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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 402


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 402 of the 1964 volume:

, Q 1 , , 1 ' n 1. W N ani lf ,uf 'fr Q A, f 7 L U ,, fi 3 W- Q , V , v 5 I - , I il, X X ,, 4, Q, " 'L M 1' Y-yu-v 2 Ja . r fi" W '. ' I v,.Yl-- ,yr I gr : -L' u , wx., U ' mfg. , J ,' ' 1 1 nl I -'- 5 , 4 f I fu" av- ' 'El X I i' ,m - -I pn ,I i4.'l.'. I 4 JY? I 11, ' 'bf ii' fPhT"R+f2, 1 FJ' .-A 7-U? f ' ,, ,"i i. A n 'L MQIIPI1 Tl xl ..-.juiz . - q,.q-4 - v -fgnyr: -, 1 .n '- Aaggfm + g' U, , 'If Q, 'TH' ' -'.- rv.-r , W ' .r 9-9. l . y ,, 'A G -- I, 'gt-G f "1" '. ,A A ,.. I ' as 9. b ' 4 In h-. A 'in " v 4 f H ' -4- -.Q .. A ". I. lil . 'P ,MPN I 1 l I . v .. s ui 'Dry . 1 I ,. . A il . QV , ' U , I I . ,Q1 3 o "" S, -4 3 v 'w ,M U .r g 1 " 'JI - 4 ' 4 r W 9 rt - ... f funk ,Lv J I' ,MQW fdfriniig Glullvge ggairhuul FUUNDED l865 T H E R E C 0 R D von. 67 No. 1 DECEMBER, 1953 .U .',, 4 A AV! r 4 ' -va' I J I l y - , I'-' u U ' , ' .5-,..l5b M V ' ' 34 x 5 x M I r ' A 1l F ' n .1 41 ,-J. Q , 4 I v - I 1 1 3 5 rl? 0 Q 1 u , QM? I ,.. y " In .1 . NA, LIMBX N11-.111i11L1.111:1k1-1111y11111'11w1111111111.11111111-xs:1y'511111I1111k1'1 Hut lm.-w11r111-11.1ts11111 1-:1sxy K,Hl'l' you re- 11111 1111 .1 l1111b 5111111 111-11pI1-w1lI1i11tl1v1rl11-st 111 1-111 y11111i11w11, .-X1 11111115 yuu 111 LN In-sl111k1-11,Y1111'll111111111-1'wllf-1111-1'y1111'rvHHNw1'wr1111g N 1111 111 . . .111x 1111mr1-. N 111151-111111111vw-11 1114111-. P1-1'l1:111s v1111'll ci Null rv 11111 1111 il l1111l1 111 11ll but 11ly .1-I 1111 il 111'xx l1r:1111'I111l'll1u11gl1t. ll 1l..111ri 1111.111 1 .mul lur k You know T.C.S. - now We Want to tell you about Boulden House llcrds ll Firm foundation lo put under ll boy ff ' . f llic l'D01ll'dlIl2 scliool for 'jg-1 Grades 7-9 af T.C.S. final liopvs start xonng, X'oungrx', WC In-ln-xv. than inanx paxunls rcalifmf. llial's wlix wi' ionsnli-i ilu' 1-allx xuaxs suili an lllllllllldlll llilll ol a Iiox's llllllllllg. XX'lly, in,wcrlu0lczll1 cnliim-lx M'll.ll'.llC si liool IDl'0"llllll lo this Iiur- .s 5 ll, rn liosv, i. ii' ,i l u Q'ifi5,, Boulmlcn House is Il g pull ol T.C.S. .xml vet ' A., it is ol itscll. XX'illl its I Jffff' own lniinipal. lls own 2 lf- st-all. Xml :ls own spil- A gs-rail -1, ij' LICNINflll.ll'll'lN1lkl'OSS N sax' thc cainlius lioni thc scuiol' snliool, Thi' lmoxs at lloulclcn llonsc lorni a Slllllll LUllllllllllllX of tlirir own. AX young lrllow can lwl at lioun' lime, ln' lll!Il5l'lli. :mtl yet hu ainong good llit'llKlS. lln' 1 Iassvs llll' small. more like tutoring gltllllbs. allowing lol a grunt Llc-al ol imlivi- ilual alll-nlion, Rc-ligion. art. music anll wooilnoxk au' all pail ol lln' Kllflllllllllll, :is is rlaili plixsifal llllllllllg. Xml all activities arc closvly snlu-ix isul ln rliaslmis who know llll'll wmk aml rlwir lioxs wvll. Your lioy, il ln' conn-s In-ic. will bc one of 73 slnclvnts. l"niollnn'nI is Iiinitcil. So just gf-fling into lionlilmn llonsv is an acliivvc- nivnl in its own iight. .Xml soon Llicrc will bi- otliuis- llic mlcsirc to go on to T.C.S. piopcr, anal Lo Lllk cliallcngi-s beyond that. For wc liclin-vc lllklik' arc two jobs lining ll lloulslcn Housc boy. Une is jnsl living a boy. 'l ln- 0lllL'l' is gl0XX'lllg up to lic a main. If you would like to inrextigate Ibis sort of 6'llllL'1llillll for your boy. write to ilu' Headmaster. Augux C. Stott. DLA. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Port Hope, Ontario founded 1865 4 1 x X K Lf, w A fx Q, D r X K. jp L L, 121, VN I y 1 O V 5 of 25- f' rf rd 1:l. y- f'nf Vx xl", f f u rx, . O ,ie '..- e X Xe ' "fri .r , I . . A T A X ',v 4 f M f 'X f fm' 1 'TY for f' VF' Q ZQ LQ NX W ,t 'xx-'K 'MY Not rnamy people can duscover a "lost gold 1 V . -. mme"tr1atpr1ys off Your prospects are much better sf vou build up your own Hqold mme" oy savinq regularly at the B of M. BANK OF MONTREAL Qaadai 70:45 gaaf 507 Sfwdcafa ,,f.f gg 323 ' 1 Westin h use 5 xi if ii - e x v In i W "I " ' 'l,i I Xu. NX yi lit yfigv Q I , K Qfelinri M ' f v xx' V ' " K I rp , ' iriifillilil f t i 'f 1 i fist Mcmby .BafM'f0fW1a'as1y Playing an ever more iInporI.1nt role in ll.1n.tda's steadily growing industrial might is the Canadian Electrical lndustry. By manufacturing in Canada the implements and equipment for Canztdafs in- dustrial development, Canadian Westinghouse not only makes possible new industries and the exten- sion of old, but also helps to assure greater opportunities for all Klanatdizms. You can lie sure...ifit'S CANADIAN WESTINGHOUSE COMPANY LIMITED hui, HL' v ....... 5- .4 .L , .. .,...1... , -..A ,.-- ,aw .h ,..M ., PK N-7,1 v , A For more than 30 years EATON'S has attended to the needs of the well-dressed private school boy Emcllcnt smvxw and .1 phgyxmi ,umubplwrc am L'Vlx.iCI1f when yn t w ou tht your lwy in The "Prep" Clothes Shop. IAT C I L I CON FLOOR 5 ' . , 'P me n ff- t ' - ' W-M-i , ' 'TN . TTb?S'gzi.'1'1?f7F'WS 'l'RAIll'I'IUN.-Xl. NIICETINIL l'LA1IliS The Bell Tower, Brent House and .,, A 1' 'i ff", l WI ,ad ,rv off Sinipsmfs Store for Young Hen F , I On the way to library or dining hall... i 'wi -is back tothe house after ci hard fought game f i . . . Iimes for a pleasant cha? with friends. Q X ,I On the way to school, too, is the time I, 7 X for a visit to Simpson's Store for Young 'ff' Men. lI's a pleasingly masculine shop, where the outstanding selection of fine vi J' gg? quality clothing for boys and young men makes shopping a pleasure ' xuml n is txuul s ,url qickml he ithcr mx'-.turns ms h WMI n Iish vi 10 1 , , I I . J 1-95' Li ' All- ' iz g1I':h If . ff H .. . '- ,W ,334 ' O K ' ' gf -gp-I' I SI7-. ' to 18. 0 0 3 2 I , All- ' Lirvy Ii ,Q 'urs M .' l I 1' In-fl flzmm-Is, Sm-s 6 In 18. fix In-pl 269 80" nl Ifluur ,A Aw. WRITE SIMPSONS SHOPPING SERVICE OR PHONE UNIVERSITY I-9Ill, LOCAL 2585 I, X g 'Y N UT x-,,,,, BISHOP'S UNIVERSITY LENNOXVILLE, QUE. Founded 1843 ,-X I'0Sllil'lltlill liiivvimty lm' Nivn :mai Xlniiivii ut't'L-riiigg miirscs in .-Xrts - SL-ioiicv -- liusint-ss .Mliiiiiiistixitioii -- Divinity - livin' riliiin , - ,110 V ,Li - A """ l'he new artificial ice rink which is part of the latest building progrziniiiic For calendars giving information regardiiig miiixos, t-iiti'4iii1-4- requirements. fees. vtcz. write to: The Rogistraip Bishop's l'iiiwi'sity'. Lonnoxvillv. Qi-Q. 9'9'CI 'lla W Jafieue Od QJ OH ad 9IOLZ""l :ul u , 1 x 1 , 4 r 0 o w If x I O U NOI N I WOCI ' 0-1-N OU 0-L lr' 31x 3 2133310 3Hi 3.vr'1v 374034 ...Umm 3.1.3, 1y,M1.,f.,q,,,,,, ,mn ,mm W mmmj 'oumug 'oluoml 'ISQM '13 Sum gs -WITH ' """" """' It """ f:i"T'7':5Q'f715 uoullunog mumol mul 'lauumlzyj jo 'ning aLl-L E' I -'.- .-..-. l -U Aw::L- I 101 .Ianni ,max xsolppv 'Nunn 1 MHA s..O1S M sq-LM 'laplooq omg mo mx' mu xx ,lu noi wo,mou g?f'fQ:::-- Lpumq om ,lo niuunw sql ons -gquuq mum qu xx Sa111un1.1oddo .mmm moqlt moul ,xxouvq 01 mm pbnui '11 A Zjiziigiff-r ..-. EMQ11: fi?EgE:. 'oJoq.xxKuu pug A -""" .HL H-nod o.xpsuaLloJdLum xsolu sqm sl qmqm uurld V 1uaLuaJg1aJ alnldulofw 1? pun sLuluEoJd nnulvmsul am dnmi punt gmndeoq 'lmlpauu opnpun mggsu:-q osolll 5325-' R Avuqlfuwlqo lsaq sql riuoum sxuouoq aiuuxg mo puxv ouou 01 5:5 Q pumas sg unuiold iuguqltn mg 'hgluug aqlu 112 110K axpu Um Klglgqu uno mofx sn 1123 sn lsng' oi um nolg ninpoy npuuu-j up suompuoo riunpom pun Saluunuoddo ssauqsnq usaug sql V10 aluos aldoad iunox 9LLL umoi 1 g uoguguloq-0 UU 51 papugul-Jaonrn 519140 Trinity College School Record Vol. 66, No. l l,t't'l'IlllN'l, lllliii c'UN'l'l'1N'l'S Editorial l ln ltlenioriani Zi The Church at 'l', C. S. 4 The Choir iw The Twelve Apostles 5 The Leaving Class: Rriel' Hiograpliics El School Life 28 Gifts to the School 28 Pat Moss Camp 30 The Independent School Dinghy Race Championship 31 The Political Science Club 32 Draniatics 33 The Senior French Club 33 Grade 13 Results. 1963 34 Hallowe'en 34 The Woodwork Club 36 The Library 36 The Concert Band 36 Art Classes 36 Science Club 37 Debating 37 Brent House Notes 38 Bethune House Notes 40 Features 44 Contributions 46 Life Among the Oranges 46 Friend or Foe 47 Civil Rights 48 The Elements -19 Life or Death 50 War and Peace 50 Life Versus Death 51 Hunting 52 Seven A.M. 53 Athletics 5-1 Bigside Football 5-1 Middleside Football 6-4 Littleside Football 68 Middleside League 71 Littleside League 72 The New Boys' Race 72 The Oxford Cup Race 72 Tennis 73 Colours 7-1 Boulden House Record 75 Around the House 76 Tales and Thoughts 76 Football 81 Soccer 85 Old Boys' Notes 86 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. 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. M. 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., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. LIFE MEMBERS Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ..................................... Toronto The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ........... ..... T oronto lan H. Cumberland, Esq., D.S.O., O.B.E., E.D. ............................ Port Hope The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. ........ Regina G, Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ................................... Toronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. .................................. ........ . .. Toronto R. P. Jellett, Esq. ......................................... ..... M ontreal P. A. C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., LL.D., F.R.S.A. .... ..... P ort Hope Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ......................... .... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. ............................. .... H amilton Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. Toronto B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. ............................ Toronto G. Stuart Osler, Esq. ............................. .......................... T oronto 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. tChairmanJ ........................................ Toronto Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. ................ .... . .. Toronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ............. Toronto The Rev, Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A., D.D. ...................... .... T oronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE GOVERNING BODY Until October, 1964 G. Drummond Birks, Esq. ................... ...... ..... M o ntreal John M. Cape, Esq., M.B.E., E.D. ........ Montreal P. A. DuMouIin. Esq. ........................... ..... . .. London, Ont. C. F. Harrington. Esq., B.A., B.C.L. ....................... ..... T oronto The Hon, Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. .. .... Montreal Donovan N. Knight, Esq. ................................ Winnipeg Peter M. Laing. Esq., Q.C. . .... Montreal R. H. Milner, Esq., Q.C. ...... ...... . . Edmonton R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ................ ......... M ontreal Norman O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. .... ............. T oronto T. L. Taylor, Esq. ...................................... .. Guildford, England Until October, 1965 Colin M. Brown, Esq .................................... ........... L ondon, Ont. The Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield, C.B.E., J.P., B.A. .... .... H amilton, Bermuda I. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. ............................. ............. M ontreal J. C. deliencier, Esq., B.A. Toronto M. R. H. Garnett, Esq. ........... Colin S. Glassco, 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. .... ............. .... . . Until October, 1966 Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B.Comm. ............ . New York Hamilton London, Ont. Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Guelph Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. ............. Montreal Leonard St. M. DuMoulin, Esq., Q.C. ...... .... V ancouver A. A. Duncanson, Esq. 1Hon. Secretary1 ....... Toronto Maitland D. McCarthy, Esq. ............. . Vancouver P. C. Osler. Esq. ...................... .... T oronto H. J. S. Pearson, Esq. ............... .... E dmonton Colin M. Russell, Esq., B.A., C.A. .... Montreal W. W. Stratton, Esq. ............... Toronto E. H. Tanner, Esq., 0.B.E. ......... .... C algary E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. ........................................ Willowdale MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.C.S. ASSOCIATION Edward J. M. Huycke, Esq., B.A. ...................................... Toronto Karl E. Scott, Esq. ........................ .... 0 akville Hugh L. Henderson, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. .... .... V ictoria E. Melville Winder, Esq., Q.C. ............... London Brigadier P. A. Stanley Todd .................................... Hamilton J. Ross LeMesurier, Esq., M.C., M.B.A., B.A. ..................... Toronto SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Lindop, Esq., A.C.1.S. ................................................ Port Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott 119521, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge: 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. K. S. Kiddell 119621, B.A., University of Western Ontario, L.Th., Huron College. Senior Master P. H. Lewis 119221. Assistant to the Headmaster G. M. C. Dale 119461. House Masters P. R. Bishop 119471, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England1 1Modem Languages1 Bethune House J. G. N. Gordon 11955-1961, 19621, B.A., University of Alberta: University of Edinburgh. 1English, Latin1 Brent House A G E A. R .l. M W A. A. R. T. P. P. T. D R Assistant Masters D. Corbett 41955, 19571, M.A., St. Catharines College, Cambridge. 4Mathematics1 M. C. Dale 419461, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto: B. Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 4Latin, Greeki G. Davies 419631, B.A., Manchester University: McGill University. 4English, Latin1 E. Franklin 419601, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 4Modern Languages1 K. Goebel 419621, B.P.E., University of Alberta. 4Mathematics1 W. L. Goering 419611, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto: P. Eng. 4Mathematics and Science1 A. Hargraft 419611, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. 4Mathematics and Science1 Heard 419561, B.Ed., University of Alberta. 4Mathematics and Science1 A. B. Hodgetts 419421, B.A., University of Toronto. University of Wisconsin. 4History1 H. Humble 419351, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison University: M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4English1 M. Kirkpatrick 419571, B.A., University of Toronto: M.A., Trinity College, Dublin: B.Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Geography, History1 W. Lawson 419551, B.A., University of Toronto: M.A., King's College, Cambridge: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4History, English1 H. Lewis 419221, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 4Science1 G. Phippen 419611, B.A., University of British Columbia. 4History, Geography1 A. Wilson 419571, M.A., University of Glasgow: Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Science1 B. Wing 419561, B.Sc., University of London: London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Mathematics1 F. Yates 41933-1941, 19571, B.A., University of Toronto: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. Former House Master of Brent House, 1934-1935: former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-1941. flinglish, History, Geography1 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham t1937i, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters B. G. Anderson 119621. University of Waterloo. J. D. Bums 419431, University of Toronto: Teachers' College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 09451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. Morris 119449, University of Western Ontario, Teachers' College, London. Mrs. Cecil Moore 419425, Teachers' College, Peterborough. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11927-1930. 19343. J. A. M. Prower t1951J. A. Mus., McGill: Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Training and Cadet Instructor Squadron Leader D. H. Armstrong 119383, A.F.C., C.D. Art Master D. L. G. Blackwood 419633, Associate of the Ontario College of Art. Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R. M. McDerment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N., tRet'dJ A.C.l.S. Nurse, Senior School ............ .... M rs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House .... ................ M rs. M. Belton Matron, Senior School ......... .... M rs. H. B. Wilson, Reg. N. Dietitian ............. ............ M rs. E. Clarke Superintendent ......... ....... M r. E. Nash 1-1eadmaster's Secretary ..... .... M iss P. J. Sharpe Housekeeper, Boulden House ........................ .... M iss R. Fick, Reg. N. The T.C.S. Association Executive Director .... .......................... ........ J a mes W. Kerr Secretary ........... .... M rs. A. J. D. Johnson September -l 5 14 18 21 21 25 27 'Jo October 2 4 9 12 13 19 19 20 23 23 25 26 30 31 November 2 7 11 15 20 22 23-24 29 30 December 1 7 15 I7 18 1964 .lanuziry 8 THE CALENDAR Michaelmas Term Term begins for New Boys. Term begins for others. Trip to performance of 'Cyrano de Bergerac' at Stratford. Little Big Four tennis - B 81 R Club, Toronto. Bigside football vs. Old Boys. Independent Schools Sailing Regatta at Lakefield. Bigside football vs. Lindsay. The New Boys' Race. The Rev. Temple Kingston, Ph.D., Canterbury College. Windsor, speaks in chapel. Bigside football at Port Hope. Bigside football at Cobourg. Bigside football at Lindsay. Bigside football vs. Bathurst C.I. of Toronto. The Rev. William Reisberry, St. George's Church, Toronto, speaks in chapel. Bigside football vs. Ridley. The Annual General Meeting of the T.C.S. Association. The Rev. D. P. Hunt, Chaplain of Ridley College. speaks in chapel. Bigside football vs. Cobourg. Mr. E. J. Jones speaks to the School about the Mackenzie River. Dr. Magee of Peterborough and Dr. Todden of Toronto speak to the School about smoking. Bigside football at S.A.C. Bigside football at St. Peter's, Peterborough. First month's marks due. Bigside football vs. U.C.C. Half-term break begins at 3:00 p.m. Half-term break ends at 10:00 p.m. The Oxford Cup cross-country race. The Sixth form visits some Toronto Synagogues. The Debating Society at Ridley. The 25th Annual T.C.S. Invitation Squash Tournament. The Football dinner. The gym team at R.M.C. Invitation Meet, Kingston. The Rev. Gerald Moffatt, St. Mark's Church. Port Hope, speaks in chapel. College Board Tests. The Carol Service. Christmas dinner and entertainment. Christmas Holidays begin at 11:00 am, Lent term begins at 9:00 SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS P. S. Boultbee, W. J. Dunlop, P. B. O'Brian, B. 'l'. Reid. R. J. Tittemore mssistant Head Prefectt, G. M. Westinghouse tHead Prefectl HOUSE PREFECTS Brent- A. M. Cowie, C. H. Harrington, R. H. McLaren, G. A. Wardman Bethune - A. A. Steele HOUSE OFFICERS Brent- G. H. Ambrose, J. R. C. Dowie, D. R. Lindop, A. N. Robinson Bethune - J. R. Grynoch, M. Laing, N. J. Reid, G. F. Shorto, J. A. Stikeman CHAPEL Head Sacristan - C. H. Harrington CRUCIFERS G. H. Ambrose, A. M. Cowie, J. A. Stikeman SACRISTANS J. G. Binch, D. K. Brown, W. J. Dunlop, J. M. Esdaile, G. Gordon, E. J. Grundy, D. A. J. Hampshire, R. E. Harley, R. L. Harvey, C. S. W. Hill, B. B. Kent, J. L. Kort- right, M. D. Marshall, R. G. Rowley, B. B. Stackhouse, G. M. Westinghouse, A. C. Wright CHOIR Head Choir Boy - G. H. Ambrose FOOTBALL Captain - R. H. McLaren Vice-Captains - R. A. G. MacNab, L. C. Smith TENNIS Captain - G. A. Wardman LIBRARY Head Librarian - G. H. Ambrose Assistant Head Librarian - D. M. Wells LIBRARIANS T. M. Dustan, G. Gordon, D. M. S. Greer, J. R. Grynoch, D. A. J. Hampshire, C. S. W. Hill, J. E. Humble, D. R. Lindop, F. W. Magee, G. St. G. O'Brian, F. J. Rupert, J. R. Ryrie THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief A. N. Robinson ASSISTANT EDITORS G. H. Ambrose, D. M. S. Greer, J. R. Grynoch, D. A. J. Hampshire, G. P. Hebert, C. S. W. Hill, D. Laing, P. B. O'Brian, J. A. Stikeman 51 L 1 U M R. 'X X RX x 111114- 323 ' ff A E gf j Q -E , i 'N :Yg- ?vxCL Aa K5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vol. 67 Trinity College School, Port Hope, December, 1965 No I Editor-in'Chief - A. N. Robinson School News Editors - D. A. J. Hampshire, J. A. Stikeman. Assistants: ll A I' Little, D'A. P. Martin, R. M. Mewburn, D. M. Wells Features Editor - D. M. S. Greer. Assistant: G. A. Wardman Literary Editor ......................................................... P. B. fJ'Brian Sports Editor - G. P. Hebert. Assistants: R. K. Arnold, P. G. B. Grant, P. C. Mar- riott, J. J. R. Penistan, N. J. Reid, A. C. Wright, Z. W. M. Pierce tliaisonl Business Manager - J. R. Grynoch. Assistants: C. J. Currelly, J. M. Esdaile, N. A, E. Evans, J. R. C. Irvine, M, H. Phillips, S. G. Smith Head Typist - C. S. W. Hill. Assistants: C. S. Chubb, T, M. Dustan, C. J. Haffey. G. R. Strathy, L. P. Stuart Photography Editor ................. ........ D . Laing Staff Liaison ........ ...... G , H. Ambrose Photography Adviser ...... P. R. Bishop, Esq Official Photographer A. J. R. Dennys, Esq Treasurer ........... P. G. Phippen, 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 Until recently, the greatest challenge for man has been provided by science. So much stress has been laid upon science and its problems that the humanities have been neglected. It is my opinion that the challenge of the future lies not in the field of science but rather in that area of education known as the liberal arts. I believe that the major problems of the world are concerned with human relations. From the very beginning of time, man has been concerned with mastering his environment. All the material benefits of our world can be attributed to science. To list these would be impossible for the list is indeed endless. Similarly. science holds great accomplishments for the future. It promises new serums, new fabrics, new vehicles. and better living conditions. More people will live longer, more comfortable homes will be built in which man may spend his ever increasing spare time. These promises have led many people to believe that science can answer all our problems: I maintain that there are many which it cannot solve. These are not vague or impractical. but rather of vital importance to our survival. First, I should like to deal with the ideological split in the world to- day. This is not a problem which science will resolve. Building better rockets or more powerful bombs cannot bring us back from the brink ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ot' destruction. On the contrary. it can only propel us closer to the edge, This split can only be faced with a meeting of minds. and of peoples. Tlirougli a course in the humanities. a man can acquire the understanding necessary to conquer this problem of human relations. Through a know- ledge of our own history and culture, as well as that of "the others" we can better recognize the problem, and surely recognition is the first step to solution The most pressing problem in Canada today is the Separatist move- ment in Quebec. This obviously cannot be solved by a new medical remedy, or the invention of a marvellous device. It can only be met through a positive attempt at better relations, and a conception of the forces which motivate the movement. Both of these would come from an increased study of the liberal arts. Our system of government is such that it can no longer work properly without an educated public - the issues have grown too complicated, the decisions too important. An ignorant populace has no hope of electing enlightened representatives. If there are buffoons in Parliament, the elec- torate must be blamed. However, a student trained in the humanities is equipped to free himself from the uncritical acceptance of mass opinion and can appreciate the basic issues, The student about to enter University should consider this problem seriously before choosing his life's course. Does the pressing danger of our world exist because of a shortage of nuclear physicists and chemical en- gineers, or because too few study the humanities? Science has indeed brought the world together - now we must learn to live together. -A. N. R. ll l lulla TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOUI. RHKTORD 3 IN MEMORIAM S. S. DuMoulin S. S. DuMoulin died on March 27th, 1963. llc cainc to the School in January 1889, and w'hile at T.C.S. he distinguished himself, particularly on the field of sport, having played on the first football and hockey teams, captaining both in his final year and playing on the first cricket tcain for four years, and captaining it in his final two years. After leaving the School he became a banker and served in both his native Hamilton and in the West. 1-le continued his interest in football and played on six Hamilton Tiger Grey Cup teams. Afterwards he coached various teams, both in Ontario and in the West, and was probably president of more football clubs and unions than any other man in Canada. In 1933 he was elected a member of the Governing Body, and in 1948 he was made a Life Member. Until very recently he was a regular visitor to this School. He often attended the football dinners, and with a twinkle in his eye he would tell stories of the old days, which would capture thc imagination of the boys. Norman Seagram Norman Seagranrs connection with T.C.S. was as close as that of anyone. He himself was a boy at the School from 1890 to 1893. His three brothers were at T.C.S. His three sons carrie to the School, as did five grandsons and a step-grandson. A granddaughter is the wife of the Head- master. Two great-grandsons live in the Lodge, sons of the Headmaster. After leaving T.C.S. Norman Seagram joined Molson's Bank for a few years, and then in 1906 he founded Buchanan, Seagram and Co., with his father-in-law. When he retired in 1949 he was the senior member of the Toronto Stock Exchange. Norman Seagram's interests were varied. With his brothers he formed the Seagram Stable, and his horses won the King's Plate three times. He was a first class cricketer, an interest he developed while at T.C.S. As an amateur musician he often brought pleasure to others by his skill on the piano and organ. He was elected a member of the Governing Body in 1924. and on several occasions he was its Chairman during the difficult days of the 1930's. Norman Seagram was always a good friend to his School. and a good friend to all who knew him. He had that rare quality of bringing happiness with him wherever he went, He will be missed by a wide circle of friends of all ages. G. B. Strathy, Q.C., M.A., LL.D. G. B. Strathy was a boy at this School from 1895 until 1897. He was a brilliant student, especially in mathematics, and he won the Governor- Genera1's Medal. an honour also won by his son, Pat, who was killed in the Second World War. Gerard Strathy was Head Boy of the School in 1897. He went to Trinity College, Toronto, where he won many scholarships. Called to the Bar in 1903, he was the Senior Partner in the firm of Strathy. Cowan and Setterington. He was created a K.C. in 1928. All his life he was interested in his old School. His three sons. Colin. James and Pat, all came to T.C.S. He became a member of the Governing Body in 1915. and he was its Chairman for many years during the difficult days in the 1930's, and again during the War. Likewise he retained an interest in Trinity College, Toronto. and in 1954 the College bestowed upon him the highest honour in its power by creating him its Chancellor, A quiet, thoughtful man, his wise counsel will be missed. ln a variety of ways Gerard Strathy gave freely to the School. and he will not soon be forgotten. -I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .S ,, xx ' x S- ? . 1 N M ff Xe- , is kqqii qw-fwgfs if MV' Lf' sLfq9ff L L X mfr ln a few weeks' time confirmation classes begin at the school. Questions such as this will test young spiritual fibre, 'tWhat is a Sacrament?" From the Catechism this reply will come. 'LA Sacrament is a service or rite instituted by Jesus, which has an outward form and an inner spiritual meaning." Our Chapel has all of the characteristics of a Sacrament. Indeed it could be called the Sacrament of Work and Service. The outward form is beautiful, and the interior of the Chapel has been enhanced by the paintings of the Twelve Apostles. Bishop Wilkinson dedicated them on the last Sunday of October. There are so many works in our Chapel which are not seen and seldom mentioned. The Chapel is cleaned every day, and why? Because it is used daily! There is a group of some twenty young men of the School, called Sacristans and Crucifiers - not only do they perform spiritual duties which appear outwardly to the congregation, such as serving at the Altar during Holy Eucharist. lighting candles and carrying the Processional Cross, but unseen by most of us, they ring the Chapel Bell before each service, open windows, put books away, and they are in full charge of the Altar. Riddell curtains and Super frontals are looked after by the boys. The Communion Vessels and the flowers are lovingly cared for by the School Matron, Mrs. Dora Wilson. assisted by masters' wives. Each Saturday two ladies clean all the silver and wash the sacred linens. The Choir, which appears so angelic on Sundays, also contributes to the Sacrament of Service. The Sunday music is carefully chosen by Mr. Cohu, lists are made, the Headmaster is con- sulted and then the hours of practice. Each evening in Chapel the Seniors read the Lesson, which is practised beforehand with the Chaplain. One doesn't say "thank you" to all these loyal people, because there is the satisfaction in serving God through His Holy Church. During this term we were privileged to hear several guest preachers. The Rev. Temple Kingston of Canterbury College, Windsor, spoke at the Harvest Festival. He appealed for a Harvest of Souls and young men to enter the priesthood. In 'llRlNl'l'Y t'tll.l.l'.til'. Stlltltbl Rl-HPRID fi October the llev. Williznn lliesbury. ol' St t2eor,-,ge the Nlairtsi I'nrish Toronto. preached to us on "tliving". lt is troni this l':irish that the under- privileged boys eoine to the l':it Moss Vzunp eaieh suinnier The Church at 'l'.t'.S. is rerxi active, :ind it is so liecziuse it Is workiny to serve God. to praise God. and to follow God.'C:'-n:n'F Z I E -'mu 1 an or , W. rr-rr' THE ALT.-XR AT THANKSCEIVING -Kin' THE CHOIR The members of this year's Vhoir are: Bass: Austin. Boultbee. Duggan. Grynoeh. Jackson P. B.. Martin. O'lSrian. Penistan. Sedgewiek. Staekhouse. Wells. Willis. Tenor: Currelly. Darlington. Kennedy ll. B.. Kennedy K. S.. Nlurshzill. Nugent. Robinson Chubb. Grundy. Ambrose. Treble: Archibald. Austin. Bazley. Dreyer. Greey. Gardner. llainpson. .lacks son. Lewis. Lloyd. Molson, Muller. Mc-lntyre. Newell. Rainsay. Sands. Wood. Wilson. Wilkes. Stock. Practices for the Carol Service are progressing well. and we are sure it will be the best ever. Anibrose has been appointed Head Roy ot' the t'hoir. THE TWELVE APOSTLES The Twelve Apostles in the order listed in St. Matthews Gospel were painted on the walls of the Chapel of Trinity Vollege School during the winter and spring of 1962-63 by Sydney ll. Watson R.t'.A.. OSA.. Principal of the Ontario College of Art who was assisted by David llall-llunipherson of the staff of the Ontario College of Art. For teaching purposes. tull use was made of the traditional symbols normally associated with the Apostles. The figures are slightly over life size, being approxiinately 9 lt. in height. The paintings have been made possible through the generosity ul' Nlr and Mrs. G. E. Phipps. 3' I A v IQ 0 STTTIHS mIO'I'IVDS3 UQ v c E 7' F' 5 P.. E YD '11 an IE we w. I fb '1 C P-, U A GHC Mb xc alll P VHU . Nl-Id EIS UNF SID' LS rl .Fl Hill .I P Z 5 :rf 5 CI' 3' 2 -- Pl S ' 'LS NH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S A M y is , v-, 'Alina A I g 3 'M ' U f i , u , r 1+ 4 ew 9. eo ,I ggy W 'I --wmv I A- -4R13 .1 "il-E Jmb TRINIIY LOLIFII SLHUOI RHHRIJ 419, 15' ,.,,,.. 'w g -Q N13 lf'-1 :gil I K A if il N Ill FUD ' AX K 1 JIIVX1 I H I GNV JUNE' H 'VS CINV HVO V A A I C 70 F :sz f 'U 3' bm F' 7 rf: 'JJ Q4 U- G: 21- Cr: 11-4 A 250 22 'Jn TQ IP IPM CC., C fE O vi xx' F2 U In 'U 7 1 I 'Il 'SIGN '1 Jdng VS A .LVOSI vang 'XOOH HSIQI IN .LYO CINV EVIQIEI NHdO . VH 'I.L I L. P u ... F w '-1 -- ... M 1' F' v u H -. f'f - v. 51 m H m ,- v -- C 2 SVlH.I..I.VI ' '.I. ' TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4' M! ' llg 0 "Iii A Nxt IQ cy -- -" Ii 115 - we ll f X ""'S1nA Ekwwfisa ' 1I4lN1l1 111111-1.1 s111111-1 1411111111 1 11 1 1 1 3' . - J D R 0 1013111113 IES J. U. Bayly 1'59-'631 .1111111 1-1111-11-11 111-11111111 111111s1- 111 111511, :is ll 1111-111111-1' 111' 111.-X 111- -IfP111l'11 1111- 'l'11i1'11 19111111 111-11111111g 511111-151 111111 1111- 1'1:1ss11-111 N111s11- 1'1111J 111 1111111111 1llll'l11. .1111111 1111111-11 1111 l,11111- si111- 1911111111111 LII111 1111111-11 1111- .l1111i111' 111-11111111g fr' 1, S111-11-11 111- IlilI'111'1pl111'l1 111 1111- p1'111l111-111111 111 "1,1l'il11'?s 111' 1,Cl1Zi111l'L'u 111111 wus L'1l'l'1L'l1 I'1'1-si111-111 111' 1111- Nlusir l'1111J. W111-11 1,111 1-1-1111-111-11 111-xt 11111 111- 1111111-11 1111 N1i111111-s1111- F11111111111. 111111 1'1'i 1111111111 111111- 111 111- 21 1-111-1-1'11-1111o1', 111- -1111111-11 1111- S1-111111 1'111ssi1-111 N111si1- 1'11111, 111 1111111111111 .l111111 1111s 11 s111'1'is11111, 21 k'11l'1lUl'l11 111 111111-ts. 111111 Ll 1111-111111-1' 111 1111- 11L111l'1' 111111 Mission 1'tl1111111111'0S 111- 1-l1111:1x1-11 his fifth 1-01'l11 year hy 111-1'11111i11g 11 111111s1- 111111-1-1' 111 sixth 1'111'111. L'11i111-k1- 11111111- his gn-1111-s1 1-111111'1111111o11s 111 Sl'111J1l1 1111-. giving 11111st111111i11g 1Cl111Cl'S11111 111 1111- S1-1111111 11s .-Xss111-11111- 111-1111 I,1'l'1.Ul'l 111' p111y1-11 1111 Rigsidc F11111111111 211111 111111111 1111111-11 1111- S1-11i111' 111-11111111g 8111111-15 lie 1111s 011-1-1011 to 1111- S1-11i111' 1'111i111'111 S1'i1-111'1- 1711111 111-1-111111- 1,111-11111 Editor of the RQ1-11111. L11111 1111s 1111111111111-11 111-1111 S111-1'1s11111. .I111111 111511 SL'l'Yk'l1 011 the School 1fo11111-il. As 1-11111111111111111g 111'1'11-1-1- 111' 1111- 121111-1 1'1lI'11S, .l111111 led 1111- School 111 Z1 1'i111- 111sp1-1-111111 111151 011 S111-1-1-11 11111 111- 111-1-111111- 1-11- 11'ii1111-1' 111' the B1'o11z1- N11-11111, Z1 111111111 11'i111111- 111 his s11-1111g1y' 111-v1-111111-11 sc-use 111' 1'espo11sibi1i1y. H. J. Birks 1'60-'631 A 11l'1111lIl11L' 1111 S1-111111 111111s1- 111 N111111l'1'i11. .I1111 1-1111-1'1-11 1111-111 111111s1- 111 1111111111 1'111'111, 111 his N1-xx Boy 11-111' 111- 111-1'111111- 1-11- 11117111111 111' 1111- 1,i1111-s1111- I,t'l1,Q11l' .-X11-Stairs. 1111111-11 for 1,i1111-s1111- 11111-1-11-53 111111 -1111111-11 1111- .l1111i111' 111- 1111111111 S111-11-11' 111111 1111- .11111i111' 1"1'l'111'11 1111111 111 111111 1111-111 .I1111 1-11111111111-11 1.i1111-s1111- 1-'111111111I1, 111'- 1'111111- 1'i1'1--11111111111 111' 1.i1111-si111- 11111-111-1. 111111 111111 V. 1111-1.8 115111111111111l1'i111-111111111Ll11111'111's11I1 1,11111-- , , 511111. As ll l11l'11111l'1' 111 1111- S1-111111 1-1-1-111-11 1 11111 111- f --' . 111-11-11 111 1111- 1-'1'1-111111 111111, 111111 1111111-11 1111- 11-1111 1'1l1l' 'J 111 1111- s1'1111111 111111. "l'1s1'.11111111-" 111- 1111s 111511 ll y ' 1111-111111-1' 111' 1111- 111-1-1-1s11111 sq111111 111111 1111- 1111x h1111s1- 11-11111 1111 111s111-1111111 111111. 111111 111 .11l11l' 1-1-1-1-111-11 1111- A 111-11111i11g 8111-11-15' 111111 1111s 1'10l'1l'l1 1'1'1-si111-111 111' 1111- Ill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD French prize and the Creative Writing prize for Humour for his essay "High Noon in Red Fork". In addition to being co-captain of Middleside Football in sixth form. John was secretary of the French Club, a member ot' the Senior Political Science Club, and a Sergeant in the Cadet Corps. On Speech Day he was awarded the French Prize and the Geology Prize. For his contributions to the life of the school Jon was made a House Officer. lle is now studying at Lausanne. Switzerland, and plans to enter N11-Gill next year. N. C. Bradley t'62-'63l Nat came to us in sixth form from St. Paul'S School, New Hampshire. He joined the Record staff and was elected a member of the Senior Political Science Club. He received full colours as a member of the Nliddleside hockey team, and first team colours on the senior track team. For his contributions Nat was made a House Officer. We wish him the best of luck at Hobart University in New York, where he is now studying. C. H. Brown l'6l-'63l Chris was a New Boy in fifth form and in his first term won full Middle- side football colours, joined the Photographic Society. and was made Treasurer of the Electronics Club. "Charlie" played Bigside Football in sixth form and was made a House Officer. His main work lay in photography: he was President of the Photographic Society, Photographic Editor of the Record, and won 2nd prize in the annual competition. The "Cynic" also sang in the Choir, and was a member of the Science Club and Dance Committee. K-so N R. J. Burns l'60-'63l Bob came to T.C.S. in 1960 and soon embarked on a fine athletic career. In the third form he was the most valuable player on Littleside football and was the high scorer on sq ,. Middleside hockey. The next year as well as being 'Q' GW a 4th form member of the Pat Moss Club, he . i played Bigside football and received full Bigside colours on the championship hockey team of that year. ln 5th form, his last year, he was the most valuable player on Bigside football winning the Orchard Cup for kicking, passing and catching. Bob was the captain, the most valuable player, and the high scorer for Bigside hockey and was justly awarded a distinction cap for his fine ef- forts. lle was also a Sth form House Officer and Secretary of the Pat Moss Vinh. 'l'o cap his career, Bob won the Jack Maynard lVIemorial Trophy for leadership on Bigside, il" Ili INIIN ttilll-til Ntlltltll llltlvlllr ll J. A. B. Callum t'60-'63l .ltilm .tiiixt-tl .tl 'VVS m lfltill gmtl xxgistt-tl im llllll' m lillmg mlti sthtitil lilt- lii ltviirtli luim lit- tm tht- Xlitltllt- sitlt- gym lt-:im lii titlli ltiim ht- tim- .t mt-mlit-i tit' tht- tlgmt't- t-tmmiittt-t-. tht- l'4it Xltiss Vliili tht t'litm', gmtl tht- lllssltmll 1'timimttt-t-, m .itltlititm lit- xxiis giimtiiiitt-tl St-t-i't-tziiy til tht- St-lititil Vtimit-il Q plziitwl llwsitlt- ltitmtlizill :mtl gi tiltli ltirii. l rt lltitlst' Ulllt't'i' lii his l'mail yt-air. .ltilm itiiiit-tl tht- Svllltll l'tilitit'4il St-it-iit-v Vliili, :mtl samtg m tht- t-limi' llt- xigis tm tht- Nlitltllvsitlt- gym tt-:im gmtl plziyt-tl llitg- sitlt' ltititlmaill tm' his st-t-tmtl stitiigglit f't'ill'. ht- uns t-lt-t'tt'tl l,l'l'Sltll'lll tit' tht- Svhtitml t'timit'il. :mtl lit- ttzmit- tht- .-Xtlsitittiiit m tht- tzitlt-t ttirps. lti t-lmitix his t'4ii't-t-ig ht- txgis tm ptiintt-tl .-Xsstit'i1itt- llt-aitl l'i't-lt-t't, :intl was t'ti-wiimt-i' til' tht- t-tivt-tt-tl llrtiiint- Mt-tlzil. Wt- xxish him tht- ht-st tit' hit-lt iii ull his 0llll02lYtllll'S :it 'l'i'mity Vtillt-gn l'iiix't-rsity tit' 'l'tii'tiiitti S "S, M. W. Cooper l'S6-'57l, l'60-'63l Nliiiiaiy t'ii'st tuimt- tti 'l',t',S. :is gi mt-mht-i' tit' lltiiiltlt-ii lltmst- wlit-i't- ht- plziyt-tl tm tht- stat-t't-i' :mtl rrivkt-t tt-gmis. tmtl szmg iii tht- t-htiiii 'l'hi't-t- yt-airs laitt-ix lit- rt-- turiit-tl tti t-iitt-i' llvthimt- lltiust- lii 4th t'tii'iii, "Ki'iip1i" was ti mt-mht-i' til tht- trzitlt tt-ami. l.ittlt-. sitlt- t'i'it'ltt-t. tht- hzmtl zmtl tht- .lmiitw lit-lizitmg Stmt-it-ty. ln 5th ltirm. ht- jtimt-tl tht- llillitirtls t'hili gp! , . . . . . fkf' tht- llt-t'tii'tl htzitl zmtl t-tmtiimt-tl his mtt-rt-st m tht- bzmtl amtl tht- ti'z1t'k tt-:mi ln his tmzil ytwiiy 1lui'i'4iy p4ii't1t'mgitt-tl m tht- Dt-bzitiiig Stit'it'ty :mtl was ai mt-mlit-i' tit' tht- llt-t'tii'tl Stall' :mtl tht- hzmtl .-'tlxiuys full til' rt-gitly' xxitti- tisms. ht- xizis ai livt-ly mt-mbt-r tit' amy grmip Wt- wish him the best ot' luck in tht- 1'utm't- tit tht- l'i1ii't-rsity tit' 'l'tii-tiiitti " 1" D. R. Doolittle t'58-'63l lit his tiitst yt-.ti 'We- in if 1 "l'l1itl" t-stzihlisht-tl quilt- ai i't-putaititiii lm' his tith- t' pi'tm't-ss. Ilt- plaiyt-tl l.lttlt-s1tlt- ttitnthzill. l.llllt'- sitlt- lint-kt-51 :mtl l,ittlt-sitlt- t'i'it'kt-t. rt-tt-ixiiig lull t-tilmirs iii t-sith: ht- tilsti jtiiiit-tl tht- .limitir l'iilitit-:il St'it-iit-t- Vluh, Iii :iitl l'tii'm, ht- txiptziiiit-tl l.ittlt-sitlt- tkititlitill, wiiiiiiiitg tht- .l1miit- liiittm 'litipliy gmtl tht- lluiilmi' Russt-ll 'litipliy' tm' tht- mtist xgiltiaililt- ' pltiyt-it llt- also txiptaiiiit-tl Nlltltilt-sitlv t'i'it'ltt-t viii- 1 ning tht- lit-st ltaitsmtm :iii-1ii'tl In 4th t'tii'iii, limit: plaiyt-tl mi tht- lllglhltlt' ttitit- htill tt-tim, rt-t-t-iviiig ttill l'tiltiui's. ht- zilsti pltiyt-tl Bigsitlu t-i'it'kt-t. zmtl -itiiiit-tl tht- litix lltiist- 'l't-:mi the Britlgt- Vluh, :mtl tht- llilliqirtls Vhili lii Sth I2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lorni, he duplicated his efforts on Bigside football and the Box Horse 'l't-ann, as well as playing Bigside squash and joining the Precision Squad. ln his last year "Dad" captained Bigside squash and Bigside football. win- ning the Ilzirry Symons Trophy for the latter. He was a Flying Officer in the Vadet Vorps, and won the Reading Prize in June. Doug culminated these endeavours in his last year by becoming a House Officer. We wish him the best of luck in all his future undertakings. R. C. S. Duggan l'6l-'63l "Crude" came to , 'l'.CS. midway through the Michaelmas term of '61, but still managed to play Middleside football. I The next term. he earned full colours for his efforts in goal on Middleside hockey, and also won the celebrated "Pancake Toss". The following ,,.,. -0- year, in 6th form, Dick played Bigside football and Bigside hockey, receiving full colours for the lat- ter. He joined the Senior Debating Society, and was appointed a sergeant in the Cadet Corps, as well as a House Officer. In June, he deservedly won the prize for the most improved cadet. Our best wishes go with Dick in all his future A undertakings. '. i A. B. P. DuMouIin t'59-'63l Having entered Bethune House on a scholarship, Tony distin- guished himself in his New Boy year by earning I Littleside football colours and Littleside track colours, by being the runner-up for the Magee Cup tsecond in the New Boys' racei, being the runner-up for the junior aggregate on Sports Day. and winning the F. A. Bethune Scholarship for third form. In his second year Tony received Midleside football colours and Half Bigside colours in track, meanwhile maintaining an average of over seventy-five percent. He was also a Life- Saving Instructor. Tony kept up his record in fifth form as he received Half-Bigside colours in football and Middleside colours in track, and was the intermediate aggregate runner-up on Sports Day. In addi- tion to being Secretary of the Senior Debating Society, Treasurer of the Senior Political Science club, a member of the "Quacks", a sergeant in the Vadet Corps and a fifth form House Officer, Tony proved his acting ability as the drunken sailor in the French play. ln recognition of his fine work, Tony was made a School Prefect in his final year. He played for Bigside football, was vice-captain of the track team, and for the fourth time in four years he ran among the top five in the Oxford Cup race. He was also a Sacristan, President of the Senior Debating Society, Secretary of the Senior Political Science Club and a Flight Lieutenant in the Cadet Corps. On Speech Day he received the .lim Mclilullen Trophy and the English Prize. We are sure that Tony will continue to be successful in his studies at U.B.C. l'RIN11Y 111111-111-. 5111141111 11111111111 lj: R. F. Ellis 1'58-'631 "Slim" 111.1111- 1115 11111 1111N1-. XSi1l'Il' 111 A 111111 x1-.11 1111-11-, 111- 111111111111-11 ll 5llll1t' 11111-111-1 L. H 111s1- 1111' .1111 illl'1l1 111 111111111 1111111 111- 111-1u11111- 1 '1.,- s1111- 11111-111-yt 111 :1111 1111'111, 111111111 ,1t11lll'li 1111- l'411 N111ss 111111 1111-e 1'1l111s1 111- 111511 111-1':11111- L1 S111'1'1x11111 . S1-1'1'1-1L11'y' 111' his L'il1SS, :11111 111111111111-1' 111 11191111- al 111111111111. "" 's filllli 11-ar, 111111111 111111111111-11 1115 1111111-5 g1si111- 111111111111 111:11111g1-r 11 1'1-sp1111si1111- 11111 which 111- 1'ill'l'1l'li 11111 t'11ll51'll'11' ti1111sly. 111- also p111y1-11 Rigsidc 11111-111-yy 311111 1'l11l 1111- 1 up 111- was 11pp11i1111-1l XYU2 111 1111- 121111-1 l'111'ps 111111 Staff Liaison 1i11i111r 1111 the R1-1'111'11 Staftf "Slim" 1'1i11111x1-11 his 11111 1111-111 year by be1'11111i11g L1 1l1111s1- 1'r1-1'e1'1, O11 S111-1-1-11 Day 111- 111111 1111- 111g11-X Trophy for "111-1-11111-ss 111 :111111-tics." Robin is 111111 at 1'111gz1t1- L'11i1'1-1'sity, w'111-r1- w1- wish 111111 1111- 111-sl of luck. years 111 B1111111e11 House. where 111- was 11111111- x'i1'1-- 1'z1p1ai11 of the s11cce1' 11-11111 111111 ll 111111111-1: "Zit" 11111119 his way 111111 Brent 111111s1- I11 his New Boy 11-ar. 111- j11i111-11 1111- .l1111i111' 111-11z1ti11g Society. 111111 the f111111wi11g 51-111' was 1-1e1-- . te11 111 the Senior Dehatiiig 811111-ty. 111 1111111111111 1 he becaiiie 11 Sacristaii. ll L'he1-r11-11111-1'. 111111 w1111 the .Iuhilee Award for hILlii'1t'lllilIiL'S. 111 Sixth F11r111, Dick 1'1111ti1111e11 his 1111111-s as L1 1-111-1-1'11-11111-1' 111111 21 SilL'1'iSllil1Q entered the S1-11i11r P11li1i1'a11 S1'i1-111'1- V11111, was elected Secretziry 111' the S1-111111' Debatiiig S01-ietyg played 311111111-si11e foothaill 111111 111111111ge11 Bigside hockey 1111' which 11e 1'1-1-1-iv1-11 1111 z1wa1'11 on Speech Day. He woh first prize 111 the .-1111111111 Maths 1'1111test. 111111 was appointed ll House O1't'ice1'. as well as a Se1'g1-11111 111 the 121111-t 1'111'ps. 'YT' R. L. Evans V58-'631 .'XflL'1' 11111 51111-1-ss1'111 1 O11 Speech Day. "Zit" 111111 the I'111i1i1-al 51-11-111-e Prize. 1111- .11111i11-1- award for Matheniatics. 111111 the GOYt'1'I10l'-GC11l'1'lli'S M1-11111 1111' 31111110- matics. The Sch110l's best wishes go with ililll 11.1 '1'ri11ity' V11111-ge l-I YRINITY COI,Ll-IGF SCHOOL RECORD J. E. Fordyce t'62-'63l Jim arrived at T.C.S. in .Ianuary. 1962, but wasted no time in settling in. He became an ardent member of the French ,' O., Club. and was appointed a Corporal in the Cadet -'s Corps. In his second year in Sixth form, .I. E. was - appointed Sports Editor of the Record, and once 5 ' -f more served as a Corporal in the Cadet Corps. He -- 'T' also became a member of the cast of "Iolanthe". in addition to joining the French Club. On Speech Day. .Iim won the Archbishop Renison Prize for runner-up in sixth form R.K. He climaxed his rela- tively brief stay in the Halls of Bethune by be- coming a House Officer. We wish him the best of luck at Trinity College. U. of 'lf W' R. H. Gibson i's9-'bam In 1959 Bob became a Bethune House New Boy. He played for Littleside Basketball, receiving Extra Colours, and joined the Photographic Society and the Junior Debat- G, ,f ing Club. In his Fifth Form year 'tGibby" was a Vin i O member of the "Quacks", and showed remarkable W i, talent as an actor, playing the eccentric head- Y' QQ x ff' master in the school play, "Escapade", and for x M this he received the Acting Prize. In his Sixth ' g t""' Form vear Bob was a member of the Senior De- ' bating Society, the Business Staff of the Record. ' and the United Nations Panel. For his contribu- A tions to School Life, he was made a House Prefect. A Bob will long be remembered for his outstanding performance in "Iolanthe" as the haughty Lord Chancellor, and for this role he again received the Acting Prize and a special award for his out- standing contributions to the life of the School. We wish Bob continued success in his studies at lVIcGill. G. R. Gray t'58-'63l In his first two years in Bethune House Gary played Littleside and Middleside football and obtained first class honours throughout. He was also a member of the Senior A 1? . Debating Society and the Pat Moss Club as well I as being a cheerleader. A House Prefect in the It sixth form, MGR." played Bigside football, served N", 'f on the School Council, on the executive of the NN- Senior Debating Society, and in the Cadet Corps -1,1 as a Sergeant. In June, Gary won the VI form 'Hi science and history prizes. IRINIIY tulll-ul' stlltitil Rl-ttilili l., C. H. HBSSBII t'60-'63l i'lit'tii't1e' Itvlttcd lla- thtine llonse in ltltitl ln his first it-.ii ltt' pinned tilt' i'sl't'llk'il and l'Ilecll'4itltt's Vlttlis. iN't'.lllll' .i I.tlt , , , A rartzin and worked lor the ltccord Ntgttt ln his next year. while continuing in these .it-tnities e tlnb. .ind bet-.nne .t seigcatit in the tattlet 5 H ll Nliddleside lfootliaill lle was appointed gi llonst- icer. amd il Flight Sergeant in cadets lle .teqnn loined the l"rench. lilectroiiics and Science Vlnlis ind wis t stit,t h.ind .intl .in tlwxlhltllll on tht Record stziftf t'hris is now attending classes git tht- Untzirio .-Xericulturzil Vollege in tlnelph R. B. L. Henderson t'S9-'63l Hob Inst tonite to the school in 'Stl :it third form level and wasted no time in fitting into school lite Ile planed l.llllef side football and Nliddleside cricket and also .ltlllll'ti the Record Stzilt' amd the Hand. ln tonrth tornt "lJouk" once more played Littlesitle football, Nlitl dleside cricket. as well as Littlestde hockey llc .ilso worked in the Band. on the llecord Stull, :intl was elected Secretary of the .ltniior lit-batting Soci- ickexi. and cricket. captznnme the latter team, .. 3. . ' . . . - Senior Debating Society. and bet-annie an .nwlent cheerleader. ln his final year, Bob received halt' l-ligside t'olottrs in tootbgill. liockey. and cricket. He was it member of the Senior Debating Society. and til' the Senior Political Science Clubg he was also a Flight Sergeant in the llzind. and Chief Typist of the Record. A polished orator. Hob won the lmproniptu Speaking Contest and thus it was no surprise that he won the giwtirtl for the Rest Debater and the Exteinporary Speaking Prize on Speech Hay. llc also won a prize for assistance on the llecord, and the Stewart .Xwzird tor "good spirit and acliievement in athletics", Hob clinizixetl his tern' tix' becoming a Ilouse Prefect. Our best wishes go with him in :ill his tnture entleavottrs D. C. Hugill t'58-'63l laietore entering the senior school in ltl5tl, t'eri spent one tear in Boulden llottse. where he proved himselt it good athlete on the football and hockey' tt-inns. and on the second cricket team, ln .ltlne Vert reccitetl the tleneral l'rot'icieiicy' Prize and lleligions Know' ledge Prize :intl in September betginit- .i litem llottse New l-lot ,X ln his ltrst two tears ot the xcnioi' scltool. ' A cricket. and iotned the .lnmor l'olitlcgil Scttnct tlub, ln his titth torni ytzir ht was ilu-tid In tht Pat Moss 4'lt1b. in addition to being ti member ol the Glee Vlnb :mtl the llilliairds Vlttb. it Stir-ristgtii, . c . i 1 . .e- 4 s . - teri played Littleside hockey' and xiltitill'5ltit' Ili TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD :md an mcmbcr of the Precision Drill Squad. He also played on Middleside football and received a managing award for swimming. In his final year Vcri soon found himself a House Prefect. He was also a Crucifer. a member of thc Billiards Club. School News Editor of the Record, a member of Middleside hockey, and, as in Fifth Form, Head Swimming Instructor and Examiner. We wish Ceri the best of luck at McGill where he is studying Arts. L. J. Kenney I'60-'63l Lorne joined the ranks of Brent House in 1960, and proved his worth as the Junior Aggregate Winner on Sports Day and as a player on Littleside cricket. In Fifth Form he became a Sacristan, joined the Senior Debating Society, and the Record Staff, and distinguished himself as an avid member of the Billiards Club. Also in his second year he was a member of ---. Middleside football and the track team. In his final year Lorne again played Middleside football and received Extra Colours. He served as a Crucifer. and was again a member of the Senior Debating Society. He became a sergeant in the Cadet Corps, and for his contributions to school life was made a House Officer. We wish Lorne well at the University of Toronto where he is taking an Arts course. D. E. MacMillan t'6I-'63l When Don first ar- rived in Brent House two years ago, he made a headlong dash for the pool, and before he left, gained two full Bigside swimming colours, chiefly because of his snappy breaststroke. He was a stalwart in the backfield of Middleside football his first year. but gave that up next fall to become the terror of the league, and to lead Mr. Kirk- patrick's team to the championship. During his final year, he was appointed a House Officer. The campus now seems barren without Don leaping about on it chasing lacrosse balls. 'X.... D. R. Martin I'6I-'63J While in fifth form, Doug made a remarkable showing, considering that it was his first year at T.C.S. He earned Big- side colours in football. and Half-Bigside colours while playing for the first basketball team. He sq, joined the Servers' Guild, the Political Science Club. and the Billiards Club. In Cadets, he was a member of the Precision Squad. To top it all off Q,-v he was awarded the First Year Challenge Trophy. His last. yet only second year, saw him once again on Bigside football and basketball, and as Co-Captain of the latter. He was active once more as a Sacristan and a member of the Political Science Club. The Business Department of the se IRINIIY t1il.l.l-lil- stlltttbl Rl-itillli IQ ltecord was given xi hoost by lns work llc was also niade a llonst- l'ri-le.-I a position which he well ilcscrveil ln Cadets this year hc was .ent-ii thc rank of l"lieht Sergeaiit. 'l'herc was amotlier :iw ard lui lloiijg on Speer-li Ita- this vi-ar Y the Second Year Challenge 'l'rophx lmug has iiuvxi-.I on to ys-4 1 - ,- liinity tollege in Ioronto, where we wish him .eu-ry stu-cess - - R. M. Matheson t'59-'63l ,ts a New l-my in l-lrent llouse, Hob was co-captain ol' l.ittI1-side bas kethall aml played l.ittlc-side cricket in the spring After playing Itliddleside basketball in fourth torni he went on to play on Higsidc basketball. lliesulc 1 tennis. and Middleside cricket. at the same time ,, . ,, . . . . was on the leimis leain again in sixth torm and if vice-captain ot' Bigside basketball. llis other activi- ties included Senior Political Science, Senior llc- bating. Record Staff. Entertainment Committee. and Students Council. We wish him well. R. G. Matthews t'6l-'63l Rick joined Bethune Ilouse in fifth tormg he made the Senior swim- ming team and also participated in the Bridge Club. the Glee Club and llramatics as a Stage Hand. As a sixth foriner, "Rick-l"ink" was a Bass in the Choir and the Iolanthe Chorus. served with L, the Sacristans, the Record Staff ami the Stage t-,, Hands. Ile was also a member of the Senior Political Science Club and a corporal in the Cadet Corps. ln addition. he played Nliddleside football and because of his numerous contributions to the School. was appointed a llouse Officer. N. B. Maycock t'56-'63l Bruce is a seven' rear veteran at 'l'.C.S. S three in Houlden House and four in the Senior School, .-Xltliough he was conscripted into the Choir for two successive years. his career in Boulden House shines chiefly for its sports - full Colours in football. hockey. soccer. and cricket, In his final year there he was a dormer. Bruce entered Bethune House in 1959 and in his New Boy year picked up Full Littleside Colours for his play on the football and hockey teams. llis sophomore year saw him climb one step further. gaining Full Middleside Colours in the same sports The Bigside football and hockey teams saw a lot of him for the next two seasons. as a rugged defensive end and vice-captain. and as a defenceman, Full Colours were awarded to him in each pastime On his journey through the School, Bruce came into contact at one time or another with the .Iunior Debating Club. the Pat Moss Club, the French being a member of the Political Science Club lle I8 'l'RlNI'l'Y COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Club, the Stage Hands. the Science Club and the nickname of "Crock". ln his final year. "Crock" earned Full Colours for captaining the Bigside baseball squad. and was appointed a House Officer. Best of luck at the lhiyersity of Manitoba! R. M. Medland t'57-'63l Ron joined Bethune House in '59 having added a great deal to Boulden House Life. In his New Boy year he played on Littleside football and in the spring was the most ' improved player on Middleside cricket. The next year he won colours on Middleside hockey and cricket: the same year he participated in the bass 'c,:"" """ ' t chorus of the "Pirates of Penzance" and held a " position on the school rifle team. ln fifth form w xx ""' "Boor" played on Middleside football and cricket, wg. winning colours in bothg he became a sacristan. a ...V stage hand. a member of the French Club and a Q member of the colour party in the Cadet Corps. ' In sixth form. in addition to playing Middleside football and hockey. Ron was a sacristan. a bass in the lolanthe chorus, a cadet sergeant. and helped in the science club. For his many contributions to School life. Ron was appointed a House Officer. M. E. K. Moffatt l'58-'63l After two years in Boulden House. Mike came to Bethune House in fourth form. He played Littleside hockey and was the best batsman on Littleside cricket. In fifth form. "Smiley" played Littleside football and hockey. and also made Middleside cricket: the same year he was president of the Camera Club. As a House Officer in sixth form, he was Head Librarian. president of the Science Club. and won full colours on Bigside hockey. In June he won 'Rs-f the VI Form prizes in Latin, Mathematics. and Science as well as getting first class honours throughout the year. With his excellent academic standing at TCS., Mike became Head Boy and ti'hancellor's Prize Man. Good luck. Mike. J. D. Newton t'58-'63l Dave's exploits on the gridiron, on the ice, and on the track are almost legendary at T.C.S. He played on every conceive able football squad in his five years at the School -from Littleside League to Littleside to Middle- side League to Middleside, and finally to Bigside ' where his speed made him the team's top scorer. , 1 His hockey career takes a different geometric 1 ' curve - leading from two seasons with Littleside to one with Middleside. and then to two with Big- side where he was vice-captain in his last year, I and where he gained two Full Colours. His flash- ing heels brought him wins in the 100 and 220 yard dashes in the COSSA track meets of 1962 and IRINIIY ltillllil' MHHHI NIWHIIIP lil lillilig ht' sv! Illt'l'l gxml 51-lxmxl x't-mxxls xxx tht- llxll lil Illl sxwxxxtl- xxx limi xml cqxxzxllctl his xxxxxx xxxzxxk xxx lilliii lfxxx' his rxixxxxxxxg gxml -'xx.x- lxxxxg hx- ixqxs 'zxxwlml ax llistxxxvlxoxx Vaxp xxx trzxvk, :xml xixxs tht- rxxxxm-x' xxp lm tlxxi lixxxml llxgxlloxxgv tup. llv ggxxxxlxxaxtxitl lrtxxxx tht- xuxxxks ul thx- lil.xiI lixlxtx l'x'x-vxsxxxxx 'attxaxcl tu tht' t'ux'xi ut' thu lillil-liltill vm-x'sixxxx. axvlxxt-xt-xl thx- xxxxxlx ul lflyxxxg Otficcx' ixx ulxxxxgu of tht' lkxlxxxxx' I':xx'ty' xxx his laxst yt-:xx'. :xml st-rx:-ll gxs ix Sxcristaxxx. :xml Socx'vt4xx'y ul' thc Stmlvxxt 1'mxum-il llzxxx- gaxllzxxxlly xx-'xxx-st-xxtn-ll 5 vxxt tlxruxxglxxxxxt his txvv yi-:xx's lxorc. xxx his mxrly tlxxxxs, xxs ix l-'xlllx l-'txrxxx lloixsv 0l't'ix'cx', :xml :is ax llxxxxsv l'x'x't'm't Ill-st ul' lm'k :xl thx- liy1'x's1xxx lxxslxtxxlx- 'l'vi'lllxixlxxgy'l D. B. Nixon t'57-'63l llzxw sm-xxt lim yn-zxxw ixx thc .luxxixxx Svlxmxl, plzxyxxxg xxxx tlxv lst lmxtlxzxll :xml svcmxxl cx'ickt-I tvaxxxxs :xml sixxgixxg xxx tho x-lxxxxx' lxvt'ux'0 l'0lIxillg.1 tix Hvlhllllti llmxllsl' .Ks xx Nui Huy hc juixxvtl thv thixwl l'xxx'xxx llclxzxtixxg sm-xvtx lxx filth l'ux'xxx hx' was clot-tvxl xx xxxt-xxxlwx' ul' thc l':xt Moss Vlxxh. joxxxcii tho Astxwxxxtxxxxy Vlxxh. :xml czxrxxm-ll llzxll' Bigsitlc t-oluux's ixx squzxslx .-Xt tht' hcgxxxxxxxxg ol' his lxst xnxx llxu xtpxtst-xxtul 'I'l'S xxxx tht ,,.. .,,.,.. , - K. L K it . x I szxiling tczxxxx. llc was zxppcxixxtutl ax lluixsv 0l'l'icvx' axxxrl was oleutccl l'x'a-sitlvxxt xxl' tht- lilillizxxmls Vlxxh hx thi- wixitcx' tt-x'xxx ho x'cccix'ctl lull llxgsitlc mlxxxxxs ixx squash axxxd was x'xxxxxxcx'-up fox' thc llullcxx 'l'x'u phy. Oxx Speech llxxy. hc x'vvuiwxl thc- -lth Bislxxxli 01 'I'0x'oxxto Prize fox' Religious Kxxowlcclgc ixx fifth l'rxx'xxx llaxvo txxkos xi ith hixxx our host wishes fox' thc l'llllll'C. ' V F. G. Prack t'59-'63l lxx lil5il. F11-cl hccaxxxxv tx Bethxxxxite. zxxxd thc followixxg yt-xxx' vzxrxxvxl Full t'oloux's ixx Rxgsicle Swixxxxxxixxg :xml tlcvclopvtl his :xrtistic talent ixx thc Art lfluh. lxx his third your 6. hc received Full l'oloux's gxs ax xxxcxxxhcx' of Nlixlxllv- sixlo football. zxxxd t'ollowed this up ixx his txxxzxl yczxx' by ezxrxxixxg Full Higsidc l'lxlxxxxx's ixx that sport. A Flight Scrgczxxxt ixx the Vtxclct Corps zxml ax Flight Coxxxxxxaxxxxlcx' ixx House llrill. Fred was xxxaclo 21 House 0l'fi1'0x' for his cxxclczxvoxixs Wo wish hixxx the host ol' lxxrk ixx his plzxxxs fox' thc l'utxix'c, 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD D. C. Quinn t'60-'63i Dave barely managed to survive his New Boy year in middle dorm Brent, because word leaked out that he lived on a tobacco farm. Nevertheless, in his three years at the School, he became a veteran in the football, rabbit and cricket leagues, and graced the ranks of more than one championship team. "Flynn" also delved qv- into the Science and Gun Clubs, and was the school expert on Ili-Fi and Loud loudspeakers, as a walk along middle flat Brent would have revealed. He is now at the University of New Brunswick. S. M. Robertson t'58-'63J Molson entered Boulden House on a scholarship in 1958 and dur- ing his one year there played on the first football and second cricket teams, as well as acting in the Chirstmas and Easter plays. During his New Boy year in Brent House he received full Littleside Colours in basketball, gym, and cricket, receiving the prize for Best Bowler. On Speech Day 'tBear" was awarded the Margaret Ketchum Prize for the boy from Boulden House ' contributing most to school life, and the Cup for N the best all-round Littleside athlete. y In Fourth Form, Molson attained Full Colours 4 in Middleside football, captained Middleside bas- ketball, and earned Half-Bigside Colours in cricket, winning the prize for Best Bowler. He joined the Junior Debating Club, Choir, Glee Club, and Music Club. ln his next year Molson again participated actively in school life. He won Full Colours in football, basketball, and cricket, as well as the prize for most improved player in Cricket. He joined the Pat Moss Club, Senior Debating Society, and "Quacks". His ear for music and his fine voice were recognized in the Choir, Music Club, and Glee Club. The relentless "Bear'l distinguished himself on Sports' Day and won prizes in English, History, and Religious Knowledge on Speech Day. Molson earned Full Colours in football in his final year and captained Bigside basketball and cricket. He became a member of the Senior Debat- ing Society, and won the Chess Cup. He was elected Secretary of VIA and also served on the Entertainment Committee, and was Head Choir Boy. Needless to say, Molson became a School Prefect, and was appointed Head of Brent House. In Sixth Form he also distinguished himself in 'tIolanthe" and the Cadet Corps. Well done, Bear! 'l'RlNl'l'Y t'til.l.l-Qtili Sflltitil Rl-ttillli QI A. F. Ross l'60-'63l .xlltly ls one ul those characters who invade 'l',t'.S in l"ourth l-'ornr plow relentlessly through the next two years and emerge with a triumphant flourish as a School l'refect in their final year. tin the way he made tracks in gym and football. lle won the New Boys' gym competition in his first year. and then pro- ceeded immediately to the Bigside team. where F7 I he earned two full colours. and of which he be- t'2lIll0 assistant captain in his last year. Steadilj- sealing the ladder in football. he rose from the Nliddleside league one year. to llalf Bigside Colours the next. In his last year he became acting cap- tain on Bigside football and received full colours His speed as a halfback was once pressed into service for the track team at the Hamilton Relays. even though he was not on the team regularly. "Drews" became a fifth form House Officer and a Sacristan. and joined the Billiards and Pat Moss Clubs. As a school prefect. he headed the dance committee and the band. both of which he guided with sure and capable hands. E. J. Royden t'57-'63l Hailing from New York. Ernie entered Boulden House in the fall of 1957. During his two-year stay in the .Iunior School. he played on the first football and cricket teams. and was given the award for the best swimmer. He also became a member of the Photo- graphic Society. As a New Boy in the Senior School. Ernie joined the Junior Political Science Club and the .Iunior Debating Society. In sports. he represented T.C.S. on Littleside cricket and gym teams and jg Q' was awarded Half-Bigside Colours for his accom- ' plishments in swimming. The next year saw him once again playing cricket. this time for Middle- side, as well as swimming to his first Bigside Colours, In his fifth form year. Ernie once again joined a variety of clubs. The French Club had an Ameri- can among its members, He became a debater once again. He was a member of the Billiards Club. In Cadets he could be seen in the ranks of the Precision Squad. For the second consecutive year. he was on Bigside swimming and Middleside cricket teams. The highlight of Ernie's last year was his achievement in swinnning. He was Captain of Bigside and won the L.B.F. Diving Championship. To round out the picture. he was given an award for helping Mr. Kirkpatrick coach the team. Again he was in the Senior Debating Society and a member of the Billiards Club. This year in the Cadet Corps he was a Flight Sergeant. His House Officership was well deserved and well filled. We expect that Ernie will represent McGill as well as he did 'l'.C.S. 3 TRINITY COl.l.liGl-Q SCHOOL RECORD R. M. Seagram t'56-'63l Seven years passed while Mike attended T.C.S.. and it can be said that he made the most of all of them. During his first year he joined the Billiards and Woodwork Clubs, as well as the Choir. These activities he maintained 2 throughout. his three-year sojourn in the .Iunior School. He played for the second football team during the following year. The year of '58-'59 saw N- him Captain of the first football team. and a mem- ber of both first cricket and hockey teams. He was . a "C" dormer that year, and became a member of F the Photographic Club. In the matter of prizes, he 7 was awarded the Hamilton Bronze Medal, and the 4 f Paterson Cup for athletics and good sportsmanship. The cover of a Record series is adorned by a design devised by him. As a Brent House New Boy in the Senior School, "Gubs" joined the band, and earned Middleside colours in gym. He improved this status to become a Bigside gymnast the following year, as well as becoming Presi- dent of .Iunior Debating and a member of the Billiards Club. In '62 Mike joined Middleside football and was chosen Captain of Bigside gym. He maintained his activities in debating and billiards, while becoming Sergeant of the Band. a sacristan and a songster in the Glee Club. As a due reward for his efforts, he was made a Fifth Form House Officer. As vice-captain of Middleside football, and again Captain of Bigside gym, evidence of Mike's athletic prowess continued in his final year at TCS. Once again he could be seen among the members of the Senior Debating Society. the Billiards Club, and the Servers' Guild. On top of this, he was C WO2 of the Band, and a soloist in Iolanthe. As most expected. he was made a House Prefect. We hope that Mike has the same success wherever he goes. -V ., . M. G. C. Sherman t'62-'63l Mike came to T.C.S. in Sixth Form from St. Paul's School in New Hampshire, and dropped his bags in Bethune 2- . House. ln the fall he played League football, and 3. joined the Staff of the Record. In the winter ' ' C term, "The Reb" played on Middleside hockey. Q11 KX - With the arrival of spring, Mike, an ardent ball- W- ,,,A W T player, organized the School's first baseball team. S' He is now continuing his studies south of the FD border where we wish him well. lRlNllYt1llll4t.lf Sllltltll Rillliiil jf- S. J. Sforie l'60-'63l ,Xa gi lourlli loimei Stu t'llll'l't'tl lllt' svllool Ill Ilia' lilll ol llllitl 'l'll:il Nl'lllllDi year he pzwtiripzited m leaieut kporlk gunl ioineml the Jllllltll' llehililllg 5Ul'll'lf lht' lollowiliig X4'1ll saw him in the Prerision Squxnl. :mtl i't-pit-Ni-nliiie the srliooliiil il' ski ineel':it l, Vt' V ' ln his year, Stu ln-r.iiiie .i int-mln-i ol the Senior illlllilflli 5l'll'lll'l' 1 luh. :mtl was gi mem her ol' the Ilunee t'ommittee .Keanu lie pzirtn ipgitt-tl X i i g-.nun . , . , , :awarded the Hill Strong Nlemoriul lropln lor this uetivily. Stu now aittendk tYXeil llieh Srliool in Usliziwri, amd. we imueine, is iniputiently :iwxntine the lirst snowlzill. S. E. Traviss l'56-'63l Steve rzum- In 'l VS in Houlden llouse. :mtl wasted no time m M-ttine the sehool afire, Ile devoted three yezirf to the .lunior Srienre l'luh and the Vhoir :md ulso won two Religious linowledge prizes lle wus :mlm tht- star ol' one ol' the .mnual plzws, He entered Hethune llouse. and it wana then that people took notiee ol' his dynannir personulity In his New Roy year. he joined the .lunior Politic-:il St-ienee t'luh. the 3rd form llehatine Soi-iety, :mtl retained a first elass 1ivei'zig,e throueliont ln -lth i torin. he was a prominent member ol' the .lunior Debating Soeiety. the Photography t'lulm and the lieeord staff. ln 5th form. he heeaine ti S.iri'istaii as well as a member of the "Quaeks". the Senior Debating Soriety. the Senior Political Seienee club. the Frenrli eluh, and the lieeord stall Ile also took part in the Freneh play. was elected President of the Pliotogrupliy Ulub. and won prizes in linglish. History, Seienee. and l'liotoer4iplii on Speech Day. In 6th form, Steve really ezmie to life, lle was eleeted liditor-in-I'hiel' of the "Reeord". president of the Senior Political Science t'luh. and presi- dent of the French Vlub. He was appointed a Vrueifer, xi xergeant in the Cadet Corps, and a Ilouse 0l't'ieer. lle was ai member ot' the Senior Helmut- ing Society and the .Iunior squash team, ln June, he won the .Xrmour Memorial Prize for Editorial Writing. the Religious linowledge Prize. the Rigby History Prize. and the Lieutenant-Goi'ernor's Silver Medal tor linelish Steves lively enthusiasm and diligent work in and around the Sriintil will be missed. but we know he will he at sim-ess in his 4-areer :it 'l'rmiti. Follege. L'niversity of Torontoi m .kimi,. attending, three fone meets and war, 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD " N. P. Trott C60-'63l As a fourth former. Nick's first year was spent playing junior squash and representing T.C.S. on the junior track team. While in fifth form. he played for Middleside in football, and again occupied positions on the mn squash and track teams. This year he joined a -fs variety of clubs A the Choir, the Glee Club, the Billiards Club, and the Pat Moss Club. He ob- tained his instructor's certificate by training New Yij Boys for the Royal Life Saving Bronze Medallion. The Precision Drill Squad, as well as Mr. Bishop's stage hands, had Nick in their midst this same year. ln sports in his final year, he played Bigside football and was awarded Bigside Colours in track. He held a lead role as a soloist in Iolanthe and did a fine job. Again his voice could be heard among the tenors of the Choir. The School News department of the Record had a competent reporter on their staff. In the Cadet Corps, Nick yelled himself hoarse as WO1. He showed that his appointment as a House Officer had been no mistake. We hope that he does as well at university in the wilds of lllanitoba. ' W. J. Vernon t'59-'63J As a fourth former, - 5.6 Bill entered Brent House in the fall of 1959. That school year he was a member of the junior track ' team He joined the Choir and the Billiards Club t the following year. activities which he retained throughout the rest of his stay at T.C.S. That year also saw him in Junior Debating, and as a Middle- , side colour man in swimming and track. His next F- i:,. F 40 ' . - 'l Q' i year was highlighted by sports - Middleside foot- ! ball and senior track. He obtained Bigside Colours in the latter. as well as becoming a member of the Pat Moss Club. X In his final year. Bill earned Bigside Colours in track, and Half-Bigside colours in football. He had a lead role in Iolanthe, and joined the Servers' Guild. In the Cadet Corps. he held the rank of Flight Sergeant. His House Officership was well deserved. Bill is enrolled in a hotel managing course at a California uni- versity. We wish him well. TRINIIY t'tll.l l-til' St HHH! Nl-I HRIP 'n J. R. Watts t'6l-'63l l"oi' 1-.ich ot his two xt-:mis one wear or the other tliihhleil in the 'lteiorwl ol lolmthe lle puisued his studies .mtl his eolt with fierce determination like at true ltetlinnitt- both the Scliool Liliil the local :ull course- will miss him J. D. Wharry t'62-'63l lloue arrived at 'I' t' 5 for Sixth l-'orm and immediately won ii position on Nliddleside football ln the winter term "Moose inanaged liigside basketball. for which he won at inanaging award on Speech Day Always ready to lend a hand or give an encouraging word. lioues cheerful smile on bottom flat l-lethime is already sorely missed ' E. D, Winder t'57-'63l llaving spent two vears in Boulden House. where he was ii dor- mer and on first football. hoekey and cricket teams "Dixie" entered Bethune llouse in the fall of '59 While a New Boy. he won colours in l.ittleside I basketball. ln the following year he joined the ' French Vlub. the Woodwork t'hih. and .tumor lie- batingi lle played Littleside football and prof 9,5 gressed to Middleside basketball Fifth form saw Dixie once :ieaiii in the lfrench tlub md now Senior Debating 'l'o his numerous ictivities were added those ot' t'orporal m the Vadet Vorps, Sacristan. and Vlass President ln sports he earned colours as ai member of Middle- side football. and in basketball once again, this time on Rigside Toward the end of the year he was made a llouse Officer. no mean achievement for a fifth former, Dixie had his final year well filled with sports and acadeimc activities He was awarded colours on Bigside football. and once more played for the first basketball team He was elected vice-president uf the Senior Ile- bating Society. became a member of the Senior Political Science Vlnh, and changed status from Sacristan to t'rucifer In the Vader Vorps he was xi Flight Lieutenant. Nobody was surprised when he became ii School l'ret'ect. then Head of House, We hope to see llix repeat his success at Xlctilll 26 TRINITY corrects SCHOOL RECORD VALETE Form VA Birks. T. M. H Littleside football. ski team, French Club, Senior Political Science Club. Pat Moss Club, Record Staff. Quacks, House Officer. Davies. P. A. - Billiards Club, Iolanthe. Huntoon, R. P. - Middleside football, full Bigside basketball colours, Stamp Club. Form VB1 Helm, M. V. - Photography Club. Record Staff. Science Club. Ion, A. H. - Senior Political Science Club. Quacks, Record Staff, Pat Moss Club. Leyshon-Hughes, E. M. R. - Tennis team, Middleside basketball, full Big- side cricket colours, Iolanthe. McDonald, J. E. - Middleside football, Science Club. McDonald, R. J. - Middleside basketball. Sewell. R. A. - full Bigside hockey colours. Billiards Club. Form VB2 Hankin. G. E. - managing award rswimmingl, librarian, Iolanthe. Form IVA Everett, R. K. - Littleside football and track, full Bigside hockey colours, Record Staff. Form IVB1 Dure. C. F. - Iolanthe Form IVB2 Price. D. J. - Sacristan. Record Staff, Iolanthe, Magee Cup. Sanagan. W. A. Form IIIB1 Anderson, J. D. - Middleside football and hockey. Littleside track. Angus. J. F. - Record Staff. Choir. Buker, B. C. Gibson. D. G. - Sacristan. Choir. Iolanthe. full Bigside swimming colours. Form IHB2 Ross, G. L. Scott. K. R. - Littleside football and hockey Staber. G. I. - Record Staff FROM BOULDEN HOUSE Alnias, D. .l. Armstrong, R. P. Birks, B. D. Blake, T. W. R, Brown, P. M. Crossley. P. A. Cruickshank, .I. Elcock. W. H. Elcock, W. P. D. French. R. D. Garfat, M. N. Gibson. J. D. Gosset, W. G. R. Heybroek. R. P. E. Peter Heybroek, Esq., Town of Mount Royal. PQ. Hutchison, H. G. Mayne, R. J. Molson, J. P. Robertson, I. .I. Shier, J. H. Southam. H. S. Stobie, J. C. K. Tomenson. W. S Young, G. D. TRINITY t:oi.1.EcsE scnooi. lu-'ro SALVETE RID 27 James ll. AIIIIZIS. lisq.. Vancouver Douglas B. Armstrong, G. Drummond Birks. Major W. E. Blake, Dr. .lohn lusq., l'lt-illinnstcr. NJ l.sq., Westmount. PO R.t .I'I.. xxillltlllllk Ont rown, In-lhi. Ont Alan Crossley, lflsq.. lilrindale. Ont Dr. W. ll. Cruickshank. 'Toronto Capt. Frank D. Elcock, Dartmouth. NS Capt. Frank D. Elcock, Dartmouth, NS Mrs. Clare IC. French. Toronto Donald B. Garfat, Esq.. Oakville. Ont Mrs. Margaret ll. Gibson, Oakville. Ont. .Iohn R. A. Gosset, Esq., Spruce Grove. Alta. Dr. Huert M. Hutchison, Edmonton J. E. Mayne, Esq.. Puerto Cabello, Venezuela Walter K. Molson, Esq., Montreal Dr. F. G. Robertson. Cobourg. Ont. Dr. C. B. Shier. Toronto Gordon T. Southam, Esq., Vancouver Dr. A. M. Stobie, Colborne, Ont. Jr. Walter S. Tomenson. Esq.. Toronto W. H. Young. Esq., Ancaster. Ont. Archibald, D. C. R.. Toronto Baillie. G. B.. Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. Barrett, C. H., Galt, Ont. Bartell. R., Willowdale, Ont. Bell, G. W., Islington. Ont. Bull, H. O.. Cobourg. Ont. Cabell, N., Waccabuc, N.Y. Ching, W. N., Mexico, D. F.. Mexico Cunningham, H. E.. Santa Barbara. Calif. Currelly, C. J., Port Hope Esdaile, D. S., Toronto Foster. M. C., Trenton. Ont. Freeman, J. R., Cobourg. Ont. Frisbee, S. V.. Radnor, Pa. Hancock. H. F.. Galt, Ont. Hellens. A. L., Scarborough. Ont. Henderson. C. M.. Toronto Henderson, P. M.. Toronto Holton, A. E.. Burlington. Ont. Jones, D. W. B., Hamilton. Ont Kay, B. M., Corunna. Ont. King, R. B., Elliot Lake. Ont. Little. H. A. P.. Ottawa Magee, F. W.. Peterborough. Ont. Mahood, L. J., Powell River. B.C. McCart, D. Toronto Medland, D. G., Ottawa Merck, G. F.. Far Hills, N.J. Millard, P. R. W.. Coldwater, Ont. Mooney, A. C., Sweetsburg. PQ. Osler, S. L., Winnipeg Pierce, Z. W. P.. Toronto Rippin, J. B.. Massey, Ont. Rogers. B. G. C.. Greenwood. Ont. Ryrie, J. R., Oakville, Ont. Scott. K. E.. Caledon East, Ont. Strathy, G. R., Montreal. P.Q. Tittemore. .I. A., Grand Falls. Nfld Todd, N. R.. Hamilton. Ont. Tottenham. T. C., Port Hope Umphrey, C. E.. Willowdale, Ont. Wood, J. B., Jr., Don Mills. Ont. Wright, E. .I.. London, Ont. 118 TRINITY VOLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . diy 1 W . PW 3 i 'fl ff :Will 'vi 'HI I I ,li ll if ga ,H Min: WL E ,- :24 I DV GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL Mrs. B. H. Dashwood has presented the School with a fine water- colour by Verner. The painting depicts a mighty bison standing beside a mountain lake with his head lowered for action. Verner was considered one of t'anada's outstanding painters when he died about forty years ago. Since most of his paintings are now in museums and galleries, the School is fortunate in having such a fine example of his work to add to its col- lection of Fanadian paintings. Mrs. Dashwood's gift is in memory of her first husband, Lt. Col. Fran- cis Bertram Wilson, who died in 1956i Lt.-Vol. Wilson was at T.C.S. from 1882 to 1887. Brigadier lan Vumberland has recently given the School four large oak desks, and six oak armchairs. These are most suitably used in the office and in classrooms as masters' desks. Douglas Wharry has given four oak collection plates for the Chapel. Each plate has the School crest worked in silver on it. Gifts to the Library are mentioned elsewhere in this issue. ".limmy" 'Fraviss has again given four squash racquets and a dozen balls for the encouragement of squash amongst the younger boys. Mr. llodgetts has equipped his "Room G" with the latest type of school desk, With chrome frames and plastic seats and tops. these desks brighten the classroom considerably. Gone are the squeaks and ruts of thc old models. IR1N11N111111111 N1111H11 1-'1llP11'11 '1 KIRU1 11N I1H:f!VH'1iYN1 RINUS --f1.1111: '1'111'1111g11 1111' Q1-111-1115111 111 N11' Y 11 S1-11g1'11111. ll 111-11 511 111 1111 5 111 111-1-11 added 111 1111- flN1111121511l' l'll11111l11l'1l1 '11111' 11151 51-1 11115 l11NI11lX1f1 111 1111 H10 of 1928 3I111'1- 111111 111111'1- 'lfI111lLlN111' 1-11111111-111111115 1.l'lll111'!' 1111- 11Nl 111 1111 11111 11 11115 111-1-11 111111111111 11111' 111115 111 1-1111-1' 1111.5 1-11-111. 1l'f'1I1p, 111 14ll1l 11111 11111' 1111'1111g11 21 1111111111- 11 11111 111111- 51111111 11-1115 111 11111111 1111 1111 11111 11 k111111'11-dg1- 111111 111'111'11-11-111-1 1111 111125. 11111 1111- 111115 l11't' 111-111 11111 1 1 1111111 111 5111111' 3111111 1'1-511115 111 111111- The 1111-111111-115 111' 1111- 11-11111. 111111 1111- 511111111 .11'l' X1'I'f 1 1111111 111 X11 S1-11g1'11111 1111' 1115 lQl'11f'1'll1lS gift N111 1x111'1 511111 11115 :111-11 115 L1 111111-11141411 1111111 1111' 1151 11111 111111 1111151-s." This 11111' 111' 111115l'U1111' ll1.I1ll'f 111-111g 511 1111-11111-111 111 1 N1 1111111 1111 111111111110 11115 1l1l'l'il11f' 1111111-11 1111751 111111111111- F111' 1111 1111-51- g1115 1111- N1 1111111 1111l111XN 1111' 111111111X 1111 111111 1114111 111 1111111-55 111111 Q1-111-1115111 :so TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD PAT MOSS CAMP For ten days this summer, the Pat Moss Camp provided a great deal of fun and pleasure for 18 young boys, who were from the Rev. William Riesbury's parish. 'St George the Martyr". The Rev. Keith Kiddell from T.t'.S. organized the camp. and was ably assisted by John Bayly, lwho was Ilead Counsellorl, .lim Penistan. Gregory Ross, Jeff Becker. Steven Traviss and Vhris Hassel. all from T.C.S. The following is a copy of the log of the Apache tribe as sent to Mr. Kiddell by a twelve-year-old boy at the end of the holiday. tAll spelling is originall: APACHES LOG The Apaches beginning started when the famous Boauna decieded to separate us into 3 different tribes. The Apaches, The Knighthawks, and The Mohawks. containing 6 boys in each tribe. We were then told to build a den and to have a cheer and song. We were then judged for these things. The next day we went fishing. The Apaches won the fishing contest by by catching 70 fish. Altogether the fishing trip was quite succesful. On Wednesday morning we played the Knighthawks a game of foot- ball and tied them. We were also victorious in winning the honour table and doing the dishes for points which made quite a difference in the score. On Thursday we went to the T.C.S. We played a game of football and had a swim. That night we went to the show and saw The Nutty Professor and Escape from East Berlin. That was really a very nice day and we had a wonderful time. Oh, I almost forgot to add, we were given a generous 10 pennies to Spend. On Friday we went to Willow Beach and had a great time. After that we went to the fair and almost everybody got a coconut. We enjoyed our- selves very much, and also the coconuts and hot dogs. On Sunday we went to church and Abona preached a very sensible and true sermon which we all aprecheated. Afterwards we went to the Patterson's swimming pool and had a very entertaining time. On Monday we went to the TC-S. and had a famulos field day. The Apaches were very succesful and so were the Knighthawks. Today we went to the corralys and rode horses. We also went fishing and had a very filling lunch. We had a wonderful time and hope next year we will be as fortunate to come to this undiscribable camp. We wish to thank the councilers with our utmost devotion. We are very grateful to each and everyone of you. The camp was very succesful, and here is Frankie to say the poem success ..,.. Thank you councilers and tribes, SMOKING For the second of a series of visiting speakers. Dr. Magee from Peter- borough and Dr. Godden from Toronto arrived at T.C.S., the evening of Friday, Oct. 25. They showed a film which explained how nicotine and tars from smoking affect lung cancer. It pointed out statistics which re- vealed the effect of smoking on lung cancer and heart diseasesg this causes a shorter life expectancy among heavy smokers. They gave a short, and at times humorous talk followed by a question period. It was a most interest- ing and informative evening. TRINITY t't'll.l.EGI-I SCHOOL Rlil'URlJ 31 TRIP TO STRATFORD On Wednesday, September ll. the entire Fifth Form and ai tew mem- bers of Sixth Form travelled the hundred and sixty miles to sec the Stratford Festival production of Cyrano de Bergerac by Edmund llostand, They were accompanied by Messrs. Davies. llumble and Lawson, :md their wives. The play made a great impact on almost all present ef so great. in fact, that seven curtain calls were demanded and a standing ovation was given to the cast. The theme is, perhaps. conventional: but. such is the excellence and originality of cast and production that rarely did the attention of the audience lag. Taken as a cultural outing. or how you will. this excursion was gi success, and well worth the long bus ride. THE INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DINGHY RACE CHAMPIONSHIP On the weekend of September 14, a team of three boys was taken by Mr. Bishop to Lakefield to sail against teams from seven other Ontario independent schools. Jim Binch, Ken Clarke and Colin Haffey represented T.C.S. in the races. which were held on Clear Lake. near Lakefield. Four of the races took place on Saturday afternoon and four more on Sunday. Crews and masters were shown two excellent films of the America's Cup races on Saturday evening. For the duration of the weekend. they resided in the South Beach Hotel. The weather was clear and sunny, with a moderate wind - ideal sailing conditions. The accurate starts were an indication of the high standard of sailing. The T.C.S. team. disqualified in one race. placed sixth out of the eight schools involved. Since none of the three crew members on the team will graduate this year. we expect to do better in the future. The final results were as follows: Hillfield 5054, points Appleby 44' , points Lakefield 3612 points U.C.C. 351, points Ridley 34 points T.C.S. 33' t points Pickering 24 points Ashbury 20 points Clement weather and efficient organization combined to make a most enjoyable weekend for all concerned. Thanks go to Mr. Winder Smith for the lavish hospitality shown to all visitors: and to Mr. Michael Townsend, the organizer of the races. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB The Political Science Club is once more functioning under the careful guidance of Messrs. Hodgetts and Kirkpatrick. Tony Stikeman has been elected President, Andy Robinson Secretary, and D'Arcy Martin Treasurer. This year. the Club has decided to study the 'Search for the Canadian Iden- tity" -- a complex subject, but one whih will undoubtedly be beneficial to all concerned. T.C.S. EUROPEAN TOUR On June 21. Mr. A. E. Franklin, Con Harrington, Norman Reid, Dave Yesey, Andy Duncanson, John Stewart, Stu Storie. Sam McLaughlin, and Gord Ueeks Ifrom U.C.tQ'.I set sail for Rotterdam aboard the S.S. Carmania. The week on the ship proved to be one of great partying and little sleep. We docked in Holland and flew to Oslo. After three days in rugged Norse- man country, we took the train to Copenhagen Ivia Stockholmj. Following a four day stop, we travelled to Hamburg where we picked up a Volkswagen "Minibus". Although at times, it was a bit crowded Ifor Andy Duncanson had the bad habit of falling asleep over everyonel we managed to travel through Germany in comfort. In Switzerland we went through the St. Gotthard Pass. where we saw some of the world's most breathtaking scenery. In a matter of hours, we went from sliding in snow in the Alps, to Water- skiing on Lake Maggiore in Northern Italy. When we arrived in Venice. after travelling along the North of Italy through Milan and Turin, Andy Duncanson once again came into the limelight, when he fell into a rather ill-smelling canal. Out of Venice we did our first camping for two nights on the Adriatic: this was on our way to Sorrento and Rome. Everyone got a tan while swim- ming and sunning except for Gord Deeks who got a burn. From Rome, we drove to Spain via Florence. Genoa and Monte Carlo Ino gambling allowed, I'm afraidl. For two days we stayed at a beautiful motel on the sea, thirty miles out of Barcelona. while waiting for a bullfight which we all enjoyed very much. Then we drove up through France, stopping to see wine cellars, underground caves, cathedrals, and Versailles. "Gay Paree", most of us felt. was the most interesting city with London running a close second. We left our little bus in Paris and took the train to London where we spent five enjoyable sightseeing days Ieven though we were all running out of moneyl. We took the train to Edinburgh where we picked up another smaller bus. Then for two days we toured the Highlands which, in my opinion. matched the splendour of the Alps. Then after seven weeks of seeing some of the world's greatest attrac- tions - the Alps, the Rhine, the Eiffel Tower, the Seine, the Colisseum, Versailles, the Kon-Tiki raft. the Tower of London, the Highlands of Scot- land - our trip came to an end on August 12, when we boarded planes for Canada from Prestwick, Scotland. For all the boys it was a most enjoy- able summer. TRINITY C0l.l.l2tiE SCHOOL Rl-It'tlRlD 33 DRAMATICS Dormant for the past two years, the llramatics Society has been re- constructed under the careful guidance ot' Messrs. Gordon ami Wilson 'l'he old constitution has been rewritten through the work of a steering coni- mittee of twelve boys advised by Messrs. Gordon and Wilson It provides for the election of 'tfull members" and "associate members" to the Society. each member has clearly defined rights within the Society. The President this year is Murdoch Laing: Vice-l'resident is Alan Cowie, Secretary is Tony Stikemang Treasurer is Mark lloltong and Vom- mittee Member is Warren Dunlop. Two plays will be produced this year: a one act play at t'hristmas. entitled "The Marriage Proposal". directed by Mr. Davies: and in the Lent term a three act play yet to be selected. THE SENIOR FRENCH CLUB The Senior French Club is in operation again this year. under the direction of Mr. Bishop. The President is Georges Hebert. the Vice-President Murdoch Laing. and the Secretary David Laing. On Wednesday, October 30. the club was invited to the Lodge to see a French play on television: it was much enjoyed by all. A dance with the Girls' French Club of Port Hope High School is in the offing. Records and discussions are increasing the fluency of the members of the club, They are looking forward to a successful year. THE JUNIOR POLITICAL SCIENCE CLUB The quick wit and encyclopedic fund of information which charac- terized Mr. Godfrey, staff adviser up until this year, were instrumental in the formation and smooth running of the club. We are sad to see him leave the school: however, Mr. Phippen has ably taken over his position. The President this year is Tony Evans. the Secretary Bob Mewburn. and the Treasurer Harvey Southam. Lively discussions on the internal problems of Russia and Red China and the rift between the two nations have already taken place. The club is beginning to delve into the red-hot situation in Southeast Asia. An active and informative year seems to be in the making. TRIP TO GUELPH On October 3, five boys from T.C.S. went to the Ontario Agricultural College at Guelph for a three day Science Seminar. Over 1200 candidates across Ontario wrote examinations for the 75 places at the Convention. Seven from T.C.S. qualified but, unfortunately. two were not able to be present. The five boys, Grynoch. Hebert. Lindop. Robinson and Titteinore. attended regular classes at O.A.C., visited laboratories, and were given special lec- tures during their stay. They also availed themselves of the college's fine athletic facilities, and wandered freely about the college. The trip was so excellently planned that no time was wasted: the boys obviously gained a great deal from it. 34 TRINITY coLLEOE scHOoL RECORD GRADE I3 RESULTS, 1963 Form VI A Papers written 86 Papers passed 83 96.5', lst Class Honours 41 47.6'J 2nd Class Honours 24 28.0'fJ 3rd Class Honours 10 11.62 Credits 8 9.3f,if Failures 3 3.5'.i Total Honours 75 87.2'il VIA is to be congratulated in having obtained honours in 87" of their papers, a record exceeded only by the exceptional class of 1961. Form VI B Papers written 123 Papers passed 106 86.30. 1st Class Honours 17 13.7'-fi 2nd Class Honours 20 16.354 3rd Class Honours 28 22.852 Credits 41 33.504 Failures 17 13.7 Q2 Total Honours 65 52.67 VIB deserves praise for having both raised the number of honour papers written, and reduced the number of failures, in comparison to the VI B forms in other years. The number of papers passed by the Sixth Form has been steadily rising in the past few years. The rise continued this year, the percentage of passes being 90.42 . ARCTIC CANADA On October 23, the entire School was shown a film in the Assembly Hall by Mr. E. T. Jones, a former bush pilot in the North-West Territories. The ninety-minute film depicted life in Canada's Northland which varied from an Eskimo camp to a reindeer herd. Some of the more interest- ing highlights of the film were close-ups of a herd of wood bison and a complete whale hunt. Mr. Jones narrated the film, simultaneously adding humorous com- ments. He concluded with a discussion period during which enthusiastic viewers asked thought-provoking questions concerning the North. 'l'.C.S. thanks Mr. .Iones for a very entertaining evening, HALLOWE'EN Once again. the Halloween that came to T.C,S. this year was identical with those of the previous 98 years. The New Boys' festivities began early in the evening with the "Obstacle Race", which was just as harrowing for the spectators as it was for the participants themselves. After a closely contested struggle, Bethune came out on top. However, the tables were turned in the apples contest which was dominated by Brent. The privileges and the New Boys then retired to the dining hall, where all present indulged themselves for the second time in two hours. Follow- ing this. the Prefects led a spirited sing-song to conclude the cheerful tcstivities. IIINIIY liillllnl' Nllllllbl llllllllll 1 HALLOWE'EN ,if OVER, UNDER ..., .NND THROLXQHY , . A .f-IN-4, 7 DONT' HIHN INR I'Y' 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE WOODWORK CLUB A much improved Woodwork Club has been formed this year under the supervision of Bill Van den Belt. The woodwork shop is open to any member at any time within reason. A variety of projects is already under way, THE LIBRARY Once again the Library is indebted to the generosity of Mr. J. A. McKee for a donation of 3200.00 for the purchase of books. A previous gift of a similar amount last year was used to add the following books to the Library: Automation, Atlantic Fury, The Kite, Tales of the South Pacific, Bridges at Toko-ri, The Bridge at Andau. To Kill a Mockingbird, The Uses of the Past. Of Human Bondage, Star-Raker, The Red Badge of Courage, The Lark, The Whistling Stallion, Scott's Standard Postage Stamp Cata- logue ltwo volumesl, lmpatient Giant, The Shame and the Glory, Browning's Characters, Wild Animals of the World, Freedom in the Western World, George Bernard Shaw, Man of the Century, Upper Canada - The Formative Years, Quebec, 1759, My Land and My People, The Sand Pebbles, The Three Edwards, Decline and Fall, A Short History of Germany, James MacLeod of the Mounties, Lady in Waiting, New Illustrated Medical En- cyclopedia lfour volumesl. We are also indebted to Mrs. Frisbee, whose thoughtful gift of 325.00 has enabled us to buy a much needed four volume science encyclopedia. During the first half-term, more than seven hundred books were signed out of the Library with honours going to III B1 which had the highest reading level in the School lan average of 5 books per boyl. The following were appointed Librarians in September: Head Librarian, Gordon Ambrose: assistant Head Librarian, Wells: Librarians: Dustan, Gordon. G., Greer, Grynoch, Hampshire. Hill, Humble, Lindop, Magee, Rupert, Ryrie. Gord's showcase, an institution started last year, has featured displays of everything from the School's achievements in football to early forms of mathematics. THE CONCERT BAND A vague idea has become a reality. Messrs. Dennys, Gordon, Wilson, Prower and Bishop have been instrumental in assembling twenty-five boys who like blowing their own horns, - and the T.C.S. Concert Band is now in full swing. Under the baton of Mr. Prower, this group, by far the noisiest club in the school, is busy puffing its way through a basic course in group harmony. The Band will make its debut at Christmas, and if enough of the blowhards survive the reaction of the audience, a dance combo may be formed later in the year. ART CLASSES About eight boys from the Senior School are taking Art Classes this year. Their instructor is Mr. Blackwood, who assists in teaching at the Ontario Art College. Most of the boys are now drawing still life, although two budding architects are engaged in drafting. TRINITY L'0LLEtili SVHOOI. Rl-Ql'URlJ 37 SCIENCE CLUB The Science Club this year is being directed by Messrs. tioering and Lewis, who, so far. have provided a very interesting schedule, The "elec- tronics" division has conducted several intriguing experiments, of winch some have concerned smoke machines and solar rays. The "biology" branch recently took a trip to the Ontario Museum in Toronto: there they saw some fascinating exhibitions on display. David Lindop is the years President. DEBATING This year the Senior and Fourth Form Debating Societies have been replaced by a new system including all forms. Under this system, debates are held on Fridays, in the evening, before a house of those wishing to attend. The debaters gain the experience of speaking before a large house, whereas last year debates took place before smaller debating societies. There is another advantage - the debating team is not necessarily confined to Fifth and Sixth Forms. At the end of the debates Mr. Lawson gives the outcome and points out the valuable arguments and methods of debate. as well as the flaws. The resolutions have been inspiring and much experience has been gained from the ensuing debates. Among the resolutions have been these: resolved that this House is in sympathy with the whites in South Africa: resolved that this House approves of Kennedys suggestion of a Russian- American merger in the race for the moon. The school speaker is Gus Westinghouse, the deputy speaker Peter O'Brian and the Parliamentary secretary Jim Penistan. The system is being guided by Mr. Lawson. In addition, the Third form has its own Debating Society, which has weekly meetings under the supervision of Peter O'Brian. MOSPORT On Saturday, September 28. 60 T.C.S. boys from all Forms in the Senior School journeyed by bus to Mosport, some 25 miles northwest of Port Hope. The trip was conducted by the Chaplain. who. like the boys and the 30,000 other spectators, found himself completely engrossed in the Third Canadian Grand Prix. Also representing T.t'.S. were Messrs. Heard and Wing. The race itself was closely contested. Pedro Rodriguez uof Mexicol, after a closely contested battle with Graham Hill :of Englandi. was the eventual winner. All in all. it was a very successful venture - one which we hope will be continued in the future. ,f 1 , 4 1' , ' 4,21 'fy' . ' , ,T - u a , i, A . - f 1' .lp J 3 ml n! 1.'L'. 'f .t 'Ji' .. ll " '!' - ., V' g r ' l EQ' 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'XX lk? 4 ,. .XS ', X 1 4 B A BRENT HOUSE NOTES Dramatis Personae Reidlet: a nobleman of the House of Brent. Dunpolonius: also a nobleman of the House of Brent, Westingcrantz: also too, a nobleman of the House of Brent. Curtain risesg Dunpolonius is washing footballs. Enter Reidlet. Dun: How is my lord Reidlet? Reit: Not well. I have drunken too much of the breakfast nectar. All around me twirls most confusedly. Dun: Forsooth. thou hast the appearance of a messcot. Thy cheeks gloweth red and thy hair standeth on end. Reit: Indeed, 'tis most powerful. But hold! What is it that comes speeding upon me. O. God-a-mercy, I am o'erwhelmed. the faintsl Dun: God-a-mercy indeed. the rushes to Reidlet and shouts in his earl My Lord Reidlet. Beit: tonly moving his lipsl Lovely day wot? Dun: He's mad, Do you know me my lord? Reit: Excellent well. You are a fyshemonger. Dun: What strange devil hath possessed him that he calleth me a tishniongerf' Next he shall call me an osler or a lackie. Reit: Nay, but stay you. I mistake. Perhaps thou art the ostler or the lackey Dun: Your Mutha. Reit: Then I wood you were. Hast thou a bull? Dun: No. my Lord. but I have a cow and it is an exceeding fierce cow. brown with a blue mayne. Reit: It shall suffices Now sir, hast thou a derry with which I may wrhassel thine cow to carry mine gosset to the stackhouse. lReidlet arises! We have dugg an hole for the fierce covs '.... Wcstingcrantz leaps in. West: Sirs. sirs, I am returned. Reitg :picks up a guitar and begins to singl Get you a copper kettle, uct you a topper coil .... Dun: insider I shall not tell him of Reidlet's affliction HN 40 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD West: I have tales of a great battle upon the plain. For our side did join the MacNab and MacLaren clans. With them did join also two gentle giants. shovel-head and killer-bear. But, above all, there was an exceeding tall knight who calleth out, "Lowerest thou the boom, in the name of the Cleveland Browns, the N.F.L, and JIMMY BROWN! Y! And as this knight did journey down the field, he didst trip oft upon such feet as had never been seen in Christendom. It maketh one to feel young again to see such a spectacle. Beit: Fie upon this quiet life. isingsl They'll get you by the smoke. Dun: Let us unto our king to tell of this wondrous battle. BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES BOOK OF THE BOP Chapter I And it came to pass that there were two houses set upon an high and lofty hill. 2. And the one was Bethune, and the other Brent: and the greatest of these was the house of Bethune. 3. But they that were of the house of Brent were vain and vile and would fain not fear those that were of the house of Bethune, which was superior. 4. Wherefore they did boast, with forked tongue, and cry aloud and did proclaim that they were mighty in battle and all manner of sports, yea verily, and that they were superior to the house of Bethune. which was an exceeding wicked and ignorant thing to say. 5. And they that dwelt in the house of Bethune, which was su- perior. did look down upon the creatures abiding in Brent. and did ahhor themg and they did hold council concerning the heathen. ti. And they sent forth one of their tribe. girded in a loin-cloth. even he of the far western jungle. 7. And he came unto the gates of the house of Bethune, which was superior. and he looked down into the house of Brent and was aston- ishedg for he perceived therein a faust the likes of which were be- yond his imagination, and he would not descend therein. 8. And he did cry aloud unto them that were of the house of Brent and he spake these thingsg Thy ter- ribleness hath deceived thee, O foolish Brentites. and the pride of thine own heart. 9. Bethinkst thee not that thou art mighty, and cease thy vile boast- fulness, for otherwise we that are of the house of Bethune, which is superior, shall pierce thy faust with a sword of steele. 10. Yea. and we shall send famine and pestilence among you who most ignorantly slander your neighbours, who are of the house of Bethune, which is superior. 11. Thus saiii he of the house of Bethune, but they hearkened not, nor inclined their ear. 12. And in a reidy voice they cursed him and called him an eater of broken meats and all manner of vile things. and they blasphemed the house of Bethune, which was superior, and were not ashamed. 13. And he who was of the House of Bethune. which was superior, spake once more unto them, saying, Woe unto you, O foolish ones, for you have incurred the wrath of the house of Bethune, and I myself shall fight against you with out- N .tg 'rR1NiTY corrnos scnoor RECORD stretched hand. and shall smite you upon the ear. 14. And again they hearkened not. nor inclined their ear. 15. And he that was girded in a loincloth did return unto his sane- tuary. whieh was the house of Bethune, which was superior. Chapter II When the words of those of the house of Brent had been Carried unto the lords of the house of Bethune they were wroth. 2. And the first of these lords was Tittemoriah, who dwelt in a mysterious land of the east. and oft did he glorify this land: 3. Saying, My land is a great land and a mighty one, and it is washed on the east by a mighty sea, yea, and on the west, and even on the north and on the south is it washed. and it is governed by a great and mighty premier, even he that is called Joey Smallwood. -l. And the other lords of the house of Bethune were Ezekiel of Grafton and Peter of the great western city, and they. too, were very wroth. And they did arise and go forth. and a great multitude of new boys did bow down before them, :QQ and did sing forth their praises with one accord. 6. And they were followed too by all manner of beasts, even the moose and the martin, and the don- key, yea, even the lowly creatures such as the hampster, and the frog and the rat, yea, and the snerd too did follow. 7. And this great host came unto the portals of the house of Bethune, which was superior, and their wrath descended into the house of Brent. 8. Wherefore the waters of a mighty river. even that which was called the Ganaraska, did rage and swell. 9. And the waves ofa mighty flood did rise upon the high and lofty hill, and the waters did fill the house of Brent, but the house of Bethune remained dry, for it was set upon a mighty rock. 10. And those that were of the house of Brent did cry aloud when they perceived what misfortune had come upon them. 12, And they gnashed their teeth to bits, and tore their hair in much desperation, and loud lamentations filled the air. 13. And a great multitude of those that were of the House of fyfmlrg TRINITY DORIVI -Kay "-. I 1 . . 4. I-Q-,' -I 'If L. S ' 'f 9 1 I lr K 1 Q S, .QU - nm A - ' ' .r ,, f , x z A Y 'z in 5 - ' f v A. .F A IRINIIY ullll'lil Sl'lllNll lcllwlllb H . HQ , .5,:,Nz, ' x 4 V4 2. ,, ,. 5 .,' Lv 1' " m ff 'Qui '19, 1 4 ,. 1 5 F 5 J'-af! . S573 1 ' is LLL .1 , A i ' 1 . la f 2"r'1 s. 'Wu-5 Q. 2-' -' -' PM . I, r Qi ' ' ' 45 ' --J 14' , .1 4 fn ' , - .1 V . 'Q -. ' - . . .jo -.' ' - - - ' WA- - n .xv K ,Q :L W -r K' I 1' 1' X. ' N M- r - w .I 44 'lllllt-UTY VOLLEG Brent were :-wept away by the rush- ing watt-rsg and those that remained l't'p01tICLl and bowed down before those that were of the house of Bethune. u'hii'h was superior. and trembled with fc-ar. 14. And the lords of the house of F SCHOOL RECORD Bethune looked down upon them, aiid saw that it was good, and they and the multitude of new boys and beasts returned whence they had come, and the house of Bethune, which was superior, reigned sup- reme. . L as Sv XX - 5 - - I MR. DAVIES Mr. Davies had his early schooling in New Jersey and later in England. He majored in History and English at Manchester University, receiving his Bachelor of Arts degree. While at Manchester he represented the Univer- sity in rowing. fencing. and badminton. During the war. he served as a pilot in the RCAF. Later he became f ivivnq MR. DAVIES -Laing TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-QVURIJ 45 a naval officer, and near the end ot' the war was trzmstcrrcd Io Vnmuliun Naval Intelligence in Ottawa. The war over. Mr. Davies did postgraduate work at lllctlill lTnivcrsity in English. ln 1946. he joined the teaching stuff ot' Lower Vaniulu Vollcgc and remained there until 1950. After a year's absence from teaching, he went to Selwyn Ilousc where he acted as Head of Social Studies - History and Geography e for ten years. At T.C.S. he is teaching English and Latin. Mr. Davies is married and has two children, a twelve-year-old son and a ten-year-old daughter, who both attend school in England. llis son is the first Canadian chorister to attend the Westminster Abbey choir school. We welcome Mr. Davies and his wife. and wish them a pleasant association with the school. MR. T. G. CONNELL We were all sorry to see Mr. Connell and his wife leave at the end of last year, after their two-year stay at T.C.S. He came to the school in 1961 and was Brent Housemaster for that year, while Mr. Scott was away. He taught English and Latin, and coached a Littleside team in the Michaelmas term. During the winter term Mr. Connell attempted the art of skating. a difficult task for a man who had spent eighteen years in darkest Africa. as a member of the Colonial Service. Last year his endeavours ended in triumph. He also coached League hockey and cricket teams. Mr. Connell is a master this year at Athlone School in Vancouver We wish him and his wife the best of luck in the future. MR. D. P. WILLIAMS The departure of Mr. Williams has been a noticeable loss to 'l'.t'.S. He was an instructor for four years in both senior and junior schools. ln Boulden House Mr. Williams taught science and in the Senior School. French. His classes were noted for the interest he created. I-le was an enthusiastic coach of Middleside basketball and League football. One ol' his many accomplishments was the production of .Iunior School Christmas comedies. Mr. Williams leaves 'l'.C.S. to teach French at Stanstcad College. Quebec. We wish him the best of luck. COULD YOU IMAGINE? Mr. Armstrong - with his hands in his pockets. Mr. Bishop - doing a giant swing on the high bar. Mr. Corbett - as an astronaut. Mr. Dale - in the Navy. Mr. Davies - driving a Volkswagen. Mr. Franklin - in a country where he couldn't speak the language. lti TRINITY t'Ol,LEtil-Q SCHOOL RECORD Ali: Goebel v as a stand-in tor .lohn Wayne. Nlr. Goering - as a lionkey-tonk piano player. Nlr. Gordon - as a department store Santa Claus. Mr. llargralt - -having the foggiest. Mr. lleard - on a pogo stick. Nlr. llodgetts --1 as "lolanthe". Mr. lluinhle f driving a niotoieyele. Nlr. Kiddell - as a jockey. Nlr. liirkpatriek e as a fairy in "lolanthe" Nlr. l,axvson -- resting. Sli: Lewis rf doing the "twist". Mr, Pliippen -f speaking Swahili. llr. Wilson -A imitating a Southern drawl Nlr. Wing A without his briefcase. Mr. Yates g pole vaulting. X h Sgr.- LIFE AMONG THE ORANGES 'l'he water stopped its mad headlong dash towards annihilation on the port-elain beneath as he turned off the shower and stepped out of the small tiled booth. Shrouded in a towel, he paused from drying himself to gaze out the xifinclow, transfixed by the rare and beautiful sight of a sunset over London with no trace of fog or cloud in view. Singing up above the hundreds of church spires that was London. St l'aul's caught a noose of light about its cross and gleamed like some huge niet-i'oloiii'ecl jewel. Around its feet, like a vast congregation at prayer. spread London. fleeked with light where windows reflected the sunset. as the colour of a stained glass window falls across the kneeling devotees. .X shrill voiee 4-ut into his reverie. "Willie". it called. 'tare you coming with us, or do you intend to spend the rest ol' the evening in the shower?" Ilurriedly. he dressed, combed his hair and went out to join his im- patient parents Hi-hind him. London arose from its prayers and resumed TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -I7 its busy life as the gaudy sky faded into the Puritanical black, Some time later, after a short ride through busy streets, they arrived at the theatre. Around him towered the strange yet familiar buildings of London. He was now quite used to the odd feeling he got at seeing so many famous places and being so far from home. Sometimes he felt as though he were home and would be brought back to reality with a jolt by the sight of Nelson's column or Hyde Park Corner flashing past. Before entering the theatre, he took a last look at the sunset, barely visible above the buildings across the street, and wished for some way of retaining this memory. By the end of the first act. the previous events were but fond memories in the back of his mind and he was enjoying himself immensely. This was the third play he had seen since arriving in London, and it was one he had always wanted to see. At the end of the last act. they emerged into the brightly lit streets with dinner as their goal. They walked down the broad Strand. past Charing Cross, towards Simpson's where they were to have dinner. As always, it made him feel peculiar to see the traffic on the opposite side of the road. Later. during their dinner, the meaning of a line from the play came to him. It had been the title of an autobiography of an actor in Hollywood. He now realized it also described the joys and sorrows of his life in Europe. It described how he had taken the bitter with the sweet. Europe was his "Life among the oranges" as Hollywood had been the actor's. R. H. Smith, IV B2 FRIEND OR FOE Well, dear reader, it is here. It comes neatly packaged with a covering of top grade metal. It is portable, compact. but cannot be used again. Sur- prise your friends with it and tease your enemies. It is the hottest seller on the market. You will get a big bang out of this toy. It is called the Atom Bomb. Please do not mistake my intentions for I am not against this new invention. I am against the people who believe that it is only another device of the 'hventieth Century. There are countless numbers of uses for it. Unfortunately. the first use we have found for this new source of energy. is destruction. The only guarantee we have against a Third World War is fear. and you must realize that fear can be overcome. The more we are learning to live with the Atom Bomb, the more likely we are to us it. You will remember that on August 6, 1945, an American plane dropped a single bomb on the city of Hiroshima, Japan. The explosion flattened nearly four square miles of the city and about seventy thousand people were killed. Things have progressed rapidly since that day. and now we can wipe out whole countries. We will know if a raid is coming and we have a brilliant defense against it. After we are all dead. there are rockets with posthumous bombs aboard. which will take out our revenge on the foe. Then we can say it was an eye for an eye. We have destroyed the world completely, but we can boast that it was an eye for an eye. Everyone is the champion. the winner. the hero. No one can tell the tale. M. Lindop. IV B2 -48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CIVIL RIGHTS What else could the Negroes in the Southern States do but hold a march on Washington? Nobody was listening to them anywhere that mattered, For their earlier speeches and meetings, they were rewarded with flying stones, jets of water and vicious police dogs. It seems that democracy applies only to whites in the United States. lf you are black - well, tough luck. You may sow, but you may not reap. That job is strictly up to the white man. Or so he seems to think. Perhaps he forgets that free Negroes were among the first to settle the Mississippi Valley in the 17th century, that in Virginia, Negro colonists knew no in- feriority. owned land, voted. and mingled with whites: that some 5,000 Negroes fought the British as troops in George Washington's army. What gave the whites their apparent superiority? The ratio of their numbers compared to the numbers of the blacks. What, then, gave the Negroes their so-called inferiority? The whites. One would think that the people of the South would try to solve their own self-made problem. Then why is this not the case? Could it be that the American white is afraid to admit that he has been wrong in his attitude to the coloured people? The southern white is heavily criticized for his action against the black. lt is easy for us in the North to point out the faults of the people in the South in relation to the black and white population. We do not have the problem so we do not really have the right to criticize them. However, it appears to be patently obvious that if the poor oppressed and persecuted whites could use some tact and ingenuity, organizations resembling the Ku Klux Klan might never exist again. There are figures that tend to make the white's attitude to the blacks almost medieval. One such figure is 3000. It represents the number of Negroes hanged, burned or otherwise murdered by white mobs in the thirty, year period ending in 1918. More encouraging are other figures such as the lynch-rate which fell from 64 in 1921, to 5 in 1940, to 0 in 1952. Finally. there were no hangings in one year. These figures look very encouraging, and perhaps, to some they are: but if the situation had been under con- trol, there would be no hangings on record. We can say that the whites' attitude has become less malicious -A but, as yet, it is not one of intense integration. The Negro wants are very basic. He wants equality on five main issues. The first of these is employment. ln the last ten years, the non-white median family has dropped, and the non-white unemployment figure has risen. Many craft unions discriminate when a black applies for a job. Many Negroes feel that they should be given a set t'quota" of at least 25 per cent of the workers on construction jobs. Roy Wilkins, executive secretary for the National Association for the Ad- vancement of Coloured People, feels, however. that a white person should not be displaced from a job to make room for a Negro worker. This shows that the Negro people and their societies are reasonable and sensible. The second issue is education, the one over which the most dramatic clashes occur. As a result of threats, demonstrations, and riots, only 8 per cent of all the Negroes attend schools with the whites in the seventeen Southern and border states and Washington. This was an increase of only one per cent over the preceding autumn. Surely the whites must realize how important education is to the advancement of the Negro. Or perhaps he does. Housing is the third issue, probably the most basic and emotional. The coloured people. generally speaking, are discouraged or prohibited TRINITY COLLEGE SVHOOI. Rliftlltll -ISI from moving into white neighbourhoods. Despite President Kennedys exe cutive order, barring discrimination in housing projects, less than 2 per cent of the houses built in California since the war have been available to Neg- roes. When a man in a predominantly white neighbourhood was asked why he did not want a Negro in the suburb. he said that he did not mind the blacks personally. but that his property value fell if one moved in. llas man's wallet overpowered his desire for idealism? ln this case the answer is a definite "yes"! Some people wonder why the bulk of the coloured people live in slums or low-rent housing developments. Where else can they live'.' The fourth area of discontent concerns the right to vote. lf the blacks could use their voting power to a greater extent, their position in society would be strengthened. People in the North often criticize the Negro for not voting. I do not think they realize that less than one-third of the South's available Negro voters have been accepted by registrars. But it is still called a democracy. The final main area of discontent deals with public accommodations. The coloured people want to be able to eat in any restaurant that they can afford. sleep in any hotel or motel. play in any park, or enjoy any pub- lic services to which they are entitled. The Rev. Andrew Young said, "I don't know anything that humiliates me more than to be out in the car and to have one of my daughters ask to go to the bathroom and to have to tell her. 'No, we can't stop at any of these places '," The freedom march proved beyond a shadow of a doubt that the US Negro is capable of expressing ideas, en masse. in an orderly and proper manner. I feel that the Negro deserves more rights and recognition in the United States. Many people feel this way. but nobody does very much towards the general advancement of the coloured people in the South. How can we hope to keep the world united if we cannot keep our nations together? Such prejudices as those held by Southern whites must be stamped out. I once heard that prejudice, unfortunately, breeds on ignor- ance. This ignorance can be cured only by the sensible discussion of the facts by both sides. Through the march. the blacks proved that they can do this. What about the whites? B. T. Reid, VIB THE ELEMENTS Onward he marched throughout the dull. dreary day. Onward he progressed over the white wilderness until dusk's dark shadows lengthened into night. With twilight. came the thing he dreaded most: the one thing he had wished would not come. especially since he was hungry and tired. With the deepening darkness came the one element that hunters, explorers and all men alike despise when out in an open wilderness. With the advent of sunset came the snow. All day long, John Davis had tramped over the desolate wild. carrying a heavy pack on his back. full of medical supplies for an isolated Eskimo village suffering from an attack of Asian 'flu. about forty miles from his outpost. Each step of his journey through these daylight hours had felt heavier, each breath had been quicker as he had laboured with the cum- bersome load on his aching back. Only once. the night before. had he hesitated to push onward towards his goal. When this had happened. hc had let his two huskies free and had pushed on by himself. Now. with only a few miles to go. he was hindered in the worst possible 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD way. He was blinded by the snow, falling in increasing amounts until it was difficult to see his hand in front of his face. Snow - so wet and cold that every flake falling down his back was a torture in itself, not to mention his hands and feet, frozen almost stiff with cold. These and other pains hurt him deeply, but he pushed on relentlessly. But his energy was ebbing fast as he stumbled over rocks and walked into trees that should have been somewhere else. Every step became almost unbearable, for there was no feeling in his feet and hands. At length he fell down, but could not rise. Once. twice, three times he tried, but his pack held him down in the snow every time. He fumbled with the straps and managed to unfasten the pack. With a great effort. he got to his feet and tried to run in the direction he assumed was towards the village. Trying as hard as he could, he man- aged only a fast walk. Then he walked into a tree. This time he did not try to get up. for the snow seemed soft and the answer to his problems seemed to be sleep. Slowly but gently it came, like leaves fluttering from trees in autumn, until his mind lost all consciousness of the world around him and his body finally succumbed to the elements. J. R. Ryrie, IIIA LIFE OR DEATH There he stood, high up on one of the many towering skyscrapers of New York. looking down, down at the busy traffic of South Street, far, far below. Now that the long-prepared moment had come, there suddenly entered into his mind a shadow of a doubt as to whether he should carry out his intention. While he observed with interest the swarms of people hurrying on their way to work, he began to think about the situation he was now in. Was life really that bad? Had you asked him this question an hour before, the reply would have been a curt "Yes". But now there was a certain uneasiness that gripped him. Very little, of course, but just enough to make him hesitate and contemplate the position he was in. How would his wife and two daughters feel when they heard that he had been splattcred on a busy New York street? His suicidal attempt would probably leave a permanent black mark on the family. His conscience begged him to refrain from jumping, but he was convinced that this was the only method of ending his miseries. He felt sorry for his poor wife, but was comforted by the thought that nearly all his possessions had been left for her. However, these thoughts passed through his brain in a matter of seconds. His mind was made up. With a gentle jump, he leapt clear of the building and went swiftly on his way to South Street. S. Osler, IIIA WAR AND PEACE "The same reason that makes us wrangle with a neighbour causes a war betwixt princes." Michel de Montaigne 11533-15923 international tensions and patterns of conflict can be seen as projec- tions of the vicious traits inherent in men, for a nation is, in essence, a group of individuals. Ry considering the structure of international history as an extension , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHODL Rl-QCURIJ 51 of individual behavior, patterns can be derived ami explained. Thus the narrow nationalism of the late nineteenth century in lflnropc. which resulted in bloody revolutions and civil wars, was an expression of the basic selfishness of man. The imperialism and ruthless colonial ex- ploitation which characterized the period, when viewed as thc natural col- lective product of individual greed, can be better understood. although not condoned. In our own century, this theory can clarify at least one infamous sequence of events: the unreasoning prejudice, which is possessed to some degree by all individuals, reached its most heinous culmination on the na- tional scale in the genocide of German Jews in the Second World War. The really important sphere to which I will apply this thesis is the one implied in the quotation at the beginning of this essay: that of warfare. In the past, wars have sometimes been caused by the quarrels of very small hierarchies. Today, however, with mass communication media and increas- ingly enlightened public opinion, this is less likely than ever before. The present East-West clash is not a dispute between a few leaders, but a con- flict of dogma and opinion between huge masses of people. If we consider the situation in the light of our thesis, then it would seem that the only way out is warfare. Ever since Cain killed Abel, violence has been an integral feature of man's contact with other men. Individuals have never been able to live together in peace, and a Third World War is the logical projection of man's homicidal tendencies into the explosive inter- national system today. Yet brute force is no longer the panacea for international tension. We now possess the power, in nuclear weapons, to wipe the human race off the face of our planet. Since this is the probable outcome of a Third World War, the crucial problem of our age is how to eliminate violence from the inter- national scene. I think that this vital matter is being attacked on the wrong level. Rather than trying to alter the situation itself, I think that we should be trying to remove the factor which caused the situation. Only when individ' uals can learn to live together without violence, will international peace be- come an accomplished fact. D'A. P. Martin, V A LIFE VERSUS DEATH A crumpled human figure lay pathetically in one corner. The face was pale and one blackened eye was partially closed. This blood and sweat- covered man brought the cheering crowds to their feet. The referee con- tinued banging his hand on the floor of the ring as the count-down neared its end. "Eight, nine, ten!" he chanted. The new winner was proclaimed. A doctor quickly ran to the loser with his bag. He was too late. Another man had been cruelly beaten to death. An ominous hush descended upon the crowd as the dead man was carried from the ring on a stretcher. This is not an exaggeration, but the truth. Within the past few years there have been four or five major boxing deaths. "What does it matter if a few die?" ask many people. These boxing fans pay their money and expect to get their money's worth. True, the professionals have to make their money somehow. They know what they're in for and what the consequences are. But wait! Do theyf' Do 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD they fully realize they are facing death with every bout in the ring? If they do. they might ignore it. To some the prize must seem to be greater than the risk involved. Yet there is such a thing as waste of human life. Can nothing be done about it? The answer at the present moment is no, The general public does not care enough. Some of the spectators don't care who wins. They go to watch boxing strictly as entertainment. Others. emotionally-swayed sadists, find them- selves shouting "Kill him". Whether they mean it or not depends entirely on the type of individual. lt is because of these people that there are no boxing rules prohibiting the brutal rope beatings. There will be numerous other cases of a man bloodily and brutally beaten to his death. These beatings will continue until new rules are made to prevent them. Until such a day. boxing will remain a sport of gladiator versus gladiator. his fist being the weapon. J. E. Humble, IV B2 HUNTING It would be of little use trying to conceal my love for guns and hunting. My various nicknames include "The Rifleman" and the "Human Rifle". It is apparent. even to me. that my opinions on the subject are unknown. Without the invention of the gun, I am convinced our civilization would still be struggling in the dark ages. Not only has the gun provided us with a more effective way of defeating our enemies, but it has also been essential in the development of new territories. It has provided food and clothing for us all. The gun has protected men over the centuries in areas where the difference between life and death depends on the rifle. Even the non- hunter would never dream of pentrating the jungles of South America or Africa without his trusty "six-shooter". To do so would be the height of follv. Unfortunately the city-dwellers of today have become "over-civilized'lg forgotten is the instinct of self-preservation. Many believe that what is right for the city-dweller is right for all. Within his paper and concrete jungle, no one can touch himg he is an invincible giant, impervious to all dangers. His only soft spot is his stock market. To him the hunter and his guns are a menace to be exterminated. Every fall we are faced with the problem of what to do about hunting. This year fifty or sixty of Ontario's Usolid citizens" will die from the highly unnatural consumption of lead. Hundreds more will be maimed by their own hand or by their fellows in the field. As a result, the armchair philoso- phers on the gun 'tsituation" will swear out their hatred for guns and hunting. If by some chance their ravings catch the ear of some influential politician. lwho may himself be under their influencel we may find our- selves with even more limitations on our sport. Restrictions are not the answer. I feel sure that if the much respected "authorities" on the evils of hunting were assembled. we would no doubt find a herd of assorted chronic hypochondriacs and, of course, the ever-present pasty-faced business men. none of whom have ever encountered anything more challenging than an TRINITY l'0l.l.liGli SCHOUI. Rl-It'tJRlJ 53 algebra problem. will never see a more dangerous beast than a snarling cat. and will never be in greater mortal danger than from an overdose of aspirin Hunting is dangerous. but so is driving a car. llunting can he brutal. but if care and precision are taken in the "art" of killing, it can he virtually painless for the animal. The hunter's danger to himself and others is thc greatest threat to be contended with. Mistaking other hunters for game and gun-handling accidents cause more heartbreak than one cares to imagine. A comprehensive training programme, the wearing of proper hunting clothing and a liberal dose of common sense could effectively minimize these dangers. Aside from the obvious advantages of shooting deer and fowl for food. hunting also provides much needed exercise and a healthy environment: the shooter can trudge happily through the woods for hours on end, with- out feeling it a useless venture. The non-hunter might now rally bravely by demanding. "What about our Canadian wildlife?" The fact is that far more deer and fowl die yearly from starvation than enter the sights of the hunter. This situation is due partly to the necessity of destroying many of the predatory animals of Canada. This in turn has resulted in an over-population of some species. With greater numbers to be fed, food has become scarce. l feel sure that most people will agree that the painless and instantaneous death by the bullet is far better than the crawling cancerous death by starvation. At this point I can suggest only one thing to the urbanites who find the sport of shooting and hunting so repulsive. I suggest they worry more about the inhuman brutality of the slaughter houses of our "civilized com- munity". After that they might be well advised to turn their attention to the insane bloodshed on their own city streets before they delve into problems whose nature they neither know nor understand. wi. H. Phillips, v B2 SEVEN A.M. My first few minutes of wakefulness every morning consist of the same thing. I am aroused by the knock of a New Boy between 7:00 and 7:03 A.M. I shout, or try to, for him to enter and tell him to open the cur- tains, twhich sometimes requires a bit of explanation, since they open to the centre of the window and not to the sidesl. Then I stagger to the win- dow and look out on one of nature's masterpieces. When I first peer out, from my bottom Bethune room, the lake is dull and grey. The countryside is void of the colour that is so beautiful later on in the day. There is a rather heavy mist down by the tracks and the factory where the night shift is leaving as the day shift takes their place. In the distance, the morning freight can be heard closing in on Port Hope. Everything is covered by a thin dew and the bright. fallen leaves of yesterday have started to lose their colour. The sky is dark and lonely with a brighter band on the eastern horizon. The moon is still hanging in the southern sky. looking out of place as the day is about to be launched. Then. suddenly, as though some unknown power from mysterious space turned on a switch. things begin to happen. At first. just a tip of the blood red ball dares peek over the edge of the world. But it loses its bashfulness quickly. It begins to rise quickly. Almost visibly. The sky becomes a bright. burning red. The lake. which 5-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD was so dull and lifeless forty seconds ago, now takes a shade of blue into its colouring. The splendid colours on the trees seem to come to life and generate warmth as the morning dew glistens brightly and the ducks head to their winter home. The rays bounce glaringly off the cars whizzing along the main highway. Then. as quickly as it came. the dazzling splendour starts to lose the redness. It becomes a dark pink, then yellow. What it loses in colour it gains in brightness. for now the countryside is shining and wide awake. The mists in the valley begin to dispel. The sky is now blue. The water no longer has that menacing, frightening look. The C.P.R. has passed, leaving an enjoyable silence in its wake. Now, the sounds are of tired, waking people. Cars begin to move. Birds begin to sing and the rooster crows. Reality returns with the knock of the New Boy. N. J. Reid, VIA Ootbiex , is p I :2'jf, amy' st. - 5 Aa- if sg .. . ,at a .. d s? e' ki.s l BIG-SIDE FOOTBALL 1963 Coach's Summary We are getting there. There is steady improvement in the calibre of football at most levels in the school and this is reflected in not only the 5. l results of Bigside but in the play of various individuals on teams in the school. As football probably requires the greatest "team" effort of any sport, ai team is only as strong as its weakest member. This year's Bigside team was generally strong in all departments. We didn't have a super-star on uhom we based all our plays. We had many very good players and I feel. ne had a group of boys - 23 of them. that never stopped trying even when they were behind by five touchdowns. l'RlNl'l'Y PHI lIi1Ql-Q M HIIUI R! 1 ul I1 .,3, I ' "?'l-4, "fl-iF Q- .X SWINGIN' GROUP --l.LxmL! FI E KQV WDLEYTGEF e 41 i g -Huy kw S- rl- of -A-"2 LI' M 5 STR .-X IJ CTX f vflkillll ALI. THF HHYS -l :mm 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I would like to make mention of several outstanding players who exhi- bited what I call real football t'desire"-Alan Cowie and Dave Hassel at 125 pounds and 122 pounds respectively played superb defensive games and showed us all that one of the most important ingredients of a football player is the sheer delight he takes in hard body contact. Chris Skoryna's running was. I feel, as good as I have seen in many halfbacks for years. This was a good team and "it takes every man on the squad". --W. A. H. T.C.S. OLD BOYS is. BIGSIDE At Port Hope Sept. 21 Lost 19-13 After the traditional kick by the Headmaster, Bigside kicked off to the Old Boys. Right away the Old Boys gave us a demonstration of their fantastic running and blocking. Led by Norm MacEachern and Dave Ilodgetts the first four plays went for a total of ninety yards. Five minutes later Bill Bowen scored after a sustained march down-field and L. P. Smith kicked the convert. Norm MacEachern made it look as if the Old Boys were going to walk away with it when he scored another touchdown at the fourteen minute mark of the first quarter. Right after this Bob Tittemore ran back the kick 45 yards. At 30 seconds of the second quarter Rich McLaren kicked a single point. Bob Titteniore then recovered a fumble and Pete Boultbee caught a pass for the touchdown. To cut down Bigside's growing niorale Andy Ross romped around the end for 30 yards to get the touchdown. In the third quarter Bigside's backfield began to spark with good running by Bob Tittemore, John King, and Gus Skoryna. The latter dived through the middle to gallop 35 yards for the last touch- down of the game at 14 minutes 45 seconds of the third quarter. The fourth quarter was a hard-fought see-saw stalemate. The final score stood at 19-13 for the Old Boys. BIGSIDE vs. LINDSAY COLLEGIATE At Port Hope Sept. 25. Lost 13-9 Lindsay started off well with a good run-back and a fifty-yard end run by Dave Cummings. Three plays later Dave Cummings caught a pass in Trinity's end zone to make the score 6-0, George Bevcott converting. Trinity received the kick but fumbled two plays later and Lindsay re- covered. TCS. took over after three downs and marched up the field led by a 60-yard pass-run play from Pete Carey to Rich McLaren. Trinity fum- bled twice more before the half and Lindsay recovered. After half-tinie TCS. came to life and was led downfield by terrific running by Bob Tittemore, Gus Skoryna then plunged from the five-yard line for the touchdown. The convert fell short, making the score 7-6 for Lindsay. In the fourth quarter T,C.S. marched down the field again but had to settle for a field goal by Rich McLaren. On the next play Dave f'unnnings ran 85 yards around the end for a touchdown which went unc-onverted, This ended the scoring giving Lindsay a 13-9 victory, Dave Vunimings played exceptional football for the victors while Alan Cowie and Ilave Lindop on defence and Bob Tittemore on offence stood out for 'l'rinity. 1 1 ' s n X lNlIN1HIlIl-I Nwtllml Ixlftflli .ff 35 -r K 'f ,,v .- F' 'C L: 'I -1. Tl' 'f C I V" X 7 1 ,. 1- A Z. L Q If .C f- C ll' 2 5 ,.. JI f .r 1 -1 if IZ. 'C ' A LC 5 7 ff' f 42 L f. E 5 ,I 4 J. Z , 5 2 A 1 ,, 2 J -v 1 'Z ,.. 7 :A 7 , -v- ..4.. 1 1 -v- .-A.. A J. I SL 1 La , A l L2 1 fi .E 3'- 11. ,f 5 7 .E :1 : 7 ,f 2 ? V '- -.f ,. 1 1 fl lr y 1 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIGSIDE rs. PORT HOPE HIGH SCHOOL At Port Hope Oct. 2 Won 33-0 Soon after the Port Hope kick-off, it was evident that we were the better team. At the three minute mark, after a series of T.C.S. first downs, Alan Cowie caught a pass near the goal line and John King converted. A few plays later, Gordie Mac-Nab intercepted a pass, but we could not get past their 3 yard line. We regained the ball after three downs and sent Bob Tittemore around the end for another major, John King converting. A few minutes later, Tittemore ran 19 yards through the middle for the third T.C.S. touchdown. The second quarter was a see-saw battle, with neither team making the scoreboard. In the third quarter Trinity moved downfield. and Bob Tittemore scored another T. D., the conversion was wide. Some minutes later, John King skirted the opposition and ran 50 yards for another touchdown. He also kicked the convert. Port Hope began to threaten in the fourth quarter by intercepting four T.C.S. passes, but they still failed to score. The game ended in a 33-0 victory for Bigside. BIGSIDE vs. COBOURG At Cobourg Oct. 4. WON 27-6 T.C.S. received the kick and in the opening moments of the game Gus Skoryna nearly scored on a 50 yard run through the centre, however, it was only in the second quarter that things started to happen. Cobourg mounted an attack which ended when Bob Ewart caught a pass and ran 30 yards for the T.D. However, this six point lead was only temporary as Pete Moffatt made a huge gain off a long pass and set T.C.S. moving. Gordie MacNab did the rest, but the convert was blocked. However, with a minute left Rich McLaren kicked the ball into the Cobourg end-zone for a single. The score at the half stood 7-6 for Bigside. In the second half the line opened some beautiful holes and within a few minutes Gus Skoryna scored two touchdowns. Both of these were through the centre and both runs were 50 yards long. John King made them completely identical by converting both. ln the fourth quarter Gus Skoryna charged through the line to make another touchdown which went unconverted. This ended the scoring for the game and gave Bigside a well deserved 27-6 victory, BlGSlDE vs. LINDSAY COLLEGIATE At Lindsay Oct. 9. Tied 19-19 Lindsay took the lead in this return match at 10 minutes of the first quarter when Dave Cummings caught a 45 yard pass and sprinted another 35 yards to score. Babcock converted. Mounting a strong offensive, Bill Reeves went around the end for a T.D. It went unconverted. The teams changed ends and Bigside took control. They pushed Lindsay back 15 yards. forcing them to punt. Gus Skoryna and John King made some very good runs. the latter scoring the major. The convert attempt failed. Lind- say spent the dying minutes of the half passing but to no avail. After the kick-off Lindsay lost the ball on downs. John King made a 15 yard end run but we were penalized 15 yards on the play. Two first lRlNllY1ulll'4Ql- Nlglltltbl lqlnummp ,u BIKLSIDIQ PRM"l'lI'l-I QXRGUING IT OLVI YJ. if F 'I AWQAQ '53, Uzu- -, V A,"-"' I I"L'NlBI.Ii! I till TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD downs later we were on their 3 yard line. John King plunged through and we found ourselves only one point behind. However, 6 minutes later Bill Reeves scored his second touchdown for Lindsay. At the change of the quarter we were 32 yards out, After some more nice running by King. Gus Skoryna plunged from the 2 yard line and King converted. The scoring ended there at 19-19. Lindsay passes and T.C.S. runs made a very exciting game. BIGSIDE vs. BATHURST C.I. At Port Hope Oct. 12. Won 26-7 T.C.S. kicked off to Bathurst and the play see-sawed back and forth until Gordie MacNab ran from the Bathurst three yard line for a touch- down at the 8 minute mark of the first quarter. Rick McLaren converted. After T.C.S. kicked off they recovered a fumble on the Bathurst twenty, but had to settle for one point when McLaren kicked the ball deep into the Bathurst end-zone, In the second quarter T.C.S. marched down the field led by a forty yard run by Pete Moffatt, only to be stopped on the Bathurst 8 yard line when Bathurst recovered the fumble. But Trinity soon came back and Gus Skoryna scored from the 1 yard line. The convert was missed. Then it was Bathurst's turn to travel up the field. but they had to be satisfied by a single by Dick Holmes. The second half started well as Bob Tittemore ran back the kick thirty yards. Then Gus Skoryna ran for thirty yards aound the end and on the next play passed to McLaren for the touchdown. Except for a twenty yard run by Moffatt there was little excitement till the end of the quarter when .Iohn King scored from the ten, Bathurst capitalized on a Trinity fumble in the fourth quarter as Red- fern ran from the T.C.S. -l yard line for the major. The convert attempt failed and the score stood 26-T for TCS. BIGSIDE vs. RIDLEY At Port Hope Oct. 19. Lost 29-8 The kick-off went right into the Ridley end-zone and on the next play Rick Harvey tackled the quarter-back behind the line for two points. Ridley removed the threat by completing a seventy yard pass-run play. At the end of this drive, however, they had to settle for one point. T.C.S. made a comeback, but was forced to kick. The ball changed hands again but B.R.C. recovered a fumble and marched downfield, Elwood scoring, DuDemaine converting. Ridley held T.C.S. once again and sent Keith Hillmer over for the T.D. Not long after the kick-off Ridley gained posses- sion of the ball and went all the way again, Dick Grimm doing the honours this time. At the beginning of the second half, Bob Tittemore ran back the kick 40 yards but another fumble gave Ridley possession. Although unable to score a major. Ridley got two singles in the first six minutes, both by John Drake. One minute later Norm Stockwell blocked a T.C.S. punt and Tom Kennerson went for the touchdown which he also converted. Near the be- NITY 1Ull.lf1iI-, 5l'llUul, RI-ur R12 1,1 943.5 K 4' :ff "lie 4 T Oy.. ' J., ,I - Q- " 1 ,LW is In . I, r -vs W 1 - "E . Y Q. . FOOTBALL GLIMPSES ,IF-Qgq 1.-. 1-..-,. Q-.., -hung till TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ginning of the last quarter Bigside found itself close to its goal line, but after two plays Gus Skoryna broke loose through the middle and outran all opposition tacklers for a 95 yard touchdown. This ended the scoring at 2948 for Ridley. BIGSIDE vs. COBOURG At Cobourg Oct. 23. Won 42-13 The T.C,S. kick-off bounced into the Cobourg end zone and stayed there for a single point. Five minutes later Gordie MacNab scored a T.D. which went unconverted. In the second quarter John King sprinted 45 yards around the end and Gus Skoryna soon scored on a brilliant 40-yard run through the middle. Rich McLaren converted. Cobourg scored a major at 6.35 of the second half, cutting Bigside's lead down. However. Gordie MacNab piled into the end zone five minutes later to open the gap once more. In the first play of the fourth quarter Cobourg challenged again, Bob Hills getting the T.D. and Edwards con- verting. From then on we had complete control. Bob Tittemore burst through the line and ran 40 yards to score at two minutes, McLaren kick- ing the convert. Seven minutes later Gordie MacNab ran 70 yards for his third major of the game. While Cobourg was trying to muster an offensive on their own. Dave Hassel made a terrific interception and ran 30 yards for a touchdown. Rich McLaren kicked for the point. On the last play of the game Bigside earned two points on a safety touch and rounded off the score at 42 to 13. BIGSIDE vs. SAINT ANDREWS At Aurora Oct. 26. Lost 35-0 The whole school was present at S.A.C. to watch Bigside play its second L.B.F. game. It started as a defensive duel with neither side able to score. TCS. stuck to the centre of the line, whereas S.A.C. mixed up their plays. Later in the quarter, had it not been for some last minute tackles by Cowie. Hassel and Kent, S.A.C. might have run up the score considerably, but in the end they did crack our defence, with Dave Stevenson scoring, and Bob Houston converting. With four minutes to go until the half, S.A.C. blocked a punt and took full advantage of it, scoring two minutes later, Pete Wise doing the honours with Bob Houston converting. Two plays after half-time, S.A.C. sent Scott Clark around the right end for a 20 yard touchdown. Bob Houston again kicked the extra point. The story of the game was told when Gus Skoryna went 25 yards to their one yard line, where they held us for three downs. Later in the quarter, after a series of end runs. Dave Stevenson ran for a T.D., and once again Bob Houston converted. Early in the last quarter, Bob Tittemore recovered a fumble on their 40 yard line, but again they held us. With four minutes to go, W. D. Reade scooted around the right end for a major, and of course Bob Houston kicked for the point. The game ended in a disheartening 35-0 loss. TRINITY R'Ul.Ll-Ifili SUHOUL Rl-Ql'URl1 53 i -Laing BIGSIDE vs. ST. PETER'S At Peterborough Oct. 29. Won 51-31 The game was played on a cold and very windy day. From the kick-off. St. Peter's made a strong opening bid and as a result, Paul Le Barr scored almost immediately. T.C.S. got nowhere after the kick and soon Le Barr scored again. After this rude awakening, Trinity started to move. with .lohn King scoring on a long end run. At the beginning of the second quarter. Le Barr scored his third major of the game. 'l'.C.S. received but was forced to kick. Then Andy Wright intercepted and Trinity took over at mid-field. A few moments later. Gus Skoryna ran for the touchdown. making the half- time score 18-12 for St. Peter's. In the third quarter Trinity received and Gordie MacNab made a long run to tie the game. St. Peter's was quick to regain the lead. on a pass and run play by Ken Fleming. Near the beginning of the fourth quarter, Gus Skoryna and John King both ran for T.D.'s making the score 30-24. With five minutes left in the game, Patil Le Barr made an eighty yard run to tie the score. The convert failed. but we were called on interference and the point was awarded. Trinity received and fought downfield. With less than a minute to go, Rick McLaren kicked a 60 yard punt into the St. Peter's end zone to make the score 31-31 at the end of regulation time. It was de- cided to have two 712 minute overtime halves. TCS. received the kick and scored within six plays on an end run by .Iohn King. Rick McLaren con- verted. A few minutes later Trinity scored again. Gus Skoryna doing the honours, In the closing minutes of the second overtime half. Bob Tittemorc dove through the centre for a T.D.. Rick McLaren kicking the extra point. So the game ended. giving Trinity a 51-31 victory. BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope Nov. 2. Lost 33-0 On the coldest day of the autumn so far. Bigside played its last game of the season against the aspiring L. B. F. champions. li.t'.t'. 'hinity received the kick-off and immediately put together a long drive that fell just short of the touchdown. Then it was L'.l.'.C.'s turn to move as D. M. Doherty made a 60-yard run through the line. but this drive also fell short. It was not until the second quarter that Red Wright of l'.t'.t'. ti-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD caught a pass and ran the required distance for the touchdown. Jeremy Kinney kicked the convert. The half ended with U.C.C. leading 7-0. In the third quarter the U.C.C. offensive caught fire. Doug Hayhurst added six points to the U.C.C. total when he caught a thirty-yard pass in thc end-zone. and .Ieremy Kinney converted. Kinney also caught a blocked Trinity punt and ran for a T.D., kicking the extra point. Towards the end ol' the quarter. Doug Hayhurst caught a short pass in the end zone for a major. With about ten minutes left, Hayhurst made a beautiful over-the- shoulder catch for his third T.D. of the game. Late in the quarter, Gordie MacNab caught a short pass, found four blockers around him and would surely have scored if a linesman had not ruled him out of bounds. The score showed a decisive 33-0 victory for U.C.C. We extend our most hearty congratulations to Upper Canada for winning the Little Big Four cham- pionship this year. MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL l963 Coach's Comments Middleside had a successful year this season in comparison with the previous two years. The team was very well balanced in all departments, and it was a pleasant thing for me. as coach, to know that the team had sufficient depth so that injuries were never a problem. The old football adage - "a team that won't be beaten can't be beaten" was applicable in the Ridley game and the second U.C.C. game. The boys realized that working as a team. with encouragement to their team-mates, plus leadership by example, inevitably leads to a good game. Things to remember: that beautiful pass from Con Harrington to Alex Steele in the U.C.C. game - Rick French and Roger Glassco on the reverses - Tim Embury's blocking and tackling - Bob Noble as a defensive tackle - "fingers knuckles, palms - Ho" - the Middleside League game t?i - Jugs and Cam containing the ends - the second Lakefield game - No. 57 didn't catch a pass. -M. A. H. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto Sept. 25. Lost 36-0 U.C.C. kicked off, giving Trinity possession on their 35-yard line. How- ever, U.C.C. recovered a fumble on our second down. Doug Lamb kicked the first point of the game, on the Blues' third down. A long punt return brought the ball to the 6 yard line, and Greg Parcello scored on a pass from Los Black. Don Gilmore converted. On a fumble, George Swan took the ball to the 20 yard line. and before the end of the quarter, U.C.C. scored a safety touch. The second quarter was even, and neither team scored. However, five minutes after the half. Tom Reburn took a Trinity fumble 55 yards for a touchdown. Mike Grass scored at the end of the quarter and the convert was good. In the last quarter. U.C.C. got one converted and one uncon- ve-rtcd touchdown off fumbles to make the final score U.C.C. 36, Trinity 0. ININIIN liplll'til- Nllltltbl llldtllilt Hina - -v- , H.,-'rf ia.-t. - - V f- - - L V o fNllDlJl.lfSlIDl-Q l"0tJ'l4l3iXl.l. lllfili l.eft - Right. lkront Row: B. B, htticklioiisc, R li. Nohle, IJ M Wells, It .I tiriiiidx IV-Cliptw, C. H. l-lgii'i'ington It'1ipt.I, .I. ti. Bunch, R. I-I ll4ii'lcf.'. NI IJ I' Marshall, .I. tl tl Viirrelly tlwliigiii End Rowi NI. A. Hairgrzift lisq. tfozichl, IJ. .l. tizilhrgiith Ilvliiigiir, .l. I.. Nl. Kortriglit DK-X. P. Martin, ll. B. Kennedy, R. 5. tiltissco, 'If B. I-Inihiiry, 'lf ti. lizitai .-X. W. Todd, .-X. N. Robinson, .l. t'riiiksh:ink, P, IS. ltickson, R I' IJ Rudolf .-X. .-X. Steele. 3rd Row: P. F. Carey, R. D. lfreiicli, M. ti. M, Sketch, S. tirosvenor, ti S Soincix W, .li R. Austin, if I. B. Mzirtin, R, IT. ti. Rowley. .I. R, tl li'x'inc IVIIDDLI-ISIDI-I vs. De La SAl,l,l-l At Toronto Oct. 2. Lost 182-7 'l'i'inity opened the gaiiiic hy getting three t'ii'st downs in at ron ll 1,8 took possession and on third down gziined tweiity-five yairds hy xi wry ixell executed fake kick. .-Xt this point things xi ent front had to worse :is ll LS sent Bill Thompson for zi 'l'.lD. :it the ten minute inzirk 'l'hc colIN'cl'l uns good. Iloweveix Nliddleside lunged right Iizick and ut 8 iiiiniitcs ol' tht second qtizirtei' Mike Sketch scored, .liin liinch converting l'iiI'oi'ttiii:itt-ly with one niintite left. Paul Furzice scored when llc 1,11 Salle hlockcd it punt Since the convert was good the score stood 14-T git thc end ol- the liqilt' The third quzirtei' was very closely contested. but l':ii':ict- got :inothci touchdoiin In the foiirth ouzirtei' our ilcteiisc. wliicli up to this point hzid held up i'enini'knhly well :igziinst siipposetlly' the ht-st hiunioi' tt-:ini in 'l'ol'otlIo began to tire and cracked. Ile l,zi Szille took ziilvziiitzige ol' this :ind lit-xiii Ryan scored two quick toticlitlowns :it the end ol' the qiizirtt-i' to iiigikc tht final score 32-T. lVllDDl.liSlDli vs. lIll,l.l'llxl.lD At Port Hope Oct. 5. lo-it Sis-6 Nliddlesidc plziyetl host to xi llillticlil Inst ti-:ini iihich proxctl loo strong for theni llillfield rettirtietl the kick-olt' tiiid gutter ti lint- disiilxix ol passing and running. lien t'tmpt'l' scott-il gin iiiii-oiiii-i'tt-il toiiclidoxin git 3'-In ol the tlrst tllllll'It'li l,:itci' in that qiigii-lci' lissciw :intl Stn-I-lt' iiigiilt- long titi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD runs for llillficld. At the very beginning of the second quarter Johnson caught a pass in the end zone for the T.D. which again went unconverted. Four minutes later Lehman blocked a T.C.S, punt and ran all the way, Steele converting. ln the third quarter Steele tof Hillfieldi ran 35 yards for a T.D., but, like t'ooper's late in the second quarter, it was called back. Late in the quarter Essery made a terrific 25-yard run for a major, Steele kicking the point after. At 5:30 of the last quarter, with Hillfield on our 35, Steele faded back to pass, but then decided to run and scored a truly spectacular touchdown. Three minutes later he ran for another from the 45. Both converts failed. Finally T.C.S. completed two passes and with 15 seconds left Con Harrington plunged from the 4-yard line for a major. The game ended with Hillfield winning 38-6. IVIIDDLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Por! Hope Oct. 9. Lost 31-0 For most of the first quarter, play was concentrated around mid-field. However, when T.t'.S. fumbled a punt, Lakefield took over and two plays later a 35 yard pass from John Stephenson to Mark Ensio connected for at TD. The convert attempt failed. Early in the second quarter Ensio caught another pass for a touchdown. Again the convert failed. Near the end of the half a T.C.S. fumble proved costly as Rob McRae picked up the ball on his own 35 and outran Trinity tacklers to score. The convert was blocked. Early in the third quarter Lakefield ran the punt back to their own 25 yard line, Seven plays later Ensio caught a pass for his third touchdown of the game. Tom Welsh carried the ball around the end to score the extra point. The final Lakefield touchdown was scored in the fourth quarter as Cole Morrison went over from the one yard line on a third down play. The convert failed, leaving the final score 31-0. TVIIDDLESEDE vs. BATHURST C.l. At Port Hope Oct. 12. Won 33-12 Bathurst received and were immediately forced to kick. Within three downs we were also in a kicking situation, but a poor snap forced Jim Binch to run and he made 50 yards. Two minutes later Pete Carey ran through the middle to score and passed to Bill Austin for the convert. Bathurst got nowhere. Then, Roger Glassco scored the first of his three touchdowns at 10:30. His second came at 3 minutes of the second quarter after a steady march downfield, featuring a 20 yard pass to Cam Martin and a 15 yard plunge through the middle by Jim Binch, who also kicked the convert. After an exchange of fumbles, Binch broke through centre from the Bathurst 40, to make 25 yards, and with two minutes left in the half "Jugs" Grosvenor scored, Binch converting. Despite a good runback by Grosvenor and a solid defence, Bathurst got the ball on our 10 yard line on a fumble and Shelley Pettle scored. A strong drive by Trinity petered out and after moving up the field Pettle scored again. A few minutes later good blocking set Glassco free for his third TD. This ended the scoring at 33-12 for Trinity. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RI-It'ORD 67 MIDDLESIDE vs. RIDLEY At Port Hope Oct. 14. Won 18-13 T.C.S. got off to a fine start in the first quarter as Rick Frencli scored on a long run down the sidelines. French scored again on a similar play in the second quarter as Trinity dominated the play completely. The exception was one Ridley drive which ended in a thrilling goal-line stand by our defence. In the third quarter after a long march, Pete Varey drove through the centre for our third touchdown which again went unconverted. This was countered. however, by John Gordon of Ridley who ran off-tackle for a major. Ridley came out very strongly in the last quarter as .lohn Dennison scored their second touchdown and Jim Harper kicked the game's only convert. For the rest of the quarter Ridley tried very hard to get through but our defense held them back. At the end, the score stood 18-13 for 'l'.t',S MIDDLESIDE vs. PORT HOPE At Port Hope Oct. 16. Lost 36-14 The game started off badly as Jon Derkx ran back the kick for 6 points. Trinity then had the ball, but Port Hope capitalized on a fumble and a pass from Behm to Saul Glober gave the visitors their second major. A few minutes later. Pete Carey connected to Rick French. who ran eighty yards for the T.D.. Jim Binch converting. Then. after a slow drive down- field, Behm passed to Wladyka for another major. Again, the convert failed. The second quarter was even. but Pete Carey passed to French for a touchdown. Binch converted again. Early in the 3rd quarter the Port Hope team advanced to our three yard line, and Behm passed to Glober for the T.D. The rest of the quarter see-sawed back and forth. However, in the last quarter the teams traded interceptions. Trinity was forced to kick, and in turn Port Hope. but Behm intercepted again and ran for the touchdown. Port Hope controlled the field after the kick and Behm passed to Glober once more. this time from the one yard line for the T.D. Our congratulations go to Port Hope. who improved tremendously after their game with Bigside. MIDDLESIDE vs. ST. ANDREW'S At Aurora Oct. 26. Lost 33-6 For the entire first quarter. both teams merely worked up and down the field, but Roger Glassco made several good runs. At 9:00 of the second quarter, however. after a long drive, St. Andrew's scored. Bill Harper running from the 4 yard line. A few moments later, S. A. C, recovered a fumble and at 11 minutes, Charlie Spence ran from the eight yard line for the touchdown. Bill Harper converted. Two plays after the kickoff. S.A.C. intercepted a pass on the thirty yard line. They moved the ball to the ten and from there. John Service ran for the T.D. Bill Harper kicked the convert again. There was little action in the third quarter until the last two minutes. when S.A.C. recovered a T.C.S. fumble. Cam Clarke got the touchdown on the following play, Bill Harper kicking the extra point once more. Early in the fourth quarter. Trinity, on a long run by Jim Binch. found themselves in scoring position. Pete Carey tried from the one yard line. but fumbled. Fortunately, Con Harrington fell on the fumble in the end zone and got the T.D. Then in the dying minutes of the game, Jim Mclieen got St. Andrew's last touchdown on a run from the fourteen yard line. This ended the scoring, with S.A.C. winning 33-6. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield Oct. 30. Lost 32-0 Two plays after Lakefield had kicked off they recovered a fumble on the T.C.S. 20 yard line. It took two more plays for John Stephenson the half-time score 19-0. Trinity was outplayed again in the second half. In the third quarter, Stephenson scored once more, and Morrison and Dewar each had one T.D. called back. Near the end of the quarter, Lakefield got a rouge. Despite a end of a steady Lakefield march, Stephenson scored once again, to make three times, before Morrison carried it to the T.C.S. 4, and Stephenson scored the T.D. Trinity then moved to the Lakefield 2, but was held. At the to score. Tom Welsh converted. After the kick, the ball changed hands thirty yard pass run play from Carey to French, Trinity failed to score. A see-saw battle continued until two minutes from the end when Stephenson went 50 yards for his fifth major, This ended the scoring at 32-0. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope Nov. 2. Won 12-7 T.C.S. kicked off to U.C.C. The ball changed hands several times before Alex Steele recovered a fumble on their 18 yard line, and Con Harrington ran through the centre from the 7 yard line for the touchdown. Then T.C.S. started a long slow drive which ended only when they failed to score on three downs from the Upper Canada 3 yard line. U.C.C. could get nowhere however, and were forced to kick. The next play, Con Harrington threw a long pass to Alex Steele who ran the rest of the way for the touchdown. Upper Canada played much better football in the second half. In the third quarter they stopped Trinity several times, but also fumbled several times and no one scored. Early in the fourth quarter after a long march, Gord Squires ran from the three yard line for the T.D. and Chris Gilmore kicked the extra point. Although U.C.C. fought hard for the winning touch- down. the T.C.S. defense held and Trinity won 12-7. LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL 1963 Littleside this year was somewhat younger and less experienced than usual, but proved to be a good group of young athletes who, as the season progressed, learned to play as a team. There were no particular stars: Andy Barnard and Fred Rupert were respectively the Captain and Vice-Captain. Barnard's kicking, Callum's plunging and Grisdale's sweeps around the end lpreceded by good blockingl were features of our offense, which was skilfully directed by quarterback, Charlie Barrett, Humble and Lindop played both ways in the end positions, making spectacular catches and tacklesg Rupert, Baillie and Hill sparked the defense, ably backed up by Currelly. Crossley, Todd and Frisbee. Little played well at centre. and Tittemore's reliable passing and running im- proved steadily. Tribute should be paid to the "alternates" who made such a worth- while contribution to the team and played their hearts out when they had the chance, A record for the year was 4 wins as against 5 losses, we learned a lot about football and sportsmanship and had a lot of enjoyment as well. -A. C. S, -G. M. C. D. 'nd Row: D. E. Mclkirt tMHgF.l, K. li. Scott tlllngri. W. ti. R. tinsset, li, 5, I-Qsdn IRINIIN tlllllele stlltwtil llltlllill sm LITT L If Sl Ill-Q lr'OO'I'B."x l. l. 1963 left - Right. Front Row: H, Sonthznn. .l, E. llnmble, l' A. trnssley, I-I .l. Rnpt lx-CLIDIJ. A. A, Barnzird tt LIDIJ, K.. S. W. H1ll,.l. .-X. lnteinore, V. ll. Barrett H. A, P, Little, G. M. C. Dttle lisq. lfotiehl. C, .I, Vtirrelly. N. A, E. lzxuns, W I., 5. B.ttiett. N. R. Iodtl, ll. O. Bull Jrd. Row: G. B, Baillie, E. F. Willis, D. W. B. Jones, .l. tf firistlnle, lb B tltllnni J. Stobie, B. M. Kay. R. 'I'. W, Bower, Nl. .l. Linclop. Absent: R. M, Mewhnrn, ,-X. C. Scott I-Qsq. 1CouChl. LITTLESIDE Ll.l'.t'. At Toronto Sept. 25. Lost 52-l l.t b. received the hztll ttrst. and nninetlititely sent tlrtstlaile gtrnninl the entl for thirty yards. L'Ilf0l'IllIllllClf'. 'I'i'inity went no l'tn'ther l'.l't started at series of end sweeps which entletl when Nlike llzirrett got at toneh clown In the seeoncl qttarter Plzirrett seoretl. lniee ninre. on ti sixty yxirtl i'nn incl this time the convert was good. With the score 13-ll at the hnlf, Littlesicle still seenietl to hzixe ti elizintt but Norm Frost untl .lim Dunlop pnt an entl to 'l'i'inity's hopes ln st-tntin touchdowns. The fotirth qnzirtei' helongetl to l't'.t', zilthongli lltiriinill kicked a single. Kent Gerrecl got two 'l'IJ's and llong Wontls gtntl .ln Iilnes each got one 'l'hi'ee of these were eom'ei'tetl 'l'he lingil st-tire xx i l't't' 5" TVQ l LITTLIZSIDE vs. De La S.-Xl.l.l- At Toronto Sept. 28. Inst 24-lit l.t 5. tlointnzitetl the platx' in the ttrst qtiairtei' .lnn tlristlgile nititle ont Xsziziro ot D.I..S. seoretl at tottelitlnn n nt the 4 nnnnte nigirk til the set-oiitl quartet' after at series nt' pziss plays. After Ll long pziss-rnn plziy llzistlegitl st-oretl lin' I1 LS in T nnnntes or the third qtttirter 'l'hi'ee tninntes latter Snllngin inn lor .inntlier iinnni tottith fttntti Stillii in nlnlt i lon inn to ont ont intl lint in-l Xsaziro took it other on the next plzn ,kgtnn the t'oiixei't nn. lilni ketl .Xt 13 niinntes 'I'itteinin'e thren qi pass to l-'risliee tor six points :intl Willis .-nn lnthe'- i4"'.' "4 1-1 Lg' ' -4' -t N lit hn thirty zincl one fifty-ygii'tl rnn nith Erie Willis st-oriiie on the play lnllonin the first of these l'nt'ot'ttttizitely' tii'istltile's seeninl rnn tlnl not inntt-i'1.tl1ft 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD verted. However, it was too little and too late and the score finally stood at 12-l-13 for D.L.S. LITTLESIDE vs. HILLFIELD At Port Hope Oct. 5. Won 24-14 Hillfield made it look like a sure victory by scoring in the first 3 minutes of play. The convert was also good. T.C.S. barely held on until Bruce Callum scored at the 13 minute mark, but even then Hillfield domi- nated the play. Early in the second quarter Bob Partridge scored a major which was converted. However, .Iim Tittemore countered for Trinity. The turning point in the game was late in the quarter when Pat Little made a key tackle which stopped a sure Hillfield touchdown. Trinity finally caught on to Hillfield's intensive pass offense and Barnard intercepted. T.C.S. marched downfield and Jim Grisdale scored on a brilliant run, In the fourth quarter Hillfield got nowhere. Trinity made use of Grisdale's speed to score again at 5 minutes of the last quarter. Again Trinity held Hillfield and seemed to be headed for another T.D. when the game ended. LITTLESIDE vs. RIDLEY At Port Hope Oct. 14. Lost 33-1 Littleside received the kick-off and on the very first play, B.R.C. re- covered a fumble. After three plays, Ridley got a single. The score did not change until the end of the quarter when Richard Spencer ran 30 yards around the end for a BRC, touchdown. Early in the second quarter, Ridley got another single, and after blocking a T.C.S. punt, found themselves in a good scoring position. Cam Ivy picked up the necessary yardage for a T.D. and before the end of the half, Rick Spencer scored again. B.R.C.'s only tally in th third quarter came when Brian Iggulden dropped on a fumble in the T.C.S. end zone. In the last quarter Barnard kicked our only point. Before the end, Iggulden caught a pass for another T.D. The convert was good and ended the scoring at 33-1 for Ridley. LITTLESIDE vs. LAKIEFIELD At Port Hope Oct. 16 Won 19-7 From the kick-off Lakefield began a fast drive up the field ending when Don Dawson crossed over for the T.D. Peter Robinson converted. Littleside moved to the Lakefield 25 where Barnard tried a field goal but only got one point. The second quarter consisted of a series of sustained drives which yielded nothing until Jim Tittemore went over from the 4 yard line. The half ended in a 7-7 tie. The third quarter was hard fought but neither side scored. However. Littleside seemed to gain the upper hand in the last quarter. After a long drive Jim Tittemore passed to John Humble who crossed over for the touchdown. The only other scoring play was by Bruce Callum who ran from the 10 yard line two minutes before the end of the game. As on the previous T.D. the convert was missed, leaving the score 19-7 for Littleside. LITTLESIDE vs. ST. ANDREWS At Aurora Oct. 26. Lost 18-0 Littleside journeyed to Aurora to find themselves up against a large St Andrew's third team. The whole first half was closely contested, one TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RIQVORIJ 71 St. Andrews interception near the end of the first quarter and one 'I' l'.S interception on the S.A.l'. 25 yard linc failing to niatcrializc. lt was only on an end run near the end of the half. that Davc Garrett scored for S.A.t' Because of a very fast backfield, S.A.t'. was able to get two more touchdowns in the third quarter. Murray Fields scored thc first of thcsc on an 18 yard run. and Charlie Farington caught a pass and ran 35 yards for the other. Neither convert was good. Littleside began to rally in the fourth quarter. but failed to score. giving St. Andrew's an 18-0 victory. LITTLESIDE rs. L'-KE!-'IELD At Lakefield Oct. 30. Lost I4-2 At first T.C.S. was unorganized and Jim Lutz of the Grove kicked a rouge. For the last ten minutes of the first quarter Trinity controlled the play completely: however. they only got a single on a kick by Andy Barnard. In the second quarter the ball was always in their end. but we failed to score. The third quarter was much like the first and second. Trinity pressed hard, Andy Barnard getting another point, but we failed to get a maior. In the fourth quarter the Grove came alive. Doug Geminel set up the T.D. with a long run. and Don Dawson took it over. Pete Robinson converted. A few minutes later. Bill Stidwell scored their second touchdown to make the score 14-2 for Lakefield. LITTLESIDE VS. U.C.C. A! Port Hope Nov. 2. Won I2-I U.C.C. received and from the start. it seemed as if they would win. However, Littleside overcame its tackling problem and soon thev had the ball. Because of good running interference. Trinity's end runs began to work. At the end of this drive. Bruce Callum threw a lovely pass to Michael Lindop for a T.D. In the second quarter. Andy Barnard ran a kick all the way, but it was called back. Soon after this. .lim Grisdale did some neat broken-field running for Littleside's second touchdown. U.C.C. had the upper hand for most of the 3rd quarter. but a couple of interceptions by Andy Barnard stopped their drives. In the last quarter. as in the 2nd, penalties took the wind out of Littleside's sails. With about five minutes to go. U.C.C. found themselves on the T.C.S. 1-yard line. but were held. 'Iyvo minutes later. however. they did get a single. This ended the scoring for the game at 12-1 for TCS. MIDDLESIDE LEAGUE Once again, Middleside League functioned very smoothly under the diligent direction of Mr. Prower. The teams were the same as last year. although the progress of each team was in no way similar. Mr. Goebel's team seldom lost, while Mr. Goering's team ran a close second: Mr. Kirkpatrick's team, however, which was also coached by Mr. Davies. had a rather un- successful season. The final standings were as follows: Goebel's "Gobblers" 16 points G0erings's "Gorillas" 1-I points Kirkpatrick's "Chops 2 points However. the "Chops" came from behind to beat the "Gorillas" in the 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD semi-finals two games in a row, and thus play Mr. Goebel's team in the final. The final game was an exciting one, in which "the Gobb1ers" won 18 to T to win the Middleside League Championship. Our thanks go to the four coaches and to Mr. Prower who gave up so much time to officiate in the League. LITTLESIDE LEAGUE The League was in operation again this year, consisting of boys who did not play on the Littleside team. As is customary, there were three teams -Y Mr. Yates' "Wildcats," Mr. Corbett's 'tOrbits", and Mr. Phip- pen's "Running Shoes". As was the case in Middleside League, two teams finished well ahead of the third. The standings were: Mr. Corbett's "0rbits" 13 points Mr. Yates' "Wildcats" 10 points Mr. Phippen's "Running Shoes" 3 points Mr. Phippen's team was eliminated in the semi-finals, so the "0rbits" and the 'tWildcats" faced each other in the final. The game was as close as the score 17-61 indicates. The "Wildcats" were victorious. We appreciate the valuable assistance of Mr. Kiddell and the three coaches, who kept the league in running order. THE NEW BOYS' RACE The annual New Boys' Race was held on the morning of Saturday, September 28. The course was appreciably shortened from 214 to ll!! miles, due to the presence of the new Port Hope Hospital. Thus, it was inevitable that a new record would be set. The results were as follows: 1 - Armstrong 10 points time: 7:43 2 - Tittemore, J. A. 7 points 3 - Esdaile, D. S. 5 points 4 - Todd, N. R. 3 points 5 - Mahood lover-agel 6 - Baillie 1 point All of the aforementioned boys earned points in the Magee Cup Com- petition. which includes two other events: the "New Boy Gym" and the "Track and Field" competitions. Sixty boys entered the race, and all deserve credit for a fine effort. THE OXFORD CUP RACE This year the 4.2 mile cross-country race got under way on a chilly afternoon from the traditional starting point on Rose Glen Road. As the group started across the fields, Pete Boultbee of Bethune was in the lead but the next five positions were held by Brent. The positions were the same at the end of the first third of the race. Two-thirds of the way through, Boultbee had a substantial lead on the second and third place runners, Rick Irvine and Gord Ambrose respectively. Also Jim Tittemore and Mike Sketch, who were 5th and 10th earlier, were now running side by side holding 4th and 5th places. The order at the finish line was as follows: 1. Boultbee, 2. Irvine, 3. Ambrose, 4. Sketch, 5. Martin ITA., 6. Tittemore J., 7. Armstrong, 8. Kort- l'RlNIlY1'Hlll-l.l- 51 lltllll lilllllfll 4. iight, Sl llriglit lu .l, 10 l'ui'Inng lhis uns tht' lit-sl It-:un mit- in :umm vt-airs Peter lfluiiltlwt-'s time was 13:1 miniili-s 20 st-t-mills Quill it-1 i-it-ii mth this t':ist tune. not tint- runm-r uns mort- than 4 mniiili-s hi-limil him lin-in lluusv xmn the event 12629 tm thi- points systt-in this it-.ii lm thi- lust inie since 105-1 ,PTN f. leg: "' BOULTBFIQ WINS 'l'Hl-Q OXFORD CUP -l Ltlll! ' x 'li a,' 'v"'? ' ru-xl , - W' I 'i' AFTER THF RACE -I.ziin,g TENNIS Play in the annual Little Big Ftllll' tennis tuurnzimeni stiirtt-il :it 10:00 AM4 Wednesday. Sept. 18. at the Hzitlniiiitun and llziqut-t vluh lt soon became evident that U.t'.t1'. and Ridley were the main t'Ullll'IltlL'l'S thi vear. George Wardman. playing No. 1. xmn his matt-lies against tht Ridley and St. Antlrew's players and iiezirly niziile it ziggaiinst tht- l' 1' 1' Nu 1. who Soft-balled his way' to at well-ezirm-il hut ilull x'itAtin'y 5 Q11 TRINITY C'0I.LliflE SCHOOL RECORD THE TENNIS TEAM 1963 Left - Right: T. J. Manning, M. Laing, G. A. Wardman lCapt.J, G. F. Shorto, .l. R. C. Irvine, A. E. Franklin Esq. tCoachl. Tom Manning. playing No. 2. beat his St. Andrews opponent. but lost to L'.t'.C'. and Ridley. The Ridley match proved how much his style had matured over the past year. The doubles team of Richard Irvine and Murdoch Laing fought well but not very rewardingly, losing all three. The final standings were: U.C.C. 81,2 Ridley 512 T.C.S. 3 S.A.C. 1 COLOURS Bigside: Skoryna. Cowie. Lindop D.. Hassel. MacNab, Harvey. Smith L. C., McLaren. Half-Bigside: Iiluncanson. Hafner, Ross. Tittemore R. J., Langs, Smith S. G., King. Warren. Westinghouse, Ambrose, Kinnear. Middleside: Kent. Boultbee. Wright A. ti. Moffatt, Binch, Carey, Glassco. Austin, Steele, Martin C, Duggan, Noble. Embury, Stackhouse, Irvine. French. Rata, Jackson. Grosvenor, Rudolf, Grundy, Har- rington. Liftlesidez Baillie. Barrett ti. Callum. Crossley, Currelly C. J.. Frisbee, Hrisdalc. Ilumble. Hill, Lindop IVI.. Little, Tittemore J., Todd N.. Hariiarcl. Rupert. Tennis: Half-Bigside: Irvine. Manning. Wardnian. 'l'RlNll'Y l'Ul.l.l'.til-' Sflllllll Rlit'tlRlJ ty fx rr E ' "W BouLoEN .. House I Recoko BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY "C" DORMITORY A F h . B, T Hamilton. W. M. Anstev, P. E. Carson, M. H. L. Fry, F. M. . ys e R. S. MeLernon, P. S. Newell, J. C. Sifton, I. H. Taylor. F. R. .I. Whittaker, W G. Williamson LIBRARIANS P. E. Carson, M. H. L. Fry. R. S. MeLernon, P. S. Newell. F. R. J. Whittaker LIGHTS AND MAIL W. M. Anstey, F. M. A. Fyshe, B. T. Hamilton. .I. C. Sifton. I. H Taylor. W G. Williamson MUSIC CALL BOY J. C. Sifton RECORD Editor - R. S. MeLernon Sports Editor - P. S. Newell FOOTBALL Captain: I. H. Taylor Vice-Captain: F. 31. A. Fyshe BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD A warm welcome to our large number of New Boys. They have settled in well and are already contributing much to our daily life. May their time in Boulden House be a profitable and happy one. It is very nice indeed to see so many sons of Old Boys. Congratulations to both the Rugby and Soccer squads. They played their games with skill, good spirit. and obvious enjoyment. This is the main purpose of our games and it is only when they are played in this manner that the most is derived from them. Our sincere thanks to Mr. E. M. Winder for his very generous assistance in the much-needed renovation of our library furniture. Out thanks also TH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to the Montreal Branch of the Ladies' Guild for their welcome contribution to our Library Fund. Our good wishes and thanks go with Mr. Paul Godfrey who has left us to accept a post at Kings College. Windsor. We congratulate Mr. Anderson on his marriage this summer and extend a warm welcome to his bride. David Blackwood, O.C.A., is now conducting the Art Classes for Boulden House. We welcome him. We welcome Commander M. Walker to the Boulden House staff. -C.T. AROUND THE HOUSE With examinations only short weeks away. the "moment of truth" is at hand for many boys and they are studying furiously to meet it with knowledge and know-how. The Early Bird Club, limited by the masters to 6.-15 a.m. inhabitants. is in full roost. Afternoon studies are earnestly attended tit's compulsory!! Rehearsals for the Christmas pantomime are in full swing. The tentative title is "Oli-Kanada" and will no doubt be a satirical survey on our own dear land. Under the direction of A. J. R. Dennys, the Boulden House Band is achieving a state of cacophony. melody, and harmony. Intra-mural soccer is in full swing. Evenly matched teams make for a most successful season this year. The Camera Club is clicking along and the t'hypo" enthusiasts are planning a spring exhibition. In an autumn of marvellous weather the New Boys' Picnic, with all Old Boys present, was a great success. A good sunburn was had by all. Mrs. Cecil Moore and Mr. John D. Burns were made honourary Old Boys at the Annual Old Boys' Dinner held in Toronto on November 22. Mrs. Moore. who has taught at Boulden House for the past 21 years, is the first woman to become an Old Boy of the school. Mr. Burns has been a master at Boulden House for the past 20 years. And now back to the drawing board and a Merry Christmas to all. -J.D.B. TALES AND THOUGHTS Variations on to Theme - A Trio Girls I What would civilization be like without girls? Or maybe the first question I should ask is would there be any civilization without the aid of these valuable females? The answer to both of these questions is easy. Man would simply have a hard time trying to exist in this world. This applies for many reasons. Love would be cut down a great dealg dress fashioners would be out of businessg grooming equipment for men would he reduced terrifically and many other serious effects would come to this world. In the long run it would bring disaster to the world. How many times have you watched men look at nice attractive females who are walking down the street? There must be a natural impulse in the male sex for women. because they have a definite reaction for TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 women. Even though in every crowd there is one smart male who stays away from the women. This impulse starts at the time of boyhood. Some boys develop it much earlier than others, but one thing is certain that once they get this impulse it is never lost. The difference can be told after a boy has been away from female sex for some period of time. He usually quiets down, but there is still a speck of fire in him. In conclusion to this assignment I would like to tell the masters that all the boys who spend two straight months at TCS. are girl crazy when they get out. Who can blame them? -W. Hood, Form IIA! Girls ll Girls - a very interesting topic. The people it is most likely to hit first are naturally, those of the opposite sex, for as soon as the word girls is mentioned the boys are waiting to go. Girls seem to attract men in many different ways. They may attract them by looks. this usually catches most men's eyes. They also may be noticed by the way in which they dress and most probably the type of figure they have. In these times of teenage hoods. girls seem to have more sense than boys. For instance, a group of boys might say. let's go around and dump garbage cans on people's lawns. Would you ever see a group of girls running around dumping garbage cans on lawns? Not very often. Girls may be much weaker than boys, but at times girls' brains seem to function in a more reasonable way than boys'. One thing boys can't under- stand is how girls can fuss around so much and really get nowhere. Girls may seem rather queer to us but that's the way they seem to enjoy life, and I don't think any male or female, for that matter is going to be able to change it. -Ian Taylor, Form lIA2 Girls Ill Girls are the opposite sex from men. They are very sly. You have to know your business to get one. If you spot a girl who appeals to you. say something to her or whistle at her. If she turns around and smiles at you or says something to you, you keep on her trail. First you ask her what she is doing, if she tells you. you know that she approves of you. Then you continue by asking for her address and phone number. Probably you will have to do a lot of persuading to get this answer. The best chance to get to talk to them is when they are in large numbers. They then feel bolder and are more aggressive. The lone female is rather shy. Another way, and probably the best. is by rolling up to them in a nice new car or in an old souped-up one. If you have a radio you should have it blaring loud. About three out of four girls will accept your offer: always be on the watch for the fourth one though. -Don Cormie, Form lIA2 Lost' Valley The pale moon of the Amazon jungle peered down through the clouds as my three companions and I, still without a night camp, struggled on through the underbrush. The night was cool and we were shivering in the damp air. The jungle seemed alive with night prowlers, and our rifles were held ready, Following the others my thoughts wandered. Why was T8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD l there? .lust because of an old Spanish map and our bleak fortunes we were on this trail which might lead to Aztec wealth. I heartily wished myself back in Caracas. A sudden shout from Frank, who was leading the party, aroused me from my reverie. He had discovered an ideal camping spot, Eagerly we rushed on. Entering what seemed to be a sloping valley I heard behind me an ominous roar! Turning, I was struck by small stones and dirt. "John", I cried, staggering out of the way. Morning dawned. After eating we explored the cause of the previous nights disturbance. A landslide had completely blocked our entrance to the valley. Slightly perturbed we turned and headed for the other end of the valley. Surrounded by sheer cliffs we walked onward. On our way John happened to notice a glint of metal in the cliff face. He called our atten- tion to it and we raced to the spot. .Iohn looked in. t'The Aztec Gold", he cried. We crowded round the fissure in the cliff and saw with our own eyes the splendour of the Aztec civilization. We gazed, entranced, at this fabulous hoard for a long time, before we excitedly planned what to do. .Ioyfully we proceeded on our way, but our joy was short-lived. Sud- denly we came face to face with a cliff wall. We were prisoners. trapped in a lost valley. -M. Wilson, Form IIA Upper The Perfect Crime Nobody could have suspected a poor little priest of murder. This priest was a good-natured, pleasantly plump man who had worked hard and was just off on a vacation. No one suspected him when he walked into Miss Thompson's room, got rid of her silently but efficiently, and walked out with ten thousand dollars. In fact, nobody found out that Miss Thompson and her wealth were missing until our friend was safe in Florida. You might say that it had been a perfect crime. Sitting in a comfortable armchair, the priest was finishing the last bite of his juicy steak. He put his plate aside and lazily reached for a magazine. This was the life for him. He had been free of care for a week, taking it easy on his vacation. The only things that entered his mind were good food, plenty of entertainment, and a comfortable bed. With a sigh the priest started to get up but suddenly he fell back with an astonished look on his face. Dirk Oliver, Miss Thompson's neighbour, wiped the blood off his knife. With a sly smile he reached for the money hidden in the suitcase and climbed out the window. Yes, it had been a perfect crime! -R. S. McLernon, Form IIA Upper Lost Shot As Philip and Bernie tramped along, Nikki, their faithful Labrador, scouted about in the grass and ferns of the thick woods. Bernie, his rifle over his shoulder, was whistling merrily, when from between the trees lunibered a massive form. It was a big brown bear. We stood staring. The bear stared back. Suddenly it charged. Philip turned and fled. Bernie was right behind him. Seeing a low branch, he leapt up to it. dropping his gun as he did so. When the bear arrived, he struck at the trunk with his huge forepaw. Bernie held on tightly. The vicious teeth clicked savagely below him. .lust then. Nikki rushed to the scene and nipped at the bear's heels, distracting his attention. This was the chance Bernie needed. He dropped TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T9 to the ground. brought his rifle to his shoulder and fired. He had missed! The enraged bear turned and started for him? This time, Bernie aimed caefully and squeezed the trigger. The bear lay dead before him. lle opened his gun. He had just fired the last cartridge. -R. L. Walker, Form IIA Upper Desert Place Across the dead, dry. arid blanket of sand and nothingness lurks what land unknown? This land of sand is like no other land, for it begins and ends nowhere, ln this sea of sand there stands only an oasis to break the monotony. The sun remains the cruel master holding the land in a grip of sweat and toil. Above the sun pounds down1 below the fires of hell scorch your feet. Man or beast cannot endure the pains and agonies of this land. Soon they too must fall like those who trod before them. The stove of the world continues to burn out all who challenge it. When the wind blows sand dunes rise and sand dunes fall but the desert is still the same. The desert sky seems a dome of blood red fire that shall never cool its claim upon the land. The desert is nothing but sand yet its greatness is be- yond all description. It has no equal and no match. -F. Beck, Form IIA Western Sunset The machinery is stopped: the talk of working people comes to an end. The call of the wild sparrow does not sing to its mate any more. The whole of the busy day is stopped and the silent wind runs through the golden Saskatchewan wheat. The odd cry of a lonely animal echoes through the orange tinted grain. Slowly the crimson sun descends, sending a brilliant array of colour over everything in its path. Drifts of pink and orange clouds reflect the remaining light over the face of the world. Slowly the blanket of darkness pulls itself over the silence of the night. Only the whistling wind interferes with the solitude. Now the lonely prairie sleeps. -Stephen Osler, Form IIA2 Rescue The wind howled and the sea tossed and churned. Far out at sea two boys clung helplessly to the sides of the small fishing dinghy. Overhead the rain slashed: lightning flashed fiercely followed by ear-splitting crashes of thunder. The two boys hung desperately. Above the wind in the distance. they could hear the water beating against the rocks. One of the boys looked up and saw a distant light. He shouted. that that must be a flash search looking for them. Both boys got on one side and pushed the dinghy towards the rocks. As they came closer and closer. they began to tire. Their eyes stung with salt water. their mouths were dry and they shivered. By now both boys had lost all hope and were ready just to let go. In fact, George, the youngest did and John. his older brother, grabbed him and fell into the water. The next few seconds were blank and then he heard the churning of a propeller. Overhead loomed a U.S. Coast Guard launch. From above he heard voices shouting to send out a line. He swung his weary hand upwards and grabbed the welcome sign of rescue. With George in one hand. and the rope in the other. he was hauled aboard. -P. J. Crosbie, Form llA2 Stl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A Winner! No Meon Feat Milly the Millipede and Cathy the Centipede were preparing for the big race. The race was twenty feet long over a very rough course. All the arthropods were there that day, Arthur, Amy, Andy and all the rest. Snappy Crustacean was to start the race, he clanked his armour and they were off. Milly took the lead by ten feet but Cathy was rapidly coming up behind. The fans were cheering until they went hoarse. The two runners were coming up the back stretch foot and foot. Cathy was slowly pulling in front, she was two feet in front. The finish was half a foot away and Cathy put on a burst of speed. Unfortunately. Cathy, the winner. had twisted an ankle but she didn't know which one. She spent the rest of her day trying to find the twisted ankle, -J. Dreyer, Form IIB Quebec Discussion In the Province of Quebec the majority of the population is French. The French people are made to learn English and have to be satisfied with poorly paid jobs. The English people don't have to learn French, but still get excellent jobs. The reason that most Frenehmen don't receive such high positions is due to their education. Their education is too classical, it does not teach them the basic subjects that they should know for a modern twentieth century life. It teaches them far too much religious knowledge and too little about other subjects needed in our modern life. This makes the person concerned depend far too much on his church. as his only means of survival in life. That was so in the eighteen hundreds. In the twentieth century, these people should wake up. Our modern world needs engineers, lawyers, able bodied politicians. not so many priests and farmers and ditch diggers. Some of the provinces don't teach their students French until about Grade seven and eight but it should be taught in Grade one. The French children should be taught English in their first year at school. -L. Muller, Form IIB Dusk As the sun was setting, quietness slowly spread over the land. The songbirds slowly flew to their nests, but the swallows were flying over the fields gathering insects. The nighthawks sailed through the air catch- ing insects. Slowly as people went inside the lights started to flick on. The insects had stopped their noisy buzzing and retired into their hiding places. Now, as the dew began to fall, the last chirp from a robin could be heard. As it got chillier a little breeze started up and you could hear the leaves rustling in the trees. Away in the west there was a reddish hue. a little farther east there was a break in the lower layer of clouds and on the higher ones there was a golden tinge. It grew darker till evening dusk had pastg all was still. -R. Sculthorpe, Form IIB Winter Night The sun had left its dutiful post of the day and the hush of the evening was huiriedly deepening. The brisk winter wind slowly died into rest. and darkness silently spread its raven cloak over the countryside. The morning's fresh snow glittered under the rnoon's sparkling radiance. and the tall bleak pines sent their shadows of gloom reaching far into the TRINITY L'OLI.IitiI-I SVHOIII. RI-IVORIJ 81 night, increasing the night's dark silent beauty. Suddenly an onrush ol' wings signalled that the great horned owl was on the prowl, telling all creatures of the night to be on their guard, for the lord of the night's hunger had 1'eturned. As the owl's steady wing-beat slowly fades into the night. silence takes its place once moreg remaining perhaps until daytime. -Jonathan I-'yslu-, I-'orm Illl Snowstorm I sat in my chair and watched the bright day-light fade and twilight take its place. The dreary landscape was hidden by darkness. A wind came up and the tops of the tall pine trees waved eerily in the dim light. The bare branches of the stately elms waved back and forth so wildly that it seemed they were trying to break away. The dead leaves danced about on the ground. The moon was rising but before long, large black clouds covered it. Soon a flurry of swirling snow fell from the heavens to the ground. The street lights glowed strangely through the white sheet of snow. Small tufts of grass poked through the thin blanket of snow. The wind died down but the snow kept falling until a fluffy white blanket covered everything. The branches of the pine trees leaned downward under the weight of the snow. When dawn came the landscape had turned from a dreary brown to a sparkling white. -Douglas Armstrong, Form IIB Down on 0 Fighter Base It was the usual early dawn scene on this fighter base in England. The mist was clinging around the control tower and the large pine trees near the important plotting room. The Spitfires were lined up neatly in a row, fueled and ready for the coming day. In the dormitories lay the pilots, trying to get a good sleep. Some dream of the time they shot down their first plane in combat and others - others dream the terrible nightmare dream when the canopy won't open when they are trying to bail out of the flaming plane. On the runway guards pace back and forth listening and waiting. The mechanics are just stirring from their beds. Their job is to check every part of the aircraft and if the part is not working properly they must fix it. If there is anything wrong they know the pilot will not come back. "Scramble, scramble, to angels one five five, intercept in five minutes". -I. McGregor, Form IIB FOOTBALL Football, "The Thinking Man's Game", enjoyed the most successful season for some years in Boulden House. Aggressive tackling and hard blocking were featured by the team of '63 and the result was five wins and one loss for the Boulden House "12". Our friendly rivals from Ridley upset us by a converted touchdown to score 20 points to our 13 in a game played at U.C.C. campus on Oc- tober 30. It was easily the most exciting game of our season and our congratulations to B.R.C. Particularly we would like to congratulate Bill Jenner who scored 14 points for the Orange and Black. At S.A.C. on October 26, Boulden House defeated a St. Andrews Macdonald House team 39-6. Our final Little Big Four game was against a light, fast, and courageous U.C.C. Prep team and we won 39-12. Our experience and size this year were all-important factors in win- PU x F ' 'l'1'IPf-IT 3553 Z--575 9J26'f:Q. :mg-V if O s S5-Ng F155- -15,-11 55' ESF' -,,. Eos S' gm .-EEE 'cs D 3,. U mo Q. Sm 'Z 'U Q ig ai iw F 'Gm 70,7171 3' P: fthe .. 5 2? 71: ? ig PU pub :U AZ 1. K? 3 5 ff 5 m fn Y f Ti .4 'Z E S A, W 'C I ff 77' .I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S F' 1 5 .. 1 Q c N , 'C TC ,- 'T' ' 'J y , TRI Nl'l'Y t'Ol.l.l-lil-I SVHOOI. Rl-IHJRID HIS ning two gullies from Lukefield, and one from Appleby curly in the season The success of this year's team was due to three things enjoy ment of the gameg team effort and spiritg and fine lezulersliip on the part of Captain lam Taylor and Vice-t'uptuin Michael Fyslic. A -.l ll .ll THE SCOREBOARD Date Team Score Team Score Result Oct. 2 Boulden House 51 Lakefield 0 Won Oct. 9 Boulden House 64 Appleby 0 Won Oct. 16 Boulden House 20 Lakefield 6 Won Oct. 26 Boulden House 36 S.A.C. 6 Won Oct. 30 Boulden House 13 B.R.C. 20 Lost Nov. 2 Boulden House 39 U.C.l'. 12 Won Played Won Lost Pts. For Pts. Against Boulden House 6 5 1 226 44 THE SCORERS I. TAYLOR 76 points W. ANSTEY 48 points M. FYSHE 36 points B. HAMILTON 24 points F. BECK 18 points M. FROSTAD 12 points P. CARSON 6 points D. THOMPSON 6 points FIRST TEAM COLOURS: I. H. Taylor tCapt.J3 F. M. A. Fyshe tVice-Capt.l: M. R. Frostadg W. F. J. Hoodg T. W. Zimmerman: C. C. Cakebread: P. E. Carsong G. T. Simmondsg B. T. Hamilton: F. A. Beck, W. M. Ansteyg D. D. Thompsong D. R. Cormieg W. G. Williamson HALF COLOURS: R. R. Biggs: R. H. Pearson HOUSE FOOTBALL Orchard - 14 Rigby - 7 Orchard House won the inter-house football this year, defeating their arch-rivals Rigby by the score of 14-7. It was Orchard's first win in three vears. The house game was a close. evenly-fought contest played in a drizzle that frequently developed into a downpour. These weather conditions made ball handling difficult and there were many fumbles. At half-time the score was 7-7 and it looked like overtime in the rain but a T.D. by Orchard in the third quarter stood up until the end of the game. M. Fyshe scored both Orchard touchdowns and they were converted by I. Taylor. B. Hamilton scored the Rigby major and it was converted by R. Biggs. Orchard 14 - Rigby 7. ORCHARD HOUSE - I. H. Taylor F. M. A. Fyshe 4Vice Captl RIGBY HOUSE - W. M. Anstey rCapt.l1 B. T. Hamilton Nice Captm P. E. Carson rVice Capti uasqy- S I :mb 9.1 nag .1 S-I H029 mug F' 'Kamm ' H . .V :Nl ' 1 53 'sfiuuaq H I, .b uosrion ' 5 'IN 'H EISOOH NEICVIVIOEI HI.-1 .LS IX HHDDOS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-QCORD 85 SOCCER Lakefield 5 - l Boulden House - Won Our season began with a boom due to this game. E. Jackson scored our first goal, followed up with another by R. lvlcLernon. .l. Vheesman scored just before half time. Lakefield retaliated with a goal in the second half but Jackson and McLernon rolled up the score for us before the game drew to a close. Appleby 3 - 0 Boulden House - Won The next game was also at home. Jackson and McLernon scored a goal apiece in the first half, followed in the second half with a goal by R. Walker. Our goalie, J. Richards, played excellently throughout this game. Lakefield 2 -l Boulden House - Lost This game was our first played away and also our first loss of the year. At the end of the first half we were leading 1-0 due to a clever goal by Walker, but in the second half Lakefield tied and then passed us to win the game St. Andrew's College 3 - 2 Boulden House - Won This was our closest game of the year and it was necessary to fight desperately to win. At half time, we were winning 3-0 after two goals by Walker and one by McLernon. but in the second half St. Andrew's scored two goals. Both teams fought 'tooth and nail' to the end. Ridley 3 - 0 Boulden House - Lost I This was our second. and last, loss of the year. Our team put up a valiant attempt but could not match the powerful Ridley team. Upper Canada College 2 - 0 Boulden House - Won This was our final game: Jackson and McLernon scored both our goals in the first half. but we could not manage to score in the second half as U.C.C. had come back from half time fighting. A very satisfactory game to end the season. VALETE Frye, H. B.. White Plains. N.Y. Hunter. D. H.. Toronto. Ontario Grosvenor, P., Lloyd. J. C. B.. Orillia. Ontario Town of Mount Royal. P. Q. Wilson. P. D.. Oshawa. Ontario SALVETE Archibald. C. S., Toronto, Ontario Crosbie. P. J.. Winnetka. Ill.. USA. Armstrong, D. I. H., Port Hope. Ont. Dreyer. J. F.. Ottawa. Ontario Austin. T. J. F.. Oshawa. Ontario Fyshe, J. P.. Montreal West. PQ. Barnett, T. W.. Mexico Gauvreau. J. F.. Port Hope, Ontario Biggs, R. R., Toronto. Ontario Hampson. E. A. G.. Campbell, P. J., Toronto, Ontario Town of Mount Royal. PQ. Cannon. G. N., Toronto. Ontario Henderson, I. A.. Toronto, Ontario Carter, K. J., Willowdale, Ontario Hood. W. F. J.. Hudson Bay, Sask. Cawley. R. L., Jamaica, B.W.I. Kayler. R. J.. Calgary. Alta. Cheesman, H. J.. Pointe Claire, P.Q.Lewis. J. D.. Oakville, Ontario Clarke, I. T. D.. Toronto, Ontario Lickley. E. F.. Scarborough. Ontario Cormie, D. R.. Edmonton. Alta. Lind. R. R.. Oakville. Ontario 36 TRHWTY COLLEGE Macdonald. C. G. R., Oakville, Ont. Mt-Donald. Hunter, III. Nashville. Tenn., li.S.A. Bit-Gregor, I. F., Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. Illclntyre, D. A.. Scarborough, Ont. Mclntyre, D. P.. Toronto, Ontario Merrifield. D. G. P.. Toronto, Ontario Molson, T. P., Montreal, P.Q. Morley, S. P. M., Pembroke, Ontario Morris, P. D. V., Port Hope, Ontario Muller. C. E. R. L., Westmount, PQ. Osler. L. C. B.. Toronto, Ontario SCHOOL RECORD Patterson, B. J., Jamaica, B.W.I. Pearson, R. H., Edmonton, Alta. Raynor, S. E., Port Hope, Ontario Robson, J. B., Bowmanville, Ontario Sculthorpe, R. E., Port Hope, Ontario Seagram, D. J., Barrie, Ontario Simmonds, G. T.. Toronto, Ontario Spence, S. J., Willowdale, Ontario Stock, G. E., Ottawa, Ontario Thompson, D. D., Toronto, Ontario Walker, R. L., Port Hope, Ontario Wilkes, P. F., Islington, Ontario Wilkes, T. R., Islington, Ontario Wood, M. R., Don Mills, Ontario Zimmerman, T. W., Tavistock, Ontario NEWS OF RECENT OLD BOYS 1959 Dennis Willows has moved to Eugene 11635 Arthur Streetl, Oregon. Dennis graduated with his B.Sc. and Honours, from Yale University in June. Bill Ince is back at U.B.C. to finish his Forestry Course, after a year in Sweden on a scholarship. He has learnt to speak Swedish, and wrote the best thesis in the U.B.C. third year. John Proctor and Greg Colman took a Fall course in Chartered Accountancy at the U. of T., which had been arranged by Peet, Marwick and Mitchell. John is in the firm's Calgary officeg Greg in Toronto. Jim Hyland and Brit Mockridge were both graduated with A.B. from Prince- ton in .Iune. 1960 Jon Band, R.C.M.P.. was transferred from Corner Brook, Nfld., to Labrador City - "a very modern town built by the Iron Ore Co., of Canada". We were hoping to see Jon when he had leave in October. 1961 Dick Willis has been elected President of lst Year at the University of Manitoba. Doug Goodfellow is now with Weldwood Westply Ltd. and is presently in the Ontario Division in Stoney Creek. Doug has been a keen enthusiast of sky diving and now has become a Jump Master - 76 jumps to his credit by September! 1962 Bill Bowen has entered the P. .Sz H. E. Course at the U. of T. Don Fry has entered the Business Admin. Course at Western. Lee Watchorn has completed his first year at McGill with 1st Class Honours. Jeff Becker has entered St. John's College at the University of Manitoba. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD B7 Hugh Mackenzie is working this year at Investors Syndicate of Canutla Ltd. He plans to go to Carleton next year. Dick Holt has successfully passed the requirements for entry into thc RCA!-'. l963 Steve Traviss is Head of the lst Year non-resident students at Trinity College. Toronto. BIRTHS Austin - At Toronto. Ontario, July 5, 1963. to Richard .l. V571 and Mrs. Austin. a son. Christopher Richard. Bedford-Jones - At Hamilton. Ontario, August 23, 1963. to Peter E. V551 and Mrs. Bedford-Jones, a son. Black - At Toronto, Ontario. June 15, 1963. to Allan C. M. V491 and Mrs. Black, a son, Christopher David. Bogert - At Montreal, P.Q.. November 10. 1963. to Anthony ll. V531 and Mrs. Bogert, a daughter. Brodeur - At Oakville, Ontario. to James H. V501 and Mrs. Brodeur. a son, Toner Armour. Cooper - At Toronto. Ontario, September 27. 1963. to Reed T. V511 and Mrs. Cooper. a daughter, Lisa North. Davies - At Kingston, Ontario. July 19, 1963. to Christopher L. V591 and Mrs. Davies. a daughter, Heather Elizabeth Llynne. Davies - At Kingston, Ontario. April 7, 1963. to Michael R. L. V551 and Mrs. Davies, a son, Eric Rupert Llewellyn. Donald - At Hamilton, Ontario, October 23. 1963. to A. D. l"Dink"l l'55I and Mrs. Donald, a daughter. Fairbairn - At Kingston. Ontario. July 18. 1963. to David R. V551 and Mrs. Fairbairn. a son. Huycke - At Toronto, Ontario, September 11. 1963. to Graeme M. V491 and Mrs. Huycke. a son. Jarvis - At Bonn, Germany, August 14, 1963, to W. Michael V421 and Mrs. Jarvis. a daughter. Kertland - At Toronto, Ontario, August 6, 1963. to D. S. l"Kim"l V541 and Mrs. Kertland. a daughter. Maclaren - At Ottawa, Ontario, August 8. 1963. to A. Kenneth V490 and Mrs. Maclaren. a daughter. Matthews - At Toronto. Ontario, July 12. 1963, to Roger W. V551 and Mrs. Matthews. a daughter. Linda Margaret. Montemurro - At Toronto. Ontario. July 8. 1963. to Howard R. A. V5-in and Mrs. Montemurro. a son. Overholt - At Niagara Falls. Ontario, October 6. 1963. to Dr. Bluctt Mc-L. C. V563 and Mrs. Overholt. a son. Mostyn Walt McLay. Palmer - At Montreal. P.Q.. July 18. 1963. to Dr, Wilfred H. V461 and Mrs. Palmer, a daughter. Pepler - At Montreal, P.Q.. September -1, 1963. to S. W. E. V481 and Mrs. Pepler, a daughter. Pootmans - At Montreal. P.Q.. October 19. 1963. to Roland H. V561 and Mrs. Pootmans, a son. Price - At Avington, Pennsylvania, August 3. 1963. to D. Miles 4'55r and Mrs. Price, a son, David Jeremy. Baby died shortly after birth. Reford - At Montreal, P.Q.. November 7. 1963. to L. .Alexis M. V501 and Mrs. Reford, a daughter. Roffey - At Montreal, P.Q.. November 7. 1963. to David C. V511 and Mrs. Roffey. a son. 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Seagram - At Nairobi, Kenya, October 31, 1963, to Norman M. V527 and Mrs. Seagram, a son, Joseph. Strange - At Ottawa. Ontario, July 16, 1963, to Maxwell William V561 and Mrs. Strange, a son. Vivian - At Montreal, PQ., August 15, 1963, to Peter B. V443 and Mrs. Vivian, a son. Wilson - At London, England, July 15, 1963, to John Mackenzie V503 and Mrs. Wilson. a daughter. Wood - At Hinton, Sask., May 27, 1962, to Cpl. John T. V503 and Mrs. Wood. a son, Brent John Taylor. MARRIAGES Aitken-Drysdale: At Beaurepaire. P.Q., July 6, 1963, Allan Osler Aitken V501 to Sarah Jean Drysdale. The Rev. P. W. A. Davison C543 assisted at the ceremony. Day-McKean: On June 29, 1963, at St. John's Anglican Church, Truro, N.S,, Edward Austin Day V533 to Elizabeth Ann McKean. fBest man - Pat Day, Usher - Jim Day: George Day and Charles Day' tfatherl flew from Mexico for the weddingl Grant Duff-Roberts: On September 21, 1963, at St. Peter's Anglican Church, Cobourg, Ont., Adrian Grant Duff V573 to Joan Denise Roberts. Ham-Allen: On May 18, 1963, at St. Augustine's Church, London, England, Trevor John Ham V565 to Patricia Mary Allen. Jennings-Godsoe: At Bishop Strachan School Chapel, Toronto, September 21, 1963, Peter Charles Archibald Ewart Jennings V553 to Valerie Godsoe. Maclnnes-Christopher: On August 24, 1963, in Hendricks Chapel, Syracuse University. Syracuse, N.Y.. Charles Donald Maclnnes V545 to Kay Lucile Christopher. Mackenzie-Hofbauer: On September 7, 1963, Hugh K. N. Mackenzie V621 to Rosemarie Hofbauer. Osler-Macnaughton: In June, 1963, R. Michael Osler F589 to Cara Mac- naughton. Overholt-Drummond: At Christ Church, Gregory, Ont., August 24, 1963. by the Reverend David Luxton l'53J, John Arthur Mostyn Overholt V533 to Sheila Drummond. Stockwood-Benjamin: In Grace Church-on-the-Hill, August 24, 1963, David Trafford Stockwood V593 to Ilse Benjamin. Tuer-Burke: At St. Aloysius' Church, Kitchener, Ont., August 17, 1963, Peter Frederick Tuer f'53J, to Mary Catherine Burke. White-Ross: At Kideleko, Tanganyika, the Reverend Gavin Donald White 1'-457 to Robin Mary Ross. DEATHS Aylen - At Edmonton, Alta., .Iune 29, 1963, Bernard Greer Aylen 1'14j. Byers - At Toronto, Ontario, September 9, 1963, Ellis Stephen fTedl Byers V091 Varswell - At Oshawa, Ontario, July -1, 1963, Frederick George Cars- well V101 Davies - At Toronto, Ontario, August 11, 1963, Wilfred Davies t'08J. Douglas - At Lakefield. Ontario, June 6, 1963, George Mellis Douglas f'92l. TRINITY COl.l.liGl-I SFHOOI. Rl-1t'ORlJ 89 Hyndman - At Montreal, PO.. August 27, 1963, llairry Harland Hynd- xnan t'371. Laing - At Windsor, Ontario, October 31, 1963, George 1"i't-tit-ink Laing. M.D., CM. 1101. Malloch - At Hamilton, Ontario. October 30, 1963, F. David Nlalloch 1'-461 McCarthy - At Toronto, Ontario, September 3, 1963, l1'Alton Mt- Carthy V861 McKenzie - At Beaverton, Ontario. August 20, 1963, A. Vameron Mt-K1-nzie t'151. Phippen - At Toronto, Ontario, November 3, 1963, .lohn Gordon Phippen C431 Seagram - At Toronto, October 17, 1963, Norman Seagram V90-'93p. Skinner - At Oshawa, Ontario, September, 1963, Frederick Van Iiewson Skinner t'131. Strathy - At Toronto, July 13, 1963, Gerard B. Strathy V95-'971 fri 1 f I , Q' K , ff ,t.r f 4 igixigglt 'NC-L iff,-,- ix '-1 b,- - Y -1 x,.. Q " 3, , X P ii.- lntra Muros The Windsorian The College Times The Grove B. C. S. Lower Canada College The The The The The The Magazine Crest Ashburian Review Samara Argus Boar BSS. School Magazine The Ludemus Acta Ridleiana The Branksome Slogan EXCHANGES St. Clement's School King's College School Upper Canada College Lakefield Preparatory School Bishop's College School Lower Canada College Crescent School Ashbury College St. Andrew's College Elmwood School Appleby College Hillfield College Bishop Strachan School Havergal College Bishop Ridley College Branksome Hall Toronto. Ontario Halifax. Nova Scotia Toronto, Ontario Lakefield, Ontario Lennoxville, P.Q. Montreal. P.Q. Toronto, Ontario Ottawa. Ontario Aurora, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Oakville. Ontario Hamilton, Ontario Toronto. Ontario Toronto, Ontario St. Catharines, Ontario Toronto, Ontario The Voyageur Pickering College Newmarket, Ontario Selwyn House School Selwyn House Montreal, P.Q. Magazine . l f C1321 11 I iii :wi an Bilingual Guide to Verbs Guide Bilingue aux Verbes Years of work to simplify irregular verbs - the bane of my existence at TCS. '27-'29. FRANK F. HOGG 35 Teddington Park Ave. Toronto 12, Ont. 31.00 Post Paid. Money back guarantee. ' 'ii jZSii 'f iifii 1321233 0 CDR Evening Guide The United Counties' Only Daily Newspaper Commercial Printing of All Kinds 4 -D-4f.,,.-. 1'- ax f "Sf f lc ., fi- iff! wits. XX 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 hnancial 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 MII!! 4 ,F 1 Learning . . Earning . . Yearning . Like Napoleon's soldier, who carried a marshals baton in his knapsack, the young man setting out upon a career today carries with him his own chances of ultimate success. Learning power can fit him for the respon- sibility which accompanies earning power. Equally important. however, is that drive from within - yearning power - toward personal progress. Stelc-o's progress has always been built by the progress of individuals, and there will always be places among the people of Stelco for young men. and women, whose ambitions are based firmly on learning, earning The Steel Company of Canada, Limited and yearning. Hamilton Montreal PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY MILK BUILDS CHAMPIONS DIAL 885-2824 PORT HOPE 33 6:9 G C C 3 6 6 3 -3 .6 Watson's Drugs PHONE 885-2101 Films - Men 's Supplies 62 W.-XI.'l'UN S'l'. I'UII'l' IIIJl'i'I 0 6' 6 O 9 0 6 0 C 0 0 0 ,O Vompliments of UNEDA TAXI I'Ol7II'l'EOl'S DRIVERS PHUNIIVI' SI'IRYlI'I'f 22 Queen Sf., Port Hope 885-2464 3' 3 3 3 C 3 3 3 3 C 3 3 C' Kennedy Upholsterlng Ltd. HOSE GLEN IIUAXIJ I'UlI'l' IIIDPIQ Hu P ' DRAPERIES AND SLIPCOVERS Vmnpletc Iiofinislminug. Holmuilriing N I'pI1uIftm'111 CUSTOM MADE FURNITURE SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with nssiirance :it 'I'Oll0N'I'O'S finest SPECIALTY STORE il Q' SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS We 'Ve Charge Accounts A Name Labelling or Marking. tCustomers to supply name tapes! Tailor Shop for al- terations. tAlI cloth- ing expertly fitted.l Merchandise on Ap- proval tln Town or Out of Townl Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday N Parking - 160 car y I spaces lNear rear of R E ear' We' fi ,A , ."f, i Catalogues on re- J' quest Mr, Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in Ontario and Quebec. for the past twenty years, The Sales Staff is fully competent to assist each customer in selecting the proper requirements for each school. A selective choice of school clothing, furnishings, trunks, bedding, laundry items, groom kits, etc., in stock during most months of the year. 430 Eglinton Avenue West Toronto 12, Ontario HUdson I-4450 BOYS! AND STUDENTS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS ,X f, ' nlflf-III Av: -I -Aly f-f Jffr- gn f ' 1 - 1 ' ' 1 f X 1 X 1 xp, 4:,,,,Q,.f.,,,,,' v,,,,-,,. fz,,,.,,,, fj ,A f ' 1 If I I Il ffl 1 I f :MMU X , 6,,,f,.f,,! Huron College london, Ontario AFFII.lA'l'ElJ WITH THE l'NlYERSI'l'Y OF WES'l'EHN UN'I'.-XRIU FACULTIES OF ARTS AND THEOLOGY U With Resicienres For 200 Mon and 100 Wmiivii Ui'i'uriiig Vourscs In 'SNSB , ' loading to the Uciicrail or llonorf HA re- usinessr , A . . , . Pre Theologw il riivwsiti' oi XX L-str-rri lmtzirrm leading to l,'l'hi amd I-1,'l'h 1 heology 'Huron Vollcgcv Huron students have their own sm-izil. cultural and aithlctiv pmgrxiriiiiiw and can pai'ticipzite fully iii all L'iiiu-i'sitj.' zictiriiics For information and zipplicalioris. write The Registrar. Huron Voile-gr-. lmiiioii. Uritgirio 9 0 'C ' Qi -5 0'-X if if On Q' PLUMMER'S I.D.A. Drug Store PORT HOPE Films - Laura Secords - Old Spice for Men 885-2155 OR 116, Has everything in its favour. -L .7 . . '. q- f including piice. .J -I " I n 'rn fd Whatever the Game, your School Store can supply the best in equipment - from J k W t Sporting Goods Lfd., an a 199-201 Church Sf., Toronfo, Oni. ONE OF CANADA'S FINEST SPORT SHOPS Heal, MacKinnon and Chow Limited GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE -- .'XI"l'0 HA Ill'RlII,AIiY l.IAISIl.I'I'Y I"LOA'l'EII - PI..-X'I'E GLASS if At't'IIlEN'I' SICKNESS AND IIOSPITAI.IZATION PLANS INIOR'I'GAGI'IS ARRANGED ALi'I'OlIIORILES FINANCED "If It Fan Be Insured, We Will Insure It" 700 BAY STREET, 2nd FLOOR TORONTO 2, ONT. EM 3-7088 When You Think of Real Estate If Will Pay You to Think of. . . R. F. HEAL ASSOCIATES LIMITED COUNSELORS AND ADVISORS TO ALL LEVELS OF GOVERNMENT. EDUCATIONAL BODIES. LAWYERS. CORPORATIONS and INDIVIDUALS "REAL ESTATE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES" SALES and RENTALS of - Commercial, Industrial and Residential Properties VALUATIONS APPRAISAI5 ARBITRATIONS PROPERTY MANAGEMENT PROPERTY DEVELOPMENT IIIORTGAGES Phone EM 3-3456 R. F. Heal Associates Limited 700 BAY STREET, 2nd FLOOR TORONTO 2, ONT. I4 Ullllll in ST With Compliments Of COOPER BLOCK LTD. rokomo PICKERING A FIRST IN CANADA Compare Batter Whip BREAD This Delightfully Different Loaf Comes in the Distinctive PINK Wrapper CHECK The smooth, even texture TRY The fine, appetizing flavour Also Bakers of HOLLYWOOD BREAD 100921 WHOLE WHEAT ROLLS CAKES PIES Division of Inter City Baking Company, Limited Port Hope Toronto Compliments Of Happy Home Bakery THE HOME OF BE'l"l'EH BAKING Port Hope i-'mi .xl.i. iimil-i lxilwixi-:xii-Lxfi' QA :mil Q3 9 l1l'lI,lllN19Sl'I'l'I,Il'1s i xxilli F 5'- 0 -ra UQ lil'1l'i-:Nim,xl:i,l': tJl'.'Xl,l'l'Y ixxii SI'IliXl1'l' M B HUPI- Llllkl l'lf'l'lfR SIS, PUR! llUl'l', UNI PIIONI-Q 885-1555 3' 3 9 Q 9 3 O' 0 0- 6 6 0 0 MIDTOWN BAKERY Finest in Baked Goods 41 Walton St, 885-470-1 HAROLD CHURCHLEY JEWELLER ROLEX, LONGINES, WITTNAUER, BULOVA WATCHES WATCH AND JEWELLERY REPAIRS 76 WALTON ST, 885-5160 Cf C 37 35 31, 3' 6 6' 9 6 0 6 BONNEVILLE and FITZGIBBON Barristers and Solicitors ll Mill St N., Port llupv. Hill R, E, SCULTHORPE CHEVROLET. OLDSMOBILE, CADILLAC, CHEVROLET TRUCKS O I Motor League Road Service Dual 885-4573 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope -3? 797 -32 E P . 15' Ai QUALITY DRY CLEANING GARLAND CLEANERS 48 cavan sr. ass-5555 C' if if PROPANE APPLIANCES AND EQUIPMENT SALES AND SERVICE BOTTLED SHURGAS BULK The LP-Gas for Home, Farm and Industry and the Cottage Shurgas Limited Victoria Street East WHITBY, ONTARIO Telephone MO. 8-3328 . the two most trusted words tn meat. 1 ff' - - ii ' K K f ,f 1 I 'rf- ,,' '-Ai. Y 4 K 'I Mhz. ll X4 1 .X VX -1 . f,L--, ,6',, 'g m ' .-ex ,Y , 'r- ff: 'I . rv., if 0, ,mira Q. , to . ffl! l ,l ' Slit ' ' ' ff :ii get ,Q -lgftjgklli -s 'fQi,ij,au- 'Nix 1 -, A fi YK:.'i'i:'?:s - J WA F f F' A I '1-l'l3iW'f T - get ' , '. . .DQrX.i'XEXiNvifVz' Z' if ' 1 lv N" l 'I ' ' A. , , -f 5. A' "R 'K-E. "- Ter-.Q my , g Qi' "fi 'X fit"-N V ,Q . , , Y ,r -K K. "' HN LET'-"'QZlT,1 - - ' 5 W '-if 7.I,L-Q,.' L . Q . , 1, 'ii - 3 'X"?' 'T' 'Tl' l:f.l.7Ll.fLi., QLFEQ lx, .kgj V,,,,e,,,,,-,e,Q,,JL ' '- X N. fi Ew- fw sgyiglyfstkwglf v 2 only the eoueateo ans Knee LPICTLTUS Freedom means many things to many people-personal liberty, self government, freedom of speech These personal freedoms have been won, over nmny years, through the eflorts of enlightened and educated people. There is another type of freedom which comes froiliwfirmnriul I'Il4llt'l?L'lll1t'llfl'. The best way to secure this is through regular saving and wise investment. Donn-non SECURITIES N IMITED Ifsrnlllislird 1901 CORPORATIO I. IUIKUNIU ' MUN I Hl'AL ' WWNNIPIZG ' VANCOUVER ' NEW' YORK ' LONDON , You can have if 17,9 '-gf more money to spend today 'IA' 11-L-1 ,f J, My ,Y .31 1. ,re D ,A t Nifty M- ',-,1,, tt ye J ' 14:11 '-ak-: jQfNt 1mt::1-,f'fi:,- s. yt, more money to have tomorrow Cx 8' I Et t ,gxcgqwn U59 H xy S - ,Ni'INIIIIIIIIICEi1 fou'i'InvA'-If ee YOU' Crown Life Representative SUCCESSFUL PEOPLE SELECT CROWN LIFE COMPLIMENTS OF Geo, A. O'NeiII Ltd, PORT HOPE MENS AND BOYS' WEAR HEADQUARTERS FOR DEACON BROS. - TIP TOP TAILORS ARROW SHIRTS ORIGINAL "DAD and LADS" STORE 78 WALTON ST. 885-5184 Your Headquarters For Footwear For Every Occasion GOULD'S FINE FOOTWEAR 26 Walton St. Port Ilopu. Ont "7lfelcome to 70alcame" N -ig:'W,.-...., W, mf,-.Q,.-,4-'.--.,. ,. r '-'. L ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,. --Q . , 'A ,zggrl ' T-' f f--1"-l:- M L: :-' :' ,fi -'34 ' v-'J -wuw4woo+u1sggvHf'u.Hmwahl 135 , Moist nfstiuninr DINING Room "For good food and restful sleep" One half mile north of Highway 401. Port Hope -- Welcome inter- change. No. 2 Highway, Welcome, Ontario, 10 minutes drive from Trinity College School. Port Hopes most modern motel and dining room, now under the direction of your genial hosts, Tom and Iris Carr. The motel comprises 24 units with TV and telephones in every room, broadloom carpeting, tubs and showers and modern decor. Soundproofing and concrete construction provide quiet and restful accommodation. Open all year round. We specialize in Vourteous Service and Good Food Served in Pleasant Surroundings Inquiries as to rates and reservations are invited. Phone 753-2226 P.O. Box 185 lWelcomej Port Hope, Ontario Confractors For Underground CO. LTD. Municipal Services EXCAVATING - BULLDOZING PU Rox 2113 IVIIIHII-Iifi uX'I' 6933933339030 Vulmnplillmulnts of li Ilurroli. prop. UPTO WN BARBER SHOP YOUR FRIENDLY BARBER 286 Ridouf Sf. Phone 885-6OII ooeoooooooooo c'L0'l'lII'IS FOR YOUNG All-IN Ulf' IJlS'I'INl"l'ION A AT H LYALL N. CARR LTD. Mears CLOTHING sovs' 66 wALToN STREET Pour Hope 3 3 6 C 6 3 3 3 G 6 'O O 6 Compliments of . . . BALFOU RS LIMITED ll.-UIII.'I'ON Groceries - Tobacco - Paper Products Industrial Supplies - Servingg the 'l'r1uIQ Sinn- 1853 f EAYE suwnv I rum Inns I 347 BAY STREET TORONTO 1, ONTARIO Empire 4-3271 Dffices Across Canada ii 'Tl Ql f f ff1 Q Q' Q -f I 11 GLOBAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS .-XGlCN'l'S FUR l'.-NN.-Xlll.-XX N.-X'l'lUN.-Xl. ll.'Xll,XN'-NYS .XND 'l'l'fl.l'fGll.-Xl'llS Lent Travel Service 67 WALTON ST. 885-2991 PORT HOPE 9336336393669 L'omplimc-nts of Brandon - Lamb- Burch Ltd. l'll.-XRMACY Phone 885-2077 Port Hope, Ont. Richardson, de Pencier LIMITED All Forms of Insurance Personal - Industrial -- Lite Insurance Surveys Estate Planning 2l7 Bay St. Telephone TORONTO 362-5231 Ian H. Cumberland, President. 1 I 0 Bear Equipment N X Sn Services Ltd. K Officez 334-340 Parliament St. l '- TORONTO Safety Test and Correction Equipment K7 ' 3 ' 35 337 A3557 if Gif .Self K '-L i Fir COMPLIMENTS OF Coleman 61 Philp Electric Co., Ltcl, ELECTRICAL HARDWARE 8. SPORTING GOODS PORT HOPE 885--2425 Radio and Television Repairs ff f 'L Q i f 'l Q 21? 1 'i:3if:Ql Q gif' ' 5'1i BURLEY BUS LINES- LIMITED Regular Schedules from PORT HOPE to KENDAL and MILLBROOK Regular Schedules from COBOURG to HASTINGS, HARWOOD, GRAFTON BUSES FOR CHARTER 372-7362 COBOU RG 372-7392 IAfI'er Hours! Uriniig 6011252 Szlquul FUUNDED l855 T H E R E C 0 R D VOL 67 N0.2 APRIL 1964 l IQ!! f"':-.-rf! ff- air, N "Uri X13-' ff fd ,. 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 Fommerce. 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 commence Over 1260 branches to serve you . the two most trusted words in meat. "70dcome to 70elcome" il .B ?'??Jl-.,- i-.w w " , A .iss 1 . mf , Mum RESIAURANI mums Room Il "For good food and resfful sleep One half mile north of Highway 401. Port llopu -Q Welt-ouie inter, Change. No. 2 Highway, Welcome, Ontario, lil minutes drive from Trinity College School. Port Hopes most modern motel and dining room. now under the direction of your genial hosts. Tom and Iris t"arr. The motel comprises 24 units with TX' and telephones in every room, broadloom carpeting, tubs and showers and modern decor Soundproofing and Concrete c-onstructiou provide quiet and restful accommodation. Open all year round. We specialize in Courteous Service and Hood lfuumi Served in Pleasant Surroundings Inquiries as to rates and reservations are invited Phone 753-2226 P.O. Box 185 tpWelcomeJ Port Hope, Ontario 'V yourself, and even more. Perhaps you'll G0 OUT , ON A f-- f xg xi Meaning: make up your own mind, act the way you think right. But be warned, it's not easy. Once you're out on a limb some people will do their best to cut you down. At times you may be shaken. You'll wonder whether y0u're right or wrong. You won't even know ifit matters any more. It does. It's the only way you can be find y0u're not on a limb at all, but firmly set on a new branch of thought. Be an individual, and a man. Good luck. U 00 oe Q LJ O O 'K Q' .4 r Y I' 'nf' 0 ' O Q ' 0 . , 0 ,4T:j 'IL 2 ',,. 9 O? -1'-L" 'Z ff, 5477 ,-- NX OOO 'ff' ll ,F -A o il., li . Q fr t t xx Q l 7' X X, 7, - fr X 1 3' X I g4??o2,f'f E s ' - Li Ar- yy. Q O - '11l!Eg1-33,2320-Lf? OD - 1 l oqbtggogfp You might flrtd treasure at the bottom ot the . . .l.1.:. sea but its not very likely? Petter to build your own "treasure" by so-rlrwlg regularly in a sovlrtggs ,account at the E3 of M. BANK GF M0NTREALf' Tg 64414442 7I4'TJC 34416 for Sfu4fc'afJ 7"Ttte Bank x.-.lug-n3StucfF-:wt CK Ut! ,lvl--ly .-.:-'g1.v,.vfi is ir? . U 9, hom as -N 0 , CEILING Lnf .- UNLIMITED 1 fi gf" , Exciting non uliullcngcs face IQ. , Cuiiziduk cnginccrs . . . East- , V' - 5 , nioxinu imliixliw. coinplcx spucc- - rrfn ' T ' - A Q : age clcclronics. and thc demand for more and morc products to niaikc life living . . . llicsc arc but L Ll Ibn' ol' Ilic things pushing buck ? ' Iiorizoni for Cum1LlL1's cnginccrs. 'H - Tol'oi'xx1irLl-lookiiigyoung people xxilli lulcnls in inntliclnzuics and 'il sciuncc. Ilic ceiling is unlimited " in ENGINEERING. Westinghouse ing. - Jr.,- A 9-1094-'Q-n-ln o 9 " ,..N W is 5' 1 Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited 'kD mru ' 1 I 14"-5 - S ',1 ' S lv ,.xx n I lf, 17"v um ' "c ' llf"9l -fs I ' S I I U' 21' 'llllns"1,'2fls-,l,-51 n Ill s' ' ssa 'SH xkxz, I : MVB-Ptaizz ssh-'l1"yl Learning . . Earning . . Yearning . Like Napoleon's soldier, who carried a marsha1's baton in his knapsack, the young man setting out upon a career today carries with him his own chances of ultimate success. Learning power can fit him for the respon- sibility which accompanies earning power Equally important, however. is that drive from within - yearning power e toward personal progress. Stelco's progress has always been built by the progress of individuals. and there will always be places among the people of Stelco for young men. and women. whose ambitions are based firmly on learning. earning The Steel Company of Canada, Limited and yearning. Hamilton Montreal Kgs I B if 1 1 , AW SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shui: with nssilruiice :it 'I'OHON'l'O'S finest SPECIALTY STORE SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS 'X Charge Accounts ,' Name Labelling or Marking. lCustomers to supply name tapes? Tailor Shop for ai- terations. KAII clothe ing expertly fitted.I ""J Merchandise on Ap- proval lln Town or Out of Townl Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday ' Parking - l60 car .E spaces lNear rear of gy rw store! A 'T' ' Catalogues on re- t J, quest Mr. Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in Ontario and Quebec. for the past twenty years. The Sales Staff is fully competent to assist each customer in selecting the proper requirements for each school. A selective choice of school clothing, furnishings, trunks, bedding. laundry items, groom kits, etc., in stock during most months of the yearr 430 Eglinton Avenue West Toronto 12, Ontario HUdson I-4450 BOYS" AND STUDENTS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Trinity College School Record Vgll 67 N04 3 April, 1964 t'0N'l'l'IN'l'S Editorial 3 The Church at 'l'.C.S 3 School Life 4 The Maths Contest 4 Trip to Trenton Air Base -1 A Discussion of French Canada fi The Football Dinner 7 The Sound of Music 7 Christmas Entertainment 7 The Carol Service 8 The Pancake Toss 3 The Prospects of the Individual 12 Picasso and Man Exhibition 12 Hamlet 13 Career Talks 13 Midwinter Madness 14 "The Happiest Days of Your Life" 16 Debates 19 Library Notes 22 Brent House Notes 23 Bethune House Notes 24 Features - The Centennial Department 25 Contributions Motorcycles 27 On "The Prospects of the Individual" 29 For Those Who Do Not Birdwatch 31 The High Scorer 32 The Ruby 32 Pollution 34 The Ugly Country 35 Books 36 Constant Vigilance 36 Hockey Bigside 38 Middleside 44 Littleside 47 Basketball Bigside 50 Middleside 56 Littleside 59 Swimming 62 Gymnastics 69 Squash 76 Colours 78 Boulden House Record 80 Around the House 81 Tales and Thoughts 85 Rhymes of Our Times 88 Boulden House Athletics 88 Old Boys' Notes 91 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. 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. M. 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., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. LIFE MEMBERS Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ..... .. . . .. ............... .... T oronto The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. .............. .... T oronto The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. Regina G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. .................................. .... T oronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ........................... .... T oronto 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. ........................................... .......... T oronto 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. CChairmanJ ...........,. .... ........... .......... T o r onto Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. . .................... .... T oronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., 0.B.E., E.D. . ............ .... T oronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A., D.D. ............................. Toronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE GOVERNING BODY Until October, 1964 G. Drummond Birks, Esq. ...................... ..... M ontreal John M. Cape, Esq., M.B.E.. E.D. .................. ....... M ontreal P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. . ..... ....... ............. .... L o n don, Ont. C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. ., . .... .... .... ........ T 0 r onto The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. ..... Montreal Donovan N. Knight, Esq. ................................. .. Winnipeg Peter M. Laing, Esq., Q.C. .. ..... Montreal R. H. Milner, Esq., Q.C. ............. Edmonton R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ....... ....... .......... M o ntreal Norman O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ................ Toronto T. L. Taylor, Esq. ..........................,........ Guildford, England Until October, 1965 Colin M. Brown, Esq. ......,.......... .. ...... .......... L ondon, Ont. The Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield, C.B.E., J.P., B.A. Hamilton, Bermuda I. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. ............................ ............ M ontreal .l. f'. dePencier, Esq., B.A. .. ...... Toronto M. R. H. Garnett, Esq. .... New York Lolin S. Glassco, Esq. .. Hamilton A. S. Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. .. .... London, Ont. H. L. Hall, Esq. ................... ........ T oronto J. W. Seagram, Esq. ............ ...... T oronto E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. .... .... ' Toronto A. R. Winnett, Esq., B.A. ........................... .... 1 'oronto Until October, 1966 Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B.Comm. ................... ...... 1 Iuelph Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. ...... .. ...... .... M ontreal Leonard St. M. DuMoulin, Esq.. Q.C. ....... Vancouver A. A. Duncanson, Esq. 1Hon. Secretary3 .... .... . Toronto Maitland D. McCarthy, Esq. .............. Vancouver P. C. Osler, Esq. ....................... Toronto H. J. S. Pearson, Esq. ...,.. ..... . .. Edmonton Colin M. Russell, Esq., B.A., C.A. .... Montreal W. W. Stratton, Esq. .. ........... .... T oronto E. H. Tanner, Esq., O.B.E. . ...... ...... C algary E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. ........................................ Willowdale MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.C.S. ASSOCIATION Edward J. M. Huycke, Esq., B.A. ..................................... .... T oronto Karl E. Scott, Esq. ................ ...... . .. Oakville Hugh L. Henderson, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. Victoria E. Melville Winder, Esq., Q.C. .............. .... L ondon Brigadier P. A. Stanley Todd ......... .......... .... H a milton J. Ross LeMesurier, Esq., M.C., M.B.A., B.A. ............,....... .... T oronto 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 119523, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridgeg B.A., University of Toronto Headmaster Emeritus Philip A. C. Ketchum 119333, M.A., B.Paed., LL.D., F.R.S.A. Chaplain The Rev. K. S. Kiddell 119623, B.A., University of Westem Ontario, L.Th., Huron College. Senior Master P. H. Lewis 119223. Assistant to the Headmaster G. M. C. Dale 119463. House Masters P. R. Bishop 119473, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England3 1Modem Languages3 Bethune House J. G. N. Gordon 11955-1961, 19623, B.A., University of Alberta: University of Edinburgh. 1Eng1ish, Latin3 Brent House Y -X 41 E A. R J. Nl W A. A. R. T. P. L. P. T. D R. Assistant Masters D. Corbett 41955, 19577, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 4Mathematics7 M. C. Dale 419467, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto, B. Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education, Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 4Latin, Greek7 G. Davies 419637, B.A., Manchester University, McGill University. 4English, Latin7 E. Franklin 419607, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 4Modem Languages7 K. Goebel 419627, B.P.E., University of Alberta. 4Mathematics7 W. L. Goering 419617, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto, P. Eng. 4Mathematics and Science7 A. Hargraft 419617, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. 4Mathematics and Sciencel A. Heard 419567, B.Ed., University of Alberta. 4Mathematics and Science7 B. Hodgetts 419427, B.A., University of Toronto. University of Wisconsin. 4History7 Humble 419357, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4English7 H, Kirkpatrick 419577, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., Trinity College, Dublin, B.Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Geography, History7 IVI. Lawson 419557, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., King's College, Cambridge, Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4History, English7 W. H. Lewis 419227, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 4Science7 Paquin 4Jan. 19647, B.A., Dip. Ed., University of Manitoba, Permanent Collegiate Certificate and Principal's Certificate, Manitoba. 4 French7 E. G. Phippen 419617, B.A., University of British Columbia. 4History, Geography7 A. Wilson 419577, M.A., University of Glasgow, Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Science7 B. Wing 419567, B.Sc., University of London, London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Mathematics7 F, Yates 41933-1941, 19577, B.A., University of Toronto, Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. Former House Master of Brent House, 1934-1935, former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-1941. 4English, History. Geography7 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters B. G. Anderson 119623, University of Waterloo. J. D. Bums 119433, University of Toronto, Teachers' College, Toronto. A. J. R. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. Morris 119443, University of Western Ontario, Teachers' College, London. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423. Teachers' College, Peterborough. Commander M. H. Walker, R.C.N. 1Ret'd3 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 119383, A.F.C., C.D. Art Master D. L. G, Blackwood 119633, Associate of the Ontario College of Art. 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.l.S. Nurse, Senior School ............. Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House ..... ............... M rs. M. Belton Matron, Senior School ......... .... M rs. H. B. Wilson, Reg. N. Dietitian ............. ............ M rs. E. Clarke Superintendent ........... ......... M r. E. Nash Headmaster's Secretary ....... ...... M iss P. J. Sharpe Housekeeper, Boulden House .......................... .... M iss R. Fick, Reg. N. The T.C.S. Association Executive Director .... .......................... ........ J a mes W. Kerr Secretary ........... .... M rs. A. J. D. Johnson .Ianuary February March April THE CALENDAR Lent Term Lent Term begins at 9:30 p.1n. Visit to the Picasso exhibition Mr. Norman Paterson, V39-'43J, speaks on Geology Sahara Desert vs. lst hockey: lst basketball vs. Zetes Debate vs. U.T.S. de la Salle vs. lst hockey: lst basketball vs. U.C,C. Canon A. H. Davis, B.A., D.D.. preaches in Chapel Dr. Herbert J. Muller speaks at Queen's University Swimming Team at S,A.C. Jacqueline Mackenzie entertains in Osler Hall lst hockey and basketball vs. U.T.S.: squash vs. U.T.S. The Rev. Donald Hunt, Chaplain of Ridley, speaks in Chapel Shrove Tuesday - The Pancake Toss Half-term break begins Half-term break ends Lakefield vs. lst hockeyg lst basketball at U.C.C. Mr. H. C. Cayley, V16-'20l, speaks on the investment business lst hockey and basketball at Ridley T.C.S. Invitation Gym Meet The Rev. David Luxton, V48-'53J, speaks in Chapel S.A.C. hockey and basketball here, Tea Dance. lst hockey vs. Pickering: lst basketball vs. de la Salle Debate vs. S.A.C. Music Night Sixth Form sees the production of "Hamlet" at the O'Keefe Centre Entrance and Scholarship examinations Ontario Gym Championships: L.B.F. Swimming Meet at Hart House: L.B.F. Squash Meet Midwinter Madness Mr. Arthur Killip, former Headmaster of Hillfield, speaks in Chapel VI Form see "Caesar and Cleopatra" at the Crest Theatre Mr. E. M. Sinclair, V42-'46J, speaks on advertising Premiere of "The Happiest Days of Your Life" Easter holidays begin The School Dance Trinity Term begins at 9:30 p.m. SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS P. S. Boultbee, A. M. Cowie, W. J. Dunlop, P. B. 0'Brian, B. T. Reid, R. J. 'Iitieniore tAssistant Head Prefectl, G. M. Westinghouse tHead Prefectl HOUSE PREFECTS Brent- C. H. Harrington, R. H. McLaren, G. A. Wardman Bethune - J. R. Grynoch, A. A. Steele HOUSE OFFICERS Brent- G. H. Ambrose, D. Derry, J. H. Langs, D. R. Lindop, G. C. McNeil, A. N. Robinson. Bethune - G. P. Hebert, N. J. Reid, G. F. Shorto. J. A. Stikeman. CHAPEL Head Sacristan - C. H. Harrington CRUCIFERS G. H. Ambrose, A. M. Cowie, J. A. Stikeman SACRISTANS J. G. Binch, D. K. Brown, W. J. Dunlop, J. M. Esdaile, G. Gordon, E. J. Grundy. D. A. J. Hampshire, R. E. Harley, R. L. Harvey, C. S. W. Hill, B. B. Kent, J. L. Kortright. M. D. Marshall, R. G. Rowley, B. B. Stackhouse, G. M. Westinghouse, A. C. Wright. CHOIR Head Choir Boy - G. H. Ambrose HOCKEY Captain - R. A. G. MacNab Assistant Captains - C. G. S. Skoryna, R. J. Tittemore BASKETBALL Captain - R. H. McLaren Assistant Captain - W. A. Hafner SWIMMING Captain - B. T. Reid Assistant Captain - R. K. Amold SQUASH Captain - G. A. Wardman GYM Captain - R. W. Kirby Assistant Captain - J. R. Grynoch LIBRARY Head Librarian - G. H. Ambrose Assistant Head Librarian - D. M. Wells LIBRARIANS T. M. Dustan, G. Gordon, D. M. S. Greer, J. R. Grynoch, D. A. J. Hampshire, tj. S W. Hill, J. E. Humble, D. R. Lindop, F. W. Magee, G. St. G. O'Brian F. J. Rupert, J. R. Ryrie THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief - A. N. Robinson ASSISTANT EDITORS G. H. Ambrose, C. D. P. George, D. M. S. Greer, J. R. Grynoch, D. A. Hampshire G. P. Hebert, C. S. W. Hill, D. Laing, P. B. O'Brian. J. A. Stikeman. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Editor-in-Chief - A. N. Robinson School News Editors - D. A. J. Hampshire, J. A. Stikeman. Assistants: H. A. P. Little, D'A. P. Martin, R. M. Mewburn, D. M. Wells. Features Editor - D. M. S. Greer. Assistant: G. A. Wardman. Literary Editor ........................................................... P. B. O'Brian Sports Editor - G. P. Hebert. Assistants: R. K. Arnold, T. G. Bata, J. C. Darlington, M. B. Holton, P. G. B. Grant, R. B. King, G. F. Merck, J. J. R, Penistan, N. J. Reid, P. C. Marriott, S. G. Smith, B. B. Stackhouse, A. C. Wright. Head Typist - C. S. W. Hill. Assistants: C. S. Chubb, T. M. Dustan, C. J. Haffey, G. R. Strathy, L. P. Stuart. Centennial Editor - C. D. P. George. Assistants: C. Haffey, W. D. Dupont, D. D. Paget. Business Manager - J. R. Grynoch. Assistants: C. J. Currelly, N. A. E. Evans, J. R. C. Irvine, S. G. Smith. Photography Editor ............. ........ D . Laing Staff Liaison .......... ....... G . H. Ambrose Photography Adviser .... .... . . P. R. Bishop, Esq. Official Photographer .... A. J. R. Dennys, Esq. Treasurer ........... .... P . G. Phippen, 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 The T.C.S. boy is subiected to a host of pressures which restrict and limit his thoughts and actions. His education is narrow, his religion is en- forced, his dress is repressed, his behavior is shackled, his outlook is cast. All these pressures constrain individuality and mold the T.C.S. student into an iron cast. First. consider the pressure of exams, especially in the sixth form. We have been told that "Your whole career rests upon the exams in June", and "Every boy in the Sixth form should do no less than three and one- half hours of work each day." Under this pressure, what choice has the sixth former? Outside reading must remain virtually taboo. Interesting side- lights of the course must be left behind - the spotlight on June leaves .no time for digressions. Entrance to college depends upon eight or nine exams in June - under the pressure of these, the student's education must be concentrated and narrow. A Another pressure is that of enforced religion. For how many students is the evening chapel service a time for spiritual consideration and personal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-IVURD 3 meditation? For some, it may be this. For many more it is simply another drudgery. a needless compulsion which breeds apathy and discontent. However, by far the heaviest weight upon our heads is that ot' con- formity. There is the enforced conformity ol' dress 3 necessary to present the proper image of a boarding school. Conformity of behavior is enforced by the social life of the school. The need to belong. to fit into the gang. to be "one of the boys". breeds a conformity of outlook which condemns those outside. or inside, the clique who think independently or take an unpopular stand. What is the result of all these pressures? Some thrive under them. Conformity breeds non-conformity. and so there arise those few whose personalities are enlarged by the threat. Too many. however, succumb to these pressures, and individuality is lost. In our country. government depends upon a rational expression of free will. A man who as a student lost his individuality will be a poor voter on election day. T.C.S.. with its small, isolated student body. provides a unique opportunity for the development of a sound character and an in- dependent personal outlook. This should be its function - not to breed conformity but to create individuality. -A.N.R. -L if i .wi g ,Ray -X ' CZ. W fx HEQX l . X v,,uDf 3-9. . X THE LENT TERM Four interesting preachers faced the School during the term and each presented Christian truths in different ways. The Reverend Donald Hunt. Chaplain of Ridley College, brought certain properties of Ridley as gifts for T.C.S. These were a package of yeast, a salt shaker lfulll and an electric light bulb. He illustrated his sermon in this manner: yeast is the leaven. the salt, the preservative of the Faith, and the bulb. the Light of Christ. The Reverend David Luxton V48-'53l commented on the paintings of the Apostles and how appropriately they represented men who were nine feet tall. Canon A. H. Davis, General Secretary of the Anglican Church in Canada. spoke on the ramifications of the Anglican Congress. Mr. A. F. Killip. a for- -1 TRINITY C'0l.l.liGE SCHOOL RECORD mer Ileadmaster of Hillfield School. llamilton. gave a scholarly address on character. During Lent, the Iiitany was sung three times, and there were two Choral Eucharists. Again Compline was said every night in Chapel and the service was taken by the boys. At Boulden House, Compline was held in the dining room two nights a week, and a senior boy went over to lead the service. On Palm Sunday. the palms were blessed and distributed to the boys. Once again the hymn sings held every Tuesday night proved to be popular. and the boys chose their favorites. Occasionally a great smile passed over the Chapel when a hymn was chosen, that obviously Mr. Cohu didn't favour. The worship of God continues daily, and this brief respite from the cares and studies of the day is a focal point of concentration and consecration for the School. -The Chaplain 1 I 2, gg 2 a A Q Q I 3 ," 'M J! 5:1 ails f f w ' ' I . T T Wim ' 'fi THE MATHS CONTEST On March the fifth, some members of the sixth and fifth forms wrote the fifteenth annual International Mathematics Contest, sponsored in Canada by the Canadian Association of Actuaries, The Canadian Mathe- matical Congress, and the Canadian Life Insurance Officers' Association. The paper. based on algebra and geometry, consists of forty multiple choice questions to be answered in eighty minutes. In this contest, T.C.S. placed fourth out of three hundred and forty schools competing in Ontario and Quebec. To add to the honours, C. D. P. George placed 13th, D. R. Lindop placed 16th. and IJ. Paget placed 22nd, out of 7.700 students. All three have been invited to attend a special Mathematics Seminar to be held at the University of Waterloo on April 20th. 'l'RlNl'lY t'Ul.l.l-Qtili Stilltltll lilfl HRH fr TRIP TO TRENTON AIR BASE The entire Fourth and Fifth Forms trxiyclled to Trenton .Xlr Mase on a Wednesday afternoon, soon after mid-term. as part of the cadet trainine program 'l'his is the location ot' .-Xir 'l'r:msport t'onnnand On arrival. the boys were given a hriet' lecture conccrniiig thc sim- and nature of operations at the bases 'l'hen they were taken up in ai Yukon aircraft fitted with removeable seats which can carry either passciieers or cargo. The plane flen' along the Lake Ontario shoreline at about 1500 feel Since it was a clear day, many features of the land were clearly visible, lt swooped down to 300 feet oyer Toronto harbour. and then turned hack During the flight, the group were all guided through the maze of dials in the cockpit of the aircraft. They circled lon' over the school on the return leg of the trip. and touched down again at Trenton less than an hour after take-off. L'pon their return. they were given a demonstration of the ilift'ci'cnt types of flare signals used on the landing strip. At a cleared area near the airport the boys saw a demonstration hy the base firefighting squad. About 300 gallons of contaminated jet fuel were poured on the ground and ignited, The squad of about five men ex- tinguished the thirty-foot column of flame in less than three minutes as ai dramatic demonstration of the efficiency and effectiveness of modern fire- fighting techniques, The boys were later taken to the airmen's mess and given a first-class dinner to round off a very interesting afternoon. The School is most grate- ful to Transport Uommand for the warm hospitality shown to the 'l't'iS. Cadets. 41 C0 443-Io 4 410 f e - Rtfftlf Photos ti TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD u fr -1 .--"""""l" 'sg ... 5-Q. . . ...Lag--we . X, i WM .- 55 I , -, ., W . 91. fitty -gi-QQ-9-1, ., . U 4 . .. 143,59 1 , Q ' " ' W- 9 .JI ,Q -V '.1't',f.'"! 9' R Lai. .1119 115,-', ,gm tk " i: '- 'P 'f " 'J' '..':'.'.'f- '1' '.'f"'? A T ' 'f' 'I "ir7'?.'.'.f"1f': ' 398 SQUADRON AT TRENTON -- RCAF Photo A DISCUSSION OF FRENCH CANADA Michael Meighen lan Old Boy who graduated in 19563 and his associate, Michael Cogger, came to the School on Friday evening, Nov. 15, and spoke to a group of about forty Senior boys on French Canada from an English-Canadian viewpoint. He noted the retarded entry of Quebec into the industrial era. the personality cults which have characterized Quebec politics. and the subjugated feelings of French Canadians. He stated that the death of Maurice Duplessis took the "lid off the cauldron": and that the '6O's are an epoch of sweeping and permanent change in the province. Monsieur Cogger, a French Canadian himself, stated the chief demands of his province, the basis for t.he1n, and the best methods of carrying them out. In a perceptive and very witty indictment of English Canada, he criticised the indifference and dishonesty of the Federal Government in its relations with Quebec. He analysed the significant role of Premier Lesage. Rene Levesque, Real Caouette and other public figures in the movements afoot in Quebec. The speeches sparked a very lively discussion which lasted for two hours. When the discussion had ended, many had gained a new insight into the mind and heart of French Canada, and a true understanding of the causes of Quebec nationalism. The School is deeply grateful to these two gentlemen for their stimulating analysis of the social. political and economic situation in this troubled province. TRINITY COLLEGE scnooi. Rracouo 7 THE FOOTBALL DINNER The Football Dinner was once again attended this year by the captains of Bigside teams of former years. Mr. Scott called upon the following speakers who gave short and humorous addresses: Mr. ll. Ketchum, a representative of the 1913 team: Mr. T. B. Seagram V3-l-'39l, who captained the 1938 teamg Mr. A. .l. B. Higgins V49-'54I. who captained the 1953 team: and Richard Mcl.aren. who captained this year's team. These very enjoyable speeches were followed by the presentation of bracelets to the entire Bigside team. After this. certain trophies were award- ed to various boys: George Baillie was awarded the prize for the most pro- mising player on Littlesidez Tim Embury won the cup for the most valu- able player on Middlesideg Chris Skoryna was chosen the most valuable player on Bigside: and Rich Mcllaren was awarded the trophy which is annually given to the Bigside Captain Mr. Scott then called upon the three cheerleaders A Pete U'Brian. Murdoch Laing and Tony Stikeman - who sang a short song to the delight of the audience. This pleasant evening then drew to a close. The school wishes to thank the three visiting speakers. and the fathers of the Bigside players. for visit- ing the school once again. THE SOUND OF MUSIC The Rodgers and Hammerstein musical. "The Sound of Music". re- cently played at the O'Keefe Centre in Toronto. On the afternoon of November 20, a busload of boys went to the matinee performance. The leading role of a simple Austrian peasant maiden. Maria, was magnificently portrayed by Barbara Meister. an American singer of wide- spread fame. John Myers, another American. co-starred as the austere but idealistic Captain George Von Trapp. It is quite evident why so many Toronto theatre critics. and the public. have greeted the performance with such high acclaim. "The Sound of Music" is based upon a true story of human hardship. However. the actors' personal optimism was so well projected to the audi- ence and the songs so buoyant and cheerful. that even the closing scene. depicting an Austrian family fleeing from Nazi tyranny. appeared romantic. Jack Collins as an unprincipled friend of the Captain was the focal point of humour in the play. and the farcial situations in which the poor Maria entangled herself added a great deal to the success of the musical. The entire performance was so captivating and amusing that the cast had to respond to five curtain calls. CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT Soon after the traditional Christmas dinner. parents. friends and boys alike were entertained by the first performance of the T.C.S. concert band. Under the direction of Mr. J. A. M. Prower. the band played three melodies with the finesse of veterans. Following this, Mr. Prower directed the Glee Club. which performed as admirably as ever. The boys sang three songs, which were evidently 8 TRINITY tjULLFGli SCHOOL RECORD popular among the audience. "A Marriage Proposal", written by the Russian author, Anton Tchekov. was then performed by three New Boys under the direction of Mr. E. G. Davies. Leith Hellens was cast as the aging father, George Strathy as his daughter, and Philip Brown as the valiant suitor. The comedy was well handled by these three boys. and was much appreciated bv the audience. The next group was the French Club, which acted out the words to the French song "Tout Va Tres Bien". After explaining to the audience what was about to happen, Murdoch Laing, along with Chris Hill, D'Arcy Martin. Georges Hebert and Bob Noble. sang solos in accord with the act. Despite the language barrier. their effort was much appreciated by the audience. After a fifteen minute intermission, the audience returned for the "grande finale" of the evening - the Boulden House Production - "Oh- Kanadan. Mr. Burns has long been noted for the high calibre of his plays and this year was certainly no exception to the rule. His musical comedy consisted of a cast of 48 boys - all of whom deserve praise for the humour and life they put into the play. Praise must also go to Messrs. Dennys and Anderson. who assisted in the production. ln summarising 1963's Christmas Entertainment, it must be said that the calibre of the acting was very high, yet much credit should go to the men behind the scenes - the eighteen stagehands under the direction of Mr. Bishop and Warren Dunlop, and the seventeen make-up artists, under Messrs. Dennys, Gordon and Wilson. Praise must also go to the prompters and property managers whose diligent work was necessary in each of the productions. THE CAROL SERVICE Under the able direction of Mr. Cohu. the choir again excelled with a precision and perfection that will not easily be surpassed. Among the tra- ditional favourites were "Good King Wenceslas" and "Adeste Fidelesf' The solos bv J. G. Darlington and E. lVI. B. Jackson in the former were out- standing. These were interspersed with newer harmonies such as t'Whence Come You Good Shepherds?" As is the customary procedure, the form representatives. the Head Prefect and the Headmaster participated by reading the lessons. The collection of one hundred and seventy-six dollars was sent to needy parishes in cities across the country. THE PANCAKE TOSS As is the custom on Shrove Tuesday, the Pancake Toss took place in the gym during the traditional half-holiday. As Mr. Armstrong tossed the putty over their heads, the thirtee.n contestants all lunged forward. George Duggan appeared to get the largest hunk at the beginning. and, imitating his brother's actions of two years before. stuffed it in his pants and rejoined the pile. It was some time before the others realized what had happened, and by then the three minutes were up, At the scales. George Duggan had by far the largest piece, and so had the privilege of sharing his hard-earned cash prize with his classmates at tuck. .- 4 Q55 9525: --I- fn I ji BVFORP THF fic HT x ww 1 ua l I 1117 gf-P245 to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD U. OF T. CONCERT On Sunday evening, February 23, the University of Toronto Chorus presented its February Concert of Choral Music in Osler Hall. The con- cert began at 8:15 under the direction of Walter H. Barnes who, at the beginning of each new section, explained the songs and how the choir would sing them. The first half of the concert was a motet consisting of chorales. choruses and trios. This was followed by a brief intermission. The second half started with a series of sixteenth century works and went on to the final series of twentieth century compositions. The concert was completed with a rousing Hungarian working song. Mr. Scott announced that the chorus has been chosen to represent Canada at the Lincoln Center in New York next autumn. Despite the fact that this was the final stop of a long and tiring tour, the singing was excellent. The school expresses its gratitude to the Choir for an enjoyable evenings entertainment. MUSIC NIGHT The revival of "Music Night" at T.C.S. was a complete success in the eyes of the boys, masters and friends of the school. Filling the role of M.C., John Esdaile performed the part in his characteristically aggressive manner. The members of the Concert Band began the recital with a light waltz: 'Ting a Ling". Peter Crossley was the next performer, giving a clear confident solo of "The Holy City" on his baritone horn. The quartet of Andy Barnard on his trumpet, Brad Stackhouse talto trumpett. and Rick Brown and John King with their guitars comprised what was announced as "Les Anonymous". They played "Charade" and "The Lonely Bull" ta la green onionsp to an appreciative audience. Event no. 4 on the programme was a very airy clarinet duet by Messrs. Wilson and Dennvs, which was followed by another selection by the T.C.S. Concert Band: "Pomp and Circumstance March No. l." The Glee Club under the masterful direction of Mr. Prower lifted its well harmonized voices to the melodies of t'Steal Away? t'Roll, Jordan, Roll", "Speak Low" and "Yesterday", A long awaited attraction was the Vaqueros: Geordie and Hugh Han- cock, Rick Capreol and Mike Garfat. They combined their voices with their well known instrumental talent. and polished versions of "I Saw Her Standing There," f'Please, Please Me," tboth originally sung by the Beatlesl and "It'll Be Me." After the popular music of the Vaqueros, Messrs. Wilson, Prower and Bishop gave a contrasting and lively version of "The Little Brown Jug" and also played a marching song. This recital was followed by a much im- proved Boulden House Band which boomed forth under the direction of Mr. Dennys. "Londonderry Air", excellently played by Andy Barnard, Tim Dustan and Mr. Prower, preceded a duet, "Stranger On The Shore" by Barnard and Dustan. The last event of the evening was the Concert Band's interpretation of ttI've Never Been In Love Before" and "Yellow Bird". The Headmaster thanked the participants, and a very enjoyable eve- ning came to a close with "O Canada", played by the Concert Band. IKINIIX llfl l l'1ll- 1 1 - Ygf, .1 ' , n Stllllill ICll4llIb UTY' -4 3' . -......,D- X.. ,r.- . I2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE PROSPECTS OF THE INDIVIDUAL Early in the Lent Term, a group of boys from the fourth, fifth and sixth forms travelled to Kingston to hear the third of a series of lectures by Dr. Herbert J. Muller. The series, entitled "The Individual in a Revolu- tionary Worldf' was delivered at Queen's University. A professor at the University of Indiana, Dr. Muller is the author of several books. The title of his Jan. 27th lecture was: "The Prospects of the Individual." Professor Muller devoted a good portion of his address to the dis- cussion of mental illness in the United States today. He gave two reasons for the large number of mental cases in America: the first was that we are financially secure and therefore can afford mental illness, the second, that we are plagued by the pressures of keeping up with the Joneses. He compared mental illness in the U.S.A. to its incidence in other countries. He went on to point out that there is no evidence to prove Americans are psychologically less free. But there is one reassuring fact: no age in the past was conspicuous for peace of mind. In reference to the other human problems, Dr. Muller said that many come from the stresses of the rate of change in our society, to which we have to adjust ourselves. But man has changed. he added, and is capable of adapting himself to his surrounding culture. He attacked the theory that human nature does not change, calling its supporters inconsistent, blind and naive. He commented on the rage for forming private associa- tions. and said that they are valuable in class society. Professor Muller concluded a fascinating lecture with the remark that the only certainty is that the future is highly uncertain - but only we can shape its course. PICASSO AND MAN EXHIBITION - TORONTO ART GALLERY On February ll a busload of T.C.S. students visited the largest exhi- bition ever held of the works of Pablo Picasso. Works had been loaned even by the Russians for this exhibition of two hundred and seventy-three paintings and drawings. Through his blue and pink periods, through Cubism, Surrealism, and Synthetic Cubism, Picasso's attitude to Man was most carefully traced. Perhaps one of the most surprising pictures in the exhibition was the first one - "By Lamplight" painted when he was seventeen with great accuracy and fluency in the traditional manner. Many people fail to realize Picasso's excellence as a draughtsman. This skill particularly is brought out in a number of later sketches in classical stye. Another interest was in tracing the development of Cubism, which Picasso pioneered. This was made clear by the progression away from photo-life "reality". It was a most interesting experience for all who went. An exhibition expressing the development of the greatest pioneer of what is called Modern Art cannot fail to be educational and yet enjoyable, and this one embodied rare excellence. TRINITY t'tll.l.l-IME SVHOOI. Rl-Qt,'tiRlJ Iii HAMLET ln the opinion of most of the sixth foriners, l"riday the thirteenth of March was no unlucky day. On that day the sixth form and an collection from other forms travelled to Toronto to see .lohn Gielgud's productimi oi "Hamlet" which was then playing at the 0'Keefc tfentre. Despite the opinion of the critics, many of the boys thought that Richard Burton played the part of llamlet extremely well, and gave real meaning to Shakespeare's words. Apart from Burton, the t'anadian actor Hume Cronyn, portraying Polonius, brought the most favourable reaction from the audience. He brought out the subtle humour in his part which many in the sixth form failed to catch by reading the play. Despite the fears of many, the use of modern dress did not detract in any way from the effect of the play. It took only a few minutes for the mind to become adjusted to this unusual experiment. Burton and the supporting cast received a well-deserved ovation from the audience. Their efforts, although criticized by many, were much ap- preciated by the T.C.S. boys. CAESAR AND CLEOPATRA The entire sixth form celebrated St. Patrick's Day by going to see Caesar and Cleopatra playing at the Crest Theatre in Toronto. Despite the ingenious stage props and lighting, many agreed that the play was lacking something. Some of Shaw's subtle satire. which was re- vealed by class reading, was lost in Curt Reis' interpretation. The acting could have been better tan understudy was playing the part of Cleopatram. though certain actors, such as Michael Snow tPothinusi and Chris Wiggins tCaesarl portrayed their roles very effectively. Perhaps to some extent it was the grandeur of the O'Keefe Centre which overshadowed the production. For all its faults the play was well worth seeing and was very helpful to the VI form in their study of the play, CAREER TALK ON INVESTMENTS We were happy to welcome back to the school. Mr. H. C Cayley. a former Head Prefect, on Friday. Feb. 21. to speak on the investment business. In his talk, he outlined the basic roles of the investment banker and the stock broker. He gave a brief history of the investment business and outlined the changes that have occurred due to the growth and in- tense competition. Mr. Cayley went on to explain the different types of stocks and bonds. all the while flavouring his talk with interesting and often humorous anecdotes. During a question period which followed his talk. he dispatched the queries in a most informative way. We should like to thank Mr. Cayley for a most informative evening. i-i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A CAREER TALK ON ADVERTISING Mr. E. M. Sinclair I'-12-'46l. President of Leal-Burnett Advertising Agency, came down to the school to give a brief talk on advertising on Friday. March 21. Being the president of one of the larger firms in Canada, Mr. Sinclair was obviously in an excellent position to give the thirty T.C.S. boys present a clear Overall picture of advertising. He began his talk by mentioning the large scope in advertising, and enumerated the many different types of jobs in an advertising firm. Some of the figures were truly astonishing. The average Torontonian or Montrealer comes across 1750 advertisements every day, a full-page ad- vertisement in the "Weekend Magazine" costs 313,000 and in t'Life Maga- zine" it costs 3575.000 At this point. Mr. Sinclair stopped his speech and presented a 10- minute film. This was a documentary which dealt mainly with the wide scope and many fields of advertising. Following the movie. he went on to point out the importance of advertising in the 20th Century, saying that without it. radio. television, magazines, and newspapers would likely col- lapse, and that the prices of many common household articles would soar. Mr. Sinclair then concluded his speech, and an extremely interesting question-answer period ensued. The boys at the meeting were obviously enlightened about the inner workings of advertising in general, for there was much response and enthusiasm from the audience. The school is most grateful to Mr. Sinclair for giving up his valuable time to come down and talk at T.C.S. MID-WINTER MADNESS Dormant for several years, "Mid-Winter Madness" was revived this year, and turned out to be one of the highlights of the Lent term. Festivities began at 8:00 on Saturday, March 14, with a Hbroorn- ball" game between the T.C.S. staff and the Port Hope High School staff. Representing Trinity were the Headmaster and Messrs. Goebel, Goering, Davies, Phippen and Anderson. The object in play was a volleyball, and the "sticks" were broomsg since skates were not used, there were many spills among the competitors. Unfortunately, one of the collisions resulted in a slight concussion to a Port Hope master, but its effects were luckily tem- porary. The second feature was a hockey game between a makeshift Middle- side team and the Port Hope High School team. The contest was a rugged one. with stiff body-checking and a gruelling pace maintained throughout. But the T.C.S. representatives were definitely outplayed by a superior Port Hope team, and lost 4-3. The third game was undoubtedly the most amusing, due mainly to its originality. It featured the Port Hope High girls' basketball team against the T.C.S. "worst side", which consisted of the non-skaters in the Senior School. The game began with a puck and hockey sticks, but ended with a volleyball minus sticks! The score was a shameful 4-2 for Port Hope. When the game was over, Hugh Hancock, John King, Rick Brown and Mike Garfat played a few popular songs to the delight of those present. However. no one felt the urge to dance to this type of music. Conse- IXIUIIMI Ntllmll lllllllr I, IRIN! ' ' if ' 4 4 Ck r-' 'A F V t 1 - ' ' 1 L: ' W , I7 Q Y 7 4- :gl THF BROOMB.-Xl.I. ILAINII-I TAKING ,x REST fl "'g5?'- HQ. j?'vgf'X'. ' . 4,w-:fu-2, .ff fy V- f K5 fy:-.QU I A E., fy , ' n 1 'sl-:fw ' -I " " ' ' I I- ll 5 4 'R-'ipfp Q' ' - -x X - .A THE CHAMP -14,11 LE BUT DE T.C.S. ' ' WP' -- A "vgi. wh 'fl MR, DAVIFS .IUGS N1lSf'0NI'Jl'K'T PI-'NNI IX pu xqnlf' Ili 'l'RINl'l'Y tfOl.l.liCili SCHOOL RECORD qucnllv records were used, and a dance on the ice itself ensued for about linll' an hour lixcrvone agreed that this gathering of Port Hope and T.C.S. students was a very successful affair. and one which Trinity hopes will become an annual event. "THE HAPPIEST DAYS OF YOUR LIFE" "'l'lie llappiest Days ot' Your Life", an English farce by John Dighton, nas the play selected this year for the Easter entertainment. lt was pre- sented at the school on the last tivo evenings of the Lent term lMarch 23 and 2-ll and was given great acclaim by those who saw it. In fact, so much sustained applause and laughter occurred, that it was at times dif- licull to follow the dialogue. Briefly. Hilary Hall. a boys' boarding school in Hampshire, returns to its fornier premises after evacuation during World War Two. All goes well until another displaced school is forced to share the facilities of the l'irst1 the newcomer is unfortunately a girls' boarding school. Complica- tions arise and nerves fray, as the two schools clash day and night, Parents soon arrive demanding to see their children, never dreaming that they have sent them to a co-educational school. The truth finally leaks out. However. academic brotherhood triumphs in the end as an alliance of Hilary Hall and St. Swithin's drives a further invader from the premises. Tllli tl-XS'l' OF "THE HAPPIEST DAYS OF YOUR LIFE" lell to rielu, r1t:'n:lng: lVl. Laing, A. Evans, B. Kay, C, Hill, J. Esdaile, A. Stikeman, fi. Westinghouse: sunny' and kneeling' D, Wells. A. Cowie, G. 0'Brian, W. Dupont, A. Wright, K. Clarke. -Laing IRINIIN tllltl II I i! Il I fm 'b l S 4 ' L. 1 1. ll f v ,X 1, fin 1 'ff N lit TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The members of the cast all deserve special mention for their excel- lent portrayals, John Esdailes performance as the pugnacious and dynamic Nliss Whitchurch. principal of St. Swithin's, was first rate and most. amus- ing. t'hristopher llill as the Headmaster of Hilary Hall was very convincing, :ind his role was well portrayed in every respect. Don Wells put his heart and soul into the role of the buniptious games mistress. and was extra- ordinarily effective. Alan Cowie gave a flawless performance of the ag- gressive, anti-feminine senior master. Ken Clarke combined the softness and eentility of his role as a mistress in St. Swithin's with more than ade- quate finesse. Andy Wright. who was cast as Clarke's counterpart, did an zidinirable job of convincing the audience of his sincerity. Geoff O,Brian and Bill Dupont ifemalei proved to be very amusing in their respective roles as school children. Brent Kay provided the only real source of local colour. and did ii very good job of it. Cast as parents, Murdoch Laing, Tony Evans. Gus Westinghouse and Tony Stikenian all portrayed their roles to the hilt. lvluch credit for the success of the play must go to the director, Mr. .l. G. Gordon, and his capable asisstant and understudv for all the parts, D'Arcy Martin. The costumes by lVIrs. Brooks Wilson and Mrs. J. Dhaene gave added colour to the play. The make-up artists and electricians must also he given credit for their perseverance. A SCENE FROM THE PLAY -Laing TRINITY t'tll.l.litilf Sflltltll Rlittllfli I9 THE RIDLEY DEBATE The first L,B.l". debate of the school year took place at Ridley on November 22nd Mr. Lawson accompanied three Senior boys who were to debate the resolution: The Greatest Effect upon World History has been Personality. Acting as the Prime Minister, D'Arcy Martin defined the motion, and showed how history could not exist without personality. Andy Robinson pointed out that "Historians make History" and also discussed the con- sequences of defeating the motion. The third speaker for the Government. Peter O'Brian, caught the undivided attention of a usually hostile llouse as he examined many of the great personalities of history. Violence nearly erupted during the speech of the third speaker for the Opposition. as the traditional duties and rights of the Speaker and Prime Minister came under fire from both sides. After the judges had retired, the debate changed to methods of improving Inter-School Debates, with special reference to defining the motion. The judges awarded the victory to Ridley, although Trinity won 96 votes in the Ridley House. The debaters all enjoyed their visit immensely. The School sends its thanks to Ridley for the warm hospitality. B.S.S. DEBATE On Feb. 1, one of the most friendly debates of the year took place at the school. About forty girls came down from B.S.S., arousing an ex- ceptional amount of interest and attracting one of the largest attendances of the year. The motion was, "Resolved that the voting age should be lowered to eighteen." T.C.S. took the affirmative. Peter O'Brian, acting as the Prime Minister, began the debate by showing that a further extension of the franchise would be the next logi- cal step in the development of democracy. The leader of the opposition countered by stating that the vote was being abused by those who already had it, and a further extension would only increase this abuse. Bill Dupont. the second speaker for the government, provided a very amusing analogy of the myriad benefits of passing the motion, and stated that positive results would come from the resolution. The second member of the Op- position gave many statistics which showed the irresponsibility of the age group from 18 to 21, and declared their complete unfitness for hand- ling the vote. D'Arcy Martin as third speaker for the Govermnent out' lined the reasons why young people deserved the vote, and said that they would rise to the responsibilities entailed. The third member of the Op- position returned to the theme of youthful irresponsibility, and said that young people, recognizing their inadequacy, were downright unwilling to accept the vote. Peter O'Brian in his rebuttal denied the latter state- ment, and restated the case for the government. A spirited discussion period followed the withdrawal of the judges. who later returned to award the victory to the Opposiion. An all too brief dance in the Hall ensued which turned out to be the highlight of the evening. We warmly thank the staff and the girls of Bishop Strachan for one of the most pleasant debates of the year. zo TRINITY coi.i-Ecar: scuoor RECORD HAVERGAL DEBATE This year it was Trinity's turn to make the trip to Toronto for the annual Havergal debate on February 22. Supported by a meagre crowd of loyal supporters. Gus Westinghouse, Tony Stikeman and Brad Stack- house faced stiff opposition. Not only did they have to to face the Haver- gal team of Sue Swan. Mary McConnell and Ginny Evans, but also a huge assembly of Havergal girls. The resolution was "Resolved that women should propose to men." Acting as the Prime Minister. Westinghouse pointed out that the resolution was simply another example of the evolution of womenls rights. The leader of the opposition. Sue Swan, attacked the motion on the grounds that women are cowards and therefore could not handle the responsibility. The second speaker for the Government was Stikeman, who pointed out that a marriage would be more stable after a proposal of this kind. Mary McConnell retaliated by saying that the marriages were already very stable, so why change them? Stackhouse captured the attention of the house in the fifth speech by pointing out the logic and common sense of the resolution. Ginny Evans rounded the debate off by saying that women do not want to have this privilege. because they are basically not suited to usurping man's powers. The House was then thrown open. and many humorous speeches cropped up in the ensuing discussion. The judges soon returned and awarded the victory to the opposition, Havergal. Following the debate. the participants and the audience retired for refreshments and a short dance but the T.C.S. team, unfortunately, were forced to leave soon after the dance began. Our thanks go to Havergal for their hospitality. and our congratulations to their debaters. THE U.T.S. DEBATE In the U.T.S. debate on January 17, T.C.S., the Government was represented by Rich Grynoch as the Prime Minister, Geoff O'Brian and Andrew Wright. The negative side consisted of Jim Carmichael, the leader of the Opposition, Pete Larson and Geoff Stutts. The resolution: "Resolved that nationalism has done and is doing more harm than good." Grynoch began by defining nationalism as opposed to chauvinism, and then pointed out the value of this in aiding progress. Carmichael then dealt with the political aspect: how nationalism has led to war, notably the two world wars. O'Brian, the second speaker for the Government, enumerated the advantages of the two wars, and showed how nationalism helped us to win. Larson gave a very sound argument demonstrating the damage nationalism has dealt to world economy. The third speaker for the Government, Wright, gave examples showing how nationalism has helped the world prosper: he suggested that it was the great force behind the progress of Russia. Stutts, the third speaker for the Opposition, dealt with the social defects of nationalism. He said that it was a group emotion. which caused the disappearance of the individual. The Prime Minister summed up the position of the Government, and rebutted a few minor points. The judges then retired and the House was thrown open to the floor. Some interesting topics arose. and for the first time the French Nationa- lists were mentioned. The Speaker. Westinghouse. called for a division of TRINITY COLL!-IGP: SVHOOI. Rl-.VORIJ 21 the House, and U.'l'.S. had the majority. The opinion ol' the llousc was confirmed by the judges who gave the decision to the visitors Larson was named the best speaker of the evening. We thank ll.'l',S :intl the judges for making this debate possible. THE U.C.C. DEBATE The second last L.B.F. debate of the year took place at ll.t'.t'. before an aggressive audience of nearly 150 boys. Supporting the motion: "Resolved that abortion should be legalized," was the Trinity team of Gus Westing- house, John Esdaile and Bill Dupont. Westinghouse. acting as the Prime Minister, pointed out that the num- ber of tragedies resulting from inefficient and unskilled abortionists is steadily increasing, and because of the "Cloak-and-dagger" atmosphere. people are often forced to turn to such people. The leader of the Opposi- tion stated in no uncertain terms that no one has the right to kill. But the second speaker for the Government. Esdaile. countered by identifying a fetus as a body without a personality, which is therefore not a human soul and thus murder is not involved. The second member of the Opposition validly stated that abortion encourages promiscuity. Dupont, the final speaker for the Government, reminded the House that this is a perfect solution to the birth control problem. The last speaker of the Opposition pointed out that there would be serious difficulties arising from the question of whether or not an abortion should be performed. The Prime Minister then delivered a brief but effective rebuttal. When the judges returned from their deliberation a unanimous victory was awarded to Upper Canada. Our thanks go to U.C.C. for their generous hospitality shown us duing our visit. and our congratulations to their debaters. S.A.C. DEBATE The last L.B.F. debate of the year was held in Osler Hall against St. Andrew's on March 6. Before a crowd of approximately 70 boys. Tittemore. Glassco and Embury supported the resolution: "That splinter parties are gogdHfor Canada." The S.A.C. opposition consisted of Vanderberg. Dattels an art. Tittemore, acting as the Prime Minister, pointed out the good of splin- ter parties in the past. Vanderberg countered strongly to show the harm caused by various splinter parties in the past. Glassco, the second speaker for the Government, enumerated the advantages of the splinter party in present day terms. Dattels. the second speaker for the Opposition. pointed out the impracticality of the platforms and policies of the Canadian splinter parties. Embury, representing the Government. went on to prove that there is no possible replacement for the splinter parties in Canada. Dave Hart stated that spliner party governments have led to destruction in the past and that a similar turn of events could happen in Canada today. Tittemore then gave a brief rebuttal. The judges then retired. whereupon several interesting speeches were heard from members of the House. The judges returned, and awarded a unanimous decision to the Government. represented by Trinity. ll TRINITY COLl.EGIi SCHOOL RECORD LIBRARY NOTES 'l'he Library is much indebted to Mr. .l. G. K. Strathy for a large number of books from the collection of his father, the late G. B. Strathy. Several of these are reference books that the Library has never been able to acquire up to now. We are also most grateful to Mrs. Frisbee for her second dona- tion to the Library this year as well as to Mrs. Almas for her donation to our book fund, Mr. L. E, Laybourne continues to send us the most recent "Life" publi- cation of its historical series on the countries of the world and their popu- larity is attested by the almost constant use they are receiving. Proceeds from the used book sale at the beginning of the year have non' been credited to the Library account to the extent of some 3250. The Library is most grateful to David Lindop and John Humble who looked after the sale. Thanks to such surplus funds, the reference section of the Library is gradually being built up, Llp to the end of Lent term almost 2.000 books had been signed out of the Library since September. an average of almost 10 books per boy. SCIFNCE CLUB ACTIVITY -Laing 'rknsnix' roi 1 roi Sl Ilool no I onn ggi Q rs.. t if X V- I 1- Q . BRENT HOUSE NOTES News From The Brent Exchange DOW FAILS TO RALLY The Dow, after ten years of diverse activity and fluctuating prices. failed to rally from a winter setback and was taken oft' the market in February. Loss of confidence on the floor nearly wiped out Spur Restaurant. Cobourg Movies and Friday Sing-Song Inc. I'-I' Restaurant. however. pro- fiting from the spur problem. soared V- "Where there's smoke. theres fire". and we therefore recommend this stock on ai quarterly basis. ANTI-TRUST SUIT FILED The Westinghouse Corporation has filed the Gossett .-Xnti-'I'rust Act against the Reidlop t'orporation. This vast organization is a major share- holder in Lee-Enfield firearms. faulty Sunbeam Razors and ,Xmaluamated Grace-Saying. The suit questions the legality of the Reidlop Guitar-I'ick Vompany. which uses witches' toe-nails in their process KIWI SHOE POLISH CRISIS Sharp rises were recorded in liiwi shoe polish last week .-X I-'ederal Investigation. headed by Senator .Iohn rlflashi Glenn. discovered A NI. Cowie. an underhand stockbroker. attempting to corner the market. The situation was righted when Middle Dorm Shoe Polishers l'nion went on strike. Spokesman for the Union. G. Strathv. expounded his views bel' ligerently at a breakfast press conference: "We have some distinguished gentlemen in our union - such names as Birks. Osler. Tottenham ee and we cannot be expected to shine the .Iolly Green Giants Booties." SECRET PREPARATION D. Paget, president of Paget. Ilill and Ilatfey' Associated Noisemakers. has announced a new release on the Brent floor. Twelve bars of a tuba sonata will be rendered daily at closing time. Dupont Nylons. original owners of the tuba rights. are secretly preparing a concert with forty-seven solos by a thirteen ton boar's horn, Now is a good time to buy Soundproof Sheeting 2-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE ALL-NEW MCLAUGHLIN BUICK McLaughlin Buick and Esdaile Sardines, after merging last September. produced a new commodity - a car run on live sardines. The car is selling well. and Tonien and Sons Co. lwhose name is Capperl has ordered two billion hot sardines from Duggan fisheries. The order will not be filled until early April, when it is possible, smelt can be substituted. Watch Duggan preferred closely, CONFEDERATED TREE COMPANY Warm weather promises a new high for the Tree Co. Duncan and Sons lwhose names are Guy, Waz and Peter are leading buyers in George Bros. Weed Grower. We shou1dn't be surprised if George Bros. will be new members on the Confederated Tree Co. soon. We further notice that peak prices occur at -1:00 pm. daily and therefore recommend short term specu- lation. BICKLE EXCHANGE Associated Crankshaft and Hair Oil have bought out the Backhouse Oil Fields. Max Stanfield, spokesman for the company, stated that capital for the deal was gathered from a sellout of Wright Brothers Aircraft, which consequently split, with one brother going into Public Toilets Co. TRINITY EXCHANGE The Cherokee Indian and Hairy Bear Reservation has proved to be a very lucrative share. A lone prospector, C. H. Harrington, found a vein of pure Alka-Seltzer in the foothills of the reservation, and since then values have soared. Buy Hairy Bear Alka-Seltzer now! BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES The first thing that attracted my attention to the zoo was the incon- spicuous sign over the entrance, which described the place as a "SANC- TUARY FOR PSYCHOLOGICALLY DISTURBED CREATURESH. The first being I encountered as I entered the zoo was the animal keeper, a small and rather stout fellow who was hurrying about from cage to cage, checking up on each of his charges. As I approached the cages, the keeper had evi- dently caught some animal in an act of mischief, for he paused at one of the cages and I overheard him excitedly reprimanding the occupant of the cage in a marked English accent as follows: "Now look here, LADDY! . . ." He abruptly ceased his tirade as I came up beside him, and offered profuse greetings. I peered into the gloom of the cage and perceived a CHUBBy rather HUMBLE looking LITTLE creature covered in FRISsy hair, cringing in a dark corner. In one tiny paw it grasped a HAF-eaten MANGO, while in the other it held a couple of overripe PEARS. The sign on the bars of the cage read 'LLADDY LAZERITT - HIMALAYAN SNERDH. Up to that time, I was unaware that such a creature existed. While I gazed at the snerd, I gradually became aware of an overwhelm- ing I-BARNEY STINK originating in the next. cage. HBABY JOHN", as the sign described a somewhat ferocious looking BEAST inside the cage, was engaged in the act of RlPPINg a pair of SHORTS stolen from an unwary spectator. Occasionally it would leap over to the STEELE bars to sneer with FAT LIPS at its audience, which consisted of one JOYful looking FARMER in blue jeans. In the same cage were three unusual monkeys, known as CHARLIE, 'IRIYIIY ltlllltil- Ntlltltil lilltlltll Qjfi lJL'lil'I and Nlll .-XXllClllt'.4X. :ill displaying 'l'l lllli pliysitpies .intl long BROWN llllll' except for their t'.Xllllli'l ll'tll's, ginfl :ill :ipparently ins.ine One was llUu'l,l'lYlllQ in illllllk'SS circles around the rage while the si-roiul was t'll.-XSing it ferocioiisly wielding ai t'lllNti in one hand 'l'lie lliird was drawing Slil-I'l'l'lles of Flltltls and 'l'tllllls on the wall with .i ginliln finger. A lIl'lllllllS'l' priest was tossing hini ci'arkei's. whit-li he inessily stuffed in his niouth and washed down with .ll'tlS ot' water ln front of the next cage. l perceived a l'lltil"l'ISSUltial ltimililllg -liar acter, who was chatting in a V.-Xl.l,l'Nl voice with the orciipants til' the rage What looked like a cross between a ITUNKICY. ai NIUUSIC and a Zlillrzi. with a cluster of llL'Nll'S along its back. was dozing on ai pile ot' S'l'lt.Xl' in one corner. while neairliy an aliNOllfNl:il goat on a lied ot' lllillls was rontentedly munching ai YI'IGE'l'.-XIIl.l'I ot' some sort. 'l'hese creatures were the I-Il.l1ll' and well-known WILD lSll,I,Y. l stopped to watch ai pair ot' nientally unlialanced loyeliirds. known as PEHCY and I"l'Il"l'E.-Xlf which were furtively arranging l"l,l'l"l" in curious patterns on the floor of a small cage hung from the branch ot' ni tree. I was studying this display of insanity when the :iii was suddenly rent with loud cries issuing from a miniature .lL'NGI,IC nearby. As I peered into the gloom of the trees I perceived ai strange scantily clad figure doing giant swings in the lofty branches to the strains of what seeined to he the theine tune ot' the Mickey Mouse Club. By this time I had seen enough of this unique estahlishnient. and hid- ding a fond farewell to the animal keeper. who was attempting soniew hat unsuccessfully to teach one of the monkeys the rudiments ot' the lfrench language. I made a hasty withdrawal to the outside world. 4f42',c. - nw THE CENTENNIAL DEPARTMENT As of this issue. the Record includes a new department. Iloulitless the more observant readers will already have noticed this. leafing through this issue of the Record. and perhaps are wondering why. We on the Record staff never like to change our magazine so much at once as to make it unrecognizable. but we do change a little here and there to preserve its novelty and informality. Variety is of the essence. With the near approach of the Schools centennial. very little sense old continuity could be seen in the School, Students both present and past know the School intimately from their own period. hut have very little appreci- 126 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ation of the School in other periods. This is more so now than previously, since the custom of publishing Old Boys' contributions has been abandoned. For the celebrations next year to have real meaning, everyone con- cerned should understand the background of this School which binds us all together. This was our aim in creating the Centennial department: to bring the richly varied past of the School once again before the public eye. It would be no mean feat to achieve this aim in a truly interesting manner. Hence we must apologize for the quality and scarcity of our attempts here. Due to the newness of the undertaking, and to the quantity of research involved, our work is perhaps not yet up to the standard of the rest of the Record. but we hope to improve it for the next issue. JUST IMAGINE WHEN .... - Everyone's failures were preserved for merciless posterity. Christmas and June exam marks were published in the Record from 1919 to 1923. - We won the Little Big Four Hockey championship with a team whose average weight was 136 lbs. That was forty years ago: what about this year? - A Literature society, of all things, was the most popular club in the School in 1921. Or for that matter a Nature club, as it was in 1907. - We beat the Old Boys in football by double their score, sixty years ago. H Speech Day was in October, and the Oxford Cup in May: the situation at the time of World War I. - There was a prize for Snow-shoe Racing, in 1906, one for fenc- ing, in 1910. - T.C.S. Bigside Chess and Checkers were undefeated in 1909. - The Track team was clamouring for a cinder track. tsitnation unchanged since 19110 - You might be woken up in the dorms at night if Billy perched on you. Billy, a pet hawk, was a regular inmate in 1909. THE TUCK SHOP Our well-beloved and well-used tuck shop had very humble beginnings. In fact it all started one fall day in 1885 when two students with a craving for pumpkin pie met a farmer's wife with the required pie and a little business sense besides. When word got around and other boys came for pie. she saw a golden opportunity. Converting one room of the homestead into a shop. she expanded her stock to include all foods dear to young palates. This became the tuck shop and so it remained, although the School itself burned down twice in the meantime. Everything grows with time, and the tuck shop was no exception. Finally all additions proved insufficient, and a new building was needed. This became the present tuck shop, built in memory of an Old Boy. Doubtless the donors remembered his glowing phrases about the old tuck shop, when they built the .new one. Amazing, isrgt it. what we owe to those two hungry students and the smart farmer's wt ef' ININIIN l1llllt.I'NlIltIlII Ii'lltll-'ll '. EUROPE ANYBODY? 'I'his yegiig Sli' lkixies Is tgikiiig .i group til lmif. In Iiiiiiipe .is Ili , , 1 I lfrziiikliii hzis iliiiie the pgist leii xegirs Ihe Vltstirlii Is I-I-rt.iiiilx .i ziiititl uit-- I but it is uliler thgiii iiigiiiy peuple rezilixe .Ns luring true :is I.ltII Nli Xliviiti miiihert, gi iiizistei' :it the srlimil. ttmk seiiie 'I'I' S lmys :ill mer the Ilritisli Isles, during the suiiiiiier Whzit tiui they iiiust Iiaive Iigitl their iii the tlqiis when trzivel uns still 'iitlveiitiirirus"' .Xt Ieaist, tIigit's nur will-Iiisitrii mir sideriiig the yeairly' esegipqules our buys get iiitu iii Iflurnpe iii these tl.rxs ut I "et't'm'tless" traivel titrml Iuvk tu this yt-:ii"s expeilitmii CANING lt' whzit the iiiaisters sziy is true. lhzit cgiiiiiig hurts theiii iiiure thziii you. l kiimi gi iiuvel thiiie tu du Why iiut reverse the uetioiif' When we iutlulge iii siii ugaiiii. By t'ort-iiig us to wield the ezine 'l'hey'tl iiizike us hezir the greater pziiii, Amt doubtless they miiltl stziiitl the strain By iiiusculzir I-uiiti'zic'tioii W 4924 Snag.- MOTCJRCYCLES At the tender age of fifteeii. I bought iiiy first iiiotuihike It uns pim- ered by a fifty cc engine and had a top speed ul' tliirty-five miles per Iiuur I drove the bike for a year and eiijoyecl every iiiiiiute of it. hut the desire for more speed and power eveiituzilly ox'ei't-ziiiie iiie Soon aifter Lieqiiiriiie iiiy license I bought ai 200 ce mzieliiiie called ai Ifrgiut-is-llqiriiett In me this xizis a veritable Rolls-Royce. with Ll top speed ul' sixty giiiil pleiity nt' pmxer I was satisfied -for the time heiiigf After I had ULICCLIIIIIIILIICCI" my third iiiotm't'yi'le. iiiy pzireiits heeaiiiie disgusted with the whole business, Our haiseiiieiit was ai jungle ul' nil tiiis. gears. tyres. wheels und engines. 'I'he eiirs szit outside siiiee the tgaiixige iviis 128 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD filled with bikes of all description belonging to my friends and myself. l+'i.nally they decided to end it all in one dangerous and decisive move. The proposition was that I sell all my motorcycles, return all borrowed ma- chines - in short, liquidate all my stock. In exchange they offered to help ine buy an entirely new and dependable machine. Within a week all the bikes were gone and nothing remained to remind me of their passing except a considerable sum of money. This I handed to my parents, and proceeded to search Toronto for a new and better bike. I finally decided upon a Royal Enfield 500 cc machine, monstrous and yet beautiful in appearance. I fell in love with it at first sight.. They seemed to take forever to deliver it. Frankly, I was terrified by its 400 pound bulk and its ungraceful handling when not under power. I was also shocked by the fantastic "pick up" produced by the thirty horse power "mill". However, "The Beasti' and I were soon on friendly terms and spent a wonderful summer together, fortunately for us both without mishap. Having driven both large and small cars and also having equal ex- perience on inotorbikes. I am convinced through statistics and personal experience that compared to the automobile, the motorcycle is a mechanic's dream. All the essential parts are visible and easily accessible. The engine, frame and tyres are designed for easy maintenance and efficient operation. Detroit can't claim this about their lumbering breed. The motorcycle is far more powerful for a comparable weight than any car. The mighty 409 en- gine acclaimed by the Americans as the "god" of all engines is a lumbering chunk of inefficient iron compared with the delicate and marvellously powerful engines produced by the motorcycle industry. Where the Ameri- cans can shout about one horse power for each cubic inch, the motorcycle men can easily claim ten horsepower from the baby 50 cc machines. All this is done without the crutches of superchargers. fuel injection or special ignitions. For those who want wild acceleration, .nothing beats the bike. 0 to 60 in 3.5 seconds is commonplace even among the smaller bikes. As for top speed. try to beat 214.47 MPH by the Triumph Bonneville. Very few machines are as graceful as the bike. It has natural motions like those of animals, no awkward wallowings or ungainly rolls. The re- action of the motorcycle is quicker. It is far more agile and responsive than any other machine. A true servantl Nothing is as versatile as the bike. It can go where the "Jeep" can't. On the open road it's a dream to drive. cool and comfortable. In the citv it's marvellous for slipping through traffic where even the mighty VW fails. You remain cool, calm and col- lected in the most hectic of inter city hells. Thanks to the "hoods" of our dear country, motorcycles have acquired a bad name. There are. however, a few people left who love the motorbike for what it is. In fact the barriers of prejudice against the motorcycle are crumbling. More and more people are coming to the realization that despite its shortcomings, it is not only a thrill to ride, but also an asset in traffic and off the road travel. Motorcycles dangerous? Yes, of course they are. The inexperienced should never attempt to ride a machine larger than he can safely handle. Working up gradually to a big bike is important, but once there, he will find that., if driven under reasonable weather conditions and with rea- sonable care, a bike is essentially safer than any car. Where the car may hc helplessly trapped in a high speed traffic situation. the bike can dodge TRINITY t'llI.l.litiI? SCHUUI. RI-.ttlRl1 ISI quickly and effectively. In the event of a high speed fall, the rider wearing proper protective equipment is far safer than the car driver in ni similar situation who is trapped in his tin coffin. lt is noteworthy that in the racing world a smaller number of cycle riders die in accidents than do their car driving counterparts. All I can hope for is that more people will take an active interest in the sport of motorcycling and that Canadians in general will seriously consider the motorcycle as their second "car". If you get the opportunity to ride a cycle, put aside your worries and prejudices. 'l'ake ii spin around the town. You will soon see why I love the beasts. -IVI. H. Phillips, VB! ON "THE PROSPECTS OF THE INDIVIDUAL" In his concluding lecture of the Chancellor Dunning series entitled "The Prospects of the Individual". Dr. Herbert .I. Muller rigidly adhered to the plan he had mentioned at the outset - he produced no final answers to man's dilemmas. but tended rather to stir man's bubbling broth of con- fusion. perhaps adding to it, in hopes of stirring some light to the surface. He emphasized at the beginning that modern life, and indeed all life. is full of contradictions. For instance, what sort of freedom do we have today compared to that of our forebears a century ago? Some may say we have less, for are not zip codes and fingerprinting drastically pinning us down and restricting our actions? Some may say we have more. for the Victorian era is renowned much more for its stiff and stark bearing than for its laissez-faire. Dr. Muller. however. is a moderate. acknowledging the validity of both viewpoints. Proceeding to comment on the affluent society of North America, he again took the middle and all-encompassing road, calling it affluent in sorrows and in joys, affluent in griefs and reliefs. He does not feel that the "Progressive" pace of North American life is producing more woes than it is worth. but that our high rate of mental illness is owing to the number of capable psychiatrists available and to the time a patient can afford to take off from work. He advocates that mental disorders are spread virtually uniformly throughout the affluent society. not because they exist to a greater extent, but because wealthy people have the time and means to worry about themselves. The downfall of the Roman Empire, he claims, was due to an ubiquitous apathy amongs its citizens. a state of mind, not a disease of the mind or mental illness. On the other hand, Dr. Muller does feel that the state of mind of the U.S.A. is overriding its affinity for science and lack of reason. The economists of today look down on those who failed to avert the Great De- pression: they deplore the wrong theories of their predecessors. Likewise one wonders what future economists tif the bomb lets us live long enoughl will think of the present crop, This typifies Dr, Muller's aversion to science and even to the scientific method: this clarifies his yearning to substitute. on a wide scale, reason for science, and religion for psychiatry. He proclaims himself a true humanist by stating that none of our knowledge is purely objective, and that the human element has a hefty and indispensable. if somewhat miniature. role to play in even this mechanized society. Moreover. he sees anxiety as a badge of mental health in the U.S.A.. and attributes this to attempts by man to keep pace with the rapid develop- ments in science he is making for himself. Indeed, that vast hive of activity 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD to t'anada's south found more than 25,000 occupations listed in its most recent census, as compared with 431 in the English census of 1431. He takes the middle road and partially apologizes in that "no great age is conspicuous for its peace of mind". Yet Dr. Muller. who is himself an American. gives the impression that he is earnestly seeking for a way out of this terrible cult of anxiety and science, for the United States. Now that science gets top billing over reason and religion, "We hope vaguelyg we fear precisely". If these active and anxious traits are preserved in the United States, at least. there is little chance of its crumbling, as did Rome's Empire, through apathy. Yet there is another danger looming over the future - not one of too much control as harped on by Aldous Huxley in "Brave New World." and by George Orwell in "1984". but one of an inability to control our scientific progress, As a member of the top echelon of American historians, Dr. Muller is all too aware of the climactic power stored in nuclear bombs. This is his chief fear for the future. A secondary consideration and thorn in the side of Dr. Muller, is socialism and the danger of its being carried to extremes, to the verge of the demise of original thinking. Some ascribe to man wolf-like qualities of aggressivenessg others sheep- like qualities such as the search for security, Dr. Muller dismisses these as being too naive, too simple, yet substitutes his own description of man- kind as being freedom-liking. Thus he cannot stomach social welfare, and fears the continued rise of this "haven in a jail". Although conservatism is rampant in the United States, Dr. Muller is satisfied that its proponents will not gain complete power, or even a handsome portion of it, for he believes that the right to free speech will keep it in check. He overlooks the fact that it is not beyond these extremists to chisel steadily away at this right until it barely existsg if such a program were performed tactfully and patiently, there is no telling if the right to free speech is as permanent as we think. I The irony is that. whereas the United States was founded by revolu- tionaries, today it is the nation most afraid of them. This conservatism appears rather negative to Dr. Muller, for it aims to save material standards. and not the ideas and ideals of yesteryear. But let us not imagine that all that lies between us and totalitarianism is the slender thread of free speechg for although it may be the only thread, yet it is more a hawser than a thread. Social criticism in the United States is anything but deadg "The Hidden Persuaders" is a best-seller despite its gruesome dissection of Madison Avenue. In the closing moments of his lecture, Dr. Muller stated three definite purposes he always keeps in mind. whether lecturing as an honoured visitor, or at his .native University of Indiana, or writing the latest of his series of histories. These are: 1. to build communication among mankind 2. to reveal the contradictions and confusions with which we are doomed to live 3. to guide humanity toward a goal - a steadying influence in these free and impersonal times. His last words of the evening were, as was to be expected, devoid of science and loaded with a combination of reason and religiong they were, "We can love one another". Apart from the pleasure and education derived from just observing TRINITY t'0LLIffiF SVHUUI, Rl'.t'tlRlJ 31 his manner, I learned from Dr. Muller three unrelated amd, at times, un- important ideas. First, he would like most to apply the adjectives "spon- taneous", "creative", and 'tfree" to man. Secondly that he disapproves heartily of Barry Goldwater, Thirdly, that the only certainty is that nothing is certain. Dr. Muller did exactly do as he had proposed to do he laid down no theories or conclusions, but merely stirred the bubbling broth ol' cou- fusion in hopes of stirring some light to surface. llis ideas were generally abstract and were not backed with a superfluity of fact. Though he knew the bases of these ideas, his audience did not always follow his train ol' thought. The ideas are as noble as any. but were expressed more in a high school manner than at the university level: ideas are ol' little use unless backed up by fact. The lecture was a highly creditable effort. and, when taken with his copious and lucid writings, must rank Dr. Muller among the forefront of modern historians. -G. H, Ambrose, VIA FOR THOSE WHO DO NOT BIRD-WATCH It is my hope in this essay to show the non-bird-watchers the error of their ways. to help them fill that vacant space in their lives through the merits of bird-watching. I believe the best method for showing the public the excitement of bird-watching is to display the correct frame of mind for this hobbv. One must prepare oneself to undertake this sport by being sure of a widening of his knowledge, a sharpening of his physical condition. and thrills beyond the comprehension of a non-bird-watcher. The recruiting methods of the F.I.N.B.W. lwhich of course you know stands for the Federation for the Incorporation of New Bird-Watchersi are gradually having their effect. The strength of our force is now rapidly be- coming large enough to occupy a space to the left of the decimal point in percentage of those who do not bird-watch. Let us now take a typical morning in the exciting life of these spirited adventurers. Our stout-hearted comrade is awakened, not bright but early by a sound less calming than the twitter of birds, that of an alarm clock. At this point our man is at his weakest point, he is almost prepared to sacrifice the enrapturing, luring call of the birds for the beckoning of slumber. But to show that we of the Bird-Watchers Anonymous are made of sterner stuff. he evacuates the bed and readies himself for the encounters of the 'iwatch". We might pause here to give an analysis of what a good bird-watcher would find necessary to bring with him. An important item would cer- tainly be a capable bird manual, not, of course that our bird-watchers don't know their birds. but just to settle any fiery disputes which might lead to the separation of two people for life ra difference over the laying period of the yellow-thatched nuthatchi. Next a pair of binoculars to spy on the shy species. Of course. a box of tranquilizers for the times when you have a particularly sought-after bird in your sight and some thoughtless squirrel frightens it away. Our well-equipped bird-watcher now sets out on his hike. Always keen. always alert, he rarely misses even the most common bird. It is most im- portant to study the birds in their natural habitat thence our motto "a bird .il TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD in the bush is worth two in the hand"l, because we can learn interesting characteristics of certain members of the avian section of animal life such as the earth shattering importance of which type of tree the red-crested cuckadoo prefers. So our sporting friend trudges merrily through the field and forest in the hope of bringing enlightenment to mankind through his vital re- search among the beasts of the air. Tired but happy, our adventurer reaches home, having in his own mind completed a morning well worth the time and energy used. I close, trusting you have seen the light and expecting your presence in the ranks of that bold and adventurous breed known as "The Bird-Watcherslf -P. C. Marriott, VB2 THE H IGH SCORER The High Scorer was a tall, good-looking, dark-complexioned man who came from a well-to-do family in lVIassachusetts. There was nothing exceptionally strange- about this man. He had an unmistakable New England accent and a different way of brushing his hair but other than that he was as normal as you or I. He did not look like a hero. He was not an extremely muscular person. He was, though, a person who, when he had authority, liked to have his orders carried out. He did well as a Naval Officer during World War Two. He was well liked by his crew of P.T. 109 and up until the day he died in Dallas they could still confide in him as a friend. This man. John Fitzgerald Kennedy, was a High Scorer. He was a lucky man to have such a wonderful family as he did. He Scored High in politics, being perhaps the greatest president the United States has had for quite some time. When he took a stand he stuck to it with a personal conviction that meant a lot to him personally. He Scored High when he did not back down during the Cuban Crisis. For that stand some people did belittle him, others rated him highly with a praise he deserved. In the Civil Rights controversy he realised that all men had been created equal. but they did not always end up equal. For the blacks he wanted that equality which they had not achieved. He Scored High in being loved by his people. When he was killed, millions upon millions of people in the United States and all over the world mourned the death of a man who had done so much for the peace of the world and the welfare of its people. My point of view is that of many more millions of people: that tall, dark. distinguished looking man called John Fitzgerald Kennedy will be remembered as a truly High Scorer. -R. G. Rowley, IVBII THE RUBY The sun had just set upon the vast, dense Ceylonese jungle as he sat back with a sigh of satisfaction, staring blissfully at the campfire through half-closed eyes. "It's wonderful to listen to these tVedas' tell their stories 4- they are so realistic!", the archeological surveyor thought vaguely. It TRINITY l'tll.l.lffll-I SVHOOI. Rl-t'tlRlJ 33 did not 586111 to disturb him that he was the only white person, the only educated man among the friendly group. After ii few moments ol' silence, an old, withered local woman began: "Once upon a time. a very long time ago. when the dinns that the 'sahib' is digging up were still in use. there was a severe flood, and most of the crops were ruined. And when the king of the land consulted the high-priest, he was told to offer what he considered his most valuable pos- session to the rain gods. The king thought for many days, and then decided to offer an enormous ruby which he had inherited from his father before him, a ruby so big that no one had seen bigger. And with great ceremony he dug a pit in the dam, and threw the ruby into the pit, And the land was saved. and everybody admired the king for his courage, but the location of the pit was in time forgotten . . . "Thirty years ago, when I was still very young. and had just married. I was out hunting with my husband near one of the ruined dams. and sud- denly he shouted, and pointed down one of the frequent pot-holes in the dam. And, sure enough. there it was. glistening. as ever. down in the pit. And my husband suggested that he try and dig it out. But l reminded him that it was sacred to the rain-god, and told him the legend I have just told vou. "During the days following this event. l noticed that my husband grew increasingly restless. and often flew into a temper. And finally, one day he disappeared into the jungle, and didn't return for many days. "I organized a search party. and scoured the jungle for days - in vain - and then I remembered the ruby in the pit hole. and. when I went there, indeed I found his body. already half-eaten by ants and mauled by a leopard: such was the wrath of the rain god. "And now I am old. and still am the only one who knows where the ruby is, for I have taken care not to tell anyone. lest they suffer the same fate as my dear husband. And all I can say is this: that it is only during this rainy month that it is visible. and only just before sunset can you see it glisten. I know, because I go there often." There was a long respectful silence. then, one by one, everyone retired to his own tent, until only the surveyor was there alone. tormented bv the temptation of this enormous ruby. so near and yet so far. For days the story of the ruby haunted the sahib. appeared in his dreams and among his daily thoughts until he could contain himself no longer. And, one day at dawn. he followed the old woman into the jungle. She went to an old, grass-grown embankment. knelt in silent meditation for a long time in front of a large, deep, black hole. throwing flowers and other offerings into it. And the white man. content. returned to the camp. But that evening. at dusk, he returned secretly to the hole, this time with a pistol. And there. sure enough. glowed an enormous red ruby. and he watched it, still hesitant. until he could control himself no longer, No sooner had he put his head into the hole, than a large. tawny shape whizzed past his face. Bewildered. he retreated out of the hole. to see a large leopardess disappear into the jungle growth. Then again, he wriggled into the hole, revolver in hand, until he had got his whole body inside. Then he heard a soft purring noise to his left and. reaching out. felt. as he suspected. two young leopard cubs. Then. snaking his way still further into the hole. he suddenly felt a dull "thwack" on his forehead. He reached forward with his revolver and fired. Then. feeling around. he came upon a slimy. wide. hood-shaped creature - a cobra so old that it had lost both JH 'VRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD its fangs, surely the same one that had killed the Veda woman's husband so long ago. .-Xt last he was within reach of the ruby. There, about three feet away, it glistened, temptingly, irresistibly. He reached desperately out with his left hand - and collapsed as he felt the small, cold pool of water, re- flecting the evening sun. -G. H. George, VA POLLUTION When Rachel Carson's controversial and indeed contentious book, "Silent Spring" was published it aroused a furor of condemnation, criticism and denial in the United States. Undoubtedly much of what she says is true. It is also irrefutable that she exaggerates the gravity of the situation. But the book has had its effect, and conservation and public health authori- ties are beginning to take ever-increasing steps against pollution. This has come about largely because of "Silent Spring," although the authorities strenuously deny this. Despite assertions to the contrary, the pollution problem is a major one, Certainly the United States has a greater problem than we have in Canada, but that is no reason for us to be complacent. It is in fact one of the best reasons for an increased pollution-conscious attitude. Rachel Carson's main concern in her book is for rivers and streams and the wild life that directly or indirectly depend on them. She says little about the main problem - air pollution, which harms ,not only wild- life, but has a serious effect on the human fatality rate. The best example of air pollution occurs in Los Angeles. The famous - in fact infamous - smog settles over the city between the mountains and the sea in a thick, poisonous haze, between seven a.m. and nine The vapour contains serious amounts of poisonous gases, such as oxides of nitrogen, and carbon monoxide. In the most affected areas, plants wilt and die, as the noxious air lies still, unable to escape from a fold in the hills, on which the dense suburbs of the city are built. This is the worst example of what could happen to almost every industrial city in North America to a certain ex- tent. True, measures are being taken in Los Angeles. After burners, to remove toxic exhaust fumes, will soon be mandatory in that city. But the problem remains. and not just on the sunny west coast of the U.S,A. Another type of pollution to which Rachel Carson failed to give serious attention was the problem of chemical waste. This is definitely dangerous to human beings. The example best known in Ontario is that of the Toronto harbour. Outside either the Eastern or Western Gap, one can find on a calm day in summer several hundred dead fish, killed in all likelihood by the waste dumped into the harbour and into the rivers that run down to the lake by the numberless factories in and around Toronto. All this waste plus that of Hamilton, Rochester, Buffalo, and all the other industrial cities situated on the Great Lakes, flows down the St. Lawrence. Places like Port Hope that get their drinking water from the lake, or like Corn- wall, that get it from the river, simply have not got the water-cleaning facilities to cope with scores of unknown chemicals. To be sure, they are very diluted, but there is such a thing as accumulation. Even Rachel Carson realized that. She had part of the right idea - shock treatment. But even more com- pelling would her message have been if she had appealed not only 'to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-IVORD 35 Audubon Society members with her pitiful little pictures ol' animal de- population, but to everyone. who values his own life. the life that .could be taken away from each person by the partner of progress pollution -J. .l. R. Penislain, Vlli THE UGLY COUNTRY Canada is an ugly duckling - a rich country in poor surroundings She has the third highest standard of living in the worldg yet her citizens have not the common sense God gave geese. to keep the place clean. Granted that certain areas such as Prince Edward lsland. or cities such as Vancouver, are more attractive than most. But is this what all Canadians live in and see? Only a fortunate few can truthfully say that their town or city takes pains to be neat. The visitor or immigrant arriving by boat in Montreal or Halifax sees a run-down waterfront. cluttered with vaious hangouts for seamen. rang- ing from bawdy beer halls to nondescript brothels. As there are few rules governing water pollution. he has an opportunity to see everything from beer bottles to dead fish in that murky bilge we call sea-water. It may be said that dead fish are Mother Nature's handiwork. but then again. Mother Nature designed her fishes to swim in water. not diesel oil. Progressing to our cities. the visitor sees Canada at her worst. The down-town areas at night are a swath of neon signs that cast an eerie shadow on the ancient buildings. In daylight. the signs are a tangle of glass and steel which add nothing to the attractiveness of the old. neglected buildings. Uglier still are the gas stations which establish themselves at the corners of every intersection. Cluttered around the main street areas are the slums. still to be seen in most Canadian cities. despite the plans of every govern- ment to get rid of them. The majority of Canadians are apparently content to sit back and ignore this problem. Even the suburbs display a drab front. The monotony of small, one- floor bungalows. capped with television antennae. stretching out for blocks and blocks. does nothing to enhance the beauty of the place. Perhaps, if the architects had the brains to plant a tree here and there, the monotony might partially be lifted. Thank God for the few who do design their build- ings with beauty, rather than mere profit in mind! In the country, not only the visitor but the Canadian is shocked at the repulsive sights. Strung out along the highways and across the country- side are hideously ugly billboards and hydro-electric wires. ripping forests in half so that wires might pass. Wouldn't it be easier to put them under- ground and preserve nature's beauty? Anyone who has driven in the province of Quebec has seen the graveyards of old. disused cars. strung out along the highway. Even the farms, which should be the most pictur- esque attraction in the country, sometimes resemble garbage dumps. It must be impressed upon these people that what they are doing is seriously destructive. The only way to do this is to force each town council to make itself responsible for the town and surrounding countryside. Laws must be passed forcing people to clean up their property. at least in time fin' the Wor1d's Fair. for then will come the toughest inspection of them a . -M. B. Holton, VBI 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOOKS Are books not vital to our way of life? We read. we learn, and we enjoy These dull, inanimate black-white pages Wherein is knowledge of all that Man holds dear. An education we are often told ls fuller made by stirring towards the goal Of being erudite through reading books. Can one, in truth, profess to be well lettered Without at first having read and digested, thus bettered. A host of books. proven by the test of time To merit reading since they broaden the mind? The answer is nog but, then, one must discern Between the good and the bad, the enlightening. the misleading Or else there is no point at all in reading. -D. D. A. Paget, VA CONSTANT VIGILANCE The jungle had always been his home. How he came there he did .not know and did not even wonder. But it was no ordinary jungle. The green twilight filtering through the leaves was darker than any on earth, and the undergrowth, more impenetrable than any on earth, could move its thorny branches to oppose anyones progress. And it was full of wild beasts. Some of these beasts were big and noisy, others small and silentg some were savage. others cunning: but all were bent on his destruction. Even the thickets conspired against him by bending to camouflage the animals. The roar of the angry lion had often made him feel very small and insecure. The hiss of the cold-blooded snake in his path had often made him shrink back in alarm. It was a miracle he had survived so long . . . Two balls of fire glowing in the darkness of the next thicket interrupted his thoughts. Recognizing the spotted coat, he needed no further warning, and dashed off. The thorns, rising up in his path, tore at his flesh in his headlong rush, but he did not stop until he dropped, breathless and bleeding. "Ah! that treacherous leopard almost got me!" he thought as he lay gasping. lt was indeed a miracle he had survived so long. He had none of the animal's advantages, he mused: he was neither strong, nor fleet of foot, nor poisonous. He was different from the animals. HE WAS DIFFERENT. That was it! His natural gifts and his possibilities were different. But be- fore he could accomplish his possibilities, he had to master the unthinking fury of the animals in his jungle. His thoughts were interrupted again. by a crackling above him. He looked up and stared, too amazed to move a muscle. A gigantic Arm reached out from a large cloud down through the jungle toward him. In the Hand was a flaming torch, something he had never seen before. As it was clearly intended for him, he slowly took it, scarcely knowing what he was doing. The Hand disappeared as he contemplated the bright. flickering, crackling stranger. utterly fascinated. Then for the first time he looked around. The flame shed an un- accustomed light in the dark thickets and the animals - yes, Where were those hateful animals? A last snake slithered away, fearful of the new TRINITY t'tll.ll-til" Stlltitll Rl-t URI! KT light. l-'inally he realized. tht- torch gavt- hun tht- m.istt-rx lle -'ave a shout of jtiv, and rusht-tl .uouutl as bt-st ht- t-ttuld thrttu h gli the tangled undergrowth.'testing its et'l't-rt lt worked' I-Irt-rywlit-re tht- animals slunk away for t-over. liven tht- thorns no Ion Y gel' rust' In St'l'illt'il him for fear of being burnt, but already tht- flame was tlwmtlliue l-t-:tr clutched at his heartg he t'tll'l.llN"l' let tht- toreli go out llt- trit-tl t-vt-ry possible fuel he could think of: stones, grass. inserts. all ut-re ln ut, :nail The flame was a mere glimmer when ht- notit-t-tl a dt-ad hrant-li till tht- ground. "That looks like the tort-li. Lt-t's try it." The leaves t-auelit tirt- tlit- twigs caught fire. and a smile returned to his 1 inxious tat-t-. llt- lax- down to rest from the days ext-itements. quietly t-ontident. One by one, pairs of eyes appeared in tht- thiekets around him. crouching hesitantly. Low growls and grunts passed from animal to ztnimzil as they conferred. They knew it was the torch that gave him power. but now he was sleeping they could steal it. Yes. that was the thine In do? The jealous monkey chattered malitiously. anti sk ipped tlaintilv out towards the torch. lt reached out its gnarled fingers. hesitated. and tout-hed tht- torch. .-Xt that moment the flame flared. The monkey jumped back. alarmed. The man woke up at twinkling he realized the situation. and sprang up. brandishing The hostile animals scattered in panit: Triumphant. he sat down again. Now he The precious torch from above allowed him to sibilities as a man. by giving him power over jungle. But he could not defeat them once and feed the torch and guard it. Constant vigilance vigilance could he succeed. -s-,Q:.L- t9 - A- i . fs V 1 - JI - 5171 E ' L i g W 7' ua, Ni: I1 this ln a the torch. understood the situation. bring to the full his pos- the brute animals in his for all. He had always to - only through constant -C. D. P. George, VIA K. T 1 ix xx'xXXXQtt 5,1 Ar , -' 'fix 1 'rt ' Tw ' ' . Y , 1 A, 'I acl 1- 1, -- -A .- F .. .T . IL- ' i Fi Z., -V , I I X 1 .. F t 1 1 ' V , ' RL aj, Qjsr' . f if I - - :E- Q 1: ' ii. ' j s 5 ' J' " K -snr' U 1' .- . ' 1 If -f X , - I y YJ, : k , ' -X . - L, Y I ,,, .5 1. e '- 'st sf ' x 4 -4 ' -s.- . -. - f 1 ,-f'-t , c- t 5 i T s 3' L . A fi' 1 t X' ' - . xt 2 ' . Y i-' l - ' ' A - X- vtQ,7XX-t. tx-Nxt Al ix- h ? 4 it -. ft: - '10 iT Y X li -it-S i' " "' it-I. l.t, xt Fins x v- Rig. -THX ' ., -' . A ' 9 "' - . f X .X X ttkix-txxs 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , v X-. K fl' we IE wi rg :rs BIGSIDE Captain's Report This year's team was somewhat sub-standard, due largely to the incon- venience of not having our own rink. We should like to thank those respon- sible for obtaining ice time for us in Cobourg, as without this there would not have been a team at all. Despite this misfortune we played well as a team in half our games, particularly those in the latter part of the season. On behalf of the team I should like to thank Mr. Lawson for his patience and guidance through- out the winter. BIGSIDE HOCKEY RESULTS T.C.S. vs. Sahara Desert Lost T.C.S. vs. Lakefield Won T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Lost TCS. vs. de la Salle Lost T.C.S. vs. U.T.S. Won T.C.S. vs. Lakefield Lost T.C.S. vs. Ridley Tied T.C.S, vs. U.C.C. Lost T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. Lost 'I'.C.S. vs. Pickering Lost TCS. vs. Rinky Dinks Tied 'I'.C.S. vs. Rinky Dinks Lost BIGSIDE vs. SAHARA DESERT CANOE CLUB At Port Hope January 18. Lost 5-4 For the first time since the Campbell Memorial rink was built. Bigside played a team on the outdoor rink. Unfortunately the weather was not too suitable, Bill Hyland opened the scoring for the Canoe Club when he put the puck in the net after a long drive down the side. T.C.S. retaliated by scoring three quick goals. Gus Skoryna from Alex Steele. Pete Moffatt. and Alex Steele. In the second period the Canoe Club went on the rampage, scoring four goals. two by Eddie Long. and a single each by Chris Wansborough and IIINIlXf11ll1lx1Yn1ll14131, 4, vw- hu ' -y D ll!-Q 'FQ' 1X A W: L-I Xl . X ' IC '1 X DVKH -. 5 -ill TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Garry Maclnncs. In the closing minutes of the period Gordie MacNab scored, Pete Moffatt assisting. There was no scoring in the third period, as the icc hecainc very soft and at points non-existent: everyone was slowed down. So the game ended with Sahara Desert winning 5-4. BIGSIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Peterborough January 22. Won 6-2 Rigsidc went away to play this game in Peterborough's beautiful Memorial Arena. The faultless ice surface was soon scarred in a wide- opcn. fast-skating, first period. Lakefield opened strongly, but was robbed of scoring several times by Bart Lackie's fine performance. However, Lakcficlds captain scored in a goal-mouth melee at 5:02. Rick Irvine evened thc score a minute and a half later, by deflecting lVIacNab's shot, and Trinity ncver looked back. Rick Harvey scored near the end of the period, assisted hy Dave Ross. The second period was also fast but with more checking. Harvey scored tvpicc in this period, the first time on a beautiful breakaway, the second near thc end of the period from Ross and Steele. Rick Irvine was also credited with a goal when a flustered Lakefield defenceman lost control of the puck in front of his own net and poked it in. The final period was slower, and Lakefield put on the pressure, scoring on a quick shot from in front. Rick Irvine completed his hat-trick about halfway through the period. Bart Lackie's excellent goal tending and fine defensive work by Titteniore and Ross kept the score where it was at 6-2. BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C. January 29. Lost 9-1 This game, the first of the L.B.F. series, was played on U.C.C. ice against a very strong and inuch-practiced team. The result was a penalty- ridden, 9-1 victory for U.C.C. in a game in which Bigside could not seem to get going. The Upper Canada team was constantly moving the puck. passing. and shooting. Goalie Bart Lackie was riddled with shots through- out the game. and although he made some spectacular saves he had little chance to stop them all. On the other hand, Bigside's play seemed sluggish and their passiing ineffective. The game only really got started at the 16- minute mark of the first period: U.C.C. had scored a goal on the power play early in the period, and Harvey improved our chances with an un- assisted goal at 16:05. Then U.C.C. started to push and Hunter, Joners and Donnell all scored before the period ended. Upper Canada picked up two goals in the second period, and three more in the third, out-playing T.C.S. all the way through and holding them off well whenever they had a man in the penalty box. BIGSIDE vs. de la SALLE At de la Salle February 1. Lost 9-5 Rigsitle opened the scoring in this fast-moving, hard-checking game at thc four minute mark of the first period, Harvey putting the puck behind thc Del goalie unassisted. From there de la Salle took command for the ncxt eight minutes. scoring three goals in quick succession. Pete Moffatt ht-ttcrcd our chances at 11:53 on a pass from MacNab, but D.L.S. scored seconds later. There was no more scoring in the first period due to spec- tat-ular saves by both goalies. The second period was a see-saw battle with no scoring. The game opened up in the last period, de la Salle scoring twice in the first minute and a quarter, and again minutes later. Half a wznnite later Rich Irvine scored on a pass from MacNab and Tittemore, TRINITY t'0l.l.l'ffil-1 SVHUUI Rlft'llRlJ -H and Peter Moffatt scored again sixty seconds later. .lackson assisting. Hy this time getting goals was the rage and ll.l..S. got another one, one minute later. At 11:55, Gus Skoryna counted again but Del got thc last word five minutes later. Both teams played hard. fast hockey and it made for a very exciting game. The final score was very high. D.l..S. winning El-5 BIGSIDE vs. U.T.5. At U.C.C. Febmary 8. Won 4-2 On February 8th, Bigside travelled to Toronto to play a "Home Game" at U.C.C. against U.T.S. From the face-off it was obvious that this would be a good game. although Trinity at first get nowhere because of a lack of team-play. On account of this slow start Dave Snowball of UTS. banged in the first goal unassisted, followed closely by a goal by Bill Lennard from Bryce Dyer. However, with seconds left in the period. Gordie Mac-Nab got an unassisted goal for Trinity. From the beginning of the second period there was a considerable difference in the T.C.S. performance - Bigside simply outshot U.T.S.. and therefore scored more goals. Gordie Mac-Nab got the first of these from Richard Irvine. Peter Moffatt the next. and Gus Skoryna the third on a beautiful play with Alex Steele and Jim Binch. The third period was the most exciting. as both teams played clean fast hockey. Surprisingly there was no more scoring. and the game ended 4-2 for T.C.S. BIGSIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope February 19. Lost 8-7 Bigside played host to the Lakefield first team and found itself very much out of shape after the half-term break. losing the game by a score of 8-7. The two goal-tenders were at their best in the first period. MacNab scoring Trinity's only goal. and Catto Lakefie1d's one. However. the second period quickly turned into a high-scoring free-for-all. The Grove took a quick 3-1 lead on goals by Ruggles and Catto. but lost it on a three goals in three minutes burst by Bigside. Gus Skoryna netted the first of these at 9:15. Bob Tittemore tied the score on a pass from Moffatt and then re- peated the play a minute later. It took Lakefield all of five seconds to tie the score on an unassisted goal by Enrio. Not to be outdone. Skoryna charged down the ice a minute later. and batted the puck in on a goal-mouth mix-up. The third period went much the same way. MacNab scored his second goal at 8:44 from Jackson. but then Lakefield gained control for seven minutes, scored three goals. and regained the lead. With pressure on both sides the teams battled for over three minutes without result. Then. with only forty-five seconds left. Bob Tittemore beat the Lakefield goalie with a fifty foot slap-shot. But the game wasn't over: Catto rushed back down the ice and scored his third goal with four seconds left. The scoring ended there. leaving Lakefield with an 8-7 win. BIGSIDE vs. RIDLEY At Ridley February 22. Tied 3-3 The game opened with hard checking and very quick play which was kept up for the entire game. With Alex Steele in the cooler for T.C.S.. Ridley caused several scrambles in front of the net but failed to score. Ridley finally did score in a goal-mouth melee at 13:15 in the first period. After a brief pep talk. T.C.S. opened the second period with a vicious attack which produced scrambles in front of the Ridley net. but their goaler held out. A few moments later Rich Irvine scored on a breakaway to tie the game. However. Ridley came back in the next minute to score on a shot by Keith Hillman. Two minutes later Bart Lackie misjudged the shot and Hillman -If TRINITY COILIYGE SCHOOL RECORD scored again. Halfway through the period Rich Harvey lobbed a shot into the net to get Bigside's second goal. After a joke by Dick Duggan before the third period Trinity was determined to score. Both teams became quite frantic in a few scrambles at the beginning of the period, but Alex Steele came up with the equalizer at 3:14 of the last period. For most of the rest of the game Ridley bombarded Bart Lackie with shots but he held the fort and made two picture saves in the process, The final score was 3-3 in the most hard-fought and exciting game of the season. BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At Cobourg February 26. Lost 9-4 From the beginning U.C.C. applied a lot of pressure. Symons scoring at 2:50. The Blues kept control of the game and by the half-way mark of the period they had a 3-0 lead with Wright and Pattison scoring. The game started to even out at this point and T.C.S. began to move. This comeback was upset when Wright scored his second goal. Again Trinity came roaring back. Gordie MacNab passing to Pete Moffatt for the first goal, and Jack- son passing to Irvine for the second. At the beginning of next period play was even until the U.C.C. goaler made a lovely save and sparked the Blues. After this the whole period belonged to Upper Canada. Bart Lackie made save after save including a terrific one to stop a breakaway, but U.C.C. got four more goals. The last period was the best as far as T.C.S. fans were concerned. The play became much rougher towards the end. Pattison scored again for Upper Canada and near the end of the period Rich Irvine and Gord MacNab got a goal each. Although U.C.C. got nine points to four by T.C.S., only three U.C.C. boys, Wright, Symonds and Pattison scored, each of them getting a hat-trick BIGSIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope February 29. Lost 4-1 The prospects of winning this game seemed slight as St. Andrew's was having a very good season and gave Upper Canada a tough time. It came as a surprise. therefore, to see two closely matched teams battle to an unconvincing 4-1 decision in favour, unfortunately. of S.A.C. The score might have been 2- or 3-1 had it not been for two T.C.S. penalties, both in the first period. In fact, the S.A.C. team was at its best at a man ad- vantage or disadvantage. During 3 of the 4 St. Andrew's penalties, it seemed that one player, Stevenson, handled the puck as much as Bigside did. This was a good performance, as was that of Houston, who netted 3 goals. 2 on power plays. The whole first period was scrappy and neither team got any good plays going. The play was mostly along the boards and rough. Moffatt got a penalty but S.A.C. failed to capitalize. Then Binch got one and.Houston scored. At the beginning of the second period, Houston scored again on another penalty. The rest of the second period was wide open and exciting and Rich Irvine scored our only goal on a penalty. However, Houston rounded off the period with a hat-trick assisted for the third time hy Wyse. Both teams lapsed into uninspiring hockey in the last period but Pcnnal scored the only really beautiful goal of the day, unassisted. The game ended as dully as it had begun with a score of 4-1 for S.A.C. BIGSIDE vs. PICKERING At Pickering March 4. Lost 7-3 Pickering started the game by keeping the puck in the T.C.S. zone even when they had a penalty. but nothing came of it. Preston broke up a TPS.. threat, came back on a break-away and shotg Tomenson made a ft. 'itiful stop but Ablaun picked up the rebound and lobbed it into the 'TRINITY t'tlI.l,lftiI3I SVIIOUI. Rl-1t'tJlllJ -I3 upper right corner, Twice before the end of the period there were scrambles in front of the Trinity net and on both of them Grant scored. Early in the second period Grant scored again. The game liecanie inucli faster with harder checking. 'l'.t'.S. succeeded in getting three penalties this period but Pickering failed to score. There were a few scrannbles but they were all to no avail. Pickering opened the third period with ai break-away, Tomenson making the save. but again Ablaun was right there to lolm it in. With a Pickering player in the penalty box 'l'.C.S. put on a scoring splurge. Within the next four minutes Rich Irvine, Gord MacNab and Pete Moffatt each scored a goal. At the very end, with two 'l'.f,T.S. men in the cooler. Pickering scored and forty seconds later they netted it again. This ended the game and gave Pickering a 7-3 victory. BIGSIDE vs. RINKY DINKS I At Port Hope March 7. Tied 7-7 As usual the Rinky Dinks played an exciting game against Bigside. who had acquired two new players: one was the illustrious bearded "Fana- tandias", and the other a rising star from the east. Jim Tittemore. Bigside outplayed the Rinky Dinks in the first period although both teams were a little disorganized. Bill Bowen was not playing his usual steady game and allowed in five goals. On the other hand, Dave Newton scored the Rinky Dinks' only tally. The new players made the difference for Bigsideg Mr. Lawson scored two goals and Jim Tittemore one. while Bob Tittemore, not to be outdone by his younger brother, scored two himself. In the second period both teams played much better hockey and Bill Bowen regained his form. Towards the fifteen minute mark Sargeant scored for the Rinky Dinks and a few moments later Campbell did likewise. Near the end. how- ever, Mr. Lawson rounded out his hat-trick. In the last period Bigside seemed over-confident and the Rinky Dinks started skating much faster. They got three quick goals to tie the score, only to have Rich Irvine score again for Bigside. In the last few minutes, however, the Rinky Dinks did pull through to end the game in a 7-7 tie. BIGSIDE vs. RINKY DINKS II At Port Hope March 14. Lost 6-3 This game went much more slowly than the previous game due to a poor ice surface. The Rinky Dinks. this time sparked by Brian Conacher. left no doubt as to who the victors would be. Gordie MacNab scored early in the period but by the end it was 2-1 for the Rinky Dinks. The ice con- ditions had improved by the second period and the game was faster, but the Rinky Dinks were now moving into high gear. They played and shot better than Bigside and as a result outscored them 3-2. In the last period Bigside started to work. sparked by a goal early in the period by MacNab but the Rink Dinks managed three more goals afterwards to clinch the game. Gordie MacNab deserves hearty congratulations for scoring a hat- tjrick wflvhile at the same time taking on the tough job of hounding Brian onac er. -14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE Captain's Report A good team needs practice, and practice Middleside did not get this year. Consequently our season was not very successful. Spirit was high throughout our games, even though we usually came out on the losing end. 1 certainly want to express my sincere thanks to Mr. Wing and Mr. Armstrong for all the fine coaching they did for us this year. -C. T. Fyshe MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY RESULTS T.C.S. vs. Zetes Lost 6-2 T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Tied 4-4 'I'.C.S. vs. de la Salle Lost 7-1 T.C.S vs. U.T.S. Won 4-3 T.C.S vs. U.C.C. Lost 6-1 T.C.S vs. S.A.C. Lost 2-0 T.C.S vs. Pickering Lost 5-3 TCS vs. Old Timers Lost 9-2 MIDDLESIDE vs. ZETES At Port Hope January 18. Lost 6-2 Due to bad ice conditions the game started slowly. although Nixon scored for the Zetes on a break-away early in the period. A few minutes later the Zetes got another one as Burwash broke through the defense and scored unassisted. Spurred by this success, they kept putting on the pressure and at 8:41 of the first period Burwash scored again. Near the end of the period Cruickshank broke through for T.C.S. to leave the score 3-1 for the Zetes. The second period got under way with even poorer ice conditions and control of the puck was difficult. Sedgewick made some nice stops but the Zetes scored again about half-way through the period, Egore doing the honours. Play became sloppy and it wasn't until the end of the period that Bower scored for Middleside. Play in the third period was sloppy but Burwash and Gorham scored for the Zetes to make the final score 6-2. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. Al U.C.C. January 29. Tied 4-4 The game started at a fair clip and was quite rough. Near the 8 minute mark T.C.S. got a penalty. However, Bob Rudolf scored and put Middle- side ahead 1-0. This was soon followed up when Pete Warren put the puck past the Upper Canada goaler on a nice shot. With 6 minutes left to go in the period, U.C.C. put on a rush with Biggs finishing it off. The next period. as the scoring showed. was a see-saw battle. First Walpole got the tying goal for U.C.C., then near the end Mike Marshall put Middleside ahead once more. but with one minute to go Hendricks scored for the Blues and tied it up again. Early in the third period Bob Rudolf scored his second goal and put Middleside ahead for the third time in the game. Again. however, U.C.C. came back and scored at the 11 minute mark, Stevenson doing the honours. For the last 9 minutes both teams tried very hard but vainly to score the winning goal. The game ended as it should have in a 4-4 tie. lRlNllY 1lll.l.lfiil' Mllilill lil-Hmlill -la a no ' - pf1.,3-Q, ' ' X- -v- .if-,.,, - THE NllDDl,lCSllJlC llOt'lil'lY 'l'lC.'XNl Left V Right - Front Row: J. M. Sedgewiek. A. C. Duneanson, C1 l' Fyshe ltjapta R. C. D. Rudolf iN'-Capt.l. P. tl Nlarriotl. I.. P. Stuart. Rear Row: L. J. Mahood. H. F. Hancock, R. T. W. Bower. J. l'ruiekshanl-Q. P. H Warren. M. J. Lindop, E. J Wright, M. D. P. Marshall, D. B. Wine l-jsq.. ltfoaehi MIDDLESIDE vs. de la Salle At Port Hope February 5. Lost 7-l The first period got off to a very fast start. Tony Nlahr scoring In de la Salle within 3 minutes. For the next few ininiites de la Salle had tht edge in the play but towards the end Nliddleside outplayed them. With about two minutes to go. Pete Warren was stopped on a break-away and .,, . . .. 1.1.5. lost the initiative. The set-ond period started niueh like the tirst Del putting on the pressure with .lolin Moore st-urine alter 2 minutes ul " ' ' ' ' " ' S h 1 lin play, l.t 5. eaine haek. but in vain. suttering another :et a 'li when .1 Nlahood hit the erosshai' on a sereen sliot. Near the end liellx si.-oreil to make the score 3-tl. At the beginning ot the last period 'l'.l'.S put on i drive and Vllris Fyshe scored on a pass frinn l'ete Warren Trinitx' looked as though they would niake a eoiiieliaek. Suddenly everytliiiie gave and dt la Salle pumped in four more goals heiore the enzl of the eanie. In inakt the final score 7-l. The de la Salle eoaler niust he eongratiilateil will a tint pei't'oi'inanee. i MIDDLI-QSIDIC vs. At Port Hope I-'ebruary 8. Won 4-3 prise. The rest of the period was even and liaril loiielit hut no si-orin resulted. l'.T.S. f-hanged goalies at the beginiiiiig ut' the st-eiillil and mine how a niueh faster and exeitine kind ol' play lollowed l"l'S siwireil two goals. one by Day and the other hy lleaenn lroni llay llowexner. Trinity The game started well for Nliddleaide as Nliehael laiiilnii took a lone shot troin just inside the hliie line whieli eauelit llie l'.'l'S goalie hy sur i .ug TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD equalled their efforts later in the period when Chris Fyshe scored unassisted and .Ian Mahood scored on a pass from Jeff Cruickshank. The third period was a little slower but Chris Fyshe scored again and Richard Wright netted one for U.T.S. Middleside deserves congratulations for a well played and clean hockey game. IVIIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 12. Lost 6-1 From the beginning of the first period the play seemed a bit slow, each team getting a share of the action. Half-way through the period, how- ever, Dan Proctor of U.C.C. scored, Mike Biggs assisting. In the second period Upper Canada again dominated the scoring, getting two unanswered goals by Mike Hoffman and Mike Biggs. By this time Middleside, led by Fyshe and Warren, quickened their pace and just failed to score on two occasions. T.C.S. slowed down in the third period, however, and U.C.C. put in three more goals. Mike Biggs scored his second and Dave Rebur.n and Crawford Spratt each got one. Finally in the last minute, John Dowie put T.C.S. on the scoreboard with a slap shot from the blue line. The game was slow but well fought, the score being no indication of the play. MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Aurora February 29. Lost 2-0 On Saturday. February 29, Middleside travelled to Aurora for their second last away game. Saint Andrew's opened the scoring when Bennet got a stick to the puck during a muddle in front of the net and fired it into the lower left hand corner. The play then continued very evenly with some good hockey despite a few bad spots on the ice. With a few minutes left in the period, however, S.A.C. got another goal on a long angle shot. After a hard-skating well-fought second period the teams came onto the ice and played a rough and tumble last period of hockey. Trinity seemed the better team, but despite some clever plays by Chris Fyshe, Dave Hassel. Andy Duncanson and Bob Rudolf the score remained the same. .lim Sedgewick played a very good game in goal. IVIIDDLESIDE vs. PICKERING At Pickering March 4. Lost 5-3 The game started with unusual speed and a lot of rough play. Pickering got a penalty early in the period but the T.C.S. players could do nothing better than hit the goal post. Then T.C.S. picked up a couple of penalties, but Pickering failed to click. No sooner had the penalties ended than Tailor scored for Pickering. Near the end of the period Cruickshank tied the score. The second period amounted to a lot of scrambles in front of the net. Pickering scored early in the period, but then picked up two pen- alties. Mahood took advantage of this and scored from Marshall and Rudolf. The third period opened in the same way as the others, with a quick goal bv Pickering. During a Pickering penalty a few minutes later Chris Fyshe fired about five good shots at the goal but just couldn't score. About half- way through the period Pickering got two goals, one a scramble around the goal-mouth and the other on a break-away. With a minute and a half left Mahood scored for T.C.S. from Rudolf and Bower. So, at the end of the three periods. the score was 5-3 for Pickering. TRINITY t'tll.l.l-ftil3I Sl'HtlUli Rlit'tJRlJ -17 MIDDLESIDE vs. OLD TIM!-QRS At Port Hope March 7. Lost 9-2 At the beginning of the game. 'l'.L'.S. had thc margin ol' the play but they were not able to capitalize on penalties and the Old Timers could, lt is hard to divide this game into periods, for the whole game was a steady process of Middleside slowing down. The Old Timers. led by Mr. Lawson. simply kept sco1'ing, and as they scored. Middleside went downhill. Mahood, however, did manage to score in the second period and assisted on Bower-'s goal in the third. The Old Timers handled the puck well and passed beau- tifully. By the end of the game Trinity had collapsed. and had lost 9-2, LITTLESIDE Captain's Report Littleside was a hard fighting team this year and was successful be- cause of it. The two games that we lost to U.C.C. were also due to this fighting spirit, for we spent most of these games short-handed. At thc be- ginning ofthe season we had trouble around the net- lack of determination Mr. Goebel called it. Shortly afterward, Tittemore became determined and the team began to click, Tittemore ending up with a few hat-tricks. The whole team would like to thank Mr. Goebel for his coaching and handling of the team. He seemed to know exactly when to let us run free. and when to draw the line. eA. Barnard LITTLESIDE HOCKEY RESULTS T.C.S. Lakefield Won T.C.S. U.C.C. Lost T.C.S. U.C.C. Lost T.C.S Lakefield Won T.C.S. Lawrence Park Won T.C.S. de la Salle Tied T.C.S. S.A.C. Won Times Have Changed Littleside players must be getting scarce these days. Just imagine! After 1908, the School had two Littlesides. and as if that weren't enough, a third Littleside was added for a short time after the First World War. They all played school games too: anyone who didn't get Littleside colours at least. in those days. could be written off as a lost cause. LITTLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield January 22. Won 6-4 The game started off surprisingly quickly as Pat Little scored Trinity's first goal early in the period. For the rest of the period Littleside had control of the game, but they couldn't score. T.C.S. began to slow down in the next period and as a result so did the game, Lakefield got two goals in this period but so did Tittemore with Baillie getting a third. Play was slow and even at the start of the third period but Trinity got two quick goals in the early part of it. the first by Baillie. the second by Tittemore. About three-quarters of the way through the period Lakefield began to rally and within the last minute and a half they scored twice. However. it was not enough. and Littleside won 6-4. 'Hi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i THE LITTLESIDE HOCKEY TEAM Left - Right - Front Row: Z. W. M. Pierce, J. D. King, J. A. Tittemore, D. E. Mc- Cart tV-Capri, A. A. Barnard tCapt.J, C. J. Currelly, R. Bartell. Rear Row: R. K. Goebel Esq. tCoachJ, J. H. Mulholland, J. C. Grisdale, G. B. Baillie, H. A. P. Little. A. C. Mooney, K. H. J. Clarke tMgr.J. D. B. Callum. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope January 25. Lost 2-1 The ice was slow for the start of the game and consequently so was the pace of the play. Upper Canada outplayed Trinity for nearly all of the first period. but they only scored one goal, which came late in the period on a power play. The second period was much like the firstg it was rough and L'.t',C'. had the edge in the play again. At the five minute mark. Upper Vanada scored and took a 2-0 lead, Like the other two. the third was a rough period with a lot of penalties. However, the tables were turned as Littleside decidedly outplayed their opponents, Tittemore scored early in the period to put 'l'.t'.S. back in the game, but Littleside could not get the equalizer They' had several chances but they were careless, and lost the -"zinc '7-l w-J - LITTLESEDE vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C. February 5. Lost 4-2 As in l.ittleside's first encounter with UCC., the game got off to a slow start. but this time Littleside had the edge in play for the first period. l'nt'ortunately, they weren't able to score. The second period was a different matter as L'.t'.f'. outplayed their opponents and scored three times. Titte- more did brighten things up a little late in the period when he scored from llaillit- :intl Barnard. Early in the next period Baillie improved Litteside's --liztnves when he scored on a pass from Tittemore. Moments later. how- 1-ter Vppcr Cziiizula scored their fourth goal to leave the score at 4-2. IRFNIIN ttllll-lil Nllllllll lllttllill ll! liI'l"l'l,l-LSIDI-Q vs. l.AKl-ll-ll-I,lJ Al Port llopt- I-'ebmnry l9. Won 2-l This gziiiit- xxais tlt-limtt-ly tht- tlullt-st, sloxtt-st, ttntl sloppit-st g.oiit- thttl Littlt-sitlt- plaiyt-tl aill st-zisoii. lC:it'h pt-riotl ,tt-t-mt-tl it vtmpi ol tht- otht-I' txto 'l'.t'.S. htitl zu slight ctlgt- iii tht- pltiy :ill tht- may tlirotigli hut tht-5 xtt-rt- still sloppy ziiitl tlisoiggiiiizt-tl. l-Iairly iii tht- tirst pt-riotl .lim liristlztlt- gint- 'l'.t'.S. at 1-ll lt-ntl. but hy tht- t-iitl ol' tht- pt-riotl l.:ikt-tit-ltl hzitl tit-tl tht- st-ow 'l'ht-i't- was no st-oriiitg iii tht- st-t-oiitl pt-riotl aiiitl tht- only otht-i' tolli iii tht- gzinit- txiiiit- tit tht- six iiiiiiiitt- iimrlt ol' tht- thirtl pt-riotl wht-ii lSni'ii:ii'tl st'tnl't-tl on ti pass lroiii 'l'ittt-iiioi't- l.1ilit-fit-ltl liiaitlt- gi t-oiit-t-iitizilt-tl t-lliort lo st'trl't- from tht-ii on hut taiilt-tl :intl l,ittlt-sitlt- xxoii 2-1, Ll'lMl'Lli5IDl-I vs. LAWRI-.Nfl-. PARK A! Port Hope I-':bruary 22. Won 9-I ln tht- first pt-riotl liittlvsitlt- wt-nt on ti st-oriiig spit-t-. gt-tiling litt- gozils. I.ittlt- lctl tht- group with two goals whilt- 'I'ittt-mort-. Vttlltini :mtl Bziillit- each got one. Siiit't- tht-5' wt-i't- obviously plziyiiig zigziinst at ixt-ultui' tt-ziiii. Littlt'sitlt- t-ziiiie onto tht- ict- iii tht- sccoiitl puriotl with tlillt-i't-nt lint-s. As ai rt-sult 'Fittemorc and Baillie ouch got tht-ii' st-ttmtl goals. lltmt-vt-i'. tht- opposition took zitlvziiittigt- of tht- situation Lilltl st-oi't-tl lout' goals. The play slowed tlowii and becaimt- wry sloppy in tht- thirtl pt-riotl :although the lint-s wort- but-k to iiormul. 'l'ittt-iiioi't- st-oi-utl two mort- goals lllll' his thirtl hat trick in st-Yen games :intl govt- 'l'.t'.S. an t-tisy El--l i'it-tory' 'NF ni THF MASTERS' GAME -Lttin! 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE vs. de la SALLE At Por! Hope February 26. Tied 2-2 The game started off at a fast pace but it was de la Salle who made good by scoring two goals. The T.C.S. forward lines had a few good op- portunities but they couldn't find their legs. In the second period the play was still faster as the defence began to bottle up de la Salle. Andy Barnard scored late in the period on a pass from Baillie. The last period, like the first, became a bit disorganized, but this time it was rough. Andy Barnard scored his second goal early in the period to tie the score. From then on the teams fought hard to get the winning goal but neither was able to tally and the game ended a 2-2 tie. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope February 29. Won 7-1 Littleside pulled itself out of the slump of the previous game and put on its best performance of the year. S.A.C. scored the first goal of the game early in the first period, but they didn't keep this lead for very long, as Baillie and Little soon scored. These goals were the result of rough and disorganized play and sloppy defensive work. The second and third periods were much the same. Littleside started to play good clean hockey and completely outplayed their opponents. Andy Barnard scored early in the second and Baillie scored half-way through the period. The third period belonged entirely to Jim Tittemore as he scored a hat-trick. This spree gave Littleside the final margin of 7-1. fr J Q tlyjgfty' M 1 X I lxlt -, . A Fi. . . I f ci s kelibicilily BIGSIDE Captain's Report This year's team was somewhat inexperienced and at the beginning of the season was unable to find itself as a team. However, with the con- sistent hard work of all the players we improved immensely. Although our team had only one natural basketball player, the others improved so much that we enjoyed a reasonably good season, winning over half our games. All the members of this year's team learned that success comes only with hard work and persistence, as well as receiving many lessons in good sports- manship, keenness, and the ability to work together. I would like to take this opportunity to thank the school, and es- pecially the hockey team for their faithful support this season. Also the players from the other basketball teams who came up to fill out the team TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Sl for practices. On behalf of the team, I want to thank Mr. llearil for his devotion to the team and for all the hard work he put into improving us, all through the seasong without him we would never have won some of the games we did. I think T.C.S. can look forward to some fine basketball teams in the next few years, for this year we had a successful Middlesicle team, and an exceptionally good Littleside team. I hope next year's team will enjoy play- ing basketball as much as we did this year. and I wish them every success. -R. Il. McLaren . . . And The Beginning. This Bigside report shows that basketball has come a long way since it started. It came to the school much as baseball is now trying to enter lt was set up voluntarily by the boys, and proved so popular that it became a recognized School sport in 1912. Shows what a little determination can accomplish. BIGSI DE BASKETBALL RESULTS T.C.S Zeta Psi Won 40-28 T.C.S. Lindsay Won 55-51 T.C.S U.C.C. Won 28-22 T.C.S S.A.C. Lost 42-37 T.C.S. de la Salle Won 52-44 T.C.S U.T.S. Lost 47-43 T.C.S U.C.C. Lost 49-45 T.C.S Ridley Lost 75-45 T.C.S. S.A.C. Won 41-37 T.C.S. de la Salle Won 62-38 BIGSIDE vs. ZETA PSI At Port Hope January 18. Won 40-28 From the very beginning, the game was slow moving as both sides shot and missed a lot. Both teams seemed to be enjoying themselves, more than playing basketball. By the end of the first half. the score was only 14-14. In the second half, T.C.S. seemed to gain a little life. Shooting im- proved, the defense tightened and the Zetes began to tire. This trend con- tinued till the end, to make the score 40-28 for Trinity. The high scorers were Rick McLaren with twelve points, and Peter Carey with 9 points for T.C.S. and for the Zetes, Dainty with 11. BIGSIDE vs. LINDSAY At T.C.S. January 22. Won 55-51 The first quarter of the game saw little excitement, but in the second quarter it started moving. There was a lot of action, but due to inaccurate shooting, not much scoring. At half-time, Lindsay led 32-28. Trinity came on strong in the 3rd quarter but only outscored the opponents by 2 points. Going into the 4th quarter the score was 44-42 for Lindsay. They started to foul a lot, and Trinity sank most of their shots. Excitement ran high in the dying minutes, as the teams were within easy reach of each other. Trinity finally got a slight lead and kept it to win 55-51. Will Hafner played an outstanding game, scoring 25 points for Bigside. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope January 25. Won 28-22 From the very beginning the U.C.C. team seemed confident of an easy victory. They were sloppy in the first quarter, and allowed Trinity to take a small lead. Upper Canada showed signs of settling down in the second quarter, but Bigside gave them few scoring opportunities. This re- sulted in a close-checking battle, and a low half-time score of 12-11 in favour of the Red and Black. The second half opened explosively, as Junkins and Hafner jockeyed for high scoring honours. This soon settled down to the routine of close checking, but towards the end of the game, U.C.C. seemed to lose some of its steam, and Bigside won, 28-22. Hafner was high scorer with 14 points, followed closely by Junkins of U.C.C. with 12 points. BIGSIDE vs. S.A.C. At Aurora February 1. Lost 42-37 St. Andrews took the lead early in the first quarter and by the end of it were ahead by a score of 13-5. T.C.S. came back in the 2nd quarter and outscored S.A.C. so that at half-time they were behind by merely one point. Trinity played its usual poor third quarter and only managed to get 4 points while St. Andrew's scored 15. Led by Rick McLaren, T.C.S. came back once again in the last quarter and outscored S.A.C. 18-11. However, this was not enough and St. Andrew's held onto their lead to win 42-37. Will Hafner scored 14 points for T.C.S. and Rick McLaren 9. For St. An- drew's Ron Kitchen and Roger Sprague got 11 and 9 points respectively. BIGSIDE vs. de la SALLE At de la Salle February 5. Won 52-44 Bigside came up with their best game so far this season scoring 12 points before de la Salle had time to get any. The 2nd quarter was not as lop-sided as the first, but Trinity kept its lead to make the half-time score 30-23. ln the 2nd half, D.L.S. picked up steam, but they were unable to over- take the lead Bigside had amassed. The final score was 52-44 for Bigside. Walter Wincher was de la Salle's outstanding player, while Rick McLaren, Rick French and Will Hafner all got into the double numbers scoring 80 per cent of the points. At Toronto February 8. Lost 47-43 BIGSIDE vs. U.T.S. T.C.S. forged ahead in the first few minutes, and kept their advantage by a small margin until the last two minutes of the first quarter, when U.T.S. took the lead 15-14. In the second quarter, T.C.S. slowed down a little, and only scored 7 points as compared with 15 by U.T.S. In the second half, Trinity came out on the offensive and although U.T.S. had the height advantage, Bigside managed to outscore them 22-17. Unfortunately, this was not enough to surpass the lead U.T.S. had obtained in the 2nd quarter and the game ended 47-43 for U.T.S. Will Hafner and Rick McLaren both scored 14 points for T.C.S. and Bill Milson 17 for U.T.S. IRINIIY ltllllll SQHUUI lntlullf pi 'L 'H 53V no "- Q ul'J ...Q fx, Y Q ,l UI , -cf .-X Y- 5 D? 4-t x ,,...?X UI U v- - -any U u- 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C. February 19. Lost 49-45 Trinity played well in the first quarter, keeping the ball in the U.C.C. end most of the time and scoring 14 points to Upper Canada's 9. Play in the 2nd quarter was much the same, as T.C.S. outscored U,C.C. again to lead 25-17 at half-time. In the 3rd quarter Bigside's offence started to slacken off but they still scored more than Upper Canada. However, the 4th quarter saw T.C.S. fall apart and allow U.f'.C. to tie the score 45-45. In overtime Upper Canada had the margin of the play. and won 49-45. Scott Junkins scored 26 points for U.C.C. and Peter Boultbee and Will Hafner led Trinity with 12 and ll points apiece. BIGSIDE vs. RIDLEY At Ridley February 22. Lost 75-45 The game started with T.C.S. getting a few baskets over the opposition. However, Ridley soon got organized and tied the score. By the end of the quarter they were ahead 19-14. At the beginning of the 2nd quarter, Trinity seemed completely unorganized, and Ridley took advantage of it with a few baskets. T.C.S. started to come back, but it was too late. The score at the half was 33-25 for Ridley. B.R.C. managed to break down Bigside's defence in the third quarter and for most of the 2nd half they were in complete control, outscoring Trinitv 42-20. Chris Green scored 26 points for Ridley, and Andy Watson 16. Will Hafner led T.C.S. with 25 points. BIGSIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope February 29. Won 41-37 The first half of this game was hard-fought and very even, S.A.C. having a slight edge in the scoring. S.A,C. led at the half by a score of 20-16. In the second half, Bigside soon made up the 4 point difference and from then until the last two minutes not more than two points separated the teams at any time. Trinity finally got 4 points ahead and were leading 39-35 with one minute to go. In that last minute, both teams scored one basket to make the final score 41-37 for T.C.S. Rick McLaren and Will Hafner each scored 12 points for Trinity and Roger Sprague got 8 for S.A.C. BIGSIDE vs. de la SALLE At Port Hope March 4. Won 62-38 Bigside met de la Salle for the second time in the season wind-up at Port Hope. It was a fast game from the opening tip-off but T.C.S. rebounds proved the difference. A home team scoring splurge put Bigside in front and Del never came close again. Bill Austin came off the bench to spark Trinity. hooping 14 points in his best performance of the year. Will Hafner, of T.C.S., and Lesley Szabo, the two centres, battled it out under the boards scoring 16 and 11 points respectively. The game was featured by sloppy defense and run-and-shoot offense. Forward George Ebes of the Toronto team tied Will Ilafner for scoring honours, with 16 points. T.C.S. scored many points from right under the hoop, especially in the wide open second half. Credit should go to the de la Salle backliners, a short group who gave a good effort, but just didn't have enough height. Guards Pete Carey and Rick French had no trouble advancing the ball or driving in, French dropping in 10 points. Trinity shooting and rebounding provided the final margin of 62-38. QINI IH cull!-nl' Mllmuwl hlllvlll ll Xffi'-"fa T' I :"Q?.'f' UBI X ,X LF sl 'S x QJPI: 7 7 L r- 'TT 7 H RMS 9 A SWINGINI If if 4 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE Captain's Report This year's Middleside was the best team that the school has had for some time. Although we only won about half our games, our season was a success. We suffered a mid-season slump, but by the end we were a good squad. Much credit goes to Max Stanfield and Ian Robertson who both played excellent ball throughout the season. I would like to thank our coach, Mr, Wilson, for all the time he spent and all the help he gave us. -R. de Boyrie MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL RESULTS Won 43-30 T.C.S. vs. Lindsay Won 43-30 T.C.S vs. U.C.C. Juniors Won 35-32 T.C.S vs. S.A.C. Won 37-34 T.C.S. vs. de la Salle Juniors Lost 52-23 T.C.S vs. U.T.S. Lost 39-23 T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Lost 55-27 T.C.S vs. Ridley Lost 37-35 T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. Won 42-24 T.C.S. vs. de la Salle Juniors Lost 46-33 MIDDLESIDE vs. LINDSAY C.V.I. Some fine basketball by Ralph deBoyrie and Ian Robertson gave T.C.S. a 22-11 lead at the end of the half. In the 3rd quarter Lindsay's Johnson got 3 baskets to try to put Lindsay ahead. However, Trinity kept the lead till the end of the game. Ian Robertson, Dave Vesey and Ralph deBoyrie were Trinity's top scorers with 12, 11 and 6 points respectively. Johnson starred for Lindsay with 18 points. The final score was 43-30 for T.C.S. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. JUNIORS Won 35-32 At the end of the first quarter of play T.C.S. sported an 11-3 lead. This lead was whittled down to 3 points by the end of the game. However, Middleside managed to hold on. In the last quarter U.C.C, were given many chances to get ahead as they received 20 foul shots. However, only 7 were made good and the score at the end was 35-32 for T.C.S. Top scorers for Trinity were Ian Robertson with 14 points and Max Stanfield with 8 points. Sadler and Castleton led U.C.C.'s scoring with 10 and 8 points apiece. MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. 2nd Team Won 37-34 The first two quarters went very poorly for Middleside as the score at thc end of the first half was 25-14 in favour of S.A.C. However, led by Max Stanfield and Dave Vesey, Middleside came back in the 3rd quarter and trailed by one point at the end of it. In the 4th quarter Trinity took the lead and won by a score of 37-34. Max Stanfield was high scorer for Middle- side with 12. and the best for the Saints was Dangerfield also with 12 points. TRINITY l'0l.l.I-IGIQ SVIIOOI. RICHJRIJ 57 TIIE MIDIJLICSIDE BASKE'l'B.-XLI, TEAM Left - Right - Front Row: G. A. Granger, R. W. Green, D. J. Vesey tk'-tfupt t. R. li deBoyrie tCapt.J. E. J. Grundy. R. B. Noble, M. B. llolton tlklgiil Rear Row: T. A. Wilson Esq. tCoaeht. A. Robertson, l. Ci. Robertson, li. lf. Willis, D. K. Brown. R. M, Stanfield. MIDDLESIDE vs. de la SALLI-Q JUNIORS Lost 52-23 From the first jump de la Salle showed its superiority as they scored 29 points to Middlesides 10 in the first half. In the 3rd and 4th quarters. T.C'.S. showed a little spirit and began to fight, hut they were still out- classed by D.L.S. who won the game 52-23. Burak scored 20 points for de ln Salle and Fox got 13, while 'l'rinity's highest scorer was Max Stzmfield with 7 points. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.T.S. JUNIORS Lost 39-23 The first quarter of the game gave L'.'l'.S. tl Sl-2 lead and although 'I'.C'.S. rallied in the third quarter. L7.T.S. never lost that advantage. Their play was consistent and it showed in the end as they came out the victors by a 39-23 score. Their high scorers were Price with 12 points and Franks with 10. Bob Noble played a good game for 'l'.F.S.. getting 9 points. and George Granger added another 7. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. JUNIORS Lost 55-27 Middleside had an off day and made maiiy minor mistakes in this game. U.CC.. taking full advantage of these errors. scored 2-1 points in the first half as compared to Trinitys 13. Play was much the same in the second half as l7.C'.ti', continued to capitalize on Nliddlesides mistakes The 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD final score stood at 55-27 for U.C.C Brewster, Sadler and Jackson were high scorers for UCC. with 16, 15 and 12 points respectively, while Noble :ind Willis led T.C.S. with 6 points each. MIDDLESIDE vs. RIDLEY JUNIORS Lost 37-35 This was one of the closest and most exciting games that Middleside played during the season. The score at the end of the first quarter was 13-8 for Ridley. Although at one point during the second quarter Middleside was behind twelve points, they managed to catch up six of those points by the half. The third quarter was very exciting as Trinity tied the score. Middle- side held the lead for part of the last quarter, but by a series of foul shots at the end of the game. Ridley managed a slim 37-35 victory. High scorers for Ridley were Tiller with ten and Baillie with nine points. Stanfield, de- Boyrie and Granger got eight points apiece for Trinity. MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. JUNIORS Won 42-24 The first and second quarters of this game were quite dull, the score at half-tiine being 12-11 in favour of T.C.S. This low scoring sparked com- ment from Middleside's illustrious coach Mr. Wilson. However, he soon found no cause for alarm as his team scored 18 points in the third quarter. Another 12 points in the fourth quarter gave Middleside a 42-24 victory. Middleside high scorers were Ian Robertson with 15 points and George Granger with 10 while Peckover led S.A.C. with 11. MIDDLESIDE vs. de la SALLE JUNIORS Lost 46-33 De la Salle had complete control of the first half of this game, scoring 32 points to Trinity's 13. Burak scored 18 of the 32 points. The third quar- ter was the turning point as Middleside held D.L.S. for 7 points and scored 6 themselves. In the fourth quarter the tables were completely turned as T.C.S. scored 14 points, twice as much as de la Salle. Burak led the op- ponents with 22 points, while Bob Noble scored 11 for Trinity. -Laing llllfxlli' wrlllnl- srluuil H1101-'li .nil THE I.I'I"l'LESIDE BASKE'I'BAI,I, TEAM Left - Right - Front Row: G. F. Merck tMgr.J. P. A. Crossley, H. G. Hutchison, A. S. F. Wright tCapt.l, R. P. Armstrong tV-Capt.l, W. H. Elcock, N. R. Todd. Rev. K. G. Kiddell tCoachJ. Rear Row: S. V. Frisbee, W. N. Ching, J. Stobie. P. W. Joy, H. li. Cunningham. W G. R. Gosset. LITTLESIDE Captain's Report With the able assistance of our coach. Mr. Kiddell. and our manager. George Merck. Littleside had a very successful year. We lost only one of our games. and in overtime at that. Crossley was high scorer with 190 points. and Armstrong and Stobie scored steadily throughout the season. We ended the season with 503 points for us and 296 against. I certainly hope that this year's Littleside will provide good Bigside material and will set a pattern for future Littleside teams. -A. S. F. Wright LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL RESULTS T.C.S Lindsay Won 29-14 T.C.S. L7,t'.t'. Won 31 9 T.C.S. S.A.C Won 40 23 T.C.S. tie la Salle Lost -17-44 T.C.S L'.T.S. Won 27 11 'I'.C.S. L'.C.C Won 43-.Z-l T.C.S. S..-XC Won .38-.22 T.C.S de la Salle Won 37-.33 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD LITTLESIDE vs. LINDSAY C.V.l. Won 29-14 Playing against a weaker and smaller team, Littleside dominated the ball for the entire first half but only managed to get 14 points. The second half saw Lindsay press much harder to score, but the T.C.S. defense pre- vailed. Crossley and Armstrong were high scorers with 14 and 7 points respectively as Littleside won the game 29-14. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. Won 31-9 Because if its good passing and defense, Littleside soon took the lead over a rather inexperienced U.C.C. 3rd team, but still only scored ten points in the first half. Upper Canada put on more pressure during the second half. but their shooting was off and they only managed to get 7 points while Trinity got. 21 to give Littleside a 31-9 victory. Stobie was high scorer for T.C.S. with 12 points. and Crossley and Armstrong got 7 and 6 points apiece. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. Won 40-23 The game started off slowly with the two teams playing equally well, but towards the end of the first half Littleside showed its superiority by getting 8 points in two minutes. After a very close finish the half-time score stood TCS. 17, S.A.C. 14. In the second half. fine playing around the key gave Trinity 23 points compared with S.A.C.'s 9. Senior led S.A.C. with 8 points and Crossley and Armstrong led T.C.S. with 15 and 10 points respectively. LITTLESIDE vs. de Ia SALLE Lost 47-44 ln the first. quarter of the game. de la Salle got off to a good start, scoring 13 point.s to Trinity's 5. However, the 2nd quarter was a complete reversal and due to good teamwork by Crossley and Armstrong, Trinity took the lead 24-22. In the last half of the game. both sides played ex- tremely well and the score became tied at 39. It was mutually agreed to play for an extra 3 minutes to decide the winner. A very exciting three minutes followed. in which D.L.S. outshot Littleside to win 47-44. De la Salle's scoring was evenly spread throughout the team, while Armstrong and Crossley led Trinity's scoring with 14 and 13 points each. LITTLESIDE vs. U.T.S. Won 27-ll In the first half. T.C.S, overpowered U.T.S., scoring 17 points to their opponents' 7. Crossley and Todd played some good basketball to get the majority of the baskets. In the second half both teams were on the defen- sive and U.T.S. held Littleside to 10 points. They only got 4 points, how- ever, and the final score stood TCS. 27, U.T.S. 11. Littleside capitalized on its height and passing to win what should have been a close game. High scorers for T.C.S. were Crossley with 11 and Todd with 6 points. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. Won 43-24 Littleside started at its usual slow pace in the first half but with little passing and a lot of long shots. The U.C.C. team, making better plays but not TRINITY t'tll.l.litil'l Sflltitil Rl-.t'tiRli lil shooting so well, got ll! points to 17 for 'l'.t',S. ln the set-ond half, Little side settled down and by feeding to Crossley, added 26 points to its svore U.C.C., playing a game similar to that of the first half. got anollier 12 points Crossley and Stobie were high suorers for 'l' VS. with 25 and H points 1-at-li Willis led U.t'.t'. with 14. LITTLESIDI-I vs. S.A.C. Won 38-22 A larger and stronger S.A.t'. team faced Littleside in this second garm- between these two teams at Aurora, After a slow first quarter, 'l'.t',S. began to move, sparked by a long shot by Frisbee. At the emi of a well-played first half. the score stood 'l'.C.S. 28, SAV. 15, During the second half, Littleside played a defensive game, Todd and Frisbee making some good blocks Armstrong and Crossley provided the scoring with 12 and 10 points each LITTLESIDE vs. de la SALLE Won 37-33 Littleside. determined to come back after losing their first game against de la Salle in overtime, could not outsc-ore D.L.S, in the first half. falling three short. In the second half. passing improved Littleside's game and by feeding the ball to Arinstrong and Crossley they gained 21 points to defeat de la Salle by a score of 37-33. Moran led the scoring for D,I..S, and Fross- ley for T.C.S.. both getting 17 points. IN THE HOUSE GAME -Laing till 'l'RlNl'l'Y l'0l,l.lifiI4I SVHOOL RECORD m ' '. ,sz-3. f' I ' 'Tc' -.',ga,':" -' mfg, - f' -'iii r '-P af-1 kai' 'fl if V5-I 5 f nie'-'F I :1' "-'Ff fx-'Y -'I "1 - E'. 57' "ft L: Yiiffalfc- r I Q .' ', -' fi ,- -5 ,wt 1 -.5 . '-i .-' '-'- 1 -gf., .31 - ' ,fi ze. ,-,.-. 5-- vg ', ... ' 5' 1 gif.--' V- 'gf ,'t. vw- Riff' ri. .gl 2-'L .1 12391 FE , -.-yt 2 lt,g,, ,?. 'I.":l ,fa I? .'-Qzx 't' - -'. 15 :, . , .- X ,,e.,,- ff, ,.eg,s:..1-3. 1!-., my 4 1- .VM :Ng . .lj ., S11 I .""": "'.'f'- f...-L "-g,1'.. '.L' 'L-1 .-7-":' "-f:ff.','-1'jg,1?, ,',I-N-..,.'71'1--fl , li X I i I V L f .I 4 lu ii I 5 , ff Q. 0 I - I - - . ---- . A ' ya E M . Cd-A".5' Captain's Report Although it suffered from under-population, this year's team was perhaps the strongest swimming team I have ever seen at T.C.S. Rick Arnold, the assistant-captain, proved to be the mainstay of the team by continually turning in impressive times and by never losing his enthusiasm. Behind Rick stand the other members of the team, all of whom turned in satisfying and ever-improving times. They all did a tremendous job and deserve the heartiest of congratulations. The junior team also performed creditably. I can only hope that most of them will continue to swim, for they are the athletes that could win the Little Big Four Swimming Cham- pionship in future years. Our manager, Sam McLaughlin, is to be thanked for his steady and reliable assistance throughout the season. I speak for the entire team in thanking Mr. Kirkpatrick, our continually jovial coach. for tolerating us and for devoting so much of his time to helping and correcting us. Without him there could be no swim team. -B. T. Reid T.C.S. vs S.A.C. This was the swim team's first meet of the season, and the first in many years to be held at S.A.C. The seniors started off on the right foot when the TCS. medley team placed first. The S.A.C. Juniors, however, displayed great form in winning the parallel junior event. The ensuing freestyle events were all won by T.C.S. swimmers, Rick Arnod taking the 200 yard and 100 yard events, and Toby Kent and Tom Reid placing one-two in the 40 yard freestyle. St. Andrew's swimmers won the backstroke and breaststroke races, while Bob Cundill and Tom Reid placed first and second for Trinity in the butterfly. The senior diving ended in a tie between Tom Reid and Spence of S.A.C. The last event of the meet, the senior freestyle relay, was just barely won by the S.A.C. foursome. The results were in doubt for some time but the final tabulations showed that Trinity had won the senior division, 45-38, but had lost to the Saints in the junior division. 58-17. llQlNllN1"Illl.l Nlll-'HI l-'l1"l'l' t Z-T ' I -Y F 1. 9--235 - 1 . . .-.J " Tllli SENIOR SWIMNIIXLQ 'l'l'1,'XNl Buck Row' L' S. XV. Hill. R, F. Furlong, D. Mel.. Wells, t' D P. tieoiue fl S soint-ix .I. .l. R. Pentstgin, Mr. Kirkpatrick tcouehi Front Rowi R. G. F. Clarke, R. F, Vundill. R. K, Arnold. B. T Reid ttuipt I R I Xle loughhn, B. B. Kent. 69. MCC. W'CSIlllg1ll0ll5l', IJ. l. tidlhrzntli T.C.S. vs U.C.C. Front the tirst "go" it wus obvious that this would he it tough rneet Upper t'z1nz1da started hy llllilllpl the senior und junior medley relay llow ever. Hiek Arnold won the 200 vurd freeslvle event, :ind Toni llt'lll Lind Toby Kent ezune first and second in the -ltlbyzirtl freestyle L'.C'.t'. moved ahead in points with victories in the liziekstrolie .nn breuststroke only to liuve 'l'.t'.S. eonie huek :ind close the gzip. when lloll Cundill and Toni Reid plzieed onertwo in the hutterl'l5'. :ind ltiek .Xrnold took the 100 yard freestyle. The T.C.S. divers had :in oft' dan' gtk tppei Canada swept the diving. The Trinity teaun ot' Vlztrke, Penistani. Iient und Arnold set Il L'.l'.f'. pool reeord in the freestyle relay. Their pointk. how ever. were not enough to give T.C.S. the vietory. us they lost 45--ll The junior teznn was outelzissed by the l' 4' K' hors. not heme gthle lo plaee higher than set-ond in any event. T.C.S. vs R.M.C. and U.T.S. The dziy' Started well for 'l'.t'.S.. as the senior tnedley reluy tegun tgip tured the first event. which proved to he at most exeitint: rut-e 'l'he Qoo turd and -lll Yard t'reeSt5'le were both taken hy 'l'f' S swinnneis. ltivl-Q .Xrnold winning the former. and Kent tying with l'r1twlord ol ll Xl 4' in the lgttter l'.T.S dominated the hrenststroke und hqukstroke ext-nth. with l-'mhei and Yziuglizui swimniing the res met-tive ran-ek In tht- 4o turd hnttt-rtlx .ind V l the 100 yard freestyle. 'I' 1' S. .mined two more ponux 41, .Xrnold and Vundill won with very fast tunes. 'l'he freestyle relgn tt-:nn rontniued the wnunnhe Streak by hzindily heating the other teznnf l'rot-eedinef went kntoothly lil 'TRINITY t'IJl.l.IitiIT SVI-IOOI. IIIECORIJ ivy., tlirouehout the afternoon, as T.t'.S was awarded 591: points, R.M.t'. 311.3 .md I .l.5. lil. I' TS. and 'l'.t'.S. were also involved in a junior meet. in which U.T.S. was victorious by a 40-29 score. Karl Scott swam well, getting the only two lirsts the junior team were able to collect. T.C.S. vs S.A.C. As in the previous encounter ol' these two teams. the results were in doubt until the last event. started well taking the opening two events, but S..-X.t'.'s Roberts won the next two races to even the score. Pritchard ami Spence won the 80 yard indivdual medley and the diving, and gave SAV. the lead. However. T.C.S. bounced back to win the next three events, Somers taking the -I0 yard backstrokc, Arnold the 100 yard freestyle and t'undill the 40 yard butterfly. The score stood 39-38, with just the freestyle relay to go. In this final race the two teams battled closely, but the Saints won by a small margin. The final score was 46-38 for SAK. The officials deserve a note of thanks for an extremely well-organized meet. T.C.S. vs R.M.C. Tlns meet. winch took place at R.lVI.t'., was the most even event the swnmnmg team took part in all season. Five R.M.C. pool records were either broken or equalled. The medley relay was won by RMC. in record time, THE JUNIOR SWIMMING TEAM Har-lg Row. R K. Arnold, .l. t". C. Currelly, W. Kinnear, Mr. Kirkpatrick tcoachl, B. 'lt Reid l-'rom Row' fi. ll. George, C. F, Umphrey, G. R. Strathy, K, E. Scott, P. M. Brown, S. Grosvenor. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOUI. Rl'-IVURIJ 65 with the next event, the 200 yard freestyle. going to Arnold of 'l'.t'.S.. also in record time. R.M.C.'s Dinsmore took the 50 yard freestyle. but Penistan evened out the score by winning the 200 yard individual medley, again breaking a record. The backstroke and diving events both went to R.M.t'. but the loo yard butterfly saw Reid breaking the pool record. Arnold won ai closely con- tested 100 yard freestyle for T.C.S. However. R.M.C. placed one-two in the 100 yard breaststroke and this gave the victory to R.M.t'. The 'l'.t'.S. swim- mers were not discouraged in the least. as they had shattered several R.M.C. records. When the tabulations were added up. it was found that Rall' was victorious by a 46--10 score. Little Big Four Swimming From our previous meetings with S.A.C. and U.C.C. we knew that this was going to be one of the closest L.B.F. meets on record. As was expected. Ridley had a very strong team and they were the well-deserved winners. For T.C.S., the two relay teams did very well. coming a close second in both their races. The butterfly belonged exclusively to T.C.S. as Bob Cun- dill took first position, breaking his own L.B,F. record by almost a second. and Tom Reid captured second place to complete the sweep. Rich Arnold picked up second and third place ribbons in two of the freestyle events. while Guy Somers came through with a third in backstroke. Unfortunately for Trinity. U.C.C. managed to obtain a half point more than we did. and we had to settle for third place. Congratulations to Mr. Kirkpatrick and the whole swimming team on their tremendous improve- ment through hard work. FINAL SCORE B.R.C. 52 U.C.C. 361.2 T.C.S. 36 S.A.C. 341.5 RESULTS OF EVENTS 200 yd. Medley Relay Diving 1. B.R.C. 1253.9 tnew record! 2. T.C.S. tSomers, Furlong. Cundill. Clarkei 3. S.A.C. 4. U.C.C. Disqualified 200 yd. Freestyle l. U.C.C. 2212.4 tWilsonJ 2. T.C.S. tAmoldi 3. B.R.C. 4. S.A.C. 50 yd. Freestyle l. B.R.C. 25.1 tRicei 2. S.A.C. 3. B.R.C. 4. U.C.C. 50 yd. Breaststroke l. S.A.C. 32.5 twhitesidei 2. U.C.C. fTiei B.R.C. 4. B.R.C. l. U.C.C. tl-Iyatti 2. B.R.C. 3. U.C.C. 4. T.C.S. tReidJ 50 yd. Backstroke 1. B.R.C. 28.7 tHoerter'i 2. U.C.C. 3. T.C.S. tSomersi 4. B.R.C. and S.A.C. 100 yd. Freestyle l. B.R.C. 57.3 tRicel 2. U.C.C. 3. T.C.S. tArnoldl 4. S.A.C. 50 yd. Butterfly 1. T.C.S. 26.4 tnew recordi tCundilli 2. T.C.S. tReidi 3. U.C.C. 4. B.R.C. titi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD N0 4 is z .4 wa. ,ri ., il ar aff' - I ILA. I 1 ,F X O' . ,Ju Il I V rf p .3 , A 5 'xg 'is ,' s f , 1 . . x X M , 'X 1 . - is - gt' f. ' 'H 5,51 l sl-Lie VS: :LL ..v I xv' 1 V i-- ' . "Ne, '- me TWO BUTTERFLIES REIDLET -Laing 100 yd. lndividual Medley tNew Eventi 200 yd. Freestyle Relay 1. S.A.C. 1:07.00 tPritchardJ 1. S.A.C. 1142.9 2. B.R.C. 2. T.C.S. 1:43.7 tClarke, Penistan 3. T.C.S. tPenistanl Kent, Arnoldl 4. U.C.C. 3. U.C,C. 4. B.R.C. Eastern Canadian Swimming Championships Fifteen schools from Ontario and Quebec competed in this Martlet Foundation swim meet. The preliminaries were held in the afternoon and from these were selected the finalists who competed that night, The T.C.S. swimmers put on their finest efforts of the year and gave Trinity a third place finish behind a powerful College de St. Laurent team and a surprising team from Peterborough Collegiate, Verdun High School came fourth and Lower Canada Colleges three man team was fifth. Seven points were awarded for first place, five for second place, down through one for sixth place, These points were doubled for the Relay Races. Times are for final events. SCHOOL STANDINGS C.S.L. College de St. Laurent 92 P.C.I. Peterborough Collegiate 56 T.C.S. Trinity College School 43 V.H.S. Verdun High School 24 L.C.C. Lower Canada College 18 W.H.H.S. West Hill High School 17 Mm.H.S. Marymount High School 14 A.S.C.V.S. C.S.S. St.S.H,S. Adam Scott Collegiate 7 Crestwood Secondary School 5 St. Stephen's High School 4 H.S.M. High School of Montreal 3 H.H.S. Hudson High School 3 G.C. Glebe Collegiate 0 K.C. Kenner Collegiate 0 N.H.S. Northmount High School 0 TRINIIPY l'Ul.l.lilil-. S1 lllllll l l 4 Ill ll l n . i X X .Z W -- Ya... 4 -w. I YOU JUST TRY IT! BUTTERFLY BOB Time Points 200 Yd. Medley Relay - - Record: 1:55.4 P.C.l. 1964 1. Peterborough Collegiate 1:55.4 14 2. College de St. Laurent 1159.7 10 3. Verdun High School 2201.9 8 4. Trinity College School 2102.9 6 200 Yd. Freestyle - Record: 2:03.3 M. Grignon, C.S.L., 1964 1. M. Grignon 1C.S.L.i 2103.3 7 2. B. Nantel tC.S,L.J 2111.0 5 3. R. K. Amold tT.C.S.J 2:14.7 4 50 Yd. Freestyle - Record: 23.8 S. Rabinovitch 10.H.S.l 1959 1. M. Hopkins 1V.H.S.7 24.2 7 2. A. Grignon fC.S.L.J 25.1 5 3. R. Douglas QA.S.C.V.S.J 25.4 4 200 Yd. Individual Medley - Record: 2:18.3 G. Cotton fR.H.S.l 1963 1. J. Selig CL.C.C.l 2222.3 7 2. L. Minty fP.C.I.i 2122.6 5 3. P. Nantel fC.S.L.i 2123.7 4 1 Metre Diving 1. T. Kinsman tP.C.l.i 159.40 7 2. S. Jackson qC.S.S.D 140.45 5 3. J. Montminy CMm.H.S.l 120.45 4 100 Yd. Butterfly - Record: 57.7 M. Grignon tC.S.L.l 1964 1. M. Grignon tC.S.L.J 57.7 ' 2. R. E. Cundill iT.C.S.i 1102.7 5 3. J. Sicotte 4C.S.L.1 1205.5 4 100 Yd. Freestyle - Record: 52.6 S. Rabinovitch 10.H.S.l 1960 1, M. Pigeon fC.S.L.J 56.0 T 2. R. K. Arnold CT.C.S.l 56.4 5 3. R. Bergman CMm.H.S.i 56.8 4 100 Yd. Backstroke - Record: 1:02.4 J. P. Blanchette 1959 1. L. Minty fP.C.I.i 1104.6 7 2. L. Chase fW.H.H.S.i 1107.9 5 3. A. Grignon fC.S.L.i 1109.2 4 iX'ciNHIX 'HW fll Pi ' H 54 -1 31 m in -J E1 -4 TRINITY K'Oll,Flil-1 SCHOOL RECORD F x... 'IVEIELLNOIAI LV IAIVELL DNIIAIIAIIMS HHJ. WHIIMIIMMII 1 Q TRlNll'Y t'tll.1.l-1611. Sflllltll. Rl-11111411 till 400 Yd. Freestyle -- Record: 4:29.5 M. Hopkins tv 11.5.1 1964 1. M. llopkins iV.H.S.l 4120.5 1 2. P. Naintel t1'.S.l..l 4237.1 fn 3. B. Naintel 4150.6 at 100 Yd. Breastroke - Record: l:07.6 M. Chase tW.H.II.S.l 1961 l. G. Selig lL.L'.l'.l 1110.1 T 2. P. Jolicoucr tC.S.L.l 1212.6 5 3. L. Chaise tW.H.H.S.l 1112.7 'I 200 Yd. Freestyle Relay - Record: l:4I.3 lC.S.1..l 1964 1. ffollege de St. Laurent 1141.7 I4 'P Trinity College School 1:44.3 10 3. Peterborough Collegiate 1247.3 8 4. lvlarymounut High School 1:49.11 0 INDIVIDUAL POINTS R. K. Arnold 1112 B. B. Kent 413 R. I-'. Furlong 112 R. E. Cundill 715 R. G. F. Clarke 4 D. Macl.. Wells 113 B. T. Reid 713 .l. .l. R. Penistan 4 C. S. W. Hiil I GYMNASTICS Captain's Report This year has been a most successful and rewarding year for the team as a whole and I would like to express our thanks to Mr. Armstrong and Mr. Phippen. They helped us when we didn't deserve it, and kept our spirits high when we suffered heart-breaking losses. They spent time in turning a so-called minor sport into a major one. I would also like to thank the rest of the team and wish them the best of luck next year. R.M.C. Invitational This meet was the first of the season, and we were anxious to see how this year's team would shape up. Due to bad weather. we arrived late, and found ourselves going on apparatus without any warm-ups. We were also surprised to find that we were competing with U. of T., Queen's and McGill teams. However, Bob Kirby did extremely well, and Rich Brown also handed in a very good set of marks. Bob won the all around competition, and Rich came fourth. The team was proclaimed the winner after some delay, and this showing gave us great hope for the year ahead. 's R.M.C. Meet Team Scores Individual Scores T.C.S. 114.0 Kirby 43.95 T.C.S. R.M.C. 110.5 Kuisma 43.60 Queen C.M.R. 97.1 Sutherland 40.20 C.M.R Queen's 86.1 Brown 38.70 T.C.S. U. of T. 75.0 Hyndman 36.15 R.M.C. O.A.C. 68.8 P.C.V.S. This was the first gym meet for the first-year members of the team. nearly all of whom performed very well. Jones. Henderson and Barrett put on a good display with Jones coming fifth on the T.C.S. team which included the seniors also. R. G. Brown came first on vaulting, second on high bar and pommel and third on free cal and parallels to come second all round. S EIHJ. NAD HOINH VELL N TRINITY l'Ol.l.I-il v ' -'E In A ...Y 6 A SCHOOL RECORD " H?" ,mal WP' IRINIIY lUlll'lflA Sllltltll lltulllr Writgllt tllml ai good poimm-l horn- ' ' 4 ' t ioutim nut pl um lliml l.oli lxinln ...rm- '. .. . , ,. . . H.. L, . . 'nxt on time 1 il intl lil h hu lllllwltllltltblllIlllllllQLlll4llt.lI.Ill1-lxltl At P.C.V.S. llndividual Tournamentl Kirin KT Il-l lirown 'l5 Nfl Wrnilit Ill 2 Kortriglit lS,3l .lonvs I3 43 Jarvis Invitational This uns the first niuut ziftvi' thc liolinlaiys, :intl ur till lvlt xi hit :mtv lt showed. :is we onlx' vziim- third, 'l'lic xxinnvrs wt-rc am 1-xt-vptioiizilly gootl team from St, l'lziii'.'Nlit-liigaiii. who wc 1 ' '- ll tlwtixul tlw trophy llc also run into our old rivals from Globe Collegiate who lwzit its by 1 1 very close battle for sem-oml plan-v Nom- ot' us Jarvis Results i ton points zittt-1' pl'iu-cl vurx tu ll lmlix'i1l1i4illx' Team Results Individual Results St. Clair 271.3 Small. 99.0 St, tflgm Glebe 255.7 Nliaili 93,7 filehc T.C.S. 251.1 Kirby 90,0 IIKKS. Jarvis 237.3 Nelson will St. Clam' Western Tech 19-4.1 Lumh 92,0 ,lnrvis ,..n-G - Laing i TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At T.C.S. Trinity witnesesd another victory for the gym team against Queens Lnnci-sity. l'eterborough, University of Toronto and R.M.C. R. G. Brown lnrncd in nn excellent vault of 17.3 and a good high bar routine to come sccond all round. .John Nugent and Rich Grynoch turned in good routines to plan-c third and fourth respectively. Bob Kirby placed first on free cal :ind parallels to win the individual championship. Results at T.C.S. Team Results Individual Results T.C.S. 248.5 Kirby 87.7 T.C.S. U. of 'll 232.46 Whitelaw 81.4 U. of T 204.4 Kuisma 79,8 Queen's Qneen's 149.9 Brown 78.8 T.C.S. P.C.V.S 145.0 Kinsman 78.4 P.C,V.S Glebe Invitational After the .Jarvis meet. we had every intention of beating our hosts. llonever, they were not as gracious as we had hoped, and they beat us by ai small margin. Bob Kirby and Jerry Miall. from T.C.S. and Glebe respec- tively. became rivals for the top all round position. Bob's free calisthenics and high bar were nearly perfect. but he didn't quite keep up on the other three apparatus. Glebe Invitational Results Team Results Individual Results Glebe 247.5 Miall Jerry 88.3 Glebe T.C.S. 238.4 Kirby 87.7 T.C.S. Jarvis 219.6 Lum? 76.0 Jarvis Western Tech. 198.8 Grynoch 74.6 T.C.S. P.C.V,S. 178.3 Berrang 69.8 Jarvis STOOP VAULT -Laing 'Nl ' Q IN mulllrl sllluul RI rlilx Q -0 ,A A rv! ,IQ 2, A Q 1i,,f, ' fa F! Y 1 4 mg 42367 Mkgi . Kx J A 1 ,xx q ' x ,-- ,Jz N T-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD At T.C.S. The second junior meet of the year was held at T.C.S. against Oshawa. l'.l'.X'.S.. Port Hope and Cobourg. Unfortunately, we placed third, but there were many outstanding individual performances. Kortright placed first on high bar and free cal, second on parallels and vaulting, and third on pommel to place fourth all round. Esdaile placed first on pommel horse and parallels and second on free cal. Doug Derry placed first on vaulting and second on horizontal, Evans came second on pominels and third on vaulting, Results at T.C.S. Team Results Individual Results Oshawa 102.5 Liboiron 35.4 Cobourg Cobourg 99.4 Harp 33.3 Cobourg T.C.S. 91.6 McEachrin 32.0 Oshawa P.C.V.S. 81.8 Kortright 30.7 T.C.S. Western Tech. 60.5 Port Hope 15.3 T.C.S. Invitational This meet was attended by the same teams that attended the Glebe Invitational: Glebe. T.C.S., P.C.V.S. and Western Tech, and was the same in almost every other respect too. Glebe beat us again, although by a narrower margin than last time, and Bob Kirby lost the individual championship to Jerry Miall again, but by a few more points. T.C.S. Invitational Results Team Results Individual Results Glebe 105.6 Miall 38.7 Glebe T.C.S. 100.85 Kirby 37.85 T.C.S. Western Tech. 88.95 Lumb 31.0 Jarvis Jarvis 88.5 Little 30.75 West. Tech. P.C.V.S. 75.55 Grynoch 28.5 T.C.S. At T.C.S. The morning of the T.C.S. senior Invitational meet, the junior team emerged victorious over Glebe. The score was 211.6 to 201.9, a substantial margin. Kortright placed first all round as well as first on the horizontal bar and parallels. Tony Evans placed first on the pommel horse and Roger Rowley came first in free calisthenics. The meet was hard fought, for only two weeks before, T.C.S. and Glebe had tied with 209.8 points each. Again John Kortright placed first. John's good work earned him half-Bigside colours this year. Junior Results Team Results Individual Results T.C.S. 2ll,6 Kortright 71.1 T.C.S. Glebe 201.9 Miall D. 70.0 Glebe Miall Greg 65.1 Glebe Derry 64.7 T.C.S. Armitage 63.1 Glebe llN1ulll4.l NIHKNJI hl1HlxlP In 1 E 'E lu ... L -. .1 .L .4 .- K .J TJ -.- F3 ,-. Q Z 2 3 'ii M LL I ,4 E U 1 O L1 Z 11 Q c. E 3. C .e 9 .1 Z 4: 2 :il E LJ .- .., C LJ ZA' v- ? IJ in f- C 'ff S K C F' A fi P.. 5 1 C. ,.. ,. ,. f C. .a ? Z fx ... -J Q CD C 3 af 3 Cl Lf 5 Z 1 A lJ 5 J- A A 2: 3 C cz E : 7 L C C E 5 512 A Q Qf Q , 1 C 5. CX T15 TRINITY COLLEGE bCHOOL RECORD O.F.S.A.A. 'l'he whole team decided that this was the one. If we didn't we wouldn't have another chance at Glebe. The meet was a close one with Glebe, Sir .Iames Dunn tSault Ste. Mariel and T.C.S. running neck and neck. The final routine was Bob's high bar. and to win we had to get 8.5 out of 10. Ile got 7.9. We were a very disappointed team, having lost the Ontario championships by .35 points out of a hundred and fifty. However at about 6:30 that night, it was found that the totals had been added up incorrectly, and that we had actually won by ,2 and that Bob Kirby beat Jerry Miall in the all-around competition. O.F.S.A.A. Results Team Results Individual Results T.C.S. 109.6 Kirby 24.4 T.C.S. Glebe 109.4 Miall 24.1 Glebe Sir James Dunnn 109.3 Smillie 24.0 Hill Park Bawating 104.55 Guest 23.0 Bawating Kingston 100.95 Matthews 23.0 Sir James Dunn Donovan 95.35 Western Tech. 93.45 Grimsby 81 District 89.20 Hill Park 89.10 C.O.S.S.A. This is a meet including high schools between Toronto and Kingston, but excluding those two cities. This eliminated most competition, and we won the meet by 20 points. We collected the trophy again and won 5 out of the 6 individual trophies. C.O.S.S.A. Results Team Results Individual Results T.C.S. 107.8 Kirby 22.35 T.C.S. Donovan 87.83 Grynoch 21.5 T.C.S. Cobourg 81.0 Wright 21.3 T.C.S. Quinte S.S. 71.5 Hall 20.9 Donovan .Ajax H.S. 30.45 Brown 20.4 T.C.S. SQUASH With three of last year's Bigside squad back this year, and with great enthusiasm among the juniors, prospects for this season were very pro- mising. As the season progressed, it became evident that the Bigside team would be drawn from a very distinct bracket of eight players at the top of the ladder. First place was easily settled. George Wardman, last year's L.B.F. individual champ, still being with us. Glassco also proved himself a firm number two. but the last three places were settled only after a long series of play-offs, the main feature of which was Georges Hebert's meteoric recovery of form which lifted him from seventh place to third. During the season much experience was gained from play in the 'l'.t'.S. Invitation. the Ontario Junior Championships and matches with the Badminton and Racquet Club. Toronto, Hamilton Thistle Club, Toronto Cricket Vlub and U, of T. Thus the team was ready for the big test of l,.B.l". in Toronto, eager to change the state of affairs which has seen us "fIllll'Ff'f't'1lltl for the last eight years. l141N111111II11-1 Nllltiil 1'3"' 11 '1'111C SQLQXS11 '1'H.1N1 , . , , . . . 11.1-11 111 111111111 11111 1'1'l111111111 11'0111'.11. 11. P, 111-111-1'1, l. .I N111111111111, 11 1 111111111111111 1c11p1.1, 13 A. P N1LlI'1111, R. S. l1111sw1'11. Liffle Big Four Squash '1'h1' 1011111 111 o1'11c1' 111' s1'1111i11g 11115: u'211'C1111llIl G.. G111ss1'11 R.. 111311011 G.. N1111111i11g '1'.. 311111111 1121 S11111'1': Shorto G. P1111 5111111111 111 10 11.111, 111111 111' 111111'h it 11115 1'11'111' 111111 111s1 Xl'll1"h 11111 111'1's, LYCC.. 111111 ll 11111111 1111111 - 21 1. 111111 '1'.l',S. just 1111111111 111 111111111 111 L1 111111'11111111111t 11'11c1'11 1111 110111 11o1'111' 11111111 111 11111 11111111i11g. 1h1'1-1- 1111111-111 1 51111111 11111. 111 the 111111'11i11g 1J'.-X1'1'1' 11151 1111- first Qllllll' 111' his l'.1'.1' 111111111 and 1111111011 0111 0111 111111g0111111'. 111' 1111111111 up 111 1 1111. 1111111111-11 111 2-1. 1111111-11 1111111 2-2. 111011 lost tho fifth 15-111. ll h1'111'c 111s111111' 2121111181 21 11111g11 11111111111-111 111 the 11f11'1'11111111. G1'111'g1'S II11h1'1'1. 111'1'1'1' 111111 111 s111111 1'1'111111'11111111- 1-1111 s1s1e111'1' 111' t0111pC1'8111L'111. 1111111 11111 111 111111 1.1181111111 111 111-111 his 11111-1111111 11111 1 1111' 1111110119111 111 five. '1'h1' 51-1-1111 1111s s111 fl'l1' the 1111111 111111111 '1'.1'.S N11 1 11, 1'1'.1'. X11 1 1111' 11111 11111i1'i1111111 h11i1o111's. I,211111J. 1-1111s1111'1'1-11 111' 11111111 11s 1111- l11111L'1'11111, 11111 1111 111111 111' tho 11111151 11111115 1111 11211 21111111181 11111' 121-111'g1' XX'll1'111111l11 111111 1111111 1'111ss 111111111 111111. 11111 111111 just. 1111' 111 121 1111 111-111j111- 11111511 5 111111 111s1 sq11c1-11111 th1'0l1Q11 18-17 A gm-111 1121135 s1I1111sh. 1'11111'111-1111121-11 this 1'1'111' 111 1 1'1-1'1' high s1111111111'11 111' sp111'1s1111111s111p. XY2i1'C1111311 11'11s 1'11-a11'111'111'11 his B1gs1111- l'11111l11'S. 1I111ss1'11 111111 111-111-1'1 1'1 z111'111'111-11 111C11' half-11igsi1111 1'11111111's, 111111 N1L11111111Q. 311111111 111111 511111111 1111-1'1 z111'a1'11011 1h1'11' 111111'-Rigsidv 1'11111111's. I11 1'1'1'11g111111111 411' his 1'1'111 111' 111111111 1111 T8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD first boy to win both matches at No. 1 tuo years in a row since Ernie lloward twenty years ago. and tor fine leadership. George Wardman was aiwarded a Distinction Cap. Team Order Players Score Winner Hebert vs. 'l'. D. Reburn 15-7, 15-6, 8-15, 15-8 Reburn, U.C.C. Glassco vs. G. K. Chambers 9-15, 15-9, 15-9, 18-14 Chambers, B.R.C. D. Wallace vs. D. D. Lamb 15-13 15-12, 4-15, 15-4 Lamb, U.C.C. Manning vs. .l. M. Perdue 15-7, 15-10, 15-9 Manning, T.C.S. H. Lind vs. D'A. Martin 15-7, 7-15, 15-12, 16-18, 15-10 Lind, U.C.C. M. V. Harding vs. T. Reburn 15-6, 15-10, 15-4 Reburn, U.C.C. Glassco vs. D. L. Gunn 15-11, 15-11, 10-15, 15-6 Gunn, U.C.C. D. Wallace vs. G, Wardman 12-15, 15-6, 15-7, 15-11 Wardman, T.C.S. A. Swinton vs. .l. M. Perdue 15-7, 15-4, 15-10 Swinton, U.C.C. H. Lind vs. A. B. Pirie 12-15, 15-16, 15-12, 4-15, 18-16 Pirie, B.R.C. Hebert vs. C. M. V. Harding 12-15, 15-11, 15-9, 9-15, 16-14 Hebert, T.C.S. L. Gunn vs. G. K. Chambers 15-9, 13-15, 15-12, 15-8, 18-13 Gunn, U.C.C. D. Lamb vs. G. Wardman Manning vs. T. A. Swinton B. Pirie vs. D'A. Martin FINALf U.C.C. 8 T.C.S. 5 B.R.C. 2 15-ll 15-ll I5-I0 v 7-15, 17-14, 18-17 Wardman, 15-10, 15-8 Swinton, 10-15, I5-10, 15-10 Martin, 24th T.C.S. Annual Invitation Squash Tournament T.C.S. U.C.C. T.C.S. this year, although some of the 'tbig names" were missing, there was greater depth in the draw, and indeed some of the first-round matches were very closely contested. Three of the four seeded players, Colin Adair, Malcolm Blincow and Dave Scarlett, all of McGill. came through safe- ly to the final round, but Crawford Gordon lost a close one to Leighton McCarthy 1U. of TJ. In the semi-final round, Colin Adair beat McCarthy 3-O. and Malcolm Blincow defeated Dave Scarlett 3-0. Thus the scene was set for what appeared would be a lopsided final. However, Blincow played a sparkling game and although Adair was in control, he couldn't afford to make any mistakes. Thus he won for the second year in a row, and with four Adair names on the base of the trophy one is reminded of the for- midable Martin dynasty of 25 years ago. In the consolation tournament Doug Lawson beat Jack Goering in the final 3-0. Playing were: Colin Adair '60. A. Scott, Doug Lawson '50, Richard Seagram '56, L. McCarthy, John Craven, C. Gordon, D. Scarlett, Sandy Heard '50, Jack Goering '43, Bill Bowen '62, John Stikeman '61, Jim Ir- vine '31, Doug Doolittle '63, Malcolm Blincow '61, and George Wardman, Roger Glassco, Tom Manning and Glen Shorto of T.C.S. COLOURS Hockey Full Bigside: R. J. Tittemore, MacNab, Irvine. Half Bigside: Skoryna, Harvey, Steele, Tomenson, Lackie, Binch, Jackson, P. B. O'Brian, Moffatt. Middlesidez Ross, D. R. Lindop, Sedgewick, Rudolf, Fyshe. Litfleside: Baillie, J. A. Tittemore, Little, J. D. King, Mulholland, Callum, F. .l. Currelly. McCart, Barnard. I"'xI1 "III1' ' II4I"I "'1"'I' 0 . - I - v I . 1 ' 'I'IIIi OXFUIIIH I'I'I? 'I'Ii.X1I m1.vtI to Rlghlr Mr. imrdon. FI, C1 XXI. Skvlvlw. IJ -X I' Xlurlm. I' S HouIlI x IIII I .I R. l' Irvzmx fi H Mnlwrow. Basketball Full Bigside: Hu1m'1'. Varey. I"l'L'IIl'II, NIvI.:m-11. Iioultlwc Half Bigside: Austin. Middleside: Dunlop. I. Holwrtson. St:1nficI4I. YI-sup. mln-Iloyrln-. kin umlx XX IIIIN Noble. Grzmgeli Liftlesidez Ilutchison. N H 'I'oclcI, I"1'1sIu-L-. l'rosNIvy. Slolm A. S. If XK1'1ght Squash Full Bigside: Wzwfimzin Half Bigside: IIC1IJc'1't. Nlzuming. DLX. I' Nlznrlm. Hlmorto. Hlzamvo Oxford Cup Half Bigside: Irvim-. fXmIJ1'osv. Ska-Tull. Ilfk I' Xlaarlm. Iioultlmu Swimming Full Bigside: B. 'I' Reid. .AXl'nolcI. I'umI1II, IWI11. II I9 If Vlaukm Imlon Penistzm. Half Bigside: WOIIS. Gnlbmitll. WI-stilxggllolm-. 1' Ii I' IIl'4lI'LIl II1lI Middlesidez Scott. G. .-X. BI. Ilum-ork. I'11px'ooI Lifflesidez G II. George. Str'z1tI1y. I' NI IErox-.11 lil! TRINITY t'Ol.LFIGE SCHOOL RECORD Gymnastics Full Bigside: Gryiioi-li. R. ti Browii, fi. C Wriglit. Nugent. Kirby Half Bigside: J. M. Esilznle. Evanis, liortrighl Middleside: Derry. Tlioiiipson Littlesidez Ryrie. Foster, Mayne. Roixley, 1' M. Henderson. Wood IJ. S lisclziile. 1' H. Rarretl. Jones Distinction Awards Squash: u'ill'iiIlIllIl Gymnastics: Kirby, R. G. Brown Swimming: R. 'l'. Reid .-ggi. .f . .M ?:,.,,,,.,m. 1 4 ' 1 BOULDEN 1 4 43 , all HOUSE RECORD 5 .,.-, J., ,,.. , 5 i 2' 1 -, ,iw 'Qty ' BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY "C" DORMITORY W. M. Anstey, D. A. Campbell, P. E. Carson, M. H. L. Fry, F. M. A. Fyshe D. D. Haig, B. T. Hamilton, W. F. J. Hood, R. S. McLernon, P. S. Newell, R. D. Ramsay, J. C. Sifton, I. H. Taylor F. R. J. Whittaker, W. G. Williamson, T. W. Zimmerman LIBRARIANS IJ. A. Campbell, P. E. Carson, M. H. L. Fry, R. S. McLernon, P. S. Newell R. D. Ramsay, F. R. J. Whittaker, T. W. Zimmerman LIGHTS AND MAIL W Nl Anstey, F. M. A. Fyshe, D. D. Haig, B. T. Hamilton, W. F. J. Hood J. C. Sifton, I. H. Taylor, W. G. Williamson MUSIC CALL BOY J. C. Sifton RECORD Editor - R. S. McLernon Sports Editor - P. S. Newell HOCKEY Co-Captains: I. H. Taylor, F. M. A. Fyshe Vice-Captains: W. M. Anstey, T. W. Zimmerman TRINITY t'0l.l.litil'I SCHOOL RIQVURU 81 BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD Our Library has been greatly improved in appearance by a very finc pair of new curtains. These are the gift of the Toronto branch of our Ladies Guild. We are all extremely grateful to the Ladies of thc Guild for this most useful gift to Boulden House, The Montreal branch of the Ladies Guild has again sent us a sum ol' money to be spent on the Library. This has been put towards the purchase of a new encyclopedia which will be a valuable addition to our reference books. Our sincere thanks to the Guild. We are very grateful indeed to Mrs. Allan Campbell for her kind thought in presenting our Boulden House band with a cheque to bc spent to its best advantage. Mrs. John Frisbee has again been kind enough to enable us to purchase further valuable reference books. Very many thanks! Congratulations to Mr. Dennys and the Boulden House band for the good show they put on at a concert in the Senior School last term. We hope the band will continue to prosper. After an absence of three years we again took a play to the Upper Canada Prep's evening of plays. Mr. Burns and the cast of "Rise and Shine" are to be congratulated on their good production. Our thanks to the Prep. for their usual wonderful organization. generous help and kind hos- pitality. -QT. AROUND THE HOUSE Oh-Koncidci The Boulden House end-of-terin entertainment for the Michaelnias Term was a saga of the Yukon outlining the machinations of Pierre Flerton and his "Yukon For The Yukes" party. and recounting the sad story of Sam Magee who ended up in a jar. Other predictable members of the cast included tenderfoot Easterner. F. M. Fotheringay: Tess Trueheart. "the cornflower of the North": Dead- wood Jim, just in from the "erik" and loaded for "baar": and the dance hall Juliet with the heart of gold, Lou McGrew. Special mention must be made of the bilingual narration of .lean Bap- tiste who advanced Canadian biculturalism by at least ten years. An Eskimo named Oonilaut suggested that the new Yukon flag should have a likeness of Farley Mowat on it and no doubt this idea has been sub- mitted to the proper authorities in Ottawa. The entertainment was written and directed by J. D. Burns. Musical direction was by A. J. R. Dennys. and the costumes were done by Hrs. C. Moore. Boulden House Bond Music Night. March 7. heard the Boulden House Band in action and it was a swingin' affair. The band sailed into Harbour Lights for an opening number and then R. Ramsay. flautist with a flare. led them on with l'm Confessini The final number was a steady driving Blue Moon with J. Sifton soloing on solid trumpet. , W ,, 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i I I DUKE SIFTINGTON -Laing Members of the B.H.B. are S. Osler, drumsg R. Pearson, bassg D. Merrifield. piano: D. Campbell, clarinet and F. Whittaker, clarinet, Under the direction of Mr. Dennys the B.H.B. has really arrived and long may its harmony last. Picasso And Mon A trip to see the famous Picasso exhibition at the Toronto Art Gallery was a Lent term highlight and brought forth some succinct comments from Boulden House art critics. "My impression was that Pablo Picasso had a great talent for drawing realistic paintings and should have stuck to them but some one had 'to break the ice' and he did. I thought he was capable of great things but went too far." ,... C. Macdonald "On the whole I was not greatly impressedg the only thing I found sur- prising was the great number of pictures he has painted." .... M. Wilson "In Guernica especially he catches the horror and uselessness of war and perhaps even the futility of life. It is really interesting to see the pro- gression of colour periods and the thoughts of life shown in his creations." . . . ..I. Lewis "He did have some very dull pictures in his blue periodg but his modern work is very good." .... F. Bazley "I thought the odd picture was quite interesting like Guernica, but the others were quite boring. I do not like his type of paintingg looking at and painting all sides at once, creating a monster. I think he was not a very happy man having two or three wives and it certainly showed in some of his paintings' '.... M. Currelly Editorial Note: The actual painting of Guernica was not on exhibit. Studies in preparation for that painting were viewed by the boys. -J.D.B. Nl1x'um1114gn NKIIHNI llfwllw x . . U32 -:-V if x THI-. IDL l.l7I.N Hill SI. BX :ll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i 1 li x xmas A "RISE AND SHINE" - J. D. Burns "Rise And Shine" Boulden House presented the one-act Canadian play "Rise And Shine" at the Upper Canada Theatre Evening held at the Preparatory School on Klart-li 13, The fact that it was a Friday as well did not upset the actors, and the play was very well received by the audience. The plot eoneerns two delightful young people who sleep through Mahi-iel's summons on .Judgment Day and their subsequent adventures when they find themselves literally alone in the world. The arrival of an :reed husband brings about an amusing denoument. The east was Philip played by R. lvlelernong Hepzibah by R. R. Lindg llenry by 'lf W, Zimmerman and Jane by C, Macdonald. The Celestial sum- mons was provided by .I, Sifton and his trumpet, This I'pper Vzmada Theatre Evening was inaugurated nine years ago 'l'RlNl'lY L'tDl.l.lEliE SCHOOL RIQVORID 85 and this was the sixth production that Bouldcn llouse has presented On April 10. Boulden llouse entered "Rise and Shine" in the second annual Kawartha District Drama Festival, held at the Port llope High School. There were fourteen entries in this festival from district high schools. In this production the part of Philip was played by l'. Newell ami Jane by J. D. Lewis. The adjudicator. Mr. Denis Sweeting of Toronto. had high words of praise for the performances given by R. Lind and l'. Newell Rise and Shine saw its last performance by Boulden llouse on April 29 when it was presented as part of an entertainment evening to assist the hospital campaign in Port Hope. The play was directed by .l. D. Burns. TALES AND THOUGHTS The Catcher in the Rye This book is written as a form of autobiography with the author refer- ring to himself as the main character. lt is the story of a seventeen year old boy, who. knowing he is about to be expelled from a private school because of bad marks, runs away three days before the end of the term. The school is iust outside of New York City where he lives. so he goes there and rents a hotel room. The author then relates his adventures and troubles in New York. He spends a lot of time reminiscing on past experi- ences and thinking of human actions. He is a lonely boy, with a slight men- tal disorder. who has no close friends but badly needs some. He does many stupid things, spending most of his time drunk and almost getting mixed up in immoral actions. It is very hard to pick out an exciting incident in the book since most of it is written in a very depressing manner, reflecting the boy's moods. One somewhat stirring scene occurs when he is physically manhandled in his hotel room by the elevator operator and robbed. lt changes the nature of the book from somber reflection to violence. There has been a lot of controversy about this story. Many people think it is obscene and vulgar. I must admit it has its share of colourful language but apart from this it makes interesting reading relating the actions of a human struggling with himself. -R. Pearson. IIA Street Scene The fog was beginning to lift as I walked down the narrow sloping street. A damp chill came over me. The sound of mv leather patent riding boots clattering against the uneven cobblestones resounded eerily and echoed endlessly against the shabby brick water-front buildings. Then I heard the unforgettable sound of metal "clickers" and I immedi- ately quickened my pace. The other person's pace quickened with mine and soon we were both running full-tilt. The sound of each footstep was like a shattering explosion and I realized that he was catching up to me. I heard the loud grunt of every hard-taken breath right behind me. We were nearly at the end of the street when I heard the familiar whirr of a chain being swung overhead. I stopped short: my switch-blade was in my hand on the ready. Zip: the cold six inches of ugly steel snapped out. My pursuer was unable to ty TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD check his speed, There was a loud squeal of pain as he impaled himself on my weapon. l gave an upward twist and he slumped to the ground. As the rich blood coursed over and around the rough cobblestones, I heard some one coming so I quietly faded into the darkness, ready to take on the toughest opponents, any time and anywhere. -R. Lind, IIA Invasions ln the early l920's, Canada was invaded by the European corn borer. They came in a shipment of corn for making brooms. Since they had no natural enemies, they flourished and these are the little bugs that are sometimes seen in corn. In the 1940's we were invaded by the Dutch elm disease. This came to Sorel. Quebec, in a shipment of elm plywood for making ships. Many of our beautiful elm trees have fallen prey to these bugs. ln the 1960's we were invaded by the "Beatles". These two-legged insects in corduroy suits with velvet collars and Wellington boots, plus cracked voices, have made 9520 million out of their meaningless squalling. There are four of them - Paul. John. Ringo and George. The US. mer- chants have made millions out of "Beatle" sweaters alone. These four nuts are saving up for something. It is a haircut. ll hopell -J. Gauvreau, IA Cobblestone Street In Nantucket, my favourite joy is a cobblestone street. It brings out the old English feeling which has long died. However, it is not the feeling of quiet summer days or the lazy "clip-clop" of old horses that attracts me. lt is a gay and lively street. It is full of children, running wildly about. The sound of music and laughter is often heard. Fruit and vegetable stands are common, and there are always some boys trying to tease young girls by pulling their pigtails or giving them grasshoppers, which are common anywhere. If you have a car, you are out of luck. In this street it is too crowded, and the noise is too loud. The only thing to do is leave the car and join the fun. However, at night this is a romantic street. The full moon shines brightly on the cobblestones, and the salty air and ocean wind are very cool and refreshing. It is a place for the young at night, quiet and beautiful. This is a truly wonderful street, for young and old. -R. McLernon, IIA The Ragged Edge of Winter As we look forward to the end of winter, we impatiently try to hear the sudden rush of snow melting across the fields. But it is not so. slowly the sun brightens and a small amount of snow evaporates. Then winter sets her teeth into the earth again. Over and over this cycle continues until we are tired of it. But we should realize that every time this cycle goes on winter's bite is not so ferocious, Every night it is cold and dismal, then in the daytime the sky is a radiant blue. The snow is a musky brown and the trees and hedges are bare. .lust as a dog on a wild tiger loses its grip and fades away, winter's final hold is broken and everything from a garden to a forest is bare. Hut one morning we shall wake up to see the first flower buds break through, Then the dismal spell is broken. -F. C. Hampson, IA TRINITY f'0I.I.IiGE SCHOOL RIECURIJ 87 Lake Sunset Biting mosquitos, golden streaks of sunlight dancing on the ripples of the lake, and the diminished hum of motors, all signify the coming of dusk. Across the lake, breaking the shafts of golden sunlight, can be seen jumping fish. In sheltered coves men are pitting their knowledge and skill against the marine life below them. The usually deafening blare of motors now yields to the canoeists, who from all points of the lake are setting out to enjoy the last hours of sunlight and the calm of the lake. This is the time of day when people forget their troubles and enjoy the presence of each other for usually the first time in the clay. Plastered with fly-dope, they enjoy the lingering warmth of the earth and watch the attempts of fishermen. of all abilities, trying to show their prowess and to be able to achieve those long fish stories told in the winter. At last, as the fishermen begin to leave, the golden-brown rays of the sun become less sparkling and a chill invades the area. With a last few glimpses of the sung set over the horizon, the sun departs. leaving the people witnessing it with memories of another of nature's most wonderful creations. -F. Whittaker, ll A Summer Eve It was a beautiful summer evening. Soft. cool breezes gently blew through the hot humid air. The lengthening shadows deepened. The chirp- ing of crickets sounded through the still night air. The now quiet yards. freed of noisy children, were slowly filled with people, relaxing from the day's labours. Youthful couples strolled along the street, talking and laugh- ing gaily. Several couples were seated on the soft. green grass, beneath the leafy oaks that bordered the street. The street - a noisy. busy highway during the day - was now a lovely park in the glow of a summer evening. -IVI. K. Wilson, IIA Prairie Sunset The sun went down at dusk - the wild animals settled down for their nightly rest. The animals of the broad prairie crawled into their burrows, anxious to sleep. The dark of the night then took the place of the green and yellow prairie grass. The tigers were out in their prowl for meat. The song of the cricket was chirped in full tone and volume. The whole plain awaited the coming of light and with the light - food. The prairie babies were inehing closer to their mothers as the beautiful. splendid scream of the tiger cut the cold, midnight air. Here, in the tall grass, came the croak of a frog. There. from the clear- ing, came the rattle of a snake, announcing the arrival of a new addition to the family. Now, as the sun peeped over the horizon, the prairie dogs, the snakes and all other plains animals woke. facing a new day. a new fight for food and life. -T. W. Bamett, IIB 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD RHYMES OF OUR TIMES Dorm Roid Stripping beds And ripping spreads In the middle of the night. Apples smashing. Water splashing. Pillows flung with all your might Soaked pyjamas. Whoops! bananas! Everyone is hoping for glory. Feathers floating. Dust is blowing. One last charge and victory. -K. Lloyd, IIA BOULDEN HOUSE ATHLETICS HOCKEY Co-captains of Hockey: F. M. A. Fyshe, I. H. Taylor Assistant captains: W, M. Anstey, T. W. Zimmerman The squad this year was long on talent and, unfortunately. rather short on practice time. This, coupled with a certain amount of sickness during the season, made it difficult to build up the "rhythm" so necessary to any team. l do not feel we managed to reach our peak until the last game of the season when we beat Ridley 2-1 in a very well-played and exciting game in Toronto. While it was a frustrating season in many respects, the squad was a most enjoyable and rewarding one from a coach's point of view. It has seldom been my privilege to coach a better group of sportsmen who enjoyed hockey for its ovvn sake. This contributed greatly to the excellent spirit which was evident right from the start both in practices and in games. Once again Taylor provided us with excellent goal-tending and Zim- merman was undoubtedly the outstanding player on the squad. The whole team showed a high standard of play throughout the season. My thanks to the 'tSubs" who played so hard in all the practices, often with little hope of playing in a match. They made a very valuable contribu- tion to our season. Mention must be made of Seagram's plucky and outsanding efforts as sub-goalie. We should hear more of him as he goes up the School. -C.T. COLOURS The following boys have been awarded Hockey Colours: Firts Team Colours: I. H. Taylor fco-captl, F. M. A. Fyshe tco-capt.J, W. M. Anstey lassist. captl. T. W. Zimmerman tassist. capt.J, W. G. Wil- liamson. J. B. Robson, G. T. Simmonds, D P. McIntyre, M. H. L. Fry. J. S. Richards. W. F. J. Hood. Special Colour: R. R. Biggs. Half Colours: li. R. M. Jackson, M. R. Frostad, J. P. Fyshe, S. P. M. Morley. lRlNllY14llll-lil Millwall IQl'1flHlJ pg' -1 -4 , I ,- ! kin .S ni A I 4 t Aiwa .3 -si 1?--1 1- " :Dil .. 5 'ff u F' Vi u. Li C M. ,- L1-I I ..J K' V I r,- L--4 ,- .- w .-4 p-J ,-. Q., ,.- ,- .1 ... C' .4 1 1, 1, K P 11 I C ff P. K ,-S 5 T3 sv' 1 JAH L: ff., -1. -ff- CI C- 1... Z: 4-Le bf Ev Y, ,, ,lf ,- If z- J., If -f fl. A'-r -f ln the annual Ill! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GAMES .lan. 29th at Lakefield Lost 4-0 Feb 5th S.A.C. here Lost 4-3 Feb 12th Lakefield here Lost 4-3 Feb. 22nd at U.C.C'. Tie 3-3 Mar 4th Ridley Won 2-1 House Game Inter-house classic Orchard defeated Rigby 3-2. Mike Fyshe opened the scoring for Orchard in the first period on a very good play A second period goal by Paul Mclntyre gave Orchard a 2-0 lead. Gary Simmonds opened the scoring for Rigby late in the period on a passout from behind the goal which went in off an Orchard player. An Orchard goal by Chris Cakebread seemed to put the game on ice for them but late in the game Bill Anstey skated through most of the Orchard team to score Rigby's second goal. The final score was 3-2 for Or- chard House giving them their second win in as many years. This was probably one of the fastest and best played House games in many years. League Hockey The Snipe Hockey League carried on under diffuculties this year due to the closing of the Ice Palace. However, we enjoyed a successful 21-game schedule on the natural ice cushions. General play was of a good quality and special mention should be made of the 4 goalies KA. Hampson, P. Cros- bie, G. Archibald and I. McGregor! who gave their teams play of a very high calibre. There is much promise in the league for future First Teams. The Spring Cup this year was won for the first time by the Bruins. fPotent of future N.H.L. standings'?'??! The Spring Cup Bruins fCapt. D. Haig! 31 points Black Hawks fCapt. F. Whittaker! 26 points Canadiens fCapt. D. Campbell! 16 points Red Wings fCapt. R. Ramsay! 11 points BRUINS: Haig tCapt.!g Osler, S.g Thompson, D.g Clarke, I.g Wilkes, T. Beck, F.: Macdonald, C.g Lewis, J.g Wilkes, P.g Barnett, T.g McDonald, H.g Astin, T.g Rayner, S.g McGregor, I., fgoal!. The H. L. House game was won by Orchard over Rigby I3-2!. Our intra-mural leagues had a brief fling after the disbanding of the First Team. Senior League Team C fCapts. Fyshe - Anstey! 5 points Team A fCapt. Zimmerman! 4 points Team B fCapt. Williamson! 4 points Team D tCapt. Taylor! 3 points Intermediate League Team B fCapt. M. Wilson! 8 points Team A rCapt. Currelly! 3 points Team C rCapt. Walker! 2 points Team D fCapt. Newell! 1 point D.W.M TRINITY l'ULl.litil-l SFHOUI. Rl-QVORIJ EH BIRTHS Arkell A At Toronto, Ontario, February 24, 1964, to David M, Arkell V541 and Mrs. Arkell, a daughter. Patricia Ann. Barton - At Kampala, Uganda, January 29, 1964, to the Reverend .lolm S. Barton V471 and Mrs. Barton a daughter, Kristiane Elisabeth, Boughner - At Toronto. Ontario, March 23, 1964. to William F. Boughner V561 and Mrs. Boughner a son, Gordon Charles. Burns - At Peterborough. Ontario, February 17, 1964, to John D. Burns lMasteri and Mrs. Burns a son, John Simon. DuMoulin - At Vancouver, B.C.. March 8. 1964, to William Anthony Du- Moulin V491 and Mrs. DuMoulin, a daughter, Sarah Anne. Faryon - At Toronto, Ont., April 7, 1964, to Richard R. Faryon V501 and Mrs. Faryon, a son, Reginald Richard. Ligertwood - At Toronto, Ontario, February 15, 1964. to John R. Ligert- wood V451 and Mrs. Ligertwood a daughter, Barbara Anne. Palmer - At Toronto, Ontario, March 29, 1964, to John A. Palmer V501 and Mrs. Palmer a daughter, Deborah Louise. Vernon - At Toronto. Ontario, February 21, 1964, to Hugh H. Vernon V481 and Mrs. Vernon, a daughter, Tannis. MARRIAGES Heron-Myers: At Highland Creek, Ontario, March 28, 1964, Alexander Douglas Heron '61 to Elizabeth Jean Myers. Holton-Tomson: At Central Presbyterian Church, Hamilton, Ontario. March 21. 1964. William Ellsworth Holton '58 to Marion Wilson Tomson. DEATHS Osler - At Toronto, Ontario. February 1, 1964, Gordon Stuart Osler V231 Outerbridge - In Bermuda, January 31, 1964, Samuel Cornelius Outer- bridge r'21l. Parents: Archibald - At Toronto, Ontario, April 7, 1964, Muriel Osborne Archibald. wife of the late T. D. Archibald, M.B., and mother of Brian M. '23. C. Roger '27, and Thomas D. '31, Higgins - At Toronto, Ontario, February 1. 1964. Douglas G. Higgins ffather of T. D. '58l Ingles - At Toronto, Ontario, February 5, 1964, Mrs. C. J. Ingles unother of C. L. '281. Joy - At Toronto. Ontario. March 19. 1964, Mrs. D. G. Joy, lmothcr of Commander H. D. '38l COBOURG Contractors For CONSTRUCTION UI1der9r0Uhd CO. LTD. Municipal Services EXCAVATING - BULLDOZING POA Box 1216 COBOURG, ONT. 3' 5 45 CO Ci f'3QiiQ ti'l,O'l'HES FOR YOUNG MEN OF DISTINCTION - AT - LYALL N. CARR LTD. Mews CLOTHING sovs' 66 wALToN STREET PORT HOPE Gi QI C 1 which mluuatinn flarlx u man will ill-if-rixiiiw hi- luturv life." Plati- TO PARENTS You may obtain detailed information 4-oncerning V -' ' 'cu tlif universitx lay writing lo: iiii. :mi Tiuii llll-1l'NlXl-RIT! or wimii-in ifX'lAlll x. 1 imma 'lilac Uiiiwrsity of Wcstern Ontario .K Q. is W' , . H, ,.-"' I R.-Xlll I IUNAI, Nllzlu I lNl. I'l,,H.l'.H Y The Bell Tower, Brent House and SilllllS0ll.S Store for Y nung Nh-n ! On the way lo library or dining hall . ., back lo lhe house afler a hard fought game 'ji . . . limes for a pleasant char with friends. On lhe way to school, too, is the time for a visit lo Srmpson's Store for Young Men. l1's a pleasingly masculine shop, where the oulslanding selection of fine quality clothing for boys and young men Xxx l makes shopping a pleasure, ' Z! All-wool I-Inglish twevd spori 'J I jacket .- heather mixtures. E Shes 6 to 18 . , , Q O V X All-wool grey English wars- ted flannels, Sizes 6 In 18. Dept. 269 Second Hour WRITE SIMPSON'S SHOPPING seczvlcs OR PHONE UNIVERSITY x-9111, LOCAL 2585 RANDALL'S BOOKSTORE Books 81 Stationery Office 81 School Supplies Chino - Gifts - Cords 52 WALTON ST. - - - - PORT HOPE THE BISHOP STRACHAN SCHOOL TORONTO, CANADA Founded 1867 urzade II to Grade XIII. High Academic Record Home Economics Art Music ,. Sports, Complete modern equipment: Science Laboratories Swimming Pool . . , Gymnasium . . . Spacious Playing Fields Headmistress: MISS B. A. NICKS, B.A., M.Ed. For Prospectus, write to Secretary-Bursar ii E 'f f ' QT f 5 ill SE fi , L i if A. FAUSTIN CO. LTD. ARCHITECTURAL METALS A. M. Ferro, Pres. a company is known by fhe man if keeps... and the men and women who continue in our employ are people who are proud ot' their contribution to our Coni- pany's growth. Material progress in over sixty years as an all-t'anadian organization. serving the other members of the medieal team. is one of our proudest ac-roinplishments. The enduring individual energy' of the people who make up our Conipany. along with creativeness in our leaders. at various levels. has made this possible. The result is an or- ganization with a personality. and an awareness of the responsibilities of good citizenship. To future FROSST em- ployees we offer the opportunity to share in our growth. in an atmosphere that has provided satisfaction to those who have helped to create and maintain it. QUALITY PHARMACEUTICALS CylllJlBQ68.3'llO00t6LC0. QQ uonrnsu enum Canadian owned and opelaled Founded 7899 This is T.C. . 1 V. an I 'fl , ?' - f? ' P7 , . NN . ,.., . 3 W, tx Ji, 'i tl arf' ,Y . I xx 4 ' , '.-. We ,, qravx. ,I , IM ,vial -X -gif I I 1 + -, -. , 'kill fi - ' ft , - f" i I, x nd if l 1 1 , - f i No words or pictures can fully de- E 8 l scribe :ill that goes on at this famous f, 'FH Z' boarding si-hoolinthevountry,Because z ' Y J ' ' it goes on ivitliin a boy, A, 5 Your son, perhaps. You may not - 1 notive the Cllllllflt' at first. But under- i J- f neuth you will iind that his assoriations L ,,,..,. . 5 3,3 . here-among his 'I'.C.S. companions . A M 'f' -'FQ .mf and espevially with the masters-are introduving him in ll practical way to the values ol' goodness. truth, honour, loyalty, st-ll'-vontrol and hard work. On the playing tit-ld and in the class- room, 'l'.t'.S. stresses vliaraeter develop- ment within a disciplined vommunity. A boy learns to think . . . and to art acvorclingly. This is indeed a school for "the whole boy". And the time to take up resi- dence is in the formative years-Boulden House for younger boys starts with Grade 6, If you are interested. or would like to have an informative brochure on T.C,S., write to the Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, M.A. FV, ' 57 l l if un. ,F 1 . Irini!-x' Vullrgv School, Port Hope,Ontr1ri0- A distinctively Funadian schoolsince1865 HH UNEDA TAXI l'Ul'lI'l'l'IUl'S IFIIIYICIIS PIU lNll"l' SICIQX I4 'I' 22 Queen SI., Por? Hope 885-2464 3333303039360 Kennedy Upholstering Ltd. SIC GLICX llUgXll l'Ull'l' lIUI'li DRAPERIES AND SLIPCOVERS Vompleto Holinislling. Rebuilding X Dplmlstcrun CUSTOM MADE FURNITURE if ' gt"F:TL- - lf: 5 Flour fffMONAROH fl? iff: Fi-61-FR ' l5?5e,eee.zeb 2 Monarch 33:5 6 Cake Mixes Q Q, .f -.Q Quclify Products of an ALL CANADIAN COMPANY Maple Leaf Mills Limited 385 2232 33 and T Company Lumber ond Building Supplies Your Besf Buy ls an R and T Buy Phone 885-2423 37 Ontario Sf., Port Hope 95 Q Sf -GX if 5 3? Vonipliments of BALFOURS LIMITED HAMILTON Groceries - Tobacco - Paper Products Industrial Supplies - Serving the Trade Since 1852 - The demands of our modern world stress the importance of an education to ensure one's prospects for a suc- cessful future. There are, however, many other factors which contribute to a successful career. Some of these are a desire to succeed and excel, initiative, and good personality char- acteristics. With an adequate education and a fair appraisal of yourself you can realize your best potential in the business world. We, at Canada Life, believe you can find encouragement and guidance in your career planning if you choose to work with us. Why not give us a call? CYANADA LIFE '-ffxswnlnre 511901117 , , ,,, ' Y 3 fgffuo , ..i..................... -,.. , M., P 3'li , -'df,"3!" . 'F 'al'v"""'T'M'-'P' A A '- v- Q . P9 if o Q- aff-v - . . 7 u - 'ix For more than 30 years EATON'S has attended to the needs of the well-dressed private school boy Exwllent sm-:vue and .1 pleasant .ltmosphcxv .uc cvxdvnt when you to outht your boy in The "Prep" Clothes Shop. KATU Y Elf 5 ON FLOOR E'9'G 'II9 Beuew .19 0d 44 adoH HYOLZ"I :vu n , z x 4 x , 4 r o o 1 1 , x n n U L U Nol N I woo-oJ.Nouo.L E .SEEN x .IV EIJN3 2135151 G I-IH.L EDI !"l V EI7dO3'd . ' ' :pm 1 .u01ff1ax.r10.1'.lqfaa lr n 11003 xr 1.2111111183 V , x ' 'owfwo OIUOJOL MM 'ls Sum 99 fiwfil .533 uopuguloq-o1uoJo-L oq-L 'lauuosnd jo 'ldng aq-L VZ. 3EQ:Ef5fl:f'Qr1'g A ---t, , In ...44,, :wh :ol :anal moi ssalppv 'Magnum sql shxqs .5325 alll., 'laplooq 0915 Jno 105 axuxx Jo noi lsomou qoumq aql jo Jafiuuuw sqm aaa I quug oqln q1m :ff -11gg5fEj1E1 Saglgunuoddo .lazuno moqn .zuolu Mouvq 01 aqq p-noi ,ll .i55:gi3L.E::iE55: 'olaqmiuzr pug .-Qf Y K E1Ef:53ff' q.n0K afxpsuaqajdmuoo 1soLu sql sy qoqqm unld 'g-QQQEI: 1 aLuaJq1aJ oxaldmuoo 12 pun s uxuiold aoulunsup o-gq jf: dnoJ5 pun Ir lgdsoq 'lmgpmu aprqaug sxqouaq asaql gglf QQ psaq sqm iuolun Slllbuaq afluuj mo pun auou 01 puonas sg Lumiold Sugugun mo 'uquvg aqln me noi f? 555:511- aqm qgm Mqpqu umo JnoK sl: .uzj su 1snf 08 um nolk 'Knpm npnuug up suogmppuoo Eupxpom pun sz-mgunuoddo ssaugsnq 1sauq aq1.1o aluos aldoad Hunox S1330 qung uoguquoq-oluolol aql ' lflbli ,Xl,l. IIUNIIC lNIl'HUX'i'INll'IN'l QA :ami Q Q m'u.nm: Sl'I'l'l.Il'lS F ' P f 'm1Hll'l'x' w sr' 'vu-' 0 LQ lll',ll',NIh.-Xl-l.l.i,ll.1X, A. . ,ldl . M B Movie :ami l'I'Il-fR sis, wiki liovll. HM PIIONI-Q 885-4555 Q Q 0 0 Q 0 0 Q of Q Q Q 9 Finest in Baked Goods -ll NVHIIOH Si. 885-470-4 A FIRST IN CANADA Compare Batter Whip BREAD This Delightfully Different Loaf Comes in the Distinctive PINK Wrapper CHECK The smooth, even texture TRY The fine. appetizing flavour Also Bakers of HOLLYWOOD BREAD ROLLS CAKES PIES Division of Inter City l00fT WHOLE WHEAT Baking Com pany , Limited Port Hope Toronto TROPHY - CRAFT LTD. - For - SCHOOL PINS - CRESTS TROPHIES - PRIZES, Etc 102 LOMBARD ST. TORONTO X5 GT, OT E Ei 'ky 'l f li BONNEVILLE and FITZGIBBON Barristers and Solicitors ll Mill St. N., Port Hope, Ont. ' 'l if Qi-ii 1l i QZ Q 1i i,Q i 1i QI Z'Q i if f fjyairrfzfyfzzg' fr 1 r I. , . 'ZA-..7ir.u2r411f41114f fylnrfwf. mnuyn- f ' ' 1 I - Mr fwnynf- V1-11Jff6n11M1r117 I P M7llfIYll! f 4 V Need funds ' to continue your education? Royal Bunk Unixerxiq Tuition Loum up to 51.000 ai yenr through four yearn :ire made lo pnrenls. gunrduirin or xponsors oi' xludenls ul- tending or planning lo nliend Cumidiun univer- siiiex and eollegex. Repayment can be arranged over ai longer period lhnn usuail. ROYAL BAN K R. E. SCULTHORPE lTHEVROI,E'I', OLDSMOBILE, CADILLAC i'IIFVROLE'I' TRUCKS Uni III IXI I 1 langue Road Service. Dial 885-4573 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope CE 3, 1-lf KE EET fli QUALITY DRY CLEANING GARLAND CLEANERS 48 Cavan sf. sas-5555 0, tif .1 Q37 ' -if lil '1 f 1f QQl f1ll PROPANE APPLIANCES AND EQUIPMENT SALES AND SERVICE BOTTLED S URGAS BULK The LP-Gas for Home, Farm and Industry and the Cottage S nrgas Limited Victoria Street East WHITBY, ONTARIO Telephone MO. 8-3328 I II lux be-rlammi. I'r4 II nl , 1 I Bear Equnpment X Gm Services Ltd. .X Ufflu- 311-I-3-Ill I'aIrIi:um-nl St I I 1'ol:0N'ro Safely lest and 1'0rrPcIion I-Iquipmvnt 3333333096-30-Q' PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY MILK BUILDS CHAMPIONS DIAL 885-2824 PORT HOPE BURLEY BUS LINES LIMITED Regular Schedules from PORT HOPE to KENDAI, and IVIILLBROOK Regular Schedules from COBOURG to HASTINGS. HARWOOD, GRAFTON BUSES FOR CHARTER 372-7362 COBOURG 372-7392 IAfter Hoursl PLUMMER'S l.D.A. Drug Store PORT HOPE Films aa Laura Secords - Old Spice for Men 885-2155 V AQOR he Has everything in its favour, q- 'ff including price. ,J -I 0 I h ' h fd Whatever the Game, your School Store can supply the best in equipment - from J k w t Sporting Goods Lfd., ac a 199-201 Church Sf., Toronlo, Oni. ONE OF CANADA'S FINEST SPORT SHOPS KODAK HFORD AGPA C Udvarhelyl Studio and Camera Shop Photo Finishing a Cameras - Photographic Supplies PORTRAITS lm-1 JOHN S'l'lilCl'I'l' M243-lllll-l -ix in V3 3 3. 3 3 3 3 3 0 P2 "ri Bilingual Guide to Verbs Guide Bilingue aux Verbes Years of work to simplify irrogulznr verbs A lhv bane of my cxistcm-c ut 'l'.l'AS '27-'29 FRANK F. HOGG 35 'l'cddingtun Park Avo. 'l'uronto 12. Ont. 51.00 Post Paid. lllonoy back guarzmtcv A Cf, A95 97' 4 6" C 0 ' Q EAVE, 347 BAY STREET TORONTO 1, ONTARIO Empire 4-3271 Offices Across Canada Mathews Conveyer Co. Ltd. PORT HOPE, ONT. ENGINEERS, MANUFACTURERS and INSTALLATION MILLWRIGHTS Industrial Conveying Equipment, for handling all kinds of packaged goods through receiving, processing, warehousing and shipping One of Port Hopes major industries, employing more than 200 people, including an Engineering Department of approximately 35 engineers and draftsmen. SALES ENGINEERING OFFICES IN TORONTO, HAMILTON and MONTREAL Agencies in all Principal Cities across Canada "Materials Handling" has been our business for 50 years. l'UNlI'I.INlI'IN'l'S ill" ceo. A, owen: ua. NIICNH .XXII IZUYS' WI-I.XIi HEADQUARTERS FOR DEACON BROS. - TIP TOP TAILORS ARROW SHIRTS ORIGINAL "DAD and LADS" STORE 78 WALTON ST. 885-5184 993636990-64560 AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS AGENTS FOR V.-XNADIAN N.tX'I'lONAL RAIIAYQXYS AND TEIEGH,-XIJIIS Lent Travel Service 67 WALTON ST. 885-2991 PORT HOPE 97 if C 0 G 0 9 9 C 6 3 3 6 Richardson, de Pencier LIMITED All Forms of Insurance Personal - Industrial -- Life Insurance Surveys Estate Planning O 217 Bay St. Telephone TORONTO 362-5231 X vi, K 5 . t - 'zi' ff' i W4-.4-.fy I' GY, ' ' ' ' 1,11 l ,:TlPlf it I A 1.-F74 VKFTK i Wy' ' r :Q sb i K v . -. I ' fini. - - - ," gi, uf' - r . xl 1 l'5,X1xif: im fr, 'T . ' 1- -, - - 1, , , 1 ".' ,,: ,v' , ,xx , 'I' yXl'i?l'E'i'f"":'?5l"N'T,1 '- l 5' ' W, I A .4- T . NXV4, . - . NwQ+Qf It ,wp 11 -X, W tx-vflj A 1 r, 1,4 , I ' .V . A'5"T' X l - 'I "1 I " U Eff' lx K' U . 'H I .l 'nk T , .4 L JEQQH- 3 X - XR X -.L i I, .. 'Q lf. Qfgflif 1 :X xv- K MM Y-" ' :7 l '-.:.i: rl l I .N ',,f""iT ' xxf- V L 'f,--..,- , V 4 ,-,,,,AY,, "M ,, ,,. 55' ,xt 5 M . :a.----- ---- ' i l I.-1-iv V,-iw-5 ..,.. ,mg . lr 5 " -r I--X.-N3 4- 'i . ', K s Jr l 'Xl ,if X I,-Y--Q lst--L'.ll',1'f I. 2... ...-,-.,.-.--..o3'l ii get TITWUT '. . Tl'3.7',Y", .5 ,QW f ' af..-.,- onlv the eoucateo .me Knee RPICTETUS Freedom means inany things to many people-personal liberty, self government, freedom of speech. These personal freedoms have been won, over many years, through the efforts of enlightened and educated people. There is :another type of freeclom which comes l'-I'0ll1.flIldl1ffdl iridcpcudwzcv. The best way to secure this is through regular saving and wise investment. Domruox SECURITIES CORPORATION LIMITED ESIKIIIIISIIKT, :gui iouowio-Momumm,-wmwmacz-viwcouveiz-Niiw YORIULONDON Urinihg Qlullege ,gnlyuul FUUNDED l855 T H E R E C 0 R D von. 67 No. 3 AUGUST, 1964 'P we ' wrt . ,,-1 ' J 8, 'bs 'Qs x ' N x ' v i . A ' :- P 4 - ... 1 ,i..,7. 'QQ i, - ' X gs 4 'x'x., ' I Wx '-'N ,QW f "iii 1-qi X--4' x, f"i f'w "P: 2-' 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 f 1.- I . the two most trusted words in meat. "7f!clcomc to ?0eZcomc" ..-..- ,,.-,,'..-,,, ..,. , l ., .A , , . -1 -RQ-:Ali-ifffiw'Li4.yu it ei5Eif.,..i - .. ist" t mg , Mum nfsiiunini niumc noun "For good food and resfful sleep" One half mile north of Highway -101. Port Hope -- Welcome inter- change, No. 2 Highway. Welcome, Ontario. 10 minutes drive from Trinity College School, Port Hopes most modern motel and dining room. now under the direction of your genial hosts, Tom and Iris Carr. The motel comprises 24 units with TY and telephones in every room. broadloom carpeting. tubs :ind showers and modern decor, Soundproofing and concrete construction provide quiet and restful accomniodiitionc Open all year round, We specialize in Courteous Service und Good Food Served in Pleasant Surroundings Inquiries as to rates and reservations are invited. Phone 753-2226 P.O. Box 185 CWeIcomeJ Port Hope, Ontario l in X X co our X oNA XM. 7x flx . Meuning: make up your own mind, act. the way you think right. But, be warned, itfs not easy. Once you're out on a limb some people will do their best to cut you down. At. times you may be shaken. You'll wonder whether you're right or wrong. You won't even know ifit matters any more. lt does. ltfs the only way you can be yourself, and even more. Perhaps you'll find you're not on 3 limb ut all, but firmly set on ll new branch of thought. HC1llllIlCllVlClUl1l,Z1l1d ll main. Goodluvk. XY J 0971 Oppmtunimm Q, 1 C T r rr r1tEANAUA'S rm HANH ' 1 ry r' ,f rr wwf 'N W ll -0. xr.--""" r ' "" gi , '.y HN r X' F X Q lr-V!! r r 'E fx iI ki, ll A i,Tf+?',.-'L 231' rrp -,.,1d nf Vr 'f'-Vrr HSP- 1 f ' M A-A xxx rl Q --'for ri.'r 1' A5 WW rr ' 1 rr iEbCLlS... on your Future Before you decrde on your vocatron, rt wall 6002, Montreal and as!-. for a copy of pay you to read about ywrmt a career rn "Cz1rvr-r Opporlumtrob .al Canadds Frrst bankrng has to offer you urs opportunrtres Bunk' If you prefr-r, mil rn at your nearest and benefits. Simply drop a lroc to the Staff lnrnrwrih for a copy There rs rwoObIrgJIr0r1, Deparlmem, Bank of Montreal, P O Box except to yourself BANK OF MONT'REAL gamzdai 'Quai 57446 l,-15 XS X S J 07,0 bas' A Q Leadership in industry . . . as in the held of sports . . . is achieved only hy skill, endurance and untiring vigilance. These qualities of performance and pres- tige are evident in the products which have estab- lished Canadian Westinghouse leadership in every branch of electrical development. They add to the value and pride of ownership which Vfestinghouse owners enjoy, whether in farm or factory, home or industry. . Xou can be'it's CANADIAN WESTINGHOUSE COMPANY LIMITED Learning . Earning . Yearning . . Like Napoleon's soldier, who carried a marshals baton in his knapsack, the young man setting out upon a carecr today carries with him his own chances of ultimate success. Learning power can fit him for the respon- sibility which accompanies earning power. Equally important, however. is that drive from within - yearning power - toward personal progress. Stelco's progress has always been built by the progress of individuals. and there will always be places among the people of Stelco for young men. and women. whose ambitions are based firmly on learning. earning The Steel Company of Canada, Limited and yearning. Hamilton Montreal t l SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with assurance at TOHON'l'O'S finest SPEVIALTY STORE -pst x . C 3 SERVICES Fon ouR cusToMERs is ' 'H Charge Accounts Name Labelling or Marking. iCustomer5 to supply name tapes! 2' Tailor Shop for ai- , 5 terations. iAIl cloth- , ing expertly fitted.l ...J Merchandise on Ap- proval tln Town or Out of Townl NK, Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday Parking - 160 car spaces iNear rear of storel 5? -'a'1 it ' Catalogues on re- " . , quest Mr. Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in Ontario and Quebec. for the past twenty years. The Sales Staff is fully competent to assist each customer in selecting the proper requirements for each school. A selective choice of school clothing, furnishings, trunks, bedding, laundry items, groom kits, etc.. in stock during most months of the year. 430 Eglinton Avenue West Toronto 12, Ontario HUdson l-4450 BOYS' AND STUDENTS' ILOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Trinity College School Record Yol. 67 No, 3 .'Xllt1ll5i, 106-l CONTI-IN'l'S Editorial 2 The Church at T.C.S. 5 School Life 6 Gifts to the School fi Library Notes 3 Inspection Day 10 Cadet Dance 14 Impromptu Speaking Contest 14 The Founders Day Dinner 17 Speech Day Address by the Hon. Mr. .Iustice .l. R. Cartwright 18 Headmaster's Report 21 Senior School Prizes 30 Athletic Prizes and Trophies 37 46 Honours House Notes 48 Bethune House Notes 48 Brent House Notes 50 Features - The Centennial Department 51 Contributions 56 Danger - The Oldest Myth 56 A Challenging Point of View 59 Diary of a Panhandler 60 The Cult of Personality 62 The Empty House by the Tracks 63 An Author Who Has Something To Say 64 Happiness 65 My Friends. the Dusty Denizens 66 Sports 67 Bigside Cricket 67 Middleside Cricket 7-1 Littleside Cricket T5 Kawartha Track Meet 76 Sports Day TI The Magee Cup 82 Colours 83 Boulden House Record 84 Boulden House Prizes 86 Tales and Thoughts 89 Rhymes of Our Times Q3 Boulden House Athletics 97 Cricket 97 Sports Day 102 Old Boys' Notes 104 Exchanges 106 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. 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. M. 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., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. LIFE MEMBERS Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. ......................,...................... Toronto The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ............ .... T oronto The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. ........ Regina G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ......... ...................... . .. Toronto Strachan Ince, Esq., D.S.C. ............................ ..... T oronto R. P. Jellett, Esq. ....................................... .... M ontreal P. A C. Ketchum, Esq., M.A., B.Paed., LL.D., F.R.S.A. Port Hope Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ......................... .... H amilton Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. ............................... .... H amilton Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. Toronto B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. .......................... ...... ................... T o ronto 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. CChairmanJ ........... ...... ................... T o ronto Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. .... ............ ...... . . . Toronto J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O.B.E., E.D. ............... Toronto The Rev. Canon C. J. S. Stuart, M.C., M.A., D.D. ....................... .... T oronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE GOVERNING BODY Until October, 1964 G. Drummond Birks, Esq. ............................. .... M ontreal John M. Cape, Esq., M.B.E., E.D. ................... ...,.. M ontreal P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. .................... .... ........ . . . London, Ont. C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. ......................... ....... T oronto The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. .... .... M ontreal Donovan N. Knight, Esq. .................................. .... W innipeg Peter M. Laing, Esq., Q.C. .... Montreal R. H. Milner, Esq., Q.C. ............. Edmonton R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ................ .......... M ontreal Norman O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. .... Toronto T. L. Taylor, Esq. .................................... Guildford, England Until October, 1965 Colin M. Brown, Esq. .................................... ........... L ondon, Ont. The Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield, C.B.E., J.P., B.A. .... ..... H amilton, Bermuda I. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. ............................. .............. M ontreal J. C. dePencier, Esq., B.A. ...... Toronto M. R. H. Garnett, Esq. ..... .... N ew York Colin S. Glassco, Esq. .... .... H amilton A. S. Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. .... .... L ondon, Ont. H. L. Hall, Esq. .................... ........ 'I 'oronto J. W. Seagram, Esq. ........... .... T oronto E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. .... Toronto A. R. Winnett, Esq., B.A. .................... .... .... T o ronto Until October, 1966 Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B.Comm. .................... Guelph Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. ................... .... . .. Montreal Leonard St. M. DuMou1in, Esq., Q.C. ......... Vancouver A. A. Duncanson, Esq. 1Hon. Secretary3 .... ...... T oronto Maitland D. McCarthy, Esq. ............. Vancouver P. C. Osler, Esq. ...................... .... T oronto H. J. S. Pearson, Esq. .............. Edmonton Colin M. Russell, Esq., B.A., C.A. .. Montreal W. W. Stratton, Esq. .............. .... T oronto E. H. Tanner, Esq., O.B.E. ........... .... C algary E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. ........................................ Willowdale MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.C.S. ASSOCIATION Edward J. M. Huycke, Esq., B.A. ..................................... .... T oronto Karl E. Scott, Esq. .... ........ .... . .. Oakville Hugh L. Henderson, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. .. .... Victoria E. Melville Winder, Esq., Q.C. ................ ...... L ondon Brigadier P. A. Stanley Todd ................... .... H amilton J. Ross LeMesurier, Esq., M.C., M.B.A., B.A. .................... .... T oronto SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Lindop, Esq., A.C.l.S. ......................................... Port Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott 119523, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., University of Toronto Headmaster Emeritus Philip A. C. Ketchum 119333, M.A., B.Paed., LL.D., F.R.S.A. Chaplain The Rev. K. S. Kiddell 119623, B.A., University of Westem Ontario: L.Th., Huron College. Senior Master P. H. Lewis 119223. Assistant to the Headmaster G. M. C. Dale 119463. House Masters P. R. Bishop 119473, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England3 1Modern Languagesl Bethune House J. G. N. Gordon 11955-1961, 19623, B.A., University of Alberta: University of Edinburgh. 1Eng1ish, Latin3 Brent House D. M G. E. K. W. A A. B. H. M. W. H. E. G. Assistant Masters Corbett 11955, 19575, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics5 C. Dale 119465, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto, B. Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education, Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 1Latin, Greek5 Davies 119635, B.A., Manchester University, McGill University. 1English, Latin5 Franklin 119605, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 1Modern Languages5 Goebel 119625, B.P.E., University of Alberta. 1Mathematics5 L. Goering 119615, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto, P. Eng. 1Mathematics and Science5 Hargraft 119615, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto. 1Mathematics and Science5 Heard 119565, B.Ed., University of Alberta. 1Mathematics and Science5 Hodgetts 119425, B.A., University of Toronto. University of Wisconsin. 1History5 Humble 119355, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1English5 Kirkpatrick 119575, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., Trinity College, Dublin, B.Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Geography, History5 Lawson 119555, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., King's College, Cambridge, Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English5 Lewis 119225, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 1Science5 Paquin 1Jan. 19645, B.A., Dip. Ed., University of Manitoba, Certificate and Principal's Certificate, Manitoba. 1French5 Phippen 119615, B.A., University of British Columbia. 1History, Geography5 Permanent Collegiate A. Wilson 119575, M.A., University of Glasgow, Jordanhill Training College, B Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Science5 Wing 119565, B.Sc., University of London, London Institute of Education. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics5 F. Yates 11933-1941, 19575, B.A., University of Toronto, Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. Former House Master of Brent House, 1934-19315, former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-1941. 1English, History, Geography5 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters B. G. Anderson 119623, University of Waterloo. J. D. Bums 119433, University of Toronto, Teachers' College, Toronto, Permanent Certificate. A. J. R. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. D. W. Morris 119443, University of Westem Ontario, Teachers' College, London, Permanent Certificate. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Teachers' College, Peterborough, Permanent Certficate. Commander M. H. Walker, R.C.N. 1Ret'd3 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 119383, A.F.C., C.D. Art Master D. L. G. Blackwood 119633, Associate of the Ontario College of Art. 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.l.S. Nurse, Senior School ............ .... M rs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House .... .............. M rs. M. Belton Matron, Senior Schcol ........ Mrs. H. B. Wilson, Reg. N. Dietitian .............. .... ..... M r s. E. Clarke Superintendent ............. ......... ll flr. E. Nash Headmaster's Secretary ....... ...... M iss P. J. Sharpe Housekeeper, Boulden House ............................ .... M iss R. Fick, Reg. N. The T.C.S. Association Executive Director .......................... ..... J ames W. Kerr Secretary .......... Mrs. A. J. D. Johnson April Ma y June September CALENDAR Trinity Term Trinity Term begins Confirmation: The Right Rev. F. H. Wilkinson, Lord Bishop of Toronto Bigside Cricket vs. Kingston C.C. Middleside Cricket vs. Ajax C.C. Bigside Cricket vs. St. Edmund's C.C. Middleside Cricket vs. Lakefield Preparatory School Church Parade - United Church, Port Hope Bigside, Middleside and Littleside Cricket vs. Appleby College The 99th Birthday of the School A- Founder's Day Dinner Bigside Cricket vs. Toronto C.C. Middleside and Littleside Cricket vs. U.C.C. The Rev. H. T. Dancy, '14, speaks in Chapel Inspection Day - Air Commodore L. J. Birchall, O.B.E., D.F.C., C,D., A.D.C., Commandant of R.M.C., takes the salute Bigside Cricket vs. Jim Chapell's XI Middleside and Littleside Cricket at U.C.C. Boulden House Cricket vs. Lakefield Preparatory School Bigside Cricket vs. Graco Church C.C. Middleside and Littleside Cricket vs. Hillfield College Mr. Alan Earp, Dean and Registrar of Trinity College, speaks in Chapel Bigside Cricket vs. U.C.C. Bigside, Littleside and Boulden House Cricket at S.A.C. Middleside Cricket at Lakefield Preparatory School Sports Day Bigside and Littleside Cricket vs. Ridley College Boulden House Cricket at Appleby College Boulden House Cricket at Lakefield Preparatory School Bigside Cricket vs. the T.C.A. XI Boulden House Cricket vs. U.C.C. Memorial Sunday - Dr. David Lewis, '37, speaks in Chapel Boulden House Cricket vs. Ridley College in Toronto Speech Day -- The Hon. Mr. Justice J. R. Cartwright, M.C., LL.D., presents the prizes Grade XIII Examinations begin Michaelmas Term begins for New Boys and for boys entering the Senior School from Boulden House Term begins for others SCHOOL DIRECTORY PREFECTS P. S. Boultbee, A. M. Cowie, W. J. Dunlop, P. B. O'Brian, B. T. Reid, R. J. Tittemorc tAssistant Head Prefecti, G. M. Westinghouse tHead Prefecll HOUSE PREFECTS Brent- C. H. Harrington, R. H. McLaren, G. A. Wardman Bethune - J. R. Grynoch, A. A. Steele HOUSE OFFICERS Brent- G. H. Ambrose, R. K. Arnold, P. F. Carey, D. L. Derry, J. M. Esdaile, R. S. Glassco, R. L. Harvey, J. R. C. Irvine, R. W. Kirby, B. F. Lackie, J. H. Langs, D. R. Lindop, R. A. G. MacNab, D'A. P. Martin, G, C. McNeil, A. N. Robinson, A. C. Wright. Bethune - G. P. Hebert, M. Laing, N. J. Reid, G. F. Shorto, S. G. Smith, J. A. Stikeman CHAPEL Head Sacristan - C. H. Harrington CRUCIFERS G. H. Ambrose, A. M. Cowie, J. A. Stikeman SACRISTANS J. G. Binch, D. K. Brown, W. J. Dunlop, J. M. Esdaile, G. Gordon, E. J. Grundy, D. A. J. Hampshire, R. E. Harley, R. L. Harvey, C. S. W. Hill, B. B. Kent, J. L. Kortright, M. D. Marshall, R. G. Rowley, B. B. Stackhouse, G. M. Westinghouse, A. C. Wright. CHOIR Head Choir Boy - G. H. Ambrose CRICKET Captain - P. B. O'Brian Vice-Captains - R. K. Amold, C. H. Harrington LIBRARY Head Librarian - G. H. Ambrose Assistant Head Librarian - D. M. Wells LIBRARIANS T. M. Dustan, G. Gordon, D. M. S. Greer, J. R. Grynoch, D. A. J. Hampshire, C. S. W. Hill, J. E. Humble, D. R. Lindop, F. W. Magee, G. St. G. O'Brian F. J. Rupert, J. R. Ryrie THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief - A. N. Robinson ASSISTANT EDITORS G. H. Ambrose, C. D. P. George, D. M. S. Greer, J. R. Grynoch, D. A. J. Hampshire, G. P. Hebert, C. S. W. Hill, D. Laing, P. B. O'Brian, J. A. Stikeman. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Vol. 67 Trinity College School, Port Hope, August, 1964 No. 3 Editor-in-Chief -- A. N. Robinson School News Editors - D. A. J. Hampshire, J. A. Stikeman. Assistants: H. A. P. Little, D'A. P. Martin, R. M. Mewburn, D. M. Wells. Features Editor - D. M. S. Greer. Assistant: G. A. Wardman. Literary Editor ........................................................... P. B. O'Brian Sports Editor - G. P. Hebert. Assistants: R. K. Arnold, T. G. Bata, E. J. Grundy, P. G. B. Grant, M. G. M. Sketch. Head Typist - C. S. W. Hill. Assistants: C. S. Chubb, T. M. Dustan, C. J. Haffey, G. R. Strathy, L. P. Stuart. Centennial Editor - C. D. P. George. Assistants: C. Haffey, W. D. Dupont, D. D. Paget. Business Manager - J. R. Grynoch. Assistants: C. J. Currelly, N. A. E. Evans, J. R. C. Irvine, R. M. Mewburn, S. G. Smith. Photography Editor ............................... ........ D . Laing Staff Liaison ........ ..... G . H. Ambrose Photography Adviser ....... P. R. Bishop, Esq Official Photographer A. J. R. Dennys, Esq Treasurer ............. .... P . G. Phippen, 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 The sixth former is a strange phenomenon. He enters his year with anticipation, fufils his duties with mingled feelings of pain and pleasure, and yet always leaves with sorrow. I should like to dedicate this space as a eulogy to this year's sixth form, with the hope that it may prove of some value to those who follow. Despite the many necessary qualities of leadership, I should like to touch upon only two, for this year we had many a test of our courage and determination. On the whole we were courageous when it was necessary to take an unpopular stand against the rest of the school - luckily these stands were seldom needed. Determination is needed on matters of policy relating to administration and discipline. When it feels that a course of action is right, the sixth form must ensure that it has the support of the lleadinaster. and then persevere until the objective is achieved. The sixth former must exercise moderation. Like alcohol, too many :it-tivities are bad for the constitution. Too much participation is as bad as TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 too little, for the student will not reap the fullest benefits. And so it is over. The thirty boys who came together, lived together. and left together, are now spread across a continent. from Bermuda to Victoria. Wherever you go, good luck, and to those who follow. the same. -A.N.R. DR. PHILIP A. C. KETCHUM The sudden death of Dr. Ketchum on July 21 saddened the entire T.C.S. community, After a strenuous year as assistant to the President of the University of Toronto for Secondary School Affairs, Dr. and Mrs. Ketchum spent the month of June on a happy vacation in Ireland with their daughter Penny and her family. Shortly before his brief, fatal illness. he attended his first meeting as the newly appointed Warden of St. George's College, Toronto, and a meeting of the Board of Governors of Trinity College School, as Headmaster Emeritus and a Life Member of the Board. When Dr. Ketchum retired as Headmaster in 1962, he could look back on what can only be described as a triumphal progress through the twenty- nine years he remained at the helm. He took over a school bowed down with debt in the midst of the greatest economic depression Canada has ever known. Within five years a host of Old Boys and friends of the School had rallied to his side, infected by his youthful confidence, and even more by the deeply Christian humanity he revealed in serving a cause outside himself. The School debt was wiped out. The war came to postpone but not to diminish the brightness of his dream of a great school, financially secure and ready to meet the challenges of the future. He lived to see the dream come close to reality as others also caught the vision and responded with strong financial support. During the past few years, many tributes have been paid to Philip Ketchum and his charming and courageous wife. None has come closer to expressing the general admiration generated by his life and work than that paid him by Mr. C. F. W. Burns on the occasion celebrating his twenty-five years as Headmaster: "Something of his spirit touches all who come in con- tact with him. We are all, I think, a little better for having known him." Dr. Ketchum is survived by his wife, the former Otillie Orinsby: his three daughters, Susie Migotti of Montreal. Patricia Lawson of Port Hope and Penelope Sanger of Nairobi, Kenya: and three sons. Christopehr of Edmonton. Anthony and Nicholas of Port Hope. To them goes the deep sympathy of the School. TRINITY COLLEGE SVHOOL RECORD IRINIIY ttllllttfl- 5-llltilll NIKHICIJ 1 q -AP iT H Er X J' fig!-IURCH f , 'A fl ii TC.Sk CHAPEL NOTES After the Easter holichiys. therv zirc only eight short ww-ks in 'l'rinity terin. The School shifts into high gt-zn' :is finial cxanniiizitiniis, tknlt-t liispuv- tion, and studying capture diininishing time. Thi' t'hnpcl holds ith szicix-tl place, but oven in thc House nt' limi thcrt- is :in air ot' lIl'g.1l'liCf' t-wiytliiiig innst be coinplctcd hctoro thu L-nd nt' torin, A week ziftvr tvrni begun, thirty'-tour rziiitlitlntcs ncrc pirsvilttwi tn tht- shop. thc Right Rm: F. W. Wilkinsnii, tm' tht' .Xpustulir Imyimi fin ut' nds. " 0 ' ' 1 ', is ht-hi un Sziturtlaix vu-iiiiig :intl tht- Ili lh eixiu nt tuntiiniitnm ni l ixt morning was the first Vuiiiiiiiiiiioii tm' thc iicxxly t-nntirinuti The Vznlct Sqiizidrmi purznlvd this ywr to tht- lnitvtl t'hnrt-h. :intl xxhilv they zittemlod llivinc Svi'x'it'v clmviitmiii. iwilltlvli lhinst' had thvn' Qinnnail xwvice with no Sonior Srlnml presvnt, :intl -inninr iiiuiiiliws nt' thc Srlinnl utcd as readers. choir. hcll-ringcr gnni sutristziii I1 was zu th-liglitfnl sa-rx'ic-v TH!-I S9-.l'RlS'Ii.-XNS ,NND t'Rl't'Il-'FRS ti TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and it was a pleasure to see so many parents present. The School was present for the Public Baptism of John Simon Burns. This is one of the most beautiful services we have, and demonstrates the It arm faniily feeling of the Chapel. Special preachers sought the boys' attention on three occasions this term. The Rev. H. 'IT Dancy t'11-'14l, an Old Boy who devoted his life to .-Xtrican Missions, spoke on the theme of Life as a series of classes in school. Mr. Alan J. Earp, Dean and Registrar of Trinity College, Toronto, gave an outstanding address on contemporary society and the values a Christian has to assert to live in our present culture. Dr. David Lewis V35-'37l spoke OII Religion and Psychiatry Following this service the School processed to the outdoor Cross for the Memorial Service. Here the Headmaster read the names of those who had lost their lives in the service of their country. The last formal service was the Leaving Service on Speech Day. The choir this year was superb. As I write my last article as School Chaplain before returning to parish work in Toronto, I leave the School with a prayerful thought: "O Heavenly Father, bless this School and every member of the same, both present and absent". .iv A . v-F71 1' 1' . Mis 'tv ' I 1 ,l wdflf? . ' rf,-as K GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL A very handsome Squadron banner has been presented to the Cadet Vorps by the masters at present on the staff who saw active service in World War II. P. R. Bishop, Esq., representing the staff, presented the ban- ner till Inspection Day, A Bursary of 5250.00 a year has been given in memory of Brigadier lan f'llIIIb0I'ilIIItl. an Old Boy and Governor of the School. It is to be awarded to a proinising boy, with preference being given to a boy with ability in science and mathematics. Miss Donalda t'1'osthwait and Mrs. Lucy Post Frisbee have given books in the I,lhI'ZlI'Y, IICINIIY i'lllll1'I HVIIUHI Vlfulill il " 1- M Q . Q o IVq 'K 24' ,-1 l fx u v hh -4: rg V' .1 F' . ag . Q, ' Q. ,. ,Ib Ll, ff' 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Dr. A. 'l'. Brown has presented the Cadet Corps Band with new snares for the drums. The estate of Mr. Gerard Strathy has presented the School with part of his large and valuable library. The late G. S. Osler, Esq., has endowed a bursary, to be known as the Frances S. Osler Bursary: it is awarded to assist worthy boys to enter, or to continue to attend. the School, It is of the value of 3425.00 a year. LIBRARY NOTES The Library wishes to acknowledge a further gift of "Life" books pre- sented to the School through the generosity of Mr. L. E. Laybourne. Other gifts of books include those donated by Mr. Rudolf, Miss Donalda Crosthwait and Mrs. Frisbee. A cash contribution of S10 by Mrs. M. S. Millard is also gratefully acknowledged. During the year some 2400 books were signed out of the Library in addition to a considerable number of reference books taken out over night. Apart from the five per cent of boys who seem to make little or no use of the Library for supplementary reading, the average for the School for the past year was over eleven books per boy, of which 40" were non-fiction To some extent at least the interest in non fiction reflects the increasing emphasis being placed on the purchase of outstanding non fiction during the past few years. To stimulate boys to extend their own personal library of books, it is now possible for them to purchase books through the Library at cost. fs. . Z- ,Q w 5 1 I LLP xi' Ai! VOIINTING UP CLEANING UP -Laing l'RINllkY PHI l I4 I' S-I HHHI ICI I URI! P 'H T " Y Q9-. . ' ,I . UNF VHMB , I,Ii,-KIDS Trl .-XNIJTHI-.R 2 Q TI BACK FROM TOWN l.FAYF I X THI-I LEWIS II-A SOLTN IRI-QNER.-XTIJR gl: . A . .1 ." J 1 . g X , in, -1 Q I . f , - 9-7. ' - BIRD W.-XTK'HFRS .-XNONYNIK JUS ,- 1. Lfy TN N' S lwvsllfv, 'HH' mme! Ky io TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD INSPECTION DAY llespite the dismal threats of the weather forecast, May 9 turned out to be as fine a day as anyone could have wished for. Although the fore- casts did thin out the spectators, the Inspection was deemed as successful as ever. The squadron fell in at 10:15 to prepare for the inspection of the ranks at 11:00. The commandant of R.M.C.. Air Commodore L. J. Birchall, O.B.E., D.F.C., CD., A.D.C., inspected the squadron and took the salute. The long list of dignitaries who attended the Inspection included the Chairman of the Air Cadet League of Canada. Among the other officers present was Captain Derek Osler l'49l, resplendent in Highland uniform, to which the Officers and N.C.O.'s of 398 squadron have become well accustomed. The ceremony this year included the presentation of a new set of colours to the corps. Mr, Bishop presented the colours, which were then ' N L" .Lf 't '. , ix ,wa ,K . fi , . f I. L , rf' w V17 V fx is ,' ' , xyai'-f l . 'N 1 J K ,ii r . 1 , f . uf - r .- -.K . dill? i Mft! i THE T.C.S. BAND THE T.C.S. PRECISION SQUAD ' r I -Ill FU Y THE DEDICATION CEREMONY OF THE 393 SQU.-'-.DRON BANNER I Q tu 9 9 X x MR, P. R. BISHOP PRESENTINC THE BANNER TO THE CORPS ON BEHALF OF FORMER ACTIVE-SERX'l1'Ii MEMBERS OF THE STAFF IRINIIY t'OI.l.l-Illli Sfllfllbl RIAKHRIQ ll I2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD blessed by the chaplain, on behalf of the members of the staff who had served in the Armed Forces during World War ll. Later, Air Commodore Birchall presented Sgt. Green and Sgt. Phillips with their wings. Following the march past and the other traditional manoeuvres performed almost to perfection by the entire squadron under Cadet Squadron Leader G. M, Westinghouse, the corps was split up for the annual inter-house contest for the Bethune Cup. The Cup, after three years in the possession of Brent House, was won by Bethune by a narrow margin. The Band, led by Flight Lieutenant Peter 0'Brian, put on an exceptional display, said to be one of the best in the history of the school. The attention then shifted to the Precision Squad which had just be- gun its display. It was a credit to Mr. Hargraft and the commander, Cpl. Guy Somers, who had put in long hours of hard work in preparation for those few minutes. The Cadet picture was followed by the presentation of the Bethune Cup. All then retired to lunch, served in Osler Hall by lVIrs. Bradshaw and her staff. The afternoon saw the annual gymnastics display held on the terrace. The patient hours spent by Mr. Armstrong and Mr. Phippen paid off in an exceptional display of precision and perfection. Air Commodore Burchall addressed the school and visitors as the day's programme drew to a close. He remarked that he had never inspected a better Cadet Corps. Without prompting, the Air Commodore asked the Headmaster to give the school a holiday on the following Monday. The events of the day came to an end with the playing of the national anthem by the Concert Band. I . ir.. . ' I THE 'l'.C,S. CONCERT BAND lORlNlI'Y lUl.l.l-,tilk Nl Htlrbl Rial URI! li X ,I f AIR COMMODORE L. J. BIRCHALL, O.B,E., D.F,C., UD., A.D.C. TAKING THE SALUTE AIR COMMODORE I.. .l, BIRC'HAI.l. INSPECTING THF CORPS I-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD " ., ' 1 fl 'L' 4" 5 L' QSQWL- -.1 at with THE OFFICERS OF THE CADET CORPS Left to right: A. M. Cowie CCdt. F Lt.Jg C. H. Harrington tCdt. W 0153 P. S. Boultbee tCdt. F Lt.73 G. H. Ambrose tCdt. F O33 R. J. Tittemore CCdt. F Lt.J, Adjutant: Sqdn. Ldr. D. H. Armstrong, A.F.C., C.D.g G. M. Westinghouse CCdt. Sqdn. Ldr.J, C.O.g R. H. McLaren tCdt. F OJ: W. J. Dunlop tCdt. F Lt.J1 P. B. O'Brian cCdt. F Lt.J, O.C. Bandg B. T. Reid tCdt, F Lt.J CADET DANCE Following the successful cadet inspection and gym demonstration earlier in the day, the annual cadet dance was held in Osler Hall on Satur- day night. About forty couples attended the dance, which lasted three hours. Adam Saunders and his band played throughout, and they lived up to their growing reputation. The dance itself was a great success, and much of this was due to the hard work of its organizer, John Esdaile. The dance thus culminated this year's Inspection Day Weekend, for which many weeks of preparation had been spent. IMPROMPTU SPEAKING CONTEST This annual contest was held in Osler Hall on April 17. With only eight boys participating, there was a wide range of topics. I-Brad Stair-khouse, the first speaker, gave a brief history of the develop- nienl ol' l'arliznncntary procedure dating from earliest times. Pat Little. lookiiie to the future, outlined his feelings on the importance of television in wluf-ation. Starting with a humorous account of the importance of TRINITY l'Ul.l.I-Ilil-1 SVIIUUI. RIWHRIJ . My . J .E we I If In W. - 9, ,, J , 47 L , QI Ig? PI-1 - 'V ' I I LIIAI I THE BOVLDFN IIOUSIAQ DIiINI0NS'I'R.VXTIIIN T171.AXF.'l' PYRAIXIIIJ -Xqfwv x-fx THF GYM DISPIH-KY ON INSPECTION D.-XY - SICNIUR ' '. 1 . 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD electricity in modern life, Bill Dupont proceeded to illustrate that electricity is the symbol of progress. The fourth speaker and the eventual winner, Tony Stikeman, spoke on his belief that Canada should become the "Switzerland of America". lD'Arcy Martin outlined the merits of Hamilton as a typical Ontario tourist centreg his speech was filled with irony. George Strathy presented his ideas on new occupations for todays students. The following speaker, Eric Willis, tackled the controversial problem of bilingualism in the hub of Canadian activity - Manitoba. Last but not least was Herb Kennedy who expounded his theories on Canada's physical fitness situation. The evening was very interesting and most rewardingg our congratula- tions go to Tony Stikeinan and runners-up D'Arcy Martin and Brad Stack- house. A fi .J X . . K f Vita f ' A 'lst' A N ! - s E - Q KT r' r Z' L 2 3'9i"f3'N Aff' r X Q9 ' I,-I 5 Fff' -,uv 'lim' qv,, Wa .1 1. Q 3" if 3 if ' THE BOULDEN HOUSE TUMBLING TEAM THE BOULDEN HOUSE CLUB SWINGING TEAM TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-TCORD IT THE FOUNDER'S DAY DINNER On May 1, the annual l-'ounder's Day Dinner was held in Osler llall. Mr. Scott explained that the guests had been chosen for their contri' butions to the school, and that the dinner was primarily in honour of these boys. He then went on to say that those present were helping to inake the school a better one and deserved this distinction The guest speaker was Mr. Jim Vipond, the sports editor of "The Globe and Mail", and an Old Boy of the school. lle talked first of all about the Canadian Olympic hockey team, and the new attitude towards t'anadians which it has created in Europe. The school was very interested to hear the story of the gold-inedalist bobsled team of which three members are Old Boys. Mr. Vipond ended with some predictions on the outcome of the Stanley Cup series. The Captain of the gym team, Bob Kirby, was called upon to speak about the team's highly successful year, He brought attention to T.C.S. gymnastics as being a team sport. and then thanked the coaches, Messrs. Armstrong and Phippen. Mr. Armstrong spoke on the lack of en- thusiasm in most of the school sports, and urged the boys not to hide las a childish traitl any enthusiasm they might feel. At the close of the meal, the Head Prefect led the school in three cheers for Mrs. Bradshaw, the dietitian who was replacing Mrs. Clarke during her illness. Despite many difficulties, she and her kitchen staff produced an excellent dinner - one thoroughly enjoyed by all: we express our thanks to them. Our thanks also go to Jim Vipond for taking time out from his busy schedule to speak at T.C.S. NU... x. if TABLEAU BY BOULDEN HOUSE DEMONSTRATION TEAM III TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S QQCI7 D313 Concert - Osler Hall The traditional concert in Osler Hall after the presentation of athletic awards on Friday evening consisted of songs by the choir and Glee Club as well as instrumental numbers. A new feature this year was the formation of a dance combo called 'Les Anonymous Quintet' featuring Bradley Stack- house, saxaphone, Andy Barnard, trumpet, John King, guitarg Charlie Barrett, drums, Mr. Prower, piano. The group played three numbers, two of which were especially arranged by Mr. Prower. The Glee Club, also under the direction of Mr. Prower, sang an interesting arrangement of 'Swing Low Sweet Chariot' followed by a medley from tSouth Pacific' which featured a solo by Duke Darlington singing 'Younger than Springtimel The Boulden House band under Mr. Dennys' direction played four numbers and despite the lack of practice did very well, especially the rhythm section. Andy Barnard and John Ryrie were heard in a trumpet duet after the choir opened the program with the 'School on the Hill' and 'Little Tommy went a-fishin'. Peter Crossley was heard in Schubert's 'Ave Maria' arranged for baritone horn and piano, and the choir closed a good evenings enter- tainment with 'Old Mother Hubbard' and the traditional 'Singing You Off'. Speech Day The following morning Speech Day proceedings got under way as the Senior Governors the Headmaster and the staff and the Sixth Form pro- cessed informally from the Lodge to the Chapel where seats had been reserved for them. Adding to the beauty of the service which followed was the singing of Stanford's "O Praise God in His Holiness" sung by the choir under Mr. Cohu's direction. The service concluded with the singing of the School Leaving Hymn t'And now with thanksgiving" written by J. D. Ketchum. In the absence of the Chairman of the Governing Body, G. E. Phipps, B. M. Osler introduced the guest speaker, the Hon. Mr. Justice J. R. Cart- wright of the Supreme Court of Canada. Mr. Justice Cartwright's remarks and the Headmastens Report appear in the following pages. ADDRESS BY THE HON. MR. JUSTICE J. R. CARTWRIGHT Mr. Chairman, Mr, Headmaster, Ladies and Gentlemen and especially boys of the graduating class: May I first thank you, lVIr. Chairman, for your much too kind and generous introduction and thank you too for the honour you have done mc in inviting me here today. I had planned to commence by, as it were, presenting my credentials and reciting the number of my relatives who have been at T.C.S. but your Ilcadmastcr has done this for me and I will content myself by adding that TRINITY t'0I.LIfGI-I SVIIIJUI. RI-ft'tlRIJ I9 M" A v , ,S in .-. .D -J' vs- ,, Q 1,0 s ,,.. . ., N' ' i THE HON. MR. JUSTICE CARTWRIGHT. NLC., I,L.D. SPEAKING ON SPEECH DAY the earliest of them to be head boy was my cousin Edward Vayley in 1882 and the latest to be winner of the Bronze Medal was my great-nephew. John Bayly last year: and. turning from the past to the present. your assistant to the Ileadmaster, Mr. Dale. is my nephew. I can fairly claim that I do not come here altogether as a stranger although wearing the tie on which your Headmaster has commented. The first occasion on which I was a gucst of 'l'.t'.S. was 52 years ago this month when I came as a member of the I'.I'.t'. cricket team for our animal match. lt ended in a draw when the morning showers developed into an all-day rain. Although not an old boy of T.C.S.. I had the comparable good fortune of spending seven years at U.C.C. and I can think of no happier start in life than that of receiving one's education at one of our great Canadian schools. Of these none is richer in tradition, none possessed of a more splendid history than Trinity College School. The glorious record of your old boys' service to our country in war and in peace is too well known to require any words of praise from a speaker on Prize Day. You boys who are leaving the school this month are the heirs of that tradition. Yours is a goodly heritage and one in which you are entitled to take a joyful pride - not an ill pride -not a temptation to snobbishness but rather a sense of noblesse oblige and a recollection that "unto whom- soever much is given of him shall be much required". Your memory of the school and your pride in being an old boy you 120 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD will carry through life. You will find in them a source of joy in good days and of strength in times of difficulty. You may remember the poem in which llenry Newbolt twhose school was Clifton! suggests that in the past such memories have proved decisive in some dark hour when 'tEngland's far. and llonour a name". It is long since I attended a school prize day and I do not pretend to remember all that was then said but I do understand that it is customary for the speaker to offer a few words of advice and exhortation to the graduating class. In accordance with that custom I venture two suggestions. The first looks into the future rsince most of you will be fully occupied at the universities of your choice during the next few yearslg it is that you give thought to taking part in public affairs. Sad to say, it is not only by the ignorant that the words "politician" and "political" are sometimes thought of as derogatory and indeed are even used as terms of reproach. Nothing should be farther from the truth. In the great days of Greece, whence the words are derived, the doing of the business of the City was regarded as one of the highest duties and those of you who have studied the classics will remember that the Greek word "idiotes" which is the source of our word "idiot" may be freely translated as Hone who takes no part in public matters". Especially in the difficult and dangerous days in which we live the best of our citizens should be available for the task of government. If we admit that these days are indeed difficult and dangerous we need not find in that a cause for dismay. I have always thought of Robert Louis Stevenson as one of the happiest of men and it was of him that Chesterton said: "It was his whole business to preach that we can only have peace in this world if we accept it as a world of war." My second suggestion is as to your general reading. Your remaining years of study and then the professional or business careers on which you embark will take up most of your time, but not all of it. Seek to familiarize yourselves with the best in English prose and poetry. It is a vast and varied F5 wa 1 es 'w K I 1 PETER REDPATH AND ONE OF HIS PICTURES AT THE SPEECH DAY ART EXHIBITION: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 treasure. No life is long enough to permit enjoyment of it all. Do not waste on rubbish the precious hours you have for general reading. So much for advice - by way of exhortation l urge you to hold fast those ideals which you have formed at this great school, and what better exhortation could be offered than that you remember always what we heard in the Chapel this morning. I wish each of you good fortune and especially that you may find joy in the doing of the work you choose. To conclude, I borrow words from Rudyard Kipling: Go to your work and be strong, halting not in your ways. Baulking the end half-won for an instant dole of praise. Stand to your work and be wise - certain of sword and pen. Who are neither children nor Gods, but men in a world of men! HEADMASTER'S REPORT Mr. Chairman. Mr. Justice Cartwright. Ladies and Gentlemen: On behalf of the masters and boys. it gives me great pleasure to wel- come all our visitors to this the ninety-ninth Speech Day of the School. When I first came to T.C.S., I remember being impressed with the simplicity and dignity of this ceremony, and particularly with the moving service in the Memorial Chapel. It seems to me that one of the reasons that this age has often moved away from ceremony is that formality and pretense have taken the place of simplicity and dignity. Ceremonies properly conducted form a lasting impression upon those who take part in them. I am thinking ahead to our hundredth anniversary next year. The address to-day is being given by the Hon. Mr. Justice J. R. Cart- wright, a member of the Supreme Court of Canada. and one of the coun- try's most distinguished iurists. He is also one of the most distinguished Old Boys of Upper Canada College. Even so, he has claims to further dis- tinction: twenty-six of his close relations have attended T.C.S. Sir. I welcome you most warmly to the School. We are honoured by your presence. During the past year, the School has lost senior members of the Gov- erning Body. Gerard Breckenridge Strathy, Chancellor of Trinity College. Toronto, died in July of last year. He gave long service to the School, hav- ing been appointed a member of the Governing Body in 1915, and for many years he served as its Chairman. Norman Seagram died in the fall. Elected a Governor in 1924. he always loved TCS., and I suppose his connection with the School was as close as that of anyone. three brothers. three sons, five grandsons and a step-grandson all having been at TCS. Brigadier Ian Cumberland died very suddenly in January. He had been a member of the Governing Body since 1952. and was elected to Life Mem- bership in 1962. He recently brought his talents as a Staff Officer to bear on the work of the Development Plan Committee of which he was the first Chairman. After a lingering illness G. Stuart Osler died in February. His record as a triple Captain, Head Prefect and Bronze Medallist has rarely been equalled: he served the School devotedly for many years as an Old Boy, a Governor and as Chairman of the Governing Body. We shall never forget the contribution these Governors have made to their old School. Before reviewing the year, I would like to record my appreciation to the Acting Chairman of the Governing Body. The Chairman, Mr. G. E. Phipps, fell seriously ill last November, and Mr. Osler, with very little persuasion. agreed to carry out the duties of the Chairman until Mr. Phipps TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'liRlNl'lAY t'Ol.l.l-Qtili Sllltllll Rl-Vlllill 225 could resume them. l should add that it is only on the nistcuce ul his doctors that Nlr. Phipps is not here today I turn now to mention some aspects ul hfc at 'l'l' S in the past year Our academic standards have been maintained at a high lcvcl 'l'ht- Vlnist inas results were better than those of last year, and with the exception of 1961. they were the best results in thc last ten years Sonic cxtrcincly high marks have been obtained in the examinations just coniplctcil The most notable academic achievement of the year is undoubtedly the success of our boys in the annual contest sponsored by thc ,Xiiu-rican Mathematics Association, Ol' the 3-ltl schools participating, 'l'i'inity Vollctgc School came fourth. Of the 7.200 students participating, thrcc 'l' 1' H boys ranked in the top thirty. This is a reinarkablc acliieycincnt, and l record here my congratulations to David Lindop. Daniel George and llayid Puget With such success we did not always meet in oui' ganics, 'l'hc experi- ment not to be continued, of entering the football team in the i'entral Ontario Secondary School League. although producing a greater number of victories than usual, did not produce better football We still lost our Little Big Four matches. The hockey teams were undoubtedly affected ad' versely by the closing of the rink. In the other winter sports. however, the teams had reasonably good seasons: the boys practiced hard and won a fair share of their games Those who saw the gymnastics team on Inspection Day will under- stand the reason why these boys were able to defeat teams from R,Nl.l', and the Universities of Toronto, Western Ontario and Mc-Gill. They went on to win the Central Ontario Gymnastics t'ompetition, and finally to defeat teams from all across the province to win the Ontario t'hampionship. The School has for long been known for the excellence of its gyninastics. and the members of this year's team deserve high praise for the new peaks Nl. DUST.-EN AND R. HIQYBROIZIQ Ni' woRK IN THE CRAFT SHOP El!-LL GNN" S.LDEl:IHHd 'IOOHUS EI!-Il HPLLSVIAICIVEIH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-1t'0RD 25 they conquered through their long hours of patient practice. ln the spring term we departed from previous practice by introducing a greater variety of activities. Many boys continued with Cricket and Track and Field. A number took advantage of the Tennis coaching made avail- able to them. Daily parties armed with axes, spades ami saws, set off for the Pat Moss Camp to prepare the grounds for Trinity Vamp, to be held once again this summer. We also played some rugger during the term. This extension of activities was entirely successful, ami we plan to continue the practice next spring. The one aspect of the change that worried us was the effect it might have on cricket. Our fears had no foundation. t'ricket continued to draw as many players as before. Bigside started with an early victory over the Toronto Cricket Club, and it was soon apparent that they might do very well. They played together as a team, they were a con- fident batting side, they were acute in the field, and their bowling was deadly accurate. They fully deserved the Little Big Four Chainpionship they won, and I congratulate them most heartily on their great victory. The Boulden House cricket team also deserve congratulations, for they were undefeated in their matches with other schools. The clubs have had an active year. I am particularly glad to see the response to the encouragement we have given to woodwork, music and art. 'That the play, "The Happiest Days of Your Life", received such warm praise and applause from all who saw the production. is evidence enough of the flourishing state of drama at the School. Mention must also be made of the success of both the Senior School and Boulden House entries in the Kawartha District Drama Festival. The clubs are a very worthwhile part of our activities here at T.C.S., for thev bring out the best in boys in a variety of ways. I want to mention two boys who have worked very hard to develop the interests and skills of younger boys. Peter O'Brian has devoted many hours to his verv suc- cessful Junior Debating Group, and D'Arcy Martin has inspired his .lunior Political Science Club to take an active interest in the discussion of political ideas. It is encouraging to see such a positive manifestation of a deep- rooted belief we have at this School that a great deal of what a bov learns that is worthwhile is learned from other boys. I also want to mention the good work of the Choir. On our great occa- sions, such as the Carol Service and Confirmation, thev have provided us with special and beautiful music, and at the services throughout the year they have always led the school most forcefully. Fifty years ago the Headmaster. in his Speech Day address, noted with obvious pride the installation ot electric light in the School. Undoubtedly such an improvement was hailed as a major scientific milestone. The in- stallation of a small experimental language laboratory in the School this year must not pass unnoticed, for the language laboratory is undoubtedly the most significant improvement in language instruction that man has made since the invention of printing. I am glad to :ay that the Governing Rody has set aside money for the extension of the laboratory. Mr. Bishop has been charged with the responsibility of developing the new courses Boulden House has had another good year. under the capable direction of Mr. Tottenham. Academically they have kept up their high standards. and athletically they have had a more than usually successful year. es- pecially in football and cricket. Over the Inspection Day week-end I hope many of you saw the dispays of the imaginative projects created by the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JOINT WINNERS OF THE CHANCELLOR'S PRIZE Left: C. D. P. George, right: D. R. Lindop TRINITY COI.l-I2fiIi SCIIOUI. RI-IUJRIJ 27 boys during the year, and the colourful and skillful work being done in the art classes. To all the teaching staff. the nurses and matrons. the administrative staff, my secretaries, I express my thanks for their loyalty. and the good spirit with which they set about their tasks. Particularly. l want to thank Mr. Dale, my Assistant. and Mr. Lindop, the Bursar. I am sorry to say that we are losing the services of Mr. David Wing Joining the staff in 1956. he greatly strengthened the mathematics de- partment in the School, and recently. as Head of the department, he has been responsible for introducing the New Mathematics programme. We will miss him, his charming wife, Jill, and the children. Mr. Kiddell is leaving to rejoin his family and to re-enter parish work in the Diocese of Toronto. He has been an indefatigahle worker, not only as Chaplain, but also as a Latin teacher. and athletic coach. Mr. Phippen is joining the staff of Appleby College in Oakville. He has been a helpful member of the staff for the last three years, and we are sorry to see both him and his bride leave. Mr. Walker came to the staff of Boulden House last September. and he is leaving to take a post in North York, where he will once again be able to have his family with him. M. Paquin, who has been helping us with French since Christmas, is returning to Toronto. With these men who are leaving, and their families, go our best wishes. Since Mr. Gordon has moved out of the School, he can no longer act as Housemaster of Brent House. A llousemaster's job is an exacting one. and he has performed his tasks with his characteristic vigour and imagina- tion. I am more than glad to see Mr. and Mrs. Gordon and their six children so comfortably settled in their new house. With much pleasure I announce that Mr. Michael Hargraft has been appointed Housemaster of Brent House. He brings to the post a thorough knowledge of the School, as boy and master. Mr. A. M. Campbell, an Old Boy, former Head Prefect, and Captain of football, is joining the staff. I have been trying to persuade him to come for the last two years. and I am very glad he is to be with us in September. The T.C.S. Association has had another active year under the watchful direction of Mr. J. W. Kerr. My wife and I have attended receptions or din- ners in Toronto, Montreal, London, Ottawa, Kingston and New York. and I am happy to report that the spirit of T.C.S. is high in all these cities. Old Boys. parents and friends of the School continue to show great interest in all that goes on at T.C.S. The Fund continues to grow, particular em- phasis being placed this year on the annual giving programme. Schools such as this cannot possibly continue to do what they have done in the past, to say nothing of providing additional and more modern facili- ties, without the aid of those who really believe in what we are doing. and are willing to dig deep into their pockets to see that we have what we need, To all our donors go my grateful thanks. and I speak not only of those who have helped us financially, but also of those who have given books, paintings. a whirlpool bath, gymnastic equipment. a squadron ban- ner for the Cadet Corps, cricket equipment - the list is a long one. I want to mention two gifts in particular. From the estates of the late F. David Malloch, and of the late Col. Dumble, have come generous be- quests to be used for the professional improvement of the staff. In these days of rapid change, both in educational technique and in curricula. it is essential that masters get away to refresh themselves from time to time. The income from these bequests will be used to enable one or two masters Zh TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD In iinprove their qualifications and their value as teachers through sum- mer courses. travel or research. These grants are a first step towards a tnll progrannne for professional improvement available to masters teaching :it 'l'.t'.S. It is hoped that this work can be quickly expanded. A further bequest from the estate of the late R. C, Matthews will enable the School to increase its scholarship and bursary awards. Next year the School will grant over 40,000 dollars in scholarships and bursaries. enabling a larger number of boys than ever before to come to the School, who otherwise would not be able to do so. I am sure you will agree that this is one of our most worthwhile projects. Most of you know that a committee has been sitting for two years to consider the future development of the School. The report of the com- mittee has been accepted by the Governing Body as a basis for planning. An architect has been appointed, and a firm of chartered accountants have been retained to assist in working out the costs. Un Saturday, May lst. 1965, we will celebrate our one hundredth birth- day. An Old Boys' Dinner is planned at the School that evening. The next day there will be a Great Service of Thanksgiving in the Memorial Chapel. Throughout the year Old Boys' dinners will be held all across the country, and probably in London, England. It is proposed to inaugurate a series of lectures during the centenary to bring to the School men who will challenge the boys with provocative ideas. On the major occasions during the year, and probably at other times, I think we can expect a number of important I.I?IFT1 THE HEAD PREFECT, CWINNER OF THE BRONZE IVIEDALJ, G. M. WESTINGHOUSEQ RIGHT: R. J, TITTEIVIORE, CASSISTANT HEAD PREFECTJ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rlit'0RlJ 29 personages to visit the School. l am happy to tell you that the Ladies' Guilds have made arrangements for the painting of the ceiling of thc Sanctuary of the Chapel. This is another major work of art to be given to the Chapel. and it will be a most beautiful addition. To mark the centennial. 'Trinity College, with whom we have been affiliated since our founding. has pre- sented us with the gates that stood at the entrance to their original buildings on Queen Street. gates through which those connected with the founding of this School must have passed many times. We are most grateful to Trinity College for their thoughtful and appropriate gift. During the year I received word that the School was to be given a new organ. A magnificent instrument is now being built in England by one of the world's foremost organ manufacturers. Undoubtedly the finest organ ever to be installed in a school Chapel in this country, it will enhance beyond measure the beauty of our services. I am now permitted to tell you that the donors are Mr. and Mrs. Charles Burns. Surely no school is as fortunate as we are in having so many good friends. I thank Mr. and Mrs. Burns on behalf of the whole T.C.S. family. I hope we will be able to dedicate this organ at the Great Service of Thanksgiving in May. While on the subject of next year, I want to mention St. Georges School in Toronto. It will open its doors in September, the first Protestant independent day school to do so in the Metropolitan area in fifty years. Dr. Ketchum has been appointed to the honorary position of Warden. and the Headmaster will be Mr. Jack Wright. who for many years was master in charge of the lower school at St. Andrew's College. We wish St. Georges a happy and prosperous future. Finally, I want to say a few words to those who are leaving. You are going on to university. That is a great adventure, and I suggest that you treat it as such. Indeed l suggest that you always foster this sense of adventure in yourselves. There is a wonderful painting by the French artist Cezanne, which explains much of what I mean. The subject is a road which leads up to and around a house. Perhaps you know the painting to which I refer. Cezanne has designed his painting in such a way that he leads you to wonder what happens to that road after it disappears around the corner of the building. A sense of adventure, then, is partly curiosity, but it is more - it is the very spirit which prompts the curious to enquire, and it is because he has this spirit that the curious man, the enquirer, the adventurer, derives such pleasure from all that he does. Challenges to the adventurous in a young country such as Canada are manifold. I want to hear of young men from T.C.S. doing some- thing about the political problem of Quebec, and not merely talking about it, playing a part in the opening of the North, taking a fighting stand on matters such as prison reform, accepting one of the manifold challenges of medical research, probing into the mysteries of the natural world. You boys have been well prepared to accept these challenges. What- ever you do, wherever you find yourselves, always go to see what is around the corner. Good luck to you all. fill Sixth Form: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES TRINITY PRIZES The t'hancelIor's Prize: Given by the Headmaster Emeritus C. D. P. George D. R. Lindop YIB Form: Given by The Hon. P. H. Gordon G. C. McNeil YA Form: Given by G. E. Phipps D, P. Martin YB1 Form: Given by B. M. Oster R. D. French YB2 Form: Given by A. A. Duncanson S. H. Grosvenor Lower V Form: Given by Col. J. E. Osborne J. G. Darlington IVA Form: Given by Canon F. H. Cosgrave G. P. O'Brian IVBI Form: Given by C. F. W. Burns R. G. Brown, J. L. Cruickshank IVB2 Form: Given by C. F. Harrington L. P. Stuart IIIA Form: Given by Argue Martin in memory of D'Arcy Martin N. Cabell IIIB1 Form: Given by M. D. McCarthy W, H. Elcock IIIB2 Form: Given by Strachan Ince A. C. Mooney SUBJECT PRIZES IN THE SIXTH AND FIFTH FORMS RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE VI Form: First: Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell by Canon C. J. S. Stuart G. H. Ambrose Second: Given in memory of Archbishop Renison by Mrs. R. J. Renison A. A. Steele V Form: First: Given in memory of Archbishop Owen by R. P. Jellett G. H. George Second: The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize: Given by P. A. DuMoulin D. M. Wells The Fourth Bishop of Toronto Prize R. D. French ENGLISH VI Form: Given by the Old Boys' Association in memory of Dr. H. J. H. Petry D. R. Lindop IIQITNIIY itllilil ' IQ-'til I1 it 2:21 Sl'B.IIiI.'T PRIZI-i WINNERS IN 'I'HI-I SIXTH HJRNI I.. to Ili R. H. NIcI.aircn lfil"OglI'l1DiIyI. A. N. Robinson 1I.alini, IJ. R. Ltndop tIing:I.sIii, J. R Grvnoch tMatIiernaticsm, R. .I. Tittemore ISciencei, G. P. II:-bert li:I'QIiL'iil, ti. II .Xm- IH me tReI1gi0ns Iinm'.'Ie.Igei X' Form: First: Given by Colin Glassctm IJ I'. Martin Second: Given by S. II. .-XinIJi'o5e II IJ I-'rt-nch Special English Essay: Given Inv the Fifth Forin English Masters Ii, P. Martin Ii, NI. Wells FRICNCII YI Forin: First: Given by llr. Justice Miller Hyde G I? Iiehcrt Second: Given by C' NI. Russci Ii. KI S Greer Y Form: First: Given by John Pape IJ. I' Martin Second: Given by Ian Vanipbeil .I. NI. Iisdaiie Oral French Prize: Given by R. D. Mulholland G I' IIL-bert LATIN VI Form: Given by N. O. Seagrani A. N. Robinson Y Form: First: Given by Sir Harry Butterfield IJ P. Martin Second: Given by H. II. Leather Ii, Ii. French N TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SPANISH Y Forni: Given by Drummond Birks N. A. E. Evans R. B. Noble HISTORY X' Form: First: Given by P. C. Osler D. P. Martin, D. M. Wells Second: Given by E. .I. M. Huycke J. M. Esdaile GEOGRAPHY VI Form: Given by J. G, K. Strathy R. H. McLaren Y Form: First: Given by T. L. Taylor R. T. W. Bower Second: Given by D. N. Knight M. B. Holton MATHEMATICS VI Form: Given by L. St. M. DuMoulin J. R. Grynoch V Form: Given by M. R. H. Garnett J. M. Esdaile SCIENCE VI Form: Given in memory of Sir William Osler by G. M. Huycke R. J. Tittemore V Form: First: Given by P. M. Laing R. D. French Second: Given by S. B. Saunders J. IVI. Esdaile, D. P. Martin PRIZES FOR GENERAL PROFICIENCY IN THE IV AND III FORMS III Form: Given by E. P. Taylor H. O. Bull D. S. Esdaile J. D. Gibson D. W. B. Jones R. B. King H. A. P. Little .I. P. Molson S. L. Osler Z. W. M. Pierce J. R. Ryrie G. R. Strathy J. A. Tittemore G. D. Young ilNllYlulll1.l' srlimrl Ill-zmmlr 4 mum hx Il lx Nlllm-1' 'l' Nl lfumlqm N .X li lixxnm I' ti IE, mirgmr .I V K Stilhil' .Jo in .,.., 1- .Uv R sf. ., I X DIFFI-QRICNT LOOK AT SI'I'I'l H IJ-XY '.-v---1 N . - JST'-F glulng 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD OTHER PRIZES ART Prizes given by the Ladies' Guild P. M. Redpath, L. C. Smith ACTING Best Actor: Given in memory of Col. H. C. Osborne by H. L. Henderson J. M. Esdaile, D. M. Wells The Butterfield Trophy and Prize: Given by Colin Brown D. P. Martin Special Award for Stagecraft Given by .l. W. Seagram A. P. Irwin WRITING The Gavin lnce Langmuir Memorial Prizes founded by the late Colonel J. W. Langmuir, given for the best contributions to "The Record" during the School year: , Short Story: "Constant Vigilance" C. D. P. George Essay: 'tMy Friends. The Dusty Denizens" G. H. Ambrose Poetry: "Books" D. D. A. Paget Humour: "For Those Who Do Not Birdwatchn P. C. Marriott SPEAKING Debating: The Barbara Erskine Hayes Prize for Debating P. B. O'Brian Reading in Chapel: Given in memory of Dyce Saunders by H. J. S. Pearson D. L. Derry Extempore Speaking Prize Given by Dudley Dawson J. A. Stikeman MUSIC Prize endowed by J. D. Ketchum A. A. Barnard PHOTOGRAPHY Prize given by E. H. Tanner D. Laing AIR CADET STUDIES Meteorology: Given by E. M. Winder P. C. Moffatt Engines: Given by P. A. DuMoulin T. M. Dustan SPECIAL PRIZES AND AWARDS Members of the Choir: Choir Pins given by Mrs. E. P. Taylor The Choir Award, founded by the late Capt. F. P. Daw: Given by the Ladies' Guild G. H. Ambrose Special Choir Award: Given by the Choirmaster J. G. Darlington, J. R. Grynoch The llugel Prize for Geology A. A. Steele 'IRINIIY l'1lll.l-lil' Sl Html ltltlllllt MR. B. Nl. OSLFR. QI.. THE VHAIRMAN. P 'i 3 'lb Rl- SFNTING THE NIARGARICT KliTtiHUlN'l PRIZIAQ TO J. A. 'I'l'l"l'lilVlURI3Q Head Librarians Award: Given by Karl Scott Special Librarians Award: Given by A. H. Humble The Margaret Ketchum Prize ll. A. P. Little, The First Year Challenge Trophy The Second Year Challenge Trophy The Rigby History Prize: Founded by the late Oswald Rigby The Political Science Prize: Given in memory of Col. V. S. Nlaclnnea by W. M. Pearce The Armour Memorial Prize: Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour Special Prize for Assistance on "The llecortlmz Given by W. W. Stratton The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form The F. A, Bethune Scholarship in the Filth Form G. ll. Ambrose IJ. Nl. Wells .I. A. Tittemore W. S. 'l'omenson P. F. Varey' A. X. Robinson ll. l,. llerrx' A. N. Robinson V. S W llill N Vahell G P. tJ'Hrian ll P. Martin :sri The Tho The Tho 'I'h0 The .Inn NIi'MnlIcn Meinnrinl Trophy: , w TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3' 2.1.2. KY ,X jg 'il -d'.,?il 'i,,,.-'- . ' . I r 4- , V xi' 'N 'Q f THE HON, MR. JUSTICE CARTWRIGHT PRESENTING THE GOVERNOR - GEN- ERAL'S MEDAL EOR MATHEMATICS TO C. D. P. GEORGE Jubilcc !Xiyz11'fI for Iylutliviiiutics in the Third Form .lnbiicc Ayinixl for Mzitlicinutics in the Fourth Form .lubilcc Ayimiiwi for Matlieinatics in the Fifth Forni Ilousu I'i'eI'cm-ts' Ayyurcis. givcn by the Iiezidinaster, IIi'et'ucts' .1Xyya1i'cIs. given by the Iieudinzisteii lliyun by the I7iI'CL'IOI'S of the 'I'.i'.S. Assnuizition .I. P. Molson J. R. Ryrie G. P. O'Bi'ian P. F. Carey P. B. O'B1'ian Spi-vigil .Xyxzird for ontstzimling wntiibution to the Iife ot' tho Smhuol A. M. Cowie. R. J. Tittelnore Iln- Hn-nijggc I,i-yvcstci' Ingles Prizci First in Vlzissivs in the Sixth Forin IJ. R. Lindop 'I'Iim.- .liibile-v Idxhibition for Mzitlwiiiziiicsz Ifnumicd by the into E. Douglas Arniour D. R. Lindop 'l'hrr I'xHIlIIIII'I"S Prize for Scicm-ez I'Ist:iIiIisIiml by the late Sir Willizini Oslei' in nn-n1m'y oi' the Founder D. R. Lindop Thr- I,IPIIIKIIIZIIII-fI4IV0I'IIOI"S Silver Medal for English A. N. Robinson Ihi- IillYk'I'IIflI"fQUIIOIYIIQS Medal for Mzitheinzltics C. D. P. George 'IRINIIY1111111.11 s11111111 1111111111 IIll'IIt'LllII'111X 41111I1I1.11111-II111wI1111-NIQ111 1 I1 I 1.1'111111- I1 It I111 111 II11' I!1'1111f1- XI1'1Ig1l M XI 111111111 I11111 1 I 1' 1 JL' HIE HON. NIR .II'S'I'I1'Ii 1'1R'I'WRI1SII'II I'RIiSIiNIINf1 THE CH.-XN1'IiI.I.11R'S I'RIZI'. 'III ID R IINIQUI' 1I.I'I"'I1 AND1. D. P 11I-ORMI' 1RII1III1 ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES Givcu IDX IIN' I'11II1mII1g lI11X1'1'l1111'a L1ll1I I"l'I1'l11I5 111' IIN' SVII111 Dr. I'. A. V. Iict1'I111111 1'11I111 KI I111m11I Nlrs. II. Y. II11sscI 12 Ii I'I111111s X. II.IIu111blc .I XI' Iit'l'I' . B. Massey I'1'1111' f1I I,:1111g .1111111 if .I S SILILIVI Ii:11'I Ii. S1-1111 II10 II1111. I' II. 1l111'1I1111 S1'1I111'5 II S:111111I1'1's Ii I', .IL'II1'11 S11' IIllI'I'X I111111-1't111I1I II. .-X111IJ1'11s1' I' .IX I111NI1111I111 I' 1',Ugl111- I51'1.Q:11I11'1' I' .X S 'I'111I1I 1111111 1111151111 'IIII1' II1111 NIV .l11x111'111l NI IIx1I1 I NI. Osh-1' SII'1I1'IIJ1Il IIIV1' 11. NI. II111'1'k1- W NI II1'l1I'l'l' II:11'11I1I II, I.1':1th1-1' I' I, 'I'11yI111' XIlISL'0L' H. II, lIlll'I1l'II IIA II' 51111111111 I SLM. I711RI1111Ii11 NI15 .XIQIII 5111111111 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I ll' Sozigrziiii X , I Iv llurrington I II 'I'1nnwr Il N. knight Xi nillznnml IJ. NIrI'zn'tIiy Inulll-5' Ilgnrson lolin NI. llrowii A. Ilniiczinsoii r. lkinon I". ll. i'osgrzive lol. .I. Iiwurt Osborne 1 I". W. Burns Ilrnnnnoncl Birks IJ. Nlulliolland X IX. INCIIIIIIZ. .Iii Xigue Martin II L. Ilenllvrson X S. Grziyfloii THE HEAD PREFECT AND WINNER OF THE BRONZE MEDAL: G. M. WESTINGHOUSE H. R. Milner Toronto Ladies' Guild H. .I. S. Pearson Col. .I. G. K. Strathy E, P. Taylor Norninn O. Seagrani E, J. M. Iluycke .-X. C. Scott Brigadier John M. Cape Inn B. Campbell E. M. Sinclair J. Ross LeMesurier Dr. R. II'ICDQI'lll9I1t L. D. Clarke A. R. Winnett M. Winder J. C. DePenc'ier I THE WINNER OF THE JIM MCMULLEN MEMORIAL TROPHY: P. B. O'BRIAN IRINIIY K'llllI'1il-' Slklllllll llllllllll Ili' SI'Ifl.'I.NI. PRIZI-, Il'INNIfR5 l In R3 R. hx'x'11m'l' Iwguuul llmfv Xxmmr, IJ I Ill-1':x Illnlzlrngll Hmwvnv l'rm-I. .N .-X. Su-vlv lHuL'cI plwll' lo: Clwlogjyf. .l.. 'N Rolwmxrm llllgxlwy Ilmmy l'x'1fv. .-Xrmouz' Nlm-mollul Plwu. l.'vl'l, flUXL'I'IIllI"S SIIYUI' Nl-mI.1l for linull-ha, l' li U'Bx'v::n fB4u'lia11'n Iirskuv lluyw I'l'1fv for Ilvlllxl mul. Il R lmllup lin-n!'!m' I.tlfx'L'6SICI' Ingles I'1'1fc. luhllw lfxllllwlwm lll Nlllillvrlmllw. lwlllrnlm-r'B l'x':f' . i V I , Q - - . 4 , Q X . I , for Spillane .Iml uIIlI'L'I ot llmr-ll-Ilox 5 Ijlllrjl. IJ .J V.:'IIX :Sm-lml l.'luurI..zx X .-Xwgmll. I fx. SIII-Lvm.m mlfxrvlllyfrllv SDf..I-.nzlg I'r..fw I' IJ I' lwoml- mlQw,,w:'rwv fwlwlglr- Xlmlzll lor' NI:1IIlvn1.1i'w, Ilvww: ll' lltdrxwlllllw IW,"-I. fl ll Ar' Ivrwfg VINI' '-.Mtxtmfr FIRST TEAM COLOURS IIIUXIIUI' Xlugf xxilll ilu- '41 In-ol Sim-Ill K. .'XI'Ill,lIlI SXIIIIIIIIIIILL l'l'1-'km E. Cumlill Sllllllllllllll R. Grynorll Gym A. llafnor IILISIKUIIHLIII H. Harrington 4'1'il-lwt L. Ilarvcy Fmvtlmzlll W. Kirby Gym l1'upt.l A. G. MucNab lfoolllzlll, llovkcy 1t'z1pI.I. Vrim-kc! H. McLaren Football 'Vupt I. Baskctlmll wI'11pt,n A. Nugent Gym. Vrickvt B. O'B1'ian t'ric'k0t rlfzlptl' T. Reid Swimming 4f'npt.l' G. S. Skoryna Football C. Smith Football TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I Tittemore Hockey X Wzirdnian Squash tCapt.Yt 1963-1964 S Boultbee Basketball C Brown Gym? F Carey Basketball F. Clarke Swimming Cowie Football French Basketball Furlong Swimming Hassel Football C. Irvine Hockey Kent Swimming, Cricket Laing Cricket D. R. Lindop Football, Cricket T J. Manning Cricket? C I. B. Martin Cricket .I. J. R. Penistan . Swimming A. C. Wright Gym Distinction Cap RECORDS IN EVENTS ON SPORTS DAY .Iunior High Jump M. C. Foster Intermediate Shot Put G. S. Somers AGGREGATE WINNERS ON SPORTS DAY JUNIOR N. A. E. Evans INTERMEDIATE R. G. Brown, W. A. Hafner SENIOR R. H. McLaren OTHER AWARDS AWARDS FOR ASSISTING IN COACHING: P. B. O'Brian. A. C. Wright, R. G. Brown, J. M. Esdaile. J. A. Nugent MANAGING AWARDS: R. J. McLaughlin, W. J. Dunlop FOOTBALL The Harry L. Syinons Trophy held by the Captain of Bigside: Cup given by The Headmaster Emeritus R. H. McLaren The Kerr Trophy and cup given by J. W. Kerr for the Most Valuable Player on Bigside C. G. S. Skoryna The Headmastefs Cup for Kicking, Catching and Passing: Prize given by C. F. W. Burns R. H. McLaren The Most Valuable Player on Middleside: Cup given by Strachan Ince T. B. Embury IIOVKICY V v ITRTNIIY lillllllil' xlllmnml lil-:mill e .lginiie ligitnli Vup held hy the 1'.ipl.iin Th of Littlesnie Given hy H ll Nlnlhullgiiiil Ihe lluiihaii' Russel Xleiiinrigil l'i'i1e The Mus! l'i'niiiisiiig l'l4iyei' nn I,1ltli-siiie Given hy' Nlrs ll Y Russel Ihe l aiptznn s .Xixgmi lhe inmiigill lmphy liiven hy XX NI legiiu- Th .T . , e Keri' 'l'i'uplix' and Vllll fin' the Must Yziliixihle I'l:ii'ei' un Iligsiiie Given hy .I XX' Keri' R.-XSKI'I'l'B.'Xl.l, f 1 lhe K giptinn s .Xwgiiwii Cup given hy S Il. .eXiiihi'me The J. W. Burnet! 'I'mpIix' fm' the Nlnsl Yaliizihle Player. :ind i'npA Given by .l W, Rgirnett l'RIl'KI-Tl' I.lTTI ,ICSIIDIC 1902 Cup unii hai! fm' the Rest Hzitsiiixniz Given by N, 0 Seugruin -li X X I..nn.nil 1. I. lnilllie H .X 1. Nl.u'X:ih li .X li NI:i1'N1ih li Il NIvl.:u'1-ii W .X Hulnei' I' li H tiitxnl TRUPHY WINNI-QR5 I. in R., N1 Ining iklmi Inipmwci I Liiieii, R H NIi'l..n'i-ii ehixiiid . . . , V . t hgilleffge 4 np, llnykin 1 npi, I I- 1 qirey rm-:und tihgillenpe 'l'r'nphyi, P. B Wlirinri elim N'IvNlnlIiii 'I'r0hh5'1, .I A Stikeiniin 4SIl'WiH'I -Xwgmim, 1' lb P lg.-.iiww mlnggles Tmphvx, li H Ariihiwmf :R If Ulu ihgillenui- Tmphyv Ahxent P S HunllheeiHwf4n'i11ii 40 TRUUTY COLLEGE SCHOOL H RECORD The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler, and ball: Given by Colin Glassco MIDDLESIDE The Kerr Trophy for the Most Improved M. J. Lindop Player: Cup given by J. W. Kerr D. J. Vesey The Best Batsman: Bat given by J. W. Seagram R. L. Harvey The Best Bowler: Ball given by Colin Brown E. J. Grundy Ball for a Hat Trick: Given by H. L. Henderson E. .J. Grundy ttwoi. R. L. Harvey BIGSIDE The Captains Cup. and bat: Given in memory of The Rev. J. Scott Howard by G. E. Phipps P. B. O'Brian The Best Batsman: E. L. Curry Cup and bat: Given by Dr. R. McDerment for the highest average in the Little Big Four Games C. I. B. Martin The Best Bowler: The Jim Laker Trophy and bat: Given in memory of Percy Henderson by C. F. Harrington T. J. Manning The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup. and ball: Given by Dudley Dawson R. A. G. MacNab The Most Improved Player: Kerr Trophy and cup: Given by J. W. Kerr C. I. B. Martin Bat for the highest average over the season: Given by A. B. Schultz, Jr. R. K. Arnold Little Big Four Championship Awards: Given by E. J. M. Huycke, E. M. Sinclair and Ross LeMesurier SQUASH The Charles F. Bullen Trophy and cup: Given by Argue Martin G. Runner-up: Cup given by Drummond Birks A. Wardman R. S. Glassco The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside N. Cabell The Arnold Massey Prize: Given by Arnold Massey D. P. Martin SWIMMING Senior: The Pat Osler Trophy and cup: Given by P. C. Osler B. T. Reid, R. K. Arnold SKIING The Bill Strong Memorial Trophy: Cup given by A. R. Winnett J. D. King CADET CORPS Challenge Trophy given in memory of R. F. Osler to the best cadet. and cup: Given by the Instructor . G. H. Ambrose The Trophy for the Best Shot, and Cup: Not awarded TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The H. C. Wotherspoon Trophy for coming first in the D.C.R.A., and Cup: The Watts Trophy for the Best Shot on Littleside, and Cup: The Most Improved Cadet: Cup given by B. M. Osler in memory of Sir George Kirkpatrick Band Leader's Award: Given by P. A. S. Todd Air Cadet Flying Scholarships 43 Not awarded Not awarded M. Laing P. B. O'Brian M. Westinghouse D. J. Galbraith GYMNASIUM Best Gymnast: The Tom Hyndman Memorial Trophy and cup: Given by P. M. Laing The Gwyn L. Francis Trophy for the Best Gymnast on Littleside. and cup: Given by S. B. Saunders C. H. Barrett R. W. Kirby C.O.S.S.A. Gymnastic Championship Trophy O.F.S.A.A. Gymnastic Championship Trophy TENNIS Open Singles: The H. C. Wotherspoon Trophy and cup: Given by R. P. Jellett J. R. C. Irvine Runner-up: Cup given by J. C. DePencier G. F. Shorto Open Doubles: Cups given by A. S. Graydon T. J. Manning, G. F. Shorto Junior Singles: Cup given by E. M. Winder H. A. P. Little The Magee Cup for Gym, Cross Country, Track and Field on Littleside J. A. Tittemore The F. G. Osler Cup for All-Round Athletics on Littleside J. A. Tittemore Award for the Outstanding Athlete on Middleside: Given by J. G. K. Strathy E. J. Grundy The Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement: Given by Mrs. Alan Stewart J. A. Stikeman The Oxford Cup for the Annual Inter-House Cross-Country Race: Cup given by A. A. Duncanson P. S. Boultbee The Daykin Cup for the Highest Aggregate in Senior Events on Sports Day R. H. McLaren The Ingles Trophy for Keenness in Athletics C. D. P. George The Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy R. A. G. MacNab The Grand Challenge Cup: Runner-up R. A. G. MacNab II TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Iln I um Ima LIIIIQIIIIIII' Memorial 'I'I'ophy '-Ilouse AtI1Ietin-s Brent House INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS Ill I I? IIY I3I'I'l'Ill'NI'I IIIJCSIC Littlosidc Ifcmtlxlll Lililcsido Ilnvkcy Iligsiclv Ilzlskctlmil I,ittlcsicIQ Buskotball The Sllooting Cup Inter-Iiousc Sports Day Cup The Chess Cup The Bethune Cup for the Best Squzmdron Littlcside Cricket lg .I. A. TITTEIVIORE, WINNER OF THE IVIAGEE CUP, F. G. OSLER CUP AND SPECIAL AWARD FOR KEFNNESS 1111N11Yl111111n1 511111111 1-211111111 13 11151.11 IZY 11l11'IX'I' 11111515 12191111-1-'111111111111111ml1111111-N11-111 x11111111'Sl111'1'1b1111IS111 '1'1l1'11X1'111'111'1l11 111911111 1l111'l11'y l1i111111's1111'1111111111 N1i111111's1111' 11a1sk1111141l1 '1'111- l1X111111l51llI1l V1111 11111SXN1II11I1111Q1'll11 1111- 111'1Ji111I1g'1'1'11lD11f' 111111 111111l'51f'111 1111' 11'X'1111' 1 up 1111' 5111141511 1K11l'1I11l'15 l-11gs1111- 1'1'l1'1i1'1 N11111111's111111'1'i1'111'I 11111 110111 1-1111 1-111' 111gg:sl111,' .X11111'111'N '1'l111 1.1'S1l1'1l1''1'1'11p11X 1'1l1"1'1'11111S 1111 t11'l111l1 1'11z11l1-11g1' 111111 1111' .X11-1111111111 .'Xtl111'ti1's 1111 1111251110 ll. ll 111'1.2ll'1'11 R. 11.MC1.AR1-iN R, .VX 11. fV1111'N.'X1i, 1111.-XNIJ NER OF TH1-1 GRAND 1'11,f'x1.1 1-,N1Q1i IRUPHY 1'11.-Xl.1,1-IN111i TR111'11Y RUN' N1iRY11P, .l11V1 MAYNARIJ 1V11i1V111R1A1. '1'R111'11Y, 15111- 811111 111.19 BUYS' 1'lf1' -Ili TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD H O N O U R S ACADEMIC HoNouRs Hugh Savage '32 has been elected Chairman of the Protestant Board of School Commissioners in Montreal. Edward Cayley '39 has been elected Vice-President of the Canadian Associ- ation of Independent Boys' Schools. Ralph C. S. Walker '60 has been awarded a Rhodes Scholarship, the tenth Old Boy to have achieved this great distinction. He has obtained first class honours in Philosophy in his final year at McGill and was awarded the Prince of Wales Gold Medal. David Morgan '44 has been appointed Vice-Principal, Administration, at the Lakehead College, Fort William. Ontario. Stephen Irwin '56 is the first Canadian to win the Rome Scholarship of the Royal Institute of British Architects. Michael Moffatt '63 has been awarded the F. A. Bethune Scholarship in Classics at Trinity College, Toronto. Christopher Brown '63 has been awarded the Richardson Scholarship at Queens University. John C. Bonnycastle '53 has passed the final examination of the Institute of Chartered Accountants and was awarded the Bronze Medal. A. O. D. Willows '58 has been awarded a Research Assistantship at the University of Oregon. R. L. Evans '63 has been awarded the Professor William Jones Scholarship at Trinity College, Toronto. W. A. Whitelaw '59 has come first in the Mathematics, Physics and Chemis- try Course at the University of Toronto. He has won the James Loudon Gold Medal. C. I. P. Tate '41 has been appointed Chairman of the University of Toronto Alumni Advisory Council, and has been elected a member of the Uni- versity of Toronto Senate. E. .I. D. Ketchum '58 has been awarded a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship. Peter Williamson '48 has been appointed Associate Professor of Law in the University of Toronto. Charles Chaffey '57 has been awarded a National Research Council Fellowship for a year's study at the "Centre des Recherches sur les Macromoleculesv. Strasbourg. Hugh M. Scott '55 is the Osler Scholar for 1964. This award enables the recipient to pursue special studies which will advance the knowledge of medicine and improve the teaching of clinical medicine. He has also been given a Medical Research Fellowship by the Canadian Medical Re- search Council for 1964-65, the year to be spent at the Knolinski Institute in Stockholm. He is to present a paper in Prague to the Fourth European Congress of Cardiology. J. A. P. Smith '51 has been appointed Chaplain of Trinity College, Toronto. Dr. Peter Macklem '49 has been awarded a Gold Medal by the Royal Col- lege of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada for his work on Bronchial Dynamics. C. .Iolm Tottenham '60 has won a College Scholarship in Modern Languages and Literatures at Trinity College, Toronto. T. B. Sezigrani '39 has been appointed Vice-l'resident :ind Nlgnizieiiig llirec inixiii' ioiiisoi siiiooi lil-ltlllll si, OTHER HONOURS Nlilxikell YY. NIllk'iil'lllil' '24 ililrl liven clerical gi lliicilor ot the lil'.X Victor t'oinp1iny Liinited, St. Vlziir llnlfour '27 lins been elected :i llirector ot' 'l'ln- 4' llznli Newspaper Publishers .Xssocizition Geoffrey lionnycaistle '32 lins been nppointcd Frou n .Xttorin-5 tm' the l'inted Counties of Nortlnnnberlaind and llnrhann Iohn Hanipson '39 has been nanned lixccntive Secretary tor the Ifziciilty of Medicine :it Mc-Gill l'nii'ersity, Standard. R. D. P. Nlulhollznid '22 has been appointed Vhief tlenerail Nlaiiineei' of thc Bank of fllontreail. :ind will continiic as Vice-President :ind llirector. C. F. W. Burns '25 has been elected t'liznringin of the liozird of the t'ronn Life Insurance t'oinp1niy. George Ilees '27 has been appointed President ot' the Nlontrenl :ind Fai- nadian Stoek Exclianges. H. .I. S. Pearson 40 has been elected an Director ot the Bunk ot Nlontreail. Dr. Harry Scott '34, Senior Surgeon and llend of the Division of Tlioraicic and l'ZlI'Cii0YllSL'll1llI' Surgery at Montreal General Hospital. has been appointed ll member of the t'orporution of Bishop's L'niversity. llc rep- resents tlie third generation of his fznnily to be so honoured. Bruce Russel '37 has been :appointed Vliiet' Auditor for the Northern Electric Vonipuny in Montreal. of Canada Barrels and Kees Liniited David Culver '41 is Vhief Sales tlfticer ot' iXlinnininin l.nnited in Nlontrenl Alex K. Paterson '49 has been nznned Nlnnicipzil .lndge in Senneville. Quebec Nleredith BI. NIcFan'lgnie. QV., 424 hats been uppoiiiteil an .lndge ot' thc Supreme Court in British t'olnnibi4i Dr. John Nl. Einery 'Sl hats been eiien gin zicliiexeinent zniqird by thi. Province ot' Ontario. lle :ind his brotlicr, Yic liiiiery. non ai Hold Xlc-dnl for Czinznlzi :it the Winter Ulyiiipics. Fhe Her, Vzinon 42 .l. S Stnzirt 'ilil celebrated the Both 1ninii'crsgn'i' ot' his ordination to the ijl'il'sIliinnl on Trinity' Si-nddy .1 'li i Q - x"" ' .df N -3. i QS 51 1 1 Q? i i 2 l 2Q.s- - :. - N is Nliehael Davies is now the tleneixil Nlzinziger ot' the Kingston Wine' lor . -Hi TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Xt t- - . lu S. it X 4 B I- BETHUNE House Notes 'Tis a black night. Black clouds roar in a tempest-tossed sky and blacker waves rage in a tempest-tossed sea. All is black. Verily 'tis A cold wind blows. A fierce gale howls and shrieks and whips clammy seaweed from a cold sea into a colder sky. The seaweed is clammy and all is cold. Yea. truly 'tis. 'Tween sea and sky a ship is felt. The cold wind tears her rigging and the black sea strains her tempest-tossed timbers. All is black and all seems lost. But hold? A god-like figure stands on deck and throughout the black- ness sheds a blinding light. The four furious winds fly towards him and prostrate other figures before the blinding light with the pin-shaped head and lightly freckled countenance. Look! By the light of this light can be perceived at the helm the bestial-faced captain clad in his cold rain-drenched sou'wester. Black and cold is the Newfie captain, the stalwart captain of the Grand Banks fishing fleet. Tattered and torn is the black sou'wester of the insane mate. Per- plexedlv stares he at the sightless sea and stumbles o'er the half drowned deck till he trips distractedly o'er a full drowned mink and tumbles into the tempest-tossed sea. Black is the loin cloth that swings in the rigging and longs for the land 'neath the jungle tree-tops. Black are the hearts of the seamen who long for revenge 'gainst the loin cloth damply stowed behind the locked cabin dom' of a frog. Deep in the hold the crew await with fishing net by cubicle "A" and wet filled pail with salty sea lest maddened mates or strange sheet-reefers conspire anew when night is black. The hold is black. The night is too - the ship was christened the "Good Ship Bethune." Hut alas? What sight is this assaults the eye? Out cries the captain, the mate breathes in. the cold wind howls with gusts of rage. And o'er the expanse of tempest-tossed sea is seen a ship that flounders and fails, N IIN ltllll-Ml' Mlhnul Ixlmrlll lo THE HOUSE PRI-1 FECTS THE HOUSE UIfVllfliRS 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD And o'cr the smell of octopi is heard the sound of woeful wail and gnashing teeth. Then sinks the ship in clouds of spray and cold waves lap the top- most mast. Alack! The Good Ship Brent has come and went. The sky is cold and the sea is black and fiercely roars the swift South wind. But far to port where black meets cold a rosy hue bespeaks the calm and Bethune House wins bravely on, BRENT HOUSE NOTES A voice: 'Tis a weepless peepless spring night. Listen! It is night on the deck with the jolly rogered sea prancing and dancing beside. Listen! It is night in the sails with the moon pining and dining with the sea. And down in the innards of all, lies blind Captain Cad. Listen! Can you hear his dreams of the Davy deep sucking him down, the fishy green eyes goggling him up, the long drowned nuzzling him close. First Drowned: Remember me, Captain? Captain Cad: You're Krackers Kirby. First Drowned: I lost my foot on the yard arm. Second Drowned: Do you remember me, Captain, the white bone talk- ing? I'm Tom Weid, the guitar man. Oh my thumb pick, it was of lead 'twas, with it I fell on my head. Third Drowned: Mind thee, Captain, you step on invisible me. Fourth Drowned: Warren John, the Donkey Man. I was pitched from my bed when the morn was still dead. First Drowned: The skull at your earhole -Charles Parfait. His hat got afoul'd in the capstan turn. You Elgee fair laughed to his end. - eeeee. Fifth Drowned: Call me Hairy Timshael - I did stab Queequeg and receive a harpoon in return. Fourth Drowned: Gordy and Dinky drunk too deep from the Pierian spring. Conrad fell upon his cricket bat - to end his life. Second Drowned: See there, the jawbone slowly chewing. 'Twas he, Gordonzow, who pawned the hymn books. Woman's Voice: How's it above? First Drowned: Do Blue Bells grow around the Young Wells? Second Drowned: Do long hairs still strum and wear shoes with Birks buckles? Third Drowned: Where am I? Fourth Drowned: Does Brownie King Charles chase the Shier's Bull through the Glassgy Wood? Fifth Drowned: Do Ryrie and Umphrey chase little girls in farmer Jones' orchard? Woman's Voice: No, but Wim does. Such a Noble Hunt. - We all call it the Redpath Hunt. Captain Cad: Listen! Hear the dewcalnfd sea, the velvet black salt deep, Our ship sails a good course, our crew is steady before the mast. Shorty Gordie is mate, Irvs and Rick, Harvs and Bart take the first watch. Gossctt is ballast. Armstrong is tallest. Voice: Listen! It is night in Brent House. Soon to be day. TRINITY t'0l.l.l-fill-I Sflltltll, Rl-IHJRIJ Sl XV x X fe S X YS : 71 THE CENTENNIAL DEPARTMENT As we leave on y'et another sunnner holiday, perhaps we may find some of our unspoken thoughts here: Deserted It was silent this morning. absolutely cold and silent. And that's strange because for a whole y'ear it has been rowdy. livery morning it has awakened at seven. and every night gone to bed at ten. and has always been, for those fifteen hours. rowdy. Oh. admittedly. there were various degrees of rowdiness. but in general. frowdy' is the word. Why then was it so silent this morning? This morning was like every other morning. The sun was shining: the robins were frisking about in the dew: it was a very ordinary morning. But why was it so silent? -Why'7 Because they are gone. Don't you remember'? 'l'hey left yes- terday. -Yes. yes. l remember. 'l'hey're gone. 'l'hey've left me. 'l'hey've taken with them everything . , . the last field goal , . , the advisee soccer . . . the snow-shovelling . . . the first sunburn . . . the cricket pitch For a year l've cared for them. They were mine. and as mine they trod me into the dust. and I rose only to raise them. Now' they have deserted me Stripped me Left me a mere empty barn. Yes. now' you're like a deserted barn. Your writers, your directors. your actors. your critics and your spectators have gone. Now you're an empty theatre. Your last curtain call has hecn. Youre silent and deserted But like the empty theatre. if you have not the present. you have the past You have a memory. .-X memory has sutticed others. yy hy not you" And surely it is selfish to grieve ior youiseltf You still have the brood from the cubicles. the overflow from the top flat. the starlets from the middle flat. t'an't you start again with thenii' What of those who have left youi' 'l'hink ot them. They have not deserted you. but have gone of necessity. and in so doing they have lost you. their prompter. What will they do when they tind they can no longer run barefoot along your hallways. dripping water from the shower" What will they do without your windows at which to gather and gossip' What will they do when they find they have no hells to keep them punctuali' What will they do with no new boys to stand and wait and serve" You. who have yourself and your memories. should grieve for them. not for your,elt'. Some of them have spent years with you. Most of them answered their .il TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD first curtain call with you. All of them have passed through you, taking not giving, but at the same time you have been able to touch a small part ot' them. Your name is stamped on this part, and it will draw them back to you again and again. as an actor i3 drawn to the scene of his first petty triumph. They are irrevocably yours. Like the theatre, too, next season you will be filled again. The new will come to stay, and the old will come to look on. -Yes. l had forgotten. I was made only for them. And there are years to come. There will be more of them. Many more for many years. August, 1943 -J.J.S. .....,,..-...5 THE MEMORIAL CHAPEL After the Great Fire of 1928, which broke out early one day in March, the School was entirely gutted. tSee illustrationi. Gone were the quaint old classrooms that may have been no great loss. However, the rich beauty of the old chapel rsee illustrationl was lost to future students. Even though Osler llall, in the present buildings, is a replica of the old chapel's frame- work, the need for a truly distinctive chapel continued to be felt. During the war, the Record helped to raise money and published many proposed locations for the new chapel. Some of these included: the present parking lot. or on the far side of the tennis courts: West of the Cross, on the Mid- cllcside field: or West of the classroom block. Construction was begun soon after the war, and in October, 1951, the chapel was dedicated to the memory of the war dead. TRINITY t'tll.l.l-Qtilf Slhllflllli Rl-'t'URli 53 W TASTY TIDBITS -Just after the turn of the century. some of the boys used to catch June bugs and let them loose in study, sometimes with a thread attached and a tag with the inscription "with the compliments of the season," -At the same time. we hear that the boys in No. 66 found their room so cold once that they put water on the floor and were able to make a slide from one corner of the room to the other: and when the heat got to No. 66 the water caused the plaster to fall in the room below. hence the metal ceiling. -At the Pancake Toss of 1940. a good deal of the putty was missing afterward. The following explanation was offered: "What became of the rest of the putty is simply a matter of conjecture. but we strongly' suspect that Cox. fighting without the benefit of his powerful lenses. probably at first mistook it for a real pancake." -By December, 1944. the Headmaster had received letters from more than fifty Old Boys overseas. thanking the School for their kindness in sending them cartons of cigarettes, -These battlefield souvenirs were among a collection donated to the School in 1918: British poison-gas mask. British bayonet iusedi. piece of stained glass . . . and a time bomb. -From the Port Hope Guide of 1868: "School dues. board ami tuition. S200 per annum. a reduction of S20 per annum being made in the case of the sons of clergymen. or brothers. Day pupils. S60 per annum " -"We are wondering if gardening as a means of working oft' deten- tion isn't rather enjoyed by some," 54 TRINITY COLLEGE scuooi. RECORD CRICKET Cricket is our oldest school sport at T.C.S. The picture shows the cricket team of 1865 come to life again. Right from the start the Upper Canada match was the most important one, and for the first few years it was the only regular one. The standard of cricket was high then, for a century was hit in 1867 against U.C.C. This feat was not equalled until Wigle hit 108 against Ridley in 1934. Cricket was very popular then, too. Even though games were two- innings affairs which often lasted a day or two, they were well-attended. The editor of the Record in 1906 could write: "Cricket is our game. It is an inherited element of the old school life, and the grace and dignity of it mark it out over all other forms of sport, and we are glad to say that the interest generally manifested in it this year shows that the tradi- tional spirit of the game at the School is certainly not fading out." Even before the last war enthusiasm was so high that cricket trips to England were organized in the summer. It's a pity this could not be con- tinued. This year's cricket team, L.B,F. champions and our best since 1947, are worthy successors to the tradition of high cricket standards. Congratu- lations to them! RIGHT To do it rightg what is the right thing Which to do is to gain applause, but to not Is a dire and ragged blemish, a clot On the character, which one cannot fling To Oblivion. Adam did not his weak will to attain The forbidden sought only a chance, when taken, He cringed from the wrath of the Lord, forsaken And friendless, he fled the disdain Of Heaven. Brutus did notg swayed by highest ideal Undertook to avenge a clreamg this when done, Saw too late the event of his deedg he who won Was dead Caesar, whose end was unmarred by the seal Of Shame. Napoleon did notg a mere dream born in grapeshot Suffused and unreal as the mist, then attained A glory unheard in time past, 'til all gained Dissolved in the vast Siberian wastesg and lay to rot In Time. To do it right: what is the right thing Which to do is to gain applause, but to not Is a blemish, a fate, a death, more than a clot On the character, which one cannot fling To Oblivion . . . -D. A. Wevill, VB David Wevill V541 was mentioned in the Britannica Year-Book, 1964, as an outstanding exponent among a group of English poets who believe that the 'tprocess by which words work in poetry is something open to rational ex- aminationf' He is also joint editor of a recently published volume of "Pen- guin Poets". Our congratulations to him. 3 . w N1 'Q , . -F' LW! .1 D. N Vi TRINITY COLLEGE SLHOOL RECORD ' Sag. 1 DANGER - THE OLDEST MYTH On a calm May mornnig in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and sixty-three, an aircraft a type Avro Anson - took off from the Vic- toria International Airport at Patricia Bay, British Columbia, on runway 08. The 'plane was fifty feet off the ground when the right engine failed. The pilot immediately gave the left engine full power, The left wing rose until the wings were perpendicular to the ground, then the Anson turned on its hack and dove straight into the earth. It exploded and burned. The pilot and passenger were killed. The airport is sixty-three and a half feet above sea level. The pilot was taking off into a two-knot wind on a calm, clear day. There was no reason why the aircraft should not have become airborne, except that one engine had failed. An investigation showed that the engine failure had been due to a broken fuel pump, The pump had not been inspected for eight years and it had worn out, The investigation also showed that the pilot had fourteen hours experience on twin-engined aircraft: so he would know as much about flying that aircraft as a beginner who has had his driving license for one day would know about driving. Hence when one engine failed, he did the wrong thing, and was killed. We may conclude, therefore, that the pilot was in danger when he took off. He was in danger for two reasons: first, negligence on the part of the maintenance staff which had allowed that fuel pump to go unin- spec-ted for eight years, and second, the pilot was inexperienced and did not know exactly what he was doing. That is my pointg danger does not naturally exist - it is man-made. carelessness. ignorance, and sheer stupidity are the causes of danger. Many people are killed each year by cars. This does not mean that driving is dangerous. These people are killed because they try to go around corners at too high a speed, or drive at a speed at which the rar is unstable, or are not aware of all that is going on around them. I do not mean to say that no one should drive over twenty miles per hourg rather I mean that everyone should know the limitations of his car. Pars differ tremendously: some can turn corners at higher speeds than othes. some can stop faster than others, some are more stable at higher speeds than others. If one knows the limitations of his particular car and stays within these limitations, danger is non-existent. People who drive 111lN1IY111111111' 511111111 1411111111 f1T 1111111- 111111111 111111 11111111g1- 111 5111111111 1111111111111-5-. .1111 '11 111' 111111-11 .11111 l1Sl1i111f' 411'1- '1111-1 Lll'L' l'llli1lIlgl'l'Q'li 111 1111-11 111111 1111111511111--5 X 111111-1 1111151 111- 4111411'1- 1111111 111' 1111411 'll' 15 111111111 111111 1111.11 l11111'1N 1111' 111111111 11 111' 15 11111, 111- IS 1114111141gg11111g 1115 111111 1l4111g1-1' 11111- 111. 1111- 1111111 111111111411 1'111'141-111 111-1111-5 15 1111- 41511111141111 111- 15 1111' 1111'1-11 114 L1 1'1-11111-55 111111111 1114111 111-411l111g 11141141-11 111.1 111111 1111- 111111 '11111' 11111111-1' 111 11 511411'1- 511111 111- 51-1-1115 111141114111- 111' 11l11lQ1'I4 1115 1114111-11 15 ll1l11l'1 51411111411111- 1-111111g11 11111l11111. 11111' 1111-11- 15 1111 111111g1-1' 1115 1111-111-1 11415 111-1-11 111-5ig111-11 111111 11141111- 111 1-x111-115 111111 114111- 5111-111 11111111111 111111 N1-4115 11-51111q 111111 UX1l1'1'1l11t'111111g 111111 5111-11 11-1111-11-5 111 111'111'1111- L1 5q111- 114111 'l'111-1'1- 11111 111- 1111 1'4111111'1-5 111 1111- 1111-111-1, '1'111- L1511'111141111 11111151-11' 15 1-111111111-11-11' 14111411111- 111- 15 111111'1111g11l1' 11411111-11 111 1111' ll11l'l'1111U11 111 1115 1'I'1l1.1. IQ 111' 41111111- 1lX'l'1'1lg1' 11111-111131-111'u 411111 111 11111 11111511111 11111111111111 1115 1'11111'411g1- 15 1151-11 111 111-1-1-1-11111 ing 1111- 11-411' 111' 1111- 1111k11111111 111' 1111411 111-5 "11111 111l'l'l'H 111- 18 1'l'l1111' 1111 the 11111-X111-1-11-11. 111115 1111-11- 11111 111- 1111 11111-x111-1-11-11 111- 11415 1111 114111g1-1' 111 104112 W1- 1111111 11111111 1111- 111111111-1'51111-11 111 f'l'S11'1'11l11. 1111- 11111111 11111111-1-15. 415 b1'411'e 1111-11 1'411-1111- 1'1-4111111 114111--1-15 Y1-1 1111-11 11111- 11411111-1 1'1111111- 1111 1wl1l'S1111 r- .-5 - ' - 411111 .11111 B1'111g1-1' 1111111 111 11-11 411111111 11 '1'111-1' 11141-11 11l'l'l1l13L' 1111-1' 11111-11' 1111411 they 11'1-1'1- 1111 41114111151 :11111 1111111 111111 111 1141111111- 1111- 5111141111111 1.11'1- 11415 tough, 111111 1111-1' 11'1-1'1- 1-111141111 111111111 '1'111-1' 11111-11 1111114 111 1111' 111 1111- 1'111'1-515 111111 1111- 11111111115 T111-1' 11'1-1'1- 1114111-. 111 1-1111151-. 11111 1111-11' k11111111-11g1- 111111 their 1'41114111i1it1' 4111 11111 1-111111114111-11 114111g1-1' T111- 51-41 11415 l'l1l1llll'li 11121111 111'1-5 111111111111 1'411'1-11-55111-55, 141111 111' 111'1-11411'41111111, 411111 5111-1-1' 511111111111 '1'111- '1'11411111- -411111 1l1111l'1'1'SS11I'11X 111 11112 11111-111 1'411'1-11-55111-55 411111 1411-11 111, 111'1-1141141111111 131-1'411151- 1111- 511111 11415 51111111151-11 111 111- 11115111kg11111-. 5111- l'l11'1'1l'11 11111-- 1111111 1111- 111-1'1-54411'1 111l111131'1' 111 ll1'l'11l11l15 '1111- 1.1111111111 11115 11'411'1-l1111g 411 11111 5111-1-11 111141111111 4111 11-1--11.11111 11L'511l1L' 1-1-111-4111-11 1111141111125 1.1.0111 111111-1' 5111115. '1'111- 11111111 11111-1'411111' 11111111- 1111111411-1 111111 1111- 11l'l11'l'51 511111. 111111 L1 11011 IiDI'1'11RS111-'T111Q R1-1111-111 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD niilcs away. Because of the presumption that she was completely unsink- able. nobody was ready for the unexpected. Now the unexpected can only happen when people are unprepared, and thus it came to the Titanic, killing one thousand, five hundred and three people. Again man made his own danger, then wondered why it killed him! There are two types of dare-devils - those who put on a good show, care for nothing, and are in great danger during their showsg and there are those who put on an equally good show but know exactly what they are doing and how to do it safely. and hence are in no danger whatsoever. Sky-divers run no dangers - unless they are foolish and irresponsible. Each carries two parachutes - one which he usually uses and one emer- gency parachute - and no one jumps until he has demonstrated on the ground that he knows what to do. I refer, of course, to parachute jump- ing clubs: a solitary jumper is also asking for trouble. People who race cars and live to tell about it are those who know the limitations of their cars and know how to drive fast without taking chances. No one has to be a coward to remain alive: he just has to know what he is doing. I am tired of hearing people say, "Oh, I wouldn't want to do that. It's too dangerous." I maintain that nothing is dangerous unless you choose to make it so. Life is merciless, but just. If you know exactly what you are trying to do and exactly how to do it, if you are prepared for the unex- pected. neglecting nothing, then you will never be in danger. Danger does not just appear. it is strictly a do-it-yourself project. -G. M. Westinghouse, VIA THE T.C.S. CONCERT BAND TRINITY "lll.Llitili SVIIUOI. RI-1t'URlJ 59 A CHALLENGING POINT OF VIEW The editorial page of the newspapers of North America is the one remaining bastion of free thought and individuality which has not been overthrown by the mass conformity of our society, The divergent and in- deed rebellious views which they circulate provide evidence of a freedom which the general public takes too lightly. Ever since Voltaire freed the lluguenot t'alais and helped precipitate the French Revolution. it has been held that the pen is mightier than the sword. and this is a belief that should be cherished and protected in any democratic or supposedly "free" country. Too few of us take advantage of the complete freedom of the mass media with the result that we become intellectually dormant and free thought is stagnated by laziness and lack of interest. Mr. Joe Citizen may be the first to give a few bucks to "Radio Free Europe" and utilize the tremendous power of the spoken voice reading the written word to the listening masses fighting t'ommunism. but has he bothered to inform himself of the consquences at stake or the issues in- volved? Could he adequately defend the position of Democracy in a face to face confrontation with a C'ommunist'? The answer would too often be a sorry no. for he has never gone beyond a superficial perusal of the newspage and the stimulus of a challenging point of view is decidedly foreign to him. I believe it is the duty of the teacher and the parent to alert the younger generation to the danger of mental laziness or specialized interests which exclude all others. Todays teenager might be adequately informed if he bothered to listen to the newscasts between the rock and roll on the local radio station. But this is rarely the case and probably insufficient to arouse within him an interest in social responsibility. What is needed is the news section of the newspaper, followed by its editorial page and the writings of some of today's writers-with-a-message. Too often the news- paper is subscribed to by habit, certain sections read from custom, and then discarded. leaving the reader with mental processes crippled from lack of use, and little else. The sad part of it is that the editorial page can often be as entertaining as it is informative. The next time you pick up a newspaper. ignore the sports and comics for once and explore the editorial page, if only to take advantage of one of the most basic and most generally ignored freedoms of our Western world. -R. D. French, VBI RESOLUTIONS Lung cancer was the diagnosis. The operation was positive. Smoking cigarettes had been the cause and John Baxter Walters had been warned by the doctor, informed by the government, and nagged by his wife about the consequences. Well, this settled it! No more smoking for John Baxter Walters. From now on his health would be guarded - total abstention! This resolution was adopted May 1, 1964, In the evening of October 17, 1964, the ex-cancer patient sat in his living room watching a football game on television. Next to him on a small coffee table lay a bowl of potato chips and, on the floor, half a can of Budweiser. Since the operation and resolution John Baxter Walters 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD had remained faithful to his promise at the expense of his body - a gain of 97 pounds had tipped the bathroom scales for him at an even 280 pounds. Well, being fat was one thing but being cancerous was another! Food had become a very satisfying substitute for smoking and this ex- cancer patient had no regrets. During the morning of October 18, 1964, an ambulance was dis- patched to the home of John Baxter Walter: and removed him to the city general hospital, emergency ward. The patient was beyond help. A coro- nary due to excessive obesity had taken the life of John Baxter Walters, one-time cancer patient. man of resolve. No more resolutions for John Baxter Walters in this life . . . -D. M. Wells, VA DIARY OF A PANHANDLER Jan, 1 - Today was the same as usual. What's wrong wit' people? A few of 'em give me some money but most of 'em just look at me, dis- gusted-like. They think I'm dirt. They think they're better'n me, just because they got more money. Illl show 'em I'm just as good a man as they is! I'1I bet they wouldn't laugh if they knew I had two hunnerd bucks saved up! Jan. 2 - A stock guy walked up to me and laughed right in my face today. He said, 'tIt's too bad you don't have the money or brains to invest in Gerunda Gold Mining when it comes on the market tomorrow. lt would make you rich." Then he laughed at me again an' walked away. Jan. 3 - I invested all my money in that there gold mine today. I'll show the world how good a man I am! Just wait'1l it makes me rich! Jan. 10 - That gold mine stock is making a whole lot of money. I'm not gonna be poor much longer. I'll drive around in gold Cadillacs whin I'm rich. I'll give every bum I see a hunnerd bucks. All the people that turned up their noses at me'll invite me to their fancy parties and I'll refuse. I'll show 'em. Sept. 22 - I went to Lord and Lady Clarenton-Smith's party last night and found it to be rather a bore. All the best people were there, but still, it didn't come up to my expectations. And then when it was over I found my chauffeur drunk. Of course I had to dismiss him immediately. It was a terrible inconvenience though. Sept. 23 - I hired a new chauffeur today, but I don't know if he will work out. He seems to be an excellent driver, but he doesn't treat me with enough respect. Unless he improves I'll have to let him go. Sept. 2-1 M I had a most disturbing experience this morning. A common panhandler addressed me on the street with some such crude words as "Hey. Bud" and asked me for some money. I was horrified! When I turned to ignore him, he actually expectorated at my feet. What is wrong with this country when people like that are allowed on thc streets? Something should be done about it! -D. W. B. Jones, IIIA . llxllm llllllml Nfllfflh l 'lu' ll 64. 1-5 ,xv Q Tlllf DR Nl X l ll' SHf'll'TY 13 ll T 'llll- 5l'Nlfll'! l'lll llll'Nl Sl ll'Yfl 1 ll li ii: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CULT OF PERSONALITY lt has been said that personality cults and the democratic system are mutually destructive. The group that hold this view seems to believe that the glory and colour of elite leadership are attributes of a totalitarian state, and that any strong. popular leader who emerges in a democracy has the ultimate aim of destroying the system which has created him. If one ack- nowledges that democracies arc prone to the danger of demagoguery, it seems then that the democratic system contains within itself the seeds of its own destruction. The advent ot' mass media of communication has underlined this suicidal trait in the character of democratic government. In primitive times the tribal chieftain could rule all people within the range of his voice. Now that Lyndon B. Johnsons voice can be heard around the world by telephone and his face seen on television in Europe. perhaps we are re- verting to the old system of ruling on a colossal scale. The role of the "Image lllakersn in political campaigns is becoming of increasing impor- tance. As modern issues become more and more complex, individuals are supplanting issues as the main focus of the campaign. and the tendency towards the cult of personality is increasing. As individual personalities come to the fore in election campaigns. group consciousness comes into play and emotional factors enter the scene. As we saw with .lack in "Lord of the Flies". mass emotion is far less inhibited than is individual emotion. and as "motivational researchers" teach politicians the methods of subconscious manipulation, the sinister spectre of mass hysteria looms up. The rise of Hitler demonstrates the terrifying possibilities inherent in this prospect. The picture that I seem to have painted so far is one of a future of steady decline. The ogre of personality cults fostered by the ignorance of the electorate and the sinister work of personality manipulators and image builders seems destined to destroy the democratic system. Yet if I really believed that this course is inevitable. there would be no point in writing this essay. I find it hard to accept the idea that the traditions of ordered liberty and the rule of law which have developed so painfully slowly in the Western world will suddenly succumb to the onslaught of a new age. As was shown in the 'tliirties, with the rise of Hitler. democracies are slow to awaken to a challenge, but once awakened are irresistible. I believe that a Renaissance can take place in the electorates of the West and that the people, by shaking off their apathy, can regain control of their destinies. Will cults of personality destroy democracy? The answer lies deep in the nature of each individual in modern electorates and no one can take it on himself to say that he knows the answer. D'A. P. Martin, VA it iii' - I. , 4 .. f f J. , -i.'i ' 1 'N ::'1", ll' -' 'III D U a ' i, 'rift HH fewllzql if - ill IH" -ce. 'Z.'K..ii..d:p,m .x l ,vmgfzmwi l'RINllY ttllll-'tllx 51 Ililtll Rlttlltll til THE EMPTY HOUSE BY THE TRACKS llouds nnu'e.l iii',-eligiiiaegillx llttllhh the llumll, milled lu gi Nlllll., ol uind. Light filtered past oei'giSioi1:illy. :md Nhom-, 'glmtm-t on tht hud .-s steel trgieks, uet uilh rxun, 'l'he mine eold. uhite light whom- dou the floor ol' gin old lmtlered house tlielu-i'l1igg eitintivzilly .ix qi Nlnittni elzieked hollouly hawk gmd forth on in lone ruati hinge lhe trout dom' had tuo tmpti uindou tixum--t in it ulmh el uid out at every train that pus ed. hut :imui-retl t-.uh no clieery relleetiim nl 1 in rlzige liehts. 'l'he lam-h ugie hroken. :md the uind mung the dom dim ming it shut amd flinging it open nuttin, Inside. the wind eehoed doun the hull M-nding told M-'iwliinnf tm mix into every room. The moon shone dmxn oxi the rotten floor gmd m pl uw right down to the eairth helmx lluough knotholef or eixulkx m tht tlom bourtls. All airouml the house the rznn head doun .xith am L'Yl'.llt'fN pitlmi playing tum-5 on the uindou pzmes uhzit teu there uere EE md tht wind piped ai monotonous melody on the ehimnex' amd xihait uimlou p im there uertntg :md the shutters kept time xi ith am irregtilzir. symoi beat as they hanged open :md shut, tin the ioof, shingles rzittled in i lon' drziun-out roll. broken only by the odd sudden lull in the uind Outside, the trees swziyell in time tu the mulit' ot the stoini. md tht grass seurried ziuuy' before the uindl Fan' :tu 215' in the distzmee. tht llll I m eholy wail ol' ll train whistle hooted over the wet lzxmlsezipe. adding N mournful notes to the syinpliom: Then the rumble ol' hundreds ol xx it on cold hzirsh steel could he heard. rumbling, griinibliiig. elzittering tli do in thc ti uk 'l'htn on 1 ing. elattering, grunibling, rumbling. mumbling in i 'z again. the long wail of the wliiftle lzided uwziy into the stl Jl'lll. And the symphony continued its eerie. llllCllI'llllj' melodx' :md ihx while Llp above the moon shone down through clouds pulled hx' 1 sl of wind: and finally the storm eegised. :md the moon set. like i qm leaving after the bull. -- T. M. Dus 7 ,f Y l U MIRROR, MIRARI. MIRATLYS SL'Nl -Laing tai 'l'RlNl'TY coiiiicqs scHOoL RECORD AN AUTHOR WHO HAS SOMETHING TO SAY ln his remarkable book. "Brave New World Revisited". Aldous Huxley cl't't-ctiyely persuades his readers that. it the present trends contimie. the days ol' freedom and democracy arc numbered, .Xpart from nuclear weapons. the two greatest dangers facing man- kind today are oyci'-oijuanixalion and 1wer-population, In the Western demo- crzicies. tlit-re ia a delinitc trend towards the concentration of more and more power in fewer and tewcr hands, so that the countries concerned are in tact tontrollcd by what V. Wright Mills has termed the "Power Elite", lluxley asks pcrtincntly how long cycn a semblance of democracy can survive, even now. he claims. it is really only a facade, The United States is the outstanding example: to succeed in politics you need a gang of ex- perts to build up your image just as it' they were trying to sell a deodorant. The present phenomenal success of Barry Goldwater demonstrates how little the people who listen to him think about what he says. We are really other-directed people. Huxley claim3. Advertising chan- nels our buying patterns as it does. to a certain extent. our voting patterns. We are unavoidably at the mercy ot' the mass media Which, for the most part. provide us with neither the right nor the wrong but with the totally irrelevant. We are being unnoticeably coerced into a social mould, in- dividuality is disappearing. even our ability to think clearly is being hin- dered by this Power Elite. What does it all mean? It means that the funda- mental bulwarks of democracy are being removed. In the absence of freedom of thought and of personal liberty, Huxley asks. how can democracy pos- sibly survive? What solution does he offer? None, but that power should be redistributed and decentralized. Practically in the next breath, however, he admits that at this late stage this much change is virtually impossible. His is a pessimistic but perhaps realistic view: to me. at least. it is frighten- mg. Huxley also discusses the problem of Over-population. The lowering of Y 1 1 1 THE SENIOR DEBATING SOCIETY ,N , , .. ,. 1151111 11111.1-1.11 511111111 1111111111 133 1111-111-11111 111112111.1110111111111 111l114t1ll11y 1'1111- 111111 1111-1-1111s1-11111-111 I1-11111111-11111-4 111. 1111-1-X111-1-111111'1, 1111 111111 1111- 111111l11'11111111 111 s1'11-111-1-, 1111X1' I1-11 111 Q1 11111-1111 1111-11111 11111111111111111 1-x11l11s11111 111- 11sks s111111- 1l'1'j I1l'1A11Q'l11111' 11111-s111111s lI1l' 1111-11111-1 111-111111- 1111- 111' 111111111111 111' 1111- 111- 111 111111- 11111 11111-11s1- 111111 111 111111-11 1 1111- 111-X1 p:U11l'1'11t11111 1111-111's1111'1'11111111 111' 111111111111-1111111 11l'1'LI1151' 111111111' 1'1'5l111 lllg 11111111111111111 11111's1.' 111- 111'1-, 11,1 111- 111115 11. 1111 1111- 11111111s 111 1111 l'11111'111 11111-11111111 111111 11 11111 1:1111- 1111 01111 11111111 111111VQ111l'111 111 1-111111- 111 L1 s1111s1:11-1111-1 s111111i1111 311-11111111111-, 111 1111- L11'1'1l1l'111 11U111111'1'l11'1l'h, 1111-1'1- ln 11 111-1111111- 11,1'11l1 111 1111- 1111'1-1111111 111, 111-11-1'1111'.1111111 111' 111-111111 111111 1-11-11 111'1-1'11--1- 11111-111--1-1111 1 r- S W1111' 131-1'1111s1- s1'11-111'1- 111111 s111'1-s 1111111s111111s 111' 111'1-s 111111 111111-1'111s1- 111111111 11z11'1- 111-1-11 111s1 1111-1111g11 11111111111 1-11111i1111111111. '1'111- 1'1'S1111 1: 111111 1111-s1- 11111's1- 111111 111111 1111-11111111 11111111 11111111111 s111-1'11111-11s l11'l' 11111111-1-11 111 1111-1-11 111111 111 pe-1'1J1-1111110 1111-11' 111-1'111'1111111-sg 1111- 1.11-111-111 1111111 is 111-11113 1111111111-11 T110 111'1-1'-1111 111111111- 111111111-11 111' 1111X1L'f' 1s 11111- 111' 1411111111 111111 11l'h11i111'. p6I'11ZlpS 1111- s:111111-si 111111 111' 1111 is 1111- 11g11111'11111'1- 111111 11111111Al'1'l'111'L' 1114 1111- masses. '1'1111s, .'X111Ul1.i 11llX1l'j' is 111-1111111-11 H1111 1111111111' 111111 s111111-11111111 111 say", s111111-111i11g s1111'1111111. 1t'1'1'11'j'111g. - 111111 1'1-11-1'11111 111 115 -ll. 111 W1:11s, V.-'11 HAPPINESS 3111111111111 111111111-Y 111111 cease 1111 9111111-ss 1111-11111 fn O111' lif1- is s11111'1, 11111111411 1011Q 11 111-11 111111 s1-1-111: For 111111111111-ss 111211 11-Q 2111 s1-1-11. is 11111 Th1'o11g11 111l11'1Q' s11'1111111s of s111'11 111-1-11 s11-1-11, t1111s s1111g111, E11-111111 111111111111-ss, .s111'1'i1'111g 111-11111. 'I"is 111e1'1- ll possibility. 21 1111-11111. '1'11z11 111- f1'0111 11111' 1'1'c111111', 111111. 1111111111. '1'11111 111111 1111-:111-st 1-1111s1'11111s111-ss 1-1111 1211111 "Most 111111111' 111-oplc 11111111 1111-111s1-Ives 111 111- B111 5111111 1111111 1111111g111s 111' 111-11111 fm' 11'111'1'1' 111l'l' A1111 by 1111-so 411111-ks 1111111141-111-11 111 111c11' s11111s, Sock 0111 1'0l1111j' 111111 s111'11 11'111- 1g11111s. -11 11. 111-111111-, V.-X C , ,,.1-.7 on TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MY FRIENDS, THE DUSTY DENIZENS Books are a vital pillar of my life. I don't mean magazines for they have dates on their covers and tend to be localized in time and in pertinence to humanity. I mean real books, the dusty denizens of the library shelves. the venerable volumes that no one seems to have printed, no one to have read. and no one to have placed on their shelves - nameless, sourceless chronicles that. when their aging pages are parted, spout forth ideas of centuries past as from the air itself. Time after time. year in and year out., books have continued to fas- cinate and enlighten meg time after time I have plucked some well-worn veteran from amongst his neighbours, nuzzled into a plush arm-chair, and opened new worlds to myself. Christopher Morley has introduced to me his intrinsic. fantastic world revolving around the Parnassus. Ernest Thomp- son Seton has shown me the antics of elusive forest and desert creatures, whilst Charles Dickens has satiated my love of language and impressed on me lives of poverty and of another age, both of which I should not have known without him. My adventures with Mark Twain have channelled me into a narrow segment of the kaleidoscope of history, whereas Hendrik Van Loon has spanned the entire journey of man as if it were but a drop in the ocean of time. From Hermann Hesse. I have learned how to analyze myself by profound philosophical processes, whereas from Leacock I have learned how to laugh at myself as if I were a fool - which Leacock would no doubt have affirmed had he caught me reading Hesse. The length of a book does not scare me as it obviously has many magazine devotees. I am as at home with Masefield's magnum opus, "Rey- nard the Fox" as I am with his terse verse "Sea Fever". My emotions were stirred as much by Hemingway's novelette, "The Old Man and the Sea", as by Dickens' lengthy "Barnaby Rudge". I do not mean to pretend that all books, regardless of size or any other consideration, have a "magic spirit" dwelling in them, no - just some books! For the scientific texts and treatises that are being published these days are as cold and statistical and forbidding as a book can possibly be. Nor do I advocate that anyone can find a "magic spirit" merely by ploughing through a revered classic. Just as playing football calls for rigorous train- ing and just as experiencing a real Communion requires prayerful prepara- tion, so one cannot rush blindly into a book expecting to reap all its subtle- ties without a rudimentary knowledge of the subject and period, and with- out an open mind. Nor can the mood of the reader be overemphasized, par- ticularly in lyrical literature such as poetry, "The Everlasting Mercy" by Masefield is not to be matched when perused in the dark loneliness of night by the light of a close, friendly lampg "Comfort of the Fields" by Archibald Lampman shows up to best advantage when the reader is weary and relaxed, for if he is even slightly tensed or overly alert, he tends to miss hidden meanings he would otherwise have rejoiced in finding, and to be a living paradox to the nature of the poem. I have scanned the first chapters of many books for days, before I felt myself in a receptive frame of mind, capable of journeying further. A man of letters may be overly perceptive and overly sensitive, im- practical and incomprehensible, but whatever he is, whatever he sees that others do not, those things also I want to be and to see. Call it a quest for knowledge if you like, or call it a search for happiness, or even just a pleasant pastime, but whichever view you take, literature is nonetheless a vital pillar of life, -G. H. Ambrose, VIA 'liRlNl'liY t'0l.l.l-itilf Sclltltll Rl-Hllill UT Sp 5 TS lx nu SPORTS SUMMARY Looking back on the 1963-6-l school year. it is obvious that the qualtiy of sports at T.t'.S. improved over the previous year. One may point out "that isn't saying much". yet surely any improvement is welcome. All the basketball teams and all the cricket teams were better than last year as was the swimming team As everyone knows, hockey played with a big handicap and yet Littleside won five out of seven games. This team cer- tainly holds promise. The squash, tennis and Oxford Cup teams compared favorably with past teams. squash coming second in the L.B.F., as it has for the last ten years. Special mention must be made of our remarkable gym team - Ontario champions - and of course our Little Big Four cricket champions. The major sporting problem in the school is football, Although we were successful in COSSA. we lost all our L.B.F. games. New uniforms. although they may improve our appearance, will do nothing to help our playing. Football is considered the major sport in the L.B.F. The fact that T.C.S. wins so rarely lowers school spirit, and the quality of the other sports suffers accordingly. -G.P.Il. Cl'iCkQI BIGSIDE COACH'S REPORT First of all. l think everybody connected with 'l'.t'.S., and particularly the cricketing fraternity, will be delighted to know that 'I'.t'.S. won the L,B.F. Championship outright this year. the first outright championship since 1951. and that the team had a very good season altogether. The only match we lost was one played a week after the l..B.F. games were over. when all practices had ceased and examinations and work had been given complete priority. We were again extremely fortunate to have lildon Zuill with us 63 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD for two weeks to help with the coaching of Bigside, Middleside and Little- side and all boys were sorry he could not stay with us longer. On behalf ot' all. I thank him very much indeed, and sincerely hope he will be com- ing again next year. The season commenced as usual in almo3t sub-zero temperatures it-entigradel, and having lost only four of last year's team, we were in a rather stronger position than usual, except for the fact that Robertson, last year's fast bowler, and Lcyshon-Hughes, the leg spinner, would be difficult people to replace. When it was unfortunately discovered that our left hand batsman, Toby Kent, had back trouble, which would probably preclude him from playing in the major games, several experiments had to be made, but a team was finally produced which, under the excellent captaincy of Peter O'Brian, proved highly successful. The team was certainly one of the best-balanced teams, containing as it did four well-known all-rounders tHarrington, Manning, Nugent, O'- Brianl and a fifth tC'ampbell Martini certainly materialized during the I..B.F. games. when, being played entirely as a bowler, he proceeded to show devastating form with the bat, completely demolishing all opposi- tion in two notable last wicket stands. We were fortunate to have as opening batsmen Peter O'Brian and Tom ltlanning, probably one of the soundest pair of opening batsmen the school has ever had. George Granger has improved immensely since last year, but he should realize that fundamentally sound scoring strokes are preferable to the more glamorous but far more risky strokes produced successfully only by the well experienced top class professional cricketer. Rick Arnold is a sound and reliable cricketer and a brilliant fielder when the occasion demands. Con Harrington has proved himself a forceful bats- man, a very useful bowler, a fine fielder and is probably one of the best all-rounders the school has ever known. David Lindop is a strong and forceful batsman and his fielding has been excellent. John Nugent has played some magnificent innings when the school was in real difficulties and he appears to have the unique temperament of ttrising to the big occasion" without fail. As far as bowling is concerned, Tom Manning has been outstanding, and he has been well supported by others bowlers who, though not by any means so successful, have played their part in helping the team to reach a highly satisfactory position. Everyone was very pleased when Gordon MacNab decided to return to wicket keeping - he was always very sound and reliable, and in the Ridley game his performance was superb. The team was indeed highly fortunate in having Peter O'Bria.n as its captain with his intelligent direction of the field, his calm assurance and encouragement when things were not going well and his quiet in- sistence on correct etiquette at all times. He was a highly respected captain who knew every member of his team extremely well and had the loyalty of every player. One of the highlights of the season was the very enjoyable game with the Toronto Cricket Club, whom we managed to beat for the first time since 19-18. My thanks are due to various scorers, D. Laing, Dustan, Bartell, Strathy. Archibald, and in particular to the extremely essential work of Sam McLaughlin, who ensured that all details and practice equipment were always in order. The team and its associates have been a most pleasant group to work with, and I take this opportunity of thanking Mr. IWINIIX llfllxml MHHHI Il44llI' M" f, Z f 'f -1 .., .1 ... 7 K 1.11 :,. ... 'I' ... - 'J T A -f -v r Z. 11 A Z :fv ff' 2? i, .. ., J 7o TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wing for his most valuable assistance throughout the season, and Mr. lfraiiklin for his excellent assistance in fielding practices. ln conclusion, I wish to congratulate the Chaplain, Mr. Kiddell, on his highly successful season as Middleside coach, and to thank him for his lively and inspiring interest in all the school cricket this yearg and finally I wish to thank Edwin Nash and his ground staff for their prepara- tion of good wickets and keeping the T.C.S. campus the envy of all true cricketers who visit here. -A.D.C. BIGSIDE CRICKET .April 19-T.C.S. vs. Kingston Cricket Club at T.C.S. - Won. -Kingston 75 all out. -T.C.S. 81 for 8 wickets tArnold 27, Manning 13: Laing 3 wkts. for 83. April 25-T.C.S. vs. St. Edmund's Cricket Club at T.C.S. - Drawn. -T.C.S. 112 for 8 wkts. fManning 35. Nugent 24, MacNab 20 not outl. -St. Edmund's 72 for 6 wkts. April 29-T.C.S. vs. Appleby College at T.C.S. - Drawn. -T.C.S. 43 for one wkt, tO'Brian 15 not out, Arnold 15 not outl. -Rain stopped play. May 2 -T.C.S. vs. Toronto Cricket Club at T.C.S. - Won. -T.C.S. 118 tHarrington 26, Lindop 30 not out, Manning 7 wkts. for 263. -Toronto Cricket Club 63, May 13 -T.C.S. vs. Mr. Chappel1's XI at T.C.S. - Drawn. -Mr. Chappe1l's XI 107. -T.C.S. 8 for 1 - rain stopped play. May 15 -T.C.S. vs. Grace Church Cricket Club at T.C.S. - No result. Rain interfered with plav so much that this was treated as a practice match during the intervals when play was possible. May 30 -T.C.S. vs. T.C.A. fMontreall Cricket Club at T.C.S. - Lost. -T.C.A. 147 for 9 wkts. -T.C.S. 49 fArnold 18 not outl. BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope May 18. Won: 134-76 Trinity opened the batting in the first L.B.F. game of the year. Peter O'Brian and Tom Manning did a good job in demoralizing Upper Canada by staying up for an hour and a quarter before our first wicket fell at 49 runs. The rest of the team batted well and added 85 more runs to our score, so that we ended up with 134 runs. Tom Manning, Con Harrington and David Lindop made 30, 28 and 15 runs respectively to lead the scoring list. Bob Ward and White were the top bowlers for U.C.C., getting out eight of our team. Hermant made the best catch ion O'Briani for Upper Canada. Upper Canada went in to bat with two hours to equal our score. Their top batters went out for 13 runs and Dave Keeley kept them in thc game getting 41 runs not out. Unfortunately the bottom half of the bat- ting order ran out and U.C.C. was put out with a half hour to spare for 76 , , ll-XINIIX 1ullN,l xeiqnul Hlllblwfly ,Luft . X- -.xai "UU", -E 4 !I!l! 7 Y ' A i fLQ,"03" l. 1 ' . ' We . 4 r , as JD: n Q.. 'S b ui . 'f 4-A '.' X Int. 4'-'UIQ . , UV "-1'Q...V x ' ,. '.- . H7 ,1, -I JN J J, , lf., ' f ,j TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD runs. Tom Manning got 4 wickets, Murdoch Laing and Con Harrington both got three. Rich Irvine made the best catch of the afternoon for T.C.S. when he got their opening batsman. BIGSIDE vs. S.A.C. At S.A.C. May 20 Won: 86-74 After defeating Upper Canada, Bigside was very enthusiastic about this game with S.A.C. TC.S. won the toss and elected to bat first. How- ever. within 40 minutes three of our batsmen were out with 12 runs. When Conrad Harrington went in things began to look up, and when he finally went out with 24 runs in true Harrington fashion - swinging - we were 5 for -15. Twenty-five minutes later, though, we were in dire straits again as we had 55 runs with 9 out. Nugent and Martin then put on a very exciting last wicket stand which gave the team another 31 runs. Nugent must be complimented on excellent placing. TCS. took the field at 3:30 and by tea-time at 4:00 S.A.C. found themselves with 4 men out for only 9 runs. Soon afterwards, however, Love and Herder put on a fine 22-run stand. Just as the field began to get depressed, Con Harrington came up to bowl. On his first ball Love went out on an L.B.W. and two balls later Popski was run out on a fine bit of fielding by Gordie MacNab, who ran halfway down the pitch and threw the ball to the other end. The bowler for the next over was Nugent, who bowled a wicket-maiden, catching Herder, their highest scorer, him- self. It seemed that the game was nearly over, but Parley and Bjork put on a last wicket stand of 22 runs which ended when Harrington caught Bjork at slips on a bowl by Manning. At this point S.A.C. either had to get only 13 runs or last 20 minutes. Tom Manning was best bowler, taking 5 wickets for 18 runs, BIGSIDE vs. RIDLEY At Port Hope May 23. Draw: TC.S. 134 for 8, B.R.C. 112 for 6 This was the last of the three L.B.F. matches. T.C.S. won the toss and decided to bat first. O'Brian and Manning went in at 1:00 and by 1:50 Manning was bowled out with the total score at 15 runs. Granger then joined O'Brian and promptly proceeded to bat 16 runs. By the time he was put out on an L.B.W. at 2:40 we had hit a total of 51 runs. Arnold then went in. O'Brian was run out at 3:00 for 25 runs. Then followed three quick wickets as Harrington, Lindop and Irvine were all put out for no runs. This made the score 62 runs for 6 wickets. Nugent went in and after Arnold was caught at 3:40 for 9 runs, Martin joined Nugent, and while they were up together they hit 43 runs. When Nugent was caught at 4:55 for 31 runs we had 118 for 8 wickets. MacNab and Martin retired 10 minutes later with 2 and 26 runs respectively for a total of 134. Although we had hit so many runs and had only given them 2 hours to bat, Ridley had no intention of going away without fighting. At about 6:45 they had just broken a hundred for 5 wickets. Mention should be made of Warner, Gale and Dalton who hit 29, 30 and 24 runs respectively. As 7:00 drew nearer the score was mounting by leaps and bounds, and there was some doubt as to the exact time of the end of the match. How- ever. stumps were pulled at 7:00 and the game was thus a draw. 'X .I ' ar., 1 x - ff ' Tx' . 5- x . ' 'C '-W Q A I it Vughn' E A E' ff: ' R if 4 5 I HN 'Ill l Hill I ll III l V. 1 1 ' 'f-ff 1" h fl' . If I xii ' i f F1 I u .g 4: Q a Y ::: . ' 5-- III I F-I I , - :::: . 2 415, . in ' ' HKU ' ' MB!!! . P1 " ss A 5-0 rem , - ,lz At T-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4 THE MIDDLESIDE CRICKET TEAM tlfront Rowl L. to R.: S. G. Smith, F. J. Rupert, E. J. Grundy tCapt.J, D. J. Vesey, M. D. P. Marshall tvice-capt.J, P. M. Redpath, R. B. Noble tBack Rowl: C. S. Chubb tMgr.J, E. J. Wright, B. B. Stackhouse, R. F. G. Clarke, R. L. Harvey, Rev. K. Kiddell tCoachJ, Absent, R. E. deBoyrie MIDDLESIDE CRICKET Although two of our games were rained out. this year Middleside had a very good season, losing only one game. The best batter for the season was Rick Harvey with 106 runs. Thanks go to Mike Marshall and Dave Vesey for their help in bowling and wicket-keeping. Special thanks go to our coach Mr. Kiddell for his help and encouragement throughout the season, and to Chubb for his assistance in taking care of the equipment. -E. J. Grundy MIDDLESIDE vs. AJAX Drawn: Ajax 106 for 9, T.C.S. 76 for 4 This was the first game oi the season and it promised to be good. 'l'.t'.S. bowling started off slowly but steadily improved. Harvey performed a hat-trick and Marshall made two beautiful catches. Watkins batted well for Ajax, getting 54 runs, and Redpath hit 42 for T.C.S. However, time ran out and the game was called a draw. MIDDLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD Won: Lakefield 28 all out, T.C.S. 30 for 7 This was the second game and all important to Middleside. It was to In-coinc Middlesicles first victory against Lakefield in many years. The lwst bowlers wi-rc Harvey. who took six wickets, and Jeff Grundy, who took tour, all in thc salnc ovcr. TRINITY COLLEGE SKIIOUI. Rl-Itftlllll 75 MIDDLESIDE vs. Ll.C.C. Won: U.C.C. 78, T.C.S. 81 T.C.S. batted first. getting 81 runs all out. Itliddlcside came on stronger as the game progressed. Grundy took 7 wickets for 35 runs. 'l'.t'.S, won on the second to last ball of the last over ol the game when Noble made a high catch. MIDDLESIDE vs. HILLFIELD The day started off nicely but grew steadily worse. Stumps were drawn after Hillfield had gone out for 86 runs and only four T.C.S. players had batted. MIDDLESIDE vs. GRACE CHURCH Draw: Grace Church lll for 8, T.C.S. 89 for 7 As in former years the Grace Church game was very well contested. Grace Church declared at 111 runs. T.C.S. went in to bat but time ran out. Harvey batted very well, getting 46 runs. MIDDLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD Lost: Laketield 55 for 8, T.C.S. 52 all out The last game and Middleside's only loss was an exciting game. Dave Vesey batted well but went out for the first time this year. Grundy took one hat-trick but Lakefield's batting proved too good for us. LITTLESIDE CRICKET The Littleside team had a reasonably successful season, winning three out of five games. It was unfortunate that our first game, which was against Appleby, and the second U.C.C. game were rained out. On behalf of the team I wish to thank Mr. Goering. under whose guidance some very promising cricketers have been turned out this year. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. Lost: U.C.C. 78, T.C.S. 30 Since our first scheduled game was washed out. we were ill-prepared for the tough opposition with which U.C.C'. presented us. Two batsmen, White and Tucker, batted 55 runs for the opposition. LITTLESIDE vs. HILLFIELD Won: Hillfield 27, T.C.S. 85 for three. We faced a slightly younger team in a game which resulted in our first victory. Our first two batsmen. Grant and Little, got 35 runs between them. beating the Hillfield score of 27. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. Won: S.A.C. 60, T.C.S. ll0 Against a big but rather inexperienced team we obtained our second win. Our high scorers were Grant with 19 runs and O'Brian with 15. Kitchen batted well for S.A.C., getting 24 runs. T6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD -Luft THE LITTLESIDE CRICKET TEAM tFront Rowl L. to R.: P. G. B. Grant, C. S. W. Hill, M. J. Lindop fCapt.J, W. N. Ching, N. A. E. Evans tvice-capt.J, T. W. B. Blake, I-I.A.P. Little, G. P. St. G. O'Briang tBack Rowpz Mr. Goering tcoachb, D. E. lVIcCart, J. A. Tittemore, A. C. Blue, K. E. Scott, C. J. I-I. Brodeur, G. R. Strathy LITTLESIDE vs. B.R.C. Lost: B.R.C. 183, T.C.S. 61 Ridley proved to be far superior to us and they reached the high score of 183 runs. Hatch got 48 runs for Ridley and Deeks hit 63 before he was finally caught by O'Brian. LITTLESIDE vs. T.C.C. Won: T.C.C. 98, T.C.S. 207 for 5 The Toronto Cricket Club sent down a very young team and we played our less experienced players in the game. Jim Tittemore hit 53 runs before he retired and Pizanni got 27 runs for the Toronto team. Six of our players batted over 20 runs. KAWARTHA TRACK MEET Although the squad this year was not as powerful as last year's team, they showed up under pressure to be better than expected. Our surprise event this year was the senior hurdles. Bill Austin ctnne up a full second ahead of his opponent and was the only one in all three of the events who didn't knock down a hurdle. Mike Sketch placed second in the mile to earn a place in the COSSA competition. as did Bill Austin. Neither of them went because of exams. Our intermediate relay placed second. The runners were Chris Currelly. 'I'iin Iiinbury, .lim Grisdale and Steve Grosvenor. Steve Frisbee and Skip Willis placed first and second respectively in their 440 events and Rick Brown got beaten out by a quarter of an inch for third place in the Hop, Step and .lump 'l'RlNl'l'Y l'tlll.l'tilx Sflltitbl lil-llllill 'TT Tll I-I TRAVK 'l'Ii,"l M SPORTS DAY This year. as last year, the sports day events were held on three days. the Tuesday after Inspection Day and the following Tuesday and 'llnirsday The weather was excellent for trattk and field all three days. Two records were broken this year. The first new ret-ord was taken by Foster. who surpassed the old junior high juinp inark ot' hy an inch. Guy Somers smashed the existing interinediate shot put ret-ord with a heave ot' -l2'0". two full feet over the previous niark. The aggregate winners were: .lunior H N. A. IC. livans with lti points. Intermediate - R. G. Brown and llafner with 16 points eat-hg and Senior e Rick McLaren with 15 points. Bethune won the Ilouse eoinpetition for the second straight year. defeating Brent I85 - 15-I. SPORTS DAY RESULTS 100 yards Junior - l. Bull: 2. Tittemore, .l.: 3. Medland ll l Intermediate - I. Hafner: 2. Brown, R. 13.3 3, tirisdaile lllfi Senior - 1. Steele: 2. lN'Iac'Nahg 3. lfyshe IOS 220 yards Junior - I. Bull: 2. Medlandg 3. Gibson 25.6 Intermediate - I. Hafnerg 2. Tittemore, R 3 fl. firyuoeh 24.4 Senior - l. MaCNab3 2. Fysheg 3. Hass:-I 24.7 440 yards Junior - l. Esdaile. IJ.: 2. Medlandg 3. Frisbee 61.7 Intermediate - I. Sketehg 2. Willisg 3. tlrisdale 558 Senior - l. Ambrose: 2. Boulthee' 3. towie 53,5 880 yards Junior - I. Tittemore, J.: 2, I-lvansg 3. liadaile. IJ. 2 250 Intermediate - I. Sketch: 2. Armstrongg 3 Tittemore R. 2.15.0 Senior - 1. Ambroseg 2. Boultheeg 3. Staekhouse 2'l7.l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SENIOR HURDLES ' x X . 173015. ., Q , I aa - X -.,'?7"""Ri . -C, .M . W'-F SHOT PUT MCLAREN THROWS THE WINNING DISCUS - QV- , ,I - 5' ,- .,,'., ,I , -- 51 ' I' -zf w-12f5'v'4-ng' , Im", I, '- an h fqfyx . ,,,- K., , - -. 4-Y I, . , K ff- " I-..,,Q'j- xdwv, : 14' ' ir Y -, 1 ' Q," "" I ' 21 I' ' J, I, M V an r K , W 1' -- 'ws Q. A 3' T1 ' A W I W1 "A'iHL . ,L ,rf 4 I. if -T 'Q ,IW .. C 'QQ' . 5.37 If .5311 N ' Q" 4 - f SPORTS DAY PARLEY SKETCH WINS THE MILE l Laing IRINIIN 1UllIt.I Sililiul Icirlmlf 'i"' Nlllv - Upvn I. Sk:-lvhg 2 .-Xiiifwow, I liuiillim- -HI H l20 yard Iiuimlliw .Innior -- I I-imiix, 2 Iinll, II I-i'iwIm- Ifw liilci'im-iii.iIv 3 I tLi'y'iim'Ii, 2 lI.iI'nvi', QI Iioiiiig-Eii IIN Scnioi' f l .-Xiiaiiiig L! In-lioym-, Ii. Vowiv Ii IIIIUI'-HUIIM' R Junior -HID H I. livtiiiiin- IINII-dlqiini, Iiilmin, ilnngi, Iiln-iiioii I 1 .il lnicrinudizili- HSI! f- l. HUIIILIIIL' iliio--x'uiio:', fwisiiaili-, 1'I.iiIn II lin- ii I -Ill Senior SHI! - I. Iii-Ilniiic I'l'lIlL'IIIUl'L', R. Sim-Iv, lnyiiovii, Iiiowiii I III Discus Junior - I. L'Lii'i'vIly. If .l.g 2. ilihcllg II. liiitciiioiw-, .I HHH lnlernicdiute - I. Soinvrsg 2. lfrown, IJ. Kg II. Siniih, S 1. ENVI! Senior - I. Mclnrvng 2. Laing, Mg 3. Kirby 10723 Shot Put Junior - 1. Currelly, J.g 2. 'I'il!cmoi'c, J.g 3. Moom-y 41515 Intermediate - I. Sonicrsg 2. King, .I.g SI. Willis IRI-mrdm 42'U Senior - l. McLni'cng 2. Kirbyg 3. Laing. NI. -135 Broad Jump Junior - I. Merckg 2. Ryricg 3. Ching I6"J Intermcdizite - l. Brown, R. 0.3 2. Hzifncrg II. fiinynouii l9'I-I Senior - 1. DcBoyi'ic3 2. Boulibceg 3. Stes-Iv ISVI 1 . 5 'en a., - v NJ IRICIQXTI' WI'Y'NlI'RS IIN Sl'UR'I'S IJXN L. lo R Ik X IIifi.i Iintiiiiiuinin-1, R II NIiI'ii'i-n I- -no-'I N. .-X. lf. Iixzgns mliiiiioiw, R. fi Iirm-.'n rinii-i'm'-'Imlu-I HU TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD High .1 limp Junior f 1. 1"oster3 2. Evunsg 3. Esdziile, D. S. CReCordJ 5'3 Inu-rinediute - 1. Hurveyg 2. 501119131 3. Kortright 5'135Q Senior - 1. Cirundyg 2. Husselg 3. Dunczinson 5'3 Pole Yziult Junior - 1. Evuns, N. A. E.3 2. f'ubell3 3. Foster T3 Intermediate - 1. Hzirveyg 2. Brown, R. 61.3 3. Wright, E. J. 7'7 Si-mor 1 1. fiillblllilhl 2. Wright, A. C.: 3. Green 8'6 Jzivelin S Open 1, King, .I.3 2. Duggun3 3. Arnold 144'5 Vrieket Bull Throw Junior - 1. Frishee3 2. Merekg 3. Ching 251'0 Intermediate i 1. King, J. D.: 2. Smith, S. G.3 3. Duggan, G. 258'6 Senior - 1. Mc1.ziren3 2. Reid, B. T.3 3. Steele 269'9 Hop, Step und Jump - Open 1. Brown, R. 6.3 2. Armstrongg 3. Kortright 36'9M, Aggregates ipoints! Junior- 1. Evans, 163 2. Bull, 131 3. Tittemore, 12 Intermediute - 1. Brown, R. G. and Hafner, 16 pts. eachg 3. Sketch, 15 Senior - 1. 1V1cLz1ren, 153 2. Ambrose, 131 3. Boultbee, 10 House Points Bethune House 185 Brent House 154. Records M. C. Foster - Junior High Jump - Height: 5'3"3 Old Record 5'2" by D. J. Price 1962 G. S. Somers - Interm. Shot Put- Dist.: 422 Old Record 39'111Q" by J. R. Yates 1959 490 SPORTS DAY RECORD BREAKERS L. to R.: G. S. Somers Qlntermediate Shot Putj M. C. Foster lJunior High Jump! u X lx umll!-m.!- sclluul Kl'1UlxIJ il Q , . X JA 'K .-XSUAI x sw l fx' ,- Q . Y Nl' 'HH-Q l2M'l-.5 1 TRINITY rottnoii sciiooi. RECORD THE MAGEE CUP The Magee Vup is awarded to the New Boy in the Third or Fourth form who wms the most points in a three-way competition which consists ot' the New Boy race, the New Boy gym competition and the results of Sports Day. .lim Tittemore won the cup this year with 19 points, Armstrong and Bull were tied for second place with 10 each and Barrett and Little were tied for fourth place with 8' I points apiece. RUGGER TEAM AT BRANTFORD With this year's revised summer sports schedule rugger has made giant strides towards becoming a recognized sport. Through three weeks of rugged training. Mr. Franklin managed to select and develop one seven- aside team from a squad of twelve. Early Saturday morning May 16, the squad left for Brantford. We were to play with three other teams in a round-robin, in which each game lasted 15 minutes and the winners would play in the semi-finals. We arrived only 15 minutes before our game, so we changed quickly and went out to meet Kenner. Bob Rudolf soon led the team to its first "Try" and John Stobie. the captain, converted. Andy Barnard insured the victory shortly afterwards by scoring another try to give T.C.S. 8 points. Promptly at 2:00 in the driving rain we kicked off to Williams. The game had hardly begun before Bob Rudolf again led the team to its first .. T ' I -1 i THE JUNIOR SEVEN-A-SIDE RUGGER TEAM l., to R .I. A. Tittemore, Mr. Franklin tcoachl, A. A. Barnard, W. P. D. Elcock, l f K. Stobie lt'apI.l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHUUI. RIQCURD 83 try. Later from our own twenty-yard, Andy Barnard kicked the ball over the opponent's goal where he pounced on it, clinching the gaine 8-0. At 3:20 in slightly dryer weather we kicked off to Kitchener-Waterloo. Before our players could get settled, one of our opponents had run over our goal-line. but being hard pressed by our team. he panicked and threw the ball to the ground where John Stobie fell on it. .lust before time Bob Rudolf once again found a hole and charged for a try. Thus the 'l'.C.S. team won its round-robin and was ready for the semi-finals. At 5:00 the rain had completely stopped but there were only three players left on the team in sound physical condition. We had met our match with Peterborough Collegiate who defeated us 22-0. On behalf of the team I want to thank Mr. White. whom we all know as a former editor of the Port Hope Evening Guide. for having us all to dinner. and Mr. Franklin. without whose patience and help none of this could have been possible. COLOURS Full Bigside Colours: R. K. Arnold. C. H. Harrington. M. Laing, D. R. Lindop. R. A. G. MaeNab, T. J. Manning, C. I. B. Martin. J. A. Nugent. P. B. O'Brian. Extra Colours: B. B. Kent. Half Bigside Colours: G. A. Granger, J. R. C. Irvine. Middleside Colours: R. E. deBoyrie. R. F. G. Clarke, E. J. Grundy, R. L. Harvey. M. D. P. Marshall, P. M. Redpath, S. G. Smith. D. J. Vesey. E. J. Wright. Littleside Colours: N. A. E. Evans. P. G. B. Grant, C. S. W. Hill. M. J. Lindop, H. A. P. Little. R. B. Noble. G. P. St. G. 0'Brian. F. J. Rupert, K. E. Scott. Distinction Award for Cricket: T J. Manning, C. H. Harrington. J. A. Nugent. P. B. O'Brian. 2,4 fi EQ 1 v -:R -Q- -X f-., , - .1 CL- .. W . A .s '24, J 'H TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ......"','ss"'s-. - 1... L S S it j un BDULDEN Housf l Q RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY "C" DORMITORY W. M. Anstey, D. A. Campbell, P E. Carson, M. H. L. Fry, F. M. A. Fyshe, D. D. Haig, B. T. Hamilton, W. F. J. Hood, R. S. McLernon, P. S. Newell, R, D. Ramsay, J. C. Sifton, I. H. Taylor, F, R. J. Whittaker, W. G. Willi2,ms, T. W. Zimmerman LIBRARIANS D. A. Campbell, P. E. Carson, M. H. L. Fry, R. S. McLernon, P. S. Newell R. D. Ramsay, F. R. J. Whittaker, T. W. Zimmerman LIGHTS AND MAIL W. M. Anitey, F, M. A. Fyshe, D. D. Haig, B. T. Hamilton, W. F. J. Hood, J. C. Sifton, I. H. Taylor, W. G. Williamson MUSIC CALL BOY J. C. Sifton RECORD Editor - R. S, McLernon Sports Editor - P. S. Newell CRICKET Captain - F. lVl. A. Fyshe Vice-Captain - W. G. Williamson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 BOULDEN HOUSE It is always difficult to realize that the Trinity Term has come and gone. There is so much to do in it and the days rush by, Our First Cricket Xl enjoyed a very successful season, defeating Rid- ley and U.C.C. and drawing with S.A.C. in the Little Big Four games. The Snipe Cricket league showed great enthusiasm and was one of thc best in latter years thanks to the enthusiastic management of Mr. Dennys. Our very sincere thanks are again due to the Toronto Ladies' Guild for a further gift of a magnificent pair of new curtains for the entrance to our dining room. The Art display on Inspection Day was of a high order and Mr. David Blackwood is to be congratulated on the high standard of work produced. The various Science, History and Geography projects were well up to standard and represented much hard work and ingenuity on the part of their producers. Richard McLernon is to be congratulated on winning a major scholar- ship into the Senior School. My best wishes for a good holiday to all members of Boulden House and my thanks to the many Senior Boys who contributed so much to all sides of our life this year. -C.T. DR. KETCHUM All those associated with Boulden House and the .lunior School were deeply saddened to hear of the sudden passing of our Headmaster Emeritus, Dr. P. A, C. Ketchum. Dr. Ketchum's career as a master at TCS. began in the .Iunior School. As Headmaster. his interest in the boys of the .I.S. and later Boulden House was always manifest. Just last football season he sent a note of encouragement to the team before the U.C.C. game. In the Lent term he congratulated Boulden House actors who took part in a play evening in Toronto and in the Kawartha Drama Festival. To Mrs. Ketchum and the family sincere sympathy is extended. Boulden House will long remember Ketchum of T.C.S. 815 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY Form IIA Upper R. S. McLernon Form IIA Upper 2 W. F. J. Hood Form IIA1 K. C. Lloyd Form IIA2 P. J. Crosbie Form IIB T. M. Currelly Form IA S. J. Spence THE FRED MARTIN MEMORIAL PRIZES Religious Knowledge. Form IIA Upper I D. J. Seagram Form IIA Upper 2 H. McDonald Form IIAI P. E. Carson Form IIA2 W. G. Williamson Form IIB C. C. Cakebread F'orm IA S. J. Spence Music T. M. Currelly Art Prize - Form IIA rPresented by David Blackwood! P. S. Newell, S. B. Osler Art Prize - Form IIB F. R. Bazley, R. E. Sculthorpe SPECIAL PRIZES The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup: Presented by E. S. Read R. S. McLernon E. B. Jackson The Choir Prize Special Choir Prize: Presented by E. Cohu D. A. Campbell Prize for the best contribution to the "Record" during the School year R. R. Lind Prize for valuable contribution to Acting: Presented by Mrs. C. Moore P. S. Newell R. S. McLernon The C. J. S. Bethune Memorial Scholarship T. W. Zimmerman The Philip Ketchum Cup The Hamilton Bronze Medal I. H. Taylor ATHLETIC PRIZES Winners of Events on Sports Day Broad .lump - Open T. W. Zimmerman High .lump - Open . W. M. Anstey fNew Record 5'3"J Sports Day Grand Aggregate - Runner-up T. W. Zimmerman Aggregate Winner of Under I4 Track and Field Events T. P. Molson 1 , . . llxlxdlw IIIIIIMI NIIIIIIII l'I'IlI-'I' gf I II. T.'XYI,lIIi If I' II'aI1L WINNICII III-' TIII-I II,'INIIIfI'lJN V.INI.FJI1IQ 1:If IIII-Q II1II'5I'?.I.1XSlI-,RN I'II'HNZI1 IIIQIU.-XI III' IU!! IIII. III-ISI SWIZITII Ill Iiunnux'-up of I-INICI' I4 'I'1':11'k :md I"iui1I I':X'L'IIIS 1' 1', 1':1k1-Im-411i .I. II II11I1s1m Intel'-II11usv Rvlgly' 44 SUZIIUI' 14412 y'1Is,1 IX' NI ,Xmlvyy 'I' W, ZIIIIIIIUVIIIQIII Ii,'l',II:m1iIt1m, li 'I' Si1111111m1Is IN1-xx' II1'-1111! 51,61 Inter Ilousc Ilulny' 4- .I1mi1n'1441J51Is1 If S fX1'1'I1ibz1l1I, V. 1' I'llkt'IJl'l'llli 'I' I' TXIIIISUII. NI Ii Wilson SWININIINIQ 0 II11L1s1'lnL1st1'1"s VIII! Im' thv Ilcst SNNIIIIIIICI' II II Ilzug 40 Yards I"r'vu Stylv I1 Il Ilzug 100 Yards I"r1'u Stylv II II Hang 4 Yxmis H111-k St1'11k1- Il IJ II:11,g 40 YRIIKIS Iircust Stmku II Il H4113 ggrcgzatc XYIIIIICV, .Iu11i111' Eu-111s 'I' II I"1fI11f1' II'I'III'IIi IXXIIXIIIIS Ihv I"l'1:ci 'I' SIIIYL' IHIIJ tm' 'I'1-211115. :ml 'I'1'1Ig1I15' 'I' I' NI11Ix1111 I'ILl!II11'l'-up Il Il HCIIIINLII Q IIlJIISQ'IIlllSII'I'4S Vup I111' thu- Iiwl Shut S I1 Ilxll'I, Q IEQIII for thv I-11-fl I-211xxIv:A XX' IQ XX'1Il1.1111-1111 . . , . Ihc II1JL1scr1111stL-1' s Ilgal I1IrtI1u I21-st l1:11f111g111 lx I1 I .mlm up nl TRINITY COLLEGIQ SCHOOL RECORD The Vrickct l'uptain's Hat: Presented by the IIeadmastcr F. M. Fyshe Nlrs. lt. U. ll. Vassels Vhallenge Cup for Athletic Sports rloo yds. and 220 ydsl B. T, Hamilton The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports B. T. Hamilton The t'uptz1in's Pup: Presented by R, Mcflerment, M.D Rugby l. H. Taylor Hockey F. M. Fyshe, I, H. Taylor Cricket F. M. Fyshe The Paterson Pup for All-round Athletics and Good Sportsmanship: Presented by Mrs. Donald Paterson T W. Zimmerman Rugby Football Hockey Cup L'rickct l'up HOUSE CUPS Inter-House Sports Day Trophy Inter-House Sw imming Trophy Intra4Mural Soccer Shield Snipe Hockey League Trophy W' W Q, T. W. ZIMMERMAN WINNER OF THE PATERSON CUP Orchard House Orchard House Orchard House Rigby House Rigby House Mustangs Bruins TRINITY coiuinn scnooi. nnconn 89 TALES AND THOUGHTS Bowling In recent years bowling has come to be one of North America's favourite sports. There is a highly competitive feeling between bowling alleys. To increase their business they have brought in such gimmicks as "red pin games". "Bowlers special lunches" lwhich usually consist of a stale sand- wich and a cup of coffeel, and door prizes. These so called specials lure the public to the bowling alley. There are many different types of bowlers making up the bowling ranks. There are those who throw nothing but gutter balls. They are known as "Gutter Gus's" and usually have a good vocabulary, Also there are the experts or "Sam strikes" and the mediocre bowlers. As in every other sport bowling has its backseat drivers. Those "know it alls" are always ready to criticize someone else but never bowl themselves. The most prominent bowlers. however, are the ball lofters. These people, when they get up to bowl, are suddenly seized by a wild desire to throw the ball instead of rolling it. They are the number one headache to bowing alley owners. The sounds you hear in a bowling alley are wide and varied. The rolling of balls, crashing of pins, and rather colorful language of the poorer bowlers all combine to make an appealing atmosphere to attract the public aand make bowling a favourite sport with all. -R. H. Pearson, IIA An Antique Shop As I entered the dark little shop displaying a red sign lettered "Antique", I heard a faint jingling as a bell tinkled in a far back corner. Just as I shut the door I felt the musty air creep up to and over me: smothering me with memories past. I shuffled towards an old pair of leather riding boots. Nostalgia crept over me as I remembered the days I had spent riding through the lovely countryside of Virginia. Then I saw it, an old muzzle loading, percussion cap, squirrel gun. It was exactly like the weapon I had acquired during. my childhood. I thought back to that fateful day in March when I had saved my family but ruined my future. I had just entered the cookhouse from hunt- ing when I heard a commotion out front. I went to the doorway and saw my father struggling with a Yankee Ucarpetbagger' who was trying to take over the plantation. Just as the Yankee was about to shoot my father I ran at him yelling my childish war cry. He turned and levelled his gun at me but, I, being quicker brought my gun to bear and "blew his brains out". For that I had been imprisoned. Suddenly I became aware of a little man tugging at my elbow uttering "You wish to buy?" I plunked down the required sum and walked out of the store. -R. R. Lind. IIA Wt 'IKRINIIY i'UI,I,IffiIi SCIIIJCIL RECORD I If w QI- DORIVIITORY At A Market It was raining - raining hard. A small farm truck. glistening with the rain. bounced and splashed on the muddy road. A thin grey mist was slowly ereeping on the countryside and miniature lakes were appearing in the surrounding fields. The truck bumped along, its two occupants jerked and .iolted at every turn of the wheels. Minutes later. the mud-splattered vehicle entered a rusty iron gate- way, dripping with water and shrouded in mist. Here it jerked to a stop, sending a spray of mud and water in all directions, Its passengers jumped out and disappeared into the nearby building. It was the market. Inside the vast arena a faint, musty odour of straw, animals and humans, mingled with the freshness brought by the new rain. 'l'he market was silent and empty now but as more trucks and people came streaming through the open doors, a village of stands and stalls. dis- playing their wares. appeared on the market's floor. The busy hum ot people working and talking. the squawking of chickens. the grunting of pigs. all .idded to the general activity of the arena W the market was awakening and the whole world with it. Hutside the sun was breaking through the clouds and the first Custom- ers were approaching the building, the birds were singing and the earth seemed to vibrate with the sounds ol' a world awakening to greet the new market -M. K. Wilson, IIA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 Walk in the Sun On May 26, 1964, our class ventured outside, across the campus to the old abandoned railway, to see some wildlife. At first it seemed an im- possible task. but as we watched, it gradually appeared. On a gray lichen- covered rock, three or four dark brown spiders scurried to safety. Several robins were gathering worms for their young to cat and they flew away as we approached. In a clear pond. lined with old tin cans, baby willow trees and various other obstacles, millions of polliwogs were in the first and second stages of their metamorphosis. The pond was literally black with them and with the help of an old shovel and a Pepsi-cola bottle we managed to collect about fifty for scientific study purposes. We later transferred them to four science-room bottles. Long-legged water spiders were hopping along in the lukewarm water and they swam to the safety of the yard-long bulrushes as we approached. A gold-finch was brought to my attention by Mr. Burns and as I watched it, tit was the first one that I had seen this yearl, it flew up into an old willow tree above my head. As we returned to the classroom l noticed a bee in a honeysuckle tree on the corner of the building. It was quite a successful trip. -T. M. Currelly, IIB Flying The art of flying is indeed an extremely interesting and adventurous sport. One does not have to know much about the structure of aircraft but learning is an exacting task. First you have to learn all the controls and aerodynamic flows. Having learnt this your instructor will take you up and show you how to work the instruments. This will take quite a few flights. He, or she, as the case may be, will also show you how to start the engine. This is very important and should be done on a single engine aircraft. Next he will let you take the controls for a few flights. Now you are fully prepared and the instructor will allow you to have your solo flight. This is the moment you have been waiting for. Flying an aeroplane all by yourself. You climb into your 'plane, taxi down the runway: you take to the air and you're airborne. Your supreme moment has come: you're a man in another world all by yourself, till you land again. Then, again. you are only another man in a million. -Robert Cawley, IIB The Fountain The fountain fell in a solid sheet of spray, cool and crisp like a miniature waterfall. I had always wondered what lay behind this enticing fountain. Taking a sudden dash I hurtled through the water and entered into a strange world. I looked around and could see no horizon, no sky. or even the faintest trace of the entrance that I had passed through into this world of oblivion. I started to walk. not in any particular direction, but after the first few steps my feet felt as if saturated with lead. The reason for ttf TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD iIli",e4r H, . ,V THE BOULDEN HOUSE BAND their heaviness was explained when I saw that I wasn't walking on a solid substance. It was more like a thick batch of semi-hardened fudge. I peered about me for even a glimpse of either life or vegetation but could see neither, just the murky atmosphere. Slowly the pieces of this strange situation fell together and I came to a conclusion. I was trapped, doomed to a lingering death in this strange world, the land of the fourth dimension. -Frank Whittaker, II A Smash-Up The screech was followed by a grinding crash as the two automobiles slammed together. Immediately, faces appeared at windows, doors were flung open, and people scurried into what had, a moment ago, been a peaceful. virtually uninhabited street. In almost no time at all, there was a sizable crowd about the mangled wreckage of the two cars. All were chattering excitedly and inquiring as to what had happened, but they received no answer There was no one in the whole crowd who had seen the accident. Those who had, could never tell. -R. Walker, IIA A Horse .-Ns the colt was born :i storm was brewing. The surroundings in which he was born were to show his character. He was not a racer as his sire. nor a show horse, but he had a strong will. llc was moved to a cattle farmer out West. Here he became a cattle TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Rl-Il'URlJ U3 herder, He seemed to like it there but he was always yearning to run about a great deal. One day he was noticed jumping in the fields. He was sent to a 'um in' school where he developed his um ming ts l A prowess. He became known as a one man horse becaiusc of his temper. His bi event was when he won the Kin' Gcorfe Fun. Wliencvcr he . . . . . . P B . Jumped his tail slipped up showing white undcrneatli, As he jumped. hc showed his mark of success! -l.. Oslcr, ll A RHYMES OF OUR TIMES "Ask Not What . . ." A brave and Noble man rode in that car. his fight was for freedom and equal rights for all. He served his country well. both during the war and during peace. His motto was "Do not ask what your country can do for you. but what you can do for your country". Yes he revered his country well. but for some few he was only a nuisance. A road block in their path. He died on that tragic day in Dallas unknowing who or why. He died leaving an imprint that will never be forgotten. -lan McGregor, ll B The Old House Going toward the dark old house. A flickering shuttering, bright, light Came from the top floor. I opened the door And a rhythmic tap. creak. rap. 9-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sounded, through the dark shadows of night. A silvery moon was shining and lit the house through cracks in the Going quietly up steep stairs the, tap, creak. rap, Came to me louder. Now the clear rap, rap, rap, was a lone note The mysterious melody came from under a box Lifting it up, I found a large ball of wrapping paper. -J. The Pine Tree The seed falls, And takes root, And then the tree begins to grow. Gets its energy From the sun, Its food and moisture From the soil. Up. Up. UP. The pine tree climbs. In a few years It is ten feet tall. As time passes The tree grows on. Many, Many years go by. The tree is now very, very tall. And many. many years old. But then The foresters Come with their saws and Cut the old pine tree down. walls. B. Robson, IIB D. Armstrong, IIB Home Thoughts TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RI-IYORIJ Home is everything for ai person who has a home. In boarding-school I wish I were home. I do. Even for spankings talks and fights I wish I were home. I do. Just when you are waking up In the morning and your mind Is full of pleasant thoughts You think of things like Two weeks to go and then you're home Exams! You remember 95 -T. W. Burnett, IIB But Exams ........ Exams And that's all you can think about. They start to-day: And they end a week from now. Then after that A week ........ till freedom And then we're home from school. Iii' s v B.-1 WE 1 Q 'ly 0!,""- -7,7312 5'5.!i3'i' -iii-5- . YK GLITT- R. E. Sculthorpe, II B ENS TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Coming From Lost Place" Spring Out Why? And they're off, Along the inside rail. He's last! He moves along the outside. Running seventh! They're at the half way mark. Three-quarter turn! Will he win? Now he makes his move Coming on strong. He's sixth. fifth. fourth, third. second. Northern Dancer wins by a head. First! -G. N. Cannon, IIB The countryside was filled with the beauty of nature. To the left and right of the road Daffodils bursting forth from their winter prison Chipmunks scampering across the path And birds singing in the trees All the flowers in their bright colours Freed from their evil winter spell. -C. Macdonald, IIA Why are trees? Why is grass? Why are animals? How do they go? Why are we? How do we move, talk? Why do we live? Why? That, my child is a secret, God's secret, A secret which no man will ever That is the secret of life, really tell. -J. P. Fyshe, IIB TRINITY coi.i.iicsi-: scnooi. in-:coiio in BOULDEN HOUSE ATHLETICS CRICKET t'aptain of Cricket l". Nl A. lfyslic Vice-Captain W. tl. Williamson 'l'he team this year is to be congratulated for having ai most siiccess- ful season and in going through the L.B.F. games without ai defeat. A fine spirit of sportsmanship and keenness to play the game as it should be played prevailed throughout all matches and practices. As a group, they were a pleasure to coach and umpire. New boys and old alike worked together as a unit to make a pleasing team. Bowling. fielding, and batting improved over the season and reached its peak in the match against Ridley where both lst and 2nds won the day. The opening bat- ters lHaig and Cawleyl did a fine job for us all season and one cannot forget how the tail wagged for us to produce much needed runs on occasions. R. Cawley had the highest batting average and W. Williamson won the bowling honours We wish to take this opportunity to congratulate the Senior School First XI on winning the L.B.F. championship. Colours: First XI Cricket Colours were awarderl to the following boys: F. M. A. Fyshe lCapt.l, W. G. Williamson lVice-Capt.l. W. M. Anstey. C. C. Cakebread, R. L. Cawley, D. D. Haig, S. B. Osler, l. ll. Taylor, D. D. Thompson, T. W. Zimmerman, R. D. Ramsay. Half-Colours: E. B. M. Jackson. MATCHES Wednesday, May I3, Lakefield at T.C.S. The first game of the season against the Grove ended in a 'rained- out' draw with T.C.S. all out for 94 runs and Lakefield 39 runs for 4 wickets. T.C.S. 94 lAnstey 26, Ramsay 24 not out, Taylor 143 Grove 39 lMacrea 20, Sheenan 13, Williamson 3 wickets for 19 runsl Wednesday, May 20, T.C.S. at S.A.C. In our first L.B.F. game, we again played to a draw. This game was highlighted by sound batting from the openers of both sides - batting over an hour each pair but scoring slowly. Only good left- handed bowling by S. Osler could dislodge the S.A.C. pair. lf time had permitted, an exciting finish was in the making with the issue in doubt to the end. T.C.S. 78 all out 4Williamson 19. Fyshe 17, Cawley lOl S.A.C. 55 for 7 wickets 4Dougal 15, Glassco 12, Haig 3 wickets for 11 runsl I -1 7.7 L, 3 4 I .-. v I .Q 7.. U 5 I? 3 I FD 4 TE 37 .4 C E Z7 A C I CT! v fs 79 2 E -- -A4 7: 1 C .1 -1 --4 -4 .U 'CU 'T v '-f r-1 k v-4 NJ 59 Z .-. K--1 A v rf UQ 'T' L1 'TJ ... .-. 7.1 0 A .-I A. -. ,N -I. 11 'T' .4 .-J J . 5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOUI. Rl-Ii'tlRlJ U51 Saturday, May 30, T.C.S. at Appleby A blazing hot day!! ln the match, our batting mllnpsi-ml, ending in only 27 runs which was easily matched by ai fine fielding Appleby side. T.C.S. 27 llfyshe 111 Appleby 47 for 6 wickets QXVZIISOII 13 not out Fyshe 5 wickets for l8 l'lIllSl Wednesday, May 27, T.C.S. at Lakefield ln the return game with the Grove, their bowling and fielding almost proved too much for us. However, a hard-hitting tail-end stand by Cakebread enabled us to have just enough runs to win. ln the field, T.C.S. played quite well. T.C.S. 50 1Cakebread 26 not out, Cawley 171 Grove 34 lSheenan 9, Fyshe 7 wickets for 22 runs Williamson 3 wickets for 9 runs1 Saturday, May 30, U.C.C. at T.C.S. On a good grass wicket, Boulden House both batted and fielded well, winning the match by 40 runs. T.C.S. 84 tCawley 15, Fyshe 15, Ramsay 101 U.C.C. 44 lSimpson 12, Hunter 10 Fyshe 6 wickets for 19 runs Williamson 4 wickets for 17 runs1 Tuesday, June 2, T.C.S. vs. Ridley at the Toronto Cricket Club. In this match, Boulden House played its best cricket of the season. Batting fairly well and helped by a good stand by Thompson, the score was brought up to a respectable total. Cawley is to be congratulated for opening and staying until the 10th wicket. The fielding and bowling was excellent. Fine catches by Ramsay 121 at close point. Anstey 121 at wickets and Cakebread at long leg, kept the Ridley side off balance. Thompsorfs fine catch at deep square leg, ending the match, climaxed a fine performance by all. T.C.S. 83 tCawley 17, Thompson 241 Ridley 15 tJenner 5, Rowell 4 Fyshe 4 wickets for 7 runs Williamson 7 wickets for 7 runs1 SECOND Xl MATCHES The Second XI under D. A. Campbell played some fine spirited games this year, winning 2 of its 4 games. Not-out innings by Frostad 1111 against S.A.C., Thompson 1231 against U.C.C.. and a fine 24 by Carson against Ridley, were highlights of the season. Bowling by R. Walker, D. Camp- bell, W. Hood, was of an excellent calibre. May 20 T.C.S. 105 lFry 22, Campbell 16, Robson 15. McLernon 13. Frostad and Carson ll eaCh1 S.A.C. 87 May 23 T.C.S. 45 tlflood 9 not out, Mclsernon 91 Appleby 65 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD May 30 TCS. 69 qThompson Hamilton 11, Clarke 101 UCC 74 Juno 2 TCS. 81 ICarson 24, Clarke 18, Simmonds 101 Ridley 63 HOUSE GAME Orchard House were favoured, having the First Team bowlers. As usual in house games, the spirit was high and fielding, bowling and bat- ting of good quality. A fine stand by Zimmerman for Rigby nearly turned the tide but it came too late in the game. Orchard 107 IWilliamson 22, Fyshe 20, Hood 17, Fry 101 Rigby 55 IZimmerman 281 SNIPE LEAGUE CRICKET League Cricket had one of its best seasons. The leading club was in doubt until the final game where Peter Newell's XI emerged victorious. New boys played well - old boys improved. There are many promising younger players for future school teams. R. Sands did an excellent job as league scorer - not an easy task under Snipe Rules and Regulations. Mr. Dennys is to be thanked for running the league so well this year. FINAL STANDINGS Newell's C.C. 37 points Wilson's M Sz R C.C. 31 points Whittaker's C.C. 29 points Richards' C.C. 29 points Sifton's C.C. 27 points Newell's Xl - P. Newell ICapt.1, P. Campbell, J. D. Lewis, A. Hamp- son, F. A. Beck Iwickets1, S. J. Spence, J. Fyshe, T. Austin, I. McGregor, F. Hampson. STATISTICS Extra Points - lover 10 runs not out1 Richards, J. 4 points Campbell, P. 4 points Fyshe, J. 3 points Barnett, T. 3 points MOST CATCHES PER SEASON Spence 9 Kayler 7 Barnett 7 Cheesman McDonald, H. 7 6 Il 'MIX 4tlIlI1.I Nl IIIIUI I-'Il WICKETS TAKEN lmxxlx I arm-ll Hllkw 'I' II HI1' IIQIIXKIII IIl'IIIIfI'1', I' rlmm I INIIVI XKIIIIIQIIXI-1' Nlrllulmlnl, II 102 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE SPORTS DAY Roulden House Sports Day on May 21 this year saw Brian Hamilton win the R. C. H, Cassels Cup for the 100 and 220 yard Sprints for 'she second year in a row. He was also grand aggregate winner in the open events for the second time. Hamilton equalled the 120 hurdles record of 18 seconds and placed second in the broad jump. T. Ziminerman was runner-up in the points total. Bill Anstey cleared 5 feet 3 inches in the high jump to better the existing record by nearly 3 inches. The Rigby House Senior relay team raced the 440 in 51.6 seconds for a new relay record. Team members were T. Ziminerinan, W. Anstey, B. Hamilton and G, Simmonds. ' rg -I I ' L :YTBZQA ' if XY B A .A .. -,.- L 4 ...- , 'fr .gg '-my . '-I :. ..:.+ "Q I , C 4-' 'nf' 1 - . uffi -f X AI I Q.-,..I .,,, ,QW ,U-f - II: I -'II II-iw. I - .- , - .J ' . 1 "'U"' " A .--,-g.l:i:'HZf "'A""- LQQQQ. '-4""i-I' W ir - 'fi - 'S i 4k 42 ' ' if - ' ,J - Q 1 ' 'I vin- V . , M5 A., . s i ..' , .3 if I Y.. 03,5 , , Ah N ff . ' R - gy. -15' f -' ap i, ' " fs -, .,, ,V M-1 .V - x+ i , ,,,,.,x- ...,y:g.if,W , free.- .1 A ff-v-.. ' W . , 's.:'E3f5L.4'5fl'-f" I rr: 1'3" . C fL?:'P',-sf--1. .. Q, . Em N " fri -sq ft' , . -?,.f-" ' 'QTJ -'Lf W f ' . ' 4. :arf 'scffw-is "1 U' K "git -fir, V: ana' iz .f. . . ' .-fr '11-,--if--,. A f -. . -. . , , 1,,.w ..., ,,,,,i . .I . 44' ' ,f. vim.. R -' ',,- - '- H dl MW, ya. .,. L , . Q - .. .f:Jf,.I... . 5-4 ., ,T L7 ""' 'Q 'v. T 1 2' IMI- ' ,Q I-.NsTEY WINS THE OPEN HIGH JUMP "IS THAT HIGH ENOUGH?" Q.. X .. I HAIVIILTON WINS THE 440 MOLSON WINS THE JUNIOR HIGH JUMP -Laing IRINIIN l1IIlI111I' MIIIIIII I-IIIHI-III IIII I11111 NI11Is1111 um IIIK' .1g11g1'1-g11l1- ,IIIIIIUIQ x1111111'1 1-.1II1 .1 XIIIIIIX 111 II11 IIILQII 11111111 11111I .1 5111-11111I 11Ig1111- III tI11- I11'11g11I 11111111 .11111111v Ill-. 1111111 Inllll 111'1'x1111 111'1'1- 1 111k1-I11'1-.11I QIIIII .I I1 I111I151111 1- , ..-. . .. I11l41I 111111115 11111- IxlL1IIX IIIIIINI' IIA. t,Il'IIIIIlI IIIIIIWI' .151 II1111 11111 1111-1' 12111 l'IItI.Il'5 I111' 1I11- 1111111115 l'X't'llI5 I111I1X11Il1L1I l'l'sIlIIw XKt'I'l' Ala I'11II11k1x Senior Evenfsz 11111 y111'1I5, lI:11111I11111. I-'yxI11n IIt1Ix .1111I Z111111111111111 .l2II I'lII'lIS, lI:11111II1111, I:1'l'Ii. N11-1'1'11'11-I1I, IIII 1111'1Ix Xll'II'IIIl'IlI I1 ll 1111 Icuk. I2lII1111'1Il1's,Il:11111Il-111,Z11111111-1'111:111. I-'y5I11-, IIIQII 11111111 ,XIIX 1111 I IXIIII I111111I 111111 1111111111111 III ll11111l11111 I'11y'l111'. sa-111111' I'L'ILlj, IIILIIIN II1111w 15111 51-111111IN 1-1-1'111'1I1 S 1111'I11-s l'L'k'lII'III, 1'g11's . 1 ' 4 1 1 '. -' 4 Junior Events: IIN1 yg11'1Is, 1'11I41-I11'1':11I, NI1-1211541111 IIIIIIFIIII, I11 I1 11111111 NI11ls1111. 1'I11-1-s1111111, SIl'Ilk'l', III'lI.IlI IIIII 1, Ii11I1s11111 NIIIINI I .I I 111111111' 1'cIQ1x', lbI.KAIIlII'lI lI1111s11 , 1... I43III'I,III'IN Il1Il'SIC .X1i1iIII'I1E,X'l'I'f WIYNI-1115 IIN Sl'11II'I'S IIXY II:11I1 I-11111 IL I II.11111I11111, IK 1111121 l11'1'1 11.11 I' XX' ZIII1IIIl'I'IIILIII, I11111111,-1'-1111, I'11,1111 R11v.' I If N111lN1111, XM11111-1', IIII1 111' lI.1N- If I' I,'L1IIL'I7I'L'.1LI, .I I1 R11I1-11113 R1111111-z'Nf1111 III I 1I11I111 11I I0-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIRTHS Bruce - At Montreal, P.Q., June 10, 1964, to Dr. Stuart B. Bruce '48 and Mrs. Bruce, a daughter, Alison Margaret. Burns - At Toronto, Ont., April 27, 1964, to Latham C. Burns '43 and Mrs. Burns, a daughter. Carver - At Montreal, PQ., May 26, 1964, to D. Stewart Caryer '56 and Mrs. Caryer, a daughter, Catherine. Crowe - At Bellefonte, Pa., June 9, 1963, to Christopher Crowe '46 and Mrs. Crowe, a daughter, Sheila Florence. Drynan - At Toronto, Ont., June 1, 1964, to William I. K. Drynan '60 and Mrs. Drynan, a daughter. Gordon A At Toronto, Ont.. fby adoptionb, to Dr. James Gordon '50 and Mrs. Gordon, a son, James. Hargraft - At Cobourg, Ont., June 13, 1964, to Michael A. Hargraft '53 and Mrs. Hargraft, a son, John Field Davidson. Hogarth - At Toronto, Ont., April 15, 1964, to Richard M. Hogarth '49 and Mrs. Hogarth, a daughter, Jane Margaret. Knight - At Toronto, Ont., April 23, 1964, to David W. Knight '59 and Mrs. Knight, a son, William Henry. Langlois - At Oakville, Ont., March 22, 1964, to W. Robert Langlois '54 and Mrs. Langlois, a son. Lash - At Toronto, Ont., May 8, 1964, to J. R. M. Lash '55 and Mrs. Lash, a daughter. Lazier - At Hamilton, Ont., July 1, 1964, to Peter F. Lazier '55 and Mrs. Lazier, a daughter. Marpole - At Montreal, PQ., June 10, 1964, to Dr. Derek Marpole '54 and Mrs. Marpole, a son. Noble - At Toronto, Ont., April 24, 1964, to William J. Noble '56 and Mrs. Noble, a son. Tuer - At Toronto, Ont., May 12, 1964, to Peter F. Tuer '53 and Mrs. Tuer, a daughter, Katharine. Wessels - At Toronto. Ont., June 13, 1964, to Charles Burton Wessels '38 and Mrs. Wessels, a daughter, Sandra Evelyn. MARRIAGES Black-C'ampbell: In Lawrence Park Community Church, Toronto, Ont., June 13, 1964, George Montagu Black '59 to Mariellen Jean Camp- bell. David Knight '59 and Peter Shirriff '59 were ushers. IDonny-Guttadauro: In St. Anthony's Church, Sanbornville, N.H., June 20, 1964. 'Michael George Stewart Denny '59 to Judith Katherine Guttacauro. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 105 Gross-Beattie: ln Wilmot United Church, Fredericton, NB., Philip Nor- cross Gross, Jr., '59 to Norma Jean Beattie. Hodgetts-Simpson: ln Chalmers Wesley United t'hurch, Quebec, PQ., June 13, 1964, Boss Birnie Hodgetts '59 to llaralyn .loan Simpson. Ketchum-Wake: At Preston, Ont., May 23. 1964, Edward .lohii Dawson Ketchum '58 to Primrose Elizabeth Wake. Scott-Ouiniet: ln the Church of St. Vincent de Paul, Ottawa, Ont., June 20. 1964. Dr. Hugh MacKay Scott '55 to Paulo Ouimet. Peter M. Kilburn was best man, and J. Anthony C. Ketchum '55 was an usher. Smith-Bratton: At Maniwaki, P.Q., June 20, 1964, James Desmond Smith '59 to Catherine Mary Bratton. DEATHS Amy - At Smiths Falls. Ont., on Saturday, May 16, 1964, Harold Arthur Amy '90. Brown - In Montana, U.S.A., on Thursday, April 9, 1964. Gordon Brown '19. Clark - At Milford, Michigan, on Saturday, April 4, 1964, Stanley Percival Clark '08. de Lom - At West Port, County Mayo, Eire, on Wednesday, February 19. 1964, Theodore Cyril Bernard de Lom '20. Ede - In Bermuda, on Tuesday, June 23, 1964, Ernest Darrell Ede '33. Greey - At Toronto, on Sunday, April 19, 1964, Paul Bascom Greey '15. Williams - At Fort Frances, Ont., on Sunday, May 24, 1964, Leonard Francis Williams, M.E., '14. NEWS OF RECENT OLD BOYS 1959 Jamie Smith has joined General Motors Products of Canada Ltd., in the Toronto office. Glen Davis was driver of the winning ear in the 2nd Annual Braille Rally in May. His navigator was Peter Waele, who has only 8 per cent vision. The Rally is sponsored by the St. Clair Auto Sports Club and the CNIB. and a total of 27 entries took part in the unique event. All navigators were either totally or partially blind. Robby Colby is with the Shell Oil Company in Montreal. John Garland is with Johnson, Mathey and Mallory Ltd.. Toronto. John Proctor is articled with Peat. Marwick and Mitchell lAuditorsl. in Calgary. From the Shell Bulletin we note that he took part in the Shell 4000 rally. and placed 10th with 53 points in a Volkswagen in a very large entry list. 1960 John Band is with the Sales Department of Maple Leaf Milling Ltd. Pat Saunders is with the Royal Bank, Burnhamthorpe and West Mall tEtobieokel. 1962 Ed Colby has been at the Art School in Boston. 106 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Argus The Ashburian B. H. S. Magazine B. C. S, BSS. School Magazine The The The The The The The The The Branksome Slogan Bromsgrovian Crest Croftonian Samara Ludemus Boar H. S. Magazine Windsorian Per Annos The Grove L. C. C, Magazine The Voyageur Acta Ridleiana The Log The Review The Priorian Intra Muros The Georgian The Eagle Chronicle S. H. S. Magazine The Stay Glenalmond Chronicle The Twig The Black and Red The College Times EXCHANGES Appleby College Ashbury College Balmoral Hall School Bishop's College School Bishop Strachan School Branksome Hall Bromsgrove School Crescent School Crofton House Elmwood School Havergal College Hillfield College Hutchins School King's College School King's Hall Lakefield Preparatory School Lower Canada College Pickering College Bishop Ridley College Royal Military College Andrew's College Benedict's School St. St. St. Clement's School St, St. George's School John's-Ravenscourt School Mildred's College Selwyn House School Shawnigan Lake School Trinity College University of Toronto Schools University School Upper Canada College St. Oakville, Ontario Ottawa, Ontario Winnipeg, Manitoba Lennoxville, P.Q. Toronto, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Worcester, England Toronto, Ontario Vancouver, B.C. Ottawa, Ontario Toronto, Ontario Hamilton, Ontario Hobart, Australia Windsor, Nova Scotia Compton, P.Q. Lakefield, Ontario Montreal, P.Q. Newmarket, Ontario St. Catharines, Ontario Kingston, Ontario Aurora, Ontario London, England Toronto, Ontario Vancouver, B.C. Winnipeg, Manitoba Toronto, Ontario Montreal, P.Q. Shawnigan Lake, B.C. Perthshire, Scotland Toronto, Ontario Victoria, B.C. Toronto, Ontario GLUE.-XL LIFE INSU RANGE COMPANY M 347 BAY STREET TORONTO 1, ONTARIO EMpire 4-3271 Offices Across Canada THE BISHOP STRACHAN SCHOOL TORONTO, CANADA Founded 1867 rude Il to Grade XIII. High Academic Record Home Economics Ar Music Sports, Complete modern equipment: Science Laboratories Swimming Pool . . . Gymnasium . . . Spacious Playing Fields I-Ieadmistress: MISS B. A. NICKS, B.A., M.Ed. For Prospectus, write to Secretary-Bursar 33' . iff S 'QE '11 l 'i f V-Ei .REQ iii Q36 A. FAUS N CO. LT . ARCHITECTURAL METALS A. M. Ferro, Pres 'G Gr Qii'-V QQYK 49" 40" "9f'f+S-'Q 485 'ii--Q -1695 BONNEVILLE and FITZGlBBON Barristers and Solicitors ll Mill St. N., Port Hope, Ont. ,Q Yr 4 t. . 'Q' ' xg. V. - of , x -ew ' For more than 30 years EATO N'S has attended to the needs of the well-dressed private school boy Eucllent sex e.L'.N1d .1 pleasant .xtmusplmcxc .uv evident when yon n t -utht youx boy in The "Prep" Clothes Shop. EKTOSC LYSC I' AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS AGENTS FOR CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS AND TELEGRAPHS Lent Travel Service 67 WALTON ST. 885-2991 PORT HOPE 575 f 11-if lf-if cl1 Q fl1 i 1l Q f li I fi f HAROLD CHURCHLEY JEWELLER ROLEX, LONGINES, WITTNAUER, BULOVA WATCHES WATCH AND JEWELLERY REPAIRS 76 WALTON ST. 885-5160 ii " QT-El fl Q 17 O 'iif 17 O Qi- f f f f l I Compliments of . . . BALFOURS LIMITED HAMILTON Groceries - Tobacco - Paper Products Industrial Supplies - Serving the Trade Since 1852 - C7 xiii 'X f iii f Q iii iii ll Dayman's lVlofor Service Reliable Licensed Mechanics Night Calls - 885-5591 - Towing DIAL 885-5618 PORT HOPE Heal, MacKinnon and Chow Limited GENERAL INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE - ALTTO - BURGI..-XRY - LlAllIl,I'I'Y FLOATER - PLA'l'l'I GLASS - Al'l'llJl'IN'I' SICKNESS AND IlOSl'I'l'AI,lZA'l'lON I'l,.-XNS MORTGAGES ARRANGEIJ ALYTOMOBILES FINANCEIJ "lf lt Can Be Insured, We Will Insure lt" 700 BAY STREET, 2nd FLOOR TORONTO 2, ONT. EM 3-7088 When You Think of Real Estate If Will Pay You to Think of. . . R. F. HEAL ASSOCIATES LIMITED COUNSELORS AND ADVISORS TO ALL LEVELS OF GOVERNMENT, EDUCATIONAL BODIES, LAWYERS. CORPORATIONS and INDIVIDUALS "REAL ESTATE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES" SALES and RENTALS of - Commercial, Industrial and Residential Properties X'ALL'A'l'IONS APPRAISALS ARBITRATIONS PROPERTY NIANAGEBIEYI' l'ROl'ER'l'Y IDEX'EI,OPINlENT INIOIWGAGICS Phone EM 3-3456 R. F. Heal Associates Limited 700 BAY STREET, 2nd FLOOR TORONTO 2, ONT. PLUMMER'S I,D.A. Drug Store PORT HOPE Films - Laurzi Secords - Old Spice for Men 885-2155 of of oi Q-are -asf? -of -as 14546 Gf -QQ -Sf, 95 -Qfif Tiki 'gif ' -Gif " 495i K' Qil 'X 49- QUALITY DRY CLEANING GARLAND CLEANERS 48 Cavan sf. aes-5555 R. E. SCULTHORPE VHEVROLET. OLDSMOBILE. CADILLAC CHEVROLET TRUCKS Ontario Motor League Road Service. Dial 885-4573 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope U 0 ex v-J CE U S-4 NI Nl -L-D vu-1 'U E .J .1 1 f E c Zh 3 L. L Um C E il L 3 A w. .4 : E 3 I 7 Q 1. u .c u, 5 5: I 'S : U .L u an C: ,C b.. 'J' .4 md um xx hcrc. X ua 2 E.: 3.J E: 52 EL Cu ,-L U... UI.. :C 5, ,Q Eu, Ci -C: Er fu .,,- ,-- 5... ,u u cl C: -4.4 uf 'fu Iwyo -M U E L 1 'MEG ...fCC ug,-.: .AL-7-' gut: ,.......V :Tc ...J . p..':-E J-., 5-"4--Q ..g La ..f'u5 2143... '11 . ..L..... "DTI, '.1.' -'U J.,-1 : .C. 5-, In-1 . L. 51.2.11 55:31. .. 'F'- -"""1 Su-5 -:LI .-. -M "'w,'Mh,...h,, M -A. L . -Q 2 g C X- T S ': .4 P X I EXIT 47' IJIFITR 'Ip Tl I If l'EUl'LIf il.-M 5 z 9 E E o 9 o I- 2 o I o F- o 1 x .- o c 1 1 1 1 1 nu 27046 L. Hope rf Po anager AA I, D. G. Bel 4 N X A K IS ii., fri'-lx, I Y i ix: X Marv? 'vii-Ilif' .Nl X . '-- , if-i,f X . ",,.fe. l7,4i'5-7'xi3Qx4f'lwT'- BEQWJQM--' S73 A I - i or it ' 1 1' 5, i,i,.,,ii,.g. ,Lf l.'-,tr, Y en . ig, ,, WNW,-ima, . I f - it ' ,. ff?- i , ' --'il f , ffggyl-jllfnlz : Q , -T , . my ' I .1 Y- , AVL ' ' 53 X is-im .X I EJ If Y. ', e MXL 'i -:L 1' V. if 2 , ..v ,u-N. , li W1.f'vizf 1' 'fflxif ' - J 11 2FyiQbtx:R' Y 771- my 4 -Nlillvxg Y le .lbslil I .3 1 f X , fi' Q x 4,01 i f U. 'lx x ,QMIA I f ' T Q", . A Xijse K Q ,, i '- ,- ' ft . ,J - X NR - fi ,,- . L' . 4 'IX X ',....-'-, f W , A e L,.....,., I s xi' N-iff... 1, . . A 't M J yi N ' i V Q Qi ' ont the eoueateo Ame Knee LPILITLTUS Freedom means inany things to many people-personal liberty, self government, freedom of speech. These personal freedoms have been won, over niany years, through the efforts of enlightened nnel eeluezitetl people. There is another type of freedom which comes fro11i.fim1Hf1'af irnfvpellderlee. The best way to secure this is through regular saving and wise investment. Doxmxox SECURITIES CORPORATION LIMITED Ifsralmlislzvd 1001 'ronomo-moN n REAL'WINNH-'IEC'VANCOUVER'NEW Yoiuc-LoNDoN Gm Services Ltd w,,w,,,, Bear Equupment E I e X 5' .I Q B IT' 'VN 'HH I'IIII.r'T' I X1 L IUI UNIU ft I I I 1 l Ig I I 3 -9 9 0 3 3 Q 45' 0- 0' 0 'fb 'I MIDTOWN BAKERY Finest in Baked Goods -I1 Wzalttm St. 14:15-4704 I Request for Quotations 5 RICHARD'S PRINTING LIMITED it 121 GAVAN STREET Phone 885-2674 PORT HOPT, ONTARIO If 5 511113111 nr ,lllllfil'UllH' l,iIl1ulg1'f1l1l1nx'.nr l,f'lIfA1'lr1'w.w.w I .. ' ur" -A ' QIIIPHI lu x-f J ALL ENOUIRIES WILL RECEIVE PROMPT, COURTEOUS REPLIES :I x 5 This is T.C. . -,N Q P! ... , K X 15, ,l51'5J'x?- lil' rx, x. gl .- l 'X 'A-V1.5 4 R '. H.-Q 7 -1 .. ffiggsvii . I . -.iw I if -i . f . . ,i , A - V K "' - Y f Y fli , is X . .U Z 3. i, -iv If-H ,elf 4 4. r9! . X' ' X l xyhifli r f ,' N i t 'ei f e2 o words or pictures canbfully des Yi I 1 scrilw all that goes on at this famous V ,gif , ' 132 boarding si-hool in the country. Because ' ' ' ' Q it goes on lvltlzln a boy. -! 'gl Zi Your sun, perhaps. You may not "'99"""', 'A ' notice the rhange at first. But under- 4 ' nuzith you will find that his associations -in -. 1 . 'A' hr-ri--among his 'I'.C.S. companions , ,, It U , .,. and espevially with the masters-are introducing him in a practical way to the values of goodness, truth, honour, loyalty, self-control and hard work. On the playing held and in the Class- room, T.C.S, stresses character develop- ment within a disciplined community. A boy learns to think . . . and to act accordingly. This is indeed a school for "the whole boy". And the time to take up resi- dence is in the formative years-Boulden House for younger boys starts with Grade 6. If you are interested, or would like to have an informative brochure on T.C.S., write to the Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, M.A. Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ontario - A distinctively Canadian school sincel865 Confraclors For COBOURG CONSTRUCTION Underground CO- LTD. Municipal Services EXCAVATING - BULLDOZING l'Ul5Ul'lllQ. UNT. IPO, Rox 216 G 56 C 6 6 6 3 3 C' 0' 9 41' " "UR YOUNG NIPIN Ulf' lJlS'l'lNl"l'ION K'l,O'l'llI'.5 I - AT - LYALL N. CARR LTD. MENS CLOTHING BOYS' 65 WALTON STREET PORT HOPE gig: - ' -5 Monarch lfff: ' : Flo ur Monmncn Sli: tsfffimffif' 5 riiiiik 5 ':' :::"" anew: Monarch C ake Mixes 3' Qualify Products of an ALL CANADIAN COMPANY Map le Leaf Mills Lum: e 'l'RAllI'l'lUN.-Xl, NllClC'l'lN1L PLACFS The Bell Tower, Brent House and SilllllS0l'l.S Store for Young Hon On the way to library or dining hall... back to the house after a hard fought game . . . times for a pleasant chot with friends. 4 , 'iii '.5- .8"'5i'g3? ' 4'-H 2' U1 ,4 Liv :ij ,,f:1,?, ' 'Y' , ff, . ,, M "QQ, il W I, I- c Z g sf' ,,, ,,4-r .L On the way to school, too, is the time XI for a visit to Simpson's Store for Young Men, lI's a pleosingly masculine shop, where the outstanding selection of fine quality clothing tor boys and young men makes shopping a pleasure. Xllewitnl lfllglish txkm-mi spm'I In-kv! ll','Iilll.'l' ll1lXlllI'l'4. fc-s Ii In IH l Xll-xiiml Lxriiy lflligllmll wurs I . . f tmfl Ilzirmi-Is bm-. I, Iii Id. llvp' Qi!! Sl'L'U1l'l l'll1L!'1' WRITE SIMPSONS SHOPPING SERVICE OR PHONE I - 1 I 5 . :ff rms ' I if-. 1' ,... UNIVERSITY I-9111. LOCAL 2588 N QI 9 1 4 I lfi.. Vmnplllm-lmtx wr' 1'Ul'li'l'l-IULS IIICIYICIQS I'lKHNll"l' M-IHX l1'l'l 22 Queen St., Porf Hope 885-2464 9 3 9 3 C -O 9 3 9 1 49 Of 40" Kennedy Upholstering Ltd. HOSE GLEN RUXI5 PUIVI' HUPIC ' DRAPERIES AND SLIPCOVERS Vmnplvte Hefinislling. Hvlmildiug X' lplwlm-1'1v1 CUSTOM MADE FURN!TURE A FIRST IN CANADA Compare Battgl' BREAD This Delightfully Different Loaf Comes in the Distinctive PINK Wrapper CHECK The smooth. oven toxturc TRY The fine. uppetixing f1LH'0llI' Also B111-:urs of HOLLYWOOD BREAD l00', WHOLE WHEAT ROLLS CAKES PIES BROWNS' BREAD Port Hope T0f0r1f0 Compliments ol' Cresf Hardware 102 Walton Street Port Hope O '97 ' fQfT 1335 'S QYTQ "Riff 155:35 PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY MILK BUILDS CHAMPIONS DIAL 885-2824 PORT HOPE URLEY BUS LINES LIMITED Regular Schedules from PORT HOPE to KENDAL and MILLBROOK Regular Schedules from COBOURG to HASTINGS, HARWOOD, GRAFTON BUSES FOR CHARTER 372-7362 COBOURG 372-7392 IAfIer Hoursl Eli lla' vf,rl-lawn 1 wlnf wfu1,1'1-In TM! A 4 r -,vY111m1v 1,1 Www T0 PARENTS Nun mm wlfmm I lull 1 1r1!'lI1ln.aI11m um- :nm flu' Izllf' "'i11I.lI1"llIl Y,n1l1I1v'N -ri llll- :mn I :lx In mining I1- XHP Hr4.INIIiKH llxl VNlX!HfllX ul XXINIIMN .,XIKIiI:l III'-2 Ivr' . 1xNylny M ul W'sl1'l'l10lllz1l'm niw lsilx nn .F . 1 ' ! 4 1 ' ' xt Jw" I . 'ev Y ', U 1 Y 1 i, I x 1 I ' 1 I A r 0 H. , Y 1 ... -1:z...' 1 ' ' 'T - I l 14 vo: y N. 'E H. M -eat I ' , I- 1' ', , . . . ', . ' A V 1 A 4 V , ' ' v ' 'A ' " " ' ' - ....1.- 3 Ji! J J 4

Suggestions in the Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) collection:

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.