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

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 308

 

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1963 volume:

ll' ' I s ' M F -il HU x '11 ' Y J' Z5 1' P ' -HL mt- v'1'f.. , . ,. , r V .- 1 1 , fwf--1, 1 'Q 0 .LAL ' , ', -x f . I' im! ,1.-' r ,. -I J! . N 5 9 'ff Q ra - -"' ' 53? -""" L I.. I -, ' ' 'Nu ,I lvlhzw ,. n " I ' -5 'U t"f"!.A v li 1 Mhl .I-,v. 4 .,,. 5, .fl o pr S. " 'DU I A I! W I X -,rev 4 -, w I9 -tr an dw! .c I? L 'rw-' ' mi, .N Vw -'I - 'T-.Y , ' 'L""' .AH Jn' L, . iq.-nj, Y. fqiv!'-1!. , , 5 .1 . v' LL-fs L. f- 72- U ., . 'A WV" "f . -V t . ' i1 .b . - .N , 5 , +H'M'P. ' 'V wr' I :Fiqh l ' " WW!! . ,071 IA 1, V . 5 l I- 1 ,V :- in 1 L. f '.'f H 1 in - v 1 'ILM ,r, I-a'r 1 DNIQMI H X '.i1"o,i"!Q1 n . ll, , . Y V '11 ,gl -31. n '- 1' a Ei:ls.f . 1 J , -..:'- . '."'!l T-Q "'M - 'l. .l1 v. Ou . , .K 'f.t fn " 4 1 an-,-,I vlix' qw W I . iY1j,IH I is ' ffif' Trinity College School Record Vol. 66. No. 1 CON'l'l-INTS Editorial The Church at T.C.S. School Life Gifts to the School Trip to Stratford Halloween The Library Rallies and Cheerleading The New Boys' Picnic The United Nations Panel Discussion Previews of Progress Debates Grade 13 Results Clubs The Leaving Class: Brief Biographies Bethune House Notes Brent House Notes Features Contributions A Night of Excitement The Crowd Gaspe The Stratford Production of Macbeth Into the Shadow of . . . Misty Sands The Problem of the Unskilled Labourer's Vote The Sounds of Paper Victory in Defeat Bigside Football Middleside Football Littleside Football Little Big Four Tennis Tournament League Football The Oxford Cup Colours Boulden House Record Around the House Tales and Thoughts Rhymes of Our Times Athletics Old Boys' Notes December, 1962 -z 5 7 7 8 8 8 10 10 ll 12 12 13 14 17 35 38 41 43 43 43 44 45 47 47 48 49 50 51 58 61 64 66 66 68 69 7ll Tl 7-l 76 81 THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR The Right Rev. F. H, Wilkinson, M.M., M.A., D.D.. Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY EX-OFFICIO The Bishop of Toronto, The Right Rev. F. H. Wilkinson. The Chancellor of the University of Trinity College, G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. The Provost of 'Trinity College, The Rev, Derwyn R. G, Owen, M.A., Ph.D. The Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, Esq., M.A. The President of the Trinity College School Association, E. J. Huycke, Esq., B,A. The Chairman of the Trinity College School Fund, E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. MEMBER APPOINTED BY THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C LIFE MEMBERS Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. Toronto The Rev, Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. Toronto lan H. Cumberland, Esq., D,S.0., O.B.E., ED. Port Hope S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. . Hamilton G, Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. Toronto Strachan Ince, Esq.. D.S.C. Toronto R. P. Jellett, Esq, t Montreal P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., LL.D., F.R.S.A. Port Hope Harold H, Leather, Esq., M.B.E. A Hamiliton A1-gue Martin, Esq., Q.C. Hamilton l.-ieut,4Col. .I. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. Toronto B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. Toronto G Stuart Osler, Esq. Toronto W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. .. , Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., 0,M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc,, D.C,L., F.R.S.. F.R.C.S. Montreal Geoffrey E, Phipps, Esq. rChairmany Toronto Sydney B, Saunders, Esq. Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq. Toronto G. H. Stralhy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. I Toronto The Rev. Canon C, J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A., D.D. Toronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE GOVERNING BODY Until October, 1963 Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B. Comm, Guelph Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. Montreal Leonard St. M. DuMoulin, Esq., Q.C. Vaincouver A. A, Duncanson, Esq., fHon. Secretaryi .... Toronto Maitland D. McCarthy, Esq. Vancouver l'. C. Osler, Esq. Toronto Vol, Hugh li. Pearson, M.C. Edmonton Colin Nl. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. Montreal W, W. Stratton, lilsq, T01-onto E. ll, Tzinner. Esq., O,B.E. Calgary li. l', 'l'ziylor, Esq., C,M.G., B.Sc. Toronto Until October, 1964 ti llriiininoml Birks, Esq, Montreal .lohn Xl Cape, Esq., lVI.B.E., E.D. Montreal l' A lliikloulin, Esq. .. London, Ont. 1' I". llzirrinfiton, lisq., B.A., B.C.L. Toronto The Hon Xlr, ,lusliee G. Miller Hyde, CD., B.A., B.C.L, Montreal llniioisin N. Knight, Esq, Winnipeg """"i V l'1"YW- Will- Q-C Montreal R. H. Milner, Esq., Q.C. R. D. Mulholland, Esq. Norman 0. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. T. L Taylor, Esq. Until October, 1965 Colin M. Brown, Esq. The Hon. H. D. Butterfield, B.A. I. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. M. R. H. Garnett, Esq. A. S. Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. H. L. Hall, Esq. J. W. Seagram, Esq. E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. A. R. Winnett, Esq., B.A. MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.C.S. ASSOCIATION Colin S. Glassco, Esq. Lawrence E. Laybourne, Esq. Edward J. M. Huycke, Esq., B.A. Karl E. Scott, Esq. Hugh L. Henderson, Esq., B.A.. B.C.L. E. Melville Winder, Esq., Q.C. SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Lindop, Esq., A.C.I.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott 119521, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., University of Toronto. Headmaster Emeritus Philip A. C. Ketchum 119331, M.A., B.Paed., LL.D.. F.R.S.A. Chaplain The Rev. Keith G. Kiddell, B.A. tWestern1, L.Th. tHuron1. Senior Master P. H. Lewis 419221. ton leave of absence for one year1. House Masters I-Idmonton Montreal Toronto Toronto London, Ont. Hamilton, Bermuda Montreal Toronto New York London, Ont. Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Hamilton Toronto Toronto Toronto Vancouver London Port Hope P. R. Bishop 119471. University of Toulouse. France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures. Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. tFormerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1. tModern Languages1 Bethune House J. G. N. Gordon C1955-1961, 19621 B.A., University of Alberta: University of Edinburgh. tEnglish, Latin1 Assistant Masters T. G. Connell 119611, M.A.. Emmanuel College, Cambridge. tClassics, English1 A. D. Corbett 61955, 19571, M.A.. St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. tMathematics1 Brent House G. M. C. Dale t19461, C.D., B.A., University of Torontog B. Ed.. Torontog Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certificate in Classics. tLatin, Greek1 A. E. Franklin 619601, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. CModern Languages1 R. K Goebel 119621, BRE. University of Alberta. fMathematics1 W. L. Goering 119611, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. lMathematics and Science-1 J. 11, A. llargraft 119611, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. 1Mathcmatics and Science1 W. .-X. lleard 119561, B.Ed.. University of Alberta. 1Mathematics and Science-1 A lk llodgctts 119421. B.A., University of Toronto. University of Wisconsin. 1llistory1 A. ll. lluinhlc 119351, C.D., B.A., Mount Mlison Universityg M.A., Worcester College. Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1English1 R. N1 Kirkpatrick 119571, B.A., University of Torontog M.A., Trinity College, Dubling B.Ed., Torontog Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistan1's Certificate. 1Geography, History1 'l' W Lawson 119551, B.A., University of Torontog M.A., King's College, Cambridge: Permanent. High School Assistants Certificate. 1History, English1 P. 11. Lewis 119221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 1Science1 P. G. Phippen 119611, B.A., University of British Columbia. 1History1 D. P. Williams 119591, B.A., Sir George Williams College. 1French1 T. A Wilson 119571, M.A., University of Glasgowg Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1Science1 D. B. Wing 119561, B.Sc., University of Londong London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics1 R. F. Yates 11933-1935, 19571, B.A., University of Torontog former House Master of Brent House, 1934-19353 former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-1941. 1Eng1ish, History, Geography1 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters B. G. Anderson 119621, Waterloo Lutheran University. J. D. Burns 119431, University of Toronto, Teachers' College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. P. E, Godfrey 119611, M.A. Emmanuel College, Cambridge. D. W. Morris 119441, University of Western Ontario, Teachers' College, London. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119421, Teachers' College, Peterborough. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11927-1930, 19341. .I. A, M. Prower 119511, A. Mus., McGill. Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Training and Cadet Instructor Squadron Leader D. H. Armstrong A.F.C., C.D. 119381. Art Master Paziro Airola. A.Ii.C.A., member of Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colours. Fellow of International Institute of Arts and Letters Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician li. M. lVlcDerment, B.A., M.D. Bursar 1.11-ut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N., 1Ret'd1 A.C.I.S. Nurse, Senior School Mrs. ll. M. Scott, lh-14 N Nurse Matron, Bouldcn llousc Mrs. M lil-lion Matron, Senior School Mrs. ll, IS. Wilson, ltcg N Dietitian Mrs. li. t'l:irk-- Superintendent Mr bl Nash Headmaster's Secretary Miss P, .l, Sharp.- Housekeeper, Bouldcn House Miss It I-'ii-k. in-g N The T.C.S. .-Xssociaition Executive Director James W. Kerr Secretary Mrs. A. J. D. Johnson THE CALENDAR Michaelmas Term September 5 New Boys arrive. 6 Term begins for returning boys. 14 Trip to the performance of "Macbeth" at Stratford. 19 Independent Schools' sailing race at Lakefield. 22 T.C.S. Old Boys vs. Bigside at T.C.S. 29 R.M.C. vs. Bigside at T.C.S. October 1 Magee Cup Cross Country Race. 3 Adam Scott C.V.l. vs. Bigside at T.C.S. 6 Malvern C.I. vs. Bigside at T.C.S. 8 Thanksgiving Day. Peterborough C.V.S. vs. Bigside at T.C.S. Bathurst Heights vs. Bigside at T.C.S. S.A.C. vs. Bigside at T.C.S. T.C.S. Association Day. 27 First Month's marks due. 28 The Rev. Canon Marshall, M.B.E.. speaks in Chapel. November 3 Bigside vs. Ridley at Ridley. 8 Half-term break begins at 3:15 P.M. 12 Half-term break ends at 9:00 P.M. 15 Old Boys' dinner in Toronto. 16 23 13 20 Oxford Cup Cross Country Race. Annual Football Dinner. 24-25 The 24th Annual Invitation Squash Tournament at T.C.S. 25 The Right Rev. R F. Brown. Bishop of Quebec. speaks in Chapel. December 10 Christmas examinations begin. 16 The Annual Carol Service. 18 Christmas Dinner and entertainment. 19 Christmas examinations end. Christmas holidays bcgiii at 11:00 AM. 1963 January 9 Lent Term begins :it 9:00 P.M. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS .I. l'. Bayly mssoeiate Head Prefecll, J. A. B. Callum rAssoeiate Head Prefectl A, P. R. DuMoulin, S. M. Robertson, A. F. Ross, E. D. Winder. HOUSE PREFECTS n Brent - D. C. Hugill. D. R. Martin, J. D. Newton, R. M. Seagram Bethune - R. Brent - H, J N. P. Bethune - R F. G F. Ellis, R. B. L. Henderson. HOUSE OFFICERS Birks, C. H. Brown, D. R.. Doolittle, R. L. Evans, L. J. Kenney. Trott, W. J. Vernon. H. Gibson, G. R. Gray, C. H. Hassell, R. A. Medland, Prack, S. E. Traviss. CHAPEL Head Crucifer - J. U. Bayly CRUCIFERS D. C. Hugill, L. J. Kenney, S. E. Traviss, E. D. Winder SACRISTANS G. ll. Ambrose, J. G. Binch, A. M. Cowie, A. P. B. DuMoulin, R. F. Ellis .I. M. Bsdaile, R. L. Evans, D. G. Gibson. C. H. Harrington, R. L. Harvey C. S. W. Hill, B. B. Kent, J. L. M. Kortright, M. D. P. Marshall, D. R. Martin R. G. Matthews, R. A. Medland, J. D. Newton, D. G. Price, A. F. Ross, R. M. Seagram B. B. Stackhouse, J. A. Stikeman, W. J. Vernon. J. R. Watts, A. C. Wright FOOTBALL Captain - D. R. Doolittle Assistants - A. F. Ross, N. B. Maycock LIBRARY Head Librarian - M. E. K. Moffatt .Assistant Head Librarian - G. H. Ambrose LIBRARIANS C. R. Capper, C. S. Chubb, D. M. S. Mc.G. Greer, J. R. Grynoeh, J. E. Hankin. R. I.. Harvey, C. H. Hassell, C. S. W. Hill, J. E. Humble, D. R. Lindop, D'A. P. Martin, A. A. Steele, N. C. Wallis, D. M. Wells. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief S. E. Traviss ASSISTANT EDITORS J ll. liayly, ll, J. Birks, C. H. Brown, R. F. Ellis, J. E. Fordyce. J. R. Gryn-och R. B. L. Henderson. M. Laing. RACE UN EAW EQUIP WILL Immps Mm! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vol. 66 Trinity College School, Port Hope, December, 1962 N0. 1 Editor-in-Chief - S. E. Traviss School News Editor - H. J. Birks. Assistants: N. C. Bradley, C. D. P. George, D. A. G. Hampshire. D'A. P. Martin, A. N. Robinson, N. P. Trott, J. R. Watts. Features Editor - M. Laing. Assistants: C. D. Hugill, R. M. Matheson. Literary Editor -'-' J- U- Bayly Sports Editor - J. E. Fordyce. Assistants: R. K. Arnold, D. R. Doolittle, R. K. Everett, D. M. S. MCG. Greer, D. G. Price, M. G. C. Sherman, B. B. Stack- house, J. A. Stikeman. Photography Editor - C. H. Brown. Assistants: J. F. Angus, D. Dustan. S. Gros- venor, M. V. Helm, D. Laing, D. R. Lindop. Business Manager - G. R. Grynoch. Assistants: T. M. Birks, R H. Gibson, C. H. Hassell, D. R. Martin. Head Typist -- R. B. L. Henderson. Assistants: M. W. Cooper, C. S. Chubb, R. L. Harvey. C. S. W. Hill, A. H. Ion, J. R. C. Irvine, D. E. MacMillan., R. G. Matthews, R. H. MacLaren, S. G. Smith, R. G. Staber, J. S. Stewart. G. A. Wardman. Art . J. A. Reford Staff Liaison .. R. F. Ellis Photography Adviser -. P- R, Bishop. Esq. Official Photographer A. J. R. Dennys, 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 December, April and August. Printed by The Guide Publishing Co. Ltd., Port Hope, Ont. EDITORIAL Today, with the tremendous developments being made in the world of science, we have a tendency to say, "Look how much progress has been made by man." However, when an incident occurs in the field of human relations that is distasteful to us, we try to ignore it or dismiss it, attaching very little significance to it. A very good example of this type of incident recently took place in Mississippi over the admission of a negro to the university. This is a repetition of the centuries old problem of discrimination. Discrimination is not only confined to race but as we all know to religion, nationality, political beliefs and personality. It is not necessary to point out examples of each, as patterns of these respective types of discrimination can be traced throughout history right up to the present. Because we have still not advanced in this field, there is in the world today a great threat of total destruction by atomic power. Are we not comparable to the cave man? He practised discrimination: do not we? We may have made spectacular advances in science but we still have been unable to control the emotions of fear, hatred, and sus- picion by replacing them with love and trust. TRINITY COl.l.EGE SCHOOL. RECORD 3 No one can claim that he or she is free from or immune to dis- crimination because that is basically untrue. Discrimination is always with us! Discrimination is not only dangerous at an international lcvcl but at all other levels. Discrimination has intensified the rift in relation- ship between the English Canadians and French Canadians in Canada, Many people in our country try to dismiss the ideas of separatism and the success of the Social Credit in Quebec as being the work of French Canadian crackpots. However, these movements are an ex- pression of the feeling of the French speaking people in Canada against the discrimination we have practised for years. The trouble with most English speaking Canadians is that they are not taking serious notice of what is going on in Quebec or endeavouring to look more deeply into the reasons for these movements. Therefore, I feel that it is necessary for all of us English-speaking Canadians to take a deeper interest in what is going on and to see what we can do to bring about better relations. First. we must realize that the French Canadians have a different culture than we. There is certainly a difference between the pace of life. the attitude towards work and the general outlook towards life of the French Canadian as compared to the English Canadian. In many parts of Quebec, modernization has wrought very few changes in the lives of the people. We te.nd to attack this attitude as non-progressive. In the eyes of the Anglo-Saxon this is laziness but not so in the eyes of a Frenchman. However, we have failed to see the viewpoint of the French Canadian who feels that to be progressive is not always essential to the enjoyment of life. He may be perfectly content to remain living the way his forefathers did. In this case, it may well be argued that it is not necessary to be progressive materially to be a good responsible citizen. We English Canadians judge too much on a basis of material progress. Secondly, the Roman Catholic church in Quebec receives a great deal of criticism from the rest of Canada on the premise that it is keeping the people ignorant and teaching them hatred of their English speaking brothers. However. once again the Anglo-Saxon fails to see the true role of the Church. This role ras most French sneaking Roman Catholic clergy will tell youl is to protect the French language and culture from being destroyed by the tremendous English influence found particularly in the mass media. Furthermore, we must realize that interest in and devotion to the Church are once again part of French Canadian culture. The Church. since it controls most of the education in this province, has been successfully able to do a reasonable iob of preservation although there are definite invisible effects of a growing English influence. However. there is a genuine fear among most French Canadians that their way of life might easily disappear unless care is taken to prevent it. Third, the French Canadians, although numbering a few million. are a minoritv and are conscious of this. Being a minority group they have been pitted against the large English-speaking maioritv and naturally through the Dassage of time, have developed an inferiority complex. In spite of the fact that they control their provincial government. they do not have a great deal of power in the federal government. This has allowed the French Canadians to become political tools in the hands of the various parties who seek domination at the federal level. This has led to an intense distrust of the federal government and the rise of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD provincialisin and thus an indifferent attitude by many French Canadians to the rest of Canada. This has a great deal to do with the rise of men such as Duplessis in Quebec, who have used the peopleTs suspicions of Ottawa to keep themselves in power. This has also given rise to separatism, which preaches that Quebec should become a separate country. Marcel Chaput in his book t'Why I am a Separatistn outlines very clearly many logical reasons why there should be separatisin. When English speaking people read this book they should hang their heads in shame. In this book are revealed' various facts that show the tremendous discrimination we have practised against our l"rench-speaking brothers. Therefore, it is not hard to see that by our own selfish actions we have given the Separatists one of their greatest grievances and motivations. Although many people do believe in the theory of separatism, few believe in its practicability. Luckily. the French Canadian press headed by 'ALE DEVOIRM has called attention to the fact that "Separatism" would not work and that the only solution to the problem is for better French-English relations to come about through mutual understanding. Therefore, we English-speaking Canadians should not criticize the recent trend of the Quebec provincial government towards public ownership of utilities. This has been done in several of our pro- vinces and has been relatively successful. Many students will ask "What can I do?" The student may do a tre- mendous amount to improve these relations. He may do this by learning the French language, by reading about French Canada, by having French Canadian pen pals, and best of all by visiting Quebec itself and by ex- change visits, getting to know the French Canadians and their way of life, Today, the opportunities to learn about French Canada are many. Let us take advantage of them. It will depend on the young people of this country to develop more friendly relations between the two cultures in the days to come. Let us get rid of our Mississippi. S. E. T. .. f if!" '-,- - ,few Q 421, 1535? Tl ff-. . . 1 " 'ff E7 , ll 41 in q 11,1-' 4 - Ill "U 0 a 'QJ19 LQ ' lm i HH --1-zK"4 v -Q :ff-" f .i , ll Ill an ,KA I 'Zf.E., it., ' T' l-7"-- ' my , ' is -T-fgsinh slew .wh st-- TRINITY COLl.l'IGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 X x g 4 ea, VO li KK g, O -. 054 A-T , Bells! Bells! Bells! These medieval inventions seem to govern our daily lives at T.C.S. The soundest sleeper hears their ominous tones too early in the morning .... the hungriest student thinks the bell will never ring to summon the school to Osler Hall for nutritional ammunition. The bells chime out too soon for classes and always seem late for their close. There is one bell that rings out over the campus, and summons the whole school to the Chapel. It starts a flow of young men towards God's House. Daily this bell fills our Chapel, and a school has a few minutes of quiet peace, as worship comes. Now there is silence in Chapel .... the organ prelude begins . . . and the daily service proceeds. tl do hope the reader will not consider the writer sacrilegiousl. The worship period is a holy Smorgasbord! Each boy will choose his need. Some will select praise and lift heart and voice to God's glory. Others will choose beauty, and let eyes roam over the appointments and decorations of the Chapel. Undoubtedly there will be some young worshipper who comes with worries and problems - and there will be sincere prayers for self or family or world peace. These prayers bring a constant reinforcement of comfort, courage and serenity. Sunday finds the Chapel glowingg new flowers are added to God's Altar by willing helpers. Fresh linens adorn the altar and candles seem to gleam brighter. Worship today is in technicolour for it is the Lord's own day. Early Communion passes in the swift breath of prayers and praise and thanksgiving . . . then matins with full choir has her later devotees. Sunday, the day of privilege, has begun. Parents and friends will arrive, and bells pass into the background. At 5,15 PM. the bell rings again and the formal worship of Evensong brings an ever ricreasing gallery and the student body into God's presence. The Coll'-"e choir follows the solemn crucifer down the aisle. for a moment the Chanel is full of blue and white . . . the processional hymn swells in volume Hymns. canticles and responses . . . the Headmaster reads the New 'l'lllNl'l'Y COI,l,EGE SFHOOL RECORD 'l't-stamcnt lesson . , r over 300 voices proclaim "I believe in God". then thc slmfflc as knees touch kneelers and we, still in this age of science amd progress, acknowledge our Creator. 'l'hc sermon may hc preached by the Fhaplain lif so, it is carefully timed and the preacher will run the gamut of criticism for a whole week ol' lily. classcsir This year we have had Vanon Guy Marshall of St. Stcplicirs Vhurch. Toronto. as our first guest preacher. ln November two liisliops will be our guests A Bishop Gower of the Diocese of New West- minster. :md Bishop Brown ofthe Diocese of Quebec. The festivals of the Vhurch year are not forgotten. There is always it celebration ol' the lloly Vommunion at 6.50 ,X.lNl. on Saints' Days, or on Wednesday morning at the same early hour. till Ilarvcst Festival, objects of our school life were placed beside the .Xltar .lust as workers in agriculture can beautify Gods House with the products ofthe land. so too. school boys can present text books and work books and sports equipment as a symbol of their best efforts to God. lt is obvious that Old Boys miss the bells, for when they return to thc School, almost all pay a short visit to the chapel, Indeed this Con- secratecl building has become the centre of our lives. and consciously or unconsciously it is a symbol of our future lives - God-centred. 'Vllli i'llAI'I.AlN Z 1' ll, Brown 'l'RINl'l'Y t'lll,l.l-Ili!-I SCIIUUI. IIPIUUIIIJ 7 THE CHOIR Bass ISSJ: llobertsong Valluin, lioullbeeg Nlattheus, Wells. I't-ntstqtn. Staekhouseg Martin. ll, l',Q llrovvn. lf ll 1 .Xngusg George, tlrvnorli Tenor IS.S.l1 Trottg Yernong Ainbroseg Darlington. t'urrelly. .I I' 1' , Robinson: llarvev: Gibson. ll. tl Alto 1Boulden llousel: Osler. S. l.,g Tavlorg llartellg Pierre Treble 4Boulden llouset: Siftong Woodg Whittakerg tknnpbellg ltyrieg Jackson: Gardnerg Richards. .I.g llznnsevg Lloyd, Kg llazlevg Wilson, II, Frosted: NleI.ernon: fllillardg Newell: tlreey: Sands. ' I -sgftli fl 5 ,2ll9aff' 1 I tv-'7fl sf"-'Nix' ZWIIII Q 1 'P , .T " I la' , I ' II GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL A gift of S200 front Mr, .I. .-X. Nleliee is to he devoted to the iniprove ment of the Library. A pair of handsome silver vases for the Altar in the l'hapel nas given by Bliss M. D. Grant in nietnorv of her parents. Albert and Josephine Grant. who were for many vears friends of the School I S Three new publications appeared this summer in the Lift serie. of Countries of the World: Tropical Africa. Israel and Brazil. Mr. l,2lWI't'Ill'l' Laybourne has given 25 copies of eaeh of these for use in the rlassrootns and the Library, Mr. Robert W. Reford has presented gt subscription of the t'anadian Institute of International Affairs monthly report on External Relations This is a most comprehensive digest of the happenings in the xvorld that directly affect Fanada and is being used in the history classes A very beautiful new Frontal. designed especially' for the 'VVS Chapel and made in lingland during the sutnnier, has been presented bv Mrs. R. D. Mulholland of Nlontreal, This is at most vselvozne addition to the fabric of the Vhapel For all these gifts the St-hool is Iltusl grateful 8 'l'RINl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRIP TO STRATFORD On September 14, the Fifth Form accompanied by some of the Sixth Form, the staff and their wives, travelled by bus to Stratford to see the production of Macbeth In playing Macbeth, Christopher Plummer gave a novel performance, showing how a man can be corrupted in his attempt to obtain power. Bruno Gerussi was excellent in his portrayal of Macduff. Excluding the sleepwalking scene, Kate Reid played Lady Macbeth powerfully, In contrast to these characters, Joseph Shaw was weak play- ing Duncan and not suited to the part of a great king who is loved and respected by his people. The realistic production of scenes such as the witches, which could have been subject to ridicule, and the construction of the theatre itself, involving the audience in the action, contributed to the success of the play. It was a valuable experience for all who saw it. lA full review of the play appears elsewhere in this issuel. HALLOWE'EN For many, October 31 represents a night of looting, a night in which neighbours compete to see who will have distributed the most jelly beans to the kiddies and a night on which witches and phantonis fill the skies. Not so at T.C.S.! Witches have been replaced by privileges, neighbours by Brent and Bethune House, and the looters by the New Boys. Competition began at 8.30 with an obstacle race in the gym. Nets, rubber tires, box horses, parallel bars and mats had been prepared for the event and amid shouts of tCherry', 'Bear', 'Slim', and tZit', Bethune House stumbled valiantly over the respective obstacles to victory. Well done, Bethune! Next on the agenda was the apple dunking contest which took place in the swimming pool. Brent House won in this event and immediately after ensued the customary free-for-all in which the New Boys had a chance to have some fun with the privileges by throwing them in the pool. After all the privileges had been given a good taste of the cold water, all retired to Osler Hall where there were refreshments, a treasure hunt yielding everything from chocolate bars to a S5 bill, and a most en- joyable sing song. THE LIBRARY A proposal made last spring for the Library to undertake the sale of used books at the beginning of the year has paid handsome dividends. Under the direction of Michael Moffatt, Head Librarian, the two day sale .netted the Library over 3200. Half of this sum has been used to provide new magazine binders. The remainder of it will go towards the purchase of badly needed reference books and subscriptions to SKI magazine and SKY AND TELESCOPE. A further generous gift of S200 from J. A. McKee is being devoted to thevpurchase of additional books. The Library is also indebted to the following for their gift of books since last June: Dr. Ketchum. L. E. Laybournc. Foster Russell, editor of the Cobourg SENTINEL-STAR, and Mrs. ti G. Lawrence who donated a number of books from the collection ol' the late Vanon C. G. Lawrence, T.C.S. Chaplain from 1950 to 1960. An attractive display case near the entrance to the Library is being 'l'HlNI'l'Y "lll,l.l-Ili!-1SVIIUUI. Hlfflllili 9 ,U "yay, Wi fl! iw .. A Sll SVI XSII I X'-'RS 'l.XlilX' X l7X'l'll lbI'Q.Xlb l.lXtil'II LVVKY NU. 13 S'I'ICI'II'l.I'Il'l l.XSl'I -341--J , xg' Y , -41 II.x. x.x.xl,I" lm-, lNll',I.l,l'.' Il uh If l,.nl'1: wwf! ' lx r TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD used for special exhibits. In charge is the assistant Head Librarian, Gor- don Ambrose. Exhibits to date have included the work of Sir William Osler and Nobel prize winner John Steinbeck. the United Nations, and a display of rare old books belonging to the School. The half term report on school reading habits revealed that some 650 books had been signed out for an average of 3.2 books per boy with Vollege Entrance leading the list with an average of 5.6. RALLIES AND CHEER-LEADING With the coming of a new football season there are of course the rallies. This year school spirit has been extremely high due to the adap- ability of this year's New Boys to the customs and tradition of a different school. The school has been very ably led in the cheer leading department by Duncanson, Evans, Hassel, Bayly and Gray. There has been a better balance between rallies and cheering at the games. This year there have been fewer but much better organized rallies which have been greatly aided by the musical group composed of King. Brown, Capreol, Barnard and Huntoon. Enthusiasm has been confined primarily to the L.B.F. games and especially to our home game against St. Andrew's when the whole school as well as the team showed tremendous spirit. THE NEW BOYS' PICNIC For newcomers to T.C.S., a notice on the bulletin board brings ex- citing news: "The New Boys' picnic will be held next Sunday". Promptly after morning Chapel, two somewhat dilapidated yellow buses draw up in front of Trinity House and the race for seats is on. Some seventy boys later, they are off for Lake Ontario and the traditional picnic spot. The privileges are the first to swim: the turn of the New Boys comes later, at least for those who are hardy enough to tempt the waters. Amid the orderly confusion of gathering wood for the fire, food miraculously appears from the hidden recesses of the bus. Now it is lunch time and a feast of hot dogs, corn, cake, pop, ice cream, grapes and apple turn- overs. For the afternoon programme, a game of Stone Age rugger is sug- gested. But when the privileges find themselves outnumbered and are reaching the stages of exhaustion, they quickly change the game to soccer. The balance of power is again restored and a rest is called. Now small groups of boys gather around to discuss school life and what is to follow. Then comes an unwelcome shout -- the buses are returning. Slowly they fill up and a tired group of boys settle down for the short ride back to school. MR. MOLSON lllr. W. K. Molson. a former master at the school and at present. Dean of Admissions at McGill. paid a visit to the school over the Thanks- giving weekend. Ile kindly stayed over in order to address the whole school on the subject of the growing problems of admission to our universities. In his talk he pointed out that anybody who wished to go to university could do so provided he had the required marks. He stated TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 furthermore that a new system was being instituted in order to give those in cha1'ge of admissions a better picture of the applicant. 'l'his new system is based on reference to past school records and letters of recom- mendation from the principal. Furthermore, Mr. Molson predicted that the College Board Examinations would soon be required by all Canadian Universities. This informative talk was followed by a question period for all those who had any questions on what had been said or on the re- quirements for McGill. The School is indebted to Mr, Molson for this most interesting and pertinent address. THE UNITED NATIONS PANEL DISCUSSION On October 28, a panel discussion on the work of the United Nations was held in Osler Hall. Stephen Traviss, chairman and moderator. intro- duced the subject, and informed the school and visitors that a question period would be held after every two boys had spoken. Neville Wallis showed that the United Nations had been an im- portant factor in stopping fighting in Korea, Indonesia, the Gaza strip. and the Congo. Murdoch Laing countered this list of successes with failure in Hungary, and described the organizations lack of power in the world situation. In the question period, Gordon Ambrose asked: "The UN. con- tributed to the Zionist movement in 1947: why did the Canadians send troops to the Gaza strip to put down the trouble that the United Nations started in the first place?" To this Wallis replied: "The troops were there because of the Suez Canal and not because of the Israeli-Arab unfriendlinessf' After several other questions. D'Arcy Martin gave an informative talk on the humanitarian side of the United Nations' work. He discussed various welfare groups and pointed out that these held a position of great importance, in that the "peace of the world depends upon the welfare of its nations." Bob Gibson then took the floor and described the appalling conditions of refugees, using the Algerians in Tunisia as an example. Although the work of the United Nations was good. he added that it was "just a drop in the bucket". Following his talk. Doug Martin asked: 'LWhat happens to the refugees who don't go to Tunisia? Do they become thieves? What would they do without their six hundred calories?" To this Gibson replied: "I'm not condemning the U.N. - six hundred calories isn't enough. though. How can these refugees be re- established if they haven't the energy to work? On six hundred calories per day they have only enough energy to sit. to breathe. inhale and exhaled!" Nat Bradley described the iudicial powers of the United Nations. He showed the composition and work of the Security Council. Inter- national Board of Justice Trusteeship Council and others. and stated that the United Nations could not succeed until member nations stop trying to make it work for them. Matheson followed. generally describing the United Nations as useless due to its lack of power, the unequal distribu- tion of votes. and the killing power of the veto. There followed such questions as "What is the purpose of the International Court of Justice?" To this Bradley replied. "The International Court of Justice is a court which settles international legal disputes. An example is the settlement of the Iceland fishing rights problem." Steve Traviss concluded the evening by saying that the organization TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was our only hope for peace, that member nations were to blame. for its failures and that we could "Achieve peace only by collective security' . Although the debate was formally closed, discussion continued long into the night. PREVIEWS OF PROGRESS ln 1938 General Motors presented a series of travelling shows to its potential public. The principle behind this move was to enliven interest in engineering and the sciences. A more immediate aim was to boost a lagging business caused by the depression a decade earlier. Under the name of t'Parade of Progress", sixty large vans. fully equipped with apparatus, a power supply and an assortment of volatile chemicals. toured the North American continent stopping at schools. clubs. and other focal points of interest. This program was brought to a halt unfortunately soon after its inception by the second world war. However, due to the response it had received in its first few months, the show was continued in 1946. Renamed 'tPreviews of Progress" and tuned down to a workable number of eight companies, the campaign is still on the move. General Motors, as every Canadian knows. needs no longer place the emphasis that it used to during the early war years on such propaganda machines. "Previews of Progress" owes its existence mostly to its nation-wide popularity and the interest of General Motors Corporation itself. The staff that accompany these shows usually like to get in ten shows a week, every week for about eight months of the year. Thus in spite of the decimation of the division, a good deal of work is accom- plished. Their routines which are rejuvenated annually by a group of technicians working at the "Previews of Progress" laboratories in De- troit contain much valuable knowledge although many of their demon- strations are cloaked as illustrative tricks. The Canadian representatives of the division which visited us on the rainy Tuesday evening of October 16 certainly gave a fine display. The accent at the present seems to be on the limitless field of possibilities in polymer chemistry and on the infinite value of solar energy, pri- marily stored by photo-electric cells. The school expresses its thanks to this group and to General Motors for creating this stimulus among the scientists and engineers of tomor- row. LAKEFIELD AT T.C.S. On Friday, September 28, 1962, a Trinity team, composed of Bob Gibson, Gus Westinghouse and Murray Cooper, debated with Lakefield the resolution, "Censorship in this country could be of a positive good". The debate took place in Osler Hall before a numerous and interested audience. The Prime Minister, Gibson. held that censorship in advertising was one of the mainstays of capitalism. The l,c-ader of the Opposition countered with the accusation that TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 censorship reduced public expression and the possibility of great art. and was contrary to democracy. Westinghouse, our second speaker, effectively demonstrated with concrete examples, what could befall printed matter without censor- ship. Unfortunately the speech of the second speaker was well nigh inaudible. Cooper concluded our case by huinorously showing the fate that overtook Rome for lack of censorship. The third member of thc op- position, John Fraser, attempted to disprove Cooper's points with much less success. The final verdict of the judges awarded the victory to Lakefieltl by a 203-189 score, stressing, however, the excellent delivery of our speeches. T.C.S. AT LAKEFIELD Before a noteworthy audience in the Grove Hall, three Grove speak- ers supported the resolution: "Censorship could be of positive value to Canada". The T.C.S. opposition consisted of Stephen Traviss, Hamish Ion and Tony Stikeman. The Prime Minister, McLean, outlined the terrible and disastrous effects on our society if there were no censorship. The Leader of the Opposition, Stephen Traviss, battled the P.M., summing up the history of censorship, and the condition of past societies without it. The second speaker for the Government gave an interesting ex- position of advertising, and its relationship to the censors. The second speaker for the Opposition, Ion, delivered an excellent and humorous speech about our pitifully censored society, and how the average "Martian" would look upon us. The third speaker supporting the resolution gave an exceedingly amusing speech which captured the House. The last speaker for the opposition, Stikeman, summarized the ideas of censorship and stressed the point that censorship was negative. The three judges then retired briefly, during which time debate was thrown open to the floor of the House. The verdict was a 2-1 decision in favour of Lakefield. After the debate, the Trinity debaters were kindly invited to make a tour of the school, followed by tea. GRADE 13 RESULTS, 1962 Form VI A Papers written 90 Papers passed 90 100 'J 1st Class Honours 27 30 'J 2nd Class Honours 35 38.90 3rd Class Honours 13 14.32 Credits 15 16.7'J Total Honours 45 83.32 For the third time in five years the boys in Six A passed every paper they wrote. 83'. were Honour papers, a record exceeded only by the exceptional class of 1961. The Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man. 14 TRINITY COl,l,EGl1I SCHOOL RECORD Lee Watchorn, obtained an average of 942 in his three mathematics papers and an overall average of 85.-1' Yl ll Papers written 117 94 1 . Papers passed - 80-3 lst Class llonours 5-1 12nd Class llonours 12 10-3 Jlrd Class llonours 13 11-1 Credits 63 53-9 Failures 23 19-7 Total llonours 31 26-5 While there is still room for improvement, the number of papers passed by boys in Vl B has constantly risen over the last five years. from 68W in 1958 to 80.32 this year. On the basis of these examinations Watchorn and Michael Evans were awarded University Scholarships. so-1 QW THE SENIOR POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB The Senior Political Science Club is off to a good start this year with S. li. 'Fraviss as president, A. P. B, Dulvloulin as secretary and Messrs, llodgctts and Kirkpatrick as Club directors. The Club gave assis- tance to the Special United Nations Panel that was held in Osler Hall. Furthermore. the members have been kindly given complimentary memberships by the Canadian Club of Port Hope and have thus been enabled to hear such distinguished Canadians as General Odlum. THE SENIOR DEBATING SOCIETY 'Iihe Senior Debating Society has already been active this year, hating had two debates with Lakefield, one here and the other away. .X third debate is now being planned against UTS. as well as an inter- NVIUIH1 'lt-hate all to be held this November The Society now has a set TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 membership and a constitution is in the process ot' being drawn up. The executive is headed by the president, A, P. B. Du Moulin: E, li Winder is vice-president, and R. L. Evans is secretary. THE PHOTOGRAPHY SOCIETY This year the Photographic Society is under the direction of Mr. T. A. Wilson: C. H. Brown is president and M. E. K. Moffatt is vice- president. The Society's membership has grown considerably this year and contests are going to be held every month in order that the members may have a chance to get more experience. THE MUSIC CLUB As yet not fully organized, but to start shortly, this club is under the direction of Mr. Prower. lt has a membership restricted to about 15 boys who meet every two weeks to listen to and discuss recitals, either recorded or given by visiting guests. The members of the Music Club also have the privilege of going to see out-of-town concerts when arrangements can be made. THE FRENCH CLUB This year the French Club has been split up into two divisions - the Senior Division which is composed of boys in Fifth and Sixth Forms and the Junior Division which is made up of Third and Fourth Formers Mr. Bishop is in charge of the Senior Club with an executive made up of Stephen Traviss as president, George Wardman as vice-president and .Ion Birks as secretary. Messrs. Franklin and Williams are in charge of the Junior Club and D'Arcy Martin is president. The club has meetings every two weeks and news summaries of all sorts are given by various members and afterwards pertinent ques- tions are discussed. In addition, various projects have been planned. The Club is also looking forward to the visit of two French speaking Moroccans, some Air France films. and the French plav which this year will be a brief history of French teaching throughout the ages. THE SCIENCE CLUB This year the electronics club has been replaced by a new Science Club under the direction of Mr. Goering, with Mike Moffatt as president. Bruce Maycock as vice-president, and David Lindop as secretary. Since for several years the electronics club has seemed too restricted in its activities. the main aim of its successor is to broaden its scope so as to appeal to boys interested in other branches of science besides elec- tronics. The projects currently under way. based on Mr. Goering's science publications, include research on crystals. oxygen, electrolysis, the amoeba, and other protozoa. the construction of an amplifier. an air cushion vehicle. and a small rocket. Many more are in store for the future. such as studies about meteorology and chlorophyll. and building an artificial kidney or reaction timer. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB 'l'his is the second year of the revived Junior Political Science Club, the first official meeting taking place in September. The president is lJ'Ai-cy ltlzirtin and Don Wells is the secretary. The treasurer is Arthur Irwin, ai Third Foriner. Mr. Godfrey of Boulden House is again acting as staff adviser. Many fruitful discussions on such matters as the recent Cuban crisis and the Social Credit party have already taken place, and others such as the integration issue in the United States and the nationalist movements in Africa are slated for the future An Old Boy of the school, Mr. Scott Symons, who is an expert on French Canada, will be coming to address the Club during the next term. it ' , 2125? Q9 5 A : '44mL4si7il LIIMH ..,"!'i, I ' 'i'.'i.ef'l.QI..i - Oi like I I ML 5 si- i- -A ,Q,,X . lx x 1 V-aim -N E as -. ,:":aga3?Lf5eII H i -YE he I 'S egg fl y tii fxfga iiljlllimiff p - e x RNILL1 y's 5?iaLf-f f ' f ,f,. ,L it I 'IM A NN he H- xt I A ff ' 1 " f' , . -FJ'-?71 QILXIIIQI , ffff if, gg, .X ,L K ,sho Aifff 41, , x x ,ti L QKD f I A X v ,Kr f , f 'Tl :P ,,..,.,,e-' ,. ' ' , h 'V Q-gvglft , ,lf L , 'l'lllNl'l'Y K'Ul,l.lilIl-I Sl'llUUl. lllfflllill I7 ill X! . J. G. Arnold l'52-'S6l i'57-'62l In liord's Rllf nicinber of the first football tcznn :intl cnptziin of hockey :ind cricket. For his outstanding perforinaincel he was inaide 11 't" clornier :incl further distineuislied himself by winning the Bronze Medal, In his New Hoy year in thc Senior School 4 he won Littlesiclc football and hockey colours and full Bliddlcsirle cricket colours, llc also joined the Frcnch club Lind the .lr Political X- Science Club :intl served as 11 stzigchanicl lust two years in lloulden llousc hc wus :i AX In his fifth form year, Gord was captain of Nliddleside hockey and cricket. won full Nliddleside colours in football. hockey :incl cricket. :is well as the bat for being thc best bzitsinzin, .AXlwnys rn-tively intercsted in school activities. he was xi inc-inber of thc French club and thc Scnior Political Science Vlub the Put Moss Vlub, thc choir und scrrcd :is gi Sacristan. ri stage hand and ai nienibcr of thc Record Staff, In 1961 when he was siclclincd troin liiesidc football with .i broken zirni. he coached Littleside football with Mr, Scott winning 11 coin-h's award for his efforts. .-Ks ai member of Rigsitle hockey' hc won cxtrn colours, He was also ai crucifer. zi nieinber of the 'Senior Political Scicnco Club and the Record stuff. :incl wus appointed officer connnzinding the colour party, For his contributions to thc school, Gord was nimlc si House Prefect. This year Gord is ut We-stern whcrc wc wish hiin tht- bt-sl ol link in everything he undertzikcs I8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W. D. L. Bowen I57-'58l I'59-'62l Bill be- gan his T.C.S. career in Boulden House in 1957. There he distinguished himself in foot- ball, hockey and cricket, obtaining full colours in all teams. His next year was spent at Jarvis Collegiate in Toronto but he returned to enter the Senior School in 1959. From that time on, for the next three years Brent House was not quite the same. In his Fourth Form year Bill was on Bigside football although he was unable to play because of injuries. He was chosen the most valuable player on Bigside hockey and was also awarded Bigside cricket colours. Bill was also a stage hand, a member of the precision squad, a member of the billiards club and typist for the Record. On Speech Day he won the New Boys' squash tournament award and the First Year Challenge Trophy. In his fifth form year Humphery was awarded first team colours in football, hockey and cricket and was again chosen the most valuable player on Bigside hockey. He joined the choir, served as secretary-trea- surer of the Pat Moss club, chief stage hand and typist for the Record staff. Bill also won the second year Challenge Trophy, was made a House Officer, and capped his year by winning an Air Cadet scholarship which enabled him to visit the Brtish Isles during the summer. In his Sixth Form year, the Wiltch got into high gear. He was co- captain of Bigside football, captain of Bigside hockey, won the most valuable player award and a Distinction Cap for his efforts, and again received full Bigside cricket colours. Bill also won the Senior squash tournament and the senior tennis doubles tournament with Wardman. He was again a member of the choir, a sacristan, the head typist for the Record, a member of the dance committee and the adjutant of the Cadet Corps. On Speech Day he won the Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy. the Grand Challenge Cup and the Bronze Medal. Bill was an excellent head prefect and carries the best wishes of the School wherever he goes. N. Campbell I'54-'62l After four years in Boulden House, Neil came to the Senior School in '58. In his third form year he won Littleside hockey colours, Littleside cricket colours the was captain and won the Best Bowler's Prizer, and was very active on the Record staff. Neil's Fourth Form year saw 1-I him attain Littleside football colours, hockey colours and Middleside cricket colours He was also active in the Junior Debating Club. In the Fifth Form he was awarded Bigside hockey colours, cricket half colours, and added '1'111Y1'1'Y 1'111,l.1'I1l1'IS1'11111ll, 111'1l'l1111J 121 1111- 1,111 M1155 111111 111 111 5 51411l'l1111lx N1-11's 511111 191111111 fvlll' 111'1111L1111 111111 11111' 111--x1111- 11-11111s l'1111lll1'S 111111 11111 111151111- 11ll1'1il'j' 1-111111115 111- 11111 L1 5, 111s1- U1'1'11'1-11 11 41-1-111-11111 111 1111- l'Lll1l'1 1-111-115, 1111- 51-1111111 11l'XXN 1-1111111- 111 1111- 111-1'111'111 11 1l1l11111JL'1' 111 1111- 51-111111' 1,1111111'111 51'11'11l'l' 111111 111111 QI 11111'111'11111. 111- 111911 111111 2111111 111l'1i 111 1118 5111l111'5 111 13111-1-11 5 Z' 'TQ E "T C' ! S. R. 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W11111- 111 1111- .IS he 111111911 1111 1111- 111111111111 11-11111. 1111- 1111L'1i1'1' team. 1111- 1111-k1-t 11-11111 111111 111-1'111111- 21 1111-111111-1' 111' 1' 11111'111. 111 1111- 51-111111' S11111111. 111- l1111v111'1111111'l1 111 1.1101112111 111111 1111111-11 11111' 11111 11-111's 1111 1111151111- 1111111111g 11111 1-11111111's 11111' 111111s1-11' 1111111 111:11-1 IC11 111s11 11111 11111 11-1115 1111 111151111- 1Qf11111115111'5 111111 1'11111'111-11 N1-11 121115 LQY111 11111' 1111'l'1' X'1'111'S 1-211 5111111 411IlX' 1-11 111111 111- 111111 11 11'1l' 11211111 1111' Lll'1 211111 11111'111Q 1115 11-1115 111 1111- 51-1111111 111- 11111 l1l11C11 X'11111i11'J1L' 1111111 1111' 1111- 111111-s, 1111- 11:1111-1- 111-1-111111111115 1111-1 1111- 0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Record. One of his crowning works was the design for the program of the Pirates of Penzance. Ed was awarded three honorary Art Prizes for his talents. ln his last year as WO1, his voice echoed across the campus as he put Bethune through cadet drill. For his good work throughout the school Ed was appointed a House Officer. We wish him the best of luck in the future. ff 4 E. V. Dodge t'56-'62l It was in the fall of O, - '58 that 'Barney' arrived to honour the halls ' of Brent House after two years in Boulden House. In his first year he played Littleside N I hockey gaining full colours, Once past the New Boy stage, he began a full round of activist ties. In his Fourth Form year he was a member of the precision squad, worked as a stage hand and also showed great skill as a carpenter in woodwork. His Fifth Form year found him no less active as he was a member of the Middle- side football. hockey and cricket teams. win- ning the Most Improved Player Award on Middleside cricket. Without a doubt Ed's Sixth Form year was his most successful. He played on Bigside football and hockey teams was appointed a House Officer. president of the Astronomy Club and joined the stage hands and precision squad again. He is now studying at McGill where we wish him every success in the future. 'td F' R. M. Douglas t'58-'62l Although quiet, 5' 'Roddie' devoted himself wholly to school life. He came to Brent House in the fall of '58 where he immediately displayed his talents playing Littleside football, Littleside hockey, joining the track team, while also finding time for the Glee Club. the Dramatic Society, the Band and the Art Club. In his second year 'Roddie' was no less active. He was vice-captain for Littleside football. and an active member on Littleside hockey. the Dramatic Society, as well as being a member of the Glee Club and the Rand. Needless to say. Roddie returned in the fall of '60 ready for another successful year. Ile played Middleside football, joined the Junior suinnnine team. sang in the 'Pirates of Penzance' as well as in the choir. joined the l'at Moss Club and played in the Band. ln ltoddie's final year he captained Middleside football, took part in Senior swiinining. sang in the choir and became a sergeant in the Band. Thus owing to his record of school participation, 'Roddie' was appointed a llouse Ofl'ir'er. lle is now studying arts at Mclllaster where we know he will continue to be successful. 4? 'l'lilNl'l'Y t'Ul,l.l'Ilil'I St'll0Ul. ltl'It'UltlJ 21 vans 5 cctsstul A' ' ' 1 Je " , ich ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 1" ' t the soccer team. - rn- 1 ln lns Ilnrd ltorm rear, .lohn played Llttlesnle cricket gllllllllttl tull colours ln his Fourth Form year he gradually increased his extra-ctu'ricular activities, becoming a member ot' Middleside cricket and a devoted stage hand. 'l'he following year he became a member of the Pat Moss t'lub. the French t'lub and for a second year. a member ot' Middleside cricket. In his final year, .lolm was appointed a Ilouse Officer. joined the choir. played Middleside football. served as sergeant in the cadet corps. and managed Bigside hockey. Despite all these activities. he was a con- scientious student, and on Speech Day was awarded the Trinity Prize for VIR. Best of luck to you in the future. "Effie", M. A. W. Evans t'57-'62l "Zombie" en- tered Rrent llouse in the fall of '58 after one year in Boulden House. In his New Roy year, he immediately be- came engrossed in school activities as a mem- ber of the Photographic Society, the lirmnatic Society, the .Iunior Debating Society and proved also that he was a staunch cricketer by winning the "Best Batsmanu award on Little' side. In his second year Nlike was elected president ot' the Photographic Society and also played Middleside cricket. llis tlnrd year in the Senior School proved no less active. Ile showed himself an able president of the Photographic Society and won the photo contest, Ile was also a librarian, a member of the musical. 'Phe Pirates of Penzance". and once again played for Middleside cricket. In his Sixth Form year "Zombie" xron the photographic contest for a second time and made an outstanding contributi.on to the Record as its photographic editor. Ile was also appointed a House Officer. served as an efficient Head Librarian. sang in the choir and took a prominent part in the Easter play "Escapade". Good luck, Mike. H TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . I V D. C. Fry t'57-'62l Don came to the Senior V, - if School after having a successful sojourn in 'Q-I - A , Boulden House. In his first year in the Senior I 'T School he won Littleside football and hockey , I t-010111-S. He joined the Glee Club and wood- y "3 'Sgt ,N working Club, and also won his weight class in ' ' New Boys' boxing. In his second year "Bones" ' xl f' ' played league football and hockey and was a ., member of the Precision Squad. His fifth form .,. year saw Don get Middleside football and Big- . side hockey colours. L In this year too, he joined the choir and the Pat Moss Club. In his Sixth Form year Don was appointed a House Officer, won Middleside football and Bigside hockey colours as assistant captain of the team. He was a flight sergeant in the Cadet Corps, a principal in the Twentieth Century Folk Mass and as he used to say, "Put up with 'Barney' for three years". We wish him the best of luck in all his future endeavours. R. D. Glass t'59-'62l Sam came to Bethune House in the fall of '59 and soon distinguished himself as a basketball player as well as a rabble rouser in middle dorm Bethune, a keen debater and a member of the Junior Political Science Club. In his Fifth Form year he pro- gressed to Bigside basketball, winning first team colours, joined the Senior Political Science Club and the Senior Debating Society. While busy with these activities, he also managed to remain a first class scholar. In his last year Sam went on to further glory playing Bigside football and Bigside basketball, running in the Oxford Cup, and becoming president of the Senior Debating Society as well as of the Senior Political Science Club. On account of this contribution to the school and his dependability, Sam was made a school prefect, head of Bethune House cadet drill and a flight lieutenant in the cadet corps. We wish Sam the best of luck in his political science studies at Trinity College. 'I'HlNl'lY L'Ul,l.lCtil-1Sl'lllMbl, Hl1t'tblilJ 23 B. D. Groves t'6l-'62l lirian canic to its troni lierinuda in the fall of 'til and tlcxotctl lns leisure time to league sports AX rather quiet boy. he distinguished huns:-ll as a sci- geant in the Vadet Vorps, coining second in the l' tl S S .-X track inecl and in receiving hall' liigsidc colours for Track. We wish llrian success in all his tuture entlearours R. T. Hamlin l'6l-'62l 'l'he tirenipstcr caine to 'l',t'.S, in the fall of lfltil. having graduated from Brooks. He at once hecaine iny'oly'ed in numerous school activities lle play'ed both league football and hockey. served as literary' editor of the Record. becanie an 'A active nieniber of the Senior Political Science .37 t'lub as well as an enthusiastic photographer Bob contributed a great deal of colour to the school with his controversial opinions which he expressed with great facility' in both speak- ing and writing. For his many' contributions he was made a House Officer, We wish Rob every' success in his years at Harvard. 'kyffhffi W. E. Jackson t'60-'62l Rig Hill swaggered into 'l'.t'.S. two years ago and innnediately' built hiniself a reputation as a good athlete. He played for Bigside football his first year and all were amazed at his strength and drive. 3 Ile proved to be even more adept at hockey' and not very' niany' opposing forwards got past Bill. at any' rate standing up. ln the spring. Hill went out for track and field and with apparent ease established a ni -'.' . ' record in the senior high junipt The following year Bill again played for Bigside football, this tiine as the star quarterback llis bull tactics through the line and and his rifle pass gained niany' yards for the tcain As vice-captain of Bigside hockey: Bill played an outstanding season and on many' occasions went the length of the rink to score ,Xgain Hill set a new record in the senior high Qiuinp on sports day' and also plat-el TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD well in the 100 yards. the 120 hurdles and the senior relay. For his athletic ability and leadership. he was made a House Prefect, We wish Bill cvery success at Boston University. W. G. King t'6l-'62i Bill came to us at t'hristmas 1961 having spent the previous six months recuperating from a broken back. As he had missed so many important weeks of qu. scholastic work, he set himself the goal of obtaining all his grade 13 subjects. He managed to do this as well as playing for Mr. Franklin's rugger team We all wish Bill luck in his future years at Queens - 1 "' L. C. N. Laybourne t'57-'62i "Kit" started his T.C.S. career in Boulden House where he was very successful, playing on first team football, hockey and cricket, as well as taking the lead in the Junior School play "Cinder- Q ama". He also won awards for shooting and swimming. Y' In his New Boy year in the Senior School, Larry resided in Middle-dorin Brent. He plunged into school activities. joining the Dra- matic Society and acting in the Christmas play. He played Nliddleside football and basketball, and won the Renison prize in Canadian history. Along with John Piper, Brian Magee, Mike Sullivan and Craig Arnott he became one of the famed Neophytes. ln Fourth Form. Larry shone in Bigside football. won full colours in Bigside basketball and in track and field. He joined the choir and his musical activities were rounded out with more Neophyte activity in the making of a record which sold two hundred and fifty copies to boys and masters Kit was also president of the Junior Debating Society and .Iunior Political Science Club. I In his Fifth Form year he saw more athletic activity in Bigside foot- ball and basketball and as senior aggregate winner on sports day. He was a member of the Senior Debating Society and had the leading role in the school production of the "Pirates of Penzance" as well as par- ticipating once again in the choir. For his varied achievements he was appointed a llouse Officer, In Sixth Ifovm, l.arry became a school prefect and head of Brent 'l'HlNl'l'Y L'Ol.l.l'Itll-I SCHOOL lllrIL'tlllD 25 House. lle was captain of lligside football and won the award lor the inost valuable player as well as a Distinction award. llc was again senior aggregate winner on sports day setting records in the 220-vil dash. the shot put, and senior relay. Again he was a nieinber of the Senior llebating Society. the Choir and joined the Senior l'olitical Science Club. Continuing his dramatic career, he was a ineinber of the cast of the school production "Escapade" and rounded out his activities as a flight lieutenant in thc Cadet Corps. l.arry was always one of the inost popular students at 'l'.l'.S, and one who always did his best. The school wishes him a most successful future at Wesleyan University in Connecticut. .,, - sw D. S. Litfeliohn l'57-'62l Doug canic to the Senior School from Boulden llouse in 1958. ln his first year he engaged in many activities. including league football. ln his Fourth lforni year he was on Littleside foot- ball and basketball and won the Religious Knowledge prize. In Fifth Form 'Stirling' was on Nliddleside basketball a member of the Record staff and a Proficiency Prize winner. 'Pops' in his last year won full Middleside football colours, and halt' Bigside basketball colours. He was on the Record staff and a Cadet sergeant. For his interest in school activities. 'Scott' was made a House Officer, We wish hiin the best of luck in his studies at Carleton J. A. B. Macdonald t'58-'62l "Erasnius" entered the halls of Brent House and soon proved himself by winning the award for thc Best Shot under 16 and obtaining first class " honours in his studies, In his next year. he becanie involved in .Iunior Debating and the .lunior Political Science Club. Ile also was a -- member of Littleside basketball as well as a stage hand. ln Fifth Form, he continued work as a stage hand. joined the Senior Political Science Club and played Nliddlesidc basket- hall. Ile also distinguished himself in this year by being the winner of both the D.C.ll..-X. and of the Lord Strathcona Shoot. In Sixth Form. .lohn became a member of Bieside football and Bigside basketball. He was also a sacristan and a flight sergeant in the Cadet Corps. winning the award for being the best cadet in the squad- ron. For his contribution to the school hc was made a llousc Prefcci We wish .lohn every success at the l'niversity of Alberta where hc fs now studying. 0 , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD B. R. B. L. Magee t'55-'62l "Magoo's" career at 'I'.C.S. started in Boulden House where he became captain of cricket and foot- ball and won hockey colours. He was also a "C-dormer" and won an award as the best swimmer. ln his New Boy year, Brian won full Middleside colours in football and was a mem- ber of the Bigside swimming and cricket teams, winning half Bigside cricket colours. ln addition to his athletic activities, he was also a member of the Junior Political Science Club, the Junior Debating Society, the Glee Club and a founding member ot' thc Neophytes. ln his second year "The Bear" won half Bigside colours in football and full Bigside colours in swimming and cricket. He was also a member of the choir, the Junior Political Science Club, the Junior Debating Soci- ety and the Billiards Club. As a Fifth-Former, Brian played Bigside football. but was injuredg he again won full colours in Bigside swimming and cricket, however. having the best batting average and hitting 50 runs against Ridley. He played the King in the school production of the "Pirates of Penzance" in addition to his choir, glee club and billiard activities. Magoo also be- came a sergeant in cadets and was appointed a House Officer. ln his Sixth Form year. Brian earned full Bigside colours in football, was co-captain of sivimming, and vice-captain of cricket. To round out his activities, he was head choir boy. secretary of the Billiards Club. a member of the Glee Club and of the Debating Society. He was also a cadet flight-lieutenant and a school prefect. "Magoo" made a read contribution to T.C.S. and the school wishes him good luck in all his future endeavours. . 5 . . ,-, . , all FEg,?"'T" 'f E. A. Neal C57-'62l After spending two and one half successful years in Boulden House where he played football. hockey and cricket. Pudge entered the Senior School. In his New Boy year he played Littleside hockey and Big- side cricket, winning extra colours. In his Fifth Form year, Andy continued his interest in --Q r athletics playing Middleside hockey and Big- side cricket again, as well as joining the French Club, the Glee Club, and serving as a sacristan. In his last year, Andy was assistant captain of Middleside football, captain of Mid- cllcsidt- hockey. and once again played on Bigside cricket. He was a sacristan. a crucilcr and a warrant ofiicer in the Cadet Corps. For his FSE 'l'HlNl'l'Y t'tll.l.l'Ilil'I SCHHUI. Hl'Ql'tJlilJ Q7 interest in the School and his various contributions, "l'udec" was made a llouse llrefect. We wish hini every success in his studies at New York l'niversity. -ff' J. Sf. G. O'Brian t'S8-'62l .lohn 1ll'l'lYl'ti stav in lloulden llousc. While there hi- plated 'l'hc next rear "till" migrated to the halls . . . . i . played on the first cricket teani. winning cs- tra Bigsidc colors, lle also joined the French Club. llurine his second year. he played well on Nliddleside football inade the junior squash 1 ' 5 iyside colours on the cricket teain. The following year. "St George" becaine involved in a nuinber of activities. He played Bigside football. earning half Rigside colours. During Trinity terni. John captained Bigside cricket. a rare accomplishinent for a Fifth Fornier. Besides his heavy athletic schedule. he inanaeed to par- ticipate in the French Club. carry out his duties as sacristau and as sergeant in the Cadet Corps. For his hard work .Iohn was made a llouse Officer. In his Sixth Forin year he was extremely busy but highly successful. Again he played on Bigside football and captained the squash and cricket teams, earning full colours in all three. Ile xi. as head sacristan and chan'- man of the newly reconstituted Students' Council. During the year the Cadet Corps was extremely well led with John as CO. Ile was also a inein- ber of the Senior Political Science Club For his leadership and contribu- tion to TCS. life. John was made associate llead Prefect. a position well earned. We wish hiin the best of luck in his years ahead at Trinity Col- lege, l'niversity of Toronto. D. Phipps t'58-'62l Dare caine to the Senior School after a year in Boulden llouse where he played football and cricket. In his New Boy year he became involved in school litc bv participating in the Debating. Wood- ? y working. lilectronics and Billiards Clubs and A br captainine l,ittleside cricket. ln his next veal' he kept up these activities as wcll as tipt iinine l.ittleside football playing Nlidillea side cricket and joining the Senior l'oliticaI Science Club In Sixth Forin. Dare continued his interests in the school. playing lliisile football. taking the lead in the lfrcnch play and serving as flight sergeant TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in the Vadet Corps. For his various contributions, Dave was made a House Prefect. Ile is now at Trinity College. University of Toronto, and we wish hime the best of luck in the future. G. W. Pollock t'6l-'62l Gord came to us in September of 1961 and soon distinguished himself by playing end on Bigside football and winning first team colours. He played Rabbit League hockey and then in the last term, he came first in the 440 yards at the C.O.S.S.A. meet and won Bigside colours in track. He 1 was also a member of the Colour Party. For .,f' his contribution to the School in the field of "' athletics, Gord was made a House Officer. All his friends in the School wish him the best of luck at the University of Southern Mississippi. T. C. Powell t'59-'62l ln the fall of '59 Tim came to T.C.S. and Brent House. In his first year he played for Littleside Basketball, winning full colours. He was the junior aggre- gate winner on sports day, and he topped the year off with a Fourth Form General Profici- ency Prize. In Fifth Form, t'Skis" won Little- side football colours, Middleside basketball colours, and was an active member of the Senior Political Science Club. In his Sixth Form year, Tim won half Bigside colours in tennis, Q and distinguished himself by winning the Ox- ford Cup race, he was also a member of the track team. He won full Bigside basketball colours and was the intermediate aggregate winner on sports day. In addition to all these activities, he was a member of the Students' Council and of the Senior Political Science Club, a House Officer. sports editor of the Record and winner of the skiing trophy. Now at McGill. we wish him continued success. G. E. Robson t'59-'62l 'Baldy' came to T.t'.S. in the fall of 1959. In his first year 'Archimedes' was second in the New Boys' race, a member of the Dramatic Society and a member of the winning Rabbit League hockey team. He was also a member of both Little- side squash and Middleside cricket teams. In his Fifth Form year, 'Wick' played squash and received Middleside cricket colours. In his lait year. George was a House Officer, a cadet sergeant and received full Bigside squash colours. He also came second in the mathe- 'l'lllNl'l'Y L'xll.l.l'.12l'1SVIIHUI. lil'll'HlilJ Q9 xxx:xtix-s contest :xml xxoxx :xxx lllltl-' tlyxxxg sx-lxolgxislxxxx llexxxex- wx- wish xoxx the best ot' lurk :xt the l'xxix'x-rsity' ot' 'I'ox-oxxto D. T. Smith l'58-'62l llx lxxs llxlsl xx-:xx thx' -J, 3 "Xt-gx't:xlxlx-" wgxs quite :xx'txx'e xxx Svllxxxxl lxtx- ' hevoxxxixxg .x xm-xxxhx-x' ot the lX'ooxlxxox'k l'Ixxlx thx- llx'x'ox'xl stxxtl' :xml :x l.ihx':xx'i:xxx, lxx- :xlso xxzxx' 3, tix-ip:xtexl ixx lx-:xgxxe t'ooth:xll :xml llzxhhit l.l'ilLflll' lxox'l:ey'. lxx the followixxg yx-:xx's hx- voxxtixxxxx-xl 4' thx-se :xutixities :xml :xlso hex-:xxxxe zx xlx-h:xtexx :x T4 stage lx:xml. :xml :x xm-xxxhex' ot' the I-'x'x-xxx-lx Vlxxh lxx his l:xst vt-:xx', he wzxs :x xxxexxxhex' ot' the vhoix' :x sex'ee:xxxt ixx the foloxxx' p:xx'ty :xml xx x-oloxxi' wixxxxixxg xxxexxxhex' ol' Miclxllesixle loothxxll, 'l'lxis ye:xx' he is :xt Six' George Willizxxxxs Volleee :xml flying ixx his spare tixxxe. Uxxx' best wishes go with hixxx, M. B. Sullivan l'56-'62l Mike spexxt two ye:xx's ixx lioxxlxlexx lloxxse where. :xxxxoxxg his xxxxxxxeroxxs other xxctivities, he plzxxexl oxx the sox-x-ex' te:xxxx :xml sung in the x-hoixt Aix experi- em'exl 'l'.l'.S, boy' hy the time he rezxx-hell the Seixiox' School. Mike p:xx'tieip:xtexl vigoroxxsly hy playing Littlesixle hockey :xml x'x'ix'ket zxs well :xs tzxkixxe p:xx't ixx xlehzxtixxg. xlrzxxxxzxtics :xml ixx the K- .lxxxxior Politix-:xl St-iem-e Club: Silky coixtixxxxexl these :xctivities tlxroxxghoxxt the rexxxzximlex' ol' his school czxreexz :xml ixx his last yezxx' he x-zxpuxixxexl Middlesixle foothzxll :xml hockey. lle was :x xxxexxx hex' ol' the choir :xml :x const-iexxtioxxs sxxeristzxxxx In his lzxst term, Mike woxx h:xlf Rigsixle colours in cx'ix'ket :xml was WUI for the Colour Party. For his keexx interest in :xml coxxtribxxtioxx to School life Mike was made zx lloxxse Otticexi On Speech Day he woxx the t'h:xp-l Reading prize. We all wish Mike the best of luck in the 51-:xx'f ahead at Carleton. 'TN C. L. F. Wafchorn l'59-'62l .Iex'x'y Lex- ezxxxxe to xxs lroxxx Selwyxx lloxxse ixx Nloixtiezxl llxxixxg heexx :x top st-holzxx' th"x'e it wus xxo sxxrpiise to xxs thzxt he xxxuxxzxeexl to xxx,xx:t:xxxx s high :xx::xxlexxxxx- stxxmlaxrxls llll'Ull,llU',ll his .- , X I . howex'ex', when he st:xx't0r,l to txxx'xx oxxt xxixx xy Q' pei' vent :xx'ex':xAL1es ixx his work gn-1 . N. 5 . . ., Society :xml the .lxxxxior l'olitix':xl Sciezxxv Vlxxh lxx l-'xttlx lforxxx. he sxxvx-esslxxllx. xxx'xi'xt x:xx'x: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD his reputation as a scholar and also starred as a fullback and vice-captain of Littleside football. .Jerry usually took those end runs all the way. lle also played well for llliddleside hockey and continued his efforts in extra-curricular activities. At the same time. Jerry was an active mem- ber of Bottom Flat Bickle as many of their escapades soon showed. In his last year, he managed to squeeze all sorts of activities into his busy schedule. He was Editor-in-Chief of the Record. Furthermore, he capably fulfilled his duties as president of the French Club, as secretary of the Senior Political Science Club. and as a House Prefect and crucifer. On Speech Day, for his excellent academic work throughout the year. Jerry won the Chancellors Prize as well as the Governor General's Medal. the Armour Memorial Prize and the Jubilee Exhibition for out- standing work in mathematics. Our congratulations and best wishes go to Jerry who has been awarded a McGill Entrance Scholarship. J. P. Whifelaw t'6l-'62l John came to 'l'.t'.S. in the fall of '61. Even though he was here for only one year he became one of the best liked persons on the campus. His imita- tions and stories will long be remembered. He played league football and won Bigside gym colours. was treasurer of the Music Club, and for his contribution to the school was made a House Officer and a corporal in the Cadet Corps. He is now at the University of Toronto where we wish him every success. J. H. A. Wilkinson t'59-'62l Herb entered the halls of Brent House in the fall of 1959 and in no time he became involved in school life. He was a member of the Junior Debating Society. the Dramatic Society. played league k 'J' football and was manager of Bigside basket- ball. He continued in these Societies and as -J team manager until his last year when he also became a member of the Senior Political Science Club. the choir, a sergeant in the Cadet Corps and staff liaison member for the Record. A special mention must be made of the excellent work he did in assisting Mr. Scott in the production of 'liscapade' which was a great success. We all send our wishes for suc- cess to llerh who is now a history major at Dartmouth. 'FRINITY L'Ul.l.l-IGH SCHOOL lll'X'Ult1J 31 R. T. Willis t'59-'62l Dick entered Hr'-nt llouse and quickly earned himself a reputation as an athlete by playing Littlesidc football and Rigside basketballg furthermore. he won thc New Boy light heavyweight boxing award, and. asa member of the track team, set a new school track record in the hop. skip and jump. ln his Fifth Form year, he again distinguished hint- self in winning full colours in Bigside football. as a member of the winning l..B.l-'. basketball team and in captaining the Bigside track team. Besides his athletic activities, Dick managed to be an active member ot' the Senior Political Science Club and of the choir. In his Sixth Form year. he again devoted himself to his athletic interests and was assistant captain ot' Bigside football. captain of Bigside basketball, a member of the Brent llouse Oxford Cup team and again captain ot' Bigside track. For his ability, keenness and contribution to Bigside basketball Dick was awarded a Distinction Pap, Ile continued his interest in both debating and political science and won the Political Science Prize for the best speech and also the award for the best debatcr. As a result of his many contributions to the School, Dick was made a school prefect and a flight lieutenant in the Cadet Corps. We all wish Dick the best of luck in his studies at the University of Manitoba. J. M. Worrall t'57-'62i "Sam" came to Bethune House after a successful year in Boul- den House where he played soccer and hockey In his New Boy year he played Littleside hockey and was a member of the Electronics Flub. the Record staff and a librarian. 'l'hc following year he continued his athletic in- terests. coming third in the Oxford Cup: he was also a stage hand and a member of the French Club. In his Fifth Form year, hs- played Middleside football and Bigside hockey. win- ning full colours in both. again participated in the Oxford Cup and in the French Vlub. ln Sixth Form. he played Big- side football. winning first team colours and was assistant captain of Bigside hockey. He was WO1 in the School Vadet Corps and a contro- versial and witty figure in the Senior Political Science Club. For his hard work and interest in the school. he was made a House l'ret'ect. a well earned position, Sam's quick satirical wit will not soon be forgotten. We wish him the best of luck for the future. 'l'RlNl'I'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD E. E. E. Zuill t'60-'62l Eazy mo. 5,0003 came to T.C.S. from Bermuda with his drum- sticks in one hand and his bagpipes in the other. He soon earned a reputation as an ath- lete playing Bigside football lthe first time he had played football in his lifel, Bigside swim- ming and Bigsidc cricket. He also was a drum- mer in the Cadet Corps, a tenor in the choir. a member of the Pat Moss Club and a first class scholar. Needless to say, Eldon won the first year Challenge Trophy and was also made a Fifth Form House Officer which was cer- tainly an honour considering that he had been a New Boy at the beginning of the year! In his Sixth Form year. Eazy went on to further glory. playing Bigside football, Bigside cricket and Bigside swimming. He won first team colours on all these teams, was captain of the swimming team and won a Distinction Cap in cricket. His greatest con- tribution, however, was his fine leadership as a school prefect and head of Bethune House. He also managed to do an excellent job in the Senior Debating Society and in the choir. A special mention must be made of the commendable job that was done by him with the Cadet band. On Speech Day, Eldon walked away with a numbcr of trophies including the Second Year Challenge Trophy and the Jim McMullen Trophy for Sports- manship. Eazy is now studying at O.A.C. and we wish him every success. l I. Hifi 1 M , A Yi 1 fsbf l 'Q' i +11 vi" I oi' MIX, f 11 X 'ts 'N " t Y: 2 f l ini 'ljpaiii 0371, 'C- ' x- ' 'AJ I W 1 ' -fl. X -X N " .Qs V 'Njf-.Q N 1 ' -9 N Q.: if I Y rg xl xo J T I '11, A - Mg.. 'K M-,,.. . TRINITY L'OLl.l'IGl'I SCHOOL RECORD 33 VALETE VA Holbrook, J. A. D. - Business ltlanager of ltecord Keeble. J. E. - Electronics Club Stikeman, H. R. H. - Sacristan VB Atkinson, A. B. Becker. .I. J. - Pat Moss Club Gibson, B. C. - First Football Colours and Track Team Marshall. I. E. - Record Staff and Senior Political Science Cluh McLaren. G. J. D. - Choir Richmond, K. R. - Junior Swimming, Librarian, Record Staff. Debating Spears, J. D. - Middleside Swimming Colours, Track Team, Dramatics. Debating Wakefield, C. J. - Middleside Football Lower Fifth Davidson, N. - First Team Gym, Choir Holt, R. A. - First Football Colours, Track Team, Choir, Senior Debating Society Humble, C. J. - First Football Colours Mackenzie, H. K. N. - Record Staff, Choir, Debating, Sacristan IVA Gordon, G. - Littleside Swimming Colours, Littleside Football Colours. Librarian. Sacristan lVB Biggar, R. F. - Middleside Football Colours, Littleside Hockey Colours. Choir IVC Dodge. P. G. Magee, R. T. F. - Middleside Basketball Malcomson, I. S. - Littleside Football IIIA Baird, R. D. - Littleside Basketball. Track Team Hancock, G. A. M. Shewell, H. E. -- Middleside Gym Colours. Record Staff. Dramatics IIIBI Taylor. A. D. - Half First Team Swimming Colours IIIB2 Cory. P. A, - Littleside Basketball Mather. G. S. - Littleside Football Colours Littleside Basketball Colours Paulson. J. P. - Middleside Basketball Colours 'Z-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SALVETE Barrett, W. L. S. I.. Barrett. Esq., Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. Blue, A. C. R. C. S. Blue, Esq., Aurora, Ont. Bower, R. 'l'. S. Bradley, N. C. Brown, IJ. K. Callum, D. B. Capreol, F. L. Carey, P. F. Duggan, G. E. Galbraith, D. J. George, G. H. Grant, P. G. B. Haffey, C. J. Joy, P. W. Kennedy, H. B. Noble, R. B. Puget. D. D. A. Redpath, P. M. Sherman, M. G. G. Stanfield, R, M. H. Wharry, J. D. Willis, E. F., Jr. P. S. Bower, Esq., Winnipeg, Man. C. Bradley, Esq., Southborough, Mass. Dr. A. T. Brown, St. Catharines, Ont. J. P. Callum, Esq., Toronto. Ont. C. L. Capreol, Esq., Toronto, Ont. D. Carey, Esq., Mount Kisco, New York Dr. R. S. Duggan, St. David's. O.nt. J. C. Galbraith, Esq., Toronto, Ont. J. George, Esq., Colombo, Ceylon Dr. G. H. Grant, Victoria, B.C. Mrs. J. J. Haffey, Valleyfield, Quebec R. S. Joy, Esq., Toronto, Ont. K. E. Kennedy, Esq., Port Credit, Ont. Col. R. H. Noble, Paris, France H. A. Paget, Kingston, Ont. Mrs. M. E. Redpath, Vancouver, B.C. G. G. Sherman, Esq., Jr., New York, N.Y The Hon. R. L. Stanfield, Halifax, N.S. J. G. Wharry, Esq., Peterborough, Ont. The Hon. E. F. Willis, Winnipeg, Man. FROM BOULDEN HOUSE Anderson, J. D., Winnipeg, Man. Barnard, A. A., Toronto, Ont. Binch, J. G., Thornhill, Ont. Brodeur, C. J. H.. Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. Buker. B. C., Tamworth, Ont. Chubb, C. S., London. England Clarke, K. H. J., Pickering, Ont. Clarke, R. G. F., Jamaica. B.W.I. Dustan, M., Simla, India Evans, N. A. E., Ottawa, Ont. Hafner, W. A.. Manhasset. N. Y. Harley, R. E.. Toronto. Ont. Humble. J. E., Port Hope, Ont. Irwin, A. P., Caracas. Venezuela Jackson, P. B.. Willowdalc Ont, Kennedy, K. S., Winnipeg, Man. King, .I. ll., Vancouver, B. C. Korlright, .l. I.. M., Toronto. Ont Linclop. M. J., Port Hope, Ont. Manning, T. J.. Barbados, B.W.I. Marshall, M. D. P., Toronto, Ont. Martin, C. I. B., Toronto. Ont. Mewburn, R. M., Vancouver, B.C. Mulholland, J. H., Montreal, P.Q. O'Brian, G. P. St. G., Toronto, Ont. Reford, J. A., Ottawa, Ont. Ross, G. L., Ottawa. Ont. Rowley, R. C. G., Ottawa, Ont. Rudolf, R. C. D., Toronto, Ont. Rupert, F. J., Oshawa, Ont. Scott, K. R., Toronto, Ont. Sedgwick, J. M., Montreal, P.Q. Sketch, M. G. M., Oakville, Ont. Smith, R. H., Westmount, P.Q. Staber, G. I., Washington. D.C. Stuart, L. P.. Fort Erie, Ont. Thompson. G. S., Toronto, Ont. Todd. A. W., Hamilton, Ont. van Straubenzee, M. M., Willowdale. Ont. Wright, A. S. F., Ottawa, Ont. 'riiixrrv t'Ul.l.l-Itil-I sciiooi. in-Lvoim 37, 1' . . Q Q . l iv-3 'f 5 .1 X 4 , Q I I 1- , . BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES With Mr, Bishop at the helm. Bethune llouse is again showing its customary bold united front, The whole llouse is bustling with activity. on the bottom flat live six Bigside boys, a group of live Middle and Littlesiders and four of the famed "School Spirits" whose antics light up the entire campus. Let it not be said, however. that we are not academic. Word has it that our Head Prefect, lfniacke Bayly. has organized an extra study for his fags, his roommate and. miracle of miracles. himself? The middle flat group is not lagging behind. as far as interesting characters are concerned anywayi t'hristopher Falstaff llassell is sup' porting its honour by conducting a survey of geographical studies. his most notable area of examination being the Ontario Ladies' Vollegci Backing him up very ably is Grynoch who can be heard padding around in sandals and meditating on the world's great mysteries. Adding to these problems is Mark Phillips, who can be seen stalking game in the middle flat bathroom, his only notable kill to date being the birthday boy. Wayne Kinnear, Trying to stem off trouble of a similar nature on top flat is the bulk of Bethune, Dix Winder and his shadow Ellis Jazz filters through the walls creating a sense of security which is quickly destroyed by the combs of C'undill. Darlington and llidpath. Gray. the l-'lash of Hetliune. has been called in to remedy the situation. Even in the face of all these odds, the New lioys have swung into place rather well. We must remember in this instance that the maiority are veterans of war-scarred years in lloulden llouse. The pirk ol' the New Boy crop has fallen to Hethune. Despite l2rent's capture of first and second position in the New Boys' race. we won on points by taking the next eleven places. 'l'his indisputably proves the old adage "to llrent the glory. to Bethune the victory". While on the subject of New Boys. a few words ought to be said giving a general illustration of the great potential that is harnessed within our dorms. "The Long. the Short and the 'l'all" this year are represented by til .I,I'Xll'. SCHOOL HECO TRINITY l'Ul.l.l'Kll'I SCHUUI. lil'l','URD 37 such notables as llarley and llafner in the one extreme and U'Brian and Wright in the other. Harley, by the way, is supposed to be working on a new process for making patent leather shoes and is experimenting on different privileges' footgear to aid his research. One of our more courageous members is Mulholland who faithfully braves the darkened halls of Brent. delivering papers every morning. Another school patriot is Joy who seems to live up to his name quite well with his effervescent smile and infectious light-heartedness. School and house spirit has run to a new high this year, no mean achievement when taking into account last years standard. This of course was amply shown by the support given to our winning House foot- ball teams who completely trounced the opposition. In extra-curricular activities Bethune also sets the pace. Bethunites are the big guns of all the clubs this year, including riflery and billiards. As you probably know. Dave Nixon, the President of the billiards club, was born with a cue in one hand and a pair of skis in the other and hasn't been able to lay down either article yet! In the fuse-blowing de- partment, the bottom flat three-manner easily asserted its superiority by scoring a hat trick in one day. Unfortunately, this resulted in retalia- tion from Bob Henderson who by mistake made O'Brian's room unlivable for a week. Our leaders are setting a fine example as models of behaviour and certainly have the situation at hand well under control. Over in Trinity, John Callum has pacified the herd of Brentites next door who were be- ing aided by .Iohn's roommate Andy Ross. Above that lot lives Steve the Tyrant Traviss who has organized the top dorm into an infantry platoon and can be heard anywhere in the school, issuing orders from seven in the morning until ten at night. The Lady Bethune Society, the only democratic society in the school until the advent of its protege, the school council, is back in full swing again. No major problems were encountered in its first meeting and none are expected, considering the smooth running condition of the House. The physical and mental rivalry that exists between the two Houses. spurred by the enthusiasm of the school as a whole, has become an important factor in the life of the school. Our aspirations for this year of 1962-63 have at once been fulfilled and with these successes under our belt we can look forward with new vigour to the tests to come next term. In preparation for this. we wish the whole school and especially our own Bethune boys a very Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year! Q23 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BRENT HOUSE NOTES This year Brent feels singularly proud to welcome a T.C.S. Old Boy, Mr. Gordon, as llousemaster. We also welcome Mrs. Gordon and the five children. Although Brent regrets the departure of Mr. and Mrs. Scott, we feel that the entire school will benefit greatly by the new role which they play in the T.C.S. family. In general Brent House is shaping up very nicely and we are looking forward to a stimulating and interesting year. We are blest with good privileges, keen returning boys and what appears to be an excellent group of New Boys. Brent set the pace in inter-House competition early this year by winning the New Boys' race. We congratulate Willis for a race well run. Our returning boys appear to be of a special variety: they all fit into one category, for they appear to have similar interests, and react in a similar fashion. For instance, none of them are eager to go to bed on time. or to be on time for breakfast. However, once on the move, they are very industrious with regard to schoolwork and extra-curricular activities, Their adventurous spirit is not daunted by anyone or any- thing, as illustrated by two members of the top flat. A beckoning aroma diffuses through the passageways and down the staircase spelling out a bedtime snack of toast and peanut butter, Following the smell to its source leads one to Price and Gibso.n's room where all types of shady characters may be found. A continuous nuisance to those on bottom flat is the ringing of the telephone which is invariably for Helm whose fame has spread even to Sudbury. From Trott's room the mellow music of Ray Coniff, or the quick-witted songs of the Lime- lighters. may be heard at all hours of the day. In top dorm dwells a musical genius, Capreol, whose skilled guitar playing is very stimulating at rallies. but not terribly conducive to study. Moving down to middle dorm, we find a rather quiet and peaceful atmosphere undisturbed except by two rabble rousers, Duggan and Galbraith. Next door is Robertson's room. a large space for only two people! Unfortunately, Molson's roommate, Ernie Royden. took a week's vacation in Peterborough General Hospital, while he lost a little weight, and added a few names to his Little Black Book. Warren and Ross' room has peculiar appeal for it is adorned with tensor bandages which hang from closet doors and water pipes like tinsel from a Christmas tree. Many types of people are to be found on bottom Brent including such favorites as Dowie whose undaunted attempts at humour permeate our daily life: dashing Nat Bradley who has the seductive Bostonian-English accent, Wax Hassel who continuously wants an Inspection privilege, and Matheson who preaches freedom for the New Boys and abolition of football as a sport. To the Brentites in Bickle and Trinity we extend our warmest re- giaiids and although they are not with us, they are always in our thoughts. a if Two events early in the term helped to bring the House together and under control. First of all, a penalty of one quarter each was given to twentytwo boys for wearing football boots in the halls. The second such event was an early morning tete- a- tote in front of Mr. Gordon's apartment in order to insure that everyone made his bed and tidied his 'l'HlNIl'N mvl I 1-w.l wvllwmvl H11 lvlclv 319 . I I r I J. Q- Zz ,, f 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECOR11 room by Inspection every morning. Since then the House has been run- ning very smoothly indeed. Physical changes to Brent include a Corral on the south lawn for the younger Gordons, and a modern bathroom on bottom Brent. The latter feature is the first visible sign of the extensive plans for renovation throughout the school. And, before we go, we in Brent wish everyone a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year - yes, even those unfortunates in the 'ether' house. WILLIS WINNING THE NEW BOYS' RACE -D. Laing 'l'lllNl'l'Y t'Ul.i.I'flil'f Sldilhtll. lirIl'lllilJ .ll . gg N' XX 4-Lift E y al ' THE REV. KEITH KIDDELL The Rey. Mr. Keith liiddell joined the staff at the beginning of the year as Chaplain. llc is the coach of the Littleside league "lloly Terrors" as well as an enthusiastic supporter ot all the other football teams. and has already become deeply involved in school life. Mr. Kiddell was born in St. Catharines. lle took his BA. in psychology at Huron College. University of Western Ontario and while at Western. won full university colours in football. track and tennis. llis studies at Huron were interrupted by the war and he went overseas in 1942 as a member of an artillery unit. He was ordained in 19-16 after completing his studies in divinity. During this year, he was a member of the Hamilton Tigers of the O.R.F.L'. Among the parishes in which Mr. Kiddell has worked is St. .Iohn's, Weston, where he was rector. one of his predecessors being the Rev. W. A. Johnson, the founder of Trinity College School 97 years ago. Mr. Kiddell is married and his wife teaches at Havergal College. a place of learning well known to 'I'.C.S. boys, llis daughter Betsy is at Havergal and his son Peter is a member of the Cpper Canada Prep. Mr. Kiddell's greatest interest is in the humanitarian work of the United Nations. He has made two trips to refugee areas ol' the world f two years ago to Israel and the other surrounding countries of the Middle East and last year to North Africa to see the Algerian refugees. lle has written numerous articles on these subiects. and was on the committee which organized World Refugee Year. Naturally. he was chosen to advise the recent United Nations panel held at the school. It is with great pleasure that we welcome our new Chaplain and his family to TCS. MR. R. K. GOEBEL Mr. R. K. Goebel was born in Edmonton. Alta. llc received his pri- mary and secondary school education in a community six miles outside Edmonton. and played for his high school football. hockey and fastball team, Then he entered the Cniyersity of Alberta and after a period ot three years received his Hachelor of Physical Education. During his second year he joined the l'niyersity's "Junior .-X" hockey team, the Oil limes The following year. 1960. he joined l-Idmonton's professional team The Flyers. with which he played for a year. ln 1961 Nlr. Goebel received his teaching certificate at thc l'nix'cr- TlllNl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sity of Alberta. We welcome Mr. Goebel. his charming wife and young son to the 'l'.t'.S. family. V1 MR. GOEBEL -C. H. Brown TRINITY CAMP Again this year, the camp was under the direction of Mr. Lawson, Nick Ketchum, head counsellor, ably assisted by Dixon Winder, Jeff Becker and Dick Evans. Thanks to the generous donations by the boys of this school and at Nicks suggestion, two camps were held instead of the usual one. The first camp began July 20, and the boys hailed from St. Georges Parish in Toronto. For most, it was their second visit. Both camps included similar activities. with the second longer and larger than the first. The boys were met at the station by .Iohn Currelly where they arrived "after a few minor rumblesf A roast beef dinner was enjoyed by all on the first evening. The next ten days were filled with fun for everyone. and included numerous trips, the most significant being to the Air Show in Trenton. Expeditions and hikes, to Rice Lake, to three beaches and the surrounding countryside. filled many happy hours. The t'urrclly's again provided a day of riding and swimming, and along with this. a picnic lunch. with a bonfire and marshmallow roast. in the evening. Visits were also paid to T.t'.S. for an afternoon of gymnastics, the movie in the town. thanks to the manager. and each Sunday to one of the two Anglican churches in the town. Games of all types, baseball, soccer, as well as contests of all sorts, occupied the boys in the evening. Rice Lake provided :tnotln-r thrilling day of fishing for all, except the Counsellors. who had to clean thc prolific catch, some 30 fish per boy. All in all a inarvcllons time was cnioyed by everyone for the entire period, xmu w i I cl 'I'IiI 5 i i Y l -SAL- THE CROVVD 'l'ii't-s sqiiogtl ,,A. A yuuiig mam tlics 'I'h0 t'i'muI looks mi .-X xmiiiaiii t'i'ii-s Shv iimuriis thc mam. Blank vt-ilvcl iii imc. 0 n'i'mx'tI IIIUVCS mi. 'l'h .Xml mi ont- kiitwws. A stunc grcy' hunk. .-Xu empty static. Shv IllUlII'llS thi' mam .-Xml no um- L'llI'0S. Hoi' lonely' lift- Is hlcuk :mtl I-nhl But tho t'i'mi'tl fools nziught It has no soul .I I I..nIx, XII. A NIGHT OF EXCITEMENT It had hzippuiit-il att Izift :mtl mm tlivim- xxgts mt tiiriivi: lm'-IQ Wht Ifl ever lizivo clruuiiit that thie multl Iiriitiwii tu im-'l lt siirpgissutl my ost cxpcttatioiis This has truly' going tit hu it "Night tit' Iixt-itviiit-iii" fm' I hucl ii tlzito ixith Vziml Nt-lsmi, thv prottit-st girl in towii llmxl oftn-ii I haul thtiitght uf thif iimim-lit, my Stllll huriiiiig mth cstztsy. and htm my tli'i-:im hgiil wiiit- tiiiv I hzttl fpt-nt tht- xihtilt- tlzix pinpiilnti tm thi iiitmtii ahh txtiiiii X tm alll I ttlitltli t tilt 4 Xltttl - x . .' ' . '. .. ,,, ,, '. .. , ,' . I - n . N 5 ' t ' ' - .I . . . x out in my tlilupitlaitvtl '-Ill llix-lwt Nlx Il'Ii'litIN Igttigliiiisli txtllwl it tht hzipi mist rzti' iii tw.-.ii lwvgiiist- t-x'viw'tiiiit- it int-iit hy it iigixtwl itx tviiilt iw Su I svt about thc tvtliwtia task wt Qifkiiig ltgitl lui' hit viii' lt.itl ix .vt I-X it i tic wrsnii tit tmixiiivv .Xftt-i' iiiitvli Qtiiiggliiis lim-.vxvi lit trvii -lj hz 'I I NlI'Y tUI.I.I-ilili SVIIUUI. ICIIVHIIIJ -1:1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD gave in. ll think it was the full nelson that finally convinced himl. I picked Carol up at seven-thirty and we proceeded to the Dardenella like a "flock of snails". for I was in no hurry to have this evening come to an end. We arrived at the dance at eight-thirty. I strutted in with Carol by my side. fully aware that all eyes were on her. We danced the first few dances together and I was just thinking that this was going to be the best evening of my life when it happened. .Ioe Hard wanted to cut in. Joe has the reputation of the Hguy reducer". l found everything about him despicable, from his greasy black curls, his perfectly formed nose, his squared off chin, to his massive shoulders and tight fitting clothes. Joe thought nothing of taking a girl away from someone smaller than himself. As I was only five feet tall you can see that I was naturally worried. Carol promised that she would return as soon as the dance was over. Infatuated as I was, I decided to trust her. Two hours later I began to think something had gone amiss. You can imagine my surprise when I found Carol in Joe's car in the parking lot. Thoroughly enraged I challenged him to a fight. After two punches I found myself prostrate on the ground. But I wasn't going to give up that easily. I had my honour to think of. and then there was Carol. In a fit of fury I charged into Joe like a mad bull. I wasn't going to lose this time. Joe had to be taught a lesson. Five seconds later I had assumed a prenatal position on the ground. By this time Joe and Carol were on their way back into the dance. Carol was thoroughly disgusted with me and swore she would never go out with me again. I had one last chance to redeem myself. I raced after Joe determined to use a flying tackle. When I was within fifteen feet Joe swung around, his right fist elevated high in the air. I had had enough. I stopped dead, turned and fled back to my car. As I drove home, I assured myself that the next girl I took out would be ugly. M. W. Cooper, VIB GASPE While a great deal of French Canada has been spoilt by the modern world, one can still find the genuine French atmosphere in parts of the Gaspe Peninsula. Driving down the south shore of the St. Lawrence River. you pass through quaint little villages that have hardly changed during the past fifty years, Always the centre of each is the church. which is the heart and soul of the life of the villagers. In one of these towns, St. Jean Port Joli, the old art of wood carving has been carried to its peak of perfection. The work of these craftsmen is world famous. Each of these beautifully carved pieces is reminiscent of the Norman and Breton background from which sprang the original French speak- mg peoples of Canada. These people are friendly, hard working, and full of 'la joie de vie'. Here are the real French-Canadians, in contrast to the French speaking people of the city. 4 I Much of the peninsula is covered with evergreens and lumbering is important. Wild life abounds in protected forested areas owned by thc government. ' 'l'hcrc arc many charming holiday resorts along the shores of fiaspe. perhaps thc most famous being at lVletis. One of the great at- TRINITY CUI.I.I'lGl'l SCIIOOI. RECORD 45 tractions for the tourist, of course. is Perce ltock. To thc lily fislicrinan. the most outstanding feature of the tiaspe is the salmon fishing. l"rom all over the world, anglers come to test their skill in such rivers as the Grand Cascapedia, llestigouchc and Nlatapcdia. l'Iach year, unfor- tunately, the salmon runs become weaker. This is mostly due to thc fact that many farmers, living along the coast ol' Chaleur Bay, have the old rights of netting salmon at thc mouth ol' the rivcrs. By law they lnust lift their nets up for two days a week. However, stricter laws must be made by the Provincial Government in the near future, or these Gaspe rivers will yield no salmon. Whether you are a tourist, angler, hunter, or just desire a peaceful holiday, you will not be disappointed when you visit the Gaspe. if. in-apaih, uuiz THE STRATFORD PRODUCTION OF MACBETH The Stratford production of Macbeth, which we went to see at the beginning of term, was essentially the actors' show. By this I mean that they themselves were what made the play the novel production that it was, rather than the staging, costumes, props, or even the script itself. Thus, I intend to deal with the actors in order of importance. Chris P1ummer's neurotic representation of a figure who is gen- erally portrayed as more of an ambitious soldier than a political figure. was overdone. Granted, it was more restrained and much more con- trolled than at the beginning of the season, but he still laughed too hysterically and was too uncontrolled under emotional stress. Some- times, there was not the feeling of tremendous inner powers that the Bard wrote into the script. Plummer's talent, even genius, does not really show itself until the last act, when he thrusts aside the dark cloak of overdone sentiment. The sarcastic, ice-cold, moody despot shown in the last act was one of the redeeming features of the performance. as was the courageous desperation of Macbeth in the last scene. deserted by his friends, and his good luck, surrounded by his enemies. Thus, the portrayal of Macbeth, which makes or mars any production of this play, was both good and bad, but ended on an excellent note. For Kate Reid's Lady Macbeth, I have very little good to say. Her portrayal both embarrassed and bored me. She seemed to be the hard American mother who "wants the best for her boy". She seemed to have two stock-in-trade gestures, both vulgar: one of massaging her hips with her palms, the other of doing the same to her chest. She possessed none of the hard ruthlessness of Shakespeares unfeeling woman fiend, and had neither the face nor the voice for the part. both seeming full and rather coarse. Her one good scene was the murder scene where she showed the Good leadership and steadfast resolution Shakespeare intended, even though almost overcome by the fear of discovery. As direct contrast. the sleep-walking scene was most hadlv done. It was interrupted repeatedly by painful groans which scciiwrl to come more from physical sources than from the heart and conscience The three witches were very good. with their dead. spooky voices. and unmoving malice to mankind. Peter Coe has cut a good deal of the hocus-pocus. which is a waste of time. except for the impact on the audience. For instance. the famous line "Double double. toil and trouble" is left out. along with the gruesome details in the rest of the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD scene, the completely unnecessary figure of Hecate, and the chancey stage techniques which give the scene a superficial air. However, the impact of horror and mystery is completely made up for by the out- standing costuming, make-up, and staging. The very first scene of the play is particularly indicative of this, since the tone of the play is set by the three witches as they drag the seemingly dead soldier across the dimly-lit stage, preparing to meet with Macbeth and then depart, accompanied by a sudden yell from the soldier as he recovers conscious- ness as if from a nightmare. The whole business of the witches is the best of the novel interpretations of the play. The minor characters, too, were both good and bad. Malcolm, played by Anthony Zerbe, gave a convincing performance throughout, except, perhaps, in the scene between Macduff and him, as he tests the loyalty of the Scots noble. The fictitious vices he described sounded forced and untrue - as if a man with such a wicked soul would bare himself to one of his possible supporters! The hard, rather calculating voice seemed slightly out of place with this ,noble young man. but intruded very seldom. Duncan tJoseph Shawl seemed rather hard and ruthless for Mac- beth to love him as he did. The self-satisfied movements full of arro- gance caused this effect. Macduff, whose role was taken by the veteran Bruno Gerussi, was convincing throughout, especially when he received the news of the murder of his wife and infants. The hand over the face, i.nstead of a complete break-up, showed the courage, restraint, and above all, the straight-forward emotion of the man. Banquo. played by another Stratford veteran, Bill Hutt, gave a polished performance. which often helped out some of Plummer's not- so-effective acting. In the scene in which they meet the witches, for example. Hutt took a good deal more of the scene than Banquo usually occupies. However, it was not the individual discrepancies of the supporting cast which detracted from the quality, but rather the technical details. Every lord lugged around a sword on one shoulder, and an unscientifif' saddle on the other at some time or other in the play. Many were addicted to squatting by the well whenever they had a chance. And when Ross filled his canteen from the very same water that Macbeth had 'tint-arnadined, turning the green one red", the audience tittered in a not very quiet ripple of revulsion. It tittered again when Lady Macduff was murdered in a free-for-all on the stage, in which she rolled screaming on the floor with an unwashed, lecherous assassin. On the other hand. the famous porter scene was done exceptionally well bv the inimitable Eric Christmas. This disgusting old character made the audience laugh appreciatively at the lewd jokes which were. for once, understood, due to the sense of humour of this magnificent clown. .lust as nothing can be totallv good nor bad, so it is with this production of Macbeth. While failing to come up to the usual high standards of Stratford. it is at least controversial. Thus. we have a production of mediocrity, which occasionally swoops to almost abysmal depths. and on other occasions, reaches the level of near-brilliance. J. Penistan, VA TRINITY COLI.l'1GIC SCHOOL IHCUOIKD 47 INTO THE SHADOW OF .... He slept fitfully. Something was disturbing him. From afar ol'I' in his slumber, he noticed a shadow approaching slowly, inexorably He tried to get out of its pathg in his sleep-drugged starc hc kncu some nameless dread. Finally, after long agonizing minutes of watching it drawing nearer in his mental eye. the first malevolent traces of the shadow reached him. It descended slowly. like a thick. black shroud. As it touched him, he was galvanized into panic-stricken action, kicking. scratching. ripping, tearing. fighting desperately. But to no avail. More and more fell on him. clammy cold and clinging. lt brought an unspeakable agony: for some reason. he could not move. Ile wanted to kick, scream, curse. anything to relieve the tension, but the thick cloud of blackness encircled him tightly, stifling his every attempt at motion. He lay still. After a long while. he became aware of a microscopic pin prick of light. He looked at it, wonderingly. It grew very slowly closer. but as he looked at it, it slowly accelerated towards him. Soon it was blinding in its intensity. He could not shield his eyes from it, nor could he escape from its path. Closer and closer. Suddenly, it exploded in his head. Immediately, the shroud weak- ened. as a shadow dispelled by light. He knew ii hat to do: he could do it! T He was free! He had decided. and decision had finally banished the overpowering shadow of doubt. C. Wallis. VA MISTY SANDS Evenings come: the sun's gone downg The moon has risen in its place. The beach lies silent. not a sound. Breaks the harmony of space. Two lovers strolling hand in hand -- Cool water lapping - soothing waves - Upon the lonely star-lit sands. A restless quiet, young hearts crave. An onshore breeze whisks whirls of sand. The water washing round their feet. To think the wind, the sea. the land. Could feel so soft. or smell so sweet. G. S. Thompson. IIIB2 ii ' WW! li gtk l 9 5 lf 'i Z -ii FYQR5 :wavy .h ,.:f, -iff... '-122 ' if 2- 'K qA.A11 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE PROBLEM OF THE UNSKILLED LABOURER'S VOTE To most people. a popular election seems to be a sound and democratic method of choosing the right man for the job. Until this summer, l too thought this to be true, but after working nine hours a day for two months with semi-skilled and unskilled labourers I now have my doubts. All these men pursue as a life's work such occupations as welding, truck driving, crane operating, and spray painting. They are either innnigrants or Canadians who have dropped out of school at grade eight. They have never learned how to write a complete and coherent paragraph, they could never solve the simplest algebraic equationsg they have no more idea of geography than American tourists in Canada, and have no more idea of national history than an innocent baby. Yet these are the people who put important men like John Diefenbaker into office. Perhaps I have been a little too harsh in my description of their intellectual powers. They are not devoid of brain and the ability to reason. On coffee breaks and at lunch time when every subject of conversation has been exhausted, they argue the pros and cons of Communism and Fascism. Nine times out of ten they know as much about the subject as they know of the construction of an I.B.M. com- puter. They expound endlessly on the benefits of living in a Communist state and what they would do if they ever got to be Prime Minister or President. These are the same type of people who elect seven hundred thousand public officers to their posts every two years in the United States. I must not leave the impression that a common labourer is politically conscious. His life consists of work which he regards as somethng he must do in order to get money, sex and alcohol which make up the greater part of his leisure life. The onlv literary works that these men "read" are pictures of seductive females on the cover and the only social events they ever attend are parties at the local tavern. Still, when one of these men goes to the polls, his vote counts as much as that of a doctor, teacher or lawyer who stops to examine each candidate before he marks his ballot. To say that these men consider voting unimportant and useless is untrue. Union leaders can and do incite them to vote en bloc for one particular candidate or party. There are few groups which have more power than the AFL-CIO. A But what is to be done about the problem? We could never give a university graduate two votes or count each unskilled labourer's vote as a half. It will. I feel, remain like the question of disarmament - unsolved It may in the end ruin our democratic system or cause the downfall of the Western world. Lorne Kenney. VIA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE SOUNDS OF PAPER I Dawn breaks. and in the bunkhouse of the camp can be heard the muffled sound of waking men. ll A horn heralds breakfast. and to the call. on the newfallen snow. can be heard the hurried crunch of heavy boots. The bush now rings to axe and saw. and to the call of "timber", can be heard the crack and crash of falling wood. Ill To budding leaves and melting snows, and to the call of birds returning, can be heard the rush, the roar of flooding rivers. Amidst these rushing snow-capped rapids on nimble feet, pikepole in hand A young man can be heard singing, singing as he breaks log jams. IV Dawn breaks, and to the call of factory whistle can be heard the hustle and bustle of changing shifts. Machines whirr. and to the call of foremen's voices can be heard the deafening roar of industry. Soon from the mill and to the call of truckers' voices will be heard the loading of the great white rolls of transformed pulp logs. Down to the city. and to the call of dailv news can be heard the hurried whirl of the morning press. X, Dawn breaks, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and to the call of Extra! Extra! can be heard jingling change and rustling of news in trade. J. U. Bayly, VIB VICTORY IN DEFEAT During the past two months, I feel that we have seen here at school a remarkable characteristic of men brought out among the boys who played on Bigside football. The team started out the year knowing that they were inexperienced. that they would always be under dogs, and yet, throughout the whole season, they kept up their spirit and never lost hope. Most of our foot- ball games were lost by large scores, and in many games we didn't even score a pointg and yet the next week after such a loss, the team was out on the field again trying its utmost to play its best. The Little Big Four competition only emphasizes this point to an even greater extent. During the week before our first game against Saint Andrews the whole school rallied behind the team and spirit grew to a tremendous pitch. In this game we met our worst defeat of the year, and it was in this defeat that the team first learned their lesson on how to absorb failure. It was amazing to see these boys out at practice on Monday, all trying their hardest to improve their standard of play, and even more wonderful to notice that there was no moaning nor complaining among the members of the team. Around the players. all the injured 'tcrocks" gathered to give their advince and support, and this duty was a great pleasure to them. However. the next Saturday we again lost by a large score but during the game we won a moral victory as our defense, despite weak offensive support, kept pushing our opponents back and at one stage held Upper Canada for four downs on our one yard line. Everyone played his best and no one gave up. Again on Monday the team was out on the practise field with renewed vigour and unified spirit. and again throughout the week there was no complaining or slacking on the field. That Saturday we lost a real thriller by three points and the team members. although heart- broken. still managed to keep unruffled and to respond to the congratu- lations given them by their Ridley opponents. Through such losses those boys have learned how to absorb a defeat and to come back fightingg they have learned how to work as a united team and to follow the lead given them by their captains. Because of this experience, they will be able to handle situations of the modern world with confidence in themselves knowing that one can never give up. R. L. Evans. VIA 'l'RlNI'l'Y t-tn.1.i-:tai-1 stfiiotn. mztwmn 51 X i U I X tariff' B9 6, X Q 23-Q1 T I ' ' " 1. -, is g .a s 3 s wift' kbs ! BIGSIDE FOOTBALL 1962 Coach's Report Success can be measured in many ways. In my opinion. on Bigside. we had a successful year. The members of the team learned a great deal about the game of football and played several very good games Besides the actual game of football, I felt that this team learned more about tolerance and living with their fellowmen. than any other group of boys I have coached. With the win-lost record of the team. it is amazing that such a harmonious atmosphere prevailed throughout the season. It is important in our lives to avail ourselves of these learning situations and to make the most of them. I ask the boys of the team to remember this year: remember foot- ball, remember the games and remember the spirit in which you played your games. -XX. A. H. In their first game away from the school this year, Bigside suffered a severe loss at the hands of De la Salle. Dell dominated the game with a steady offensive. piling up -I8 points. mostly on short plunges or end runs. It wasn't until the fourth quarter that 'I'.t'.S. was able to score with a single booted by Bob Burns. The next game. against R,1I.ti'.. was also a defeat. 'I'.t',S. found TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD themselves facing a bigger team, which combined passing and running to overpower them 41-6. 'l'rinity's touchdown was scored by Tony Du- Moulin on a 36 yard end run. When Adam Scott C. I. came to T.C.S. it was a different sito-ry. Bigside were at their best as they routed the Peterborough team 46-13. Trinity was master of the field until the final gun was sounded. Dave Newton scored the first TD on a pass and run play. Then Molson Robert- son scored followed by Rich MacLaren who also booted three converts during the game. In the first half Richard Beatty scored Adam Scott's first TD. In the third quarter Robertson scored his second TD, and Roger Wood countered with the visitors' second and last touchdown. In the fourth quarter Newton returned and scored two more and John Callum got one to make the score 46-13 for T.C.S. On October 6, Bigside was host to a very strong Malvern team. The score was a 33-0 bruising with John Brown, Ed Caterer and Brian .lones doing the honours. However, on the 8th, Thanksgiving Day, we won again, against PCVS. Early in the game Dave Newton took a pass for thier first TD, and it wasn't until the last quarter that Tony DuMoulin scored the other one. The Peterborough squad picked up a single during the game, but for the rest of the time our defence held them to make it a 12-1 victory for us. In the last game before the L.B.F. series, Bigside faced Bathurst t'.I. and lost 48-0. For Bathurst the scorers were Bill Halderson, Bob Schuler, Bob Edwards, Murray Markowitz and Gerry Stanleigh, BIGSIDE vs OLD BOYS Sept. 22. Lost 'I9-'I2 After Bigside kicked off at the first of the first quarter, the Old Boys proceeded to demonstrate a strong ground attack by moving all the way up the field to Bigside's 12 yard lineg there they did not kick it on third down and unfortunately lost the ball. But a couple of plays later, Shirriff of the Old Boys intercepted Rich McLaren's pass and ran to the ten yard lineg but the unlucky Old Boys failed to score, and so gave up the ball on Bigside's two yard line. On the first Bigside play of the second quarter their kick was blocked. and the Old Boys recovered the loose ball on the Bigside 20 yard line. After a well executed 18 yard pass and run play, MacEachern scored on a two yard plunge up the middle. The convert was blocked. For the next ten minutes, neither team could move the ball ef- fectively. until, with two minutes to the half, MacEachern ran for 40 vards for a touchdown himself, after his would-be tacklers had been blocked beautifully. The passing convert attempt went incomplete. How- ever, Bieside retaliated on the next play when Dave Newton ran 85 yards for a 'l'.lD. straight up the middle on the runback of the kickoff. However. oncz- again the convert was blocked. The score was 12-6 in favour for the Old Boys at half-time. 4 In the third quarter Bruce Maycock blocked the Old Bovs' kick on their own two yard line, and we gained possession of the ball. But two -5 ,Lf 1.4 f 1 -Z If... P19 :X ...A N...- xg 7,7 1'7" :f 7,.? 2 I hr.. '52 -41 Z5 2 5.1 j-4 :L,- if Z . ,Aj -1,- , .1 D, A 1 x ,-. 7 Z Q, Z I 1. 1 T f Z 1 ,.. Z Q f Z ff 1. -Z .1 Q, ,f f TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD hopeful 'l'.D. passes were incomplete, so the Old Boys took over on the 15 yard line. In the fourth quarter Doug Doolittle intercepted an Old Boy's pass in midfield, and two plays later. Molson Robertson snared McLaren's pass. and romped for forty yards to score. The convert was blocked. Halfway through the last quarter the Old Boys kicked for an automatic one point, giving them a 13-12 edge over Bigside. Two plays later, Mr. Lawson, playing without equipment, exploded for a spectacular 40 yard run. The convert was incomplete, making the final score 19-12 for the Old Bovs. T.C.S. vs S.A.C. Oct. 20. Lost 51-6 In the first of the Little Big Four games, T.C.S. was defeated by S.A.C. 51-6. Two quick touchdowns by Knox on plunges through the line gave S.A.C. an early lead. Blackmore converted the first. An intercepted pass halfway through the quarter set up S.A.C.'s third touchdown. scored by S. G. Moss. The convert attempt failed. Near the end of the quarter S.A.C. took over the ball at centrefield. Three plays later J. Lathrop carried it around the end for another touchdown. Again the convert failed, leaving S.A.C. with a 25-0 lead. Early in the second quarter Bob Burns fired a long pass to Dave Newton. who went over for the T.C.S. touchdown. The convert was blocked. Before half-time Knox scored two successive touchdowns for S.A.C. Blackmore converted the first. but the second convert was wide. The half-time score was 38-6. Neither team scored in the third quarter, as most of the play took place near centre field. S.A.C. recovered a T.C.S. fumble on the six yard line, and Lathrop scored the touchdown on the next play, late in the fourth quarter. The convert was good. An intercepted pass soon after put S.A.C on the T.C.S. eleven yard line. Four plays later Knox scored S.A.C.'s final touch- down. The convert was wide. Thus the final score was 51-6. T.C.S. vs U.C.C. Oct. 27. Lost 32-0 To start the game, on a rather cold morning in Toronto, U.C.C. elected to kick off. Early in the quarter. the Blue and White team started the scoring with an end run by Chip Barrett for an unconverted touch- down. However, Barrett soon made the seventh point when he booted a single into Trinity's end zone. In the second quarter. the U.C.C. squad struck again with an end run by .Iohn Mills which T.C.S. was not able to contain. Later, Chip Barrett scored his second major, again on an end run, It was converted px' Vlgarlie Style. making the half-time score 20-0 in favour of Upper ZIIIHC H. In the third quarter, the T.C.S. defence held U.C.C. to one touch- down by Barrett. his third of the day. Our offence did not seem to 1-lick. although there were several good plays. The defence was excellent, 'l'HlNl'l'Y l'UI.lAI'fl2lf SK'lIKNll. lil'1l'lllill ,, -KY' ' F f' rl :' -ik. Q 44- . "4-Ji.. "u, .'. y,' g D 7 I . t.T '45 l 4 ffm. t ps X V-'L v 5 K 4- ' .- 'N Ae ' X 'Y . '- Q. -' ' ' ' A - ' 4 4 '31 'W' , 4 5" ' , . ff-. , , 4. QA 4. -' Q l i ' .,.3-'Z Q 1 a - ' - gg- I sw, -wfwf -- "' ' - - '- .," . A., 5-A x - W 4'-41 W- ,. Dfw- .V ,- Nl'fW'l'UN'S IAWS UI" XIHTIHX fl V I ,y rf' f 1 N ' hlxlg fi! V V' his r 'Q'- NIUE Hl.Ul'liY Illflil-1Il'XlINX'l'l1nX NOT Nl.-XXX' HI" TIIUSEC .XIQUVXU 1 Q '4 X-.ili 7 YK 11- 'nu , ., 'Y f I 5 . Vw ..z 5 Q' X I' 1-9 s ' ' 5, ' -j Ev X- 'Q - " J . :iq ' . J 5' :H V: - - -v v-1. -1 , "..- -.- if NAP nfl, W J4"g.ft.,.., hx.:-. - .r-',-- .Rf , - .4 xi-cw AF 1 1 ' N- ffwgexa, , -..- . 4445... 5-"1 Q'd.'..j!sh'.....44'A -P "-"- "6 1 -P lil PNN WVU' If I .' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD despite the high score. with the whole team acting to smother the U.C.C. offensive drive . llill Lovell added U,C.l'.'s final TD in the fourth quarter, when they recovered a fumble on our 25 yard line, to make the final score 32-0 lor l'pp'3r Canada, T.C.S. vs RIDLEY Nov. 3. Lost I6-13 'l'.l'.S. started off with a burst of fire, marching right down to the one yard line before Ridley tightened up their defence to hold them. Ridley, after a series of runs, and after blocking one of our kicks, drove to our goal line and Brian Gray crossed over for a major, converted by Tony Carson. T.C.S. dominated the second and third quarters with fine runs by Bob Burns, Dave Newton and Andy Ross. Ross drove off-tackle, running 40 yards for Trinity's first touchdown, converted by Rich MacLaren. In the third quarter the spirited T.C.S. team showed great offensive and defensive skill. T.C.S. was denied a TD, due to a penalty, when Doug Martin recovered a fumbled kick in Ridley's end zone. However, Ridley was soon forced to kick from deep in their own end zone and it was blocked, giving T.C.S. possession of the ball on the five. This set up Andy Ross' end sweep for the touchdown. The convert failed, making the score at the end of the third quarter 13-7 for Trinity. T.C.S. suffered setbacks in the last quarter when Tony Carson booted two singles, and when Brian Gray went over from the one yard line in the last minutes of the game. The TD was converted by Tony Parson, making the final score a heartbreaking 16-13, ri 'X , af K fe Jimi " P9 I N" if S. t g fp M. 'l'HINl'l'Y Q'Hl.l.l-itll-7 SVIIHUI. lil-ivmvlill Q7 V. ' ' - MUN ' 1 I N ' ' A I .I Y . ll 1' 19's y 4 .. , ,... - Q. ' rv if uw Wlwar' df- " -p . vnu l V xx 5 . J v J. 5,- . . ,pl x um H I lm-r mum' I,-XNITINH mum we IN 'VIII-1 msc n Q OMR B.,Xl'K IIFNIC' 'l'Hl-I NI.-XXX XHCN v- , w .X Aj Q. glclvg S Y Kits. 'A "il V jo f ' ' fx. 1' ' fdQ"" . .L' ,.- fr. xg s ' 1. 3 ' 3 x 5 ,.. Nu. : 1. ' IU! I X HVHN5 ,XT XYUPIK X ITHI' K YY XI.l, li l..4,I1, I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL 1962 Coach's Report Although our won-lost record this ycar was unimpressive, two things stand out in the team's favour. The first accomplishment was the start and successful mastery of a new system-the short punt formation. The second accomplishment was, in my opinion, the most important reason for playing a team game-12 boys playing unselfishly, as hard as they can on every play. to realize a common goal. In the second Upper Canada game, the boys started strongly and played consistently good football to reach this objective. Football team play should teach a boy that the presence of one man not pulling his weight to the best of his ability destroys the concept of team play, and reduces to a minimum the chance of good team play. To be remembered particularly are the bus trip to Hamilton, Bob Iluntoon's down-and-out pass catches at U.C.C., Chris Skoryna's drives at Ridley, and the boys who were good enough to play for Bigside at Ridley: Duncanson, Hassel, Harvey and Warren. -M. A. H. Middleside got off to a bad start when they lost to Lakefield 27-0 on September 19. The Grove scorers were Peter Aubrey, Cole Morison. Bruce Macrae, John Playfair and Russ Tate. On October 3 at the first away game, the team suffered another defeat at Hillfield. Barry Sanderson, Bob Gray and Earl Gosling scored majors for Hillfield, mainly on long runs, piling up 27 points, While Dave Anderson scored Trinity's lone TD in the fourth quarter when he intercepted a Hillfield pass and ran 95 yards to score. T.C.S. fared little better against Bathurst Heights when they lost 26-12. Holmes, Calleci and McCarthy scored for Bathurst Heights and Bob Huntoon and Dave Anderson tallied for T.C.S. In the second match against Lakefield, Middleside again lost 32-7. The scorers for the visitors were Cole Morrison, Bruce MacRae, John Stephenson and Russ Tate. Dave Anderson scored for Trinity with Doug Wharry booting the extra point. It was a discouraging season for Middleside, but we hope that things will be better next year. MIDDLESIDE vs U.C.C. At Port Hope. Sept. 29. Lost I9-12 Halfway through the first quarter U.C.C. gained the lead on ll touchdown by the team captain, Mike Porter, and kept it throughout the game. The convert failed. In the second quarter two touchdowns by Ross Frciman and Zl single gave U.C.C. a 19-0 lead at half-time. 1 'l',t'.S. controlled the play to a large extent in the second half. Mike Scagrzun scored a TD in the third quarter, while Chris Skoryna addled unothcr major in the final quarter. Both convert attempts failed, thus leaving the score at 19-12. 1111N lX 1111111 1 m1111111 1:1-11111111 no J gf!-' 'yi' . - , . s 4: -5 Je K4 ,834 V 5519 ysigagggels xi 11: - f-551 f 1 .1-1 A " " 1 .- 1 au' -. sfxfff ff .II ' wif . ,J r fl .tht K :xr ft 'yi I . -. - , 7, 'O --,I if fa' .- ' A 0 , .13 .- -., Z' :A 1 .21"?QffeEi',1, ' f' M'- qX"v:4Z ' 1 .7 5 1 .1 uit- :Ju .y jg h , ..'-iff X1 u - riffs ff if I A -L' V 6 , ,,A iflflri . 2 "4 ng " ,V fo- Q' -Ac- .-- . .44-'Y ., 4 -1 ,- I .-1 -1. -:fl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs RIDLEY Oct. 8. Lost 13-7 Ridlev and T.C.S. battled it out for most of the first quarter, with Ridley finally managing to push across a touchdown after a well executed series of runs and passes. In the second quarter the teams again played on even terms. Then after T.C.S. had advanced up to the Ridley 20 yard line, they were forced to kick, getting one point. T.C.S. displayed fine defensive quali- ties by holding Ridley on their 3 yard line for three plays. The third quarter almost duplicated the first with Ridley again managing to score. Early in the fourth quarter T.C.S. started to roll and scored on Skoryna's line plunge. From there on the game was a thriller with T.C.S. almost scoring in the final minutes. The final score was Ridley 13 - T.C.S. 7. MIDDLESIDE vs S.A.C. Oct. 20. Lost 38-6 In the opening minutes of the game, SAC's Paul Frost ran around the end and over the goal line for six points. For the remainder of this quarter both teams dug in and could not be budged. The second quarter brought on a renewed SAC attack with John Fennell scoring twice and Gord Walker booting a convert. To start off the second half John Pennel drove across the T.C.S. line for a TD. Mike Seagram then broke the ice for T.C.S. when he caught Anderson's pass and ran 20 yards for the touchdown. In the fourth quarter the S.A.C. backfield showed good speed, and Paul Frost and Andy Gansky added two TD's for the SAC squad to make the final score 38-6. MIDDLESIDE vs U.C.C. At Toronto. Oct. 27. Tied 19-19 On a cold and cloudy afternoon, Upper Canada started the game by kicking off to Middleside. Both teams displayed a strong ground attack, but U.C.C. proved the abler when Porter scored on a seven yard end run. The convert was wide. With the score 6-0 for U.C.C. at the start of the second quarter Porter once again barrelled across the line for his second touchdown of the afternoon. But T.C.S. was out for revenge, and met success when Hun- toon completed King's pass for a 60 yard romp to a touchdown. The convert was blocked. After the kickoff at the start of the second half, the hosts put on a brilliant show, only to be stopped by Cowie's interception. Five plays later. King scored through the middle. with the convert going incomplete. On the runback of the kick-off. Arthurs, for U.C.C., made a spec- tacular 80 yard run to the T.C.S. six yard line, and on the next play, he scored on an end run, Vhapple completed the pass convert With the score 19-12 in the fourth quarter, Anderson completed a long pass to Iluntoon for his second TD. The convert was good tying the score at 19-19, l't'f', appeared as though they were going to score the winning 'l'lc1N1'l'I I'Iv1Il.1-'ut-1 Nt'llUtlI. 1:1-.vulalr 1,1 II 1l1tIllll+tIII I Il I Im tln ll S II tml Xlnlllll I0llt'IItItlXKll, lmltt Stu- ' 5 ' I gm. - " f . slain' IIC ltlml uutll IIlt'L1llll 'IIIIIC KIIIlllI.I'ISIlII'I 'l'IC.XNI ISHS! I"1'Imt Run IL.-III .I IJ Iiitlg, .I lf lltlllt-gutlwvll II li KIIIIIIXK I It .-Xlttlclsull. IJ, ti Ilzuwl. I4'II,l'.Ipt I, ll .I lIll'lIs :VII-l':Ipt I II V SUZIQITIIII Asst, Vnptw. .I ll l.qmgI 1' tl S Slmry u'll'l'0lI, NI. I , IXLIIIIQ INIQIHQIQI-1-1 Nlitltllo Huw IL.-III WIKI.IX,II:1ljL:1'1ll't.Iistlwt Imvllu. ll 'I' Ill-ul I. I III nm I II' Iii II I X II I' uit I I' XIIIHIIIIIII I li I' Ilmxlt II I Iuvzlns. ll. I., Ilzlrwy, IX. .I II XIISIIII, 4, NIM XM-I II Clif I . U '. . 2 , ' 2 .. , - I--I -III- Buck Hmm' III.-II.lf.AX. .X Stu-Ita .l. Il II'lt1Il'1'x'. II I' Hllllllltlll, II X Ilul limi II I Titttmlxt ' II Il Ill I . ,.. . ...N LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL 1962 Coach's Report Llttlwitlc has hull Ll busy' mul UIIHIIYIQIIIII' stun-mm IYLIIIIQIIIIWI In Icttl lloffutt. ably svmtltlt-Il by I'iI-It-Iulptzmittf Um llztlliugtfm mtl Itttl 3 tm 1-I x ,. . i .IL ,,. ,,R I'- I --' I, I I I' I. . OIIIIIIII. tht tttlm mm mx .mtl lII,t tlntt In IIIlt.1t they .IIIIIIIII It It clctwmillaltion - Uspwigllly in tlw NUIIHIIKI hull" :mtl I-Illltlllmtl III fi Ilt until tht Im Ixllixtlt In XIKIIIIX thu IIIIIIIII IIItlllNtIXl IIIIIIIII ol lXXLIIltltIltIIIiILlI1lIIlIllXt I'ItI1 Hllllll Iltxll 4IlllIItl lm lm , I . , I . I.. . . .. IKI I5 II ,p 5 II K wan thc spark Ixhlfll lllxpllwwl tllv II.-III Hltll Iwmlltlvlltt- mtl IIII lm-llllnt-1' uf tlw tt-um xwrlit-Il for tllt- tt-gmt SIIIIHIIIIIILIIIIILQ IIIIIINIII 111 lln ltfl lllrl lmt lvul Im ttllt llllt Illl It COIIIIIIUII IIIIUVCSI 'I'l1I'y XYHIX' 1 'I , ' 1 - '- I fl was at pIl'1lNllIL'Ifl 111.11 ll tllif lille- fmup III ,IIIIIIIIIIII-II .-XIII IIJIIQII I.lIIIt-flllt' wttlltvtl wil IIN- Slit'-till IIIIII .1 I-I-I' ll l I,z1kt'l1uItl thu' wtvl I-l'IIIl'4ill'll IIII' XIIXIQIIIIIII xxltll .- II-I-ll rIIllIHllI I mln Illllllf-III Ilirtllzml I"t1v'l1m1 Itqlrtlt-I tlw Ilflvlw, 111 tltt- lxvlt lull ntll forty' IIIYI I-llfl run IIIIA 'lll llIlI'HllXt'lIt'lI IHIIIIIIIINII l..It--1 l"1 Nl ll Itt tm htm I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD plunged through the demoralized Hillfield team for the second touch- down and John Nugent converted. On October 6, T.C.S. played Malvern and walked over them to the tune of 40-0. The scorers were Roger Glassco, Peter O'Brian, John Nugent. Trinity dominated the play throughout the whole game, allowing Malvern very little of the play. To open their return match with Lakefield, Andy Barnard booted a single to put T.C.S. in the lead. Then Roger Glassco raised the score to 7-0 with a fifteen yard end run. The Grove countered with an unconverted TD. However. Pete Moffatt struck with a touchdown, which was con- verted by Nugent. Then in the last minutes, Roger Glassco scored again to make the final score 20-6 for Littleside. - LITTLESIDE vs U.C.C. At Port Hope. Sept. 29. Won 25-2 T.t'.S. kicked off twice due to a U.C.C. offside. This second kick proved to their advantage, and when, four plays later, a U.C.C. fumble was picked up by T.C.S., Pete Moffat needed only one play to get the first Trinity touchdown. For the last half of the first quarter and for most of the second quarter the two teams were deadlocked. Then after a long punt by U.C.C., T.C.S. was caught behind its own goal line. The score at the end of the first half was a close 6-2. U.C.C. also managed to kick off twice, but failed to capitalize. T.C.S. then proceeded to drive up the field but missed by inches a first down on the U.C.C. 25. U.C.C., however, was stopped cold by a strongly knit Trinity defence. Then a series of end runs by Toby Kent produced another T.C.S. tally. ln the fourth quarter, T.C.S. continued in its winning ways by chalking up two more touchdowns and a convert. Thus the game ended with T.C'.S. picking up a 25-2 victory. LITTLESIDE vs RIDLEY Oct. B. Lost 26-0 Littleside kicked offg later they fumbled and lost the ballg four plays later. Ridley scored when Scandrett spurted through the centre for a touchdown: Ormands convert was good. At the start of the second quarter, Ridley's kick was blocked and recovered by T.C.S. on the Ridley 20 yard line. But Littleside's attempted field goal was blocked and recovered by Ridley. Five plays later, Gordon scored Ridley's second touchdowng the convert was blocked. Littleside once again failed to make yards, so they 'tquick-kicked." Two plays later, Denison ran 40 yards for the touchdown. The convert was wide, leaving the score 19-0 at half-time. Ridley opened strongly in the second half, but T.C.S. appeared to be out for revenge and by the third quarter had developed a strong ground attack. But once again, they were held, and Ridley took over the ball. Orniand kicked a single from the 25 yard line. In the fourth quarter. Ridley advanced steadily dovvnfield, until Gordon scored his second touchdown on a two yard plunge. The convert was again wide. The final score was 26-0 in favour of Ridley. 'l'111N1'I'X'1'11111-'1l1- x1'1111111 1l1'1'111111 1,5 LITTLESIDE vs S.A.C. Od, 20. Los! 19-12 'l'111- '11111111 11-41111 1111-111-11 1111- N1'111111LQ 111 1111- 11111 1111.1111-1 11111 1 I111l1l1Ql'1111'11l1111l1110111111111 1'1'11'1' X11111q111 1111-1111111-1-1 1.1111-11 1111- 1111 1111' s1'111'1- L11 1111' l'11l1 111 1111' 11151 1111111-1111' 'l'1' S 11, S X 1' 11 1111111' S11'l'111111111ll11'11'1' 111lx 1XXl1 11'L1l'1N 11-1-11.1-11 1.11l41X l'X1'111X 111111l111 1 1111111 11lXN11X 1111111 11111 111111111 111111 1111111 1111 ll111 l11-s11i11- s1-1-1-1: " '1Ll. V 1 -. 1 -1 -4 . - - S111-01. 111 1111- 1111111 111ll11'1l'1'. S.X1' F11'111k 11.1111 111111 .1 111111'111111x111 111 1.1111-11 111' .1111111 XX':1111-1' .X11l1111l'1' 1l111l'11l1l1XX11 111 1141111 .X11111-.1x1111 111 S X1 11111111011111111111111 1111-811111151111111-11-.111 111 111 11111111N 1111XX1'X1'1'. '1'1111I1X P1-191' 1111111111 S111111 111-11 1111- 5l'111Al' 1111 XX1111 11 11111' 11111111f1- 11111111 111-111 1111 I 1 1 1'11111'1'1't1-11. 1L'l1X'11111 1111-s1'111'1- 111 1111' 1-1111 111. 1111' 1111111 1l11111'1l'1' IL-11- 111 111 111111111 111111111011 '1'11111 Birks XXLIS 1111111'-1 111 1111' 1-1111 f11111- :1111-1' 11l11"'1"'1'1111 1111 S01 S..-X.1'. pass. g11X'111Q 1111- S11l111S 11111- 11111111 1.ll11'1' 1111 1141111 X11111 111-11 S..-X.1'.'s i11s111':1111-1- 1111111111111111 1111 i111 1-1111 1'l111 11 XXLIS 11111 l'11'1X1111 1 11-11111111 1111' 1'i11L11 s1-1111- 111 111-12 1,1114 S ,X 1' LITTLESIDE vs U.C,C. Af, Toronto. Oct. '27, Won 7-0 'l'.1'.S. 1111-111-1111111111111-11 1111' Q11I11L'X1l11l 1111' 11111 11-111115 1111111 1-11 Ill 1 111411-111-11. '1'111-1'1- was 1111 S1'111'1!1Q 111 1111- 1l1'?11 111111. 111-11111-1' 111'11-11s11'1- 111111 11'11'1i1'111z11'11' 1-1'1'1-1-1111-. 11111- 111 1111- Q111111 111-11-111-1- 111 1111111 5111111115 11 XX'l1S11'1 1111111 11z111'11'111' 1111'1111g11 1111' 1111111 1111111'1L'1' 111111 '1'1',S I1 111 11111-111-11 1111. T111-1' 111'11X'L' 111 1111- l'11111-1' 1.1111111111 211111 11111- 411111-11 1111 1111 11 'l'.111'f 1.1'1"1'1.1iS1111'f '1'1C.XX1 111112 1l111111111XX11-111-41 X 811111-111r111 X X 11r1:'11111'11, 1 Nl 111111f 1 11 11111111 11111 X' 1"11111 1' 1' 1111'1"11111'g11111 1 12 11111'111'1'X 1':11111 1-1 S 111 1 1 1 , . .111 S1 G, S1111111. H 11 K1-111 .1 11 11111111111 11 111 X 1 51111 1 11 11111111 11 1 111111111 X1111111 1 1 1111- 1111XX ' -I1 'J' 1 ' -1 1 . .L- . . , , . , 1111g11Liz111. 1' 13 .1L11'1-iS11111XX X 11i11111'1, I I- 1'.1:1111111 l1Xl X111111 1 K 1-'11-11-11 11 S g11111l'1'N I 1' 1.111k1.K'111 1 11 1' 1111111- I X X11111 11 1" 1"111'11111Ll..X XX '11111111 11111' X1.11N11.111 11 X1 1' 11.111- 1':'11 11 111 J k1111XX 11-11'-11 1? 1x1"1'11'111' 11 1 11 111I'.'.11'X X X 111111111-110 1 N X1 11111, 11 1: 51-1.11 1.1: -1'11'1111 1: 1' 11 1:11111-11 , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD casion by a sparkling 60 yard run by Roger Glassco, in which Trinity's good blocking played a major part. However, they were held on two suc- cessive downs. On the third down, late in fourth quarter, Tom Birks finally broke the tie with a six yard end run for the TD, which went uncon- yerted. Then Andy Barnard booted a single from the U.C.C. thirty, which went dead in the end zone, making the final score 7-0 for T.C.S. LITTLE BIG FOUR TENNIS TOURNAMENT We had great hopes for the L.B.F. this year. In the opening matches, Wardinan won against Ridley easily and Shorto came from behind to beat his U.t'.C'. opponent in an extremely well-fought game. Hughes and lllatheson opened the doubles but were outclassed and beaten in three sets by Ridley. Wardinan was easily beaten by U.C,C., and when in the afternoon Matheson and Hughes came to play U.C.C. who had beaten Ridley, they put up a good show but bowed to superior opposition. After a long match Shorto lost to his Ridley opponent Final Results U.CC. - 41 Ridley - 33 T.C.S. - 2. THE TENNIS TEAM 1962 il ett to Rights: A. li. Franklin, Esq, Icoacln. G. F. Shorto. R. M. Matheson, G A. Wardinan 4f'apt.I. J. R. Irvine. E. M. R. Leyshon-Hughes. TRI X 5 f, 7' A i4 Nl'l'Y k'Ul.l.l'fkIl'I SUHUUI. Hl'Il'UHlJ Qjf ..,, fifff' """f"" E5!5:. ,, we. 4 1 -rx-. NH I 5 'l'Hl'1 Bl'fliNIL'llI.'XXS WF' K... GOOD EGG? 5 - . V .Q-5 ff NIH' -XD" VU.-Xl'Hl N 11 F '11 , - 6 N I -- 1 . L -'mtvs fan m:'1'x11'xr:"' I THINK HlU'3N""S I-ZICICX S'l'l'IJYlNlL 'I'1llbxll1AH' ,, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE LEAGUE This year all the teams were well balanced and it was a battle until the end for first place. Spirit was high throughout the season which was mostly due to the able coaching of Messrs. Kiddell, Corbett, Phippen, Bishop and Connell. These masters devoted most of their spare time to the league and to the teaching of football tactics to new- comers. Throughout the year lVlr. Bishop's Bulldogs had a substantial lead on the other teams. Mr. Phippen's and Mr. Corbett's team came in second and Mr. Kiddell's and Mr. Connell's Holy Terrors only began to pick up speed in the last half of the season. The standings before the play- offs were as follows: Bulldogs - 7 points Fillies - 11 points Holy Terrors - 6 points The sudden death play-off between the Fillies and the Holy Terrors was held on a dark rainy Tuesday. The game was a close one, with the Holy Terrors coming out on top by a small margin. The weather was better for the finals and this time the Holy Terrors won a decisive victory over the Bulldogs 19-0. The whole Leagues special thanks must go to Mr. Williams for his advice and able refereeing of all the games. - MIDDLESIDE LEAGUE The Middleside League under the able direction of Mr. Prower enjoyed an excellent season this year. The teams were evenly matched as to strength. which created a close fight to the end. Mr. Goering's and Mr. Goebel's teams clashed in the semi-finals and although they put up a strong resistance, Mr, Goering's team was defeated. lVlr. Goebel's team went on to the finals only to be defeated by Mr. Kirkpatrick's in a very closely fought two-game point series. We should like to extend our thanks to the officials and organizers of the League for making it such an enjoyable season. THE OXFORD CUP The sixty-sixth running of the Oxford Cup was held this year on the afternoon of November 16. The day was perfect for the race, sunny and warm for the season. Peter Boultbee, who came second in last year's race, became the winner this year for Bethune House in a time of 25 minutes, 48 seconds. Robin Ellis. another Bethunite, crossed the finish line about thirty seconds later, followed by Irvine of Brent House. lJuMoulin of Bethune and Ambrose of Brent came in very close together for fourth and fifth place. The last five positions were cap- tured by Sketch 1Bethunel. Price tBrentl. Kortright tBethunel, Willis 1Brent1 and Vowie 1Brentl. Thus Bethune took the Cup by a minimum point score of 21 to 4. 'l'lilfNIlX kHl,I.l-1.1-,Nklllllll.H1-.llslill U4 . paw"-7' V f' f 'z 'B' r .xgi I-'I RST .-, ,qfi L. 'Ville Il R, 1 1-N' K-':",,'-, -, .AA-wuts. , - TTPZ51-, if '- . ,Qi Qhhgg - . A 4-Pu a STA li'l' Sl-Q1'4hNIr 1' H l:I'1I.KI1.IY1f II Lump, 53 TRINITY L'Ol,l,I-IGB SCHOOL RECORD COLOURS At at nn-Oting of tho Volonr Uoinrnitteo on November 7. the following xrmo 1lWlll'tlC'il colours: Football Full Bigside: Doolittle. ll. R.: lllllyCOL'li, N. B.: ROSS: A. F.: BurnS: R. J.. Martin. D. R.: Mat-Nab. R. A. G.: Prack. F. G.: Robertson. S. M., Snnth. I,. G: Winder. E. D. Half Bigside: Bzwlv. J. U.: Brown. t'. H.: Vallnni. J. A. B.: Dultloulin. A. H . B. P.: .ll-ondorson. R. B. L.: Lindop, D. R.: McLaren. R. .. Nm-wton: J. D.: Ross. IJ. W. R.: Trott. NP.: Vernon. W. J. Full Middleside: Anderson. J. D.: Austin. W. J. R.: Duncanson, A. C.: Iflvuxis. R. L.: Harvey. R. L.: Huntoon. R. P.: King. .I. D.: Langs. J. II.: Skorvna. V. G. S.: Steele, A. A.: Tittemore, R. J.: West- inghouse, MCU.: Birks. H. J.: Hassel, D. G.: Seagram. R. M. Extra Middleside: Kenney. L. J. Full Litfleside: Birks. T. M.: Einbury. T. B.: Everett. R. K.: Glassco R. S. Hafner. W. A.: Harrington, C. H.: Jackson. P. B.: Kent. B. B. Moffatt. P. C: 0'Brian. P. B.: Robinson. A. N.: Rowley, R. C. G. Rudolf, R. C. D.: Scott. K. R.: Smith. S. G. Tennis Half Colours: Shorto. G. F.: Wardnian. G. A. 5'-s ik 'l'RINl'l'Y t'Ul.l.r1t2l-Z Svlluul. lH'It'uItlJ 455 f'X.,,,,,,- -TV, ---IJ -W F- Q . . A , 'mf BOULDEN . UF? HOUSE I Rfcoko BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY DOltMl'l'0RY G. B, Baillie. C. H. Barrett, C. .l. Currelly, D. S. Esdaile. Il. F. Ilaiivock R. B. King. D. G. Medlancl, K. E. Scott. G. R. Strzithy. T. C. 'l'ottcnhzmi. E. .I. Wright LIBRARIANS C. J. Currelly, D. S. Esdailo, K. E. Scott, G. R. Strathy, T. C 'Fottonhziiii E. .I. Wright LIGHTS AND MAIL G. B. Baillie, C. H. Barrett, H. F. Ilzmcock. R. B. King. D. G. Mcdlaml MCSIC CALL BOY K. E. Scott RECORD Editor - D. S. Esdaile Sports Editor - C. H. Barrett F0O'l'B.'XI,I C0-Captains: C. J. Currelly Vice-Captain: D. M. Mt-Czar' K. E. Scott TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD We welcome to Boulden House our fifty-one New Boys and wish them a profitable and happy life at the School. A warm welcome to Mr. Bruce Anderson who has joined our Staff this year. We are very grateful indeed to Mr. Bert Hall for his generosity and foresight in providing us with an excellent and much needed new playing field. Our sincere thanks also to Mr. E. M. Winder for his generous gift of a tape-recorder. AROUND THE HOUSE Our Halloween Party this year was most successful and the costumes showed more than usual originality. C Dorm emerged as melodious "Voyageurs" singing Alouette in close if not accurate harmony. In- dividual get-ups ranged from a Viking descendant of Eric the Red known as Peter the Purple to a filter tip cigarette. Vampires abounded and an excellent imitation of a master was the hit of the evening. Rehearsals are under way for the Christmas Entertainment and the epic this year will be a new musical entitled "My Square Lady". The entire school are clamoring for parts and it is even rumoured that someone called Harrison, Rex that is, has applied for Grade Nine so that he may revive his role. The Woodwork Shop is a hive of activity as the props are manu- factured and boys and masters hammer their thumbs and say "ouch" quite frequently. Camera Club "bugs" work in the mysterious darkroom. The billiard table is due for its biennial redraping in haize but this doesn't prevent the experts from their game. The mid-term marks have pleased some and inspired others to greater effort. The extra studies are in full swing. Christmas examina- tions are in the air and a great deal of hard work is being done. With fifty-one new boys fast becoming old boys Boulden House marches on .... Posoivo Airolo, Art Moster Paavo Airola, art master at T.C.S., has been elected an Associate of the Royal Canadian Academy of Arts. This is the highest honour given to a Canadian artist and is considered an official recognition for out- standing and distinguished work. To the initials C.S.P.W.C. tCanadian Society of Painters in Water- coloursn. F.l.A.L. tFellow International Institute of Arts and Lettersy, Mr. Airola may now add A.R.C.A. Mr. Airola, of Finnish birth, educated in Sweden, came to Canada in 1952. After living for a year in Toronto. he came to the Colborne area. where he now makes his home. ln addition to being a very busy painter, having had six one-man shows in Toronto plus exhibitions in Montreal, Vancouver, Boston and Phoenix. Arizona, he teaches classes in Cobourg, Port Hope, Trenton, Belleville, Vampbellford and Peterborough. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL IIEFORD 71 TALES AND THOUGHTS Stuck in the Mud tEtymoIogicoIly Speokingl When I received my assignment from our gracious English master. I was appalled. What in the world could I do with such a brilliant title as "Stuck in the Mud"'? After due consideration I decided that the only possible thing to do with it would be to use the etyinological approach, The word "stuck" is a mixture of the Middle English "stikien" tfrom the Old English "stician"l and the Middle English "steken". It means to adhere or cleave. "In" comes from the Latin "in" and means within the limits of space. The origin of "the" is "tat" from Sanskrit, the oldest known mem- ber of the Indo-European family of languages and I won't bother to define it: "whew"! "Mud" is a descendant of the Middle English "mode" which comes from the Dutch "modden" which comes from the Greek "mott" meaning bog. The word itself means wet, soft, earthy matter. Consequently, the title really means "Adhered or Cleaved within the Limits of Space of some Wet. Soft. Earthy Matter?" and Happy Etymology to You - too!! -H. O. Bull, Form IIA Upper Moose Boots Am I To see the sights I've seen you'd have to be an Indian, for you see I am an Indian's moccasins. I wasn't made in any factory: I was made from moose hide. Long ago there was an Indian known as Wahabuck. Now Wahy las we will call him for shortl was peacefully paddling his canoe down a river when he saw a moose staring at him. Well as you probably sus- pected, Wahy was scared stiff and the poor moose was just as petrified. It turned around and ran for its life. As any brave knows, this was the chance of a lifetime, so off went Wahy after the Moose. They ran through the woods. through the swamp. and through everything until the moose dropped with fatigue. Wahy had run so far that his moccasins were worn through and he needed a new pair: so he made me. That was many winters' moons ago. Now I am almost worn through as I lie by this campfire. But still I'm Wahys favourite old shoes. gli .ll t'urrelly. Form IIA Upper The Mysterious Dog D0 you know the size of the largest dog, or of what breed he is? You may say a St. Bernard or a Great Dane which often grow to six feet in length. You would be very far off the track for the dog l'm writing about is the greatest in length, width and height. but very little is known about it. It is visible on a cloudless night lving in the vastness of space, east southeast on a line from the belt of Orion. Vanis Major or the Big Dog TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is a constellation of fourteen stars, the largest Sirius being the brightest star in magnitude, excluding the heavenly bodies of our solar system. The fact that is known about it is that it is approximately eight-point-six light years away. The stars in relationship to our sun are immensely greater. It appears as a winter constellation in North America. This small amount of fact known about a canine that is billions times larger than the area of our solar system definitely qualifies it for the distinction of being the most mysterious dog. al-I. A. P. Little, Form IIA Upper Marmaduke My name is Marmaduke and I am one of the old beaten-down IIA Upper chalk brushes at Boulden House. You may think that the life I lead is a pleasant and enjoyable one, or even of a dull and boring natureg but you would probably never think it was as dangerous or perilous as it really is. After a short, restless night, I was awakened at five o'clock by a group of boys coming into the classroom for Early Morning Study. At first they made an effort to do some concentrated work but soon they became bored and one of them came up to the blackboard and began to draw some amusing pictures. The boys broke out into a howl of laughter when the drawing was completed. Having erased the sketch he sat down just as the Master on Duty entered and dismissed each one with four quarters for coming down too early. Finally. having found some sleep again, I was once more disturbed by a noisy bunch of pupils arriving at 6.30. They too did some work but after a while they decided to fool around. The next thing I knew I had been picked up by a boy and was sailing through the air in the direction of another student who unfortunately ducked and let me go crashing through a glass window. The boys immediately scattered leaving me beside the fragments of glass. And so it goes - the life of a brush is full of action - unfortunately for me. -S. L. Osler, Form IIA Upper The Fun of Camping Outdoors? This summer Robby and I decided to spend several nights on a small island. We packed our equipment, food and clothing into our small boat and set off. When we arrived at the camp-site we saw rain in the distance We hurriedly put up the tent and stored our food and equipment into it. As soon as we were inside it, the rains came and naturally the tent leaked: but this did not discourage us and we began our evening meal -- sandwiches, cake and pop. For the next few hours we talked and munched on potato chips, pretzels and other edibles. It was extremely cold and before I knew what had happened, Robby put a box of matches into a pot and lit them. The tent was so full of smoke and so hot that we had to evacuate it. By the time we got to sleep it was well past midnight and we both slept soundly until ten o'clock next morning. When we awoke, we had a large unappetising breakfast during TRINITY L'Ol.l,l'XiE SCHOOL RECORD 73 which we decided that we had had enough of camping. We piled our things into the boat and proceeded honieward where we spent the next week in bed with indigestion, colds and aching backs. --G. It. Stralhy, I-'orm ll.-X lfppn-r Wind of Chance As the first rays of the morning sun pierced the small window. trapper Jack was lighting his fire in the cold stove in an attempt to heat the chilly air within the cabin. Soon the still quietness in the heater changed and the roaring flames leapt up the over-hanging stove pipe. There was the crackling of burning firewood. By the time the coffee was boiling, the trapper had dressed with warm clothes. After a small breakfast he drew on his coat and entered the frigid outdoors. trembling as he went but not from the cold - "Was it still there?" Checking, he returned, satisfied but nervous. That night the winds screamed and groaned around the cabin. Suddenly there was a knock and the door opened. Bill Watt, an R.C.M.P. officer, entered the stuffy room. He was looking for a missing man. Jack shared his cabin that windy night with the officer. Sleep would not come to the trapper. The following morning Bill asked many questions and finally left Jack and prepared his dog team for his return. As he was leaving he noticed a snowbank close to the cabin. A dark area had been uncovered by the night's wind. He looked closely. His search was over. -C. H. Barrett. Form IIA Upper Lake Sketch The grey bank of dark clouds was blowing over the far pine trees on the opposite side of the lake. It threw a great shadow of darkness over the jagged shore and across the waters. As the rain moved toward me, I could hear it thrashing loudly against the rippling waters. The storm was now directly overhead as the wind blew the rain through the swaying trees reflecting the rocks and decayed tree trunks. The water threw itself upon the hard black rocks and bounced into a calm puddle, on back into the swirling rage of angry waters. After a short time, the wind settled. the trees stopped swaying, and the leaves stopped their harsh flapping. When one looked across the lake one could see the light blue sky appearing again over the far pine trees. iS. B. Osler. Form lllt New Mad Moths Count the numbers in the question. Take the middle one and multiply it by the total of the numbers in the question. Example: 1 plus 2 plus 3 plus -l plus 5 15 ill 5 numbers in the question 12h middle one is 3 i3l 3 fives are 15. -- Xl K hvllithll. Form lllil TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RHYMES OF OUR TIMES Reflections 1. 2. Comp Dream HAIR! HAIR! There are many hair-do's in this world, Some people have it curled, Others have it black, Some have it in a stack. Certain people have it in a mess, Others have a little less. On some it's a beautiful blonde, Older ones don't have it on. PEOPLE People are different abstractedly, They don't know what they are exactly. Others are so full of conceit They think they can't be beat - or are. -N. Cabell, Form IIA Upper I dream of the islands With the rocks and the trees, With the beaches of sand And the birds and the bees. I dream of the sailboats Of red and dull grey, Wooden and fibre boats Which we sail in the Bay. I dream of canoe trips When we paddle all day, With the rock and the dips In the open or a bay. I dream of our swims The breast-stroke and crawl, With vigour and vim In calm or i.n squall. I dream of the transport In which we do ride, To the Sound, and our escort To where we abide. . I dream of our journey In the old faithful bus, To our home and to tea Which we eat without fuss. And so ends my dreaming Of the camp that I know, Where the wind now is covering With a blanket of snow. -J. R. Ryrie, Form IIA Upper TRINITY couiizoiz scuooi. macono Little Boy Beck Little Boy Beck. come brandish your bat A dorm-raider is asking for a gentle tap. The others are jumping away like fleas, Little boy Beck. put him down on his knees, Little boy Beck makes a face madly crazed That makes the dorm-raider thoroughly dazed, And when the assailant is writhing in pain Little boy Beck taps him gently again. Little boy Beck, we need you around To raise your bat at a sinister sound, While others will shrink at mysterious danger. Little boy Beck will rout out a stranger. When little boy Beck has a slipper at hand, You can never be sure as to where it will land. He is our guardian but still our slave And little boy Beck will always be brave. -Pt S. Newell, Form IIB Decision ot Waterloo Through rain and hail and drizzling snow The faithful army stood Waiting for the order "Go", And the Emperor knew it would Come with a great relief Yet he wavered, not saying a word, The gallant chief. For once the order was heard, His bravest friends of all Would march to their ultimate end. And now, somehow they looked so small Oh why? Why must he spend His soldier's lives on him? A voice began From his heart within: "Your Empire, your glory, your only son, That is what you're fighting forg Go on, go on, go on and win Go on and win the war." His face serene the command he gave Forward! Charge! MM. K. Wilson. Form HB1 The Wreck of the Queen Marie I once looked out upon the sea, And noticed the ship the Queen Marie With masts piercing the firmament high. While fishing ships drifted peacefully by. The glorious ship the Queen Marie! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I watched the great ship sail away, The enemy being close at bay. The battle turned out very brief, The enemy having struck a reef, But onward sailed the Queen Marie! It was half past two, the warning rang, And up from their beds the gun crew sprangg A pistol ball whistled overhead: To their horror they saw the captain fall deadg But onward sailed the Queen Marie! Then I looked with sorrowful eye. Over the sea and up to the sky, "There's a rock," I said, "beneath the wavesg It will cut her clean in two ugly halves." To the bottom went the Queen Marie! -J. G. Greey FOOTBALL It was an improved season for Boulden House football squad this year. An eight-game schedule which included three games with Bantam High School teams saw the T.C.S. "12" score four victories and lose four games. Boulden House scored a total of 128 points to their opponents' 121. Best game of the year was an epic struggle with a composite St. Andrews team made up of Mr. Wright's "B" defensive unit and Mr. Coulter's "A" offensive group. This one was a thriller until the last minute when S.A.C. managed a single point on a punt into our short end zone, Final score was S.A.C. 83 T.C.S. 7. Boulden House overpowered a light U.C.C. Prep Squad at the College 37-0, on October 27. T.C.S. did not dress five First Team mem- bers for this game in an attempt to even the contest. Despite the o.ne- sided score U.C.C. showed great spirit and determination. Two fast charging full backs who racked up six T.D.'s were respon- sible for our 39-0 defeat by Ridley Prep in our last game of the season. The Orange and Black bovs from St. Catharines played their usual hard-driving, clean game. Congratulations to them! Two mid-season games to an older and heavier Lakefield team resulted in losses but we gained much experience from the hard fought contests. We won a close game against Kenner Collegiate Bantams on Sep- tember 26, The score was 19-17. On October 17, we had little trouble with a De La Salle team beating them 31-14 and using our alternates for most of the second half. The next week we played Peterborough Collegiate Bantams and won 39-6. This was the first year for this Peterborough team and we lpoklforward to more equal games with them as their Bantam division 1 eve ops. The Boulden House team this year played with great spirit and team work They learned and concentrated on the fundamentals of foot- ball blocking and tackling. The experience they have had this year 'x X llxlxllxL1l5Ill',K1l"g1. till "'l'H'! H' 9-- Q , Q, . bl fwf- ll 1 11 1.1 ,, ... ,, , ,Q .... w .-. .-4 f-1'- 1... A A W -S.. Jf fv- .-. I ..z -. -.. ,.... Ii ,- 1.1 FV' 1 ,V 7 . if L .f ..f pf, 5.-Q... mn- 1-1 .'.'lf Ap...- ,., ... A-... .-f"'Q ..,:.-. :Ili V-4 P. 5,4 -1-.. K 'T -.. -..Q -AV: ,422 'LJ ,Lo-1 11-fl' ..-"- gl1"'.' u-n-ii' Y: ,.-. E-LI., .-.Li ,,,..... v14f-"' ,ZLL 21"- :ff Q-1? .-...fm 24" 5-1 --v 1, -f ..1 , , 7 ,LI ,- ,.. ,.. K L A 11 I rv- .-. 7 ,L- H. I lu I ,Z -, -f rr'- 1-. Z 3 A .-. I. Z .1 ,- I. '- Z 7 1. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and their desire to go ahead in football "the thinking man's game" bodes well for future T.C.S. teams. Their slogan is "Bigside Here We Come". Congratulations to co-captains K. Scott and J. Currelly and to vice- captain, D. McCart - good players and fine leaders on the field. Our thanks to Mr. Bruce Anderson, co-coach of Boulden House this year. His football "know how" and fine coaching contributed to a great extent to the team's success. -J. D. B. First. Team Colours: K. E. Scott tCo-Capt.j, C. J. Currelly fCo-Capt.J, D. E. McCart fVice-Capt.J, G. B. Baillie, C. H. Barrett, D. S. Esdaile, F. M. A. Fyshe, H. A. P. Little. L. S. Mahood, I. H. Taylor, J. A. Tittemore, E. J. Wright. Half-Colours: W. M. Anstey, P. E. Carson, S. V. Frisbee, B. T. Hamil- ton. H. F. Hancock, G. F. Merck, W. G. Williamson. THE SCOREBOARD Date Team Score Team Score Result Sep. 26 Boulden House Kenner C.I. 9 Won Oct. 3 Boulden House Lakefield 26 Lost 11 Boulden House Lakefield 21 Lost 17 Boulden House De La Salle 14 Won 20 Boulden House St. Andrews 8 Lost 24 Boulden House Peterborough C.I. 6 Won 27 Boulden House Upper Canada 0 Won 31 Boulden House Ridley 39 Won P W L Pts. A. Pts. F. Boulden House 8 4 4 121 128 SOCCER Co-Captains: D. G. Medland, C. E. Umphrey The Soccer Team this year was made up of smaller boys than last year with no old colours returning. The team had a well-played, hard- fought, but not too successful season. The first game was at T.C.S. against Lakefield. It was a fairly close game 13-21. T.C.S. scoring from two penalty shots. The next game was at Lakefield, T.C.S. playing a poor defensive game and losing 6-0. The third game was at T.C.S. against St. Andrew's College. It was a very good game and was the closest of the season, the final score being 4-2. T.C.S. then played Upper Canada College away and just lost another close game 2-0. In the final game of the season T.C.S. played BRC. on the U.C.C. ground. T.C.S. played poorly in the first half, much better in the second, the final score being 5-0 for B.R.C. In the well-fought House Match, Orchard emerged the victor 2-0. Colours: D. G. Medland, C. E. Umphrey ICO-Captainsl. W. N. Ching, ll. E. Vunninghani, M. C. Foster, E. B. M. Jackson, R. S. McLernon. A. V. Mooney, R. D. Ramsay. Half-Colours: N. Cabell. P. Grosvenor. -P.G IhlNllXs11l.I1-1 NKHQWPI Iilwwlll I y rf-. " rg .Q,k. U 1 u 1 f K Q' Y- 33 L! n,' 1 'NIB 1 O uf QU T fs JWQ' "nk x.n'-L 4 - s 80 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD VALETE Arsenault, P. D., Montreal, P.Q. Barkworth. J. R.. Port Hope, Ont. Cooke, T. E., Montreal, P.Q. Godsalve, J. E. C.. Corner Brook, Nfld. Heideman, A. R. Peterborough, Ont. Kirk, B. N., Ottawa, Ont. Leonard, M. S. McConnell, J. R. Montreal, Nettleton, C. J. D., Toronto, Oliver, W. T., Baie d'Urfee, P.Q. Starr, F. C., Vancouver, B.C. Willson, G. S., Oshawa, Ont. P.Q. Ont. SALVETE Anstey, W. M., Thornhill, Ont. Archibald, D. C. R., Toronto, Ont. Bartell, R., Toronto, Ont. Bazley, F. R.. Uganda, East Africa Bull, H. O., Cobourg. Ont. Cabell, N., Waccabuc, N.Y. Campbell, D. A., Oakville. Ont. Cakebread, C. C., Unionville, Ont. Carson, P. E., London, Ont. Ching, W. N., Mexico, 10, D.F. Cunningham, H. E., Santa Barbara, Calif. Currelly, T. M., Port Hope, Ont. Fisher, T. R., Baie d'Urfe, P.Q. Foster, M. C., Trenton. Ont. Freeman, J. R., Cobourg. Ont. Frisbee, S. V., Kingston, Ont. Frostad, M. R.. Burlington. Ont. Fry, M. H. L., Toronto, Ont. Frye. H. B., White Plains, N.Y. Greey, J. G., Toronto, Ont. Grosvenor, P., Tn. of Mount Royal, P.Q. Haffey, K. C.. Valleyfield, P.Q. Haig. D. D., Nassau, Bahamas Hamilton, B. T., Simcoe, Ont. Hampson, F. O., Karachi, Pakistan Hellens, A. L., Scarborough, Ont. Jackson, E. B. M., Toronto, Ont. Jones, D. W. B., Hamilton, Ont. Kay, B. M., Corunna, Ont. Little, H. A. P., Ottawa, Ont. Lloyd, J. C. B., Orillia, Ont. Lloyd, K. C., Orillia, Ont. Mahood, L. J., Powell River, B.C. McCart, D. E., Toronto, Ont. McLernon, R. S., Westmount, P.Q Merck, G. F., Far Hills, N.J. Millard, P. R. W., Coldwater, Ont. Osler, S. L., Winnipeg, Man. Pierce, Z. W. M., Toronto, Ont. Ramsay, R. D., Edmonton, Alta. Richards, T. A., Toronto, Ont. Rippin, J. B., Massey, Ont. Rogers, B. G. C., Greenwood, Ont. Ryrie, J. R., Oakville, Ont. Sands, R. E., Nassau, Bahamas Taylor, I. H., Willowdale, Ont. Tittemore, J. A., Grand Falls, Nfld. Todd, N. R., Hamilton, Ont. Whittaker, F. R. J., Sudbury, Ont. Williamson, W. G., Lindsay, Ont. Wilson, P. D., Oshawa, Ont. TRINITY COl.l.EGl'I SCHOOL lil-ICORD 81 NEWS OF RECENT OLD BOYS Ed. Dodge V623 is at McGill. George Robson l'62l came second in Ontario in the Flying Scholarship exams. and was successful in completing his Flying Course in Oshawa this summer. Tim Smith 1'62l writes to say. on August 15th, "l have just returned from the Mid-Canada Line in Northern Quebec. A few days after school ended I was lucky enough to get a job with Wheeler Air Lines, as Flight Engineer, on board PBY Canso Aircraft. After a couple of weeks of training, the Department of Trans- port somehow saw fit to give me a license for the job, so we have been hard at work for the past two months, hauling oil and gasoline to about twenty separate radar sites. with such odd- sounding names as Robin, Raven and Bulldog. We have been flying all over Quebec and Labrador, as well as trips to several outports on the coast. I have been offered a job as co-pilot for next summer, but if the training required for this at all interferes with school. I will not take it." Richard A. Holt V621 is at the University of Vermont Colin Glassco l'61l is a Constable for Arts '65 at Queens Alan Wainwright V611 is at Western University. Ralph Walker V613 has again been awarded a Bank of Montreal Canada Centennial Scholarship for second year study at Mc-Gill. In announcing the awards. made to sixteen selected students in Canada, the committee has said: "We are most gratified by the high quality of these sixteen young Canadians, all of whom have maintained the required standard of work in their second year at university to justify the committee in recommending continuance of their scholarships for 1962-63." The whole School joins the staff in extending congratulations to Ralph on such an outstanding year at McGill. Doug. Goodfellow V613 is at the University of New Brunswick and is an active member of the Skydiving Club. Doug Ball l'61l, Mike Sullivan 1'62v. Doug Litteljohn 1'62l and Peter Horcica l'61l are at Carleton University. David Preston f'60l has been named "Athletic Stick" of Queens Science '66. Dwight Brainerd 4'60l is continuing his studies at the l'niversity of Lausanne and is home for a bit of a holiday. George Thomson 1'59i completed his BA. with honours at Queens and has now entered First Year Law at the same University. .lohn Garland V599 worked at Gunnar Mines in Saskatchewan during the summer. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD David Knight 1'59l, B.A., lUniversity of Manitobal, is now in Business Administration at the University of Western Ontario. llugh Paisley 12393 has entered the Faculty of Law, University of Toronto Bill deHoogh V591 is a busy student-teacher at the University of Mexico. As well as attending classes, Bill is tutoring several students. Doug Wigle 4'59l is at the University of Pittsburgh Polytech. Cam. Reeves 1'59i is at the College of Aeronautical and Automobile Engineering in London, where he will be studying Mechanical Engineering on a three and one half year course. Mike Thompson V581 has been awarded a Fellowship at the University of Toronto to teach Biochemistry. Mike has completed his course in Physiology and Biochemistry for his B.A., and has entered Medicine at Toronto. Lt. R. S. tBobl Hart V581 stopped in at the School on his way to his new posting with the R.C.D.'s at Camp Gagetown. Oromocto, N.B. Peter Gordon V583 has finished his B.A. at Bishop's and is now in First Year Law at Queen's University. Gerry Wigle t'58l. in his final year at Mclllaster, is Arts Controller on the Students' Council and, as such, is the Chairman of External Affairs. Gerry has to organize delegations from the University to Seminars, Congresses and Conferences at other universities. Dick Smith V581 is studying Law at Osgoode Hall. BIRTHS Armour - At Ottawa, Ontario, August 17, 1962, to David Armour V403 and Mrs. Armour, a son, Michael David. Barton - At Kampala, Uganda, September 14, 1962, to the Reverend John Barton t'47l and Mrs. Barton, a son, Dominic Stephen. Deadman - At Toronto, Ontario, August 26, 1962, to Dr. John C. Deadman V493 and Mrs. Deadman, twin sons. Deverall - At Toronto, Ontario, July 24, 1962, to Donald V. Deverall V491 and Mrs. Deverall, a son. Dowie - At Vancouver, B.C., September 22, 1962, to Mark C. Dowie V585 and Mrs. Dowie, a son. Greenwood - At Cornwall, Ontario, October 14, 1962, to D. E. J. Greenwood V503 and Mrs. Greenwood, a son. .Iackinan - At Chicago, Ill., September 30, 1962, to F. L. R. Jackman V523 and Mrs. Jackman, a daughter. Knapp - At Geneva, Switzerland, August 15, 1962, to J. David Knapp V403 and Mrs. Knapp, a son, David Thornton. I,eVan - At Wingham, Ontario, September 9, 1962, to Richard Le Van V521 and Mrs. Le Van, a son. Macklem - At Montreal, PQ., July 26, 1962, to Dr. Peter T. Macklem V491 and Mrs. Macklem, a daughter. Morgan i At Port Arthur, Ontario, October 26, 1962. to David W. Mor- gan V441 and Mrs. Morgan, a son, David Graeme. Powell - At Montreal, PQ., September 19, 1962, to J. Andrew Powell 1'47l and Mrs. Powell, a daughter. TRINITY COl.l.l-IGB SCHOOL ltl'lL'OllD 83 Scott - At Peterborough, Ontario, November 1962. to Angus t' Scott Headmaster. and Mrs. Scott, a son, Douglas. Southam - At Toronto, Ontario, August 9, 1962, to W. W. Southznn 1'2tiv and Mrs. Southam, a son, Brian Watson. Tice - At Montreal, P.Q., September 18, 1962, to Fred Tice V5-tl and Mrs. Tice, a son, Benjamin. Vallance - At Calgary, Alta., August 6. 1962, to C. Gurney Vallancc C321 and Mrs. Vallance, a son, Richard Gurney. Williamson - At Hanover, N.ll., July 3, 1962, to J. Peter Williamson l'48J and Mrs. Williamson, a daughter. MARRIAGES Allen-Windrim: At London. Ontario, June 29, 1962, Margaret Susan Windrim to Thomas lan Alexander Allen t'57l. Austin-Crocker: At Toronto, Ontario, August 18, 1962, Reeta Isabel Crocker to Richard Jackson Austin V571 Bedford-Jones-Bertram: At Montreal, P.Q.. June 30, 1962, Elizabeth Isabella Bertram to Peter Edward Bedford-Jones '55. Boughner-Hodgkins: At Toronto. Ontario, September 29, 1962, Sandra Lynne Hodgkins to William Frederick Boughner t'56l. Butterfield-Tinney: At Wynnewood. Pa., September 8. 1962, Priscilla Alden Tinney to Charles Nathaniel Butterfield, Jr. t'51l. Campbell-Blair: At Ottawa, Ontario, August 4, 1962, Jean Emmeline Blair to John Ralph Elliott Campbell l'55l. Doyle-Dickey: At New Haven, Conn., August 25, 1962, .Iudith Ann Dickey to Donald Hugh Doyle t'60l. Eaton-Morton: At Magog. P.Q., July 7, 1962, Margaret Grace Morton to Robert Finlayson Eaton t'56l. Huycke-Moreton: At Toronto, Ontario, October 6, 1962, Katherine Jane Moreton to Graeme Meredith Iluycke t'49l. Hyland-Heyworth: At Lake Forest, Ill., September 8. 1962. Mallory Louise Heyworth to James Howden Hyland t'59l. Ligertwood-Cunningham: At Nashville, Tennessee, July 7, 1962. Mary Eleanor Cunningham to John Ross Ligertwood V451 Morse-Lannaman: At the Town of Mount Royal, P.Q., September 22. 1962, Daphne Lannaman to Peter Wilton Morse t'51l. Overholt-Robertson: At London, Ontario, September 15, 1962. Anne Louise Robertson to Bluett McLay Cutcliffe Overholt. M.D.. V561 Starke-Bowman: At Glen Ridge, N.J., June 22, 1962, Jessie Johnston Bowman to Henry MacDermott Starke t'08l. van den Bergh-Chamberlin: At Greensboro, Vt., August. 1962, Sally Lonegren Chamberlin to Richard Lowndes van den Bergh. M.D., t'50l. Winnett-Arnott: At Belleville, Ontario. August 24, 1962. Margaret Arnott to Albert Rendall Winnett. Jr. t'56l. Wotherspoon-Stewart: At Toronto, Ontario. September 8. 1962. Kath- erine Stewart to Richard Hugh de Salaberry Wotherspoon 4'56l. Wurtele-Hodgson: At Toronto. Ontario, September 29. 1962. Barbara Anne Hodgson to Peter Thompson Wurtele V591 TRIN1'1'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DEATHS Gunnnvr -4 At Guelph, Ontario, .Iuly 7, 1962, Bertram G Cummei 4983 Digby - At Brantford, Ontario, October 16, 1967 Regmdld Wlnnett Digby. M.D . V061 Mziulson - At Montreal, PQ., August 1962, Haiold A Maulson 4299 Nlcl'zn'thy - At Toi l'18l. Powvlson - At 'For son f'54l 'onto, Ontario, August 23, 1962 DAlton McCarthy onto, Ontario. July 15, 1962, 1-uilie Fhomas Powel Woods g Near Brantford, Ontario. July, 1962. Iames Bain Anthonv Woods V601 - - xx' ' r' r Q.- . 4 t f i'-'wif 'Ai g A ' ggi! ,,i, 4,. ' L. E 4 I, ll W'Ln""431' f' hub Xl jf- ow XXX 1, H, ' Q ,, g 1, ,f f . I 1 2111 1 ff ., ' ., 1 . "J ijt , :gy I- 4 ll, M 'xv' N X ?". if X N '-"f ., 5 ' ' Xi? iq -' 'Tir 5 .A W V 'A ,T. 'H-iHf1'fi l"'X.W 1 -im r"""mt:i-X. 'XX XXI 4.1 ' 1x... ,idx , n 'flmgxvfr ' E , Q, ixvf- :'h,x,.i, 'X ' ' VZ. - . A if My , ' W .Bm MN X Trinity College School Record Vol. 66, No. 2 Xpril lllli CONT!-1N'l'S Editorial The Church at 'l'.C,S, School Life Talks on Canada The Activities of the Political Science Club Christmas Entertainment Trip to the West Ill School Excursions ltl The Visit to the Synagogues lll Skit Night ll Organ Recital ll The Pancake Toss 1' Cnited Counties' Orchestra Concert 1' Vienna Boys' Choir IP The Visit of the Australian High Commissioner 13 Our Adopted Boy in India ll The Library Sale l-l The Pat Moss Fair 1-l Art Exhibitions in Osler Ilall 14 Debates lb Bethune House Notes IQ Brent House Notes 20 Features - The Questionnaire 2l Contributions 24 How to Write an Essay 2 Photography for the Amateur 24 The Inevitable 23 A Prayer Answered 20 Take Another Look 21 On Explaining a Heffalump 2 What is Meant by Maturity 29 The Herring Llll Escape or Death 31 Elections 3 Why? 33 Life 34 Hockey 3: Basketball -li Swimming 54 Squash 52 Gymnastics till Colours 'if Boulden House Record ll Around the House 6-l Tales and Thoughts tio Rhymes of Our Times Tl Athletics 'F Exchanges 7 Old Boys' Notes T? 'l'llE t'ORPORA'l'lON OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR The Right Rev. F. H, Wilkinson, M.M., M.A., D.D.. Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY EXFOFFICIO The Bishop of Toronto, The Right Rev. F. H. Wilkinson. The t'hancellor of the University of Trinity College, G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. The Provost of Trinity College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D. The Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, Esq., M.A. The President of the 'lH'inity College School Association, E. J. Huycke, Esq., B.A. The Chairman of the Trinity College School Fund, E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. MEMBER APPOINTED BY THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C. LIFE MEMBERS Charles l". W. Burns, Esq. .... Toronito The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D,, LL.D,, D.C.L. Toronto Ian H. Cumberland, Esq., D.S.O., O.B.E., E.D. Port Hope S. S. DuMoulin, Esq. . Hamilton G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. Toronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. Toronto R. P. Jellctt, Esq, Montreal P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., LL.D., F.R.S.A. Port Hope Harold H, Leather, Esq., M.B.E. HamiLton Argue Martin. Esq., Q.C. Hamilton Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Se. .. Torownto B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. Toronto G Stuart Osler, Esq. Toronto W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc.. D.C.L.. F.R.S., F.R.C.S. Montreal Geoffrey E. Phipps, Esq. tChairmam Toronto Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq. Toronto G. B. Straihy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. Toronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A., D.D. Toronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE GOVERNING BODY Until October, 1963 Stephen Ambrose. Esq., B. Comm. Guelph Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. Montreal Leonard St. NI. DuMoulin, Esq., Q.C. Vancouver A. A. Duncanson, Esq., tHon. Secretary! . Toronto Maitland D. McCarthy, Esq. Vancouver P. ti Oster, Esq. Toronto Col. llueh E. Pearson. M.C. Edmonton Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. Montreal W. W. Stratton, Esq. Toronto E. H, Tanner, Esq., O.B.E. Calgary E. P. Tziylor, Esq.. C.M.G., B.Se. Toronto Until October, 1964 G. Drummond Birks. Esq. Montreal John NI. Cape, Esq., M.B.E., E.D. Montreal I' J.. lluhloulin, Esq. London, Ont. I' I". llarringzton, Esq., B.A., I5.C.L. Toron-to The lltiii Nlr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, CD., B.A., B.C.L. Montreal Donovan N Knight, Esq. Winnipeg IH-tt-r ll Laing, lisq.. Q.C. Montreal It. II Milner. Esq., QC Edmonton li I1 llulhollnnrl, Esq. . Montreal Norman O. Seagram. Esq., QC. BA. 'toronto T. L. Taylor, Esq. Toronto Until October, 1965 Colin M. Brown, Esq. London, tint The Hon. H. D. Butterfield, B.A. Hamilton, ltcrmucla I. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. Montreal J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. 'Toronto M. R. H. Garnett, Esq. New York A. S. Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. London, Ont. H. L. Hall. Esq, Toronto J. W. Seagram. Esq. Toronto E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. Toronto A. R. Winnett, Esq., B.A. .. Toronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.C.S. ASSOCIATION Colin S. Glassco, Esq. Hamilton Lawrence E. Laybourne, Esq. Toronto Edward J. M. Huyckc. Esq., B..-X. Toronto Karl E. Scott, Esq. Toronto Hugh L. Henderson, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. Vancouver E. Melville Winder, Esq., Q.C. London SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L Lindop, Esq., A.C.I.S. Port Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott t1952i, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., University of Toronto. Headmaster Emeritus Philip A. C. Ketchum 09331. M.A., B.Paed., LL.D.. F.R.S.A. Chaplain The Rev. Keith G. Kiddell, B.A. twesterni, L.Th. tHuroni. Senior Master P. H. Lewis 119221. ton leave of absence for one yeari. House Masters P. R. Bishop 119473, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures. Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. tFormerly on the staff of Royal Naval College. Dartmouth, Englandi. tModern Languagesi Bethune House J. G. N. Gordon 41955-1961, 19621 B.A., University of Alberta: University of Edinburgh. CEnglish, Latin! Brent House Assistant Masters T. G. Connell t1961i, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. iClassics, English? A. D. Corbett 61955, 19571, MA.. St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. tltlathematicsi G. M. C. Dale 619463, C.D., B.A., University of Torontog B. Ed.. Torontog Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certificate in Classics, tLatin, Greeki A. E. Franklin 09601, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. tModern Languages? R. K. Goebel 119623. B.P.E.. University of Alberta. tMathematicsi J. W. L. Goering 619617, B.A.Sc,, University of Toronto. fMathematics and Science! M. A. Hargraft 619611. B.A.Sc,, University of Toronto, tltlathematics and Sciencei W. A. Heard 619565. B.Ed.. University of Alberta. tlttathematics and Scienccn A. 1 B, Hoclgetts 119421, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. 1History1 A. ll. llumblc 119351, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison Universityi M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1English1 R. XI Kirkpatrick 119571. B.A., University of Torontog M.A., Trinity College, Dublin, B.1-Id., Toronto, Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1Geography. History1 T W La-wson 119551, B.A., University of Torontog M.A., King's College, Cambridge: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English1 ll H. Lewis 119221, M.A.. Pembroke College, Cambridge. 1Science1 P. G. Phippen 119611, B.A., University of British Columbia. 1History1 I1. P. Williams 119591. B.A., Sir George Williams College. 1French1 'l' A Wilson 119571, M.A.. University of Glasgow: Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate, 1Science1 I1 B. Wing 119561, B,Se., University of London, London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1Mathematics1 R. F. Yates 11933-1935, 19571, B.A., University of Toronto, former House Master of Brent House, 1934-19353 former Principal of Boulclen House, 1935'1941. 1English, History, Gcography1 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. .I. Tottenham 119371, B.A., Queens University. Kingston, Assistant Masters B. G. Anderson 119621, Waterloo Lutheran University. J. D. Burns 119431. University of Torontog Teachers' College. Toronto. . J. R. Dennys 119451. B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. . E. Godfrey 119611, M.A. Emmanuel College, Cambridge. D. W. Morris 119441, University of Western Ontario, Teachers' College, London. Mrs, Cecil Moore 119421. Teachers' College, Peterborough. A P Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11927-1930, 19341. J. A. M. Prower 119511, A. Mus., McGill, Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Training and Cadet Instructor Squadron Leader D, H. Armstrong A.F.C., C.D. 119381. Art Master Paavo Airola, A.R.C.A.. member of Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colours. Fellow of International Institute of Arts and Letters Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R. M, lVlcDerment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N.. 1Ret'd1 A.C.I.S. Nurse. Senior School Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N, Nurse Matron, Bouldcn House Mrs. M. Beliton Ntatron. Senior School Mrs. H. B. Wilson, Reg. N. Dietitian Mrs. E. Clarke Superintendent Mr. E. Nash Headmastefs Secretary Miss P. J. Sharpe Housekeeper, Boulden llousc Miss It I-'ick lu-g N The T.C.S. Association Executive Director Janics W. Kerr Secretary Mrs. A. .I ll. .lohnson January 9 19 20 23 28 29 30 February 2 3 6 8 9 10 13 1-l-18 20 23 26 March 2 3 6 9 16 18-19 20 April May 1 3 15 11 27 June 3 8 THE CALENDAR Lent Term Lent Term begins at 9 p.m. Sahara Desert Canoe Club vs. Bigside Hockey at T.C.S. The Rev. Michael Hicks of Trinity College. Toronto. speaks in the Chapel. Mr. Scott Symons speaks to the Political Science Clubs on French Canada. Bigside Hockey at Pickering. The Headmaster leaves for a tour of the Western branches of the TCS. Association. Mr. Eric Morse. the National Director of Canadian Clubs. speaks to the school about the Canadian North. U.CC vs. Bigside Basketball at TCS. .Iarvis vs. Bigside Hockey at TCS.. Bigside Basketball at Albert College. Wing Commander Barrie Howard. D.F.C.. speaks about a career in the Air Force. Rinky Dinks vs. Bigside Hockey at TCS. Bigside Hockey at Lakefield. Havergal Debate at T.C.S. Bigside Hockey and Basketball at UCC. Half term marks. The Headmaster returns from the West. de la Salle vs. Bigside Hockey and Basketball at T.C.S. Half term break. ITCC. vs. Bieside Hockey at TCS S.A.C. vs. Bigside Basketball at TCS. Bigside Hockey at de la Salle. Mr. Michael Mackenzie speaks about a career in Chartered Accountancy. Pat Moss Fair at 7.00 p.m. Shrove Tuesday: Pancake Toss. Ridley vs. Bigside Hockey and Basketball. Tea Dance and Skating party. The Rev. A. M. Laverty. Chaplain of Queen's University. speaks in the Chapel. Bigside Hockey and Basketball at S.AC Confirmation service at 7.00 p.m. Little Big Four swim- ming and sciuash championships at Toronto. Ontario High School Gvm Championships at Peterborough. Lake- field vs. Bigside Hockey at TCS. Entrance and Scholarship Exams. George Ferguson. Esq.. QC, speaks on a career in law. The School Play "Iolanthe" at Port Hope High School. Easter Holidays begin at 10.00 am. The School Dance. Trinity Term begins at 9 p.m. Grade 13 Test Examinations begin. Inspection Day. Final School Examinations. Grade 13 Departmental Examinations begin. Speech Day. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS .l. li. Bzxyly tAssociate Head Prefecti. J. A. R. Callum t.Xssoeiate Head Prefectl A. P. B. Duikloulin. S. M. Robertson, A. F. Ross, E. D. Winder. HOUSE PREFECTS Brent A A D. C. Hugill, D. R. Martin. .l. D. Newton, R. M. Seagrain Bethune - R. I". Ellis. R. H. Gibson, G. R. Gray, R. B. I.. Henderson. HOUSE OFFICERS Brent f H. .l. Birks, N. C. Bradley, C. H. Brown, R C. S. Duggan, W. J. Dunlop R. L. Evans. L. J. Kenney, D. E. Macmillan. R. H. McLaren E. .l. Royden N. P Trott, W. J. Vernon, G. MCC. Westinghouse. Bethune - I' S. Boultbee. R. J. Burns, .I. E. Fordyce, C. H. Hassell. N. B. May cock, R. A. Merlland. M. E. K. Moffatt, D. B. Nixon, F. G. Prack, A. A Steele. R. J Tittemore, S. E. Traviss. CHAPEL Head Sacristan - J. U. Bayly CRUCIFERS D. C. Hugill, L. J. Kenney, S. E. Traviss. E. D. Winder SACRISTANS G. H. Ambrose, J. G. Binch, A. M. Cowie, A. P. B. DuMoulin, R. F. Ellis J. M. Esdaile, R. L. Evans, D. G. Gibson, C. H. Harrington, R. L. Harvey C. S. W. Hill. B. B. Kent, J. L. M. Kortright, M D. P. Marshall. D. R. Martin R. G. Matthews, R. A. Medland, J. D. Newton, D. G. Price, A. F. Ross, R. M. Seagram B. B. Stackhouse, J. .A. Stikeman. W. J. Vernon, J. R. Watts, A. C. Wright CHOIR Head Choir Boy - S. M. Robertson HOCKEY Captain - R. J. Burns Assistant Captain - J. D. Newton BASKETBALL Co-Captains - D. R. Martin, S. M. Robertson Vice-Captain - R. M. Matheson SWIMMING Co-Captains - B. T. Reid, E. J, Royden SQUASH Captain - D. R. Doolittle LIBRARY Head Librarian - M. E. K. Moffatt Assistant Head Librarian - G. H. Ambrose LIBRARIANS C. R. Capper. C. S. Chubb, J. M. Esdaile, D. M. S. Mc.G. Greer. J, R. Grynoch, D. A. J. Hampshire, J. E. Hankin, C. H. Hassell, C, S. W. Hill, J. E. Humble, D. R Lindon. D'A P. Martin, A. A. Steele, N. C. Wallis. D. M. Wells. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief S. E. Traviss ASSISTANT EDITORS J l' Bayly 1' Il Brown. lt. F. Ellis, .I. E. Fordyce, J. R. Grynoch, D. C. Hugill R. I3 I.. Henderson. M. Laing. 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vol. 66 Trinity College School, Port llope, April, 1963 No. 2 I-Iditor-in-t'hief S. l-I. 'l'rai'iss School News Editor - D. t'. llugill. Assistants: N. C, Bradley, ti D. P. tit-urge D. A. G. Hampshire. D'A. P. Martin, A N. Robimon, N. I' 'l'rott Features Editor A- M. Laing. Assistants: lt. li. Cundill. R. M. Matheson. Literary Editor J. IT liayly Sports Editor - J. E. Fordyce. Assistants: lt. K. Arnold, lt. K. Everett. D M S. MCG. Greer, M. G. C. Sherman, J. A. Stikeman, J. lt. Watts. Photography Editor - C. H. Brown. Assistants: D. Dustzin, M. V. Helm, D. Laing. Business Manager - G. lt. Grynoch. Assistants: 'l'. M. Birks, It H. Gibson, C. H. Hassell, D. R. Martin. Head 'Iypist - R. B. L. Henderson. Assistants: M. W. Cooper, C. S. Chubb, lt. L. Harvey, C. S. W. Hill, A. H. lon, J. R. C. Irvine, D. E. Maclttiillan, lt. G. Matthews, R. H. MacLaren, S. G. Smith, R. G. Staber, J. S. Stewart G. A. Wardman. Art J. A. Reford Staff Liaison R. F. Ellis Photography Adviser P. R. Bishop, l-Zsq. Official Photographer A. J. R. Dennys. Esq. Treasurer D. B. Wing, Esq. Old Boys P .I. W. Kerr, Esq. Staff Adviser A. H. Humble, Esq. The Record is published three times a year - in December, April and August. Printed by The Guide Publishing Co. Ltd., Port Hope. Ont. EDITORIAL Should we deny freedom of speech to those who would deny this freedom to us? That is, in a western democracy. should we deny the Communists freedom of speech? That is an excellent question. In my opinion, such groups should be given freedom of speech along with the democratic parties. Although we do give freedom to such groups in Canada there are many who argue that we should follow the lead of the United States and force people such as the Communists underground. In the United States. if one is a Communist he is subject to imprisonment under the Smith Act. In order to justify my stand that such actions should not take place in a Western democracy, I shall base my arguments on three basic ideas. First, if we who believe in democracy say that we should refuse to allow the Communists freedom of speech, we are defeating our own purpose. We in a democracy respect the right of the individual to speal: his piece. Therefore, as Communists are individuals. they should also be given the same right as the rest despite the fact that they would deny this right to us. lf we did refuse them freedom of speech and force them underground we would be giving them ammunition for their cause. They would be quick to point out that we were not living up to what we professed because there would not be freedom of speech for all. If they were not deprived of this freedom their cause would 2 'l'ltlNl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD have lost one of their grievances and therefore, one of their tools. Second. the presence of active Communists in a democracy should act as a check on our leaders in all posts. They should realize that unless they constantly show the people that democracy is best, the Communists will have a better chance to further their cause. This also permits the average citizen to think more seriously about his belief in democracy and to combat wherever possible the Communist menace which is ever present! lt is much better to have the Communists at a level where people can really see how ridiculous the Communist theory is rather than give them a certain appeal by forcing the party to operate as a cloak and dagger body where people cannot really see its true light. Furthermore, if we were to deny the Communists a basic freedom such as that of speech, they would soon be supported by many serious- minded people who believe in democracy but who always take the side of the persecuted under-dog. Therefore, it appears that the active voice of Communism in our democratic society is a healthy sign as long as the democracy has a relatively xvell educated populace. For as We should all know, knowledge and reason are far more effective tools for the cause of democracy than force and suppression. In Canada. there have long been various Communists in the voice of government at all levels - municipal, provincial and federal. such as Stewart Smith ta former controller of the City of Torontol, J. B. Salzburg ta former lVI.P.P.l and Fred Rose ta former M.P.l. Third. history has shown us that in countries where the people have had a gradually developed democracy such as Britain such parties as the Communists and Fascists have posed relatively no threat to stable democracy but rather have served to keep the citizens of that country aware of the responsibilities of democracy. ln the United States where the Communist Party has been forced underground, it is now a greater threat to the country than when it was allowed to function freely. This is a result of the intensive persecutions carried out bv the Congressional Committee for Un-American Activities. This committee has been under attack si.nce its formation in 1938, not only from Communists but also from such noted persons as the late President F. D. Roosevelt, the late Mrs. Roosevelt, Adlai Stevenson, Bishops Pike and Sherrill and another former President, Harry Truman. Furthermore, the press of the United States. headed by the New York Times, the Washington Post, and the San Francisco Chronicle are .now demanding the abolition of this com- mittee. Therefore, it is easy to see that the Communists have been greatly abetted in their cause because of the indignant objections of both freedom-loving people and the press. However. if there were no such committee and the Communists could come out in the open, they would be weakened by the marked .non-existence of one of their most finished weapons - the House Committee for Un-American Activities which is a blot on democracy in the United States. Look at Canada's Communist Party which is allowed to function freely. It can only boast a membership of 5000. The Canadian Party. as is true of the British Party, has been steadily losing members because the people of these two countries have shown that Communists cannot stand up to a proper democratic challenge. However, the suspension of freedom of speech to the Communist in the United States has only served to bolster the party's strength and influence in that country. Therefore, I can only conclude that we should not deny freedom of speech to those who would deny it to us if they had the chance -S. E. T 'l'NlNl'l'Y l'0I.l.l'2tll'I St'llUtll, ltl'Il'Ulill fi T X C X iff' all if if All ' EQ l I "X - 974 Q 'P Pl U RTC HJ' 'C g 'i -. "iz lt TMS! There are many influences in our school life: the constant striving for academic successg the training and hard discipline of athletics: the experience of communal livingg and at the core, the Memorial Chapel. Daily for some fifteen minutes the School assembles here, Such a rigid schedule, with two compulsory services on Sunday, cannot escape the honest criticism of the students. Psychologically there must be a period of rebellion for the growing. maturing, and energetic "teen-ager". This opposition, as idealistically presented. is normal and natural. but above all stimulating, for it reveals :i thinking attitude. The desire for change marks the progress of youth: acceptance of a system with modified improvements is the first step of maturing. The criticisms are demonstrated openly and fearlessly Y repetition of services, familiarity nearing boredom with the same hymns. chants and sometimes sermons. Yet, to remove these spiritual opportunities would leave a vacuum nothing else would fill. The observer can measure the growth of a lad as he mellows in his attitudes towards religion. The Lent term has produced no sensations in the chapel. The daily services filled the usual pocket of time, Sunday services varied with the arrival of guest preachers. In February. the Rev. T. Hicks of Trinity College, Toronto, and the Rev. Thomas Crawford of Christ Church Cathedral. Hamilton, were fresh voices proclaiming the eternal trutli of the Christian Gospel. The Rev. M. Laverty. Chaplain of Queens University, presented a provocative sermon on the "Good Samaritan" on the first Sunday of Lent. A small change has been inaugurated for each night in Lent: a voluntary service of Compline is held at 9.45 pm. This service is taken by the students. and in quiet prayer and reverent devotion. some IU lo 4 'I'RlNI'l'Y L'UI.l,EGIi SCHOOL RECORD if X' M I J I A T i I , x Q t t , . 2 5 C 3 ,C t ,Sf-. w .-f i Jlflgil ifzi ' " I- . .- ...-... THE CONFIRMATION CLASS 15 close their day in Chapel. Confirmation was observed on March 9th with the Lord Bishop of Toronto, the official Visitor of the School, officiating. Twenty-three young men teighteen from Boulden House! confirmed their adulthood as they took vows on behalf of Christianity. The Choral Eucharist was moving and beautiful the next morning, especially as so many parents stayed. Religious news is difficult to make exciting The printed Word seems cold and impersonal. The Chapel is not cold nor is it remote from the life of the School. Here daily prayers are offered to our God, the Giver of Life and Truth: these prayers are answered visibly as young men grow in body, mind and spirit, in a freedom. which they alone can choose. THE CAROL SERVICE Imagine zi cold sunny day. a generous covering of snow on the ground, and inside the Chapel, decorating the Altar, a festival frontal and a mass of artistically arranged red roses, an illuminated Christmas tree on either side of the chancel, the impressive if rather subdued lighting there you have an ideal setting for the Christmas Carol Service. The Vhoir. in procession entered the Chapel singing traditionally the curly 18th century hymn "Adeste Fideles", the closing verse nicely timed for the choristers to assemble in the gallery. .X short introductory carol "Behold I bring you good tidings" was l'lllXllN llbl,l.l'.4.l', N4 lllllll. lil-,K lllill v folloiieil by an llllLlt'k'UlllllLlIlll'kl ol-l liQlNlllll' iuu-l "l.ollahy A No carol sm-i'vu'e at 'VVS lx l'o:iipIi-lo xiilluvul ilu- Nlcrix .ii Ilu- iiiytliiral "Good King Weiu'i-slay' aiul hu 'itti-iuluiz: lingo lli-.ul ilurll boy S. Nl, Robertson aiul .I K' Slllllll miie ilu- l'l'NlM'1'llXl' mlm lluih soloists were exrelleht The trebles xii-re in fiiu- xouw- lol' "luia1ii Holi" We NIH-v ilu- ixoril 'l'lil'IBl.l'IS heraiisi- ol' a iw-vi-iii Vtlllllllvlll lll a usually i'i-liahlv publwatioii not uiuoiuu-i-toil uiih ilu- Svhool that "'l'h-- llllUlllll'lNll'l is always looking for SUl'li.XNUS for ilu- l'luiii"' .-X new carol Hllieksoii Ilu- Slu-plu-nl lloi' has llllI'Hlllll'l'll aiul appears to have n'i'i-ateil a l'ax'oih'ahli- iiiipiw-Qsiori ll ls ri-1'v'i-sliiiiglf' ii--ii in text aiul vocal liiu-, Solo verses were taken hy ll Wells aiul li Slzivlilioim-, tlu- Vluizi' making elu-ei'fiil flute-like souiuls lu-tum-in vi-rs'-s More faiiiiliai' carols lolloxieil lllt'llltllllL1 ilu- l-'ri-lu'li "Wliai is thaw goodly' Fi'agi'aiu'e'."' aiul "'l'lu- llolly aiul tlu- hy" in whii h tlu tix-hh-.. were again hearil to zulvziiitagge llSSl5l1'il hx l'iei'u- The Senior eliorislers are to he spenialli vomiiu-iuleml lim' llu-ii' sing- ing of "Shephe1'ils awake". iii four oarts iiul uiizu-1-oiiipahu-cl 'l'lu-ro was good tone and excellent lllll'1lSlll2 "l Saw Three Sliipf, mug to :i spa-vial ill'l'llllQL'lliLllll by llavul Wilcox. brought the special iiiusu- to a close The carols were iiitei'spei'seil with passages froiu ilu- Hihh- reall by boys from Bouldeii House. the Si-uioi' Sc-hool aiul the llezuliuasier Many parents, Old Boys aiul t'i'u-mls ol' ilu- School from l'ni'l Hopi- atteiulecl the service and ovei'l'loxi'i-il into the iiartlu-X aiul gallery .s'r'.::"?'ST11"f?f"' ' ' V iv - X Ylfl-li NX' IIIYI XXX '4 ll"+-Z'-I: ti 'l'lllNl'l'Y t'0l.l,I'IGl4I SCHOOL RECORD , iw N' . .agility EXW? 3 . 4'57:. In ," 5:-A jvgg ' elim .l W fl' u lvl 1: d I 'W A TALKS ON CANADA Since the printing of the Michaelmas edition of the Record, three well known Old Boys of the school have spoken to the boys on interest- ing and topical Canadian subjects that they themselves are a part of, and thus quite naturally have first hand information. In November. Mr. Larry Higgins V37-'42l addressed the school on the Columbia River treaty. By the use of maps and detailed outlines. he explained the geographical and engineering aspects of the problem and then went on to stress the political importance that this situation has for us as Canadians. His feeling that Canada is letting what is quite rightfully hers slip through her fingers certainly left us with something to debate in the weeks to follow. On Sunday, January 20. Mr. Scott Symons spoke to the Political Science and French Clubs on racial problems in French-Canada. He and his wife had been living in Quebec at the heart of the problem for five years trying to analyze and diagnose the hatred, frustration and injured pride that have become manifest there. He was very expressive in his statement that this crisis that has developed will be very damag- ing to the whole of Canada if it explodes. Our third guest. Mr. Eric lVlorse. spoke to us on Wednesday evening, .lanuary 31. Mr. Morse has for several years been making exclusively :nnaleur expeditions into the barrens of N.W. Canada lying between tlrcat Bear Lake and Hudson's Bay. Following the trade routes of "Les X'oyageurs" by canoe, he and some friends have been taking tlirec weeks off about mid-July for this energetic form of recreation. This last date is necessitated by the reluctance of the ice on the usable watcrways to break up until the summer is half over. Nlr. Horses narrative on his various trips and his excellent colour sliilcsfliclrl everyones rapt attention during the talk tfor an hour and il lil l. ltr Scotts decision to have authorities in their field come to the ul 1,1 1,1 xx Ill 'O -ff is 75,4 MNH! N,gq1.4.! ll' I I I' ' ual Il II 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD school and speak on purely Canadian topics is one which has been greatly appreciated. ' Our thanks are extended to those Old Boys who gave up their time to come back and speak to us on these vital topics. THE ACTIVITIES OF THE SENIOR POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB This year the Senior Political Science Club decided to devote their studies to some phase of Canadian life in order that all might have a chance to learn more about their own country. The club is not merely discussing Canada's government - federal, provincial and municipal. but is looking into the complex problems of federal - provincial relations and is also examining the respective platforms of our various political parties. This term many members of the Club have had the opportunity of hearing both Mr. Pearson and Mr. Diefenbaker. Furthermore, the Liberal party and the New Democratic Party have kindly invited us to their nomination meetings. In anticipation of the results of the April the 8th federal election. a club pool has been taken with each member estimating the number of seats that the next government will win. The Headmaster has been elected Honorary President of the Club this year and is planning to attend some of the meetings when time permits. Hamish Ion as Treasurer of the Club has seen to it that We are all well provided with refreshments and has been ably assisted in this endeavour by Bill Jephcott. The club has also been following the discussion of neutrality in politics in the Port Hope Evening Guide stimulated by Mr. Hodgetts. A few members of the club have also taken to writing letters in the Guide and are enjoying the replies and political controversy that has appeared. CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT The eagerly-awaited annual Christmas entertainment was held on Tuesday. December 18. Osler Hall was completely transformed, with coloured streamers. candles. and tables set for a feast. The magic of the evening soon gripped us too. After the traditional carols, sung un- accompanied by the Choir from the balcony. the yule-log procession appeared accompanied by the jester who read the traditional proclama- tion. Following the lavish dinner prepared by Mrs. Clarke and her staff, we proceeded to the gymnasium for the rest of the festivities. First the curtains opened on a premiere: lVlr. Lawson's adaptation of Shakes- peare's "Twelfth Night". performed entirely by New Boys. The countess Olivia IM. Sketchl. in mourning. favours her Puritan steward Malvolio IB. Kennedya. However. he is unpopular with the other servants, and one of these. Maria. IG. O'Brianl joins with Sir Toby tR. Noblel to write him a letter implying that Olivia loves him. Malvolio carries out her false instructions fully. thus making a fool of himself. When he dis-A covers how he has been duped, he plans revenge. I Then followed the French Club, who instead of the traditional play, this year sang a selection of French songs chosen by Mr. Bishop. The "f'ompagnons de la f'hanson" marched in dramatically. dressed as French soldiers. and gathered round a "campfire" for a sing-song, accompanied on the piano by Mr. Prower. Of course, t'Aupres de ma Blonde" and "Alouette" were sung, Murdoch Laing taking the solo. l'IilXlI'X 1Hllll.I.NIlI1H1l IZMHHII 'I vvrt1m1.nHx .alrlw lllll'klll.1YIX umm! 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Strutlmyu Vol l'lIIkl'l'lll!l Il!41r'l'vttI lilmn wl', Inltlm-I, nm! Smmn 1.I, 'l'itt0nml'or Om- umm- muwmtlll Q-ml-ul-tm-rm l'X1'I1lllQ haul Vlllllt' Irv 41 ulnw lt would not hnvc been possible hmwu-11 Hllhlhlll Nix' Hishup gnvl thn- stngv-lmmls, the llghllllg L'XI?0I'I.4, ln' Nlusws 4.m'1hm gum! Xknlwn :md the mnkv-up wow ,X SVI-INEC I'l!lbXI 'I'W.X'lf!,l'l'l! XI1llI'I" Y-lv l..xir11 HH: !'N"'!IlN I' I 1' 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRIP TO THE WEST On Monday. .Ianuary 28, the Headmaster and Mrs. Scott, accom- panied by Mr. J. W. Kerr, flew out west for a thirteen day visit. Before returning home, they visited friends and Old Boys in Victoria, Van- couver. Edmonton. Calgary and Winnipeg. The purpose of the journey was not only to acquaint the new Headmaster with members of our T.C.S. family out West. but also to provide an opportunity for prospective T.C.S. boys to meet the Head- master and to learn more about the school. SCHOOL EXCURSIONS At the end of the football season in the first term the school participated in a series of interesting class visits. The Sixth Form and College Entrance. accompanied by the Chaplain, paid a most interesting visit to two synagogues in Toronto. This was the only trip taken by the Sixth Form but College Entrance visited both the Toronto Art Gallery and the General Motors plant in Oshawa. The Fifth Form visited the Toronto Stock Exchange and also the General Motors Plant in Oshawa. The Fourth Form visited the Royal Ontario Museum in Toronto and the General Electric plant in Peterborough. The Third Form visited the General Foods plant in Cobourg and also the Art Gallery in Toronto. These trips were sponsored by the Headmaster. It was felt that when there was time the boys should be given a chance to see industry and finance at work in our modern society and also to visit places of historical. religious and social interest. In the Questionnaire circulated in the school, the reactions of the various classes were expressed. The results of this section of the Questionnaire are found with the rest of the results in the Features section of this issue of the Record. THE VISIT TO THE SYNAGOGUES IN TORONTO On Wednesday, November 21, the members of the Sixth and College Entrance Forms visited two different synagogues in Toronto - Addath Israel and Beth Tzedec. These visits were part of the study of com- parative religions now being made in these forms. The first synagogue visited was Addath Israel. Here we were shown around by both the Chaplain and Mr. Bell. a religious instructor at the synagogue. We saw their sanctuary and chapel as well as their banquet rooms and their most. interesting classrooms. The other synagogue we visited was Beth Tzedec which is the largest one in Fanada. Here we were met by lVlr. Ray Havelock. Director of Religious Education at the synagogue, and were given a guided tour. The tour included an explanation of a huge mural and of the sanctuary. followed hy a question and answer period. Then all participated in a sunset service in the synagogues chapel. The trip was widely acclaimed as being the most interesting and successlul of the numerous planned trips that were taken last term. Furthermore. this trip brought a fuller understanding to many of Judaism and its place in society. 'l'lllNl'l'Y l'tll,I.l'Itll'1 SVIIHHI. lll'It'Ulilb ll SKIT NIGHT On November 2-l this year, the pretccts decided to hold qi Saturtlay night entertainment. during which every hot in the Senior Scliool would take part in gi short skit. l-Zach dorm and each flat in Brent. Bethune. Bickle and Trinity llouse prepared their respective iiiastci- pieces with great diligence. The show started at seven o'clock. 'l'here was no orchestra hut Holi llllatheson. the chosen M.t'.. iiizniagctl to keep the "f-ncorcs" ot' the audience down to at dull roar hetweeii skits. ttefrcslnnents were not sold during the entertainment and there was only one cigarette :iilvcie tised in which the smoker was so attiactcil to his "hr::iid" ot' cigarette that he chained whole packages between innnihline roars ul' "ll'liy sure?" Other than that there were few distractions except perhaps during the skits themselves. when a Russian Ambassador removed his shoe and permanently damaged the llead Table. when one actor so indulged in a book that he forgot he was sitting in zi hath tuh on stage and finally. when the celebrated doctor on Meth-Scope lost his patient the latter two distractions having been completely' nnarrzinged hei'orehaml' Finally. with the conclusion ot' the last skit. Nlr. Dale was called upon to act as a judge and select the three top skits. George llassell and Middle Flat Bethune Rifle Squad were given top honours. while the Prefeets' Medi-Scope and Top Flat Brent were chosen as runners- up. All in all the evening proved to everyones liking and left. some memorable impressions in most of our minds. Why sure! ORGAN RECITAL On .January 23, the whole school returned to the chapel half an hour after the evening service: the occasion was an organ recital by Mr. Prower. He briefly explained each piece before playing it. The programme contained selections from composers of widely varying periods. from the earliest to the most modern. Particularly memorable were the precision and grace of .l. S. liachs "Sheep may safely graze". the stirring notes of Handel's "Trumpet Voluntary". the rhythmic brils liance of C. Widor's "Toccata". and the Epilogue which Mr. Prowcr himself composed for the Queens visit to Port Hope , r .,. Q 1 1 l .1 L.-5-. lN'I'l'II.l.lfl"l'l'XLS ll l.i1lll4 12 'I'RlNI'I'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE PANCAKE TOSS On Tuesday. February 26, the 48th annual Pancake Toss was held in the gym. As in former years, the boys were lined up behind a rope and Mr. Armstrong threw the pancake from the frying pan. This year Rich McLaren won the traditional Shrove Tuesday cere- mony with almost six pounds of the original ten pounds of putty. For his efforts he received the customary five dollars. RICK MCLAREN WINS PANCAKE TOSS -Ci Brown UNITED COUNTIES' ORCHESTRA CONCERT The United Counties Orchestra performed their annual Lent concert at Port Hope High School on February 27, with a few music lovers from T.C.S. in the audience. Part of the varied programme was played by the whole orchestra, such as Hayden's elegant Oxford Sym- phony, or Grieg's Incidental Music to Peer Gynt, which held the listeners spellbound. VIENNA BOYS' CHOIR On March 8, a group of boys, mainly members of the choir and the Iolanthe cast, travelled to Toronto to hear a performance by the famous Vienna Boys' Choir. During the first section. which consisted largely of religious songs including lVIozart's Ave Maria, the twenty boys, none of them older than fourteen, amazed the audience by the accuracy of their pitch and the complexity of the harmonies which they sang, After the intermission they revealed themselves equally good actors in Strauss' 'ITales from Old Vienna." Although all the speaking was in German, they still drew frequent hearty laughs from the house. The choir concluded with "Selvejg's Song" from Peer Gynt, and several folk-songs from different countries, but the appreciative zuulienf-e brought them back for two encores. 'l'RlNl'l'X' t'tll.l.I'Itll-I SVIIUUI, ltI'lt'UltIl I3 THE VISIT OF THE AUSTRALIAN HIGH COMMISSIONER On Friday, March 8, Mr. Hay, the Australian High t'ommissioner to Canada and Australian Ambassador to the United Nations. spoke to the school about his country. He opened by asking the boys a few questions concerning some facts and figures about Australia as to its size and nature. He discovered that we were not too well informed. In his address he compared Australia to Canada, showing many similarities between the two nations. He also related his country to the rest of Asia, and mentioned her immigration policy. He surprised many by stating that Australia has only one per cent of its working force out of employment. More industries and more factories are being estab- lished, often using Australia's own natural resources. But she has to Import a great deal and has the problem on her hands of trying to balance her imports by increasing exports of raw materials and indus' trial goods, as competition from Europe is increasing, and the Common Market has reduced trade with her. Now Japan buys more Australian goods than any other nation. Australia is hoping for a larger Canadian market. Mr. Hay said that there is a new problem in Australia. that of living in friendship with her Asian neighbours. He suggested an organized student exchange program between Australian and Canadian students, and commended the Commonwealth scholarships for helping to do this. His speech was followed by a film on the features of Australia. It showed several of the largest cities. and their highlights, as well as those of Tasmania. It also pointed out the surprising fact that more people work in the factories than on the land. The members of the school greatly appreciated Mr. Hay's address. OUR ADOPTED BOY IN INDIA At the first Student Council meeting of this school year. a plan was proposed to adopt financially an under-privileged child. A letter was sent to Dr. Graham's orphanage in Kalumpong, India. for informa- tion concerning such a plan. The council was supported by every class in the school and a drive to collect the necessary S360 was initiated. Though the money was collected. the plan was interrupted by the political differences between India and China. After some discussion, it was decided to forward the money immediately on the presumption that it would prove useful owing to the present situation. Dr. Graham wrote the President of the Council. .lohn Callum. thanking the school for the cheque. He stated that this sum would help to support Benesford Miller. our adopted boy. for two or three years. In order to make the adoption more personal. several boys have volunteered to write Benesford Miller from time to time 14 'rInNrrY coLL13GE SCHOOL RECORD THE LIBRARY SALE Every five years or so the library finds that it has accumulated an excess of books. Some form of sale or bazaar is then called to reap a profit for the further expansion of facilities. On Sunday evening, Janu- ary 27, more than 35200 was taken in, leaving a substantial S150 net profit. The bulk of this will pay for a tape deck for the playing of music and CBC. school recordings. Our customers' capacity for food was drastically underestimated, and librarians rushed to the kitchen and tuck shop for more as the initial supply disappeared. The battery of attractions included travel posters, mystery boxes, a cake, a pie, door prizes, 23 dozen Chelsea buns, 5 cases of apple juice, 120 soft drinks, and about 500 books. The 26 most valuable volumes, along with the travel posters, cake, and mystery boxes, were auctioned, the highest bid reaching 817. In testi- mony either of the taste of our patrons or of the low, low prices, every book was sold. THE PAT MOSS FAIR On Saturday, February 23, the Pat Moss Fair was held in the gym to raise money for the annual project. a camp during the summer for underprivileged children from Toronto. The total amount raised was SB265.10, with table five setting the pace by making 3529.70 from "Over and Under? Gary Gray starred in the egg-throwing booth, with eggs selling for twenty-five cents each. Bob Gibson won the door prize of 95500, but set an example of the true meaning of charity by giving it back to the fund. Congratulations go to all those who helped make this venture a success. ART EXHIBITIONS IN OSLER HALL During last term, three exhibitions of painting were hung in Osler Hall. They were travelling exhibitions of reproductio.ns sent out by the Art Institute of Ontario. The first exhibition, called "People in Paint", dealt with the treatment of face and figure from the fourteenth century Italian to early twentieth century schools. Included in this exhibition were the highly stylized t'Young Man" of Botticelli and the ordinary "Young Girl" of Modigliani, two examples which demonstrate the emancipation of art from treating only noble subjects to portraying everyday mundane oncs. The second exhibition represented the work of Vincent Van Gogh 11853-903, embracing the bold brushwork and passion for colour of this highly emotional man, one of the great leaders in the revolution against thc slavish copying of nature. The magnificent studies of everyday sccncs and human activity painted by this violent genius were shown in some of his finest work. including t'Cafe at Night". The third exhibition was of contemporary art, being a general survey of painting in the second quarter of this century. It had a very wide scope. from almost photographic precision of detail to apparently 'l'HINl'l'Y 1Hl l lill' Sl'lIUlPl. lilil Hlill lf, I Y ah, I 1 :L ' 4 H !wi'Tbt1"5Q HH IX! HHN! VXH' XXI P 'Vllli IAIIZHXHY SXI.i'Q 4' lilwmn 16 TRINITY L'Ol,l.l'IGl'I SCHOOL RECORD bizarre abstracts. These demonstrated the preoccupation- with light, shape, balance and rhythm evident in this transitional period of art. The exhibitions excited a great deal of comment around the school and added a new dimension to school life. It is hoped that they will become a permanent feature of school activity. , DEBATES T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. On Thursday, November 22, Bayly, Gray and Matheson journeyed to Toronto for the debate with U.T.S., confident and well prepared. They opposed the resolution that "History is Bunk." The Prime Minister rose and gave an excellent speech in which he claimed that all facts were slanted and biased, rendering history a mere recording of useless facts. John Bayly cut to the heart of the Prime Ministers argument by showing the values of history in influencing our morals Gary Gray was excellent and his speech destroyed the effect of the second speaker for the Government by showing that history was invaluable in the appreciation of the higher arts and politics. Bob Matheson stood up to rebut the large number of obviously weak arguments of the government. With typical Matheson wit, he successfully demolished many arguments that would normally have been on safe ground. We lost the debate but quite honourably as the score stood at 69-73. The judges felt that U.T.S. was wittier and more polished though our rebuttal was superior. Impromptu Speaking Contest The T.C.S. Annual Impromptu Speaking Contest was held in Osler Hall on January 25, with Tony DuMoulin presiding. The speakers were all volunteers, and came from all four forms: R. Evans, R. Henderson, R. Matheson. H. Ion, J. Dowie, .l. Penistan, A. Stikeman, D. Dupont, .l. Esdaile. C. Haffey, C. Hill, D'A. Martin. B. Stackhouse, D. Wells, E. Willis. Each one was given some time to think over his topic. and then spoke for up to five minutes to a large and appreciative audience. The winners were announced the next day: Henderson, who came first, had declared he would give his first million dollars to further the Doukhobor cause: lon. in second place, had supported the proverb "Spare the rod and spoil the child"g in a third place tie were Matheson, who had given us an amusing comparison between European and American cars, and Stikeman. who had discussed dogs, particularly his smelly old cocker spaniel. T.C.S. vs. Havergal On February 8, a team of Havergal girls participated in a debate with Trinity. Havergal supported the resolution: "Resolved that the Separatist movement in Canada is justified." The first speaker for the government, after opening her remarks in French, tried to prove that 'l'ltlNl'I'Y t'tll.l.l'Itll'f Sl'lltlUl. Itl'It'Ultll 17 the Quebec separatists had justice behind their movement. 'l'he first speaker for the opposition, Peter 0'Bri:in, showed that the lfrench Canadians had enjoyed their liberties since the Quebec Act of 1774. The second for the government stated that since the French and the English peoples have different temperaments and cultures, they could not be bound together by force. The second speaker for 'l',t'.S. was .lohn Dowie. He showed himself a fine Latin scholar by his correct translation of "A Mari usque ad Mare", lle stressed the fundamental unity of Canada and the deaths of men in two world wars to maintain it as a united country. The third speaker for the government said that the people of Quebec should not be denied their freedom, for this would be reversing the trend of history. Gus Westinghouse, the final speaker for the opposition, compared the exciting oratory and emotionalism in Quebec to the rise to power of the Nazi regime, and he showed what happened in that case. After a lively question period. and a split of the House. the judges chose 'l'.CS. the winners by a narrow margin over Havergal. Following the debate an informal dance was held with harmony and mutual accord the order of the evening. Many thanks. Havergal! r.c.s. vs. Ridley On February 22. a delegation from Ridley arrived to oppose the resolution: "Religion in the Western World is merely a social custom." Representing T.C.S. were Hamish lon, Tony Dumoulin and Molson Robertson. The Prime Minister, Hamish lon. opened with remarks to the effect that we avoid church until we become accustomed to it. He said that our church conduct is hypocritical - we do not practice what we preach! The leader of the Opposition followed the history of religion through the ages, picking out several examples of men defending their religions, even if it cost them their lives. Dumoulin, second speaker for TITS.. stated that the church has become too business-like and materialistic. He added that it has too many extra activities. Ridley's second speaker gave a definition and some examples of social custom. He said that religion could not be compared to these. and then proceeded to compare them. Robertson followed with an attack on our attitude towards religion. called it a ritual. and said that it plays a very inconsequential part in our lives: and that after Sunday, we neglect it for the remainder of the week. The last speaker for the Opposition. by means of a very theatrical performance, pointed out that one does not have to go to church to practise a religion. He said that in the majority of cases we do not go to church because we have to go. but because we want to go. After deliberating, the judges awarded the motion to the Govern- ment, thus giving T.C.S. the victory. But the debate was later conceded to Ridley. as the resolution was reported to them with a mistake in the wording. 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. On Friday, March 1, a strong Upper Canada team came down to T.C.S. to debate the resolution that "This House approves of socialized medicine". U,C.C. supported the motion. The U.C.C. Prime Minister opened with an excellent speech, pointed out the deficiencies of unsocialized medical care. Stephen Traviss, as first speaker for the Opposition, rebutted strongly, defined the area covered by the resolution and used analogies frequently, outlining the general arguments for the Opposition. The second speaker for the government pointed out the advantages of government control over medicine. Richard Duggan came back for T.C.S. very strongly, with a great deal of factual material, and enumerated the benefits of private medical care. The third speaker for the government outlined a scheme of comprehensive socialized medicine. Robert Henderson, as third' speaker for the Opposition, picked several holes in the plan, pointed out the handicaps intrinsic in any government-controlled enterprise - and finished with a resounding declaration that the government had failed to prove the resolution. The Prime Minister gave a spirited re- buttal, but the Opposition tripped him up on technical points, which marred his effectiveness. The result was that the motion was defeated, in a debate especially notable for good rebuttal, to bring the third consecutive victory to the Senior Debating Society this year. CONC'ENTRA'I'ION --D. Laing 'l'lllNl'l'Y l'Ul.l.l-ltili Sflllllll. IlI'It'llltIl lf' T'. - ' X 5 I x , 4 i l BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES Lady Bethune and her brood mart-hed through a long and tedious winter term in fine styles All through the House the loeals have found absorbing pastimes in ivliieh to indulge onee outside the classroom Competition from the Other llouse has been stiff and at times over- whelming: from the beginning of term Hreiitite "'l'oyvn llx-.'ellers" have held a steady lead on us. Our New Boys can be found on praetit-ally every team in the sehool. They have played hard and ivell for them and ive t-an expeet a good number of them to go home with eolours under their hat. This year a number of shining lights on sf-hool teams have been Bethune- Boys. In the squash courts. David Nixon has shown himself to have exceptional potential. In the pool. Bob Vundill has developed in one season from a greenhorn racer into a reeorgl breaking buttertlier, Rob Sewell. a rookie for the Rigside team, has played a very smooth season and will soon be leaving our halls on eontraf't to his home to-.vn team "Les Canadiens". Rivalry in the gym and tht' sriuash Courts has become unusually severe and if Bethune sut't'ei'ed defeat at least it 1-an be dignified and solely due to the fort-e of nunibers, Approximately 70 boys from the srliool ioined the Kirby Ski Vlnb this winter. by far the largest number the school has ever had. Out ol this list tivo devotees took it upon theinselves to represent 'l'it'eS in several Ontario Meets eonipetine iiith veterans from all over the provinee. These tivo Rethunites inanaeed to uphold sue.-t-szstiilly the honour of the school. The Lent term is ending on a hieli note iaith the prodtietion ul Gilbert and Sullivan's "lolanthe". The key role ot' the l.ord Vlizinrelloi' is being played by Roh Gibson. an artor ot' no mean standing itho learned his art from playing Bliss llieside Football in llirmer years Geot' O'Brian stars as lolanthe and lluke llarlineton as Ntrepiion. lit-i QU 'I'ltlNl'l'Y l'OLLEGIi SCHOOL RECORD son. All Bethune boys. they obviously illustrate Bethune's superiority in the field of drainatics. ln preparation for ai busy summer term, plagued by Cadets and Senior Nlzitric Exams. Dix Winder :ind his efficient goon squad. con- sisting ot such notubles as Traviss and Gray, are whipping the New Boys into shape down in the rifle range. The victims have been divided into six groups and regular competitions in rifle drill have improved the overall standard. Looking ahead. we see that this work is bound to pay dividends. When the House works together it cannot help but gain the victory. BRENT HOUSE NOTES A torniidable array of outstanding performers in Brent House ln sports we excel. Eight captains and four vice-captains dominate the field. As a result we have won two Bigside games and two Middleside games and we don't expect the tide to change. t'Iolanthe" is almost totally Brent with Trott and Vernon and Robertson as key men to say nothing of the mind that runs all: Fearless Flash. As we tour the flats we see the varied personalities which make us as great as we are. Bradley and Seagrain on Bottom Flat represent the idle rich. Middle Flat, while devoid of intelligence, has all the athletes: Robertson, Fyshe, Royden, Ross, Flex, Kirby and Irvine. Top Flat is a cosmopolitan group. Athletes and brains and virtuosos are represented: Martin. Duncanson, and Trott are hereby noted. One can't ignore Bickle House where Reid. who rooms with a Bigside throwback. teams with Huntoon to make a winning combina- tion. Newton, Wardman, and Legs Duggan, Doolittle, MacMillan, and Mc-Laughlin are the strength and mainstay of our hallowed halls, We thank Dick Evans for his contribution, small as it was, to the House. And last but not least we thank Bethune for providing competition, weak though it was. to keep us in fighting and winning trim. lil :Alla l'ltINllY t1ll.l.l'.tll" Nl lltuvl. Illxl Ultli QI Xv x 431.5 ' y I 5 14. In ' -..w 5. l 1.2 QUESTIONNAIRE On Nlonduy. Mart-li 18, ti lone und detailed questionnaire was eireulated to every boy in the Senior Sc-hool. It eonsisted of six set-tions covering questions pertaining to the St-hool, sports, the lieeord. eurrent events, future plains. and Ll speeiul spare ut the end for eonstrua-tive criticism. After nine hours of intensive luhulzition. the following re- sults were obtained from the 1515 questonnzures sezmned by the editors and their assistants: QL7ES'1'10NS PERT.-XINING TO 'I'll1-1 Sf'110t11,: 1. Are you ll New Boy? Yes- 66 No-1 l-1 2. Did you go through the New Boy system? Yes-176 No- 11 3. Do you feel it did you any good? A lot- 86 A little- 69 None at all- 20 -1. Do you approve of the detention system at 'l't'.Sf.' Yes-101 No- 83 3. Do you think there is an adequate supply of hooks in the I.ibrary'? Yes-1-15 No- 39 6. How mueh time have you spent in hospital since the beginning of the year? None- 81 One day- 33 Two Days- 31 Three llziysf- 22 More- 21 7. Do you feel that the Sehool Vouneil adequately represents school opinion? Yes- 71 No--105 8. Do you approve of the work that was done this vezir with regard to the adoption of Z1 ehild'7 Yes-129 No- 52 9, Do you approve of the Variety Night held lust term" Yes-126 No- 57 10. Do you think there should he more Yziriety Nights durine the year? Yes- V 76 No-1117 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11. Do you t.hink there should be a school jacket? Yes-125 No- 57 12. Do you feel that T.C.S. breeds conformity? Yes- 84 No- 41 Undecided- 60 13, Indicate below if you think that the planned excursions for your class were successful in their purpose: VI Form Yes No The visit to the Synagogues 23 - College Entrance Visit to the Synagogues 11 - Visit to the Art Gallery 7 4 Visit to the G.M. plant 9 2 V Form Visit to the Stock Exchange 33 12 Visit to the G.M. plant 30 6 IV Form Visit to the Royal Museum 39 16 I3 undecidedl Visit to G.E. plant 41 15 III Form Visit to General Foods 40 10 Visit to the Art Gallery 26 27 SPORTS QUESTIONS: 1. Do you think there is too much emphasis on athletics at T.C.S.'? Yes- 29 No-164 2. Do you think too much time is given to football in the autumn? Yes-101 No- 89 3. Do you think that the athletic program at T.C.S. is adequate? Yes-154 No- 40 4, Do you think that spectator sports at T.C.S. are given enough support? Yes- 63 No-128 5. Have you played on a school team this year? Yes-144 No- 51 QUESTIONS PERTAINING TO THE RECORD: 11 Judging by other school or collegiate magazines, how would you rate the Record? Excellent 47 Good 81 Fair 53 Poor 10 2. Which of the following sections do you read? School News 164 Features 96 Sports 156 Editorial 68 Literary Contributions 120 Old Boys' News 66 3, Which of these sections do you enjoy most? School News 50 Features 38 'l'RlNl'l'Y t'Ul.lll'Xll-I Sl'HUUl. Itlflftlltll 23 Sports 85 Editorial 12 Literary Contributions 58 Old Boys' News 10 4. Do you believe there should be class pictures Yes- 88 No- 96 QUESTIONS ABOUT YOUR FUTURE: 1. Do you intend to write your Senior Matricf? Yes-128 No- 31 Undecided- 26 2. Are you planning to attend University? Yes-172 No- 3 Undecided- ll 3. What career do you plan to follow? Engineering 36 Business 41 Law 27 Teaching 9 The Church 0 Journalism 4 Medicine 17 Undecided 51 QUESTIONS ON CURRENT AFFAIRS: 1. Do you think that the April 8 election will result in a majority vote? Yes- 74 No-115 2. If so, which party do you think will form the government'? Conservatives 51 Liberals 93 New Democratic 2 Social Credit 1 3. If you could vote, which party would you vote for? Cons. 75 Lib. 84 N.D.P. 2 Soc.Credit 1 Indep. 2 None 26 No response 42 4. Do you think Canada should have nuclear arms? Yes- 95 No- 90 Undecided- 10 5. Do you think a Third World War is approaching? Yes- 68 No- 73 Undecided- 53 Total number of questionnaires answered - 195 The blank space for constructive criticism of the Record was used by 109 of the 195 boys filling out the questionnaire. There was a request from many for more photography in the Record, covering such various school activities as the classroom. debates, club meetings and life in the Houses. A good deal of comment reflected a feeling that improve- ments could be made in the sports section. Features and House Notes. Some requested more discussion of controversial subjects and airing of constructive criticism of school life. Others expressed interest in the Literary section and wished to see a greater variety of essays and poetry with more space being devoted to this section. Other requests included class pictures, a school directory and a year book. The editors have already taken into consideration some of the points raised and will give serious consideration to all opinions expressed. They are most grateful to those who took the time to fill in this section of the question- naire. 24 'I'IllNl'I'Y t'tll,l.l'IGl'l St'lltJtJL Hl'lt,'UHlJ , i Sig..- HOW TO WRITE AN ESSAY One of the main faults in the essay of the average schoolboy is the over-frequent use of the long, long sentence which drags on line after line without saying anything of great importance and eventually, due to its tremendous length. Completely drowns out any meaning in a sea of words. Short sentences are sometimes more effective. One of the many ways in which an essay can bore the reader stiff is in the use of dull, trite language. Run-of-the-mill expressions and that sort of thing are a dime a dozen. This is not to say that compositions should be fabricated in pompous phraseology, employing multifarious sesquipedalian forms of language which immerse all their purport in superfluous verbiage and excessive multiloquence. Simple words are the best for most essays. Grammatical errors often mar good thoughts. Here is one rule to remember. "And", "but" and "because" are bad words with which to start a sentence, and prepositions are bad words to end a sentence with. Words that continue and go on recounting the same thing, they are redundant. Now let us discuss questions. Everyone knows that begging the question is a popular device with debaters and, of course, rhetorical questions are good for emphasis, aren't thev? lf. when writing. you leave out unnecessary words, the sentence is elliptical. If you omit a necessary word, you have made an error as had or worse than sentence fragments. wD'Arcy Martin, Form IVA PHOTOGRAPHY FOR THE AMATEUR Pliotograpliy is last becoming a national pastime. With the advent ol' thirty-five milliinetre film and relatively inexpensive Japanese cameras, photographic equipment is nou within the budget of nearly anyone. Thirty-fivc milliinetre cameras cost as little as thirty dollars brznul new and the prices are even loner when one buys a second- I i 'l'RlNI'I'Y t'Ul.l.l'1lil'f St'lltltll. ltl'It'tlltll 25 hand camera. Film for these cameras can be bought in bulk for a third of the regular price. Now that we have our equipment. we are ready to "shoot" a few rolls. Nature offers many interesting subjects for the avid photographer. So, armed with a few necessities. such as tripod, light meter, cable release, filters, telephoto lens. wide angle lens. colour film, black and white film. electronic flash. camouflage suit. stool. thermos. hand warmer. and last but not least a camera, let us now follow an avid movie photographer into the private seclusion of his back yard. lle quickly sets up his equipment near a likely looking spot where he might find wildlife coming to feed. In this instance he chose the gar- bage can as a spot where nature's furtive kind would be plentiful. Having loaded his camera. focused on the garbage can, and adjusted the aperture and shutter for correct exposure, he is now ready to wait patiently until his unwary subject wanders into the scene. Wait! An "amittant felix viae" has just approached the garbage can. This is a very rare creature. more commonly known as an "alley-cat". Frantically our "shutterbug" snaps an entire roll of pictures. But, unfortunately a cloud had just covered the sun. and the pictures are all under exposed. But, undaunted. our hero, Joseph Karshman. waits on. A short four hours later. a robin alights on the garbage can. .lust as .Ioseph trips the shutter. he too trips. Lights flash. the bird flies away, and Joseph is stabbed in the back by the tripod. Later. as he recuperates in the hospital. suffering from multiple fractures of the left metatarsals. right ulna and both clavicles, not to mention various sprains and lacerations, Joe is presented with .1 prize for the greatest photographic blooper of the year. and a one year course in photography, completely free. --C. H. Brown. Form VIA THE INEVITABLE Cold blue beauty. Studded with diamonds. Mysterious. endless This is space Timeless and moving Constantly spinning Planes in orbit But ever silent No noise is heard. Nothing is felt. Only one's sight Reveals what is there Comets and meteors Screaming but silent Pass on their way And never return One day man will get there Conquer, destroy. Destroy nature's beauty. Beautiful space. --Xl. X2 Helm. l-'orm VB! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A PRAYER ANSWERED Atop the hot bad breath of the city sidewalk, 'neath the furnace blast of the August sun, a sticky crowd with popcorn tempers, and feet enclosed in Oxford ovens jostles, yes. unkindly. searching for a common refuge from the scorching sun. Rotund men their hot pates glowing, the prickles on their face showing irritation at the slightest cause, Their shirt fronts full, and, overflowing stomachs moist. they make their way to air-conditioned heaven - the cafeteria. Office girls, their hairdos fallen. their blouses cling to breasts imprisoned. and perspiration runs its tell-tale rivulets through the artistry of early mornings. They seek relief as well, in dreams of northern lakes. Haggard mothers. hair a-tussle. keeping track of vagrant children fighting, nagging and demanding, their sticky hands forever grabbing at the one they look to for relief. In desperation. buying ice cream which only proves more sticky and brings no great relief. Above the city. parched and thirsty now unfolds a startling drama. Nature, her full force unleashing avenging this. a desperate people strikes her anvil with a clash of thunder. Heralded by hot winds. blowing papers swirling to great heights. and in blessing. finally giving rain. -J. U. Baxlx Form VIB TRINITY t'ol.l.i-lol-1 St'lltl0l, ltl'It'Ullll 27 TAKE ANCTHER LOOK The terrible carnage of the infantry battle raged unabated. The massive Red army pressed slowly forward, pondcrous in its titanic strength, and everything. bodies ot friend and foe, grain and grass. was destroyed and devoured by its ravenous hordes. Strangely, there were no explosions, no droning ot' motors, no rattle-Clank of tracks. In thc eerie silence, each combatant heard his, and everyone else's personal orders clearly through his built-in sub- microminiaturized field telephone. lie executed these orders unques- tioningly, immediately, and ceased his continuous motion only in the sharp closing of the maw of death. Such was their patriotism. Some of the soldiers had been detailed to collect corpses not for a decent burial, but for a ghoulish meal, to supplement their thin, and decreasing rations. With phenomenal strength, they often carried two or three fallen comrades each, over the back-breaking terrain. The process was continuous, and fully ten per cent of the fighting was relegated to this appalling task. Slowly, inexorably, the incredible power of the Reds pushed them close to their enemies' heartland. The defence grew desperate: the answer to "Where's your buddy?" was terse and grim, "Dead!" The toll mounted alarmingly, but both sides, in a frenzy of blood-lust, poured an ever-increasing number of troops into the fray. There were no complaints. Like automatons, males from each side were called up, fought, killed and were killed. Soon the enemy stronghold was reached by camouflaged scouts. After thorough reconnaissance, each scout reported his findings on his field.telephone. Most scouts died and died slowly. Still later, the mass of the army could see the defenders feverishly trying to prepare a front to hold their final citadel. In it were all the females and children, and their guiding light, their sovereign, their master-mind, in their fortress was their raison d'etre, Without it, all would be lost. With the overwhelming Red forces concentrated on the relatively small front, the capitulation of the enemy was a foregone conclusion. The victors combed the fortressg anything that moved, domesticated animals, children, civilians, all were slain and devoured by the half- starved army. The spoils were rich. II This story, so far, has been one of depraved, inhuman conflict. at which we may shudder. Yet it is not inconceivable that through pride, ignorance and circumstance we should be reduced to this sulrhumanity, if not in the near future, then possibly a little further off in time. Human values, Man. the race as we know it. even thought. all would be destroyed. Let us therefore take heed now, and be thankful that this saory was about two warring nests of ants. Perhaps we can learn from t em. -N. C. Wallis. Form V.-X 28 'riuxrry COLLEGE scHOOL iugconn ON EXPLAINING A HEFFALUMP It would seem that. on this earth, there is a nearly extinct species. lt is important that people should acquaint themselves with this breed of animal before it completely disappears. This creature is the HEFFALUMP. Though once upon a time it was a conunon garden variety beast. nowadays, it only appears between the covers of books. Because it is so rare, it is a difficult animal to describe. lt is said to be extremely large and very ferocious and to feed on such delicacies as the seldom found Pooh Bear. Strange episodes often occur between this brute and the Pooh Bear. and it has become a struggle for survival of the fittest. The Pooh Bear often makes attempts at self-preservation through the construction of traps designed to ensnare the heffalump. The for- mation of such a complicated snare as a hole in the ground is a difficult task for a bear-of-little-brain. Besides this, the bear must ponder the problem of what to do with the heffalump should he happen to catch it. The heffalump in his turn resorts to digging pits to ensnare the Pooh Bear. The monster's advantages of size and strength are offset by the bear's intelligent friends and the heffalump's superior lack of imagination. The Pooh Bear life, in fact, is dependent to a great extent on two things. The first is his supply of honey. When he is not escaping from heffalumps he is busy counting his pots of honey. Being a bear-of- little-brain, however, he can seldom remember whether he has thirteen or fourteen jars. so he calls fifteen but seldom remains contented long. This bear also relies on his friend. Christopher Robin, who shares his adventures and often rescues him from the very snares of the heffa- lump's trap. The heffalump is thus forced to resort to tactics intended to ter- rorize the small bear. A typically terrifying statement is "Ho Hum". Indeed. what can a Pooh Bear do when confronted with such ominous sttaements, spoken in a very gruff voice? The answer is to be found, of course. in the book entitled f'Winnie The Pooh." -A. N. Robinson, Form VA WHAT IS MEANT BY MATURITY Maturity, and its counterpart immaturity. are concepts which w'e use constantly. The Mother tells her naughty little son to "grow up", and when he is older. she reproaches any childish behaviour on his part by reminding him that he is a "big boy" now. Everyone will agree that a sign of maturity is the exchanging of a child's views and actions for those of an adult. but beyond that there can be little agreement on such a controversial subiect. One of the characteristics of the fountain of youth is its spon- taneous bubbling enthusiasm A child will throw himself heart and soul into a new game or jump at the chance to fish with his father. I losely related to this vitality. in the opinion of most. are the ideals of childhood. A child believes implicitly in the essential goodness of mankind one thing which simplifies the kidnappers task - and in the final victory of good over evil: whether it be bandits or dragons which are defeated. A child rarely questions the authenticity of even gl 'l'lllNl'l'Y t'0l.l.l'Ilil'f Sl'llUtll. lfl'It'Ulfll 29 the most preposterous lies. presuming as a matter of course that all statements are true. Little by little as the child grows older and more versed in the ways of the world, the unsavoury reality of life is gradually forced upon him. Little by little this reality washes away the pleasant fantasy of former years. Many of the child's lofty ideals melt away in the heat of this brutal test and, with it, his enthusiasm. As Albert Schweitzer says, "Thinking to weather the storms of life more easily. men jettison the values which they held in their child- hood but now consider superfluous. Indeed, they have lightened their ships. but they have thrown overboard their provisions of food and water and must continue on their way as spiritually starved men." Spiritually starved men, that is what so many adults are! So many have no conviction and few morals, so many trudge through a monotonous existence with hardly a bright moment, and many settle into a stupor of resigned complacency. The office man lets his fishing holiday be spoiled by thinking of the sales graph. Few stand up for what they believe in, abandoning all efforts as useless, like the donkey Benjamin in Animal Farm. Fairy tales are decried and even the Bible is scoffed at: atheism and deterministic thinking prevail. Citizens neglect their duty to their country, and parents tend increasingly to neglect their children. This is what maturity seems to mean in our modern society, but it does not have to mean this. In the ideals which men do keep from childhood, or acquire in youth, is a vast reservoir of strength All the truly great men had convictions which they were willing to fight for: Abraham Lincoln and equality for all men, or Galileo's faith in science lt is up to us to decide whose example we shall follow. .fi ll. P. George, lforni VA THE HERRING Silver needles, gleaming in the sombre blue-green of a silent sea. shadowy flickers glinting endlessly under the dying sung darting aimlessly and dashing headlong one after the other. and all together. swerving now in one accord from the glistening jellyfish. soundlessly pulsating beneath the surface and groping. clutching at the empty water with hungry tentacles. Silver needles l'RlNl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD threading the surface, breaking the evening calm in gentle ripples, tiny bodies, dripping, sleek bodies gleaming in the weakening rays from the western sky, silver bodies leaping from water to air and back to water. All in an instant an idle salmon, attracted by the darting, glimmering creature above rises swiftly from the cool depths. Panic-stricken herring scatter wildly in frenzied rushes, desperately seeking refuge, but finding no refuge from the gaping, relentlessly snapping jaws. promising death in the heartless water . . . Half a needle. silver no more, with fading lustre, downwards drifting, slowly inclining, through a darkening greenish doom, slipping noiselessly past smooth, slimy brown kelp stems, nearing a rocky bottom. A scuttling crab snatches the morsel and tears apart lifeless flesh with vicious claws, while overhead a school of herring darts aimlessly like swiftly moving silver needles. AD. M. Greer, Form VA 'l'RlNl'l'Y t'til,l.l'IGl'I Sflltltll, llliftlllll 31 ESCAPE OR DEATH A light drizzle was coming down over the empty streets of East Berlin. Night had descended on the desolate city. Faintly, from far down the road hollow footsteps could be heard. Gradually increasing to a crescendo, they kept a steady pace . . Closer. Vloser, They stop- ped. Resuming again they rounded a corner. Then, slowly the echoes died away again into the darkness. The room was dimly lit. Long shadows jumped about as a young man crouched over his desk. applying full attention to his work, Cob- webs hung in all four corners and on the bare electric light bulb on the unpainted ceiling. Along one wall lay a bed with one thin worn mattress draped untidily across it. The blind over the small window shielded the room from the cruel outside world. Silently, a new shadow swept across the room as the door creaked open slowly. The throbbing of the old model car grew louder as it approached and carefully pulled to a stop in the narrow alleyway. Silence - except for the steady static of the drizzle. The driver of the vehicle got out as the deadly silence was broken for a second when the door clicked shut. The man straightened as if sniffing the air. Wearing a dark raincoat and hat pulled low over his forehead. he blended perfectly with the gloomy background. Setting off at a brisk walk. his footsteps soon blended with the steady. almost irritating sounds of the never ceasing rain. Twenty minutes later. two figures approached, each carrying a small case under his arm. Quietly they entered the car. The motor coughed, then caught and the vehicle slowly splashed away until it rounded a corner, turned west, and was lost to view behind the silhou- ette of a tall dark building. Again everything was still. The driver tensely tightened his grip on the wheel and increased the pressure on the accelerator. Beside him on the seat sat his close companion. Beads of sweat trickled down their foreheads while two loaded revolvers lay ominously on the seat. "I don't know who that guy was that arranged this and gave me the message tonight, but we sure owe him a lot. Why should he try to help us get out of here? - the chances he's taking - what if he got caught!" The driver lapsed into silence. t'Not far to go - better be careful." his companion cautioned. Two German guards were pacing up and down across the entrance to the Brandenburg gate. Their rifles. at the slope, pointed into the still night air. High and formidable against the dark sky loomed that wallg the division between freedom and captivity - or was it? Blocking the roadway was a wooden barrier of the kind seen at railway crossings. Footsteps sounded a rhythmic beat. "There it is!" The driver whispered as the car careered around a corner. "If we don't make . . . They see us! Duck!" The windshield was riddled with bullets. Crash! - a sickening jolt as the car plowed through the barriers - firing from the back - a red patch on the 32 'l'HlNl'l'Y t'ULI.ICGE SCHOOL HEUOHIJ driver's arm - his companion? . . . lying on the road . . . beside a crushed car door. I I I , The Communist guards had just reached the victims body as the bullet-ridden car vanished from sight - the driver a free man . . . in all but his own conscience. -J. L. Korlright, Form IIIA ELECTIONS The evening of April 8, 1963 - election time in Canada again. To most people this means newspapers full of ridiculous promises, the odd piece of logic, and humorous name-calling. However, a few Cana- dians during the campaign period suffer a virtual f'hell'i These are the people who give up a great deal of their time to produce a member of parliament for their constituency To describe these people, I should like to give an account of what took place in the Campaign Headquarters of George Chatterton, present Progressive- Conservative incumbent for Esquimalt-Saanich, on the 17th of June. 1962. It was a Sunday, supposedly a day of rest, the day before Election Day. The very fact that the result of our work for the past two months would be reaped the next day kept us on edge and we were in a worse temper than usual. But there was still a great deal of work to be done and so we opened the committee rooms at seven-thirty in the morning. When I arrived, Dave Smeatter, the assistant campaign manager, was already half way through his first cigar and was downing a couple of 222's while his immediate boss, Russ Simpson, was swearing at some poor unfortunate scrutineer over the phone. This was a sure sign that everything was as usual. If there weren't some major issue those two would worry over the paper clip supply, This had been their be- haviour pattern for the last two months. I took a bundle of credentials which had to be delivered and left as quickly as possible to escape the smell of stale cigars. I spent about an hour and a half looking for the first address and, after driving about ten miles in all directions, I realized there was no such place. I there- fore phoned back to the committee rooms and after a great deal of swearing and political double talk, I got the address I wanted. You would have thought I was asking Mr. Diefenbaker for his defence policy. After that storm had blown over I returned to the committee rooms to find that I had to deliver another bundle to the same place. This confirmed my opinion that the campaign business runs along the same lines as the civil service and the Girl Guides of Canada. I have had similar experiences with both institutions. After lunch the atmosphere in the committee room was a colloidal dispersion of dense smoke, hot air. and bad breath. But the work went on at a fast pace, The phone number of every voter in that riding had been looked up and tabulated. the credentials were half completed. fthey should have been completed three days before, which added to our difficultiesr, and if the swearing was any indication, our candidate was well on his way to victory. By supper time only the few faithfuls remained and, needless to say, the work was proceeding much faster, At this point even the 'l'RlNl'l'Y l'tll.l.l'IGl-I Sflltltll. lti'It'Ulill 33 swearing had subsided and the telephone had stopped its continual ringing. Of course l was still delivering credentia.ls to the same place When ten o'clock arrived I realized l had put in a long day. l stop- ped working on the litany forms which had yet to be completed and went home to bed. for I knew that the next day would be worse. llow right I was. But the others remained. They worked on into the morning of June 18th. Some never went to bed at all, while others satistied themselves with a few hours' sleep. None of these people were paid for their work: few of them got a thank you, but they will be back as soon as the campaign rooms open for the next election. These are the people that make our election system work. For like the candidate. I think they have much to gain if Canada gets good government! 'l'hey are the true Canadian citizens. -R. B. I,. Ilendcrson. Form VCI-I WHY ? Sammy Lloyd was a Negro. His hair had always been dark and curly, his nose large and flat, and his skin a deep brown colour. Ile looked like every other "kid" in his neighbourhood and yet Sammy sensed, even before he knew. that he was different, that they were all different. But how? In what way? Sammy was born in Atlanta on a date that is of little consequence. Home for him consisted of a dirty. dark one storey tenament, hidden in a dirty, dark alley, which in turn was hidden in a dirty dark district of Atlanta. He often wondered whether that was why he and his friends had such dark skin complexions. Age changed his reasoning and his heart. Mrs. Lloyd was seldom at home, preferring the company of other men. Mr. Lloyd, on the other hand, harshly blasphemed his wife for being unfaithful. after which he usually disappeared to find himself another woman. In this manner, each new day was born. Until dusk descended to hide the filth of their home. the eleven young Lloyd children were forced to fend for themselves. At dusk. their parents returned, moodier than when they left, grumbling unceasingly of the mysterious "white monkies? who had forced them into their sad state of survival. "Who were these people? Why had they done this to his family? Why these sickening conditions? Why? Why?" These were the questions that raced through Sammy's mind each day, and each day his curiosity increased. At the age of sixteen, Sammy Lloyd joined the "Panthers", a group of boys his own age, who, for the sake of status, wore the same black jackets, carried the same type of stiletto, and had the same aim - to rid the world of the "white Monkies" who thought themselves so superior to Sammy and his friends. Sammy had been told of how George. his neighbour. had been refused entrance to a school because his skin was brown not white. of how Jim Bun had been laughed at then cruelly beaten when he had tried to enter a segregated bus and how Mrs. Stymer. mother of two young girls. had been brutally assaulted by three "white men". "But why? Whv did they do these things? How arc we different and why are we different? Why is our skin darker?" Sammv's friends had told him that whites were scared and jealous of their darker counterparts and wished to keep them ignorant and hidden 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD from recognition. But why? All he knew was the "'whites" had to be destroyed. annihilated l'rom the face of Georgia. from the face of his world. lt was time. Thirty sooted figures blended into the darkness of the night, like ghosts of men walking in a new world, not their own, five minutes later. thirty sooted figures lay still, no longer ghosts of the living but ghosts of the dead. As sirens sounded and the world became red with a monochrome of blood and lights, and, as the final vestiges ot' life drained from his body, Sammy Lloyd lay with a puzzled expression on his brown, sweat-soaked face, still asking himself: "Why did they do this to us? Why weren't they Scared? Why? Why?" all J. Birks Form VIA LIFE I am what I am And nothing more. A frail human being Both broken and poor. Life is worth nothing Except work and pain We strive to keep going But all is in vain. With life's flame extinguished We cease to draw breath For we all meet our ends In the pallor of death. -M. V. Helm, Form VBI I Inn It 4: Nl X il it , tiff . Mpylx ,l'i"'iit 1' " M ' l IVA, .1 4? K Mit, w' ,md ily' 1 M' fi - sg-. n, P tl ..i 'J .1 ll nl- 'UU I3 atrwy f Q, if 'V 'X t 1:5 f R' 'xx' l' "yi ' f ... in A.: FQ " Y If 1 , - f -. it I ur f ".-- ' til-- .' hzi, 'l'lilNl'I'Y t'Ul.l.l-fllli S4'lltb1il. lCI'H'Ullll 3:3 Y' I 'I ... - Us i l l' ,..i. ll- - 'TT BIGSIDE HOCKEY 1962-3 Our team's record tonly 4 losses in 15 matchesl is not an adequate measure of its success as a team. With only -I veterans back. including neither a regular defenseman nor an experienced goaltender. Bigside was certainly green. But once again our rookies proved that a be- ginners willingness to stick to essentials can more than make up for lack of finesse: Tittemore's extraordinary effectixeness was a shining illustration of this truth. Again this year there was a minimum of coaching. and each member simply worked to eliminate his own short- comings both as a player and as an individual: no one was unoccupied in either respect. and everyone learned how to enjoy laughing at him- self and even at the 'fcoach's" jokes! Thank goodness we had no "know-it-ails" to suffer. Within a few weeks, there were no weak sisters. and everyone carried his share of the load. Our Captain. Bob Burns, overdid it. and by midseason drove himself into the ground: but his wholeheartedness had had its effect and in his absence the others played better than ever. Throughout the season Bigside re- tained a buoyant sense of humour and a love of the game that was apparent in its matches. That the old inseparables, Burns and Gordie MacNab, have been awarded Distinction Caps. will please everyone who saw them in action: the only criticism of these awards might be that there should be joint ownership of one cap! With eight of the team returning, the outlook for 1964 is bright. provided we can recapture the willingness to stick to fundamentals and the selfless good humour which characterized our team this year. and especially its Vice Captain David Newton. Finally, a word of appreciation for our comical but efficient manager. Dick Evans, and for the two best alternates a team could have: the loyalty and enthusiasm of Bob Hen- derson and Robin Ellis were certainly instrumental in our success. Jr 1. 36 THlNI'l'Y c'o1,1,1-LGE sc'HO0L RECORD . f via: , lg,f-ffgwggiv ' .- f 'r-.ali x . sw X fini - Q V..-xl :st W , :li-"V,,,,5gf 1,22-gli' we-3-,,,.. -1 .. 4 w , - . Y I I f' Qi , 0 I,-f ,Q J. ' , -me-45',fa2,:: -: N J' " 4'-....,.-, P I p I I I I 'I . II I . I MAYCOCK SCORES --C. Brown BIGSIDE HOCKEY RESULTS Home vs Rinky Dinks Home vs Rinky Dinks Home vs Port Hope Home vs Sahara Desert Away vs Pickering Home vs Jarvis CI Home vs Rinky Dinks Away vs Lakefield Away vs U.C.C. Home vs De La Salle Home vs U.C.C. Away vs De La Salle Home vs Ridley Away vs S.A.C. Home vs Lakefield Tied Won Won Won Won Won Tied Tied Lost Won Lost Lost Won Lost Won I I I I I I I I I 23' -' IJIVVZA DOUK "Zi I -C. Brown . IICIXIIN '4Il1l41.l'.N H ll II ll vi I Q m 'X '-NU' . ',-f 'LL NF T"N U7 f'5f br' J H 38 'I'liINl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. PICKERING At Pickering January 23. Won 2-1 lt was a long bus trip to Pickering and after only a five minute warmup period, a slow-starting game was to be expected. In the first period our playing was. in fact, very sluggish. The ice on which we were playing was shorter than ours between the blue lines and numerous offsides occurred. As a result Pickering scored the first goal. But within five seconds, Bob Burns retaliated and tied up the game. The score at the end of the first period was 1-1. The second period was highlighted by the outstanding play of Bruce Maycock on defence. The third period was a little faster, since both teams realized that someone had to break the tie before the end of the game. Gordie McNab succeeded and brought the scoring to an end. Final score, T.C.S. 2, Pickering 1. T.C.S. vs. DE LA SALLE Af Toronto January 26. Lost 3-'I Under a cloudy sky Trinity played on the De La Salle outdoor rink. losing by a score of 3-1. Both teams played strongly in the first period, holding each other scoreless. Skoryna did manage a goal, but it was ruled out because the period had finished before he scored. T.C.S. came out fighting in the second period and Skoryna scored on a beautiful net play by Dave Newton. A goal mouth scramble resulted in De La Salle's first goal scored by John Kent some five minutes later. From the following centre ice face-off, Chris McCarney walked right in around the Trinity defence and beat goalie Dick Duggan with il high shot to the left hand corner. The second perod ended 2-1 in favour of de Le Salle. A tight checking third period followed but Trinity was unable to get the equalizer. Unfortunately. with the pres- sure on, Chris McCarney got a break and after Duggan had made a fine save, poked the rebound into the net. During the final minute 'l'.C.S. removed their goalie but without success. Thus the final score was 3 to 1 for De La Salle. T.C.S. VS. JARVIS COLLEGIATE At Port Hope February 2. Won 3-2 Playing in our own arena, the Jarvis team, which greatly out- weighed ours, got off to a fast start when Jacobin scored unassisted in tne third minute of play. Although there was no scoring in the rest of the first period, Bigside immediately put on the pressure at the beginning of the second period when Maycock slammed in a goal from the point, after taking a clever pass from MacNab. The game now blew wide open and continued at a terrific pace for the rest of the second and third periods. But Jarvis wasnt planning to settle for a tie. and consequently .lat-obin netted his second goal of the afternoon, assisted by Starr. In the third period. when both teams should theoretically have dropped from exhaustion, Burns popped in the equalising goal, climax- mg a brilliant passing play involving himself and MacNab. Two minutes later. Steele scored Bigside's winning goal, with Tittemore assisting. The final score was 3-2 in favour of Bigside. Both Goalies, Bill Bowen one of last year's Associate Head Prefects. for Jarvis. and Dick Dug- gan for Trinity. deserve special mention for their outstanding per- lHI'ill2lIli'QS, i 'l'lilNl'l'Y t'tll.l.l-Ilil-f St'lltNll, Iiliftllfll 321 T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield February 6. Tied I-l Undefeated in six games. Bigside added another tie to its string at Lakefield in the first game of a home and home series. The Grove seemed to have the edge on the teaiu in the first part of the period but were unable to score. llowever 'l'.t'.S came to life when MacNab broke loose along the boards and beat the Grove goal- tender cleanly on his short side. The score at the end of the first period was 1-0 for Trinity. The second period was not nearly as interesting as both teams seemed to be tired. But late in the period Lakefield tied the score when Cooper picked up the puck during a defensive lapse and fired it into the upper right hand corner of the 'l'.t'.S. net During the third period the spectators were treated with end to end rushes but neither team had any real chances to score until the last minute. At this time T.C.S. was short-handed and Dick Duggan had to come up with several good saves to preserve the tie. On the whole the game was an improvement over the last one. Dave Newton played his best game of the season to date. He caught Lakefield's defense off guard as he rushed up the boards, but his line didn't seem to be able to make plays inside the Grove blue line as it only got two shots on goal during the game. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Toronto February 9. Lost 2-0 On Saturday. February 9. Bigside travelled to Toronto to plav their first Little Big Four game. In the opening minutes we put on the pressure and only the U.C.C. goalie prevented us from taking an early lead. lt looked as if we were in for an exciting game but it soon became apparent that this match was going to be dominated by the referees. Both teams were hampered by the close officiating and it seemed as if weeks of hard preparation which both teams had put into the sport had been wasted. In the second period we slumped and our opponents took advan- tage of this let down to score two goals. lt was a dull game for both participants and spectators despite the fact that the teams were evenly' matched. T.C.S. outshot U.C.C. 25-24. The finial score was 2-0 for L7.t'.t', .,, A , Rv . Q---..- ,, -F... , - -0 . ,. -y - ' ' X .,- .- LJ - .- 3 e -T J' A VLUSI-I TRY HY SKHltYN.X t' llrown -lil 'l'lllNl'l'Y L'tJLl,l'IGl1I SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 20. Lost 7-2 Trinity lost the second game of its two game series with Upper Vanada 7 goals to 2. Without the services of Captain Bob Burns, the Trinity team put on a fine fight until goal mouth scrambles resulted in two goals being scored. by Bruce Pettison and Jim Swan, both un- zasaist'-'l. Rough hockey ofcurreil lhl'OllTll0'Ft the second period. with T.C.S. holding off the U.C.C. attack until Bruce Pettison tallied at 11.02. Bryce Ilunter scored twice in rapid succession near the fifteen minute mark to make the score 5-0 at the end of the second period. A deter- mined drive early in the third period paid off for Trinity and Gus Skoryna netted a beautiful goal at 5.25. Unfortunately, this pressure could not be held and Pettison tallied two more goals before the fifteen minute mark. With exactly one 1ninut.e remaining Skoryna again scored. tapping in a rebound from Gord 1VlacNab. This period was also marred by penalties including a second misconduct to Jones of U.C.C. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY At Port Hope March 2. Won 3-2 The game with Ridley got off to a rousing start with Newton picking up a penalty before the game was three minutes old. The first big scoring threat was made by Ridley's Captain, Tony Carson, as he broke through the defense only to be thwarted by Duggan. This was Ridley's only serious threat when they had a one-man advantage. Both teams were playing very good hockey, just missing numerous scoring chances. as the period ended 0-0. Early in the second period, MacNab tallied after taking a pass from Moffatt and Burns, Two minutes later. Burns made it 2-0, with Moffatt and MacNab assisting. At the eleven minute mark, Ridley finally broke through the defense, as Roger White scored on a goal mouth scramble. The period ended with Tony Carson missing his second breakaway. At the three minute mark of the third period, Steele scored the third and last goal for TCS. Both teams played a very good calibre of hockey with T.C.S., backed nobly bv Dick Duggan in goal. having the edge in play. Roger White scored his second goal of the game, after the puck deflected off a defenseman's stick and ricocheted past the helpless Duggan. Trailing by one goal, Ridley took out the goalie with 17 seconds left. However, the game ended with T.C.S. in front by a score of 3-2. -L' MICKEY -C. Brown ! it ii i .. I'lilXIl'Y ' 'I ' I i LC f ... E' :-2 f 7 X f , 14llll1lNKII4Hll lltwllb ll ,Q I-9' 1 L - 4.2 H -L2 TRINITY t'Ol,I.EGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. Af Aurora March 6. Lost 5-4 Two S.A.t'. goals three minutes apart in the first period gave the Aurora team a lead which they never lost. The goal scorers were Gary Ritchie, on a breakaway, and John Pennall, from a scramble in front of the net. With five seconds left in the period, Gord MacNab deked out the S.A.ti'. goalie and reduced the lead to one goal. Early in the second period MacNab scored his second goal to tie the score 2-2. However, S.A.C. regained their two goal lead on goals two minutes apart by Andy Varga and Dave Stevenson. The first two periods were completely penalty free, but the clean record was spoiled by Bruce Maycock who incurred the only two minute penalty in the game. At the five minute mark Bob Sewell scored for T.C.S. after taking a pass from Gus Skoryna. Six minutes later the score became 5-3 for S.A.C. when Ritchie scored his second goal. With a minute and a half left, Bigside pulled Duggan in favour of an extra forward. However. after the puck had narrowly missed the empty net a number of times, the goalie was sent back in. With ten seconds left Bob Burns scored the final goal for T.C.S. and the game ended with Gord MacNab narrowly missing the net and his third goal of the game. T.C.S. vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope March 9. Won 4-2 The game between Lakefield and T.C.S. got off to a very fast start. Both teams were skating wide open, with play continually shifting ends. MacNab and Burns combined very well on numerous occasions to come close to scoring, but Lakefield's goalie came up with some brilliant saves. Each team had one penalty in this period but neither could capitalize on the power play. Burns, Sewell and Skoryna did an excel- lent job of penalty killing, allowing Lakefield only one shot on goal. Lakefield began the second period by putting the pressure on T.C.S., but Duggan in goal was equal to the task. Lakefield tallied the first goal of the game at 8:16 of this period. Morris Switzer scored after taking a pass from .lim Embury on a 2 on l break. Burns tied the score at l-l a few minutes later while Lakefield had a man in the penalty box. Seconds later, Skoryna tipped in a shot from the point by Harvey. T.C.S. took a 3-1 lead just before the period ended as Mike Moffatt combined with Burns and MacNab for the score. Early in the third period, Sewell gave T.C.S. its fourth tally. as he combined beautifully with Skoryna and Newton to score a break- away goal, deked the goalie and tucked the puck in behind him. Lake- field scored its second goal of the game as Alan Cooper tallied while Bigside had a man in the penalty box. Nether team scored again, and the final score saw T.C.S. on top 4-2. HitlllltlstllntlIltulll -H Nl ..-.. qu u 1 big In . 'F- NIIDIJIJCSIIDIC iI0t'liI'fY Lk ion: llugill. D, C., Lindop. D. R.. lfyslie. ti T.. Riu inc Warren. P. H.. Anderson. J. D., Wing, ll. B. :Con ont lov: Laekie. B. F.. Bineh. .l. G., Brztclley. N. C. Rofs 1Captainl. Sherman. NI. G. ti. Irvine. .I II. ti. Stun MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY CAPTAIN'S REPORT T s year's Middleside tezini. under the guidance ot' 'Ili Wine ni a falrlv Successful one. After losing the opener. we non four sti nbht games but then petered out. The sqnnd :it first seemed sh lx hut ifte more experience played heads np lion-key. I should like to think Ili Wing foi his Coaching and the whole team for their drixe 'ind spnit Home Away Home Home Home Home Away Home Home Away Away MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY RESULTS Alpha Delis Pickering U.C.C. De Lu Salle Port Ilope Hillfield U.C.C'. Port Ilopu Lawrenee Park ' I!I'l'lI De L11 Salle S..-XF. Lost Wnn IVOII Wen Lost Won Lost Lost Tied Lost Inst -H 'l'HlNl'l'Y f'0Ll..ICGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs. ALPHA DELTS At Port Hope January 19. Lost 5-2 This was a closely fought game with light checking in the first two periods. Peter Moffatt scored by tipping in a loose puck behind the net in the first period. Bill Sanagan scored on a scramble in front of the net. The third period was dominated by the Alpha Delts. Aided by a 'l'.l',S. penalty. they scored five goals within twelve minutes to bring the scoring to an end. MIDDLESIDE vs. PICKERING .IUNIORS At Pickering January 23. Won 3-1 'The teams played good hard hockey with Pickering's Mark Oelbaum netting the first point, assisted by Smith and Morgan. Trinity bounced right back when Peter Moffatt tied the game with a beautiful combina- tion with Peter Warren. Score after one period: 1-1. After a well fought scoreless second period, the playing in the final period became rougher and harder hitting. However, T.C.S. was able to hold its own very comfortably with Peter Warren scoring two unassisted goals to make the final score: T.C.S. 3, Pickering 1. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto January 30. Won 3-1 The teams were evenly matched and neither had a real advantage at any point in the game. The first period started off with fast play and the puck travelled from one end to the other without remaining in either end for any length of time. Both goalies were called on to make brilliant saves, and it was surprising that no goals were scored before the eleven minute mark, when Pete Warren put the puck behind the U.C.C. goalie. The second T.C.S. goal came with a minute to go in the period. when Pete Moffat scored unassisted. There was no more scoring until late in the second period when Brian Love of U.C.C. scored on a breakaway. However, a goal by Chris Fyshe thirty seconds later cancelled the U.C.C. tally and gave T.C.S. a 3-1 lead. This proved to be the final score. MIDDLESIDE vs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope February 13. Lost 8-5 This was a fast. high scoring hockey game which was lost on goals scored during goal-mouth scrambles. Although it was to prove a see- saw battle for the frst two periods. Port Hope opened the scoring at the 5 minute mark of the first period. Irvine and Pete Moffatt scored for T.C.S. before the 15 minute mark but Port Hope netted two more before the end of the period, The second period got underway at a fast pace with Warren getting an unassisted goal at the one minute mark after stick-handling through the entire team. Port Hope then went on thc attack. scoring thrcc unanswered goals before Lindop and Andere son. both assisted by Irvine, tallied in rapid succession at the 12 minute mark of thc period. The third period was tight checking all the way with Port Hope getting 2 additional goals, The final score was 8-5 for Port Hope. High st-orc-rs tor Port llopc were Tukerche with three and Bob Smith with itil, IIINIIX llPlll'1.I- Nllllilil I.l'Hl.IP I MIDDLESIDE vs, S.A.C. At Aurora March 6. Lost 3-I ll wvmm nunutw ul play Ilqnu- Xmll-1'-fm Ifmlw. -I Nl'l In I In xx thi hlum Imv gml l lu' ll N 1 IH Ivul l'wxxv-4-1' lxxu II In Iulllx mal Iwltll Im Nlll ul N X1 4 1 I llll la ul III: Imul If Ill lull ut avrgxppx plgnx, but lux In-IIIIIIH vwn- Irmll: I 1 Il I1 III I N Xl wrnl --:xv lin' Xwm- lI.u'. .u .--I II :alum Xnullu-' ' 'u".T 'Egg' 'U Illu . 4 r-5'ri'-I LI'l"l'l,ICSIlDI'I IIUVKICY -11. Bunk ron Blue, A. C.. O'BI'lLII1. If B.. Burmml. .-X. .-X. Nlzirhh 1II NI IJ I Harrington. V. II., Grisxlulo, .I. lf, Smith, 9 F Ink cm I' I Goebel. H. Ii. ILOiIL'lII. . , , L . I., . I-lout lou: Sedgewick. .I. NI.. King. .I. II. Smtl. Ii. R. 1.-X NINII Ii I II C D 4C'1pt lim Hmur ll 'I' 9 Nlwrtin VI I' LITTLESIDE HOCKEY CAPTAIN'S REPORT Littlesicle team this your haul sm 11r1s11u'vsst'11I 5 N ul themselves fully and clicl thvir hc-st. The tzxlvm x xx smmxx on the stanclarcl of othcr ymrs hut thm- vt'fm't was of Ing lll m thanks go to Mr. Goolwl for his vxl-OIII-nt 1-mu :lt HIL all gained a great clvzll ol' good Imvkvy I-xporionu Home Home Home Home Away Away Home Ilnmc LITTLESIDE HOCKEY RESULTS Port Ilopv Port Ilopv L',Q',l'. De L11 Salk Lakcficlcl L',f'.i'. I,axm'1'cm-v I"u'k f hun I1 Lakcfiolcl 1 Los! Lost LUSI Lost Lost DSI NSI OSI 46 'l'lllNl'l'Y t'OI.l.EGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope January 26. Lost 7-3 This was a rugged hockey game from the very start, consequently it was the team which could go all out and still be able to k'eep up the pace which triumphed. The lone goal of the first period came off the stick of Roger .Iolmson, putting the Port Hope squad ahead 1-0. ln the second period. Bobby Davis popped in the second goal of the game unassisted. But T.C.S. retaliated quickly with Rick Bower drilling in a sizzler, assisted by Phil Jackson. However, minutes later. Packer put the town ahead 3-1, after receiving a clever pass from Etaber. In the thrd period, Packer scored his second goal on a neat pass from O'Brien. Retaliating, Steve Smith put T.C.S. back on the score- board. unassisted. With the score 4-2 for Port Hope, Davis registered his second goal after Johnson set him up beautifully. But Littleside fought back, climaxing their drive with Jim Grisdale's goal at the nine minute mark. Then Dave Reddick let loose, pumping in two goals in quick succession, assisted twice by Bailey, and once by Packard. The final score was 7-3 for Port Hope, LITTLESIDE vs. UPPER CANADA At Port Hope January 30. Lost 5-0 In the first of the home and home series, the visitors took an early lead at the 00:59 mark. Bushrell firing from the blue line, assisted by Senior. Littleside fought back, but once again, U,C.C. flashed the light on a goal by Gossage, assisted by Chip Barrett. In the second period, Trinity looked like a new team, allowing only one goal in the early part of the period, which came off Bushre1l's stick, assisted by Senior, The score was now 3-0. In the third period, however. the game blew wide open. Senior collected his first goal, assisted by Read. lVlinutes later, McCabe fired in the final goal, assisted by Senior. The final score was 5-0 for U.C.C. LITTLESIDE vs. LAWRENCE PARK CHURCH Af Port Hope February 23. Lost 6-1 Lawrence Park got off to a fast start in this game, Carstairs giving his team a 1-0 lead in the 2nd minute, assisted by Rose. The play then evened out, but Littleside could not contain the visitors, who counted another goal on Carstairs' second tally. Littleside soon retali- ated. O'Brian scoring on a fine play, assisted by Scott. Carstairs soon added his third goal of the afternoon, unassisted. to make the score 3-1 at the end of the first period. In the second period, Reid scored for Lawrence midway through the game, unassisted. Lawrence now got the better of the play, and proved this on Roses goal, which also came unassisted. In the third period. depite a valiant effort by the Trinity squad, Lawrence Park counted their 6th goal midway through the period. Stollery assisting on Carstairs' 4th goal. The final score was 6-1 for Lawrence Park Church. 'l'lilNl'l'Y t'Ul.l,l'Itll-I Sl'lItltrl, lll'Il'UIill -iT RES , . lf' 1 ALI ' x N ik 2 X Y oskelboll ,- :-'1-'+? H' f' 447- --ff- - BIGSIDE BASKETBALL CAPTAlN'S REPORT The Bigside basketball team of 1963 was young and inexperienced at the beginning of the season. but with each game. it steadily im- proved. Experience, good sportsmanship. and most of all the finer skills of basketball, were found in each of its players. These assets combined to make for the team a worthwhile season. Our thanks go to Mr. Heard who so ably coached the team and helped with each individual problem as it arose. The team members will long remember the qualities impressed on them both on and off the court. BIGSIDE RESULTS Home vs Alpha Delts Lost 45-31 Away vs Donovan tOshawal Lost 88-58 Away vs De La Salle Won til-56 Home vs UCC. Lost 57-34 Away vs Albert College Lost 83-39 Home vs Port Hope Lost 101-77 Away vs U.C.C, Lost 81-47 Home vs De La Salle Lost 49-44 Home vs S.A.C'. Lost 46-44 Away vs Cobourg Lost 68-63 Home vs Port Hope Won 73-54 Home vs Ridley Won 52-27 Away vs S..-XC. Lost 65-46 T.C.S. vs. DONOVAN Lost 88-56 The game started off quickly with T,t'.S. scoring 4 points almost immediately, but with Donovan retaliating just as quickly with 4. Donovan displayed good shooting and ended the first quarter by lead- ing the T.C.S. squad 21-14. Donovan continued in their winning ways in the second quarter. highlighted again by some accurate shooting. The score at the end oi' the first half was 48-33. Donovan did not let up in their shooting and their defense was excellent as the third quarter score of 71-46 would indicate. Buzminski and Hubbs of Donovan made all their shots count. es- pecially in the final quarter. as between them they got till points. The final score was Donovan 88. TCS, 561 48 'l'l1lNl'l'Y l'tll,LEGl'I SUHOOI. RECORD . 'SWF "'1i' ' ' g q ll A .41 Hs tg, 3 in f ""l T' L - QI -79 X IL 0 Ui .' .-., 2' ' L ' '-5 Us if vi' ' D.: D A O 9 ' 0 is '-1 kr' H . 9 l ll. 'T 'n---- 'I . 'A . Q... l E 4 - ' ' . A Q' L1 -.5 . ' Q .1 -3 Ah 'Q :P 'E 1 1,111 . " 1 . ? 1, . A 5 lift m 0 :ff :li up U -1 UU - 'V ' JP - .Qt . -1 Q 2 re-Nj .-. H L 1 Y ,fx . p-4 9 as 3 Ni Q: on 5: on N- T? ' F DU . lj: fu U E 0 ri 5 ni F' E. D. Winder, .l. D. Wharry, W. A. Heard. Esq. tCoachl. Front ron --- W. J. Dunlop. P. S. Boultbee, R. M Matheson. S. M. Robert- son 4Capt.lz D. R. Martin, R. P. Huntoon. T.C.S. vs. De La Salle Won 6'l-56 De La Salle quickly took a big lead early in the game, but T.C.S. quickly overtook them and was winning 29-26 at the half. Thereafter the ball bounced from one end to the other like a yo-yo with a mere 2 point difference in the tallies most of the time. The play was extreme- ly fast and both teams were hard put to keep up the pace. At the end of an extremely exciting fourth quarter, the score was a tie. In the overtime period which followed Trinity quickly pulled away. however, and finished the game leading 61-56 over Del. The high scorers for Trinity were Molson Robertson with 21 and Will Hafner with 14 points. Leader for De La Salle was George Dickens with 18, T.C.S. vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE Lost 81-47 Both teams showed lots of fire from the very start, indicating a high-scoring game. However, Upper Canada managed to build up a half-time score of 35-21, which made it difficult for Bigsde to catch up. In the second half, U.C.C.'s frequent breakaways caught Trinity's defense off guard several times and enabled them to build up an even greater lead. Junkin paced the Blues to victory with an amazing 33 points. ably followed by Frost with 22 points, and Parsons, with 18 points Huntoon was the high scorer for Bigside with 12 points. The final sr-ore was 81-47 for U.C.C. lliIXilN'HlII1.l NYHUHI ICi'HlilI lj 1. 'x XI Xl' I'l..XZ.X K -HJ, +3-5 XVIII. XIX' HINI 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY Won 52-27 In the first quarter the teams appeared to be fairly equal, but T.C.S. gradually pulled ahead until they had a seven point lead at the end of the period. The margin was doubled during the second quarter and the half time score was 31-17. The lead was strengthened in the final two quarters. the third quarter being 44-23 in favour of T.C.S. and the final score 52-27. High scorers for Bigside were Robertson and Hafner, each with 10, and for Ridley were Chris Green with 7, and Steve Barrett with 6. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. Lost 65-46 ln this game, Bigside led only very briefly during the second quarter. At half time, however, S.A.C. had taken a 30-20 lead which they stretched further in the second half. Led by George Kitchen, who scored 22 points and Roger Sprague with 16 points, S.A.C. won over Trinity 65-46. Trinity did come back strongly in the fourth quarter but time ran out on them and they were unable to catch up. High scorer for TCS. was Hafner with 12 points. v -F l ' Qi' f 1 - 2 1 . fu n rx, WILL DOUG -C. Brown l11N11N111111-1i11x11111111 1:1-111I'l1 1 1 MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL CAPTA1N'S REPORT ,Xl1111111g11 Nl1l1l11K'x111l' 11111 11111 111111 111.1'1X 111111 '111' 1 11 111 1111 1 111111 1111 111111 ll 511111511111 Nlx11N1l11 111- 111111 1111' 11l'N1 .1X1'l 1 1 11 1111 111111 1111sk1'11111l1 111111115 1111 11.11 111- 113111 L1 131-11.1 11111.111 11111111 1111111 111 111 11111' 1L1L'1i 111 111111111 111111 Q114111 5111111 111111 111111- X "1'l'11 11111 11 1 1111 is 111110 vffoV1s ,N 1 111 11111' 1111111 N11' 111111111111 1,11'11 11l'1111'11 1111- 1111111 1 1111 111 11 11 '111l.1'IS111li l1fXSK1i'1'12.X1.1. 111113 Left 111 111511111 R111'k 1'1111' W1 .-X. N 111111111s1111, 1, 1' 51111111 11 11 111111111 W. K1I111OL1I'. W. .1. 11, .k11s1111. 11 N1 11 51.111111-111 I"1'o111 1'1111' - N J 119111, 11. E, 11eB111'1'111. 15 N1 1-1 1,1-111111111111 111 1 F. Shorto, R, .1 N1L'111111L1111 11'11111 1. 1' 1" 1ll1'l'X 1 XX 1 11111 D. .1 YQ A 11 111' A11111' A11111' Homc 111111111 A11111' A1111 1' .X11'111' 11111111- 11111110 111111111 111111111 A X1 L1 1' S V9 Yi X Xb YS V9 Yi YN YQ 15 X. Xa Yi ev 11, .l. X11111:1111s 1'Is11 MIDDLESIDE RESULTS KQ1111111' 1' 1. 1111111111111 1' 1 - 1 D0 1.11 5111111 1'1111 1111111 L'.1',1' .-11111111 1'11111'g1' FX1111111 S1-1111 L'11',1' Du 1.11 811111- S A 1' 1,1111 1111111- 11111101 S .-X 1' 1,1151 1.1141 IJIX1 1.11i1 1.11i1 1,1141 1.1151 1,llN1 111111 11,1111 111111 1,1 111 11.1111 y7 'l'lllNl'l'Y C0l.I,I'IGE SVHOOI. RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs. DONOVAN Lost 35-24 From the beginning of the game the stronger team took the lead and lost it only once during the game. However, they did not build up a decisive lead in the first quarter, as Donovan scored 13 points to 10 for 'l',t',S. However, lJonovan's height advantage showed in the second quar- ter. as they scored from the rebounds. The score was 28-15 at halftime. The final two quarters were fairly eveng each team scored two baskets in the third, and T.C.S. scored five points to Oshawais three in the fourth. The final score was 35-24 for Donovan. Crozier was the high scorer for Oshawa with ten points. High scorers for T.C.S. were Mat-Donald with 7 and Carey with 5. MIDDLESIDE vs. PORT HOPE Won 38-24 Middleside won a 38-24 victory over Port Hope High School's second team. Robbie MacDonald was a standout for Trinity. scoring 5 times in the first half. John Kelly of Port Hope provided the strong hold for the defense. The score at the end of the first half was 20-8 for Trinity. The second half showed a great comeback for the Port Hope team with .Iohn Kelly spearheading the attack. The game ended 38-24 for Trinity, the high scorers being Kelly and MacDonald, each with 16 points. MIDDLESIDE vs. UPPER CANADA COLLEGE Lost 27-15 Middleside started off very strongly in the first quarter, building up a reasonable lead. But in the second quarter U.C.C. retaliated, dead- locking the game at 8-8 at the end of the first half. In the second half,U.C.C. scored frequently on well executed plays, as Trinity could not seem to puncture their alert defense. Ross and Wilcox led Upper Canada with 8 points apiece, while Austin and Mac- Donald paced Trinity with 6 points each. The final score was 27-15 for U.C'.C. MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. Won 28-'l8 'I'.C.S, took the lead early in the first quarter and maintained it throughout the game by outscoring S.A.C. in every quarter. After the first period, T.C,S. held a 6-1 lead. S.A.C's lone point came on a foul shot just prior to the end of the quarter. The play was fairly even in the second quarter T.C.S. outscoring S.A.C. 8-5 to make the half time score 14-6. T.t'.S. strengthened their lead in the last half, the third quarter score being 21-12, and the final score 28-18. The high scorers for Middleside were Robbie MacDonald and Pete Carey, each with 9, while Perkover with 5 and Rook with 4 paced S.A.C. Other Trinity scorers were Shorto t4l. De Boyrie t3l, and Leyshon- llughes l3l. MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. Won 26-20 ln the return game. Robbie MacDonald led his team to a well- earnecl victory over S.A.C. Although the final score was quite close. the Trinity team controlled the ball very well and were very competent in tending off the opposition. First half score was 16-9 for Trinity. In the second half, also very close, Trinity scored 10 points and S.A.C. 11 for a final score of 26-20. Robbie MacDonald sank 12 points and Ray Ben- ve-niste of SAV, shot 7 points. IHINIIN 'vlllnl N1lI"'ll '.l'Hiil1 n LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL CAPTAINS REPORT This fkkllxi NQHINIPKI xmx I.1lr'Iy wllwvsxllll .md nw x---lv -mix Um-- fnxllly llXl'l'!IlLlIl'lll'l1 XM- umm thru- ut' 1-ugh! wilwilrlwi ,erm-'N .un-1 Ih- mws LllllUllHll'li In Huh I wr I pmulx 'l'wpxm1'vuu1 lhv Nl'.l5Hll xxvlm' Xmh l,llllx'.'IlXlill .mai limi: lil11p.nIh N mi mth 55 .md 3-I XNIIHIN xx-Xpmllwly Allwmx wIVIl'll uv high .uni nu- h.1 ISSISILIIIIS suvh gn llhlvy xxhu hm-lpwl In-V11-xmulwllxlx hx lhm-1" --r1!l111xl.v!x: and sohd suppuri llut gn lu! ul vm-fill LflN'5 lu Nh' Wllwn, -um' ln.h'I1, '.-.lm throughout Ihv smwxm In-lpwl lls alum: gun! IlllHlLlL'L'Ki lu Kill? up mth Um mum' mulls to hrmg us Ihwugh .m e-m'ny.1lml1- N1-.mum . 51 -- ,fm . ' ""gl'Y- , LI'I"l'LI-ISIIDE B.,XSKH'l'H.,Xl.I. 19153 Lvft In richt. Rm-k mu f Nl I2 liulwn. H 1' ,Xu-lmilnulai, .X XX' 'lmhi G, D, Ridpath. .I, G l5.lI'liIl2IOH. X 4' llllm-gmwn Front row -- 'lf A. XVIISHII Pfsq, .X S I-' X-YYIILIIII, li AX KQVLIIIQUY' Ii H Ilnrley, E. .I GI'lIHt!f' Wap! u R H Ywhlc. .I 1' 4' IQH rw-115 D, K. Emu 11, LITTLESIDE vs. KENNER Lost 46-11 Thv wasuxfs UIJCIICI' fmlmi liltlwuif- zwmtvhf-.i qlgguimt .1 111511-1' IIEHVL 0XpL'I'iCIlk'Uli squad frfmx KUHIIUI' l"lI'NI ggum- nit!--IN 'uf-rw gm-xgah-hr xr the TCS. team for thv fin! '1llLiI'Ii'I' hui .ax thm- LLHNL' p:'1mx-Nwsi um how hvulrm- IUHIX' wggflllm-fi and tlm-li In-tu-1' Ib hzlh Hmm- mth thy suhx' 24,5 in I-LiYlIllI' uf thv vlellm'-, I.llIlvNl h- hm! with-A HKU-'-II In play mg thinking bgzfkvthull .Xlthwugh nu- lm! Mi-ll rhv :mm .1 gm! gxirzi as 0XflQ'l'it'lIL'C limi Qlwuwi up fum' 'M-.lkru-fwx 5-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL HICCORD LITTLESIDE vs. oSHAwA DONOVAN Lost 19-18 Both teams were slow to get going and the first quarter and half- time scores were respectively 5-4 and 13 to 8 in favour of Oshawa. 'l'.C.S. had a decided edge in the second half. Each team scored six points in the third quarter, and in the final quarter Littleside gained four points. holding Donovan scoreless. Rahniuk was the high scorer tor Donovan with 8. and Ridpath with 6 and Grundy with 5 were the high scorers for Trinity. LITTLESIDE VS. U.C.C. Won 23-15 From the beginning Trinity pulled ahead in this scrappy contest. 'l'.t.'.S. held U.C'.t.'. to a blank in their first quarter while posting five points themselves. In the second quarter they chalked up another five. with U.t'.C'. tallying 4 points. The second half was much the same as the first, with very scrappy play. in which neither team's offensive had a real chance to organize for a concentrated attack. Consequently the final score was quite low: 'l'.t'.S. 23 and U.t'.C. 15. High scorer for Trinity was Bob Noble with eight points while Locke Bailey paced Ll.C'.f'., with eight points. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. Lost 29-23 S..-X.t',, led by Mich Brooks with 10 points downed Littleside by a narrow margin of six points at Saint Andrews Littleside led only briefly during the first quarter of the game. Saint. Andrews then took the lead and the half ended 16-10 in their favour. The second half saw a very close game. In the scoring department both teams sank baskets totalling 13 points and the final score was 29-23 for Saint Andrews lligli scorer for TCS. was Bob Noble with 8 points, CAPTAIN'S REPORT FOR SWIMMING This year the team had quite a successful season. Having previously beaten R.M.ti'., St. Andrew's and North Toronto, we went into the Little Big Four Swimming Meet with confidence. We were expecting strong performance from the swimmers. Although we did not do as well as hoped, we did receive a tremendous effort from Bob Cundill who broke the existing Butterfly record with Tom Reid coming a close 4E't'fJlNi. lflrnie Rovden also won the diving with Reid coming third. We are deeply indebted to Mr. Kirkpatrick for his invaluable s 11111111 1"1111.' N11!1I1lI 1111111111 1 15115141111111111111-41111111 1111- 1111l1A1' N1-.1-1111 1111 1111l111f1, 1111- 1.-1111:-1-1 -.111. 1I11'I'N 111111 1'111'1'1-1111, 1111' 11l11-- l111l'N 1111111 111'l111 111'l'1 111- -111-11 11 1111111 1111111-1111 111111 l11'1l'11 411 11lL111.lLQ1'1' .Xs l411'l'11I1Il1l115 111- XKIN11 111 11111131.11:1I.111- .111 1111- N'.1l1111111'1- 1111 1111-11 1111111 1111111 111111 Q111111 Nl111'11 1111'1111g1111111 1111- 11-4111111 SHN11111 5111111111111 12114111'llX1j1.11!111111111 1-1.111-111.11 N1 11111 'A N 1.1 111z1111'.1Il11 11 1 1 1 ' ' 1 - 1 11-,-111111. .1 .1 IX11k11f111'1 '11 11 K1 -1 1111 Il' 1 L1-1'11:1w11xX. 111111111 11 11 .X11111111 11 11 11 1'v1:1 .1 .1 11 11111111-:1 1C .1. f'1i111'1111' 111-111,11 '1'. 1111111111:-,1 11 1-1.1111111121 11 11 T.C.S. vs. UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO INTFRMEDILXTES Lost 46-31 11:1 1.11-11111-511111, 1-'1-1'11'11111'1 11. 1111- 'l'1111"A 1'-.1.11111111-11 '11111111-11-11 11 Hll1'1 1111l1s1- 111 1z11-1- 1111- 1 111 1 11111-111-1-111:-11N 1 111111. 11s 1111-1 1111111111g111-11 1111- 1111111-1' -'Q--1-X 111-111111-11-11 .-1111 111-11- .11f'l 11-1 1111- 51111111111-15 1111111 1111- 111lY1'1'N11X 1111111 1111.-1.1.1 111111 1111-1 --.1-11 1 1.2151 111 1111- s1111111-1' 11111-.1 .X1w11'1 -1-11--1 --11-111 1111111--1:111-1-11 1' 111' '1' 1111s 11-11111110 1-1111111111:11111 11.1 111 111 'N . 1111111-11-13 111-111 111111 1 111111111 '1llX1' 1:-111 E11-- 11.111-1' fl11'1 1.11111- 11l'x1 .11111 NL'1,'1J1111 1'1-sp1-1-1111-11 111 1111- 511 111 1111111'11111 '111lN 111111111-11 1111' 111-1-f1111 11-1:11 11-g1111, 111111 1111-1 11111-11111111-11 1111- 1 111 1 N1ll'1'11S11'1'N 11' ll 111151- 1111-1- 1111 111 1:1111 111111 I1-:1111 411 1- hT1'1'11f.l111 111' 1111'r1' 11111 11191 1-11111'1- 'VIN 1-11111-11 1111 z-.1111 :1 1'1'N111'1 lj .11 111111115111 1 111 1 r H111 T.C.S. VS. NORTH TORONTO LOS! 92-91 11115 11115 1111' 11151 l'l711111l111'l1 1111-1-1 111 1111- -1-11-1111 1111' 11? 111111 lf 1-11 11111 111 111- 11131111 1-11-1111111 1111- 1 1 5 51-11111111111111111:111-11 111--11 11111111111-1111 1111 111-111 411111 1 111111111 111g 1111111111 5111-1-11111g 1111- 411111 1111111-1111 N1111-N11114111 1.1111111111g 1111 1 111 1111-11s1s11'11111-. 111111 .-X1'11l1111 1:1k111: 1111- QI111 111 1'1'1'1'N1X1" 'I'1' 5 1.1.1111 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD both the Senior relays, and, under Royden and Reid, the diving. Stewart was definitely the best North Toronto swimmer as he took both the 40 yd. and ioo yd. freestyle. The final senior score T.C.S. 53, North Toronto 40. The T.C.S. juniors, however, were not so successful. with Furlong being the only swimmer to win in an individual race. The final junior score was North Toronto 52, T.C.S. 38. The final score was 92-91 for North Toronto. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. Won 105-40 This was the second combined meet of the year for our swimmers. with both the T.C.S. seniors and juniors overwhelming their Saint Andrew's opponents. T.C.S. placed first in every senior event except the backstroke. Gibson was first to finish in the 40 yd. freestyle, MacMillan outswam his S.A.C. opponent in the breaststroke, Reid captured the 40 yd. but- terfly, and Arnold took both the 100 yd. and the 200 yd. freestyle. The Trinity juniors fared almost as well, only letting S.A.C. win the medley relay and the 200 yd. freestyle. The final score of the meet was T.C.S. 105 - S.A.C. 40. T.C.S. vs. R.M.C. W0n 49-19 In their return match with R.M.C., T.C.S. avenged their previous defeat by a solid victory. The Medley relay team won the opening event handily. Arnold followed suit, winning the 200 yd. freestyle, and Gibson also obliged by taking the 60 yd. freestyle. Hinbilly from R.M.C. won the 60 yd. backstroke. but MacMillan came right back to capture the breaststroke event. Reid and Cundill teamed up once again to place first and second in the 60 yd. butterfly, and to top off a memorable day, the freestyle relay team came through in very fast time with a victory The score for this meet was T.C.S. 49, R.M.C. 19. WJ . ,yawn WILL YA' NOT FALSE START -D. Laing IIIINIIX IHII--i xilllllll I'I'l'ICII I If I ' - 2-TT' . .IINIUII SWININIIXIQ Iizivk imx: Iliiix-. I I'. I'iii'Iiiiig. lx I-, Siuzwii rf, I. lI:iiII I. I I KI-iiiivily. II. III Russ, III I. Fmiil Vim: Iioyxlvii. If .I It'LIIDlllI'Il. Iiii'Iiiv:iIi'ivIa, II Ii, min ii Iiiipmil Q w . ' ' u x ' ' If .I.. Cicoigv. I. ll I'. lx:-iii, I-I, I.. Ilmtiiicliii Xlziucluiizilci. .I Ii. III-III. I1 'If waiplziiiii 'I'Ii 0 Ll ii ii ua The L.B.F. Meet I I,ittIm- Ilig Fuui' Sxxiiiiiiiiiig, Xlwl .il II.ii1 Iliiim I lim :ind xwiit, but not In-I'ui'1' tlivic in-iv mimi lIlI'fI'LIIIllIIH Iii Ilia im incl books. 'I'Iii'uL- neu iw-iii'mIs xwiw- wt :it this im-vt. lim In I lil wi lim by Bob Vuiidill of 'I',1',S, Ilie stzimliiigs tiiiiiwl mit In Iii- ilu- fziiiiu ne Inst yi-iii xxilli I Iil finishing in first im points, :md then ,w,. - ,.. I . . '., . ., , Il S, xiitli .In ti.iiIuI Iix SKI with I.. 'mint I was Ilcfiiiiivly :iii iiiiiiixwurl If-:im fm-i Isis! wgir, qiiiil .im Imp Iliil ii , i xxlll iimivli iivu lI"l'llIl4 .if-xl xuii' IIN' me-rite iiiifl Im- ui i iiix ii i follmw' Diving 700 yd. Medley Relay I VI , 5 NWI, 1 I Il II I' I5-1 T flivn I'4'L'1lI'1l 3 I: Hy I I'l'I' 15715 1.3 'Il N ,NM II 'pq S HIIIIIIII iliiiyilvii XI.ivXIiIIqii: 50 yd. Backshokp Iqi-ill I'viiiN7'i': I V Vt 4 sm' I, , I l ,Z I 1 I 200 yd. Freestyle I Illlll IXYIINHII I IZIM' I00 yd, Freestyle I IL Ill . , - za 'iws .xi-wifi f 'I" N W IX -I'ilI siliuii xiilli ni imiiils, If-Iliixxwl Iix' I I I xxilli Ii 58 'I'llINl'I'Y t'tJLLl'XlI'I SCHOOL RECORD S0 yrl. Freestyle 50 yd. Butterfly 1. I5.ll.C. 24.6 tI'ricc, nux rccordy 1. T.C.S. tCundilI, a recordy 2. B.R.C. 2 TCS, flleid, also broke recordl 3. U.C.C 3. U.C.C 50 vd, Breaststroke 209 vd. Freestyle Relay l l7,t',t'. tWilsonl 1. B.R.C. 2. ll,ll.t'. 2. U.C.C. 3. TCS. 3. T.C.S. fReid, Royden, Gibson, Arnold! An experiment this year was the 200 yd. Freestyle Relay IJr.J in which 'I'.C.S. placed second. SQUASH The first squash tournament of the year was the 23rd Annual TCS. Invitation Squash Tournament, held on Saturday and Sunday, 24th and 25th of November. The play was of a very high calibre. Colin Adair V601 was the eventual winner over runner-up Doug Brock of Toronto. The Consolation round winner was Kerry Martin W60, McGilll: the runner-up was John Stikeman V61 lVIcGilll. The players were: Colin Adair. tMcGill1. Intercollegiate Championg .lohn Gorlan, IU, of Tl: John Walters tCarIetonb: Rick Gaunt t'48l, Mari- times Champion: Tony Wells 1473, Manitoba Champion: Malcolm Blin- cow 4'61l. Quebec under 18 Championg Kerry Martin V60 McGilllg John Stikeman V60 McGillJ: Dave Brock tToronto3g Bill Bowen tT.C.S. Cham- pion '62l: Jim Irvine t'3l, Cobourglg John Craven, ex Transvaal Junior Champion: Dave Scarlett, tIVIcGilllg Tom Dancy IB Sr Rl: W. A. Heard V50 T.C.S.l: Dave Nixon 1T.C.S.l: Doug Doolittle tT.C.S.l: George Ward- man t'I'.C'.S.l. Brock Scarlett D- BYOCK Dangy M BI'OCl'i Nlartin l. DEIDCY Gaunt C- Adail' Ileard Galjllt Walters I W It R Gaunt Irvine 'A 3 ms cr. Adair Wells 1 116-18, 18-5, 15- G,-aw. T- Welle 12, 6-15, 18-155 Howell Mi Blmcow mimlow M. Blincow D Brock S ' ' I 1 ffS,lf5IIm -'a Gm ,I C. Adair Nixon V gmail' .Xclair I,I'lNIl'X VIII I I'l'I' S4 IIHHI ICI'.I HIIII III I ..n.. , Fnllmmlng lIn- 'I'1'S Inxlt.uIInn IIIUIIIIILIIIIUIII Iln- mln' uno: nt' IIQ Inns! NlIl'l'l's5IIlI Nm-.mnxx III I4t'l'Q'IlI ynnx XXIIIIIIII If nn! nt IIN SI :nam-Iws, 'l'Iw .Xlplm In-It IIILIIVII XXIIIVII xv- xmn I-I .I lI'III'IlIII VIII' lII'I.t'QII1'lI Il lbnnlllllv II Slum' Iuwl In fi lll'Iwl'l .I llvzlln- Im! In II Nlxnn li XYUILQIIIIIQIII Im! In II Illxnsm ,X Svntl Im! In H XY:n'mIn1:nn 'I'h0 l'.I',I' IIILIIVII. xxIn1'I1 nv nIw unn -I-I I', Ilznm-s mlulk-aitvml IJ Ilmvlllllv 'l'. lI0lIInn'n Inn! lu li XI'n1'IIn111lx I2 l'l:n'k Inst In II Nixon II Lind Ins! In II Iiliwsvo ID, Gunn Inst In 'I' Manning 'I'I1v lf'I'.S mam-I1 wInvI1 nm- Imt 2-IS .I. I'IlII'LIIIIL'I' LIvI'0:lIwI II Imulliilu B. Grunt III-1'o11u-II Il Yixnn D. Ilvtllvringlnn III-Ilxzltvci li Wgn'mIne:1n IT Frost III-I1-zatvci II Iilznsswn In Sl.lk't'L'0lIIIIg rnanulwsz .Icstvrs 1I'.'I'I-QIILHI 'I',I',S B.R.I'. Inst In 'I'l'S, 1.InnIm1 If of 'I' lu,-'I In 'I't',S n A ' I : I x f - ,5 2."" E' ,M pi Q X- . -f " ' 'N 4- W A F55 .V ILE ' I rg-5 'I Q Life - fu ISI-?z'?A ' p-lb: l'lIQYllII-' SHI IU! 1'n1'1 n . . K ,. .. . . ., . .I 1.1-tIIn1'144I1I 1, ,X IX:nwIIn:1nn S 1.I.ufx1n I' Il IlfnI1'II I I' 12 I' II:-IILVI II IZ Ylxfvw .X If I'I.I'1II.'. I- I 1 VI II 60 'l'RlNl'l'Y VOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ln the final competition of the year. the Little Rig Four Tourna- ment. Trinity put on its best performance in several years We won 5 out ol' 8 niatrhes. putting us in second place behind U.C.C. with eight points. Ridley was 3rd with 1 point George Wardman won both his matt-lies. becoming LRF. Fhampion. GYMNASTICS The Gym Team enjoyed a good season this year, ably directed by Mr. Armstrong and Mr. Phippen. On January 28 they travelled to Kingston for the R.M.t', competition, where the team posted a third in the over-all standings. The scores were as follows: ECA. 1333 R.M.C. 111.053 'l.t'.S. 101.551 Q.E.C'.V.I. 56.893 K C'.V.I, 53.66. Kirby placed third in the vaulting and second on the parallels, while Grynoch was third on the Side horse. The next meet was held against Donevan C.I. in Oshawa. There. Trinity came out on top by a score ot' 242.9 to 208.4. In that competi- tion Brown, Seagram and Grynoch took the first three individual places. The Sixth Annual T.C.S. Invitation Gym Meet was held on Feb. 9 this year with Jarvis CI.. Glebe CI., Western Tech., Peterborough C.V.I. and 'l'.C'.S. competing. The results were: Free Cal. Parallels Vault Horiz. Bar Pommel Total .larvis 18.26 17.50 26.24 15.49 21.90 99.39 Glebe 17.40 15.80 24.60 17.33 20.30 95.-19 Western Terh. 18.53 17.10 22.61 13.36 17.20 88.80 Peterborough 13.70 15.60 23.27 15.56 17.10 85.23 'l',C.S. 16.20 15.80 24.87 14.00 13.00 83.87 n F- f. +atuw.r', A Q' 1 rr ., 41 1"""""""" 3-twigmeeiffv t lif , A 1 .?am"'-F'-3 'W' k"'M3' ' 5 f --8 .-fP?'H' M.. .. fi 1 35.13 . an '1""'f"i ' 'tilt te- . nur .3 Y - I - 1 the -. , P ,- -- Tiki A g,,y - 1 wo . M -' ' 'i 1 F W TCS 1 H ' 1' pq lx ig U A , ' 111 l :A .fix ..in..i 'CS M rmrmr lllllllll Q ' Min" I- if 4 . it - 1 v 'fx 2 4 1 . I l 4 1 fe 6 1 .V -1-'nl ' new ' 2 "'9fTlf1'LL'7"""" 5-H-5 V.-haf THE GYM TEAM 1963 4I,el't to rights Mr. Phippen. J. A. Nugent, J. M. Esdaile, D L. Derry, A. F. Ross, J. L. M. Kortright, R. M. Seagram lCapt.l, J. A. P t"illum ll W. Kirby, J. R. Grynoch. R. G. Brown, D. H Armstrong Esq.. G. S. Thompson. Q, 1 . . 1'11lN1'l'Y 1'111.11',1v1'1 Sl HHHI. 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I-11111 1111111 1111111-11 111N1 111 11111111111 111 1111- 1111111111 1lg1ss, 11'1l1 X11 IV1111111-'1 1111111111 ll 11111 1111 1111' 111 11 11111' 111 1111- 11111-1'1111-1114110 1111'1s11111 'l'11'11 111111'1- 1'111111111t1111111s :11'1- 111 1-ll111l'K :11111 11-1'111, :11111 111- 111111 l gym 1111111 Sl11'k'0SS 111 1111111. --V11111111111 I1 1.l11I1L1 XI 51'1gr.1111 .11111 XI. 1'I11 1 62 'l'lllNl'I'Y CULLI-ICE SCHOOL RECORD COLOURS At meetings of the colour committee on March 15th and 19th the following colours were awarded: Hockey Full Bigside: R. J. Burns, .I. D. Newton, R. A G. MacNab. R. J. Tittemore, N. B. Maycock, C. G. S. Skoryna, R. A. Sewell, R. K. Everett, R. C. S. Duggan, R. L. Harvey, M. E. K. Moffatt. Half Bigside: R. B. L. Henderson, A. A. Steele. Middlesidez R. F. Ellis, P. C. Warren, P. C. Moffatt, C. T. Fyshe, J. D. Anderson, J R. C. Irvine. N. C. Bradley, J. G. Binch, M. G. C. Sherman, D. R. Lindop. B. F. Lackie, D. W. R. Ross. Littlesidez L. P. Stuart, R. T. S. Bower, P. B. O'Brian, M. D P. Marshall, .I. D. King, C. I. B. Martin, K. R. Scott, R. C. D. Rudolph. Basketball Full Bigside: W. A. Hafner, R. P. Huntoon. R. H. McLaren. D. R. Martin. R. M. Matheson, S. M. Robertson. Half Bigside: G. E. Duggan, W. J. Dunlop, E. D. Winder, P. S. Boultbee. Middlesidez P. F. Carey, G F. Shorto. W. J. R. Austin, R. E. DeBoyrie, R. J. MacDonald, E. M. R. Leyshon-Hughes, M. H. Phillips. Littlesidez E. .I. Grundy, R. E. Harley, R. B. Noble, G. D. Ridpath, A. C. Duncanson, P. M. Redpath, G. A. Granger, D. K. Brown. Swimming Full Bigside: B. T. Reid, R. E. Cundill. D. E. MacMillan. R. K. Arnold. D. G. Gibson, E. J. Royden. Half Bigside: G. S. Somers, J. J. R. Penistan. Middleside: C. S. W. Hill, .I. R. Reford, G. MCC. Westinghouse, R. F. Fur- long, D. M. Wells. D. J. Galbraith. Littlesidez B. B. Kent. R. G. F. Clarke. Gymnastics Full Bigside: A. F. Ross, R. W. Kirby, J. R. Grynoch, J. A. Nugent, R. M. Seagram. Half Bigside: R. G. Brown, A. C. Wright. Middlesidez J. M. Esdaile. J. A. B. Callum, D. I.. Derry. J. L. M. Kortright. Littleside: G. S. Thompson. Squash Full Bigside: D. R. Doolittle, D. B. Nixon, G. A. Wardman. Half Bigside: R. Glassco. G. P. Hebert. Middlesidez T. J. Manning. D. A. Martin. Distinction Awardds The colour committee unanimously awarded Distinction Caps to R. .I. Burns and R. A. G. MacNab for hockey. Coaching Awards The colour committee also approved coaching awards for B. T. Reid and H. .I. Royden for their assistance in coaching the Swimming Team IIQINIIX lHI.I.I'1iI-. N IIUHI. III'4 UIIIP lp -af., 'XX-M-In - ...im -.., A.. 1 . N I ...-.,.., ,- -. A ,.. ,-1. I , I? HOUSE , RECORD I BOULDEN II R. R. King, H. A G. R G. B. Balllie. U V. .I. l'Lli'i'elIy'. D BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY IJURNIITORY , P. Little. D. G. Motilzmrl. II. IC. Xlctkirt Ix. I-Z. St- . Strathy. 'l'. V. Tottvnhnm. IC .I. Wright LIBRARIANS .S. EstIail0. li. A. P. I,ittI0. K. IC. Scott. tl. II. Strzithx T. t'. Tottenham. IC. .I. Wright I,lGII'I'S ANI! NIAII, t' B Bwillie. C, II. Barrett, H. I". Ilnncovk. H. H King, I . , L D. G. Mccilami. Ib. If.. NIt't'ai't MUSIC tl-Xl.I. ROY K. E. Stott HEVORIJ Iiditor - D. S. Iisdaiilt- Sports Editor - t'. II. Bzirrctt HOVKICY tkiptainz IC. .l. Wright X'ic-t--tliptztiiisi ti. Ii. Iizsillu I. .I llzilmml . Barrett. C. J. l'ui'i'elIy. IJ. S. Iiwciailc II. I-'. llama-t uit ti-L 'l'lClNl'l'Y L'0Ll,FIGE SCHOOL RECORD BCULDEN HOUSE RECORD Many congratulations to Mr. Burns, Mr. Dennys and Mrs. Moore for producing another hit for our Christmas Show. We are most grate- ful also to Mr. Williams for his generous and able assistance with the direction and dancing. Our sincere thanks to Mr. Phippen for giving so generously of his time on Sundays during the Winter to take our "gang" out skiing. They all appreciated it greatly. Mr. Dennys is hard at work with the Boulden House band. We now have a truly "monumental" bass fiddle and we are very grateful in- deed to the Toronto Branch of the T.C.S. Association for their generosity in making this gift to us. Sincere thanks to "Moon" Gilbert for his efforts on our behalf. AROUND THE HOUSE "My Square Lady" The Boulden House entertainment this year, despite its title. bore but faint resemblance to a little known show of the same name. Nuniser Seven in Boulden House night-beforesholidays shows, it was a howling success and satisfied even the critics. Forty-five boys cavorted across our bouncy stage providing laughter, song, and dancing of a sort. They were ably assisted by a nubile horse whose twisting prowess was head and tail above everyone else. Playing to a packed house in the gym the boys had terrific fun with their production and provided a swinging time for everyone. The play was written and produced by J. D. Burns: music by A. J. R. Dennys. Mr. D. Williams was of great assistance in direction and general management. A special tribute to Mrs. C. Moore for her fine costuming and to Mr. Airola for a back drop and stage decoration which provided colour and depth to the set. Boulden House Bond Linder the direction of Mr. Dennys the aficionados of the jazz hot and cool have formed a group and will make their debut any day now. Instruments vary from a banjo mandolin to a bass violy the largest attraction of the musicmen. So far no one has attempted to play it under his chin. All the boys are looking forward to the first appear- ance. As yet unnamed the group are working hard, and Carnegie Hall may yet have something to save it. Inspection Day Exhibition Boulden House will present the third annual exhibition this year. Featuring projects, hobbies, collections and art, the east basement rooms will be the showcase for 1963's exhibits. There is also talk of a lilontmartre restaurant appearing in one of thc classrooms. Come and visit us on Inspection Day. -J.D.B. lllXllN4HlIl1.l will I II ll 1 XIX Slgl Xlil-f I NIH HIINH l.Xll IX Xl IIHX .Q 'VHICYIII-' HH 4 1 I! so riuurrv 1'oi,i,i-lor: SCHOOL aEcoRo TALES AND THOUGHTS Noses There are many people and characters who because of their noses have become famous and often unforgetable. Two fiction characters that are well remembered are Cyrano de Bergerac created by Edmond Rostand, a man with a large nose in love with his beautiful Roxanne, and of course there is the tale of Pinocchio, a "living" wooden puppet who was always leading his father? into trouble and whose nose is world renowned. From the entertainment world the1'e is Jimmy Durante whose extra large 'tsnooz" has made him famous and himself a trademark. Bob Hope, famous for his "ski jump" nose, is always off on adventures either doing benefits for the armed services or filming "a road to . . . . . with Bing Crosby. In the sport world I feel that boxing surely must be one of the hardest businesses on a man's face. Gene Fullmer. former middle- weight champion, is a very good example of this for his nose has hardly any bone left and is almost just a piece of scar tissue. Another rough sport is hockey and the Toronto Maple Leafs' rugged right winger. Eddie Shack, with his own unique style of skating has one of the largest noses in the N.H.L. To top off the list of famous noses I have chosen two men, both heads of government of their respective nations, strong political leaders and have recently been "head liners" in newspapers. The first nose and news snatcher I have picked is the President of the Republic of France, Charles de Gaulle, who recently has forgotten the friendship with Great Britain and with his large news nose fshaped like the coast of his countryl he has gained much publicity. The second political nose in the news I have found is the Prime Minister of Canada, John Diefen- baker. Mr. Diefenbaker's nose is so out of joint it was out of place by April 8th! These Mona Lisas I have just named have some of the best known noses in the world and all come from different walks of life. Gertrude Stein is famous for "a rose is a rose, is a rose" but all the people I have named can equally be famous for 'fa nose is a nose. is a nose". -S. Frisbee, Form IIA Upper The Good Old Days 'fllemcmber the good old days". I don't know how many times I have heard that but the next time it is uttered in my presence, :i good swift kick will be felt by the speaker. This saying is brought to light every time someone describes the zndvzuitages of modern living. It is used when old timers remember at length, and it is used by those who want to get away from it all. What was so good about them anyway? People running around in tlapper dresses having baths in gin and riding in rumble seats. Flappier dresses make women look like sacks of graing whiskey is better to drink. :intl rumble seats are cold and uncomfortable. 'I'od:iy dresses are made to show off the best points of a woman. New drinl-as appear rsoft drmksn which can refresh and enliven you. tors :ure mzule strezunlined, comfortable :ind with the improvement of TRINITY C0l.l,l'IGl-I SCHOOL RECORD GT roads, rides are enjoyable and quick. But criticisms by old timers are not only of what people wear and drive but "How the game was played". They complain that games are played only for the sake of winning. glory and money. They fail to remember that Babe Ruth didn't play for tiddlewinks. I keep in mind that the days gone by were probably fun but l wish other people would keep in mind that today and tomorrow and the next day will be fun too. Let's not keep harping back to "remember the good old days". -V-P. Little, Form llA Upper Fashions Ever since the days of the cave men, people have been trying to improve their looks by means of clothes. Fashions have brought trouble all over the world: friendships have ceased because of arguments over clothesg people have suffocated by trying to squeeze into clothes two or three sizes too small for them. and many a fair lass' heart has been broken because her beau has failed to notice a new pair of shoes. There are all sorts of sales gimmicks used in promoting the sales of clothing, one of the most common ones is using names of famous celebrities, for example, "Marilyn Monroe buys her clothes at Sear'sg you should too", or "Get your Will Rogers special now". Of course it is very important where the garment is made and there have never been so many Parises in History - Paris, U.S.A.. Paris, Ontario, and so on, except that the manufacturers omit the name of the country. It is the theory of one famous dress designer that our clothing will soon go back to cave man style, or even none at all: and what with sack dresses, leopard skin hats and teenv weeny bikinis, he is probably right. -G. Strathy, Form llA Upper Those Hats Like other things we wear. hats and caps have two purposes -- protection and ornament. They have also been worn since very early times to show rank of the wearer. This type of headwear is seen in the hats worn by soldiers and sailors, in the bishop's mitre. the car- dinal's scarlet hat. and the scholars mortarboard. The ancestor of all hats is probably the fillet. This was a band tied around the head to keep the hair in place. It was worn in Egypt Babylonia and Greece. From it developed today's hat band. The first real hat was probably the broad brimmed Greek Petasus worn only for travelling for protection against the weather. A chin strap held it down and it could also be worn down the hack when not in use. In ancient Rome slaves were never allowed to wear hats but when they were freed they would immediately put on a small cone shaped hat called a Phrygian Cap as a sign of their freedom. French revolu- tionists revived this liberty cap as a "bonnet rouge" fred capl. The Roman common people wore a cloak with a hood attached. it was called a cowl or capuchon. The hood separately was called chuperon. 68 'l'RINl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD By the 13th Century the tail or tippet had grown until it almost touched the ground. When it was wound round the head it was called a roundlet. In 1908 the soft silk fedora replaced the Derby. President Eisenhower in 1952 wore a semi-formal Homburg. America contributed the Stetson or ten gallon hat. It could be used as a roof, umbrella, sunshade or water carrier. After World War II, many women wore no hats except on special occasions. -J. R. Freeman. Form IIA2 The Art of Pickpocketing This is one of the most rewarding hobbies. If you need a few extra dollars to buy that Rolls Royce in the window or that genuine fur coat, this is the solution. You must dress in a black suit with a long cape trailing behind, have greasy hair, and for that finishing feature paint a few scars on your face. There you are. a real pickpocket. Go outside and calmly walk up and down the street. There's our victim, that fat man sleeping on a park bench. Creep quietly over and sit beside him. Slowly reach into his back pocket. Use your forefinger and thumb to inch the wallet out. Watch outg he's awakening. No, the Sandman captured him again. You have pulled it out, you say. Perfect timing. Now open it. Look at all that money! Quick, put it in your pocket. Now stand up and inch backwards. What did you bump into? Dark uniform .... Here comes your supper, You will find that the sergeant can really cook. s-K. C. Lloyd, Form HB1 Rise And Shine Let us consider the customs or way of a typical family of four, when getting up in the morning. The family includes the mother, father, brother and sister. in that order. First. the mud-caked mother who is so intent on keeping a beautiful complexion and has obviously not heard of Palmolive Soap, slowly rises from bed. looking like a creature from another Dlanet, struggles to her dressing table and takes off the pin curlers and mud. After many minutes of preparation, she hastily throws on a dressing gown and slippers, being very careful not to disturb her make-up, and hurries downstairs to feed the rest of the family. When she gets rid ot' them she marches right back upstairs to spend 3 few more hours in front of the mirror. Now the father, who is not exactly looking forward to a hard day in the office, slowly, very slowly comes to his senses and immediately starts the day off by falling out of bed. After this refreshing experience he manages to reach the sink to wash and shave and cut himself. Soon he is ready to dress, but alas. no socks. Enter the mother who in her own calm way pulls them out of a drawer he claims he had already gone through. The husband is now ready for breakfast, and after spilling coffee on his new suit. he manages to get out of the house with no other mishap. The son of this pleasant household is the sort of lazy type and is wakenecl from his sweet dreams by the hollering of his mother from the bottom ol' the stairs. saying he'll be late if he doesn't hurry. So. ten minutes later he finally finds the energy to leave his comfortable 'I'R.lNl'l'Y L'Ol.Ll'lGlS SCHOOL RECORD 69 bed to attempt dressing. Now this manoeuvre of dressing in his state of mind is difficult. and considering he can't find any of his clothes. it creates a problem. But to his great satisfaction he is finally clothed and refreshed to a certain extent by a hasty breakfast. the weary boy starts for school about five minutes before the first bell. For sister, getting up is exactly the opposite. Anxious to make an impression on the boys at school, she hurries out of bed and immedi- ately goes to the mirror. There she washes, dresses. and puts her make- up on. This of course takes time - time - time. But not too long after she descends the stairs to meet a nourishing breakfast and get off to school. This has been a brief description of a typical family of four and their troubles and experiences when getting up in the morning. -J. W. Tittemore. Form IIA Upper Getting Away From It All If one is ever confronted with strange and difficult problems or even severe responsibilities. it may seem impossible to solve or tackle these without first relaxing and "taking it easy' for a while. The first step in getting away from it all is to pack a small but nutritious lunch, then find a pair of old comfortable boots to wear during the long relaxing hike through the forest. At first discoveries are made. The discovery of the beauty and the stillness of the woods broken only by the gurgle of a quiet stream and the peaceful sound of a lonely bird. Many colourful leaves then begin to rustle continuously with the steady sway of long branches. Warmth from the bright sun sends a sigh of satisfaction through the body and the soles of the heavy boots cause dry slender sticks to snap under the weight of the hiker. All these splendours and more inspire the individual onwards opening new secrets and marvels of the vegetation and attractive animals of this area. But soon it is time to eat for much of the day has passed. At this time the hiker discovers red ants have invaded his only lunch. "Oh well. who cares? Anyway. it's time to return." But it is not that easy. The quiet. peaceful forest is strange. He is lost! This strikes him as peculiar for it was so beautiful minutes ago and how the atmosphere has changed. Furthermore. the clear sky is no longer clear and it is now raining. At this time of the career for those who seek a little rest from their problems. at this time when they are hungry, lost. wet. and miserable, they may realize it would have been much better to stav with their problems and face them rather than trying to escape from t em. -C. Barrett, Form IIA Upper Scutterbug Scutterbug, as I named him. was an ethereal wisp of a being looking like a charged-up lightning bolt when he was in action. I first met this amazing extraterrestrial about six months ago in a park near my home. After the initial shock on seeing an alien being on our planet. I began to investigate him. His physical appearance was that of a highly active core of some bright, shifting matter. surrounded by a garish oblong of bright rain- T0 'l'RlNl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD bow coloured lights which changed colours constantly. The predomin- ating colours would go from one end of the spectrum to the other depending on his moods. He communicated with me by telepathy and I learned that this was the way he was accustomed to speaking. He explained his back- ground to me after insistent urging. He was from a different time-space continuum and had been sent to the past and into another dimension as a punishment for leading a rebellion against his rulers. Lesser of- fenders were sent into the future to languish until their past caught up with them - the equivalent of a jail sentence. His blues and greens sparkling with rage. he told me that his sentence was the same as death for once he was in the past he could not catch up to the future and was doomed to die from lack of sustenance - starvation. In the days that followed our meeting Scuttie followed me every- where to my great discomfort. He seemed to take an active interest in everyone I met and later imparted to me that he had been searching their minds probing within for an idea that might free him of this alien dimension. But as the days went by, I perceived that he was growing despondent. Yellow made up almost all of his exterior covering and his core seemed to be smaller and duller than ever. One night I saw him float quietly down to a table. The next morning there was only a pile of grey matter where Scuttie had been and I knew that Earth's first Contact with another world was broken. -Z. Pierce. Form IIA Upper Snakes In America Snakes belong to a group known as reptiles. Some help mankind and some are enemies. In America the most feared snake is the Rattle- snake. It got its name from the loose horny rings inside the skin at the end of the tail. The rattlesnake kills animals by biting them with its poisonous fangs. Other poisonous snakes are the Coral Snake, the Cottonmouth and the Copperhead. The Coral snake is timid and will glide away from danger. The Cottonmouth lives in water as well as on land. The Copperhead is also timid and will glide away when dis- turbed. The Chickensnake in the States is accused of stealing poultry. lt might take an egg or two but it lives mainly on rats and mice. The Cornsnake in North Carolina is one of the handsomest. It feeds on grasshoppers and other insects. So, snakes are good as well as bad. Some people think all are bad and kill them. Other more sensible people like them and are glad to have them in their farms and gardens. -D. Haig, Form IIB The Eighth Wonder If you have ever been out doing some early morning fishing up north. you couldnlt help but notice the beautiful sunrise. The scarlet rays of sunshine creep over the silhouetted pines on the far side of the lake. Then slowly but surely the streams of sunshine turn from a scarlet red to a vivid yellow. The small, white masses of mist begin to disappear and the opposite shore comes clearly into focus. As the vivid yellow turns to an intense golden glare. you look down into the flawlessly smooth water which has an emerald green look to it 'l'lllNl'l'Y col.l.Hc:H Sflllltll. llliftlllll 71 from the rocks below. The reflection of the rising sun into the blue zenith makes you squint and you notice the fluffy white clouds floating softly by. A tug on your fishing line awakens you from the hypnotic scene. As you leave, in the back of your mind you think this could be the eighth wonder of the world. - -Nl. Fry. I-'orni lll! Early Spring The quiet trickle of each little brook breaks the silent-es of the early morning dew as the first red breasted robin calls its mate. Then the sharp cracking of the dry twigs sound as the swift footed deer dashes through the woods like a flash of colour. Now that the deer has disappeared, the mother birds seek worms in the rich brown soil for their young ones. The odd wild flower has already bloomed while the others have only their buds to show. The brilliant white birch shows up in front of all the black trees tinted with a bright orange colour from the morning sun. As the sun rises, the odd white cloud appears in the bright blue sky as it sends patches of darkness across the landscape. Then the loud spluttering engine of the keeper's truck coasts along the muddy road as it sends splashes of dirty puddles along each side of the road. The quiet breeze sends a faint whistle through the bare twigs of each tree and then suddenly the crack of a dead branch falling on the damp ground breaks the loud chattering of the birds. Finally the busy day ends, again sending rays of orange sunlight through the forest as everything stops as the darkness shades every- thing. -S. B. Osler. Form IIB RHI-MES OF OUR TIMES Columbus A lonely watch held he Amid the vessel's rail. His red-rimmed eyes before the sail Searching, roving. hoping, For a land to see. The hours passed and dawn drew near. Apollo's chariot. fire-wrought Came flaming high for what it sought. A man whom we honour now America's discoverer. --Nl. K. Wilson Form IIB T2 Impressions TIIINITY l'OLI.FIGE SCHOOL RECORD THE WHIRLPOOL Under a crag in a rocky shore Under the shadowy night, Written in books of great sea lore Swirling with sinister might. Cruel are the eddies close by it Cruel is the doom it writes. But fair are the currents that caused it: And fair the beauty it sights. THE AIR Crisp and sweet in the morning, Warm and bright at noon, Heavy and dark in the evening, Still and calm by the moon. THE BIRD Down from the sky it swoops, Coming to earth with a tap It stops: along the ground it runs Bridging from heav'n to earth the gap. THE WORM Moving slowly under the ground Working his way through the soil. Propelling himself from mound to mound Ignoring humans as they toil. THE NIGHT A vast dark cloak clothes the earth And darkens the sight of man, A vast dark cloak clothes the earth And passes o'er earth's wide span. THE CRUSADER A lonely chapel in a dark cold world Fighting for what is right A lonely chaplain in a dark Cold world Proving that God has might. A wizened priest stands at the door To call the warriors in A wizened priest stands at the door To goad away all sin. -P. Newell, Form IIB 'l'RlNl'l'Y L'0l.I.l-IGH Sl'lltN.h1, ul-jculm 73 Iceberg Floating alone in u hostile sea With freezing waters swirling around. 'Cept for a locker known as llavy's. No mortal knows where this 'berg is bound. From the top of its wind-worried crown To the bottom of its worn-away base. Not one place of shelter can be found Not even on its ice-formed face. As it drifts to the south on its course. The ice-crowned top begins to sway When far away from the place of source. It diminishes and melts away. -F. Whittaker. Form IIB1 BOULDEN HOUSE ATHLETICS HOCKEY We started the season with no "Old Colours" but with the addition of several good hockey players from among the New Boys. In our first two games we performed well and looked like a strong. well-balanced team. After that we seemed to lose our touch as a team and never quite reached our peak again. No comment on the season would be complete without mentioning the first class goal-tending provided by Ian Taylor in all games. -C. T. Boulden House First Teom Hockey - 1963 BOULDEN HOUSE vs. UPPER CANADA PREP At T.C.S. February 2, 1963 Won 5-1 T.C.S. started off by two quick goals scored both by Mahood. fol- lowed by a third from Baillie in the first period. Taylor. our goalie. made some wonderful saves. During the second. U.C.C.'s resistance was greater. Tittemore played very well scoring our fourth and only goal of the second period. In the third. both teams were still going strong and U.C.C. made their first goal bringing the score to 4-1 for T.C.S. However. Mahood soon made his third goal bringing the final score to stand at 5-1. All our players played well and U.C'.C.'s goalie was quite good after the first period. BOULDEN HOUSE vs. THE GROVE, LAKEFIELD AT T.C.S. February 6, 1963 Won 5-4 We started the game with a quick goal near the beginning of the first period scored by Mahood followed by another by Fyshc. Both teams were playing well and again Fyshe scored bringing the score to 3-0. Lakefield then made their first goal. 'I' CS. played well here but -. ,- 'T L .-1 Z 4 ,.. ..f 1 . .. C .J ,- T-4 27' 1, :.. L Z.. , 'CE -r: '.L'rj C. . F '1' V-, ...-V 12:5 5.4 wc I-5 H... rt... .... ,. fi Sr 1:- .. I-, r-+5 ft.. Hg CNA .,, VUE .. -Y 75. Hx 211' -QQ ft: bf 7- T .. 2 'VKINITY l'Hl,l.lC1iI'I SVIHJUI, RECORD X1 1.3, fm ff: F. 1, 3 ,K a x Q, - 1 - 4 , xx Q -JJ? y' 1 I ' ' -ii: x K' 'R ' , NX r K X -' ,Z U : -if - . .. F! A A., ,A I0 UI . I 1 1. ISL: ,fliuf I , 9. K-,'T'1jr' Q 4 ,Q :K 11.1 . fc tsa' 1, ., -if -. 5 J., X ' r ii Q . .3,x .--5.1 J 1 ,. yi .t 1 . kg' . ,Q A xl .521 Y, ",'1fffN' vm x f-.-.4 .. .1 , 1 V .iawgvgqn 1' PS, 'KA -q- , v -- 41 'l'KlNl'l'Y L'Ul.l.l'IGl'I SCIIUUI, lll'It'UItll '15 failed to stop Lakefield's second goal at the end of the tirst In the second period Taylor made some more terrific saves. Both teams played evenly here and Tittemore made a goal bringing the score to 4-2. All players worked hard during the last period. Ansley soon made our fifth goal followed by a Lakefield goal which brought the score to 5-3. Shortly after Lakefield made the last goal ending the game at 5 to 4 for T.C.S. BOULDEN HOUSE VS. S.A.C. At Aurora February 13, 1963 Lost 4-3 S.A.C. set a quick pace at the beginning of the game Little made our first goal but S.A.C. fought hard for thc remainder of the period to claim a goal at the end of the first. The score was 1-1. During the second period, both teams fought hard but S.A.C. got an early goal. This period was played quite fast and they managed to score again. The score was then 3-1 for S.A.C. T.C.S. played very well at the beginning of the third and Anstey scored for us bringing the score to 3-2 for them, Mahood then made another goal for us but it was followed by an S.A.C. goal. The score re- mained 4-3 for S.A.C. until the end of the game. BOULDEN HOUSE vs. THE GROVE. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield February 20, 1963 Lost' 2-1 The first period of this game was played quickly. We played well but failed to stop two Lakefield goals. The second period was evenly played by both teams. All players iouglgt hard and no goals were scored. The score remained 2-O for ake ield. We played the hardest during this last period. Half way through the third Mahood scored the first T.C.S. goal. Our strength continued but no more goals were scored. The game ended at 2-1 for Lakefield. BOULDEN HOUSE VS. DE LA SALLE Al T.C.S. March 1, 1963 Lost 7-3 Both teams started off very evenly playing well and De La Salle made the first goal in the first. T.C.S. almost scored several times here and Taylor made many wonderful saves. De La Salle scored one more goal at the end of the first. At the beginning of the second period we made our first point scored by McCart. The playing was quite even but De La Salle made another goal which was followed by a T.C.S. goal scored by Wright. The score was 2-4 for De La Salle. The last goal of the second was scored again by De La Salle. One minute after the third period began. Dave McCart scored our third goal. However, two more goals before the end of the game made it 7-3 for De La Salle. T6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE VS. RIDLEY At Varsity Arena March 6, 1963 Lost 7-I Ridley made the first after five minutes of even playing. The rest of the period was uneventful until two minutes before the end of this period when Baillie scored for T.C.S. During the second period both teams were evenly matched and Taylor stopped many difficult shots. There were no goals scored in this period and ended in 1-1. The third score was made at the start of the third period by Ridley followed by another. They scored the next two bringing the score to 5-1. Two more goals were claimed by Ridley ending the game at 7-1 for them. Leogue Hockey The Snipe Hockey League has ended another highly successful season. The quality of play seemed to be of a higher calibre this year showing promise for next year's First Team. Keenness and good sports- manship made up for any lack of skill in the league. We ran our usual "Shake Down League" prior to the more serious competition for the Sping Cup - won again this year by Les Canadiens fwho else is therelll Shake Down League Team B lCapt. Mageel points Team C fCapt. Barrett! points Team A lCapt. Strathyj points Team D lCapt. Medlandl points The Spring Cup Canadiens fCapt. Mageel points Red Wings fCapt. Barrettj points Black Hawks lCapt. Medlandi points Maple Leafs lCapt. Strathyi points Les Canadiens: Magee lCapt.J, Frostad, Grosvenor, Richards J., Henderson P., Todd, Haffey, Campbell, Lloyd K., Currelly M., Cabell, Bull. Ilampson, Ryrie lgoall. At the end of the schedule, the S.H.L. House game was won by Orchard. Our "goalie-less" intra mural league had a brief fling after the First Team had disbanded. Standings are: Team C lCapt. Mahoodl 6 points Team B fCapt. Fysheb 4 points Team A fCapt. Baillie? 3 points Team D 4Capt. Tittemoreb 1 point Un Saturday, February 9, senior and junior All-Stars Teams from the S.H.I.. played against two teams from the York Mills League. The Seniors were held at a 4-4 tie while the Boulden House juniors were edged 2-1. Senior All Stars were: Magee 1Capt.l. Fry, Rippin, Medland, Frostad il goali. Grosvenor. Hamilton fl goall, Woods K2 goalsi. Barrett, Osler. S. L.. Richards. .I.. Rogers, Henderson P., Bartell tgoaliey Kay fgoaliel. 'l'ltlNl'l'Y t'UI.l.l'ItlI'I Sl'IllNll. lll'It'UltlJ 77 House Game ORCHARD HOUSE vs. RIGBY HOUSE Won by Orchard House 3-1 Orchard House made the first goal of this game scored by Frostad but Rigby matched this with a goal inadc by Anstey. The remainder of the period was played evenly and no more goals were scored. The second period passed uneventful. Both Orchard and Rigby House fought hard. At the beginning of thc third period Tittemore made the first goal of the third for Orchard. The score then was 2-1 for Orchard House. Just before the end, Merck scored the last goal of the game for Orchard. The final score for Orchard House was three to one. Orchard House goaler, Taylor, played very well. EXCHANGES Intra Muros St. Clement's School Toronto, Ontario The Georgian St. George's School Vancouver, B.C. Per Annos King's Hall School Compton, P.Q. The Windsorian King's College School Halifax, Nova Scotia The College Times Upper Canada College Toronto, Ontario The Grove Lakefield Preparatory Lakefield, Ontario School B. C. S. Bishop's College School Lennoxville, P.Q, Lower Canada College Lower Canada College Montreal, P.Q. Magazine The Crest Crescent School Toronto, Ontario The Ashburian Ashbury College Ottawa, Ontario The Black and Red University College Victoria, B.C. The Review St. Andrew's College Aurora, Ontario The Samara Elmwood School Ottawa, Ontario The Argus Appleby College Oakville, Ontario The Boar Hillfield College Hamilton, Ontario The Croftonian Crofton House Vancouver, B.C. B.S.S. School Magazine Bishop Strachan School Toronto, Ontario The Ludemus Havergal College Toronto, Ontario Acta Ridleiana Bishop Ridley College St. Catharines, Ontario The Eagle St. John's Ravencourt Winnipeg, Manitoba School Balmoral Hall School Balmoral Hall School Winnipeg, Manitoba Magazine The Branksome Slogan Branksome Hall Toronto, Ontario The Log Royal Military College Kingston. Ontario The Voyageur Pickering College Newmarket. Ontario Selwyn House School Selwyn House Montreal, P.Q. Magazine Shawinigan Lake Shawinigan Lake School Shawinigan Lake, B.C. School Magazine T8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD NEWS OF RECENT OLD BOYS Peter Saegert V551 is in Labrador City, Newfoundland tP.O. Box 7901. Peter .Jennings V551, who has been doing such outstanding work on the CTV national news, is reported to be starting a new public affairs series "Platform" on Channel 9 after the 10.30 news. Peter has been described as "the hottest new personality in Canadian television", but he has starred in several T.V. series from CJOH and was a radio personality at age 9 from a Toronto station. Ross Adair V571 has been awarded the Molson Trophy in the "McGill Awards" announced in March. Adam Saunders V571 writes to bring us up-to-date on his career since graduating from Ryerson Institute of Technology last May. A trip across the Dominion, to California ftotal 9,000 miles1 and then to Bermuda. He worked here for two months selling Wedgewood and playing piano at the Coral Beach Club and the Hog Penny. Adam is now with the Boiler Inspection and Insurance Co. and is learning about insuring boilers, pressure vessels, electrical equipment, machinery, refrigeration systems, turbines, etc. He still manages to find time for appearances with his five piece dance band and has had Kip Southam V601 "on the drums" for several engagements. David Bradshaw V571 B.Sc. tCarleton University1 is .now embarked on a two year Geology course for his M.Sc. at Durham University, England. Greg. Colman V591 is studying Chartered Accountancy with Peat, Mar- wick and Mitchell in Toronto. Tony Gray V611 is the Canadian Sales representative for Measurements Corp., a division of McGraw-Edison and the James Millen Corp. fN.Y. and Boston1. He is operating under the firm name of H. Roy Gray Ltd., Toronto. Ken Richmond V621 is with the Royal Bank in Belleville. BIRTHS Alley 4 At Toronto, Ontario, January 23, 1963, to Peter Alley V481 and Mrs. Alley, a daughter, Katherine. Arklay -4 At Montreal, P.Q., February 7. 1963, to James T. Arklay V511 and Mrs. Arklay, a daughter. Curtis - At Toronto, Ontario, February 21, 1963, to W. A. Curtis Jr. V471 and Mrs. Curtis, a son, Patrick Sherwin. Grout ee- At Brockville, Ontario, March 16, 1963, to Hugo E. S. Grout V471 and Mrs. Grout, a son and a daughter. llallward Q At Ottawa. Ontario. March 14, 1963, to John Hallward V461 and Mrs. Hallward, a daughter, Jennifer Rose. Hyland at At Toronto, Ontario. January 6 1963, to William A. H. Hyland V561 and Mrs. Hyland, a son. 'l'RlNl'l'Y t'Ul.l.l'Illl'I Sollthtll. l1l'Il'tllClt T51 Lash - At Toronto, Ontario, I-'emuary 128, 1963. lo John R N1 Lash V551 and Mrs. Lash, a daugltter. Lewis - At Montreal. RQ.. .lamuary -1. 1963, to llerbert 11 lynn V501 and Mrs. Lewis, a daughter. Luxton - At Hamilton. Ontario, l-'ohruary 26, 1963 to ti. Nlartin Luxton V501 and Mrs. Luxton. a son. Rogers - At Toronto, Ontario. January 27, 1963, to Ian l". ll Rout-rs 1'-181 and Mrs. Rogers. a son. Scowen - At Montreal, RQ.. February 22, 1963. to Philip ll Scowen V541 and Mrs. Scowen, a son. Sweny - At Toronto, Ontario. March 9, 1963. to 11. G. Sweny V481 and Mrs. Sweny, a daughter. MARRIAGES Cape-Rogers: At Beaurepaire, PQ., March 2, 1963. Beverley Joyce Rogers to .Iohn Christopher Cape t'55t. DEATHS Dumble - At Pittsburgh. Pa.. February 19. 1963. Lt.-Col. Wilfred Chat- terton Dumble R.E. tRet.l V881 Magann -- At Toronto. Ont., February 26, 1963. George Loranger Magann V101. Massie - At Toronto. Ont.. February 18, 1963, Henry Douglas Cuth- bertson Massie V251. Rackham - At Toronto. Ont., February 18 1963 Gerald K Rackham. M.C.. 1'0lt. lt ix nexer too soon to be thinking about the luture . what are you going to do7 . lN'hat ste-px are vnu tai-ang YOUR CAREER IS IN YOUR HANDS mwdrdx J mrwr? - :X gkhki 0LilltJ1l0I1 LUIIVLN llrsl for ll'- ff . own Rake, but in thi'- 99 tompetitive world youll 076 0 0 fgol rieed vour knowledge and gre- . . Uognvflunnjulnng-3 X J xour abnlttx to learn nntlniluee 'f' ' 1' . .K lforivoiino people we "' OD 'H 'fslxt v - X " 'leg o iuntiziekslleilrtiiriigtohiiiiiilrx' L ' ' ' t, rewarding tareers g I 'li vou'll dnt.-1 er the inxur- Y ' 'QBIQIIIU ante imiustrx' IN at the 5 - tenth' of things 4 And that means train- . . ing lN'hx'i1.vt gtxcuxatail 9 - when the time tome-' .74 , v C ,,xx.xiJ,x Lin. - f7fh-W-'mn fiinfflfnfvy . the two most tr usted words fm meat. . Trinity College School Record Vol. 66. No. 3 Xiiuiist, 151611 l'0N'l'l'IN'l'S Editorial Z! The Church at 'l'.C.S, 4 The Choir 6 Speech Day 8 Headinasters Report El Senior School Prizes 15 Athletic Prizes and Trophies 25 Honours 31 School Life 34 Recent Gifts to the School 34 Inspection Day 34 Ontario Public Speaking Contest 41 Fire 41 The School Dance 41 The Navy as a Career 42 The School Concert 44 The Annual Church Parade 44 The Jazz Concert 44 A Talk on Baffin Island 45 Visit by Beth Tzedec Synagogue 46 The Senior Political Science Club 46 Dramatics - Iolanthe 47 Features 54 Contributions 56 Below the Surface 56 Gerald Durrell - An Appreciative Essay 57 The Horsemen 61 Gabrielle Roy 63 Fanatandias 68 Whatzis? 68 Joseph Conrad 68 Charlie. Go Home 74 Sports 75 Cricket 75 Track and Field 81 Sports Day 82 The Maeee Cup 86 Gymnastics 87 Colours 87 Boulden House Record 89 Boulden House Prizes 91 Academic Awards 91 Athletic Awards 93 Tales and Thoughts 96 Rhymes of Our Times 101 Boulden House Athletics 105 Cricket 105 Soorts Day 108 Old Boys' Notes 111 Exchanees 113 TIIE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR The Right Rev. lf. H. Wilkinson, M.M., M.A., D.D.. Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY EX-OFFICIO The Bishop of Toronto, The Right Rev. F. H, Wilkinson. The Chancellor of the University of Trinity College, G. B. Strathy, Ikq., Q.C.. M.A.. LL.D. The Provost of Trinity College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D. The Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, Esq., M.A. The President of the Trinity College School Association, E. J. Huycke, Esq., B.A. The Chairman of the Trinity College School Fund, E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. MEMBER APPOINTED BY THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C. LIFE MEMBERS Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. Toronto The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. Toronto Ian H. Cumberland, Esq., D.S.O., 0.B.E., E.D. Port Hope G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. Toronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. Toronto R. P. Jellett. Esq. Montreal P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed.. LL.D., F.R.S.A. Port Hope Harold H. Leather, Esq, M.B.E. Hamilton Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. Hamilton Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. Toronto B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. Toronto G Stuart Osler, Esq. Toronto W, M. Pearce, Esq., M.C, Toronto Wilder G, Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D,, D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. Montreal Geoffrey E. Phipps, Esq. rChairmam Toronto Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. Toronto Norman Seagram, Esq. Toronto G. B. Strathy, Esq., Q.C., M.A., LL.D. Toronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M,A., D.D. Toronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE GOVERNING BODY Until October, 1963 Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B. Comm. Guelph Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. Montreal Leonard St. M. DuMoulin, Esq.. Q.C. Vancouver A. A. Duncanson, Esq., lHon. Secretary! Toronto Maitland D. McCarthy, Esq. Vancouver P. ti Osler, Esq. Toronto Col. llugh E. Pearson, M.C. Edmonton Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A.. C.A. Montreal W. W. Stratton, Esq. Toronto E. ll, Tanner, Esq., O.B.E. Calgary E. P. Tziylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. Toronto Until October. 1964 G. Drummond Birks, Esq. Montreal John M. Cape. Esq., M.B.E., E.D. Montreal P, A. IJLINIOLIIIYI, Esq. London, Ont. ti I". Harrington, Esq., B.A., BCL. Toronto The lion, Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde. C.D., B.A., BCL. Montreal Donovan N. Knight, Esq. Winnipeg Peter NI Lainfl. Esq., Q.C. Montreal R. ll Milner, Esq.. Q.C. Edmonton R ll Nlulhollancl, Esq. Montreal Norman O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C.. li..-X. 'lwromu T. L. Taylor, Esq. 'l'oronto llntil October, 1965 Colin M. Brown, Esq. l.onrIon, Ont. The Hon. H. D. Butterfield, B.A. llamilton. lit-rmurlzi I. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. Montreal J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. M. R. H. Garnett, Esq. Toronto New York A. S. Graydon. Esq., B.A., B.C.L. London, 41nt. H. L. Hall. Esq. J. W. Seagram. Esq. E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. A. R. Winnett, Esq., B.A. MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.t'.S. ASSOCIATION Colin S. Glassco, Esq. Lawrence E. Laybourne, Esq. Edward J. M. Huycke, Esq., B.A. Karl E. Scott, Esq. Hugh L. Henderson, Esq.. B.A.. B.C.L. E. Melville Winder, Esq., Q.C. SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Lindop, Esq., A.C.I.S. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott 419521, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge: B.A.. University of Toronto. Headmaster Emeritus Philip A. C. Ketchum 419331, M.A., B.Paed., LL.D., F.R.S.A. Chaplain The Rev. Keith G. Kiddell, B.A. 4Western1, L.Th. 4Huron1. Senior Master P. H. Lewis 419221. KOH leave of absence for one year1. House Masters 'lxoronlo Toronto Toronto T411'0I1lo Hamilton Toronto Toronto Toronto Victoria London Port Hope P. R. Bishop 419471, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures. Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 4Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1. 4Modern Languages1 Bethune House J. G. N. Gordon 41955-1961, 19621 B.A., University of Alhertag University of Edinburgh. 4English, Latin1 Brent Houst- Assistant Masters T. G. Connell f1961P, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 4Classics, English1 A. D. Corbett 41955, 19571, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 4Mathematics1 G. M. C. Dale 419461, C.D., B.A., University of Torontog B. Ed.. Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 4Latin, Greek1 A. E. Franklin 419601, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 4Modern Languages1 R. K. Goebel 419621, B.P.E., University of Alberta. 4Mathematics1 J. W. L. Goering 419611, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. tMathematics and Science1 M. A. Hargraft 419611. B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. . 4Mathematics and Science1 W. A. Heard 419561, B.Ed., University of Alberta. tMathematics and Science1 'X B llodgetts 119423, B.A., University of Toronto. University of Wisconsin. 1History3 A. H. llumble 119353, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. tEnglish3 H. M. Kirkpatrick 119573. B.A., University of Torontog M.A., Trinity College, Dublin, B.Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1Geography. History3 'I' W Lawson 119553, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., Kings College, Cambridge: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English3 P. H. Lewis 119223, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 1Scienee3 P. G. Phippen 119613, B.A.. University of British Columbia. 1History3 I3. P. Williams 119593, B.A., Sir George Williams College. 1French3 T A. Wilson 119573, M.A., University of Glasgowp Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1Science3 D. R. Wing 119563, B.Sc., University of Londong London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1Mathematics3 R. F. Yates 11933-1935, 19573, B.A., University of Torontog former House Master of Brent House, 1934-19353 former Principal of Boulden House. 1935-1941. 1English. History, Geography3 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters B. G. Anderson 119623, Waterloo Lutheran University. J. D. Burns 119433, University of Torontog Teachers' College, 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, Teachers' College. London. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Teachers' College, 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, A.R.C.A.. 0.S.A., member of Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colours. Fellow of International Institute of Arts and Letters. Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R. M. McDerment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N., 1Ret'd3 A.C.I.S. NIIYSG. Senior School Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House .. Mrs. M. Belton Matron, Senior School Mrs. H. B. Wilson, Reg. N. Di0li1i21n Mrs. E. Clarke Superintendent Mr, E, Nash lleadinaistcfs Sccrt-tary Miss l'. J. Sharp llousckccper, Boulden llousc MISS lt l"ll'k. lic: N 'l'hc 'l't'S. .-Xssociaition Executive Director .laiincs W. Kcri Secretary Mrs. A .I Ii .Iulltisntl April May June September THE CALENDAR Trinity Term School Dance Terin begins. Easter Day Sixth Form test examinations begin. School Concert Annual Church Parade of the cadet corps. Dr. F. W, Beare, Trinity College. Toronto, speaks in Chapel. 98th Anniversary of the founding of the School. Inspection Day: Inspecting Officer. Air Marshal C. It Dunlap. Chief of the Air Staff. S.A.C. Cricket Team at T.C.S. T.C.S. Cricket Team at Ridley. T.C.S. Cricket Team at UCC. School examinations begin. Whitsunday. Annual Memorial Service. Grade 13 Departmental Examinations begin. Speech Day: The Reverend Derwyn Owen Ph.D., Provost of Trinity College. Toronto. presents the prizes Term begins for New Boys and boys entering the Senior School from Boulden House. Term begins for others fl- ialfg :'fL7"- 'f,,f44 Z1 JH 1 G45 :i g l- x l ' . SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS .l, lT. Bayly tAssociate licad Prefectb, J. A. Fi. Callum CAssociate Head Prefectl A. B. P. Dullloulin, S. M. Robertson. A. F. Ross. E. D. Winder, HOUSE PREFECTS Brent f D, t'. llugill, D. R. Martin, .l. D. Newton, R. M. Seagram Bethune li. lf, ldllis. R. H, Gibson, G, R. Gray, R. R. L. Henderson. HOUSE OFFICERS Brent - ll, .I. Birks. T. M. Birks, N. C. Bradley, C. H. Brown, D. R. Doolittle, R C. S. Duggan, W. J. Dunlop, R. L. Evans, L. J. Kenney, D E. Macmillan R. H. Mc-Laren, B. T. Reid, E. J. Royden, N. P. Trott, W. J. Vernon, G Mrtf Westinghouse. Bethune - P. S, Boultbee, R, .I. Burns, J. E. Fordyce, C. H. Hassell, R, G. Matthews N. B. Maycock. R. A. Meclland, M. E. K. Moffatt, D. B. Nixon, P. B. O'- Brian, F, G. Prack, A. A. Steele, R. J. Tittemore, S. E. Traviss. CHAPEL Head Sacristan - J. U. Bayly CRUCIFERS D. C. Hugill, L. J. Kenney, S. E. Traviss, E. D. Winder SACRISTANS G. ll. Ambrose, J. G. Binch, A. M. Cowie, A. B. P. DuMoulin, R. F. Ellis, J. M. Esdaile, R. L. Evans, D. G. Gibson, C. H. Harrington, R. L. Harvey C. S. W. Hill. B. B. Kent, J. L. M. Kortright, M, D. P. Marshall, D. R. Martin R. G. Matthews, R. A. Medland, J. D. Newton, D. G. Price, A. F. Ross, R. M. Seagram B. B. Stackhouse, J. A. Stikeman, W. J, Vernon, J. R. Watts, A. C. Wrighti CHOIR Head Choir Boy - S. M. Robertson CRICKET Captain - S. M. Robertson Vice-Captain -A R. K. Arnold TRACK Captain - J. D, Newton Vice-Captain - A. B. P. DuMoulin THE CADET CORPS Cadet Squadron Leader - J, U. Bayly Adjutant M J. A. B. Callnm LIBRARY Head Librarian - M. E. K. Moffatt Assistant Head Librarian - G. H. Ambrose LIBRARIANS C. R. Cappcr, C. Chubb, J. M. Esdaile, D. M. S. Mc.G. Greer. J. R. Grynoch. D, A. .I. Hampshire, G. E. Hankin, C. H. I-Iassell, C. S. W. Hill, J. E. Humble, D. R. Lindop, D'A. P. Martin, A. A. Steele, N. C. Wallis, D. M. Wells. THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief S. E. Traviss ASSISTANT EDITORS I. If. Bayly. V, ll. Brown, R. F. Ellis, J. E. Fordyce. J. R. Grynoch, D. C. Hugill. R. B. L. Henderson, M. Laing. x 1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vol. 66 Trinity College School, Port llope, August. 1963 No. 3 Editor-in-t'hict - S. E. Traviss School News Editor - D. C. llugill. Assistants: N. C, Bradley, C. D. l'. George. D. A. G. Hampshire, IYA. ll. Martin. A N. Robinson, N. l'. Trott. Features Editor if Nl. Laing. Assistants: lt. E. Cundill. R. M. Matheson. Literary Editor J. U. ltaylg Sports Editor - J. E. Fordyce. Assistants: lt. K. Arnold, R. K. Evcrctt, D M. S. MeG. Greer, M. G. C. Sherman, J. A. Stikcman, J. R. Watts. Photography Editor - C. ll. Brown. Assistants: D. Dustan, M. V. Helm, D. Laing. Business Manager - G. lt. Grynoch. Assistants: T. M. Birks, It ll. Gibson, C. ll Hassell, D. R. Martin. Head Typist - R. B. L. Henderson. Assistants: M. W. Cooper, C. S. Chubb. It. L. Harvey, C. S. W. Hill. A. I-I. Ion, J. R. C. Irvine, D. E. MacMillan, lt. ti. Matthews. R. H. McLaren, S. G. Smith, R. G. Staber. J. S. Stewart, G. A. Wardman. Art J. A, Refurd Staff Liaison R. F. Ellis Photography Adviser P. R. Bishop, Esq. Official Photographer A. J. R. Dennys. 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 December. April and August. Printed by The Guide Publishing Co. Ltd., Port Hope, Ont. EDITORIALS Signs of the Times The boy who leaves T.C.S. this year and the boy who comes or returns this autumn is in many ways going to meet the same problems and challenges found in our modern adult society. At T.C.S. one cannot deny that we possess many of the ills that now beset our world and are working to destroy democracy and the spirit of man. First of all there is the old question of conformity. I am not talking about conformity in behaviour, daily schedule or dress but of conformity in outlook and in thought. Many people hide their true feelings and thoughts when certain things happen that they know are wrong for the sole reason that they would be cast out of their clique or group because it does not approve of independent thought. The great danger in this is that the pressure of public opinion at a school such as T.C.S. makes many afraid to take a stand on a controversial issue or do their duties as senior boys because if they did they would probably incur the displeasure of the whole school. and possibly the wrath of their fellow officers who have shirked their jobs and their responsibilities. This problem is most acute because if this tendency to conform to public opinion continues to grow and there are fewer people in our 1 'l'R1Nl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD society who are willing to sacrifice success and popularity for devotion to a cause, democracy will pass out of existence. Closely aligned with conformity is the problem of apathy and indifference - the "I don't give a damn" attitude of many who feel that there is no value found in examining and taking an interest in what is going on around them. If more people took an interest in other people and other matters besides themselves, we would be able to eliminate a great deal of selfishness which causes such plaguing prob- lems as prejudice, bias and ignorance. There is yet another undesirable feature which is threatening us and that is the lack of competition. We are not putting our best into our work. Many people who undertake various tasks are criticized tand often very severelyl because they do more than the minimum and thus show themselves to be interested. They are criticized by those who feel that they only do more than the minimum for the sake of gaining praise. recognition or reward, overlooking the fact that they probably enjoy their work and wish to show others that they take pride in doing a good job. If more people were to do more than the minimum in their daily lives, the world would be greatly enriched. -S. E. T. Fall Out Today, as the threat of the destruction of the world by nuclear arms looms over our heads, the public is content to see the tension build up along with the augmentation of the great deterrent. Many feel that as long as the deterrent is in effect, peace is preserved. How- ever, in order to keep up the great deterrent it has been necessary to keep developing bigger and more destructive bombs. Naturally these bombs must be tested. Every time a bomb is exploded anywhere in the world radioactive particles are released into the air currents which spread over great distances. These radioactive particles, if in a suffici- ently great concentration, are highly dangerous to mankind . . . par- ticularly to Canada which lies on the Great Circle Route of atomic fallout. As a result of the Russian nuclear tests held in the northern Arctic last year, radioactive particles started to drift down with the spring rains and settle more heavily here than in any other country in the world. The settling of these particles is extremely dangerous be- cause spring is the season when crops are sow.n and livestock put out to pasture. As a result, the contaminating particles will affect a great number of people because of its entry into our food. Scientists have come to the conclusion that any radiation at all does some damage to the living organisms. The degree of radioactivity is measured in three ranges. The first range is considered the normal: the second to be a warning to prepare counter-measuresg the third to be the most dangerous level. We in Canada are presently in range two. and four of our cities tCalgary, Winnipeg, Quebec and Sault Ste. Mariel were in range three during September and October last year. -The really shocking fact, recently revealed in an article on fall- out in Mar-lcan's Magazine, is not that Canada has this level of radio- activity but rather that very little is being done about it. There is no fallout data published and there are only 61 men working under the Radiation Protection Division who are given the job of dealing with llmwvvig swim- lIll'll5lll't'x hgixi- hi-vii lnlu-ii iii thi- lhili-il Slim Wliciivwi' ai high wiili-iii ul i'.iili.iliuii hm ln-1-ii iii-li-vii-il iii thi- iii 'l'lllNlI'X 1HI,I.l-,lily xvilinrl. lil-1 irlilr m iinl iiiiiil lili lixl xi ii that thix miip hw iii In this pmhluiii lt uns . - . -1' 4 Q' -pg tcst milk fm' pussihlv ixiiligitinii illx tho pmlili-iii is sulxvil hx' miiplx iiiltiiig itll thi- milk siipplx' :mil ii lmiii iuiiliiiiiiiitiil liililx iiiilil thi iiitiilm hm iiiuviiig thu i-mis ' - 4 Q - ' ' iz' 4 wilvvzh' 1 Q-' - "' " 1 ixul th it thu iii im lim ii illutixi liiithiiiimii i pliiit hix hovii built to iivmiitziiiiiiigitv iiiilli hx' ai xiii-i-izil prurvss l'iil'ui'tiiii:itvlv i'ii'tii:illx' iiutliiii-' hu he-4-ii iluiic iii Vziiiaiilzi tu iiiut A . 5 . this pmlilviii. We shuiilsl wiki- up giiul lm-L' this pmhli-iii i'i-gilistivzi by tlllilllg suvh :iutiuiis :is iiizippiiig giiwziw ul' high I'lltiiUlll'tlVilf'. tm-still' our driiikiiig waitciy ilowlupiiig muiil1-1'-:iii-:isiin-s fm' thi- I'lllliUlll'llNl sotopvs, tht' ggitlicriiig uf iiiim- iliitii iiiiil wlnsi-i' voiiiiuvtiuiis ln-lwv wiviitists wliiw ilvzil ixith i':iilii1:ii'tix'iIy' :mil piihlii- hi-:ilth ullii-izils S ll 'l' 1 -1 1 1 l'flJl'l'HllS HI' 'l'lll'1 lTl'ff'Hltll I iuiit limi, ilmlt In higlilu li I- lzllix. l. I- l. llviirlt-i'suii. 5 lu Iiuiviw. Hclitoi'-iii-4'liiufg .I H iiiyiiiii-li, .I lf l"iii'ilyi-it Roni' Row: P. H, Bislmp Izsqg ll I. Rini-' Iwi, li 1 lliwill 1 ll Riwiwiig NI Lziiiigg .I l' li1ll'lf..X ll lhiiiihli- limi 5 i 4 'I'ltlNl'l4'Y 4'tll.l,l'ItllC SVHINTJI, REUORD 7 . ' T f K - W E iXeoo o ..-abr iff U ft 'tiff I Q H, pf oo F505 Al l ' asf This is the season for inventories, and a chaplain too must analyze and compare the various influences of his work and spiritual programme. There is a fixed framework of discipline and worship here. Boys enter into this quickly, sometimes reluctantly - 6:30 p.m. Evening Vhapel, the Sunday 8 am. Holy Communion 9:45 Mattins and 5:15 pm. Evensong and sermon. These are set functions and opposition builds against the system, yet not even the students can suggest alternative activities. if Fhapel were not enforced. This term, experiments were made of voluntary Chapel - Compline every evening at 9:45 p.m. during Lent. The students took the service. and most of the boys who came were in night attire - and the Memorial Vhapel heard the whispered tread of slippers. and saw the 'I'llI'I S.f'Xt'ItIS'l'ANS ANU VRUVIFERS l'lllXllX iIlllI'1.l' Nl lIIl'll lII"l'Hlill I brightness ol' dressing gowns :ind tlu- stinuuuge .ind ul-nd lun-PY. ul pyjalllizis Iloud l'yl'lllilf uns gi soleruu dui .en-l tiom l 'ill Ii UU p in .I NI'lxl' uns held, ullere lllLlSll'lS pre4u'lu-d on the Si-vez: Words ol .lvvllw lr-nu the l'i'oss Nlessrs Gordon, lXll'l'illillll1'lx, III-and Il.nle. Iiishop the lla-.nd nmster :Ind the Vliaiplguu I-in-li slmlin' trout situ-I-ritx Sonu- llnys sldiifl I for the xi hole sei'x'u'e others vould lm-que uuiiung the liynins liaistei' was an gorgeous dui uezltlu-rvisu :ind the fm-hool Ixuiglil s 1 'll ol lf hood Nu- thu o lllllll ol lnuuoi .'Ullll' It' the exeiteiua I ' I lf " ' .' X I - ' LQ ' . . . , , , Iulily :is nuuulested hi' .lesus I luist, the 1 horzil l',ll4'lllll'l9l uns zu lllIlX'lll' seri'iI'e, :ind the ehou' und Nh' Vohu luush'-ll nezn' uneels' wines I the niusit' wus truly' luieuns ot' prgiise quid iuspirzition The Vhupel was visited hy Iuo Quest spenliers, the llex' lli' l-' it N Retire ot' Trinity Vollege, Toronto, .ind .lr l' r':u'ey', 'l'he Nleinorizil Serviee uns held on ld.'llllSllllIllly'. :ind the solenuu procession ot' young inen surrounded the outdoor cross The nzunf were read :ind heads bowed. for the Svnool does not forget The l,1'zix'ii1L, Service I-urries with it nieinories und thoughts that :ure locked I-zu'el'ulli into ezleh worshippei"s he:n't. Young nien on their wzix' into l'nix'ers for the last Iinie ull together W this iiuleml is zi moment ol' life th it can never he ieeuptured The term is over and ll yearns work done or is iti' Soine of th seeds will grow - c'hzn'aietei's will he l'lllill'QOIl, examples will hi indelibly outlined. Fan anyone evaluate this worki' lt is doubtful indemd but Inav God who has blessed this St-hool. bless also earh rezuler :ind espeeizilly those who are leziving to enter lurcmi' avenues of life -!-'l'he I'h:ipl:iin M -' il 'l Nh' Sydney ll Watson ll.I'.-Xl. 0,S..'X.. l'ri1uipul ol the Ihiturio I'olla-'ie ul' AVI, HQ In-'UI-k I4 livwmn li 'l'lilNl'l'Y l'Hl,l,l'IGI'I SVIIUUI. 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G 'TH agawi 53333 ' Sm fb 55:5 E' 'Um W '-:nm -:..ClUQcr,Uq Ev-fgmlz J: I' PF Illia Zh U IININIPIIIMI ll I II 'cs 5 C13 a ff-' f"f,a y 'IIZINVIY 1'Hl,I.lflllC SVIIUHI. Rlii'Ulilb S eecb D39 The distribution of athletic awards took place as usual on the Friday evening preceding Speech Day. A warm and pleasant evening. unusual this year, san' a large gathering of parents, staft and boys on the south terrace where the Headmaster and Mr. Tottenham presided at the ceremony. Later in the evening the guests repaired to Osler Hall for the traditional evening of music and song featuring the Boulden llouse orchestra. an innovation which was received with enthusiastic applause. Following the Leaving Service at 11 ani., the prize giving took place on the north terrace after a few words of welcome by the Chair- nian of the Board of Governors, Mr, G. E. Phipps. Mr. Phipps also made a presentation to Mr. Armstrong, paying tribute to the twenty-five years of devoted service he had given the school. The Headniaster's report, which appears below, was followed by the address of the Rev. Dr. D, R. G. Owen, Provost of Trinity College. Toronto, who outlined the role and purpose of the independent school. Schools and colleges such as TCS. can justify their existence only -I Xlr IJ ll. -Xrnistrong with his presena tation rf-lf-bi'atim5 his twenty-five years' s+-rx1r'r- 'it TPS i . . i 'I'ltlNl'l'Y t'Ol.l.l'Itll'l St'lltltll. llliftlllll ll if they are able to fulfil the general principles and ainis of education to a pre-eininent degree, he said. Addressing the graduating students. he emphasized that "the purpose of a school such as 'T.C.S. is to fit you for everything." The Provost went on to explain that the independent school was not concerned with teaching the skills necessary to making a living but imparting principles that can form the basis of living. Defining education as a general enlargement of the mind. Dr, Owen described how an independent school might fulfil this function. One way was by holding up "the habitual vision of greatncssn in taking account of the great contributions of the past. This legacy of culture contained many important by-products. It should teach discrimination and good judgement, the ability to distinguish between the first .intl second rate in life. between the average and the outstanding. Dr. Owen also said that self-discipline was most important and most difficult to learn. Once mastered. however. a student could go on to think and act independently and to make an original contribution to his society. HEADMASTER'S REPORT Mr. Chairman. Dr. Owen, Ladies and Gentlemen: In a recent edition of the "Times Educational Supplement" there is a report that a number of English schools are abolishing their Speech Days. I hope that such revolutionary ideas from the Old World will not cross the ocean to infect us iust as we are beginning to establish some respectable roots to our traditions. This is the 98th Annual Speech Day of the School. and on behalf of the masters and boys I welcome you most warmly to it. It is a particular pleasure to have with us today Dr. D. R. G. Owen, Provost of Trinity College. Toronto. T.C.S. was founded to prepare boys for entry to Trinity College, and over the years the connection between these two educational institutions has been care- fully maintained. Educators have always recognized the importance of continuity between elementary and secondary education, but some- times they have been slow to realize that. as Wordsworth has said. "the child is father of the man". What takes place in secondary schools is of vital importance to the universities. The recent appointment of the Headmaster Emeritus as Special Adviser to the President of the University of Toronto for Secondary School Affairs fulfils a long-stand- ing need for a link between the High Schools and the universities. I hope. too. that because of the close connection between Trinitv College and this School. some of the problems that boys face when they enter universities can be solved at our end: perhaps we can find ways and means of giving boys a better preparation for what is to come. That Dr. Owen and I are Old Bovs of the same school is a further reason for the warmth with which I welcome him to T.C.S. lt is a pleasure to have the Headmaster Emeritus here today. He has had a most interesting winter in Africa and we are all lool-:ing forward to hearing about his travels and to seeing much more of him next year. During the past year T.C.S. lost one of its strongest and most faithful supporters. Septimus Stuart Dulloulin was number 1053 in the Register, having entered the School on January 12th. 1889. Of all T.C.S. Old Boys. few can have had such a distinguished sporting career as the famous "Seppi" Dulloulinz indeed. few Canadians can touch ll! 'l'llINl'l'Y 4'Ol,l.lClll'I SVIIUUL IQICUUIRID his i'ecoi'il. lle played on six llzimilton Tiger Grey Cllp teams. he was ii member of the All Vziziiidgi Hugger team, he coached the Winnipeg footbzill team. and the Ilumilton Tigers: lie was President of the Inter- provinrizil lfootbziil l'nio'i. the Ontario Football Union, the Saskatche- xriin Football Union. and the Western Rugby Football Union. He played cricket for tfaiizidu. toiirinfi the US. as a member of the All Canada teznn, lle was elected at Lite Member of the Hamilton Tigers, the only main ever to be so honoizred. Recently he was honoured by the Grey Vup Voiiiiiiittee when they presented him with a plaque commemorating his services to t'anadian lootball. His sporting career started at T.C.S., where he played on the first football and hockey teams for three years, raptaining both in his final year, and where he played for four years 'lllli S4'lltlOl. l'HEFFIl"l'S AND 'FHFI HEADMASTER lfroiit lion. .I i-X, H, Valliim, The lleadmzister, .I, U, Bayly, liziitk lion. .X l" lloss. S. NI. Robertson, A. B. P. UuMoulin, FI. D. Winder. 'l'ltINl'l'Y t'tll.l.I'ItiI'I St'lItlUl. liI'1t'Ultl1 ll on the first cricket team, captaining the team in his final two years. Ile always retained an interest in his old schoolg until a year or two ago he was regularly seen at our football games, and he would often come to the Annual Football Dinner. ln 1933 he was elected a Governor. and in 19-18 he was made a Life Member of the Governing Body llis interest in T.C.S. will be greatly missed. I would now like to tell you something of what we have been doing at the School in the last year. The daily services in the Chapel have continued to give T.C.S. boys the opportunity for a few moments ol meditation away from the rush of school life. The new Chaplain, the Reverend Keith Kiddcll, has carried out his duties with enthusiasm and has entered very fully into the life of the School. Classroom work and study occupy by far the largest segment of a boy's time. as they should. Some of it has, I hope. been exciting. It would be unrealistic to suppose that all learning trans- sports you boys with delight, and fills you with unbounded enthusiasm to get up early to rush into the classroom every morning of the year. tsome educators would have us believe this possiblel. For in all real learning there is drudgery. If your studies are made to seem worth- while, if you can see that they lead you somewhere, if all learning, to vary Tennyson's words. . . . .His an arch wherethro' Gleams that untravell'd world whose margin fades For ever and for ever .... if you boys can once become curious about your work and want to dis- cover, then the drudgery of study is made worthwhile. We are fortunate in having on the staff, men who have in large measure this gift of inspiring boys to want to pass through the arch of which Tennyson speaks. Athletically this has not been an outstanding year. In the major sports the cricket team, in spite of being severely hampered by a late spring and early examinations, came closest to a Little Big Four victory. As in the case of the squash team. they lost out in the end to U.C.C. The gym team was particularly good this year, having won the championship for Central Ontario, and the track relay team also won this same distinction for the first time since we entered these com- petitions. In the annual D.C.R.A. shooting competition. T.C.S. came 8th in a total of over 500 schools. No review of the year would be complete without mentioning In- spection Day. Over 1,000 visitors heard the Inspecting Officer praise T.C.S. as having, "a school cadet corps second to none", a glowing compliment from the Chief of the Air Staff. Mr. Armstrong. Mr. Phip- pen and Mr. Prower are to be commended for the leadership and direction they gave the boys in the long weeks of preparation. The boys themselves will not soon forget the compliment paid them by Air Marshal Dunlap. I have said on several occasions earlier this year that "lolanthe" was the most ambitious production ever staged in recent years at T.C.S. The sixty-seven boys involved were ably assisted, land I am sure in- spiredl, by masters' wives and daughters, and the Headmaster's secre- taries. Mr. Bishop's scenery, the costuming, Mr. Prower's music, the inspired acting, and above all the professional smoothness of the pro- 12 'l'liINl'l'Y t'Ul,l,l'IGlC SCHOOL RECORD duction are a tribute to the competence of the Directors, Messrs. Gor- don and Wilson. the puckish leer of Gibson. the Lord Chancellor, will not soon be forgotten., The various clubs have had another successful year. I want to mention the work of the Librarians who, under the guidance of Mr. and Mrs. Humble, have done such a remarkable job in recording, cata- loguing and Sll3lVll'lg. Over 2851 books were taken out of the Library this year, an average of 14.3 books per boy. Ambrose deserves par- ticular commendation for his always interesting displays in his cabinet just inside the Library cloorg the only disappointment was that the white mouse, or I should say the mother mouse, did not live up to what was expected of her! The trebles in the Choir were especially good this year, and Mr. Cohu is deservedly proud of their achievements. I must also mention the display on Inspection Day in Boulden House The projects showed imagination, and in many cases must have been the result of extensive research. The art display was nothing short of fascinating. I am sorry that Mr. Airola, who has done such a good job teaching art. is leaving Canada this year. We are also losing Mr. Connell. He joined us in 1960 and be has been a loyal and conscientious member ol' the staff. Our best wishes go with him and his good wife for happiness in their new life on the West Coast. Mr. Williams joined the staff of Boulden House in 1959 and came over to the Senior School three years ago. He is leaving to take up an appointment at Stanstead College, where in addition to teaching he will have some administrative responsibilities. He has always been willing to do just a little more than is asked. I wish him every success. Mr. Godfrey has been appointed Housemaster at King's College School in Windsor, Nova Scotia, and is returning there to teach after two years in Boulden House. We shall miss the Sherlock Holmes pipe, the deer-stalker hat, the shooting stick, and the sight of his dogged, plodding figure as he makes his way across the playing fields. He leaves with our best wishes for his continued success. I know that I can say with confidence that the whole staff is looking forward, as I am, to Mr. Lewis' return. His buoyant good humour and wise counsel have been missed during his year's absence. Mr. Dale was appointed my Assistant at the beginning of the year. He has proved himself once again to be a tireless worker. a most help- ful colleague and a very able administrator. I am deeply grateful to him. Changeovers are easy for no-one, but the co-operation that I have had has eased the burden of what could have been a difficult year. I refer not only to members of the teaching staff, but also to the Bursar and his staff. the Doctor and the Nurses, the Matrons, Mrs. Clarke and, of course, my very able secretaries, Miss Sharpe and Mrs. Doggett. Boulden House has had a good year, under the capable leadership of Mr. Tottenham. I thank him for all the help he has given me. The T.C.S. Association has had another very active year, largely due to the efforts of the Executive Director and its able President, Edward Huycke. Meetings have been held this year in Toronto, Hamil- ton. Montreal and Kingston, and at all these gatherings there was a very respectable turn-out of Old Boys and parents. In February my wife and I, accompanied by Mr. Kerr, visited the Western Branches of the Association, so that a new Headmaster might make himself known to Old Boys and parents in that part of the country. We returned to Port Ilope very conscious that TCS. is very much a national school. IMINIIX -mln.: xwH'uuI un-.Huw 13 i . Pi -, A I' ..z.. Z fi -1 -.. 14 TRINITY COLLEGIC SCHOOL RECORD I am glad to say that twelve boys from Western Canada have been accepted for the School next year. Of all the Provinces only Prince Edward Island will not be represented. The Ladies' Guilds in Toronto. Montreal and Port Hope have been active. The Montreal Branch continues to give a generous bursary, and this year the Toronto Branch has completely renovated the Prefects' Common Room. They have also made some additions to the Guild Room, and have supplied curtains which add a touch of colour to the rather stark Assembly Room. Old Boys and friends of the School have again been very gen- erous. Col. J. G. K. Strathy has given a replica of his Queenis Own sword to the Commanding Officer of the Cadet Corps, and P. C. Osler. Esq.. has given seven ceremonial swords for the other officers. Two silver altar vases have been given by Miss Grant in memory of her parents. who were. for a long time. friends of the School. Dr. Hamilton Baxter is presenting us with the Canadian Centennial Series, a new seventeen volume history of Canada. The School is grateful for these and many other gifts already acknowledged. During the winter and spring we have all been very much aware of the painting of the twelve apostles which now adorn the walls of the Chapel. This major work of art has been executed by Mr. Sydney Watson, the distinguished and gifted Principal of the Ontario College of Art. We are very glad to see him here to-day. His distinctive and beautiful addition to the fabric of the Chapel will do much to enhance the reputation T.C.S. already enjoys as having the finest school Chapel in the country. We are most grateful to Mr. Watson and his assistant, Mr. Humpherson. Of the donors I hope to be able to say more at a future date. In the meantime just let me say that T.C.S. will never be able to thank them enough. I would also like to announce that two new bursaries have been given to the School. The Christmas bursary, of the value of 8200, has been established from contributions of friends in memory of a former Head Sacristan and member of the first gym team. It is to be awarded at the end of the Michaelmas term, and may be used for any purpose the circumstances indicate. The Winspear Foundation in Edmonton is giv- ing a bursary to the School next year. lt has been decided to award it to a boy from the West who, without the generosity of the Foundation. would not be able to come to the School. The TCS. Fund continues to grow Every year many boys, now over forty. are brought to the School through generous scholarships and bursaries provided by this Fund. Furthermore the Fund is almost our only bastion against rising costs. Many of you will know that the Governing Body has appointed a committee to prepare a comprehensive plan for the future of the School. In the past year we have held thirteen lengthy meetings, and I know there are many more to come before our recommendations are complete. Very recently a committee has been formed to make recom- :nendations for the Centennial celebrations of the School. That many distinctions and honours have been won by Old Boys will be obvious if you glance through the last few pages of your Spur-cli Day booklet. To pick out one is perhaps somewhat invidious, but I do think it worthwhile pointing out that the brothers Ritchie, t'h:n-lcs. who is Canadian Ambassador to the United States, and Roland, u ho is a member of the Supreme Court of this country. have both of li 'l'ItlNl'I'Y c'ol.l,l-itil-I SVIIUUI. III'1L'0ltll I5 them been given the additional distinction of being awarded honorary degrees by their old college, i,L'lIIiII'tlkC in Cambridge. Surely this is unique in the annals of the degree honoris causa. There have been a few outward changes this yeari a new time table' a new system of arranging classes, and fewer holidays I am told. Per- haps there have also been a few less noticeable changes. The aims of the School, however, have remained unchanged as they have remained unchanged for ninety-eight years. Perliaps over the years emphasis has varied: there may be different interpretations placed on some aspects of what we are trying to do. Essentially, TCS still tries to prepare boys soundly for the next stage of their education. 'l'.fQ'.S. con- tinues to put emphasis on the development of a strong and healthy body. Self-discipline remains as essential to the boys of this generation as it was to those who have gone 20, 30. 98 years before them. Keen- ness and enthusiasm for the right things are still sought after qualities. Perhaps even more important than formerly is adaptability combined with an unshakeable faith in the principles of Christianity. Adaptability is important because of the headlong speed of changing conditions in this second half of the twentieth century. Our faith in the basic doctrine of love, which includes a duty to help our fellows, and to serve others is now. as it always has been, the key to a useful and happy life. To those boys who are leaving this year I have a final piece of advice. You are going to find that you will stand head and shoulders above a good many of those around you in later life. Do not be sur- prised by this. Make the best use of your advantages. Re proud that you have had this education at T.C.S., yet temper your pride with humility. Remember your advantages and privileges imply an obliga- tion to help others. Godspeed to you all. SENIOR SCHO0L PRIZES TRINITY PRIZES Sixth Form: The Chancel1or's Prize: Given by G. B. Strathy, QC., M.A., I.L.D.. Chancellor of Trinity University M. E. K. Moffatt VIB Form: Given by The Headmaster Emeritus G A. Wardman CE Form: Given by G. E. Phipps E. J. Royden VA Form: Given by C. F. W. Burns C. D. P. George VB1 Form: Given by The Hon. P. H. Gordon A. A. Steele IVA Form: Given by Col. H. E. Pearson J. M. Esdaile IVBl Form: Given by Canon F. H. Cosgrave R. T. W. Bower 16 'l'liINI'l'Y L'UI.I,l'1Gl'I SCHOOL HPICORD IYR2 F0l.'lllI hlvc-11 by Vol. .I. IC Osborne M. H. Phillips III.-X Form: Gln-n by Arguo Nlzlrtin IH IHUH1 my of lD'.-Xwy' Maxrtin G. P. Qt. G. O'Bl'i2ill IIIRI Form: Ginn by if F. llzlrrillgtmm W, A. Hafner IIIR2 Form: N . mven by H. NI. Oslur F. J. Rupert THIC IIE.-Xl! BOY .-NND "H,XN4'I'II,I.UR'S PRIZE IXIAY .U F. K Kluffzlt IIIINIIN IIIIII-IGI NI IIIIIII, IRIIIIIIII II SUBJECT PRIZES IN THE SIXTH AND FIFTH FORMS III-tl IIIIIII 5 IIXIIIYI I-tIII:I-1 XI IIIIII XIIIIIIIi I-'Inst' IIIII-II III IIII-IIIIIII III ,XIIIIIIINIIIIII XYIII'I'I'II III I-IIIIIIII I' ,I A SIIILIII 'E If II Xl SUIIIIIII' lIIII'II III IIII'IIIIIII III XIIIIIIINIIIIII IIVIIISIIII III Nllx III-IIINIIII .I lf I-I IIIX I"II'AI IIIII-II III IIILIIIIIIN III' XII IIIIINIIIIII IIIII-II III' II I' .II'IIl'II Il I' IIIIIIII I II HIVIIIIIII 'I'III- IINIIIIII I!I'I-III III-IIIIIIIQII I'I'IfI-' IQIII-II III III-I III-.IIIIIIINII-I I II I IIIII IIIIIL' ISIIIIIIIII IIIXIIIIII III 'I"-I'II'III- I'I'I'I- II IZ XI III SL'B.II'fI"I' PIIIZIC WIXXICIIS IN 'I'III-f SIXTH IWIIIKI I III Ii.. If ID. I'. GcIII'gI- Il-'I'vIII'II. III-rIrI:III, III'.II I'iI.I'III'II, XIII IWIIIII stIII'y,I S, H 'l'I'LII'Iss IIII-llg KIIIII-.II-IIQc I .X IX II IIIINIIIIIIIII 'III I ' ". ' ., , ' I '.. . I ' IIxII.I II. Ir Izlllm IIrl'U4gI.IIIIII I II It III.II IIIINIIIII, XIIII I'lIIIIl IL'III'L'.I NI IC K NIIII'I':III II.:ItiII, YIIII IJIIIVIII SIIIIIIIAI-I 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ENGLISH VI Form: Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. H. .I. H, Petry A. B. P. DuMoulin V Form: First: Given by H. R. Milner A. N. Robinson Second: Given by C. M. Russel G. H. Ambrose Special English Essay: Given by the Fifth Form English Masters T. M. Birks. D, M. S. MacGregor-Greer FRENCH VI Form: First: Given by Mr. Justice Miller Hyde C. D. P. George Second: Given by Peter Laing H. J. Birks V Form: First: Given by R. D. Mulholland T. M. Birks Second: Given by Ian Campbell G. P. Hebert Oral French Prize: Given by Brig. J. M. Cape C. D. P. George LATIN VI Form: Given by G. M. Huycke M, E. K. Moffatt V Form: First: Given by N. O. Seagram D. R. Lindop. N. C. Wallis Second: Given by G. S. Osler T. M. Birks SPANISH V Form: Given by Strachan Ince R. K. Arnold GERMAN V Form: Given by H. L. Hall C. D. P. George HISTORY YI Form: Given by A. A. Duncanson G. R. Gray V Form: First: Given by W. M. Pearce C. D. P. George Second: Given by P. C. Osler D. R. Lindop. G. M. Westinghouse GEOGRAPHY VI Form: Given by Brigadier Ian Cumberland R. F. Ellis V Form: First: Given by M. D. McCarthy A. A. Steele Second: Given by Dudley Dawson J. E. McDonald 'l'lilNI'l'Y t'Ul.l.I'1t3l'I Sl'IlUOI. III'It'tJltll lil MA'l'I lEMA'I'It 'S VI Form: Given by Col. J. G. K. Strathy M. E K. Moffatt V Form: Given by Colin Glassco A. N. Robinson SCIICNVE VI Form: Given in memory of Sir William Osler by J. G dePencier G. R. Gray M. IC. K. Moffatt V Form: First: Given by P. A. Dtillloulin D. R. Lindop Second: Given by S. II. Ambrose .I. R. Grynoch PRIZES FOR GENERAL PROFICIENCY IN THE IV AND Ill FORMS IV Form: Given by Sir Harry Butterfield, A. R. Winnett. Karl Scott. C. B. C. Scott. G. H. George C. S. W. Hill B. B. Kent D. Laing D. P. Martin P. C. Moffatt D. D. Paget D. MacL. Wells A. C. Wright III Form: Given by E. P. Taylor. Colin Brown, E. M. Sinclair. Drunnnond Birks. A. A. Barnard N. A. E. Evans P. G. B. Grant H. B. Kennedy J. L. M. Kortright R. M. Mewburn R. B. Noble M. G. M. Sketch E. F. Willis OTHER PRIZES ART Prizes given by the Ladies' Guild F. G. Prack. L. G Smith 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ACTING Best Actor: Given in memory of Col. H. C. Osborne by Col. J. E. osbm-ne The Butterfield Trophy and Prize: Given by Sir Harry Butterfield WRITING R. H. Gibson W. J. Dunlop The Gavin Ince Langrnuir Memorial Prizes, founded by the late Colonel J. W. Langmuir. given for the best contributions to "The Record" during the School year: Short Story: 'tThe Horseman" Essay: "Among the Pebble Hoarders" Poetry: "A Prayer Answeredi' Humour: "How to Write an Essay" SPEAKING Debating: The Barbara Erskine Hayes Prize for Debating Reading in Chapel: Given in memory of Dyce Saunders by S. B. Saunders Extempore Speaking Prize: Given by Argue Martin C. S. Chubb C. D. P. George J. U. Bayly D. P. Martin R. B. L. Henderson D. R. Doolittle R. B. L. Henderson MUSIC Prize Endowed by J. D. Ketchum D. D. Paget PHOTOGRAPHY Winners of the Competition: First Prize given by Strachan lnce D. Laing Second Prize given by Colin Brown C. H. Brown AIR CADETS Flying Scholarships R. W. Green, M. H. Phillips SPECIAL PRIZES AND AWARDS Members of the Choir: Choir Pins, given by Mrs. E. P. Taylor The Fhoir Award. founded by the late Capt. F P. Daw: Given by the Ladies' Guild Special Choir Award: Given by the Choirmaster The Ilugel Prize for Geology Head Librarianls Award: Given by B. Saunders Special Librarian's Award: Given by lan Campbell S. M. Robertson G H. Ambrose H. J. Birks M. E. K. Moffatt G. H. Ambrose Vin' l'ii1 l'ilv. l'ilm Vila' Vila' l'lllXllX Iillllinl MIIHUI lilwulilr I Nlgii'Qgiix-I lxvlvliliiii l'i'l.'v .I I. XI lxiuiill lil I'ii'sI XULII' 1 ililiil'iIL1l' lmpiix lg I- Mill. - r . fy V iiighy llislury i'i'm- Suvoiiii Xvgii' 1 liaillviige- lmpiix li li i.l.iilixi i"Hlllllil'li ivy' llim' lglia' Uxxmlii Rishi S if i' iii Vullllvili St'il'lll't' l'l'ill'i Gin-ii in im-iimry wt' mil 1' S Kim-Iiim-N li Ii Ix.1ii .-Xiiiiwui' Nlviiimigil l'i'iu-' Fclllliiivii iw ill' il il .iXl'iiIulll' S lf 'l'rgix SI'EL'lA1, PRIZE WINNERS I to ly: NI. In. lx. Nloftzitt film-:ui I.ihi'1ii'i:ii1s .Mvuni lil-:ui l,m gnu! K'l1ziiic'clloi"s Prize Nlziiii V, IJ. if l9wi'gxv Mvorgm- I.c-ywstci' Iiigla Classics Prizo, Fciiiiiclcik Prize lor 5Q'iL'llf'0.l S. IC. 'I'rzwiss fi,iL'lll 'x tmxi lt Xiiiimii' Gov0i'noi"s Silver Modal for Iiiigiisii. Rigby His 'ri' 2 . . , . , Nicmoriul l'i'izc.v U II. .Xiiilmmsu 18pm-inl Vhoir .Xi-.4'iwi, Spf-riail 'iilw iilu cl lim tm mlm x i ii 1 Libi'i1i'1aiis .'Xxx'zii'mi,i II. .l, In Q' Y ' '- 3 ' S. Duggan 'Most liiipmvvd f'zuivI,u sf Ni. Ruin-i'ts'mi i1'Iiuii" .Xuzmi 1 ,, V, . . . R. l.i Evans 41mvuriiui'-K,vm-itil s Xlmigil mr Nizitiiviiinliw. .Iuhiiw Exhibition tm- Nlzitiisi 22 TRINITY l'Ul,LEGE SCHODL RECORD Special Prize for Assistance on "The Record": Given by G F. llzu-rington R. B. L. Henderson The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form G. P. St. G. 0'Brian The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form J. M. Esdaile The F. A. Bethune Scliolarship in the Fifth Form C. D. P. George The Jubilee Award for Mzitheinzitics in the Fifth Form D. R. Lindop The llouse Prefects' Awards, given by the Headmaster. The Prefects' Awards. given by the Headmaster. The .lim McMullen Memorial Trophy: Given by the Directors of the 'l'.t'.S, Association A. B. P. DuMoulin Special Award for outstanding contribution to the life of the School R. H Gibson The George Levcester Ingles Prize: First in Classics in the Sixth Form C. D. P. George The .lubilee Exhibition for llrlzithematics: Founded bv the late E. Douglas Armour R. L. Evans V. ll. P. George being present- ed with the Founders Prize for Science by Mr. G. E, Phipps, li'h:urnian of Governing Body. I I'llv I'Iu- l'h0 l'h0 I'hv l'IiINIlX 11IllIV1.I'N1II'HII l.I1IvlII 'S I0ll!IlIll'N I'I'Ifl' lui Nm Il'II1t' Iffsl 1ImIlsIn'II In IIII- l1III'5II XXIIILIIII IMI--I I III Im-nmrx III IIII- I-mxmlm' I II I 1.1.11 I IIVUICIIIIIIlntIXk'lIIull'N Nllu-I NI'-1I'Il Im I'II'IIl Yl' , I . . XI llllII'l:l'lIl'I.ll5 XII--IQII Im XI.nII11-mall-X II I I um Ilvglzi I! ox 'xml lIllll11'lllrl'N I'l'l!l' Xlm Il I lx XIHII :Il v , IBIUIIM NIuI.1I .I I Inlx I X I I ullum "1 -' ,."" L ,, , ,, , .. 5. Ia. IVLIYINQ I'OI'K'lYlIIL1 IIN' ll'lII lynn-r'1Iwn1w NIMIQII Im' Izrlglls . ' 7 x' ". ,, I1 Irmn XII, ll. I.. IIIIIIIIN. Ih.mm.1.1 III th. Iirwm-v'I1iI1g IZUIIY 74 'l'HlNl'l'Y t'Hl.l,I'IHl'f SVHOUI, RECORD THE ASSOCIATE HEAD PREFECTS EQUAL WINNERS OF THE BRONZE MEDAL .I. A. B. Cullum and J. U. Bayly , News-9-fcsvcsoe-Users SUM FZ 2755 'l'RlNl'I'Y t'tll.l.l'IGl'f St'lItltDl, ltl'Il'H ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES Given by the following Governors and lfrientls of tht- School: C. B. C. Scott Col H. E Pearson C. F. W, Burns C. M. Russel E. P. Taylor Dudley Dawson R. D. Mulholland C. F. Harrington Brig. John Nl. Cape Colin S. Glassco P. A. DuMoulin Colin M. Brown E. M. Sinclair Col. .l. G. K. Strathr J. W. Seagram .l. C. dePencier G. Drummond Birks The Headmaster H. R. Milner H. L. Hall J. W. Kerr Dr. R. McDerinent Mrs. Alan Stewart The Ladies' Guild A. B. Schultz, Jr. A. B. Massey Mrs. H. Y. Russel lm 25 Hon. Mr. .lttrzticc Tlillcr llytltr .l. W. Bartlett P. C. Uslet' Sti'acli:ui lncc I S ' Canon C. .. . . Stuart S. ll. Ambrose M. D. lllc-Carthy Dr. P. A C. Peter M. l.a Ketclitini ing G. M. Huycke Sir llarry Butterfield Karl E. Scott Robert P. .lcllett lan B. Campbell G. B. Strathy Sydney B Saunders G. Osler Col. J. Ewart Osborne Norman Seagram Reverend F. H. Cosgrave Norman O. Seagram Argue Martin W. M. Pear CC Brig. Ian IHI. Cumberland A. A. Duncanson G. E. Phipps B. M. Osler A. R. Winnett FIRST TEAM COLOURS tI'ewter Mugs with the School Shieldi Hon. P. H. Gordon K. Arnold Swimming, Cricket J. Burns Football. Hockey lCapt.l' R. Doolittle Football 1Capt.l. Squash tCapt.t R. Grynoch Gym W. Kirby Gym E. Macmillan Swimming A. G. MacNab Football, Hockey' R. Martin Football. Basketball tCo-Capt.t D. Newton - Hockey. Track tCapt.r A. Nugent Gym T. Reid Swimming :Co-Captl M. Robertson Football. Basketball tCo-Capt.l. Cricket iCapt.u F. Ross Football. Gym J. Royden Swimming tCo-Capt.l M. Seagram Gym tCapt.u 1962-1963 C. Bradley Track E. Cundill Swimming C. S. Duggan H01-key 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A. B. P. DuMoulin R. K. Everett D. G. Gibson W. A. Hafner C. H. Harrington R. L. Harvey R. P. Huntoon E. M. Leyshon-Hughes R. M. Matheson N. B. Maycock R. H. McLaren M. E. K. Moffatt D. B. Nixon P. B. O'Brian F. G. Prack R. A. Sewell C. G. S. Skoryna L. C. Smith R. .I. Tittemore N. P. Trott W. J. Vernon G. A. Wardman E. D. Winder Distinction Cap Track Hockey Swimming Basketball Cricket Hockey Basketball Cricket Basketball Football, Hockey Basketball . Hockey Squash Cricket Football Hockey Hockey Football Hockey Track Track Squash Football RECORDS IN EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY Senior Broad Jump .lunior 100 yds. N. C. Bradley J. D. Anderson Junior Relay Team J. D. Anderson, J. C. Grisdale J. D. King. J. L M. Kortright AGGREGATE WINNERS ON SPORTS DAY SENIOR . . INTERMEDIATE JUNIOR OTHER AWARDS AWARDS FOR ASSISTING IN COACHING: E. J. Royden, B. T. Reid MANAGING AWARDS: N. C. Bradley P. S. Boultbee J. D. Anderson R. F. Ellis, W. .I. Dunlop. J. D. Wharry, R. L. Evans, G. E. Hankin, A. M. Cowie FOOTBALL The Harry L. Symons Trophy held by the Captain of Bigside: Cup given by The Headmaster Emeritus 'Phe Kerr Trophy and cup given by J. W. D. R. Doolittle Kerr for the Most Valuable Player on Bigside R. J. Burns The Orchard Cup for Kicking. Catching and Passing: Prize given by C. F. W. Burns I'hc Most Valuable Player on Middleside R. J. Burns D. G. Hassel 'l'llliNl'l'Y t'Ul.I.l'ItiI'I SFIIUUI, lil'It'Ullll 27 The .lainie Eaton t'np held by the Captain of Littleside: Given by W. M. Pearce I' t'. Moffatt The Dunbar Russel ltlemorial Prize: The Most Promising Player on Littleside: Given by Mrs. Il. Y. Russel R. R Kent HOCKEY The t'aptain's Award: The Goodall Trophy: Given by G. S. Osler R. .l. Burns The Kerr Trophy and cup for the Most Valuable Player on Bigside: Given by J. W. Kerr R. .I. Burns BASKETBALL The Captain's Award: Cup given by S. H. Ambrose D R Martin The J. W. Barnett Trophy for the Most Valuable Player, and cup: Given by .I. W. Barnett S. M. Robertson CRICKET LITTLESIDE 1902 Cup and bat for the Best Batsman: Given by C. M. Russel M. J. Lindop The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler. and ball: Given by Dr. R. MeDerment P. G. B. Grant MIDDLESIDE The Kerr Trophy for the Most Improved Player: Cup given by J. W. Kerr S. G. Smith The Best Batsman: Prize given by P. C. Osler D. R. Lindop The Best Bowler: Prize given by J. W. Seagram D. R Lindop BIGSIDE The Captain's Cup, and bat: Given in memory of The Rev. J. Scott Howard by A. A. Duncanson S. M. Robertson The Best Batsman: E. L. Curry Cup and bat: Given by Norman Seagram for the highest average in the Little Big Four Games P. B. O'Brian The Best Bowler: The Jim Laker Trophy and bat: Given in memory of Percy Henderson by Dudley Dawson E. M. Leyshon-Hughes The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup, and ball: Given by N. O. Seagram J. R. C. Irvine The Most Improved Player: Kerr Trophy and cup: Given by J. W. Kerr .I. A. Nugent Bat for the highest average over the season: Given by A. B. Schultz, Jr. C. H Harrington Bat for 50 runs or more: Given by G. E. Phipps C. H. Harrington 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SQUASH The Bullen Cup and trophy: Given by Argue Martin Runner-up: Cup given by E. M. Sinclair The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside The Arnold Massey Prize: Given by Arnold Massey SWIMMING Senior: The Pat Osler Cup and trophy SKIING The Bill Strong Memorial Trophy CADET CORPS Challenge Cup given in memory of R. F. Osler to the best cadet. and trophy: Given by the Instructor The Cup for the Best Shot, and trophy: Given by Col. J. G. K. Strathy The Wotherspoon Trophy for coming first in the D.C.R.A., and cup: Given by Brigadier I. H. Cumberland The Watts Cup for the Best Shot on Littleside, and trophy: Given by Brig. J. M. Cape The Most Improved Cadet: Prize given in memory of Sir George Kirkpatrick Band Leader's Award GYMNASIUM Cup for Captain of Gymnastics: Given by B. M. Osler Best Gymnast: The Tom Hyndman Memorial Prize: Given by Colin Glassco The Gwyn L. Francis Cup for the Best Gymnast on Littleside, and trophy: Given by J. C. dePencier G. A. Wardman D. B. Nixon T. G. Manning R. S. Glassco B. T. Reid S. J. Storie F. G. Prack M. H. Phillips M. H. Phiuips A. C. Blue, G. E. Duggan R. C. S. Duggan A. F. Ross R. M. Seagram R. W. Kirby J. R. Grynoch C.O.S.S.A. Gymnastic Championship Trophy TENNIS Open Singles: The Wotherspoon Cup and trophy: Given by R. P. Jellett Runner-up: G. A. Wardman Cup givcn by R. D. Mulholland G. F. Shorto Open Doubles: Cups given by P. A. DuMoulin G. A. Wardman, G. F. Shorto .Iunior Singles: Cup given by J. W. Seagram The Nlagcc Cup for Gym, Cross Country, Track and G. A. Wardman Field on Littleside J. L. M. Kortright I'IilNllN 'HIll'1JI'vllHHl lil-'HHII I XXIIIH wx-I-lx'l:1" tlu- I'II'YI M-qu' IIHII1-nga 'l'l'upIlX l'I1c F. G, Usb.-1' Vup for .-XII-Iiuumi .Xtlmlvln-5011 I,iItlcsuI1- If ,I HVIIIHIX Xwurd fm' tlw OIIISIQIINIIIIQ ,Xthlctv IIII Nlimhilvsidvg Givuu by 1' M I,z1im: It Nl SUQIQIXIIII l'l1u SIONYLIVI .AXXXZIIKI IMI' Ilrmml SIJll'1I :xml Xl'IlIt'X'l'IIl1'I1I1 Iliwn Ivy Mrs Alam Stcxxairt Il li I. III-mlmx-In l'hv Oxfmwl Vup Im' thc .Mmmml Iutm'-Ilmlsv l'1'uss-t'u11nt1'y' Ilglw I' 4 ll-IIIIIIIW l'hv Ikaykill Pup fm' thx' Iligllust .X.QQI4L'Q.lfl' in SUIIIUI' Iiwnls on Spurts Ilgly' X 1' l3x'4u!lm I'l1o IIIQICS 'l'1'npI1y fm' Iivullm-55 in .Xtlllutll-fc Ii I" lilllx Fha- I'u'k Nlziynzuwl Ht'Ill1II'ILll 'IQIWIIIIIN II .I Iiurxnx VIH- Gmml l'I1g1lIn-lygv Vup: Runm-1'-1111 .I II Xwxxtfm VIN l'Iln A Gmml IAIILIIIUIIQI' Vup fm' .XIINIIIIIIII .'X1I1Ivt1I-s Ull Illgsldc IJLIVIII Inu- IJIIIQQIIIIIII' NIL'IIlHI'l1lI I1'upI1y tm' l11tv1'-Ilmlw Xtlllvtiw INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS iIIiI.II m' 1:1-3'1'1l1'Nlc II1'l QL 'l'I1m-flxifmi Iillll KI-Ilillll'-iilll' VIIIIIIILIII I4IlTIl'sI4I1' IWHIIIIQIII l.lIIIl'xlfIL' Iluvlivy I,ltTIw-wlv Ilzulu-tImII 'l'l11- Slmmatlllg Vlljr lzmwvllrmsl- SIIIIVTN lux Nap NIIIIIIIQMIII' I'l'i4'Ii4'I XI IIIIIIMIMII IIIITII Ilullw TRINITY K'OI,I,liGlC SCHOOL REVOHD HELD BY BRENT HOUSE Bigside Football Bigside llockey Middleside llockey Bigside Basketball Middleside Basketball The Gymnasium Cup The Swimming Cup The Bethune Cup for the Best Squadron Chess Cup l ullvn Vup and Tl'0I'lllY.l The The Debating Trophy lnot contestedl Bigside Cricket Littleside Cricket The Irvine Cup for Squash Racquets The Reid Pup for Bigside Athletics The LeSueur Trophy for Tennis E W E M THOPHY WINNERS I if I li l-Y Iillis ilngles 'l'rophy.i A. B. lf? IJuMoulin r.lim Mclvlullen Xli nm:-ml 'I'i'ophy.m M. Robertson 1The Grand Challenge Cup.l li Niariin 1Sc-cond Year Challenge 'l'rophy,l G, A. Wardman N, C. Bradley lDaykin Cupl TRINITY t'tlI,I.l'Ilil'f Sl'liUUl, lil'It'liNlJ 31 H O N O U R S ACADEMIC HONOURS Jim Giffen '39 is .Associate Professor of Sociology at the University ot' Toronto. Michael Dignam '49 is Associate Professor of Chemistry at the Univer- sity of Toronto. Colin McNairn '57 was awarded a Rotary Fellowship to study Law at the University of Tanganyika. He has graduated with First Class Honours in Law at the University of Western Ontario, and has been awarded the Fruma Wolf Memorial Scholarship. Tom Allen '57 has graduated with First Class 1-lonours from the Law Course at the University of Western Ontario, and has won the A. 'l'. Little Medal and Scholarship. W. K. "Chip" Molson '32 has been appointed Assistant to the Principal at McGill University. David Partridge '38 has been elected an Associate of the Royal Canadian Academy of Arts. Ian C. Binnie '57 is the President of the Cambridge University Union, the first Canadian to head this world famous organization in its 147 years' history. Charles Colby '57 is President of the lst Year Law Class at McGill University. Ross Hodgetts '59, who again won the Union Carbide Canada Ltd. Scholarship. has graduated with honours and his B.Sc. from Queens Ross has been awarded a Research Assistantship to continue his studies for his Ph.D. at Yale University. M. G. G. Thompson '58 has been awarded a Fellowship at the University of Toronto to teach biochemistry and has been elected President of 2nd Year Medicine. Michael L. G. Joy '58 has been awarded an Ontario Government Fellow- ship for one year's post-graduate work. D. M. Wood '52 graduated with First Class Honours in Biological Science IU. of T.l and has been doing research on African eye diseases on a National Research Council Fellowship. Dr. P. G. M. Banister '44 is doing research uork in Pediatrics in London. R. G. Church '54, J. P. Giffen '55 and R. M. Mr.-Derment '52 were called to the Bar in April. 1963. Dr. P. A. C. Ketchum '16 has been appointed to the new post of Special Assistant for Secondary School Affairs to Dr. Claude Bissell. President of the University of Toronto. J. A. C. Ketchum '55 is joining the teaching staff lin Septemberl at Noble and Greenough School. Dedham, Mass. Dr. Peter T. Macklem '49 is on the staff of the Royal Victoria Hospital. Montreal. where he is doing special research on diseases of the lung. He passed his Fellowship examinations a few months ago. Hugh B. Savage '32 has been elected Chairman of the Protestant Board of School Commissioners. Montreal. The Reverend Gavin White '45 is a member of the Faculty at St. Paul's United Theological College. Limuru. Kenya. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD W. J. "Bill" Harris '51 was a member of the Canadian delegation at the second Commonwealth Study Conference, which was under the direction of the Duke of Edinburgh in London, England. The Reverend C. Peter R. L. Slater '51 is at Pembroke College, Oxford. on a Rockefeller Scholarship to finish his Ph.D. This marks the tenth award he has won in his university career. In September, 1963 he takes up his appointment as Instructor in Religion at Dartmouth College. Hanover, N.H. Hugh Molson '54 is teaching at Ridley College. David Gordon '58 was elected Head of Arts at Trinity College for the last academic year. Gerry Wigle '58 has been Arts Controller on the Students' Council at McMaster University. David Preston '60 was named "Athletic Stick" for Queen's Science '66. Ralph Walker '61 for the second year was awarded a Bank of Montreal Canada Centennial Scholarship. C.I,.F. Watchorn '62 won an Entrance Scholarship to McGill University. Michael Evans '62 won the Richardson Memorial Scholarship for entry to Queen's University. Morgan Tamplin '55 has been awarded a Fellowship at the University of London for research in archaeology. IJ. G. F. Marpole '54 received his M.D, CM., degree, and has been awarded a Prize in Medical Jurisprudence and Toxicology His Excellency C. S. A. Ritchie '22 and the Honorable Mr. Justice R. A. Ritchie '26 have been awarded Honorary Fellowships by Pembroke College. Cambridge - a unique honour for two brothers. E. J. D. Ketchum '58 has been awarded the James Henderson Scholar- ship in Modern History at Trinity College, Toronto. OTHER HONOURS The Honourable P. H. Gordon '02 has been elected a Life Member of the Governing Body of the School. Captain Vernon Howland, R.C.N.. '35 was appointed Chief Staff Officer to the Naval Member of the Canadian Joint Staff in Washington, D.C. Magistrate W. F. R. Rogers '32 has been appointed a junior judge of the York County Court. W. .l. C. Stikeman '33 has been elected President of the John Howard Society. Montreal. Ross Adair '57 was awarded the Molson Trophy in the McGill Awards announced in March. DavidAPugh '22 has been re-elected M.P. for Okanagan Bou.ndary. British Columbia. In the last House he was Chairman of the Commons Veterans' Affairs Committee. Brigadier lan ll. Cumberland '23 has been made a Life Member of thc Governing Rody of the School. .lohnli N. Currelly '28 has been made County Court Judge for the I nited Counties of Northumberland and Durham. Conrad F. Harrington '30 has been appointed Vice-President and General Manager of the Royal Trust Company. 'I'RlNl'l'Y L'Ul.l.l-IGl'. SCHUOI. lll'Il'UltD 33 Dr. Wilfred Palmer '-lti has been elected X'ice-President of Canadian Celanese Limited. John Armour '47 has been appointed Vice-President of Caiiadian Food Products Limited. Michael Davies '55 has been appointed General Manager ot' the Kingston Whig-Standard. R. J. Anderson '52 has been made a partner of Clarkson, Gordon and Company. Robin E. Merry '19 has been named "Commander Brother" of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem. 'l'he announcement is traditionally made by Her Majesty the Queen as Sovereign Head ol' the organization. Chris Eberts '29 is High Commissioner for Canada, George llampson '39 is First Secretary at the Canadian Embassy and Col. G. P. Marriott. father of present student Christopher. is Military Attache at Karachi. Pakistan. Nigel Chapman '44 is working with Lord Snowdon at the National ln- stitute of Design in London. John Hayes '38 is Production Manager of the Stratford tOntarioi Festival. John Wallace '39 was elected President of the Chamber of Commerce. Victoria. B.C. Capt. .Iohn Beeman '-13 commanded the Guard of Honour at the recent opening of the Parliament of Canada. Rod Montagu '-18 is the Managing Director of the Alberta Fidelity Trust Company, Edmonton. Charles P. B. Taylor '51 has been appointed Far Eastern Corresponden! for the Globe and Mail. Col. J. G. K. Strathy '22 has been elected Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Corporation. Trinity College. Toronto. Brian Magee '62 has been selected to play on the Canadian Colts Cricket Team which is to tour England this summer. G. E. Phipps '22 has been elected President of the Board of Trade of Metropolitan Toronto. ff' i f L 'V' K' if - -gtfiv intra 0' ' , 3..- 1g"'?L,. .x -1. K4 '-" "" I' "f4 js y " :-Q 3-I 'I'HlNl'l'Y t'OI,I,EGl'l SCHOOL RECORD - flli v -aa I F' I III RECENT GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL Mrs. Donald Paterson has given the Chapel a beautiful new Altar Rook, bound in maroon leather. It is inscribed "To the Glory of God and in Loving Memory of Hugh Blaikie Paterson." Hugh was at T.C.S. from 1939 to 1943. The Book was dedicated at the service on Memorial Sun- day, his brother, Norman. and his uncle and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Reid Rlaikie, being present. Dr. Hamilton Baxter has given us the forthcoming Canadian Cen- tennial Series on Canadian history. David Osler is sending each month a number of copies of the Stock Exchange Review and the Stock Exchange Digest. "Time" magazine has presented twenty copies of their new illus- trated history of the United States. This valuable gift is already in use. INSPECTION DAY Our 98th annual cadet inspection took place on Saturday, May 11. The squadron fell in at 10:20 in the morning and the actual inspection by the Chief of the Air Staff, Air Marshal Dunlap, took place at 11 o'clock. Other members of the inspecting party were: Commanding Officer J. U. Bayly, Mr. Simpson, The Headmaster, Flying Officer Stod- dart. Colonel J. G. K. Strathy, Squadron Leader Fedeski, Squadron Leader Moir. Mr, Geoffrey Phipps and Mr. Pat Osler. With the inspection completed the squadron moved into file for the March-past, and Air Marshal Dunlap took the salute. After the General Salute. the Chief of the Air Staff presented Sergeant George Robson with his Wings. lfollowing this. Cadet Flight Lieutenant Callum. Adjutant of the Squad- ron. canic forward to he presented with a sword by Mr. Pat Osler. At the same time. Colonel J. G. K. Strathy, Colonel of the regiment, Queen's Own Riflcs of Vanada. presented Cadet Commanding Officer J. U. Bayly with fl sword of the regiment. On completion of these ceremonies, the squadron marched down to Boulden House. and reorganized into the two separate llouse squadrons. .Ks soon as the squadron was dismissed. the band marched out IIIINHX '-Plll'l.I Nllilllil II4'Plll 'u , , x .-Xu' Xlurshnll 1 lx. Dunl fl ll x :xp illNllCl'1ill2 Ihv Vurpe ,xrcvv 11 :.- 3 eb, , u-. in 4' ws' W .Y Air Marshall if li Dunlap KYB Ii. 1' IJ Il f' I, f'l11vt'ut' .-Xiu' Stuff' talking the salute at the marvll-past 36 'l'ltlNl'l'Y t'tlLI,l'lGl-I SCHOOL HEt.'OHIl onto the campus to put on their demonstration. Following this, the two llouses took part in the rhill tompetition for the House Cup. Toward the latter part of the competition, the Precision Drill Squad performed on the tennis court. This was indeed an excellent show and our con- gratulations go out to Mr. llargraft and 0.C. Tom Birks who so ably coped with the various problems in order to produce such a splendid shout. The Headmaster introduced Mr. Simpson of the Air Cadet League of Canada. who congratulated the squadron on a fine display. Squadron Leader Moir was the next to speak and he announced that Brent House had iron the llouse t'ompetition for the third consecutive year. The llcadmaster then called upon the Chief of the Air Staff to present the cup to Cadet Flight Lieutenant Iii. Robertson. Commanding Officer of Brent House Squadron. Squadron Leader Armstrong concluded the morning activities by announcing that, despite the cold weather. the displav would still be held outdoors. commencing at 2:30. Attending the inspection of the Cadet Corps unofficially were: Capt. ll. H. Osler 4'-lti-3191. l.t. J. Sams t'50-'551, Lt. A. W. B. Osler V45-'557 ol' the 48th lliehlanfiers and seventeen officers from 400 Squadron, t, 'ft Colonel J. G. K. Strathy, O.B.E. E.D., presenting the Cadet- G, Ii. Robson being elven his Commanding Oft'icers's Sword nnngs by Mr lvlarshall t' R. Dun- to Sqdn Ldr J. U. Bavlv lap Nl 38 TRINITY l'OI,I,I'IGE SCHOOL REFORD X L4-I .K 41. '--s THE COLOUR PARTY Air Marshall C. R. Dunlap prezeit- ing the Bethune Cup for the b'?s1 squadron to S. TJ. Robertson ,r- l'll'l1'1 Sqiln Iidr .I, U Bayly reporting to Air Marshall C. R. 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' v ' f . I' IIIINIUIIIIII. IVIII I" I.II II II IIIIHIIIIII' VIII I" III II I IIIIQIII. 'VIII I" I.I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I fix' x 5 A , I-iff 0' , , X A K ., 'A , I EJ K I X mm: " ,' 1 v' - - . '1 f yi Q fi - V EL f - s SENIOR SCHOOL GYM TABLEAIY af, I . - vu. 'Sri .A , ' ' ' Y Y-y I J I -, N Q .xy j.Nl'l 'f 1 i , XZ 3, 'Q fx . nf, FP' A- ,I , L ' ,- ' '-ku-' x ,fi , .- ' ' 41--1 ' - jx Y,----.L f fi .yr A, jr. H-Q V . '9n','!ff ' ,fv . xt" , . R ' x , 'Q 'fa'-'f-nziiwu L , , . - ' 'ff 'ii M11 i2 J, rf , ,L '-'F' . ' '- :il Y u . ' ' K , . irish . fl lv A if 'H 1 f --uw -.....--.----vnu-u-'Q l LLM' 4' O ,ilza "TWO OF A KIND" Esclaile and Grynoch on the parallel bars 'I'lIlNI'I'Y l'Ul.l.I'Xil-I SVIIUUI. lil-IVUIIID -ll f' X. 1' i Q s -9 Q- BOITLDICN HOUSE T.-Nl1I.E.-KIT ONTARIO PUBLIC SPEAKING CONTEST On March lst. Bob Henderson. the only entry from T.t'.S., took part in the Ontario Public Speaking contest in Cobourg East. llis im- promptu speech on the Canadian Identity stood out from the other sii: it mentioned the Doukhobors. of course. and was the usual Henderson mixture of good humour and earnestness. However, Bob could not overpower the feminine competition from Campbellford. FIRE On March 15. the school was waiting for chapel. when the Chaplain made us file out again in a hurry. to the shrill sound of bells. A fire had broken out! Minutes later the fire engines appeared and stopped outside the classroom block. where smoke was billowing out a second storey window. Thoughts went back to the two previous disastrous fires, but fortunately the blaze in the rubbish container under the staircase was rapidly extinguished. Only minor damage resulted thanks to prompt action by Mr. Wing who first noticed the smoke. THE SCHOOL DANCE This year's School Formal took place in Oslei' Hall on the evening of April lst. The hall was transformed into a scene from Paris. due to the hard work of several of the Senior boys. notably Alan Fowie. Ron Medland. Andy Ross and Fred Prack. -X model of the Arc de Triomphe covered the doorway, and a sixteen foot replica of the Eiffel Tower stood in the middle of the floor. 42 'l'ltlNI'l'Y t'Ol,LEGl'I SCHOOL RECORD 'l'lie girls stayed. as usual. in Boulden House under the supervision ot' Mrs. Wilson and Mrs. Kiddell. .Xt nine o'c-lock the couples were received by the Headmaster and Mrs, Scott. along with Rayly and Falluin with their dates. The dance continued until three olioek. with excellent music provided by an Old Hoy, .Xdain Saunders. and his band. We thank all those who helped to make the Formal a success. not forgetting Mrs. Clarke. and her kitchen statt. THE NAVY AS A CAREER Un Wednesday, April 10, Lieutenant Commander Connor of the lloyal Canadian Navy visited the school and outlined the possibilities ot' a career in the Navy to an audience ol' approximately one hundred boys from the Senior School. Ile began his talk by describing the various paths by which one could enter the Navy and the requirements for each. Next. a film was shown which dealt with the life of new recruits in the Navy and stressed the hard training and the challenge of navy life. The salient points brought out by Lt. Commander Connor were the urgent need for trained officers. the challenge of Navy life, the diversity ot' fields in the Navy. and the opportunities of promotion in the service. The talk was most interesting. often amusing, and un- doubtedly inspired many boys to look more deeply into the Navy as a L'21l'Ok'l'. v - THE HOUSE PRICFECTS Front ltuu llett to rightl: H. B. L. Henderson: G. R. Grayg P. R. Bishop listlg The lleadmasterg J. G. Gordon Esqg D, C. Hugillg R. F. Ellis. ltear llow: lt ll. tlibsong R. M. Seagrani: .I. P. Newton: D. R. Martin. 'l'lllNllY 1'Hl.l,l-lil-' S1 Iluul. ICI-Tlllil' -1.4 'l'lll'I BROKEN WARHIOI-I Sin-pllulm un thc' hull DAPPPERT SI'IRl'l'l'.AXI. .-XDYIFF Z' ' The Manx' Faces of "lNC"0NGRVITY" Stvphon Tmviss . . H 14 HFUXKI 4-1 'I'KINI'l'Y t'Ol.l.ICGI'I SCHOOL RECORD THE HOUSE oFF1cr:Rs THE SCHOOL CONCERT On the evening of Saturday. April 20. a concert displaying the musical talent within the school was held in Osler Hall. Taking part were: the Boulden House Orchestra with soloist Bob Ramsey on the flute. the Escorts with Andrew Barnard on the trumpet, Mr. Prower and David Paget at the piano, and the Glee Club. At the end of the concert a cake was presented to the Glee Club for the best all-round performance as decided by the Prefects and House Prefects. All who attended the concert enjoyed it and we are looking forward to having this as an annual event. THE ANNUAL CHURCH PARADE On Sunday. April 23, the Cadet Corps participated in a Church Parade to John's Church. The corps was graciously welcomed by the Rector. the Reverend W. M. Nainby. who preached an invigorating sermon to the congregation. Despite the bright weather accompanying the corps on the way down to the church, a steady drizzle persisted on the return to the school. Howevciythe parade was a success and the spirits of the cadets were not dampened in the slightest by the change in the weather. THE JAZZ CONCERT 'l'lic si-hooI's first jazz concert was held in Usler Hall, April 28th .it 7:30 pun. Hill Scagram l'5ZZl compiled a long list of big band sounds and small jazz groups. Benny Goodman, Harry James, Duke Ellington. lbavc llruhi-ck and othcr notables were joined together on tape to prollucc zz two-hour show. which was enjoyed by a large majority of -'!? 'l'lilNl'l'Y t'Ul.l.l'Itii'I Sl'lltlHl. lil'Il'llltlD 45 the School. Stimulated by the pt-i't'oi'iimiice an immher ot' 'I't's ian men got together amd made up an list ot' other sounds i-.liirli they thought would be popular amd presented it to him. Next slimy, tlii-rcs fore, tand we hope there is a next shown promises am even better melit of entertainment. The thanks of the school go to llill Sezigixuii who must have devoted much time to preparing the music tor his concert A TALK ON BAFFIN ISLAND On Friday, May 3. we were honoured by the visit ol' Mr. Graeme Bonham-Carter. a graduate of t'ambridge University. who is now study- ing Geology at the University of Toronto. Mr. Bonham-Carter very kindly took time from his very busy schedule to show slides of his recent visit to Baffin Island as a member of a Cambridge team of mountain climbers. He gave us a very vivid. illustrated account of the teain's attempts, successes and failures at climbing several of the island's most challenging peaks. Mr. Bonham-Carter plans to contimie his explorations on a trip to Ellesmere Island scheduled for the end of May. We wish him success on this. his next. venture. "REBEL" "PEEPS" t' Brow 46 TRINITY COLIIEGE SCHOOL RECORD VISIT BY BETH TZEDEC SYNAGOGUE 'l'o return the visit of the sixth form to Beth Tzedec Synagogue in November, seven members of the synagogue youth group, led by Mr. llavelock. visited TITS, on Sunday, May 5. They were shown around the school by Sixth Form volunteers, and then took part in a discussion lcd by the Chaplain. where they found out more about school life from the sixth formers. After tea, they attended our evensong, and left for Toronto, giving us a feeling that another step toward mutual under- standing had been taken. THE SENIOR POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB At. the beginning of this term the club had a pool on the Federal election which was won by Doug Martin, who predicted that the Liberals would win 132 seats and the Conservatives 90. At the last meeting of the year on May 26, the club chose next years executive and the winner of the political science prize. Tony Stikeman was elected President and Neville Wallis Secretary tboth on the first ballotl. Dick Evans' speech won the prize. Special thanks go to both Mr. Hodgetts and Mr. Kirkpatrick for their help given to the various members preparing speeches. Another word of thanks should go to Hamish Ion for his most devoted job as treasurer. We wish Hamish the best of luck for next year as he leaves us to return to England, where we are sure that he will keep a watchful eye on Britain's finances and the Chancellor of the Exchequer. 'l'IIIC SENIOR POLITICAI, SCIENCE CLUB . ,5- ,KN it x I 1 '1'l11Nl'1'Y 1'111.1,1-11:1-I s1'1111111. 111-21111111 -17 DRAMATICS Iolcmfhe lolunthcf '1'1111 t'll1'lll11l 1'11s1- 1111 1111- 18111 111111 11211111 1111 1111- 111111 111 Ma1'1'11 to 110111111 11110 111' 1111' 111-st '1'.l'.S. 111:11 111'1111111i111111s -.111 11111 1'1-1-1111 One 11ll1ll11'011 111111 1111111-1-11 1l111'11t'11Jll11.'11 111 1111- 1111111111-111111, 1111-111111113 the hz11'11-11'01'ki11g 51111111 1'1'1111' 111111 11111111-41111 1111-11, 111111 111' 1-11111's1- 1111 1'l'111il1l pe1'fo1'111e1's. The timv spent 1111 1111 111'111i1s 111' 1111- 111111 was 1'1111111s111'. just 111111111 five 1111111ths' p1'llL'11l'L' 111-111 11111'111'11s 1111- 1.111111 p1'1111111'111111. 111111 1111181111 as Lord L'1111111'0llo1'. 1111111111 111 11 11'1111111-1'1'11111' 111-1-1111111115111-11 17l'1'1v111'11lll11l'L' Along with his as pl'11l1'11Ji11S 11'111'1- Miss 1,111 S11111111- 115 Phyllis Mrs G. M. C. D1110 215 1111- I-'11i1'v 12111-1111, N11-1111l11s '1'1'1111, 11s I.111'11 f1l1111111111'111'111 B111 Vernon EIS P31111 '1'11l111l11-1' 111111 11111s1111 111111111'ts1111 113 the SL'1111'f'. W111l1 .' I"'ix! ' H W 1' 'Y . .rY"', ', 'V 'V 1 15 ., HICHIND THE S1'IiYIiS - lb 1.11111 48 'l'lllNl'I'Y l'tlI,l.lClll'I SCHOUI, HICCORD mentioning anything about Iolanthe, one must say how well the male and female choruses responded throughout the plays They set up a background of lovely melody, 'l'hev were all outstanding, but who really made the play? The actors and actresses, ol' course, but certainly the men from whom all ideas originated: Mr. Gordon and Mr. Wilson as co-producers, Mr. Proiver as music director. and Mr. Bishop as set designer. These men set the high standard of staging and performace which inspired the cast. Press Report on the Performance Gilbert and Sullivan's "lolanthe" received very favourable treat- ment last night at Port llope High School from students. staff and the wives and children of masters of Trinity College School, who combined to present an altogether enjoyable performance An extra "dividend" can be declared when a "talent", particularly suited to the mood and flavour of Gilbert and Sullivan's operas, is dis- covered. Such was very definitely the case last night when Robert Gibson. a 17-year-old student, was the lord Chancellor to the very inarrow of his bones, in gesture, timing, affectation of voice and all the funny little bits of business so necessary to the part. So fragile and helpless was he and yet so strong and courageous -AN .- 5 '- JJ Sm-4 41' 'N .".1, ix N, LJ ,- I if 'A Who l'-'N' ell-'Wl'h -'NNI' wins, rum AND Monson ROBERTSON lll'lil'f ll,XlCl.lYtLTtlN 1 F-'. fd ,Qs N IIIXIIN -wll.I1.l- wllmvl lil-lwlzlv I1 ' Q 48, ,N n K , Q 1: 1 - V . .1 '- QL. A x 1 1 1 A rs J Al .1 F14 'O Kal, 'SIGN 4 . Nl l Nl N IIHXI lHl.'xX'!Ill UI' Il 1 I' l 6 'NF u r I ' 'N 5 I 7 50 'I'ltlNl'l'Y t'lJl,l,l4IGlC St'iltHlL RECORD R il. GIBSON AS THE LORD t'HANt'ELLOlfl when he sang two of the hit tunes of the show, "When I Went To The liar" and "While You're Lying Awake". Even the little scene-stealing page, played by .Iohn Esdaile. was dealt with sternly by the Lord Chan- c-ellor. Another performance that was consistently excellent was that of the Fairy Queen, played by Prudence Dale. Her presence was command- ing and all her solos particularly enjoyable. The Fairies, beautifully costumed, provided graceful movements and a singing chorus of much charm The green make-up about their eyes was a bit distracting and overdone, particularly so in the case of "Iolanthe" whose red cheeks also seemed to make the part less credible. Geoffrey O'Brian, however. brought to the role of Iolanthe a fee- ling of sincerity and thoughtfulness that was very pleasing. Kenneth Vlarke as Celia and Graham George as Leila deserve great credit for their splendid perforinances, They spoke clearly and were very depend- able in their singing and dancing. Vivian Doggett's solo, "We Are Fairies Most Entraiieiiig' and Christine Wilson's solo, "We Are Dainty Little Fairies" were admirably suited to the opening fairy scene and proved to be zi fic-iight .lnines Darlington as Strephon was a happy choice for this import- gmi role Ile seemed at ease on stage, had a fine sense of timing and I 'n 'Qu' QQ.. X ln.iNllN "'lnm.n N Hunl ll Hill If ,','.c!j',Lv, . F 7 I HP"-x Aff A n lfl' h zu. r 8-11, v -r .1 G f -V' Igzvgias " 7kr,'J,"" if '5f4Tf'f Qtr P, ,j 4 ,gb KXJE 4 '- if lfNl'4N l'HunX1 IHI XXIIII 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD a splendid singing voice. I can't quite reconcile, however, the handsome pink brocaded suit and the shepherd lad. Pat Sharpe was a winsome "Phyllis", moving gracefully about the stage and performing a heavy and exacting role with great ability. The properly haughty "Peers of the Realm" made a wonderful entrance and indeed performed admirably throughout with their fine singing and acting. The Aged Peers were a masterpiece of costuming and make-up, even to their "mutton-chopl' whiskers, and their "dead- pan" acting was hilarious. William Vernon, Nicholas Trott and Michael Seagram, all good singers, were particularly important Peers of the Realm, playing their parts with the mock dignity so necessary to the roles. Nicholas Trott has a singing voice of lovely quality, showing to advantage in his solo, "The House of Peers." Molson Robertson, as Private Willis, the sentry, got Act ll off to a great start, and his solo was splendid despite the handicap of wearing a jewelled chin strap. Here is another "natural" Gilbert and Sullivan performer. T. A. Wilson and J. C. Gordon are to be congratulated on their fine direction of the show and the excellent piano support of J. A. M. Prower was much appreciated. The two sets of scenery used were so suitable and in perfect taste. It was an evening of great fun and enjoyment. CAST tin order of appearance! The Fciiries: Melinda - Christine Wilson Rosemary - Vivian Doggett Celia - Kenneth Clarke Leila - Graham George Fairy Queen - Prudence Dale lolanthe - Geoffrey O'Brian and: Sally Armstrong, Charmion Dennys, Christina Dennys, Pamela Dennys, Marion Garland, Anne Goebel. Sheila Goering, Wendy Gordon, Lois Heard, Judith Humble, Isobel Kirkpatrick, Audrey Lindop, Mary Prower, Ginny Schultz, Daisy White, Jill Wing, Barbara Yates. Strephon - James Darlington The Peers of the Realm: Lord Tolloller - William Vernon Lord Mountararat -- Nicholas Trott Lord Cholmondely - Michael Seagram and: Gordon Ambrose. William Austin, Andy Barnard, Jim Binch. Douglas Derry, William Dupont. Charles Dure, James Fordyce, David Gibson tTenor Chorus Leaderl, Peterg,Grant, David Greer, Georges Hebert, Christopher Hill, Ceri Hugill, Richard Irvine, Bruce Kennedy, Michael Skctch, Scott Kennedy, John Kortright, Murdoch Laing, Michael Marshall, D'Arcy Martin tBass Chorus Leaderl, 'l'lilNl'I'Y vol l.l-34:1-' srllmll. lil-jvulilr 525 lilClllll'tl Nlaiitliexis llonaihl Nleillgiiul. l't-ter U'liri4ni .lohn Penistzin, lhivul l'rn'e. liohert ltndoll. tiny Soint-rs. heorge lhonipson, llonaltl Xhlls. lurrn-k Xlilli-i .Xinlrt-xx lliiglll. ll ll Siilvklloilst' w , - V 1 . the Aged Peers' llzulley .Xrinstrong. l'lnlip Bishop 'l'oni Connell. Nlivlinvl llzirgrzilt, Szindy' lleziiwl. ,Xrrh llinnlile. llgilph Yates 'l'he l.ord Cliziiivelloi' llohert llihson Page fe .lohn lisdanle Phyllis ef Put Slinrpe Private Willis Molson ltoliertson Musiral Adviser and .-Xen-oinpzniist a .l. .X Xl Prower Designer and Stage Nlaiiager P. li. Bishop House Mzniager W ll. Nl. liirkpatrit-k Choreography Mary Nldiillan Prower Property Manager M D. P. Williams assisted by 4 D. R Martin, C. ll. llnrrington. B. i.. llairvey Wardrobe Mistress -H Mrs. B I-' Yates Assistant Rehearsal Pianist - Mrs 'l'. A. Wilson Fairies' Flowers - Mrs. .l. K. White and fllrs. .I. W. Kerr Programme Design - P. B. Jackson and .l A. Reford Makeup - A. C. Blue. A. Ill. Cox-Jie. P. A. Davies, P. G Gagnon, D. A. J. Hampshire, G. E. Iiankin. C. li Harrington, H. M. B. Leyshon- Hughes. R. .l. McDonald. P. B. O'B1'ian. J. .I. B. Penistan .l. R. Watts, A. C. Wright. C. li Czipper. A. .I Dennys. Chief Stage Hand - W. .I. Dunlop assisted by - L. C. Smith and .-X. NI. Cowie, .I. R. C. Dowie. W Kinnear. H. .l. Mc-Donald. D. B. Nixon. G. F. Shorto. G A. Wardman. Special thanks to: Mrs. Brooks Wilson and her staff. Dr. J. NIeCreery. Brandon-Lanib-Burch Pharinacy The Cobourg Bookstore. .lean Ferrah Hat Shop. Col. P. .I. Bigelow and members of the stafi of the Port Hope lligh School. Costumes - Robinson Plays and Costumes Direction - T. A. Wilson and .I. G. Gordon IC. 04 'l'Rl'Yl'l'Y l'HLl.l'IGliI SVHOOI, RI'It'OHD V X 435 - if If I I .:' lv. 1 at ' i 'E' LEAVING CLASS ASPIRATIONS AND PROBABLE OCCUPATIONS Name Career Comment Bayly Social Work Lonely hearts column Birks Diplomatic Service First Canadian ambassador to Que. Bradley Doctor Pushing marijuana - Bewdley west Brown Doctor Leader of anti-nicotine crusade Burns Pro Autographing hockey sticks Callum Lawyer Mannekin for Dack's Cooper Lawyer Disbarred for kidnapping well- endowed client Doolittle Business Selling "Dad's" cookies for the Girl Guides Duggan Medicine Vanadian Recreational and Useful Devices Dukloulin Lau' Modeling tab collars Ellis Uncertain The 2nd Duncan Hines Evans Lawyer Studious garbage collector Fordyce Uncertain Private-eye Gibson Business Big time fast talker and swindler Gray Doctor Illegal operations llasfell Vheniical Engineering "Before" ad for Metrocal llentlerson School Master Taming Doukhobors in western B.C. llneill lawyer Legal counsel for pro nicotine crusade lit-nney Journalism Free-lance writer for Cavalier Laine Doctor Curing sick jokes Xlacklillan Business Undercover Agent for the Depart- ment of National Revenue Nlartin Doctor Lawyer Model for pickle company Xlzitln-son Xlzittlicws NIflk'I'tlf'k International Law Vommerce lntlecided Caretaker for Interpol headquarters Unsuccessful master at O.L.C. Voach for pee-wee baseball team Name Ale-dlznni Nlnftnll Newton Nixon I'r:u'k Quinn Robvrtsnn Ross Huy don SCZIQVLIIII S1101 xn'n1 Sloriv 'l'1'an'iss Trot! Vernon XX'm'rln1nn Watts W hl1l'I'f' Windo 1' l'lilXl l X Career Nlnnng lznagnn Ht'llll'llll' Iinsnn-ss 4'nllnrm'1'u- .-Xx'n'llilL'1'tl11 1- Iilmnvss Lam Nll'ihi'il!l' I hill'tl'l'l'll qXm'n' A l'hlll'tL'l'l'li Xu-nnln nn I R:nn'lnnQ N l'mh-cimicd ln Inn at Um, 'I'1-an-hp-V v pnlitn 1 mn I INII n Nl lhlsim-ss A Ill llntcl llnsim-sf ' n Vndm-iclvd Sn lllnf 4 4 lk-ntistry 1 x YL't0l'iI1llI'iZllI X QI at thx lmtm 1 bm nngh 1 Lam Sl ll 'l'III'I 'l',l'S UH-XIIX4. NH! Il IX 56 TRINITY t't7I.llEtll4l SCHOOL RECORD -! 4 -if SAI..- BELOW THE SURFACE ln some way, he knew not how, he had entered the river. But that was long ago, and now he would say he had always been in the river and indeed thought it quite normal. The dark, muddy water, which bore him along in its majestic, irresistible flow toward an unknown Meeea, had always been the same, Sometimes it became a little darker or ri little brighter, sometimes a little quicker or a little slower, some- times a little warmer or a little Colder, but it never really Changed, It was not a deserted river, far from it. Its denizens were not ordinary fish, however, but strange beings. Here, one was approaching him just now, At first it was hardly distinguishable in the uniform gloom surrounding him, but as it slowly drew near, its outline gradually became less blurred. It was similar to that of a higher animal, an ape perhaps. Still closer it drifted, but yet it seemed misty. confused. Now it was so near that he could feel the swirl i.n the water which it created: it was bent down, face to the bottom, and appeared intent on gathering pebbles from the bed of the river. It definitely had a human silhouette, but it was strangely immaterial and ghostlike, almost transparent. "Another pebble-hoarder''. he sighed disappointedly. The river was full of these ereatures, who did nothing but accumulate pebbles as they drifted downstream Some of the pebbles glowed softly, shedding an aura of light on the possessor, some were shiny. some were small, some laree, but all were worthless. He had long since discovered this. and hated the eompany of pebble-hoarders as mueh as that of the beings who wore coloured glasses "to make the river seem prettier", 'Vhey too seemed insubstantial and ghostly. llc-nee, he tended to be a lonely drifter, But he was sure that he was not the only one to think the w'ay he did. Only where were the othr-rs" its he pondered this question, he passed several more pebble- hoartlers and elassesewearers, all intent on volleetine and observing, ' - " ' ' A '- H ' 1 ' 1 'iveri ALL .ill tfniahx nnni.rttti.il. all tau down to the bottom ot thc i I".Xt'Ii IJUWN' 'VU 'l'llI+I l20'l"l'0M! That was it! .X strong 1-in-iosity to look up filled him, Yet he had never done so 'l'RlFl'l'Y l'Ul.l.l-IGI-I SVIIUUI, ltl'X'Ulfli 57 in his life: who could tell what awesome sight he might behold? Who could tell what punishment might befall him? For a long time he hesi' tated, thinking that the dull river with all its weird creatures might yet be preferable to the great unknown. lle despised the river, but was afraid of the consequences of looking up: he was torn by the conflict of these emotions. Finally. summoning all his courage and prepared tor the worst. he looked up. Far above him on the surface was a great blazing ex- panse of light. For a time he contemplated it in stunned admiration, for he had never seen anything like it in the river. Then he felt a surge in his legs, which spread all over his body. He was growing. rising out of the river toward the sun which drew him upward. although he knew that he would never reach it. At last he had found a goal that was worthy of him. and had risen above the morass of everyday life. -C. D. l'. Geiinlt' Form VA GERALD DURRELl An Apprecicitive Essay I Gerald Malcolm Durrell lthe accent is on the first syllablei was born in India in 1925. His father died when he was three. and the rest of the family moved to England. Five years later they moved to the Continent, and later to Corfu, a small island off the Greek - Albanian coast. Here Gerald received a somewhat sketchy. informal. and eccentric education in the conventional subjects. but discovered an intense in- terest in animal life. including, at times, his family. As an adult, he collected animals for various zoos. making three trips to the Cameroons, and three trips to South America. At present. he is the owner and proprietor of a delightful zoo in Jersev. Channel Islands. and has written eleven books, including two for children. I have decided to deal with four of these eleven books. in this essay, and I will attempt to showwhat he has to offer. and his manner of offering it. II "The Overloaded Ark" "The Overloaded Ark" is about one of his earliest triosg it takes him to the British Cameroons, where he is introduced to the mysteries of well-spoken pidgin English. the fantastically well developed senses of the African hunter. and the secrets of the rain-forest. Mr. Durrell has the happy knack. all too rare in authors. of using a common. every- day word or phrase as a simile to describe in detail the various animals in his ken. or part of the forest. Thus. in a few words. he has related his subiect to something familiar to us. and we know exactly what it looks like. with no boring details. I quote: "There appeared before my eyes the most extraordinary beast. At first glance ..... titi . . . seemed to be a gigantic brown fir-cone. with a smaller pink grey coloured cone adhering to it. Then l realized that it was a female Pangolin. or Sealy Anteater. rolled tight into a hall. with her tinv nale youngster clinging to her back." Again. shortly after. in part of a further description of the baby: it had "small rheumy eyes. exactly like two dull 58 'l'lllNl'l'Y l'lll,l.lfllli Sl'l'l0tJL RECORD and protubcrant bootvbuttonsf' Here are familiar objects giving us a crystal clear picture ol' something totally out of our experience. His humour is wry and, since it is true. funnier than many types. lu the environment ot' improvised dwellings, and candid native hunters. the opportunities for humorous situations and conversations are multi- plied, and although we are treated to about two belly-laughs and some chuckles per book, we are not bothered by obscure, dull dialogue leading up to the joke. On the other hand, the joke is never out ot context. For instance, he has just acquired a very tame chimpanzee, and the two are sitting in a hut at a table, a few minutes after his arrival. Durrell starts to smoke a cigarette, and to his surprise, the chimp takes one from the box, lights it, and proceeds to smoke it with evident en- joyment. .lust then, the native batman enters with tea for the two of them. l'l'l1e chimp drinks tea, tool Durrell writes 'Zlust at that moment, Pious this mam entered, bearing the tray of tea: the effect on him when he saw me sitting at the table with the chimp, smoking, and ap- parently exchanging gossip. was considerable. 'Eh . . .aehh ! !' he gasped. backing away, Pious . . . retreated to the door . , ." Taking into account the black man's near-fear of the monkey, the ensuing con- fusion can be imagined. "The Bafut Beogles" "The Bafut Beagles" is an account of the authorls second visit to very nearly the same place as before. His days are peppered with fun, for the local ruler, the Fon of Bafut, is a delightful old rogue who loves liquor, land can hold it very welll and has a refreshing sense of humour. In one place, he tells us: 'Z . .I de tire too much. I get plenty wife, and dey de tire me too much. I get palaver with dis man, with dat man an' it de tire me too much. Bafut na big place, plenty people. If you get plenty palaver . . . sometimes I get palaver with the D.O. lDistrict Officer. an English official! an' dat de tire me most of all." This last was added with a wicked twinkle in his eye. The passage shows three things about the African: his sense of humour, his grasp of universal truths. and his simple philosophy of life.. In another episode, Durrell gets bitten by a poisonous snake. There is no snake-bite serum, the nearest doctor is thirty miles away, and he has no transportation! It turns out quite amusingly in the end, but l won't spoil it for you. Another form of excitement, which comes in refreshing snatches all through his books is the capturing of large lor small, for that mat- terl vicious animals. There is the capture of the fifteen or twenty feet long Nile Monitor lin "The Overloaded Ark"t which is a dangerous under- taking for five or six humans armed with nothing stronger than a net. This is well illustrated by the fact that this Monitor almost kills one of their dogs. In "The Bafut Beagles". among other captures, is the slightly amusing and very revealing episode of the capture of the "Que-fong-goo". as thc Africans call it. It is a foot-long, amazingly coloured, completely harmless lizard, of which the Africans were terrified: they were con- vinced it was deadly poisonous, Even after catching one i.n his bare hands, letting it gnaw on his fingers. and explaining that he had a special 'medicinel so that its bite would be harmless, Durrell found that thc .Xfrif-ans were still convinced that if a black man should touch it. let alonc should he be bitten by it. he would die instantly and in 'l'RlNl'l'Y t'0l.l.l'Itil'I SCHUUI. lll'IL'UlllD 59 extreme agony. This shows at once two things: the black inan's belief in iuiu, or 'medicine' and his belief in the white man's 'power' over some animals. lt took a reluctant but fascinated Fon to deinoiistrate. He rubbed the 'medicine' lboracic acidl on his hands as lie had been shown, and finally grabbed the unfortunate reptile with an almost fatal firmness, and to the Africans' surprise, did not die. This was enough to convince the frightened council lot the Foul, w liich had fled. and the hunters, who heard about it the next day through excited gossip, no doubt with suitable embellishments. To dampen the excitement, there is sometimes a note ot' tragedy as he records the death of one of his animals lot' all of whom he is very fondl. This, happily. is not a common occurrence. due to the care he lavishes on them. "The Drunken Forest" "The Drunken Forest" recounts his second trip to South America. the first being in British Guiana, and this one in Argentina and Para- guay. He loses no time in giving an amusing, informative picture of the peculiar characteristics of a species of bird. Two guira cuckoos. tabout starling size with streaky beige pluniage, a long tail. and a ginger crestl were brought in by a peon. They immediately perched on the author, one on his head trying to scalp him, and one on his wrist. To his utter astonishment. he found they had been caught only half an hour before. He put them in a cage, and called his wife. Jacquie. " 'I must say they are rather peculiar-looking birds' said .Iacqui+.'. peering at them closely. " 'They look mentally defective to ine', I said. Jacquie inserted :i finger through the wire and waggled it at the nearest cuckoo. Without hesitation, he sidled up to the bars, and lowered his head to be scratched. His brother, enthusiasm gleaming in his eyes, innnediately climbed onto his brother's back to receive his share of the treat. Quite unconcernedly. they sat like that. one perched precariously on the other. both swaying to and fro, on the perch, while Jacquie scratched their necks. Gradually, soothed by the massage, their crests came up. their heads tilted until their beaks pointed heavenwards, their eyes closed in ecstasy, and the feathers on the necks stood out straight. while the neck itself was stretched upwards and outwards until they looked more like feathered giraffes than birds. " 'Quite definitely mentalf I repeated, as the top cuckoo stretched his neck too far, overbalanced, and fell to the bottom of the cage. where he sat blinking. and chuckling testily to himself." Here is a clear. light. and quite humorous example of the person- ality of an animal. told with a perception and gentleness that warms the heart. Mixed with this. as a form of balance. is an earthy. candid realism. Another. shorter. example of this is the naming of a baby Crab-eating Raccoon: . . we soon decided to call him Pooh. for he closely resembled the famous bear of that name and it was generally the first thing we said when we went to clean out his cage in the morning." Later we see how this gentle sense of humour. coupled with dili- gence and a genuine fondness for his animals. pays off. While in Para- guay, collecting, a revolution breaks out, and among other things. he has to release the vast majority of the animals to get any transport back to Britain. One would have thought that the animals would have 60 'l'lilNI'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stampeded joyously back to the freedom of the rain-forest. After two days of freedom, they are still hopefully hanging around the camp: Durrell shoos them, does not feed them, ignores them, even carries some tincluding many birdsl into the forest and releases them, tthey just return triumphantly to campl. Some were literally struggling to get back into their cages. It took three days for most of them to disperse, So much for the cruelty of collecting animals! "The Whispering Land" "The Whispering Land" is Durrell's second-last book, and the last of the four I have chosen. It tells of his third visit to South America. In it he goes from about latitude fifty degrees south, filming and ob- serving .1 million penguins, 1900 miles north to Jujuy. a town just south of the Tropic of Capricorn. This time, he is collecting for his own zoo, which I mentioned in the introduction. After a droll interlude of difficulty with the somewhat eccentric rules of the Aduana, or Argentine customs, he goes south, to film a penguin colony. After a few minor mishaps, he and his party reach Puerto Deseado, their base for the first part of the trip, whence they go about a hundred and sixty miles further south. Here, apart from ob' serving the multitude of penguins, their wonderful devotion to their chicks, and their antics, they find dozens of beautifully coloured and shaped arrowheads, relics of the now defunct Patagonian Indians. Shortly after, he goes about five hundred miles north to the teeming Valdes Peninsula, to find fur seals and elephant seals. One morning at dawn, after a cold night beneath his Land-Rover. Durrell awakes to find two grey Pampas Foxes sniffing experimentally and guiltily around the camp. They sniff the ashes of the fire, and frighten each other by sneezing: then they discover a large roll of bright pink toilet paper. They further discover that, if batted briskly with a paw, the roll unwinds. They dance delicately, with much pirouetting and whirling and tossing of the roll one to the other, for ten minutes or so, with Durrell watching, fascinated. Then someone inside the Land- Rover yawnsg the foxes freeze, then vanish. Durrell devotes one chapter each to the fur seals and the elephant seals. They are well worth it, for among other things. he gives a des- cription of the lside-splitting! antics of a fur seal pup, and of the consummation of a fur-seal 'tmarriage", which he was fortunate enough to observe. The elephant seals are surprisingly different, and although his contact with them was brief, it was most interesting, and well-told. In part two of the book. he goes to Jujuy, in the Argentine north. This is a very productive part of the trip, and one can learn valuable lessons from his bargaining sessions. In one. the parrot for which he is bargaining calls him, land I quotel f'Hiio de Puta", much to the horror of its owner. No translation is given. for obvious reasons. His devotion and his wonderful touch are shown when he acquires an or-clot. about four-fifths dead and completely apathetic, starved to the point of not wanting food. He performs a minor miracle, and re- vives the unfortunate cat to a blossoming, full life in the space of a very short time. He gets an admiring comment from his Spanish friend on the swear words he used later to describe the cat's ex-owner in Spanish Later. Durrell tries to catch, or at least observe, a vampire bat 'l'lilNl'l'Y t'0l.l.l'ltil'1 Sclltitll. ltl'It'Ulill til by staying out in the open one night. in their vicinity, using his lug tot- as bait! The battsl come. but attack only the horses nearby Finally he gets his animals to Buenos Aires, and salely on hoard ship. The book ends. as docs the body of this essay. Ill In this essay, l have not attempted to criticize, even constructively: l did not feel the books warranted it. I have attempted to show some of Gerald Durrell's attributes as an authorg why I like reading his books II have read eighth, and why I think others will. I feel that he has to offer to us excitement. information, humour and insights into life we would not otherwise get. into the fascinating world of animal psychology: and into one man's devotion. He portrays the characters of men and animals alike with equal facilityg they live in the pages, and are almost talking to you, the reader. All this is infused with a personal closeness. and an understanding tenderness which, I feel. makes his books a joy and recreation to read. . , -V 1- . 7 -v-N. I. Wallis. Ioim XA NEVILLE WALLIS Just as "The Record" was going to press. the tragic news came of Neville Wallis' death. After a serious operation at the beginning of the month, he fought bravely to regain his strength, but he lost his battle on Sunday. July 28th. The funeral was held on the following Tuesday in the School chapel. a fitting place since Neville spent so much of his life at TCS. A gifted student capable of clear and logical thinking. he always stood at or near the top of his form, in spite of his physical handicaps. Yet his most outstanding characteristic was his sympathy for others in distress, most forcibly expressed in his single-handed campaign to have the School Council "adopt" a young Indian boy. Those who wish to remember Neville in a tangible way may do so by contributing to the Indian Boy Fund. Neville will be sadly missed. ..- T i THE HORSEMEN With a splitting crash, thunder tore the heavens apart. A jagged bolt of lightning revealed a lonely wet stretch of tortured ground. A few strangling lines of brambles lay stark on the horizon. Dim dead shapes lay festering in the mud and water. They were once people. Smashed and useless guns lay at drunken angles. muzzles to the empty skies. They would never speak again. All around was the stench of death. and the ever present mud. darkness. and filth. The final roll of thunder the final flash of lightning, and all was left to the dark and the rain. II A single light glimmered weakly at one end of the twisting trench. A haggard faced man sat looking at a much worn grid map on the wall of the enclosure. He had not slept for some time, and he was very tired. He looked about thirty-five. with fair hair and blue eyes. He studied the chart and saw a long twisting green line which marked their defenses. Scant inches away was another line, black and forbid- 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ding - the enemy. Only three hundred yards away were men like himself - men tired of this useless fight over a few miles of shell turned mud. He sighed, got up, stretched and went out to check the advance posts. A sudden gust of wind extinguished the flickering candle. and the hut was dark, filled with the smell of cooking wax. III The soldier stood at his post looking across the mud, straining to see through the mist. He was cold, He had been standing for three hours, and the ever present rain had soaked him to the skin. Twice he had to stoop and scrape the great loads of mud off his boots. But it still clung to him, He cursed, and the heavy drizzle trickled down his neck. A sudden movement brought him back to reality. "OO goes there?" "Friend". "Advance friend and be recognized." The dim shadow moved towards him and he snapped to attention when he saw the glimmer of gold pips on a tunic. "Relax Corporal. Smoke?" "No thanks, sir". "Nasty night". 'tYes sir". They both looked out across the plain. straining to see something. There was nothing, only silence. 'ilerry quiet tonight?" "Yes sir". t'Good. let's go". "Right sir!" They turned. Suddenly the major started, "Did you hear anything?" "No sir". "Listen - there it goes again." He listened. For a while there was nothing. and then he heard it: a low drumming noise like galloping horses. "Think the jerry is up to something, sir?" "I don't know. I can't see anything." He stared, and then he sensed a queer. uncontrollable feeling of fear. It clutched at his heart and he trembled in spite of himself. "Sir, looki' the corporal choked. The major looked. With a final drumming, the mist cleared, and then he saw it. The horseman on a white stallion was clad in a barbarous fashion. His Oriental face was contorted as if it were smelling out its victim. lle bent the bow he carried to spread pestilence. His brass quiver with poisoned arrows to strike mankind swung at his back. He was Conquest. The second horseman had a heavy two-edged sword which he swung over his bristling hair, His scornful mouth showed fearful hate. llc was War. Hald. old and gannt was the third. riding a black horse. In a thin 'l'lUNl'l'Y L'0l.l,l'IGl-1 SCHOOL lil'IL'UIill 63 wrinkled hand he held a pair of scales. the symbol of food. more vital than arms. He was Famine. With parchment-like skin, and whirling a gigantic sickle A- Death. Covered in a shroud of filth, he bore down on them. his goulish face twisted with destruction. As if struck dumb, the two men stood staring at the horrible ap- paritions thundering overhead. These were the Four Horsemen of The Apocalypse, the horrors of war. A deathly silence - the Major turned, his face xi as white and his hand shook. "You saw them?" "Yes Sir". And the two stood there trembling. staring at each other with comprehending eyes, -C. S. Chubb. Form lllBl GABRIELLE ROY Gabrielle Roy. a French-Canadian. was born in a rural area of Manitoba. and spent the early years of her life in that province. Having completed her education in a convent, she became a school teacher, and while engaged in this career she managed to save up enough money to travel to London to study for the stage. She sailed for Europe in 1937. and studied in London, Paris and a region of Provence. When some of her short stories were published with success. she reverted to her former ambition of becoming a writer and returned to Canada. She settled in Montreal, and in that city in the last seventeen years she has written five successful novels. Her books, "The Tin Flute" 119471. "Where Nests The Water Hen" 119511, "The Cashier" 119561. "Streets of Riches" 419571 and the "Hidden Mountain" t1961l. all concern the common people, from the most poverty-stricken, as in "The Tin Fluteu. to the fairly well-off. as in "Street of Riches". Three of her books simply constitute sections out of the lives of three families - one in Montreal. one in the far Canadian north, and in a rural area close to Winnipeg. Partly as a result of this common characteristic, none of her books have introductions or con- clusions. Miss Roy's ideas about human nature and her love of natural beauty she expresses through the thoughts of her characters. and in order to achieve this transfer of her feelings to the reader she subordinates action to thought and dialogue. Gabrielle Roy's first book. "The Tin Flute". was completed soon after the end of World War II. and concerns a destitute family strug- gling to attain a bare existence in the slums of Saint-Henri. a wretched district of run-down houses and starving people at the foot of West- mount. The story centres about the life of Florentine LaCasse, Z1 lonely girl about twenty years old who supports her parents and seven brothers and sisters by working as a waitress in a Woolworth's store. To the utter despair of her mother. a hard working woman trying des- perately and not very successfully to keep her children alive and healthy with a home to live in. her father is an optimistic fellow who can never hold down a job. Among Florentine's underfed brothers and sisters is 64 'l'RlNI'l'Y COLLICGE SCHOOL RECORD Eugene. the oldest, who escapes the life of squalor by enlisting in the army and going overseas. Fifteen year old Philippe drops out of school and hangs around doing nothing, for fate has provided him with a future of poverty and misery no matter what. Thirteen year old Yvonne escapes by spending her time at a convent. Little Daniel, the most pathetic of the lot, gradually gives up his life to leukemia, due to malnutrition and his envioromnent. Although the loss of Daniel is deeply felt by the family, it is in a way a relief that there is "one less mouth to feed", for money is the most important thing to these people. At one point Florentine refers to a two dollar bill as a 'tdrop of water in the desert of their lives", an appropriate simile. Florentine herself escapes the life by having a love affair with an educated technician, .lean Levesque, who loves her mainly out of pity. Only Rose-Anna. Florentine's mother, is completely surrounded by her poverty burdened with all the problems of the family and "weary unto death" from her labour. When she gets the chance for a holiday in the country, she realizes that "poverty is like a pain dormant and not unbearable as long as you don't move around too much." Certainly if all the poverty-stricken people in North America were to come out of their slums it would be both painful to them and horrifying to the rest of society. Even at the end of the book, when the troubles of the family have lifted somewhat, as Florentine is married to a wealthy man, and her father has become a soldier, the reader is reminded of Rose-Anna's position by "a tree deep in a courtyard, its foliage drooping with fatigue before it had come into full leaf, its twisted branches pushing bravely up through a network of electric wires and clotheslines towards the sky." Throughout the novel, during each unfortunate incident. there is a hint of worse to come, and it usually does. Even the last sentence of the book foretells trouble rather than happiness - "Low on the horizon, a bank of heavy clouds foretold a storm." It is not surprising that there are some bitter feelings among the poor against the upper classes, who look down upon the slums with distaste without offering to do anything about them Gabrielle Roy ex- presses through the words of a couple of idle youths the resentment of the poor against the rich, complaining bitterly about the indifference of society to their poverty. The statement of one youth that "Society has never given us a thing." is corrected by his companion. who states that "Society has given us temptationsf' - temptations aroused when. walking along a downtown street, one is attracted by the expensive luxuries in shop windows - clothes, sporting goods, delicious food, and the signs urging the onlooker to be in style and buy, an impossibility to the very poor. Miss Roy offers no solution to the problems she puts f1orth in her book, but she makes the reader deeply aware that they to exist. The atmosphere of "Where Nests the Water Hen", Gabrielle Rov's second book, is in almost direct contrast to that of "The Tin Flute". The book is an episode taken from the life of a large French-Canadian family living beyond the fringes of civilization in Northern Manitoba. The life of this family is a much happier and fuller one than that of the l,at'zisscs of Saint-llenri. Whereas in t'The Tin Flute" Miss Roy em- phasizes the faults and problems of society, this book is essentially a study of human character and beauty. The chief character in the story 'l'R.lNl'l'Y L'Ul.l.EGI'I St'lltlUL Nl'IL'UKlJ 65 is Luzina. the mother of the family. whose bubbling enthusiasm a.nd love of life directly contrast with the constant despair of Rose-Anna LaCasse. just as her likeness of happiness to "the warm wind of spring- time, alive and friendly" contrasts with Rose-Anna's definition of poverty. Gabrielle Roy's humour in this book is quite similar to that of Leaeock. particularly in a scene in which she describes the ritual of the inhabitants of a mining town of walking up and down the side- walk of the main street solely for the purpose of creating a crowd. As she puts it. "Custom in these new villages insists that everybody. even those with nothing to do. shall on Saturday nights walk up and down Main Street . . . This coming and going of faces - repeating themselves fairly often. for the sidewalk is not very long -a succeeds at first glance in making a hundred. perhaps two hundred. people look like a considerable crowd." I find this very reminiscent of Leacock's "Sun- shine Sketches" and Mariposa. This and other humorous episodes in this book are some of the few examples of humour in Miss Roy's writing. She is more concerned with a serious interpretation of human nature. Her description of the wilderness and wildlife plays a prominent part in "Where Nests the Water Hen". but even more so in "The Hidden Mountain". which I shall discuss later. An example from "Where Nests the Water I-Ien": "Last year's dead reeds still remained standing. They were lank and sparse. with ragged plumes over the tips of which a bird would sometimes veer in flight. Long stems hung broken at the middle. tangled and collapsing upon the living young tufts. A few leaves re- mained to them. blades pointed or broken and shrivelled. ready to crumble away. All this dead vegetation was faded. of a soft. pale hue like straw, and. even when the wind was still. without seeniin-2 to stir. the dry water grasses emitted a rustling sound. a trifle sad. sterile, continuous." Immense detail is used not only in her nature descriptions. but in all her writing. In t'The Tin Flute" the lively atmosphere of the Woolworth's store is conveyed to the reader through a vivid appeal to the senses of sight. smell and sound. In the following excerpt she refers to the waitresses behind the luncheon counter: "Their brisk staccato steps. the rustle of their starched blouses. the click of the toaster when the toast popped out. the purr of the coffee pots on the electric plates. the buzzing of the kitchen phone. all these made a sustained clatter. a vibration as of summer. distilling vanilla flavours and sugar scents." Gabrielle Roy's third novel. "The Cashier". written in 1956. is the story of a rather insignificant middle-aged bank teller who is filled with humane preoccupations about the state of the world. the danger of war. and the underfed millions in Asia. The cares of the world he carries on his own shoulders. never discussing them with anyone else. feeling that no one but him understands the situation. A hundred dollar error on the part of the teller is discovered. and he tenders his resignation, but the bank manager refuses to hear of it and sends him off on a holiday. during which he is shaken out of his tension and realizes the pleasures of country solitude. The book is the result of Miss Roy's interest in the nature and emotions of the common man. "Street of Riches" 119571 is a series of episodes in the life of a French-Canadian girl in rural Manitoba. The account is related in the first person by Petite Misere. as she is affectionately known. and describes the adventures of her family during the years of her youth 66 TRINITY t'Ol,I,EGlC SCHOOL RECORD A number of the essays in the book are delicately humorous and slightly reminiscent of Emily Carr's writing. In these essays Miss Roy describes a number of poignant adventures experienced by an imafginative and mischievous young girl, and portrays vividly the child's view of .the adult world. She succeeds in passing on to the reader the simple ioys of a child's life and a longing to return to childhood, when the troubles of mankind do not lie heavy on the heart and one has the time to enjoy his life and the things around him which in later life are passed by with an unseeing eye. In direct contrast to these delightful childhood episodes is the touching story of the beautiful Alicia, whose joyful re- lationship with her little sister. Petite Misere, is cut short when she loses her mind and contact with the world, fails to recognize even her dearest friends, and finally dies from her illness. Miss Roy is greatly concerned with racial groups. and as a result people of various races play a large part in her novels. I don't believe that she has any purpose in introducing people of so many nationalities except to point out what a large number of Canadians are ef nationalities other than French or British. Petite Misere's father works for the Ministry of Colonization and has a number of dealines with Mennonites. Dukhobors and Ukrainians. At one point the family boards a Negro. as does the only other family on the street, and the likenesses of the two "darkies" reminds the reader of the bank tellers with the cameo pins and lone horseelike faces portrayed in "Sunshine Sketches". Italians and Dutch also enter into the lives of the family. A number of racial groups also are mentioned in "Where Nests the Water Hen", t'The Hidden Mountain", Gabrielle Roy's latest book, 419615. differs from her other novels both in plot and purpose Instead of a novel con- cerniii the life of a family, she writes about a single man -- his travels. his ambitions, and his thoughts. Pierre Cadorai is a younff artist iour- neving throueh the remote reaches of northern Canada by canoe as a trapper, fisherman and hunter. He is driven by an intense desire to create through paintines a beauty which only he can sense. He travels through the wilderness in search of this beauty and one day is sure he has found it in the form of a maenificent mountain - 'fa high and solitary mountain that slowed in the red sunlieht and burned brilliantly like a ereat pillar of fire." Pierre spends a number of months trying to capture the beauty of the mountain and its chaneine features at the different hours of the day and the ehangine seasons, only to have his paintines destroyed in the end bv a scrouneinv bear. At this point he considers suicide, as he realizes that he has failed to catch the true splendour of the mountain. However. Pierre reeains his senses and iourneys toward Labrador. where he comes into contact with a missionary who enables him to travel to Montreal where he exhibits some of his paintinffs, He raises enough money in this wav to eo to Paris. where his Genius is recognized. He continues to paint but he soon dies from the frustration of not being able to reproduce his envisaged beauty. One of the most movine episodes in the book occurs durina Pierre's stay at the moutain. As his food supply is rapidly diminishing. Pierre takes a shot at an old caribou. but fails to kill it. woundinff the beast in the shoulder. The caribou limps off into the woods and thus a lonE and bitter hunt beeins in which Pierre is led onwards to his prev bv za trail of blood. resting each time the caribou drops down exhausted. and moving on again with his prey, The hunt is similar in many ways TRINITY t'tll.l.l-Itllf SVIILIUI. Rl'It'0RD 67 to the struggle portrayed in Ernest llemingway's "Old Man aint thc Sea." Just as the huge fish drags the old man in the dinghy relentlessly onward. so the caribou stumbles forward. secured by an invisible fish- ing line to the desperate pursuer following his trail. l-Iventually the line becomes shorter ami Pierre overtakes the old beast, and awkwardly kills it with a hatchet, As a result of this experience, Pierre sees the plight of the wild animal in a new way: "The suffering of animals seemed to him limitless. horrible, t'orever beyond acceptance. He san mink gnawing at their legs crushed in some trap, dogs howling from their terrible hunger, the look in the eye of the dying caribou. lle ate and wept - wept over this dreadful part of creation. its ineffable harshness. its cold beauty, heedless of all that itself is not." Through this viewpoint Miss Roy achieves part of her purpose. Pierre's view of the suffering of animals is essentially a lesson to the reader and mankind. It is by this means that Gabrielle Roy passes on her ideas and opinions to the reader through the thoughts of her characters. Through Pierre's thoughts she shows the reader the meaning of true beauty. She feels that each individual part of nature, each tree and mountain stream, should be recognized as such - as a living being rather than an inanimate object lacking in beauty. She also takes a special interest in the elements of the weather. and especially the wind. which she personifies in one case as a musician. - "had he as instrument only the telephone wires or the branches of the trees or a few stalks of grass or the clothesline pulley. he produced upon them lovely sounds. sounds wholly distinguishable one from the other." Through the five books that Gabrielle Roy has written, she has in effect portrayed her own life In "Where Nests the Water Hen". she is little Josephine, one of Luzina's many daughters whose ambition it is to study at a convent and become a school teacher. which she in due course does. In "Street of Riches". Miss Rov is Petite Misere, enjoying her childhood in rural Manitoba and later becoming a writer. In "The Tin Flute" she is represented by Florentine. in that she worked in Montreal for a number of years. althoueh it is certain that she did not lead as miserable a life there as did Florentine Lacasse. And in "The Hidden Mountain" she is represented by Pierre Cadorai. who spends some time in Montreal before journeyine to Paris and Provence. where Miss Roy studied for the stage. And all these characters represent their creator through their love of the beauty of nature and their thoughts about human nature. In mv opinion Gabrielle Roy's most recent book. "The Hidden Moun- tain" is the best that she has written. and she will undoubtedly write more successful books in the years to come. She is in the prime of her writing career. and her future as a novelist appears extremely bright. Y-D. Xl. S. Greer, Form VA 68 'riimirv coL1.i3GE scuooi, RECORD FANATANDIAS tWit.h apologies to P. B. Shelly and T. W. LJ I met a student from a hallowed school. Who said: A vast and shapeless beard of black, floats in a classroom. Behind it, on thick shoulders, half singed, a bizarre visage lies. whose grinning lip and wagging tongue Spout Muller through the passages of time: Around about him, etched in the hearts Of those he teaches, these words appear: "My name is Fanatandias, despot of students. read ye Muller and believe!" Nothing now remains. The bell has gone. And round this bearded image boundless and bare The empty desks stretch far away. -W. DuPont. Form IVA WHATZIS? Seville der dago Tousin busus inaro Nojo demis trucs, Sumit cowes an sumit dues. Answer - See, Willie, there they go, A thousand buses in a row. No Joe! they are trucks. Some with cows and some with ducks. -K. S. Kennedy. Form lIIB2 JOSEPH CONRAD Introduction I have chosen to write here about the aims which Joseph Conrad set himself, the means which he used to achieve them, and the result of his effort. I was naturally tempted to treat the subject in this way. because we are fortunate enough to have Conrad's aims stated in his own writing - a rare occurrence. Concerning his manner of reaching these goals - his particular artistry and style - I can clearly see his diversity of methods and realize the incompleteness of my study, as I have read less than one-sixth of the works of this prolific author. As for the result of his effort, that is even more a subjective domain, and everyone is free to form his own opinion. Conrad's Aims Vonrad states his own aims most precisely in the suppressed pre- face to the "Nigger of the Narcissus" As an artist. he seeks to express fundamental truth by appealing to "that part of our nature which is :wt-ssai-ily kept out of sight, like the vulnerable body within a steel in-mouru. As a writer of fiction, he must make his appeal through the senses Ile must fit old words. worn thin by ages of careless usage, to a 'l'lilNl'l'Y C0l.l.l'Itll'I St'llUtll. ltl'IL'OHlb 69 new purpose: expressing the plasticity, colour, and suggestiveness of the other arts. Briefly, in his own words: "My task is to make you hear, to make you feel, and before all to make you SEE. That, and no more, and it is everything. lf l succeed. you shall find encouragement, consolation, fear, charm -e all that you demand, and perhaps also that glimpse of truth for which you have forgotten to ask." This is indeed a lofty ambition, But no two men view the truth in exactly the same way, even if the truth is essentially the same every- where. The Suppressed Preface may set forth Conrad's ideal as a writer. but it is necessarily his personal view of truth, his personal philosophy. that motivates him and finds expression in his writing. Like all writers. he secretly wants us to see the world as he does. Life and Books Now let us turn to Conrad's work, the embodiment ot his attempt. But before examining it. let us review the facts of his life: Teodor .Iosef Konrad Korzeniowski was born in the Polish Ukraine in 1857. While his father was in exile, he lived with his uncle and attended school in Cracow. Already a deep yearning for the sea possessed the boy, and against the opposition of his relatives he began his maritime career at Marseilles in 1874. However, he had resolved to become an English seaman, and arrived in England without any knowledge of English in 1878. He served steadily until 1894, largely in the Indian Ocean, but had to leave on account ol poor health. As an afterthought he submitted the script of "Almayer's Folly." and to his intense surprise it was accepted. During the next twenty-five years Conrad wrote abundantly and died exhausted in 1924. His service at sea was to influence his writing greatly. Many of his works have their setting at sea or in ports. and it was at sea that he learned enough English to accomplish his fundamental miracle: to be come a great writer in a language of which he knew nothing at the age of twenty. For reference purposes. I give now a summary of Com'ad's books which I have read. "Lord Jim" 119001 is a novel about a romantic, sensitive young of- ficer on the decrepit pilgrim-ship 'Patnai The ship passes over a derelict. and a squall sets in-an almost surely fatal combination for such a ship. The other officers lower a boat. but .Iim's honour holds him back. because there are no boats for the sleeping pilgrims, Yet at the last minute he jumps. Miraculously, however. the 'Patna' is recovered adrift and towed ashore. The officers are tried in court. and .lim reveals the whole story to atone for his cowardice, But he is still haunted by the idea of rehabilitation, and flees from port to port as the news of the 'Patna' catches up with him. Finally he reaches remote Patusan and gains the respect and trust of the savage people. yet even there his ease is shattered by a handful of pirates, who treacherously kill the chief's son after they have been allowed safe-leave on .Iim's advice. Forsaken by all. he finds honour at last in letting the chief shoot him dead. "Typhoon" 41903i is a collection of stories. of which the first and longest. "Typhoon". is the most impressive. The dense Captain Mac- Whirr. in command of the 'Nan-Shanl disregards all signs of an ap- proaching typhoon in the China Sea. Yet when the storm breaks on them 70 TR.INl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in its unbelievable fury. it is the sheer force of his perseverance and integrity which triumphs over it. and over the ugly suspicions of the two hundred Fhinese coolies on board. who think they have been robbed during the typhoon. "The Secret Agent" 119073 is a novel set in the London underworld of spies and anarchists. Verloc, an embassy spy, is indolent by nature. and must support his wife Winnie and her half-witted brother Stevie, whom she adores, Consequently, Verloc is very alarmed when the embassy demands drastic action from him, but he finally decides on a plan. He inflaines the merciful Stevie with the sense of human injustice. It is then simple for Verloc to suggest blowing up Greenwich Obser- vatory as the remedy, because Stevie trusts implicitly in Verloc's good- ness. Ilowever, Stevie stumbles in the fog and is blown up by his own bomb. The police trace the attempt to Verloc's home, and in a brutal revelation the unsuspecting Winnie Verloc discovers the catastrophe. In a moment of revenge she stabs her husband. Crazed with fear, she then happens upon an acquaintance, Comrade Ossipon, to whose care she entrusts herself. They escape for Europe together, but Ossipon deserts her on the train and she in turn drowns herself in the Channel. "'Twixt Land and Sea" 119123 contains three tales, of which I singled out the "Secret Sharer" as the most suspenseful. A new captain, his ship at anchor in the Gulf of Siam, rescues from the water one night the mate of another vessel, the 'Sephoral who turns out to be a murderer, Nevertheless the captain hides the criminal in his cabin. and after having his secret all but detected several times, he helps him to escape to an island. Plot Let us now consider Conrad's artistry in the traditional literary subdivisions. The plot is generally simple, both in the novels and the stories. Coincidence is rarely used, let alone abused: one of the sole examples is Stevies unfortunate death in the "Secret Agent". The plot seems so transparent, partly because it is centered on one, or at most two or three, principal characters, and partly because it usually consists of the straightforward development of one of three forms of conflict. These are: man against nature, as in "Typhoon", man against himself, as in "Lord Jim"g and man against other men, as in the opposition between the captain and his crew in the "Secret Sharer". The case of the "Secret Agent" is somewhat different, for it is a hybrid. Here the plot appears essentially a conflict of the Verloc family against a sinister fate, which throws them into conflict against each other, and finally plunges Winnie into the deadliest inner conflict. Characters Most of Conrad's attention goes to his characters and atmosphere, rather than to his plot. Here, the most salient feature, in my opinion, is the paradoxical combination of wild romanticism with detailed realism. And yet the combination only seems paradoxical when studied: it is a tribute to the author's mastery that we rarely notice it when reading. Few figures in fiction could be more romantic than Jim, brooding over his lost honour, but he is convincing because no other character in the novel is given enough attention to jar the illusion, and because he is consistent throughout. On the other hand, Winnie Verloc's maternal TR.lNl'I'Y L'0l.l.l-IG!-I SCHOOL Rl'lCURD 'Il devotion to Stevie is perfectly plausible, but its intensity is downright alarming. In general, the men in Conrad's books are true seamen, and show the typical bravery, tolerance, and sincerity of sailors. without losing their identity. Even those who are not, such as Verloc and the pirate Brown in "Lord Jim", share with the sailors that common attribute of Conrad's males: the obsession. Jim wishes to regain his self-respect. Captain MacWhirr demands discipline on his ship even in the typhoon. Verloc is always scheming, Brown wants revenge on the world. But don't most living men have obsessions: power, fame, love. money. nationalism, to name a few? Another touch of the writer's insight. Conrad's women. on the other hand - Winnie Verloc. and Jewel in "Lord Jim", in particular - are real, but nevertheless strange. Their selfless, unflinching devotion for the loved one is true enough of some women. but they lack what many more have: the capricious passion which Eustacia Vye, in Hardy's "Return of the Native", carries to the other extreme. However, it is in their reaction to catastrophe that both really live before us. The long-suppressed passion breaks out under the stress. Winnie murders her husband and spends her final hours in a frenzy akin to King Lear's, while Jewel can never bring herself to for- give Jim his suicide. lncleed these ladies might be considered to exem- plify all Conrad's characters: they are rare, individual tvpes rather than universal, and for this reason they will never attain the popularity of some Shakespearean figures such as Macbeth. But for thc same reason they will stand out with a special freshness, distinct from one another. Several probable reasons for the success of Conrad's characters could be advanced. Conrad shares with most Continental ibut not Eng- lishl writers the principle that the development of individual characters should be subordinate to the unity of the work. This explains why his weirdest characters are not conspicuous, because they blend into the atmosphere. But he also shares their moderating principle of avoiding the creation of characters exclusively to present opinions or to unfurl the plot. Johnny Nunsuch. in "Return of the Native". typifies such a wooden puppet, and even Clym is sometimes guilty. Conrad's nearest approach to this is Vladimir in the "Secret Agent". lf anything he has the opposite tendency: to bend the plot to the needs of the characters. since many of his works have been accused of an improbable plot. But neither of these reasons would suffice to give C'onrad's char- acters their breath of life. Part of his deep understanding of men must come from what are undoubtedly psychological experiments in his work. In the "Secret Sharer". he puts the sailors in a dangerous situation, with their captain apparently gone mad. and observes the startling force of obedience in our life. In "Lord Jim". he examines three men possessed with a strong sense of honour - Jim, an officer on the ship that recovered the 'Patna', and Brierly who attended the trial - and concludes that self-respect. bravery and cowardice influence us greatly. Many of the writer's characters. however. have the delicate pre- cision of memories about them. a touch rarely found in fiction. Each one corresponds to a "type" which the reader can readily picture. in spite of their infinite variety. Life at sea, particularly in the East. is rich in fascinating people, and in his twenty years' service at sea Conrad must have made the acquaintance of many. Indeed he has handed down to us a list of real ships that inspired him with the settings of his sea stories: why not suppose that many of his characters are likewise drawn 72 'l'lilNl'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD from real life? However, his stories have little of the autobiographical about them. On the contrary, he has singled out several disconnected figures from his life, who best suit his purposes. Only thus could he penetrate so sure-footedly into the secret recesses of the minds of his characters, and expose their little habits, their values and their obsessions, so clearly and convincingly that we feel we know them as real people. Only thus does he make their every action seem correct. indeed make the books seem to write themselves without his help. Atmosphere and Irony Conrad's atmosphere is the other realm where his genius manifests itself particularly. It cannot, however, be considered apart from his characters without losing its immaterial reality. It too is a strange blend of realism and romanticism, but it varies with time much more definitely than the character sketches: from the exotic setting and unrivalled descriptions of the earlier works. to the less flamboyant and deeply ironical later works. The setting of Conrad's books is almost always somewhat exotic: his romanticism is at work here. Many of his works are set in the mysterious Orient, but even the London of the t'Secret Agent" is not the familiar metropolis we know, but a sinister underworld of spies and anarchists. Yet once the setting is accepted, Conrad's realism in recreating it is flawless. In "Lord Jim", local colour is abundant, both in the imaginary names such as 'Patna', tDoramin', and others, and in the real words such as 'garry-wallah' and the marine terms. The device of having lVlarlow tell most of the story -- a fact we are never allowed to forget, through his frequent and tedious "asides" to his audience - may be considered awkward. but it gives the author the colloquial style most suitable for the story. The language of foreigners is. as often is the case, spiced with phrases of their tongue. but Stein's English, par- ticularly, even imitates touches of his native grammar. including in- versions of the infinitive. But atmosphere is not found in devices alone. Conrad shows his real talent in recreating the feeling as well as the setting. The marvellous descriptions of the 'Patna' crossing the Red Sea in "Lord Jim", and of Verloc's shop in the "Secret Agent", not only are expert word-pictures. but also convey the mood. In the one case, we feel the very emptiness of a calm sea: in the other, the disorderly life of the anarchists. In this respect. the calm before the storm in t'Typhoon' is unbeatable Conrad uses the same penetrating descriptions on his protagonists The one of Verloc is a little gem: "His eyes were naturally heavyg he had an air of having wallowcd. fully dressed. all day on an unmade bed." This one sentence clearly shows us a fat. untidy, sluggish man. whose limited intelligence is fully satisfied with his own achievements. This much is exceptional, but Conrad goes even further for the sake of realism: he devotes a few minor characters largely to enhancing the atmosphere. In "Lord Jim". few of the inhabitants of Patusan play :ryital part. but many serve to permeate the end of the book with the dignity. extreme faith, and fatalism of the Eastern races. In the "Secret Agent". none of the anarchists except Ossipon are essential to the story. but Conrad describes their eccentric ideas and actions. particularly the l'rofcssor's. to such good effect that he has been praised by ex- 'l'RlNl'l'X' i'ui.l.l-Stir. SVIIUUL. iuuiunrt 73 revolutionaries for his admirable portrayal of the revolutionary spirit One particular vein of .loseph t'onrad's way of creating atmosphere deserves closer inspection: his use of irony. The irony is more important in his later works than in his earlier ones, as I have said before, but it continues throughout and is immensely varied. It ranges t'rom the nearly humorous naivety of the steward in the "Secret Shar-er", to the deeply fatalistic circumstances surrounding .liin's death. lt includes dramatic irony in the blindness ot' the whole crew to the presence of the murderer - the root of the suspense in the "Secret Sharer" -- and irony of character. as when the dense Captain MacWhirr emerges vic- torious froin the typhoon. or when the youthful and sympathetic mate of the 'Sephora' reveals himself a murderer. Conrad's masterpiece of irony is, however, the "Secret Agent". Everything is here: the ludicrous effect of Stevie's paroxysms of rage. the role of malignant fate in Stevie's death. the tense. cynical drama of Winnie's enlightenment and the murder, and her choice of the worth- less Ossipon as her protector. But all the ironv here is the result of bitter wisdom, and contributes to realism. Indeed, it is much less satirical and moralistic. as in Shaw, than tragic - tragic in the classical, Shakespearean sense of tragedy as the development of a fatal weakness in the hero. Let me quote the following passage about Jim, which would well illustrate the hero of any tragedy. particularly Lear. Macbeth, or Le Cid: "He looked as genuine as a new sovereign. but there was some infernal alloy in his metal. How much? The least thing. the least drop of something rare and accursedf' It is this tragic irony, particularly concerning his characters, that gives to Conrad's works their proverbial melancholy. Indeed there is something about the end of "Lord Jim", in Stein's sad meditations. which calls to mind the end of a Shakespearean tragedy: the return of calm over ruins which can never be rebuilt. Personal Philosophy In this sense of tragedy we come closest. I believe. to Conrad's philosophv of life. I can find no better words for it than those of Richard Curle: "Beneath the usual level of sanity and good will there is an im- mense underworld of darkness and unrest." He shares with Goethe ldas Gottlichei the idea that nature is the source of disorder. and that man alone can save himself. But he never minimizes the opposition. and implies that man can only triumph after a mortal fight. Many people see in "Typhoon" a symbolic representation of this idea. Conrad does firmly believe in the three golden virtues - faith. hope. and love - to which one might add perseverance. Man needs these to triumph. Yet Conrad despairs of men ever having the sense to triumph: his is the Vergilian "sense of tears in mortal things". His atmosphere of tragedy and his use of evil fate make him bevond doubt a pessimist as regards life. and somewhat of a fatalist as well. Conrad's Success Everything considered. I would say that Conrad has succeeded in his difficult undertaking stated in the Suppressed Preface to the "Nigger of the Narcissus". We see and hear the setting in his powerful 7-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD descriptions: we feel the atmosphere in the thoughts and actions of the minor characters, in the use of irony and of tragedy. We burrow into the secret core of his heroes, and see, clear as spring water, their private thoughts and emotions - the truth of their inner being. We see and we understand, for there is little of the mystic about Conrad. We are led by him. but not against our will, for he speaks of very real human problems which should interest all men. And in my case, I came away satisfied with the conclusions he has drawn from life. -C. D, P. George, Form VA CHARLIE, GO HOME Picture if you will a real man! A handsome man with rich black hair and a deep look to his fearless. blue eyes. Just imagine the bulging muscles rippling and knotting under the smooth-tanned skin like a strong current through a smooth pond. You can just hear his deep clear voice as he talks to the pretty girl by his side. Behind that massive chest lies the heart of a lion, this is a demi-god, a king among men. the body beautiful. Is this not your idea, or dream of a perfect athlete? It shouldnt be. Why, it's only Charles Atlas, the man with a mind of a ten-year old and well-known only for his "Dynamic Tension", and his "97 pound weakling". To find him one need only buy a cihefap magazine, turn to the back page and there will be a man, straining until his hair seems to tremble, to shon a well-defined bicep. Anyone who writes to him is marked as the ultimate sucker and a reason to be hounded for the next two years. Now let me describe a real athlete for you. He is a man who plays the game because he likes it or for the need of good exercise. He should be healthy and modest. He will be well-liked, a good sport and successful at his other endeavours. More than likely married. he is a credit to his sport. So, my friend, if you want the arms of an ape the grip of steel, pectorals like dinner plates. biceps like grapefruits. cobblestone stomach muscles and the mentality of a snail, speed your letter to Charles Atlas right away. Now go to your neighbourhood dealer and get your leopard skin bikini bottom. When you get home lock the door and get in front of your full length mirror, flex . . . harder! Look at yourself. Feel slightly foolish, don't you? Well, you are! -R. C. D. Rudolph, Form IHA 'l'lilNl'l'Y l'1ll.l.l'Ilil'f Sl'lltNil, IH-jt'HIlli 4 5 Sp rife TS km-Iwi' CRICKET BIGSIDE COACH'S REPORT The cricket season this year commenced in fine but extremely chilly weather, for the school term opened on April 3rd, Having lost seven of last year's team, including five full colours, it was clear that building up a new team was going to be an interesting task From the early practices it was evident that we would have a very keen and sprightly young team which would be second to none in its fielding. which would have a very reasonable variety of bowling though the attack could not be regarded as extremely hostile. and a batting team which would vary considerably in its fortunes due to lack of experi- enced and forceful batsmen who could combine a solid defense with peremptory and adequate disposal of the loose ball. In Peter O'Brian we have found a natural opening batsman whose footwork and stroke play mark him as a most promising player. Mol- son Robertson, this year's captain and fast bowler, did well with the ball on most occasions, especially against S.A.C., but even more to his credit is that on several occasions he played a most valuable captains innings through sheer determination and will power. making his supreme effort against Ridley when runs were badly needed and the situation was desperate. John Nugent is a promising young player who batted extremely well against Ridley and has the making of an ex- tremely useful cricketer. Con Harrington is a loose limbed and free scoring batter, top of this season's averages, who would be well advised to play himself in for an over or two before embarking upon his various adventures - a lot of runs could come from his bat if he would only curb his initial impetuosity. Rick Arnold played several sound innings and has the markings of a reliable cricketer. As far as bowling is concerned. Robertson bowled his usual mixture which had the weaker batsmen guessing but pre- sented no real problem to the more accomplished. Tom Manning, a new boy, is a very promising bowler who usually bowls an immaculate length - he should do well in future seasons and has made a very good start. Leyshon-Hughes. our left arm spin bowler, topped the bowl- ing averages - his bowling proved dangerous to the batsman who tried Tli 'l'lRINl'l'Y VOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to take liberties, and apart from the fact that he was an influential lac-tor in several games, he was the bowler most likely to succeed against any batsman who had settled in against the faster bowling. Dowie was a good attribute to the team - his cheerful disposition and keenness were always a positive factor and in most matches his bowling was steady and reasonably good. It should be noted that during the last four matches our wicket keeper Henderson played with a fractured finger. but even so, the number of bycs conceded to the opposing teams was quite small. ln conclusion, thanks are due to the various scorers: D'Arcy Mar- tin, Wallis, DuPont, David Laing and in particular to the very essential work done by Alan Cowie as manager and R. J. McDonald as assistant manager. who between them ensured that all details and practice equipment were always in order. The team and all its associates have been a most pleasant group to work with, and my final thanks are due to Mr. Wing and Mr. Franklin whose assistance has been invaluable. 4-A. D. Corbett BIGSIDE CRICKET l963 April 20, T.C.S. vs Grace Church C.C. at T.C.S. - Lost Grace Church 112 'l'.t'.S. 99 tlrvine 29, Robertson 18, Leyshon-Hughes 3 wickets for 13 runsl April 27, T.C.S. vs St. Edmund's C.C. at T.C.S. - lNon T.C.S. 158 ll-Iarrington 55, Robertson 3 wickets for 10 runs! St. Edmunds 55 May l, T.C.S. vs Mr. Chappell's XI af T.C.S. -- Lost Chappe1l's XI 107 for 7 wickets T.C.S. 92 lRobertson 27, lVlanning 3 wickets for 44 runsl May 4, T.C.S. vs Toronto C.C. at T.C.S. --- Lost Toronto C.C. 114 T.C.S. 45 tHarrington 12, Leyshon-Hughes 2 wickets for 14 runsl May IS, T.C.S. vs Appleby College al Appleby - Drawn T.C.S. 130 ilvlanning 30, Arnold 26, Leyshon-Hughes 2 wickets for 15 runsl Appleby 58 for 4 wickets May l8, T.C.S. vs St. Lawrence C.C. af T.C.S. - Won TCS. 60 lKent 15, Leyshon-Hughes 4 wickets for 4 runs! St, Lawrence 47 T.C.S. vs S.A.C. At Port Hope May 20 Won 35-22 On a cold, overcast, and bitterly windy day, Trinity played host to Saint Andrews in the first L.B.F. game. T.C.S. won the toss and elected to bat first. Our opening batsman had blocked well for several overs when Manning suddenly began to hit out strongly. It appeared as though he would continue to do so but Stafford, making a magnificent f-:itch off a hard, slashing square-cut. started the rapid fall of the re- lVQIN1lN11I!II1,l VIWHIPI PIIYHMW 5-el 4'T - -w -v , ehf V3 - I' v- 9 J, if ,Q- t'5 'U , ,K-1 0 N! D P T8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD maining wickets. 0'Brian, batting consistently, was high scorer with 12 runs. Love and Gore bowled very well for SAC. T.C.S. took the field with a mere 35 runs and the day seemed all but lost. However, alert fielding ran out the first and best batsman and Robertson bowled the second shortly after. Now Trinity had taken 2 wickets for 5 runs and had boosted her spirit considerably. Tension rose as the 3rd wicket fell for no added runs and the fourth for a total of ten. What had looked like an easy Saint Andrews victory was resulting in a hard-fought. struggle. Robertson and Manning bowled superbly, taking six wickets for 11 runs and 1 wicket for 7 runs respectively, and managed to hold S.A.C. to 21 runs. Dowie, taking over near the end of the match, clinched the victory by bowling two batsmen for 1 run. This score, 35-22, was one of the lowest in L.B.F. history and yet provided the tensest cricket match in many years. Superb bowling, excellent fielding and a strong winning spirit com- bined to secure a win in what appeared to be a losing cause. T.C.S. vs RIDLEY At Sf. Catharines May 22 Drawn Trinity arrived at Ridley on a rather bleak day in high spirits and determined to defeat Ridley. We again won the toss and elected to bat. Once again our batting was sporadic and Manning and 0'Brian fell in short order. There were three men out for little more than five runs when Nugent and Robertson teamed up. It had been drizzling the whole day and rain threatened te come at any minute. Before it came Robertson and Nugent had over thirty runs between them. The match was delayed for over two hours and it was nearing six when they returned. Nugent was caught out by the bowler, Glass, on a hard driv- ing shot, Knowing the prowess of Ridley's batting we stayed up until we had over a hundred runs on a good stand by Dowie Ridley came up to hat with half an hour left in the prescribed time, Our offers of extra time were refused and the game was declared a draw at 7:30 p.m. T.C.S. vs U.C.C. At Toronto May 25 Lost 105-104 T.C.S. went to U.C.C. with high hopes of winning the LBF. We won the toss and O'Brian batted strongly for a lengthy stay. The rest of the T.C.S. side batted very strongly as a team and amassed 104 runs. Confidently we took the field, determined to play for a win instead of a draw which would have made us Co-champions. The opening batsman for U.C.C. batted extremely well and we were unable to retire him, He made over fifty runs and he and the fourth man stood tor over eighty runs not out. Due to very strong batting on U.C.C.'s part they were able to de- clare at 105 runs. We heartily congratulate U.C.C. on their victory. l'IilNl'I'X 1tlIl.l.I"11l-INIIIIUHI III-.1 Hlllv . I MIDDLESIDE CRICKET Cc1p1oin's Report NI11I1II1's11I1' 1'1'11'k1-1, 1I11111QI1 IQ11-I11114 1:1 YKIIIW 1'.l1N 11111 NI11111 111 klvllll We 1'111111' 1111 :1,:11111s1 Ntlllll' 51111 1'11111111'11111111, 11x 111- 11Ig1x1-1I 11111-1411 111 1 fL'LlIllS. l:IIXX'Il'I'S s111-I1 415 IIXIYI' I.1111I1111 111111 XI11'I1411-I XI:11'xI1.:I! 1I11I I11-1111 tI1:111 1111511111- 1-x111-111-1I 11g:1111w1 1I11- I11-1115 I1.111111g x1I111'I1 1I11-1 Ill1'l'lI X11 1I0p0111I01I I11'g11'1ly II11'1111g1I11111t II11- s1111R1111 1111 11111' x-1111411211-1-111-1' I1:1x Vesvy z1111I I11' 111'w1' I1-1 IIS 1l111111 lglll IIIIISI III- 1I111 111-1I11 13111-5 111 11111 CULICII. Mr. tl11c1'111g, x1'I111 I11-I111-1I IIN 111'1-1'1111111- '1Il 11111' IIIl5'1IiXlXN 41111I 111-111 up thc 1c:1111's 5111111 I' .I 1lr11111Ix The IAIIIIIIXIIIIQ gz11111-s 111-1-11 1111111-11: PllI'kllllICi 1I1':111 I'411'k1l:1I11 1115, 'INXS Iii I111' -I LLIKCHOIIII lost l.11k1't'i1'I1l TEH, 'I'l'S 11 11ll 11111 Ilillficldi 1111111 lI1llI'11-I1I TSI. 'I'1'S, +I Illil' I1 G1'11L'e 1'I1111'1'I1r I11st RW I1I'ilL'L' 1'I1111'1-I1 EIII, VVS 111 l.L1k8I'ivl1I' IIISI l,11kL'I'1vl1I ISIS IVIII' 4. 'I'I' S 'ffl ati U L 1IIlHlDI,I'ISIIJI'I 1'HI1'IiI'f'I' 'VICIUI Real' H0112 1LflI1 .I. W. I.. t511c1'111L1 Iiiq. Il, I5 S1111 IQIIIIEIISU, ?i I3 NIIIIII, S.G,S1111tI1gtl.A.1i1'1111gc1'g1'.S,XX. II1Il. I1 II I,1111I1111, Nl I111s1z111 Front Row: 11.-R1 R. lit IiL'HtIf'I'Il'Q NI IJ I' NI:11wI1z1II, Assist 121111 . Ii .I G1'11111Iy. 1':1pt,: IJ. .I, Ya-scyg .I .I II Il'lIlsI1lII LITTLESIDE CRICKET Cc1ptc1in's Report - 1.11111-siclc I1411l 1111 IlIISLlI'1'l'wSfII1 N1-.-111111 III 1-1-a':11'1I 111 111111111111 11111 111atc'hOs, II11xx'1-vc1'. IIIZIIII' 111' II11- 11I:1y'1,-1s 61111.-1-1I Q1L'11s 111 LLKIIIII 111111111111I fOI' fllfllfl' 5'Qz11':4 IIIII' first Sl'IIl'1IlIlI'II L1.'1.11' 111th l'I'I' 1.1.15 11g1sI11 Wt 'l'ltlNI'I'Y t'tlI.l.I'ItllC SVHUOI. IiiCt'tJHlJ out tlur next game was with 'l'.t'.t', and we had to divide both teams up sinve thev did not have enough plaxiers. Appleby This was the t'irst gznne we played as a team, Our opening batsmen. tlrant and Evans. scored over 30 runs between them. However. Appleby proved too big a ehallengt- and we lost. Hitlfield We had a good day' at llillfield and although we were rather poor in the field we managed to overtake them and win. S.A.C. This was a very close game and had a tight finish. Our fielding was much better and Campbell Martin took an exceptional number of wickets. llowerer, we were not able to surpass their score. Ridley Although it rained heavily throughout the afternoon we managed to fit some cricket in. Ridley gained the advantage over us and won by a fair margin. U.C.C. This was closer than the Ridley match but again the opposition was stronger. Our last batters made a good stand but we eouldn't catch up to U,C.C'. 5 THE I,l'I"l'LESIDE CRICKET TEAM Front Row: tl,-Ita G, li O'I3riang R. lVl. Mewburng P. G. R. Grantg R, G. F Vlarkeg M .l, Lindop, Capt.g N. A E. Evansg A. W. Todd. ltear How' tl,-Rn ti J. Brodeurg L. P. Stuartg F. I, B lVIartin, Assist. Vapt . I' F. Vareyg F, .I. Rupertg 'l'. W Lawson Esq. 'l'RlNl'l'Y t'tll.I.l'Itll'I Sllltitil. lll'It'Ultll 81 TRACK AND FIELD Hamilton Relays Once again this year, a Junior and Senior tcam consisting ot' lil boys, attended the Hamilton Relays. The weather. for .i change, was pleasant, except for two quick showers. The School did exceptionally well in competition with six other independent schools, but was unable to beat Upper Canada. The Senior team, composed ot Dave Newton 1Capt.t. Tony llu- Moulin Nice-Capt.l, Bill Vernon. Nat Bradley and Nick Trott, finished second in their three races of 440 relay. 880 relay. and 880 medley relay. The Junior team, composed of Xnderson. Grisdale. Boultbec. Grosvenor, Glassco. Everett and Embury, placed 3rd in the 440 and 880 relays. and 2nd in the 880 medley relay. The officials of this track meet are to be commended for an ex- tremely well run show on a perfect track. The boys most certainly perform better under such circumstances. Kawartha District COSSA Preliminaries After being rained out the Monday following Inspection Day. this meet was held on Wednesday, May 15. at Adam Scott Collegiate in Peterborough. The School did extremely well, in spite of the adverse conditions of a poor track, official disorganization bordering on chaos. and run- ning in the pitch dark. In the Senior division, Dave Newton won the 100 vd. dash. with Nat Bradley third. Unfortunately Dave was disqualified from the 220 for two false starts. Tony DulVloulin won the 440 by a full ten yards in the first race of this length he has entered this year. Andy Ross placed 4th in the hop-step-and-jump. The Senior relay team broke the existing 440 relay record by one 10th a second - even though running in the dark. This fine team consisted. in order. of Nat Bradley. Nick Trott. Bill Vernon and Dave Newton. In the intermediate division, Peter Boultbee won the 440. Guy Somers placed in the high jump and Rick Everett in the 100 yd. dash. David Anderson. a junior, won botii the 100 and 220 yd. dashes handily. and John King placed in the shot put. COSSA Finals Trenton The boys who had qualified in the District Finals travelled to Trenton on Saturday. May 25. Our relay team in the Senior division. consisting of Bradley. Trott, Vernon and Newton, running in that order, broke the existing relay record. The race was a joy to watch, their closest rivals being twenty yards behind anchor man Dave Newton at the finish. Nat Bradley was hampered by a pulled leg muscle and was not able to compete in the 100 yd. dash or the broad jump. David Newton. the team Captain, won the 100 yd. dash in the record time of 10.1 secs. In the Junior division. Dave Anderson won both the 100 yd. dash and the 220. His time for the 100 yd. dash of 10.7 is a COSSA record. The relay team. including David Newton plus David Anderson. 811 'l'lilNl'l'Y l'Ul.l.I'IGlC SCHOOL IIECOHIJ THE TR ACK TEAM qualified for the Ontario finals. Unfortunately. examinations were imminent, and the boys wisely decided not to go. For his excellent work in helping the younger boys, and for his outstanding record of achievement in Track, Dave Newton was awarded a Distinction Cap. The full senior team, Nick Trott, Nat Bradley, Tony DulVIoulin and Bill Vernon were awarded first team colours for their excellent team efforts. -M. Hargraft, Coach SPORTS DAY This year the sports day events were held on three different days: Tuesday, May 14th and Thursday, May 16th: the finals for most of the events were held on Friday, May 17. The weather was very suitable for track and field competition although the first day of preliminaries was rather cold. Three records were broken during the course of events, first by Anderson in the preliminaries who bettered the old junior 100 yard dash mark of 10.7 by one second. Bradley smashed the Senior broad jump mark by three and a half inches although the former had been in existence since 1945. The Bethune House Junior Relay Team sur- passed the former mark by one tenth of a second. David Anderson was the Junior Aggregate winner earning 20 out of a possible 20 points. The Intermediate Aggregate winner was Peter Boultbee. who won all three of his events. The winner of the Senior division was Nat Bradley. Bethune won the House Competition for the first time in three years, defeating Brent 197 - 142. Results lthlr yards Junior - 1 .-Xiirli-rsoug 2 Grisdaleg 3. King 10.8 lint:-1'im-fliatv 1. llafnerg 2. Everett: 3. Tittemoie 11.0 5t'Ul"l' 1 Newton, 2. Bradley, 3. Trott 10.2 'l'lilNl'l'Y l'Ul.l.l'IllI'l N IIHUI. lil-QVHICIP M3 Q'-I Leonard Smith Dave Newton winning the 100-yd. dash at the Shot-Put -., - ' .Aw 1 M ,fx , . ,, ...,.x.--i - . .. ""4li,.-0'-fl-:rf THE JAVEHN THROW Nat Bradley winning the High Jump i. ,xiii Tony DuMoulin Pete Boultbcc winning the winning tho mile quarter mile --R, Mathm-we and K' Brown 84 TRINITY COILEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2211 yards 1 Junior 1 1. .-Xiidersong 2. Griscluleg 3. Clarke. R. 25.2 lnternieciialc - 1. Ilufnorg 2. Emburyg 3, Tittemore 25.6 Senior 1. Nc-wtong 2. DuM0uling 3. Vernon 23.7 -HU yards Junior - 1, Grisdalcg 2. Willisg 3. Kortright 59.3 Intermediate - 1. Honltbeeg 2 Ambroseg 3. Sketch 56.8 Senior W l DuMouling 2. Bradley: 3. Kenney 55.0 880 yards Junior -- 1. Kortrighlg 2. Willisg 3. Evans. N. A. E. 2128.7 Interrnediate f 1. Boultheeg 2. Ambrosep 3. Sketch 2:17.9 Senior A 1. DuMouIing 2. Maycockg 3. Hassel, D. 2115.6 Mile 4 Open 1. Boultheeg 2 Sketchg 3. Ambrose 5:16.23 il? Ml . . l xv- A " 1 nw ' ,- I Q I 3 A I E 'I , 5 ' 7 3 ' . 3 F Q i 2 V ' ! L Q i. .E . 5 . ii A ii 3 4 iw. Arc, 1. - "'.'." ear 1:?: Q. i X e T'1...'. . 2 ' 4 1 i 1---. -'j ' 4 AGGREGATE WINNERS ON SPORTS DAY Left to Right: .I. P. Anderson, Juniorg N. C. Bradley, Seniorg P. S. Houltbee. Intermediate. TRINITY l'0l.l.l-Itll-I sviiuot. 111-Ivultli 85 120 yard Hurdles Junior - 1. Kortright: 2. tlrisclzileg 3. Willis 184 Intermediate - 1. Austin: 2. tlrynochg 3. Price 160 Senior - l. Newton: 2. Bradley: 3. Smith l.. t' 17.2 Inter-House Relays Junior 440 - 1. Bethune tliing. Anderson. Grisdale. Kortrighti ltec. 508 Intermediate 880 - Bethune tEverett, Tittemore. Steele. Hafnerl l'44.0 Senior 880 - 1. Brent tvernon, Ross, A. F.. Trott, Newton! 1137.4 Discus Junior - 1. Willis: 2. King: 3. Hill 31'7" Intermediate - 1. Skoryna: 2. Somers: 3. Brown. D. K. l07'8" Senior - 1. Maycoek: 2. Prack: 3. Robertson 94'1" Shot Put Junior - 1. King: 2. Hill: 3. Callum. D. B. 42'1" Intermediate - 1. Skoryna: 2. Sewell: 3. Austin 35'4" Senior - 1. McLaren: 2. Mayeoek: 3, Robertson 38'l1" Broad Jump Junior - 1. Anderson: 2. Grisdale: 3. King 17'l0" Intermediate - 1. Grynoeh: 2. Hebert: 3. Smith, Brown, R. G. l8'11" Senior - 1. Bradley: 2. Ross, A. F.: 3. DuMou1in Rec. 20'11" High Jump Junior - 1. Kortright: 2. Evans. N. A. E.: 3. Willis 4'l0li-" Intermediate - 1. Somers: 2. Hebert: 3. Price 5'0"t" Senior - 1. Bradley: 2. Hassel. D.: 3. Callum 5'1" Pole Vault Junior - 1. Evans. N. A E.: 2. Callu-m. D. B.: 3. Manning 5'6" Intermediate - 1. Harvey, Brown. R. G.: 3. Kent, Archibald 7'0" Senior - 1. Callum. J. A. B.: 2. Robertson: 3. Green 7'6" Javelin - Open 1. Burns: 2. Robertson: 3. Medland 142' 7 Cricket Ball Throw Junior - 1. Anderson: 2. King: 3. Bukcr 256'9" Intermediate - 1. Reid. B. T.: 2. Arnold. R. K.: 3. Duggan. G E. 220'6" Senior - 1. Maycock: 2. Royden: 3. McDonald, J. E 264'7" Hop, Step and Jump - Open 1. Vernon: 2.Ross. A. F.. Dultloulin ttiedi 36'2" Aggregates tpointsl Junior - 1. Anderson. 20: 2. Grisdale. 17: 3. Kortright 16 pts. Intermediate - 1. Boultbee. 15 pts.: 2. Skoryna. Hafner. 10 pts. each. Senior - 1. Bradley. 19 pts.: 2. Mayeock. Duitloulin. 16 pts each. House Points Bethune House 197 points. Brent House 142 points. ms 'i'mx'ii'i' r'oi.i,i-34:1-1 sviiooi. HEVOHD RECORDS - 1963 NEW OLD 100 yard Junior: Aiirlvrsnii 10.6 1959 Preston, D. 10.7 l'1'l'llI1ll!lIll'lt'N llfllllll .lump Sit' l1l'llflll'j', N V. 2011" 1915 tj. G. H. Drew 20'7Vz" Ht-lax -140 Junior, Kinz, .-Xnilt-rsm 1960 Preston, Blincow, 0'Brian, Gristlzilv. Kortriuht 50.8 Horcica 50.9 ll S Sl lmnmmmq I1 W ,- f. '-r' UI n ,s lil f ll ll: lui ISI X 154' 1 l- ' y l 4. " . Cl? 5 2 5, . 1 .bv REVORD BREAKERS ON SPORTS DAY Left. to Right: J. D. Kingg J D. Anderson: N. C. Bradley: J. L. M. Kortrightg .l. I". Grisdale. THE MAGEE CUP 'l'hc- Magee Vup is given every year to the New Boy in the Senior School who wins the most points in threefold Competition - the New Boys' lim.-0. the New Boys' Gym competition and the results of the Sports lmy Q-ompetitions. This year the cup was won by John Kortright with 15 points. Willis came 2nd with 12 points and Hafner, Jackson and .'Xllllt'l'SIJll tit-fl for 3111 place. each with 10 points. Our congratulations go to them. 'l'll.lNl'I'Y CtlI.l.l'Ilil'I SCHUUI. lil'It'Ulil1 87 GYMNASTICS The 1962-63 season has been ai very successful one for both Gym Teams. The veterans from previous years were as reliable :is ever, win- ning several important events throughout the year. The younger and newer members of our Gym Squad also came through in winning style. all showing great potential. The two most important events of the second half of the year were the "Ontario Gymnastic' Team Championships," and the First Annual 'COSSA' Meet." The results of the Ontario Championship were as follows: Free Style Pominel Vaulting Parallels High bar Total 1 Glebe Coll 25.0 20.05 23.50 21.25 20.55 110.75 2 T.C.S. 22.5 15.95 23 60 22.50 22.75 107.30 3 James Dunn 21.55 18.45 23.85 20.10 25.00 104.95 4 Central Coll. 21.05 17.55 2-1.20 21.55 20.60 104.95 5 Jarvis 20.70 17.2 24.55 19.95 17.15 99.55 6 Peterborough 20.10 16.4 23 45 21.4 17.05 98.40 7 Western Tech. 20.45 15.70 23.85 20.05 16.80 96.85 8 Donevan 18.25 17.65 19.55 19.98 17.8 93.20 9 Sault Ste. Marie 18.75 15.70 21.10 20.25 16.95 92.75 10 Richview 20.20 13.65 22.65 18.15 15.90 90.55 The results of the "COSSA" iCentral Ontario Secondary School Associationl were as follows: 1 T.C.S. 117.9 2 P.C.V.S. 1158 3 Cobourg Coll. 89.5 4 Kenner 78.5 5 McLaughlin 74.3 6 Dunbarton High School 44.5 Bob Kirby paved the way for Trinity. placing lst in Free Calis- thenics and 2nd in Horizontal Bar and Vaulting. Captain Mike Seagram was 3rd in Horizontal Bar. 4th in Parallel Bars. and 6th in Vaulting Horse. Our thanks go to Messrs. Armstrong and Phippen for their able coaching. which was more apparent than ever this year. COLOURS At a meeting of the Colour Committee on May 28. 1963. the fol- lowing colours were awarded: CRICKET Full Bigside Colours: R. K. Arnold, C. H. Harrington. E. M. R. Leyshon-Hughes. P. B. 0'Brian. S. M. Robertson. Half Bigside Colours: J. R. Dowie, R. B. L. Henderson. J. R. C. Irvine. B. B, Kent. T. A. Manning, J. A. Nugent. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Middleside Colours: E. .I. Grundy, D. R. Lindop, M. D. P. Marshall, S. G Smith, D. J. Vescy Littleside Colours: P. F. Carey, R. G. F. Clarke, N. A. E. Evans, P. G. Grant, M. J. Lindop. C' I. B. Martin, G. P. St. G. O'Brian, F. J. Rupert. TRACK Full Bigside: N. F. Bradley, A. R. P. DuMoulin, J. Il. Nevfton, N. P. Trott. W. J. Vernon. Middleside: P. S. Boultbee. R. K. Everett, G. S. Somers. Lifflesidea J. D. Anderson, J. C. Grisdale, J. D. King. OXFORD CUP Half Bigside: G. H. Ambrose, P. S. Boultbee, A. B P. DuMoulin, R. F. Ellis, J. R. C. Irvine. DISTINCTION AWARD The Colour Committee awarded a Distinction Cap to J. D. Newton for his outstanding performance in track. THE OXFORD CUP TEAM l,ct't to Right: P. R. Bishop Esqg R. F. Ellis. A. R. P. DuMoulin: P. S. Houlthc-cg .l. R. CY Irvine, G. Il. Ambrose. 'l'lilNl'l'Y t'Ul.l.l-flil' Sflllbtll. lil-'Vtllilr HE -..r'- .xii . , . - in fi mg i W BOULDEN . rta Wil HOUSE i i t G. B. Baillie. C RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY nom11'roRx' H. Barrett. V. .l. l'llI'l'L'llj'. D. S. Eidailo. Il. F. Hancock R. B. king, H. A. P. Little. U. G. Moiilznid. 17. E. Mcfart. lx. E. Scott. C C. J. Currelly. I . R. Stratliy. T. V. 'l'ottvnhani. E .I. Wright LIBR.-XRIANS D. S. Esdailc, Il. A. P. Littlo. K. E. Scott. G. R. Strathy, T. C. Tottenham. E. .I, Wright LIGHTS AND MAIL G. B. Baillie. C. H. Barrett. II. F. Hancock. R. B. King. D. G. Modland. D. E. Ttlcfait MESH' t'.'XI.I, BOY K. E. Scott REFORD Editor - D. 9 lisdailo Sports Editor - C. H. Barrett C'RIt.'KET Captain: K. E. Scott Yicc-Captain: E. .l. Wright Eltl 'l'lllNl'l'Y t'tll,Ll4IGI'I SVHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD lu spite of the very uncertain, often cold, and wet weather. we still iiiiinagecl to keep our cricket and other outside activities going with their usual suing. Voaches and players are to be congratulated on their keenness often under very adverse conditions, Our sincere thanks are due to Mr, E. M. Winder for presenting us with three new stop-watches, These will fill a long felt need in both thc athletic and the academic programs. Many congratulations to all boys and Masters who worked so hard to produce the excellent exhibit of Science, History. Geography and English projects for Inspection Day. llhz Paavo Airola and his art students are also to be congratulated tor the extremely high standard of the Art Exhibit shown on the same day. The Boulden House band under Mr. Dennys' able and enthusiastic guidance deserves great praise for their good work at the Concert in the Ilall before Speech Day, Pat Little and Zach Pierce are both to be congratulated on Win- ning major scholarships into the Senior School. as is David Jones who received honourable mention. A very good holiday to all of Boulden House and my thanks to the many Senior Boys who contributed so much to the School this year, W. -4- .,-vw. Jffpp, -I1 HOl'I,DEN HOUSE 'Tn' DORTVIITORY BOU IIIIXIIN IHIIIMI NI IIHIII IIIIHIII 'II LDEN HOUSE til-INI-1liXl l'IiUI"I1'II'fN4'X PRIZES I'IUI'III II.-X IIIIIJPI' II IX I' l,1lII-- I'I0I'lII IIQXI IX' N IAIIIIIQ Form IIA! Ii IC Sw!! FUVIII IIIZI II F NIVIA-l'llwl1 I"0l'IlI III12 I" .X lim-IX Form IA 'I' KI 1'1l1'l-4-III 'l'III'I I-'IIIQII XI.Xli'l'lX XII-IXIHIQIXI. IIIIAICS Religious Iilmxxlmhgm-, I-'mm IIA lppa-1' II H I1ulI Form II.-XI .I Ii Iiuppiu Form IIA! IC .I Wrlulll Form IIB! Ii S NIvI.1-rnun Form H142 IX' NI, .Xmla-5 Form IA 'I' II lfislu-1' Music N VIII'-II I-' O Ilgmulmm Art II H liull I' NI Ilmmlc-rmn. II II limp Special Art Prim' mlm-wxmtvmi In I'qmx'u .Xlmlm I' S Ymu-Il Wi If .I XI'I'IllQII'I' .XXII Ii S1'H'I"I' IIYIVIN HI' TIM- IILIIIIIIIIIII Iimlm- II:-wixnl 92 'l'lllXl'I'Y l'UI.l.l'Xll'I Slflltkll. IIICVURD f w x Sl'l'll'lAL PRIZES lhc lleziclingg Prize and Vliallenge Cup: l Presented by IC. S. Read C. H. Barrett The Choir Prize J. C. Sifton Special Choir Prize: Presented by E. Cohu J. B. Wood Prize for the best contribution to the 'tRecorcl" during the School vear G. R. Strathy Prize for valuable contribution to Acting: Presented by Mrs. F. Moore J. A. Tittemore The Oswald Rigby Memorial Scholarship H. A. P. Little The II, J. ll. Petry Memorial Scholarship Z. W. M. Pierce The Philip Ketchum Cup H. A. P. Little The Hamilton Bronze Medal K. E. Scott. E. J. Wright The Reverend D. R. G. Owen, Provost of Trinity College, Toronto, presenting the Philip Ketchum Cup to H. A. Little. 'i'mNi'i'y I'Ul.l I-:tn-: SVIIHUI. in-ti'onn 0:4 .-X'I'III.l'I'I'Il' PRIZES Winners ot' Events on Sports Day Broad Jump - Open tl I". Merck High Jump - Open W. NI. .-Xiistvy Sports Day Grand .-Xggi't-gzite - - Runner-up I. II. 'I'an'lor Aggregate Winner of l7nder I-I Track and Field Events I' IC. Carson Inter-House Relay - Senior I-I-I0 yds.: W. M. Anstey, S. Y. Frisbee. B.'I'.Haniilton. I.. J Mahon! Inter-House Relay - .Iunior 1-I-I0 yds.l F. A. Beck, C. C. Cakebread. D. S. Esdaile, M. K. Wilson SWIMMING The Housemastei-'s Cup for the Best Swinnner K. E. Scott. C E. Umphrey 40 Yards Free Style E. J. Wright 100 Yards Free Style K. E. Scott 40 Yards Back Stroke C. E. Umphrey 40 Yards Breast Stroke . C. E. Umphrey Aggregate Winner, Junior Events P. E. Carson OTHER AWARDS The Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis. and Trophy H. A. P. Little Runner-up N. Cabell The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot C. NI. Henderson The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnasium C. H. Barrett The Ball for the Best Bowler K. E. Scoti The Housemastefs Bat for the Best Batsman E. J Wright A bat for a score of fifty or more 166 against S.A.C.I E. J. Wright The Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by the Headmaster K. E. Scott Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports t100 yds. and 220 yds.I B. T. llamilton The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports B. T. Hamilton The Captains' Cup: Presented by R. Mc-Dernient. M.D. Rugby C. J. Currelly. K. E. Scott Hockey E. J. Wright Cricket K. E. Scott fl-l 'l'lilNl'l'Y llUl,l,l'Iiil'I SVHUUI, Hl'l1'UIill 'l'he Vzilersoii l'up for All-Rouml Athleties amd Good Sportsmanship: Presoiited by Mrs, llonzilil Paterson K. E. Scott HOUSE CUPS Rugby Football Rigby House Hockey Cup Orchard House i'ric'ket Pup Inter-House Sports Day Trophy Inter-House Gym Trophy Inter-House Swimming Trophy lntra-Mural Soccer Shield Snipe Hockey League Trophy KARL SCOTT Winner of the Pafeiso Rigby House Rigby House Rigby House Rigby House Tigers Canadiens 'I'IiINI'l'Y l'UI,l.I-Itlli SVIIUUI. III'It'UItll H5 AROUND THE HOUSE THE VISIT TO R.O.M. The Toronto trip to the Royal Ontario Museum and the t'anadiana Gallery was not on the sunniest April day but it was a most enjoyable and instructive event. Two hours of touring the halls at the R.O.M. resulted in top viewing awards being given to the geological display: the dinosaursg and the rather difficult to find "mummies". The bird watchers had their day and it was reported that a good many tawny owls were observed. The handicrafts and artifacts of early Canada were enjoyed at the Canadiana gallery and Mr. Scott Symons. a former Boulden House boy. talked most interestingly on the life and times of when Canada was young. THE VISIT TO PAAVO The Art group enjoyed a visit to the home and studio of Mr. Airola at Colborne on May 28. Pleasant discussions and interesting arguments were the order of the day as the devotees of objective and non-objective painting resumed their eternal dispute. The paintings displayed by Mr. Airola were interesting to everyone. The art group will remember his teaching for a long time and enjoyed the experiences he shared with them. PICNICS ANYONE? May 27 was picnic time. Weather good: frying pans loaded: and those redoubtable orange buses revved and ready to go. Woodsmen 10 the fore lighting that damp firewood with three matches and some dry kindling of the north side of a convenient cedar. There's nothing quite like the taste of sausages and bacon tastefully mixed with a pinch of dirt where they fell out of the pan when you tried to put them in the bun. And it is fun watching the masters cook . . . in relays . . . each one certain his culinary art is the greatest. Choir Picnic time on that Thursday before Speech Day '... and it's Tally Ho for the West Beach. Fun and games for all under the direction of our leader Mr. Cohu. The first faint sunburn of the summer: the first chilly dip'?: and a good time was had by all, J. D. B. me 'rinxrrx' roi,1.i4:c:i4: scuooi, aeconn TALES AND THOUGHIS RE-ENTRY .loseph looked out of the window at the Pacific. swaying below him. Ile braced himself. felt a tremendous impact, and watched the bubbles surge past. Then he surfaced. Ile had been told that he would have a short wait before being picked up by the aircraft carrier, Lenin. because of a minute error in the firing of the retro-rockets. Joseph gazed out over the vast ocean. It could have been an hour or a day after he had landed. The sun looked almost cold: he was hot. He began now to wonder why the ships and planes had not come. He felt lonely, isolated. forgotten, as if on another planet. After a while he worried. His head ached with fears. apprehensions and a dull, un- relenting feeling of hopelessness. It grew to panic! He had to get out: to live: breathe: to die. A faint whine pierced the silence. Joseph listened and watched. High above a small speck crawled across the sky. It was a pl.ane. At last he had been found. He would watch it come down. Come down? It did not come down and as Joseph looked west to his homeland. he saw a large cloud -- the only cloud in the sky. H. O. Bull. Form IIA Upper ASTRONAUT BLUES Here I am. high up above the world. I have nothing to do but sit and think a while. The controls are set. Way up here I'm just a little lonesome. It's such a weird feeling. What if something should go wrong? What if I get stuck up here? I will continue circling the world at such a speed. Never getting closer to the earth - never getting farther away from the earth. I-Iere! Being tantalized by the sight of my own world but knowing? I'll never set foot again on its land. Knowing also I would never see my loved ones again - that I'll be dying slowly up here - no way to end it quickly. Suspended! Floating endlessly in space --- I want to be back. Me! The "Big Man" who is flying around the world making probably twentv-two orbits. I want to get home. MV heart is pounding faster. Faster and faster. I want to be home. I am lonesome. Wait! There is a voice on mv radio asking if I want to make twentv- two orbits. A big decision! I will say 'iYes". I will be isolated and lone- some but the satisfaction will be greater when I get home. I will get home. P, R. W. Millard, Form IIA Upper 'l'lllNlllY t'tlI.l,lftil'QNl!l4lHl.Ill11illll '91 APOLLO'S REPLY During a pt-riod whvn thu lll'l'l'liN xwn- inxolxt-d ui uint ul thi-ii inany wars. tlicrv was a lioy horn In Zvus and a iiiortal .-.oiiiaii uaiiii-il Phililii. l-lccxilisc thi' young boy, whom- uaiiii- was Svivipllllllr. wax horn to thc tlrcck god. ht- was hound lo liau- a gruat gilt that lun iiioital parents would cliooso 'l'ho niotln-i' and latlici' ol' tht- hop ttould not agrco on what howui' tho hui' should it-u-iw, Thi- latin-i' -.iaiitt-tl lux ' ' lu son to bcconit a gn-at and l'it-in' waiiioi' hut his inotlii-i' iiifln-il Scinpthuis to becoim- a gi-vat poot and ri-i-ortl tht- tzilt-X ol tlili-vw Hoinci' and llvsiod did. The two parents could not zigiw-v. l'hilitii the-n :ixl-1-il llcia. wife of Zeus. to try and plcad with ht-i' son into ln-voiiiiiiu a poi-t st0i'yt0llei'. Whon llora caniu down to cgirth .ind startvd to llattt-i' young boy. Sc-inpthuis bm-aiiio await- ol' his niotln-i"s alt-t-d Iluia inanagc to forcsvc that il' thc hoy lwvaiiw a warrioi' ho would liaw horriblc habit of cutting oft' hoth his l'i'it-mls' and his ein-iiiii-s' ht whenever thou' backs wore turncd. ll' ht- lit-4-ainc :i pot-t as his iiio .. I .IN Illn- intl llll' did llio , . .ids tht-i' wished. he would livroinv wry fainous lor his gm-at :ind i-xvitin, talvs, S0 when Philitn told hor husband tht-v both llQl'L'0fl to tht- tolling ot' talw instead of tho iiivrvilcss chopping: off ol' ln-ads. But now Scnipihuis was dotvrininvd to niakv up his ox-.vi mind on his unknown powoi' so he set oft' lor livlphi to find .Nm-llii. thi- liiout famous of all the orarlt-s. to holn main- the iuclvinvnt for him, Aiiollii was an intclligcnt person as wcll as hcing ifunnino and wittx' and hc repliodz "go and toss a Greek coin. and it will dcwiclv for mu a lioads I or tales." S X. l'l'l5lN't', l'Ul'll ll.X l ppt-I' The Bouldon llouso Rand, or: "'I'ht- l'aiiit--Sti'it-lu-ii 'l'liii'tt-1-n" 98 TlilNI'l'Y VOLLEGIC SCHOOL RECORD HASTY HAPPINESS Robinson Crusoe had been living on that lorn island for nearly three years and his actions were now beginning to show signs of this estranged life. Logically a ship should have come near the site of his lonely home. In terms of existence he should have been happy there since he was comfortable, alive without suffering and even had com- panionship. But he craved to see people and society, even if it were only a mere passing ship. Friday, Crusoe's Castaway companion, had become accustomed to this confined way of life and endeavoured to soothe Robinson. In spite of this aid Robinson would still sit from dawn till dusk waiting for some God-sent ship to come within his view. It was early in the day and Robinson was reposing on the rock watching the empty sea. Then, as if being bitten, he leaped to his feet and shouted in joy, Friday, responding to his call, came running up the rock, panting heavily. Robinson was in too great of a frenzy to say anything but Friday saw it and sure enough there was a boat, sails and all. He lit the fire and tended it in a calm manner while Robinson, still nearly out of his senses, realized that it was necessary to have wood and left in a flurry of happiness. Friday observed the unknown object with great keenness. He looked at it with a restraint. During the whole episode he remained very reticent. While still watching distant cries of joy came to his ears. Friday continued tending the fire but began noticing something different about the boat. Soon the jovial Robinson came up and saw Friday's despairing face. He dropped his collection of wood and asked Friday what was the mat- ter. The answer took no words and through the tears Friday pointed to the sea and uttered "look". Robinson looked, There was a complete silence. It was a derelict and was slowly sinking. N. Cabell, Form IIA Upper ON BEING CHEERFUL BEFORE BREAKFAST In order to be cheerful before breakfast. it is essential that you get out of bed on the right side. For me this poses a problem as my bed rests against a wall and from day to day it becomes increasingly obvious that the side against the wall is the right side. But if I attempt to rise on that side, it becomes the wrong side too, as I immediately run into trouble or more specifically the wall. The only remaining solution would be to get out at the end for although this is not a side and therefore cannot be the right side, at least it can't be the wrong side. The only complication is that, in doing this. if anyone is watching, I make a stupid "ass" of myself. To avoid this embarrassment, I must get up before anyone else which tends to have an even less cheering influence than anything else does. In short. l'm sunk before I ever get up. Ilowever there still seems to be one possible solution: that is to have my breakfast in bed. But upon contemplation I am quick to realize that the mere suggestion of such an absurdity should be suf- ficient to bring about results worse than anything previously mentioned. I lllowcver, despite all this, there are mornings when the sun is shining brightly. clean crisp air is coming through my window, and 'l'lllNl'l'Y t'Ill.1 litilfl St'll0IJl. Ill'It'UIlll 99 everything is bright and cheerful. On these rare occasions I jump out of bed, dress hurriedly. and vigorously proceed downstairs in a bid to reach the great outdoors. Usually on these occasions I proceed with ai little too much vigour, manage to trip over a rug, and find myself at the bottom of the stairs with a sore head and not feeling so vigorous. By now the truth is clear to me and I am resigned to the fact that l can never hope to be cheerful before breakfast D. W. ll Jones. Form IIA Upper SATURDAY NIGHT Main street on a Saturday night is really something to see. Before the dance you drive into town and meet up with a few of your buddies. The ball doesn't start for half an hour so we might as well waste a little gas. Here are a couple of "local boys" peelin' around in their souped up '49 Olds and they're looking for a drag. We've got Pop's new Chevy so what's stopping us? We bomg past and give them a nod. Some main drags are just built right like the one in our little town. Everyone has his own course to take when there is a local boy on their bumper. The thirty minutes passes quickly and so does the dance. By 11:30 things are really rolling. There is a smell of burning rubber and exhaust in the air as you leave a couple of strips around a corner. Things start to simmer down so a few more belts around the block and a couple of turns on the Plaza parking lot and it's time to check out. Saturday night is another week away. H. F, Hancock, Form IIA2 ONLY THEN. . . Above the noise of the milling, shoving crowd, he heard the sound of an approaching train. This was it. He and Mill had to get out, had to escape, had to flee from the shattered world where one grew accus- tomed to the inevitable bombings. the inevitable screams of women and children dying in the gutters. the inevitable migrations to other places where fate invariably proved as cruel as before. They had to escape and this train would take them to freedom. He looked around - Mill was gone! A minute ago she had been at his side, urging him on. Now she was gone. Frenzied. he forced his way through the tightly-packed crowd. Where was she? There wasn't much time left - even now the train was in the station and already the yelling throngs of people had besieged it, climb- ing into every possible nook to escape the seething flow of humanity. Maybe she was already on board - maybe she was on board waiting for him. He turned and thrust out through the serried ranks of strug- gling refugees. To make the train seemed impossible but Mill was on board - he had to make it. Every inch of progress lasted an eternity but at last he reached the overflowing doors. Pushing aside a young woman holding a squalling baby, he stumbled up the steps. The crowd behind him pushed him along as if on the crest of a wave. He clawed frantically at a post and managed to bring himself to a window. The train was already moving. He looked out on the vast 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sea of faces. Suddenly he saw her. She was in the fifth rank outside the train which was fast gaining speed. His heart fell as the wretched crowd moved away from the flying wheels. Only then did he hear the distant explosions, steadily increasing in volume. Only then did he see the advancing line of shellbursts drawing near to the city. Only then did he realize that it would engulf the city - the station - Mill. Only then . . . Z. W. IMI. Pierce, Form IIA Upper THE CASE OF THE MISSING SUBMARINE At length Sherlock Holmes picked up the receiver and sputtered "Hello . . . yes, this is Detective Holmes .... you say your sub has mysteriously disappeared in deep water . . . yes . . all right, I'l1 meet you on the corner of Chamberlain and Douglas Street in fifteen minutes." "Come along, Watson. I'll be needing you." said Sherlock sarcasti- cally. 'fThe Captain has a mystery for us to solve. Apparently his submarine just vanished." Reaching the appointed rendezvous, we found the Captain rather irritated due to a large boil on his arm that he had acquired on a very recent voyage to the China Seas. The Captain quickly gave us all pertinent facts about and prior to the disappearance of the sub. Holmes commented that this case was going to be a difficult one to solve. From the corner we only had to walk a block to reach the scene of the crime. The body of water that it had disappeared from was quite small but relatively very deep. After an hour of thorough searching, Sherlock and I left. Sherlock told the Captain that he would solve the crime by the following morning. The next morning Holmes casually asked me "Have you reached a theory which agrees with all the evidence we found yesterday?" 'fYes." I replied. "On Friday, April 31st, 1937, the Captain was playing with his toy submarine in his pool when the phone rang. After several rings he left the pool and went to answer it. While he was gone, his pet Great Dane, Schnauzer, leaped into the water, picked up the miniature submarine, jumped out again, and according to the wet foot- prints I saw. carried it behind the garage and buried it beside the syca- more tree." 'fPhew". he sighed. f'It's a good thing you solved this mystery because I didn't have a clue, as usual. Now phone up Captain Nemo and inform him of my solution and then phone up The Daily News and get me a big write-up on the case. Okay? said Sherlock imperatively. "All right" I murmured as I picked up the receiver. No matter what I did, I never received the credit I was entitled to despite the fact that I solved all the mysteries. J R. Ryrie, Form IIA Upper 'l'IllNl'I'Y L'lll.l.l'IliI'1 SUIIUUI. ltl'It'UlllI IUI THE NORTHLAND Beyond the smoke and toil of the city there is an open land. where tall stately pines stand gloomy and lordly masters of the soil. A land where rivers tumble and man's humble sounds can not be heard for here the i'iver's voice is loudest. The wind blows down the valley and over the meadow. The soft grass bends to every puff of wind. The mighty oak stands straight and tall, too proud to yield before the wind. The flowers cast a blanket of crimson and white. The streams are full and the water shakes with fish. Iligh on the bare grey rock wolves watch for prey to feed an empty belly. Deep in the heart of the forest where the lush green plants are there stands a deer. When the shades of night fall. the forest closes its eyes to the world. All that can be heard is the river's roar and the owl's sad cry. This is a land untouched by man. lts forests have not felt the lumber- jacks. the soil has not been torn by the plough. This is the Northland. F. A. Beck. Form HB2 RHYMES OF OUR TIMES THE GEESE GO NORTH AGAIN High in the blue the wild geese arrow on, And shatter morning's silence with their call, That wakes me up and makes me shout and curse: Dark in the dusk and silver in the dawn They soar awayg I curse to no avail, They come back every night to make things worse: And I who hear them teasing far from this. The school. that is no longer home to me. Must follow after them: must now go forth. To seek and find the squawkers that would hiss And drive away the sweet. pure depths of sleep I'll chase those geese away, back to the North. Z. W. M. Pierce. Form IIA Upper THE EVENING It is evening, When the sun dips over the clouds: When the sun shines no more and moon and stars come out Then the night owls wake While all people sleep. The night now shifts to wildlife: Foxes awake and rampage the country . . The loons come out and call their mates. This is what happens. In evening and night. D. A Campbell. Form IIBI .Z TRINITY VOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Spreadin TREES g upwards to the whirling blue, they stretch seemingly clutching at the puffy clouds that appear to be .... Spreadin g upwards toward the whirling blue they stretch clutching at the firmament that is the ce iling of their home P. Grosvenor, Form IIB1 BELLS D - 1 - n - g Bells are infuriating. There are bells to get you up. Bells for meals, Classes, Games, And studies. There is only one thing Done without bells in this school. That is going to sleep. Then the peaceful darkn Takes over. After you are asleep. The first thing you hear Is another Bell! PSS R. A. Wilson. Form IIBJ DROWSINESS All the world Seems muffled in a dream - It moves away from me As I try to nearg I hear its sounds But cannot tell The causes or the meanings. I find my mind wanderingg It skips subjects that I try to concentrate upon And journeys the world over Comes to a stop upon some faraway matter. Sitting here my back grows tired I lay down my head And slee p. P. S. Newell, Form HB1 'l'lllNl'l'Y L'0l.l.l'Ilil'I SVHUUI. liliflllili SPRING SPLENDOUR The towering blue spruce Sprinkled with dew Waves lazily in the sparkle Of the dawn that sends The majestic rainbow trout - Which have at last come to the quiet Pools of safety to spawn - Into the cool. shadowy caverns Under, smooth, round stones. The winged fraternity Swoop and quiver and tremble In graceful flight. Oh! to feel The clean, mellow touch Of fresh, healthful spring air Accompanied by a caressing breeze Bearing many shapes of fluffy silkiness On its lofty shoulders. Here have I Gazed, smelled and wondered At the splendour of spring. J. G. Greey, Form llBl THE DAWN The dawn comes. As silent as a peaceful breeze Majestic Colourful. Splendor in every countenance. And full of good wishes. Its life-long enemy. The night Has slowly given way To a creation far more beautiful Than any wonder Seen through the black blanket of the dark. The night In its old age Acknowledges with envy A miracle. l-T R, J. Whittaker, Form lIBl I 3 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 CANADA There is a land Where the great bear roams And the geese flyg Where distances are vast And people fewg Where the salt-sea men Fish for salmon and cod: Where the forests of fir And fields of grain are found: Where the seas of the east Meet the seas of the west And the beauty is rivalled by none. This is the land I know, The land I love, Canada. M. K. Wilson, Form IIBI X -Ll.-it i "LES RAPIDES" The water is moving faster now l As you make your last minute check to see that everything is intact and safe. T Finding everything tied down and secure You grip your paddle a little nervously :Q But with a firm hand. ii Not thinking about the perilous journey 5 which is about to befall you, E A With bent knees braced against the 3- sides of your frail craft, You enter the fast moving water Which now begins to create White foam, i As it whips over the jagged rocks. '! Theres no turning back now. i In the roar of the angry water. Just paddle! paddle! 4 Paddle till your arms fail, I Paddle till every ounce of strength is gone - Paddle for your life. 3 M. H. L. Fry, Form IIB1 ' li ii I 'l'lllNl'l'Y t'tll.l.l'Ilil'I Sflltllll. ltlfetlltll lll5 BOULDEN HOUSE CRICKET Captain of Cricket K. E. Scott Vice-Captain E. .l. Wright Only two colours returned from last year's First Xl plus one from the Seconds. This necessitated a complete rebuilding of the squad, both for this year and "hopes" for next year. Fortunately, we had a keen group of new boys willing to work to master the art of batting and bowling. The First Xl enjoyed a better season than expected - win- ning four and losing only two matches. Strong bowling from Scott and Wright along with good batting from the side especially the openers made each game a pleasure to watch land umpirel. Our fielding through- out the season is as excellent. The side played well all season and showed excellent sportsmanship and good cricket manners Special mention has to be made of Karl Scott for his leadership on the field particularly against Ridley when he replaced an injured Ridley fielder and held a catch to dismiss the last Boulden House batsman. D. W. M. Colours: First Xl Cricket Colours were awarded to the following boys: K. E. Scott lCapt.i. E. .l. Wright rVice-C'apt.l. G B. Baillie. F. M. A. Fyshe. H. A. P. Little. C. .I. Currelly, G. R. Strathy. .I A. Tittemore. Half-Colours were given to H. F. Hancock. C. E Uniphrey. W. G. Williamson. MATCHES Wednesday, May IS, T.C.S. vs Lakefield Seconds - Our first game produced our only two inning match of the season. T.C.S. 48 and 53 tTittemore 13 Sz 16, Wright 12D Lakefield 24 and 13 tScott 9 wickets for 6 runs: Wright 7 wickets for 11 runsl Saturday, May 18, S.A.C. at T.C.S. - In our first L.B.F. game, the Eleven displayed tremendous power in all aspects of the game - a peak they never quite achieved in succeeding games. The opening batsmen broke the bowling and Wright knocked up 66 runs with six boundary fours and four of the strongest sixes hit on our field for some years. Our fielding was excellent that day. T.C.S. 148 :Wright 66, Tittemore 22. Baillie 20. Fyshe l6l S.A.C. 19 lScott 7 runs for 7 wieketsl Wednesday, May 22, Appleby at T.C.S. - Our first game against Appleby in some years produced more strong batting and fine bowling. T.C.S. 104 lScott 25. Wright 20. Fyshe 22. Baillie lOl Appleby 54 fScott 4 wickets for 18 runs. Wright 6 wickets for 28 runsi 106 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Saturday, May 25, T.C.S. at U.C.C. - A f'1inst U C C we lost our first game due chiefly to the fine bowl- Young and Boxer, as well as a day of poor batting L.B.W.'s featured strongly on this day. 49 1Wright 13, Scott 113 59 tScott 8 wickets for 24 runs: Wright 2 wickets for 23 runsl Wednesday, May 29, Lakefield Seconds at T.C.S. - In the return game with The Grove, the side showed a return to previous form and fielded well. T.C.S. 62 lWright 18, Tittemore 12, Baillie 125 Lakefield 39 tScott 6 wickets for 9 runs: Wright 4 wickets for 26 runsl Tuesday, June 4, T.C.S. vs Ridley at The Toronto Cricket Club - Playing under a very hot sun, our batting was not sharp, and the bowling for the first time this season was off, A good game but we were outplayed. ,g. . . . ing of U.C.C.'s and nerves ,- T.C.S. U.C.C. T.C.S. 63 tScott 25, Tittemore13t Ridley 66 for 5 wickets STATISTICS Bowling tAll Gamesi Overs Runs Wickets Average Scott 77 96 Wright 61 119 23 5 1 Batting Averages: Wright 20.4 runs Tittemore 12.1 Scott 9.9 Baillie 7.0 Fyshe 6.6 Catches: Baillie 5 catches Little 3 Wright 3 Scott 3 Second Xl Matches May 18 T.C.S S.A.C. May 22 T.C.S. Appleby May 25 T.C.S. U.C.C. .Iune -1 T.C.S. Ridley 44 House Game The Ilousc Game, won this year by Rigby, although one-sided produced good batting by Scott, Tittemore, Baillie, Wright and Little. Rigby 58 for 2 wickets fWright 24 runs, Baillie 28, Little 165 Orchard 54 l'IlIXIlX1l'llI1.i'.X'HIIHI.liII'I'i!' "' N-1 f 1, 9 I A13 .B F r in .,. ' ft. ilk .finfkii ff 108 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD League Cricket FINAL STANDINGS Tottenham C.C Henderson. P. C.C. Magee C.C Bell C.C. Medland CC Best Bowler Best Batter 57 points 43 points 41 points 39 points 35 points R. D. Ramsay G. F. Merck Most Catches Taken - M. H. L. Fry Wednesday, May 29th at T.C.S. - The "Best of League" were defeated by Lakefield T.C.S. 53 fTodd 16 runs, Foster 11, Magee Lakefield 63 ACT! by 10 runs 111 'W . ig. ,Q ' 4 ' '1 -Q Q 1 - v 4 'I A , . .. A ..- 1 I - .4 . " ' vu .Neale ,' X' " V ' 77 ,.- ' S435 ,ii ,:!. .!z - " ": . 1--f 3 ,' Y' '4, . li --ig: . A . 'R J." " flag'-'1 . "2.:-t n Ni... - -gba' ' rvfbif- 'Vai' A - A' 'is"i,:' 5 Y' ,t M- -v ,tr 1, W 1 ,f ,QW . . f ,af g,,,,k.,,v -L' 'v.'!,-L-f it .- ef P ALF. 'g14,, 'PHE BOULDEN HOUSE 'FUMBLING TEAM BOULDEN HOUSE SPORTS' DAY New records in the Broad Jump and High Jump were established by Boulden House boys at Sports' Day on Friday, May 17th. David Esdaile, Montreal, with a jump of fifteen feet, five inches, bettered the former record of fourteen feet, six inches. in the Broad Jump. P. Carson, London, cleared the High Jump bar at four feet, eight and one-half inches, an increase of three inches over the former mark of four feet. fivc and one-half inches. Both records were set in the Under 14 years division of the track competition. There were sixty entries in the four 1-vc-nt contest. Esdaile won the aggregate and Carson was second. In the senior events, Brian Hamilton, Simcoe, was the grand aggre- gate winner with a total of 111: points. He won the 100 yardsg the 2205 N111 1l11.1.1',111' 51 111111l. 111-,1 111111 1111 111111 the 11211 11ll1'l11th. 111- 1111111-11 51-1111111 111 tht- +111 411111 111111 1111111 111111 honours 111 11111 111'11:111 11111111 .Xs ll Qlllllllll' 111- urn N1-1-111111 111 tht 11111111 jump, 111111111-1'-1111 1'l11' Sl'l'l11ll1 111:11-v 111 11ll'QlQ1LIl1'1jLl1t' .1.1x 1 1111111 '1'01'l1l11t1 '1'1101'0 111'r1- 12121 t'1111'1l'N 111 111l' N1-111111 1111111-N11 Rigby' lluuso 111111 thv 1111111 11111111 N1'111'1- 11l'1'l'LI1l11L' t11'1'11:11'11 1111 111111 1111111111 11 1x 111111111 1 by 118 to 1.1.1 1110 l'Xl'11l11g1 ll1111w A 1 - ,q, -- -1 111 t11 S0111l1l'-1-+111 1'l'11lf' 1'l1k'l' 111111 111' lilghy, 1t 1111511111 11151 t'Yl'l11 1111 1111- 11111 1 1111 .1 I1 1 l'l111l111l'1t' Sports' 11:11 ra-511115 xxvrt- :tx 11111111115 Senior 1110 Yards 2211 1:11115 4111 YLl1'l1S 11211 Y11 111111 N 1131111111111 11171 11:11111l11111 11175 1.114111 11271 11:11111It1111 111111 Tllyllll' '1':11l11r 1I:1:111l11111 1-'ywhv Srotl 1"l'1N11l't' l,1t1l1- Wrluht 111gh .11111111 111-111111 .lump 80111111 11111 A115101 11' 11 11.11 111-1-1-11 115' 111'5'1 1111115 15:1 11 CIIFSOD Xlllhmmtl Ma1m,,l1 Foster 11111121-111-k 1,511.5 'H4'mm"'1 11:11111lt1111 1"l'1N111'4' x 1,11l'1.111'IN l1t11'S1'f Sl't111'1'S 11,11 , " 1" ' 1 111115 1111 I1 I 11XX111ll1X 111.11111 X.,..N1t gate' 111111111 1 11 '1'.XY1.4112. 1111111111-1'-111w llll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Junior 100 Yards High Jump Broad Jump Juniox Relav I-jsdailc 112.21 Carson t4A812"I Esdaile t15'5"I Orchard 158 63 Bt-ck Esdailc Hamilton Esdailg Tittcmorc cWilson. M Pierce Wilson' M IPICFCQ Cakcbrcad Beck Point Scores Senior Junior Hamilton I" Mahood 2 Fisdaile Taylor Wright 1 Carson Merck Foster I Pierce Todd Little 1 Hamilton Anstei Frisbee I Beck Carson Scott 1 Wilson. M. I-yshi' Hancock 1-Q Tittennore House Score: Total Entries Ae 195 Senior 135 Rigby 118 Junior 60 Orchard 113 BOULDEN HOUSE SPORTS DAY. UNDER 14 TRACK AND FIELD - Left: P. E. CARSON, rRunner-up.I Right: D. S. ESDAILE. 4Aggregate Winner! 'l'RlNl'l'Y t'tll.l.l'ftll'1 St'lltNlI. llI'ft'Ullll lll NEWS OF RECENT OLD BOYS David Stockwood '59 was selected to play a leading role in his first appearance in a television play in April. Ile had appeared in a Trinity College play and was "spotted" as having a remarkable resemblance to veteran Hollywood actor. George Matthews. who was in Toronto to do "The Stone Boat" for CBC 's Playdate. The reviews were favour- able to the look-alikes. Jamie Smith '59 is with the t'anada Permanent Trust t'ompany. Toronto John Scriven '61 has been with the US. Marine t'orps since the New Year. has admirably survived initial training. and is now stationed at San Diego. California -- Aircraft and Missile Electronics. We were pleased to see John when he visited the School in May. Robin Glass '61 has been elected President of 2nd Year Arts at the U. of T. Pat Day '61 is working for Massey-Ferguson Ltd.. this summer. Brian Magee '62 has been selected to play on the t'anadi:m Cricket Team "The Colts". which will tour the l'.li. this summer. Brian is the first T.C.S. boy to be asked to join this particular group. Mike Sullivan '62 is working with Procter :ind Gamble this summer. Alan Shier '58 attended Teachers' Vollege last year. BIRTHS Anderson - At 'l'orouto. Ont.. April 19. 1963. to Rodney .I. Anderson '52 and Mrs. Anderson. a son. Stephen .Iohn. Brierley - At Ottawa. Ont.. April 18. 1963. to .Iames D I'-I. Brierley '51 and Mrs. Brierley. a daughter. Brodeur M At Montreal. P.Q.. May 29. 1963. to A. W. ll. "Pat" Brodeur '48 and Mrs. Brodeur. a son. Budge - At Montreal. P.Q.. April 23. 1963. to Peter .l. Budge '56 and Mrs. Budge. a son. Budge - At Manhasset. Long Island. NYY., April 2. 1963. to Donald t' Budge '5-1 and Mrs. Budge. a daughter. Cochrane - At Oakville. Ont.. April 19. 1963. to Michael H. Vochrane '56 and Mrs. Cochrane, a son. Michael David. Kelk - At Toronto, Ont.. May 15. 1963. to Peter A. Kelk '50 and Mrs. Kelk. a son, Norman Bradlev, Lash - At Toronto, Ont.. April 17, 1963. to Anthony B. Lash '58 and Mrs. Lash. a son. Maier - At Montclair. N.J.. April 1. 1963. to Richard M Maier '50 and Mrs. Maier. a daughter. Norman - At Ottawa, Ont.. June 25. 1963. to Captain Francis .I. Nor- man '52 and Mrs. Norman, a son, Mark .Arnold Gordon. Phillips - At Toronto. Ont.. May 8. 1963. to J. Anthony Phillips '52 and Mrs. Phillips. a son. William Andrew. ll2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Rumball - At Manchester, England, May 2, 1963, to Dr. W. James S. Rumball '51 and Mrs. Rumball, a daughter. Sherwood - at Toronto, Ont., May 30, 1963, to Robert C. Sherwood '56 and Mrs. Sherwood, a son, Michael Clark. Sims - At Gravenhurst, Ont., April 23, 1963, to Paul B. Sims '41 and Mrs. Sims, a son. Slater - At Oxford, England, March 24, 1963, to the Rev. C. Peter R. L. Slater '51 and Mrs. Slater, a daughter, Ruth Anne. Southam - At Hamilton, Ont., April 5, 1963, to Wilson J. H. Southam '50 and Mrs. Southam, a son. Wigle - At Toronto, Ont., May 28, 1963, to Dr. William D. Wigle '45 and Mrs. Wigle, a son, Jeffrey Donald. Wood - At Toronto, Ont., April 4, 1963, to Richard M. Wood '48 and Mrs. Wood, a son, Timothy Allan. Wotherspoon - At Toronto, Ont., April 11, 1963, to Richard H. deS. Wotherspoon '56 and Mrs. Wotherspoon, a son. Wurtele - At Toronto, Ont., May 15, 1963, to Peter T. Wurtele '59 and Mrs. Wurtele, a son. MARRIAGES Braden-Weir: At Waterdown, Ont., May 25. 1963, Jane Weir to John McColl Braden '59. Carsley-Gibbs: At Toronto, Ont., April 6, 1963. Carole Ruth Gibbs to Peter William Carsley '57. Gilbert-Ayres: At Greenwich, Conn., June 8, 1963. Gillett Hamilton Ayres to John N. Gilbert, '56 Kilburn-Dutrisac: At Quebec, P.Q., June 1, 1963, Michelle Dutrisac to Peter Morris Kilburn '55. Dr. Nicolas Steinmets '56 acted as best man. OslerHMacnaughton: At Westmount, P.Q., May 31. 1963, Cara Mary Macnaughton to Robert Michael Osler '58 Scarfe-McNair: At Fredericton, NB., June 15, 1963, Janet Elizabeth McNair to Jeremy Coriot Scarfe '54 Seagram-DuMoulin: At London, Ont., May 18, 1963, Louisa Ann DuMoulin to John D. Seagram '53 Stewart-Saunders: At Williamstown, Mass., June 29, 1963. Lynda Cole Saunders to James A. M. Stewart '47. Timmins--Goulet: At St. Laurent. PQ.. Maw 4, 1963, Patricia Rosamund Goulet to Nelson Taschereau Timmins '52. Willows- -Stratton: At Yale Universitv. New Haven Conn., Shirley Ann Stratton to A. O. Dennis Willows '59, DEATHS Vlevelanci 4- At Toronto. Ont.. April 1963. James Barrv Cleveland '33 de la Fosse 4 At Lake Malaga. PQ.. June 1. 1963 Francis Charles de la Fosse '04 llagarty 4- .it London. Ont.. April 3, 1963 Colonel William Grassett llagarty '03 llale 94 At London. Ont.. May 27. 1963. George Carleton Hale, MD., 'O3. Mudge W At Montreal. P.Q., June 8, 1963. Gordon Meade Mudge '23. Tait 4' At llamilton, Ont., May 19, 1963, .Joseph George Tait '02. Vonyers f ln Bermuda, May 12, 1963, Cecil Herbert Conyers '10. Bethune -94 At Toronto, Ont., June 26, 1963, John Alexander Bethune '12. 'l'RlNl'l'Y l'Ul.l.l'IGl'1 Sl'llUUl. lil'Il'UltD ll3 lntra Muros The Georgian Per Annos The Windsorian The College Times The Grove B. C. S. Lower Canada College Magazine The Crest The Ashburian The Black and Red The Review The Samara The Argus The Boar The Croftonian B.S.S. School Magazine The Ludemus Acta Ridleiana The Eagle Balmoral Hall School Magazine The Branksome Slogan The Log The Voyageur , Selwyn House School Magazine Shawni gan Lake School Magazine EXCHANGES St. Clement's School St. George's School King's Hall School King's College School Upper Canada College Lakefield Preparatory School Bishop's College School Lower Canada College Crescent School Ashbury College University College St. Andrews College Elmwood School Appleby College Hillfield College Crofton House Bishop Strachan School Havergal College Bishop Ridley College St. .Iohn's Ravencourt School Balmoral Hall School Branksome Hall Royal Military College Pickering College Selwyn House Shawnigan Lake School Toronto, Ontario Vancouver, B.C. Compton, P.Q. Halifax, Nova Scotia Toronto, Ontario Lakefield, Ontario Lennoxville, P.Q. Montreal, P.Q. Toronto, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Victoria, B.C. Aurora. Ontario Ottawa. Ontario Oakville, Ontario Hamilton. Ontario Vancouver, B.C. Toronto. Ontario Toronto. Ontario St. Catharines. Ontario Winnipeg. Manitoba Winnipeg. Manitoba Toronto. Ontario Kingston. Ontario Newmarket. Ontario Montreal, P.Q. Shawnigan Lake, B.C. , X I!!! N. We , ,J Start of a long friendship . ..you and your banker It's never too soon to get to know your banker. Whatever your future profession may be, your bank manager is a good friend to have. This is especially true of the manager of your nearest branch of the Bank of Commerce. His training and experience in all aspects of banking enable him to give you helpful suggestions and sound advice on all financial matters. Visit him soon. Start an association that you'll value for the rest of your life. CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE Over 1260 branches to serve you i5 . 5 P 5 1 , v - N311 w ' ,.,,,.. gy YI 1 , x FN:- ' Mi 9+ Y NS vi Av X r A .W'r' , I '.- ,N Q lf" 1 1 I .r . A7 3 .- .ri I I I' , 'fu F. . 13 I pl l- 1 H .-" -I L. I- I-1- v v If O Pc nvf 'A .." 0 51,111-. ful -Q , ' I ' 0 1 - X ug- Lgrh 0 ll! Y ' . 1 0 . 'H-'J 'P+'-4 my-, 19:- .. 'A


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