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

 - Class of 1967

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1967 volume:

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L F .Zi The Record Trinity College School December 1966 Trinity College School Record Yol. 70, No, 1 DECEMBER, 1966 CONTENTS Editorial 5 Features: Chapel Notes .1 9 Pat Moss Camp .. 10 Brief Biog.1'raphies r . 11 The Fourth Centennial Lecture 32 The Branksome Debate or 34 Mr. Chaffer . . 36 Mr. .Jones 36 Mr. Campbell .V 36 The Football Dance .4 37 Grade 13 Results, 1966 38 Literary Section: Before the Beginning' 45 Gratitude 46 An Impossibility 48 Ilissertation on New Boys and Privileges 48 Have You Ever? 50 The Faces 51 The Blot 51 Our City 52 Comment and Criticism: Our Dilemma in Foreign Affairs 53 Canadian Leadership Crisis 55 Modern Man and Character 56 A Cultural Decimation 56 Reflections on the Great Society 57 Separatism and Quebec 53 Non-Conformity 59 Who Owns Me? 60 On Campus: The Grapevine . 68 On Campus Awards ,, 69 "The Best University is a Collection of Books" or 69 Kiddy Interviews , 70 The Ventennial Section: Iiditorial - December 1912 - A Championship Team? 7 ,. 72 T.l'.S. vs. St. Andrew's - 1908 72 Ilrcnt House Notes of the Past 74 Thi- .Ice-W - 1938 2, 75 Tha- New iiill' - 1947 76 Sports: Sports Sumniary' , 83 iii:-ide i'-iflfliilitii 2 85 fl'ii'l'ih-siiiw ifiifrtimll 96 i.1'1i- flair' i"fvfr1im:iii , ,.,. 101 fr-wer' .,ci .1 105 'V ., 108 111 ii" li' 'ie-r'rml'fi .,.r.. 4- Athletics ,.,.., 124 136 September October November December 6 7 8 17 18 21 28 5 8 15 22 28 29 31 3 7 11 13 18 25 26 3 5 16-18 18 20 21 CALENDAR Michaelmas Term Sixth Form boys arrive New Boys arrive Beginning of term Old Boys' game New Boys' Picnic Independent Schools Sailing Races at Lakefield Little Big Four Tennis Championships Fifth Form to Stratford to see Henry V Installation of Sacristans Thanksgiving Dinner Bigside at U.C.C. Bigside at Ridley A Fourth Centennial Lecture-Mr. Philip Deane Bigside vs. S.A.C. at T.C.S. T.C.S. Association week-end New Boys' Hallowe'en Party Half-term Break begins Half-term Break ends Career Talks Rev. D. Abraham speaks in the Chapel 70th Running of the Oxford Cup Football Dinner 26th Annual T.C.S. Invitation Squash Tournament College Board Tests Christmas Examinations begin Bigside Hockey to Princeton Carol Service Christmas Dinner and Entertainment Christmas Holidays begin SIIHUUL DIRECTORY PREFECTS D. S. Esdaile mllead Prefecll. .I. A. Tittemore 1Assistant Head Prefectj, C. H. Barrett. ll. 0. Bull. S. V. Frisbee, H. A. P. Little, D. E. McCart, G. R. Strathy HOUSE PREFECTS BRENT - D. W. B. Jones, .I. R. Ryrie, H. S. Southam IZETIIUNFJ - W. E. Elcock, J. E. Matheson, J. H. lVIulholland, K. E. Scott HOUSE OFFICERS BRENT -- R. P. Armstrong. G. E. Cook, S. F. Hall, J. G. Williams, E. J. Wright BETHUNI-I - G. B. Baillie. P. Joy, P. C. Scrivener, A. Todd SCHOOL COUNCIL The Prefer-ls, D. W. B. .Iones, R. C. F. Clark, G. B. Baillie, J. K. Carsley, D. A. Camp- bell. M. H. I.. Mc-Louehlin. E. A. Bull, P. J. Crosbie, B. C. McPherson, W. P. Molson. C. S. Archibald, C. G. L. Leonard CHAPEL Head Sacristan - H. S. Southam Head Choir Boy - J. R. Ryrie Crucifers - H. O. Bull, H. A. P. Little, D. E. McCart SACRISTANS B. F. Cameron. D. A. Campbell. J. K. Carsley, G. E. Cook, D. S. Esdaile, K. F. Kennedy, R. R. Lind. H. McDonald, D. A. McIntyre, E. Machum, J. P. Molson, J. Mulholland, I.. C. B. Osler. J. R. Ryrie, D. J. Seagram, I. H. Taylor, D. D. Thompson, N. R. Todd CHAPEL COMMITTEE The Headmaster, The Chaplain, P. R. Bishop, Esq., W. A. Heard, Esq., C. J. Totten- ham, Esq., H. S. Southam, J. R. Ryrie, H. O. Bull, T. Zimmerman, B. C. McPherson, J. Earp, T. Bell THE RECORD Editor-in-Chief - J. E. Matheson ASSISTANT EDITORS H. 0 Bull, B. F. Cameron, J. K. Carsley, C. S. Chubb, W. H. Elcock, D. S. Esdaile, S. V. Frisbee, D. W. B. Jones, A. P. Kaminis, H. A. P. Little, R. S. McLernon, J. C. P. McCallum, .I. P. Molson, R. D. Ramsay, J. R. Ryrie, G. R. Strathy LIBRARY Head Librarian - J. R. Ryrie Assistants - J. P. Molson, C. S. Chubb LIBRARIANS D. A. Campbell, I. Campbell, J. K. Carsley, J. Cheesman, P. Joy, A. Kaminis, W. Magee, .I. C. P. McCallum, R. S. McLernon, H. McDonald, T. Molson. P. T. Murton. R. D. Ramsay, D. D. Thompson, T. Tottenham, .I. Turcot, T. Zimmerman FOOTBALL Captain - J. A. Tittemorc TENNIS Captain - H. A. P. Little SOCCER Captain - P. Robson TRINITY CGLLEGE SCI-IOQL RECCDRD Vol. 70 Trinity College School, Port Hope, December 1966 No. 1 Editor-in-Chief - J. E. Matheson Assistant to the Editor-in-Chief - J. R. Ryrie Business Manager - J. C. P. McCallum Literary Editors - W. H. Elcock, D. W. B. Jones On Campus Editor - G. R. Strathy. Special Assistant - R. S. McLernon. Assistants - T. W. Barnett, F A. Beck, B. F. Cameron, D. K. Camp, R. l.. Cawley, F. E. Foster, P. Henderson, A. P. Kaminis, K. F. Kennedy, S. N. Lam- bert, R. R. Lind, A. C. Mooney. C. F. Nation, D. D. Thompson, G. A. Trow Features Editor - J. P. Molson. Assistants - T. W. Barnett, R. L. Cawley, E. M. P. Chadwick, T. M. Currelly, S. N. Lambert, R. R. Lind, P. T. Murton Centennial Editor - D. S. Esdaile. Assistant - J. K. Carsley. Comment and Criticism Editors - C. S. Chubb, S. V. Frisbee. Sports Editor - H. A. P. Little. Special Assistants - J. K. Carsley, J. C. P. Mc- Callum, R. D. Ramsey. Assistants - H. J. Cheesman, C. B. H. Cragg, W. H. Elcock, T. R. Fisher, P. W. Joy, K. F. Kennedy, W. P. Molson, S. P. M. Morley, C. G. F. Nation, P. S Newell, D. J. Seagram, C. W. R. Scott. J. C. Sifton, J. W. Turcot Photography Editor - P. R. W. Millard Head Typist - A. P. Kaminis. Special Assistant - B. F. Cameron. Assistants - C. S. Archibald, C. Blake, J. Barker, D. Camp, H. J. Cheesman, M. Currelly, P. Feaver, G. German, P. Henderson, K. Lambert, H. McDonald, W. Molson. T. Molson, A. Mooney, L. Osler, R. Osler, K. E. Scott, P. F. Wilkes. Staff Adviser .,......,.....,... ..,...,. . . .,.. . ............ ............ ..... . A . H. Humble. ESQ- Art Adviser ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, D . L. G. Blackwood, Esq. Photography Adviser is G, N , P. R. Bishop, Esq. Official Photographer , , g A. J. R. Dennys. Esq. T1'eaSurer ...... . . R. K.G0ebe1. ESQ- Old Boys .. ............. .......... ...., . . .. .. .. .. .. ., J. W. Kerr. 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 A Matter of Spirit It seems that about two years ago, when T.C.S. was thinking in terms of Centennial projects and the One Hundredth Birthday Celebrations of the School, a remarkable and all-encompassing change came over the whole school which the staff of this year's "Record", despite financial problems. propose to foster. This change is an ever-increasing interest on the part of the boys in the school's affairs and activities. The editors of the Cen- tennial issue of "The Record" were given a special grant to write a bigger and better magazine on that one occasion. People noticed for perhaps the first time all the little, and some of the not so little, facets of school life which have existed since 1865. Larger articles were written for Debating, for Clubs, for Sports reports, and Brief Biographies. Time, money, and ef- fort Were poured into the improvement of the format of "The Record". In general, a great deal of interest was generated in the magazine and, indi- rectly, in the school, as a larger number of boys took part in activities than 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIOOL RECORD ever had before. Thus, it seems to me inexplicable that so many people stubbornly repeated that they thought we had no school spirit. Surely school spirit is none other than the spontaneous interest of the students ot' a school in what their school is doing. And, surely this is exactly what "The Record" represents - the 'record' of what interest there has been in school functions and an index of the resulting school spirit. lt' we could only fill ten pages or so a year with trivial accounts of games and copious amounts of class pictures, then there might be grounds for alleging that our spirit was weak. But when we fill 387 pages Cthat is more than any other school magazine I know ofl, no one can dare even hint that we are not well endowed with spirit. The obvious question now is, "Where does spirit come from?" or "What causes spirit?" Athletically, spirit might come from victories and certainly, victories help. However, this is not the whole answer. We have not been as successful as some schools in some sports, but we still have the energy and drive to win our share of games. More likely, a better in- dication of spirit is the number of people trying out for a team. I could not sav that a school with only twelve men on its first football team showed much spirit, even if they won every game they played. Truly, the opportunity to participate in many extra-curricular activities plays a large part in getting people interested in their school. Very few boys will be content to do nothing from classes to dinner when all their friends are playing on teams or working with clubs. Some people will never play for a first team, but, if they have a chance to work with a club instead, they still can feel a sense of pride in having accomplished something just as valuable. Of course, the whole point of extra-curricular activities is that they are, for the most part, voluntary. I do not believe in the forced spirit which dictates that all members of the school will cheer at games, attend debates, and suffer if they do not. A team definitelv plays better if all the members want very much to represent their school and are not merely playing because someone said they had to. Similarly, any club wil be a failure if its members are conscripted and attend functions only in body and not in mind. It is a good thing, in some cases, to indicate the good points of a club or team, but the final decision to join or not must be en- tirely up to the individual. Two things, then create or at least help school spirit: the opportunitV tw contribute and the freedom to make the choice of contribution. Both these elements exist here and "The Record" is the medium by which they are represented and recorded. "The Record" might be considered the biggest 'club' in the school. So long as "The Record" exists as it does, never let it be said that the spirit of T.C.S. is not of the highest. -J. E. M. The Cover Thoae of you who are subscribers of old will have noticed that "The Record" has a new cover. Designed by Henry Bull, the cover represents the development and outward looking nature of the school. It also trcpi'es3-nts another step toward making "The Record" a product of the IOVS ll OIIC. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1' FEATURES Some of you may have turned eagerly in your ignorance to this section to read all the funnies and the latest gossip around the school. Well, sorry to disappoint you, but this is the old "School News" under a new title. Actually it is a little more than that. Chapel notes, Choir. "Brief" biographies, and anything else no one wants, are thrown over to "Features". I hope at least it doesn't read like a pile of rejects. In the past, Write-ups tended to be more or less dull accounts of fact usually ending off with " . . . a good time was had by all." Ugh! This year, We have tried to introduce a little opinion into the articles, a change which will probably be more noticeable next term when Debating and Career Talks come under fire, from the fierce, intelligent, roving band of Features reporters. So, if you want some laughs, turn to George's section, "On Campus". If you, COld Boys in particularl, want to know about last year's illustrious Sixth Form or the extra-curricular events going on around here, or our new English whizz in Economics, read on. -J. P. M. BRINGING HOME THE BACON "I SPY WITH MY LITTLE EYE" -Millard fE SCHt EU P EACE om EAM UID WILL ELJARIDS MEN TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 9 . -.-:1:".I':r--' iss. -. . . -, 2-f 1 ' .-1-fs? .J -' A- f- " Q-1g,..:44.-:-. 'Af Zgzwfeilulfvlgfgg r Sf ywlisg-fwjfihriigxiv it a zz ff:-sb-g,i:f?ff"71 Lying-.--qty. ,cz 55551, ':f V ,,- . 4, I Y l , A , 5..,. e- if as 'is-is ' pzwfffia. .. 1 -"3 -L ' " ' "'-Li 1- ' .3"'3? . 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' .11f:,:. :-....: 1 .1 .-Z , -.EL 5 ' .E 5 ,3. fi a vtrtl' f 4' 1 J"-'f" '7 ' ' ' 122. f L 5 . ' " f if l f 1 -ii" f-f- 15542: 2 -:za "1 . ' :fi r' . EL: 2 - I I - - f fz.r"pi: ,. a ,yr . 1-. f 1. .11 - 1, . - 1 .- , r ...,:.. . ,arg s if . 54... ' -1- 4 H3 -. J' . 3 fgs: ' ng l 'ai' Q ' '- 5 .. ffl 51 a5,y14g,.. 14p:llW,,ug53g.,V i3555gg55.j-.- 3-2 if . E .. :ri-"1-2 - -friix ' 5 i Si 1 r-5 ' 4vZif..'f3ff'v , "ez: :'1:'::fvyaQ.1.' - 5 ry flifffi? ng- 5-. f- six W' i i- ' "T ' .. ' " . Sf?:Kx1Xx,Xv-v ft x , V H l . .yy l. -Y .N 8, N .Rx s. X .N -1 .. 6 2' l X Qtr T my rx G 4:-I .2-'Y 1 ,ful V ' ' T W an mm X X 4 'Q . T ' Q f Sr S st -rf Y. .Z 7"v -TV "t- X - ,ff X- 1 Q X X - J "1 S CHAPEL NOTES Chapel Notes in "The Record" this year are just that, chapel notes. There have been some changes made: -We have one service on Sunday morning at 9:30. This is a major change from last year and comes as a result of long and arduous con- siderations by a Chapel Committee convened last year by the Head- master. -On the first and third Sundays of the month we have a celebra- tion of the Holy Eucharistg on the second and fourth Sundays, Morning Prayer. Fifth Sundays of the month see a celebration of Choral Euchar- ist. fUsually one a terml. -We have not abandoned Evensong. Occasionally the morning service will give way to an evening service when Evensong will be sung. -Services through the week have also seen some changes this year. We pick a weekly thelne or emphasis on the Sunday and this theme is "pursued" through lessons and hymns in the week. -Regular readings from the Bible are augmented by lessons from other good writings, all emphasizing the week's theme. -More people are sharing the work of leading the prayers at weekly services. The Headmaster and Chaplain read the prayers on two of the nights, the crucifers take turns leading on the other three nights. -We have found a new prayer book, "Prayers and Epiloguesu by Wm. Barclay. This book is just what we have been looking for with modern language and modern concerns of modern young people. CNo, we haven't abandoned the Book of Common Prayer.J -A Chapel Committee is now a permanent feature of school life. This committee is composed of staff and students, the Headmaster, Mr. Tottenham, Mr. Bishop, Mr. Heard and the Chaplain representing the staff side of things. The Head Sacristan and Head Choir Boy, one representative from each year and one representative from Boulden 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD House, complete the membership of the committee. 0 . D -The committee's terms of reference are broad, concerning religious life at the school, Chapel services, the disbursement of Chapel funds, etc. -This year sees a large and effective Choir in Chapel with many new faces. -A challenging year for Mr. Cohu. -This year we have some 18 Sacristans, the largest group ever. -On Sunday, October 23, we performed the first Folk Mass of the year with two guitars and one banjo! The Folk Mass was a great success and is very popular in the School. Some 130 persons came to the service voluntarily! -In general there is good spirit in Chapel. The changes are prov- ing effective and the Chapel is playing an increasingly constructive role in school life. THE CHOIR 1966-67 Trebles: C. G. Newell, W. A. Curtis, M. A. Wignal, R. D. Forbes, P. C. F. Moore, C. Baker, R. W. S. Kortright, B. Collins, M. S. Schell, G. D. Scott, J. M. Dewart, M. P. R. Fraser, C. Begley, S. A. Petty, J. B. Archer-Shee, R. A. Willis, A. S. Watt, R. D. Stutz, J. E. Jacobson. Altos: E. B. Hanbury, S. M. Rupert, F. C. Hampson, G. W. Sernyk, F. C. Ryckman, R. C. Ward. Tenors: C. S. Chubb, D. G. Merrifield, T. J. T. Ringereide, C. H. Barrett, H. J. Cheesman, P. W. Joy, A. C. Mooney, T. P. Molson, J. F. Dreyer, P. R. W. Millard, R. E. Sculthorpe. Bass: J. R. Ryrie, J. P. Molson, A. M. Schell, A. W. Todd, A. P. Kaminis, I. D. Campbell, M. J. Finlayson, G. L. Ross, E. R. Machum, S. V. Frisbee, P. M. Henderson, R. K. Hockney, A. E. Holton. John Ryrie has been appointed Head Choir Boy for this year. PAT MOSS CAMP The Pat Moss Camp this year operated from August 25 to September 2. Once again, the underprivileged lads were under the eye of Mr. Baker. The counsellors were John Carsley, Mark Holton, Herb Kennedy, Matt Vurrelly, Doug Young, Dave Camp, Chris Currelly and Jeff Black- stock. Jeff is from Ridley College and the counsellors are grateful to him for his help. This summer we had 14 campers. Every day was interesting as we visited the regional attractions. From our base about three miles north ot' Port Hope we travelled north for a day to Serpent Mounds on the shore oi' I-lice Lake. Twice we visited Cobourg beach, and the water was freezing. The Dairy Queen was kept busy as we ate away from the camp occasionally. One afternoon we went water-skiing at Rice Lake behind Vhris C'urrelly's powerboat. The School received the main beating as we came in swimming several times. A game of soccer proved ve-ry exciting with Mr. Dennys as "ref". One night Mr. Franklin took charge while Mr. Baker was away. We are grateful to him for his able guidance. An evenings entertainment was provided by "Robert fBombJ TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ll Service", reciting poetry and telling stories to the boys. The fresh air. good food, and healthy attitude of all present combined to make it a successful venture. -T. M. Currelly, IVA GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL Mrs. John Lee Frisbee has given another most helpful donation to the school Library to be used for the purchase of books on sports in the Senior School Library and in Boulden House. John Holton, an Old Boy, has given 125 slides of Renaissance painting and architecture to the school for use in History and Art classes as visual aids. They will undoubtedly contribute substantially to these classes. . JJ ff L Rlff c K ' nR.c. I GRIXP IES A. A. Barnard C60-'66D There were two things about Barney that are remembered around here: one was his trumpet and the other was his concern about religion. But he had other achieve- ments toog for example he was Captain of Little- side Football, Littleside Hockey, Middleside Hoc- key, and the first Interschool Soccer team that T.C.S. has seen in a long time. He was a strong member of the Quacks and the Senior Political Science Club, and spent all his six years here in the A Form. In his final year he was appointed House Officer. Nevertheless, where he really shone was in music. He was founding member and three times President of the Concert Band, played in the Cadet Band and was its leader in his senior year. In Fourth Form he won the Music Prize and to top it all off, he played and composed for innumerable jazz, rock and pop combos, the most famous of which was the renowned "Ergs". Barney was a thinker too, who read widely and expressed his con- scientious views on life clearly and convincingly, but also quietly, with- out making a show of it. Before he left for Trent, he said that all he ever wanted to do was play and write. There is more than a good chance that both his wishes will come true. 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .l. ti. Iiinch C59-'66J Head Prefect Jim made his debut in T.C.S. in the J.S., where he was Vaptain of Football, Vice-Captain of Hockey, a 'V' llormer and a member of IIAU. Jim became one ot' the solid pillars of teams from his first year in Bethune House. He played Littleside and Middleside football in his first two years and then graduated to Bigside where he played for two years, earning half-Bigside and finally Full l-Zigside t'olours. In his final year, he was chosen the most valuable player for his outstanding performance in the backfield. Perhaps even stronger in hockey. Jim won Middleside Colours in his first year. half-Bigside Colours in Fourth Form. and Full Bigside Colours in Fifth and Sixth Forms. He climaxed this exceptional career by being elected Captain of Bigside Hockey. When sports were over for the day, Jim spent the rest of his free time in de- bating, the French Club, the Precision Squad, the Glee Club, school plays and the Sacristy. He was a member of the cast of "Iolanthe" and H1865 And All That", and worked in Chapel for three years as a Sacristan, completing his career as a Crucifer in Sixth Form. Incidentally, it was rumoured that "Ripples" ' social life was the reason for his being late for Chapel on one notable occasion. Naturally, Jim was a perfect candidate for the post of Fifth Form House Officer and in his last year, he was appointed Head Prefect. In this latter capacity Jim was very capable, leading the school confidently and well to the Royal Winter Fair, to the Independent Schools' Dance and finally to a near perfect score on In- spection Day. On Speech Day, he was a.warded the Bronze Medal, the highest honour T.C.S. has to offer. In spite of all this, Jim managed to keep a good sense of humour when things were grim and to keep himself in the A Forms throughout the School. He was justly rewarded for an outstanding career by being accepted at Princeton, where he will undoubtedly find himself in the forefront of everything as is his nature. P. M. Brown C63-'66J Phil joined the T.C.S. crowd as a IVth Form New Boy. In the dorm he immediately gained the nickname of "CHARLIE" and the reputation of a guitar play- er and a notorious sleep walker. He played League football and cricket and joined the T.C.S. Swimming team as a long distance swimmer for which he received Littleside Colours. Charlie joined the Dramatic Society and played a major role in the New Boys' Christmas Play, "The Mar- riage Proposal", as the suitor. The play was a gfrcat success. lu Fifth Form Vharlie played Littleside Foot- ball until he dislocated his shoulder. This put e him out lor the rest of the season and raised doubts as to whether he would be abil- to swim. When the winter season rolled around he got the green lig.-'ht To swim until a fatal butterfly race put him out part way through the season. llis absence was felt and he received Middleside colours for his et'l'orts. Fifth Form, I am sure he will agree, was not so much at vi-ar ot' injuries as a year of fun and joking between Sprints TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 of work. In Phil's last year he managed Bigside Football and so became a common sight on the field and at the rallies in his well-worn red and black construction worker's hat. Early in the year he was appointed a House Officer. He joined the Billiards Club and as Assistant Editor of the Features Department of "The Record" wrote up the superior Brent House notes with Harvie Southam. In the last term Flight-Sergeant P. Brown helped teach and lead Brent House to its eventual winning of the House Drill. Phil was a good student and a keen sportsman. We thank him for the "on the field" support he has given our football team this year and wish him best of luck at University of Toronto's Trinity College. C. R. Capper C59-'66l Chris spent his first 'n1K. .,, two years at T.C.S. in Boulden House before suc- cumbing to the trials of being a New Boy in Brent House in his Third Form year. He was the 4,.. , manager of the Littleside Basketball Team in that gif year and made track his Summer sport. Al- 'P though perhaps one of the quietest and less pre- tentious people in the school, Chris joined the """",f Debating Society in Fourth form and took up biology under the auspices of the Science Club for the next three years. In C.E., "Caps" devel- oped an ardent interest in the doings and mis- doings of the Chinese Communist Party and soon became known as the school's authority on Mao Tse-tung and his cohorts. We expect he will come very much into his own in Political Science Courses at University next year. P. A. Crossley C63-'66J A Fourth Form New Boy, Peter came to Bethune House in the Fall of '63. Being tall for his age he had no trouble pulling in passes for Littleside and, in Sixth Form, for Bigside. He won Littleside and Half-Bigside Colours for his efforts. Because of his height and skill on the court, he inspired Littleside, and subsequently Bigside, Basketball to L.B.F. victories in his two first years at the school, winning full Bigside Colours in his senior year. He also played in the scrum of the Senior Rugger Team which won the Ontario Champion- ship. A stalwart chess player, Pete won the House Championship two years in a row and played for the school team at the same time. However, Pete was equally keen musically, where he used his trombone not only for the benefit of the Concert Band, but also at all football games and rallies. As a star basketballer, Pete had the nerve to debate that hockey was a better sport than basketball, and won. After spending two years in the Senior Political Science Club, he was asked to represent Japan in the "Mock Security Council" sponsored by the Club. Ingeniously, he wore his col- ourful bedspread as a kimono. Pete's profuse artistic skill was a main feature of the school during his stay, for he painted a large yellow "Playboy Bunny" on the Tuck Shop roof, and a mural of a Spanish bull- fight in the House Officer's Common Room, where he presided as a House Officer for most of the year. In his senior year, Pete won the Dr. Forest 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Prize for art. lle is now at Western where we hope he will pursue his career with the same interest that he displayed in all he did here. .l. l.. Cruickshank C63-'fitij Jeff arrived in Fourth Form as a Brent House New Boy and soon made his mark, especially in sports. It was in this, his first year, that "Crankshaft" began a colourful football career by playing on the Middle- side squad, where he stayed for two years and earned Middleside Colours. In his last year, "l"eather" blew up to the Bigside field and all 128 pounds of him earned Full Bigside Colours, although he and one of the painted lines on the field had a difference of opinion and he lost. Jeff's other athletic forte was hockey, where he played effectively, if not g1'acefully, for Middle- side for three years, earning Colours. As well as these athletic achievements, "Crankshaft" was a Pat Moss "Lumberjack" t?J and, on Speech Day, won the Trinity Prize for coming first in his form. Jeff added even more weight to his load as a Sacristan and Head Stagehand. He was perhaps the first W.O.1 in the Colour Party ever to carry a wooden pistol made by one of his fags fJeff was a House Prefectl and, as campaign manager for the Liberal Party in the mock "election", was one of those responsible for completely plastering the entire school with red maple leaves and Liberal signs. Many a privilege was awakened at 7:00 in the morning to find a New Roy serving toast and jam from the Common Room, compliments of J.L.C. Jeff took the Norman Hugel Prize for the best essay in geology and the Sixth Form R. K. Prize. We hope he will be able to refrain from writing "Brent" on the campus at U. of T. J. C. C. Currelly C60-'66J Chris will be remembered at the School for three main reasons: his unceasing work for the Pat Moss Club, his singing in the Choir, and his perpetual smile. After a one year stay in Boulden House, where he fostered a worthy acting talent in the .I.S. play, and won the R.K. Prize and a Trinity Prize for coming first in the class, "Bells" ar- rived in the Senior School. As a member of the llramatics Club for most of his stay here, he acted in the New Boys' play, and later as a sing- ing soldier in H1865 and All That". In his New lloy year he played Littleside Football and Little- side liasketliall. As an athlete, Chris had terrific desire and his hard work earned him a place on many school teams. In later years he swam for the Senior Swimming Team, winning Middleside Colours. contributed to Track and Field, winning half-Bigside Colours, and ran for liethune in the Oxford Cup. Perhaps his most worthy ath- letic achievement was his eventual place on Bigside Football after a two year stay on the Middleside squad. For his terrific interest and very worthwhile contributions, Chris was awarded the Ingles Trophy for lfeennesls in Athletics, one of the most coveted of all, and one Well- f eservcc . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 15 1 In his fourth Form year "Bells" joined the Choir and commenced a four year singing career, punctuated with solos, and culminating with the Choir Prize for his appointment as Head Choir Boy. In this capacity and that of a Sacristan he served the Chapel well. Chris' other big forte was the Pat Moss Club. He was constantly to be seen charging out to the Camp as a lumberjack, or organizing the Fair. In his summers, he regularly devoted a few weeks as a counsellor at the Camp, proving to be just wonderful with kids, and on Speech Day was fittingly awarded the Pat Moss Prize. Chris excelled academically in his last year in spite of his many out- side activities, and on Speech Day he won the French Prize, the History Prize and another Trinity Prize for placing at the top of his class. Chris' solid contributions as a person and as a House Officer will be missed around here, but more than anything, as he continues his studies at Trent, Bethune will miss his happy disposition and cheerful smile. T. M. Dustan C61-'66J Tim arrived in Boulden House from India half way through the year and soon established his reputation as a fanatic photographer and an expert on any form of literature. Progressing up to the Senior School, although not a natural athlete, he con- tributed to League sports cheerfully and made his mark on the school in other fields. ,,,,,,.....,f It is hard to decide whether Tim was more of an electronics bug or an expert on photography, because he made a cult of both of these. He was a member of the Woodwork, Science, and Pho- tography clubs the whole time he was here. "Dusty" used all these talents to contribute to "The Record" and to school plays, where he was in charge of Special Effects for H1865 And All That". In his Sixth Form year, the middle flat of Brent rocked to his homemade stereo sound while the Concert Band was graced with his clarinet. Tim was always one of the quieter members of the school and preferred to work behind the scenes. On Speech Day he was justly awarded the Music and Photography Prizes and was appointed a House Officer in his last year here. As a student at Trinity, we wish him luck. T. B. Embury C62-'66J School Prefect Tim gave as much to the school as anyone during his stay here at Trinity. Perhaps this was because of his athletic prowess, perhaps his lively per- sonality, or maybe just because he gave one more year than most. Whatever the reasons, his many contribu- tions did not pass by unnoticed. Tim established his skill in football by playing outstandingly on Middleside as a Fourth Former. The next year saw him as a member of the Bigside squad, but an unfortunate injury sidelined Tim for the bet- ter part of the season. It wasn't till his final year that he had a chance to play again, and as a small but crunching lineman he succeeded in demolishing the opposi- I6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tion, for which he was awarded Full Bigside Colours. While on the subject of demolishing the opposition, Tim managed to do this exceedingly well on the floor as a debater. He participated in no less than three L.B.F. Debates, and as a final feather in his cap acted as Whip for the winning Senior Debating Society. His oratorical skill no doubt helped make him the people's choice as Prime Minister ton the Liberal ticketl in the mock election. Brent House was in the capable hands ot' none other than T. Embury Esq., as she proceeded to win the llouse Drill and Sports Day, putting Bethune to some shame. llis somewhat different UD literary skill combined with his wry sense ot' humour made him an excellent "Features" Editor for "The Record". Ile even succeeded in playing an enormous t?J joke for the amusement of the whole school in the "Phantom" incident, contributing to his section, which was quite a collection of writing ranging from the sublime to the tpredominantl ridiculous. It is apt here to mention Tim's amazing bicycle rides and his miracu- lous golf machineg perhaps too his receding hairline - while Tim's hair- line was a constant recession his popularity and respect among others were certainly not. The school rewarded Tim by appointing him a School Prefect, an honour richly deserved. J. M. Fitzpatrick t'6-19663 "Fitz" arrived at T.C.S. as a Fifth Form New Boy in Brent House. He thus escaped the tortures and pains of the New Boy system, but made his mark as m a member of the referees' club tno such thing reallyl. Actually, it was on the football field as a violent and excited linesman and as a speedy linesman for hockey that the school had a chance to see "Fitz" in action. Anyone would agree that he made a colourful sight anywhere, whether in the dining room with his bright blue corduroy jacket, or with his striped vest and pants, whit- ened while attempting to retrieve a loose puck. Did somebody say he should have had his skates sharpened more often? "Fitz" had a unique character, which added a certain flavour to all classes, but particularly when he became embroiled in an argument with Mr. Lawson in English class. Ah, but weren't those colourful Ecenes! We expect "Fitz" to make as much of an impression anywhere e goes. I'. G. li. Grant C62-'66J Peter began his life at Trinity in the Third Form, where he im- mediately began to fit into all facets of school life. Ile joined the Stamp Club and the Glee Vlub, and was a member of the Bass Chorus of Iolanthe. Peter was also to prove a very strong cricketer, and was a member of Little- side obtaining Littleside colours in that sport. As well as this, he was a member of the Precision Squad on Inspection llay, and he won a prize for tlencral l'rot'iciency in his form, IHA. -In the Fourth Form, Pete continued his activities in the Glee Vlub and the Precision Squad, and again played Littleside Cricket. He W TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 17 also joined the French and Billiards Clubs and became a Sports Reporter for "The Record". Peter continued to show his scholastic ability by Walking away with another Proficiency Prize in June. In Fifth Form, not only did Peter continue with his old activities, but he took on new responsibilities, and found new interests. He was the Special Assistant to the Editor-in-Chief of "The Record", he joined the Choir, was a member of the Quacks, and was the Treasurer of the Senior Political Science Club. Peter's intelligence and wit stood him in good stead in debating, and he was the Prime Minister of the victorious team against U.T.S. He was a member of Bigside Cricket, and was awarded half-Bigside Colours for his part on the team. He was a cadet in the Colour Party on Inspection Day. On Speech Day, he was awarded the prize for the best contribution to "The Record", and the prize for the best speech given in the Senior Political Science Club, both extremely fine achievements for a Fifth Former. Peter, in Sixth Form, was the Manager of Bigside Football, and again was awarded half-colours in Bigside Cricket. He was the Presi- dent of the Senior Political Science Club and led a successful debating team for the second year in a row against U.T.S. He was a Brent House Prefect, and was elected President of VIA. He was one of the greatest of the philosophers of the school and was the originator of the mammoth inquiry into the "teenager in society" which was highlighted by a Forum in "The Record" in the Centennial Section, of which Pete was Editor. Pete naturally triumphed on Speech Day, winning the Rigby History Prize, the George Leycester Ingles Prize, and the Special Choir Award. Peter's intelligence, keen sense of humour and warm personality are bound to take him a long way and win him many friends in the future. W. A. Hafner C61-'66J Assistant Head Pre- fect Will started his T.C.S. career with a one year stand in Boulden House where he won col- ' . ours on First Team Football and was runner-up for the Grand Aggregate on Sports Day. , In the fall of 1962 he entered Bethune House as a member of the famous Top Dorm gang. Will played on Littleside Football and Cricket -N., Teams and won colours for Bigside Basketball on which he was high scorer. He also ran well on Sports Day. Keeping up his studies, Will Won a Trinity Prize at the end of his year. During his next two years Will dominated the sports scene at T.C.S. He played Bigside Football, winning full colours in his Fifth Form year. He was the most valuable player on Bigside Basketball for both years and in Fifth Form he won a Distinction Cap earned in captaining the team to the L.B.F. Championship. Willieis speed put him on the Track Team and he won his class aggregate for both years. He crowned his Fifth Form year by being made a House Officer. Will's Sixth Form year was a fitting climax for his last year at Trinity. He was appointed Assistant Head Prefect and his leadership qualities were confirmed by his election as captain of the Football and Basketball teams. He won his fourth set of colours and second Distinction Cap in Basketball and for the fourth year he was the Basketball team's highest scorer. Willie also took an active part in the Senior Political 18 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Science Club. When awards were given out, Will walked away with the llarry L. Symonds. The Captain's Award for Basketball, the J. W. Barnett award. the Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy and the coveted Grand Challenge Cup. . "Wahoo's" legend as a leader who never lost his rule and as an athlete will live for a long time. We all wish Will the best of luck at Princeton. where he is undoubtedly making the best of his many talents. P. Y. E. Harcourt C64-'66J Percy belonged to that glorious sect known as the Fifth Form New Boy. As he was always noted as a meticu- lous dresser, the waves of harsh correction of the New Boy System left him unscathed and Percy set himself at once to earning a place on Middleside Football. In the Winter Term he made Middleside Hockey and was a member in good standing of the Senior Political Science Club. Percy worked hard and consistently, and was re- warded with the Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form after tying for first place in the class at the end of the year. In Sixth Form, Percy began by playing Big- - side Football but also managed to get twice as many leaves as most people by acting as Sports Reporter for "The Record". He was also a member of the Honour Guard for the Royal Winter Fair. In the winter term Percy was once again a member of the Senior Political Science club, successfully taught a Bronze Medallion Swimming Class and played Rabbit League Hockey. For his contribution to the school Percy was appointed a House Officer. Percy is remembered as a hard worker in scholastic fields and we sincerely wish him the best of luck in university. R. P. Heyhroek C63-'66J What was in many ways a most rewarding career at T.C.S. began for Rick in Fourth Form. Rick's appre- ciation of and respect for electronics guided him rapidly to the Science Club, where he and Mr. Coering and a few select individuals dreamed up ways to make larger and louder noises. People soon realized that Rich would be very useful as a Stage Electrician during the plays at Christmas and Easter, a job which he ably carried out for two years. Between Littleside League football, Rabbit hockey, and tennis, Rick also spent his time in I-'ourth Form Debating and Public Speak- ln lfilth Form with the shackles of the New Boy System loosened, llick broadened his interests to include not only the Science Club and Stage Iili-ctrical Vrew in H1865 and All That", but also the aloof and elite French Club and the Pat Moss Club, where in both cases his quiet sense ol' humour punctuated the proceedings. Rick also played in the backficld ol' the winning Littleside League football team, and at the 1-nd of the 'X't'2ll'. was awarded the Centennial Prize for Effort and Achievement. ln Sixfh lforin, Rick graced Bethune House with one of the most TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I9 remarkable Hi-Fi systems the house had ever seen,'all of which he had meticulously created himself. Rick was once again a member of the French Club in the capacity of Secretary and presided as a keen president of the Science Club. He was a noted author of poems in "The Record" and a member of the Guard of Honour. He capably held the rank of Sergeant in the Cadet Corps and was made a House Officer during the second term. Once again he played tennis in the summer. We expect to see him shaking down the walls of McGill with his electronic equipment this September. D. P. B. Hill C64-'66J "Rick" entered T.C.S. as a New Boy in Fifth Form. He began his year by playing Middleside Football and later, during the winter months, occupied his spare moments with Rabbit League Hockey. In the Summer, he devoted time to Track and Field. At the beginning of his senior year, Rick started with Middleside Football once again, but decided to change from Rabbit Hockey to Squash in the Winter. He worked very hard at Squash and improved enormously in the one short year available. An avid fan of Folk Songs, Rick played his guitar as accompaniment for the singing in the quieter moments of the infamous Bethune House Night. He was appointed a House Officer in the middle of the year and in the Bethune House Drill was a Flight Sergeant who made himself heard all over the field with his stentorian voice. He was a member of the Art Club and the Billiards Club and was a dedicated assistant to the Sports Editors of "The Record". We Wish him all the Very best of luck at university this autumn. J. E. Humble C57-'66D John spent three years in Boulden House, entering into Mrs. Moore's Prep Form. He was promoted to Grade 8 where he earned a General Proficiency Prize for his efforts. In Grade 9 he earned a place on the First Soccer Team and won his colours for his consistently good work on the team. Moving up to the Senior School, John was a Bethune House Day Boy and was made a Lib- rarian. In his next year John was on Littleside Football and won his colours. In Fifth Form, John was loyal to the Pat Moss Club as a counsellor in the summer camp and added his talents to the Middleside Football Team, on which he played enthusiastically and well. In the Sixth Form "Humb" was appointed a Bethune House Officer for his contributions to the school. He was a member of the Senior School Soccer Team and played consistently well. He was also a Sergeant in the Cadet Corps. John was one of the quieter members of the school but always did his job Well and We sincerely expect him to have a successful year this September. 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD P. B. Jackson C57-'66J "Jake" came to Roulden llouse in 1957 and had five excellent years there. In grades 8 and 9, Phil was a mem- ber of the Soccer and Hockey teams, in his last year obtaining full colours in both sports. For his fine leadership and high spirits "Jake" was made a member of dorm. Moving up to the Senior School, Phil fitted into Rethune House well. His New Boy year proved worthwhile, as he obtained full colours in Littleside Football and Hockey. Phil was also a member of the Parallel Bar and Box Horse Teams. and for his excellent gymnastic ability he won the New Boy Gym Cup. He was also a mem- ber of the Precision Squad. In the two years following, Phil received full colours on Middleside Football and half colours on Bigside Hockey. He was a member of the Pat Moss Club, and again participated on the Box Horse Team and in the Precision Squad. Returning for his final year, Phil achieved full colours in Bigside Football and Hockey. For his fine play during the Hockey season, he was named the most valuable player of the year. "Jake" was a Flight Sergeant in the Cadet Corps and a member of the Honour Guard which performed at the Royal Winter Fair. For his contributions to the school, which were many, Phil was made a House Officer. "Jake" is now at Franklin Pierce College in New Hampshire, and we wish him the best of luck there. H. B. Kennedy C59-'66J When Herby moved into Brent House in Third Form, the school gained an extremely keen and good natured individual. Herb immediately established his talent on the stage in the role of "Malvolio" in the school play "Twelfth Night", and was later to advance his natural acting aptitude in the pro- ductions of "Iolanthe" and H1865 And All That" until he played the vicious prosecutor with the fiery red hair in "Trial By Jury". Another of Russ' great interests lay in singing. In Third Form he joined the Glee Club, and in later years he joined the Choir, where he contributed greatly as a tenor and soloist at the Carol Service. Hut Herb was also such an ardent fan of football and rugger he earned the nickname of "The Machine" for his methodical but effective blocking and tackling. After playing Middleside for two years Herb graduated to I-Zigside, and in the summer term, he took to the rugger fields to play in the scrum of the winning senior team. Near the end ot' his Fifth Form year Herby was appointed a House Officer and was promoted to a House Prefect in the Sixth Form where he continued to pursue his interests avidly and contribute to debating and Vat Moss as well. The exciting adventures of the "Herbmobile" at the camp are still talked about. On Speech Day he received the Ingles TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 Trophy for Keenness in Athletics, considered by many to be one of the greatest tributes that can be paid to any athlete in the School. As Herby goes to Trent University he takes with him the buoyant spirits and friendliness that were so much a part of him. J. L. M. Kortright U60-'66D School Prefect John came to the Senior School after two success- ful years in Boulden House. While there he dis- . played traits which we were to see much more of in his later years at T.C.S. Winning colours in Gym, Hockey, and Soccer, John also played in the - Christmas entertainment, "Hamelot", and as a "C" Dormer still maintained a first class average. As soon as John became a Third Form New Boy in Bethune House, so was he a member of the Third Form Debating Club, the Glee Club, the Bethune Oxford Cup team, and later, on the Precision Squad. All around participation seemed to be something in which John always excelled, as he sang in the chorus of "Iolanthe", the main production of the year. and won Middleside Gym Colours while still upholding first class hon- ours. On Speech Day he won the Magee Cup and the Margaret Ketchum Prize, two achievements which speak for themselves. Now in IVA, as secretary of the class, John once again joined the Junior Debating Club, the Glee Club, placed eighth in the Oxford Cup, was a member of the Precision Squad, and served in the Chapel as a Sacristan. Showing great thoroughness in everything he did, John be- came a member of the Junior Political Science Club, the Middleside Foot- ball team, and Won half-Bigside Colours in Gym. John was now a member of VB and led the class as its President. He sang for the Glee Club, the chorus in H1865 and All That", and as a Sacristan, a reporter for "The Record", and a member of the Middleside Football squad, John continued to uphold a first class average, and won the Trinity Prize for placing first in his form. John finally won his Big- side Colours in Gym, especially for his high bar routine. Once again he marched for the Precision Squad, but this time in the capacity of Ser- geant, and he was appointed a Fifth Form House Officer for his many and varied contributions to the School. Now in VIA, John was soon appointed a School Prefect, a position which he filled admirably. He was a member of the Entertainment Com- mittee and the Senior Political Science Club. As well as being a Crucifer, John was Sports Editor for "The Record", Assistant-Captain of the Soccer team, Captain of Gym, winning a Distinction Cap, and an officer in the Cadet Corps. For his many accomplishments in such a wide range of school life. John was awarded the Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy. With great confidence we wish John the best of luck in future endeavours. 22 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD NI. S. Lindop C58-'667 "Mick" arrived at the Senior School as a New Boy Brentite after two years in Boulden House, where he soon demon- strated his athletic ability by playing on Soccer, llockey, and second Cricket teams. It seems that he spent most of his time playing hockey or cricket. However, Cricket was his forte. In Third and Fourth Forms "Mick" captained Little- side Cricket and was awarded well-earned colours. Following this he spent two years as a stalwart bowler and fielder on Bigside Cricket and was awarded half-colours in both years. Other ath- letic achievements included Littleside Football, Middleside Hockey, which he vice-captained, and finally in Sixth Form the Senior Soccer team and Bigside Hockey. Mike did not restrict all his activities to sports but remained an avid debater for the whole time he was here, and was appointed a House Officer for his worthwhile contributions. He is now continuing his studies at McGill where we wish him good luck. M. D. P. Marshall C58-'66J School Prefect Mike first invaded T.C.S. at Boulden House in Grade Six. During his four years in the Junior School, he showed great enthusiasm and ability in all fields of Boulden House life. He played on all three of the major teams and made his debut in Dramatics in the Boulden House Play. For his fine work and leadership, Mike was ap- pointed a "C" dormer in Grade 9. During his New Boy year Mike's sometimes fiery spirit occasionally put him in trouble but also put him on the Littleside Football and Hockey teams, and Middleside Cricket team, which he vice-captained. Mike's voice, always loud, but at this time bass, earned him a place in the "Iolanthe" chorus. Fourth Form was a busy one for Mike, who joined the Choir, was appointed a Sacristan and also managed to play Middleside Football, Hockey and Cricket. Mike's third year in the Senior School was also a busy one. He played on all the Bigside teams, receiving Half-Bigside Colours in Foot- ball and Full Bigside Colours for his efforts on the L.B.F. Championship Cricket team. He continued to pursue all his activities taken up in Fourth Form and also played a prominent role in H1865 and All That". As a fulfillment for his good work in the first three years in the Senior School, Mike was appointed a House Officer, an honour bestowed on him in the final term. In Sixth Form, Mike played on all the Bigside teams, again captain- ing the Cricket team. In fields outside of athletics Mike also showed tremendous leadership. He was appointed Head Sacristan for his faith- ful service in the Chapel and was elected the President of the Dramatics Society. Ile also led Bethune House to the House Cup. As a reward for his service to the school, Mike was appointed a School Prefect. a position well deserved and well served. He was always TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 fair and good humoured while always sticking by his decisions. If it 1s.true that one gets out of T.C.S. only what one puts into it, then Mlk8,S enthusiastic approach reaped him great personal rewards. No doubt he will continue to do well in whatever occupation he chooses. R. M. Mewburn C60-'65J Bob entered Boulden House in September 1960 and played on the First Soccer Team. He co-captained the same team a year later when they won the champion- ship. He Was also a member of IIAU and was a "C" dormer. In his first year in the Senior School as a member of Bethune House, Mews joined the Third Form Debating Club and Junior Political Science Club and was a member of Littleside Cricket. In Fourth Form he continued his pursuit in club activities as he was a member of Fourth Form Debating and Secretary of the Junior Political Science Club. He also contributed to "The Rec- ord" by working in the School News Department. Because of an injury to his knee Bob was unable to play any sports during his Fifth Form year. Not to be discouraged, he did a tremendous job as Business Manager of "The Record", which is a very time-con- suming job. In Sixth Form he resumed athletics by being the leading figure on the Senior Soccer Team. He also played Bigside Cricket where he earned half-team colours. For his contributions to the School he was appointed a House Officer where he executed his responsibilities faithfully. All through his years at T.C.S. Bob remained in the A Form and on Speech Day was awarded the Peter H. Lewis Medal for Science and a Special Prize for Assistance on "The Record". We will miss Bob's quiet ways - may the best of luck be with him wherever his future may take him. R. B. Noble C62-'66D Bob started his ca- Q reer at Trinity as a Brent Middle Dorm New Boy. During his first year he joined the Dramatics Society, the French Club and the Stamp Club. He made a mark for himself as an athlete, win- ning colours in Littleside Basketball and Mid- dleside Cricket. In Fourth Form Bob made a clean sweep in --f Middleside Colours in Football, Basketball, and Cricket. He kept up his membership in the French Club and the Dramatics Society and also joined the Fourth Form Debating Society. By the end of the year Bob had won the Spanish Prize. In Fifth Form the new choir boy, Bob, played on the Bigside level for Football and Basketball and also found himself President of the French Club. This came in handy when Bob battled CMR in a French debate. In the play H1865 and All That" Bob was the principal. In the spring of his Fifth Form year Bongo decided not to play 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Cricket and turned instead to the other British sport, Rugger. This team with Bolfs assistance reached the semi-final of the Ontario Champlon- ship. Bob's last year here was probably his best. He won the Most Im- proved Player Trophy for football as well as Bigside Colours. He became a llouse Officer. He also won half colours for Basketball, and for Rug- ger, which this year won the L.B.F. and Ontario Senior Rugger Cham- pionship. Academically. Bob did well, taking the French Oral Prize, the Latin Prize, and the Spanish Prize, but most important of all by being accepted to U. of T. where he is now playing for their Rugger Squad. G. P. St. G. O'Brian C61-'66J Geoff be- gan his career in Boulden House where he soon showed his academic prowess by carrying off the C. H. Brent Memorial Scholarship. As a New Boy, Geoff threw himself into school life immediately. He started as Iolanthe in the school play and joined the Third Form De- bating Club. In the final term, he won Little- side Colours as a batter for Littleside Cricket. Once again, Geoff ranked first in his class and won the Trinity Prize and Bethune Scholarship for this achievement. As a Fourth Former, he continued his activ- ities in Dramatics and Debating and became a Librarian. As well as coming first in his class at the end of the year, Geoff also won the Jubilee Mathematics Prize. In his Fifth Form year, "O.B." played on Littleside Football and won his colours. He played Middleside Cricket and won colours as the best batter on the team. In his Sixth Form year Geoff showed his full capabilities as a member of the Senior Soccer team, the Junior Squash team and Bigside Cricket, in which he won Full Bigside Colours and the E. L. Curry Cup and Bat for the best batsman. He was Deputy-Speaker in Senior De- bating and his rather unusual UD but lively advertisements in the din- ing hall with Tony Whittingham will long be remembered. "O.B." was also Head Librarian and an Editor for "The Record". For his contribu- tions he was appointed a Bethune House Officer. On Speech Day, Geoff won the Governor General's Medal for Mathematics and as Head Boy, the Chancellor's Prize. This was a fitting conclusion for an outstanding academic career at T.C.S., and we wish Geoff the best of luck as he continues his education at U. of T. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 J. D. Pollock C65-'tifij The Sixth Form New Boy has perhaps the hardest time of any at T.C.S. for in one year he must make new friends, find out how the School works, try to get the most of the Sixth Form benefits available and still pass Grade Thirteen. Dave was certainly a resounding success in all these fields. Always w- bright and ready for a joke, but also always seri- 1 7.2" ' ous and prepared to give sound judgement on any matter, Dave made a tremendous impression on the School in an equally short time. Dave had hardly settled into Brent House when the School saw him dashing around the Middleside Football Field earning himself full colours. Apparently Middleside's workouts just were not up to Dave's standard of athletic exertion, for he then proceeded to run in the Oxford Cup where he placed ninth. All this boundless energy overflowed into the Rabbit Hockey League, where he was the fearless goalie for the winning team. At the same time, Dave was showing the School that he was as good a debater as any we had, for he represented us in the L.B.F. debate against U.T.S. and was judged the best speaker. Dave also was Secretary of the Senior Political Science Club and Secretary-General of the Mock Security Council which he and his cohorts dreamed up and ran. Meanwhile, he was capably ful- filling the job of House Officer of Brent House. In addition to all this, just to make things really difficult, Dave was taking German with Mr. Bishop! On Speech Day, Dave carried off the English Prize for the Sixth Form. We all know that Dave will be as popular at Queen's as he was here. 1 " I. G. Robertson C63-'66J In 1963, Ian ar- rived at T.C.S. from Cobourg as a Fourth Form New Boy. "Munch" soon established himself as an outstanding player on the basketball courts, which is not really surprising, seeing that he was well over six feet tall. In his first year he won colours on Middleside before making the jump to Bigside where he played in his final two years. He played exceptionally well on the team and was 5 -I awarded Full Bigside Colours, an honour which he exceeded in his final year by winning a Dis- tinction Cap. "Munch" 's specialty was his shot which he seemed to be able to get off accurately no matter what position he was in. Anyone who was looking for "the Camel", as he was called, could be told without a doubt that he could be found down in the Billiards room. Needless to say Munch was an avid member and the club shark, which accounts for the long hours he passed in those musty surround- ings. "Munch" also helped work at the Pat Moss Camp and as a reliable stagehand in the school plays. In recognition for his contributions he was appointed a House Officer. "Munch" 's easy-going personality made him well-liked by everyone here and he will undoubtedly continue to do well at university. 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I". A. Rowlinson C64-'66J Tony came to 'l'.C.S. as a VA New Boy. With his quick Wit he fitted into school life rapidly. He joined the Sacristans and the Concert Band, in which he played with flair. He gambolled on the playing fields as a League Footballer and cut ice with the best ol' them on League Hockey. "Antonio" showed his prowess as a Senior Debater, speaking for 'l'.t'.S. in the L.B.F. debate against U.T.S., which, incidentally, T.C.S. won. He was soon reporting Sports for "The Record", and as a member of VA History, was also a member of the notorious Quacks. His first year ended, as might be expected, with a flourish on Speech Day, as he won the English Prize, the Music Prize, the R. K. Prize, and tied for the Trinity Prize and the Bethune Prize for placing first in his class. In the Sixth Form, "Papastrelli" continued as a Sacristan and an L.B.F. Debater. This time he was the winning Prime Minister in the L'.T.S. debate. As well as continuing as a Sports Reporter, Tony became the distinguished Editor of Photography for "The Record". Tony be- came a fighting member of Middleside Football and Basketball, and the fastest shot in the "Billiards Club". When Inspection Day arrived, Tony was made a Drum-Sergeant in the Cadet Band. "Papastrelli" will long be remembered for his stormy piano recital of the "Minuet in B", decked out in formal tails on the School Variety Night. Tony was self-confident, witty, and good humoured throughout his residence at T.C.S. As a reward for his contributions to the School, he was appointed a House Officer, in which capacity he was capable and well-liked. Our best wishes go with him to college where he is continu- ing his studies. R. C. D. Rudolph C59-'66J School Prefect "Rudes" bounced into the J. S. in Form II and began what later became a formidable athletic record. He won Half-Colours in Football, was Co-C'aptain in hockey, won J. S. Colours in Cricket and was a 'C' Dormer. He continued both Foot- ball and Hockey into the Senior School, where he was awarded Littleside and Middleside Colours in Football consecutively and was the Captain of Littleside and Middleside Hockey teams consecu- tively. Unfortunately, due to injuries in his two last years, he was barred from playing sports, except Gymnastics, where he was a member of the .Iunior Team. Not to be frustrated, Bob was so interested in football that he spent many hours helping as an assistant on I-Iigside Football in his final year as well as being their games re- porter. Ile was awarded a well earned coaching award for the former. In Third Form he was a track enthusiast, changing to Rugger in Fourth Form, where he played for the Junior Team. Besides all this he was a member of the choir for two years, a typist for "The Record", and a Pat Moss Vamp Counsellor. Understandably, Bob was appointed a Fifth Form House Officer and was made a School Prefect in the next year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 Although Bob was one of the quieter members of the'Sixth Form, he was always ready with a joke for anyone who was listening. Bob was an efficient and always good natured C.O. of the Colour Party, and on Speech Day won the Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement, a most fitting presentation for such a guy. F. J. Rupert C61-'66J Fred arrived in Boulden House, and before he realised what had happened to him, was enlisted as a member of Mr. Cohu's Choir. It would have been hard then to visualize Fred as the lowest bass in the Senior Choir a few years later. As a Brent House New Boy, "Goops" showed was his keenness on Littleside Football, and as he did in Fourth Form, he earned colours. After that, he moved up to Middleside, where he played on the line as the notorious number "69". In his Senior year, Fred played for the Bigside squad. In his Fifth Form year "Goops" once again donned the robes of the Choir, adding his strong, Calthough sometimes too loudl voice to the Bass section. Fred was also a member of the Honour Guard and the Science Club. Half way through his Sixth Form he was appointed a House Officer. Anyone could recog- nize Fred from afar by his squashed alpine hat and the colour of his all too familiar grubbies as he wandered over to Tuck. Fred was also heard all over the school expostulating on his latest mathematical theory, or a new way to bother Mr. Corbett. Fred is now attending U. of T., where we expect him to make his opinions known just as clearly as he did here. J. M. Sedgwick C61-'66J Six years passed while 'Puge' attended T.C.S. and it can be said that he made the most of all of them. During his two years in Boulden House, he was a mem- ber of both the Football and Hockey teams. He also won the Junior School Choir Prize. As a Bethune House New Boy he continued his hockey on Littleside and also joined the Pre- cision Squad and Glee Club. During his Fourth and Fifth Form years he continued to contribute to school activity. Besides being a member of the Glee Club and Precision Squad he once again joined the Choir, he was an assistant to "The Record" staff, a member of the Swimimng Team, and finally was associated with the Pat Moss Club and a Counsellor dur- ing the summer. In his final year, Jim accomplished many outstanding achievements. He went from League football to Bigside where he was awarded half- Bigside Colours. He swam in the L.B.F. and earned half-Bigside Colours and also a coaching award for Diving. In Cadets, he was a member of the Honour Guard and a Flight Sergeant. As if he didn't already have enough, he was the co-Sports Editor of "The Record". He was a House Officer and in this capacity he performed amiably. His motto was always "When you lose your power to laugh, you lose 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD your power to think straight." His big grin and hearty "Hi ya, chief" will be sadly missed this year and we wish him the best of luck in his adventures at the University of New Brunswick. M. Ii. M. Sketch C61-'66J After spending a I year in Boulden House, Mike entered the Senior I School as a Bethunite and soon showed his keen- ness by running for the House in the Oxford Cup. Running was always one of Mike's main pastimes anfl he excelled in cross-country and Track. Every year he ran on the House team and in his last three years Mike was a member of the Oxford Cup team for placing in the top five. Mike carried his exceptional running ability over to the football fields and into Track. After playing consistently well on Middleside Football for two years, his last year saw Mike as a mem- ber of the Bigside squad. One of his more notable achievements was the breaking of the school record for the mile race, a record that had stood for over thirty years. As well as these sports activities Mike also dabbled in electronics. Anyone going into his room could see and hear his masterpieces, es- pecially the powerful stereo phonograph set-up and the cabinet, both of which he had constructed himself. Mike was also Co-President of the Science Club, and was appointed a House Officer in his last year. He is now attending McGill University as a member of the Engineering faculty and we wish him the best of luck there. R. H. Smith C59-'66J "Smee" landed in Boulden House and was immediately snatched up as a conscript for the Choir by Mr. Cohu. It seems he learnt his lesson well there, for he came back for more singing in his final two years at the school. Although "Smee" was not exactly noted for his athletic ability he did prove keen and humor- ous in League sports. His forte was literary. He has been referred to as "The Eternal Book- worm" and this reference was very apt, for wher- ever and whenever he was seen his nose was al- ways buried deep in the pages of some way-out poetry or a Russian novel. It was not surpris- ing that "Smee" was the Literary Editor in his final year, a job which he executed well enough. In fact he sponsored a poem-writing contest and advertising signs covered with surrealistic doodles. "Smitty", as he was also called, did a number of behind-the-scene jobs. No one in the Vhoir will ever forget the party he threw when the Vhoii' visited Montreal. "Smee" also assumed a role in the Centennial School Play H1865 and All That" as part of a chorus. Our best wishes go with 'Sim-e" as he continues his studies at Bishop's University. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 -ui.. .. , i Q J. C. K. Stobie C63-'66D School Prefect As , 'sf?Qgg?'?SEy a Fourth Former, John entered Bethune House in gg, f B-ij? the fall of 1963. He played both Littleside Foot- ii' ball and Basketball, receiving colours in the lat- w ter. In the spring, "Stobes" was instrumental A It c , in bringing Rugger back to school athletics, a .ex 75 sport that not only was to be his most distin- guished, but to which he gave his greatest athletic devotion. On Speech Day of that year. he won a general proficiency prize, a very laudable achievement for the "busy" New Boy. In the Fifth Form, John continued his ath- letic prowess as he made the Bigside Football team, captained Middleside Basketball and, for the second straight year, captained the Rugger Team. John's in- tellectual pursuits included Senior Political Science and a bi-lingual debate against C.M.R. In addition, he was in the Pat Moss club, a stagehand, in the Quacks, and on the L.B.F. Chess Team. For all his good work, he was appointed a Fifth Form House Officer. His year was com- pleted by his academic success which included the Trinity Prize and Bethune Scholarship and subject prizes in Science, Math and English. In his last year, having been appointed a School Prefect, John was destined to play an even larger role in school life. On the gridiron, he became Assistant Captain and won Bigside Colours for the first time. He won his second set of Bigside Colours for his effort in Basketball, and, for the third successive year, he captained the Rugger team which won the Ontario Championships. For this outstanding achievement, "Stobes" was awarded a Distinction Cap. In other activities John debated vic- toriously against U.C.C., played it cool as that old Etonian, "The Duke" in "The Gazebo", and was the only choice for President of the Billiards Club. He was Secretary and Vice-President of the Leaving Class, won the Founder's Prize for Science and the Sixth Form Math Prize, and was runner-up for the Grand Challenge Trophy. John's achievements at T.C.S. included success in not only sports and Academics but also in a variety of other activities. He took full advantage of the opportunities the school offered. We wish him the best of luck as he continues his studies at Princeton University. J. A. Whittingham C64-'66J School Prefect Tony was one of those unforgettable personalities who do so much for a school and then take so little credit. His nickname of "Spewforth" partly indicates Tony's natural ability as a 3. ,L debater which was so outstanding that he was an - LBF debater twice in a row, won the Barbara Erskine Hayes prize for Debating twice in a row, was President of the Debating Society and an extremely colourful Speaker of the House. Tony was so volatile that in order to draw crowds to the Debates he would give impromptu after- dinner speeches regularly, or present skits in which he and Geoff O'Brian would scream at each other from opposite ends of the Hall. Tony's keen school spirit was responsible for his writing of the New School Song, and also for M 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD procuring a goat for mascot, which later died despite Tony's watchful eye. Apart from this, Tony was very useful in getting gangs of New Boys to cheer at games. as he was a School Prefect early in his Sixth Form year, but nowhere did Tony do a more monumental job than in "The Record". As Editor-in-Chief, he was mainly responsible for con- verting the magazine from a school chronicle into an avant-garde and liberal-minded publication. The professional colour and quality of his editions are truly unsurpassed. Tony was unable to play football because ot' a cartilage injury but received Littleside Colours in Swimming in his first year and played squash avidly in his second. Tony was also a Flight Lieutenant on Inspection Day last May. As well as sharing both the Trinity Prize and the F. A.. Bethune Scholarship for VA, Tony Won the First Year Challenge Trophy. In Sixth Form he won the Second Year Challenge Trophy, the Armour Memorial Prize for Editorials in "The Record" and the Lieutenant Governor's Silver Medal for English. He was elected President of his Leaving Class and we expect to see him making as big a mark at Varsity as he made here. E. F. Willis C62-'66J Skip joined Brent House in the Third Form, and quickly became active and noticed in everything. He showed his athletic prowess by winning the New Boy's race and running in the Oxford Cup. He also ran for the track team, played Middleside Basketball and was runner-up for the Magee Cup. Skipper was elected the President of the Third Form Debating Club and won a proficiency prize. He added a crowning touch to his first year by win- ning the First Year Challenge Trophy. i In the Fourth Form he continued his success- tal ways by earning colours in Littleside Football and Middleside Basketball and again he ran for the Track Team. Skip took time out to devote his talents to the Choir and the Junior Political Science Club. He was also elected President of the .Junior Debating Club. Skip reached new heights in his Fifth Form year as he went on to earn half-Bigside Colours on the L.B.F. Championship Basketball and i'l'lL'li9t.tQ2rlIT1S. He was elected to the Senior Political Science Club, sang a solo in the Choir, helped staff "The Record", and used his eloquence to hest advantage as a senior debater. In recognition of his contributions to the school, Skip was made a Fifth Form House Officer. U SRIIJIS last year was the best of his four. He played on Big- side Football, Basketball, and Cricket, winning full colours in Basketball and halt' colours in Cricket. He also placed fifth in the Oxford Cup. Superskip, now a House Prefect, once again lent his talents to the Choir, the Senior Political Science Club and especially in Senior Debating. The "Honourable Member from Winnipeg West Central" consistently beat hisncowermg audiences into meek submission with his towering orations which were noted for their definite pro-Conservative undercurrents. He l"Ullfl0fl out IHS War by editing for "The Record" and as a Flight Officer in- the Colour Party. We all wish Skipper and his Silver Suit the best ol luck at university and are sure that he will continue to have the same SIll'i'k'SS II"lQ'l'f' zest he had hgrg, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Q A S Q v f v 4 4 a BETHUNE HOUSE NEW BOYS . C :U Ld Q QQ E2 .- vs 4 JI A,- r--4 ,-. E3 .Q A ,- f" I" .. CU Lf Q1 Q ing. C. Flem H C'-1 .fi CJ 2 'E U 3 Z LD 4 LJ i o :cs in 'v ,-4 fi .- ,- I- A x., ,- .- Q- 2 Q r CD C-'I 4 .2 .- .U 22 -L cu - I-4 FU f-1 ..- y , -J 6 A ..- A .- FU Z J 2 fri 04 E S5 E ,J U n-4 Z 2 P11 ,- :- .- O P' P" - fa cc: E Li QQ .- 75 Q z 'JJ .- LC r-v-1 r--4 haw, D. S Q: G ,- -1 .v ,- ,- - -- ,- E .1 JI Lff -' v - .1 .u .Q .- r- ..- LJ :- U: Q al gc fs CII ft QQ S 2 o 2 QQ 3 52 fa L C Z4 P fa E 2 F . -J ,- ,- .... .- v - A w ..- .- . ES O CC GJ 'U 'C Q1 4 J 95 Es S E z f. O 9 55 cu J od fd Q L5 5 Q 4 2 Hammond . -e -.. A . n--4 ,... A I 'N ...- rr- -J lu ,-4 P11 . .J .- ..- 1..- ,-. - f- ,- .u S- . v- s.J A4 n--1 A f af ,ac - .- 5 Vv C-4 . - .- .U v--1 h-4 A -f '1 E 9 co C rv.. -1 L- .cu cu Cu Z fr- N- I E If - O .- 2 - 2 ,-. ., L7 ,- ,- A V Vw -. Cla f- r- - .- .- ,- TU - at fi . SJ L.. , Sf 'Q-1 .. .. ... f A '1 an ad 2 cu cu Z 2 z 5 9' vt- 3 La - 5 c E cu C P- H C Q1 V V C 'v - 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE FOURTH CENTENNIAL LECTURE The fourth t'entennial Lecture was delivered on Friday night of October 28th by Mr. Philip Deane, alias Gerassimos Gigantes, and was on the subject ot' why he sought Canadian citizenship in lieu of any other nationality while still a Greek cabinet minister. The lecture was more of a series ot' anecdotes and personal analogies delivered in a pleasant, rambling, and comfortable fire-side sort of manner, rather than a me- morized speech stiffened by formalities. Mr. Deane began "his history" by relating to us how he had become a social outcast by virtue of his father's revolutionary activities against the Fascists. He described to us how he was taken in by a mission school in Greece run by Anglo-Saxons, among whom were a few Canadians. Thus he tells us that from his earliest, most formative years, he was indoctrinated by very impressive Canadians, "one of whom was my boy- hood idol . . . but that is another story." His next confrontation with Anglo-Saxons came with the invasion of Greece by the Italians! Now this may seem strange, but seeing that Mr. Deane detests spaghetti, it is not hard to understand why he jour- neyed to the Royal Naval College in Dartmouth, where he trained to be- come a first class British naval officer and saw service during the latter part of the war. Mr. Gigantes found that he had developed an English process of thought and after initial successes as a journalist in Greece after the war, his novelty wore off and the literate Greek public dis- carded him. The Greek's resentment for Mr. Philip Deane's foreign Customs led to a minor but serious alienation and he soon left to become a foreign correspondent for the famed "London Observer". It was during this time that he was captured and held prisoner for two years while cover- ing the Korean conflict. Upon his return he once more took up a position in Greece but again found his habits alienating him from his country- men and left to become a U.N. representative in the United States of America. During this period of his career he had a chance to see the world's most powerful "democracy" at close quarters without its usual veneer and to compare it to Canada which was also open to inspection. The con- clusions he drew from his observations "were quite startling, . . . but that is another story", suffice it to say he found Canada a lot less un- appealing than the United States. After completing all his remaining U.N. business in the U.S.A., he resigned and returned to Greece to accept the post of Minister of Cultural Affairs. During this interlude he had time to catch up with his thoughts and suddenly one day our ambassador in Washington was startled to receive a phone call from a Greek Cabinet Minister, asking for, no, not political asylum but plain ordinary citizenship! This Mr. Deane soon obtained, and he is now a full-fledged Canadian citizen. Mr. Deane closed the lecture with a very interesting account of his liaisons with the "infamous counterspy George Blake, . . . but that is another story". If you ever met Mr. Philip Deane on a street corner or in a dark alley, say: "Felicitations for a social outcast", and he'll answer with a four letter word. -R. R. Lind, VB1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD NEW BOYS BRENT HOUSE 1 LJ O Z'- .. .2 , --1 --4 5 p-4 CJ lf. 5 rr 5 cu :A LJ . Q Ny P-1 ,... E F Q: :J c CLS V2 FU .Q F' : 4 -v-3 r-4-1 ,J Q A Q2 III A we Q: rr ...4 ,.. .-. ,I ..- A v .- .., 2... 2 5 c I .: Q fi A. .-. .- Ga L 4: Ga S AJ F-I-1 ,4 L- 'E CP ci C Q. rs Li LJ SU y.: if A .J 9' :v III ,4 Q N-4 ill-1 C .. Um gui .cs 'cu Qu: F" .. Q. 1,53 w-Q :G , .zi QC 3 ,c tb-4 C ,. :E -L. .fC .E ZS EE QA N- f -5 421 I-1-lil Q -: -: 5 4: cc C E 3 A :ri :IJ C. : .u rx in -I l-5-1 6 5 Z B p-1 A P-'1 A - A W LL ... I-4 Qu .-Q O fv PT fd A .- -,Q TL 1 f , .L ,- ,. .- V 1. ,, C :L - Q1 .Lt L1 .- fi 5-1-1 bi .4 ...I - - .U Ga .- I? -- -a A .v C '. 9-L 6 GJ fl' 9 ...C f- C A bi UI ai Cu S 2 Q ,- ,- ..... , A A v .-f .- I.. .2 -6 , A v -xx h-1 ... ,- -.f 'v .-. -I 33 - Q2 ,.. I- A N., B in-1 4 C ei JI rv: 9-1-1 .r- sf EI :' Q 'v s.J A A 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GEMINI FILMS Early in October on a Sunday afternoon, Lieutenant j.g. Alex Daunis of the U.S. Navy and his friend Ned Davis arrived to show two films of Gemini Space Flights. The showing took place after lunch in the Assem- oly Hall, where a large number of boys had gathered. Both films, taken by the U.S. Navy, were in colour and were very conclusive in that they showed the intricacies and minor detail not covered in routine television broadcasts. Mr. Daunis' service experience on board the U.S.S. Wasp provided a background of first-hand knowledge and an interesting ac- count of the two Gemini space shots that were visually covered by the films. We thank Mr. Daunis and Mr. Davis for taking time on their all too short leaves to come and show these interesting and educational films. SLIDES ON SOUTH AMERICA On Monday, October 31, Mr. Vincent and his wife arrived at the school. After lunch everyone settled into the assembly hall to listen to a description of the Vincents' trip around South America, while Mrs. Vincent operated the slide projector. Apparently they had travelled the continent for over a year with two children, and the slides, which were quite obviously the feature of the afternoon, covered the entire trip most conclusively. Mr. Vincent's main point was that the South American continent, as the largest uncommitted block of nations, was to be the key to the future of Man. He said that the continent was about to explode, due mainly to the disparity of wealth between whites and the Indians, and because the Indians had lost pride. His well-rehearsed account coupled with the slides provided an excellent afternoon's enter- tainment. THE BRANKSOME DEBATE The Branksome Debate was held on October 14th this year, an un- usually early time of the year for an external debate. The resolution before the house was "The Best Things in Life are Free". Representing Branksome and the government were Karen Bohnen, Anne Langley, and Cathy Lions. Representing Trinity and the opposition were John CRayJ Charles, Mike lthe Modl Chadwick, and Ronald CBeauregardJ Clark. The opposition, plus seven supporters, arrived at Branksome Hall late as a result of several unexpected traffic jams. Trinity, upon arriv- ing, were entertained most warmly and graciously at dinner, which was to say the least extremely good. The Library, in which the debate was held, was packed by the time the debate was ready to begin. Branksome argued the resolution with special stress being put on sentiment and emotion. The government's three speakers debated at a consistently excellent and sometimes bril- liant level. Their strength lay also in their ability to Change moods at the drop ol' Li hat. This ability seemed to capture and keep their House. The opposition argued from a practical and philosophical viewpoint. They debated at the same consistent high level of excellence and brilliance as the government had. The opposition acted as if they were enjoying the df-hate and showed unusual calm and ease in their presentation, al- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 though they said they had some trouble keeping their minds on the subject as is often the case in the co-educational debates. It should be noted here that although people have different conceptions of the best things in life these conceptions all seem to be oriented towards the spiritual being. The judges congratulated both parties on one of the finest debates they had ever heard. They then congratulated Hranksome llall for narrowly passing the resolution. It was later figured that the resolu- tion was passed by only lfl. Next year's debate should prove to be another great contest. -S. N. K. Lambert, VH1 TWO DEBATERS DOING RESEARCH "DOES THAT MAKE SENSE TO YOU?" -Millard DR. ZHIVAGO On Sunday, October 2, the chief interest of some sixty blue-blooded boys was a ravishingly young blonde Russian mistress. This, apart from its unique literary value, was one of the main attractions of the film, Dr. Zhivago, which was seen by representatives of the Sixth, Fifth and Fourth Forms. The film was judged by all to be an excellent adaptation of the novel by Boris Pasternak, dealing with the causes, uprising, and effects of the Russian Revolution, while highlighting the life and loves of a man who typifies the forbidden Russian intellectual. The film also sheds some light on this year's Fifth Form course entitled "The Semantics of Love". 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD These facts. coupled with excellent acting by Julie Christie as Zhivago's mistress, and by Omar Sharif as Dr. Zhivago himself, provided what was definitely an excellent afternoon's entertainment for all con- cerned. -R. Cawley, VA MR. CHAFFER Our most recent faculty addition this year has been John Chaffer. an Englishman born within the sound of Bow Bells. He and his charming wife and two children, we hope, will be permanent additions to the t'anadian scene. John and Heather Chaffer were quite impressed by our attractive positioning of lakes, rivers, and provincial parks, and both were extremely impressed by the spontaneous friendliness of the av- erage Canadian. Mr. Chaffer was educated at Bradfield and Pembroke College, Cam- bridge, and, from there, he went to Lansing to teach. He has no pet peeves or problem students fyetb and his main hobbies are: music and history research on the individual. Although he is one of the driving forces on the soccer field, young Jason Chaffer this five year old sonl warns us to ". . . just wait until the cricket season!" Good luck to him at the beginning of what is hoped will be a long and successful career at Trinity. MR. JONES Mr. and Mrs. Jones arrived at T.C.S. in the fall of 1964 and moved into Brent. During his two year stay here, Mr. Jones taught mathe- matics at all levels of the school and was, among other things, an ardent fan of the New Mathematics. Coming from England, Mr. Jones found his natural surroundings in the spring term among the cricketing crowd. He is to be thanked as an assistant coach for Bigside and as a promoter of the other two teams. It was under his able supervision that badminton became a well-organized sport having a large turnout. He also coached his Middleside League Football Team to a league championship. The boys he knew are likely to remember the fine morning his miniature sports car was found full of apples in the main classroom block corridor or the half holiday given for the birth of his daughter Sean. Mr. Jones has returned to England where we wish him, his wife, and child the best of luck in the future. MR. CAMPBELL On his very first day of classes, "Mac" made it clear exactly where he stood by saying, "I am not a New Boy". This became more and more evident as the term proceeded. Mac knew and understood the boys and was always willing to use this understanding to help with any problems they might have. As an Old Boy, he could remember the limitations and frustrations of life here, and always did anything he could to im- prove the situation. Ile began right away as associate Coach of Bigside Football and every day he would show up on the field in his straw sun hat, shades, striped shirt and white shorts. He sometimes even got into scrim- mages! It was the same thing with Middleside hockey, now that he has TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 MR. CAMPBELL MR. JONES MR. CHAFFER gone, many boys said they wished they could play for him again. Q In History classes too, Mac was really more of a coach than a teacher. His policy was to outline a course, indicate where the books for that course could be found, line up student lectures, and then sit back and moderate discussions from the window sill. He only interrupted to clarify or ex- pand a point. He was one of the main forces behind the organization of the History library and also lent out books of his own to some of the boys. In this way he avoided the dogmatic approach to the subject and concentrated on the "meat of History", while at the same time getting the boys to take a real interest in what they were doing. They say that when you lose your power to laugh, you lose your power to think straight. Well, Mac kept on laughing when his hub caps disappeared and were later returned, all painted different colours. But then, the whole school laughed when he got out of the old station wagon in the middle of the campus during the practice Ceremonial drill dressed in a wrinkled, baggy old dress with a dainty parasol and a huge straw sun hat, and sat down on the grass while Mr. Heard "inspected" the troops. Mac has gone to continue his studies at the London School of Eco- nomics, and T.C.S. is just a little quieter and a little sadder now that we can no longer hear that famous phrase: "Hey, Sir, have you got those tests marked yet?" But we wish him all the best and are confident he will find just that. Hope to see you back some day, Mac! THE FOOTBALL DANCE After a highly successful day on the football field, most of the T.C.S. boys enjoyed an evening of sheer ecstasy. The dance started with the swinging beat of the "Mojoes", consisting of Hank Bull as singer, Tom Zimmerman on the bass, Chris McCulloch as the lead, Steve Osler on rhythm, and Chris Cakebread as drummer. Next on the scene were the "Rising Moons", with Keith Kennedy as singer, Billy Ching as bass. Steve Osler as lead, Chris Cakebread on the drums, and Harv Southam 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i l as an extra attraction. As the night grew old the "Rising Moons" rose along with the "Mojoes" to be the outstanding characteristics which made this dance Trinity's most successful football dance in a very long time. Other attractions at the dance were John Ryrie singing folksongs, Mr. Scott twisting, Mr. Chaffer "shaking all over", some beautiful speci- mens of the weak sex, and Bill Ching's flourishing falsetto. These - along with the effective decorating - turned Osler Hall from an old chapel into delightful discotheque. -E. M. P. Chadwick, VB1 GRADE I3 RESULTS, I966 VIA Papers written 98 Papers passed 98 10072 First Class honours 38 38.87 Second Class honours 37 37.821 Third C'lass honours 7 7.1921 Credits 16 16.395 Failures 0 Total Honours 82 83.7f'2 VIH Papers written 72 Papers passed 65 92.822 First Vlass honours 5 7.07 Sm-ond Vlass honours 17 23.621 Third Vlass honours 17 23.612 Vretlits 27 38,622 l"ailul'f-s 6 7,2222 Total llonours 39 54,295 The Sixth Form is to be highly commended for its exceptionally good results. firm- again, and for the eighth year in a row, this year's Sixth Iform has Q-xc-eeclecl the record. 95.90 of all papers were passed. The I"it'th Form has done better than ever before, VA deserving hiilb praisl- t'or passing every paper they wrote with honours. This is T C xy, iw AN N R is ff' LQ, Q -- .xsflss gf? X' - " ' I .. : l: ' ii i r J , s ..ii- N g f? , X. 'ta -fra. ,J is I ' if - 1? 1 No words or pictures can fully de- scribe all that goes on at this famous boarding school in the country. Because it goes on within a boy. Your son, perhaps. You may not notice the change at first. But under- neath you will find that his associations here-among his T.C.S. Companions and especially 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 field 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. I I O l Trinity College School, Port Hope, Onlario- A dzstznctzielx C anadzan schools1ncel'?67 Watson's Drugs PHONE 885-2IOI o I o Films - Men s Supplies 62 VI':XL'I'ON STREET PORT HOPE --"6i4-i'I-1'+:"?:Y-'??9+1"f-'l+9'?5'l-'X-9+9?'X--?G-3G-?69C'96'59'P6'3I"36'i9'X-'59'3G'3G9'f"?6'X"39'3G9G9f"599f''X"7?9I'9699'X"399?9I'9996'55'399I'9I'99'I99995'I9 "Floral Work For All Occasions" McCaIIister Flower Shop Port Hope. Ontario Stan McCaIlister 885-6355 20 Walton St. 'Z-If' E46-L'ZL+?+?+?+H'C-5'H'? +?9+94-94-965696969696'D'G-PC-963169656-369694-9'C--P994969696-X'7G-D6-9'r9G9H'6-56-P696-H9?9596969656969994-96-?H'5 Compliments of UNEDA TAXI FOURTEOUS DRIVERS PROMPT SERVICE 22 Queen Sf., Port Hope 885-2464 'I-5-36 +1--569+ 9-HC-i'i-94--?'r969i-9"r-X-9Pzi-+C--X--D695-X'+?-569+'DC--24-9696+664-9664-94969fr-X'?H6'36-2-HH6i4- COIVIPLIMENTS OF Coleman 8: Philp Electric Co., Ltd. ELECTRICAL HARDWARE 81 SPORTING GOODS PORT HOPE 885-2425 Radio and Television Repairs TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CT ' f ,F Agg ie Literar A BEFORE THE BEGINNING Field of corn And dying barn Rusted railway line Clocks without time. Lonely road And fence posts without wire, Here polluted river Fish dying in the mire. Standing farmer crying Beneath his windmill frozen The wind blowing about him An aged thing most tired. Rotting hay Feeding fungus growing. A halted truck Twenty bodies loading A deep scum lined gully Fear thriving on the bottom. II Should l turn my senses Toward a city on the horizon ? There Where My neighbour lies still and smiling DEAD! From the bottom of his swimming pool. There Where Books are burned 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD To scare rats By night. Love is ashes And ashes the soul Of a public building. III There were some who managed to get along, even tho' circumstances did not seem to permit it. There are those who, once hearty,. are now feeble and agingg live tho' limited in everything. The limitations ever growing. The eyes of people never meet. Naked glass cuts naked feet And turns red Upon procuring the fallen body of A naked child. IV The government says All Will be Compensated Reinstated And rationalized. V God lies dead in a trash can The church is a temple of rats Holy Holy Holy Holy Holy Holy Holy Rat And someone stole the neon moon! -F. E. Foster, IVA GRATITUDE You know, I have suffered a lot in my life time, and Becki, my wife, she's had her bellyful of worries too. Back in the old country, life was hard: I had to work the skin off my back just to survive. So I came here to this land of yours - call it cowardice if you want, I still say that a life of uncertainty is worse than death itself. I had a family to think of - Becki was pregnant, and I was damned if any child of mine would grow up in such a vile environment as I had known. I crossed the ocean, in the hope that I might be able to build a decent life for myself and the family. My friend, it has been a hard battle all the way, but I have won in the end. I started with very little, and I have ended with very much. It was rough at firstg business was not good in my little store during the hard years, but Becki stood by me, and by saving we managed to get by. There was another thing that held us together. and that was Abel. I remember the day that he was born, how happy I was. I got down on my knees, and I swore that by God, he would never suffer the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 v indignity that his old man had. My boy would have the best. He had the best to start with - look at his parents. We loved him. If a child has love, he has the best start in the world. That day, I told God that I was going to make that boy into the best man on this sweet earth. I'd send him to school, to college - Harvard, Yale, one of the best ones. With all that behind him, he would have to succeed. Still, I knew that I would have to work damn hard to get all this for my son. Sure it would be tough. Sure, we'd have to make sacrifices. We had done it before and, dammit, we would do it again. Sacrifices are painless if they are for one you love. So Becki and I slaved, saved, and suffered twice as hard, and before long it began to pay off. I bought another store, and then another, and suddenly - I was rich. I was no longer a foreigner, a peasant, a toad in the grass. People re- spected me. I was big. Suddenly I could afford my dreams. So, I sent Abel to that private school out in the country. They said they shaped character, and that's what a man needs these days - ambition, drive, guts. Of course Becki and I were lonely while the boy was away, but we cheered ourselves with the thought that it was worth it to make our child great. Then one cursed day we got a letter from the principal of the school: our boy wasn't good enough - he didn't try - he didn't fit in - they didn't want him. Imagine that. My boy, and he's not good enough for them. I didn't argue. I never beg. I told them their school wasn't good enough for my boy - I was going to take him out. Well, we put him in another school. He did all right there, his marks were only average, but I always said that marks didn't matter - look at me, I never went to school, and look where I am today. Well, one day, when Abe was home for holidays, I decided it was about time he and I had a man-to-man talk, to work out his future for him - pick the college for him - you know, all the things a father has to decide with his son. I asked him what he wanted to be, and he said he wanted to be a poet. I laughed. I laughed until the tears ran down my face. I told him that he was funnier than Jack Benny. He just looked at me like I was nutty and said, "I'm serious". My father once told me that sometimes to be kind we must be cruel, so I took Abe and I gave him a good hard beating. It hurt me but I told him that no son of mine was going to turn out to be beatnik. After all that I had invested in him, I wasn't going to let him just sit down and write crummy beatnik poetry that doesn't even rhyme. Next thing he'd be wanting to be an artist or something. Damn kids these days anyway. They can't be normal, they must be different. Hard work isn't good enough for them. All they want to do is sit around and write poetry and get drunk. Not my boy - he was going to be a success, and I'd make him one. Next day, he was gone. No note, no word, nothing. Becki swore at me, called me heartless, cruel, a fiend. What else could I do? I had no choice. Put yourself in my place. Any father would have done the same for a kid he loves. I didn't want him to go. I just wanted him to be happy, and I knew that he would never be happy being a poetg he would only be poor. No mister, you go back to that boy, and you tell him that he can stay there and think. What we did for him. How we loved him. How he hurt us. Tell him to write all the bloody poetry he wants, he'll have lots of time for it. No mister, he won't get any money from us. -G. R. Strathy, VIA 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD AN IMPOSSIBILITY There he stood A sight to see The wonder of the good A creature who'd be The master of the crowd Who'd always be proud To help in case of need A rock with tears The man whO'd know His country's fears And save them all From the blow And slow their fall Caused by the foe Who never know That the man he fought Would always do What no-one thought But he was a hope And nothing but a dream To those forced down the slope Washed by a cruel stream Was not Caesar great Wasn't he the best of all But was he free of hate Did not even he finally fall Was not Napoleon the man Who before he was through Made Europe France's land But even he fell at Waterloo Churchill was great He didn't need war But he used the hate Of Germany to go far What I mean to say Is that peace wOn't be Near but far away And until that day The greatest man we'll never see For peace and war don't agree -L. C. B. Osler, VB2 DISSERTATION REGARDING THE PREVAILINC5 ATTITUDE OF A T.C.S. NEW BOY TOWARDS A PRIVILEGE The attitude of a New Boy fotherwise known as scumj towards a Privilege should, privately, be one of forbearance and understanding. For the New Boy is not regarded in his proper light, the semblance of the school's continuing life, but, by the Privileges, is recognized as a source of cheap labour and amusement. It is not seen that the the New Boy may, conversely, regard the Privilege in this light, but that seems hardly necessary, as the sense of awe and humility generally experienced TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 by the New Boy in the presence of the Privilege is expected to quell any such monstrous thoughts with finality. To gain my narrow subject, however. A New Boy should at all times demonstrate the feeling of awe and humility aforementioned in the above paragraph. This, it is generally considered, gives to the Privilege the sense of majesty and omnipotence which is so necessary for the successful furthering of his responsible position and activity. For certainly, a Privilege is omnipotent, omni- present, and omniscient. To gain advantage, the forbearance and good will of the Privilege, a New Boy should at all times display a respect of the deepest nature for the Privilege. He should stand to rigorous and rigid attention, with an expression of alertness and foresight on his cowed Visage. He should reply only in words of one or two syllables and should express himself as clearly as possible in as few words as possible. This gives to the Privilege a sense of confidence and authority, and allows him to believe he is being understood, no matter what the circumstances. To give the Privilege a deeper sense of identity, the New Boy should refer to the Privilege by his last name as often as possible. The New Boy should then proceed to perform his allotted task with as much respon- sibility, effectiveness, resolve, and dignity as he may be able to muster. When the job is successfully or unsuccessfully completed, he should re- port back to the Privilege and inform him of the results of the mission. A New Boy must, at all times, be neatly and cleanly displayed, or. at least, neatly. His tie should be properly tied, his shoes properly cleaned. his jacket buttoned, his hair tshorti brushed, and his hands out of his pockets. His fly should be done up. Thus properly arrayed, a New Boy becomes, if not an aesthetic pleasure to regard, at least an object which a Privilege may successfully criticize. A Privilege who can not thus successfully criticize a New Boy gains a sense of good will and respect towards the New Boy, and evidences a genuine reluctance to criticize or ostracize the New Boy at all, under any circumstances. Provided the New Boy also holds doors for the Privilege, or anyone who resembles one, and gratifyingly acknowledges any grudging salutes thrown at him bv the Privilege, he should be able to refresh and revivify himself with the extra twenty or thirty minutes of somnolence he is able to gain each morning. With this extra energy and resource, the New Boy should be able to reflect upon more novel manners of expressing his deep feelings towards the Privilege. If these are accepted or even welcomed by the Privilege, they should be broadcast to all New Boys and adopted as general measures. If they are not greeted with enthusiasm by the Privileges, they should be more privately conveyed to other New Boys. This whole attitude of foisting upon the Privileges an image which they so deeply regret is, indeed, deeply useful to the New Boy in later life. In the business world, for instance. the terms and actions have be- come widespread, and it is to be observed that many of the graduates of this school discover their vocation in such fields. Un these careers, they are generally referred to as "browning" and "back-stabbing."J Thus, it may be generally recognized that the correct attitude of the New Boy at Trinity College School should be one which conveys to him the proper feelings of the New Boy. Not only will the New Boy climb the ladder of society in the school more speedily, but also, it shall be useful to him in later life, as the New Boy graduates to more advanced scholarly activities and disciplines, such as successfully post-dating the occurrence of the next "Rock-Talk" for the next batch of New Boys. -J. H. Earp, IIIA TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD HAVE YOU EVER? Have you ever Walked alone, and hoped, For someone, somewhere, there to meet? Have you never Had to moan, and groped Into yourself, to try to greet Stark emptiness with a cheerful grin, To never confess your dreariful sin, To try for less, though you'll always win, To knock and press, but you can't come in? Have you ever Told yourself, and known, That someone has to tell you too? Have you never Told yourself, and shown, You'll always be a rootless few? That always seems to be undone, And ever dreams of the someone, And never teems amidst the fun, But together gleams in the face of none? Have you ever Undone yourself, and stopped To think awhile and reason out? Have you never Begun yourself, and lopped Your hand, and stand, and still not shout? For justice in your simple creed, For trust: this is the wound, and bleed, To the lost hiss of fetal greed In the false kiss of the dearth of need? Have you ever Seen your light, and blinked, While someone turns the switch again? Have you never Turned to fight, and linked, Full chain around yourself in vain? I want someone to give to meg And past unknown, to let me be, As I'd like to've grown, so differently, And leave alone, you can set me free. Have you ever, have you never, Seen the light of day? Have you ever, have you never, Lent your soul to another play? Needed someone who will stay And never need to change your way? -J. H. Earp, IIIA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 THE FACES ' In a suburb of Johannesburg, a negro ran through the streets. He ran with desperation but without strength, for he was hungry. Three days before, he had eaten, and then Only half a loaf of bread. He had never been educated so he did not speak English or Afrikaans. He had no permit to work, no permit to be in this area, all because he did not understand these things. For three days he had wandered in the streets, sleeping at nights in the darkness of alleys. Instinct told him to keep clear of the police. But finally hunger drove him to snatch a purse. The woman screamed. Men rushed to join the chase. He turned into a blind street, and as he tried to climb the wall at the end of it, they dragged him down. Two policemen fifty yards away saw them catch him. They began to walk at a dignified leisurely pace toward the melee. In the few seconds before he died under the clubbing fists, the swinging boots, he saw their one face, the single face of mob hatred. The face was white. :K :lc :ic :k :Bc :ja The west coast kid did not know how long he had been walking, how long since he had last eaten. His senses were now too numb with cold and hunger. He did not realize it was Harlem. But when he saw them appear suddenly in front of him, out of the mist - recognized their thick, quilted hair and their soft slurred speech - he reacted with the pulsing quickness of awful fear. The strangers were quicker. They had him trapped in a corner. He opened his mouth to plead with them and at the same time felt the impact of a blade in his belly. As he went down, his mind registered only the grinning whiteness of teeth in what had become one face. A face that was black. -R. Cawley, VA THE BLOT James lived in a very silent home. James was always depressed, and his mother seldom spoke. She never screamed or shouted or anything like that. James felt sick and always got headaches at the sight of his mother. He could not talk very well and he had tried to get his mother to talk to him. Yet he might just as well have been talking to his dead father whom he had never seen. The Rogers family, composed of James and his mother, left church one Sunday morning and James had a severe headache and a deep lone- some depression. Sunday was to him the most depressing day of all. As James left the church steps he saw a young girl standing at the corner waiting for the traffic to abate. He stood and looked at her through his oppressed eyes. She caught his stare and smiled. Yet she smiled in a warm way and not in a superficial manner like that of his parent. He felt a hand touch his arm. It was as cold as the steel pipes in his basement retreat at home. However, he fell in step with the hand holding his wrist, its coldness seeming to seep into his veins. His parent's eyes told him to come just as the hand did. He had walked over five of those squares that lie in line to make the sidewalk when he heard a scream and a thud. He turned to see the girl. 52 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD who had smiled, crying beneath the tyres of a bus. Her hair was like that of an angel and she stopped crying and lay dead. There was a trickle of blood from her mouth to the street on which she lay. The steel hand of his parent re-grasped his wrist and the eyes said, "Do not concern yourself with things that don't concern you." It was then on that very spot, at that place in time that James be- gan to cry. He just cried, and finally lay, a human jelly fish, a slobber- ing mess in a black suit on the church lawn. James stopped crying when the nurse came in. It was the same nurse as always. He settled down almost immediately and began to study the little card on the side of the bed table. It read: "Table given to the Schwartz Clinic for the mentally disturbed by Alfred A. Goldstein, Ltd." -F. E. Foster, IVA OUR CITY Variation on a theme-with apologies to Carl Sandburg. Odds maker of the world Draft Dodger, Eater of Blintz Rider of Railroads and the Nation's Fly swatterg Sullen, gassy, snivelling, City of the Round-Shouldered. They tell me you are awkward, and I believe them, for I have seen your painted women step into open manholes and disappear. They tell me you are sprawling, and I answer: Yes, it is trueg I have seen the real estate promoter build suburbs and go free to build again. They tell me you are bilious, and my reply is: On your broad boulevards and narrow alleys, I have seen men belch. Come and show me another city, with hanging head, whining and weak and loathsome and icky. Backhanded. Fighting, Struggling, Losing, Dealing, shuffling, redealing, Proud to be odds maker of the World, draft dodger, eater of blintz, rider of railroads and flyswatter for the nation. -R. L. Cawley, VA . iT'iQ, A earl -,, Q 229' ' GMAT. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 fm: 1' . . 5 f' - , ' 5 l I 'Q C i 1 .' ' T 'rms 4 N A A A-IN' libs I . ' ,Y f J I! Vg, x ' ' I .. 1 , Comment and Criticism OUR DILEMMA IN FOREIGN AFFAIRS As the twentieth century enters the seventh decade, the free world has reached a turning point in its relations with the rest of the world. The policies of a secure past no longer work in the insecure world of to- day. At every turn, we are confronted directly and urgently by the ris- ing din of Communist voices throughout the world. Their message is clear and the same: that "the complacent, the self indulgent, the soft societies are about to be swept away by the debris of history." All over the world, we face a very great challenge to our security, yet few people believe this nor are they concerned. The possibility of our failure as a system sounds fantastic to a people who have known an almost unbroken line of success and achievement, to a people that have never known com- plete defeat or conquest or occupationg to a people that daily watch their nation soar to a new zenith in wealth and power. But the fact of the matter is that we are failing in our struggle against Communism. Since World War II, our margin of survival has declined dangerously. Twenty years ago the U.S. was the strongest nation in the world, in possession of an atomic monopoly, secure, confident and victorious. To- day all this is gone and Communism now spreads across the globe and presently controls over one billion people. We are failing in our struggle against Communism and on several fronts. As a nation of specialists, we like to believe that a problem is either political, or spiritual, or economic, or military. However, the problem is not simply one of these, it is all of them and we cannot concentrate on one to the exclusion of others. If we are to improve our record in foreign affairs, it is imperative to re-examine and re-adjust these essen- tial elements. In politics, a fact is crystal-clear: the need for new and vigorous leadership is a necessity. A leader is not in office merely to 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD reflect public opinion - today he must have the courage to tell his people some hard truths and to demand from them sacrifices to meet the chal- lenge. lt is not enough just to recognize a problem: it must also be met. In the Conservative Party in Canada we are witnessing such a courageous step by a few who realize this importance. A reappraisal of party leader- ship is a step closer to a reappraisal of national leadership. Whether successful or not, it checks indecision as it thus strengthens our system of government. Spiritually, the Churches must take a more decisive stand against Communism. The need is especially urgent in South Africa where the Roman Catholic Church dominates all religious life. As we were told in a lecture earlier this fall, the peasants skimp and save in order to buy a transistor radio, not in order to listen to the Churches or the Voice of America. but to listen to Radio Moscow, Peking and Havana. They don't want to hear about freedom and democracy. They want to hear about how they can overcome their hunger, disease and poverty. The step the Churches must take is self-evident. Perhaps the field that we are the most unconcerned about is econom- ics. By losing the underdeveloped countries of the world to Communism the Western Hemisphere would become a lone island in a "totalitarian sea". It is important to consider what an English geopolitician, Hatford MacKinder, wrote following World War I: "Who rules East Europe com- mands the Heaitland Clargely Russia and Chinab 5 who rules the Heartland commands the World-Islandg who rules the World-Island commands the wo1ld." Some years later an American geopolitician said: i'Who controls the Rimland fthe peripheral areas of the Eurasian continentj rules Eur- asiag who rules Eurasia controls the destinies of the world." The Soviet Union and China now occupy most of the Heartland. It is their aim to extend their control to the weak nations along this vital periphery -- countries stretching from Greece to Vietnam. If the Communists ever controlled these areas we would be at the mercy of the Soviet block, we would live in a garrison state and, if they so wished, our economies could crumble. Such a shift in the "balance of power" would be disastrous to our way of life. In military affairs, the West no longer maintains the monopoly of nuclear weapons that she possessed for so many years. We can only assume that Russia and China, like ourselves, are not willing to risk total war. Unfortunately they can win the Cold War by another means - limited conflicts, which are successful so long as the West backs down and is unwilling to risk involvement over just one country. But this is merelv defeat on the installment plan. If Communists institute their "wars of national liberation" in countries, especially if they are on the periphery, then the West must defend that area to maintain its own securitv. What is needed in military affairs then is to re-examine and reorient our armies as well as close any possible "missile gap". In order to live the life that we thought was eternally blessed, we must open our eyes to the bare facts. We must cast out our illusions and become willing to reverse the current trends of World Affairs. This can he done if we move boldly and with conviction and if we no longer choose the easiest way out of the difficult situations. --S. V. Frisbee, VIB TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 CANADIAN LEADERSHIP cmsis A skimming perusal of any Canadian magazine or newspaper will unearth at least some article concerning the leadership of our two major political parties. In nearly all cases, the authors are criticizing the in- creasingly poor state of political leadership. Naturally, criticism of policy and government is an essential segment of democracy, but surely an unrelenting and insistent criticism of leadership, as is seen in Canada today, demands action by the people and parties of Canada. Surely when the leader of a national party association "suggests a reappraisal" of leadership, he has some knowledge of the situation. And surely when scandals rack Parliament, with both leaders cited, the need for this re- appraisal is obvious. The head of a political party is in his position by the majority con- sent of its members. He is accountable to the party, not vice-versa. He is obligated to hold himself and his image to the shape of party policy and he is directly responsible for the direction of the party. The leader must give back to his followers to the same extent that he demands of them, and the interests of the leader and the party must be one and the same. But when the leader fails to aid his party and ceases to fulfil his obligations to it, his leadership should terminate. I feel that neither leader has succeeded in upholding his end of the bargain. Who can continue to support the Conservative leader and feel that he has the party's interests at heart when Mr. Diefenbaker spends a great deal of his time rebutting the wisdoms of the vague but ever-present "they" - they who seek to destroy him! - not the party. Surely this egotistical attempt to establish a cult of god-leader and hard-done-by underdog betrays the aims of the party and the interest of the party. However, the bow-tied member of the Liberals fares no better. His swift movements are in ever decreasing circlesg first supporting, then over-riding his underlings, and his ineptness, or perhaps even his inability, to utter a definitive sentence indicates not only a lack of control but also a lack of a sense of direction for both himself and his party. A states- man Mr. Pearson is--a politician, he is not! These two failings of our political leaders, having failed in meeting the obligations of their position, demand immediate rectification. The situation has arisen whereby both people and party dissension are sep- arated by a crust between the party structure and public view. It is high time that the crust be broken, for the people of Canada to join with the party members and for both to seek a reorganization and a redefinition of party leadership. Perhaps the federal leaders could take careful note of provincial poli- tics in New Brunswick, and, like the Conservative Leader of the Opposi- tion, Sherwood, step down when the success of the party is impaired or has stagnated by continued leadership by one man. It takes a great deal of courage for a leader to step down, but a change today will mean an improvement tomorrow. It is in the best interest of Canada that both party leaders make way for the future! -H. A. P. Little, VIA 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MGDERN MAN AND CHARACTER In this last decade, religion, society, and character in Man have been severely scrutinized. Any present member of the clergy is faced with the problem of the much discussed "decadent" society we live in today. In- deed, all people are. Every human being must, I believe, at some point in his earthly career, make vital decisions involving at least one of the above mentioned components of one's mind. In this day and age, when a man operates on bias and bigotry, and wants to "instil" his thoughts into others' minds, any rhetorical question becomes loaded. This is why character is as it is. In ancient Greece one's character was what he did or thought -- his own mark Of valour - how and in what way he participated and shared mankind, binding races. Since the days of Pericles, I feel we have changed for the worse, would the bomb have been dropped if the recipients had been white-skinned people, rather than yellow-skinned people? Nowadays, character is what makes a person different - "Gosh! what a character!" This expression of feeling could be the saying of the century, the maxim of our "decadent" society. Just look around you. James Bond, that "fairy-tale prince", is an ogre in disguise. Supposedly, he lives the life we want to live, he does so in the full realization that we never can live such a life. Thus he laughs at our society. Men waited countless years for the Messiah, and then killed him. James Bond heralds the crumbling of human values. There are those who destroy their realistic values by taking Bond at his outward being, and there are those "wise" people who laugh at Bond's immaturity. Stay, and delve a little deeper into this paradox. Do James Bond books carry a reality - to message to us in his unreality - a literary Isaiah? Time only will tell. In our world, where things have warped values, where death is the end and sex is sacrilegious, James Bond, that "fairy-tale prince", can never die. Such is my Character, such is your character, and such is ours, the question of the modern age. -W. P. Molson, IIIA A CULTURAL DECIMATION It is hard to envisage the destruction of an entire culture. However, today, at this very moment there is an "act" or "movement" or "revolu- tion" or call it whatever you will, that is destroying an entire culture, one of the cultures of the world that has a heritage beyond price. This culture is that of China. Approximately four months ago, Mao Tse-Tung, leader of China's six hundred million communists, made an announcement of great import to the "People's Republic". There was to be another "Great Step For- ward". The world shuddered. China's last Great Step Forward, in the field of economics, had set China back as a country to the extent of fifteen years. This one was to be a cultural revolution and it will, I believe, have far more destructive qualities than the first. An economic loss can be repaired in time, but this cultural loss will be forever. The day after the announcement, the streets of all major cities were teeming with "Red Guards", teenagers who had been steeped in Mao's philosophy since birth. They had orders to remove, delete or change all that smelt, looked, sounded or felt like revisionism, or the more liberal TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 communism into which Russia had been "sinking", The results would seem almost farcical if the disaster lurking behind them were not so painfully evident. All evidence of China's culture before communism was totally oblit- erated - relics from the Tang dynasty confiscated or smashed and re- placed by busts of Mao, delicate paintings of 13th century artists burned and replaced by propaganda posters, all books not reflecting Mao's thought burned. Temples were desecrated and people torturedg people wearing western style clothes were forced to wear baggy pantaloonsg priests and nuns were expelled from the country, at the cost of at least one life. Such was the cultural carnage. It was done with gusto. It even went to the point where a barber was accused of selling capitalist smell- ing hair pomade. The point of all this is not that these youths are simply ravaging China's past, but that they are doing it in a manner suggesting it is their God-sent, or one should say Mao-sent, duty. In one fell swoop Mao, through careful indoctrination has been able to erase his one main enemy, China's history. In one fell swoop he has decimated the oldest culture in the world, and has thus done irreparable damage to a thing of beauty. There will, of course, remain the memory and the antiquities of China's past outside China, but any child in China today will now not be taught the greatness of China's culture thousands of years ago, but of the petty bourgeois life before the "enlightened coming of leader Mao". To say that it is catastrophic would be a euphemism. It is a sin against the history of civilization. -J. K. Carsley, VA REFLECTIONS ON THE GREAT SOCIETY A recent magazine article describing the beautiful homes of our wealthiest class, stated in glowing terms that on the estate of Mr. and Mrs. X there were forty tons of marble sculpture. Amazing fact! - in more ways than one. Sometimes I wonder about the type of personality that spends its time calculating the weight of sculptureg and then I wonder about Mr. and Mrs. X who are no doubt most flattered by the magazine article, and about the thousands of eager readers who are really impressed to find that there are forty tons of marble sculpture on the X estate. And then I wonder about Mr. and Mrs. Y who are not in our wealthiest class, but who have skimped and saved for years to be able to own one small piece of sculpture fweight unknownl by Henry Moore. Do they receive any acclaim? No, of course not. The public is not interested in beauty, but in weight. This is merely one small example of how our ultra-modern society works. The goal today is money, the symbol of happiness is the fatted smile, the sign of success is a searing, vicious automobile. Our millions of careless consumers clamour for quantity, not quality, weight not beauty. What can be done? As always, the sure fire solution seems to be education, but how? . . . and is education alone enough any more ? The economic-political complications of the last few years have made our society the most complex in history. To untangle ourselves from this 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD weary maze requires a constant and conscientious effort on the part of every member of our so-called civilized society. Unless we awake soon, the American dream may easily develop into a nightmare. -H. Bull, VIA SEPARATISM AND QUEBEC The cult of separation is undoubtedly one of the most painfully obvious signs of unrest in Quebec today. To fully understand separatism, we must investigate the reasons for the unrest which has precipitated its proposition. We must also be aware of the effect the separation of Quebec from the rest of Canada would have on all Canadians. The reasons for the popularity of the idea of separatism are quite elementary. The French Canadians are a minority in a large country. This obviously results in loud proclamations of prosecution from them at the very slightest provocation. Ever since the French arrived in Canada they have by and large kept to farming, logging and similar pur- suits. These vocations have not required a high standard of education, and the Roman Catholic Church has magnified the problem until recently by keeping itself firmly in control of French Canadian education, with the inevitable result that too much time is spent on religious indoctrina- tion, and too little on vocational education. Roman Catholic condemna- tion of Birth Control has in the past resulted in very large families in Quebec. Perhaps it is because they have three times the number of children to support that they don't live as well as other Canadians. French Canadians love to complain that they are held back in business because they are French. Most large firms nowadays demand that to advance to the top a man must be available to be moved almost anywhere in the western world during his advancement. But almost all French Cana- dians have been loth to move to different ethnic areas, even to France. Thus how can they possibly expect to reach the top if they won't do their share 'Z All these factors result in the French Canadians feeling that they are behind the rest of Canada. Obviously they can't admit that they themselves are responsible, so it must be the rest of Canada which is against them! Separatism is the logical solution to the French Cana- dian. Due to the economic interdependence of the provinces of Canada and other factors, any economist will readily verify that the separation of Quebec from the rest of Canada would be economically disastrous. Pre- sumably, if separation were effected, then those who now advocate it would be in power. From what we have seen of these men, such as Mr. Real Vaouette fa gentleman who has presumably not gained much ad- ministrative experience from his small grocery businessj, the administra- tion of the province would collapse in total chaos almost immediately. Thus I think that it can be clearly seen that the idea of separatism is worth no more than any other ludicrous result of the dreams of narrow men. It could only result in disaster for Quebec, and chaos for the rest of Canada too. -J. D. Gibson, VIA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 NON-CONFORMITY Non-conformity has always been in a state of repression. Past gen- erations, especially those preceding the Twentieth Century, have made certain classes conform in every respect. The class which has always been the worst offender is the middle class. The dress of the people of this rank during the eighteen hundreds was very proper and few dared to change the styles. The women wore innumerable petticoats while the men clothed themselves in stiff-collared shirts and top hats. The mood of the age was politeness and woe betide the small boy who ventured to step out of line, for the rule of the day was "spare the rod and spoil the child". Politeness has always been present in our society, but the extreme to which the people carried it at this time was extraordinary. It appears, then, that conformity was worse a few generations ago than it is now. And this is true in some ways. Today, at least, a man has the choice of which profession to take on as his life-work. He is not bound to follow in his father's footsteps, though he may well do so. He is not forced to be an apprentice for many years, usually hating the work from the start. He is given the freedom of choice - in the be- ginning. The conformity now does not lie in what profession to take, but how to proceed to the top in whatever field interests one. Once in a branch of law or medicine, the new intern, practitioner or lawyer nlrust follow certain "ropes" if he has the least ambition of getting to t e top. There are certain rules and laws which a society must obviously conform to. People must not kill, steal, lie, or libel. A man in a society must not be destructive in respect to his neighbour or his society as a whole. Yet after these basic "natural laws", why do people conform? Often the reason is due to the "herd instinct", or the desire to be "in", within a group that carries prestige. Day after day we are bom- barded by radio, television and literary advertisements to "buy this or rent that." We buy clothes that "make the man", rent the cars that supposedly give us status within the community, all the while forgetting that our personality is the most important possession we have, and that to allow it to be stamped, pressed and moulded to suit other people's purposes, is to let something die within us. The most striking portrayal of this idea is George Orwell's fascinating society in Nineteen Eighty- Four. In this book, the "Middle Class" is watched day in and day out over "telescreens" to make certain that they are not deviating from the party's policies, thoughts or actions. And rebellious personages are simply eliminated. This is the height of conformity, and it is a main theory within communism. Why then does a democracy not generate non-conformity? Because there are always cliques and "in" groups within a community, is probably the best answer. And because the older generations always try to make the younger generation conform to their old ideas and traditions. This act of passing on principles is unavoidable, but it can be kept to a mini- mum if the mothers and fathers of teen-agers, the typical stalwarts of our society and the teen-agers themselves, make an effort to keep an open mind on the changing styles and attitudes of the time. It would seem then, that what is needed in our democratic society is not non-conformists, for the teenagers are usually themselves this 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD group, but individuality and tolerance towards non-conformists. It is not so important that we all try to be non-conformists, as we can't do without some, but that we don't let our individuality be crushed in this age ot' automation and great change. -J. R. Ryrie, VIA WHO OWNS ME? It is very evident that, in the early fifteenth century, the family was a very important part of society. Indeed, William Shakespeare was in- spired to write the famous "Romeo and Juliet" on the basis of a dispute between two families. However, I cannot believe that it is as important now as it was then. I would attribute the cause of this decline of importance to the mis- understandings and disputes between parents and children on such matters as values, loyalties and rights. Today, as in Shakespeare's time, parents like to give orders on the basis of their knowledge and experience and they demand obedience. The problem lies in the ideas taught to the young people of today: the ideas of "Democracy" and "freedom of thought, speech and action". But what is not taught to them is that this freedom can be gained only if one is willing to take the consequences. The young of today are willing to take the consequences and, thus, a very understandable clash arises between parents and their children. The result of the clash is punishment for disobedience, punishment for being an individual, punishment for revolution. There can, as I see it, be two products of the punishment: either a feeling of fear and mistrust within the family, or a feeling of defiance and rebellion. The former produces timid people who get nowhere in life when faced with it. The latter often produces delinquents and drop-outs who also get nowhere in life. But there is another product of this latter, defiant group. The people who are getting somewhere, the men in the offices on Bay Street in Toronto and Madison Avenue in New York. They all belong to this second, defiant group. There is an old saying that, "one must learn to take an order before he can hope to be able to give one." I cannot agree with this. I feel that if a man starts taking orders, that is what he'll be doing all his life. The difference between the men in the offices of Bay Street and those on the sidewalks of Jarvis Street is that the first group won their freedom, as did the second, but they respected it and chose to use it wisely. So the real question is, "Can a young person handle his freedom if given it?" Let us again refer to the setting of Romeo and Juliet as a comparison to modern day. In those days almost everyone belonged to a large family which formed almost a society of its own. It had its own set of values and its own reputation. There are few such families today. People are free to inter-marry as they wish without inquiry into family background to uncover ancient family disputes. I hope that, within our own lives, we will see great change in parent- child relationships, for I feel that this is a field of society in which change is very necessary. I think there is too much emphasis put on TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 the unhealthy idea that "Daddy must be agreed with 'and obeyed". This is the termite in the foundations of individualism. There is too much feeling of possession and authority by parents, as Kahlil Gibran points out in "The Prophet". "Your children are not your children. They are the sons and daughters of life's longing for itself. They come through you but not from you. And, though they are with you, they belong not to you. You may give them your love but not your thoughts, for they have thoughts of their own." And so he continues saying that young people belong to no one but themselves. I agree with Gibran and, from his point of view, one can see that, ideally, there should be no such thing as "the family" as we know it to- day. It is a wonderful thing to have two close friends whom you respect and go to for advice, but the fact that they are your parents, I think, should remain secondary. I cannot see any point in their attempts to influence their sons and daughters to become, in the end, nothing better than "carbon copies" of themselves. Everyone has his own idea of what he "wants" to achieve in life and this idea is constantly and unjustly threatened by someone else's idea of what he "should" achieve. Quite evident progress has been made since Shakespeare's time, but the final goal of "young people being treated as free people" is still well out of reach, and it is my expressed hope that the young of today will keep up their fight and, when freedom is gained, they will keep fighting to retain it. I think, then, that the family, while essential to the "production" of human beings is rapidly losing and will, I hope, lose completely, its air of dominance and suppression of the most prominent rights of a Demo- cratic Society. This entire idea is well concluded in a quote from Richard J. Needham of the Toronto "Globe and Mail". He gives young people this advice on loyalties. "Boys of nineteen and even twenty tell me, 'I'd like to leave home but my mother would be terribly upset'. Girls of nineteen and twenty tell me, 'I'd like to spend a summer in Europe but my father won't hear of it'. My God!!! Isn't this a free country? What's this slavery bit? I know, the Bible says a person should 'honour his mother and father'. I would take that to mean one should treat them with politeness, with respect and, if one can manage it, with love . . . So what's to be loyal to? I would say to the class of 1970 - Be loyal to good men if you can find them. Be loyal to great books, great teachers and poets and philosophers, great ideas. Be loyal to gentleness and tolerance and wis- dom - Be loyal - if and as you find them - to courage, honesty, dig- nity, integrity, responsibility, manliness. Be loyal to faith, hope and charity. Be loyal to God. He is not dead but lives within you - in what there is that is best within you. Be a man, be a woman. Be yourself. And this, above all, is the loy- alty I would recommend to you - the one which will never let you down." -J. C. Sifton, VB2 Who's a walking, talking, eating, thinking investment portfolio? Right now, you are. You represent major investments on the part of your family, your nation and mankind. Education and preparation are your net assets. How you deploy them will decide your future. Perhaps you will work for us. Possibly We shall find ourselves working for you. As your realtor, investment manager, executor and trustee. As your very reliable friends. VVe have over 65 years experience dealing with people. . . . . and investment portfolios. ROYAL TRUST g ' .. .....,. , iss s.-X.. A X : 5 eat, 5-f-W'-'EE-"' 97" I ?"-E' " 1 9- ee ff Q- CEILING UNLIMITED 3 V E 1 'i' '22, . . A 'EN E Exciting new challenges face Canada's engineers . . . Fast- '-? 4 5, moving industry, complex space- ff' -Z5 'fi age electronics, and the demand gg.. we L swf' 1 U for more and more roducts to g,,,1EQ',' make life living . . . these are but if 5. .gif a few of the things pushing back 3 '5- E 521 horizons for Canada's engineers. " 3, W 5 2 Toforward-lookmgyoungpeople Eimig with talents in mathematics and in-5 science, the ceiling is unlimited i,?w in ENGINEERING. 2 Canadian Westinghouse E Company Limited f-"-'. 13:11, ,"lll I l.:'1':'1-QQ' gs "l?s'1"uS "ls'1 'I I I 'Q ul SI' llIhW"':l',"n 'W' ll-, 1 Hx ..Illplhv..5,-Qggvbdd I ,sail ' I. 4:-,4-5 5 .1 1 fl 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD CANIPU EDITORIAL Have you ever stopped to ask yourself, "What are the things that I will remember about T.C.S.? What are we going to talk about at those Old Boy reunions ?" During the last few weeks I have been asking my- self these two questions, and I have come to the conclusion that we will talk about the little things, the funny things, the things that make every day a little different than the one before - Mr. Kirkpatrick falling off the blocking sled, the New Boys' Picnic, the phantom, Fred Lowes, the bunny on the Tuck Shop: our masters, our friends, - their habits, their per- sonalities, their idiosyncracies. These we remember. This section is dedicated to these things. The little things that we take for granted. It is hoped that it will make you laugh. If you are a member of the class of '25, chances are you will not even crack a smile. Sorry sir, this section is "IN", Things have not changed much though. The tree is still where it used to be, New Boys still hold doors. Say, do you remember the time Sam Batt ripped his pants doing giant circles on Inspection Day? -G.R.S. THE GRAPEVINE Word is going around that: -We have been getting instant toast for breakfast - just add water. -Mr. Burns has been asked to appear on Ed Sullivan. -M. Moisdon is planning to lead a protest march. -Someone wtnt to the infiimary and did not get a tensor bandage and two aspirin. -Mr. I-Zishop was once actually "just checking". -Mr. llale was once refused admission to McGill. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 -The name of the tuck shop is being changed to "Honest NigeI's". -Mr. Baker is using the collection money to finance his western tour. -Pat Little Wears a wig. -The Head Prefect is French-Canadian. -The School is going "left-wing". ON CAMPUS AWARDS The On Campus Department has awarded the following distinctions to boys who have made outstanding contributions to School life: The Chaffer Prize for the Best Dressed Man on campus -Mike Chadwick. The Chaplain's Award for the Most Improved Christian -John Mulholland. The J. M. Burns Trophy for the Most Cheerful Sportsman on Middle- side-John Vines. Bigside Mugs have been awarded to: George Baillie, Keith Ken- nedy, Dave McCart, Harvey Southam. The Crusher Cup Cfor outstanding savagery on Bigsidel -Gary Simmonds. Tyrant of the Term Trophy - Jim Tittemore. The Mike Marshall Memorial Award for Table Setting -Peter Millard. The Hairy Eyeball Prize - Steve Frisbee. The Barber of the Year Cup - Pat Little. The Memorial Cup - George Trow. Rookie of the Year Award - Murray Finlayson. The Casanova Prize - Beauregard Clark. The Prefects' Award for the Most Popular, Diligent and Obedient New Boy - You must be joking! "THE BEST UNIVERSITY IS A COLLECTION OF BOOKS" The Librarians have informed us that the masters are doing a great amount of reading this year. Here are some of the books that they have checked out of the Library, and which are now overdue. The Headmaster - Mr. Dale Mr. Humble Rev. Baker Mr. Bishop Mr. Hargraft Mr. Burns Mr. Chaffer Mr. Corbett Mr. Franklin Mr. Godfrey Mr. Goebel Mr. Goering Mr. Gordon Mr. Heard Mr. Kirkpatrick M. Moisdon Mr. Lawson Down With Skool 1001 Favourite Jokes The Eclaptible Dangers of Seruminal Writing White Like Me Spies Who Changed History How to Coach Pro Cricket King Rat ' Tea, and Other Major Causes of Colonial Disturbances Days of Wine and Roses Europe on Five Dollars a Day Do-it-Yourself Englishman I Was a Teen-Aged Dwarf The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich Father Knows Best Chemistry Made Simple My Three Sons English for Beginners Walk Don't Run 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Wilson - Stories of Scotland Yard Mr. Yates - Remember Yesterday Mrs. Garland - Dr. Seuss - The Cat In the Hat KIDDY INTERVIEWS This term the members of the On Campus Department interviewed the children of the masters. Here is a highly censored version of some of the comments they got: Interviewer Ito Jason Chafferlz Hello there, how do you like Port Hope? Jason: Oh it's just "too-too" old chap. So colonial! interviewer: What does Daddy think of the clothes in Port Hope? Jason: Pater finds them rather beastly, old bean. Interviewer: Well, that ought to do me for now. Thanks very much, Jake. Jason: You talkin' to me buddy? lnterviewer Ito the Hargraft childrenjz Hi Janie, hi John! Janie: Hi Mr. Magoo. John: Goo-goo, gaggle-gag-gag. Interviewer: What's the matter with him? Janie: He can't talk. Interviewer: Oh, why not? Janie: Daddy was showing us how to do bulldozer blocks, and he knocked John-John's teeth out. Interviewer Ito the Baker children who were rushing madly about the campus shouting and screamingl: What are you kids doing? David: We're playing sheriff and protest marchers. Interviewer Ito Mr. Gordon's son, rolling on the grass in hystericsl : What's the matter kid? Ian: Daddy just asked me if I could imagine being an only child. Interviewer fto the Franklin childrenbz How many languages can your father speak? Charles: Papa parle six langues, and French too. Interviewer Cto Ian Dalel : What are you going to be when you grow up? Ian: A major in the army. Interyiewer: Why that? Ian: Well, Dad gave me a choice of that, or else going to Trinity College and taking Soc and Phil. Interviewer: Quelle embarrassing situation! Interviewer fto Pippa Lawsonl: What's your name, young lady? Pippa: Pippa. Interviewer Ito Molly Lawsonj: Then your name must be salt. Molly: Salt? Interviewer: Yeah, salt and pippa. Get it - ha ha ha. iThey got it, and so did he, right in the nose.D TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 MISCELLANEOUS ' The Editor received the following from a New Boy who wishes to remain anonymous, so I supBROSE I should not tell who it was. PSALM 23 5 la T.C.S. The Prefect is my shepherd, I shall not talkg He maketh me to lie down on hard mattresses. His football pants leadeth me beside the running waters, He ignoreth my soul. He leadeth me in the paths of slavery for his name's sake. Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of fagging, I fear evilg For thou art with meg Thy quarters and thy lates, They do not comfort me. I prepare a table before thee in the presence of mine enemies. Thou anointest my head with blows, If my mouth overfloweth. Surely early mornings and quarters will follow me all the days oi my faggingg And I will dwell in the house of the Prefect forever. START OF THE NEW BOYS' RACE 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Centennial Section EDITORIAL - DECEMBER 1912 - A CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM? This term, which began with high hopes, has been - in some re- spects -- a disappointing one. We missed the Championship, not through any fault of our team, but because our opponents were just a trifle stronger - almost one might say. by hard luck. Still, as the accounts of the matches will show, al- though beaten we may well claim the honours of war accorded to the vanquished who have put up a good fight. Our Captain, Voght, is to be congratulated on his organization, and on the pitch of perfection to which he brought his team. T.C.S. VS. ST. ANDREW'S- 1908 Our first game took place according to the schedule, on October the 17th, against St. Andrew's College at Port Hope. Never having beaten St. Andrew's, and after the bad defeat they inflicted upon us last year, we were all very anxious about the result. However, hope ran high and every confidence was placed in the team for a victory. The team had im- proved steadily ever since the beginning of the term and a good class of football was expected. Certainly those who came up from town and elsewhere to witness the match went away feeling that they had been at a game worth see- ing ..... T.C'.S. kicked off and by a short kick secured the ball. A series of scrimmages followed, T.C.S. seldom failing to make the required ten yards. St. Andrew's . . . were unable to make any dangerous attack upon our defense, and did not score at all during the second half. The school line was never in danger. For the most part, the play was on the St. Andrew's side of center field . . . With the score at 29-5 the whistle was blown. TCS. the victors. IMAGINE: "YE OLIJ SMOKERSU: The pipe "smokers", usually infamous for their dirty "den of iniquity" in the basement of Bethune House, have sprung to life this year and, by spending a little time and money and enrolling the help of Miss Wilkin, have made this dingy room into a TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 comfortable and livable common room. Keep up the good work, Smokers! C1947 . "THE JUNIOR SCHOOL OXFORD CUP TEAM: Our congratula- tions to Wright, Payne. Chester and Paterson for their good showing in the Oxford Cup race. The J. S. has not been so well represented for some time." 619467. "THE NEW BOYS BOXING: The Magee Cup is given to the boa' under fifteen who obtains the highest total in three competitions. the New Boy's race, the Gym Competition and the New Boy's Boxing."! 119409 "FAIRY HOP: The Juniors play no small part in these displays with their wall-bar and beam work and Club Swinging, not forgcttinf: the small boys in their brain stimulating games. Some five years ago we introduced ROLLER SKATING for the J .S. This has now become a reg- ular subject and the yearly display on roller skates has attracted much favourable comment and applause from spectators who have enjoyed the boys in action."! 119405. "THE NEW BOYS WORKING: There were no Waterworks in the building and I wonder how the boys of today would like that. The New Boys got the worst of it. They were sent out each evening after study to get graniteware jugs at the pump filled with drinking water for the dormitories, and on returning they had to run the gauntlet of the lower studies to get it back safely." QR. P. Jellett, speech at O.B.A., 19343 WILLIAM ARTHUR - A GOAT? Only two years ago, the school was blest with the presence of an unusual, stubborn and unique mascot. William Arthur, the school goat, had his graces, as any school mascot does. However, he had his faults as well, the greatest being his ability to eat anything, anywhere, at any time. It is rumoured that 'Billy' met his unfortunate end as a result of food poisoning ! Well, a precedent was set for William Arthur nearly one hundred years ago. The first pet at Weston was neither a goat nor was his name William Arthur. 'Billy' was a stately, snobbish, but friendly crow. "As a rule, when a lot of boys come together, there will be some who keep pets. But there was only one pet in the school in my time, and he met an untimely end. He was a crow. That was all that was known about him. In fact I don't know whether he was a cockcrow Cif the term is permissible in that sensejg but he was always treated as a gentleman. I don't think it was known how he came to attach himself to the school. He was just there - and a crow. He always joined in the cricket, standing at outfield and vigilantly watching the ball. When it was hit, he would chase it, fluttering along the ground and pecking at it until it stopped. He would then gravely stand beside it until the fielder recovered it. No one could ever catch him. Sometimes a fielder would feint at the ball and snatch at the crow, but Jim would quietly, gracefully, but quickly step to one side and elude him. Occasionally he visited the dining room, on which occasions he would reconnoitre from the window sill, fly to the table and gravely walk up and down picking up crumbs and eluding every attempt to touch him. On one occasion he got himself into a terrible scrape. A young lady was accustomed to sew at a window in a nearby house. One day she left the room, leaving her work basket on the window sill. Mr. Crow immediately lit upon the window sill, peered into the basket, and finding it interesting, hopped 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD into it. In a very short time he had himself so wound up and entangled in threads and other varieties of material that he could not escape when the owner of the basket returned. However, he was gently disentangled, and flew away a gladder and wiser crow. He was finally so badly hurt by some miscreant who broke his leg with a stone that he had to be put out of pain. Reminiscences of 1867-Mr. E. D. Armour, K.C. BRENT HOUSE NOTES OF THE PAST "It is the spirit that counts". Thus quoth the man in the distillery, and we now realize that these pearls of wisdom which fell from the lips of this unknown genius, are those with which we can best describe the still scintillating position of Brent House in the School. Who supplies the voluntary talent for hard labour on the playing fields every Wed- nesday and Saturday? - Brent! Who provided the original Ski Cap- tain '? - Brent! In the words of one of the greatest scientists of all times: "Well! If it doesn't work concentrated, try it dilute." That is what we have to do to describe the Bethune Boys. Dilute the spirit and you get turpentine! Excuse us Bethune! BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES OR "THEM WERE THE DAYS" In the days of 'forty-six With their shovels and their picks Sixty men or so were working in a mine. Bethune Bros. was its name And it had no little fame As the job where shortest hours were nine to nine. There were then some Boys at Brent Who were living in a tent And who couldn't seem to get a better job. They got lazy in their ways And around their tent a haze Seemed to gather, and our boys could hear them sob: "Oh, I wish that I were deadg I can't seem to get ahead When I have to try and work in all this dirt, But if only I could change To the Bethune Bros. range I could change my ways and even change my shirt." But these men are sorely stuck, They had really had bad luck Being put in Brent before they had a chance. For they couldn't make the change To the Bethune Bros. range Which would certainly their whole lives much enhance. I must really end this tale And I hope I can prevail On all those who are looking out for a place. If you have, for work, a bent Do not look for it in Brent, It's in Bethune that these miners set the pace. TRINITY conuzczs scnooi. RECORD 75 THE JEW!-1938 ' With a final flourish, the artist applied the last touch and threw down his brush. His canvas was finished, his last canvas. He wiped the brushes and put them in the palette box. He folded his easel and stool, strapped them together, and set out for home. At least, he called it home, and it had been home to him for the past ten years. Herman Weiss during those years had been living the life of a hermit, high in the Bavarian Alps of Austria. In ten years, he had forgotten politics, local news, and even at times he forgot to eat. The townsfolk said he was mad. Ah yes! but they hadn't seen any of his work. For ten years he had been drawing and painting, in the pro- cess of developing his new theory of oil painting. And now, March the thirteenth, nineteen hundred and thirty-eight, by God's grace and his own labour, Herman Weiss was ready to show Austria, and the world, what he had accomplished. It rained that night, and Herman sat at home by the fire. He brought out all his paintings and sketches, and spent the evening looking them over. About eleven o'clock he put a kettle on the fire to make himself some coffee. It began raining harder, and presently there was a knock at the door. He went to open it. There were several uniformed police, or perhaps they were soldiers. He bade them come in out of the rain. They accepted and entered. The leader stepped towards the fire, and was relieved of his great- coat by one of the officers. He was a short, middle-aged man, with a trim black moustache. He mentioned something about being on his Way to Vienna. Herman was thinking that it was a queer night to travel so far. Suddenly the leader noticed the paintings arranged about the room. He was fascinated by one in particular. It was a view of the Alps at sunset. The rugged landscape was accentuated by a final burst of colour before twilight. "Marve1lous, marvellous!" he murmured. "Something that I was never able to achieve." At once they became friends. Herman was pleased with the leader's attitude towards his work. They had a cup of coffee together and talked. But soon the rain died down and the leader had to leave. He promised he would return again. Just as he was leaving, the leader turned quickly and asked Herman if he were an Aryan or a Jew. Herman replied "Jew" of course. The group of officers looked at each other, and the party went out into the night. Next day. Herman went down to the village to buy some groceries. On the wav home, someone shot him from the roadside. He died. What happened to his pictures? Oh, they were burnt, of course. All except one. It was a view of the Alps at sunset ..... -G.H.K.H. 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE NEW CAR - 1947 I first heard the story of Grandpa's escapade from the lips of Grandma, several years after it happened. Grandpa punctuated her tale with snorts and explosive "Bahs!" and she continually told him, "Do be still, dear". However, from the twinkle in his eye, I gathered that he enjoyed it as much as she did. When the first cars came out, Grandpa was determined to buy one, or so he said. and with Grandma's rather fearful assent he put in his order. The car was finally delivered and put into the garage which had been built expressly for this purpose. For several days he did nothing but look at it. Indeed he was rather afraid of the car, and was quite surprised at Grandma's consenting to the purchase, for he had not expected her to give in. One Sunday afternoon, when Grandma was out calling, he plucked up enough courage to get into his car. He hadn't the slightest notion of how to drive it, and as the man who delivered it offered no advice, Grandpa disdained to ask it. The gearshift on this type of car was rather unusual for the times. It was a bar which came up from the floor and had three positions. Reverse was the farthest away from the driver, forward the position nearest him and neutral in between. Grandpa was completely ignorant of all these facts, but he had no doubt that he could solve any problem of manipulation when the time came. Somehow he got the motor started and when he found he could Control its speed by means of two levers on the steering-wheel he was very pleased. With the motor roaring loudly, he pulled back the gear- shift as hard as he could and the car, of course, went through the back of the garage. Disconcerting as this was, Grandpa did not lose his presence of mind but immediately pulled the gearshift in the opposite direction. His charge rocketed backwards, through the garage and out of the hedge-lined driveway. Due to his impatient handling of the wheel, the car went through the hedge several times, much to his horror, for that hedge was Grandma's pride and joy. Their home was situated at the top of a hill which sloped steeply down into the business section of the small town. So great was Grand- pa's dismay at the havoc he had wrought in the hedge that he hurtled down the hill, still going backwards. His shouts of warning were quite unnecessary, for those people who were in the streets got out of the way as quickly as possible. It was not to be that Grandpa should get through the town without doing any damage. Before his mad career ended against a substantial maple tree, he managed to take the wheel off a carriage, and to splash the Mayor's wife from head to toe with mud. Being too fat to hurry, she could not escape this fate. The next day saw Grandpa visiting various people to make amends. What was left of the car was sold, for in Grandpa's mind it was a bad horse which had not obeyed him, and must be punished by leaving him forever. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 83 El 'Oo'- SPORTS SUMMARY A sweep of games from St. Andrews College with two wins and one tie provided a finishing touch to a successful ffor T.C.S.J football season. Bigside learned a new facet of the game as each Saturday passed: how to defend against end runs, after Appleby: counter plays and reverses after R.M.C. and this knowledge helped defeat Lakefield and De Veaux. From de la Salle they saw the need to finish off their plays, as four long drives stalled inside the fifteen yard line. A hard hitting game describes the loss to U.C.C., where the passing attack couldn't get started. Everything went wrong at Ridley! But finally the tree of success bore fruit against hapless S.A.C., as Bigside played undoubtedly one of the best games seen at the school for several years. Spirit, desire and a sense of humour paid off in T.C.S.'s first L.B.F. win in senior competition in five years. Middleside had a very successful season, winning for the second year in a row the unofficial L.B.F. championship. With inside power and outside speed, they rumbled over U.C.C. and S.A.C. and left R.R.C'. bruised and quite defeated. Littleside was also successful although it lost both encounters with U.C.C., each by one touchdown. A hard fought game produced a tie with S.A.C., while Ridley was left trampled in the dust. 84 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Littleside was large and fast and holds great promise for the future. The school has been invaded by another McNabb, while Lattimer, Keefer and Steer show no lack of talent. Wright, Barrett and McLernon very ably led Middleside to its triumphs this year and this season seems to have developed some future stalwarts of Bigside in Art Bull, Rob Bell and Dick McLernon. Captain Jim Tittemore and Vice Captain Steve Frisbee very greatly deserved their Distinction Caps for their leadership and play this season. But the gap made by their departure will quite possibly be filled with the likes of Frostad, McPherson, Camp, Zimmerman, Cawley and Taylor. A winning streak has been started . It remains to those who return next year to continue it! Soccer has been resumed as a full time sport and a young inexperi- enced team seems to have laid the foundations for future winning teams. Losses to Ridley seconds and U.C.C. seconds could not take away the feeling of satisfaction gained from a close one to nil loss to S.A.C. firsts and a two to one victory in a rematch with U.C.C. seconds. The tennis team finished a solid second behind U.C.C., and the re- turn of No. 1 Kaminis and No. 2 McCallum should produce an L.B.F. Championship next year. All in all, an encouraging start to the T.C.S. 1966-67 athletic programme. -H. A. P. Little, Sports Editor COACH'S REPORT It is always pleasing for a team to finish the season with a con- vincing win in an important game. As a result, one tends to forget the darker moments of the season in the light of final success. We won 3 games, lost 6, and had a successful season. The boys enjoyed the game, and played it to win. With the exception of perhaps the Appleby game, the team never gave up, and this is a direct reflection of the leadership they received from Jim Tittemore and Steve Frisbee. I would like to record my appreciation to these two for the outstand- ing job they did, both on the field and off. To Doug Doolittle, whose enthusiasm and drive added the extra fire to the team, my special thanks. The kindness of Mr. Karl Scott and Mr. Bill Taylor is especially appre- ciated for making available enough film to do all the games. These were of great benefit this year, and will be invaluable next year. "Who Can Forget Department" -I didn't bite him, sir, I pinched him. -fabulous catches by ace No. 11-and kicks against the wind. -the 9.7 rotundo. -Fat Man, the Cruncher, Grease, Crazy John, Slit Eye, Flittle, Big D. -"It's a Long Way to Tipperary" -lVhat day is it, Bruce? -Does it hurt, fella? -My knee doesn't hurt at all, doctor. Kfaintl -Gord's kisses -Pat and llarvey mooning around -Oh, Sweet Pea! -C'ampichelli's smiles during the S..-LC. game -Lou the Toe at U.C'.C'. -Get No. 422 -M. A. Hargraft, Esq. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 p 1 Flllllll LL Illll lllll F00'l'llALL Captain's Report I This year's team proved to be a tremendous success as compared with previous teams in the past five years. Although the seasonis record was not a winning one, the team accomplished a feat long sought after by a Bigside squad-to win an L.B.F. game. Bigside had a fair amount of talent this season and surely used it to its fullest advantage. However, our results were definitely not gained through skill alone. The team was one of the hardest hitting in a number of seasons and demonstrated beyond doubt its tremendous drive and desire in quite a few instances this year: the outstanding ex- ample of this was the S.A.C. victory. The team also had the desire to keep driving even when the situation seemed rather hopeless, and this. in the immortal words of our coach, is 'twhat football is all about". Big- side never "gave up". Another outstanding quality the team possessed was spirit. It was not only the spirit on the field, but even more noticeably, the spirit throughout the school, inspired by the team itself, that played a great part in our success. For once. the team led the school and did not wait for the school to lead them. We learned a number of things this year that will prove invaluable. particularly to those continuing the sport. The most important of these is how to win. It is important to be a good loser but certainly more enjoyable to be a proud winner. I Would like to take this opportunity, on behalf of the team, to thank Mr. Hargraft, our coach, and Doug Doolittle, the assistant coach. for they were the ones who made the effort to inspire in us the drive and desire which in turn inspired us to win. -J. A.Tittemore 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIGSIDE vs. THE OLD BOYS At Port Hope September 7 Lost 6-0 Once again, Bigside started out the season with a bang, or rather, a bomb, in the usual neck and neck, low scoring Battle Royale, With the previous years' stalwarts. The Old Boys squeaked their way to victory, led by such notables as John O'Brian. Bill Bowen, Gus Skoryna. And of course that bearded man turned up again, playing extremely well against crushing defensive work twhich somehow seemed to be crushingest whenever he stepped on the fieldj. The only score occurred after a strange exchange of kicks, with the ball finally ending up in the Old Boys' hands in Bigside's end zone. This first game displayed some masterful plays by both teams. The Old Boys manufactured a magnificent pass play to John Dowie, and spirited running by the aforementioned bearded man. Jim Tittemore's fine running sparked Bigside, accounting for a hundred and ten yards all totalled. However, it would appear worth mentioning that the Old Boys were victorious, perhaps more by good luck than by good management. Wait 'til next year! BIGSIDE vs. APPLEBY At Port Hope September 21 Lost 40-0 A cold, wet, windy day was no day for football at T.C.S. and with this discouragement plus a big, fast Appleby squad, Bigside soon gave up playing at all. The longest drive by an impotent T.C.S. offense amounted to 24 yards and only alert defensive work in nabbing two inter- ceptions and three fumbles kept the score from going higher. At the half, the score stood at 7-0, but T.C.S.'s troubles had only just begun. After the kickoff, the ball changed hands several times before Appleby drove over for its second major. Then, the onslaught began as, six plays later, a long run put another seven points on Apple- by's side. Eight plays later, they added another converted touchdown, and within five plays, yet another. Then, holding off an abortive Trinity aerial attack, they drove for their last major on the final play and Trinity had been handed a 40-0 blasting. Bigside's inability to defend against end runs proved to be the area of greatest damage, as five Appleby touchdowns came by that route. It was a sorry display by the maroon and black and many of the efforts later in the season were to atone for this poor, sloppy effort. BIGSIDE vs. R.M.C. At Port Hope September 24 Lost 27-13 On a black and cold Saturday, Trinity played host to R.M.C. The teams were very evenly matched and with both defensive teams con- trolling the play, the first quarter turned into a see-saw battle. How- ever R.M.C'. rose to the top and scored on a thirty-five yard touchdown l'Omp. In retaliation and led by the plunges of Mark Frostad, Bigside slowly but surely made their way down the field. The drive was then capped off by a fifteen yard touchdown pass from Steve Frisbee to Hew Elcock. With the score tied six all, T.C.S. fought to go ahead before the half. They started again and plunged sixty yards deep into the cadets' territory. This drive ended in pay dirt when Jim Tittemore broke loose TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 615 19 TEAM IC FOOTBALL D SI IG B THE E cu LC I ..i GJ ,- 0 If .- La 112 :J A . D-1 wley L. Ca -J r--4 :E CJ Q2 LQ fri D. Tho mpson. F. -a , 1-4 ru L5 Q 2 ai ci fs - 1- F' A A .u rx -J Ld 'N -1 .L .: :4 A -f .- .- 1.-. U -. S c E -C Lf ..- .., .- .- 'C - v c E- C22 , Z JI -4 w ,- -. C E 5 u: E-' -1 x., fa CU YZ 2 :tri .25 -C un S3 L5 '-S D-1 .2 'a on cd L5 .ri CJ O 2 f!-I --I --1 2 - w ,- - IU .-. .-. A -f ,- ..- .- 2 A r-1 A L11 'S i N I" F' ... z.. GJ P' P" ... F- I-' .- .- N Z? ,- Qu I :I QQ fi -v-I v--4 42 C C U Lri N-I fx ' . -4 ,L E Sql CL o T A CU 7:' .... Lu 'T 2 ll Headmaste cu L P' -.4 r- .-. :L ..- 2-1 A -.1 Q-4 .- G.- CJ .- :J 2 ,- - FI. CJ U 'U .- rr- Z I nt 1 ., I 5 .: fr ., e Z. .4 v-A La I C 5- 4 cj GDS. Hell .-I fc E c P- 2 4 E 5 as 2 ad ui T6 YZ O s.. lr-4 oi 2 '5 :J an if C A - .- .-. A - - A oachh Ilargrafl QC Mr. J. l'. CM! 0 ri Ry p-4 ,- ,- A - -1 . .4 , - F' A -f 1- r- r- C11 .- .- ,.- r .' .- A ..- h - ... LJ ,, Y Cb La 'I-1 5 V Cu G4 .D I Lf. :S ui cu CI .S ac 3 FN -1 'E CG O 1-u-1 I-D1 E .E ES ,fl NJ '1 -.4 ,- ..-. .- A .- .- .- 1- 2 .1 y A V Ag P-11 - - ,-. -r 87 2 E 'CJ U3 L11 cn Q1 tham. ll .90 S i A N.. ,f -. .4 .- . r-1 -4 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD around the right end for Trinity's second unconverted major. In the third quarter R.M.C.'s bulk began to show, as they had little trouble in driving our defence back for a touchdown. The score stood at twelve all until late in the third quarter when George Baillie toed a single point for Bigside. However. in the final quarter R.M.C.'s speedy halfbacks began to produce. They struck swiftly with counter plays and reverses for two unanswered touchdowns. A punt into Trinity's end zone made the final score twenty-seven to thirteen for R.M.C. Bigside's inability to handle counter plays was its downfall, but having once suffered from them, they worked hard to defend them and for the rest of the season, effectively stopped them up. BIGSIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope September 28 Won 21-7 Bigside's fourth encounter pitted them against the green and red from Lakefield. The first quarter was a see-saw affair, and only by the powerful outside running of Jim Tittemore did T.C.S. maintain the up- per hand. Early in the second quarter T.C.S. "hung seven" on the scoreboard, with Bruce McPherson ploughing over the goal line and a successful conversion by Rick Kent. An injury before the half put Jim Tittemore out of the game, but the slack was taken up by Frostad, McPherson and Frisbee. Their efforts were shortly rewarded, when the "Napanee flash" drove through the right tackle hole for his second major. Kent followed with his specialty. Lakefield, down by fourteen points, finally shifted into gear and a deceptive reverse opened the door to their first and only converted touch- down. Their short spurt had ended and Bigside rallied again behind McPherson, who after a long T.C.S. drive, scored his hat-trick. Not to be outdone, Kent followed suit. An interception started a Lakefield drive but it was cut short by the final whistle, with the score standing at 21-7. This game saw the display of T.C.S.' running strength, as four backs contributed to a solid effort. With the hope that the defense would not give another team a chance for five touchdown opportunities within the fifteen yard line in one series and with one victory under their belts, Rigside awaited the arrival of their American opponents. BIGSIDE vs. DE VEAUX SCHOOL At Port Hope October 1 Won 19-12 Saturday, October 1, proved to be a perfect day for football at T.C.S. The sun shone in the first quarter for De Veaux's Jim Finlay and his reception of a fifteen yard end zone pass, but shortly after retreated behind a cloud to appear only once again in the fourth quarter. A com- bination of Canadian sunshine and a strong Trinity squad acted as a poor host to the American team as Steve Frisbee intercepted a pass to set .lim Tittemore in position for a plunge up the centre to tie the score. De Yeaux's cloud cover in the second quarter thickened further when .lim Tittemore recovered a fumble on their twelve yard line and set Mark Frostad in position for another six points on a slant right. In the final quarter things brightened up again for De Veaux as Rick Skorioi-on broke through the line and galloped seventy yards for a touchdown. However, Trinity fought back and added seven points to their TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 89 totalg one by Karl Scott's tackle of a De Veaux player behind the Iine on Rick Kent's wide field goal attempt and another six on a touchdown by Bruce McPherson. A fine day, a fine game and on to de Ia Salle. BIGSIDE vs. DE LA SALLE At Toronto October 5 Lost 25-0 Bigside were leary of their game with de La Salle and considerable time was spent on their pass defense, to counter the lauded aerial attack of the de la Salle quarterback. As expected, de la Salle started directly from the kick off to launch the pigskin, but with three incompletions in their first series, T.C.S. took over the ball. Bigside set up their pattern of play for the game as they marched 81 yards in 14 plays, only to lose the ball on the de la Salle 14 yard line. This time, de la Salle stayed on the ground and an off tackle plunge went for 85 yards and their first unconverted T.D. Again T.C.S. drove down the field but stalled on the 25 yard line. An attempted field goal was wide and a no yards penalty forfeited a sure point. On their next series de la Salle elected to stay on the ground also, capping their march off with a twelve yard pass. The score at the half was 12-0. A fumble on the kickoff was recovered by Doug Thompson, but Bigside was soon forced to give up the ball, whereupon de la Salle drove 90 yards for their third unconverted major. From the kickoff, Bigside made a sustained drive, but once again gave up the ball within the 15 yard line. From then on, de la Salle opened up the airways and in that way covered 70 yards on their way to their last, but only converted, T.D., leaving the score at the final whistle at 25-0. It was a close game, with de la Salle able to finish off its drives, when T.C.S. seemed to choke up deep in enemy territory. This was the last chance for preparation for L.B.F. games, and all thoughts turned to the future. BIGSIDE STATISTICS- EXHIBITION GAMES Ground Gains Yards Carries Avg. Gains Tittemore 618 1 18 5.2 Frostad 233 40 5.8 McPherson 151 15 10.1 Camp 79 27 2.8 Frisbee 52 19 2.7 Passing Gains Yards Passes Completions Avg. Gains Interceptions 214 Tittemore 35 14 6.1 3 Baillie 118 28 7 4.2 2 Receiving Yards Catches Avg. Gain Frisbee 303 17 17.8 Kicking Yards Punts Avg. Punt Little 761 22 34.6 Scoring McPherson 24, Frostad 24, Tittemore 12, Kent 7, Elcock 6, Camp 6, Southam 2, Baillie 1. 90 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD BIGSIDE STATISTICS -LITTLE BIG FOUR GAMES Ground Gains Tittemore Frostad Yards Carries Avg. Gain Yards Carries Avg. Gain L'.C.t'. 71 17 4.2 U.C.C. 81 21 3.9 B.H.t'. 38 14 2.7 B.R.C. 29 7 4.1 S..-LC. 107 17 6.3 S.A.C. 94 17 5.5 216 48 4.50 204 45 4.54 Frisbee Yards Carries Avg. Gain Interceptions Ll.C.t'. 14 3 2.6 U.C.C. Kent B.R.C. 28 1 28.0 B.R.C. Camp S.A.C. 11 2 5.5 S.A.C. Frostad - - - McPherson 53 6 8.8 Passing Gains Yards Passes III' Completions Avg. Gains Tittemore 139 26f8 5.3 Receiving Yards Catches Avg. Gain Frisbee 90 5 18.0 Little 66 3 22.0 Kicking Little Yards Punts Avg. Punt U.C.C. 295 9 32.8 B.R.C. 364 10 36.4 S.A.C. 220 6 36.7 879 25 35.2 Little Big Four Games f ' i' 1820 f- - V" , -.7 .ff Fig-w394Z4'S1Jyf CMAFRUII E BIGSIDE UPPER CANADA COLLEGE At Toronto October 15 Lost 26-3 Amid bugle cries, cheers, "Tipperary" and drizzling rain, Bigside charged into U.C'.C'. looking for a victory in their first L.B.F. game of the season. However, victory was to be lured away, mainly by the sterling efforts of Red Wright, whose key touchdowns paved the way for a L'.f'.ff. win in what was a wet, hard-hitting and, in short, all around excellent game. It was remarked after the game by more than one observer, and truthfully for that matter, that they had never seen Bigside hit as hard as they did in this U.C.C. game. The play was of a very high calibre, and all members of the team fought bitterly down to the last minute of play. U.C'.C'. tallied first, scoring after a short drive, helped by numerous TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 31.4 - '. LOU THE TOE STRIKES AGAIN IT TOOK YOU LONG ENOUGH, KENT! ,X 9 J.- Lu WOULD YOU BELIEVE THUNDERBALLS AND GREASED JOHNNY UNITAS? LIGHTNING, LED BY THE GENERAL . ,Q Y II5 ALL RIGHT! WHO FORGOT A PITCH-OUT HIS SWEATER? Millard, Molson, Newell. Vail- 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD penalties, on a pass over the left end to Red Wright, making the score 6-0. So the game continued, with much noise from both sidelines and sprinkled with frequent showers. Rick Kent put Trinity on the score- board in the second quarter with a 25-yard field goal which split the crossbars perfectly. Then came a demoralizing break, seconds before the half when Red Wright made a truly spectacular catch and romped 50 yards for the T.lJ. Thus at half time the score stood at 12-3 for U.C.C. Bigside came out of the dressing room fighting mad, but luck was still against them as penalties and U.C.C. passing power proved deadly. Twice more in the second half U.C.C. made long drives downfield to pay dirt, and supplemented them with a single point. Despite these blows, Rigside continued to battle on and with the final whistle the score stood at 26-3. The reasons for the Bigside loss can be summed up as threefold: penalties incurred for foolish mistakes, Red Wright, and a strange in- ability to "think football". Penalties without a doubt played a killing role in the gameg it was more than once that a substantial gain was wiped out by a ref's horn. Red Wright needs no explanation. His play- ing was exemplary. Throughout the game the misuse of tactical strategy cost us both yards and points. However "those were the breaks!" For Rigside, the real agony and the ecstasy were still to come. F ! s 555 a BIGSIDE vs. RIDLEY At St. Catharines October 22 Lost 63-0 As Bigside reached Ridley, the sounds of a bugle and their theme song "Tipperary" were heard from outside the bus. The two teams were greeted with a lovely sunny day, though a moderately strong down- field wind proved to be a slight misfortune in some cases. Bigside received the kick-off, and after making only a small run- back it showed that the effective Ridley squad were to hold the upper hand in the remainder of the game. A quick pass gave Ridley a con- verted touchdown in the first few minutes, which was soon followed by a second one on a 65-yard run by Rick Davey. The cheerleaders ar- rived five minutes late to find the score 14-0 in favour of Ridley. The second quarter was completely dominated by the Ridley squad. as they managed to score three unconverted touchdowns. The orange and black "Tigers" demonstrated extremely effective blocking and speedy execution of their plays, two abilities in which T.C.S. was sadly lacking. Ridley came on strong at the beginning of the third quarter, as also did T.f'.S. Mulholland made a crucial tackle on a Ridley play which would have been a sure touchdown. But T.C.S. was without luck, and another Ridley touchdown followed, now making the score 38-0. Though they were way down on the scoreboard, T.C.S. kept on fighting hard. Steve Frisbee, though hurt in the first quarter, made a good run, while Pete Scrivener and Dave Camp tackled well on defense. But still they could not match Ridley's powerful backfield, as Jack Ivey scored an unconverted touchdown. Camp made a comeback for T.C.S. as he inter- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 HANG LOOSE, CHUNKY! 1 IS THAT JANEY BRINGING ME SOME PEACHES? 3 nf' AUDITION FOR A CHORUS LINE, ARM RASSLE, BUDDY? PAT? """Hf9'1'mwvm-Q-w,.,.. ,, , A ' 1 Y , V X 4 ,. V. N - COME ON FATMAN - RUN! MONKEY IN THE MIDDLE -Chadwick, Millard, Newell 94 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD cepted a Ridley pass, and made a runback of 15 yards. However, the Ridley quarterback proved deadly as he completed a long pass for a con- verted touchdown, to make the score 51-0 for Ridley. As Gordie Williams picked up a fumble, things looked up for Big- side. Jim Tittemore completed a 21 yard pass to Pat Little, but the tight Ridley defense proved too strong for any more T.C.S. aggression. Ridley really applied the pressure near the end, and scored two more touchdowns, neither of which were -converted. When the final whistle was blown, the scoreboard showed a triumphant 63-0 for a most deter- mined Ridley team. A very powerful B.R.C. squad, which later on de- feated U.C.C. for the L.B.F. Championship, left Trinity little except their own wounds to lick. it l ., A BIGSIDE vs. ST. ANDREW'S COLLEGE At Port Hope October 29 Won 26-0 With the thought of their defeat by Ridley still vivid in their minds, Bigside went into the S.A.C. game thirsting for victory. And for the first time in five years T.C.S. won a Little Big Four game. Not only did they win, to the great pleasure of the Old Boys and friends who had come down on the weekend, but they won resoundingly in a game that will go down in the books as one of the hardest hitting games ever performed by a Bigside team. Within the first five minutes of play on the windy and extremely cold day, Frostad scored his first counter of the day, charging eight yards through the line. From there on Bigside was not to be stopped, rumbling downfield leaving a swath of bruised, red gentlemen. Not only was the offence unstoppable, but in addition the defence displayed massive solidarity and immovability. The "Front Five" must have looked eight feet tall to the opposition and certain members thereof must have been sure that at least two of them must be eight feet wide as well. By the half the big maroon machine had produced once again, with Frostad scoring and, with Southam's two converts, the score was 14-0. The second half proved to be no disappointment to the jubilant, but still apprehensive, spectators. With less than a minute gone, McPherson intercepted a pass and Dave Camp barged up through the middle for another six points. Then captains Tittemore and Frisbee combined on a pass play to set up Frostad, who then pushed over for his third major. The defence had grown another foot by three quarter time, led by Bob Vawley, who made a stupendous goal-line bear hug that will certainly not be forgotten any too soon. Not only was the defense effective on the ground, but when S.A.C. took to the air to avoid the obstacles, they found the big hands of Frostad and McPherson, each of whom inter- cepted a Saintly pass: the latter running his catch back thirty yards. The game ended therefore with the score twenty-six to nothing for a very happy and proud T.C.S. Bigside. Finally amid much rejoicing and c-arousing the boys retired to the football dance for a different but also uuite exhausting sport. The significance of this game was two-fold. First of all it surely TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 95 f .J-aauni BOOTLEG A LA RUSS JACKSON - .ff,, ...5.. ' V' nn' .g, ETHE v1P1-:Rs ARE COMING! CALL FOR IT! I. THE MILLING "HEARD" THIS IS NO TIME FOR RENEWING AN OLD ACQUAINTANCE! BULL-ING FOR MORE YARDS -Millard. Molson. Vain' 96 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD stopped the talk by certain L.B.F. schools' Old Boys that T.C.S. should be kicked oft' the football race because they were just not good enough, and secondly it dispelled a prevalent rumour that T.C.S. just could not win the big games. Bigside took advantage of the breaks and a stalwart offence and de- fence droye St. Andrew's into the ground. Warning to L.B.F. Schools - The spirit this win generated will not quickly or easily be suppressed. Colours in Bigside Football Full Bigside: G. B. Baillie, H. O. Bull, D. K. Camp, R. L. Cawley, D. S. Esdaile, S. V. L. Frisbee, M. R. Frostad, B. C. McPherson, J. H. Mul- holland, D. D. Thompson, J. A. Tittemore, J. G. Williams, T. W. Zimmer- man. Half-Bigside: F. A. Beck, W. H. Elcock, A. L. Hellens, D. W. B. Jones, R. M. Kay, L. R. Kent, H. A. P. Little, E. R. Machum, K. E. Scott, P. C. Scrivener, I. H. Taylor, N. R. Todd. Extra Half-Bigside: G. A. Trow. Middleside: G. E. Cook, P. J. Crosbie, D. E. McCart, G. T. Simmonds, A. W. Todd. Extra Middleside: A. E. Holton. A Coaching Award was awarded to H. S. Southam. Distinction Caps were awarded to S. V. L. Frisbee and J. A. Titte- more. MIIIIILIISIIIE F00'l'llALL Middleside Coach's Remarks In any competitive sport, the desire to play and the desire to win are key factors in success. Skills can be taught and practiced. The will to win comes from within. The success Middleside had this year was built on desire and co- operation. This was a "go-go" team with depth in personnel and depth in spirit. When injuries occurred, replacements moved in to fill places ably and well. First teamers worked with, and for, their possible "back- ups". Our few defeats Cthree in number and two of these to senior teamsj provided a learning situation that benefited us in future games. We made this "the thinking man's game". The T.C.S. Middleside team of 1966 played hard and successfully. Watch many of them on Bigside next year. They were a pleasure to coach. -J.D.B. Captain's Report A most successful time in every aspect describes our season well. Playing nine games, we won six, two of our losses being against Senior teams, and the other being by only one point. After two wins, we met U.C.C who edged us by one point in an excellent game. Hillfield's First Team then humbled us by thirteen points, setting the scene for an exciting game at Ridley. Having beaten Ridley 9-1, we approached U.C.C., determined to do our best. In spite of Lf.C'.C'.'s several cuts from their First Team, our determination carried TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 97 1 'I'LL TAKE IT . . . NO, I'VE "OUR FATHER . . GOT IT . . . WELL HIT FEELS SO GOOD!" "ARE THEY MICE OR MEN OUT THERE?" EATULUP , , , .F THE PADDY-IVAGON -Millard and Molson 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD us to a 31-7 victory. After two more exhibition games, the S.A.C. game was next. Like Middleside, S.A.C. had defeated both U.C.C. and Ridley. At the end of the sudden-death game, the score was T.C.S. 37, S.A.C. 0. tll'ho says there are no gloomy Saints?J There was no question about the I..H.F. We had 77 points for us as compared to only 8 against in the whole L.H.F. competition. The success of Middleside was not as evident in the score sheets ae it was in the practices and games. We produced a great team spirit which resulted in everyone's enjoyment of the game essential for a winning team. The team extends great thanks to our Coach, Mr. Burns. Most of all, he taught us how really to enjoy football by never taking it too serious- ly or too lightly. -E. J. Wright MIDDLESIDE vs. APPLEBY At Port Hope September 21 Won 7-0 In their first game of the year Middleside took to the field against a larger Appleby squad. Led by a determined defence and a powerful, but inconsistent, running game, Middleside gained control of the play. But unfortunately the majority of drives petered out beyond the twenty- five yard line. With the running of Steve Hall and Joel Wright, Middle- side marched down the field time and time again, only to be halted by a stubborn Appleby defence. On the other hand, T.C.S. had little trouble in containing their opponents' weak offensive drives. In the second half Middleside retained control and several long marches were sustained by the Wright-to-Bell passing combination and the running of Hunter McDonald. Deep in Appleby territory, the defence forced a break, and a blocked punt was carried by Bell to the Appleby 3 yard line. Two plays later, Capt. Wright blasted off tackle to put T.C.S. on top 6-0. Middleside now settled down to restricting Appleby's movements to their own half and were highly successful. A wide field goal attempt by Joel Wright placed the score at 7-0. Then Appleby mounted a final offensive effort and only a hard-hitting defensive stand preserved a well-deserved victory. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope September 28 Lost 14-13 Middleside, in their first L.B.F. game, met U.C.C. in a very evenly matched battle. The first quarter produced a U.C.C. touchdown after ten minutes of play on a series of end-runs and off-tackle plays. From the kickoff, T.C.S. marched 75 yards on a series of line plunges by Art Bull and Joel Wright until Bull went over for the touchdown. Wright con- verted to tie the score 7-7. On regaining the ball, T.C.S. again 'clicked' on 'through-the-middle' plays, only to fumble the ball deep in U.C.C. territory. The half ended with a T.C.S. interception by Young on its doorstep, thus maintaining a tie ball game. A kick-off return of thirty yards by Rob Bell started another Middle- side march, highlighted by two pass plays completed to John Vines and Pete Joy. Finally an end-run by Pete Joy placed T.C.S. on top by six points. In the fourth quarter, after a series of fumbles and bad snaps, Trinity found itself on the defence, deep in its own territory, and soon lJ.C'.C'. cashed in on a touchdown pass. The last play of the game was a successful convert attempt and U.C.C. had squeaked out a hard fought TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 99 I. 14-13 victory. A disappointed Middleside squad looked forward hungrily to the return match with their blue and white opponents. MIDDLESIDE vs. HILLFIELD FIRSTS At Port Hope October 5 Lost 13-0 Middleside played host to Hillfield firsts on a dark, windy after- noon and the resulting clash was a bruising, hard-hitting affair. It was the defensive teams' day, as only the Hillfield offense could get un- tracked in the first half, for a long march and a 7-0 lead after two quarters of play. The second thirty minutes of play saw an outburst of aerial acrobatics that without tight pass defense could easily have turned the game into a rout. But the Middleside halfbacks were able to contain the attack and only one touchdown came from Hillfield's high-soaring efforts. Hillfield emerged from this conflict of brawn and brain fin that orderl on the victorious end of a 13-0 score, but both teams had black and blue and red memories of this flesh and pad battle. This game was invaluable for T.C.S. in that it provided game experience for halfbacks submitted to passing duress and left this area of defense sharpened and ready for the upcoming L.B.F. series. MIDDLESIDE vs. RIDLEY At St. Catharines October 10 Won 9-1 After a pleasant morning of touring the gas stations, residential areas, and suburbs of St. Catharines, Middleside and its entourage finally came upon Ridley. Game-time was 1:30, and half-way through the first quarter the referees arrived. T.C.S. showed excellent ball control, pre- dominating in steady seven yard gains but exhibiting a distinct lack of long passes. Art Bull's end sweeps and Joel Wright's charges through the center won us virtually all our gains. Ridley also appeared steady. but uninspired. By the end of the first half, the game had been played almost exclusively between the two 25-yard lines, the only score being a single point kicked by Joel Wright. Unfortunate snaps and fumbles lost T.C.S. one or two possible touchdowns. The second half opened with several unsuccessful attempts by both sides. Again the game was marked by steady, controlled playing and a particularly effective T.C.S. defence. But in the fourth quarter a twenty-five yard pass from Dick McLernon to Peter Raymont set T.C.S. on the ten yard line. Art Bull scored on a beautiful run around the right end, and Wright kicked the convert. Then two single points were scored, one by each side, and the score stood at 9-1. Ridley started passing. but to no avail, as the final score remained 9-1. Our defence especially deserves congratulation for an excellent game, as does Art Bull who ran for 145 yards. Middleside now prepared for its match with U.C.C., having won the first leg of the L.B.F. tour. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At U.C.C. October 15 Won 31-7 On their first series of plays, Middleside ground slowly but surely down the field for a touchdown. With Art Bull's steady ten yard gains around the end, Joel Wright's powerful crashes through the center, and excellent blocking by the line, a pattern was set for the entire game. After Trinity's first touchdown by Wright, U.C.C. stormed back to tie up the game within a few minutes. From that point on, however, the 100 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL TEAM 1966 Back Row. left to right: A. M. Schell, J. B. Rippin, R. C. H. Bell, K. F. Kennedy, E. A. Bull, J. E. Matheson, F. R. J. Whittaker, S. F. Hall. Middle Row, left to right: G. R. Strathy tMgr.J, J. B. Robson, R. K. Hockney, D. A. Campbell, B. F. Cameron. J. P. Molson, H. McDonald, D. C. R. Collie, S. P. M. Morley. J. P. Vines. J. C. Wade. C. C. Cakebread, M. H. L. Mc- Loughlin, D. G. P. Merrifield. T. M. Currelly, P. W. Joy, Mr. Burns CCoachl. Front Row, left to right: M. A. T. Douglas, G. N. Cannon, G. D. Young, R. S. Mc- Leinon tAssist. Capt.J. E. J. Wright tCapt.J, C. H. Barrett fAssist. Capt.J, T. W Barnett. J. D. Gibson. P. C. Raymont. game was clearly in the hands of Mouse's Mawlers. Art Bull scored on an end run, and shortly afterwards Rob Bell caught a beautiful pass from Joel Wright and ran 30 yards for a touch- down. John Vines then scored twice on reverse, and Joel Wright con- yerted one. This made the final score 31-7. The defence played an ex- cellent game, particularly in the second half, and in short, Middleside was in top form and played a hard hitting game. The referees com- plimented the team after the game by saying that it was the first time they had ever seen the single-wing played to perfection. They were right! Y MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope October 29 Won 37-0 Middleside played host to Saint Andrew's College on a blustery day and with a poor display of etiquette treated them rather roughly from the start. On Trinity's first series, Hall went over for the first uncon- yerted touchdown. through wild confusion in the center of play. Next came three more touchdowns of all variations, around both ends and through the middle, that were disallowed for one reason or another. Finally, Wright scored one that counted and T.C.S. led at the quarter 112-0. Following several fumbles due to a combination of cold and bad ball handling. Art Bull plunged twelve yards off-tackle for another ma- jor. Vines quickly followed suit, running forty yards for the first con- verted touchdown. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 101 The second half was punctuated by a phenomenal amount of fumbles fthere were seventeen during the gamej and two more unconverted majors. This match was played with the L.B.F. championship at stake, but Middleside was definitely "up" for it and had little trouble in disposing of the larger squad of Saints to win their second consecutive champion- ship. Congratulations to Coach Burns, Captain Joel Wright, and Assist- and Captains Barrett and McLernon on a very successful season. Colours in Middleside Football T. W. Barnett, C. H. Barrett, R. C. H. Bell, E. A. Bull, C. Cake- bread, D. A. Campbell, D. C. R. Collie, S. F. Hall, P. W. Joy, K. F. Kennedy, J. E. Matheson, H. McDonald, M. H. L. McLaughlin, R. S. McLernon, S. P. M. Morley, P. C. Raymont, J. B. Rippin, A. M. Schell, J. P. Vines, J. C. Wade, F. R. J. Whittaker, E. J. Wright, G. D. Young. Extra Middleside Colours: G. N. Cannon LITTLE lllll F0 0'l'BALL Captailfs Report This year Littleside had a very successful season winning 5, tying 1, and losing only two. However, they might have made it a perfect sea- son had the spirit been higher. Throughout the entire season, each member of the team contributed to the efforts and successes of the team, which is one reason accounting for our good record. The other, of course, is the coach. On behalf of the team, I would like to thank Mr. Heard for the tremendous time and effort he afforded to us, we all benefited greatly from his help. -P. A. McNabb LITTLESIDE vs. DE LA SALLE At Port Hope September 24 Won 46-6 Starting Littleside off quickly, Lattimer ran for a fifty yard touch- down on their second play. The first play T.C.S. was in possession again, Lattimer went for another fifty yard touchdown and the convert was good. For the rest of the first quarter, T.C.S. dominated the play in spite of the loss of two fumbles. The defense played excellently, allow- ing no first downs. At the end of the first quarter, the score was 13-0 for Trinity. On the first play of the second half, McNabb passed to Herman, who went for the touchdown. Later, McNabb ran for a twenty-five yard touchdown, but it was called back for a penalty. McNabb kicked a single to end the half, making the score 20-0 for Trinity. In the third quarter, Doyle ran for a fifty yard touchdown. un- converted. De la Salle then discovered a new halfback, originally a lineman, and weighing 210 pounds, who promptly set up their only touch- down, which was unconverted. Trinity then came back with a seventy yard run by McNabb for a touchdown, but it was called back for a pen- alty. However, on the next play, McNabb ran for another touchdown. which was good. At the end of the third quarter the score was 32-6 for Trinity. In the fourth quarter, Molson ran for a twenty-five yard touchdown 102 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD and the convert was good. T.C.S. recovered the ball from a de la Salle fumble. MacKay passed to Keefer, who ran for a forty yard touchdown and the convert was good. The final score was 46-6 for Trinity in a game where both the offense and the defense played exceptionally well against a younger and less experienced team. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope September 28 Lost 15-6 On this cloudy day Trinity received the first kick. In the first quar- ter. Herman sparked the offence with a 40 yard reverse. In spite of that, at the end of the first quarter there was no score. In the opening minutes of the second quarter U.C.C. scored a con- veited T.D. from the one yard line. However a few minutes later T.C.S. bounded back with an unconverted T.D. from the two yard line. A not- able play occurred later in the quarter on a third down situation when T.C.S. was forced to kick, and McNabb, the kicker, was rushed, so, elud- ing and slipping tackles, he ran 35 yards for the first down. The third quarter was Trinity's best, even though U.C.C. did all the scoring. Two interceptions were made, one by Lewis and one by Haffey, and the offence completed several passes. U.C.C. added a con- verted T.D. and a single to make it 15-6 for U.C.C. In the fourth quarter both teams came within striking distance but failed to score and the game ended 15-6 for U.C.C. LITTLESIDE vs. HILLFIELD At Port Hope October 5 Won 52-6 It didn't take long for Littleside to score against the smaller Hill- field team. Ralph Keefer sprinted for a 15 yard T.D. in the opening minutes. After the kickoff, Littleside got the ball again and pushed down the field to end in a 10 yard T.D. by Pete McNabb. But the next kickoff was a different story. Hillfield thundered down the field with some very good runs and scored on a two yard plunge. But things settled down after this hectic start and there was no scoring for the rest of the half. Hillfield received the kickoff to open the second half. Then Ian Campbell intercepted a Hillfield pass and ran 17 yards to the Hillfield 45. On the next play Pete McNabb ran an end sweep for a Trinity T.D. He then converted it. Littleside kicked off again and an alert Bruce Fulford picked up a Hillfield fumble. After a series of end sweeps by Pete Mc- Nabb, Ralph Keefer found a hole in the centre and galloped for his second T.D. The convert was good. Then followed a quick series of T.D.'s by Rod lloyle, John MacKay and Ian Campbell. Two of these were con- verted. On the second last play of the game, Bruce Fulford blocked a kick and John Earp pounced on it in the end zone. From that point on Hillfield lost all hope of tying, let alone winning. The final score was 52-6. LITTLESIDE vs. RIDLEY At St. Catharines October 10 Won 30-2 This game saw the application of the single wing formation at its best. The timing was near perfect and timing is the essence of T.C.S.'s system. But the main reason for the resounding victory lay in the display of both individual and team abilities. In these respects, T.C.S. far outshone her opponents. A one man assault on the scoreboard was launched as Peter McNabb TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 103 THE LITTLESIDE FOOTBALL TEAM 1966 Back Row. left to right: R. S. D. Ambrose. D. A. Campbell, J. C. Barker. C. S. Archibald, J. D. Lewis, F. R. Bazley. M. S. L. Herman, J. L. McKay, K. C. I-Iaffey, J. W. Seagram. Middle Row. left to right: T. P. Molson, D. C. O'Kell, C. M. Dryvynsyde lMgr.J, J. T. Denton, J. F. Dreyer, D. C. Gibson, R. B. German, B. E. J. Fulford. .I. H. Earp, J. F. Greer, J. R. Doyle. Mr. Heard lCoach7. Front Row, left to right: I. D. Campbell, J. C. S. Wooton, R. G. Keefer QVice-Capt.J, P. A. McNabb 4Capt.J, J. G. C. Steer lCapt.3, A. B. Lattimer. D. P. Neil. R. E. Sculthorpe. swept around the end for the first six of the twenty-four points that he scored. His second touchdown came six plays later on another end- sweep and this also was unconverted. The ball changed hands quickly in four plays as the recovery of an on-side kickoff, a fumble, and an interception again gave T.C.S. the ball. A sustained drive led by the end-runs of Keefer and McNabb set up Steer for an off-tackle drive which uchalked up" another six points. Ridley was able to salvage a single point on the last play of the half. Ridley then opened up the first minutes of the second half with another point, but Littleside countered with McNabb's third major. Both teams then went to the air but had little success. Trinity finally re- sorted to the ground and McNabb roniped around the end for 30 yards to put the score at 30-2. The defense then retaliated to Ridley's longest drive of the afternoon by intercepting a pass on the last play. This game displayed the power of the single wing and of anothei McNabb at the school, but the whole Littleside team is to be congratu- lated for creating such a victorious power-house. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto October 15 Lost 13-6 From the start, the weather conditions tended to tilt the scales in favour of U.C.C. After being unsuccessful at sending runners through 104 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the powerful U.C.C. defense, Littleside took to the air, only to find that the strong wind made passing difficult. The first touchdown came in the second quarter when U.C.C.'s B. R. Foster caught a pass and ran 14 yards to the goal line. N. J. Olster's convert was good and the score at the half was 7-0. The third quarter was uneventful and early in the fourth U.C.C. got their second touchdown when S. Landy ran 8 yards through the cen- tre, making the score 13-0. About the middle of the fourth, it looked as if T.C.S. were making her move when she sent Keefer 2 yards through the line for a touch- down. But the rest of the game was uneventful and the score remained 13-6 in favour of Upper Canada. McNabb and Keefer deserve special note for fine T.C.S. ground gains and all felt that the team generally played well. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope October 29 Tie 12-12 At the outset of this game, Littleside was confident of success and faced a definitely overconfident, larger team. In the early minutes of the first quarter, S.A.C. scored a touchdown, but it was nullified because of a clipping penalty. Although Littleside lost a fumble on the Saints' three yard line, a steady drive resulted in a touchdown by the Captain, McNabb. Littleside drove all the way down the field as McNabb scored a second touchdown in the second quarter. Unfortunately S.A.C. were learning from their mistakes, and T.C.S. was hampered considerably by several penalties. Late in the third quarter, S.A.C. scored and repeated this in the dying minutes of the game to tie up the score at 12-12. Al- though the game resulted in a tie, most of the team felt it was an ex- cellent game with which to close the season. Colours in Littleside Football R. S. D. Ambrose, I. D. Campbell, J. H. Earp, B. E. J. Fulford, D. C. Gibson, K. C. Haffey, R. G. Keefer, A. B. Lattimer, J. D. Lewis, J. G. MacKay, P. A. McNabb, T. P. Molson, D. P. Neil, D. C. O'Kell, J. G. C. Steer. J. C. S. Wootton. e i X I f ff. A . Oygf 1 'x PN. Q H L 1 , up ao. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 105 UCCER L Captain's Report Although the Soccer team had not matured completely by the end of the season, I feel that we had much potential though undeveloped talent. Organizing the European method of attack proved to be an area of Weakness for the first few games. Then came the problem of scoring. So often we would miss shots, with much dismay from all concerned. I must admit that when we scored a goal there was enthusiasm shown. CAS one opponent put it: "They act as if they have won the World's uptn I feel that each player went into each game with the attitude that we would be victorious. The greatest initial shock was during our first game when Courtice scored twice in the first five minutes. We quickly pulled ourselves together and managed not to lose even worse than we did. All the players from both teams agree that we owe much to our coaches, Mr. Chaffer, Mr. Goering, and Mr. Godfrey who helped us through some of the hard times of the season. -J. P. Robson T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. SECONDS At Toronto October 5 Lost 1-0 Trinity's hopes were high going into their first L.B.F. game after chalking up two consecutive victories against Cobourg and Port Hope. These hopes were never realized. U.C.C.'s Rob Davies plugged in a goal during the opening minutes. Stunned, Trinity fought back and controlled the play for the remainder of the half. But the forwards lacked any punch whatsoever, and theirs failed to shoot, let alone score. Being down 1-0, Trinity rather lost hope for victory and fell back on the defensive during the second half. U.C.C. produced very good ball control and sharp, crisp passes, but they failed to shoot, because of the close, man-to-man marking of the T.C.S. defence. Trinity could only launch an attack by using their wings Phil Rob- son and Art Kaminis. But the minute the ball was shot in the U.C.C. goal area, our attack fizzled completely. The lack of shots by the for- ward line was to be a weakness all through the season. The final score was a close 1-0 for Upper Canada. Although U.C.C. had better individual players, T.C.S. worked well as a team and bounded forward to a solid victory in the later second match with U.C.C. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY SECONDS At St. Catharines October 10 Lost 2-0 The match was played in a gale force wind which hampered the proceedings considerably. This cross wind forced the play to one side of the field for the first half and to the other for the second. As Trinity soon learned, Ridley were both heavier and better. They scored in the first minute of the game on a wind which played tricks with the ball. Trinity found it very hard to build up an attack because of the hard kicking and close checking of the Ridley half-backs. But T.C.S.'s de- 106 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fense offset the lack of offence. Kim Lambert and Wim Magee played particularly well, giving Ridley little opportunity to unleash their power- ful shots. The second half started off well for Trinity as her forwards were finally able to muster an attack. But the jinx struck again. Few, if any, shots even reached the goal. Ridley scored again, or, rather, Trinity scored on herself. And so, the game ended in a 2-0 loss as Trinity really defeated herself. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. SECONDS At Port Hope October 15 Won 2-1 Before a combined audience of two people and Mr. Dale's dog, Trinity played host to U.C.C. It was evident once again that U.C.C. had the players while Trinity had the team. Itching for a victory and full of spirit, the inevitable occurred: Upper Canada scored in the first minute of the game. But T.C.S. was determined to win at least one L.B.F. game. The chance came just before the half when a U.C.C. defender touched the ball in his penalty area. Bill Ching was "chosen" to take the penalty, and with a hard toe-kick, he scored. From then on Trinity poured on the pressure, anxious to break the tie. In the second half, the much derided forward line came through with flying colours. A beautiful centre by Art Kaminis let Andy Mooney pass the U.C.C. goalie and put T.C.S. in the lead. Trinity spent the remainder of the match stalling for time while U.C.C. threw nearly every man to the "front" in a last-ditch effort to score. They would have been successful had it not been for the acro- 5 THE FIRST SOCCER TEAM 1966 liar-k Row. left ro right: Mr. Chaffer fCoachy, W. N. Ching, A. P. Kaminis, A. C. lilonncy. C. fi, Leonard, P. R. Millard, Mr. Goering CCoachD. l-'rom Row. left to right: .I. S. Richards, F. W. Magee, R. D. Ramsay fAssist. Capri. .I. P. Robson fCapt.y, J. Charles, K. C. Lloyd, S. N. Lambert. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 107 batic goal-tending of Jamie Richards. The final score was 2-1, and T.C.S. had claimed its first L.B.F. victory. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. FIRSTS At Port Hope October 29 Lost 1-0 Once again, the weather hampered the efforts of both teams. The strong wind made passing wild and shooting wilder. As usual, Trinity's opponents opened up the scoring in the game as S.A.C.'s Webber shot from point blank range into the goal. It was clear from this goal that the Saints were a superior team. They controlled the play completely in the first half and would surely have scored were it not for a very tenacious T.C.S. defence. Trinity's lack of speed and polish posed little problem for the Saints' defenders. The second half proved to be rough and scrappy as tempers flared. Trinity's forwards had more success but once again lacked punch when it was needed. A break came late in the game when Art Kaminis shot from five yards out, but the Saints' goalie made a diving catch to save the game. On the other hand, Jamie Richards was a standout as he saved many sure goals. This was undoubtedly T.C.S.'s best match of the season. Although outclassed, they refused to yield and gave a very good account of them- selves both in this final game and throughout the season. Colours in Soccer Middleside Colours: J. Charles, S. N. Lambert, K. C. Lloyd, F. W. Magee, R. D. Ramsay, J. S. Richards, J. P. Robson. THE SECOND SOCCER TEAM Back Row, left to right: Mr. Chaffer QCoachJ: J. P. Fyshe. T. W. B. Blake. H. .l. Cheesman, T. J. T. Ringereide. D. J. Seagram. C. A. B. LeBrooy. Mr. Goering fCoachJ. Front Row, left to right: T. R. Wilkes. I. F. McGregor. J. W. Turcot. S. B. Osler fCapt.l. R. E. Sands. G. L. Ross. 108 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'llllllll' L.B.F. TENNIS TOURNAMENT Eager to avenge the disaster of the year before, and feeling fully practiced after a week with the use of the Schultz' court, the tennis team set out at 8:30 Wednesday, Sept. 21, for the Badminton and Rac- quet Club in Toronto. However, the match was postponed a week be- cause of rain. The next week, matches began with No. 1, Art Kaminis, against L'.t'.t'.'s Hilborn. After a very close battle, Hilborn, with a very accur- ate double backhand, overcame the spin service of Kaminis, winning 6-1, 6-8, 6-4. This match was later lauded by Eric Boquet, the B. and R. professional, as "exceptionally well played". At the same time, T.C.S. No. 2, John McCallum, was also taking on his counterpart from U.C.C. and. after two and one half hours of steady play, met narrow defeat at 6-4, 5-7, 6-4. The doubles team of John Barker and Captain Pat Little also fared unsuccessfully and also lost in three sets, this time to Ridley, although the style of play was not always of the best quality. The break for a very enjoyable lunch found U.C.C. on top with three wins while the fortunes of T.C.S. were to result from the afternoon's play. Kaminis found himself pitted against his Ridley rival, but this time came out on the long end of a three set duel 6-3, 2-6, 6-4. Little and Barker, however, found themselves on the short end of a similar battle, with play considerably improved over the morning round, and met defeat at the hands of U.C.C. 8-10, 6-4, 6-3. But in the meantime, McCallum had easily disposed of his St. Andrew's opponent, and he con- tinued his winning streak by polishing off Ridley No. 2 in decisive fashion. Kaminis, playing as strongly and aggressively as ever, defeated the inconsistent S.A.C. No. 1, and to show that they had practised for a pur- pose, Little and Barker added to the T.C.S. total of wins by handing S.A.C. its ninth defeat in an abbreviated match. Thus T.C.S., with five points, had bounced back from last place the year before to a solid second place behind U.C.C. who swept all their games. Ridley trailed T.C.S. with three points. The loss of three year member and two year captain Pat Little will not upset the basic structure of the team, which has considerable depth now and must certainly be highly rated for next year's tournament. Art Kaminis is a dedicated and astute player with a wide array of accurate shots. John McCallum's powerful baseline drives and almost unfailing consistency leave little to be desired. Like Little, John Barker suffered from the conflicting interests of football and tennis, but, with practice adding polish to his game over the summer, he will be a strong bulwark for next year's team. Fortunately, the school has some very enthusi- astic and talented tennis hopefuls and a most competent team will undoubtedly represent T.C.S. next year. For all intents and purposes, an L.B.F. Championship for T.C.S. seems a fairly safe bet. Good luck to next year's squad! The team this year was a pretty happy one and often felt more TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 109 1 inclined to develop a sense of humour than their tennis skills. Their thanks go to extra man John Carsley for being an integral part of the team. We would like to thank the Badminton and Racquet Vlub and Mr. Eric Boquet for the kind use of their facilities. Mrs. A. B. Schultz for the use of her court and pool, and the other L.B.F. schools for a very enjoyable and competitive day of tennis. But most important of all, we would like to thank our Coach, Mr. Alan Franklin, for the time he spent with us and the help and advice he gave to each member. We also thank him for saving us from riding back to school with a mattress! -H. A. P. Little, Captain Colours in Tennis Half-Bigside: A. P. Kaminis, J. C. P. McCallum Middleside: J. C. Barker, H. A. P. Little ,1Kl SKI ISSI CY' 'I '3 if r Xia THE TENNIS TEAM 1966 Back Row: Mr. Franklin CCoachJ, J. C. Barker, J. K. Carsley. Front Row: A. P. Kaminis. H. A. P. Little QCapt.J. J. C. P. McCallum. HOUSE GAME RESULTS Bigside Football - Bethune 12-0 Middleside Football -- Brent 6-0 Littleside Football - Bethune 30-6 Soccer -- Brent 2-1 110 . - 'vw u. " , f , 311 .ix . "M ' .3 ""u' '1 ' I - . 4- , . - ' uf . . .- , TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I f41f,4g4ffi24f."f I I it A' 2 fx! 9 I I .wx ,W A V ' 1 " --I -- 'Q wrf:3,i.WEf5 . 'man - '.'f,.,m. Avi V1 .10 -M 4 - . 2 1. fl, .vm:,,,.m 1 ,:I,?fm,, .X It 2-wwf A31 . 3 .,,.,f 1 wx, Ah, 1,0 ,mfg +13,.5.-W W .... xg , :.?.:,,.-:Q-i:.,g-1 -1,,:' . ab 'Q '1"' xml- ' -'W ' ' 1.1 ,I 1 ' , wx HAFFEY AND MACHUM GETTING READY FOR A START HAFFEY AND MACHUM LEADING AN OPPONENT , .1 ' .." I X ,Lf , , LTP' ' - 'fwz' w. : .. iw 1 -- 5 2,1 .2 ..-A e " A- maj, ge: -.., g 5' I PORT AND STARBOARD -P.R.B. Qfwm 2'4" ' rf52fi?:5Qvf 5 'arf--' 'A ' , X -suntan'-rw ' ,fi THE COMPETING TEAMS OF THE ISDRC AT LAKEFIELD -P.R.B. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 111 AILIG INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS' DINGHY RACES The Green Pea set out for Lakefield with Commander Bishop at the helm, crew Eric Machum and 'Casey' Haffey, for the Fourth Annual Independent Schools' Dinghy Races, held at Lakefield on Sept. 24 and 25. The first day of sailing was highlighted by gusts of wind up to 40 mph. and although only one boat dumped, the wind played havoc with the ill-fated T.C.S. vessel, which seemed to have an affinity for one particular marker. The third race provided the stage for a calamity of somewhat farcical errors as, T.C.S. running second, the forestay went. Then, while the crew were attempting to remedy the situation, the jib tore and Trinity crossed the line in fifth place, with Machum the sole support of the mast! On Sunday the wind had settled down to a constant 25 mph breeze and T.C.S.'s performance improved to the extent of one fourth place and one third place finish. However, the sixth race found Machum put out for "barging" at the starting line and the seventh race was equally dis- astrous as Trinity finished a rather inglorious last. Machum and Haffey had the misfortune of perpetually seeing red, as Rusty Baillie led Appleby to second and Red Wright skippered U.C.C. to a solid first place, topping the list of the seven schools competing. However, they had a very pleasant time with the other Independent Schools sailing buffs and would like to thank Lakefield College School for the opportunity of spending an enjoyable, if not too successful, week- end of sailing. THE WELCOMING COMMITTEE SEAGRAM COMING SECOND IN AT THE NEW BOYS' RACE THE NEW BOYS' RACE -Millard 112 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MCNABB WINNING THE NEW BOYS' RACE -P.R.B. MAGEE CUP RESULTS - 1966-67 Cross-Country Race For New Boys-October 8, 1966-12 Noon Points Toward Magee Cup 1. McNabb, Peter Time 7.53 10 2. Seagram, J. 7 3. Denton 5 4. Archibald 3 5. Gibson 1 6. Douglas 7. Molson 8. Fricker 9. MacKay 10. Ambrose, G. MIDST LAURELS STOOD: Ridley College ended Upper Canada College's three-year streak of Little Big Four championships by defeating U.C.C. decisively 45 to 6. Our heartiest congratulations to the very powerful Ridley team, which handed T.C'.S. one of its worst defeats ever. Upper Canada College swept all of its matches in the Little Big Four Tennis Tournament to unseat Ridley College from the throne of LBF tennis supremacy. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 112 i JRE 4 .1 l Z I If -vi. . - Q. ki . ' i 'K' - . DX's',,,. Nj I X1 " 4 Q X ' "LW 5 g. .xltf m ,Kr ENE ! .J I, 'jf' , '-RIMA .A sl .V A 3 it . A WWW if ,fff .ff xx ' - ann- f"E4:'r""'-"77C"' ' "" or """" n"""' K 'Lili EW' was mn tanswv n li Ni If my im ms lf' , , fam ,un nm mgqgmq N MD HU ll lilly-WH llll R Yami veal 1 ill' -.'fl!svlwvnifml mn E -- ui ' ,,p as---v wir ff-an H :Zz ,,, ajft:-S ',,' iv Di ' I w ' Q BOULDEN HOUSE BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY "C" DORMITORY D. T. H. Bell, D. F. Boucher, D. R. Dolphin, G. Donohoe, J. C. Haig, M. G. Heffernan, I. A. Medland, R. W. F. Rogers, J. E. Sands LIBRARIANS D. T. H. Bell, I. A. Medland, J. E. Sands Assistants: R. D. Forbes, F. O. Hampson, Y. P. Moore LIGHTS AND MAIL D. F. Boucher, D. R. Dolphin, G. Donohoe, J. C. Haig, M. G. Heffernan, R. W. F. Rogers MUSIC CALL BOY F. O. Hampson RECORD Editor and Photography: C. G. Newell FOOTBALL Captain: D. T. H. Bell Vice-Captains: R. W. F. Rogers D. F. Boucher SOCCER Captain: I. A. Medland Vice-Captains: R. G. Ward G. C. Collins 120 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD A warm welcome to our New Boys and our good wishes to the Houlden House boys of last year who are starting out in the Senior School. May this year be a profitable one for all of them. We welcome Mr. David Bythell to the Staff of Boulden House. The Football Team is to be congratulated for the skill and fine team spirit they showed in all their games. None of us will forget the tre- mendous team effort put forth in the game against Ridley. The Soccer Team played well, often against heavy odds, and were always in the battle until the end of the game. It is always a source of pride to us in Boulden House when we see Houlden House boys in positions of responsibility in the Senior School. Many congratulations and all good wishes to the Head Prefect, the Associate Head Prefect, and all other privileges. C T THE BOULDEN HOUSE PICNIC It was a cool and sunny September day as we clambered aboard the yellow school bus to leave on our picnic. As soon as roll-call was com- plete we left for our destination, Mrs. Moore's farm. Twenty minutes later, as the bus screeched to a halt, we all hopped out into the clear, tingling, fresh air. My friend and I scurried off with our supplies to find a suitable place for our cooking fire. We got our crackling fire going without too much trouble and started cooking our bacon. We decided to drink our pop first and then we sat and watched the sizzling bacon cook. Then when we had devoured all our bacon and sausages we sat down and ate our delicious turnovers and doughnuts. After stuffing ourselves so we could eat no more we rested on our blanket. Soon it was time to leave, so we rounded up our equipment. While on the way to the bus a couple of fellows dumped some boys in the Ganaraska River. After the roll call, we all piled into the bus and sang songs all the way back to Boulden House. As we approached the campus I thought of how lucky we were to go on such a picnic. --W. Purvis, IIB1 LOOKING FORWARD TO SNIPE HOCKEY Snipe hockey is really great fun, except for the first few days when everybody has to skate round the rink so that Mr. Morris can see if you're good enough for squad. Even if you come from Nassau you lililiye 'to get around the rink whether it's on your hands, knees or your S ll'lS. After that torturing episode you hope it's over - but no, the fun has just begun! Now you are told to skate to the blue line, turn, skate hackwards to the next blue line, turn, and skate as fast as you can past the goal. After you have done this for a whole games period you go homc exhausted. Next day the Snipe lists go up and your heart hits your ribs as you see your name. That afternoon you rush over after classes and get on the ice. See- ing the boys skating so fast makes you nervous so you retire to the players box. Soon the whistle goes and you are on the ice. The game TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 12l f starts . . . you miss. It heads for the goalie, you pray he won't miss . . . but he does. That evening sitting in study you wonder . . . how could our team lose twelve nothing? With a sigh you resume your work and hope you might win the next day. --E. Hanhury, IIBI TRAGEDY The flaming meteors came hurtling down from the dark sky. The old farmer and his son stood outside the dilapidated farmhouse watching the fiery comets come closer and closer. The small boy looked up at his father and then at the sky, not quite understanding what was about to happen. The old man stood straightg his wrinkled weather-beaten face appeared strained and sad as he looked down at his small son. He tousled gf "Uv 4,110 as-r ul... THE BOULDEN HOUSE PICNIC 122 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the boy's russet hair while thinking that it was just minutes ago that they had heard the terrible news on the radio. The meteors were now very close and the sirens from the city, fifteen miles across the desert, rould be heard. The boy and the man did not speak, they were both calm. The loud explosions filled the air, and for miles every living thing was destroyed. -D. Macfarlane, IIAU THE MAD DENTIST Peter Grey was scared. There he was, strapped to a big, black chair with a smiling dentist probing around in his mouth. Peter knew he had one cavity and he eyed the drill with horror. The dentist picked up the drill, said something in soothing tones, and then switched the machine on. Buzzing, the sharp, quivering gadget went into Peter's dry mouth. Then the drill began to bore into one of Peter's incisors. The dentist made a slight miscalculation and the whirling, vibrating drill reached the nerve before he thought it would. In agony, Peter saw the white walls and the smiling dentist whirl before him. White dots danced be- fore his tear-filled eyes. The dentist seemed to notice nothing unusual and he kept on drilling. As the drill entered his soft gum, Peter writhed in agony, screaming. Still maintaining his wooden smile, the dentist announced that he was very sorry, but the drill was stuck and could not be switched off I Then Peter woke up and was relieved to find that his teacher had not finished his lecture on the jawbones of prehistoric men. -Y. P. Moore, IIAU THE STRANGE ONES It was three, no four hours ago, that I was walking in front of Beasley's Warehouse on Walton Street, when I spotted a blue thing in the sky. It was an oval shaped ship, quite flat with a fin on top. I started running as fast as I could, but the ship kept on coming. I ducked into the nearest store and hid behind the counter. I looked to- wards the warehouse where the ship was about to land. All the people in the town were in a panic. The patrolmen ran towards the ship with their weapons drawn. Ten more people rushed into the store where I was. I asked them if they saw any inhabitants of the ship. They said no. A patrolman rushed into the store panting. He said he had seen the people of the ship. I looked outside. I could see the people. Oh, how ugly they are, how strange! They had two eyes, two ears, one nose and their mouth was below their nose. They had no antennae as we do, and their skin was a sickly flesh colour in comparison to our bright blue. Their ship had strange lettering on it. It read something like this: EARTH. -T. Fodden, IIB1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD - 'Q , ., gag, iv.. "C" DORM ENGINEERS 1 gg: 'av H.. x ONWARD AND UPWARD LOUIS ARMSTRONG SCOTT CURRELLY AT PLAY LIFE IN BOULDENIA 124 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A DRIPPING TAP Ilrip . . . drip . . . drip . . ., that infernal racket seemed on the verge of threatening my sanity. It had been a very hard day at Work and 1 was extremely tired. llespite my great fatigue, all I Could Concentrate upon was the sound ot' the steadily dripping tap. I rolled over. I buried my face in the pillow. I tiied everything, but still the tap dripped On. My temper rose and still I could not sleep. Finally I faced the fact that I was going to have to get out of bed. Rolling out of my warm burrow, the first thing l felt was the shivering chill from the icy floor, which charged up and down my legs, extended to my spine and spread throughout my system. I had been Comfortable and warm, but in a matter of a few seconds my teeth were chattering like machine guns. The window blew open. exposing me to a terrific wind. Boiling with anger, I struck out at the window, slamming it shut to the tune of a cracking pane. In a rage I ran into the bathroom, seizing the tap in both hands, eager to release my anger on this symbol of my frustration. I turned the tap, and pulled it, and struck it, but still the dripping continued. I strained at the tap, threatening the basin's position on the wall. My tense nerves snapped. Seizing the toilet plunger, I struck at the tap with frenzied blows, until the plunger was broken. In despair, I leaned on the Opposite tap, and miraculously the dripping ceased. It had been that tap all the time! Still shaking with spent rage I ran into my room and flung myself on the bed. I lay awake for hours, listening for the drip that was no longer there, until a last I fell asleep to dream of the merry tunes of dripping taps. -D. F. Boucher, IIAU llll Lll H0 SE ATIILETIC FOOTBALL This football season was a very successful one in every respect. The squad's record was four wins, one tie and only one lossy but, more im- poitant, it was a happy and spirited team given excellent leadership and inspiration by Bell as Captain, and Rogers and Boucher as assistant cap- tains. The backfield was fast and hard-driving, and the line adjusted well to all situations: this combination produced 130 points, led by Rogers with eleven touchdowns. The defence was steady, and held the Opposi- tion to a total of 44 points. Without a doubt, the Ridley game was the highlight of the season. Ridley was well-known as a powerful, high-scoring team with dangerous end sweeps and a defense rarely scored upon. The game was a defensive battle. llonohoe and Windle, time after time, turned potential end sweeps into losses or short gains, and Haig and Boucher came up with several key interceptions. lt was hard to believe at half-time that a wide field goal attempt had given Boulden House a 1-0 lead. ln the third quarter Rogers twice in succession faked third down kicks and ran. On a short quarterback sneak, Boucher then scored an unconyertcd touchdown. Jubilation turned to dismay as, almost immedi- ately, I-l.Il.!'. scored on a play featuring several hand-Offs and then a long pass. This same play late in the fourth quarter put Ridley on our two TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 2 1 EH QC me H c c: LQ CD :v c : Z Ld CI v-I D C, CJ W 3- SJ -L O fv -'Il A ..f A Vcc AJ .f n-1 u--4 -4 L -- .-. GJ rw A A ...4 A ...- F Q .- 'ac an 42 51 L C ED : LJ 5 o CQ U A af. CU r-1-1 H-1 C-rl A A-4 w f-' A fl U' .- r- ..- DL 1 ... A Q- CJ .a 2 A v V., A A w '- -. T. H. .1 Sceats, Donohue, G .DJ 'I Capt S YT 4: 3 -A r-u HDQSOH. IL li! 6 4 :Q 1 if .- :V r A -J .. -V lF'4 6 QQ A A v ,--1 w ': 'J ci '-S 'Si ru : o 'G LJ ss U' :n H .-, .. ca F' ... .. fa H IL . C ..o ,- ..- :L 'r ... E '5 1, , A V A A w V .-. s." E CT' JI L11 Q5 ,-. sc cu CJ C2 '-: "Y" no-1 ad O -. v F" .- -A O2 A if A u-4 n-4 n--4 5 v-4 A U-4 I A .4 -1 -4 ..a A -.4 n-4 s -.- cd p-. ,- .- A v I 3 AA F-54 Q d ..-. ,- A A 1-. E Q :S C QL VZ ..- I-.- . -- 5 oi 2 lf. .. ... SU ... : U .- ,.. ..- 21 A V ,- C CJ La .2 .: L1 1 f,-N -.. 126 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD yard line and the tension was almost unbearable as the defence held for three downs. Fortunes again changed quickly, however, and when we were forced to kick after two unsuccessful plays, the blocked punt rolled into the end zone and Ridley recovered to put them five points ahead. With very little time left but no intention of giving up, we seemed stalled at niid-field. When the last play of the game produced a pass from Bell to Donohoe that fell only three yards short of the game- winning touchdown, the team was both emotionally and physically ex- hausted. Nevertheless, it was a game to be proud of, and the crowd of tear stained faces giving their loudest "Howl How!" of the season will be a long remembered indication of the team's spirit. Scoreboard Boulden House 26 Appleby Boulden House 32 Lakefield 4ths Boulden House 28 U.C.C. Boulden House 13 Lakefield Srds Boulden House 7 Ridley Boulden House 24 S.A.C. Colours: D. T. H. Bell CCapt.l, D. F. Boucher QAsst. Capt.J, R. W. F. Rogers iAsst. Capt.J, D. R. Dolphin, G. Donohoe, J. C. Haig, P. D. B. Jameson, J. B. Macdonald, A. M. MacTavish, P. D. V. Morris, J. E. Sands, T. H. Sceats, J. R. L. Wilson, B. H. Windle. Half-Colours: B. R. Currelly, D. L. H. Douglas, P. H. Lindop. -J.G. SOCCER First XI Boulden House Appleby Boulden House Hillfield Boulden House Lakefield Boulden House U.C.C. Boulden House Lakefield Boulden House Ridley Boulden House S.A.C. Our opening game was at Appleby, and we arrive to find that their First XI was away. Instead of playing the real team we played a few football players who were on the Appleby First XI last year. We played a good game and tied 4-4. A week later, a very skilled team from Hillfield came here and beat us 3-0. We travelled north to Lakefield and won a hard fought game -1. The following Saturday our team went to Toronto to play U.C.C. Much to our surprise we got a goal in the first minute of play. This boosted our spirits and we won the game 3-0. A week later we once again travelled to U.C.C. to play Ridley. This team was fast and power- ful. They outplayed us and won 4-0. The final game was on home ground as we played S.A.C. The game was a good match but they managed to beat us 1-0. The Second XI played three games, one against Hillfield which they lost 3-0, and another against a vastly superior Crescent First XI. The final game of the season was an exciting match against the Lakefield Second XI, which ended in a 2-2 tie. .ers 4- " ,I .. ag, -1 :J D11 E -1 -c cu :D I" T' rf: :1 UU Q 5 2 :1 rc ru c :J C 'I I X SOCCER SE ULDEN HOU BO :L LJ A.. P if LJ yn sr U2 ,- -. ..- .-1 C U ,-. ,- A 1.- 5 , . -J if ft ua ,-I s.: C .- .U .-. 'U cu E fx ,- fs -. 5? Y aa .2 P sy ci ni cu 3 5 .- v - E5 5 aa D .- ,- ...- - ..- .- A -.f ... ... S-4 2 3 O I- 0-I : 9 iz.. ...E. 1 n-1 A! A-4 Forbes. 3 .J F' E Q. Qi JD fb E O-1 Q Le E Q U2 JJ 1- -- C-I -- f-1 A sv .- C 5:5 3 9 2 1: T2 2 '1 C Davies, v 4 UT! '-: SQ zz: 3 C Q.: r- ..- Cf .- ,- 3 0-J 1- 2 E Y it LJ TU CQ 'c nys, Pla GTI Coach: A. J. R. D 128 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Our season was quite successful, and I feel everyone enjoyed themselves thoroughly. -I. Medland Colours: I. A. Medland tCapt.D, G. C. Collins lVice-Capt.J, R. G. Ward lVice-Capt.D, D. J. Davies, J. M. Dewart, R. D. Forbes, S. A. Petty, W. C. Purvis, G. D. Scott, J. L. Trusler, A. S. Watt. HOUSE FOOTBALL GAME Newell and Macfarlane were introduced to the joys of football on a warm, drizzly afternoon as the House Football Game took place on November Znd. The offence of both teams showed the effects of having had only two practices, but the defense, especially Rigby's, was fairly good. A touchdown pass from Bell to Douglas and a single by Rogers were Orchard's only scoring plays, while for Rigby, Boucher scored a single and a touchdown, Donohoe scored a touchdown and a convert and Windle had a touchdown. The final score was Rigby 20, Orchard 7. HOUSE SOCCER GAME On Tuesday, November 1st, an excellent game was played between Orchard and Rigby Houses. Although the teams were very closely matched, Rigby scored early in the first half and in spite of all Orchard's efforts, managed to maintain the 1-0 lead throughout the game. SNIPE SOCCER LEAGUE Growing with the times, the S.S.L. expanded to a 4-team Conference this Fall. eAll games were reasonably well played and certainly with much zest and "joie de Vivre". Looking to the future, there are many excellent young soccer players for next year's squad. Final Standing Team D tCapts. Moffatt and Kortrightl 34 points Team A tCapt. Hampsonl .. 27 points Team B tCapt. Rupertl .. .. . 26 points Team C CCapt. Newell! .. . . . . .. .. .. 17 points TEAM D: D. Moffatt, R. Kortright fCapts.J, J. Sylvester, D. B. Mac- farlane, J. Clouston, S. Hunter, C. Begley, R. Willis, J. Granger, P. Moore. TEAM A: F. Hampson fCapt.D, G. Sernyk, E. Hanbury, J. Archer-Shee, S. Bethell, E. Harmer, I. Gordon, J. Sands, M. Donegani. TEAM B: S. Rupert tCapt.J, W. Warburton, J. le Vann, A. Goering, A. Sands, P. Scott, R. Stutz, D. Mikel, J. Jacobsen. TEAM C: C. Newell CCapt.J, C. Browne, A. Fodden, M. Fraser, M. Schell, J. Greatrex, R. Young, G. Pratt, F. Southam, On Wednesday, October 12th, The "Pick of the Snipe" played Cres- cent School Second XI. From the opening whistle, the Snipe Stars un- leashed a powerful '10-1' attacking formation, building up a two goal lead by half-time - both goals by Clouston. Crescent's strength and positional play were always dangerous. Powerful defensive kicks by Hanbury plus fine goal-keeping by Schell were equal to the occasion. Final Score - T.C'.S. 2, Crescent 0. Snipe Stars: F. Hampson tCapt.l, Clouston, Southam, Sands, J., Goering, Hunter, Warburton, Sernyk, Hanbury, Macfarlane, Schell. -D.W.M. TRINITY COLLICGIC SCIIOOI. RECORD 129 1 VALETE Austin, T. J. F., Oshawa, Ont. Barron, R. J., Aurora, Col., U.S.A. Davies, K. F., Willowdale, Ont. Henderson, G. E., Kingston, Ont. Patterson, P. D., Montreal, P.Q. Richards, T. A., Thornhill, Ont. Wilkes, G. M., Beaconsfield, P.Q. Wilson, S. C., Toronto, Ont. SALVETE Archer-Shee, J. B., Montreal, P.Q. Begley, C. L., Brampton, Ont. Birchall, T. I., Toronto, Ont. Browne, C. D. R., Scarborough, Ont. Clouston, J. A. C., Beaurepaire, P.Q. Davies, D. J., Ottawa, Ont. Dewart, J. M., Sarnia, Ont. Douglas, D. L. H., Willowdale, Ont. Fodden, C. A., Manitowoc, Wis., U.S.A. Fraser, M. P. R., Ottawa, Ont. Fyshe, T. N.. Montreal, P.Q. Gardner, R. N. D., Toronto, Ont. Gordon, I. G., Port Hope, Ont. Granger, J. W., Ewarton, Jamaica Harmer, J. E., Bowmanville, Ont. Hunter, W. S., Islington, Ont. Jacobsen, J. E., Westmount, P.Q. le Vann, J. F., Red Deer, Alta. Macdonald, J. B., Washington, D.C., U.S.A. Macfarlane, D. B., Hamilton, Ont. MacTavish, A. M., Ottawa, Ont. Mikel, D. E., Cobourg, Ont. Petty, S. A., Smith's Parish, Bermuda Pratt, G. B., Dorval, P.Q. Redelmeier, E. F., Richmond Hill, Ont. Richardson, H. J., Toronto, Ont. Ryckman, D. S., Toronto, Ont. Sands, J. A., Nassau, Bahamas Scott, P. D., Kingston, Ont. Sernyk, G. W., Sarnia, Ont. Southam, F. C., Toronto, Ont. Sylvester, J. B., Port Hope, Ont. Thomas, R. B., Cobourg, Ont. Trusler, J. L., Sarnia, Ont. Warburton, W. P., Thurso, P.Q. Watt, A. S., Westmount, P.Q. Willis, R. A., Toronto, Ont. Wilson, J. R. L., Port Credit, Ont. Windle, B. H., Edmonton, Alta. Young, R. F., London, England 'W-N Y Considering a career in investments ? Then read this introduction to a prospectus prepared for Burns Bros. and Denton clients. The investment industry in Canada has evolved as a specialized business requiring a wide range of services to meet the growing and changing needs of the economy. Founded in 1932, Burns Bros. and Denton Limited ranks as one of the leading integrated financial houses in Canada. We regard our function as one of providing regular financial services to the community and of assisting in the constructive solution to our clients' problems. We recognize that our continued ability to play a full and constructive role in the Canadian financial community requires creative people. As a result, personnel and the facilities provided by our organization are constantly under review. Every attempt is made to improve our opera- tions, to add qualified personnel where required and to attract well edu- cated, intelligent young people to our organization. By doing so we hope to continue to play an important role in Canada's growth and to better serve our clients. If youkl like to know more about a career in the investment industry, write to the manager of our personnel in Toronto for further information. Q Bums Bros. and Denton Limited 44 King Street West, Toronto rnonmiat Nr-tm-tx OTTAWA HAMILTON WINNIPEG CALGARY EDMONTON VANCOUVER-NEW YORK You travel in good company Wlth Banking today offers many advantages to young men and women who intend to make banking a lifetime career. Starting salaries are now comparable to similar jobs in other industries, and a capable, ambitious employee might double his starting salary in five or six years. At Toronto-Dominion we will, over the next few decades. be vitally involved in Canada's great expansion. If you are interested in a career that touches every type of Canadian business . . . come in and see us. You'll find we'll be glad to talk to you. TORONTO-DOM INION G-2601 136 TRHUTY coLLEGE:scHooL RECORD NRTHS Bovey - At Montreal, P.Q., October 21, 1966, to Ian Bovey '49 and Mrs. Bovey, a daughter. Brierley - At Montreal, P.Q., August 10, 1966, to James D. M. Brierley '51 and Mrs. Brierley, a son. Brodeur - At Montreal, P.Q., October 20, 1966, to A. W. "Pat" Brodeur '48 and Mrs. Brodeur, their third son. Callum - At Toronto, Ontario, August 27, 1966, to J. A. B. Callum '63 and Mrs. Callum, a son. Colborne - At Toronto, Ontario, October 21, 1966, to Douglas Colbourne '53 and Mrs. Colbourne, a son, Kent Terrance. Colman - At Toronto, Ontario, October 30, 1966, to Gregory Colman '59 and Mrs. Colman, a daughter, Carol June. Colman - At Toronto, Ontario, July 29, 1966, to Jeremy Colman '54, and Mrs. Colman, a daughter, Courtney Susannah. Cundill - To Mr. and Mrs. John M. Cundill '57 fby adoptionj, a daughter, Susana Wear. Fitzgerald - At Toronto, Ontario, September 18, 1966, to Barry E. Fitzgerald '50, and Mrs. Fitzgerald, a daughter, Valerie Claire. Harley - At Toronto, Ontario, July 18, 1966, to G. Peter Harley '47, and Mrs. Harley, a daughter. Hall - At Toronto, Ontario, September 29, 1966, to R. T. Hall '57, and Mrs. Hall, a son, Richard Frederick. Hume - At Ottawa, Ontario, May 30, 1966, to R. David Hume '42, and Mrs. Hume, a daughter, Catharine Mary. Long - At Toronto, Ontario, October 17, 1966, to Edward Long '56, and Mrs. Long, a daughter. Kingsmill - At Toronto, Ontario, October 19, 1966, to Nicol G. W. Kings- mill '25, and Mrs. Kingsmill, a daughter. Langlois - At Oakville, May 10, 1966, to W. Robert Langlois '54 and Mrs. Langlois, a son, Andrew Robert. Lewis - At Montreal, P.Q., October 30, 1966, to Herbert Lewis '50, and Mrs. Lewis, a daughter. Mathews - At Toronto, Ontario, August 21, 1966, to Roger Mathews '55, ami. Mrs. Mathews, a daughter. Morgan - At Montreal, P.Q., July 29, 1966, to Robert E. S Morgan '44, ancl. Mrs. Morgan, a son, Christopher David Edward. McKim - At Montreal, P.Q., July 17, 1966, to Anson R. McKim '51, anc Mrs. McKim, a son. Stockwood - At Toronto, Ontario, July 5, 1966, to David Stockwood '59, anc, Mrs. Stockwood, a daughter, Kristine. Turnbull - At Montreal, P.Q., August 25, 1966, to Hugh Turnbull '58, and Mrs. Turnbull, a daughter. Wells - At Toronto, Ontario, October 24, 1966, to Christopher Wells '53 and Wells, a son. ! TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 137 MARRIAGES ' Adair-Millar: At Westmount, P.Q., September 10, 1966, Ross Kenneth Adair '57, to Joanne Millar. Bogert-Platt: At Toronto, Ontario, September 6, 1966, David Kingman Bogert '59, to Marion Platt. Mr. Anthony H. Bogert acted as best man. Fitz-Gerald-de la Falaise: At London, England, Desmond John Viljiers Fitz-Gerald '56, to Louisa Vava Lucia le Bailly de la Falaise. G. Harris '51 and James Harris '55 were ushers. Gaunt-Sproulez At Montreal, September 3, 1966, Richard Hase' Gaunt '48, to Vivian Arlene Sproule. Godfrey-Bosshardt: St. Andrew's, Fife, Scotland, July 16 1966 Q Y 7 N 1 Peter Godfrey '52, to Elspeth Magdalena Bosshardt. Pau. E. Godfrey '52, brother of the groom and Master at T.C.S., best man. Hart-Brewer: At Fredericton, New Brunswick, August 27 , 1966, Ro' Straton Hart '58 to Margaret Louise Brewer. Harris-McHugh: At Town of Mount Royal, P.Q., November 5, 1 Frederick John Harris '58, to Erin Lynn McHugh. Wil den ige was oert 966, iam Ibbotson-Payson: At Lachine, P.Q., October 15, 1966, Mathew Ivan Gault Ibbotson '60, to Edna Joan Payson. Joy-Andras: At Toronto, September 10, 1966, Michael Joy '58, to Jane Andras. Ketchum-Hungerford: At Toronto, August 27, 1966, John Anthony Ketchum '55, to Mary Elizabeth Hungerford. Kingman-Davis: At Bryn Mawr, Pa., September 24, 1966, Abner King- man Jr. '48, to Diana E. Davis. Levedag-Macdonald: At Alexandria, Ontario, September 24, 1966, Peter Richard Levedag '58, to Mary Frances Macdonald. Price-Keator: At Montreal, P.Q., June 30, 1966, Ian Edward Greville Price '59, to Karen Sandys Keator. Rubbra-Pomeroy: At Pointe Claire, P.Q., October 22, 1966, Douglas C. Rubbra '61, to Sandra Lee Pomeroy. Saunders-Elder: At Toronto, Ontario, June 30, 1966, Sydney Adam Hisson Saunders '57, to Rosemary Elder. Smith-Thomas: At Toronto, Ontario, June 18, 1966, Richard P. Smith '58, to Cynthia McKay Thomas. Starnes-Sharp: At Ithaca, New York, August 27, 1966, Colin John Starnes '59, to Susannah Sharp. Timmins-Turnure: At Loyola, New York, October 6, 1966, Robert Nelson Timmins '50, to Pamela Harrison Turnure. Walkem-Welsford: At Vancouver, B.C., June 13, 1966, Charles An- thony Walkem '38, to Mabel Edna Welsford. DEATHS Tippet - At Toronto, Ontario, on July 25, 1966, Richard Simonds Tippet, '98-'99. Walker - At Toronto, Ontario, on September 1, 1966. William Walker, '92-'95, 138 TRINITY COLLEGE scnooi. RECORD VALETE ARCHIBALD, D. C. R. - Middleside Football, Sr. Swimming QMXS Col- ouri, Pat Moss Lumberjacks, Make-up club. BIGGS, R. R. - Middleside Football QMJS Colourj, Magee Cup, Big- side Hockey QM S Colouri, Badminton Competition, Cadet Band, Snipe Cricket, "Trial by Jury". CABELL, N. - Capt. Middleside League Football, Soccer, L.B.F. Squash CM S Colour, Bullen Cupj, "Quacks", Bigside Tennis, captain, Tennis Open and Doubles Trophy, School Squash Championship, Orchestra, Record Typing. CALLUM, D. B. - Pat Moss Club, Features Assistant, Record, Middle- side League Football, Bigside Hockey Qhalf Colourjg Cadet Cor- poral, League Cricket. CLARKE, I. T. D. - Junior Swimming Team. CLARKE, R. G. F. - Track fHalf BXS Colourj, Head of Make-up crew, Soccer, Head of Precision Squad, Junior Political Science Club, Fifth Form House Officer, Swimming QB ,.i' ' S Colour and Captaini. DAY, J. L. - Middleside League Football, Gym. FITZGERALD, T. J. R. - Oxford Cup CHalf BXS Colourj. GILBERT, P. D. - Littleside League Football, Littleside Basketball CCol- ouri, Littleside League Cricket, IV Form Debating, Stage Elec- trician, Woodwork Club. HAIG, D. D. - Bigside Swimming CB S Colourl, Bigside Cricket fhalf B S Colouri HAMILTON, B. T. - Bigside Football CB, S Colourl, Middleside Rugger QM S Colouri, Middleside Hockey CMJS Colouri, Squash, Ski- ing, Badminton, 1st class D.C.R.A., Track, Intermediate Ag- gregate Winner on Sports Day, Centennial Prize for Effort and Progress. HENDERSON, C. M. - Middleside League Football, Bigside Gym Chalf Colourj, House Team Swimming, Cadet Corporal, Cadet Flying Scholarship. HENDERSON, I. A. - Littleside League Football, Swimming, Bad- minton, Cadet Band. HOOD, - Bigside Football. JONES, H.E. - KENNEDY, K. S. - Bigside Football KM S Colourl , Middleside Hockey, Badminton, Precision Squad, Guard of Honour, Cricket League, captain, Choir, President of Make-up Club, Pat Moss Club, Co- Founder of Finance Club. KING, R. B. - Middleside Football, Rabbit League Hockey, Tennis, Stage hand, Senior Political Science, Security Council. MACUONALD, C. G. R. - Football league, Rabbit hockey, Badminton, Art, Science Club, Woodwork Club. MARRETT, .I. K. - Photography, Typist for Record, Science Club, Chess, Littleside League Football, Soccer, Junior Swimming. Mc-INTYRE, IJ. P. - Middleside League Football, Middleside Hockey ff'olourJ, Badminton, Cadet Band, Pat Moss Lumberjacks, Sports Reporter, Record. PARROTT, .I. R. - Middleside Football fMfS Colouri, Rabbit League Hockey: Skiing, Orchestra, Fourth Form Junior Debating. PEARSON, R. II. - Littleside Football fColourJ, Middleside League Football: Junior Squash, Badminton, Precision Squad, Honour Guard, Track, Junior Debating, "Trial by Jury", Librarian, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 139 1 Pat Moss Club, Secretary, Fifth Form Political Science Club, Se- curity Councilg Features and Sports, Record, Sacristang School Council, Form Secretary. ROGERS, J. E. D. - Middleside League Football, Middleside Basketball CM LS Colourjg L.A.C., Trinity Prize VB2g Science Club. ROWLEY, R. C. G. - Middleside Football iColourlg Rabbit Hockey League, Skiing, Guard of Honour, Royal Winter Fair, F Sgt. Colour Party, Best Cadet Award, Art: Features Dept., Record, Trap shooting. SCOTT, J. C. -- Littleside League Football, Littleside Basketball, Ski- ing, Badminton, Cadet Bandg Junior Debating, Art, Orchestra. SEGAL, D. S. - Middleside League Football, Soccer Team, Bigside Squash fhalf BFS Colourj 3 Cpl. in Band, Bigside Tennis, Science Club, "Quacks"g Fifth Form Trinity Prize, Fifth Form Subject Prizes in English, French, Latin, Mathematics. SHELLEY, P. G. F. -- Middleside Football, Middleside Hockeyg Skiing, Precision squad, Junior Debating. STRAUBENZEE, M. M. - Middleside League Football, Rabbit hockey, Honour Guard, Cricket, Senior Debating Cinter-schoollg Treasurer, Sr. Political Science Club, Secretary of School Council, Form President, Chess competition, Security Council, Investment VAN Club. WILSON, M. K. - Littleside League Football: Littleside Basketballg L.A.C. Honour Guard, "The Gazebo". SALVETE From Boulden House Ambrose, Graham Howard, Toronto, Ontario Ambrose, Robert Stephen Dunning. Guelph, Ontario Archibald, Christopher Stephen, Toronto, Ontario Blake, Peter Andrew, Pointe Claire, P.Q. Brown, Gary Douglas, Don Mills, Ontario Campbell, Donald Allan Edmonton, Alberta Cowans, John Frederick, Montreal, P.Q. Denton, John Timothy, Belleville, Ontario Doyle, John Rodney, West Hill, Ontario Earnshaw, Philip David, Chevy Chase, Maryland, Gauvreau, John Francis, Port Hope, Ontario Gibson, David Colin, Oakville, Ontario Grandfield, Norman Bruce, Brantford, Ontario U.S.A. Greer, James Forrest, Vancouver, B.C. Hammond, Eric Douglas R St. Lambert, P.Q. Keefer, Ralph Gardiner, Westmount, P.Q. Lorriman, K. Stuart, Islington, Ontario Miller, Robin Stuart, Toronto, Ontario Molson, William Paterson, Port Hope, Ontario O'Kell, David Charles. Toronto, Ontario Osler, Richard Ridout. Toronto, Ontario Porter, Donald MacArthur. Montreal, P.Q. Seagram, James William. Barrie, Ontario Steer, James George Cameron, Edmonton, Alberta Stock, Gordon Edward, Ottawa, Ontario Vair, Derek Ross, Kirkvine, Jamaica obert, 140 TRINITY Wallace, Robert Marvin, Wilberforce, Ontario Ward, Peter Howitt, Hamilton, Ontario White, Simon Mark, Islington, Ontario New Barrett, Bruce Garnet Wyalong, Town of Mount Royal, P.Q. Vameron, Alexander Brian. Bonn, Germany Fharles, Jonathan, Pittsburgh, Pa., U.S.A. Craig, David Stewart, Westmount, P.Q. Douglas, Michael Alan Tyrrell, London, Ontario Dryvynsyde, Christopher Michael, Vancouver, B.C. Earp, Jonathan Harkness, Georgetown, Guyana Eaton, Derrek Finlayson, Westmount, P.Q. Feaver, Peter Charles, Mexico, D.F., Mexico Fleming, Robert John Carruthers, Pasadena, California, U.S.A. Fodden, Paul Howard, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, U.S.A. Fricker, John Edward, Montreal, P.Q. Fulford, Bruce Edwin James, Toronto, Ontario Hall, James Oliver, Murdochville, P.Q. Lattimer, Alexander Bruce, Belleville, Ontario COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wilkes, Peter Frederick, Beaconsfield, P.Q. Wilson, Paul David Ellis, London, Ontario Boys LeBrooy, Colin Aird Bennett, Vancouver, B.C. MacKay, John George, Town of Mount Royal, P.Q McCulloch, Christopher Allan George, Winnipeg, Man. McLellan, Ian Machan, Dorval, P.Q. McNabb, Peter Alan, Hamilton, Ontario Neil, Douglas Palmerson, Three Rivers, P.Q. Raymont, Peter Charles, Ottawa, Ontario Read, Christopher Stewart, Kingston, Jamaica Robertson, Darroch Aitkens, Cobourg, Ontario Steele, Richard Malcolm, Thetford Mines, P.Q. Stewart, David Hutchison, Westmount, P.Q. Webster, Donald Ross, Westmount, P.Q. Whittaker, Frank Richard John- stone, Willowdale, Ontario Wiggishoff, Nicholas Charles, Northfield, Illinois, U.S.A. Young, David Holton, London, England The The The The The The THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL visrron ' The Right Rev. G. B. Snell, M.A., Ph.D., D.D. Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY EX-OFFICIO Bishop of Toronto, The Right Rev. G. B. Snell, M.A., Ph.D., D.D. Chancellor of the University of Trinity College, R. C. Berkinshaw, Esq., C.B.E.. B.A., LL.D. Provost of Trintty College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D. Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, Esq., M.A. President of the Trinity College School Association, Karl E. Scott, Esq AB., J.D., LL.D. 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. II II II I Toronto The Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield, C.B.E., J.P., B.A. I Hamilton, Bermuda The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave. M.A., D.D., LLD., D.C.L. Toronto Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. ...... ..... I ,....... ..,. . , ,. . Montreal Leonard St. M. DuMoulin. Esq., Q.C. II II I I I I I I I Vancouver The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. I Regina G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. II ,,,,, I II I II I II I I Toronto The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. II I I I I I Montreal Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. II I,II I I I II Hamilton Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. II II II Hamilton H. R. Milner, Esq., Q.C. IIII IIII I II I I II Edmonton R. D. Mulholland, Esq. I II I I Montreal Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. II Toronto B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. CChairmanJ II I I IIII II Toronto W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. I I I Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S, F.R.C.S. I II II I IIII II I Montreal Geoffrey E. Phipps, Esq. I IIIII I II Toronto Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. Montreal Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. IIIII II II Toronto N. O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. II I Toronto J. W. Seagram, Esq. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I T01'0nt0 Col. J. G. K. Strathy, O.B.E., E.D. II I IIIIIIIIIII I I II I Toronto E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. IIII IIIIIIII I I II I I I II I I Willowdale MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE GOVERNING BODY Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B.Comm. IIII IIII IIIIIIIIII I I I II I I I I ,I Guelph G. Drummond Birks, Esq. I IIIII , ,.,... MOHUGHI Colin M. Brown, Esq. IIIIIIIIIIIII London, Ont. I. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. ...... M0flf1'931 J. C. de Pencier, Esq., B.A. I,,,.. ,...,.. ....... ,...... T 0 I' onto J. D. de Pencier, Esq., F.I.I.C. IIIIIIIII IIIIIII I II IIIIIII Toronto D. R. Derry, Esq., M.A., Ph.D., F.R.S.C. Port Credit P- A- DuMoulin, Esq. ..,.....,..,.. ...,............... .... L o ndon, Ont- A. A. Duncanson, Esq., tHon. Secretaryh IIII ..,... T 0f0l1tO G. N. Fisher, Esq., B. Eng. ,,,,,,,............... ...,... , Toronto M. R. H. Garnett, Esq. II I IIIIIIIIIII I New York Colin S. Giassco, Esq. IIII .. Hamilton A. S. Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. A London, Ont. C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A.. B.C.L. A A ...,.,,, Montreal Ernest Howard, Esq., B.A. A ..., TOI'0Ilt0 E. J. M. Huycke, Esq., B.A. ,....,. Toronto R. G. Keefer. Esq., D.F.C., B.Comm., C.A. ,,.,, Montreal J. G. Kirkpatrick, Esq., Q.C. 4,.,, Montreal Donovan N. Knight, Esq. ..., Winnipeg Peter M. Laing, Esq., Q.C. A . Montreal J. Ross LeMesurier, Esq., M.C., B.A., M.B.A. A A ,,,.,,,, A Toronto Maitland D. McCarthy, Esq. A ..... Vancouver P. G. St. G. O'Brian, Esq., O.B.E.. D.F.C. ,,,,,,, Toronto P. C. Osler, Esq. . ...... Toronto H. J. S. Pearson, Esq. V.,,, Edmonton N. E. Phipps, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ...,V, ,,,,, T oronto Karl E. Scott, Esq., A.B., J.D., LL.D. A ,.., Caledon East E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A., B.Sc. ,,,,,,,,, Toronto E. H. Tanner, Esq., O.B.E. Calgary T. L. Taylor, Esq. A AA Toronto W. E. Taylor, Esq., A.F.C. A A ,,,,,,, Toronto P. A. Stanley Todd, Esq., C.B.E.. D.S.O. ,,,,, Hamilton A. R. Winnett, Esq., B.A. A A Toronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.C.S. ASSOCIATION J. M. Esdaile. Esq. A A Toronto P. B. Jackson, Esq., B.Sc. AA Toronto L. P. Kem. Esq., C.A. A A Montreal L. H. G. Kortright, Esq., B.A.Sc. Toronto F. R. Stone, Esq., B.Comm., C.A. AA Toronto G. P. H. Vernon, Esq., Q.C. AA A A AA A Toronto SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Lindop, Esq., A.C.I.S. A A A A AAAA AA Port Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott 09525, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., University of Toronto Chaplain The Rev. B. J. Baker 419645, B.A., University of Torontog S.T.B., Trinity College, Toronto Senior Master Emeritus P. H. 119223, M.A., Pembroke College. Cambridge Senior Master A. H. Humble 119355. C.D., M.A., Worcester College, Oxford: B.A., Mount Allison University Assistant to the Headmaster G. M. C. Dale 119469, C.D., B.A.. University of Toronto, B.Ed., Toronto House Masters P. R. Bishop 619475. University oi Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. tFoimerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England! tModern Languages! Bethune House M. A. Hai-graft t196ll, Diploma of Graduation in Civil Engineering, Royal Military Collegeg B.A.Sc.. University of Toronto: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. tMathematics and Scienceb Brent House Assistant Masters J. D. Burns 419435, University of Torontog Teachers' College, Toronto: Permanent First Class Certificate. 4History5 J. M. Chaffer 419665, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 4History, Economics5 A. D. Corbett 41955, 19575, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 4Mathematics5 G. M. C. Dale 419465, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto, B. Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 4Latin, Greek5 A. E. Franklin 419605, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 4Modern Languages5 P. E. Godfrey 41961-63, 19655, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 4History5 R. K. Goebel 419625, B.P.E., University of Alberta: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Mathematics5 J. W. L. Goering 419615, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto: P. Eng. 4Mathematics and Science5 J. G. N. Gordon 41955-1961, 19625, B.A., University of Albertag University of Edinburgh. Former Housemaster of Brent House, 1962-64. 4English, Latin5 W. A. Heard 419565, B.Ed., University of Alberta. 4Mathematics and Science5 A. B. Hodgetts 419425, B.A., University of Toronto. University of Wisconsin. 4History5 40n leave of absence for work on a project for the Canadian Centennia15 A. H. Humble 419355, C.D., M.A., Worcester College, Oxfordg B.A., Mount Allison University. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4English5 R. M. Kirkpatrick 419575, M.A., Trinity College, Dublin, B.A., University of Torontog B.Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Geography, History5 T. W. Lawson 419555, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., King's College. Cambridge: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4History, English5 D. Moisdon 419655, Certificat d'Etudes Litteraires Generales, University of Bordeaux. France. 4Modern Languages5 T. A. Wilson 419575, B.A., University of Glasgow, Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 4Science5 R. F. Yates 41933-1941, 19575, B.A., University of Torontog Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. Former House Master of Brent House. 1934-1935: former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-1941. 4English, History, Geography5 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenhani 419375, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters D. J. Bythell 419665, B.A.. University of Western Ontariog A.R.T.C. A. J. R. Deunys 419-155, B.A.. Trinity College, Toronto. .l. R. Gealc 419655, University of Torontog Toronto Teachers' College. D. W. Morris 419445. University of Western Ontariog Teachers' College, London: Permanent First Class Certificate. Mrs. Cecil Moore 419-125. Teachers' College, Peterboroughg Permanent First Class Certificate. M. J. E. Perry 419655. B.A.. University of New Brunswick: McMaster University. Music Masters Edmund Cohn 41927-1930, 19345. J. A. M. Prower 419515. A. Mus., McGillg Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Training and Cadet Instructor Squadron Leader D. H. Armstrong 419385, A.F.C., C.D. Art Master D. L. G. Blackwood 419635, Associate of the Ontario College of Art. Assistant Librarian Mrs. A. Il. Humble, B.A., University of Torontog Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate: Ontario College of Art. Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R. M. M4:Derment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N., 4Ret'd5 A.C.I.S. School Manager Major P. R. Jack, C.D., R.C.E., 4Ret'd.5, Queen's University Nurse, Senior School I Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matrox., Boulden House , V A ,,,., UAV, 4 H Mrs. M. Belton Matron. Senior School V A .5 Mrs. L. G. P. Montizambert Chef Manager gvgluvg 4,.'.',,,W.,A.., M r, G, Shaw Superintendent y,y,yy Mr. W. R. Johnston lleaclmastei-'s Secretary 4 4 4 ,,yy,,..., Mrs. R. J. Doggett llousekeeper. Boulden House .. Mrs. C. M. Harrison The T.C.S. Association Executive Director ,,A,yyy,,,y,,,,,.,.,.,.,,,,,y,, it A ,,,.,.,y,,,,,, James W. Kerr SCCFGUIFB' ,,y, Mrs. A. J. D. Johnson Assistant Secretary so 4,,A,4y,,, Miss C. J. Kerr I1 YQ P I ,! W!.""v:A-f" V'-,r " ymg 'N yqgwwfgreis' n .gv5, 31, ,y,,.. y qvgaw-' '-. .1 5' - w'.:g4f1-,ffw wr .e'u'i"-l5' f.f'71'Pl Q- 4,1-J - A 'V r 5123P1'gL4 Q u , .. L- N ! V-I-, ' " 3? -1 ' " -JM, -1m'f'4'. ' 'I' f v1'f'f'g'u'v' --.Cdl - ' " M524 'w. Q'?'w."f' Q 1 V M '21, IQ- I .-+1 3-Jw -.'!1j'k'--iszila. Lf K 1 .1 Q . I X' "'fv"' ffl" 'H' '34-.-",' -' ' 'U' 'Q -'s 'fm A ufxw 2 v'fM",'n .A . w ' "vv'nlr'v'xr -, ' 'A ..,ff1 J'.,..xf. " . -. 'vm gf", A ' fi""J W"f'.' ' "' 'QF nn -1- ' Q ' I+' . ,Ii . -41-' , ,- V,x,l -N 'Z I. .--t ,4- .- ,. n v, , J r- s n r I 1 f Q ,rf ,HQ t H. 4 ' -fab: A , J .Z- , , .we ' f I .. , w,1s',4 4' 'f' .' ' 3r- , rl 5,5 2-,9ygQg.4:.g1Q . . gi' ,, Ly.:-.f im " .g w .: 1-1 1-'ff 552-gfd f ',,.w'w'-A ".. ' 3 1 .I-.sfev'vg,gF,"f,: . . ,H ww: H1 W, Qi-.iv,.-.,,r-5.21 , I, L.,,.,,, ','A. :K ,,."f',' ,, -sl' n ' 5 A,' ','vlg?'S'f:-aw , ,4 , ,ji eg .-3 '39 -4 ' ' .p,"f'e, H . V . . ,.w,.1, . H., . FEW .,,w,: , 1 " ., 1:5 gf-if 1' 1 5.3 4 ,fr 2 -,,f,s. . K: ' 2' ,T ,V Q .4 . ,Hagar ' 1: J -' . I A-A' x W Y' 'I Q ' - 1 I .K , y, f 4 .-N, x 5. u. Q 4 f J . .. H, x'.'uf.' "lg 'L- ,': 5. . Y-Y. ., J W V. I 1. l',f4'7 t ,. - X .vs f.Y4?'.w ' ' N V-' ,, , , ' A , C- ', -,, .Q Q- Y , , W nm' Q, V. n, f iv , -1- W, . -N I . A . ,Q : X, 1 1 -., 1 , , ., a x vi 1 -fu my :nrll TRINITY OOLLEOE SCHOOL APRIL IOO7 ll l P in l CALENDAR f Lent Term , January 11 Lent Term begins 21 Third Annual Debating Tournament y 22 Matins: Father Terry l February 5 Evensong: Reverend W. E. Blott 1 16 Mid-Term break begins 20 Mid-Term break ends 23 The London Branch Annual Dinner at the London Hunt and Country Club March 5 Evensong: Reverend P. M. Laverty 12 Visit of the School Choir to The Church of the Ascension in Hamilton, Matins 17 First performance of School Play 1 r l 18 Second performance of School Play 22 Spring Holidays begin ji l THE COVER The title of the cover for this issue is "Faces". Once again it has been designed by Henry Bull. The theme of the cover explains itself. The more you look, the more you see. The faces have different expressions and look in different directions. Sometimes they look away in disdain, and sometimes they face each other as if in agreement. uc 1 cox 9 3 Q,-vw' Gro s 505.9 PREFECTS HOUSE PREFECTS HOUSE OFFICERS SCHOOL COUNCIL CHAPEL CHAPEL COMMITTEE LIBRARY SPORTS CAPTAINS scHooL Dlkecronv D. S. Esdaile KHead Prefectb, J. A. Tittemore CAss't. Head Prefectl C. H. Barrett H. A. P. Little D. E. McCart H. O. Bull J. E. Matheson K. E. Scott S. V. Frisbee G. R. Strathy BRENT R. P. Armstrong J. R. Ryrie D. W. B. Jones H. S. Southam BETHUNE W. H. Elcock J. H. Mulholland BRENT R. C. F. Clark H. F. Kennedy G. E. Cook A. M. Schell S. F. Hall E. J. Wright P.M. Henderson G. D. Young BETHUNE G. B. Baillie L. R. Kent C. S. Chubb J. P. Molson J. D. Gibson A. C. Mooney P. W. Joy P. C. Scrivener A. W. Todd The Prefects J. K. Carsley B. C. McPherson D. W. B. Jones D. A. Campbell W. P. Molson R. C. F. Clark M. H. L. McLoughlin C. S. Archibald G. B. Baillie E. A. Bull C. G. L. Leonard P. J. Crosbie HEAD SACRISTAN - H. S. Southam HEAD CHOIR BOY - J. R. Ryrie CRUCIFERS - H. O. Bull, H. A. P. Little. D. E. McCart The Headmaster The Chaplain T C. T. Tottenham, Esq. . W. Zimmerman H. S. Southam B. C. McPherson P. R. Bishop, Esq. W. A. Heard, Esq. J. R. Ryrie J. H. Earp H. O. Bull T. Bell J. R. Ryrie. Special -C. S. Chubb Assistants-J. P. Molson HOCKEY - D. E. McCart, J. A. Tittemore BASKETBALL - R. P. Armstrong SWIMMING - K. E. Scott GYMNASTICS - S. F. Hall SQUASH - H. S. Southam ff: .go .1 l -l 1 :- K. .fa.'X!.""q EDITORIAL BOARD EDITOR-IN-CHIEF J. E. Matheson ASSISTANTS TO THE R. C. F. Clark, J. R. Ryrie EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER J. C. P. McCallum SPORTS P H. A. P. Little ' Special Assistants: R. D. Ramsay J. B. Robson ARTS 1 H. O. Bull LITERARY Q W. H. Elcock, D. .W. B. Jones COMMENT 81 C. S. Chubb, S. V. Frisbee CRITICISM CENTENNIAL f D. s. Esdaile i Special Assistant: J. K. Carsley ON CAMPUS G. R. Strathy Special Assistant: R. S. McLernon SCHOOL NEWS J. P. Molson PHOTOGRAPHY E M. P. Chadwick TYPING A P. Kaminis C. S. Archibald S. N. Lambert T. W. Barnett D. E. McCart C. Blake H. McDonald J. C. Barker T. P. Molson B. F. Cameron W. P. Molson H. J. Cheesman S. P. Morley T. M Currelly A. C. Mooney P. D. Earnshaw L. C. Osler P. C. Feaver R. R. Osler A G. German K. E. Scott P. M. Henderson P. F. Wilkes STAFF ADVISER A H. Humble, Esq. ART ADVISER D L. G. Blackwood, Esq. PHOTOGRAPHY P. R. Bishop, Esq. ADVISER OFFIVIAL A J. R. Dennys, Esq. PHOTOGRAPHER TREASURER R. K. Goebel, Esq. T.C.S. ASSOCIATION J. W. Kerr, 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 BICKLE HOUSE When the T.C.S. Development Plan was announced to the school last year, "The Record" faithfully promised to report all the events surround- ing that auspicious move. Now, nearly a year later, nothing has been reported and the only indication that such a thing was really meant seriously is a picture of C.E. Cconstruction entrancej inspecting the foundations of concrete and steel. In any case, when the matter came up for discussion, it was generally decided that it would be rather a waste of film to photograph workmen making great ugly holes in the ground and then filling them all in again. But applications have come for resi- dence in Bickle House and the school were justly delighted to hear that Mr. Burns will be the new House Master. Now that the former stalwarts, Bethune and Brent, no longer hold their traditionally unchallenged monopoly, the question is what will Bickle House do to start its career and where will it fit in the House competi- tions? To begin with, Brent and Bethune will almost undoubtedly feel slightly superior because of historic foundations. Also Bickle will prob- ably have certain difficulties getting started. As a result, Bethune and Brent will be particularly interested in showing Bickle that it had better bow to its betters and play the part of the subdued new boy. Of course, the same feeling will occur in Bickle if it occurs anywhere else, and Bickle will conversely do her best to disprove this idea. The inmates of the three Houses will be forced to feel a new sense of personal contribution because in almost all cases they will have chosen their House themselves. They will have elected either to stay in one of the former Houses or go to the new one. Either way, they must think seriously about the advantages and disadvantages of both. In the end, they will convince themselves that one House is better, even if only be- cause the other is worse, and will then want to justify their choice and assert their good judgment. Of course, the scheme isn't fool-proof. When the first string of competitions is over, the more apathetic will realize that, since there are three Houses, if you don't come first, you can still come second without coming last. Previously, it was do or die, now you can take the middle and be safe. But of course, the last place is more obviously an indication of total collapse while first place is certainly "lord of the flies". Bickle House rooms seem to range from the sublime to the not-so- sublime! Perhaps this will affect people's attitudes and behaviour in that House when they know that their appearance will decide whether they live in a good room or not. The new House seems to have caused a certain amount of excite- ment here and plans are already being made by next year's Sixth Form as to how they will hold sway over their new domain. They will un- doubtedly be an important help to Mr. Burns and will be responsible, at least in part, for the atmosphere of the House. I think we can all look forward to a "go-go" year in Bickle and, I hope, to an improvement in the present level of inter-house competition. J E M IN MEMORIAM Governor-General Georges Vanier As Canada and the World stopped to remember General Vanier as a soldier, a statesman, and a great man, we at Trinity College School stop to remember him as a friend. The triumphs of his life are amazing stories to most of us, but his participation, with Mme. Vanier, in our Centennial Celebrations two years ago is a thrilling reality. His very presence gave enormous importance to the proceedings throughout, and, although merely a spectator part of the time, he constantly radiated an infectious warmth and happiness which were felt by everyone present. It was typical of him that, between inspecting the ranks and delivering the Guest of Honour's address, he held little Peter Scott in his lap on the terrace. The school had a last opportunity to say good bye in a memorial service held in the Chapel in his honour. And so we would like in our humble way to say we knew him too, not so much as a Statesman or soldier but merely as a kind, considerate person who would do a favour for anyone merely for the asking. Y 2' 5575. WL.-d"""" , A .- i , goat., -5- 1 J W'- 1. .- ix 1 '3' K ,a Aw '. "' V, 4 'Q N 1 ll' :El ' g 5 .Q Q, ,,.K AQ! ' Jr! 'I E113 Vol. 70, No. 2 April, 1967 LITERARY 1 ARTS I0 COMMENT 81 CRITICISM 24 CENTENNIAL 37 ON CAMPUS 46 SCHOOL NEWS FOREWORD 57 CHAPEL AT T.C.S. 58 DEBATING 62 CLUBS 73 FEATURES 79 ENTERTAINMENT 87 SPORTS SUMMARY 110 BIGSIDE HOCKEY 114 MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY 135 LITTLESIDE HOCKEY 144 BIGSIDE BASKETBALL 149 MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL 158 LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL 164 GYMNASTICS 167 SWIMMING 175 SQUASH 179 OXFORD CUP 188 RABBIT LEAGUE 188 HOUSE GAMES 190 BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD 197 CORPORATION OF T.C.S. 219 OLD BOYS' NOTES 223 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD C-H7 Z ,a ve I gffaf iif Literar MW TROUBLE There's many a burden Held in life, A poor man's struggle A rich man's strife. A beggar is weary Another is ill, The census is rising So swallow the pill. A soldier's conscience Is troubling him, He's taken a life Committed a sin. The tension is rising The strife is near, If the button is pushed We won't be here. The money is gone The car broken down, Depression is coming We're all going down. The nations are fighting There was killing today, The world has its trouble God take it away! -David Seagram MOTHER WOMAN Mother woman softly touch me softly let your cheek adore me softly let your eyes caress me, Mother woman softly know me. Feel me when I feel alone. Hear me when I talk alone Softly warm me -Peter Scrivener 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .BE.LIEVE. BE lieve b - e LIE ve BELIE V e BELIEVE be LEAVE Be LIVE be red I BE LOVE BE LIE EVE BELIE LEAVE LIVE LOVE be. -Be-lieve- The purpose of the poem is twofold. The first is to exploit words, to play with languageg make the poem fun to read. The second purpose lies in the word: be lieve The thing that gives life meaning to man, that is the essence of love and trust, is belief in something - a belief in god or in man or in any- thing that cannot be proven, an acknowledgement that there is more to life than science. Believing is fundamental to Being. Hence the con- struction which breaks up the word, putting two related ideas together in one word. The word is further explored and exploded to examine its contents. The construction and the use of capitals is fundamental to an understanding of the poem. The small letters are the visual decorations and symbols to illustrate the big-lettered words. For instance, b-e is a picture of the alienation and disunity of being that comes from LIE and BELIE. The LEAVE in a stanza all its own is death. be red! goes with LIVE - vitality, fun, the joy of life. It's a simple poem in its philosophy, all tied together in the last stanza - and punctuated with one, small "be", as if to say, that's all there is to believing, that's all there is to being. -Henry Bull The The The The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A VERY SUPERIOR SUN quiet dawn shattered the silence bursting petals of light searched world's solitude. The heart of fire rose, hence earthlings lurched From their sleep, and mood The sun of life laughed at the ignorant creatures In their materialistic strife To live for no reason or cultures. Blazing his magnificence Over the crude globe To the darkness which made a fence. And withdrew its sunlight robe To retreat into realms of silence. SHATTERED MOUNTAIN DEATH the cold waters poured down the slope and the majestic trees gave out life mountain stream rushing river giant trees foundling sprouts life or death living here a mountain mist rises sQowly above the ground and a white hart kingly stands the scent of pine preeminent still and in revenge the scarQet sun LRASHES, flings all before life all around cascading Bird floating in full saiQ then awed before its reg the eagle its mighty taQo flying spheres of mighty sun still gloating and mist wisps of forth al force ns searing flesh cloud now a silent sky, one fQOating thing then disappears and life again the mountains' lofty secrets hid laughing rock it knows no end seemingly hostile so unreal where are those screaming winds and shattered wood like a mind unexplored Just an outer shell it is there undulating life Living things above the clouds, magnificent being the flowing curves of the ripping horns and heaving flank stained in gore His scared head for ever held high the ruler of the rocky domain as graceful the eagle and supple the lion this the life 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD then in a shivering roar of silence wailing in lament to the beat of crashing hoofs and passed as water in a swirling brook yet unexplored by the temerity of effeminate man the inspiring parapet of militant stone SCREAMED in the contorted agony of an unknown pain struggling manhood climbing high breaching the belligerent virginity of the towering walls turning warmth of life into the cold of death now a tomb of solidified rock and screaming winds never to be the same the retort of a thundering gun and a BLOOD SOAKED goat in a crumpled heap their clumsy form leaves but a trace of blood and death and an impenetrable breach in once a paradise of life and grace now a cloud of hate and fear the mountain falls and all BEFORE FORM ITS WAILING GROUND OF NOW A DEAD MAGNIFICENT beast -Richard Osler NO TIME There never seems to be time any more to think about something I wanted to preserve in my memory. It is cold today. My hands are numb in my pockets and I try to find time to search for a warmth in my mind, but there is no time. I look at the leaves and they seem to shiver with coldness as the wind flaunts them back and forth. Becoming dreary I want to lie down and rest and think, but there's no time. I must hurry to my destination and keep myself steadily pacing forward. Every day it seems I live through a time lapse of boredom. I watch the sweep hand of a clock and become fascinated by it. It only travels forward, and never retreats. Is there something a clock knows that we don't? Is there something about the past which is sacred and should not be revisited? Onward I trudge. trying not to look back, only forward. It's become- ing harder now and I keep saying over and over to myself "There isn't any time." I keep propelling myself and I try to look away, but I can't. There seems to be no way to stop this force which draws me into oblivion. Finally, I weaken. I have not reached the present yet, but I just can't go back. Time never stops. so how can I? Tomorrow will come and still mv responsibilities will be there. If I am to accomplish them it must be today. I cannot give up but still the urge is there. The urge becomes stronger and stronger and it draws me back. I concede time, I concede past. I will come back and rebeset you and relive you. Tomorrow is not as fond to me as a dream is and the past is reliable and holds no questions for me. The past has been answered and is onlv for remembrance. However, tomorrow's work won't be done now but something which is private to me will be relived in my mind. The past is pleasant and the future is awesome and mysterious. There is still no time but this force is stronger than time. -John Vines TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ANCIENT Q POEM OF LOVEMANKINDONE When Lovemankindone came down from the mountain He found no souls. When Lovemankindone left the green and icesilver valley he was apprehensive. Now Lovemankindone goes leaving my dream. II To the thin strained air He retraces his footsteps to his valley high of a silver bear tall. Where trees undulate in sun music. III Lovemankindone has shewn his face of ageless youth to me once in a dream of early morning darkstill. Still I seek his nest high of silver Sz green, ice Sz tree valley IV I know why Lovemankindone does not leave. I know my dream of Lovemankindone is a reality. I must find the mountain HOLY, there bringing a gift of pure rain, and naked I must approach seeking Lovemankindone. VV In this dream past I have seen the valley looking down from the mountain I now truly will find him. He HE he He HE he He is there! Ahhhhhhhhhh. -Eric Foster 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A ROUGH TIME The afternoon grew old, the dreaded time approached. Nothing could be done, nothing could stop its coming. I walked down the cor- ridor silently. It was deserted except for a person who looked up as I came near. He grunted. This time he said more Clearly or rather shouted. "Get going!", as he crossed my name off a list. Sadly I walked out of the building. It was cold, the road was hard. Slowly but surely I began to run down the road. The sound of my foot- steps was driving me on. My breathing was sharp. I thought of Him back at the building, staring after as I ran. It was too much for me. I stopped. I walked. Then I ran on racing, racing against the fate that surely would come. I was watching the tarmac slowly pass under me as I ran. Surely I must stop, I must. I cast a cautious glance around and saw Him over by the building, still watching me. I couldn't look up any more. The grey-black, unjoined surface below me began to move faster and faster. Then I fell. My eyes opened to see Him. His eyes conveyed the meaning well enough. Slowly I rose to my feet. I couldn't take it any longer, no. The trees, the buildings, even the ground was a mix- up. The thump, thump of my feet did not cease. Sometimes it would rise and then fall away. I fixed my eyes on what I thought was the finishing place of my ordeal. Again I looked down. I was running on a different surface now. The dark brown dirt and grey stones loomed up at me. Occasionally, I would stub my toe on one and draw back in pain. My breathing was sharper and faster, my foosteps were sharper too. I put my last ounce of energy into the last few yards of this test. I could not withstand this any longer. I fell. I crawled, got up, fell again, crawled and then .... I looked into the eyes of Him. His face was changed. Where there used to be a frown there was now a smile. Where he glared, he now twinkled. I rose up after some minutes and walked away, as he looked after me. -Chris Blake A CULT OF MUD There he struts, an arrant peacock, His face a study in contempt For everything. Unruly, although not untidyg Dirty, although not unwashedg All he touches turns to mud. Reveres the non-conformist gospel, Prides himself on being different, But only fits a different mould. Bows to the established order but later laughs it off, With his few friends. Respect in action, not in spirit, Lacks both courage and convictions, Achievements few and unimportant. Not keen except to criticize. Rots within his useless frame. All he touches turns to mud. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , Pretends to solid, icy coldness: Coldness - yes, but solid - never. Deceives the foolish and the gutless, Persuades unguided, undecided Fools. Overrules with tons of mud, Washes over clean objections, Leaves a residue of earth. Blackens, darkens, covers, swamps, Drags his weaker betters down Until they too stand down beside him, All he touches turns to mud. The more observant see the problem, Laugh, politely, to themselves, Turn and look the other way. Like a constant cocktail party, Friends come in, indulge, and finally leave to suffer The hangover of disillusion. But all he sees is mud. -John Matheson A STILL-LIFE WATERCOLOUR Like the finishing piece of a jigsaw puzzle, They materialized on the frozen grey-white sheet. The exclamations of the skaters, frolicking carefreely, in the dulled half-light of morning, Mingled with the howling slash of wind, were only audible, From my unsheltered vantage point. The snow, in untouched dunes around the body of ice, Is flawless but for the tracks of snowshoes, Disappearing, merging into the silhouette of the forest, encircling the pond. From this distance, where I am standing, It conveys an unreal view of a pleasure long forgotten, Outlined by the hardened gun-metal clouds of winter. As I turn my back on the tranquil scene, The sounds of laughter mixed with the grate of scraping metal Have already faded from my reddened ears, The gap between, increasing ..... Until I emerge from a careless world of happiness to a care-filled world of woe. -Eric Hammond 'I ESCAPED' I stand by myself, but not alone For I've come quite a long way To be standing by myself today Now, I'm not a slave to my phone And I don't have a job to stop me 8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD From living life as it's meant to be Here, there isn't a boss to say Finish this or lose your pay Because, now money is nought And its corrupt power I fought And I won so I'm safely here Standing secure not having a fear Of being taxed, or an atomic war Or having to buy a new model car To be better than the guy next door Or to pay up at the corner store Now I don't care if they build their lot That used to threaten the home I bought The man made monster of steel and concrete Does not here consume and rapidly deplete Our land that's rapidly turning into steel and road. But here I'm protected from hate and the cold Enemies are friends, and hate, love instead Unfortunately my dream lives only for the dead. -Lawton Osler THE RESULTANT OF TWO FORCES Meeting, and then reaching For the message beyond all preaching. The entirety that gives and takes And yet in doing makes The most of life. And ends only in Death. The other: stirring its ugly head Only to hurt and wound, falways returning to plague The soul with feelings of torture Beyond beliefj Is brewed by simple misunderstanding Into a Dragon of evil and wrong. Yet one to the other is so close that the Two are oft mistaken for the same. But one and one alone can triumph And that fwe hopej is love. -John Carsley I SHALL FOLLOW He had about him that air of wisdom and majesty which made all the simple people bow down to him and call him "Master". Even my brother, Charlie, a great and powerful doctor, who had scoffed at the story of the man, fell down and believed when he had looked into that face, impassive to all. He was a tall man, with white skin and yellow hair, and he had come to us in a huge, winged canoe, which was crewed by other men with white skin. The other white men feared and worshipped him, and indeed, he was not a man to scorn, for he had the power to strike men dead with thunderbolts by just moving his hand. Such an awesome TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIOOL RECORD I 9 being had never before been seen, and everyone obeyed him and believed in what he said. He could cure a child of such a terrible fever that not even I could save her from death. It was his mission on earth, he said, to save us from death and evil spirits. So it did not surprise us when he explained to us that he was a god. He had nothing but friendship for those who believed in him, and he had sworn to save the whole tribe of Tchabunta and to transport them to his perfect world. We must all be convinced that he was a god, though, or we would perish. He stayed with us for more than 100 days, walking amongst us, healing the sick, talking to the hunters and telling every- one of his kingdom of plenty and eternal life and youth, and killing those who did not believe. None of us could be saved if there were disbelievers the called them hereticsi left alive, or else all had been converted to believing in him. Such a mighty and powerful god could not be thwarted, lest wrack and ruin be the lot of the brave and proud people of Tchabunta. Thus, the people believed in him. He was the saviour, a person who came by magic and who could kill any one who opposed him. He was to take us to the Kingdom, where life has no end, where there is no sick- ness and where food is grown from rocks, where a warrior had his fill of game and where there was peace and happiness. It was too good not to risk anything to follow the master. We followed him and worshipped him, and we loved him for he was a God. We did what he asked, and we prepared for the trip to his kingdom. The trip was to be long and hard, he warned, but the people were dancing with joy, for they were to be saved. We opened our granaries for provisions while we journeyed, and his servants filled his canoe with the grain. We were to go in his canoe he said, and we would be crowded and it would be dark but nobody cared, for at the end of the voyage would be eternity to rest in. None of us had ever been as far to sea as he said we were to travel but none of us were afraid. We did not care for hardship for what would follow after. For every race is a selfish one, and we, once we had been told of his land, could not be stopped from doing anything, just as long as we reached that Kingdom. Finally, the day was come, and we were ready to depart. For days before, the village had been a place of festivity and thanksgiving, and now the excitement was great, and the people rejoiced with their saviour, and began to enter his mighty vessel. A few children cried, for they did not wish to leave, but he killed them, and their mothers blessed him in his kindness and praised his wisdom. We wore no clothes, for he had told us we must leave our land as we had entered it. Then, we were all in his boat, and, though it was dark and cramped. he and his men came and put chains on us, to keep us safe, and so we would not be hurt, he said, and the people heaped their thanks and prayers upon him until he blessed us all, and then he left. Now it is a long time after, though I know not how long. The wood hurts my bones, and I am hungry. There is a little water, but three already have died, even my brother Charlie, who, when the vessel pitched, had his brains dashed out. I am sick and weary and hungry, and I and my people are beginning to be afraid, and we call upon him to come and comfort us, but he does not come, and I despair. Oh, Lord why have you forsaken me? -Jonathan Earp 10 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GYRATION TO DEGENERATION Away from it - Down into the nauseous depths Of degradation To the fanciful pipedream Of acid. Enchantment within the within Of oneself. Hiding, Sliding to the top, yet the bottom Of the barrel, Filled with life That cannot be life in truth, But real unreality. And it is good, Until the fibres are gummed, And the escape hatch no longer opens, And one is locked In degeneration. -John Carsley TS' WHAT'S THE BIG IDEA? Not another section? Yes - the fourth new section in the last two years. Why do we need it? Is it to beautify "The Record"? Is it to en- hance the image of T.C.S.? Is it a place where all the loquacious dilettantes in the school can scribble their woolly ideas? No, it is none of these. We need an Arts Section because people need art, and whether we like it or not, art is an integral part of our society, our education, and the way we think. The shirt you are wearing, the development plan, the new Cana- dian flag, almost everything we come in contact with is affected and often controlled by art. This then, is the purpose of this section: to make us more aware of the presence and importance of art in our lives. The Arts Section is concerned with the arts at T.C.S. And notice that this does not refer only to art in the technical sense, but to all the arts: drama, music, creative writing fthat's why it goes beside literaryh, paint- ing, theoretically anything that could be put under the heading "Art". This section is very similar in its purpose to the Jen -- the most mis- understood club in history! What the Jen is trying to do is to spread an appreciation and understanding of the creative arts through the school. But the vast majority of people have assumed that the club is merely a clique for way out hippies and phonies. It is not that at all - anything but. It is a club for anyone who is interested in finding out a little bit TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 4 11 more about his society and himself than he already knows. It is not a stiff-collared symposium - it's just a bunch of guys sitting around talk- ing. You don't have to be a mystic or a philosopher to participate - you just have to be curious. And most important, the Jen is more than just an interesting club - art is as vital to modern man as politics. It is just as essential for the conscientious citizen to appreciate the arts it is for him to vote. That is why we have started an Arts Section in "The Record". The Arts section is a step towards the time when T.C.S. will turn out more boys who know more about what they are, who they are, and why they are. It may be the fourth new section in two years, but it is the first Arts Section in seventy, since this magazine was started. Let us hope that it is not the last. -H. O. Bull SCOTT SYMONS' PLACE D'ARMES -Publishers -- McClelland and Stewart -Price - 952.50 - paperback Place d'Armes is a highly interwoven autobiographical journal. It is Mr. Symons' platform to expand his "love-hate" relationship with Ca- nada. To tell of his quest for some vague identity in "Vieux Montreal." To tell of his ultimate degradation with two homosexual prostitutes in order to appreciate purity. He maintains sexual association with pretty well everything, and thus a building will turn to a phallic symbol, for ex- ample. A reader who superficially scans the book will not get much more than a small fraction of its intended meaning. The facade over the print is seemingly a lot of verbal excrementg however, one "can't judge a book by its cover", to coin a phrase. A steady probe shows that the book does go deeper. Superficially, it may appear to be a semi-political farce. How- ever, it is urgent, and it is not shallow and it is here that I find fault in the book. It does not communicate enough of its message. It is so in- volved and constantly folding over and concealing its statements that it leaves the reader perplexed, and with the feeling of being cheated. Mr. Symons in his urgency has failed to expound adequately his message. I -F. E. Foster THE BLACKWOOD EXHIBITION David Blackwood's selection of colour etchings from his "Lost Party" series has been perhaps the most successful exhibition this year. It is obvious from these prints that although Mr. Blackwood left his home in Bonavista Bay, Newfoundland, at the age of seventeen, to attend the On- tario College of Art in Toronto, and has lived and worked there ever since, he has not forgotten the power of the sea which surrounds Newfoundland, or the strength and iron will of the people who live off it. Nor has he forgotten the great seal hunts, and the tragic disasters that went with them. It is with these disasters that the "Lost Party" series is concerned, specifically the disappearance, during a snow storm in 1914, of the S.S. Newfoundland's crew. The prints are done in a blue black colour, which as well as providing an extremely striking contrast with the white areas, imparts to the ob- server a realization of the icy coldness and barren hardness that the sailors must have faced. The artist has also paid special attention to form as a means of conveying his statement to the observer that a human 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD figure becomes fuller and stronger than in reality taking on a definite shape. In one a powerful triangle conveys the impression of strength and solidityg another, almost rectangular, seems mournful and silent. An iceberg adopts a series of symmetrical curves as it disappears into the distance, and the tips of a seagull's white tail brace a ghostly semi-circle against the dark triangular wave peaks below. Add this to the mysterious, and in some cases, dreamlike quality of the prints, to a careful attention to realistic detail, and to an instinct which tilts a boat and horizon to give the observer the actual feeling of rocking and rolling on the wave crests, and you have a series of original pieces of work. Those who missed the exhibition missed something fas- cinating in Mr. Blackwood's portrayal of a strong, simple people facing the mighty forces of nature. -Hew Elcock THE BIRTH OF A SHARK By David Wevill David Wevill, a Canadian, though now living in England, is appar- ently one of our best modern poets. He has been published in numerous literary journals, broadcast over the B.B.C. and was one of the three poets represented in Penguin's Modern Poets 4. His poetry is highly praised for its complete vitality and intense sensitivity. His latest publication The Birth of a Shark is an anthology of what Wevill considers his best poems, many of which have been pub- lished previously, though this in no way lessens the power or sentience of the pieces. On the contrary, Mr. Wevill's poems are so intricate in their diction and imagery and pregnant with ideas that they gain a new sense with every reading. His poems attempt to find the source of his emotions and experiences - experiences of the sea, of nature, of the am- biguity of love, of growth, and of his own search and the evolution of his identity. When the attempt succeeds, his poetry is like a seed that, when fertilized by imagination, will blossom into a great tree of thoughts. This ability to analyse his own emotions is supplemented by an ability to analyse and pin-point the weakness or strength, the good or evil, of his surroundings and likens him to William Blake, England's prophet genius. Like Blake, Wevill uses symbolism with powerful results, as in his poems "The Birth of a Shark" and "The Cockroach and the Star". These sym- bols are often archetypal and communicate on a deeper, more primordial level than the straight dictional symbolism practised by the Victorian poets. Wevill combines in his poetry archetypal symbolism with a natural fluency. He communicates in a most enjoyable manner, not limit- ing himself to metaphysics but also writing about life as a sensual and full experience that though it is only lived at the moment should never be forgotten. Wevill is an excellent poet, his insight, ideas, and skill are a valu- able addition to our library. -P. C. Scrivener L.A.C. PANTON The first show of the year tif you can remember that far back!J was a collection of paintings by the late L.A.C. Panton. Mostly landscapes done in egg-tempera and water colour, it traced his development from the mid-thirties on. Some of the later paintings had an ephemeral delicacy TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD, 13 about them and employed the use of soft colour mainly to support the structure and rhythm of the composition. The first half of his career followed the tradition of impressionists, dealing more with colour than with form, more with the appearance of objects than with their real structure. During the thirties, however, he underwent a change and became more interested in the inner nature of things. This theory of try- ing to paint the essence of an object rather than merely a sensory im- pression of it was first practised by Paul Cezanne, a French artist. Pan- ton's work became gradually less representational as he developed. The almost completely abstract paintings done before his death in 1954 were the climax of his career and a valuable contribution to Canadian art. Panton possessed an ability to co-ordinate his mind with his hand, he had the control and discipline of technique to put his thoughts on canvas. This is a rare gift but is of great importance in an age when so much of art is a direct expression of emotion. The failure of so many modern artists is a lack of this ability to communicate within themselves before trying to communicate with others. -H. Bull MR. GODFREY'S PRINTS During the month of January there was a very good display in the Guild Room of Mr. Godfrey's early Canadian prints. The collection of twenty-five prints and maps consisted of many landscapes of mid-nineteenth century Canada, featuring such places as the Toronto waterfront, Cobourg Harbour, Halifax and even Port Hope, plus many others. There were also several maps of interest from various places. These prints were taken from books and were originally done by a few officers in the Royal Army. The prints are excellent examples of Victorian art and are fascinating from a historical point of view, opening a window on Canada before Con- federation. This contrasted very sharply with some of the more con- temporary exhibits, but, at the same time, disproved the contention that if it wasn't done last Week then it's no good! A -Chris Archibald IBSEN-THE THEATRICAL REVIVAL OF THE SIXTIES Following a few decades of stagnation in the appreciation and pro- duction of the plays of the great Norwegian playwright, Henrik Ibsen, his work is enjoying a "revival". This renewed interest is seen even in a small group of individuals in this school. Between the years 1950 and 1952, every single one of Ibsen's plays was produced on the air by the B.B.C. and, since then, a number have been televised. It is interesting to note that only in this decade has Ibsen achieved any outstanding popularity on the stage in the English-speaking world. Evidence of this is the 1964 production by the National Theatre oi Britain of Ibsen's "The Master Builder" with Sir Laurence Olivier in t e lead. Now, what, you may be asking yourself, are the reasons for this exciting occurrence? The answer is quite straightforward. The first reason for the "revival" itself is, undoubtedly, fresh, im- aginative acting and direction. Although Ibsen's plays - their themes and their styles - have remained constant over the years, they lacked for many the "life" and the modern approach which they so desperately 14 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD needed. Not only do they have both of these assets today, but indications are that they will have them tomorrow, provided the cast and directors of lbsen's plays fully realize and utilize the great adaptability of his works. The second reason for the revival of Ibsen's plays is their content, the agelessness of the themes, coupled with a realism, which make them applicable to any generation. Themes such as the sacrifice of truth and unhappiness to the social respectability in "The Pillars of Society" and "An Enemy of the People", the problem of educating children in "Little Eyoy", and the conflict between the generations in "The Master Builder" are pertinent to any society or generation of humans. Looking at the form of Ibsen's plays, there is no doubt that his use of meaningful symbolism has greatly aided the adaptability of his work to modern conditions. The third reason for the revival of several of Ibsen's plays today is the work done by a number of authors such as T. E. Worsley, in dispelling two main falsehoods concerning his productions. The two main falsehoods are, first, that Ibsen's plays are outdated and are not and gloomy. applicable today and, second, that Ibsen's works are ghoulish Equally important as a literary influence in the revival are the new translations of his works. Through newer, more accurate and sensitive translations much more of Ibsen's plays from their original Norwegian to English, has been retained of the original flavour and authenticity. As a result, today's translations are much less stilted and awkward than earlier versions of his works and thus incite a greater interest among the reading and theatre-going public. In conclusion, one may say that though the themes of Ibsen's plays have not changed during the century since they were written, the failure of his plays in reaching wide public appeal was largely due to the false ideas nurtured bv the general reading public and theatregoers. The "revival" of Ibsen's work is taking place, not because of any change in the plays themselves. but because of a fresh attitude and in- terpretation on the stage and the literary world. There is no doubt in my mind that as long as a "revived" attitude about Ibsen in the theatre and in literature is maintained and expanded, the "revival" of Ibsen's plays will continue. -T. J. T. Ringereide O.S.A. EXHIBITION This was a very disappointing exhibition in many ways, and I can only hope that the oils and watercolours which we have had to tolerate for the past weeks are not representative of other O.S.A. members. Doris Macarthy had probably the best pieces on show, though this must not be taken as too much of a compliment. One oil entitled "Five Boats" I found particularly attractive with its fresh colour and interesting composition. Her other pictures, however, showed a marked cubist in- fluence, and, because of this, lost some of their originality. To hark back to a style of the early 1900's is like pedalling one's bicycle backwards: you never get to where you're going. Surely an artist must strive to develop something entirely his own, particularly in this age when the left bank in Paris is fast becoming overpopulated with aspiring painters. The watercolours of Mr. Gotz did little to elevate the levels of the show. The best advice I can give to him is that he consult KLM or BOAC to see if they have an opening in their travel poster department. His Il' I II I, I I, I. I I I I I I I I I I f I I L TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD, 15 efforts are only superficial tinkerings with attractive colour combina- tions, and, as such, one soon tires of them. There are no colour contrasts, no powerful shapes, no real emotions behind them. In short, the pic- tures are no deeper than the paper they are done on. Perhaps I am be- ing a little too harsh, for Mr. Gotz does show an ability to handle water- colours, and one of his pieces, "Riverside Church", does redeem him. Perhaps the most interesting comment I overheard at the show was made in reference to Gordaneer's abstracts. "It is unfortunate," said one boy, "that poor Mr. Gordaneer spilled all that dirty turpentine on his paintings". This dirty turpentine seems to have contaminated the colours and ruined the forms. There are areas where Gordaneer has obviously tried to wipe the turpentine off and only succeeded in taking a large por- tion of the painting with it, leaving a naked area, totally unrelated to the rest of the "painting", It is either this unfortunate accident which has ruined the painting or Mr. Gordaneer does not take any pride in what he is doing. Not only are the colours ugly, and the shapes uninteresting, but the balance is bad. The eye is lost in the confusion of contradictory lines and shapes. The only good thing I can say of Mr. Gordaneer's pictures is that the gold frames are quite attractive when the canvasses are removed. -Hew Elcock LEONARD COHEN Leonard Cohen, a young Montrealer, is "well known as one of the most lyrically sensuous love poets of our time". He was born in 1934, began writing seriously at the age of fifteen, and published his first book of verse "Let Us Compare Mythologiesn while he was still an under- graduate at McGill University. Since then, he has put in some post- graduate Work at Columbia University, worked in Montreal, and is presently residing on the Greek island of Hydre in the Aegean Sea. He has completed his second volume of poetry "The Spice Box of Earth" and his first novel "The Favorite Game" plus two more volumes of poetry and another novel since that time. . In reading Leonard Cohen's works, one can't help but admire his ex- traordinary lyrical gi-ft' and his sense of music. Honesty and naturalness are just two of the many strengths of his writing. Cohen has content - he doesn't need to cover up a lack of compassion by pseudo-intellectual ideas. Cohen is easy to understand - he doesn't need a difficult style. In his works, he reflects his own personality Kas every good artist shouldl. He has a variation of theme. At the same time, he can write beauty then consciously write with tremendous power about the gross injustices done to his people during the last great war. My Words are inadequate as a compliment. With this in mind, I have chosen to compliment him with his own words. The following is an arrangement of some of his best work taken from "Let Us Compare Mythologies", "Flowers for Hitler" and "Parasites of Heaven". 1 "Let us compare mythologies" "This morning I was dressed by the wind" "It takes me back to blackboards and I'm running with Jane and seeing the dog run" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Glory, Glory shouts the grass," "In almond trees lemon tress wind and sun do as they please Butterflies and laundry flutter My love her hair is blond as butter" 2 "The day wasn't exactly my own since I checked and found it on a public calendar" "You know there was honey in my system but I filled a honey jar and I hid it with the moon and sun up there" 36219 "Let us compare mythologies I have learned my elaborate lie of soaring crosses and poisoned thorns and how my fathers nailed him like a bat against a barn." . . . "the meadow of running flesh turned sour and I kissed away my gentle teachers, warned my younger brothers." Cb? "And at the hot ovens that Cunningly managed a brief Kiss before the soldiers came To knock out her golden teeth" 4 "I heard of a man who says words so beautifully that if he only speaks their name women give themselves to him" "I once believed a single line in a Chinese poem could change forever how blossoms fell." an TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD - -.., , 3 44'-In-.,, L k ,ML .N, - Hew Elcock Briah CWif1L1leL :Ai TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Qj "" A wx N ""'ff 19 E' I 'B Duncan Gow This is T.C. . . J-,1 , V ,V A ,. Kfkifil, ' gi," W 1339 , I iz, w,:"J,, "ggi", ' Wg 2 , ,fs 3, 'z . g ,- gp H , ,f 3, P ,X if . 1:25 f-if - ,:- .l:2':'f1' x7,' 1 ' ' Y .WMM Q .Egg 3 , fit' I P xi ' 1 - , , 0' . jg? 1, 93 K Qi Q- is, ,, gg , . . , fi-1 ,,,.:2:P K . . X. 4 ' , ,Mkxii I gf I , I I g I, -iii.: , I ,bf Q C: Md-rx., - -I : K v K v I:-ya: VIE, 5 ..,., - - No words or pictures can fully de- scribe all that goes on at this famous boarding school in the country. Because it goes on within a boy. Your son, perhaps. You may not notice the change at first. But under- neath you will find that his associations here-among his T.C.S. companions and especially 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 field 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. .- I I rinity Coll,-gc School, Port Hope, Ontario- A distinctively Canadian school sinceI865 lt's yours you know. The world's in your hands-and the chance to make it a better place for the generations yet unborn. lt's a big responsibility but you've got a lot of things going for you: your education, your talents. lVlost important, if you really mean the things you've been saying, you've got the desire to harness all the vast resources of this old globe, in an attempt to better the human condition. Take the reins and hold them firmly. The future needs the best you can give. And you can be proud when you give it. SINCE 1595 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD wwhvga . x . x COMMENT CRITICISM Comment and Criticism LETTER TO THE TORONTO TELEGRAM Dear Sir: I would like to make the following contribution to your editorial page concerning American escalation of the war in Vietnam. Despite its justified and courageous efforts to save South Vietnam from communism, the United States is following a dangerous policy of escalation which is directed solely against North Vietnam. The Johnson administration tries to rationalize this policy by the concept of "strategic persuasion" by which increasing forceful actions will "raise the cost" of North Vietnamese aggression against South Vietnam, dispose the enemy toward negotiation and show the uncompromising determination of the United States to defeat the Viet Cong. However, escalation begets esca- lation. With the failure of one level of escalation the arguments mount for yet another step which might succeed where the earlier level failed. As escalation continues, the original aim of the conflict tends to be for- gotten. The assumptions underlying a policy of controlled escalation false- ly justify a continual extension of the limits of war. There is no supportable basis for assuming that greater application of American power against North Vietnam, even the complete destruction of all its cities and industries, will persuade its leaders to enter into negotiations. The North Vietnamese are likely to respond with courage and tenacity despite the unparalleled destruction that the U.S. has the capacity to inflict. Advocates of greater escalation may argue that the limit of the cnemy's endurance has yet to be reached and that the United States has to keep pushing. However, brinkmanship may have merits only as long as one does not fall over the edge. In the war in Vietnam, the United States may no longer know where the edge lies. Continued escalation, such as bombing of cities or mining of harbours, will increase rather than decrease the will of the North Vietnamese to resist. Furthermore, the U.S. is beginning to lose sight of its original limited objectives and, unless escalation is stopped, a peaceful settlement will not be reached bv the until North Vietnam is completely destroyed. I doubt whether the Soviet Union or Red China will passively accept such provocative ac ions. This letter should not be interpreted as anti-American as is so much of everything written about Vietnam. On the Contrary, I do not in any way advocate the withdrawal of the U.S. or even de-escalation. It is TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD, 25 continual escalation that cannot help but precipitate actions by Russia or China, which I believe to be horrendous. S. V. F. Trinity College School PORT HOPE, ONTARIO. CURRENT EVENTS TEST The following quiz on current events was given in class to the whole school- The School results, expressed in percentages, were as follows: - 3A - 52.85 3B1 - 50.5, 3B2 - 52.53 4A - 65.3, 4B1 - 64.2, 4B2 - 61.73 5A - 72.0g 5B1 - 65.2, 5B2 - 59.53 C.E. - 71. 23 6th Physics - 63.73 6th History - 84.8. The School Average was 63.62 Some rather interesting results cropped up concerning the questions most often answered incorrectly f 1692 wrong ion Mao!1 - Question 2 2792 wrong Con Daniel J0hns0n1 - Question 6 16522 wrong fArab-Israeli conflict1 - Question 8 43'70 wrong CLiberal seats in last election1 - Question 17 1292 did not know who was Governor-General before Vanier - Ques tion 24 1092 did not know that U Thant is the head of the U.N. - Question 30 The above results speak for themselves! C 11 The U.S. now has , troops in Vietnam. 4Ia1 250,000 41c1 400,000 4fb1 1,000,000 Cd1 4,000 Q 21 The Red Guard supports 4fa1 Chiang Kai-Shek 1Ic1 Lester Pearson 11b1 U.S.S.R. 1.d1 Mao I 31 Prime Minister Harold Wilson of Great Britain is in the 1.a1 Conservative Party 1141 Labor Party 1'b1 Communist Party 4fd1 Liberal Party Q 41 The countries of Syria and Jordan are in 1'a1 South Asia fc1 South America 1 Middle East 1fd1 Europe C 51 ections have recently been held in 1 France 8: India 4Ic1 India 8: U.S. 1 France 8: Britain Cd1 Germany Sz Russia C 61 Daniel Johnson is 1'a1 a cousin of L.B.J. 1Ic1 Conservative Leader , . of Quebec 1 Premier of Quebec cd, Liberal Leader of Quebec C 71 The anti-missile missile system is being set up by ia1 U.S.A. Cc1 U.S.S.R. Cb1 Britain Cd1 Cuba C 81 The Arabs are in conflict with . , Ca1 Hindus fc1 Russia Cb1 Egypt Cd1 Israel 26 t 9l tl0l 4115 t12l t13l t14l t15l t16l t17l t18l C193 t20l t2ll TRHUTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Robert S. MacNamara is tal owner ofalarge tcl U.S. Secretary dance band of State tbl U.S. Secretary tdl Republican Opposition of Defence Leader The Premier of France is tal Georges Pompidou tcl Charles DeGaulle tbl Kosygin tdl Saladin Premier Kosygin recently visited this country to sign a "Friend- ship Pact" tal Britain tcl West Germany ' tbl China tdl Iceland Reiations between Britain and West Germany have become strained because . . tal Britain does not want Germany to have nuclear Weapons tbl Britain is content with Germany's present borders tcl Britain wants Germany to have nuclear weapons tdl Both tal 8a tbl tel Both tcl Sz tbl. The N.L.F. is the political arm of . 1 . tal the Viet Minh tcl Quebec Separatists tbl the Viet Cong tdl DeGaulle's political party American and Australian ground troops began fighting in North Vietnam , tal last summer tcl this past week tbl from 1954 to the present tdl are not fighting in the North Aden has accused this country of "colonialism, terrorism and imperialism". tal U.S.A. tcl Egypt tbl U.S.S.R. tdl Britain As a Cabinet Minister of the Diefeniaaker government, George Hees held the title of Minister of . . tal Defense tcl Minister of Social Affaires tbl Trade and Commerce tdl External Affaires The Liberals won . .... seats in the last election in Canada tal 130 tcl 97 tbl 165 tdl 209 The President of Indonesia is tal Suharto tcl Sukarno tbl Marcos tdl Ben Bella The major seaport of North Vietnam is . , ., tal Saigon tcl Plieku tbl Hanoi tdl Haiphong Acolf Von Thadden is tal Member of the East German Communist Party tbl lleputy of the N.P.D. of Germany tcl trying to condemn the N.P.D. as neo-nazi tdl This Republican Governor of Michigan is said to be G.O.P. hope in the '68 Presidential election. He is ......., tal George Romney tcl Bobby Kennedy tbl George Meany tdl Richard Nixon a television celebrity on the C.B.C. the best TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 1221 This Congressman who was kicked out of the U.S. Congress has recently told his followers "to keep the faith baby". He is 1a1 Martin Luther King 1c1 Adam Clayton Powell 1b1 Edward W. Brooke 1d1 James E. Meredith 1231 Recent policies of Britain indicate that British troop strength in foreign countries 1a1 will gradually be increased 1c1 must stay the same 1b1 will gradually be withdrawn 1d1 no indication at all 1241 The Governor General before the late Mr. Vanier was 1a1 Louis St. Laurent 1c1 Vincent Massey 1b1 Earl of Athlone 1d1 E. P. Taylor 1251 The Central Intelligence Agency 1C.I.A.1 has recently been accused of . 1a1 wire tapping in Nevada 1b1 infiltrating student groups 1c1 spying inside the U.S.S.R. 1d1 not being courageous enough 1261 "Bill 25" was rammed through the Quebec legislature in order to 1a1 start medicare 1c1 end a strike by 1b1 give French-Canadians a teachers new "Bill of Rights" 1d1 make the liquor age 18 1271 The Conservatives will meet in what month to choose a new leader 'K 1a1 July 1c1 October 1b1 September 1d1 January 1281 Tory Robert Stanfield, a leading "non"-candidate for Conservative party leadership, is Premier of 1a1 Nova Scotia ' 1c1 Manitoba 1b1 Newfoundland 1d1 New Brunswick 1291 Canada is a member of 1a1 Organization of American States 1O.A.S.1 1b1 South East Asia Treaty Organization 1S.E.A.T.O.1 1c1 International Control Commission 1I.C.C.1 1d1 European Common Market 1301 U Thant is head of 1a1 United Nations 1c1 Thailand 1b1 I.C.C. 1d1 Nobel Peace Prizes Answers 1. C 6. B 11. A 16. B 21. A 26. C 2. D 7. C 12. D 17. A 22. C 27. B 3. C 8. D 13. B 18. A 23. B 28. A 4. B 9. B 14. D 19. D 24. C 29. C 5. A 10. A 15. C 20. B 25. B 30. A 1Any reproduction of the above without the express written consent of the publishers is prohibited by law!1 Copyright: S. V. Frisbee Typed by: J. A. Tittemore, Esq. 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD AUH O 2 One can hardly turn around these days without someone shaming the LYS. stand in Vietnam. But surely the U.S. did not get involved for the purpose of spreading America's influence to all parts of our globe. Today, when most countries are trying to avoid brinksmanship and trying to follow the middle road, the U.S. position in Vietnam stands out like a disowned son. War is contrary to all rules of democracy. Yet I believe America has a definite obligation, to herself and the world, to be in Vietnam. The United States is the greatest power in the world. She is also a democracy. In ending her policy of isolation at the outbreak of World War H, the U.S. took on a responsibility. This was to protect the interests of democracy from those opposing it. Now the Communist Manifesto by Karl Marx states that the manifest destiny of a Communist is to convert the world to his point of view. This can be done over a period of years, not necessarily by waging war but by infiltrating the economy of a nation until it is fully in the grasp of the "people". America does not have a policy such as this. Nowhere in any democratic doctrine does it call for a world controlled by democracy. As evidenced in her participation in NORAD, NATO and SEATO, the U.S. has pledged herself to stopping Communist aggression. America was stung at the end of the Second World War. She did not wake up until half of Europe was lost. But wisdom comes from ex- perience. A quick realization that a second "attack" might be disastrous in Vietnam is resulting in the gradual repulsion of the Communists to their own borders. The U.S. is not practicing her much maligned imperialism here. Her awesome strength would easily overpower and destroy the small Asian nations. She wants to stop the Communist advance so that the small nations can build up their own governments, alone. Thus it would seem that Barry Goldwater was right after all: "Ex- tremism in the defense of liberty is no vice." -R. D. Ramsay INTELLIGENCE The C.I.A. furor which boiled over in the past few days points out two distinct paradoxes in the "American Way of Life". The C.I.A. is seldom, if ever, praised for a job well done. But the public wails with indignation at the first sign of misjudgment. What they fail to realize is that in this age of split-second decisions, an effective intelligence force is necessary, if not essential, to our well-being. Where would we be if a reconnaissance plane had not spotted the missile in- stallations in Cuba? An ancient Chinese sage sums up my concept lucidlv: "What enables the wise sovereign and the good general to strive and conquer, and achieve things beyond the reach of ordinary man is foreknowledge." f'onspiratorial methods are necessary in the never-ending war, where no quarter is asked and none given. This political necessity is pitted against America's inherent allegiance to the Puritan Ethic, to honesty and freedom and fair play. In the early fifties, the World Federation for Democratic Youths was formed. It was a Communist organization centered in Europe. Russian intelligence services supported the W.F.D.Y. with a ready supply TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 of cash. They made no bones about where the money came from. Grad- ually, the members infiltrated into the ranks of their opposite numbers in Canada and the United States. Their Communist propaganda pro- grams were becoming so successful that many Western organizations began to drift to their ideals. America, being the leader of the free world, could not sit idly by and let Moscow win the war for young men's minds. Her natural re- taliation came through the C.I.A. In appropriating funds for the National Student Association, she started to fight back. But the C.I.A. did not act the 1984 "Big Brothers". She held no iron fist over the N.S.A. A former N.S.A. president, Mr. Dennis Shaul, stated last week, "The C.I.A. had nothing to do with how the money was spent. The agency's most important impact was that it made us unafraid to go ahead and do what we thought was just and right." Their effort yielded results. The Communist "Yalta Conferences" are not succeeding as they did previously. The only mistake incurred by the C.I.A. was not one of ethics, but rather one of timing. The funds were pumped in at the pace of the Cold War. But afterwards, the N.S.A. began to rely more heavily on these funds. This state exists today. To keep the organization alive as an effective voice for freedom, funds had to be legislated for N.S.A.'s survival. -R. D. Ramsay LEST WE FORGET In the twenty-two years following the Second World War, a strong, anti-German feeling has been evident in many areas of the world. The best examples of this are the anti-Nazi demonstrations and rallies car- ried out by a number of Toronto's Jewish citizens. Though many young North Americans consider this gross bigotry, I feel the reasons behind it are both valid and, to some extent, convincing. Many people twenty-two years later say "It's all under the bridge now, so let's just live and let live." The so-called "anti-Germans" of this world say, "Certainly, it's all under the bridge now, so let live, but never forget it!" The human memory of past wars has always been very poor. As a result, many wars causing inestimable human suffering and grief have occurred throughout the ages. These wars could have been prevented. To forget about the horrors and inhumanities of the Second World War would not only be a moral wrong but also an invitation to another, perhaps greater, disaster. The second reason for distrusting the Germans is their past record. Note I use "distrusting" not "hating", The Germans undoubtedly hold the record for aggression in the past century with three major wars to their discredit - the Franco-Prussian War, the First World War, and the Second World War. In view of their past activities, does the rest of the world, particularly Europe, have any strong assurance they won't succeed in doing further damage. History says no. The third reason for the "dislike" of the Germans today is the deep personal involvement of many with the atrocities of the last war. Statistics concerning the deaths and suffering of the conflict hold much less meaning for the post-war generations because of the lack of personal involvement. But for the majority of Europeans, particularly those of Jewish origin, the horrors of the Second World War have not 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD been and cannot be forgotten. Could anyone brand a man who cannot forget the brutal extermination of his family or friends as a bigot or sentimentalist? I should hope not! The majority of "anti-Germans" do not "hate" Germans. They are just very cautious. Considering their reasons, can anyone blame them? I doubt it very much. Hell cannot be forgotten easily. -T. J. T. Ringereide THE AGONY OF INDIA "The United States announced last week that it will ship 900,000 tons of wheat and sorghum to India, to relieve the agonies of that country's second straight year of drought. "This year out of the entire United States wheat crop, one fourth t9,000,000 tonsl went to India." Walter Cronkite had brought me out of my peaceful slumber. I pulled my way to the television and changed stations. The picture rolled and Frank Sinatra and Joan Crawford appeared. The sound followed. "Christmas for a child like this is just another day where survival hangs in the balance unless somebody helps. Your Christmas gift can be life itself. Think of the children you know. Can you say "no" to this one? Ten dollars will feed a child for three months. Seventy-five dollars helps a farmer to grow more food to keep him alive. So give to Oxfam and God bless you all." I again pulled myself to the television and turned it off. As I wandered up to my room, Scrooge seemed to overtake me. It is all very well and most Christian to give to "Oxfam", "Save the Child- ren". "Care" and the others, but what is the use? Take India for example. Right now there are five hundred million people in India. Each year the country adds the equivalent of the popu- lation of New York city. The death rate dropped from 19.7 per thousand of population in 1947 to 9.4 in 1960. The infant mortality rate has decreased by half and the life expectancy C1960J has risen from 32 to 42 years of age. India is a land where the chances are four to one that the average farmer is illiterate and most often ill-fed. He finds himself frequently in debt to the local money lender, and even if all goes well he still lives on the brink of starvation. Illness, drought and crop failure constantly plague him. In fact, the Indian farmer is the poorest farmer in the world. India is the land where there is the highest density of cattle in the world, yet "tau Hamani Mata Hai - the cow is our mother" is preached all over the country. India cannot feed its human population, let alone an estimated 235 million cows. But its holy men or "Sadhus" say that cow's milk "is essential for those who would lead a spiritual life." The Hindu belief of "Ahisma" frespect for lifel is carried to what I think are wasteful and destructive extremes in the special protection of not only cows but monkeys. Religion has strangled the country. One of its people in power said the following, . . don't you realize how bad it is to consume the flesh of an animal whose milk you drink? It is like eating your mother. That's what makes beef-eaters so stupid." The "Swinging Sixties" - the age of progress and development - and yet Hinduism holds that world progress is impossible. The devout Hindu believes that even if the world should become a better place to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHUOL RECORD - 31 live in, it would only have to be done all over again. This religion teaches that the universe itself periodically dies and is reincarnated to repeat the whole cycle of its previous existence. How can thoughts like these? The above are just a few simplified problems in is that problem of overpopulation which has already tioned. The Indian government has been endorsing birth six years - and it is still looking for ways to make idea catch fire across the land. Most Indian women think that it is their duty you advance with India. Now there been briefly men- control for thirty- this revolutionary to make heirs in order to please their husbands. Poor outcasts think that every new babyl is not another mouth to feed, but a potential bread winner for the fami y. The Moslem religious teachers will not urge birth control for fear that the Hindus 185 per cent of Indiaj will not use birth control, and will thus widen their population and political advantage. On the other hand, the Hindu believes that his soul is likely to re- main in hell indefinitely unless he leaves many children to pray for his swift reincarnation. But what can we do to help? Sending money to "Care" and the others may be very Christian and brotherly, but perhaps this money could be put to better use by developing a perfect, simple and cheap method of birth control. This might not change the Indian's way of life, a life that he has had for over 4000 years, but it is time that some- thing different were tried. -R. C. Hungerford-Bell WHAT USE DCES GOD HAVE IN TODAY'S MODERN SOCIETY? Is God an old, long-bearded gentleman in the heavens? Is there any God at all? Does God have any use? In this world, in the past sixty years, th-e conception of God has changed a great deal. To me, he is not a holy, old man. He is something new and strong. I feel he is not a person but a spirit that is intangible. You cannot see this God but he is there and his presence can be felt. Per- haps God is the good in everybody's conscience. If we do something that is honestly good, then we feel happiness and joy, and our conscience is at rest. If we do something that lacks merit, our conscience recognizes this and punishes us by making us feel uneasy. For those who have no con- science, God does not seem to exist. The stronger your conscience and the more conscience you have, the more God exists to you. During the toils and hardships of life, we often become discouraged. Perhaps our work is not up to standard, or perhaps we have failed to be there when the need arose. Sometimes we become so discouraged that we wonder if life has any purpose at all. Life in the general turn has a great deal of discouragement involved in it. Life presents a severe challenge. Is there anv hope for me? What will I become? Will I be able to sup- port a family? What happens when I die? These are a few of the ques- tions passing through our minds today. God is the solution. God of course does not give us the answers easily. We have to search our souls and most of the time, we find the answer. I do not believe in the church type of God. He is to me first a helper to make life bearable. When I become discouraged, I push all other thoughts from my mind and meditate upon 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD my problems. God then makes his entry. While I am thinking, I begin to see things aren't so bad and could be worse. Gradually, by thinking about the problem, I become less depressed and finally see a way to solve it, and then I am happy again. God has helped and in a sense I have been talking to God, or the good in my conscience. This isn't the church con- ception of God, but to me perfectly suitable and has just as much value and meaning. Without God life is pointless. This short span of fifty to eighty years here on earth would have no meaning if there was no God. If we believe in God, then we know he will help us with our troubles and that he will help us to accept life and death and what comes after death if anything does. God eases our burden and strengthens us to face life. Life takes on a new meaning through God. God also may have a specific role for us to play, and through thought and meditation Cthis could be termed prayer! God directs us. God in today's society to me is the quiet leader, the one person we can trust and confide in. God gives meaning to life. We must believe in a God. for without one we are lost and if we have no God, how can we possibly face life? -D. J. Seagram THE FACES OF TRUTH "Truth is dying and will soon be dead". If one listens to the angry young men of today, it is not long before one realizes that this idea is one of their major criticisms of our present-day society. As they give voice to their concerns for the future of our civilization, they feel that they are being ignored, and these would-be earthshakers feel that, in ignoring their words, the world is ignoring the truth. They are frus- trated, and rightly so. Truth is, among other things, "a conformity with fact, agreement with reality". It can certainly be seen, therefore, that many improve- ments would be made in the structure of our society, and that in many instances, much sorrow would be avoided if the reactionary hierarchy of the nations to-day were willing to adjust their policies to conform with facts rather than to ignore those facts and to proceed blindly, hoping for a satisfactory solution to whatever problems they face. Many times, it is the "rebels" in our society who are the only ones to put their finger on the trouble spot, penetrating successfully through the soft, reactionary shield of verbiage, sweeping away generalization and tradition. This occurs often enough, the most common result being, however, that the threatened conservatives are forced to construct a harder shell around the soft quaking core of their beliefs. All truth stems from the solid foundation of basic factg from this, those who would find the truth from the tender nest egg of reactionary society are seeking something which is not, in fact, truth at all - it is merely an interpretation of facts which no longer exist, if, in fact, they ever did. Truth must be built from the bottom up, and the truth of reactionary society has no sufficient foundations. However, even if this question were given a different interpreta- tion, namely, that both conservative and progressive societies are based upon solid facts which are firm and unchanging, it can be seen that there is little justification for reactionary thinking. In this situation, the primary difference between truth to either the recalcitrant or the more revolutionary elements of society results from a discrepancy of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 viewpoint, two men may be looking at a plain piece of glass from dif- ferent angles, and while one man may affirm emphatically that the glass is a mirror, the other will realize that it is clear. It is obvious that one man's interpretation of the facts before him may be perfectly sincere, but cannot be accurate due to the position in which he is standing. This is true of the reactionary element of society. Reactionaries are contentg they have no wish to change the status quo, and will fight for its main- tenance, all the while blissfully ignoring the basic universal truth that the whole concept of civilization is based upon change. Change is civiliz- ation. Surely, if both reactionaries and rebels are to base whatever they consider to be the truth upon facts, it must be remembered that the source of all these facts is civilization itself. If, however, the reaction- aries fail to understand the meaning of civilization, how can they hope to derive from it the truth of society? So it is, therefore, that reaction- aries, hampered by their basic lack of understanding, cannot stand in a position from which they can penetrate the truths of life as it is now, or as it will be. From their position, they can see only the false im- pressions, obscured as they are by the reflections off the shell which they themselves have built to keep out change, and to keep out civiliza- tion. All truth is based on fact. Ideas of truth can and do differ, but, in order to find the pure truth, it is necessary to be placed in such a position that one is able to see clearly to the truth. Once seen, it is not hard to throw off the crumbling shell of fallacy, and to reveal man's key to himself - truth. --P. Newell MY ROOM My room has four walls, two of beaverboard, the remaining two of cement block. A large hole has been punched in one where there is now a window flanked by inadequate beige curtains hanging from a length of copper pipe which looks like a relic from the bathroom of a con- demned building. Immediately below the board which serves as a window sill, there is a black radiator which occasionally emits a few calories of heat, but this event only occurs in harmony with a loud clanking noise which sounds like a heavy tank manoeuvering on a steel deck five feet away. Battered cupboards half the necessary size flank the door, a hollow wooden item which won't close properly. The windows are oper- ated by an ingenious, crank-like device which has long been smashed. The lavish furnishings include one desk Ctoo smallj and two hard chairs which lend the room a cozy, Oliver Twist standard of comfort. The extravagance of a small, disintegrating bedside table indicates that the room is occupied by Seniors. The papers and books overflowing from the two small bookshelves contribute to the jammed, junkshop effect created by the lack of adequate drawers and cupboard space. The two beds sport blankets of a nauseatingly institutional shade of washed- out maroon and pillows of sledgehammer softness. The thick pile of the linoleum is interrupted only by the occasional divot, and the excel- lence of the illumination is illustrated by the fact that we occasionally get up to turn on the light only to find it already is on. The aforementioned attributes of top-flat Bickle are permanent, but this year has brought many bonus irritations. Trying to work at seven o'clock, with the children in the apartment at the Brent end of the hall screaming and wailing to demonstrate the acoustics of the 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD house, is infuriating to say the least. In addition, it is rather irritating, after a long and tiresome day of classes, to have to fight your way through clouds of brick dust to find your room. Perhaps the Ladies' Guild would donate some respirators to alleviate this problem. And woe betide the wretch who wants to work in the afternoon, as the builders inevitably choose that moment to put a battery of pneumatic drills in action. The cleaning staff constitutes a worthy object for our concern as the undisturbed network of cobwebs and inches of dust under each bed will testify. Several of the cleaning women seem to form part of the per- manent installations at the end of the corridor, as perpetual coffee-parties seem to go on there all day. Clumsy handling has smashed several of the reeds of my room-mate's clarinet, and things have a habit of turn- ing up anywhere other than where they were left. Our particular clean- ing woman's exceptional degree of intelligence was demonstrated when she left my handmade thermometer, face-down, on the radiator. The T.C.S. Old Boy has the reputation of being able to smile toler- antly under the harshest of adversities. It would be naive to pretend that several years of living in a room little better than a hovel had not contributed to this valuable attribute. -J. D. Gibson A RESTRICTION AND A PRIVILEGE It just does not make logical sense. Of the forty boys in this year's leaving class, some are allowed to study in their rooms during the day and some are not. Those who are allowed to generally do, and the re- mainder can study in the library if the classrooms are too noisy, or if they want to do research. The decision of who may study in their rooms and who may not is the result of a choice made by the masters of the school as to who should lead the school. The boys chosen for the job are given other responsibilities and privileges, but this is the only one that involves study in Grade Thirteen. I think a bad mistake has been made. The choice of a "privilege", House Officer or House Prefect or School Prefect, is made because of leadership qualities, maturity, self discipline, contribution to the school, and a number of other nebulous qualities. From this definition involving maturity, it is quite reasonable to assume that the House Prefects and School Prefects will behave properly in their rooms during the day. But why are the House Officers not also allowed to study in their rooms if they want to? Are they not as mature as the other two groups? Is there any reason why they should not share this privilege and this responsibility too? The exclusion of the House Officers indicates a distinct lack of faith in them on the part of the masters. It is like saying that they only have nominal authority and maturity and that really people do not put much trust in them. That is not very encouraging. For that matter, what is there about someone who is not even a House Ofifcer that says he could not possibly study successfully in his room 1' This implies an enormous lack of faith also. It is based on the fallacy that a leader will necessarily be a good worker and a non-leader will necessarily not be one. But the real incongruity comes when every- one, privilege or not, can have 7-11 o'clock privilege at night. Even the boys who could not study in their rooms but had to stay in the Library during the day can now have the freedom to go to a movie or play squash all night. It would seem that one is mature, conscientious, and respon- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 sible only at night, and that during the day the same person becomes some kind of a fool who has to be supervised. I would be the first to agree that the "privilege" of studying in one's room during the day would probably be well used by the Prefects. How- ever, I do not see the connection between privileges of place of study and the success or failure in Senior Matriculation. Surely it is up to the school to do its best to convince everyone of the need to study well. If the school succeeds here, it will make no difference where the boys study, just as it will make no difference what rank or privilege they held when they write the final papers in June. The school is naturally anxious to get as many as possible through the course successfully. They feel that special attention must be placed on people with bad studying habits. I agree, but I think this special attention should be cut down to a minimum in the last year to give boys a good chance to experience some university study conditions. Perhaps if the individual's problems were dealt with individually, then those individuals would see they were alone and try to get back with the others. If the school helped, individually, those who needed it, perhaps through advisers, those who did not need it but did not qualify for "privileges" could still have a chance to try working alone. Perhaps this system would produce more failures. Yes, then T.C.S. would not have as good a reputation for cramming people into University. But we would have a better reputation for giving boys an extremely good idea of what University would be like. We would be preparing for Uni- versity life rather than for just another High School life. I think that might be very rewarding and would interest a great many people, per- haps even more than does the present system. --J. E. Matheson "WE CANNOT LET THIS HAPPEN . . ." I suppose I have no right to complain about itg but it's there, and I don't like it. I figure it's a man's duty to criticize. God knows what kind of shape our society would be in if a few great minds didn't do some constructive criticism now and then. Well, perhaps you haven't really noticed it, but I'm sure you will someday. It's been spreading about the country ever so slowly, without very many people having any cognition of it at all. But I know if you heed my words, sometime in the near future you'll be glad I warned you. I consider it one of the biggest threats to American security. And I have a definite feeling that it's really a Communist plot. It's a pretty touchy thing, but believe me, although it may sound frivolous at first, it's a serious matter. Honestly, bad breath is one of the greatest afflictions of the American people. It is bad breath that is ruining our foreign image. Bad breath is the reason we can't com- municate with the Communist Chinese. I tell you, it's everywhereg in the CIA, in the P.T.A. in the G.O.P., in the State Department, in Con- gress, in our schools, in the Pentagon, in the North, East, South, and West. Maybe everybody doesn't have it, but I dare you to say the per- centages aren't increasing. Not everyone perhaps, but everywhere! Well, as I told you before, this just might be a Communist scheme and there is a sound reason for us to believe that it is. You know how many Communists there are in Italy, well, I think the Russian Commies got in touch with their copious Italian comrades and started this clan- destine warfare to undermine the healthy, clean and vibrant American 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD image. You know just as well as I do that Italians are migrating to our country at a fantastic rate. And they're moving in to your city and mine, setting up their little shops here and there. You've seen them - Mario's Spaghetti House, Tony's Pizzeria, Lino's House of Fine Italian Food: I tell you they're everywhere. And you know what they sell - those spicy, stinking foreign foods like spaghetti and meatballs, pizzas, and worst of all garlic bread. I don't care how hard you brush your teeth, the repugnant odour from that stuff follows you around for weeks. I figure the Commies' plan is to have us eating that garbage so often that the stink gets continually worse, and never goes away. This plan wouldn't work with anybody but the American people, because they've studied our feelings toward things li'ke that, and they know what gets an American's goat. Believe me, I know too, I'm an American. They're sure, fand rightly so, I'm warning youj that we'll start hating our friends and neighbours and politicians because of their hideous breath. I mean, how can you get along with somebody who pollutes the atmosphere that he's standing in, so badly that you can hardly see him? Believe me, it can happen, I've seen it in Italy. The most tragic result of all this is that we'll soon lose faith and confidence in each other, and then abandon the 'American Way of Life'. From there we'll forget about the United States and her world obligations and her role in sup- porting Democracy throughout the world. Can't you just see it? While America is deteriorating- from bad breath on the inside, the Reds'll start making their moves in South-East Asia, Africa, South America, Canada and Europe. And while we're still throwing that revolting Italian food down our gullets and fighting among each other, the Commies will take over our government, and we'll be goners. To face facts, there is only one thing we can do to combat this malig- nant dilemma, and that, my friend, is the only logical choice - never, never eat Italian food. I mean it, we just can't let this thing go on with- out making a united effort to stop it. We just can't let them get away with a dirtv trick like this. Rise up, and fight back, thou great American race, you have nothing to lose but your bad breath. -D. K. Camp TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 I 1 " ' ix l K' , . H U X mtl. .'. .xfu ' 1' . 'X-. It 1 1 'J' 5 IIC: : tl s ,lla , - X. XTX.. 's r'l'Y'1' ' 1 5 Qlif ' X 'T-3.x ,"l" - s i' , ! " sis X ..-M i SN' 1 X I ' A 1 C III llniill FOREWORD Three years have now passed since the Centennial Section ,was first instituted. Its purpose already seems to have become lost in time. It has been handled by only four editors and yet it seems to have derailed and lost grip with the tracks on which it started. Last year, unfortunate- ly, with the pressure of the final exams and the cricket season, the Centennial editor failed -to put out a large enough section to make pub- lication worthwhile. As a result, this year, the Centennial Department came precariously close to losing the few pages granted to it. In order to better acquaint you with the purpose of this section, we will turn back through the pages to its initiation - April, 1964: "With the near approach of the School's Centennial, very little sense of continuity could be seen in the School. Students both pres- ent and past know the School intimately from their own period, but have little appreciation of the School in other periods. This is more so now than previously, since the custom of publishing Old Boys' con- tributions has been abandoned. For the celebrations next year to have real meaning, everyone concerned 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." With these words, the Centennial Department came into being three years ago Cfour school yearsb. Its purpose was clear: "to bring the richly varied past of the School once again before the public eye." Only three 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD years after its creation, this department has come all too close to dis- aster. After sixty-nine years of aging, the first printed edition of "The Record" still sits on the dusty shelves of the "Record Room". After all those years, the content of this first edition has not lost its flavour, neither, after one hundred and two years, has the past of the School be- come any less exciting. It is for this reason that the Centennial Department was created, and as long as we keep the same goal in mind, there is no reason why it should not be continued. In our excitement over the vast changes that are now taking place at T.C.S., it would be a pity to lose sight of the past altogether. WOODSTO'CK'S RIDDLES After the fire of 1928, the School temporarily moved to Woodstock. Moving a whole school would, I imagine, be a fairly difficult job. It would be expected that, with something as large and tedious, a great deal of the School spirit would fade away and the School's clubs would not have enough time to keep active. "The Record" of 1928, however, leads us to feel that this was far from the truth and that School spirit was humming with the excitement of moving to Woodstock. "The Rec- ord", which normally printed six issues a year, printed a maximum number in the School year of '28-'29 - ten issues!! At the back of each edition were a number of far-fetched riddles and jokes, which were, most likely, intended to raise the School's spirits - we wonder: Business First A Hebrew storekeeper lay dying. The family was gathered around the bedside. His wife trying to rouse him. "Look, Isaac", she said, "ve're all here: me, your wife, and all the children, Jakey and Mosey and Benny and Rachel and Rebecca. Look ve're all here." The dying man opened one eye. "Is dot so?" he asked. "And who is minding der store?" Gentle Irony As is well known, George Bernard Shaw is, as a general rule, averse to attending social functions. Some little time back, however, he was persuaded to be present at a musical "at home" in aid of a Christmas charity in which his hostess was interested. The star performer was a youthful violinist, whose efforts, how- ever, as it turned out, gave more pain than pleasure to the assembled guests. After a long period of torture, the hostess turned to Shaw and asked, somewhat dubiously: "Well, Mr. Shaw, what do you think of my discovery ?" "I find in him great resemblance to Paderewski," replied Shaw. The hostess was puzzled for a moment, and then answered correctly: "Oh, but Paderewski is not a violinist." "Exactly", answered G.B.S. Dear Dad First Sister fwho has received picture postcard from father abroadlz "What does your card say, Mary ?" Second Sister: "It says, 'This is the mountain from which the an- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 cients used to throw their defective children. Wish you were both here - Dad'." R.K. Successful Father: "Supposing I should be taken away suddenly, what would become of you ?" Son: "Oh, I just would be here. The question is, what would be- come of you?" TRINITY TERM - 1898 AND 1906 The Trinity term is perhaps the busiest, as well as the pleasantest, of the year. For many, It has a pleasure tinged with regret from the thought that it is the last they will spend under the roof where they have made many a friend and spent many a happy day, and for others who have never been here for a summer term it is a revelation that more than compensates for the necessary dullness of the winter months, Q1898J. Trinity term has come in with all the pleasant anticipations of the Cricket season, and the old grounds are ever growing larger, and the beauty of the deepening green is enhanced by the neat wire fence about the grounds which has taken the place of the old high picket barrier. Owing to the increase in numbers it has been found necessary to have eight nets for practice, and on these bright afternoons to see these eight nets, each with its quota of white ducks floating about, presents a striking and picturesque scene. For Cricket is our game. It is an inherent element of the old School life, and the grace and dignity of it mark it out over all the old 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. 119061. NOT MUCH DIFFERENCE The Centennial Department could undoubtedly spiel forth for pages and pages on the changes that have taken place in "The Record" over the past few years. There have been many changes, small in magnitude perhaps, but important enough to fill several pages of this magazine. These, we shall omit. However, "The Record" of 1940 fthe 75th Anniversary! summarizes very well the past and the internal workings of our School magazine. Perhaps its final reference to the Sports section is the most fitting: "There seems to have been no regularly produced magazine at T.C.S. before 1892, when publication of 'Red And Black' began. This paper was meant to appear six times a year, but apparently never achieved that ambition. It came out at rather irregular in- tervals for a couple of years and then ceased. That is a matter for regret, for it was a well edited little paper. "'The Record' itself first appeared in 1898 and publication has been maintained ever since. A copy of the first number in the bound file is marked 'The First Number ever made up, February 25th, 1898. 6:55 p.m. E.M.W.' The initials indicate Mr. Watson, who was Editor-in-Chief. "That first number set forth the aims of the publication in these words: 'As the name implies, it will be the Record of the School: not only of all that takes place within her walls and playground, but of the doings and careers of that larger and ever-increasing body, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD who are just as much a part of the School, the Old Boys' For more than forty years the magazine has performed that duty. Add the provision of a medium for literary and artistic expression for boys whose interests lie in those directions, and the original statement still describes the purpose of 'The Record'. " 'The Record' today is mainly produced by boys, at least in the main section dealing with the Senior School. One boys acts as Editor-in-Chief with the arduous double duty of writing editorials, articles and literary contributions himself, and constantly chasing his assistants for the rest of the material. In the last eight years, for which I can speak, there has fortunately been a succession of first class embryo journalists to tackle this difficult work. "The principal assistants, appointed on a basis of successful ex- perience as 'reporters', look after various departments such as games, School news, literary contributions. Their job is to write some of the reports themselves and regularly assign their 'staff' to cover the vast number of events to be reported. It would not be tactful to reveal how many reports are written, not on the evening after the big game, but three weeks later, half an hour before the final deadline!" fKermode Parr - 19405 CWED TO A FLY CONE DECENT BURIALQ Here lay the corpse of an unlucky fly, On December the 5th he did suddenly dieg For 'twas then With my pen I did end his existence, To punish his cheeky persistence, In poking and peeking, again and again Into my diary book, my private domain, I gently but firmly squashed out his brain. The spot where he died is quite plainly in view, Vkhat a mess he did make as I smote good and true. I quite sighed When he died For my book had been soiled And a healthy young fly of its life thus dispoiled. But his death was well merited, you will agree - - For he rudely intruded on my reverie. But nevertheless, how unlucky was he! We looked at him reverently, room-mate and I And we thought lf we bought A placard for his grave lt would serve as a warning to any young knave Of 1 fly who might wish to disturb us at all. So we purchased a placard, with black letters tall Which proclaims to all flies, both large ones and small: Tike warning all you other chaps who'd strive to emulate The inquisitive example set by your erring mate, And mind your business and don't have to be told twice, Fo "C'uriosity killed the fly" is quite excellent advice. -1929 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 OUR SENIOR LIVING OLD BOY - T940 L. K. Jones, now of 15 Mackenzie Apartments, Ottawa, entered the school in September, 1865, and left in July, 1867, to enter Trinity Col- lege. He is number 21 on the school list out of 3418 T.C.S. boys. L. K. Jones and W. Osler were in the group of boys summoned to court in April, 1866, for "trying to fumigate the matron and her daugh- ter out of their room"! The boys were let off with a reprimand and a fine of one dollar each. -1940 THE MASTERS VS. THE BANKERS An Epic Ode Our masters and the bankers agreed to have a game, And in the "line up" for the School was many a man of fame. In goal we had the Major. By jove! he was a peach! He only let but six shots in, and those he couldn't reach. At Point was Mr. Hepburn, he scored a goal by play, And as a "memoir" of the deed, we got a "spare,' next day. Our Mr. Boyle played Clover. Who says they can't come back? They tell me he was a dandy once - he hasn't lost the knack! As Rover, Mr. Savage was the feature of the day. He plays for the Ontario's in Junior O.H.A. He made so many brilliant plays the ladies shouted "Fine"I And then comes Mr. Weitbrecht, who from halfway took the puck, And scored a goal by hook, by crook, by hands and legs and luck. INote: This is poetic license-Ed.J Oh Sterling, Mr. Sterling, I have left you to the last, But you played fine combination and your game was good and fast. L'Envoi If you want to know the outcome of this brilliant hockey game Just read the lines that follow this, and there you'll find the same: Oh! you cannot lick the scholars of this happy school of joys. Then could you lick the masters, when the masters lick the boys? -May, 1912 Wlmowq. f 42 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE SILENCE It was Remembrance Day, 1938. The traffic was honking, people were going about their business as usualg but it was still Remembrance llav. High in an office building, a quietly dressed little man was talking tarnestly to a prosperous business man who sat behind a mahogany desk. The little man had the youthful look of one who works with Children and the earnestness of one who believes in his cause. The busi- ness man was listening with a tolerant smile. "These kids don't really know what Christmas is." The little man was leaning forward, trying to sense the response of the man before him. "They have never had a chance to see the new-fallen snow on the pine trees or hear the tinkle of sleigh bells. All yar long they breathe the smoky air Of this infernal city. "Just think of the mental and physical good it would do these poor little urchins to get out on a farm for Christmas week. They would see Qi-Qfflj-"'+"'-if" W T ,g ii, 'mx A f ,?Jgf r':c:.:'r2V if 1 "A' lEo LW if--J ' K wif 1 K L Us yy, U, X Q V- 5 Q1 5,-"lx Q -6,1 X., ' L +6-rx, ,lllfilllllll If CQ ooo. "Ano-yvHAr's'nE cor if U TO as so HAPPY Aaou Q l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 43 beauty and peace that they never knew existed. Every one of these kids is a potential criminal. Just one week on a farm, under the influence of suitable leaders, away from the squalidness and sordidness of their everyday lives, may be the influencing factor that will make them useful citizens. All we need to put our scheme into effect is money, and not a great deal of money at that. I'm asking you, sir, for some financial assistance for the sake of these kids." "Young man," said the business man, weighing his words, "I only listened to you because I liked your face. Every day, one hundred and one different charities of one kind or another ask me for assistance. If I gave money to all these people I would be a poor man. In this case I don't think ..... " The sudden shrill sound of factory whistles and bells all over the city interrupted him. In another part of the city, a middle-aged owner of a small machine shop was opening a safe in the corner of his office. He took up a small box, placed it tenderly in the safe and closed the door. In the box were the week's earnings. When the men's wages were paid, he would have enough for his Wife to stay in the hospital and continue her treatment. The hospital authorities had been mighty patient about the payment, but lthey would have to stop the treatment if he could not pay them this wee . Above the din of the machines he failed to hear the door open be- hind him. "Stick 'em up," rasped a voice. He whirled and put his hands in the air. "Open that safe if you don't want a dose of lead," snarled the ragged figure, emphasizing his movements with a menacing shake of the little revolver. AN ACCIDENT? 44 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ., Q---fffiilk , F PIPES OF THE PAST "You don't think you could shoot me and make a get-away through all those workmen you saw outside, do you ?" "Yeah, don't hand me that stuff. They wouldn't hear anything with them machines going. Come on, hurry up." The face of the man before the safe settled into hard lines. "I'll see you 111 .... H The startling sound of the machine shop whistle interrupted him. As the signal for the two minutes silence sounded the business man high in his office bowed his head. This yearly silence made him think of the Warg and the War made hin. think oi' llarry. The last time he had seen him was when he waved ai 1':i,i'iii'i'io-4' good-bye from the boat leaving for France. llfiiiy should never have gone to warg he had loved everything b-Aaiiiitwil in lit.-, Ile had written poetry. The young man who had just been tallfiiig him reminded him of the fun he and Harry used to have when the-y we-if on their winter Visit to the farm. Harry had become a dit'i'erent pf-i'son. Ile . .. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 a A bedlam of whistles sounded and everything came back to life after the brief two minutes of peace. The business man looked up at the little man across from him. "Young man, I've changed my mind. How much do you need?" .... 1-........ Silence reigned in the machine shop after the whistle stopped. The middle-aged man in front of the safe dropped his hands. Thank God the foreman had turned the power off at the main switch as he had ordered. "I'm afraid you're stumped, my man," he said, addressing the be- wildered gunman. "You could never shoot me now and get away." The gunman cursed, put his hand into his pocket, quickly paced to the door and stepped out. The middle-aged man made no attempt to stop him. "And," said the soap box orator, addressing a bored audience, "take this here two minute silence we had here today. That's another thing the government ought to get rid of. It don't do nobody no good. I re- peatg it don't do nobody no good." -P. J. G. 119383 - 'X 74' 'iT.'1,L-, f 52 Z Zee ig. 1 f f 5 f 1 " --X 3 1 Wa Ls-l , I -:W ef A. X TVA . Q 7' I"f5."j,gp :YJ gl H '.-1'-ggi Ty i-" 5-' ' my .mmmliflr 46 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' I -- -"" -- 1 X' 'M,iic,:i,g-as l CANIPU EDITORIAL In the past, it has been the policy of the On Campus editor to Write witty, relevant editorials to preface his section. Unfortunately, I am completely at a loss for witty sayings, and Mr. Lawson has lost his Book of 10.000 Jokes for Everything from Funerals to Expectant Mothers, so I will refrain from saying anything funny. I could tell who buried Mr. Godfrey's car in the snow, or who changed the tables around in the Hall, but Fred Beck is the only person who knows, and he skipped off to Hawaii, so I cannot write a thrilling expose. I could tell you that Fred Rupert is the "cat-catcher" for the Zetes, or that Ring Crosbie is the "dog-catcher" at T.C.S., but neither of them would appreciate it, so I will keep it to myself. So what do I say? How about a quote from a desk in Room D .... "God is alive and in 3B1 Y" - they are getting more profound every day -- for more gems of wisdom, see the Grapevine. Actually, the On Campus section has gone stereo C-typed that isl. In this issue, you will find a review of the Seventh Perennial Lecture, and other bits of School news, plus more exciting quips, slips and tips, not to mention the jokes, pokes and hoaxfesb. - Hope you enjoy itg send all TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 complaints in disposable boxes to: On Campus, c to Joe Turtle, T.C.S. -Stand by for more fun and frolics next term. By the way, what ever happened to "Q Day"? ON CAMPUS HIT PARADE Can you imagine what this School would be like if all the masters were recording stars? Here is a sample of the hit parade for this week: Number Artist Song 1. The Headmaster See You in September 2. Mr. Baker I'm a Believer 3. Mr. Humble 8: Mr. Armstrong A Twin Spin Judy's Turn to Cry Mustang Sally 4 Mr. Dale The Joker Went Wild 5. Mr. Bishop and Mr. Goering Snoopy vs. The Red Baron 6. Mr. Hargraft You Can't Grow Peaches on a Cherry Tree 7. Mr. Burns and Nashville Cats Hunter MacDonald 8. Mr. Corbett King of the Road 9. Mr. Franklin I'm In With the In Crowd 10. Mr. Godfrey These Boots Are Made for Walking 11. Mr. Goebel Little Man 12. Mr. Gordon It Takes Two 13. Mr. Heard Do You Believe in Magic? 14. Mr. Kirkpatrick Shakin' All Over 15. M. Moisdon Tiptoe Through the Tulips 16. Mr. Lawson A Twin Spin Wild Thing They're Coming to Take Me Away fha hal 17. Mr. Prower What's new Pussycat? 18. Mr. Wilson The Green Green Grass of Home 19. Mr. Shaw Theme song from "Breakfast at Tiffany's" 20. Mr. Chaffer Dedicated Follower of Fashion 21. Mrs. Garland I Know a Place FUTURE OCCUPATIONS OF NEW BOYS We of the On Campus department began to wonder what will happen to some of the New Boys when they leave the School. Here are a few predictions : Fulford-A lingerie salesman. Gibson--Peddling pot in the village. Wallace-Owner of the Wilberforce burlesque joint. Cowans-A male fashion model on Carnaby Street. Dryvynsyde-A folk singer. Fricker-An Old '-Boy. Fodden-A department store Santa Claus. Robertson-Mayor of Cobourg. Steer-A bum. CBum Steer! -get it?J MacKay-A Good Humour ice cream man. Wiggishoff-Lead singer for the "Fugs". Feaver-A French hair stylist. 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mct'ulloch-Office boy at "Sam's". llenton-An escape artist. Blake-Nuclear Physicist. lloyle-Doing Yitalis commercials with Maurice Richard. Fleming-Flag Boy. Osler-Author of an off-colour book called "Place Ville Marie" Webster-Selling dictionaries. Molson-A psychiatrist, listening to Mulhollandls problems. THE SEVENTH PERENNIAL LECTURE On the 29th of February, one of our most distinguished Old Boys, B. C llribbleslobber, O.B., delivered the Seventh Perennial Lecture. Mr. llribbleslobber attended T.C.S. from 1897 to 1916, when he left the College Entrance form to join the army. He was a House Officer, and had a host of distinguishments: President of the Butterfly Club for six years. captain of the winning Rabbit League team in 1913, and class president ot' 5L in 1909. In the war he was declared D.S.O. fDisgusting- ly Sickly and Overweightj and was forced to resign. He obtained a job with the C.E. firm of Moose, Ross, Baillie and McCart, where he has re- mained in his post as special assistant to the first stamp licker for a record forty-nine years. Mr. Dribbleslobber spoke on the degeneration of the modern adoles- cent, and illustrated his lecture with his pathetic assistant, Bruce Foul- furd 166-67133. who stood by his side drooling uncontrollably. It was an 'I'HiC SlCVEN'l'II PERENNIAL LECTURE! -Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 extremely interesting lecture, and by the end we all realized how degen- erate we are. Mr. Dribbleslobber and Bruce were given three cheers and a tiger for a very interesting lecture. E.T.P. Do you suffer from the perennial blight known to students as Exam Time Problems? If you think you have it bad, look at these bloopers which have been made in the past by students: -French question: Translateg The boy was left behind. Answer - Le garcon etait gauche derriere. -George I was the first of a line of Hangovers. -Pasture was a very successive French Scientistg he discovered many curs. -Verbs that show state of being are called verbs and need helpers. i.e. "Will you help me ?" -I would rather live in the tundra than the selvas, because you can always put more on, but you can't always take more off. -Nitrates are cheaper than day rates. -The Republicans imposed marital law in the South. -The Czar was upset because the pheasants were revolting. -Do you still feel so bad? "HAPPINESS IS A WARM DOG" Following the example of Charlie Brown and the gang from Peanuts, here are a few On Campus definitions: HAPPINESS IS: -The squash courts. -Taking down the stage. -A masters' meeting. -Real mashed potatoes. -A dance leave. -The new location of the Old Boys' Association Office. -Warm toast. -An Old Boy's wife. -No reaction on your T.B. test. -An unsuccessful chemistry demonstration. MISERY IS: -Seeing your blind date for the last tea dance working in the kitchen. -Being called "Cool". -Bay and Dundas. -Being on the Entertainment Committee for the formal. -Having your subscription to "Playboy" sent to the School. -A hair cut on the last night of term. -The box horse. -Finding out that the appetizers you just ate were lunch. -Standing in line for a 'flu shot. -Hearing, "Fives to the College". THE GRAPEVINE Here are some more tasty tid-bits to whet your appetites and your tongues: -Al Holton tells us that Mrs. Garland told him that Dave Blackwood told GOING - GOING- GOING VERY FUNNY F' hm 5"" A ' gR5ZY IUT KT Hclpd AIN'T I CUTE? -Ambrose NO COMMENT -Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 her that Mac Campbell is going to be the new housemaster of Bickle House. -Word is going around that "Ruby" the maid is an undercover CLA. Agent - she may be our first sex and security scandal. -Peter Joy hates Dylan Thomas, and thinks Leonard Cohen is for the birds. -David Gibson tells us that Mr. Heard has been making L.S.D. in the chemistry lab. -Candid Camera has had a camera planted by the Old Boys' Associa- tion office. -Keith Kennedy really DID stay at home the night of the S.A.C. debate. Mr. Kirkpatrick has finally made it to Ottawa - he has been awarded the job of parliamentary bouncer. -The Molson brothers are going to a physiotherapist "en masse" to learn how to stop bouncing. -Read tells us that Mr. Corbett cut the ribbon f?J at the opening of the Playboy Club in Jamaica last Christmas. -Fred Beck has been elected honorary president of the camera club. -There is something new on the R.K. course for next year . . . religion. -"Crunch" McCart has been awarded a football scholarship to Michigan State. -Handy Andy Schell tells us that Al Todd does not know what A2 means. -Mr. Tottenham is preparing for a long siege, and is now modifying the Castle so that it can stand up to a prolonged assault. John Vines' hair lights up on static nights. -Steve Morley has an amplifier in his room . . . Thompson. -Mr. Shaw has got 2 cars, and a colour TV from Green Stamps. -Mr. Godfrey has just purchased a Maserati. -Phil Murton has invented a linear, double calibrated teddy-bear. A closing note . . . Scott Symons' sweat shirts are now being made and will be on sale by the publishers of "The Record". . . . . And that's the local scene. WRITERS T. W. Barnett, F. A. Beck, B. F. Cameron, D. K. Camp, R. L. Cawley, F E. Foster, P. M. Henderson, A. P. Kaminis, K. F. Kennedy, S. N. Lam- bert, R. R. Lind, A. C. Mooney, C. F. Nation, D. D. Thompson, G. A. Trow. WHO GOOFED? -Leonard l ""1l L ss A S' to I xx l l wv L-X Qi-S Lx lub mf IN SCHOOL . . . OR OUT the students of your college have traditionally been one of the best-dressed groups of young men in Canada! Eaton's Prep Shop and Young Men's Shop are proud to have had a part in the development of that tradition. E N15 the fashion store for young men TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 57 g . gk, 1 N16 'N ' " Uv. .. 4 . 'xx Nc., .f ,I .W .C 1 ' 4 ' ki fr ,,A4 cf' ...':-,- . rm, It-4t..,,3F,,?-12 was n ,-A 171 .Av ' 1 ' l A Q I 1" , Miz x f,.,:t'N . . .,,.. , .?w?x!,:,,, 141.-S.,-MH. - .1 1 'Lfxfri cfm Lia- r - 1 4.. 1 , -rx, .Aw '.f::11:1f..r1, .1 . 1 1 1 1313 V ,rg V, qh,s8:,:a 111115 ig L. L fl . ' ,.?1'f1i. H! fqrafffff-a2ff,'fLfr , , .. , M, Q 11 I 1' ,gfifref-114 111212 "' '-'vfti-1 f?,g1x1 - aj ,nf 1.1 . ewffar x -1' 'ff 3' ,,.-,QE-.V . 5 f' ' , ' iw X! - .2 , if ' 'I' ' -" z-if. 'Yi e","'n,v3,i'!v! Ta' -im' If - I l 5 8 I --Q01-Lviyzi I' 1 7-C:-" xg.. 1 I . ,. A AHF, 1, II, Y, , I. I 1 , 11, l ' 1.Lf,.' S' L . L LLL1wL.f.. 5-frf "K i 'f VH... l""' ,mf l' . 11 , , ..z. . - LQQQ. , -s,..64:-.4- Av" 4 1-. f L lf If S-iiiii 21.1.1.-?a1iY'.1-f15f7"n"ift-51'If' , 'I 1i:3.,--gg-iii" 'N ,,.g?'41Qj3.:Lrml'g'23f 1.14 1 L 1 . L ,.,.g,--wa.: ,: .g,,a'fm, ' ' f l ' -qfigllhg "',f'ff:l?Jn'Zf'ff:3'f, If 5. A L I' 'L i1""'1 A I LL 5 J :J .. 'V L' ' , . 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' ' - Q ,iii ' ' C' 1 'f 3 L' 5 , ,541 I df' 'a :I 3" A -YQ, 5' - 'i1'3'5".. j'gfgL'tz H ffl. ..1 -L . . 1. .-,.. H--f . 1 ,. . as .1 1. ni 1 1 we . Aga :ga ir f1 A. 1 , ,w1,a.igQ5'jj1:1g 5- ig , '1f.,.f1L.11Nr we . f.vL':'f..,v X' Nw-W . "lu"'Q.1"'1"T .xv --X K . eiirme .1 1 . . L Kwik-. . 3 ... vrlzwrgbfi. 'xsxg 'I' 4 frbb T -Ld. '-. N-'N,x.,.'wS. 7 ,?k.... ' ..x.--,QA --..f,,.1 ug V Y M-Q hA -,.4n. F FOREWORD mgffh A-F511 ,.if,,-,-J" ...fvfxfl QA- As any reader can easily see, "The Record" has introduced many innovations 111 this issue. School News, which last term was Features, is no exception. First of all, and most noticeable, is the change of format. The sec- tion has now been subdivided into five separate areas - Chapel, Debat- ing, Clubs, Features, and Entertainment - each with its own table of contents. This we hope will more succinctly express the events and activities which occur at the School throughout the term. The engraving which you see above is an architect's sketch of what the new Bickle House will look like. At present that area of the building programme is well under way, and the addition, as well as shoring up the old Bickle building, will provide living quarters for Mr. Burns, the first Bickle Housemaster, plus a few senior boys. This term it was decided to discontinue Chapel Notes. Mr. Baker gave his full support and indeed suggested this change as he felt that often Chapel notes were inserted from habit rather than because they actually had something to say. Instead, this section has been modified to include all activities which concern the Chapel in any way. Previously, there has been a section, usually School News, which included minutely detailed reports of each and every club in the school. This practice not only wasted valuable space, but also lowered the quality of the magazine by the inclusion of unnecessary and largely unread ver- 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD biage. Thus, only clubs which exert a significant influence on school life have been covered. The policy which has been pursued in the operation of this section has been that of getting as many people as possible to write. For this reason many more Third and Fourth Formers have contributed. Here is a healthy sign, for it shows that an active interest in writing is percolat- ing downwards through the school rather than remaining mostly in the top forms as it has tended to do before. As this happens, the ideas and views expressed more accurately reflect the climate of opinion of the School as a whole. -J. P. M. it O.. i 'I' X f n Q 0 :ia ia - CHAPEL N 1- ' B x X Xl!-'an + X, Mfg.. A T ,N- ,iifn Q th 1 LATI- fa ' Ill I 0 C 0 ' T C A 5 kr 4 r f N! 'T -ll"r .I ! n A .Q i 3 5 J 6 Father Terry . ,4,.,.,..i...i. P. W. Joy The Varol Service . T. J. T. Ringereide Vhoir Trip to Hamilton . C. M. Dryvynsyde The Szicristans 1966-67 ..., ,.,.,., ........., S t aff Future Vhapel Seating . .. Editors FATHER TERRY Perhaps not all of you met Father Terry during his one Week visit at the school. That is precisely why I am writing this. You see, you really missed something. Let me tell you about him. Well, his original home is the Order of the Holy Cross in West Park, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 New York. He made a sojourn to the school as an old friend of Reverend Baker. Since then he has acquired many new friends. He is a delightful man, always smiling, always warm and friendly. Father Terry appealed to everyone. To the young boys in the Junior School he was their Robin Hood "Friar Tuck" hero or their "white knight" robed in a hooded white habit. He said himself with a glowing bright smile, "It seems that all priests are either short and fat, or tall and skin- ny," then shook in his chair with happiness. To the older boys in the Senior School, he was their philosopher. Personally, I have never met such a broadly educated person in my life. He tells me that he was originally studying at Berkeley College of the University of California to be a lawyer before he entered the Church. Apparently, he just pursued his interests and gradually leaned more and more towards philosophy, history, and theology. That was also his form- ula for "the Church". The most evident thing about Father Terry was his happiness, his contentment, and his satisfaction with life. It really makes you wonder. If lthat is happiness for Father Terry, then there is something of great va ue in it. THE CAROL SERVICE The Christmas Carol Service usually takes place just before the exams, and sometimes, as was the case last year, the day right before the exams. This year, by holding the service after that period of trial and tribulation, the boys seemed to be more relaxed, and with the mood less strained, the service more completely fulfilled its intent. The interior of the Chapel was most aptly decorated in the usual fashion. The electric lamps were replaced by two rows of shimmering white candles located along the window ledges high above the congrega- tion. At a result, the Chapel not only conveyed a silent aura of beauty, but also assumed a feeling of deep peace, very fitting for the occasion. The service itself was arranged in the traditional manner. The selections sung by the Choir were interspersed by readings from the Bible by the form representatives and finally the Headmaster. A good balance was maintained between the "old favourites" and the more recent innova- tions of the Choir. I believe that this delicate balance was successfully achieved in spite of the great difficulty in this area when so many varied tastes are being catered to. Good old "Adeste Fideles" commenced the proceedings. The high- lights of the show were the dialogued solos of King Wenceslas and the Page, sung by John Ryrie and Chris Newell respectively. Both are to be congratulated on the exceptional calibre of their singing. A new carol entitled "What is this Fragrance" was inaugurated in the Chapel, and the excellent job the Choir did bringing it to life is highly commendable. Let us hope that this carol will be high on the list of considerations in the future. All through the term Mr. Cohu, our Choirmaster, with his unceasing supply of energy and good spirits Cas well as unlimited supply of jokes? had drilled the Choir to "bring it up to snuff" for the service. He became ill two days before the service and was unable to be there as Organist. We are led to believe that this is the first time in forty years. We really missed Uncle Eddy. One can only say that it was a real pity! I would like to take this opportunity to thank Mr. Prower, who at extremely short notice stepped in to play the organ superbly, and save the day. I personally think that this was the best service in many years. In 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD fact, almost everybody seemed to think so. Of course, that is what people say every year, but somehow, on this occasion, the compliment was really meant. Possibly part of the reason was that the Choir sang very much harder, tnot meaning louder! than usual, perhaps without even realizing it, to make up for the absence of Mr. Cohu and to ensure that they did not let him down in any way. At all accounts, it was an exceed- ingly good show. Soloistsz Petty, Collins, Forbes, Fraser, Moore P., Stutz, Dewart, Baker, Curtis, Wignall, Schell M., Watt. : Hanbury, Ryckman, Rupert, Sernyk, Hampson. : Barrett C., Ringereide, Millard, Chubb, Dreyer. : Merrifield, Joy, Schell A., Hockney, Frisbee, Molson J. CHOIR TRIP TO HAMILTON The sentinel in the form of Mr. Baker directed the proceedings as he herded the Senior Choristers into the leading bus. We were to leave at 11:45 a.m., but naturally the bus left half an hour late. After a three hour bus ride fthe Junior bus had a hernia half-wayl we arrived at the Church of the Ascension in Hamilton. We were then distributed to our respective hosts who had kindly consented to put us up for the night. Once free from School jurisdiction it is obvious what was done so I will not describe the next hour. At 6:00 p.m. we once again assembled in the Parish Hall, this time to partake of a sumptuous repast prepared by the Church's Women's Auxiliary. Following this excellent dinner, which filled the air-pockets resulting from a long bus ride, we were introduced to the clergy of the Church and the People's Warden. Mr. Cohu's subtle words "Attend to your plumbing" preceded an hour-long Choir practice in which We re- hearsed the next day's service. Near the end of the practice feet stamped impatiently and watches appeared to be the central interest of the Senior Choristers. This may have been due to the fact that We were anticipating a party being held in our honour. While the Junior boys stayed behind at the Church in a make-shift coffee-house to hear some of Hamilton's best folksingers, the Seniors made the short trip to Ancaster to a party made possible by the hos- pitality of Mr. and Mrs. William Young and the hard Work of Doug Young. We were welcomed with open arms by many attractive girls from Strathallan School. The "Tea Party Musicians" played loudly and well throughout the evening and the walls of the dimly lit room were re- verberating with the rocking sound. By the end of the evening, or rather, the beginning of the next morning, it was obvious that everyone had en- joyed himself immensely, and we headed back to Hamilton. The next morning, not so bright nor early, we straggled to the Church for a short but badly-needed tune-up. The Service, Mattins, was held at 11:00 a.m. in a packed Church. Our repertoire included such well-known scores as the "Te Deum", a "Prayer for Peace", "O Gladsome Light" with a trio sung by Stuart Vhubli, Charles Barrett, and Peter Millard. Henry Bull, our Crucifer, read the First Lesson, and the Headmaster read the Second Lesson. Mr. Baker preached an excellent sermon about the need for the search for Truth. and put this topic in context with a School such as ours. You might say the service was just a little bit dominated by T.C.S. Dinner at the Tamahaac Club ensued, concluding a very happy and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 enjoyable trip. Later that afternoon a very sleepy bus load of exhausted Choristers arrived back at School. What an anti-climax! The warm hospitality of the Church, Doug Young's party, the de- tailed organization of Mr. Todd, and the dinner after the Service all con- tributed towards this worthwhile venture. We would like to take this opportunity of thanking everyone in Hamilton who helped in any way in making us feel so welcome. THE SACRISTANS 1966-67 Head Sacristan: Harvey Southam Crucifers: Henry Bull, Pat Little, Dave McCart. Sacristans: Bruce Cameron, Dewey Campbell, John Carsley, Greg Cook, David Esdaile, Keith Kennedy, Robin Lind, Eric Machum, Hunter McDonald, Don Mclntyre, John Molson, John Mulholland, Lawton Osler, John Ryrie, David Sea- gram, Ian Taylor, Doug Thompson, Norm Todd. FUTURE CHAPEL SEATING The present seating capacity of the Chapel here at T.C.S. is about 330, including pews located in the gallery. When the school has expanded by forty boys according to present plans, every seat in the Chapel will be taken, that is, room for visitors will be reduced to almost nothing. This presents a major problem. Where are visitors to sit during the Carol Service, Confirmation, Memorial Sunday, and Speech Day? Exist- ing seats have barely accommodated visitors, but next year they will barely accommodate the boys. A change is inevitable. The basic premise which must be remembered throughout is that the services are primarily for the boys, but it is important that visitors be able to enjoy the ceremony as participants rather than just as spec- tators. 'llhe situation must never arise where boys are barred from at- tending a Chapel service because there is not enough room. One solution which has been used for many years is to have the younger Senior School boys carry chairs down the center aisle and sit there during the service. When the service is over, they then pick up the chairs and carry them out. This got the boys into the building but the chairs were noisy, ugly, and uncomfortable. They made a serious blemish on the dignity of the proceedings, and without dignity, the service be- comes a farce. The effect is similar to watching trains entering and leaving a station. Also, they tended to crowd the aisle, which was fre- quently used during the service. It was found that boys could be crowded into the gallery with the Choir, although there was really no room at all. The gallery became constricted, hot, and generally uncomfortable. Also, untrained voices ruined the clear quality of the Choir's singing. Broadcasting the service outside by means of loudspeakers is no answer, for then the visitors miss the atmosphere of the Chapel and there might just as well not be any service in progress at all. Surely if we have such a beautiful Chapel, we should use it as much as possible and' not leave it in chaste separation from the visitors, to be admired, but not touched, seen and not used. Is it not better to go in and take an active part in the service instead of standing or sitting outside and listening to what might as well be, for all intents and purposes, recorded music? With the question of Confirmation, I believe there is no reason why 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD lroys not involved in the Sacrament should have to attend if this means an uncomfortable. strained atmosphere. This Sacrament is uniquely personal and has real significance and meaning only for the parents and the candidates. The mechanics of the service are interesting for others to watch, but as few of the boys here will derive any real spiritual satis- faction from witnessing it, I feel that the service should be sincerely private and not a public exhibition with compulsory attendance. What can be done about this? The Carol Service is too important and means too much to too many visitors to allow their exclusion. Trans- mission of the proceedings over loud-speakers loses the atmosphere of the service, and the parade of chairs mars the dignity, peace, and beauty which are so important to any carol festival. These factors point to an unavoidable conclusion - two separate services are necessary, one for the boys and one for the visitors, or perhaps one for Senior boys and their parents and one for Junior boys and their parents. Ridley follows this procedure with great success. These few suggestions about arrangements in the Chapel are not perfect, but they might provide some of the answers to some of the prob- lems which expansion will inevitably pose. The Heading: Saint John and Saint Mathias are the saints repre- sented in the sketches at the beginning of this section. They are repro- ductions from the paintings on the Chapel walls and have been printed here because they are two of the apostles whose feast days fell between Christmas and Easter. DEBATIN President's Report ..,..., .. ........,.,.,.,,..,.., .,,.. . .. .. G. R. Strathy The Invitation Debating Tournament .. . , .......,................. Staff The Havergal Debate ...... .. .....,..,.,.,.,. ................. R . R. Lind The U.C.C. Debate ..,. .. ,..., ..,,, .......,... ..... J . C . P. McCallum The S.A.C. Debate . . .......... J. K. Carsley The U.T.S. Debate .. . . ., ,.,. .,.,...., . . , ....,.......,.,. R. C. F. Clark The Ridley Debate ....... ..............,. ....,.,, ..,. .,.,........... T . W . Barnett The Third Form Debating Society .. ...,....,,... J. H. Earp, President The U.C.C. Junior Debate .............. I ....... J. F. Cowans, Secretary The S.A.C. Junior Debate ,. .. ..... ....... J . F. Cowans, Secretary The U.T.S. Junior Debate ,. .. . ..,.. ,.,...,...........,..............,........ . Staff PRESIDENT'S REPORT Although the individual debates of the year have been recorded elsewhere, I would like to make use of this opportunity to give a general survey of debating for this year. Our Ilouse debates during the fall term had an excellent attendance and are probably the most important part of the debating program at TIIS. It is at these debates that boys, regardless of form or previous speaking experience, can stand up and express their thoughts. Often the subject matter is not entirely relevant, but this is not important. What is important is that boys get on their feet and say something - no matter what they say. Confidence and style come first, the content can be added TRINITY COLLEGE SLQHUOL RECORD 63 later. At these house debates, boys learn the technical rules of pro- cedure, and they also learn some of the more practical rules of public speaking. If a boy proves himself to be sufficiently interested in debat- ing, he is given an opportunity to prove himself by debating in the House. If he handles himself Well in this test, it is only a short step to represent- ing the School in an inter-school debate. The importance of the House debates cannot be over-emphasized - they give boys the opportunity to acquire the basic speaking skill, and to prove themselves as debaters, but they also give the Executive a good idea of who is capable of debating on an inter-school level. Our program this year has been slightly weak- ened by a shortage of Fridays in the Fall term, and I hope that, in the future, Friday evenings will be kept more or less sacrosanct for debating. The major event of the debating year at Trinity is our annual De- bating Tournament. This was started in our centennial year, and it is a tradition that is well worth carrying on. This year there were a record nineteen schools participating in the Tournament, as well as a T.C.S. stand-in team. I would like to congratulate and thank this team of Henry Bull, Ron Clark and John Matheson, Who, on very short notice, prepared an excellent debate, and who, although they received no recognition for it, stood very high in the final scores. It has been suggested that we ourselves put a team in the Tournament, but I do not think that this is necessary. The greatest value of the Tournament to us is that it is an event in which a large number of the boys of the School participate, as speakers, judges, timers, and other officials. As Well as this, the ex- perience to the executive in organizing a large event such as this is in- valuable. It has also been suggested that a team be required to debate only one side of the resolution. This has been discussed at some length, and We feel that in having to argue both sides of the resolution the teams are forced to delve deep into the subject under debate, and in doing so, their arguments on both sides are bettered. I would like to thank all those schools that came here for the tournament, and hope that we will see them again next year. My congratulations go to the girls from Havergal on an excellent debate, and as Well to the runner-up, Lisgar. Also, I would like to thank all those boys from the school who devoted their time and energies into making the Tournament such a success. In particular, I would like to commend and thank our secretary, John Mc- Callum, for his energetic and unceasing Work on the Tournament. John did all the paperwork and the organizing for the Tournament, and was never flustered, and always maintained his normal bucolic calm. Without his work, the Tournament would not have been. We have done very well, once again, in our league debates this year. We Won our first debate here against Upper Canada, and then went to S.A.C. to win our second. We lost a very close and well-argued debate to U.T.S., but came back to win our final debate against Ridley. We emerged from the season tied for first place with Upper Canada, and thus managed to retain the Fulford trophy. Unfortunately, We did not fare quite as well against the girls. Our first debate of the year was against the young ladies of Branksome Hall, to whom We graciously conceded the decision, and later in the year We were defeated by the book-Worms from Havergal who managed to out- read us. We have come to the conclusion that it is impossible to use logic against a woman, and these two debating experiences should stand us in good stead in later life. The Third and Fourth Form clubs provide excellent training in the fundamentals of debating to the boys of these forms. Under the guid- 64 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ance ot' Mr. Dale, the Fourth Form club has progressed considerably since the start of the year, and a number of boys in that club have proved them- selves to be very strong debaters. John McCallum and John Carsley have taken charge of the Third Form debaters, and this club has been extremely active, having had several inter-school debates. Some of its members will certainly be ready for inter-school debating next year on the Senior level. No boy who has ever been on the debating team at T.C.S. in the past few years will ever forget the experience of driving to a debate with Mr. Lawson - "Would you believe seven in the Blue Bomb ?" Mr. Lawson, our "Debating co-ordinator", has given us his unflagging assistance and prodding, to the extent that when we are exhausted, he is just getting warmed up. He is the key force behind the debating program, and under his dynamic control the program has flourished. On behalf of all the debaters I would like to thank him for his invaluable assistance and constant attention. If I can make any suggestions for future years, I can only suggest that the debating program be as active and as full as possible. The im- portance of debating cannot be overlooked. The ability of thinking on one's feet and being able to express oneself verbally is something which does not come naturally - it must be cultivated and practised. A num- ber of boys who would have liked to debate in the Hall this year were disappointed. I hope that in the future this will not be the case. Variety in the debating program is essential, and I hope that we will be able to participate in some Tournaments in the future, and maybe we will even see T.C.S. in a television debate or perhaps we can even revive the debates between masters and boys. We have had a successful year this year, and I hope that the future will be every bit as good. THE THIRD ANNUAL INVITATION DEBATING TOURNAMENT Nineteen schools? Did I hear somebody say nineteen? Yes, that's right. This year nineteen schools attended our Third Annual Invitation Debating Tournament. Albert College, B.C.S., B.S.S., Branksome, Forest Hill, Havergal, Hillfield, Kenner, Lakefield, Lawrence Park, Lisgar, Oak- ridge. Peterborough, Port Hope, S.A.C., St. Michael's, Strathallan, U.T.S., and U.C.C. all attended. The tradition, if you could call it such fand we hope it will become one if it is not alreadyl, was started in the Centennial year when we hosted eight teams. Last year, the attendance fell off to a mere six. Whereas in previous years each school has sent two teams, a Govern- ment and an Opposition, this year each school sent one team which de- bated lfoth sides of the resolution which was "that the current U.S. influence on Canada is a threat to Canadian sovereignty." The Debating Executive felt that this would compel the teams to delve more deeply into the question as well as providing an invaluable experience for the debaters concerned. Over half the school was involved in sponsoring the tournament. Some acted as Guides or Judges, while others acted as Speakers, Sergeants- at-Arms, and Timers. The T.f'.S. stand-in team of John Matheson, Henry Bull, and Ronald Vlark filled in for the Ridley team, which was unfortunately unable to make it. They are to be commended for a fine job after only an hour and twenty minutes' preparation for the two debates. I I I f I I REQ iw ,-Nxg , .. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 5 A N- ,C A 3...-:TQ :L K. , .. X. N,,,,.x .-,, D 1. i bk X S + i THANK YOU. MR. SPEAKER C EV MONKEY SEE - MONKEY DO -Millard -Stock l 5 THE JUDICIARY OH NO - IT'S BEAU. -Millard TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CHAMPIONS RUNNERS UP ,fl I IIII I I'fS'I' SPICAKER THE FINAL DECISION Millard TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 The teams were pitted against each other at random and the first round of the afternoon started. After tea in Osler Hall, each team switched sides and the second round took place. At supper, it was an- nounced that Lisgar Cwho are from Ottawa and were debating here for the first timej and Havergal fold pros in the art of debatingj would battle it out in Osler Hall at eight o'clock. Havergal won this debate narrowly in a closely contested match. With the final debate completed the prizes were given out as follows: Tom Vinci, of Lawrence Park, was judged the best debater of the day, and Oliver Kent, from Lisgar, was the runner-up. Lisgar won the award for the best school in the preliminaries. Congratulations to them. In the Impromptu Speaking Contest, held before the final debate, Becky Robert- son, of Branksome, was deemed the best speaker. We would like to thank all the schools who attended for making this tournament the success it was. Thanks are also due to the visiting judges and everyone else who helped. Since this is beneficial to all in- volved, we hope that it will become a tradition which will be continued. THE HAVERGAL DEBATE 'fThe emancipation of women is a mistake". Ah yes, now I recall it. That was the memorable debate at which Bets Kiddell convinced us that a woman has a mind of her own and that society no longer should take exception to the "fast" woman. Three cheers and a minx for the emancipated women! "Resolved that the emancipation of women is a mistake" was supported by our chivalrous gallantsz George Strathy, Ron Clark and Henry Bull. Unfortunately we lost, but what a way to lose! The debate opened with a volley of compliments Cor at least com- mentsb on the fashions worn by each of the team, and then George got down to the business at hand and gave a most enjoyable description of the euphoria of marital life. Having built up the woman's position and art- fully debased the man's, he proceeded to show that equality with man only led to degeneration of the woman. He soon learned that flattery really does get you nowhere. The opposition stubbornly refused to believe that they would have more fun, "barefoot, pregnant, and in the kitchen". One could see that they were being shaken a little by the constant assertions by our valiant team that they wanted to pamper and protect their "be-pedestal-ed" women and not work beside them, but even though riddled by grave ideological doubts, they continued their "Needhamized" train of thought. Towards the end of the debate, after the flattery of George, the exhortations of Beauregard, and Hank's plain "man to man sense", the house was visibly moved and almost all the girls had dropped their mas- culine facades and fallen back on age old feminine wiles. It had been a resounding success and victory was clearly in the hands of the govern- ment. When the judges returned and gave their decision to the girls it only served to strengthen the success of our government. At last, the girls were back on the pedestal reserved for the Hemancipated women". We had proved our pointg equality is for the birds . . . they were definitely better than we. 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE U.C.C. DEBATE 1829 fl vis- , F fl C tl , UQ " A ' F' "Modern advertising does more harm than good in this country." At 5:30 on February 4th, six U.C.C. debaters arrived at T.C.S. The big debate started at 8:30 in Osler Hall. The resolution was that "Mod- ern advertising is doing more harm than good in this country." Repre- senting T.C.S. for the Opposition were John Matheson, Bob Cawley, and, last but certainly not least, Ron Clark. The Government put forth a sound argument, but, unfortunately, they had managed to antagonize seri- ously an already slightly partisan house. The Opposition denounced the "half-truths" of writers such as Vance Packard and showed how much our economy depends on advertising. Led on by the superb efforts and demonstrations of Ron Clark, T.C.S. was unanimously declared the winner, bv the judges, Mr. Roberts, Mr. Schultz, and the Mayor of Port Hope, Mr. VVladyka. When the debate was thrown open to the house there was much heated argument from the floor as well as from the debaters themselves. One spirited Upper Canada debater had the audacity to continually chal- lenge the authority'of the Speaker and barely missed expulsion at the hands of Sergeant-at-Arms Henry Bull. It was fortunate for T.C.S. that we did not lose this debate, as U.C.C. had enjoyed a hitherto undefeated season, and a victory would have ensured U.C.C. the Championship at a very early stage of the season. Now all we had to do was defeat S.A.C., U.T.S., and Ridleyg and the Championship would again be ours! THE S.A.C. DEBATE ,. 'ACT'M , 5,7 fgk,OX J 'K 'fe O 3 , P c J -- ' 'U 1 X 5 Oy - jf E itz. e-- Jr' 'P . 1 bf' "T he New Morality is detrimental to the youth of today." Six debaters and six Staunch Supporters set out from the school on a misty Friday afternoon to do battle with S.A.C. debaters. After rattling along in a fifty-seat bus, they arrived tafter a half-hour sojourn in a garage along the routej at the scene of combat. The .Iunior debate was on first, and Earp, Craig, and Cowans took to the iloor, defending baseball against cricket. After a lively and very close tontest. it was announced that the verdict would be given after the senior debate. With tension mounting the procession was led in by the sword ot' authority and the debate began. The S..-X.f'. Prime Minister took the floor and explained that in the resolution "Tho new morality is detrimental to the youth of today", the important phrase was "new morality". We agreed. He then proceeded to define- this as licence, morally and lawfully. We did not agree. From then on the debate was a battle between the Government trying to sub- stantiate at biased resolution and the Opposition trying to appeal to the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 House's logic with a more rational definition backed by numerous authori- ties. Dave Jones, Keith Kennedy, and George Strathy all did this bril- liantly, and after George's final remarks as third speaker he was given a standing ovation, at least by the Staunch Supporters. As a result of the difference in definition, a real clash between the Government's and the Opposition's ideas did not occur. Therefore, all the judges had to do was pick the team whose ideas were more logical. After due consultation, the Opposition, T.C.S., was declared winner by virtue of their outstanding persuasive and logistic powers. By a very close decision, the Junior team was also judged the winner of their debate. So, after a delicious tea, we piled back into the bus for the long ride home, kept awake by the worthy comments of our Stalwart Coach, who had led us to our second L.B.F. victory. THE U.T.S. DEBATE '6War is an inevitable condition of man's existence." On Friday, March the twenty-fourth, John McCallum, Steven Frisbee and John Carsley, along with a few Faithful Supporters - not forgetting Mr. Lawson - all got into a very small car fthe Faithful Supporters be- ing very uncomfortablel and made a hectic dash to the University of Toronto Schools factually - only one of themlj. After being cordially welcomed by the Opposition fthe UTS teamj, the debaters fand the Faithful Supportersl made their way up the stairs to the UTS Library, which contained several more Faithful Supporters fand booksb. The debaters were introduced to the judges, who in the usual fashion had judged-here-before. The Mace was carried in, whereupon the House rose, and promptly sat down again. The Speaker announced that the topic of the debate was "the inevitability of war as a condition of Man's existence." Our coach then made sure that the timer knew how to do his job properly, and the debate began. From the opening remarks of our Prime Minister John McCallum, it seemed that there had been some trouble on every- one's part in deciding that the resolution should be what it was. Using his supreme wit, John managed to make a terribly "in" joke from this at the Opposition's expense - which brought Thunderous Applause from the Faithful Supporters fand Our Coachb. UTS was not amused . . . There followed a very convincing argument which brought a look of pallor to the face of the first speaker for the Opposition when he realised that he had to rebut this brilliant rhetoric. I thought that he did manage to do it quite well however, but, then, he was one of UTS's best debaters. Then up jumped Steve Frisbee and roared to the podium, and with all his force and fury expounded on the inevitability of war, impressing all the Faithful Supporters - and even the judges. The second speaker of the UTS Opposition on the whole put up rather a good show in rebutting Steve's remarks, but not good enough for John Carsley, who with a great roar plunged into a speech of astounding rhetorical power. bringing more Thunderous Applause from the Faithful Supporters. After the House had recovered from the shock. UTS's third speaker, Jeff Simpson, strode to the podium and spewed forth some very impressive debate. John McCallum realised that all his remarks were fatuous. but he made the mistake of not starting his three minute rebuttal bv cutting Simpson down to size. The Opposition made a fine attempt of managing to stall John so that he would not get to Simpson - which finallv won UTS the debate. And so, in thewords of Our Coach, UTS managed to "scrape by" 70 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD our team - thus preventing a third T.C.S. victory over them. Despite the loss, we are most proud of the effort put forth. Good show, chaps -- good show. THE RIDLEY DEBATE ir, ! Q Q55 a R A Q13 "This house approves of the principle of one man, one vote". The last debate of the year took place in Osler Hall against Ridley. This was most important, as the victory would determine whether we were to win the L.B.F. championship or not. Henry Bull, Dick McLernon and Bob Ramsay defended the resolution: "This house approves of the principle of one man, one vote", against the Ridley opposition composed of Marshall Soules, Simon Bruce-Lockhart and Chris Carter. The Trinity Government began by showing that democracy is the best form of government that we have, and then proceeded to argue that the essential idea of democracy would be lost if the principle of one man, one vote was changed. In his usual fashion, Bob Ramsay motioned for a big dictionary, and using it as a pedestal to increase his somewhat miniature stature, he kicked off an excellent speech with the apt words "I speak for the little man". Dick McLernon also deserves worthy mention for a coherent, sin- cere, and meticulously prepared spech. Ridley opposed our stand by arguing that by changing the one-man- one-vote principle, by giving additional votes to those who earn above a certain level, or to community leaders and similar people, the govern- ment would be a better than mediocre one. Henry Bull, in a cutting rebuttal, pointed out to Ridley that, al- though it might produce a better than mediocre government, it could also produce a worse than mediocre government. The judges then re- tired and the resolution was thrown open to the House. After a lengthy absence, the judges returned, and in agreement with the House, awarded the debate to T.C.S., thereby giving us our second consecutive L.B.F. championship. THE THIRD FORM DEBATING SOCIETY Under the able guidance of McCallum and Carsley, debating flourished in the lower echelons of the school. Interest ran high in all the proceed- gigs Elf the club, and comments as various and controversial as these were earc : "Not enough meetings." "S'arright." "Too much criticism." "Too many meetings." The Third Form Debating Club even ventured into the world of inter-scholastic debating. At T.C.S., the team of O'Kell, Grandfield and Ambrose G. was narrowly defeated by U.C.C. in its attempt to uphold the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "RONNIE" "THE BIG 'G' " -Chadwick k l HENRY SLICK U.T.S. BATTLE 71 Chadwick -Chadwick T. W. Lawson Esq. 72 TRUHTY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD resolution "that it is the duty of the United States to act as policeman for the free world". Certainly the U.C.C. team was a clever and entertaining opponent A few weeks later, the team of Craig, Cowans and Earp persuaded the Saint Andrew's house that baseball was, in fact, better than cricket, in a lively and interesting debate. However, it is debatable whether the inter-scholastic debates were as much fun as those which went on within the club itself. Such various topics as "Blue is preferable to Green" and "War is inevitable as a con- dition ot' man's existence" were battled out to the bitter end. Members took every opportunity to make their feelings known, and some of the styles of delivery were indeed unique. In all cases members gained much experience and mastered the basic skills of debating. But the year is not yet over for Third Form debating. We look for- ward to our debate with U.T.S. next term. If the club keeps going as well in the future years as it nas gone this year, then T.C.S. need have no fear of losing the Fulford Trophy. THE U.C.C. JUNIOR DEBATE "lt is the duty of the U.S. to act as policeman for the Free World." As U.C.C. won the Junior Debate, it seems that it is not the duty of the U.S. to act as Policeman for the Free World. This was the decision of Mrs. Garland, Mr. Barrett and Mr. Lawson. However, T.C.S. lost by only five points. David O'Kell as our Prime Minister finished a good debate, with a magnificent rebuttal. Graham Ambrose made a firm im- pression on the house with his speech, and then added to this impression with fits of uncontrolled laughter during a U.C.C. speech. Bruce Grand- field's speech was very convincing, backed up by good fact and prepara- tion. All combined, we were very nearly victorious. The comments of the judges were very helpful to all concerned, including Mrs. Garland's short lesson on diction. THE S.A.C. JUNIOR DEBATE "Baseball is better than Cricket? On the tenth of February. the Junior Debating Team, consisting of John Earp, David Craig and Fred Cowans, left for S.A.C. The resolution debated was "That Baseball is better than Cricket". The three of us and the nine others travelled in style on a large bus. Due to mechanical failure of the bus, we stopped for dinner before arriving at S.A.C. and the twelve of us were treated generously to ten hamburgers. We finally got there and started to debate. Although S.A.C.'s idea of timing of speeches was different from ours, we came to a compromise. We found the house a bit hostile, but the Prime Minister, Earp, got his points across very well although he was a little excited. Craig also did a splendid job, bringing up good statistics, which the opposition could never hope to crush. Thus the judges awarded the debate to us. We thank Mr. Lawson for the hamburgers, no matter how limited in supply, and S.A.C. for the invitation to debate. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 U.T.S. J UNIOR DEBATE 'fln a Democracy, even an unjust law should be obeyed." After lunch on Monday, April 10th, Jonathan Earp, Bruce Grandfield, and Willy Molson tore into Toronto at break-neck speed. They were not going to a fireg they were going to an L.B.F. Junior Debate with Mr. Lawson. Greeted at U.T.S. by the omnipotent Jeff Simpson, they were im- mediately impressed by his brilliant organization. Earp, the Prime Minister, introduced the motion and showed how unjust legislation could be legally changed. Molson graphically illustrated the dangers in dis- obeying an unjust law, and Grandfield pointed out that it is our duty to obey any law, just or unjust. As the small U.T.S. house seemed to be suffering from lockjaw, there was little speaking from the floor. The Judges awarded a split decision to U.T.S., the T.C.S. judge unpatriotically giving U.T.S. a one point edge and hence the debate. An interesting hour was spent watching Mr. Lawson buy out a history book store. He then bought us all a delicious dinner at the Steak 'n Burger and we tore back to school. CLUBS The Dramatic Society A , , . . . , ,, , ..,, A . . C. H. Barrett, President Le Cercle Francais ..,,,. ...,..,,,, .,.,,. D . S. Esdaile, President The Library ,,,........,,, ...,. . N ,... J. P. Molson, Head Librarian Senior Political Science A . .,.,. ..,., S . V. Frisbee, President Trip to New York .... .. . . .. .,.. ,.,. . .., .. ... .. . Staff Junior Political Science . ,. . ,. L .,..,...,, . D. K. Camp, President THE DRAMATICS SOCIETY The Dramatics Society at T.C.S. is usually involved in two productions yearly. One occurs immediately prior to the Christmas vacation, the other before our Easter holidays. Since the emphasis during the "Christmas Entertainment" is on the Boulden House play, our club must provide only a short play offering comparatively few acting parts. In contrast, the Easter play is chosen to involve many participants. In considering a Christmas play, we concluded that it would be a re- warding experience to undertake the responsibility of writing, directing and producing a one-act play of our own. David Jones anxiously accepted the challenge of writing it and returned after mid-term with a script entitled "The Tangled Web". This might suggest a Hitchcock suspense thriller but it actually centred on the age old common battle of the sexes. A teen-age boy's attempts to impress a girl by pretending to be a Ringo Starr, a Red Kelly and a James Bond all rolled into one person proves futile. We see that honesty and "being one's self" are the only means of succeeding in such pursuits. Those who participated really had fun and we all learned a great deal Cie. Stock learned to control his laughingj. Dave Jones and George Strathy fthe directorl are to be congratulated. The Easter Plav "Salad Days" is a musical but also offers a few non-singing parts. Rehearsals began at Christmas and it proved to be a great success on March the seventeenth and eighteenth. Its cast con- 'I4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD sisted of about fifty-five people Qincluding the chorusesl, which provides a wide assortment of colourful and comical characters. Mr. Wilson, Mr. Gordon and Mr. Prower spent a tremendous amount ol' their time producing and directing "Salad Days". I take this oppor- tunity to thank them. The continuance of theatre trips this year was quite successful. Each consisted of a week-day evening excursion to see such performances as "Show Boat" and "The Royal Hunt Of The Sun". However, our at- tempt to have play readings as a regular practice failed. Once rehearsals are under way for the Christmas or Easter entertainment, all our club- time, as such, is used up. The purpose of the Dramatics Society as I see it, is to provide the opportunity for its members to be involved in the production of a play to be seen by an audience. However, it is almost impossible to find enough space and time for producing more than two plays annually. If we could have perhaps three or four smaller plays each year, then the opportunity for good acting parts would be available to more people. Possibly the society would be divided into groups, each one in charge of one particular play. By breaking the club down into these smaller units, a higher level of enthusiasm would be more easily maintained. There would be a greater sense of belonging to a club. Aspects other than acting, such as directing, stage work, lighting, make-up and musical accompaniment, might be incorporated to a larger extent into the life of the club. But we need permanent facilities in order to stimulate these interests. Hopefully, they will be provided by the school's building project. At present our stage consists of stage flats erected during an afternoon in the gym. As a result, interest fluctuates. It rises with the stage and dies when the stage is disassembled. A permanent stage will provide a focal point for dramatics at T.C.S., turning various interests of the theatre into an active concern. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS This year, the French Club had an extremely large and varied turn- out. Too large! For years, the French Club has allowed anyone to join, and, as a result, the prestige of the club and the incentive for the active members has been ruined. There is at T.C.S. a minority of boys who join a club merely for the prestige of being in that club. They don't partake in its activities, and if spurred on, they only do so grudgingly. I would not hesitate to say that this year a fair number of these distinguished gentlemen joined the French Club. The purpose of the French Club is not to "teach" French but rather to "practice" it. The Club is quite willing to take in New-Boys who perhaps haven't reached the climax of their French education, but we are not willing to let in a crowd of deaf- mutes who do nothing but undermine the fun and genuine benefit that the club can provide. It is my hope that next year the Club's President will rectify the situation and give the club the prestige and the incentive which it deserves. This year, however, has certainly not been a failure. The Christmas play was one of the best productions the club has put on for years and a great deal ol' enthusiasm went into its making. Our Sunday evening topics, although not extremely intellectual, have provided a fair amount of discussion for the enthusiastic members and also a healthy rest-period for the deaf-mutes! I would like to thank the members of the club for their good turn- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 out and participationg and to those this year who joined only for the sake of joining: I hope that next year you will either take a healthy interest in the club or do the next best thing and not join. Lastly, I give my undying thanks to Mr. Bishop, who for years has held the club together. The success of the Christmas play, of our meet- ings and of our French are all thanks to him. Without Mr. Bishop, the French Club would be a very different and inferior Club and our sincere thanks go out to him for all the time and effort that he has spent on us. THE LIBRARY Have you ever considered how the prospect of something better renders what you already have inadequate 'K It seems that as the school looks forward to a new Library in little over a year's time, all the in- adequacies of the present system leap to the foreground. At the moment, it is paradoxically ibut generally! felt that if you want to get some work done, the one place not to go is the Library, for, once there, you have to contend with other people talking, sleep-inducing temperatures which hover in the mid-seventies, and people walking the whole length of the library to get to the Headmaster's office, and then all the way out again. Needless to say, not much work gets done. But the prospect for the future is truly exciting. Perhaps the main feature of the new Library will be some 130-odd spacious study carrels, some of which will be equipped with earphones. A large reading area, with windows facing out on the campus, will be at the far end, and a number of conference rooms will open off the Library to be used for either whole classes or a few individuals who simply wish to talk without dis- turbing the rest of the occupants of the Library. There will be a new stackroom replacing the cramped quarters Librarians now operate from, and, in addition, a permanent Librarian will be on hand all the time. The present Library is filled almost to capacity. Ample shelf-space will be available to accommodate any number of books the school may require in the foreseeable future. One aspect of a good school Library is a good atmosphere. Often a new Library in all its modernity can assume a sterile, antiseptic aura which is not conducive to relaxation or concentration. It is hoped that our new Library, being carpeted and somewhat isolated from the rest of the school, will take on the right atmosphere. The Library this year has been carried on very well in the usual fashion. John Ryrie did a fine job as Head Librarian until he became very ill half way through the year. He was replaced by John Molson, as- sisted by Stu Chubb. The rest of the Librarians include Dewey Campbell, Ian Campbell, John Carsley. Jim heesman, Pete Joy, Wim Magee, John McCallum, Dick McLernon, Hunter McDonald, Tom Molson, Phil Murton, Art Kaminis, Doug Thompson, Bob Ramsay, John Turcot, and Tom Zim- merman. All have done a good job. Early in the first term, a sale of used school books was conducted which proved to be more successful than usual. To relieve the doldrums of the second term, a used book-sale was held on January 29th. Although most of the school was busy with other meetings, a fair crowd turned up and a substantial sum was added to the Library Fund. We hope some customers went away with the feeling that they had got a bargain. Doug Thompson used his "MOUTH" to its fullest extent in successfully auc- tioning a set of Life's "History of the Second World War" by Winston Churchill to C.W.R. Scott, and Mrs. Humble kindly offered to provide T5 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE BLACK MARKET -Millard a home-baked chocolate cake as a door prize. a Mr. Humble is to be thanked for his continual guidance in the L1b- rary, as well as for the occasional movie leave and ensuing snack at his house. SENIOR POLITICAL SCIENCE The Senior Political Science Club is covering a very important as well as interesting area of world affairs. We are, first of all, educating ourselves in the events of the past fifteen years in the hopes of reaching a better understanding of the present and developing a realistic outlook for the future. The choice of topics has been very far reaching, yet none is in any way less thought-provoking than the other. Every topic, Whether it be the formation of N.A.T.O. or the crisis in Suez, is put into proper perspective and then evaluated in the light of today's events. We are analyzing Western foreign policy since World War II and thus we are predominantly guided by the diplomacy of the United States. In taking an open and sometimes critical View of American foreign policy We have learned a great deal about the past as well as the present. The members ot' thi- Vlub are not only becoming increasingly aware of today's prob- li-ms but seem to be genuinely concerned about them. We- have made and will continue to make attempts to spread this IlllQ,'l'f'Sl and concern throughout the school. A current events test was writti-n ln' most of the student body before we left for the Easter vaca- tion, anfl thf- wry revealing results of that test appear in the Comment and Viirii-isni si-ction of this issue. Although the year is almost over, it is hopf-fl that other constructive work to make this Club more of a school coin-4-rn will be successful. In an age where a small battle may start a nuclf-ar war, which could not help but affect us all, it is important TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 for everyone to be aware and concerned with the day-to-day problems of our world. We have tried to expand our interest beyond the limits of the school. Last November we journeyed to New York City to visit the United Na- tions. This very successful and fascinating tour enlightened all those concerned. Several times this year we have taken time out during the week to hear guest speakers at the Canadian Club in Port Hope and Cobourg. Interest, as well as knowledge of foreign and domestic affairs, now seems to be increasingly prevalent not only in the Club but in the school as well. On behalf of the members of the Club, I would like to thank Mr. Bruce Macdonald, Washington correspondent for the "Globe and Mail", for visiting with us last fall and Mr. Kirkpatrick for his invaluable help throughout the year. TRIP TO NEW YORK On Wednesday, November 2, fifteen boys accompanied by two mast ers, Messrs. Burns and Godfrey, left for New York. The purpose of the trip was for the Senior Political Science Club to visit the United Nations and most of the boys on the trip were in the Club and thus members of the Fifth or Sixth Forms. The group arrived in New York by bus on Wednesday evening, stay- ing at the Biltmore Hotel and, immediately in the lobby ran across two Old Boys, John Board C531 and John Hierlihy f'53J. The boys had Thursday morning to explore New York fit being the first visit for about two-thirds of themj and different individuals visited such varied places as the Stock Exchange, the Empire State Building, and the Metropolitan Art Gallery or just went shopping. Everybody reassembled at the United Nations at 1:00 p.m. and M. Pierre Trudeau Ca summer canoeing companion of the Headmaster'sJ, a member of the Canadian Delegation and an M.P., very kindly gave the boys a talk on Canada's role in the United Nations and then for an hour submitted to an extensive questioning on this and on his particular work. He was most interesting and informative. After that there was a guided tour of the building followed by a brief visit to the General Assembly, which was in session, but unfortunately only remained so for about five minutes after the boys arrived in it. Everybody then made his way across and uptown to the studios of the American Broadcasting Company where Peter Jennings C557 was waiting. Although there were very cramped quarters, he ararnged for the boys to watch a rehearsal and then to watch him reading the evening news as ABC's main newsbroadcaster, half of them from the studio floor and half in the control room, and then switching them around between the rehearsal and broadcast. After refreshments he took them across to the Election room, which was being set up to broadcast the mid- term American election results the following Tuesday night. The boys found Peter and the whole trip to the studio most fascinating and well worthwhile. After going to an excellent smorgasbord restaurant suggested by Peter's secretary, the boys went to a South African musical entertain- ment called "Wait a Minim" with tickets very kindly arranged through Robert Whitehead f'34J. The following morning the bulk of the party set off for their half-term destinations after a successful trip. qs TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD JUNIOR POLITICAL SCIENCE The primary purpose of the Junior Club is to create a foundation ol' com'ern and interest in the world beyond the realms of our semi-Vic- torian society here at T.C.S. It is extremely difficult for a boarding school boy to look beyond his personal involvements, to consider intellectually and responsibly the many conflicts of ideologies, cultures and race. An awareness and understanding of the world's crises, and how they devel- opml, is essential for a balanced perspective of life in our troubled world. ll' North Americans continue their path of indifference, our society will degenerate to an attitude of intolerance, and then utter destruction will be unavoidable. But as Marshall McLuhan has said, "There is absolutely no inevitability as long as there is a willingness to contemplate what is happening." This initial development of concern is slowly showing among our members. However the meetings are far too often disrupted by the same elements of distrust, indifference, misunderstanding, and intolerance that plague major world efforts towards understanding and compromise. Too many members are too sure of their own interpretations and beliefs, they are satisfied that they know the truth. On a larger scale it is sad to consider that hatred and war come largely of fixed ideas and dogmatic faith. But still, progress is being made, despite "middling" and arguments that stem from a virtual vacuum. Our thanks go to Mr. Godfrey, whose inexhaustible well of knowledge is essential for our debates. CIIIOVELING PROLETARIAT -Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 79 1 Rowan-legg on Expo '67 R R R R R R RR R R . J. F. Gauvreau Careers Night at T.C.S. R RR R R RR Staff Architecture RRRRR RR R W. P. Molson Business RRRRRR RR RR RR R R R J. C. Barker Forestry RR RR RR J. W. Seagram Journalism RRRR R D. W. B. Jones Law RRRRRRRRRRRRRR RRRRRRR G . H. Ambrose Medicine RRRRRRRR R RRRRRR RR D. S. Craig Gifts To The School RR R R RR R R R R R R R Staff ROWAN-LEGG ON EXPO '67 We were honoured on February 28th by a visit from Mr. Allan Rowan-legg, whose main purpose was to give us an idea of the Expo grounds and show us the buildings there. This exhibition is the largest in the world. It is three times larger than the New York World's Fair. "It will make our southern neighbours gasp, I am sure." There will be 125 pavilions, and 70 countries will be represented. This is not a com- mercial exhibition and nothing will be sold in the pavilions. The only place where you can buy souvenirs is a small pavilion where each gov- ernment has a booth. This will be the most expensive fair the world has ever seen, totalling a cost of over S650,000,000. The Province of Quebec and the City of Montreal will pay half, while Ottawa will shoulder the other S325 million. The buildings themselves are of the most modern design. The United States pavilion looks like a ball. The steel geodesic, 186-foot high framework is covered with clear plastic. In the daytime a pair of "butter- fly wings" folds over it to keep the plastic from melting, and at night unfolds like a flower. The theme of the building is "Man in Space". Likewise, the Russian pavilion directly across also has the same theme Cremarkable coincidencel. The entire Russian building is sup- ported by two concrete columns, in the middle of a miniature lake. The United States and Russian pavilions are joined by the "Cosmos Walk". The Cuban building looks like a lot of match-boxes set in a random pattern. Actually several of them are huge movie theatres, so "if you don't like the girl on one, you can go around to the other ones." A system of canals and small ponds interlaces the exhibition grounds. It is possible to take a canoe or a gondola and paddle around. A train called the "Expo Express" covers the whole grounds and you can ride in it all day long, or off and on, free. It is completely auto- matic but the engineers are having trouble stopping it. However, they hope to have the bugs ironed out by April. A mini-rail runs through every pavilion on the grounds, two 13,000 car parking lots are situated near Expo, and the Whole show is a mere five and a half minutes by subway from downtown Montreal. The main theme of the exhibition is "Man and his World", with many sub-themes such as "Man the Producer", "Man the Provider", "Man the Builder", "Man the Explorer", etc. The main purpose of Expo is to con- sider Man in the past, present and future. Although he didn't explain his slides in great detail, Mr. Rowan-legg gave us an overalland attractive picture of Expo '67 and its theme. 80 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD CAREERS NIGHT AT T.C.S. ln the past few years, there has been an increasing emphasis on inviting men to the School to talk about their various professions. Re- cently, a large number of men, including some who are well-known in their fields, have made an appearance. Even the Centennial Lectures, of which we have had four, belong in this category to a small extent. Where- as often in previous times these talks have been limited to the upper forms, now the whole School may attend. It stands to reason that a better choice of subjects will be made in the Sixth Form if one has a clearer picture in one's mind of which field he wishes to enter. By ac- quainting everyone with as many different careers as possible, it is hoped that decisions concerning courses will be better founded. This year, therefore, there have been two Careers Nights at the School. Generally, each speaker talks twice, enabling boys to attend the two lectures in which they are most interested. These evenings serve a three-fold purpose. They acquaint one with many varied careers, a change of routine is provided, and they serve as a picture into the outside world which one so often tends to forget after a long term at the School. They will probably become a regular occur- rence, and a well-liked and beneficial one at that. Architecture Mr. Irwin, an old boy, opened his lecture by stressing the importance of maintaining a balance in one's career as an architect. On one hand, there is what you wish to accomplish as an architect, and on the other, the needs of the client, the latter, it seemed, is the more important, for it encompasses both finance, the purpose of the building, the architect's means of support, and the capital allowed for erecting the edifice. He next showed the latter by means of slides. Using buildings he had designed as examples, the speaker pointed out the many important matters involved in producing a successful construction. Unfortunately, very little time remained for questions, but this did not seem to detract from an interesting evening. Business As business has many job opportunities, a large number of students attended the career talk by Mr. R. G. Dale, and were far from being discouiaged. For the first fifteen minutes or so, Mr. Dale talked mainly about the job opportunities open to university graduates. He said that many graduates were offered jobs in companies as junior executives, that is, as trainees for later managing positions. He suggested that it would be a good idea for students who have not yet graduated to take summer jobs with companies to find out more about what the business world has to offer. He also suggested switching from company to company until one finds a job which he likes, and not to move around after that. Hav- ing discussed that, he proceeded to answer questions. When asked which degrees would be the most useful, and which uni- versity is the best, Mr. Dale replied that a degree in Business Administra- tion is a must, and should quite definitely be obtained. He then recom- mended that one should work for several years before returning to college and obtaining a Master's degree. He said that being a corpora- tion lawyer is useful, but that it also takes a good deal of time. He suggested that, through hard work, York University will soon be the best in Vanada, but as of now, the University of British Columbia is the best, or at least, being the oldest, has the best reputation. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 81 Finally, he was asked what was the first thing one should consider when applying to a company for a job. In reply, he said, firstly, the financial state of the company, next, whether or not the company is coming up in the world, and finally, if it has a reputation that is already well-established. Thanks to Mr. Dale, many students have widened their scope of know- ledge of the business field, and increased their hopes and prospects for the future in the world of business. Forestry Trinity was glad to have Mr. G. H. U. Bayly, Deputy-Minister of Lands and Forests of Ontario, come to the school to talk on forestry. Mr. Bayly started his talk by defining forestry, and the main duties of a forester. He then showed about twenty-five slides discussing each one as he went along. Some of the fields discussed were enemies of the forest and protection of the forest in which we were told about fire, in- sects and various ways of controlling these hazards. We also talked about machines used in forestry such as the timber harvester, which cuts the tops off trees, and de-branches them, and also a planting machine which plants first-year trees which will later be transplanted. The De- partment of Lands and Forests is also in charge of a number of summer resorts, keeping them clean and safe. A Junior Ranger program is spon- sored as well. A question period after the slides ended an enlightening talk, which I personally enjoyed as I am sure everybody else there did. Journalism Mr. Clyde Sanger, a well-known journalist with the Toronto Globe and Mail, gave a talk on journalism . He spoke briefly to a surprisingly large group of about forty boys, discussing the need for a good education in Journalism, particularly in the reporting of government affairs, because of the great influence of the press today. He also answered his own question, "Is journalism fun ?" by saying that he personally could think of no job that is more rewarding or stimulating. Although these re- wards are not financial, he said, journalism offers a very full life, and work as a foreign correspondent has helped to satiate his wander-lust. Mr. Sanger kept his talk to a minimum, and then concentrated on answering questions, to which he gave informed answers and very frank opinions on everything from Richard Needham to Rhodesia. His answers also revealed some of his background as a journalist. Somewhat influenced by being the son of a newsreel editor, he joined a London newspaper group which sent him out into the English country- side for a couple of years to learn the trade, and thence to Louisville, Kentucky. After another brief period in England, he was sent to Rho- desia, where he stayed until 1959, when he left because of trouble over censorship. He soon persuaded his newspaper, the Manchester Guardian, to send him back to Africa, where starting out in Kenya and moving into several other countries, he spent seven years on the Dark Continent. When he was called back to England, he wasn't yet ready to settle down, so he came to Canada, instead, where he joined the Globe and Mail. Although a large part of the audience was more interested in what he had to say about Africa, Mr. Sanger had plenty of advice for any would- be journalists. Among others things he recommended a good general education, a knowledge of short-hand, and the use of personal initiative in covering stories. However, he warned against free-lancing, except as a means of getting a regular job on a newspaper, unless one has already 82 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD made a name for himself. Mr. Sanger seemed to achieve the ideal for a careers talk, by making it useful for those who are considering journalism as a profession, and interesting for those who are not. Law Judge A. E. Sheppard, who presides in the new Court House in Toronto, spoke on law. The first thing he explained to us was that grades achieved in high- school are very important, as universities not only look at Grade 13 marks, but also as far back as Grades 11 and 12. He explained how hard it was to get into a law school, that Osgoode Hall, for example, has to turn away nearly two-thirds of its applicants because they just don't have enough room. He also explained to us the number of years that must be spent at law school, apprenticeships, exams, etc., and told us that a boy who had just graduated was offered 12,000 dollars starting salary by a certain company. He went on to explain the difference between the types of lawyers. Although he had a lot to say, he spoke very well. He answered all the questions directly and was thought to be one of the best speakers of the evening. Medicine Dr. Campbell began his discussion by telling us about the college requirements for the faculty of medicine. He then went over each step of the long path to become a doctor. He made special reference to be- coming a surgeon, being a general surgeon himself. Questions were then asked, referring to all parts of medicine, including psychology. Dr. Camp- bell said that Canadian universities were as good as any others for pre- medical and medical training. As well as his talk, Dr. Campbell donated "The Making Of A Surgeon" to the school library. Dr. Campbell's talk was both informative and interesting, and was, I think, a help for future doctors. GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL -Old Boys, parents and friends of the School in Mexico City have con- tributed a substantial sum to be put towards the purchase of a new movie projector. The School is most grateful for this thoughtful and generous present. A fine Bell and Howell automatic sound projector has been bought and good movies are now shown regularly in the Assembly Room on Sat- urday evenings and Sunday afternoons. These movie showings are another project organized and administered by the Fourth Form. -Mr. Gordon Southam of Vancouver, B.C., has given an excellent map to the School, described as: a very fine and rare Canadian Map by William Faden lEnglish cartographer and publisher of the 18th, 19th centuriesb titled "A Map of the Located Districts in the Province of Upper Canada, etc." published at London, January 1, 1813. -Mrs. Lucv Post Frisbee has given the Library a subscription to The Vhristian Science Monitor. -George Booth has again given the School Library a subscription to Fortune magazine. -In: Malcolm Stobie Cfather of Joni has given the school the desk used by Sir William Osler in his Consulting Room at Oxford University. This desk was given bv Lady Osler to Dr. Stobie's father, who was a close friend of Sir William. F l E a 4 l 7 EV UH BETHUNE HOUSE NOTES I I 8-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I V I L X 1 X I r I 1 NI S I n C, lg I I 9 sw Il .. N 'sr'-"" A ' ...Vi "1 L X X X QR, I . 'ff , ,s I Ts 5 - XA I K FQ , X N 5 V .- 1 W X x ,ar ...- N A . I .,C. -1' , A ' C I I ax we . A I ES i AND NUMBER 2 IS BETIIUNE THE MAKING OF A BETHUNE BOY? I -Millard -Chadwick fI Y A 5 'r l' .IZ-.ii I . TIIE STRENGTH OF THE HOUSE -Chadwick I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 85 BRENT HOUSE NOTES g , C K N:.,,,q ',, 3-:Ir-:s.q.X N Y w fig WqkXi5X',N E' g L R S ff xxv C Q x X ax W fx X . X N N .i-SL x si x X X x WX S was X X XX X X R Y-II , WN Millard TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 Millard TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 87 Independent Schools Dance 1966 H. O. Bull The Tangled Web I , , . G. R. Strathy The French Play ..,l ,. E. M. P. Chadwick Les Feux Follets .,.. , .... , . J. E. Matheson The Pancake Toss , .... , . D. C. O'Kell The Rising Moons . The Rising Moons The Tea Dance ....... ., .. E. M. P. Chadwick The Ketchum Dinner . , Staff Les Jeunes Comediens .... . . Editor The B.S.S. Dance I .,.. D. R. Webster Salad Days ....... .. ,. ,. ..... . . P. M. Henderson The Vienna Boys' Choir I I T. P. Molson The Formal .... . I . .... . . . I .......... . . .. . D. E. McCart INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS DANCE 1966 As the 21st drew near, tension mounted. The ringleaders of the plot began to fidget and fret in nervous anticipation. They had staked a lot on this caper, thousands of dollars and hundreds of people were involved. On the fateful day, things began to happen, everything was A-OK. The plan came off without a hitch. The Royal York was rocking and Little Caesar was in a mean groove. The First Annual Independent Schools Dance was not only a reality, but a success. Four hundred people from more than ten schools made the scene, and the whole shebang was a financial success. With any luck, there will be a second and perhaps a third lannual Independent Schools Dance and we'll have a tradition before we now it. THE TANGLED WEB The Christmas play, "The Tangled Web", had two distinctions - firstly, it was directed by a boy, and secondly it was written by a boy. The dynamic duo, for those of you who are in ignorance, was the team of Jones and Strathy - that is, the famous playwright D. Ballyntyne Jones, and the controversial director, G. R. Strathy. The play was written in one of Jones' rare bursts of activity, over the mid-term break. The director-to-be read the play, discussed it with the author, and consented to direct it, with D. Ballyntyne as technical advisor. The play then went to press - that is, the producer and director laboriously typed it onto carbon sheets, and rolled it off on the copier. During most of this time, "G.R." was carrying auditions and, after much deliberation, hand-picked his cast from the overwhelming wave of famous names who presented themselves before him. And what a cast it was - Charles Barrett, of Gazebo fame, played the leading role of Ted, with that provocative new stage discovery Rickie Fisher, as his leading lady, Lynda. They were supported by a fine team of old pros: John McCallum, Jean Carsley, Erica Hammond, Mike Chadwick, Dave Esdaile. Gordon Stock, and Henry Ctypecastl Bull. The cast familiarized them- selves with their parts, and the play went into rehearsal. It was a long, hard struggle, and the dynamic duo realized that they 88 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD had quite a job on their handsg but, through thick and thin, fnot to men- tion late lightsl, they persevered, and finally the opening night was nigh. Thanks to the stage manager, Will Molson, and the help of McCart, Southam and Co.. not to mention the antics of the make-up squad, the pre-show warm-up went very smoothly, and the rest was up to the actors themselves. The author and the director sat in their front row seats, slowly tearing their programs to shreds fthe author eventually ended up eating his in a paroxysm of nervous frenzyb, while the actors did their stuff. This they did most ably, with the performance of Charlie Barrett in particular being magnificent. The play itself was extremely good, al- though slightly longer than had been anticipated, both by the audience and the author. However, this did not detract from the enjoyment of the viewer. Jones was particularly skillful in his ending, which was effective without partaking of any of the run-of-the-mill schmaltz. It was swift and satisfying. The author, technical advisor, and director learnt a great deal from their first extravaganza, and in between moments of apprehension and nervous exhaustion had a most enjoyable time doing it. The actors should all be congratulated on their excellent interpretations of D. Ballyntyne's deep and intriguing charactersC?J. I feel that this was definitely a worthwhile effort, and hope that in the future, with a continuous supply of aspiring producers and play- wrights, it will become traditional. THE FRENCH PLAY The popular idea of the French Play being a production designed for the sophisticated French scholar was completely annihilated this year by M. Bishop's "Cercle Francais." This year's play was centered around the modern "Jacques Bond" theme, love of course. It is the story of a des- perate pair of star-crossed lovers, Yvonne Cacted by David Craigl and Bernard fplayed by John Molsonl, who have decided that it is time now to tell the girl's father of their plans for marriage. The father is the headmaster of a boys' school, and is excellently portrayed by David Esdaile. The climax of the play is a spine-chilling scene with the head- master and Bernard. Bernard, who is a master himself, is nervously try- ing to tell the Head his plans, but whenever he tries to take the plunge, he is interrupted by the telephone or by the Janitor fDavid Galtl, the Cook fJohn Barkerj, three pretentious boys CWilliam Molson, Colin Haf- fey, Greg Rossi, Mr. Chaffer tAndy Mooneyb, a ruffian fBill Chingb with his parents fRick Kent, Phil Robsonl, and finally three Prefects fMichael Chadwick, Mark Frostad, Dave Stewarth. He gives up his pleas in vain, as the telephone calls and personal interruptions are too much for him. All is not lost however, as Bernard then asks for the head- master's daughter's hand in marriage by telephone, and Monsieur le Head replies, "Yez!, Yez!, anyzing you like but git off zat damn phone." .... This play was a great success as it was followed by uproarious applause from the audience. Full thanks go to M. Bishop, who wrote and directed the production, and to Mrs. Bishop for her help with make-up and cos- tuming. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 89 LES FEUX-FOLLETS Les Feux-Follets, or more accurately the Canadian Mosaic, is the song, music and dance story about Canada and her people. It is done in the traditional costumes with the original instruments used as much as pos- sible. Michel Cartier, the director-produCer-writer, was responsible for the entire production, which a bus load of boys from T.C.S. attended just before the Easter mid-term. The show was divided into ten scenes depicting various peoples' ways of dancing and generally entertaining themselves. At different times the Peterborough arena vibrated to Indian tom-toms and wooden clogs, and was rocked to square dance music and modern discotheque. The occasional cries of ecstacyf '?J from the audience indicated how they had become enraptured and totally involved. The simplicity of the whole presentation meant that everyone from the youngest kids to high-school teachers could understand and enjoy everything. The acting spoke for itself and impressed even the most uncultured. At the end, the audience showed its appreciation by calling for an encore. Some Canadians have been cynical about Canada's Centennial. Per- haps if they saw Les Feux-Follets, which is a form of Centennial Project, they might think again. l --fl LES FEUX FOLLETS 90 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD , ' 4? Q' ' X 3,141 UGH! -Chadwick THE PANCAKE TCSS The Pancake Toss is two minutes of organized chaos. If you think that a football or rugger game is brutal, just wait until you see this. There are no rules and there is definitely no sense of good sportsmanship. From the moment that the "pancake", which is five pounds of putty, goes into the air, until the final whistle, "everything goes". The luckless per- son tPeter McNabbJ who reaches the putty first is immediately converged upon by ten other rabid contestants, each representing a class. It is much like a charging lineman going after a quarterback - only worse, the whistle doesn't blow when you are down. Amid the rip of shirts and pants in the mad rush for some part of the pancake, the crowd roars. Punches and kicks swing freely in the mad rumble. Skinned elbows and knees and blood are ignored. Finally, after two bloody minutes, the whistle is blown. The contestants pull themselves off the floor and stagger to the judges. Their precious mounds of putty are weighed and recorded. This year the prize of S5 was won by Steve Hall, the 6A representa- tive tthree cheersl, one of the smaller participants. THE RISING MOONS It wasn't supposed to turn out the way it did. As a matter of fact The Rising Moons were just going to appear at the Football Dance, play two unrchearsed songs, and then disappear. But, unfortunately, we made thc- mistake of having a practice. There we were in the Chapel of all plan.-cs, with the three guitars and one mike all in one amp, trying to make some sort fit' intelligible sound. Actually it sounded very good and that started the Iizill rolling. We borrowed equipment and practised three times a wool: for the Football Dance, which was to be the first and final appearance ot' the Moons. But we had so much fun playing that it was virtually impossible to quit. We did in fact retire after the Football TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 91 14" P 4 ff 751 'ff v . 'xi 4 A MOON A MOJOE -Chadwick "THE FINEST HOUR" Molson W, 92 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD llamx- because of the Christmas exams, but we had every intention of starting again after the holidays. For the Football Dance, Keith Kennedy was the lead singer, with Steve Osler on lead. Harvey Southam on rhythm and Bill Ching on the bass guitar. with Chris Cakebread as drummer. There were a few changes after Christmas in the form of an electric organ and a new drummer. Keith played the organ as well as doing most of the singing, and .lim Pattillo, a U.C.C. boy, played the drums. Man was he mean! After two practices, we played at the Tea Dance and this time we had costumes in the form of group-polka dot shirts, Wild pants and high- hecled boots. We played much longer at this dance and concentrated basically on the popular rock of today, not trying to impress anyone with our musical talents. We didn't have any distinct sound, just something adequate enough that would make the kids bump and grind. A party over mid-term at Steve Osler's was our biggest thrill because we would be playing for kids whom we didn't know and therefore it would be even harder to get them to like us. There were about two hundred of them jammed into one room and, as Jim Tittemore found out coming all the way from Burlington, it was packed. It was a terrific party if you like broken drums, walls that perspire and singing "It ain't me Babe". During the final term, there are exams to contend with, so it is time 3 X BULL JUNIOR -Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 93 for the Moons to retire once more and get down to work and catch up on some lost sleep. We would like to thank "The Mojos" for their kind generosity in lending us their equipment until we bought or rented our own. "The Moons" would also like to thank our two favourite fans "Bubbles" and "Practical", Mr. Scott for allowing us to practise, and Mrs. Osler for letting us play at her terrific party. Unfortunately, the dawn is coming so the Moons must fade away but again the night will fall and the Moons will rise once more. THE TEA DANCE Blue and red lights danced in the beaded sweat which had collected on the musicians' brows. Their music pulsated through the ribbons of coloured paper which were artistically slung in the old hall. Some people sat moodily around a corner coffee table contemplating the sounds emitted from the off beat band, others gyrated and whirled in the centre floor - heads throbbing, arms flying, legs shaking, until the last note was plucked - a rush for refreshments. The next song is slow. Everybody is up turning an oak floor into a magic carpet, as they cling to their "loved one", and shift softly soothing sounds. Then it ended. The Band re- tired, fatigued and sweaty. Their spotted shirts hung limply from their shoulders, and their guitars were speechless as they sauntered from the room. The dance would not have been the success it was, if it had not been for the patience, time and effort put in by Henry Bull and his Mojos, as well as Keith Kennedy and his "Rising Moons". A warm thank-you must also be given to the boys who helped to organize and decorate for the dance. THE KETCHUM DINNER This middle term, the Lent Term is beyond doubt the most doleful of the three terms. It is, to many, a very depressing term, and the reasons are obvious. First of all the weather is most uninspiring. If it isn't freezing cold then it's slushy or muddy. Generally, all sports are indoors. The sun seldom shines. Waking up to a dark, cheerless atmos- phere begins the day for most, and the mornings are even darker and colder for the transgressing New Boy. It is often more trouble than it's worth to go to Tuck. The masters pile on the work and you are told that this is the term to "break the back of the course". The "tree" stands alone and forsaken by its regular companions. In the Chapel, we sing mournful dirges as we celebrate the season of Lent. The Ketchum dinner is accordingly looked forward to with great anticipation, especially since it usually comes at the nadir of the term. This year we enjoyed a first. A record player was wired through the electric organ speaker and we ate Mr. Shaw's sumptuous repast to the tune of "Mack the Knife", and other "tunes to digest by". Mr. Shaw is to be congratulated on the presentation of a terrific spread, consisting of roast turkey, three vegetables, strawberry shortcake and other goodies. The tradition is only a few years old but nobody could deny that it is a fulfilling one, and that it should be continued. 94 TRINITY COLLEGE scnooi. RECORD LES JEUNES COMEDIENS In the middle of this term the school was confronted with a rather unusual type of entertainment in the form of Les Jeunes Comediens. The stagehands hastily set up a makeshift stage in the gym and everybody trooped in to see the performance. Two hours later two hundred confused individuals left the room, many not having a clue about what they had just seen and heard. They had good reason, for this show was probably more unique and foreign in content than any which has ever been put on at the School. The whole programme was written completely by Frederico Garcia Lorca, the Spanish poet and playwright. The Company, which consisted of eight talented young people, largely French-Canadian, were all dressed in colourful Spanish costumes. The first part of the show was a collection of poems and songs written by Lorca, some of which were in Spanish. I doubt if anyone really under- stood what was going on, but the dazzling colours of the costumes, the sound of Spanish guitars, and the excellent dancing were all entertaining, if only because of their attraction as something new and different. Most, it seemed, enjoyed the second part of the performance much more, probably because more people figured out what the plot was. It was a play entitled "Tragi-Comedie de Don Cristobal". Briefly, the plot was this: Rosita, a poor but beautiful young Spanish girl wants to marry her boyfriend Cocoliche but her mother forces her to wed Don Cristobal who is a fat, wealthy souse. A former lover of Rosita returns and, in the ensuing scuffle, Don Cristobal dies. Rosita and Cocoliche, we are to assume, get married and "live happily ever after". This short play was with the "Billy-Club Puppets", which is a tradi- tion of the Spanish puppet treatre. The Company played their parts so ,..-,....,.....- N, - ,Y - - 1 W J WJW... Q . .. ,,,.,,,,.. . ,pa so I .. .,,.v .Y 2, ' E 53. if 'il ' n"M" fl ' ' -w+-' Q Sf '15 . 1' ' ' N, - V . ' 'I' -, e , ll LES JEUNES COMEDIENS -Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ' 95 well that, at times, it was hard to believe that these were people, not puppets. Afterwards, there was coffee in the Library for the Company and anyone else who was interested in talking with the actors. The director of "La Troupe", as he himself called it, was Gaetan Labreche, a talented young Frenchman with noticeably penetrating gray eyes. He mentioned that the programme had been designed so that those without French could gain enjoyment from it, and that he was somewhat disappointed that the school had missed virtually all the subtleties of humour. This was a "first" at T.C.S., Some people came away grumbling about what a waste of time it had all been. For some it probably was, but these things take time first to be understood, and then appreciated. Few people understood the evening's entertainment, but more enjoyed it, and after all, isn't that what really counts? THE B.S.S. DANCE The end of the Easter term is, perhaps, one of the worst times of the school year. Sports are ended, work is heavy, and there is no real outlet available to the student. Thus the announcement of the dance with B.S.S. was met with much enthusiasm and the required quota of boys was easily filled. The method in which the dance was organized reminded me some- what of a carnival - a game of luck, of chance. One signed his name beside the name of the girl he had picked. She was completely imaginary except for the fact that one knew her height. It was just like choosing the magic number at a booth at a carnival. The bus trip echoed with anticipation, some people voiced their pessimistic Views but all were hopeful. Upon entering the school we met our dates and from the place of meeting we proceeded to the dining room for a quick bite to eat. The dance commenced shortly afterwards. Nat- urally people were in very happy moods, thus leading to the pulling of the fire alarm which added to the evening. For all the Charleston fans, too, the evening provided a little excitement. This was due to the fact that, at one point, one of the house mistresses took over the job of changing the records. She put on a song which went by the title of the "Kingstreet Rag". Any onlooker would have sworn he was in the 1920's. The evening was a great success and we of Trinity College School would like to express our thanks to B.S.S. for making the dance possible. It is our hope that we will be able to return the invitation in the near future. SALAD DAYS The performance of Dorothy Reynolds' and Julian Slade's play, Salad Days, was most successful. At least, this is the impression that I got from standing in the halls at the intermission and after the performance. I felt a gay lilting spirit as the audience waltzed out whistling the catchy tunes. Listening, I heard the comment "most enjoyable", which I think best describes the feeling both on stage and in the audience. Everyone had fun. The play itself, basically a rather emotional love story, I feel was somewhat ruined by the authors by the introduction of many puns. The saucer scene and the "All Fall Down" chorus could have given the play a 96 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE HONKY-TONK -Cowans really "sick" atmosphere had they not been dealt with in such a gay "tongue in cheek" manner. Basically the plot is this: Tim and Jane have just graduated from university only to find themselves being pressured by their parents - Jane to get married and Tim to find a job. The two solve their problems by marrying each other and taking care of a Tramp's piano for a month at seven pounds a week. However, the piano is far from ordinary as it causes anyone who hears it to dance. Half of London, it seems, is dancing in the park to the strains of the piano. Augustine Williams, the Minister of Pastime and Pleasure fwho is actually an old sour-pussj hears of this irregularity and descends with force to try to locate the piano. He too ends up dancing. In the end the piano is found. We learn that the Tramp had taken it. The ending is a happy one - Jane and Tim are happily in love, Fiona has successfully "captured" Nigel, and one is left with a reassuring feel- ing that the future is bright for everyone. The lead roles of Jane and Timothy were played by Mrs. Pat Mc- Gregor Knee Pat Sharpe! and Peter Millard. Mrs. McGregor led the show with her relaxed and eager acting. Her three songs were beautifully done. Pat's clear sharp voice managed to produce a swelling in the audience as her love of life and acting came through. Peter Millard did a most com- mendable ,iob as her leading man. He too, seemed most at ease on the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 97 THE STAGE HAMS 'THAY -Om ans YAK! - - YAK! - - YAK! Cowans ART AT A BOPPER BALL? --Henderson 98 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD FIFTEEN MINUTES A DAY LADIES! -Henderson THE DIRTY OLD MAN -Cowans WM GROOVY HUH -Cowans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 99 "THE LOVEBIRDSH 3 5' .. . I Q WHO LET HIM IN? -Cowans Henderson Nl TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 'ff -M1 I3L"I' DAVE. TIIE MAKE-UP IS OFF! THE DUKE .IHIIXNN "STU" EACH AND UNDERSTUDY Cowans TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORO 101 stage and the youthful manner evident in both was most refreshing. Tim's four uncles, Clam fRobert Ramsayl, balding Augustine Wil- liams CJohn Molsonj, Zed fStephen Hallj, and the Tramp CDavid Jonesj all deserve mention along with the Bishop. CRon Clarkj, Nigel CDave Esdailel, Boot QDave Merrifieldj, the Inspector CTim Blakel, and As- phinxia, a slinky night-club singer CWill Molsonj and Troppo fDavid Craigl. Other honourable mentions should go to Tim's mother 1Mrs. Garlandl, Rowena QMrs. Goeringj and Fiona fMrs. Dennysl. Charles Barrett portrayed the parts of a manager of a night-club and an old dow- ager, Lady Raeburn. Particular mention goes to him for his excellent characterization in these two roles. John Turcot suited his two parts well too. As for the rest of the actors, well, there just is not room to mention them all. They all did a great job and worked very well together, as was obvious from the reaction of the audience. The thiry-four voice chorus, made up of all the actors, was most effective in filling the gym with the song and mood of the play. One criticism I would like to make concerns the lighting. There were a few dark spots, in spite of the efforts of the electricians, who did a terrific job but merely lacked the equipment. Our new stage, although still on the drawing boards, will, I hope, solve this problem. Congratulations should also go to the Stage Crew, the Makeup Crew, and all those masters' wives and members of the staff without whom the play never would have reached production. Last of all, many thanks to Mr. Prower on the piano and the two producers who were the real back- bone of the play - Mr. Wilson and Mr. Gordon. BEHIND THE SCENES -Cowans 1012 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD is THE BEAUTIES SHOPPE -Henderson THE VIENNA CHOIR BOYS , The sound of over twenty Austrian voices singing "God save der Queen" was the beginning of one of the most interesting trips taken this term -- that to hear the Vienna Choir boys. The performance, before a full house at Massey Hall, started on a rather serious note fpunj with the singing of a number of anthems in German. The quality and the timing of the choir were clearly demon- strated from the start, and the choir, obviously well experienced, showed no signs of self-consciousness. This section, the first of three into which the performance was divided, was climaxed by a solo and a duet. Most popular with the audience was the musical play. The story, liricfly, concerns a peasant and his wife, who, besieged by their creditors, tk-ign dcath in order that they may receive compensation from the Sultan as is the custom in that land. The result is a "Wrong Box" style shambles with the Sultan and his wife arguing over which of the two died first, and which should receive the money. The Sultan offers a reward to wlionif-we-r is able to tell him Who died first. The husband "rises" from thi- df-all lo claim the reward. With the deception thus discovered, the Sultan in his wisdom, seeing their plight, allows them to keep the reward moiicy. nvliich answers their problem. 'l'hi- simplicity of the story and stage, and the fact that the dialogue was in liiiidisli enabled the audience to follow the play with no difficulty. The singinpr consisted mostly of solos, many lasting uninterrupted for several niiiiiiles. The songs. as before, were in German. The lucidity TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORQ 103 of the plot and characterization, together with the obvious enjoyment of the choir boys, made this selection the most lively of the performance. The last section was started with anthems in the same vein as the first. This was followed by several better known selections, such as an animated rendition of "Oh Suzannahn in elaborate four part harmony. The performance was ended with three German folksongs which were particularly enjoyable as a result of their straight-forward melodies and rolling rhythms. The overall effect was one of stimulation, and familiarized those who went with a vigorous and worthwhile form of music. THE FORMAL The Formal was held on Friday, March 31. For a while it seemed that there might not have been a formal this year due to Holy Week and the Easter Holidays, but nonetheless, once things began to move the formal soon came into shape. On Thursday morning five boys ventured down to the School from Toronto to finish the decorations and to arrange Osler Hall. After eight hours of continuous labour we abandoned the school and returned to the city leaving the rest of the work until the following day. From early Friday morning onwards the hall was a scene of streamers, half hung murals, ladders, and bodies who were working feverishly to get the job done by dance time. The decorations and the decorating crew under the leadership of Hank Bull deserve tremendous credit for the "different" style used this year. At eight o'clock on Friday evening fone hour before the dance be- ganl the job of arranging Osler Hall was complete. Most of the people who came down early were ready for bed as they were exhausted from the strenuous day of work. The dance began at nine o'clock with The Majestics with Shawn and Jay Jackson singing Wilson Pickett and James Brown selections. I'm sure everyone would agree that they were the best band that has ever played at the school. As well as being excellent musicians they had great showmanship, a characteristic which so many bands lack. In no time two o'clock came around and the dance was over, much to everyone's disap- pointment. The boys had their half-hour with their dates to say good- night and then it was back to the Senior School to discuss the situation, before turning in for the night. I would like to say at this point that I am rather disappointed in the school for the lack of participation by the boys. I realize the date of the dance was at an inconvenient time, but I feel many boys were just too lazy to come. Also the date of the dance should be decided on in the fall to prevent this from happening again. I must also say the adults did not contribute their share. Few of them danced and most of them complained that the music was too fast and too loud. The dance is more fun if adults attend, but only if they join in and dance. On the other hand people who stand around and do not participate are detracting from the occasion. Because of the lack of participation by the boys who did not attend, and the adults who did not dance, I would say that the Formal of 1967 was a good one but not a great one. 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'EEF'-. 12922223 You travel in good company with Banking today olTers many advantages to young men and women who intend to make banking a lifetime career. Starting salaries are now comparable to similar jobs in other industries. and a capable, ambitious employee might double his starting salary in live or six years. At Toronto-Dominion we will, over the next few decades, be vitally involved in Canada's great expansion. Ifyou are interested in a career that touches every type of Canadian business . . . come in and see us. You'll find we'll be glad to talk to you. TORONTO -DONIINION G -2601 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1967 110 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD l'0li'l'S S MMARY How do you summarize a term of athletic endeavour - by its success, by its failure, by the experience it has provided, by the enjoyment it has produced? Can it be expressed solely in terms of statistics or by the feelings that arise from it? Thus, working on the assumption that sports of all sorts involve not only success, failure, experience and en- joyment, but both the factual as well as the spiritual side, I will attempt to sum up the athletic accomplishment of the Lent term, 1967, at T.C.S. Bigside Hockey had a vastly improved season compared with the pre- vious year and was one win shy of an even season: 9 wins, 10 losses and 1 tie. On occasion, the team rose to near perfect pitch in four games with Lakefield, two games with U.C.C. and one with St. Paul's, Hillfield and Appleby. But the depths of despair were products of contests with Rid- ley, a sloppy win over S.A.C. and a ghastly game with de la Salle. The high point of the Bigside game was forechecking, and this accounted for the majority of its successes, both in victory and defeat. However probably the biggest factor for Bigside's unspectacular record was the shallowness of scoring ability, Tittemore and Little accounted for almost two thirds of the goals scored. Thus, the offensive limitations are evi- dent. The defense, however, was most capable. Led by McCart and Zimmerman, with strong support from Baillie, Robson and Frostad, it provided a bruising, and therefore discouraging, blue-line corps. Relent- less forechecking was ably carried out by Trow, Scrivener and McPherson, the nucleus of Bigside's harrassment and shadow corps. But the hub of the team's success in many respects was the goaltending of Dave Sea- gram, who was, on most occasions, the only reason for the team remaining in any particular game. Led by Crazy John Mulholland and Apple-Jack Mooney, Middleside had one of its most successful seasons in several years: 7 wins, 3 losses and two ties, including excellent and close contests with Appleby, the 50 Club and in their second game with U.C.C., and one-sided victories over Muskoka Lakes College and Pickering. The highlight of the season, however, will have to be the farcical Ridley game in which there were over thirty penalties for little apparent reason, and during and after which Crazy and the boys got out of hand in dealing with one somewhat disturbed athletic director. Littleside's season was riddled with frustration as they tied five of nine contestsg and this inability to drive home a winning marker hampered the creation of a good record. The season was not without its high poin? as excellent games against Ridley, U.C.C., and Lakefield will certi v. In regard to personnel, the future looks bright. Bigside has five players returning with two years experience each under their belts: Zimmerman, Frostad, Seagram, McPherson and Trow, while Camp and Hobson. with a year's play behind them, will provide the foundation for a strong team. Vines, Cannon, Campbell, Galt and Taylor lead the upcoming Middleside brigade and they ought to be hard-pressed by such Littleside likelies as Keefer, Lattimer, MacKay, McNabb and Wooton. With this promising future, hockey at T.C.S. would appear to be on the upsurge. As has been the case for the past couple of years, Bigside Basketball 1 1 H l l ll J .ll 1 5 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 111 has the majority of success this Lent Term. Led by Rob Armstrong and Steve Frisbee, a team that had only one starting player returning from last year was just narrowly defeated by Ridley for the L.B.F. cham- pionship. They were hampered by the lack of practice time, but their determination to succeed led them to a fine 7-4 season. Middleside Basketball, a perennial "wait until next year squad" de- stroyed a long-established pattern and were only bombed in one game this season. They managed to chalk up two impressive wins, against Appleby and S.A.C., and had close contests with U.C.C. in both games. Littleside was working at a disadvantage in that only four of their members had ever played basketball before. This provided a tall order to Bigside Captain and Littleside Coach Armstrong. Enthusiasm was the keynote and although this failed to produce any L.B.F. victories, it was rewarded with a convincing win over Pickering and in two contests with Cobourg. The success of basketball appears likely to continue. Bigside has three starters returning in Bell, Lambert, and Todd, and their ranks will be augmented from a group including Raymont, MacDonald, Chees- man, and Kayler, while present Littlesiders such as Cakebread, White, and O'Kell should follow hard on their trail. Basketball's big problem is its competition with the gym team for practice time. With more time soon to be made available by the new gymnasium, it is highly probable that the success of basketball will reach even greater heights. Gymnastics, without an outstanding individual, had to rely on the all-round effort of its members and, as a result, they placed very well in their meets. They were beaten by only three teams, one of which they later defeated and thus maintained their position as one of the top gym- nastic squads in Ontario. As usual, the teams spent a great deal of time coaching both Boulden House and New Boy gym, and it appears that the fruits of their labours will blossom in future years. New Boys figured prominently in this year's squad, which was led by Steve Hall, assisted by Charles Barrett, Dave Esdaile, and Joel Wright. With the improvement of Duncan Scott, Mike Douglas, Dave Gibson, and Carey Leonard, the team could possibly exceed the fine accomplishments of this year's squad. This year saw the squash team participating in the greatest number of outside competitions ever. These matches include what it is hoped will be a continued rivalry with Nichols School in Buffalo and several matches against the University of Toronto. The changed format of the T.C.S. Invitational Squash Tournament is one that it is hoped will spur on the interest of squash by providing needed school-boy competition and will give members of Bigside the opportunity to play against perhaps the best junior talent in Canada. The year was one of great initial suc- cess, but one that produced a great disappointment at the L.B.F. An off-day resulted in a narrow defeat and a third place finish in what could have been a championship year. However, the prospects are exception- ally bright: four of the first five are returning - Ramsay, Kaminis, McCallum, and Carsley - and they will undoubtedly be closely followed by up and-comers Barker, Thompson, and Tom Molson - a bright future indeed. For swimming, the prospects appeared dim at the beginning of the 112 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD year and, unfortunately, they failed to improve. Their aim was a third place in the L.B.F., but lack of depth and some bad luck produced only an uninspiring fourth and last place. The team is in great need of more support, as the load cannot be carried entirely by returning colours Cragg, llorne, and Machum. There is a lot to be done and next year is likely to be, as is often said, a building-up year. On the whole, the sports record this term reflects an average de- gree of success - a great improvement over last year, but there is still a great deal of ground to be covered in order that the athletic calibre will produce an L.B.F. championship. Next year, Squash and Basketball appear to have the potential of producing championship teams, while it appears that hockey will have to wait another year and swimming yet another still. Yet, nothing lies beyond the realm of possibility, and it is within this framework that the school teams of next year will participate. This year's squads have hopefully provided a necessary year of experience to future L.B.F, champions. --H. A. P. Little 3 it s 'N S -Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORDA CHARGE ---- -Chadwick 114 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IllGSlIlll ll0CKIlY Captains' Report This year's team was gifted with great potential, spirit and talent - a combination that recent teams have lacked. We managed to surpass last year's winning total of four games, in the sixth game of the season. After this game, optimism was high, however, our play was far too in- consistent to achieve the desired results. When the team was "on" we played good "heads-up" hockey, and it was at these times that we realized the personnel was present to develop a winning team. Two of our better efforts were in the U.C.C. games, particularly the second, when the team played as a unit, with little in- dividual play or weakness. On the other hand, in the losing causes, poor play also was characteristic of the whole team and not just restricted to particular individuals. Our lack of finesse around the net and our inability to finish off plays can be considered the main faults that prevented our squad from becoming a first-class team. Our shooting, in particular, was very in- accurate, which accounted for a great number of missed goals. On behalf of the team, we would like to take this opportunity to thank our coach, Mr. Goebel, very much. A tremendous amount of credit must go to him for the success that we did have this season. His attention and personal concern for everyone on the squad was very much appre- ciated. Coach Goebel didn't miss a drill - even shooting. We would also like to thank our perspicacious and sophisticated manager, "Manners" Chubb. His never failing devotion and his tre- mendous contribution to team spirit will long be remembered in the social circles of T.C.S. -D. E. McCart J. A. Tittemore ,tc .QNX ,sis x P GO TO IT FAT MAN -Vair L l i u I L TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 115 BIGSIDE HOCKEY RECORD Exhibition Games Bigside Vs. Rinky Dinks Lost 2-0 Bigside vs. Lakefield Tied 2-2 Bigside vs. Lakefield Won 7-5 Bigside vs. Sahara Desert Won 4-3 Lawrenceville Tournament Bigside vs. Lawrenceville Won 4-2 Bigside vs. St. Paul's Won 2-0 Bigside vs. Andover Lost 4-0 Bigside vs. Adam Scott Lost 4-2 Bigside vs. Lakefield Won 5-2 Bigside Vs. Sahara Desert Won 4-2 Bigside vs. Hillfield Won 8-2 Bigside vs. de la Salle Lost 2-0 Bigside vs. Appleby Lost 4-3 Bigside vs. Rinky Dinks Lost 5-4 Bigside Vs. Lakefield Lost 3-2 Bigside vs. Old Boys Won 8-3 8 wins 7 losses 1 tie Individual Scoring Record - Exhibition Games Name GP Pos Shots G A Pts. Penalties Total Taken Min. Maj. Minutes Tittemore 16 RW 78 13 17 30 20 1 45 Little 16 C 79 16 11 27 1 0 2 McPherson 16 LW 49 4 9 13 6 0 12 Scrivener 15 C 48 3 5 8 10 0 20 Kennedy 15 LW 28 5 3 8 0 0 0 McCart 16 D 32 1 5 6 23 0 46 Camp 16 RW 10 3 2 5 0 0 0 Robson 6 C 15 4 1 5 0 0 0 Baillie 16 D 18 0 4 4 7 0 14 Zimmerman 15 D 53 1 3 4 3 0 6 Trow 7 LW 24 2 2 4 6 0 12 Frostad 16 D 21 2 1 3 12 1 29 Vines 7 RW 16 1 0 1 2 0 4 Cannon 10 LW 5 0 0 0 2 0 4 16 476 55 63 118 92 2 194 Name GP Saves Goals Av. Goal Against Per Game Seagram 13 2 3 230 33 2.42 shut-out Taylor 2 1 3 36 11 4.71 Totals 16 266 44 2.75 Little Big Four Games - 3rd Place Bigside vs. U.C.C. Lost 2-0 Bigside vs. U.C.C. Lost 2-1 Bigside vs. S.A.C. Won 5-3 Bigside vs. B.R.C. Lost 5-0 1 Win 3 Losses Little Big Four Statistics G.P. Shots G 4 19 3 Tittemore Little 4 15 0 Scrivener 4 9 1 Kennedy 4 4 0 Baillie 4 4 1 McPherson 4 10 1 Seagram G.P. Shots G.A. 4 126 12 A Pts. Penal. Cminl 0 3 11 3 3 1 2 2 2 0 1 0 1 Avg. 3.00 0 2 0 0 2 116 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD T.C.S. vs. RINKY DINKS At Port Hope November 19 Lost 2-0 The opening game of the season pitted a fast, high-spirited but small Bigside against a much larger and more experienced squad of Rinky llinks. 'llhese two factors, plus a marvelous goal-tending effort by Bill Bowen eventually found T.C.S. on the losing end of a 2-0 score. A screen shot at the beginning of the first period eluded Dave Sea- gram to put the Rinky Dinks ahead. T.C.S. was able to develop some good offensive drives, but Bowen always seemed to be between the puck and the net. sometimes unbelievably. Bigside continued to carry the play into Rinky Dink territory in the second period, but Bowen, thriving on the exercise, turned aside seventeen shots. However, midway through the second frame, the Rinky Dinks increased their margin to two goals on a close-in drive that trickled through Taylor's pads. The close checking that developed late in the period created a rash of penalties that not only slowed the game down, but increased the chippiness of play. In the third period T.C.S. was determined to penetrate Bowen's padded armour and poured fifteen shots at him, but to no avail. The tired Rinky Dinks could mount only three bursts of offensive energy but tenaciously defended their goal and goal-tender. Frustrated T.C.S. forwards just could not make the one "big" play and the last twenty minutes of the game, punctuated by penalties of a rather dubious nature, saw the maintenance of the 2-0 lead for the Rinky Dinks. It was a fine opening performance by Bigside, all things considered. The forechecking, done most effectively by George Trow, penned in Big- side's opponents, but the opening-of-the-season-lack-of-finesse was very evident as not one of forty-five shots crossed the goal-line. Frustrating it was to Trinityg satisfying, with a brilliant display, it was to former T.C.S. captain Bill Bowen. BIGSIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield November 26 Won 7-5 T.C.S. took to the ice against Lakefield, determined to improve upon the setbacks suffered last year at the hands of L.C.S., and the clash proved to be a high scoring, wide-open contest. John Vines scored the first T.C.S. goal of the season, and like Bruce McPherson's tally that followed seconds later, this one was set up by the Co-Captain, Jim Titte- more. Trow rounded off the scoring for the first period by cashing in on a loose puck during a scramble. The defence led by the Co-Captain, David McCart, and Tom Zimmerman effectively thwarted the few Lake- field drives that materialized and left Ian Taylor only 3 shots to fend off. Last year's second period slump returned this year, and T.C.S. found itself bottled up in its own end for most of the period. Lakefield sudden- ly sharpened its attack and quickly narrowed Trinity's lead to one goal. But then Assistant Capt. Pat Little picked up a clearing pass from McCart and scored on a breakaway. Another Lakefield goal was answered by a sharp passing combination between Zimmerman and McPherson, with the latter driving the puck by the L.C.S. goaltender, to leave the score going into the third period. The final frame was interesting and exciting hockey, as both teams exchanged a pair of goals. Trow netted his second goal, breaking away during a Lakefield power play. A screen shot from the point evaded T.C'.S.'s Taylor, leaving the score at 6-4, but was followed by Little's TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 117 second goal from Scrivener to finish off the Trinity scoreboard assault. With the final Lakefield goal, the game ended, and T.C.S. was on the long side of a 7-5 battle. This game was an excellent indication of the close competition be- tween T.C.S. and L.C.S. that emerged during the season. BIGSIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope November 30 Tied 2-2 The return engagement between T.C.S. and L.C.S. was marked by a change of style as the two teams checked tenaciously in contrast to the wide open play of the first game. The first period was mainly played around centre ice as neither team could shake the checkers loose. Dur- ing the four minutes of playing short-handed, T.C.S. forechecking was such that Lakefield was unable to get a shot on goal. The second period opened up the game a bit, as play shifted from end to end swiftly. Halfway through the period, Lakefield capitalized on a T.C.S. penalty, but Tittemore got that one back, being assisted by Scrivener and Little. Then the teams settled down to the first period pattelrn, while a rash of penalties to both sides weakened their offensive punc . Early in the third period, while T.C.S. were a man short, Tittemore blocked a shot from the point and scored on the resulting breakaway to push T.C.S. into the lead for the first time. But Lakefield then took ad- vantage of their power play, and half a minute later, tied the score at 2-2, the game ending shortly thereafter. This game saw a display of excellent checking techniques that T.C.S. later used with valuable results in the Lawrenceville tournament. BIGSIDE vs. SAHARA DESERT At Port Hope December 10 Won 4-3 Bigside, once again faced with the prospect of a frustrating day with Bill Bowen, strove successfully to overcome his mastery over T.C.S. forwards. The opening period was a rarity in the history of Sahara Desert- Trinity contests, it was high scoring, on very few shots, and almost unbelievably cleanly played. Tittemore opened the scoring early in the period, converting Frostad's shot from the point into scoreboard dividends. The Sahara shotmakers evened the score with the aid of a T.C.S. pen- alty, but seconds later Little cashed in on another point drive, this time from McCart, to put Bigside in a temporary lead. Late in the period however, Sahara Desert drove its second and third goals past Taylor in a sparkling, if not somewhat short, offensive flurry. A good solid period of hockey left T.C.S. on the short end of a 3-2 score. T.C.S. conditioning left Sahara somewhat out of breath and the puck spent most of its time within forty feet of Bowen during the second period. But only once did it go behind him, as a point drive finally en- tered the net without any forward assistance, this time off the stick of Tom Zimmerman late in the period. But T.C.S. seemed to have saved its energy for the last period as a porous Desert defense left Bowen to fend for himself and he was forced to turn away an amazing total of 24 shots. However, one shot did elude him - another point drive - and as the defense seemed to be rotating, it was Frostad's turn. Bowen, successfully screened, had no chance. This was an excellent game in many respects. In the first place, the forwards again poured shot after shot at the net, but were forced 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A S, kN'NWhi1lllYNN,,mwNQN MANNERSH THE ---- THE FRUITS OF LABOUR REWARDED HFROSTUDH THE NAPANEE FLASH Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD . 119 to rely on the scoring punch of the defense. Secondly, both forecheck- ing and backchecking were consistent and effective, hemming in the Sahara Desert squad for most of the game. But most important of all, the game gave the team confidence with which to attack the best the American prep schools could put against them. PREAMBLE T0 THE LAWRENCEVILLE TOURNAMENT An Adventure in Fun, Hockey and Travel To the disillusionment of many, and to the relief of exam and routine- tired Bigside Hockey players, 15 skaters of varying sorts and shapes bid the school a fond farewell from the windows of Mr. Burley's prize chariot, going east on 401. Chaperoned by Coach Goebel and led by rowdies Mc- Cart, Zimmerman, Tittemore and Frostad, the team headed for Scranton, Pa., with Little in tow, although heavily marked! CPUN ll. A sumptuous repast was enjoyed by all, with a smorgasbord of box lunch delights having been prepared. With the exception of flying apples, McCart's napkin and bawdy songs and thoughts by all, the team arrived sedately at the Scranton Holiday Inn in time for the Bob Hope Show. Well timed, Mr. Burley! A short inspection of this Pennsylvania coal mining town produced little activity, save for a rather run down pizza pit. McCart and Scrivener narrowly avoided trouble, as usual, and this was the sole semblance of excitement for the evening. A comfortable sleep, more than comfortably long, prepared the team for the 3-hour plus trip on to Princeton, New Jersey, and our home for the next three days, the Cap and Gown Club. A short trip down town located last year's favorite eatery, P.J.'s Pancake House, in everyone's mind, and then it was on to the rink for a short practice. The evening was pleasantly spent at a banquet held at the Lawrence- ville School. It was a chance for all of the teams assembled - Andover, Belmont Hill, Choate, Lawrenceville, Nichols, St. Paul's, Taft and T.C.S. to meet each other over a delicious meal. Dinner was followed by a round of speeches and anecdotes by each school's representative. Mr. Goebel managed to combine American hospitality, the Canadian political situation, and hockey into one highly enjoyable oration. T.C.S. then beat a swift retreat to the haven of billiards, colour T.V., and Hifi that the Cap and Gown Club offered. To those on last year's team, it seemed almost like home, and to the newcomers, it seemed to be the true embodiment of college life. No one really cared that the beds were more uncomfortable than the ones at school, although some were apprehensive about sleeping in the same room as Little, Scrivener, and Zimmerman, all infamous for nighttime revelries. But soon to sleep, as several of the more boisterous individuals were compelled to observe an uneasy silence. A bright, warm-for-winter day greeted Bigside on Friday and an early breakfast was followed by preparation for the 11:00 game versus Lawrenceville School. It might serve as an illumination of the tournament to explain some timing and rule changes that T.C.S. encountered in their games. The periods were twelve minutes long, stop time, with the penalties 1:12 stop time, although the final game had fifteen minute periods. There was no red centre line, enabling onside passes to occur from the defensive end, right up to the opponent's blue line. Thus, clearing passes could be easily 120 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD turned into breakaways.. Finally, in case the game ended in a tie, there was to be a ten minute overtime, after which, if the score were still tied, sudden death penalty shots were to be taken. Each team would start a player from centre ice at the same time, and the first team to score an unanswered goal would be declared winner of the game. Such was Big- side's fate last year as they went into the semi-finals with St. Paul's School. Thus T.C.S. was forced to adapt to the shorter games and the greater advantage presented to offensive play that the rules provided, and judging by their record, their adjustment was quite successful. BIGSIDE vs. LAWRENCEVILLE At Lawrenceville, N.J. December 16, 11:00 a.m. Won 4-2 To put it rather bluntly, T.C.S. played its worst game this season. The practice the afternoon before had not removed the bus trip from their legs. There seemed to be little cohesion in the forward lines, and passes more often than not missed their targets. However, T.C.S.' bad form still gave them vast superiority over the basic Weaknesses of Lawrenceville. Bigside was at least capable of remaining above this opponent's level of play. The story of the first period can be explained by the number of shots Lawrenceville forced Seagram to handle: one, and that was from center ice. The puck rarely strayed into T.C.S. territory, but neither did many T.C.S. shots reach the Lawrenceville net. To Bigside's opponents, hockey was basically defense, and defense to them was four "goaltenders", in- cluding two defensemen and a center, all stationed within several feet of the crease. The puck rarely had room to get by, but many Lawrence- ville defenders had bruises to show for deflecting shots. Little perpetrated the first penetration of this shield, taking the puck from the corner, working his way in front of the net, and backhandling the puck home. Late in the period, Frostad took advantage of an unimpeded alley to an open corner of the net and slapped a drive home to increase the margin to two goals. Play continued in this vein into the second period. The Americans were visibly shaken up and very surprised at the body checking meted out to them, and this seemed to take any edge that existed off their offensive play. However, only once did the goal light flash for T.C.S., on a pretty pass from Baillie to Scrivener, who then judiciously picked a top corner for a 3-0 score. Going into the last period of the game, Lawrenceville seemed to have been supernaturally inspired into a hockey revival. Early in the period, they converted a sloppy T.C.S. break-out into a pretty goal, leav- ing Ian Taylor little chance in the Bigside net. Try as they would, Big- side could not dint the maze of players in front of the Lawrenceville net and soon frustration led to very careless play. With six minutes to go, the Americans narrowed the margin to one goal on a screen shot. Un- fortunately, this resurgence served only to spark a burst of energy by Bigside. Little was perfectly set up by George Trow, and scored his second of the morning. Shortly after this, the game ended, much as it had been played, T.C.S. missing passes and hitting, sometimes the goal- post, but more often Lawrenceville players. It was indeed fortunate that Canada's sole representative had such a weak opponent with which to regain the sense and feeling that is hockey. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' qw THE BIGSIDE HOCKEY TEAM fs .f: U ru Q LJ ri' Ch Ld 'al .zz GJ O U ad od ri E cu U 2 Q nnedy, F. Ke tri cf o VI .Q o CC ni 6 E o sn 5 ,C O-1 U c LJ LJ U 2 , ,.-1 v -1 lu CD L, QQ ,-, 4-4 A .-1 CC , , x.J - A s., LJ 9' I V ,. I" ... cu .- E' fd '1 fx .. Q CU sr 4-a EE ui C fx Q., A -- C5 O 4.1 UZ UZ' E CU Z3 L3 QL Qi :ri CHHFHHT. S 'D G dd 2 .J 3. O I 'E O L. L!-1 121 er, B. M. Ka5 CN 122 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BIGSIDE vs. ST. PAUL'S SHOOL At Princeton. N.J. December 16, 9:30 p.m. Won 2-0 Reasonably refreshed after an afternoon rest, Bigside faced the maroon and white of St. Paul's School. In the exciting, evenly-fought contest, Bigside reaped its vengeance for last year's overtime loss to this same team in the semi-finals, with a 2-0 victory. The first period produced a fast-skating stalemate with neither team able to complete a variety of offensive thrusts. T.C.S. did have the upper hand for most of the period, but seemed to be content just to work the puck around in the St. Paul's end. The next frame was played along a similar line, but T.C.S.'s fore- checking efforts were rewarded as Tittemore popped in a loose puck during a scramble in front of the net. However, on two occasions, Dave Seagram was forced to come up with brilliant plays to stop breakaways and preserve the Trinity one-goal lead. Late in the second period, George Trow was hauled down from behind and, with a torn cartilege in the knee, left the game - a big blow to Bigside's forechecking corps. The third period was a fitting sequel to a fine game by both teams. St. Paul's mounted attack after attack, only to be turned aside by goalie Seagram and the team's second net-minder Tom Zimmerman. The Ameri- cans, out to equalize the score, pressed hard and, on several occasions, only excellent samples of backchecking by Tittemore and McPherson stymied St. Paul's. In what seemed to be subconscious desire to increase the excitement of the game, some Bigside players chose the last few minutes to take a pre-determined rest in the penalty box. As a consequence, McCart, Zim- merman, Little and Tittemore were forced to stem the maroon and white tide that ensued. Disaster struck though as Tittemore went off, leaving a reduced squad to deal with a desperately pressing St. Paul's squad. But suddenly, with about a minute to go, Zimmerman and Little combined to put McPherson in the clear and what a beautiful sight it was to Bigside to see McPherson pick the upper corner with a hard backhand drive to increase the Trinity margin to two goals. However, St. Paul's pressed on undaunted and Seagram had to come up with a spectacular, last-second save to ensure his well-earned shutout. A pleased and justifiably satisfied Bigside, now a finalist, retired to a midnight snack, determined to be prepared for their following after- noon contest against Andover. BIGSIDE vs. PHILLIPS ACADEMY CANDOVERJ At Princeton, N.J. December 17 Lost 4-0 A rather inopportune display of chippiness left T.C.S. short-handed in dealing with a sharp-passing, powerful Andover team and undoubtedly the finest all-round player of the tournament, the Andover assistant Cap- tain, fifavanaugh. However, this final game between the only undefeated teams in the tournament was an excellent display of Canadian body- checking versus American passing, and proved to be a fitting finale to a well-run and closely contested tournament. The first period, played before a packed stadium, was extremely close. 'I'.C.'.S.'s hope lay in disrupting the Andover attack by relentless forechecking and for the most part, they were successful. However once the puck arrived in the T.C.S. zone, Bigside found themselves hemmed in by a strong Andover blue-line corps and some excellent stickhandling by several of their forwards. It is, however, a testimonial to the ubiquity TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 123 of the T.C.S. defense, led by Zimmerman and McCart, that Seagram was forced to ward off only thirteen shots during the whole game and six of those in the first period. T.C.S.'s sole opportunity to light the scoreboard came on a break- away pass from Little to Kennedy that had the audacity to be rolling and thus was virtually out of control. However, midway through the period, a picture positional goal was counted for Andover as Cavanaugh set up his compatriot, Croos, in front of the net, the latter firing the puck home. T.C.S. were able to establish their offensive attack in the second period and rink length rushes became the order of the middle frame. Tittemore and Little combined on several occasions with some well exe- cuted plays, but were never able to convert them into goals. As the period neared the close, Fraker, of Andover, drove the puck into the net after receiving a pass from Cavanaugh, and about a minute later, Cavanaugh himself scored, his first of two goals after a tremendous stickhandling display. Down 3-0 going into the third period, Bigside strove to get back in the game. Although heavily outshooting Andover, nothing could be put past the Andover Goalie and Captain. As a result, T.C.S.'s checking nature took a turn for the worse and the last half of the period was spent virtually entirely short-handed. This gave Andover the opportunity to score and they took advantage of it, as Cavanaugh, rounding out a four point day, tipped in a pass from Warren. In this game, T.C.S. had met its match. Bigside had played well but had been overpowered by a strong, well-balanced Andover squad, who had remained unscored-upon throughout the tournament. Bigside's and T.C.S.'s congratulations are most deservedly rendered to one of the strongest teams it faced all year. Postamble With the Runner-up trophy of the Lawrenceville tournament in hand, Bigside and their entourage of the Headmaster and Coach Goebel bid farewell to the T.C.S. cheering section throughout the tournament of Old Boys Will Hafner and Jim Binch, and "rolled the rig" towards New York city. Darkness drew on and New York drew near and plans were made for a night on the town. After checking in at the Yale Club Caccommo- dations courtesy of a generous Old Boyl the team diverged for supper and then converged on the Golden Theatre for the play "Wait a Minim". While the majority of the squad enjoyed this highly humorous and most enter- taining musical review, rowdies Scrivener, Little, and Kennedy, having seen it before, wined f?J and dined the evening away, both to their plea- sure and great expense. Afterwards, the whole team assembled for the Second Annual Headmaster's Treat, although the scene had shifted from Jack Dempsey's Restaurant to Lindy's. There, amid he-man specials, tortillas and a healthy supply of hamburgers, the weekend's events were dissected and discussed, voted upon and unanimously accepted as some of the most enjoyable ever. A post-midnight ramble through the city, with the Headmaster pro- viding the commentary, gave those who had never been to New York a rough idea of the magnitude and beauty that is this great city. Then back to the Yale Club and the first relaxed sleep in several days. An early start commenced a long bus ride to Toronto, the end of a 124 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD very profitable trip and the beginning of the long-awaited Christmas holiclays. -H.A.P.L. A Word Of Gratitude The Bigside team, Coach and Headmaster would like to thank sin- cerely Mr. Carl Erdman and his committee for organizing this excellent tournament. They would also like to express their gratitude to Lawrence- ville School, Princeton University and the Cap and Gown Club for the kind use of their facilities. And finally they would like to extend a word of thanks to all the teams who competed in the tournament for some close competition and memorable encounters. BIGSIDE vs. ADAM SCOTT At Port Hope January 11 Lost 4-2 With the memory of Christmas still fresh in their mind, Bigside took to the ice against Adam Scott. The first period was cautiously played as a combination of feeling out the opponent and of not over-exerting holiday conditioned muscles. However, Adam Scott polished off one of- fensive drive, converting a pass-out from the corner into a pretty goal in the last minute of the opening frame. It seemed that this surge carried over into the second period, as a quick start caught T.C.S. napping and resulted in a 2-0 Adam Scott lead be- fore a minute had elapsed. From this point on, the pace quickened and some fast rushes by both sides produced exciting hockey. Finally, Big- side's efforts were rewarded, as, swarming around the net, Tittemore drove Little's rebound home. Ten seconds later, Little returned the compliment and slapped Tittemore's rebound home, and it was a new ball game. The third period was surprisingly good hockey, under the circum- stances, as both evenly matched teams strove to break the tie. Trinity failed to click on several excellent chances, and, as a result, Adam Scott stole the game. With little over a minute to go, and with T.C.S. short- handed, they connected on a fine power-play effort. In an attempt to get the equalizer, Seagram was pulled in favour of a sixth attacker. But this move back-fired and a long shot entered the empty net to salt away a 4-2 Adam Scott victory. It had been a close contest and one that augured well for the future. BIGSIDE vs. SAHARA DESERT At Port Hope January 21 Won 4-2 Bigside's second encounter with Sahara Desert once again pitted youth against experience, and, as before, youth triumphed. Although Sahara opened the scoring with T.C.S. shorthanded, Big- side closed out the opening frame with a goal by Tittemore from Little for a 1-1 tie. This was the culmination of a barrage of shots in the last few minutes of the period. In the second period Trinity slacked off somewhat, and the game settled down into a defensively inclined contest. Little, from Tittemore, put Bigside in the lead temporarily until the midway mark when Sahara evened the score. Hostilities threatened to break out on several occasions and the parade to the penalty box grew larger as time passed. Amid hard checking and somewhat under-handed tactics, Bigside took control of the third period. They poured eighteen shots on the Sahara goalie with some success, as Tittemore netted two from Little to round out TRINITY COL , 3 www TAVISTOCK TOM ,s,,. "CAP'N CRUNCHH LEGIC SCHOOL RECORD 125 f "SWING IT, PAT" Wm O 4 f 4 l I . , ,? 1 e I 4 I SEAGY SAVES -Chadwick 126 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD his hat trick. Penalties abounded, but it was obvious that Trinity's con- ditioning was far superior to that of their elder opponents and they glided easily to a 4-2 victory. The third period was an excellent display of team play, as they com- pletely contained Sahara. It was a well-deserved win. BIGSIDE vs. DE LA SALLE At Toronto January 25 Lost 2-0 With a peculiar system of timing, a peculiar sort of referees and a peculiar type of organization, Bigside played de la Salle. The game was an abbreviated two-period affair of about forty-five minutes and the referees left a great deal to be desired. The team, originally scheduled to play first, were forced to wait two hours before playing and the warm- up time was non existent. But so much for the circumstances of the game-on to the details. The highlights of the first frame were a quick whistle nullifying a T.C.S. goal plus two penalties to T.C.S. of a highly dubious nature. How- ever, the game remained scoreless at the end of the "period", The second and last period produced a fine de la Salle goal on a breakaway that was offside while their second goal was a legitimate counter, although T.C.S. was two men short, on a trumped up charge of assault, thus creating the final score, 2-0. It was not a game in any real sense of the word - the situation was too farcical. The only conclusion from the game is that, all things considered, it was poorly organized! BIGSIDE vs. THE RINKY-DINKS At Port Hope January 28 Lost 5-4 Bigside's return match with the Rinky Dinks was one of their poorer efforts this season. They only managed to put together ten minutes of good hockey throughout the game, within which time they scored their four goals. With a more cohesive effort, they might have pulled the game out of the fire, but disorganization was the order of the day. Little and Tittemore thrust Trinity into a two goal lead, as they scored within a minute of each other, mid-way through the opening period, but little other action of note took place. Earlv in the second period, Sahara struck for two goals to tie the score. The rest of the period found Bigside hemming in their opponents but unable to score. The third period was a wide open effort. The Rinky Dinks opened up with two quick goals to which Camp and Little quickly replied. Rink- length rushes were executed by both teams and the force and volume of body checking increased considerably. With five minutes remaining and the score tied 4-4, a screen shot eluded Seagram to give the Rinky Dinks a one-goal margin. Try as they might, Bigside could not drive an equal- izer home and the one-goal lead was preserved. Had Bigside played more consistent hockey, they could easily have worn down their older opponents, but they wasted too much energy through disorganization. BIGSIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield February 1 Won 5-2 Bigside renewed its rivalry with Lakefield in a game where T.C.S. forechecking provided the three-goal edge. ' Play opened quickly in the small Lakefield rink, and Keith Kennedy TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I 51.5 CAMPO CREATES CONFUSION X 127 Q I X' X, SHORT AND SWEET" 'THE VOLUNTEERS' GENERAL BAILLIE LEADS THE ASSAULT ,zz , - Q Q., 1 Chadwick 128 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD opened the scoring, stuffing the puck under the Lakefield goalie after a pass from Tittemore. The puck remained in the Lakefield zone for the nialiority of the period and Trinity forecheckers constantly broke up their opponents' breakout plays. Near the end of the period, an abortive clearing pass was trapped by Zimmerman and fired at the net, receiving deflected help along the way into the net from Robson. Slacking as usual in the second period, T.C.S. gave Lakefield the opportunity to tie the score, which they promptly did. A deflection off a defenceman's skate put Lakefield on the scoreboard, while faulty de- fensive moves allowed the score to be tied. Only Kennedy's second goal, from McPherson, left T.C.S. in the lead going into the final period. Trinity perked up in the final twenty minutes. First Little drove Tittemore's rebound home, and then Scrivener followed suit with Ken- nedy's rebound. Once again Bigside assumed control of the game and Lakefield's plays were continually being thwarted by aggressive T.C.S. forechecking. Yet a fine goaltending job by Seagram was needed on several occasions to prevent a Lakefield revival. The game saw the result of the effectiveness of good forechecking, especially on the part of Scrivener and McPherson, and Tittemore's back- checking, that was soon to reap dividends for Bigside. BIGSIDE vs. HILLFIELD At Port Hope February 3 Won 8-2 Bigside took to the ice for its sole encounter "under the lights" against a smaller and inexperienced Hillfield squad and scored a convinc- ing 8-2 victory. Spurred on by a crowd of admittedly partisan supporters, Bigside controlled the play with few exceptions throughout the game. With a minute gone, Trinity struck as Camp streaked home a "dug-out-from-the corner" pass from Little. Not to be outdone, "Mal" Kennedy scored in the next minute from McPherson. Play continued in the Hillfield end, but sloppy passing around the net thwarted the forwards until Little stuffed the puck behind the Hill- field goalie on a goal-mouth pass from Tittemore. Near the end of the period, Little again scored. A comfortable 4-0 lead gave Trinity an overconfident attitude. As a result, the edge came off the Trinity play. Trinity's only counter of the period followed a slick stick-handling display by Tittemore. Hillfield followed up with a puck flipped over a prostrated Dave Seagram. Because of their poor play in the second period, Trinity entered the third period determined to do better. First came Tittemore with his second goal of the game, who was followed by McPherson, who took ad- vantage of a scramble in front of the net. Late in the period came Rob- son with a booming slap shot into the upper corner of the net. While Bigside was celebrating. a well-engineered breakaway gave Hillfield their second goal. This was the last major play of the game, and Trinity skated off the rink with a strong 8-2 victory. BIGSIDE vs. APPLEBY At Port Hope February 4 Lost 4-3 It is almost an accepted phenomenon at T.C.S.: the best or near best games are played the day of a tea dance. Bigside's encounter with Appleby proved no exception. The game had all the ingredients of a play-off thriller - it was fast, hard hitting, and very exciting! T.C.S. strength lies in its forechecking and it seemed to go out of TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 129 its way to demonstrate it in the first period. Refusing to be intimidated by a larger Appleby squad, Bigside was constantly into the corners first. Striking before being struck, Trinity scored its first counter after a scant four minutes of play. A quick pass from Little in the corner to a solitary Dave Camp in front of the net thrust T.C.S. into a 1-0 lead. Forechecking again payed off midway through the period, as Pat Little dug the puck out from behind the Appleby net, stole in front of the goal and played the puck in off the goalie's pads. Visibly shocked at this sudden start, Appleby shifted into high gear, and the period ended with Bigside's Oakville opponents controlling the play in Trinity's end. Perennially cursed to a second period slump, Bigside lost its lead in the middle of the game. A series of penalties shortened Trinity strength and a long power play screen drive put Appleby back in the game. Continually amassing their power at center ice, the "double blue" thrust in against the T.C.S. defense, only to have the puck dumped out again. But finally Appleby succeeded in tying the score, albeit by a freak goal - off a defenseman's skate from the sideboards. The period of the slump having expired, T.C.S., now at full strength, fought back. Thumping checks by Zimmerman and McCart discouraged the Appleby attack and the play shifted swiftly from end to end. Apple- by finally scored, flipping a rebound over a prostrated Dave Seagram, but a beautiful piece of forechecking by Pete Scrivener, as he stole the puck and created his own breakaway, tied the score at 3-3. Fast and furious, hard and hearty, both teams strove to break the tie. Great back-checking and goal tending by both teams thwarted play after play. However T.C.S. ran out of luck with only two minutes remaining, and a somewhat fortunate shot from a faceoff in the Trinity zone provided the margin for the Appleby victory. In all respects an ex- cellent game and an appropriate prelude for the games to follow, both that night and in the weeks ahead. BIGSIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope February 8 Lost, 3-2 Trinity managed to come up on the wrong side of the score in what was clearly a closely fought game against Lakefield. Lakefield began the scoring at the seven minute mark by turning a one-man advantage into a scoring situation. Trinity soon retaliated with Tittemore scoring a few minutes later. However Lakefield soon began applying the pressure and, with hard skating and checking, suc- ceeded in overwhelming a disorganized Bigside and in keeping most of the play in the Trinity end. Finally, their tactics were rewarded with an excellent goal from the point for a 2-1 lead at the end of the first period. The second period again showed a very determined Lakefield team dominating the play in the Trinity end. Four minutes of hectic play were climaxed by a fierce rush on the net, which resulted in Lakefield's final goal. This obviously restored Trinity's desire, as the rest of the period was fought in between the blue lines. For a change Trinity returned from the dressing room determined to dominate the final period. This they succeeded in doing. In what was a rare display of fast skating, accurate passing and hard checking, Trinity kept the puck consistently in the Lakefield end. However the Lakefield defense doggedly thwarted all T.C.S. attacks, save for Little's tally from Tittemore's rebound. Trinity spent the next eight minutes 130 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD valiantly trying to score again, but Lakefield was not to be robbed of its victory, and the game ended at the score 3-2. Lakefield was definitely "up" for this game and, with strong, all around play, defeated Bigside in the last game of their closely contested four game series this year. BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto February 11 Lost 2-0 A cold, bleak, windy afternoon was the setting for Bigside's initial I..B.F. contest against U.C.C. on the latter's outdoor rink. Trinity faced off against a larger and highly talented Upper Canada team captained by Red Wright, a perennial nemesis of all L.B.F. schools. The first period was a successful struggle for existence by Bigside, and by dint of hard fore and backchecking, they were able to keep the puck in play and more important, out of their own net. Early in the period, a major penalty to McCart left T.C.S. short-handed, but hard Work by the Maroon and Black enabled them to weather a well organized Blue and White onslaught. But the most important factor in accounting for the closeness of the game was the truly outstanding goaltending by Trinity's Dave Seagram. Twice he robbed the U.C.C. captain on break- aways and throughout the game made many clutch close-in saves. T.C.S.'s virtually sole offensive threat came as Tittemore set Little up alone in front of the net. Little promptly shot wide of the open corner. The second period was a repetition of the first, with T.C.S. striving successfully to break up the U.C.C. attack, but only occasionally did play shift to the Upper Canada zone, as the Blue and White continued to dominate the game. The final period was a fitting climax to a strong defensive game. Although U.C.C. scored twice, the first time after a minute's continuous play around the net, and the second, midway through the frame, on a fine piece of stickhandling by a U.C.C. defenseman, Bigside never gave up on what was really an uphill battle. By resorting to play-disrupting tactics they were able to frustrate further U.C.C. drives, while Seagram con- tinued to cover the whole net at the same time, warding off twenty-three shots during the final twenty minutes and fifty-four throughout the game. With the final whistle, U.C.C skated off with a well earned, but fiercely fought 2-0 victory. Yet, while it was a remarkable defensive display, this game served to point out the glaring weakness of Bigside: the basic inexperience of the offensive attack, which for minutes on end could not extricate itself from the Trinity zone. But little can be taken away from the fact that ltigside had definitely played one of their best games in holding a very strong Upper Canada team to two goals. It is indeed a testimony to a Sll'Ull1l' rlet'enc'e and excellent goal tending that Trinity even remained in the- game. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 131 HCTI4 ' el:-'LNQKQQ fJl X f it " 'N 1 .4 f q g s i - N ,' S 'lm 'B - gl - Lx 1 Q 1 , 4 N! BIGSIDE vs. S.A.C. At Bradford February 15 Won 5-3 Trinity took on S.A.C. in a game that at best was typified by lazy skating and sloppy passing. However this did not prove to be a decid- ing factor. In the first period, play was very close, and, due to inaccurate pass- ing, was concentrated in between the two blue lines. However, S.A.C., although possessing an over-all manpower edge, began to tire, and to display a considerable lack of depth about halfway through the period. It was at this time that Tittemore, exhibiting his fine talents, eluded the S.A.C. defence to score two goals in less than two minutes, and, at the same time, S.A.C. was unable to turn a one man advantage into a scoring position.. Early in the second period, S.A.C., still trying hard but unable to match the Trinity stamina, allowed Scrivener, assisted by Kennedy, to slip by them to score again. This forced S.A.C. to play a defensive, al- though slightly miry game. The last goal seemed to let Trinity think that they could rest on their laurels, but they were rudely interrupted a few minutes later when a screen shot crossed the goal line. This in- censed the Trinity team, which retaliated with McPherson scoring half- way through the period. Thus ended the second period's hockey, with the last ten minutes characterized by the interchange of three S.A.C. goalkeepers. The third period was highlighted by rough play in which Trinity aggressively responded to S.A.C.'s offensive play, but unfortunately, in an illegal fashion. A major penalty to Tittemore gave S.A.C. its first opportunity, which, after four minutes, they managed to convert into a FLIM FLAM - - - -Chadwick 132 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD goal. However, a mere thirty seconds later, Trinity reciprocated with a fine team play. allowing Baillie, assisted by Trow, to slap one past an astonished goalie. Trinity began to relax again while playing and checking sloppily and summarily received two more penalties. This was naturally followed by a third and final goal by S.A.C., which then seemed to perk the Trin- ity team into a conscious effort that they carried through to the end of the game, skating off with what turned out to be their sole L.B.F. win. Thus, although Trinity seemed at a physical disadvantage, they managed to show that fine team work combined with good hockey can be an unbeatable proposition, even if only for a few minutes at a time! I" Yi 829A is-H A c BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 22 Lost 2-1 Following a close defeat by U.C.C. earlier in the season, Bigside was hopeful that they could upset the strong U.C.C. team. Confident, after General Baillie had given the word, Trinity was up for the game, despite only one practice since mid-term. Seagram's goaltending was responsible for the previous close game and it was his outstanding play that continually thwarted Upper Canada in this contest. Although Trinity was outshot in the first period, in fact throughout the whole game, the teams were deadlocked in a scoreless tie till late in the second period. Dave McCart and Jim Tittemore played exception- ally well when they weren't in the penalty box. But thanks to Pat Little's able leadership, the team survived. The second period was, for all intents and purposes, a continuation of the first. However, near the end of the period, Bigside scored and took the lead on what must have been the flukiest T.C.S. goal ever. Be- hind the U.C.C. net and hemmed in, Jim Tittemore flicked the puck out to Pat Little, who at last was in a good scoring position. Well, fortunately it wasn't a very good pass. The puck hit the back of the U.C.C. goalie's leg and rebounded into the net. Trinity was ahead and no one was more surprised than Jim Tittemore. Thus the period ended, with Trinity hoping that it might be able to stave off a somewhat flustered and amazed U.C.C. team. When play resumed, it became obvious that U.C.C. was determined to win. Numerous shots came closer as the minutes ticked by. Although George Trow was doing an excellent job shadowing U.C.C.'s star and captain Red Wright, the latter was bound to have a lucky moment. And he got it all right: following a melee in front of the net, he accidentally scored, lying flat on his back. A dejected Trinity resumed their efforts but their style degenerated somewhat. and the result was a rash of unnecessary penalties. U.C.C. scored again following dazzling stickhandling by Griffith. Rrawls continued to break out right until the end of the game as a depressed Trinity "fought" for a tie. It was an excellent game, des- pite the hostilities, and the closest Trinity had come in many years to defeating the perennial L.B.F. Champs. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 133 MALFOOLIO AT WORK CAPTAIN CONTEMPLATING ELEVEN IS THE ONLY NUMBER BRUCE ON THE GO THAT FITS ON HIS BACK Chadwick 1' 4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 l is 1 'l 2 555 2 QIDQEI-D615 BIGSIDE vs. B.R.C. At Port. Hope February 25 Lost 5-0 In what was a vital game to both T.C.S. and B.R.C., Trinity was vastly outplayed, outskated and outfoxed by a sharper and more or- ganized Ridley team. In the first period, Ridley, expecting an easy walkover, was played to a standstill by the determined Trinity squad. Nevertheless, at the eleven minute mark, in the climax of a minute's frantic tussle in front of the net, a Ridley forward hastily slapped in a rebound. This goal seemed to restore Ridley's faith in itself and Trinity had to play very hard to keep Ridley from scoring again during the period. The second frame was, for all intents and purposes, a replay of the first, with Ridley successfully asserting its superiority. Trinity began playing a sloppy and half-hearted defensive game and, as a result, the strong Ridley team constantly skated around, through and, in some cases, over Trinity, resulting in, fortunately for Trinity, only one Ridley goal. The third period saw a disheartened Bigside return to the ice, but Ridley on the other hand sensed a decisive victory. Bigside began weakly and did little to improve during the period. They had few rushes of any consequence and all were handicapped by bad passing, lazy skating and apparent lack of effort. Thus, Ridley completely dominated the period, scoring three more goals with relative ease. This game decided the second place in this year's L.B.F. hockey com- petition, as both teams were beaten by U.C.C and both had trounced S.A.C. The game undoubtedly reminded Trinity that six individual play- ers will not win the game. To win they must be organized and coordin- ated as a team! It was a sorry display by Bigside at an unfortunate time, considering the significance of the game, but it must be mentioned that any squad would have been very hard put to defeat the highly polished Ridley team that Trinity had faced that day. BIGSIDE vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope March 4 Won 8-3 For the first time since the school's Centennial, a game has been arranged between Bigside and the Old Boys. For the latter, such stal- warts as Neil Campbell, Norm MacEchran, Peter Moffatt, Bart Lackie, Eddie Long, and of course, the Bearded Wonder came to challenge this year's First Team for their last game of the season. Higside was definitely prepared for this game, despite several days without practices. The game started quickly and, for one of the few occasions this year, maintained a fast-skating, sharp-passing pace throughout. Bigside struck quickly and often, peppering Old Boys' goalie Lackie mercilessly. Kennedy opened the scoring, sliding the puck under the goaltender. Robson followed hard on this and, with a fast wrist shot, caught the upper corner. With play alternating from end to end, both goalies were kept constantly on their toes. Finally, Titte- niore whistled one past Lackie to open up a 3-0 Bigside lead. Shortly TRINITY COLLEGE SCIIOOL RECORD, 135 before the end of the period, Robson augmented this by slapping home MacKay's rebound. The fierce pace continued into the second period as the Old Boys strove to get back in the game. A low backhand from the stick of Tom "the Bomb" Lawson eluded Seagram and this goal was followed shortly after by a pretty goal on a slap-shot. But the Old Boys had narrowed the margin, only to have McCart score his first goal of the year a minute later. Finally, late in this period, Little drove home a screen shot to leave the score at 6-2. The Old Boys tallied at the beginning of the third, but Kennedy got that back midway through the period. Finally, to round off the scoring, Little, on a pass from Baillie and MacKay, shot the puck over a prostrated Bart Lackie. The game was fast and bruising as both teams played exceptionally well. Bigside was bolstered with two Littleside players, Lattimer and MacKay, and their fine play contributed greatly to the success of the game. Bigside would like to thank the Old Boys for coming down to T.C.S. to play and for providing the team with a winning memory of the 1966-1967 hockey season. Bigside Hockey Colours Full Bigside: G. B. Baillie, H. A. P. Little, D. E. McCart, P. C. Scrivener, D. J. Seagram, J. A. Tittemore, T. W. Zimmerman. Half Bigside: M. R. Frostad, K. F. Kennedy, B. C. McPherson, J. B. Robson, G. A. Trow. Full Middleside: D. K. Camp, B. M. Kay. MIDDLE lllll ll0CllIlY Captain's Report At long last . . . a Middleside team that did not follow the normal trend or carry on the tradition of losing, don't-give-a-damn Middleside teams of previous years. At the beginning of the season both the cap- tain and vice-captain had not turned out for the team, it looked like too much of a pickle to even waste time on. After Xmas however, we de- cided that if the spirit was there, this team might go somewhere . . . and so it did. It did not take us long to realise that this time was no different in their love of practices, but that Mr. Goering's unique approach to this problem and the obvious budding skill of the team conquered this. The first few games were not exactly encouraging, for we won a game, and then lost a game . . . much like the usual trend, but then we went undefeated for five straight games. Our L.B.F. record was less im- pressive than Andy Barnard's team of 1966, for we came third in the competition, but we would gladly play B.R.C. here any time . . . with T.H.L. referees!! We Wish to thank Mr. Goering very much for the coaching he gave us this year. This was his first year coaching a Middleside hockey team, but in our opinion his enthusiasm and good nature made us into a closely united team. We did not always see eye to eye, but he was always ready to listen to our complaints and suggestions and even accept them . . . a unique quality in any coach!! We wish all the best to all the players, the maiority of whom we are sure will be on Bigside next year. Who can forget?? . . . Jacks Piper's, The Major inspecting H398 on 136 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD the lake", the bench boxing match, Cannon and his "right fine show", the Ridley long leave, Mul's plea "but I didn't do it", Jocko and his fly- ing fists, the M.L.C. weekend . . . and those who didn't make it, Hotcomb, "hey bush woman". -C. J. Mulholland, J. Mooney MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY RECORD Exhibition Games Middleside vs. Selwyn House Won 5-1 Middleside vs. de la Salle Lost 2-1 Middleside vs. Pickering Won 11-2 Middleside vs. '50' Club Tied 1-1 Middleside vs. Appleby Won 3-2 Middleside vs. St. George's Won 3-1 Middleside vs. Muskoka Lakes College Won 10-3 Middleside vs. Lakefield Won 1-0 6 wins, 1 loss, 1 tie Exhibition Game Statistics GP Shots G A Pts. PM Richards 8 29 8 11 19 8 Campbell 8 26 7 7 14 0 Osler 8 21 6 3 9 0 Fyshe 8 19 2 4 6 4 Mulholland 7 24 1 3 4 22 Vines 7 24 3 1 4 8 Cannon 7 16 1 3 4 12 Keefer 1 7 2 2 4 2 Mooney 7 30 3 0 3 6 McLoughlin 8 9 2 0 2 0 Magee 8 8 0 2 2 2 Wooton 1 3 1 1 2 0 Galt 7 6 0 1 1 6 Cameron 7 5 0 0 0 0 McLernon 3 5 0 0 0 0 8 232 36 38 74 70 GP Saves G.A. Avg. Taylor 7 126 12 1.71 1 Little Big Four Games Middleside vs. U.C.C. Lost 6-1 Middleside vs. U.C.C. Tied 2-2 S. Middleside vs. S.A.C. Won 6-1 Middleside Vs. B.R.C. Lost 4-2 3. 1 win, 2 losses, 1 tie I Little Big Four Statistics GP Shots G A Pts. PM Vines 4 10 4 0 4 10 Mooney 4 13 2 2 4 8 McLoughlin 4 6 2 0 2 0 Mulholland 4 14 1 1 2 20 Richards 4 6 0 2 2 0 Cannon 3 7 1 0 1 0 Osler 4 8 1 0 1 0 GP Saves G.A. Avg. Taylor 4 91 13 3.25 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 137 WN . J ,I - --5 Z 1, sa- . ... --'-' W X E A A,w,,,,,,,,., .- , pwm-. A, wfwvwm- .+A .. """'-- " "' " ' . w.5,.,'. ,.'.f. 21. ,cggdg X' g V a. -w 'Mei' .s .a-ww . V 1 .F ' ---,Q ,.., :, gf, X.:-vfgfzx' '- . I ..+ , A I -... H 1 V. .x I 1- ,.. M., . 3,.g5:i::-.QQQQL 'Q -sg' V V- --aol" X ' T I " THE MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY TEAM Back Row, L to R: E. M. P. Chadwick fMgr.h, S. B. Osler, J. S. Richards. J. P. Fyshe, B. F. Cameron, R. S. McLernon, J. P. Vines. F. W. Magee. M. H. L. McLoughlin, J. W. L. Goering, Esq. fCoach7. Front Row, L to R: I. H. Taylor, D. A. Galt, A. C. Mooney iAss't. Capt.l. J. H. Mullholland CCapt.J, I. D. Campbell, G. N. Cannon, J. C. Sifton. MIDDLESIDE vs. SELWYN HOUSE At Port Hope January 14 Won 5-1 For the first time in many years, Trinity took on a Selwyn House team from Montreal. After six hours on the Montreal train they certainly weren't in their best playing condition, but a quick meal and a John Mulholland tour of the school got them back into shape. Trinity was a much older and larger team. This resulted in a one- sided edge in play during the first period. But at first T.C.S. couldn't put the puck in the net. A pretty Selwyn House goal in reply to Mooney's counter got Trinity mad and they began to hit pay dirt. James Richards, Steve Osler and Ian Campbell made the score 4-1 by the end of the second period, the result of cohesive team play. John Fyshe scored in the third to end the game in a strong 5-1 victory. T.C.S. had established a definite superiority by the end of the first period and maintained it convincingly throughout the game. But even though the teams appeared somewhat mismatched, Trinity hopes that this game will signal the resumption of a long tradition of athletic com- petition between these two schools. MIDDLESIDE vs. DE LA SALLE At Toronto January 25 Lost 2-1 Middleside travelled to Toronto for their first away game. Playing on the fast ice surface at de la Salle's new arena, T.C.S. encountered their toughest competition of the young season. The game, divided into two periods, showed Middleside at their best and their worst. In the opening period, Middleside's sputtering offence recorded a mere five shots on goal, While defensively, poor backchecking by our forwards 138 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD aided de la Salle's attack. However, because of some superb goaltending by Ian Taylor, and occasional "lucky breaks", de la Salle was held to two quick goals, scored in the latter part of the first period. Middleside, down two goals, picked up their offensive slack in the second period. Pressing for a goal that would put T.C.S. back in the game, Middleside finally opened up. James Richards gave them their sole counter, completing a play with Campbell and Mulholland. Middleside kept driving for the tying goal, but failed to capitalize on several good plays. In the last minute of play, some fine stick-handling by defence- man John Vines gave him a breakaway, but he was foiled by an alert de la Salle goalie. Middleside's drive fell short, and de la Salle gained a well-earned, hard-fought victory over T.C.S. MIDDLESIDE vs. PICKERING At Port Hope January 28 Won 11-2 Middleside scored five unanswered goals in the first period and, with this margin, coasted to an 11-2 victory over visiting Pickering College. Jamie Richards paced Middleside's attack, scoring three goals, while John Vines, Andy Mooney, and Steve Osler notched two goals apiece. Singletons were counted by Geoff Cannon and Mike McLoughlin. The second period marked the debut of "Gump" Taylor at the left wing. His fiery play attracted the crowd's attention, and his shot on goal in the third period brought down the house! Unfortunately, he failed to crack the score sheet. A revitalized Pickering squad scored two well-earned goals in the third period to round out the scoring. The score indicates the mismatch that the game was. It was little more than a glorified shooting drill for Middleside. This inexperienced team was not of the same league as Trinity - the Pickering goalie had a yeomanis day's work to his credit, handling over sixty shots. This game was Middleside's easiest and proved to be a comforting, if not revitalizing, change of pace from most of the games of this season won or lost by one goal. MIDDLESIDE vs. THE FIFTY CLUB At Port Hope February 1 Tied 1-1 The 50 Club invaded the T.C.S. arena to play Middleside and quickly impressed all the spectators with their skillful passing and shooting. 'Iheir rough style of hockey set the trend for the entire game and as a result, penalties abounded. The game started off at a slow pace, as both teams appeared dis- organized. However, a goal by the 50 Club near the end of the first period brought their team to life. The pace picked up and this tempo was carried into the second period. Middleside's skating seemed to be wearing down the 50 Club but they were no match for the latter's shoot- ing and passing. As a result, the 50 Club were presented with various scoring opportunities, only to be foiled by the goalie Ian Taylor. In the third period, conditioning, or rather the 50 Club's lack of it, became an increasingly important factor. T.C.S., down one goal, was looking for a break that would even the count. It came with six minutes remaining in the game, as Ian Campbell's centering pass struck the goalie's skate and went into the net, tying the game at 1-1. The last six minutes grew very tense, and tempers flared on both sides. However neither team could break the tie, and thus the score re- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 139 mained. The game helped greatly to increase the confidence and morale of Middleside, who were pleased with their showing against an older and more experienced team. MIDDLESIDE vs. APPLEBY At Port Hope February 4 Won 3-2 Middleside's game with Appleby was one of the most exciting of the season, as the teams were extraordinarly evenly matched. This was amply brought out in the first period, when both teams exchanged goals and each fired ten shots on the enemy net. Appleby opened the scoring at the five minute mark but this margin was soon erased on a Middle- side goal by Steve Osler, rounding out the scoring in the first period. In the second frame Middleside seemed to be outskating their oppon- ents, but a failure to finsh off their plays and amass shots on goal pre- vented them from capitalizing on this strength. However, Appleby did produce several golden opportunities with which they could have broken the game wide open, only to have been robbed by goalie Taylor, who came up with yet another fine performance for Middleside. The teams again exchanged goals in this period, Mulholland's shot from the point finding the mark for T.C.S. The third period, however, was a different story. Middleside, as has been common throughout the season, played their best hockey in the final period of the game. They applied the pressure throughout the period, began to shoot more, and picked up numerous rebounds in front of the Appleby net. T.C.S. had many opportunities, notably Vines' drive which caromed off the post, but still failed to score. Then, midway through the period, Jamie Richards was set into the clear on a pass from Cannon, deked the goalie, and slipped the puck into the net for a pic- ture goal. Middleside, in command after this point, kept up the offensive in an attempt to strengthen their lead. Richards had another break- away but this time failed to score, and thus the game ended, 3-2, in Middleside's favour. MIDDLESIDE vs. ST. GEORGE'S At Port Hope February 8 Won 3-1 Middleside, completely overconfident for this game, came up with perhaps their worst performance of the season. Their skating, shooting, checking, and even their spirit was sub par during this game. As a result, they were hard pressed to win a 3-1 victory over a determined St. George's team. The first period was indeed sloppy hockey on Middleside's part. The lack of enthusiasm to play hockey was evident and, as a result, it hurt the team's play immensely. It was not until the second period that T.C.S. opened the scoring with a goal by Osler. However, St. George's soon got this one back, whereupon Middleside relapsed into a rather fruitless expenditure of energy. In the third period, Middleside, realizing that their pride was at stake, attempted to make up for their efforts in the opening periods. Ian Campbell put T.C.S. in the lead, and this was immediately followed by Mulholland's stupendous C?D carom ibut no sinkl off the crossbar from the point. Middleside increased their offensive tempo, directing sixteen shots at the St. George's goalie. However, Osler's second goal was the sole reward for their efforts, and the last scoring play of the contest. T.C.S. had emerged with a 3-1 victory, but a win of this sort did not serve as a great source of encouragement. 140 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto February 11 Lost 6-1 Middleside, playing on Upper Canada's outdoor rink, took little time To open the scoring. Stephen Osler, on a pass from Jamie Richards, scored fiom a sharp angle on the first shot of the game. However, Middleside's offensive output was somewhat diminished after that point, but their close checking prevented U.C.C. from applying any prolonged pressure. The score remained 1-0 at the end of the first period. However, in the second period, Upper Canada unleashed its offensive power. Directing a barrage of shots at Middleside goalie Taylor, they tied the score on a pretty passing play. Intermittently, Middleside's offence also picked up in this period, which resulted in the team playing some of its finest hockey of the year. The third period, normally Middleside's strongest, this time proved disastrous. Upper Canada broke the 1-1 tie within the first minute and followed up with four more unanswered goals to win 6-1 against a demoralized Middleside squad. It was an especially depressing ending for Middleside who had held their own for two periods only to be swamped in the third. Needless to say, every one looked forward to the return match with Upper Canada on home ice. MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope February 15 Won 6-1 Middleside, playing perhaps its best game all season, asserted its superiority over a weak St. Andrew's team and handed the Red and White a 6-1 drubbing. The first half of the opening frame was character- ized by considerable disorganization and the puck changed hands fre- quently between the blue lines. It was not until Vines, when T.C.S. was shorthanded, picked up a stray puck and broke away to score a picture goal for Middleside, that Trinity started to work as a team. From then on, they maintained virtual control of the game, handing out bruising checks and combining on several well-executed passing combinations. To round off the first period, "Applejack" Mooney pumped home a pass from Fyshe, to leave the score at 2-0 at the end of the first period. The second frame saw Middleside increase its lead to four goals, with Vines adding two more goals for his hat trick. The pace of the game steadily increased, with the hard hitting on both sides threatening to explode into a brawl on several occasions. The last minute of the second period produced the sole S.A.C. goal, giving Trinity a 4-1 margin. The third period was a natural development from the second and an endless parade to the penalty box ensued. Middleside took two brief respites from the battling to score twice, by Mulholland and Mooney, but the remainder of the period was merely a struggle for survival amid jungle warfare with sticks, elbows, and knees. Boiling tempers resulted in several shoving matches in which draws were declared, but with regard to the hockey game it was no contest. Trinity had simply skated and passed around a rough and ready but inexperienced St. Andrew's squad. lt was a solid but bruising victory. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 22 Tied 2-2 Middleside started off, as usual, with hard checking, wanting to revenge their previous 6-1 humiliation at the hands of Upper Canada. Mike McLoughlin and John Vines stunned U.C.C. when they scored two quick goals early in the first period. But the Blue and White began to TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 141 THE "C" STANDS FOR CRAZY THE PIED-PIPER fx JOCKO'S RECEPTION LINE Chadwick 1.12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD show their superior skating skills as they reversed the action and scored late in the second period. Had it not been for Ian Taylor's acrobatic goal-tending, Trinity would have been swamped. But, while Middleside were caught napping while trying to play out the clock, U.C.C. scored on a breakaway late in the game to salvage a 2-2 tie. This game showed that a Trinity team, when it concentrated on scor- ing goals, could actually do very well against U.C.C. Had it not been for overenthusiastic checking and unnecessary penalties the game might have been won. The team also succumbed to a Bigside characteristic and slackened their effort during the second period, but, led by Mul- holland, Vines and Mooney, they had a resurgence of power and success- fully contained U.C.C. save for their final, tying goal. MIDDLESIDE vs. B.R.C. At St. Catharines February 25 Lost 4-2 Even after a tiring six hour bus ride Middleside was ready for a hard, fast skating game. T.C.S. was the first to break the score sheet with an unassisted goal from Geoff Cannon, but Ridley came back strongly to even up the score. Two penalties a side were handed out in the first period, but this was only the beginning. Twenty penalties were handed out in the remaining two periods. Both teams managed to get a goal in the second period with McLoughlin doing a fine job for T.C.S. The final period saw Ridley sink two very quick goals by Ian Taylor while T.C.S. was short-handed. Trinity seemed more intent on fighting than playing hockey. The enthusiasm for victory became a bit overdone in the last period, as Major Iggulden of Ridley and John Mulholland of T.C.S. exchanged a few colorful phrases concerning their relatives' back- grounds. The game ended up with Ridley downing Trinity by a score of 4-2, and another six hour bus ride ahead of Trinity. The order of the day seemed to be directed at keeping the penalty box well stocked. Penalties were distributed with gay abandon as the referee, caught up in a splurge of excessive enthusiasm, penalized both teams with little or no justification. Basically, the game was a farce from the second period onward, and it was a toss-up as to whether the most energy was spent playing hockey or laughing. It was a game, but not of hockey. Wild Weekend: Middleside at Muskoka On Saturday, March 4, Middleside hockey left for their biggest weekend of the season. They were going up to play Muskoka Lakes College and then take in some skiing on the side at Hidden Valley. They arrived around noon at their palatial accommodation, the Royal Oak lodge, located about two miles from Hidden Valley and, after getting settled in, they went down to the town for a bite to eat. After lunch, some stalwarts decided to go out and assault the slopes, while the remainder of the group returned to the chalet to take in some of the scenery, both feminine and pastoral - all beautiful. Needless to say, time was pleasantly whiled away in this fashion until shortly before game time at mid-afternoon. T.C'.S. played a good game against a weaker Muskoka team, and with lan Campbell leading the scorers with four goals, won 10-3. The game was played in the Bracebridge Arena. After the game, the team was taken back to the Muskoka Lakes Vollege for dinner, after which they again boarded the bus for the ride v i P l 4 i l I i 4 i 1 'il ls 'u 1 I l TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 143 back to the Lodge and then to the dance at Hidden Valley, which every- one had been waiting for. With music supplied by the Hub and the Martels, the evening was promising. A well-known go-go dancer added to their entertainment for the evening. However, the shortage of avail- able girls soon proved a problem, and most watched the dancing instead of participating. Back at the Lodge, Middleside found the place in fine form, with the college generation keeping things moving with, and in the company of, high spirits. Middleside however was quite content to retire after a cup of hot chocolate. The next morning, all but four sleep lovers were out and on the slopes by 9 o'clock. Several lads rented equipment and joined in the great ski- ing. Geoff Cannon will long be remembered for his valiant and notable improvement, plus a few mishaps, on the slopes. Then Taylor, Archibald and Cannon rented a "ski-doo" for an hour and thoroughly enjoyed them- selves. Before long, 4 o'clock rolled around and, after a long trip back to Port Hope, a weary, but, on the whole, happier group disembarked from the "Kangaroo" after an exciting weekend. Middleside's sincere thanks go to Muskoka Lakes College and those who organized such a great opportunity for hockey, fun and relaxation. MIDDLESIDE vs. MUSKOKA LAKES COLLEGE At Bracebridge March 4 Won 10-3 The game took place at the Bracebridge Arena at 4:30. From the first drop of the puck, the pace was lively. The T.C.S. team seemed to dominate quite easily, but this standard was achieved by good shoot- ing and passing. Ian Campbell opened the scoring with a shot which hit the defenceman's skate and sneaked past the goalie. For the rest of the period, Middleside kept the puck in M.L.C.'s end and Richards popped in two goals while Keefer got one. So it was 4-0 for T.C.S. at the end of the first period. After a short break, the second period began. M.L.C. started up a little more strongly than before and managed to keep in the game by getting one past the Trinity net-minder, Ian Taylor. T.C.S. got back on their feet and play started to pick up. M.L.C. tried to stop their plays by hard checking but this was ineffective. John Fyshe got a picture goal midway through the period. Later, Ian Campbell got two more goals and achieved a well deserved hat trick, giving Trinity a 7-1 lead. The third period was much faster than those previous and both sides displayed good hockey. M.L.C. started off quickly and got two goals on good rushes. This finished their scoring while T.C.S. was determined to get into the two-digit numbers. Campbell and Wooton got one each and then Keefer made a beautiful play and got a picture goal to put the final score at 10-3 for T.C.S. Although the score was not close, the en- joyment felt by both sides made this a good game. MIDDLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope March 11 Won 1-0 The one goal margin only partially indicates the high degree of ex- citement and enjoyment that the Middleside team had as a result of this game. The contest, the last of the season, saw Middleside determined to reward Jock Taylor for his excellent play between the pipes, by giving him a chance to win a shutout. As a result, Middleside played a spirited 1-1-1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD l game, while Taylor successfully warded off any and all drives that pen- etrated a hard-rock defence. Play throughout the match was rugged and fast, and there was little letdown during the whole sixty minutes. The sole scoring play was ac- complished by John Vines, and his close-in drive provided Middleside with all the scoring that was necessary for victory. The game was an excellent display of checking, skating, passing and . goal-tending, and with the final whistle a jubilant Taylor and Company , skated oft' with a hard-fought, closely contested shutout win. . Middleside Hockey Colours ! 1 Full Middleside: I. D. Campbell, G. N. Cannon, J. P. Fyshe, D. A. i Galt, F. W. Magee. M. H. L. McLoughlin, A. C. Mooney, J. H. Mulholland, S. R. Osler, J. S. Richards, I. H Taylor, J P. Vines. LITTLE lllll IIIICKEY Captain's Report 4 l As indicated by our record throughout the season - winning one, tying five and losing three - Littleside had somewhat of a disappointing year. However, as indicated by the number of ties, many of those games could have been easily won with a bit of luck and more accurate shooting. l Through the season, each member worked hard for his position and gained much needed experience. On behalf of the team I would like to thank Mr. Lawson for his efforts and time spent in showing us the tech- niques and new phases in the game. -R. G. Keefer LITTLESIDE HOCKEY RECORD Littleside Littleside Littleside Littleside Littleside Keef er MacKay McNabb LeBrooy Steer Hall Archibald Littleside vs. U.C.C. Littleside vs. S.A.C. Exhibition Games vs. de la Salle Lost 3-2 vs. Pickering Tied 1-1 vs. Lakefield Tied 4-4 ' vs. St. Andrew's Church Won 5-2 vs. Lakefield Tied 3-3 1 Win 1 Loss 3 Ties Exhibition Game Statistics GP Shots G A Pts. P.I.M. 5 19 2 4 6 8 5 31 5 1 6 0 5 19 1 4 5 8 5 24 4 1 5 2 5 25 1 4 5 4 5 15 0 2 2 0 GP Saves G.A. Avg. 5 76 13 2.60 Little Big Four Games Tied 2-2 Littleside vs. U.C.C. Lost 2-0 Lost 6-2 Littleside vs. B.R.C. Tied 3-3 i 0 Wins 2 Losses 2 Ties I i- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 145 Little Big Four Statistics GP Shots G A Pts. P.I.M. McNabb 4 19 3 1 4 6 LeBrooy 4 14 1 2 3 0 Currelly 4 6 1 1 2 2 Lattimer 4 9 1 0 1 2 Wootton 4 10 1 0 1 2 GP Saves G.A. Avg. Doyle 3 83 7 2.33 Archibald 1 36 6 6.00 LITTLESIDE vs. DE LA SALLE At Toronto January 25 Lost 3-2 It was indeed unfortunate that Littleside entered into its first game under the circumstances with which they were presented at de la Salle. Not only were they given a very short time within which to warm up, but both the timing and the referees were lacking: the former in length, the latter in knowledge. However. they were not alone as both Middleside and Bigside suffered under the same situation. The first of two abbreviated periods saw de la Salle jump into a quick lead on a breakaway. Frustration marked the second goal. as it came on another breakaway after a long but unfruitful T.C.S. assault on the de la Salle goaltender. Shortly thereafter an unfortunate mishap occurred and a shot was deflected into the net by a T.C.S. defenceman's skate. The change of ends at the end of the period seemed to enliven Littleside, as they quickly struck, while shorthanded, with Wootton pop- THE LITTLESIDE HOCKEY TEAM Back Row, L to R: D. H. Stewart QMgr.J, N. B. Grandfield, G. D. Brown. C. E. B. Lebrooey, T. M. Currelly. J. G. C. Steer. D. A. Campbell. D. P. Neil. J. O. Hall, T. W. Lawson, Esq. fCoachJ. Front Row, L to R: J. R. Doyle, J. G. Mackay, A. B. Lattimer 1Ass't. Capti, R. G. Keefer fCapt.l, P. C. McNabb, C. S. Archibald. 146 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ping in Keefer's pass. A minute later MacKay drove home LeBrooy's rebound and T.C.S. was back in the game, only to be rudely and quite unexpectedly halted in midflight, as the game mysteriously came to an end. It should be noted that the arrangement of this game, as well as the officiating of it, showed a deplorable lack of organization on the part of de la Salle and that the result of the game was certainly no indication of the play of either side. LITTLESIDE vs. PICKERING At Port Hope January 28 Tied 1-1 Although Littleside was faced with a slightly smaller team, the latter seemed to be able, if somewhat fortunately and at times unbeliev- ably, to resist the T.C.S. attacks. Peppy playing in the first period was followed by a goal by Pickering at the two minute mark of the second period. Almost three minutes later, MacKay netted the puck for Trinity, assisted by Keefer. From this point on, the opposition contingent was aggressively contained by Littleside. The game turned into an effort in futility as Littleside fired shot after shot at the Pickering netminder. That he weathered the shower of fifty-five shots is indicative of the truly excellent display by the Pick- ering goalie, who, although abandoned by his defence, thwarted all but one T.C.S. thrust. It was due solely to the brilliant resistance offered by the opponent's goalie that the score was not in T.C.S.'s favour. A strong game for Littleside, a frustrating game, and the start of a long string of ties that characterized Littleside's record this season. LITTLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Port Hope February 1 Tied 4-4 Littleside was faced by an opposition larger than that of the last game. The game got off to a rather sudden start, as Lakefield scored fifteen seconds into the first period. At the ten minute mark, their captain netted the puck, however, MacKay, assisted by Hall, "chalked up" a point for Trinity, and was followed by an unassisted goal by Keefer, the captain of Littleside, four minutes later. At the end of the first period, goalie Doyle was hurt and consequently replaced by Archi- bald. Steady but fast playing earmarked the next period as Littleside fought hard to even the count - Lakefield's captain had scored in the closing seconds of the last period. Finally, hard work was rewardedg Campbell scored, assisted by Hall, and Keefer tallied another unassisted goal. Penalties, however, slowed the end of the period down. In the last period, a fifteen minute one, Littleside struggled to con- tain Lakefield, but the latter once more scored, tying up the game. The shots on goal, totalling 23 for each side, indicated the closeness of the game and the high level of excitement shared by all playing or present. LITTLESIDE vs. ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH At Port Hope February 4 Won 5-2 The opposition playing Littleside on this occasion seemed to be faced with an unfair match. Starting with T.C.S.'s goalie in nets, the play got off to rather an uninteresting start. The period was punctuated by a goal scored by McNabb, assisted by Steer, and a St. Andrew's goal to tie the score. In retaliation to this last action, LeBrooy, assisted by McNabb and Steer, netted one for Trinity. In the second period, the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 147 St. Andrew's goalie arrived, followed by three well executed tallies by Steer, LeBrooy and MacKay, with McNabb gleaning two assists during the onslaught. In the third period, some of T.C.S.'s spirit rubbed off on the St. Andrew's team, who, as a result of this fervour, shot the puck home, to make the score 5-2 at the final whistle. Littleside had doubled their opponent's shots and had generally controlled the play throughout a basically good, but one-sided game. It provided exercise for the players land coachesl, but accomplished little in the way of developing the prowess of the T.C.S. team. LITTLESIDE vs. LAKEFIELD At Lakefield February 8 Tied 3-3 After sixteen minutes of play, Littleside opened the scoring when McNabb bulled his way into the goal mouth and stuffed the puck in the net. Littleside could not maintain the lead and the game was tied 1-1 by the end of the period. Lakefield scored twice more in the second period to give them a 3-1 lead. Near the end of the period, Littleside took command and, with two minutes remaining, LeBrooy tipped Mc- Nabb's shot into the net to narrow the margin. Littleside kept up this pace at the start of the third period and after two minutes Steer set up MacKay for a breakaway. He capitalized on the opportunity to tie the score 3-3. Although Littleside controlled the rest of the game, no scoring ensued. T.C.S. outplayed and outshot their opponents, but the winner of the game is the one who scores the most and Littleside seemed "tied up" in that category. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 11 Tied 2-2 Littleside played host to U.C.C. for their first Little Big Four game. The first period was relatively uneventful and was highlighted only by Wootton's solo effort, which resulted in a goal near the end of the period. In the second period, Littleside improved and outplayed their opponents, but although they outshot them 12-6, they failed to score. The first half of the third period proved to be rather disastrous for Littleside. They were awarded two penalties, one of them resulting in a goal for U.C.C. Halfway through the period, U.C.C. took a 2-1 lead on a weak goal, scored following a delayed T.C.S. penalty. Littleside took a little more life at this point, but they could not tie the score until, with forty-five seconds left, McNabb, set up in front of the net, scored. In the little time re- maining Littleside did not get another scoring opportunity, and, although outshooting their blue and white opponents, they just could not seem to pop in a winning goal. As a result, they emerged from their sixth game with their fourth tie. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Aurora February 15 Lost 6-2 Littleside started off well in the game and played good hockey in the first period. They outshot S.A.C. 11 to 5 and it paid off at the nine- teen minute mark when Lattimer converted Campbel1's pass into a goal, giving Littleside a 1-0 lead. The second period was not nearly as good from the point of view of Littleside, and S.A.C. picked up two goals near the beginning of the period to put them in the lead. This lasted through- out the period as neither team was able to create any further scoring opportunities. The final period proved rather disastrous for Littleside as 1-I8 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S.A.C. soon took a 4-1 lead. McNabb narrowed the margin to two goals at the midway mark but it was to little avail, as S.A.C. scored twice more before the final whistle, for a strong 6-2 win. Littleside appeared to have played itself out after the first period and to have succumbed to the larger and more powerful S.A.C. third team. The strength of this red and white team augurs well for the somewhat decrepit state of hockey in Aurora - a change to be looked forward to, even if with some trepidation. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto February 22 Lost 2-0 In their second encounter with U.C.C., Littleside turned in an even worse effort than in their first game. Playing on an outdoor rink for the first time produced a dull game. The first period, in addition to being scoreless, was relatively uneventful, although Littleside was heavily out- shot. It was only late in the second period when U.C.C. popped the puck past Doyle that the scoring began. In the third period, the game seemed to get some more drive and the Littleside team improved, showering the blue and white goaltender with twenty shots. But despite this, U.C.C. scored after barely a minute of play. In the rest of the period Littleside failed to tally, leaving the final score 2-0. On the whole the game was even, but only by virtue of Littleside's vast improvement in the third period. But only one period of hockey was not good enough for victory. LITTLESIDE vs. RIDLEY At St. Catharines February 25 Tied 3-3 Littleside started this game in excellent spirits and played some of their best hockey of the season in the first period. If they had sus- tained this level of play, they could have won handily, but unfortunately their spurt of offensive power was confined to the opening period. Le- Brooy opened the scoring near the five minute mark of the first period on a pass from McNabb. It was followed by two more Littleside goals by Currelly and McNabb, giving T.C.S. a 3-0 lead. But, in the second period, Littleside forfeited their victory. Ridley scored three goals to tie the score and despite their efforts, Littleside failed to produce a winning marker during the third period. Although they did not win they controlled most of the game as LeBrooy and McNabb especially turned in good performances. This game was the last of the season and shows promise of future Bigside victories. This team, which has perhaps played in more tie games than any other T.C.S. team, needs only polish and experience to turn those ties into victories. Littleside Hockey Colours Full Littleside: C. S. Archibald, D. A. Campbell, J. R. Doyle, J. O. Hall, R. G. Keefer, A. B. Lattimer, C. A. B. Lebrooy, J. G. Mackay, P. A. McNabb. Extra Littleside: N. B. Grandfield, J. G. C. Steer. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 149 BIGSIIDE BASKETBALL Coach's Report Most of us on the "B.B." scene approached this season with some anxiety, if not trepidation. Perhaps this was due to the contrast between our certified '4F' giant and his captain of vice. Expectations were few. It only goes to show what determined effort, and the skill that developed, could do. All the members of this year's squad worked extremely hard in practice and although they never did reach peak condition, they did, however, train themselves to play very good basketball. A spirit de- veloped on the team which enabled us to win several "cliff-hangers", and the season was never marred by a disappointing game. It augurs well for next year's team. Considerable effort will have to be made to increase the shooting ability of all boys playing basketball. We need practice time and much of it. This will have to be gleaned starting early in the fall. Consistent practice of the correct fundamentals will pay off next year. A word about Robin Armstrong. His devotion to the sport was exemplary, not only on court, but also in the fine job he did coaching the Littleside team. Many of those boys will be on the Bigside team in the near future - if they will follow the distinguished pattern established by Robin Armstrong. Practice, practice, practice, and you never stop improving. -W. A. Heard, Esq. Captain's Report Fair weather fans said that Bigside would need a miracle to win even one game. Bigside ended the season with a seven won, four lost record and, for the second year in a row, we were second in the L.B.F. Bigside found a miracle, a miracle within the team: determination. With little time to improve our weak shooting, the team under Coach Heard's astute direction Went all out during our short practices to improve speed and defensive technique. Hard work produced a winning team out of what could have been one of the weakest squads in recent years. Bigside won its first three games. With no gallery of spectators, the wins went almost unnoticed. Scoffers claimed that they were playing on old memories. Three losses due to bad ball-handling did little to enhance Bigside's image. After a sloppy overtime win over Lindsay, the team faced the L.B.F. schedule. The few people who attended the games saw a good team in action. Bigside, hitting almost fifty percent, beat U.C.C. twice and trampled S.A.C. We later found out that some daring person placed ten dollars on us to win the first U.C.C. game despite the fact that U.C.C. held an eight point lead at the half. At least one person had faith in us. The climax of the season was the Ridley game. It was to decide the Championship. Our sub-thirty percent shooting and Rid- ley's fine defence gave them a narrow victory. But, despite our loss, I think we proved to the school, many of whom turned out, that we were a good team. A last quarter surge, cutting Ridley's lead from nine points to one, and a fine defensive effort which held Ridley to twenty points less than they were averaging showed our worth. A lot of factors made our team what it was. Determination was the most outstanding one. We put everything we had into our practices and Z ..... .IOQ LU 'Z' ,.. -s N. ...f .-. v--4 rx.. A V ,f 'T .-. . ,.. -Q U-1 nv C-. l 31 Q -- 4 ,- A 'N V ,-4 W O G fb .- ,-. V: 4. 'TI "1 .-. ...- v 'J 'J A :Q v I ,-. 15 4 ,.. ...4 V ,-A -1 -4 f-1 p-4 V :J .J 7. -E fx F.. Z ... rv 72 2 lb ... ..... 'J ,,. .. -1 r5 .... n-4 U4 ll? A C C 'S-3 fb 3' sr I A. :- ff PT r--4 pv fx V r 'f p- L ,.. A v F E 3 -- P"'l FD Q3 A .- -- -1 3 ,.. ..- ,-. 'D fs L... U: 415 o fr av E TE x.r TU O EF' '1- -I -J .4 A V :f ,... E u-4 r-4 '71 . . 'T ,- - fx PT' Q9 ,- fl 1 4- A ,... ...4 rv ,N ...- A y. y -- I1 E-E L -1 E E -3 v-6' O o F' F' :11 cn 'T' CID G ::: o o F' :rn rn O o so U H11 H ISfJI HCI VHLHXSVH '1 T ELL BWV TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 151 got even more out of them. Our determination was more than apparent in four come-from-behind victories and in last quarter comebacks, which just failed to beat Appleby and upset Ridley. Along with this determin- ation, that moved us to make an all out effort to grasp the victory when we appeared defeated, was the ability of the team in making pressure shots. Steve Frisbee more than once made spectacular lay-ups while closely guarded to salvage the game. Bigside was also, unlike former teams, able to stay just as calm and cool as Mr. Heard. The Albert game however was a bit trying. On the bench, we could always rely on "Beau" Clark and "Wee Gordie" Stock to come up with an appropriate remark to break the tension. A strong competitive spirit was an important factor in our success and it showed in both games and scrimmages. We were sorry that we only had eleven games this year and were very disappointed at the cancellation of the de la Salle and Bathurst games, but as a team we had a very enjoyable season. To next year's team, I wish the best of luck, not that they will need it. With four of our first six returning and some good players coming up from Middleside and Littleside, I am sure that next year's team will have an excellent season. If they have the same determination as this year's squad, and if the school is behind them, I am sure that they will be the top contenders for the L.B.F. title. I hope that they get as much out of the game as we did this year. -R. P. Armstrong BIGSIDE BASKETBALL RECORD Exhibition Games Bigside Old Boys Won 51-47 Bigside vs. Donovan Lost 50-31 Bigside Cobourg Lost 51-36 Bigside vs. Appleby Lost 45-43 Bigside Pickering Won 37-29 Bigside vs. Donovan Lost 52-37 Bigside Albert Won 46-43 Bigside vs. Lindsay Won 38-34 4 wins 4 losses Exhibition Statistics G.P. Points Ave. Armstrong 8 106 14.3 Bell 8 81 10.2 Todd, N. 8 48 6.0 Frisbee 8 39 4.9 Lambert 8 29 3.6 Turcot 7 8 1.2 Raymont 7 6 .8 Todd, A. 7 3 .4 Elcock 7 3 .4 Little Big Four Games - 2nd Place Bigside vs. U.C.C. Won 49-45 Bigside vs. U.C.C. Won 46-40 Bigside vs. S.A.C. Won 65-33 Bigside vs. B.R.C. Lost 40-35 3 wins 1 loss Little Big Four Statistics G.P. Points Ave. Armstrong 4 58 14.5 Bell 4 41 10.3 Todd, N. 4 34 8.5 Frisbee 4 34 8.5 Lambert 4 22 4.5 152 In ,f ,-,-,..-Q .-1, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD l IT S MY BALL AND WE RE PLAYING I OO' MY WAY -Vail' AN "IN" BY KIM -Chadwick ......-.- A I SEE THE B-A-L-L . .. -Molson A ..,. .- -wwg 1 ROLL THE SCORE UP "RAB" THE REBEL -Chadwick -Vair TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 153 BIGSIDE vs. OLD BOYS At Port Hope January 7 Won 51-47 Christmas vacation was a three day memory, when the Old Boys came to show Bigside how to play ball. Actually, Pete Crossley was the only Old Boy, due to some bad organization. But Pete brought along Doug Ormond, captain of last year's Ridley L.B.F. championship team, who in turn brought along some friends, Picker and Bridgehouse, from the powerful Hamilton Central team. The game was not as close as the final 51-47 score suggests. Bigside worked very well and had a good fast break. All the Old Boys played a solid game, and Armstrong with 12, Bell with 11 and Turcot with 8 were T.C.S. standouts in a contest between "youth" and "experience", BIGSIDE vs. PICKERING At Newmarket January 25 Won 37-29 The Bigside-Pickering game can be accurately mirrored in the score. Basically, it was a poorly played game. "Trinity's defense was fair," re- flects the captain, "but the offense never got rolling." In fact, Bigside's attack was completely stymied by the rough play of the Pickering squad. Trinity had a hard time staying alive, for a grand total of thirty fouls was accumulated by the Pickering side of the score sheet. T.C.S. only had one. Although the score was low, Robin Armstrong and Rob Bell should not go unheralded for their contributions of eleven and ten points res- pectively, in a game that was at best, a contest of elbows and knees. BIGSIDE vs. ALBERT COLLEGE At Port Hope January 28 Won 46-45 A sloppy first half on the part of Trinity gave way to a half-time score of 23-19 for Albert College. Trinity's infamous manager "Beaure- gard Clark" was quoted as saying, "Offensively very poor - the other team is winning!" The third quarter marked a definite change in the tempo of the game. Both teams settled down to accurate shooting and hard driving. By the start of the fourth quarter T.C.S. had gained the lead and man- aged to retain their position and squeak out a victory in the final minute. Rob Bell, Norm Todd, and Robin Armstrong should all be congratu- lated on their fine ball-control and consistent shooting. BIGSIDE vs. DONOVAN At Port Hope January 30 Lost 50-32 At Oshawa February 7 Lost 52-37 Two days after the Albert game Bigside faced a tough Donovan squad. The first three quarters proved to be an exhibition of good basketball. Donovan, however, had strong bench strength and substituted freely with the result that the score at the half stood 31-26 in their favour. Their back-up strength paid off as they over-ran a tiring Bigside squad, out- scoring them 19- to 5 in the last quarter. Armstrong with 13 and Norm Todd with 8 were the best for T.C.S. as Bigside lost 50-32. Donovan had clearly established its superiority in shooting accuracy and physical conditioning which Bigside, with little practice time, could not develop. The second Donovan game was a repeat of the first, only it took place in Oshawa, and Bigside was behind by only one point at half time. 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SY 35 M Q aw ,vu-.. .qi KOOPS' -Vail' LURCII LAUNCHES Chadwick G W? X' -SNERD -Molson AWE HAVE GOT TO WATCH THE BALL" -Vair TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 155 Donovan again trampled Bigside in the last quarter and won the game 52- 37. T.C.S.'s scoring power and bench strength were not sufficient to over- come a large and well organized Donovan squad. BIGSIDE vs. APPLEBY At Port Hope February 4 Lost 44-42 Bigside broke quickly in this game as Robin Armstrong and Kim Lambert opened the scoring, but for the rest of the first quarter, Trinity was kept in their own zone. Michael Collins was the "big guy" for Appleby, as he netted five baskets. T.C.S. then organized its confused ranks, and in the second quarter managed to control the larger Appleby team. This didn't last long, though, as the Double Blue's precision passing led to frustration, resulting in needless fouls and wild shots. Trinity "choked" and from then on had trouble controlling the ball. Meanwhile, Appleby took advantage of these errors and scored freely. The first half ended with Appleby leading 25-17. The half-time pep talk must have been good. Robin Armstrong and Rob Bell played superbly and chalked up 12 points, but Appleby fought back through Trinity's porous defence and managed to stay ahead 34 29 at the quarter. From then on, the fouls came fast and furious as two Appleby stars reached their quota of five and retired to the bench. But Bigside failed to take advantage of this break. They scored freely but spent too much time setting their plays. The ball was dribbled away during the closing minutes and the game ended in a nerve-racking 44-42 victory for Appleby. It was a good, close game, but one that pointed out the need for more consistent play and organization throughout the game. BIGSIDE vs. LINDSAY At Lindsay February 8 Won 38-34 Bigside's last exhibition game was against Lindsay, but it looked more like the warm-up before an exhibition game. Poor ball handling and even poorer shooting, less than 10 per cent, left Bigside trailing 13-9 at the half. Despite some strong play under the boards, T.C.S. still trailed 26-23 at the end of the third quarter. However, in the dying moments of the game, Bigside put in some needed points to tie the score at 30 all. During the overtime, Bigside scored 8 quick points and won a very sloppy game 38-34, led by Armstrong with 18 points. There was little joy as a result of this victory. ..-- - 1829 sb 6 bf 3 QINKERUI X! BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto February 11 Won 49-42 The ball hovered in mid-air until tapped by Armstrong to Norman Todd, who raced downcourt for the opening lay-up of the game and started Bigside off to another successful L.B.F. season. Soon U.C.C. drove back, and with both teams trading baskets and sizing each other up, Trinity managed to sport a one point margin going into the second frame. U.C.C. shifted into high gear and, with the support of some well 156 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD executed scoring plays by Watkins, managed to emerge at the half with a strong. six point lead in a closely fought match. The third quarter produced some of Bigside's best all-round play of the year as they fought back and, led by Bell and Armstrong, regained their lost ground to establish a three point margin at three quarter time. The final period was one that guaranteed to produce heart failure. Playing cautiously but confidently, U.C.C. slowly overcame Bigside, and as the quarter drew to a close, fought desperately to maintain a slim one point margin. Trinity, placing its success in the hands of aggressiveness, suddenly threw a forecourt press and came up with four baskets that ultimately provided their seven point margin of victory, 49-42. This win, the result of hard work, good strategy and clutch play, dis- pelled any fear that the loss of four starters from last year would seri- ously handicap the team in L.B.F. play. It had been a close win, but one that appeared altogether deserved. 'ACT'-1,,, A ff':fsx9aX v X6 gr y , X 0 5 .v 1 X ' " , , Q - -P f felg f 0 , ggi viii ,Biff BIGSIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope February 15 Won 65-33 S.A.C. travelled to T.C.S. for the first time in four years, and, with the drubbing they received, it is feared that they will not want to return for quite some time. The first quarter of Bigside's second L.B.F. con- test got off to a slow start, and T.C.S. could only manage a 14-8 lead. But soon, behind the fine shooting of Robin Armstrong and Norm Todd, hitting 70 and 60 percent respectively, Bigside forged to a 38-18 lead dur- ing the second quarter. In the second half, nearly everyone on the team scored, as T.C.S. continued 'to roll the score up'. Bigside, hitting on a varietv of shots, amassed 65 points to S.A.C.'s 33, and the score would have been higher had Bigside cashed in on many foul shots that they were given. The big guns were Rob Armstrong who threw in 25 points, and Norm Todd who scored 20. In this game, Bigside reached the zenith of its offensive strength for the season. It was a powerful display with a well rounded attack that even constant fouling could not disrupt. Now, with two L.B.F. victories under the belt, Bigside awaited its rematch with U.C.C., and the cham- pionship game against Ridley. . 2 1820 - gl-. A BIGSIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 22 Won 46-40 Bigside encountered U.C.C. for the second time only two days after mid-term break. Nevertheless, the team was "up" for the game. As the game progressed, it was also obvious that U.C.C. were "up" for the game. Bigside settled into a very deliberate style of play early in the game making every shot count. At the end of the first quarter though, U.C.C. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 157 were winning 10-7. The second quarter was fast moving and well played. Bigside's scoring was well distributed and shots were taken from all angles. At the end of the quarter, the team still trailed 26-24. The tide turned in the third quarter. Bigside's fine defensive play held U.C.C. to only 7 more points, mostly scored in phenomenal foul shots. At the end of the quarter, U.C.C. still held a 33-32 lead. The last quarter was an exciting one as Bigside surged past a tiring U.C.C. team with about four minutes left to play. Led by Steve Frisbee's eight points and some fine shooting, T.C.S. emerged with a solid 46-40 victory. Varied shooting produced one of the team's best games with Rob Bell sinking 12 and Steve Frisbee and Norm Todd each with 11, leading a balanced attack. Now it was on to the Ridley game, with the L.B.F. championship at stake! its ! VEVU s 555 a Q BIGSIDE vs. RIDLEY At Port Hope February 25 Lost 40-35 This was the big game. The L.B.F. was at stake. Both teams were evenly matched in height and both were reputed to have fine defenses. Ridley was also known for its fine offense. It was with some shock that ' at ,c X! W! WHO'S GOT MY PANTS? FINGER-TIP CONTROL -Molson -Chadwick 158 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Bigside found itself well ahead 14-6 at the end of a well-played first quarter. Ridley, however, reversed this trend and came back at the half to take a 21-18 lead. T.C.S., shooting a poor sub-thirty per cent, seemed to be out of the game. Ridley managed to increase her lead to 29-24 during the third period with fine defensive moves displayed by both teams. Going into the last quarter, Ridley opened up a 9 point lead and then went into a stall. Bigside went into a man-to-man and, with three minutes left, cut Ridley's margin to one point C36-351. With a minute and a half left, Ridley's second man fouled out, leaving them with only four players on the floor. However, T.C.S. tried too hard to find an open shot and failed to score. Ridley, meanwhile, scored two quick baskets and won the game 40-35. Poor shooting marred what could have been an excellent game and, for T.C.S., an L.B.F. championship. Steve Frisbee with 11 and Rob Arm- strong with 8 were the high scorers for Bigside. Bigside congratulates Ridley, who played a much better game all around, on winning their second consecutive L.B.F. basketball championship. Bigside Basketball Colours Full Bigside: R. P. Armstrong, R. C. H. Bell, S. V. Frisbee, S. N. Lambert, N. R. Todd. Half Bigside: P. C. Rayrnont, J. W. Turcot Full Middleside: W. H. Elcock, A. W. Todd Coaching Award: R. P. Armstrong. MIDDLE 'lllll llll KETBALL Captain's Report The season started out with some well needed enthusiasm and opti- mism. The team had a large task ahead of themselves: to destroy the previous season's reputation and to establish a new one. The two pre- vious seasons only amassed a meagre total of two wins, both against the same team! The setting of a more reputable status was but one accomp- lishment the team attained. Although our record only displays two victories, both of which were solidly won, I don't feel this alone is a true representation of the team's capacity. Contrasted by records from other years, there were only two occasions on which we were soundly trounced. Had we been able to cure our humiliating second quarter slump, the blemishes of losses would have been lessened appreciably. Every game was marked by a very spirited and tough last quarter. The majority of the team's points were counted during this period. The sudden revival of power played much havoc on the tensions of our game - especially on Mr. Baker, whose ulcers were given a very rough time indeed. It is impossible to talk of the team without mentioning the spirit shown. Although it was erratic at times, it never flagged, not even when Kayler polished off the majojrity of the team's half-time oranges, or when "The Chief" refused to do a proper layup, or when Haffey stopped growing for fear of catching his hands in the basket. Before closing, I would like to thank the team. Above all I would like to take this opportunity, on behalf of the entire Middleside squad, to thank Mr. Baker, our coach, for his assistance in what was to us, a most rewarding season. -G. E. Cook TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 159 A WHITE COLLAR COACH -Chadwick MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL RECORD Exhibition Games Middleside vs. Pickering Lost 23-17 Middleside vs. Cobourg Lost 75-26 Middleside vs. Albert Lost 30-23 Middleside vs. Appleby Won 75-31 1 win 3 losses Exhibition Statistics G.P. Pts. Avg. McDonald 4 41 10.3 Kayler 4 36 9.0 Cheesman 4 28 7.0 Cook 4 18 4.5 Little Big Four Games Middleside vs. U.C.C. Lost 48-37 Middleside vs. U.C.C. Lost 49-37 Middleside vs. S.A.C. Won 50-42 Midleside vs. B.R.C. Lost 53-31 1 win 3 losses Little Big Four Statistics G.P. Pts. Avg. Kayler 4 45 11.3 Cook 4 36 9.0 McDonald 4 31 7.8 Cheesman 4 20 5.0 160 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Newmarket January 25 Lost 23-17 Trinity, soporific from a two-hour bus ride, had to fight hard to stay in the first quarter. But the weariness soon wore off as T.C.S. took the lead in the second quarter. The Pickering defense, after a few errors, managed to settle down and force Middleside to take wild shots. This strategy seemed to work until the fourth quarter. Trinity surged back and scored freely, but it was too late. When the final whistle was blown, T.C.S. was three baskets behind, for a 23-17 loss. MIDDLESIDE vs. ALBERT COLLEGE At Port Hope January 28 Lost 30-23 On January 28, Albert College and T.C.S. clashed in a fairly even match. T.C.S. was slightly the underdog, but during the first quarter, it appeared that the "Baker's Dozen" might come back to overtake Albert College. The first quarter was very close and it became apparent that the game would be a defensive battle, for the score at the end of the first quarter was 4-2 for Albert College. T.C.S. failed to close the gap in the second quarter, but during the third and fourth quarters, Middleside nearly managed to overtake the larger Albert team. Congratulations to high scorers Hunter McDonald and Jim Chees- man. MIDDLESIDE vs. COBOURG At Cobourg February 1 Lost 75-26 Every team seems to find a game in which they can never get started. Cobourg certainly proved to be just that game. Although having a small height disadvantage, Middleside felt this could be matched by their larger numbers. The first quarter score found Trinity on the short end of a three basket margin. However, by the half, things had become desperate, as Cobourg had doubled the Trinity total. Middleside did not quit, but the second half was one of havoc as they fruitlessly struggled to retard the force of yellow and blue that seemed to improve immensely as time went on. The Middleside defence was not as bad as the score may suggest but the offence never got rolling as only five players managed to score. H. McDonald and G. Cook led the scoring with a slight eight points apiece, which accounted for nearly two thirds of the total team points. It was generally a disappointing game, but fortunately such total defeat was not experienced by Middleside for the remainder of the season. MIDDLESIDE vs. APPLEBY At Port Hope February 4 Won 75-31 Middleside took on the Double Blue from Oakville determined to produce a victory in honour of the Tea Dance that was to follow. Thus, in this frame of mind, they methodically walked all over a weak Appleby second squad for a convincing and gratifying 75-31 victory. T.C.S. started quickly and precision passing and adroit ball-handling gave them a definite edge over their opponents. This naturally resulted in a flurry of baskets, with the assault being led by Kayler and Chees- man. For a change, appearing organized and for once, playing that way, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 161 Middleside opened up a substantial lead, and with aggressive play assumed complete control. They made every shot count and thus emerged with a very strong forty-four point victory. It was their best game of the season and gave them the confidence that produced one of Middleside's best showings in L.B.F. competition in several years. Special congratulations should be proffered to Rick Kayler, as he amassed nearly half of Trinity's points, but the win was most certainly the result of a solid team effort. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto February 11 Lost 48-37 The first few moments of the game prophesied a very close battle. U.C.C. used their fast break and long passes to take a quick lead. T.C.S. failed to capitalize on frequent foul shots handed to them and trailed at the quarter. At the start of the second quarter, T.C.S. got going and sunk seven out of twelve shots attempted. But the score at the half was 24-18 for the Blue and White. In the second half, Trinity came on much more strongly but still failed to stop U.C.C.'s long passing attack. Rodney MacLaren was fouled out of the gameg Hunter McDonald, top scorer with 15 points, was put out with injuries and the depleted Middleside ranks were unable to overcome the strong U.C.C. second team. RN-sur' f ,. 1.1 THE MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row, L to R: D. G. P. Merrifield qMgr.7, A. M. Schell. C. W. R. Scott. K. C. Haffey, S. P. M. Morley, Rev. B. J. Baker qCoachj. Front Row, L to R: R. J. Kayler, H. Macdonald 1Ass't. Captl. G. E. Cook tCapt.J. J. R. Maclaren, H. J. Cheesman. 162 'TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MIDDLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At S.A.C. February 15 Won 50-42 On a cold bleak Wednesday afternoon, Middleside set out for S.A.C. to right an injustice which had been inflicted upon them by S.A.C. last year. This was their second L.B.F. game and found Middleside's con- fidence and ball handling honed to produce their most meaningful win to date. The game started into a fast pace immediately, producing much anxiety for the players and ulcers for the coaches. Fast breaks and good ball handling marked the play in the first quarter, although Trinity felt the presence of the height of S.A.C. "giants", The score at the end of the first quarter was 11-10 for S.A.C. The gruelling pace again continued in the second quarter. It was evident that the "Saints" were bewildered at the "New Middleside". Again good ball handling and rebound prevailed in this quarter. Play raged from end to end with the score at the half 26-20 for S.A.C. The third quarter's pace began more slowly as each team concentrated on each other's mistakes. The pace picked up however, and soon it be- came evident that the fast break would win the game. The ulcers mounted as one team, then the other, went ahead in this see-saw battle. The third quarter passed more swiftly as both teams fought for the lead. The quar- ter ended with the score 36-30 for S.A.C. Tempers mounted and mistakes were fatal in the fourth quarter. Trinity came from behind to tie the score with only four minutes to go. It was then that T.C.S. realized that this was a do-or-die situation and played accordingly. The last three minutes were Middleside's, as they took command of the game and produced an effort to end the game 50-42, thus playing one of their best games in years. Top scorer for Middleside was Kayler with twenty points. A superlative effort by Middleside amidst annoying heckling all around dispelled any fears that they could not come through "in the clutch" and win the "big ones" with a team effort. MIDDLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 22 Lost 49-37 A revengeful Middleside played their second match with U.C.C. on the Wednesday after Mid-term. Encouraged by a win with S.A.C. a week before, Middleside were in high spirits. The first quarter started out rapidly, with both teams realizing the significance of the game. From center, Trinity netted four quick points before a startled U.C.C. tallied. During the first quarter, play ranged from end to end, with a 12-12 score at the close to indicate the closeness of the game. Middleside gained an edge on U.C.C. in the second quarter. Playing man to man they managed to pick up nine points to U.C.C.'s seven, in a quarter in which play slowed down considerably. "Heads-up" basketball prevailed, however, as any mistake was crucial. Play picked up again in the third quarter as both teams played for the upper hand. It was a very hard fought quarter with key defensive plays and ball handling. U.C.C., however, gained a slight edge as they came out on top with a score of 32-31 at the three quarter time. Unfortunately it was Middleside who faltered and not their opponents in the fourth quarter. U.C.C. found a way to break Trinity's man-to- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 163 V MIDDLESIDE MOVES wi A HUNNA SHOOTS BASKET? Newell 154 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD man defense and capitalized on it. This quarter was all U.C.C.'s as they pulled away to defeat Trinity 49-37 and emerged with a sound win. This was a hard fought contest, one that saw two closely matched teams dis- play solid and consistent basketball. MIDDLESIDE vs. B.R.C. At Port Hope February 25 Lost 53-31 Middleside played their last game of the season against the orange a11d black of Ridley on the 25th of February. Although the game was mostly Ridley's, Middleside did seem to let down from the calibre of play that they had produced in previous games. Play started out at a very fast clip, as both teams fought desperately for an outright lead. Trinity emerged with a one point superiority in a quarter that surprised all and ended 7-6. Ridley, somewhat taken aback by the ability of these "upstarts", especially after last year's Middleside effort, came bounding and re- bounding back in the second quarter. Middleside seemed to fall apart in this ragged quarter, and let their opponents score 17 points while they themselves only managed to produce 6. Thus the rather one-sided score at the half was 23-13 in favour of Ridley. During the third quarter, Trinity made a valiant effort to regain ground. Although outscored by 2 points, it did indicate potential and a fighting desire to win. Play was fast and demanding although B.R.C. made excellent use of their height advantage. The quarter ended with Ridley holding a commanding 12 point lead. Middleside was at a complete loss in the fourth quarter. Trinity floundered, while Ridley flew, as they broke Middleside's defense at will. The quarter was a haphazard affair, with Ridley heavily outscoring T.C.S., and when the game had ended, the orange and black had strongly asserted their superiority by a twenty-two point margin of victory. Although Middleside lost, their effort was much improved over last year. But much more will be necessary in the future to overcome the calibre of play that Ridley displayed in this game. Perhaps next year they will attain this level of basketball mastery! Middleside Basketball Colours Full Middleside: H. J. Cheesman, G. E. Cook, R. J. Kayler, H. Mc- LlT'l'LIl lllll Il Kll'I'llALL Coach's Report This year's squad was composed of fifteen enthusiastic players, only four of whom had previously played the game. Despite the short practice times, which showed in the team's shooting percentages, Littleside put together a well disciplined offence and a fine defense. Chris Cakebread, assisted by Art Bull, led the team to a short but good 3-4 season. This year's squad produced some fine ball players, White and Cakebread in particular. Dave O'Kell was also instrumental in the setting up of the offence. Littleside has produced some solid material for future Bigside. Looking back, I would like to comment on the enthusiasm shown by boys interested in basketball. Twenty-seven tried out this year and over Donald. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 165 thirty, including some hockey players, participated in a very successful junior basketball league during the exams this year. This year's team was a pleasure to work with and I thank them for the rewarding experiences that they gave me. -Robin Armstrong Captain's Report This year's Littleside Basketball team was not very successful, as our won-lost record shows. However there is one thing that can be said for us, and that is that we all had a good time playing basketball. The team owes a great deal to our coach, Robin Armstrong. Army took on the responsibility of coaching our team as well as captaining Big- side. He taught us to play the game seriously, but also to have a lot of fun. On behalf of the team, I would like to thank him very much and Wish "string-bean" the best of luck in his future basketball adventures. --C. C. Cakebread LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL RECORD Exhibition Games Littleside vs. Cobourg Lost 46-22 Littleside vs. Cobourg Won 23-14 Littleside vs. Pickering Won 31-6 Littleside vs. Lindsay Won 30-20 3 wins 1 loss Exhibition Statistics G.P. T. Pts. Avg. Cakebread 4 29 7.3 White 4 23 5.8 Bull 4 15 3.8 Miller 4 14 3.5 O'Kell 4 13 3.3 McGregor 2 6 3.0 Little Big Four Games Littleside vs. U.C.C. Lost 51-19 Littleside vs. S.A.C. Lost 31-20 Littleside vs. U.C.C. Lost 40-18 Little Big Four Statistics G.P. T. Pts. Avg. Cakebread 3 18 6.0 White 3 10 3.3 McGregor 3 10 3.3 Miller 3 6 2.0 Bull 2 4 2.0 LITTLESIDE vs. PICKERING COLLEGE At Newmarket January 25 Won 30-6 t From the first whistle it could be seen that Trinity was the better eam. Chris Cakebread and Simon White scored at will during the first half, as they shot through the porous Pickering defense. The second half was much less spectacular, as Trinity managed only two baskets. But the outstanding point of the game was the steady defensive effort of Littleside, for they let only three baskets slip through in the whole game. 156 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ----nu. D 'XII A Pliam A.-'H 'human Q, lllrleaumiaimr . 1 N!Ql!5Y:5'2KSRQe:UQ H33 nl . in .. 4 as ,--an .ms -v My ri 'k..V""'Wnnv""'i THE LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row, L to R: J. H. Earp CMgr.D, R. S. D. Ambrose, C. G. Nation, C. A. G. McCulloch, J. F. Greer, P. D. Earnshaw. G. H. Ambrose, R. P. Arm- strong tCoachJ. Front Row, L to R: D. A. Robertson, J. F. Dreyer, S. M. White, I. F. McGregor, D. C. O'Kell, C. C. Cakebread fCapt.J, E. A. Bull CAss't, Captj, R. S. Miller, J. W. Seagram. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Toronto February 11 Lost 51-19 There is not much to be said about this easy win by U.C.C. T.C.S. tried hard but could make no impression upon the U.C.C. man-to- man defense, a defense with which they were unfamiliar. On the other hand, the T.C.S. zone defense proved all too slow in re-forming in their end. L'.C'.C. started quickly and had scored four baskets before Cakebread opened the scoring for T.C.S. From there, the game developed into a reasonably close contest until the first half of the third quarter, when 'l'.f'.S. was within four points of U.C.C. Five quick baskets soon altered the complexion of the game, however, and U.C.C. demonstrated its ob- vious superiority over the T.C.S. squad as the game drew to a close, emerging with a most convincing 51-19 victory. As if to demonstrate that Littleside was not destined to amount to much on that particular day, the events that followed the game proved to he tonsiderably more exciting than the game itself: the team found itself locked into the L'.C.C'. prep with escape only possible by a leap from a -.vindow several feet off the ground. LITTLESIDE vs. S.A.C. At Port Hope February 15 Lost 31-20 This was certainly not a game won by any great superiority of either team. In the first few minutes, T.C.S. speedily scored five points before SAI. finally put itself on the scoreboard. The remainder of the quarter TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 167 Was, all in all, a stalemate, with T.C.S. sporting a one point margin. The second quarter was again one in which neither side gained the upper hand, but the efforts of Cakebread and Bull were necessary to keep T.C.S. ahead at the end of the first half, leading 12-11. In the third quarter, McGregor proved his worth as he scored six points to keep Littleside on equal terms with a more organized S.A.C. squad. The fourth quarter began tensely with the score tied at 18-18. The last frame was the deciding factor, and with several T.C.S. players rapidly fouling out, S.A.C. had little difficulty in capitalizing on this misfortune and scored sixteen points to T.C.S.'s two. This final quarter surge gave S.A.C. a strong victory over a hard fighting but inexperienced Littleside. LITTLESIDE vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 22 Lost 40-18 With the memory of their resounding defeat at the hands of U.C.C. in their previous encounter, Littleside resolved to put on a better dis- play of their basketball ability. As expected, the larger and more experienced Upper Canada team jumped into an early lead and dominated the play. But, in contrast to the previous game, they scored by the merits of their own good play rather than as a result of grave Littleside errors. Trinity fought hard but were really no match for their opponents. However, their play was valiant, even in a losing cause, and rarely did they give up. It was a disappointing end to what had been a promising season, but it appeared that the lack of experience had been too great a factor to overcome before the L.B.F. competition. Littleside Basketball Colours Full Littleside: E. A. Bull, C. C. Cakebread, I. F. McGregor, R. S. Miller, D. C. O'Kell, D. A. Robertson, S. M. White. GYM ASTICS Captain's Report A successful gym team hinges on hard, individual work. A gymnast has to practise far more than the forty minutes allotted to each team in the gym per day. He must practise his routines so he knows what he is going to do and can do it without effort. This year's team had both the good and the bad sides of this. Individual efforts have resulted in Middleside colours to New Boys Dave Gibson and Mike Douglas and Bigside Colours to Duncan Scott. They and others have learned that there is a great feeling of accomplishment with the perfection of a new movement and that laziness returns nothing. This year, we met very strong opposition from the Glebe team, and from a new squad, David and Mary Thompson Collegiate. We were not as successful as the Bigside teams of the previous few years have been, but none-the-less did very Well in our major meets and thoroughly en- joyed the season. I would like to thank Mr. Armstrong, our coach, for his sacrifice of time and energy for the team. He was always present with a cheery remark or a word of encouragement if either was needed. I give my best wishes to next year's team and hope that they may further develop the great potential which yet lies untapped. -S. F. Hall 168 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Gymnastics 'tRemember Whens" - Esdaile sitting under the high bar, "I'm OK! . . . What's the matter, Sir?" - The Pommel Horse competition at the U. of T. - What time did Gibson, Ross, Wilkes and Whittaker get in Sunday morning at Ottawa? - "Hello . . . may I have room 234 please .... ?" - Duncan Scott says timidly while chalking up, "Gosh . . . IT was easy!?!" - Steve Hall got seasick on the "still" rings at Monarch Park C.I. - Mr. Armstrong to Dave Esdaile at the P.C.V.S. Invitational "You're on . . . Hurry up and get dressed!" The Russian Gymnastic Tour Last October in Dortmund, Germany, the Russian National Gym Team won the World Championship, and one of the members of that team, Mikhail Voronin, became the new All-Round World Champion. This was the team which we were privileged to see on the 22nd of last December. A small representation of the school, Mr. Armstrong and his family travelled through the back roads of Niagara and a heavy snow storm to the town of Welland - specifically Welland Eastdale Secondary School. During their long warm-up, we realized that these men and women of the Russian Team were human after all. Finally they paraded out to a rendition of Colonel Bogey by the 57th Lincoln Field Artillery Band of Welland. The highlights of the exhibition were a triple back somersault from the horizontal bar, the women's uneven parallel bars, a military salute to the audience during a one-hand handstand on the parallel bars, 16 year old Natasha Kuchinskaya, and various shapes of the iron cross on the rings. The team consisted of such names as Boris Shaklin, five times World Champion, Yuri Titov, acclaimed the greatest gymnast ever, Polina Astakhova, presently one of the world's best woman gymnasts, and, of course, the new World Champion at 21, Mikhail Voronin. One of our gymnasts who will remain un-named said, "I liked the . . . one . . . with the red ribbon in her hair." When the Russians finally marched off, the show was only over for some. A number of the gymnasts who attended would see still more, as, the next day, a clinic was held by the Russians. Their coaches and some of the team gave assistance and advice to many amateur Ontario gymnasts. Language between friends is never a problem and so those who attended the clinic, including Mr. Armstrong in his gym uniform, left Welland with a feeling of accomplishment and a new dream of per- sonal achievement. UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO MEET At Toronto January 14 Placing: Second The season began ten days before the Christmas Holidays at the University of Toronto. The Royal Military College and the University of Western Ontario rounded out the representation at the four-team meet. T.C.S. showed strength on Parallels, Free Exercise, and Vaulting, but each time were narrowed out by U. of T. Charles Barrett came fourth on Free Exercise, while Dave Esdaile, Joel Wright, and Steve Hall pro- duced three of the top four scores in Vaulting. It was a successful be- ginning to the season, but most definitely emphasized the areas requiring the greater improvement. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 169 "WHEN I WAS YOUNG AND SUPPLE" -Southam STEVE AT PLAY -Wootton ADAM SCOTT AND P.C.V.S. At Port Hope February 1 Placing: First Adam Scott and P.C.V.S. came to Port Hope for an informal Junior and Senior meet which served primarily as preparation for the upcoming Glebe meet. Duncan Scott, Dave Ross, and Steve Hall won on Parallels, Pommels, and Free Exercise respectively. For the Juniors, Pete Millard, Doug Armstrong, and Dave Gibson executed fine routines on their apparatus. This meet, although won handily by Trinity, was an excellent opportunity to practice in competition. THE GLEBE INVITATIONAL GYM MEET At Ottawa February 4 Placing: Second The gym team always looks forward to the Glebe weekend in Ottawa. This year it was very early in the season QFeb. 45 and seemed to come upon the team very quickly. Friday, for most, was a relaxed night at the show or watching T.V. in a room. Saturday morning was the Juniors' dual meet with Glebe. For T.C.S., Dave Gibson did very well to place first both on the Parallels and High Bar, as well as second in Vaulting. Pete Millard easily won Free Exercise while also managing a third on Pommel Horse. Tom Wilkes came third on both Parallels and High Bar and Mike Douglas, Lawton Osler, Frank Whittaker and John Fricker all performed well. But, unfortunately, they lost out by a mere 108.4 to 106.1 margin. In similar fashion, Bigside came a reasonably close second to the Senior 170 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Glebe team, defeating the other participants, Ottawa's Hillcrest and P.C.V.S. Duncan Scott did an excellent routine on the Parallels to place second. On the Pommel Horse, Joel Wright managed 7.0 to place third, leading the T.C.S. team to a first on that apparatus. The remainder of the team completed good routines on all apparatus but Bigside seemed unable to match the powerful and well rounded Glebe team. 9TH ANNUAL T.C.S. INVITATIONAL MEET At Port Hope February 11 Placing: Third Still tired from the previous weekend in Ottawa, the gym team played host for the 9th Annual T.C.S. Invitational Gym Meet. This year the meet was very large, encompassing teams from Montreal, Hamilton and Port Colborne, only to mention a few. The eleven teams were The Royal Military College, McMaster University, Macdonald College, Monarch Park Secondary, David and Mary Thompson Collegiate, Glebe Collegiate, Parkside High School, Peterborough Collegiate and Vocational School, York Memorial Collegiate and Trinity. T.C.S., led by Steve Hall with 9.0 and first place, secured a win on Parallels. Then Charles Barrett's victory on Free Calisthenics with 8.8 gave us second on that apparatus. Free Calisthenics was the last event, making an exciting contest between the leaders, Glebe Collegiate and David and Mary Thompson, as T.C.S. had slightly faltered along the way. However, when the final scores were posted the trophy went to David and Mary Thompson Collegiate, with Glebe second and Trinity a close third. It was the largest meet of the year and it was a testimony to the ONE OF IIADLEY'S HEROES WEIGHTLESSNESS -Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 171 'S Q gm 'aw .gi 81 IQ S H 'f' ISV VS. tiling! lf' 5 3 as.. -...,,...l. . f THE SENIOR GYM TEAM Back Row, L to R: D. H. Armstrong, Esq. CCoachl, D. C. Gibson, C. G. D. Leonard. E. J. Wright. Front Row, L to R: D. S. Esdaile, S. F. Hall tCapt.D, D. A. Scott. C. H. Barrett. D. A. Ross. organization of Mr. Armstrong and his team that the meet proceeded so smoothly and, as it appeared, successfully. MONARCH PARK INVITATIONAL MEET At Toronto February 22 Placing: Third Three days after Mid-Term, Trinity went to East Toronto for the Monarch Park Gym Meet. The team was defending the trophy that they had won for the previous two years, but lost it to David and Mary Thompson Collegiate as a result of one of their most disappointing dis- plays this year. T.C.S. won Vaulting, Parallels and Pommels but were swamped on the High Bar and the Rings. Duncan Scott had his best meet of the season, placing third on both High Bar and Parallels. Charles Barrett took second on Pommel as did Steve Hall on Parallels. Mike Douglas added a very good on-the-spot Rings routine which helped con- siderably. When the total score appeared, however, the team were dis- appointed to find themselves edged out of second place by Monarch Park by the score of 122.8 to 122.0. P.C.V.S. INVITATIONAL MEET At Peterborough February 25 Placing: Second On February 25, the Gym Team went to the First Annual P.C.V.S. Invitational Meet in Peterborough, determined to make up for their poor display at Monarch Park the preceding Wednesday. After arriving slightly late, Dave Esdaile, completely unprepared, did his best per- 173 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD qlik if 'ASM . .. 'i :ui 'Es 2.fKi l 556: 1, ..-15 1 4msa1,,..r a s Q, I1 Q N367 -r ll I ll I ll I ii ll 9-I If-1 HPS I3 Il f 4 ia -M . W- THE JUNIOR GYM TEAM Back Row. L to R: D. H. Armstrong, Esq. QCoaChJ, F. R. J. Whittaker, J. E. Fricker, D. I. H. Armstrong. Front Row. L to R: D. S. Craig. L. C. B. Osler, T. R. Wilkes, M. A. T. Douglas, P. lt. W. Millard. formance of the season, getting 8.8 on Free Exercise to place second. Charles Barrett earned a tie for third place on Free Exercise, While a first on High Bar gave Steve Hall third all-round, placing behind Bayne of Glebe and Veno of David and Mary Thompson. Everyone contributed to our first on Free Exercise and Parallel Bar, and second on High Bar, making this the team's best meet of the season. Unfortunately, Glebe placed first by a mere 2.9 point margin, but the team was rewarded for its strong efforts by defeating David and Mary Thompson to place second. Bigside Gym Colours lfall Bigsirle: Cf. H. Barrett, D. S. Esdaile, S. F. Hall, D. A. Scott, li. J. Wright. Hall' Iiigsidc: C'. G. L. Leonard, D. A. Ross. Full Nlidclleside: M. A. T. Douglas, D. C. Gibson, P. R. W. Millard, 'lf ll. XYilkcs. Coaching Awards: C. H. Barrett, D. S. Esdaile, D. A. Scott, S. F. llall, IC. .I. Wright, D. A. Ross, C. G. L. Leonard. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 173 r .SQ 'f N X -X NOW RELAX - - - SKILL ---- --Wootton nv- 74 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A PLUNGE 2 i Z Z 2 an 'Will' , YQQA., W, ,, - N WILL YOU NOT FALSE START! Morley TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 175 WIMMI G Captain's Report On behalf of the Swim Team, I would like to thank Mr. Kirkpatrick for giving us invaluable coaching and showing patience with us through- out the year. Rick Kent should also be mentioned for his assistance with the team, not only as a swimmer, but also as an assistant coach. Many thanks to Peter Henderson and John Greey for helping the junior team, which improved greatly during the course of the season. Although this year we won only a few meets, we had a great time, win or lose. There were no outstanding individuals on the team, but everyone contributed, and we had an "all around squad". Whether anyone had a bad "Crump" or a weakness for demerits or even when people got caught going places they weren't supposed to go, or taking three dance leaves in a row, we all worked well together and had a pleasurable season. Although it was perhaps lacking in success, it was a most enjoyable one. -K. E. Scott -Morley 176 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD if -'5. ' Q ' Q - i f.:,' T was In - C as Q L 'Hai THE SENIOR SWIMMING TEAM Back Row. L to R: C. B. H. Cragg, J. H. Horne, D. N. Rankin, R. E. Sands, R. B. German, R. M. Kirkpatrick, Esq. QCoachD. Front Row, L to R: E. R. Machum, K. E. Scott CCapt.J, L. R. Kent CVice Ca,pt.D, G. R Strathy Swimming 1967 With the loss of several of our better swimmers from last year and our only major gain being Jim Horne, our rookie-of-the-year back stroker, we went into the season hopeful, but not too over-confident. Our first meet was at home against Adam Scott and P.C.V.S. on January 28th. The Peterborough Collegiate team was excellent, and completely outswam us, we came close however to beating Adam Scott, but they managed to edge us out. We had another try at Adam Scott ten days later at the Peterborough Y.M.C.A., but again We were out- done. Our spirits were elevated on February 11th, when we hosted Upper Canada and R.M.C. and beat them both - our chances for the l,.B.F. began to look more hopeful. However, our next meet, on the 15th against S.A.C., was less encouraging, as we were beaten thoroughly by both their senior and junior teams. Our final meet before the LBF was at Upper Canada on the 22nd of February, two days after our mid-term break. Unfortunately, we were missing the services of Rodney Sands, who was unavoidably detained at School, and this, combined with several other factors, allowed Upper Canada to pick up several points which we had counted on winning, and they managed to edge us out in a very i-lose meet. After this mediocre swimming season in which we split our two meets with Upper' Vanada, we came to the Little Big Four swim meet at Hart House fairlv optimistic as to our chances of placing third, and possibly, with some luck, second - we had heard from all sources that Ridley had 1? , .14 ,, . Q fl ff 1, . Q2 f 4 f f 7 ,W if f ff 7 1 , f W? 0 Z! Z .f r WW , , 4' Q ' 5 , , V , H ,ff M 1 72 7 ' I z f -mf ' I ibdi 178 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE JUNIOR SWIMMING TEAM Back Row, L to R: R. M. Kirkpatrick, Esq. fCoachJ, I. M. McLellan, D. R. Vair, W. P. Molson, C. H. F. Blake, T. J. Ringereide, P. M. Henderson fCoachl. Front Row. L to R: D. H. Young, J. T. Denton, R. M. Wallace, D. M. Porter, A. D. Gow. a first rate team, and this proved to be an understatement. However, we were in for some disappointments, and bad luck. Jim Horne missed his turn on the fifty yards back stroke, and lost several body lengths due to this. Eric Machum was disqualified in the individual medley, which caused us to forfeit several points. We lost several points here and there which we had counted on winning, and as well as this, Upper Canada made use of some of their "reserve" swimmers who man- aged to add to their total. All excuses aside, though, we were beaten and placed fourth in the meet, Ridley came first with an amazing seventy-five points, followed by St. Andrew's placing second, and Upper Canada third. The Ridley team, missing one of their key swimmers, Burgoyne the had a hit of a close shavel, were outstanding, and set a new record in the med- ley relay. Their captain, Richthofen, was superb, and added two new records to his previous L.B.F. tally, and he now holds three L.B.F. records which undoubtedly will not be broken for some time. This was Ridley's sixth consecutive L.B.F. swimming championship, and they are to be congratulated on an excellent performance. lt was a disappointment to place last again this year, but it was not through lack of effort that we did so. Every member of the team worked hard and conscientiously at improving himself, and there was considerable iniprovcmc-nt in many cases. With some good junior talent coming up next year, and with the services of some of our returning swimmers, our hopes are high for next year. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 179 Bigside Swimming Colours Full Bigside: C. B. H. Cragg, J. Horne, L. R. Kent, E. R. Machum, K. E. Scott. Half Bigside: R. B. German, D. N. Rankin, R. E. Sands, G. R. Strathy. Full Middleside: A. D. Gow. Full Littleside: J. T. Denton, I. M. McLellan, D. M. Porter, T. J. T. Ringereide, R. M. Wallace, D. H. Young. Coaching Award: P. M. Henderson. SQUASII Captain's Report There is nothing more satisfying and pleasant than being a member of a real team. A team that is a unit. One that combines effort and determination with progress and sportsmanship. The squash team this year didn't have any real stars, but did have the above qualities. The goal is to win, but it is what you learn and get out of something that counts just as much. The members of the team gave everything they had to their sport and the benefits they reaped were plentiful. T.C.S. is at a definite disadvantage when it comes to recruiting squash players. There are only, at the most, three or four New Boys who enter the school in their first year with the intention of playing squash. This is because most of the school consider squash as a minor sport and they feel that playing for another school team will be a bigger feather in their cap. If we could start a squash program in the Junior School, as Ridley does, the calibre of the squash at Trinity would be greatly improved. Again, we are limited with having only two courts and when more are added C?J the situation with Boulden House and the rest of the school should improve. And now to the team themselves. Bob, Art, John, Moo - you were a terrific bunch and special thanks go to you for giving it your best. With just a little bit of luck we could have won the L.B.F. Again we have to mention those overworked words "next year" but you know where you went wrong and from these mistakes I hope you have learned. Best of luck fellows, I know you can do it. Finally, on behalf of the team, I would like to thank Mr. Franklin for his time and patience. He had to put up with such things as Barker's wit and "I'll just be a minute sir, I left my tooth brush at the Harris Hilton." He has the gift of being able to give the perfect "pep talk" before a game and I know the whole team appreciated them. Thank you, sir. -H. S. Southam The Junior Squash Team In actual fact, the Junior Squash team isn't the Junior Squash team. It is really a team composed of senior and junior players who stand be- tween number six and number ten on the school squash ladder. Unlike the first team, the members of Junior Squash varied considerably, and there was always a lot of competition for the last one or two positions. This team was led by Jon Barker and Doug Thompson, ably backed up by the Sixth Form veterans John Matheson and John Molson, followed 180 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD .15 . .' '..!: 0, R 'Q X W: L xx" ' ramrrv cours: sci-com. vom' seormosv. , 7-L4 e7foc.Jn-.ef my gqsife, Co.,.Aa42,1 CdCq4:, cm, 71.4 Liifig 'eq PM' I M-ML CIA..-1 ' as aku? R K4Io'r:2Z'gf, K R N 5 X - X? 1, fi-F1844-I 3. f0u.7'fAJ-1 4. IK. 6-JSC-I-7 L L 5. HcCg,64AJ1. cw L--. .,,. -,... ..., ............................ ...,,, ......-...................................................-,.Q. ikf TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 181 ' 'Q I ni: THE BIGSIDE SQUASH TEAM Back Row, L to R: A. E. Franklin, Esq. CCoachJ, J. C. P. McCallum, J. K. Carsley. Front Row, L to R: R. D. Ramsay, H. S. Southam CCapt.J, A. P. Kaminis. by future prospects Al Holton, Gary Simmonds and Tom Barnett. They had matches with Hillfield, Appleby and Ridley, winning these, save for the latter. CActually, they played U.C.C. also, but we don't count that because they got whipped by their first team!! They had a good season, and they must be commended for keeping at it. It was pretty depressing at times for the older and more experienced players who knew they would never get a chance to play with the first team. For the younger players the experience was invaluable, and it is with considerable hope that we will look next year for the product of this experience. S -H. .S. T.C.S. Invitational Tournament November 25-26 After a quarter of a century, the T.C.S. Invitational Squash tourna- ment took on a new form this year. It had been felt for several years that, with the growing amount of individual and league competitions in Toronto and Montreal, it was increasingly difficult to run the high class tournament at T.C.S. which had been won by so many illustrious players in the past. In its new form, only boys still attending school are invited and this in turn provides this particular age group with the much-needed tournament competition. Those participating this year came from as far afield as Buffalo and Montreal. The contingent from the Toronto Cricket Club was particularly strong, it being the strongest junior squash club in 182 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Canada. We were also very glad to welcome the two top players from Ridley and U.C.C. Starting on the evening of Friday, Nov. 25th, the tournament lasted until the afternoon of Sunday, Nov. 27th, when Michael Downer of Mont- real contained Colin Fraser of Toronto quite comfortably to win in three straight games. In the consolation tournament Charlie Jacobs of Nichols, Buffalo, beat Fraser Burton of Ridley in a very fine match - 3 games to 2. In its 26 years of history there can rarely have been a more enthusi- astic and enjoyable tournament. As it turned out, many of the matches were previews of matches to be played in the Ontario and Canadian junior championships. The standard of play was indeed of a National junior level. Mr. Jarvis Travis commented on this when he presented the Argue Martin trophy to Michael Downer. We believe that this tournament marks the end of a great era in Canadian squash and the beginning of an even greater one. -A. E. F. BIGSIDE vs. NICHOLS At Buffalo January 28 Won 5-2 The rest of the school was still asleep when the hearty UD squash team left for Buffalo, New York, and Nichols School. It was a cold, snowy day and there appeared to be some doubt as to the extent of the enthusiasm for squash at that point, especially when it was learned that Nichols had defeated Ridley the night before by a score of 5-2. At any rate, lunch was had in one of the plush Buffalo restaurants and then the team proceeded to the school to be met by the Buffalo captains, Charlie Jacobs and Dave Arbesman. In the changing room, you could tell the attitude of the team had changed and that Bigside was prepared for some good matches - Doug Thompson wasn't saying a word! The first match of the day saw Thompson win in a very close game. He played well, although his temperament was a bit shaky at times. John Barker lost in a game that was filled with errors for both players. John McCallum and John Carsley won two one-sided matches, as did Harvey Southam and Art Kaminis. These four players played well l l 1 2 1 l 2 i l 3 ...- . K h j j .,-, 0 .R M j U:-JA .. ' .Q E ' ' , . A QQQQ Q Q' '..:. 2 14, Q t Q 'Q M A GENTLEMEN'S? BET -Chadwick TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 183 and successfully, concentrating on minimizing their mistakes. The final match of the day was between Bob Ramsay and Charlie Jacobs. Jacobs Won easily by keeping Bob to the back corners and simply but forcefully outhitting him. Thus the final score was Trinity 5, Nichols 2. After the games, a tour of the school was given by the delightful and most enter- taining Nichols coach, Mr. Fox, who was extremely kind to Bigside. After a most successful day in the beautiful school, the team pulled out of Nichols with the realization that this might be the start of com- petition in several sports on other levels between Nichols and T.C.S. This would appear to be something to be indeed greatly looked forward to. 1. Ramsay vs. Jacobs C0-39 4. Carsley vs. Pauly C3-ll 2. Kaminis vs. Arbesman Q3-OJ 5. McCallum vs. Sible 13-IJ 3. Southam vs. Davis C3-OJ 6. Barker vs. Smith C2-31 7. Thompson vs. Dautch C3-23 BIGSIDE vs. U. of T. At Toronto January 30 Lost 5-0 This match was the team's first loss in a hitherto undefeated season. The standard of the U. of T. players was easily superior to ours and con- sequently we lost all five of our matches. However, Bob Ramsay put up a particularly good fight at number one and barely lost by a score of 3-2. Art Kaminis, who last year had the honour of defeating D'Arcy Martin, this year fell to D'Arcy's magnitudinous powers of concentration and was defeated 3-1. Southam, McCallum, and Carsley played less creditably and none of them managed to win a game. Nevertheless, we had come to U. of T. knowing that our chance of winning was not high, and we were pleased with the advice of our ad- versaries. Particularly they stressed the fundamental necessities of keeping on your toes at all times and of always watching your oppon- ent's moves out of the corner of your eye. The experience gained and the advice received were certainly of great value, and Bigside thanks D'Arcy for his usual flawless organization. NNRQRIR ' N . C X -is .tvvbbmixvm . , i MOO-VE OVER BOB! -Chadwick 184 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD INTERMEDIATES vs. HILLFIELD FIRSTS At Port. Hope February 3 Won 5-0 On the evening of February third, the Hillfield first team was hosted by what must be termed a T.C.S. Intermediate team, consisting of players ranked numbers four through eight. Because of an impending Inter- school debate, numbers four and five, John Carsley and John McCallum, played their matches first after dinner, instead of in the customary last spot. Carsley got off to a quick start, winning two games, and then took off the pressure, and becoming lackadaisical, lost the third game. How- ever he recovered his initiative and came back to win 3-1 without too much difficulty. At number four, McCallum did not run into serious trouble, and played a steady game, winning 3-0. These two matches set the tone for the tourney, and the numbers six, seven and eight, Jon Bark- er, Doug Thompson and John Molson, all played extremely well, only dropping one game out of nine. The keynote to this victory seemed to be experience. The Hillfield players, with the exception of Duncan, their number one, had the strokes, but seemed to lack anticipation and steadiness, often finding themselves trapped in the backcourt. The T.C.S. team benefited greatly in two Ways from this match. Firstly, it gave necessary experience to all, and secondly, it showed the importance of mistakes. With even only rudimentary ball sense, the possibility of winning greatly increases. Make mistakes, how- ever, and very quickly they cost you points. This Bigside was to find out painfully in later efforts. 1. Carsley vs. Duncan 3-1 3. Barker vs. Garfat 3-0 2. McCallum vs. Adamson 3-0 4. Thompson vs. Braden 3-0 5. Molson vs. Ewart 3-1 BIGSIDE vs. TORONTO CRICKET CLUB At Port Hope February 4 Won 5-0 This was by far the best match of the year. The Toronto Cricket Club is noted for their junior development program and it has been called the finest in Canada. Consequently, they produce excellent young play- ers, with the result that it is very frustrating and embarrassing to be beaten, at times badly, by a player who is three feet shorter than you. At any rate, this particular Saturday was Trinity's day. Bob Ram- say set the tone for the day's matches by defeating Clive Caldwell in a close match that really gave the team a boost. Bob played exceptionally well and demonstrated his ability to take the lead and maintain it. Har- vey Southam defeated Bob Sampson, also in a close match. Bob wasn't plaving up to par and missed a few important shots that could have made the match go the other way. Art Kaminis played his usual power- ful game against Bob Smart. He just shot into the back corners those beautiful wall shots that are such a pleasure to watch. John Carsley won his match against Ian MacLean, as did John McCallum with Bob Hisey, the latter playing a very steady game and refusing to allow his temperament to get the better of him. The final score was 5-0 for Trinity for a most satisfying perform- ance bv all. It was indeed unfortunate that the L.B.F. was held at an- other place and another time. 1. Ramsay vs. Caldwell 3-1 3. Kaminis vs. Smart 3-1 2. Southam vs. Sampson 3-2 4. Carsley vs. MacLean 3-0 5. McCallum vs. Hisey 3-0 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 185 JUNIOR SQUASH vs. APPLEBY At Port Hope February 4 Won 5-0 Having lost all their senior squash players last year, the Appleby Senior Squash team came down to the school on February 4 to be pitted against the Trinity juniors. The first two matches of the afternoon saw the fifth man, Barnett, against Appleby's Weis, and the fourth man, Matheson, against Anderson. Both of these short matches were won by the Trinity players with ease, as the scores would indicate 113-O, 3-OJ, against the inexperienced Appleby players. The next two matches had the Trinity numbers three, Thompson, and two, Molson, against Appleby's Angus and Macrae respectively. These matches again were "mismatches", Although there were several instances of careless playing on Trinity's part, the scores, 3-1 and 3-1, were no indica- tion of closeness of play. The final match of the afternoon pitted the T.C.S. number one, Barker, against Finch-Noyes of Appleby, and an uninspiring match was easily won by Trinity 113-OJ. The inexperience of the Appleby team was just too great a factor to be overcome, and, although the afternoon's matches were enjoyable, little experience was gained by the T.C.S. juniors. 1. Barker vs. Finch-Noyes 3-0 3. Thompson vs. Angus 3-1 2. Molson vs. Macrae 3-1 4. Matheson vs. Sanderson 3-0 5. Barnett vs. Weis 3-0 T -- .,..,. ....i.-..,,, ,.,,, - ,,,, . ..-...n--5.V.EEI.,,-..-.1r,,. ,,,....-..i.. -Chadwick BIGSIDE vs. TORONTO RACQUETS CLUB At Toronto February 6 Lost 5-0 After getting lost, receiving directions from two inebriates and nearly running over a little old lady, Bigside arrived at the Toronto Racquets Club, having done little to extricate the Christmas festivities in their conditioning. 186 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD While everyone else was being thoroughly worn out by their more experienced opponents, Arthur Kaminis entered into the limelight. This was a return challenge match with an old fagmaster, D'Arcy Martin. Hut D'Arcy's concentration was too much for the Mexican, as shown in the 3-1 score. Trinity learned much from the night's matchesg most importantly that a squash team must be in condition to win. Sincere thanks to all our opponents for teaching this valuable lesson. 1. Ramsay vs. Firstbrook 2-3 3. Kaminis vs. Martin 1-3 2. Southam vs. Pacaud 0-3 4. Carsley vs. Morris 1-3 5. McCallum vs. Lauter 1-3 BIGSIDE SQUASH vs. U.C.C. At Port Hope February 11 Won 5-0 The Upper Canada First Squash Team came to T.C.S. minus two of their better players and played Bigside in a rather one-sided match. Not having Hugh Fisher, the U.C.C. number one, with them, their order was completely upset, which explained the score. Trinity won all the matches 3-0, which did nothing more than give the team and the school a false impression of the strength of the Upper Canada teamg an illusion that was rudely shattered at the L.B.F. tournament. 1. Ramsay vs. Boynton 3-0 3. Southam vs. Robinson 3-0 2. Kaminis vs. Young 3-0 4. Carsley vs. McCarthy 3-0 5. McCallum vs. Patrick 3-0 BIGSIDE vs. JESTERS At Toronto February 24 Lost 5-0 The night before the L.B.F. is always the most frustrating one and it showed up in the squash that was played against the Jesters on the eve of the big tournament. All five members of the team were very slow and became easily aggravated at making minor mistakes. It was indeed fortunate to be able to have such excellent competition in the courts in which the team were to play the L.B.F. Mr. Ernie How- ard provided a team of first class squash players, who were very patient with Bigside's playing and who were a great help to them. Playing at the Badminton and Racquets Club is always a pleasure as hospitality is abundant. Each player played only one match as they were really trying to get used to the courts and prepare themselves for the festivities of the ITIOITOXV. All the games were lost, but not without the picking up of several important tips from the "Old Pros" of the B. and R. and the team's thanks go to these gentlemen for their help and patience. :QF Av- 'I 'f 'S 5 W ,f f N, ,a we ., F 'fi , . Little Big Four Squash Championship February 25th A very confident T.C.S. team travelled up to Toronto on the after- noon of Friday, February 24th, for a final match against the Jesters and, although firmly beaten, they were able to get the feel of the courts for TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 187 the big showdown the next day. With three of last year's team playing and a very successful season behind them, they were not too surprised to find themselves considered the favourites on the morning of the competition. Kaminis started off very well against Griffin of Ridley, but lost the third and fourth games in extra points. Southam, too, faded quickly against Young of U.C.C. and lost 3-1. Carsley had little success against a very talented U.C.C. number five and Ramsay lost a very well-fought battle against Burton of Ridley. So there they were, with four straight losses to start the day. Ever methodical, however, McCallum thought his way to the first T.C.S. win of the day with an easy victory over Thompson of Ridley, then Kaminis had a well-planned victory over Boynton of U.C.C. At lunch, then, the score stood at: U.C.C. 4, Ridley 3, T.C.S. 2. Carsley gave Bigside their only win in the afternoon and Southam and McCallum both lost agonizing five game matches. So close was the tournament, however, that although T.C.S. came third, they won 17 games and lost 22. Why, then did we fail? What was the difference that made us nar- row losers and not triumphant victors? It was surely not team spirit, for Harvey Southam captained the team with great enthusiasm, organiza- tion and dedication. It was not for the want of trying, for never have I seen a greater will in boys to run for a ball and never give up. Perhaps this is it, that our boys are willing to run for the ball rather than be aggressive and make the opponent do the work. Whatever our weak- nesses are, with four of this year's team back next year, we are deter- mined to eliminate them next year. Rest assured, we shall overcome! -A. E. F. ', .3 .. 5 11 3 , , THE PROS -Chadwick Bigside Squash Colours 188 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD L.B.F. SQUASH Ramsay vs. Burton QBRCJ ,.,,.,.,.C . ...,., 1-3 Lost Ramsay vs. Fisher QUCCJ . .,sA.,. ..,,C.. 0 -3 Lost Kaminis vs. Griffin KBRCJ ..L... ,...,.. 1 -3 Lost Kaminis vs. Boynton CUCCJ ..,,.. 3-1 Won Southam vs. Young CUCCJ .,1,.,,,i .,.,o, 1 -3 Lost Southam vs. Deeks QBRCJ .. ioi,, 2-3 McCallum vs. Thompson CBRCJ . . . . 3-0 McCallum vs. Robinson QUCCJ .. 2-3 Lost Won Lost Carsley vs. Reid QUCCJ 1... ,. .. ,.,,... , 0-3 Lost Parsley vs. Johnston CUCCJ ,.,i1. ,,.. . 3-0 Won Won 17 games - Lost 22 games Full Bigside: A. P. Kaminis, R. D. Ramsay, H. S. Southam. Half Bigside: J. K. Carsley, J. C. P. McCallum. Full Middleside: J. C. Barker, J. E. Matheson, J. P. Molson, D. D. llAlllll'l' LEAGUE llllUKllY Rabbit League hockey this year was once again as much a success for those who played as it was an enjoyment for those who watched. The ranks of the draftees were augmented by a surprising number of volun- teers from Basketball and Squash, and a very lively and hotly contested season ensued. , Credit should be dispensed to the four captains - it indeed takes courage to lead such an assembly that includes the likes of Gauvreau, Cawley and Fulford. Highlights of the season were the intense rivalry between Bull's Shooters and Jones' Juggernauts, and Tottenham's Hot- spurs handing Young's Children their second defeat of the schedule to win the championship. But surely the top spectacle of the season had to be the valiant and triumphant appearances of the R.H.L.'s revered Com- missioner, Mr. Godfrey. It goes without saying that his example Was an inspiration to all League participants. The Rabbit League is a cherished institution at T.C.S. and this year's stalwarts pass on the banner to the next year's host of arising Rabbit League stars in the fervent expectation that the sacred virtues for which the League stands, namely loyalty, sportsmanship, and desire, will be 'lllll llXF0llIl CUP This year saw the 70th annual running of the Oxford Cup. At 2:00 p.m. on a chilly, overcast Friday, the nineteenth of November, ten com- petitors were lined up and started in the traditional manner by the youngest boy in Boulden House, Jamey Sands. Almost immediately, a strong wind came up from the west and hampered the runners. For the first third of the race, Brent held a sub- stantial lead. Going into the woods, however, it was a different story, as two Bethunites, Tim Denton and Tom Wilkes had taken over the first two places. There was a jockeying for positions through the Woods and in the cornfield, fortunately the only piece of ground that was muddy and slippery. Rounding the last turn into the home stretch, the sun came out and Thompson. ably carried onward. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 189 THE CHAMPION! -Chadwick the wind subsided as the same two Bethunites maintained the lead. At the finish, in first place was Tim Denton of Bethune House, the only New Boy in history to have won the Oxford Cup - a very remark- able feat indeed! His final time was 25 minutes, 54 seconds. He was followed by Tom Wilkes, also of Bethune, Robin Armstrong and Dave Esdaile, both of Brent, and, in fifth place, the Captain of the Bethune House team, John Molson. Much credit must be given to the other five runners who were, in order: John Gibson, Bethune, Dave Merrifield and Jim Seagram, Brentg Art Kaminis of Bethune and Frank Whittaker of Brent, who clocked a 27 minute, 30 second time, meaning that all the runners were within one and a half minutes of each other. In the end, it was the training and guidance of the Bethune Captain, John Molson, that so handily defeated the Brentites by a score of 32-23. It ought, in all fairness, to be mentioned, however, that injuries hampered two-time winner Rob Armstrong and that Brent did muster a most impressive pre-race float UD and band f?J. However Bethune had, as usual, the greatest vocal support with none other than John Mulholland, Pat Little and Doug Thompson to spur Mr. Bishop's charges home. Congratulations to Denton, as well as to all participants. Oxford Cup Colors Half Bigside: R. P. Armstrong, J. T. Denton, D. S. Esdaile, J. P. Molson, T. R. Wilkes. 190 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD IKQI .-'Tw-T lf'- ll-J THE OXFORD CUP TEAM Back Row. I. to Rt P. R. Bishop, Esq. qBethuneJ, D. S. Esdaile, R. P. Armstrong Front Row. L to R: T. R. Wilkes, J. T. Denton qWinnerJ, J. P. Molson. lI0llSE GAME ltllllllllll Bigside Hockey: Bethune 5, Brent 1 Middleside Hockey: Bethune 4, Brent 3 Littleside Hockey: Bethune 9, Brent 2 Bigside Basketball: Brent 56, Bethune 26 Middleside Basketball: Brent 61, Bethune 18 Littleside Basketball: Brent 25, Bethune 21 Swimming: Bethune 34, Brent 6 Sports Reporters Beck, F. A. Joy, P. W. Cannon, G. N. McLernon, R. S. Cawley, R. L. Molson, W. P. Clark, R. C. F. Morley, S. P. M. Crosbie, P. J. Raynor, S. E. Campbell, D. A. Rippin, J. B. Earp, J. H. Southam, H. S. Fulford, B. E. J. Strathy, G. R. Granclfield, N. B. Taylor, I. H. Hall, S. F. Thompson, D. D. TRINITY COLLE GE SCHOOL RECORD eb 85? WSE Q X X v 'I ABBIT LEAGUE TEAIN R LACE In LAST DYBUG TROPHY LA r-4 LC r-4 hadwick --C c - 'Uri oi-gr r iw - Oi' ' I " : .1 E F 3 '1 2- E' 5 'E 5' 'E 3 .. ,. .L ' rc., :T-o 1 :-4' - .f .:. 5 F 0-S -E 2 f :r 5 -I E : -...qwg 2 2 I .. N HY? 4 E 5: E e x EW 1? 5 , , . - 5"-51 s,-,. 5 5' E- 1 Z Te " E """ -C - 'L' 'E 5- 1: I.,-21. 2 . 3--9-as cf I eg-ve 3- .. A ..- .2 E 'E' 'E' '2 55-L+' if E 2 5+ 1 E- 'Q 5- 1' '37 E 2 :L 2 'Q T1 2 Z ,I 'V 1 ,rf .QQQE E - gi - :':1-If .. I-1 E ' f 5' -an . .: if -0 'E - ' 5 E .2-an ' 3 : F 5 I- : - , : -:ah ' Z- 2 gg- .E - .F , ...T E :-2 i 5 5 2.-,, 5 Q .. G-: g 1""'f of . 5 v'1s p f3:1x 'ui nf-Q, lim 5 s CEILING UNLIMITED Exciting new challenges face Canada's engineers . . . Fast- moving industry, complex space- age electronics, and the demand for more and more products to make life living . . . these are but a few ofthe things pushing back horizons for Canada's engineers. To forward-looking young people with talents in mathematics and science, the ceiling is unlimited in ENGINEERING. Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited ,fa-Q55 ,,'16,:?ltE , u ' I ling -v S I -is ni 231 I 1 I M32 : Z: 2:g'5'v,,'e.11 I ,s-1l".4:,,4-5 5 1 ag: TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 197 BOULDEN HOUSE BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY "C" DORMITORY D. T. H. Bell, D. F. Boucher, D. R. Dolphin, G. Donohoe, J. C. Haig, M. G. Heffernan, I. A. Medland, C. G. Newell, J. E. Sands LIBRARIANS D. T. H. Bell, I. A. Medland, J. E. Sands R. D. Forbes, F. O. Hampson, Y. P. Moore ' LIGHTS AND MAIL D. F. Boucher, D. R. Dolphin, G. Donohoe, J. C. Haig, M. G. Heffernan, C. G. Newell MUSIC CALL BOY F. O. Hampson RECORD Editor and Photography: C. G. Newell HOCKEY Captain: R. W. F. Rogers Assistant Captains: D. T. H. Bell J. B. Macdonald BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD Interesting things are happening at the West end of Boulden House. Construction of the addition to the building is well under way and it is now possible to see the general outline of what we hope to enjoy next Fall. The new playroom, library, and large classroom for science and art will give us some badly needed room to breathe. At the present time there are some inconveniences to be endured and there will be many more before the job is completed. All of this is however well worthwhile putting up with in order to be able to enjoy our new facilities. Many congratulations to the Gym eight on a very successful meet 193 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1- -+R sr . R 0 'U . 'v'ir,fmiwmN,.U,.. .A BOULDEN HOUSE NEW WING CONSTRUCTION PROGRESS -C. G. Newell at Appleby College in which they won the John G. Phippen Trophy by a handsome margin. This winter saw more skiing than usual and we were able to get out to the Oshawa Ski Club on several Sundays. Our thanks to Mr. Geale and to Mr. Chaffer for taking the boys Out. The hockey team played well this year and had a good season. Ridley proved too much for us and are to be congratulated on a very well balanced, skillful team. Congratulations to our top form on their excellent results at Easter. Their average was the highest we have seen for a number of years. R. W. S. Kortright and J. D. Moffatt won entrance scholarships into the Senior School. Many congratulations to them and best Wishes for continued success next year. -C. T. NEWS FROM BOULDENTA AND so TO HAMILTON Saturday, March 11th, a day longed for by numerous Choirboys with visions of a break from routine, a bus ride and probably pleasant sur- prises at journey's end - Hamilton - with headquarters at The Church of the Ascension. Two buses formed the convoy, the Senior Boys in one with Father I-Baker, the Chaplain and Mrs. Baker, the Juniors followed in the other with Mrs. Montizambert, the Choir Mother, and Mr. Cohu. On arrival at the Church a very friendly welcome awaited us by the Rector, The Rev. W. J. Robinson B.A., his assistant, The Rev. R. S. E. Rokeby RA., Mr. Jerome, the Organist and Choirmaster, and Mr. P. A. Todd, who was on hand at all times to guide and shepherd the "Flock" to be where they should be at the right time. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 199 Vestments, music, etc., were quickly unloaded and placed ready for the morning. Our hosts and hostesses appeared, the boys were introduced, and away they went for a brief get-acquainted visit. All returned to the Church in time for dinner, served in the gym- nasium by a bevy of charming ladies who I fear must have been slightly stunned at the speed with which the "goodies" disappeared - this was really a compliment. The Rector welcomed us briefly, then to the church for a necessary shake-down practice. Processions with Henry Bull as Crucifer, and special music was rehearsed and then off for the evening, the Seniors by bus to Dundas for a party, the Juniors remaining to be entertained by Folk Singers in the Coffee-Shop. Prior to mattins on Sunday, the Choir tuned up in a beautiful chapel complete with pipe organ. The sight of a large church filled to capacity must have inspired the boys - right from the Processional Hymn the service was a devo- tional and satisfying success. The Service was sung and sermon preached by the School Chaplain, The Rev. Barry Baker. Henry Bull read the first lesson, replacing Head Choir Boy John Iiyrie who unfortunately was unwell. The Headmaster read the second esson. Immediately after the Service a reception was held in Parish Hall at which the Choristers were able to greet members of the congregation and many old Boys and their wives. The writer was very pleased to see and chat with so many Old Choir Boys, reviewing pleasant memories. Then off to a delightful reception and lunch at the Tamahaak Club at Dundas, our generous hosts being members of the local Old Boys' Association, who further showed their kindly thought for our comfort by delivering boxes of sandwiches and pop to the buses to be devoured on the trip home. May we express our gratitude and thanks to all who by thought and deed made the week end such a memorable one. We hope that our efforts vocally and socially were equally satisfactory. -E. C. THE CHRISTMAS ENTERTAINMENT The Christmas play for this year went off with a big bang - as was to be expected because it was about Guy Fawkes' unsuccessful attempt to blow up the Houses of Parliament. Mr. Perry and Mr. Morris twisted this into a fabulous yarn entitled "Hi Guy!" The show was played to a large and enthusiastic house on the last night of the Michaelmas Term. Many hours of work were put in by the actors, the producer-writers, and "Construction Unlimited", a shady duo lMessrs. Perry and Gealel, who worked far into the night making swords and various other necessary props. Mrs. Moore really outdid herself with her colourful and imaginative costumes. To top it off, Mr. Bythell added his own spice with his unusual and original sound effects. Mr. Blackwood and the Boulden House art classes provided the colourful period backdrop of a London market place featuring "Totteringham's Tavern". The play was very well acted, although many of the actors were understudies for boys absent because of a threatened airport controller strike. Guy Fawkes, the evil villain, was played by Tom Bell, while Catesby Uohn Moorel was the criminal clown with a corny comment for every predicament. The Wright Brothers fRoss Wilson and David QOH TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD KST HTPQ 5 -l"l ie- 4. Fri , ! qL'. A PROCLAMATION U "CREAM PIES ---- " HWRIGHTV' - - ARE DELICLOUSV' "YOU M1l3H'lA CALL THIS "lub NAME S RALLYN' A SIIADY PLACE" -C. G. Newell TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 201 A A '-H1 GUY!" M -f 7 ' 'ss '- W . 1 L- ' . , M My S . ,,,, :QW 1. '-Q. K as f , -Nw , 'f-- -"Sum-nw... "THEIR MAJESTIES - - " HCARNABY CLOTHES! D A k-A-'- A . , .. A L. :- 1-'BE f: psi- Q W, A . 5 'O ' HM Q ROYAL ENTRANCE B .1x. nn LIZZIE BORDEN TOOK AN AXE" "SWING!" C. G. Newell jog TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "HI GUY!" -C. G. Newell Macfarlanel were the twin explosive experts hired to execute the gun- powder plot. They were foiled in this attempt by the activities of 007 CPat Morrisl, King James QPeter Jamesonj, and his Queen CDavid Boucherl. Parliament was saved by the timely appearance of Batman and Robin lBill Heibein and Teddy Redelmeierj. During the scene changes the audience was entertained by Messrs. llennys' and Geale's "Stale Biscuit Minstrels", who sang rousing folk songs. The play ended with a chorus from the Boulden House anthem "C'harley's Castle" sung by the entire cast and led by Ian Medland of the minstrels. All in all it was a very good way to end the term, and everyone who took part should be congratulated for an excellent show. -C. G. Newell THE COUNT FIVES Most swinging places have their own singing groups and Boulden llouse is no exception. We managed to produce three guitars and a drum- nnfr ti-om "B" dorm plus a sparkling pianist from "D" dorm. The group maflf' some excellent "sounds" on Sunday evenings and Macfarlane, Mac- 'l'avish, Macdonald, Sernyk, and Fodden deserve congratulations for giv- my us ar welt-onie and original change in our daily life. -C. G. Newell TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 203 WHAT ELSE IS NEW? Have you visited us over here at Boulden House lately 'Z There are changes being made left and right. The Senior School would have no idea what is going in the back. Bricks being laid by the hundred, cement trucks rolling in every hour, and girders being put on almost constantly. In the basement of Boulden House there is a whole conglomeration of pipes and wires strung everywhere. Holes are being drilled, floors being torn apart, and machinery is at work continually. The building is going to be a great improvement on Boulden House. There will be a recreation room below ground levelg with a library and a new office for the principal above ground level, and a new geography and science lab on the top floor. Next year when we come back it will be a great change from the old Boulden House. -S. Thompson, IIB1 BOULDEN HOUSE BOY PARTICIPATES IN CENTENNIAL MARATHON SKI TOUR During the mid-term break I participated in the Centennial Mara- thon Ski Tour. This was a cross-country ski tour covering one hundred and twenty miles from Fairfield, near Montreal, to the Union Station, Ottawa. Over three hundred and fifty competitors took part, ranging from several little girls of five years of age to "Jack-rabbit" Johannsen, who is over seventy. The competitors were divided into eighty-five teams. Each member of the four-man teams ran ten miles a day. I was a member of the four-man team which led its class. This was a very successful ski-tour and I hope it will encourage other people to take part in cross-country skiing. -D. F. Boucher IIAU MICE WITH MICE THE COUNT FIVES -C. G. Newell .204 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BITS and lPIlEClES Poetry and Prose produced during the Lent Term LIFE Waves are endless, crashing On the sands, But life is only one wave. Two mirrors facing one another Reflect on and on forever, But life is one reflection. The cell divides and divides And divides, But life is one division. Life ticks by like seconds on a watch, But seconds are endless, like the Stars in the sky, Life isn't. -I. A. Medland, IIAP THE THINKER He sits in his desk, His head resting on his hand. The other hand sits, Motionless, The pen in its grasp, The nib damp with ink. There is silence, He is motionless, He notices none of the other happenings. His mind is somewhere else, He is thinking. -J. C. Haig, IIAD A MORTORCYCLE RIDER The bike was big, Powerful, Fast. The driver wore a studded, black leather jacket. and boots. Roaring, Ripping, Lone, Through the pitch black night. He was suddenly in a daze, His bike was spinning out of control. Brakes were screaming, Dimly, he heard sirens. -D. Davies, IIB1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 205 CROSSING THE BRIDGE There was the bridge, it was all that separated me from settling down to a steady job and a home of my own. I sat down on a park bench to ponder these thoughts for a moment. The snow crunched beneath my feet, and the cold wind nipped at my cheeks. I wrapped my tattered but warm coat closer around me, and adjusted my coonskin hat. My belongings were packed inside my knapsack, which had been sadly empty of food for the past few days. Winter meant hard times. With the Spring came freedom, I could drift from place to place, find odd jobs, and never get involved with anyone. I was happy-go-lucky, doing as I pleased, living off the land. Settling down had seemed such a cheerful prospect at first, but now I was not so sure. I would be stepping out of one world and into another. My freedom and my independence would disappear. I had lived in the organized world before. I knew that, within a short time, I would be tied down by all sorts of civilized bonds. I would have to keep regular hours, work hard, have obligations and pay bills. I had made only one bond with this world while I had been free, that was the promise to my father to come and live in this town, and give the civilized world a try. Sorrow welled up inside me as I contemplated this loss of my old way of life. Reluctantly I stood up, and slinging my knapsack over my shoulders I started to cross the bridge. -D. F. Boucher, IIAU A WINTER TALE The tall man opened the small door of the wooden cabin and plunged into the stormy weather. After two steps he disappeared completely. The woman with delicate, frightened eyes stood alone, the powdery white snow and the cold wind blowing in her face. She shut the door and sat down on the single piece of furniture, a hard, wooden bench. With an almost completed red and blue sweater on her lap she started to knit. But her pale eyes never left that door from which her husband had departed. In her mind she saw him, the strong, valiant figure reaching the barn door and entering safely. The minutes ticked by, then the hours, but she never moved. Suddenly she arose and put on a shabby fur. Walking up to the door ready to go out into the deep snow she realized how ridiculous it would be to waste a life of her own uselessly, while he patiently waited in the warm barn for the storm to clear. The Wind was still blowing and the snow was still falling. The hours ticked by slowly and yet there was no sign of his return. The moans of the mourning woman turned into sobs and later to frantic screams. But still he did not return. Finally the wind stopped howling and the snow stopped falling. Hurriedly the worried figure rushed out, only to find a boot in the drift of snow by the barn door. She pulled and tugged frantically at the large black boot but to no avail. Tears streamed down her face. Frantically she tugged again but the snow held its grasp on the frozen victim. Later she got help, but it was too late. The body was already com- pletely numb and the victim lay motionless, his large brown eyes staring coldly at the window. There had not even been a farewell. -R. Forbes, IIAU 2206 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE LION The golden-maned lion crouched ready to spring at the slightest movement. A harmless rabbit saunters into view. The lion waits- roars and springs on the harmless rabbit. Suddenly! The rabbit moves- and the golden-maned lion with a long graceful leap strikes! A tree, head first, becoming a mini-lion with a mini-roar. -R. Tottenham, IIB1 THE BLADE THAT WASN'T Mr. Jones had the most gorgeous lawn in the city. In the spring one could detect the sweet smell of the manure. His grass was always emerald green, and his face was ruby red from working so hard to keep the lawn looking resplendent. One day, as he was carefully clipping the grass with a pair of scissors, he came across a blade of grass which had an amber tinge to it. He immediately endeavoured to pull it out. It would not budge. Mr. Jones became vexed. He pulled a pair of shears from his back pocket. The blade of grass would not yield. He tried his penknife, but this would not work either. His Vermillion-toned face became scarlet with anger. He took an axe and began to chop, but the only result was a broken axe. So determined was Mr. Jones that he got some green paint from his neighbour and painted the blade green. -T. Fodden, IIB1 CARDIAC I am the nine of hearts. I come from a family of keen sailors, al- ways on the deck. We are ruled by a king and a queen who is quite tarty with a messenger who is as slow as a jack-ass. They have a wise man to advise them and he is really an ace at his job. I am a member of the lower class of people and we are rated by numbers. The one person higher than me, I know quite well. He is really all heart. Having nine hearts I live nine lives but if you live a hearty life you are rewarded with an extra year or two. I am known to be a bit naughty and mischievous so you might say, "Cards live nine lives." I am now TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 207 in my third life. My first two deaths were quite heart-breaking. Once I was clubbed and the other time the person with me in their hand was the dummy and lay me down to sleep. I have many friends. There are the spades that really dig in and work but the trouble with them is that they are in a hole. There are the clubs, who, at a party, are a big hit when they start swinging. Also there are the diamonds who are just little gems when they are around you. We may do poorly in your hand when you are playing cards but please don't throw us down in disgust for then we howl like wolves for we are a pack. Remember we can't suit everybody so don't deal with us wrongly. -M.Wignall, IIB1 OVERHEARD ON THE STREET - I Bill was lost. That wonderful street, Fifth Avenue, which had seemed so lovely a few minutes ago, now seemed gray and desolate. In misery he sat down on a bench beside two men in trench coats. To have some- thing to do he began listening to them. ". . . pity that Pete died that way wasn't it?" said the man with the toothbrush moustache. "Yes, but he deserved it," answered the other man, who had a sus- picious bulge in his right pocket. "I thought it was a pity that he mur- dered Jake." "All right, but remember that Jake had killed Pete's girlfriend," said the first speaker, "but too many people were killed, especially when Joe's gang blew up the bus." "Yes, I guess so", murmured the man with the bulging pocket, "but it had to be done because of the counter-espionage agent who was on the bus." "Perhaps . . . but it was a good plan, especially the part when they stole the plans from right under the very noses of the security guards," replied the first man. To Bill's horror the second speaker looked at him and stuck his hand into his pocket, where the suspicious bulge was. The hand came out with a bag of candies which the man proffered to Bill. "Here, have the bag," the man said gruffly. Peter, Jake, a dead counter-espionage agent - this man was a spy, thought Bill, terrified. Then these candies must be poisoned. The in- cident reminded him of what happened to a young boy in a film he had seen. So he just put the bag on the bench. Then the two men got up and walked away. "Sure was a good movie," commented the man with the toothbrush moustache, as he disappeared into the crowd. -Y. P. Moore, IIAU OVERHEARD ON THE STREET - II I was out walking my dog on a clear, spring evening when suddenly a plumpish figure hurried past me. I was surprised when I realized it was Reverend Elliot. Then I saw a sight which justified his haste. The majestic form of old Mrs. Murphy flowed down a nearby front path. "Oh Reverend, Reverend! I've been looking everywhere for you," her strident tones blared through the still air. I slowed down to eavesdrop. 208 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD "Hello, how do you do, Mrs. Murphy?" said the priest, stifling a groan. "I must speak to you," she continued without replying. "I'm so worried about Robert. Why last night he stayed out with a girl 'til after midnight, and his clothes smelled of tobacco smoke! He doesn't even tell where he's going anymore. What should I do? It worries me so!" "But Mrs. Murphy, Robert is twenty-three and I should judge him mature enough to run his own life," interjected the harassed clergyman. "Now I really must be going. I have an appointment." "Just a minute, Reverend," Mr. Murphy prattled on, "before you go Harriet. wanted me to tell you that Joan Wetherby's cousin's mother-in- law died suddenly and will you put her on your prayer list?" "Oh, that's nice-er-I mean I certainly will," stammered a con- fused Father Elliott. "Now good . . ." "Did you see Agnes Lamb making eyes at Duncan in the choir? Shouldn't you speak to her? Oh, by the way, I didn't tell you about Edgar - you know, Mr. Smith's cat. Well last Saturday Edgar had four of the cutest little kittens. You really should visit them. And . . ." "Really Mrs. Murphy, this is all very interesting but I am now late for my appointment," he cut her shortg "now good day." As I turned to leave the scene Mrs. Murphy's parting shot rang out, "By the way Reverend, you really must cut down your sermons - many of us have other things we have to do on Sundays." -David Moffatt, IIAU THE HUNTING DOGS In the grey mist of the morning And the beginning of a new day, The hunting dogs the fox pursue In a very barbaric way. Their masters coming close behind On freshly saddled horse, With nice black cap, red riding coat They skilfully follow the course. And when the Hunt is over The Hunting dogs are fed, For they have been good dogs, And to the fox den their Masters have led. A DREAM I had a dream one peaceful night That I was a privateer, I stole from all the English ships And no one did I fear. A score of years or more I roamed The stormy and wicked sea, Til I came upon a British Ship Off the coast of Matsrapea. I boarded the ship quite quickly And on it I found jewels and gold, So back to France I quickly sped And the jewels for money Isold. -Padraic Moore, IA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 209 FEVERED VISIONS As the heavy footsteps approached I closed the trapdoor. I did not know that someone else was in the lonely castle. I did not know why I was there, but, no matter what I had been told, I began believing in ghosts. Slowly the dull sounds came nearer to the oak door behind which I was hiding. Through the keyhole I saw the shadows of darkness slow- ly becoming lighter against the dark, grey wall. Perhaps ghosts, and a headless thing with ten legs, or a suit of old empty armour, with an open vizor, would come around the corner. I shivered, and my stomach felt heavy as a cold wave swept to my head. Then I heard a noise behind me. Before I could utter a sound, a sharp pointed thing drove into my arm and a hairy hand clamped over my mouth. A light came around the coiner and I saw a weird creature float through the keyhole. lt was glowing in a greenish colour and moved against the wall. The wall was suddenly covered with the rusty stains of red blood and a skeleton clattered to the floor shattering into pieces at my feet. Then the monster dis- appeared and the sun shone down from the ceiling which had turned into blue sky. But the hairy hand was still over my mouth and my arm felt as if water was being emptied into it. Then my father walked into sight, laughed, and turned into a small balloon which floated upwards, exploded, and came down as green rain. The hand was removed from my mouth. The veins of my arm felt as if they had shrivelled up. I found myself swimming in the ocean with two black fins circling around me. A broom floated by on the water and I grabbed it and struck out blindly at the circling fins. The fins turned into my best friend and I had hit him with a hammer. The water became red, then was transformed into blue grass, and I and my screaming, writhing friend were surrounded by pink trees. I fell asleep. When I awakened my mind was clear and the worst of my typhoid was over. -Y. P. Moore, IIAU LAST MOMENTS Many thoughts raced through my mind as I lay on the brink of death, the sirens moaning a dirge in the background. I thought of my parents, now rotting heaps of chalk-white bones, and my home, now in ruins. The pangs of hunger sank farther into my weakened body. I took a drink of brackish water. I thought of the day I saw the silvery missiles streaking overhead, the great orange fireballs, the death-dealing mushroom clouds. I raised my head and picked up a yellowed newspaper with faded print. I started blankly at the headline which asked the question, "Is God dead ?" I arose with considerable effort and stumbled over to the window to gaze through the cracked panes into the street. I could see the heaps of rotting flesh and bones, the brown, charred grass, and the cars with peeling paint. I looked around to see the decomposing garbage in the streets, the whirlwinds carrying bits of trash upon their radioactive wings, and over it all reigned the deadly moan of the sirens. I collapsed to the floor and crawled to the bathroom. There I found the pills which would end my agony. I swallowed some. The world swirled about me .... my mother's smiling face, my father, my sister, bones, trash, flies, mush- rooms, newspapers, crosses, . . . then blackness. -G. Sernyk, IIAU 210 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BfOlUlLlOlEN HOUSE A'll'll-lllLlETllCS BOULDEN HOUSE HOCKEY With eight of last year's squad returning and Dewart and Macdonald adding considerable strength, the squad had a very successful season. 'lhe team's spirit, especially before mid-term, rivalled that of the foot- ball squad. The games revealed a high standard of play and sportsman- ship. Many high scores were produced. In only seven games we scored forty-seven goals and had thirty-two goals scored against us. In four l..B.F. games the for and against totals were equal at twenty. The result was four wins, two losses and a tie, the L.B.F. games being split at two wins and two losses. Rogers as Captain, and Bell and Macdonald as Assistant Captains, deserve congratulations for their generally excellent examples in both skill and sportsmanship throughout the season. Boucher iss also to be commended for his fine play despite being shifted from defence to right wing and finally to centre. St. George's College at T.C.S. T.C.S. 14, St. George's 0 Against an inexperienced team, everyone on the squad was able to get some ice time. Bell and Rogers scored three goals each, Dewart two, and singles were added by Purvis, Jack, Lindop, Boucher, B. Currelly, and Macdonald. Kent and Dolphin each played half the game in goal to produce the shut-out. -'N 'Y ,ff x' ' 'U 7 E 5 0 A 3 s ri HE SHOOTS HE SCORES ii? 5. A 21 v" i in ', N .,.. La - .N ,,.:1fv.,..x7vQv L 1 BOULDEN HOUSE vs. U.C.C. PREP -C. G. Newell TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 211 - .-A .h 'iw 1.1, . ' 65 , ,giant 1 ' K-iiifw , - x: IM- M S," 3' 'O ' , WY 5452 'L - " ""'-:is F"f - ' ..a f ., - ffaig, O Aiw a 141-gif 3'!-,vrv'- - - '-:'.f-Jiry ,Shu est .Mx a-QQ. BOULDEN HOUSE HOCKEY TEAM L to R seated. Kent, D. P., Bell, D. T. H. CAsst. Captjg Rogers, R. W. F. l,Capt.J: Macdonald, J. B. fAsst. Capt.Jg Dolphin, D. R. L to R standing: Purvis, W. C.g Lindop, P. H., Sernyk, G. W., Haig, J., Boucher, D. F., Donohoe, G., Jack, P.: Trusler, J. L.g John Geale, Esq.1 Sceats, T. H.: Dewart, J. M. Lakefield College School at T.C.S. T.C.S. 5, Lakefield 5 In this game the teams were evenly matched, but had it not been for Lakefield's ability to come back and score late in each of the last two periods we could have won handily. Rogers had two goals, and Dewart, Purvis and Trusler got one each. T.C.S. at Lakefield College School T.C.S. 8, Lakefield 7 Our string of consecutive ties with Lakefield was finally broken. Single goals by Rogers and Macdonald, added to Bell's six-goal outburst. made this the highest scoring game of the season. T.C.S. at Bishop Ridley College T.C.S. 5. B.R.C. 9 The first loss of the season came in a fast-moving game against a powerful Ridley team. For two periods it was close. After twenty min- utes Ridley led 1-0, and the game was tied 5-5 at the end of the second period. Four unanswered goals in the third period made the difference. Jack opened our scoring early in the second period. with Purvis adding two goals, and Rogers and Boucher getting one each. T.C.S. at St. Andrew's College T.C.S. 9, S.A.C. 4 In this game both teams showed the effects of the mid-term break. For most of the first period it appeared that neither team would ever 212 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD score. However, the game got faster as it progresed. Bell, Macdonald and Jack each scored two goals. Single goals were added by Rogers, Dewart and Boucher. l'pper Canada College at T.C.S. T.C.S. 5, U.C.C. 2 As usual, U.C.C. had a fast, well-organized team, and only an all-out effort by the whole team produced a win. Bell and Boucher each had two goals, and Rogers scored the fifth. T.C.S. vs. Bishop Ridley College T.C.S. 1, B.R.C. 5 The traditional Varsity Arena game against Ridley was much like the first game against the same team. After two periods Ridley led only 2-1, and had we taken best advantage of all our opportunities in the second period, the outcome could have been quite different. On the other hand, excellent goal-keeping by Dolphin kept Ridley from running up a much higher total. Dewart scored our only goal on a deflection in the second period. Colours: R. W. F. Rogers CCapt.J, D. T. H. Bell CAsst. Capt.J, J. B. Macdonald CAsst. Capt.J, D. F. Boucher, J. M. Dewart, D. R. Dolphin, G. Donohoe, J. C. Haig, P. Jack, D. P. Kent, W. C. Purvis. Half Colours: P. H. Lindop, T. H. Sceats, G. W. Sernyk, J. L. Trusler. Squad: B. R. Currelly, I. M. C. Dale, D. J. Davies, M. G. Heffernan, A. M. MacTavish, R. G. Ward, R. I. Tottenham. -J. G. SQUAD HOUSE GAME To close the squad's hockey season, the squad house game was a fast, hard-played affair. Boucher and Purvis scored two goals each for Rigby, while Orchard goals were tallied by Lindop, Rogers, and Dewart. In the final seconds, Bell missed tying the game by inches, and the game ended 4-3 for Rigby. -J. G. THE GYM COMPETITION The gym team was fortunate to win the invitational meet with Appleby College and to bring the John G. Phippen Trophy to Boulden House for the first time. Our inexperienced team was encouraged by its spirit, coaching, and the confidence of its members. The points are as follows with those on the Horizontal Bar constituting our main advan- tage over Appleby: Boucher: Horizontal Bar 17.7, Parallel Bars 19.2, Vault 17.0. Collins: Free Ex. 18.2, Pommel 17.05 Vault 17.0. Haig: Horizontal Bar 16.0, Pommel 17.6, Vault 17.2. Sands: Horizontal Bar 18.2, Parallel Bars 18.8. Dewart: Free Ex. 18.8. Scott: Parallel Bars 18.3. Heffernan: Free Ex. 17.9. Rogers: Pommel Horse 16.6. Totals T.C.S. Appleby Horizontal 51.9 25.4 Free Ex. 54.9 52.8 Pommel 51.2 49.2 Parallels 56.3 53.2 Vault 51.2 49.2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 213 We would like to thank Mr. Armstrong for his fine coaching, and to thank Appleby for such a fine meet. We hope this competition will further encourage gymnastics at Boulden House. -J. C. Haig INTRA-MURAL SOCCER This fall, the Tigers were League leaders, thus defending the crown they won last year. Since 1945, the Tigers have had their name in- scribed on the shield eight times. Final Standing Tigers ,,,c.. .,,c 1 9 points Mustangs . 14 points Panthers ..,,,,, .. ,. . .,,., 18 points Hawks . 7 points Hornets ,,,,.,.c .. ,. ,,., ,.,, 1 8 points Wildcats , 7 points Leading Scorer: J. Trusler . . . 9 goals Teams TIGERS: T. Bell CCapt.J, J. E. Sands, B. Currelly, Purvis, Fischer, Dale, Thomas, Macdonald, P. Moore, Fyshe, Schell, Hampson, le Vann, A. Sands. PANTHERS: Moffatt, Southam, Bethell, Newell, T. Currelly, Warburton, Mikel, Goering, Curtis. HORNETS: R. Rogers CCapt.l, Dewart, Lindop, Petty, Wignall, Richard- son, Heibein, Jack, Redelmeier, Rupert, Browne, Pratt, Archer-Shee, Jacobsen. MUSTANGS: I. Medland CCapt.D, Heffernan, Douglas, Evans, Y. Moore, Tottenham, Watt, Sernyk, Donegani, Hanbury, Granger, Begley, Greatrex, Fraser. HAWKS: C. Haig CCapt.J, Jameson, Kent, Forbes, Windle, J. A. Sands, Wilson, Baker, P. Scott, Kortright, Fodden, Hunter, Harmer, Willis. WILDCATS: D. Boucher fCapt.J, Ward, G. Scott, McTavish, Dolphin, G. Donohoe fCapt.J, Trusler, Collins, Morris, Davies, Sceats, Stutz, Macfarlane, Clouston, Ryckman, Sylvester, Gordon, Young, Birchall. SNIPE HOCKEY LEAGUE Evaluation League TEAM C fCapt. Jamesonj ................. 10 TEAM D fCapt. Newelll ............ ..... , A 9 TEAM E CCapt. J. E. Sandsl ..,.,. 1 8 TEAM A CCapt. Morrisj .......,......., .. . . 7 TEAM B lCapt. Medlandb ...............,... .... . .. . 6 At the conclusion of the above, the teams competed Cup. The Black Hawks started strongly, taking 15 out points. The "Curse of Muldoon" caught up with them -D. W. M. points points points points points for the Spring of the first 16 when they lost Clouston, their leading scorer. From then on, it was a battle with the Rangers, Canadiens, and Bruins. Congratulations are due to all players for their good hockey sportsmanship throughout the season. Thanks also are due to E. Hanbury for being the League scorer - a most im- portant position. 214 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD S. H. L. Standing Team Won Tie Goals Points For Against Black Hawks 9 2 44 26 20 Rangers 7 3 40 34 17 Canadiens 7 2 38 46 16 Bruins 7 1 31 28 15 Maple Leafs 4 0 26 45 8 Team Rosters BLACK HAWKS: B. Windle, J. Clouston, C. Baker, G. Collins, R. Kort- right, G. Scott, J. Jacobson, J. Greatrex, D. Mikel, B. Thomas falt. goall, P. Morris CGoal and Capt.J. RANGERS: R. Stutz, C. Newell CCapt.J, D. Douglas, D. Macfarlane, T. Currelly, Y. Moore, S. Hunter, R. Willis, A. Sands, A. Fodden J. Sands, R. Young, I. Gordon CGoalJ. CANADIENS: P. Jameson CCapt.J, A. Watt, W. Heibein, M. Wignall J. Sylvester, W. Warburton, M. Donegani, E. Hanbury, S. Thompson S. Bethell, G. Pratt, W. Curtis CGoalJ. BRUINS: I. Medland CCapt.J, E. Redelmeier, R. Wilson, T. Fyshe, . Rupert, T. Birchall, C. Begley, R. Forbes, P. Scott, C. Browne, . Granger, M. Fraser, M. Schell CGoalJ. LEAFS: D. Moffatt, T. Goering, J. E. Sands CCapt.J, F. Southam . Evans, D. Ryckman, R. Richardson, F. Hampson, E. Harmer, Moore, S. Petty, J. le Vann, L. Fischer lGoalJ. At the end of the season, a fine House game was played with Rigby defeating Orchard 7-4. For Rigby, scorers were R. Wilson, Watt, War- burton, Stutz, Forbes, Fischer and Medland, while Moffatt scored 3 for Orchard plus a single counter by Hunter. 7 7 ! L4U2 f'UC'D -D. W. M. INTRA-MURAL HOCKEY Senior Division TEAM B fCapt. Bellj ...., .,.,,..,... .... 6 Points TEAM D lCapt. Boucherj . ,.,., 6 Points TEAM A fCapt. Rogersj . . 1 ,,.,.,.. ,.... ,.... 5 P oints TEAM C CCapt Macdonaldj , ,...,.. ., A , 5 Points Intermediate Division TEAM B CCapt Sylvester! , ,.,. 10 Points TEAM D CCapt Kortrightl . . I . 5 Points TEAM C iCapt. Rupertj .. ,.,. 4 Points TEAM A CCapt. Y. Moorel .. 3 Points -D. W. M. The The The The The The TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD, 219 THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL VISITOR The Right Rev. G. B. Snell, M.A., Ph.D., D.D. Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY EX-OFFICIO Bishop of Toronto, The Right Rev. G. B. Snell, M.A., Ph.D., D.D. Chancellor of the University of Trinity College, R. C. Berkinshaw, Esq., C.B.E., B.A., LL.D. Provost of Trinity College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A.. Ph.D. Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, Esq., M.A. President of the Trinity College School Association, Karl E. Scott, Esq. A.B., J.D., LL.D. 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 0 1 'onto The Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield, C.B.E., J.P., B.A. ,,,,,,,,,, VV Hamilton, Bermuda The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LLD., D.C.L. VV ,,,, V V V 'Toronto Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. ........,... . . . . . ..,. . .,,. ,.,..... . . . . Montreal Leonard St. M. DuMoulin, Esq., Q.C. ,,,.,.,, ,.,. V VV VV V V V V Vancouver The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. V Regina G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. V VV ,,,, VV V VV ,,,,, V VV VV Toronto The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. VV V V Montreal Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. VV V V V VV V V Hamilton Argue Martin, Esq., Q.C. VVVVV VV VV VV Hamilton H. R. Milner, Esq., Q.C. VVVVV V V V V V VV Edmonton R. D. Peter Mulholland, Esq. V,V,,,,VVVVV VVVVVVVVVV V,VVVVV V V V Montreal Lieut.-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D.. B.Sc. V V VV Toronto B. M. Osler, Esq., Q.C. CChairmanJ VV VV V V Toronto W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. VVVV VVVVV V V V VV V V V V V Toronto Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S, F.R.C.S. VV V VVVV VV V V VV Montreal Geoffrey E. Phipps, Esq. V V Toronto Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. Montreal Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. VVVVVV V Toronto N. O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. VV V V Toronto J. W. Seagram, Esq. VV VV V VV VV VV V VV Toronto Col. J. G. K. Strathy, O.B.E., E.D. VVVV VV V VV Toronto E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc. VVVV VV V V VV V V V V Willowdale MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE GOVERNING BODY Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B.Comm. V V V V VV VV V V VV V VV V Guelph G. Drummond Birks, Esq. V V VV V .. . .. MOIHFGHI Colin M. Brown, Esq. VVVV VV VV London, Ont. I. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. VVVVVV Montreal J. C. de Pencier, Esq., B.A. VVVV VVVVV V VVVV V VVVVV V Toronto J. D. de Pencier, Esq., F.I.I.C. VVVVVVVVV V V VV V V V V Toronto D. R. Derry, Esq., M.A., Ph.D., F.R.S.C. VV V V V Port Credit P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. VVVVV VVVVVVVV V V VVVVVVVVV VV VV London, Ont. A. A. Duncanson, Esq., fHon. Secretaryl V V VV V VV Toronto G. N. Fisher, Esq., B. Eng. VVVVVV VVVVVVVVVVVV V V V Toronto M. R. H. Garnett, Esq. VV VV New York Colin S. Glassco, Esq. VVVVVVV VV Hamilton 220 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A. S. Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. luvl up ,A,,, London, Ont. C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L. ,4,, ,,,A,,.,. M ontreal ldrnest Howard, Esq., B.A. V 1 H U Toronto E. J. M. Huycke, Esq., B.A. , V , , 1 4,,qAA, Toronto R. G. Keefer, Esq., D.F.C., B.Comm., C.A. . , ..A,,. M ontreal J. G. Kirkpatrick, Esq., Q.C. g H .,W, A,4. , , Montreal Donovan N. Knight, Esq. I , , Winnipeg Peter M. Laing, Esq., Q.C. H , ,Q H ,,,,,,,,,, H Montreal J. Ross LeMesurier, Esq., M.C., B.A., M.B.A. , , ,,,,., Toronto Maitland D. McCarthy, Esq. H ,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,, , Vancouver P. G. St. G. O'Brian, Esq., O.B.E., D.F.C. ,,,, ,,,,,, T oronto P, C- 051913 ESQ. .......,. .... . . ........... ..., . . ..... Toronto H. J. S. Pearson, Esq. H , ,,,,,,,,,, , Edmonton N- E- Phipps, Esq.. Q.C.. B.A. . ............. .............. T oronto Karl E. Scott, Esq., A.B., J.D., LL.D. ,,,, , .,.,, Caledon East E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A., B.Sc. ,,,, ,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,, T 0 ronto E. H. Tanner, Esq., O.B.E. ,V Vvql ,,,,. C algary T. L. Taylor, Esq. H , ,,,,,,,,,, H ,,,,,,,, H Toronto W. E. Taylor, Esq., A.F.C. ,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,.W,, ,,,,,, T o ronto P. A. Stanley Todd, Esq., C.B.E., D.S.O. H ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H amilton A- R- Winnett, ESQ., B.A. .....................,,....................,,,.,............................ Toronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.C.S. ASSOCIATION J- M. Esdaile. Esq. . .. . ........ ...........................,......................... Toronto P. B. Jackson, Esq., B.Sc. , .,,,,,.,, ,,,,, T oronto L. P. Kent, Esq., C.A. ,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,, , ,,,, Montreal L. H. G. Kortright, Esq., B.A.Sc. , ,,,,, Toronto F. R. Stone, Esq., B.Comm., C.A. I hbqv H V,W,,,,,,,,,,,.W,,,qW,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, .,,,.. T o ronto G- P- H- Vernon, Esq., Q.C. ,......,. ..........,,.......,..............,.....,....,..... ..,... T o ronto SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J- L- Lindon. Esq., A.C.I.S. ......... . . .......... ...........,,..................,,....,. P ort Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. Founded 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott 119529, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge, B.A., University of Toronto Chaplain The Rev. B. J. Baker 119641, B.A., University of Toronto, S.T.B., Trinity College, Toronto Senior Master Emeritus P. H. Lewis 119223, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge Senior Master A. H. Humble 119359, C.D., M.A., Worcester College, Oxfordg B.A., Mount Allison University Assistant to the Headmaster G. M. C. Dale 119469, C.D., B.A., University of Torontog B.Ed., Toronto House Masters P. R. Bishop 119475, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur cle Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. tlfoimerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Englandl 1Modern Languagesl Bethune House M. A. llargraft 119615, Diploma of Graduation in Civil Engineering, Royal Military Collegeg B.A.Sc., University of Torontog Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics and Scienceb Brent House TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD' 221 Assistant Masters J. D. Burns 119435, University of Toronto, Teachers' College, Toronto: Permanent First Class Certificate. 1History5 J. M. Chaffer 119665, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. 1History, Economics5 A. D. Corbett 11955, 19575, M.A., St. Catharine's College. Cambridge. 1Mathematics5 G. M. C. Dale 119465, C.D., B.A., University of Torontog B. Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 1Latin, Greek5 A. E. Franklin 119605, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 1Modern Languages5 P. E. Godfrey 11961-63, 19655, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1History5 R. K. Goebel 119625, B.P.E., University of Albertag Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics5 J. W. L. Goering 119615, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto, P. Eng. 1Mathematics and Science5 J. G. N. Gordon 11955-1961, 19625, B.A., University of Alberta, University of Edinburgh. Former Housemaster of Brent House, 1962-64. 1English, Latin5 W. A. Heard 119565, B.Ed., University of Alberta. 1Mathematics and Science5 A. B. Hodgetts 119425, B.A., University of Toronto. University of Wisconsin. 1Hist0ry5 10n leave of absence for work on a project for the Canadian Centennia15 A. H. Humble 119355, C.D., M.A., Worcester College, Oxfordg B.A., Mount Allison University. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1English5 R. M. Kirkpatrick 119575, M.A., Trinity College, Dublin, B.A., University of Torontog B.Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Geography, History5 T. W. Lawson 119555, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., King's College, Cambridge, Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English5 D. Moisdon 119655, Certificat d'Etudes Litteraires Generales, University of Bordeaux. France. 1Modern Languages5 T. A. Wilson 119575, B.A., University of Glasgow, Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Science5 R. F. Yates 11933-1941, 19575, B.A., University of Torontog Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. Former House Master of Brent House. 1934-1935, former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-1941. 1Eng1ish, History, Geography5 332 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119375, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters D. J. Bythell 119665, B.A., University of Western Ontariog A.R.T.C. A. J. R. Dennys 119455, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. J. B. Geale 119655, University of Torontog Toronto Teachers' College. D. W. Morris 119445. University of Western Ontariog Teachers' College, London: Permanent First Class Certificate. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119425, Teachers' College, Peterboroughg Permanent First Class Certificate. M. J. E. Perry 119655. B.A., University of New Brunswickg M.A., McMaster University. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11927-1930, 19345. J. A. M. Prower 119515, A. Mus., McGill, Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Training and Cadet Instructor Squadron Leader D. H. Armstrong 119385, A.F.C., C.D. Art Master D. L. G. Blackwood 119635, Associate of the Ontario College of Art. Assistant Librarian Mrs. A. Il. Humble, B.A., University of Toronto, Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate: Ontario College of Art. Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R. M. Mf:Derment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N., 1Ret'd5 A.C.I.S. School Manager Major P. R. Jack, C.D., R.C.E., 1Ret'd.5, Queen's University Nurse, Senior School , H Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulclen House , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Mrs. M. Belton Matron, Senior School , , Q, Mrs. L. G. P. Montizambert Chef Manager ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,. Mr. G. Shaw Superintendent M ,,., Mr. W. R. Johnston Ileadmastens Secretary , h I M ,,,,,,,, Mrs. R. J. Doggett Housekeeper, Boulden House H Mrs. C. M. Harrison The T.C.S. Association Exeeulive Direetor .. .... ..........,......,..................... James W. Kerr SCCFCUWB' ,,,,, Mrs. A. J. D. Johnson Assistant Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,, Miss C. J. Kerr TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD 223 NEWS OF RECENT OLD BOYS 1960 John Bilbrough is Parts Manager of Dilworth Equipment Ltd., Toronto. Max Ferro, B.Arch., is with the firm of A. Faustin Co. Ltd., Montreal. He is considering taking an offer as a research student in Aesthetics at King's College, Cambridge. Chris Hyde has been transferred to the London, England, offices of Touche, Ross, Bailey and Smart, accountants. Alan Wakefield is in his second year at the Harvard Business School, having finished in the top ten last year. Ralph Walker, one of the winners of the Bank of Montreal's Canada Centennial Scholarships, is studying Philosophy at Oxford and is a 196 graduate of McGill and a Rhodes Scholar. 2 Neil Campbell is with J. L. Graham 8: Co. Ltd., Investments, Toronto. Doug Litteljohn is a Trust Administrator with the National Trust Co., Hamilton. Norman Dalley '47, Fraser Cassels '54 and Warren White '37 are also in the same office. Don McLoughlin is on the Dean's List in his final year in Business Ad- ministration at Western. 1963 Steve Traviss has been accepted by London University to a post-graduate degree fM.A.l in International History. Bill Vernon, with Hudson's Bay Company, is living at M-2108-1600 Beach Avenue, Vancouver 15. 1964 Con Harrington is playing hockey for the First Squad at Bishop's. Chris Hill is in First Year Engineering and living in Brisbane, Australia. David Paget had the highest standing in the Freshman Class at Queen's and has been awarded a Scholarship for Second Year Honours English. John Nugent continues to do well and enjoy Maryland. His address: Easton 710, University of Maryland, College Park, Maryland 20742. 1965 Peter Carey is Chairman of the Steering Committee of the Charter Class at Mackinac College, Michigan. Andy Wright has been elected Head of the Student Council at Huron College. BIRTHS Adamson - At Ottawa, Ont., February 16, 1967, to Inigo T. H. C. Adam- son '53 and Mrs. Adamson, a daughter. Banister - At Ottawa, Ont., February 8, 1967, to Dr. Philip G. M. Banister '44 and Mrs. Banister, a son, Patrick William. Barbour - At Montreal, P.Q., March 21, 1967, to David Barbour '58 and Mrs. Barbour, a daughter, Heidi Anne. 224 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Barbour - At Brockville, Ont., February 16, 1967, to Peter G. Barbour '59 and Mrs. Barbour, a son. Bogert - At Montreal, P.Q., December 28, 1966, to Anthony H. Bogert '53 and Mrs. Bogert, a son. Bogert - At London, Ont., February, 1967, to David K. Bogert '59 and Mrs. Bogert, a son. Boughner - At Toronto, Ont., December 3, 1966, to W. F. Boughner '56 and Mrs. Boughner, a son, William David. Bovey - At Montreal, P.Q., December 17, 1966, to Christopher Bovey '44 and Mrs. Bovey, a son, Geoffrey Christopher. Butterfield - At Pembroke, Bermuda, March 16, 1966, to Chester Butter- field '48 and Mrs. Butterfield, a daughter, Katherine Darrell. Colman -- At Toronto, Ont., December 12, 1966, to Lionel T. Colman '56 and Mrs. Colman, a son, Leonard William. dePencier - At Toronto, Ont., December 9, 1966, to Michael C. dePencier '53 and Mrs. dePencier, a son. Drummond - A Montreal, P.Q., March 2, 1967, to Brian Drummond '47 and Mrs. Drummond, a daughter. Drummond -- At Montreal, P.Q., November 25, 1966, to Derek A. Drummond '56 and Mrs. Drummond, a son. Ferrie - At Toronto, Ont., March 19, 1967, to Dr. Robert K. Ferrie '56 and Mrs. Ferrie, a son, John Kenneth. Howard - At Oakville, Ont., December 23, 1966, to Charles J. Howard '60 and Mrs. Howard, a daughter. Kovacs - At Montreal, P.Q., March 29, 1967, to Robert V. Kovacs '41 and Mrs. Kovacs, a daughter. Lerch - At Montreal, P.Q., December 29, 1966, to H. Peter Lerch '58 and Mrs. Lerch, a daughter. Massey - At Regina, Sask., December 26, 1966, to Arnold D. Massey '55 and Mrs. Massey, a daughter, Heather Carolyn. Oborne -- At Winnipeg, Man., March 25, 1967, to James G. Oborne '60 and Mrs. Oborne, a son. Pootmans - At Montreal, P.Q., February 3, 1967, to Roland H. C. Poot- mans '56 and Mrs. Pootmans, a son. Sherwood - At Toronto, Ont., February 19, 1967, to Robert C. Sherwood '56 and Mrs. Sherwood, a daughter. Timmins - At New York, N.Y., January, 1967, to Nelson T. Timmins '52 and Mrs. Timmins, a son, Christopher Anthony. MARRIAGES Armour-Thomson: On January 12, 1967, in Toronto, John Michael Armour '47 to Eveleen Mary Thomson. Capreol-Hall: On March 25, 1967, at St. Thomas' Anglican Church, Toronto, Frederic Lonsdale Capreol '64 to Sheri-Lee Hall. Ibbotson-Payson: In November, 1966, at St. Paul's Anglican Church, Lachine, P.Q., Ivan Mathew Gault Ibbotson '60 to Edna Joan Payson. I,eyshon-Hughes-Osler: On November 19, 1966, at Montreal, P.Q., Ernest Matthew Rene Leyshon-Hughes '63 to Sarah Gwyn Osler Cdaughter of John G. Osler '30J. Nanton-Leaper: On November 18, 1966, at Winnipeg, Man., Antony Augustus Nanton '56 to Nancy Leaper. Thom-Leigh: In March, 1967, at Vancouver, B.C., A. David Thom '61 to Lucinda Christine Leigh. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 225 ' DEATHS Conyers -- Suddenly at Sydney, Australia, March 7, 1967, William Mid- dleton Conyers '48. Davidge - At Toronto, Ont., November 18, 1966, Peter F. Davidge '27 . Decker - At Toronto, Ont., January 6, 1967, David A Decker '46 Fraser - At Port Hope, Ont., December 26, 1966, .John Andrew Vere Fraser '08, Jackson - At Toronto, Ont., February 26, 1967, William Harlow Jackson '40. McLaren - At Ancaster, Ont., February 9, 1967, Henry Duncan McLaren '22 ffather of William S. C. '51J. SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with assurance at TORONTO'S finest SPECIALTY STORE SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS Charge Accounts Name Labelling or Marking. lCustomers to supply name tapes! Tailor Shop for al- terations. IAII cloth- ing expertly fitted.I Merchandise on Ap- proval Iln Town or Out of Townl Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday Parking - 160 car spaces lNear rear of storel 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 'Y .., ,. .w , . .ggga V, ,w J, ., xl -. 'A , : L51 .. Q iff J gA...,3:.-.I- . -' '4,,.'j.',..-4: . L 5" ..,, 1 I ,-. .ia .. ,r ..1-. A Qi U, . wr, . ,. 1 . fi, K. A . , -. vis' i "Ll .V-f a' 1,1 ,QV f, ' 1 W ',.,q" - 1 ,aw- . ,,, :LW- A ,Y V", ', '. Y. .. ,, ,.4,g -wx 514. ,111 '?-' '.: , if A .fir 1 33: f 1 .-I. . 1, Ii..- .my -I , , .48 . . .n nv.: - .- .c ' v 1. 1, - .K 'Za .4 , -. .2 .. -, TRINITY UULLEGE SUHUUL AUGUST IQG7 This issue of The Record is dedicated to Mr. Hodgetts and Mrs. Moore Who have this year completed Twenty-five years of Outstanding service to this school ' is HEAD PREFECT'S ADDRESS Mr. Chairman, Mr. Martin, Ladies and Gentlemen, and fellow mem- bers of T.C.S.: In our last few days at this school, I think many of the Leaving Class are filled with a mixed emotion: the joy of having completed our academic career at T.C.S., which for some started as far back as Grade Six or Seven, and the sadness of leaving this school which, over the years, has become such a great part of our lives. In thanking the Staff. I should say that the masters at T.C'.S. are more than mere teachersg they have duties in the houses, duties on the playing fields, and special duties to our parents as advisors. Throughout the Sixth Form, their advice and encouragement have been invaluable. I thank them, and at the same time, I thank Mr. Scott. This year. as a result of the Development Plan. has been an extremely busy one for him. And yet, he has still maintained his unique and most respected command of this school. This year's Leaving Class, which arrived at T.C'.S. some years ago from various parts of Canada. has come together as one body in their last years at T.C.S. As of today, this body is no longer. However, the friendships which have been made here will last and T.C'.S. will not be forgotten. -D. S. Esdaile f xl- ro. .xr .Pit E OKI' rl i g RRR? fl - 9. - ,uf , ,Q EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ASSISTANTS TO THE I EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER , SPORTS EDITORIAL BOARD J. E. Matheson R. C. F. Clark, J. R. Ryrie J. C. P. McCallum H. A. P. Little Special Assistants: G. R. Strathy J. A. Tittemore ARTS H. O. Bull LITERARY W. H. Elcock. D. W. B. Jones COMMENT 81 C. S. Chubb, S. V. Frisbee CRITICISM CENTENNIAL D. S. ESdail6 Special Assistant: J. K. Carsley ON CAMPUS G. R. Strathy Special Assistant: R. S. McLernon SCHOOL NEWS J. P. Molson PHOTOGRAPHY E. M. P. Chadwick TYPING A. P. Kaminis C. S. Archibald S. N. Lambert T. W. Barnett D. E. McCart C. Blake H. McDonald J. C. Barker T. P. Molson B. F. Cameron W. P. Molson H. J. Cheesman S. P. Morley T. M. Currelly A. C. Mooney P. D. Earnshaw L. C. Osler P. C. Feaver R. R. Osler A. G German K. E. Scott P. M Henderson P. F. Wilkes STAFF ADVISER A. H Humble, Esq. ART ADVISER D. L. G. Blackwood, Esq. PHOTOGRAPHY P. R. Bishop, Esq. ADYISER OFFICIAL A. J. R. Dennys, Esq. PIIOTOGRAPHER TREASURER R. K. Goebel, Esq. 'l'.f'.S. ASSOCIATION J. W. Kerr, Esq. "The Record" is published three times a year - in December, April and August. Printed by the Guide Publishing Co. Ltd., Port Hope, Ont. EDITDRIAL ON CRITICISM The School on the Hill is about to Development Plan. Even as this is being out and the foundations of an entirely "The Record" has already experienced the plunge into the long-awaited written, old sod is being torn new school are being poured. first stage in its development which I would expect to continue for some time. People are looking critically at all elements of school life and two of the more controversial problems - smoking and Cadets - are discussed in this issue. It is, I think, to the credit of the school that its boys are interested in trying to improve it. "Comment 81 Criticism" is fast becoming a vehicle by which boys can get their ideas to the Staff, and in this last year, many changes have been made, both large and small, in response to this. But often good intentions are swamped by laziness and sensa- tionalism. It is easier to disparage than to praise, to condemn than con- done. If the real motive of the critic is to improve, then every negative argument must be balanced by a positive alternative. Every time a dead tree is cut down, a new one must be planted in order that the forest may survive. I would consider it a shame to go into the new school with all the old thorns which have plagued us for a hundred years, but it would be equally unpleasant to find that, in our zeal to purge, we had not im- proved, had changed only for the sake of change, and were left an empty shell. It took a hundred years to build this school. Let us build on old foundations a school to be proud of. Tradition is only a foundation but it is often a good one. Where tradition is inadequate, it must be replaced by something better, but the base must never be destroyed completely or the building will topple. We must build up where we can but be tolerant where we can not. If we can improve in points of weakness and be proud of points of strength, then the second hundred years will surely be a credit to the first. -J.E.M. , , no 1 cyx . . K.. QNSS ,,5 w QR rf ' . I - 10 1' ,':.3. K WN "I 51 bk - Q 9. nhxk lcon 'L.b PREFECTS HOUSE PREFECTS HOUSE OFFICERS SCHOOL COUNCIL VHAPEL LIBRARY SPORTS VAPTAINS SCHOOL DIRECTORY D. S. Esdaile fHead Prefectj, J. A. Tittemore fAss't. Head Prefectl C. H. Barrett H. A. P. Little D. E. McCart H. O. Bull J. E. Matheson K. E. Scott WH W W W W fn 3' ra so m :U E 'TJ WW G5 E E Q 'U 'UQ O C-4 W FD W E . ' gn 5' Q 0 . . W. - H G H yq afewewrwcwg 5 W3'EP g 5 5' QQQOOOEUU gd ggggiq gi ,O51'1Q'992'g, 5 0::Q.Q Spam 4231:-ifewg Qi 555' if 5 gem zgvgggm Q- .gg x . . C31 CD E21 911 P1 5 S'aE 52- Qi? U?" PUWPFPFUF HFDPUUPFUSFU U22 F QQOQFUOW 2 savage UQ Q' cn Po an ' 94 my E Q32 521 5 3321-T75 5 ' no 9 U2 QQ'-'-Omgob 5 UQITQ F' . ' -- 11 :5 gp C5 55- c-P pg CD Eg: fn Qgggmsag 5' mzfgnf-: ZUJWFU gg! 53 E 5 Kg? 5 if U, 5 5 2 U3 eg' 5. :I 5 55" 5 Q. '4 WF? J. Wright D. Young F. Kennedy . W. Magee W. B. Jones W. P. Molson M. H. L. McLoughlin . C. McPherson A. Campbell . C. F. Clark C. S. Archibald G. B. Baillie E. A. Bull C. G. L. Leonard P. J. Crosbie HEAD SACRISTAN -- H. S. Southam HEAD CHOIR BOY-J. P. Molson CRUCIFERS - H. O. Bull, H. A. P. Little, D. E. McCart LIBRARIANS J. P. Molson, Special Assistant - C. S. Chubb CRICKET H. A. P. Little RUGGER J. A. Tittemore TRACK AND FIELD H. O. Bull CALENIJAH April 5 Trinity term begins 15 Confirmation: The Rt. Rev. N. R. Clarke, D.D., Suffragan Bishop of Moosonee 17 Test Exams begin for the Upper School Candidates 22 St. Edmund's Cricket Club vs. Bigside 29 Toronto Cricket Club vs. Bigside 30 Cadet parade to St. John's Church, Port Hope 30 Kingston Cricket Club vs. Bigside May 1 Founder's Day 5 Fifth Centennial Lecture: Charles Lynch 6 Inspection Day 6 Cadet Dance in Osler Hall 9 Principal D. V. Le Pan reads his own poetry in the Library 10 Mr. Chappel's XI vs. Bigside Cricket 12 Organ recital: Dr. Francis Jackson, organist of York Minster Cathedral 13 Grace Church Cricket Club vs. Bigside 15 Sports Day 26 Colour Dinner 30 Final examinations begin June 4 Memorial Service: The Rev. W. K. Molson, B.A., S.T.B. C27-'32J 8 Pat Moss Fair 9 Athletic Prize Giving 10 Speech Day THE COVER This, the third in a series of three covers by Henry Bull, is a return to the more orthodox. But the subject poses an intriguing question. Is this nineteenth century music hall or twentieth century ultra-modern? The choice is made even more difficult by the ambiguous colour scheme. This is the last of this year's covers, but we hope that next year's staff will continue the creative trend and answer the challenge which was made this year of making the cover of "The Record" a work of art. ENE VOL. 70, NO. 3 AUGUST, 1967 LITERARY I ARTS I0 COMMENT 81 CRITICISM 14 CENTENNIAL 25 ON CAMPUS 30 SCHOOL NEWS SPEECH DAY 35 THE FIFTH CENTENNIAL LECTURE 48 INSPECTION DAY 49 SPORTS SPORTS SUMMARY 51 TEAM SCORES 57 ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES 58 BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD 64 OLD BOYS' NOTES 77 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 CT Z , I Vx iiif JF f H1 . 3 A 2, Li ' il '1 A POET Stuart Lorriman POEM TO YOU AND ME AND INDECISION Kim Lambert SPREAD OF CHANGE Tom Zimmerman REMEMBER Jonathan Earp HAVING ONE'S PHOTOGRAPH TAKEN John Wootton THE JAILER'S PRAYER Jonathan Charles FLIGHT IN THE SUBWAY David Jones CLOCK Eric Foster SOLDIERS MARCHING Graham Ambrose JASON Jim Tittemore THE VICTIM Graham Ambrose A STORY OF THE CONSCIENCE Stuart Lorriman A POET He shall go unnamed, because few people know him now and few people will ever know him before he dies. He lives alone in a small, dingy apartment and works at a rickety, ill-lit desk by day and by night. QWhat does he do?l He writes poems. For two dollars, he will write you a mighty fine poem on anythingg the words may not rhyme and the timing may not be exact, but you can be sure it will have feeling in it. He Writes with all his heart and mind. He, unlike many people, is happy. He lives his uncomplicated life by himself with himself and wishes only to stay out of other peoples Ways, and that they stay out of his. He's not richg he's not poor. His parents died suddenly in an auto accident several years ago, and they left all their money to him. The money comes out to pay his rent and just let him live the way he wants to. Sometimes in the morning he shaves, sometimes he doesn't. He is not the best looking type in the world, but his looks become his mind - contented. There have been rumours about him. People are bound to think wrong about a man they can not match. Some say he is running from the lawg I doubt it. People just can't stand to see a man who is lower yet happier than they. I guess you might call his type of life uncom- plicated. It is far from our type of life. Maybe we should strive a 2 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD little harder towards his type of life. Then maybe 'goodness in this world' would be a phrase which is meant. Mankind would benefit from more like him. -Stuart Lorriman al: :fa si: A pickle in any other form is just as sour. P11 Iii 21 POEM TO YOU AND ME AND INDECISION Once Walking through a flowering field, deep in outer civilization, trying to attune to deep thoughts and vibrations I was dreaming day-like of a person to talk with, to yell with, to love at, to walk at. Not to be fulfilled this way for the stars last time were bright. Beautiful but then suddenly dim, as if some- one had turned them out which is indeed what happened. What is here is that last person was brighting when turned my way, but when we turned our backs to each other this other person ran rightly whirling away. Persons are a rare feature in outer civilization where I am. Everyone likes it inside incivilization, I guess. I stood planted feet hairing blow in the windly sun shining clearly. I fell to the waist deep grass and cried for I was alone and I was just as scared as you. I conjured up a vision and lit a cigarette. The vision disappeared in the smoke and I felt much better it is true. In the grass where many multitudes of flowers, redly bluely whitely yellowly nodding bowing loving seeing in the sun. I would be a contented man to lie here smoking smelling seeing being in the grass. It was beautifully good and fine but I was lonesome alone. Visions were in my mind. Who is Walt Whitman? TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 3 It was a harrowing hallowed holy-like experience lying in the grassly grass below it. I was highg on my mind which was raging rampant. No grass cutters here or smoke spreaders. No water killers or even persons I was all alonesome alone! Then there was a person who was coming my way. Seeking Nirvana, good Karma or heaven? Cif you must use the wordj I tried to hide but my grass house which is not a house at all but is to me could not keep my life sounds in. Life was radiated and it lit the bright day more brightly. Magnets were drawn and I tried to stop I tried, to run, to jump away Easy in the afternoon when I was alone all there in the grass. This indecision in reality is not for me at all. It is not to be. It will not be. Why should I be drawn into incivilization when I prefer outcivilization? Do not plague me but you do Worse than worse. I fear for you because of me. I will try to stop this fear. Ah no this is not so for me! I am free! I have to answer to me true Possibly to you who read this poem. But you who chose to read this You are on the verge of the outcivilization incivilization is hurting cramping mutilating you. You want no part. Come Roam with me in love hope flowers beautifully. -Kim Lambert P14 2? lf Life is a story, and we are living it. Pk Sk 132 SPREAD OF CHANGE It was inevitable - for years, the so called Uestablishmentl' had thrived and mercilessly dominated people's lives - destroying their personal views and producing a certain kind of man - however, the seed of resistance was germinating in the womb of this "systematic" force - it had gone unnoticed for too many times and finally it ex- .1 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ploded - like termites it ate at the foundation of society - God is dead! - man hasn't freedom! - to hell with the past! - we've got to rebuild from the bottom for ourselves, it's our life! - tones like these - the instigators themselves were overwhelmed by the enthusiasm with which their idea had been accepted - but the cooling of the molten lava brought about a different trend of thought - the revolutionaries doubted their achievement - praise turned to criticism- optimism turned to pessi- mism - the "system", struggling in its deathbed, said "I told you so!" - was it really worth it? -Tom Zimmerman 2: :1: :fc Stepping barefoot in some spring-time mud Last year's life oozed between my toes. .-. .y. .-. .,. .,. .,. REMEMBER A flicker of a moment could call me away From you. As I mull in my lost reverie Of dreams and remembrancesg halting, for they Can never recapture the reality Of your voice Of your touch Of you And I weep. For all that remains is an echo of you That lies hopeless and helpless in me I loved you for you, although I still knew You would stay, I would go, yet I see Your still face Your sweet form And you And I weep. I could not think that you'd remember, Yet I hope, perhaps, there'll be Somewhere, somehow, maybe never, A place in someone's heart for me In some place In some heart Not yours Thus I weep. -Jonathan Earp :fc :1: :Zz The only man who tells the truth is he who says he doesn't know what truth is. rl: vlr HAVING ONE'S PHOTOGRAPH TAKEN I have had many people ask me to photograph them and in most ol' the cases I have known that there was no pressing need involved. There were a few passport pictures here and there, but these were such TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 5 a small proportion of the whole, that one begins to wonder what is so special about having one's picture taken. I suppose it's a more tangible way to look at oneself than merely looking in the mirror is, and I think we all want a picture of what others see of us. The camera then, is the alien eye, and the film the imprint on the alien brain. A curious fact is that most people usually dislike what they see in a picture of themselves, because they are seeing something they have never seen before, a mood or an expression which does not appear be- fore a mirror. We seem to be left out because we cannot see ourselves as we really are, and only through a candid picture can we begin to understand how we fit in with everyone else. This is the importance of photography. A well chosen picture can freeze a fleeting expression which so often is directly related to the pure thoughts of a person. This may be another reason why people are wary of the candid photographer. They dislike their thoughts showing through in their faces for everyone to see, to examine, and to try to explain. Man's thoughts are private, and in public they are well buried and out of sight, but once he is alone man's thoughts spring to the surface and his whole being is used to express them. So it seems that a paradox has been formed. Man wants his pic- ture taken so that he can see himself as others see him, but also to see that others do not see what is within him. Man is intelligent enough to realize that what he believes in cannot be changed by what he seems to believe in, but he is also egotistical enough to want his image to be clean and clear and sharp in the eyes of others. It is the awesome power of the photograph that can cut through the pretences of man and expose the naked soul, free from the growing cloak of social pretence. -John Wootton Some people can't see past their noses because they need glasses. Some people can't see past their noses because their noses are so uplifted. 122 22 if THE JAlLER'S PRAYER Do you still look down at this tentacled block And feed the innocent And wipe the eyes of their mothers? Do you still try to pierce the smoky doomed signals That hang like pails, Pinkened with watery blood? They believe You, but do I, Who watches the aching years of a believing man roll on. And the eating smell of stodgy lunches that block the nose? Please watch Luigi, now forty-eight. twelve years gone, All aching years, Unromantic years, 6 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Wasted, decayed, rotted years. Then take Luigi whose wrists are jagged, Whose whole soul bleeds for a moment in a gay World. -Jonathan Charles FLIGHT IN THE SUBWAY A light in the subway caught his eye. Not an ordinary light, but the radiant glow of the most beautiful face he had ever seen. She was seated across from him, and about five seats down. Ideal, really, because it meant he could watch her intently without being noticed. Peter could think of nothing but that face. Luxuriant golden hair hung to her shoulders, obscuring all but the tender lobes of her ears, which in their turn were highlighted tastefully by the tiny gold keepers in her pierced ears. Her deep blue eyes seemed to gather together all the light in the subway car, and radiate it out again in a brilliant sparkle. Her face was practically devoid of make-up, simply because she needed none. Every man sees in his heart a picture of the perfect girl, but Peter was looking at his picture come to life, There has been a great deal said as to whether love at first sight can exist, but for Peter this was it. Despite the roar and rattle of the subway, he found it no effort to float into the airiest dreams, like a sea- gull drifting across the sky. He saw himself married to her and spend- ing the rest of his life near her. Once, while he gazed through the snow- white clouds at her, he saw her notice him, and smile. Not an awkward, or an amused smile, but a friendly and a beautiful smile. His heart grew so large he could feel it pressing out against his chest. The subway train was rolling to a stop, and Peter, returning slightly to reality, looked up to see the name of the station. The train stopped, and he turned back to her. All that met his eyes, as they pierced through the milling crowd, was the red leather of an empty seat. -David Jones 2? Ik Criticism is the weapon of the weak. 2? S4 Pk CLOCK I Old clock that sits in the old room disguised as a shade in the woodwork. Its face tinted by time has not been cleaned because it is camouflaged so. Even the sun comes through the leaded panes of glass in humble dust streams. II I found the rusted key, lodged in the oak panels. And, touched it, cautious, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 7 and fitted it into the clock face slot. I turned it into unsure life and each cogwheel's tooth grasped the other in a final, frantic embrace and encore, to that ancient mechanical dance. And the rods and springs for a short while youth fall, as each tick became more steady and less potent. Then the long hand touched the face of a Roman twelve, and the clock immersed the entire room in chimes. Silver chimes. Clear and lonely, submitting chimes, The room's spirit was melancholy III My head nodded to my chest and my watch confirmed the hour. -Eric Foster SOLDIERS MARCHING One, two, three, four, Soldiers marching out to war. Five, six, seven, eight, Live in love, die in hate. Nine, ten, begin again. -Graham Ambrose :li Pk R2 Plan the life at 16 that you plan to be proud of at 60. Pk di Pk JASON Jason is the epitome of perfection in the present world. Jason is the ultimate in kindness, consideration and love. Jason is a dog. I remember the first time I beheld the frolicking ball of fur. It was a cold winter day when my father brought him home. "Surprise!" he said, and a surprise it certainly was, for when my mother had lifted the dog from his arms, we discovered that they contained a little more than a mere snow deposit. Even as the small brown puppy ambled, or rather waddled, toward my outstretched arms, I could feel a shuddering surge of happiness pass through my entire self. He was rather undersized, and had a lame leg - which explained the waddling - but Jason never complained. When he discovered snow, he tumbled gleefully in the inches on the front step, not daring to overdo it the first few times. I guess you could call it conservatism. At any rate, he soon discovered that with his pon- toon-like feet he had little fear of sinking. As Jason grew physically, his mind, and mostly his heart also ex- 3 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD panded. He learned very quickly, seldom forgetting, and his obedience was insurpassable. It actually appeared that his one and only objective in life was to please. Only when I first tried to teach him to fetch did I realize fully his persistence and determination to learn and to please. If he could not quite understand what was required of him, he would always do his best with what he did understand. I can still feel the sense of pity and love that I experienced at those times. A complete mutual relationship of kindness and concern existed be- tween us as I have never known or felt. Words cannot even begin to express the emotion involved. And now he wandered ahead of me, rather old and frail, and I could sense his agony increasing with each gruelling step. But still he plodded on, tail wagging and eyes with a watery sparkle, still trying to please. I could feel a surge of tears as he looked back and then pointed at the quail, wavering slightly, but making every effort to stand rigid. I felt the moisture on my cheeks as I pulled the trigger and watched him sink slowly out of his misery into oblivion. -Jim Tittemore THE VICTIM Alone he sits, dejected Without a friend in the world, As he watches the blue-green ocean, The waves that are broken and curled. Gazing the empty beach His only companion the sand. His crime, it seems, very minor, The verdict, he's chained to the land. Friends and fun he once had, But now he must do without. Here is the crude, rough justice Of the surfer who has wiped out. -Graham Ambrose A STORY OF THE CONSCIENCE Man, I got a story to tell. When a guy has got something to tell, You gotta say it kinda different, right? Ya gotta step out a little, right? I had the weight that night. I mean I had the soul and no one hides The soul away, You go to wash it out. Or you end up riding a slow drag to nowhere. You got to let it fly, I mean you got to, right? I play lead for a gig band in this barrel-house Off Main Street. It's like the other, it's got it. Never mind the name of it. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD A guy came in. We play for a three hour bit. He stayed, listened to us, cased 1 The joint while he nursed a bottle of wine. He got it into my mouth, man, He bugged me. I collected my booty and crawled off the stage, And he said, "Hey! Man, Cool it! Cause you done Taken my wife." Hit me like a gravestone, like deep. He had had too many littles or A goody amount of smalls, But I say to you now, he was smashed! He started pushing me 'round And that gets under my skin. I felt some evil in my belly. So I picked up his bottle and I Clotted him nice over the topside. He keeled over heavy-like: I didn't like it, I ran. Rain was pressing drum rolls On the roofs. It got me, raw. And from that deep cavy hole upstairs, I felt an aching to see what Happened to him I gave. They nabbed me and put me here In this clink job. Trial said death. They said I killed the man and that I Would pay for that crime. So here I am, ready to die. I gave 'cause I had to. And if I let it stand It would have robbed me of the only thing I have. That's mine alone. The thing that no boot can kick away Or rope can choke - my Conscience. Stuart Lorriman In TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD - TS ORGAN RECITAL C. S. Chubb THE MARITIMES EXHIBITION W. H. Elcock HARPSICHORD RECITAL C. S. Chubb A CHAIR! THEME AND VARIATIONS D. Gow ORGAN RECITAL Francis Jackson, B. Mus., F.R.C.0., D. Mus. CDurhamJ Organ music creates people of two definite ideas. Either you are an organ enthusiast, and love organ music, or you can't stand it -- there is very rarely any middle ground. The second feeling probably stems from the 'Transcriptions for Organ' rage, which was the result of the romantic era in music, and the over-use of the tremulant and 'Orchestral Effects' in the Edwardian monstrosities of our grandfathers. The begin- ning of this century offered only the '1812 Overture' and syrupy works by such sterling composers as Perry and Stanford in the organ repertoire. The beauty and clarity of Bach was covered by the public's concern for show pieces, and the over-use of pieces made of 'sound and fury', gaudy harmonies and over-abundant verbiage. Ironically, it was Mendelssohn a romantic in the true sense of the word, who started the 'Bach Revival' which is at its peak at the present time, and has dissolved past conceptions in the art of the organ builder. The organ builders of note - Man- der, Hill, Norman and Beard - are going back to tracker-action Cthat is control of the keys by lever rather than electricityl, an idea which was laid down by Schnitger and Silbermann three hundred years ago! The Trinity organ is a prime example of the best in this present change and we were extremely privileged to hear Francis Jackson, a master, per- form on an instrument worthy of his attributes. Dr. Jackson was born in Yorkshire, and has lived there all his life. His early career as a chorister at Yorkminster resulted in an extensive musical education. Since 1946, he has been the organist of Yorkminster Cathedral, and is universally recognized as being one of the most brilliant recitalists of this age. He has composed constantly, given recital and lecture tours, and has been instrumental, with Power Biggs, Gillian Weir, Simon Preston and Lady Susi Jeans in causing many stoics to reconsider their past views concerning the organ! The program began with a 'Voluntary in D' by Dr. William Boyce 11710-17795, who is principally remembered for his massive collection of church music. The outline of the piece is simple with a 'Larghetto' for soft organ, and then a 'Vivace' for single Trumpet stop, and 'echo' manual. The second movement was an interplay of 'catch and call' be- twocn trumpet and foundation stops, 8 foot and 4 foot, and was enjoyable In-cause of its cheerfulness and simplicity. The Passacaglia and Fugue in C Minor by Bach is undoubtedly one ol' llachls masterpieces. A simple theme announced by the pedals is f-lalioratecl in the increasingly complex variations for manuals and pedal, throughout which we always heard the same theme. A double fugue .magnificent power concluded the variations. The difficulty with the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 11 Passacaglia - a dance --is to maintain the same tempo, and select diverse stops which give contrast, and yet do not hide theme. This piece was played as a dance and it was extraordinary to note the variety in each movement with the relatively small number of stops available. Eugene Gigout, a contemporary of Guilmant, wrote pieces of sim- plicity and beauty, somewhat a relief after those of Cesar Franck. His 'Scherzo', of three sections, has a deceptively simple theme which is re- peated after an echo middle section. This piece by the Paris organist provided a lighter feeling after the complexities and deepness of the Passacaglia. A contrast to the preceding pieces was offered by a modern work, broadcast in 1962 in memory of Roslyn Davies, a young Welsh musician who died earlier in that year. 'Variations on a Hymn Tune' is shatter- ingly modern, and William Mathias has created a work which may have escaped many people. Mathias, born in 1934, is a brilliant composer, but this piece of six variations on the Welsh tune 'Braine' is one of con- trast and variety which is hard to follow. Much use is made of disson- ance, and aside from the agonizing difficulties in performing it, I see little value in considering it as a worthwhile piece for a recital of this kind - it is just too difficult to follow. Perhaps with an opportunity to hear it again, this feeling will dissolve. However, it is an indication of the contemporary school and no doubt will be supported by the more learned students of music. The 'Toccata, Chorale, and Fugue' was written in 1955 by Francis Jackson for Dr. Healey Willan, considered to be Canada's most famous musician. Although contemporary, it follows a basic sonata form and is complex by its use of part of the Toccata theme in the chorale, and the use of an independent theme in the fugue, which was indicated in the introduction. This piece left more satisfaction than the Mathias, and, in spite of its harmonies, was easier to follow. The performance was polished and fine and indicated the skill of the organist as well as the composer. The conclusion was a river of sound. The program concluded with the 'Fantasia and Fugue on B.A.C.H.' by Franz Liszt. B.A.C.H. is spelt on the key board by the letters B KB flatj A,C,H, IB naturall. One of Bach's sons, Friedemann, wrote a simi- lar piece which is of lesser value. The piece was purely romantic and built up into a piece of massive power and sureness. This work is diaboli- cally difficult, especially in the pedal work, and created the sensation and reverence Liszt had for the works of Bach. What then was the final judgment of this recital? We were given age, youth, simplicity, complexity, and sensations. The value of this recital is boundless - it gave people an idea of the scope of the 'king of instruments', and a vision of the skill of a great recitalist. Mixed feel- ings, no doubt, will result from this recital. But we should be aware that our lack of comprehension, where present, stems from a lack of Contact with recitals of this kind. All varieties of music are needed badly at Trinity, for music is and always will be a joy of limitless scope. -C. S. Chubb THE MARITIMES EXHIBITION Pratt? E. J. Pratt?? No, Chris Pratt. Poet? No, artist. Good? Who can tell, I only remember certain things, it was so long ago that I Saw the show. I only remember my first impressions, I remember the eyes of a large lynx, dark pupils set in yellow, dominating, arresting, yet fathomless. I remember noticing the painfully careful and precise 12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD thawing and the soft colours of both his oils and silk screen prints. I also remember that the colours seemed to me too soft, too dull, too fea- tureless. Only the lynx had a life of its own. There was no drama in them. there was no conflict of colour or texture. For me they all re- mained beautifully drawn pictures, all that is except for the one with the eyes of a large lynx. An artist? Yes. Good? I think so. When I think of bell, I think of Peter Bell, and I think of large ab- st1 acts done with oil on masonite. I remember that the board was mason- ite because I liked the contrast in texture produced when the rough sur- fzue covered only with a light wash was juxtaposed with a thick applica- tion of paint. I remember the rich colour and the swirling lines and shapes with which Bell recorded his impressions of light distorted by the falling rain. I remember that I liked these paintings, I liked their life, and their shimmering form. Lapoint? Oh yes, Lapoint of the big canvas, Lapoint of the bigger abstracts than Bell, Lapoint of the monumental waste of time. A bit harsh? Yes, perhaps. There was one that I liked. One with multi- coloured areas and areas of white set in a vast expanse of the blackest black, almost lost. This, however, was not Lapoint's "lynx with the yellow eyes", it did not redeem his other canvas that was impressive only in its size and hodgepodge of colour. Childishl Who? Maureen Green. Perhaps, but then remember that children are capable of creating something that an older and more sophisticated person would be unable to. Many is the time that the artist with years of proper training in the science of colour and shape, envies the freedom and the originality of the primitive, envies the primi- tive's more direct relationship with his audience, a relationship unhamp- ered by the subtleties of professionalism. Maureen Green had this free- dom. In her oils, nature became heavy and rich, the beautiful oranges, greens, blues and purples complimented the heavy, almost fat shapes of the leavesg there was something about these paintings that made me think of a terribly hot and humid summer day. Her pastels, on the other hand, had the same shapes and colours yet they were much softer. Each leaf, branch, and flower had its own distinct shape, yet it mingled with all others to create an intricate, fascinating design, intricate and fas- cinating in the same way as nature itself. There were others, but of them I remember little, some of it good, some of it bad. When you mention the name Jean Ball all that I can dredge up and dust off is the mental note "no rave". For Stewart Mont- gomerie, however, I can do better. I can still see that one abstract in which he used the white oil like clay, one could almost feel it squeezing out between the fingers onto the canvas, thick and malleable. I can still remember the startling contrast between this flow of white and the dark below it, not an unrelieved black but rather one shot through with dark reds, blues, and greens. This then was the Maritimes Exhibition, an interesting mixture of many styles. It was not a great exhibition by any means, but it was one of the better ones that we have seen, and one that I personally en- joyecl. -W. H. Elcock HARPSICHORD RECITAL Mrs. Frances Leeson The harpsichord is an instrument which is often hard to comprehend. We are impatient with its inability to pronounce the variations in sound TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 13 so easily expressed by the piano with its pedals, and we resent the dullness the harpsichord produces in the hands of an amateur. It requires the hand ot a master, a Landowska or a Kirkpatrick, to give the shade and colourings which appeal to the ear. The piano can hide mistakes, but the harpsichord rather emphasizes them. lt is the instrument of a per- fectionist and we are unable or unwilling to acquire this ability. How- ever, when played properly, it is a revelation and members of the school were privileged to hear Mrs. Leeson perform. The setting for the recital was not a cavernous hall but rather the intimacy of the school library. Twenty people were present, and thc appearance was of a drawing room recital, relaxed and pleasant. 'l he instrument, requiring thirty months of work, was made by William Dowd of Boston, a foremost builder. The two-manual concert harpsichord re- quired no 16 foot stop because of the power of its 8 foot stops. Mrs. Leeson, with her always present charm, gave an informal talk on the principles of the harpsichord and answered questions. Excerpts were lead from Francois Couperin's C'Le Grand'J "L'Art de Toucher le Lflavecin" which is a standard text for all students of the harpsichord. Mrs. Lee- son told the group that Couperin was the greatest master of this instru- ment and laid down ideas which are still pursued today. Couperin's suites or 'Ordres' were admired by Louis XIV and he served as organist for the French king. The majority of the program was made up of pieces by this master, and the nature of the pieces with their shimmering, crystal clarity, is best expressed by Couperin himself: "In the composition of these pieces, I always have a definite idea in mind, the titles correspond to these ideas." Thus each is a kind of portrait, not only of persons, but of moods and emotions as well as objects and incidents. The solemnity of 'Les Barricades Mysterieuses' and the grace of 'La Fleurie' were ob- vious to the listeners - each piece created images. Following encores and an informal discussion, the instrument was loaded into Mr. Gordon's station wagon and taken back to Cobourg. This recital was of value because of the playing of Mrs. Leeson and the interest and enthusiasm of the listeners. The result was again an experience in a facet of music which is unknown to many and loved by some. The school will do everyone a service by actively and persistently encouraging such recitals in all music. There is no excuse at all for depriving a mem- ber of the school of the chance to experience music. -C. S. Chubb A CHAIR: THEME AND VARIATIONS The chair exhibition held in the Guild Room in the spring term illustrated to the viewer how several different artists could treat the same subject in many different ways. The chair varied from squat to tall and imposing, from old and rickety to new and sturdy. Each painting had its own imaginative and original setting, its own life. Technique was an important part of the artists' interpretations. Some stressed the linear and design elements of the composition while others made more use of colour. Styles ranged from a realistic "old master' type of technique to a more direct approach in which the real colour com- binations were kept but detail was removed with the use of more free and loose method of painting. I feel that this exhibition was effective mainly because it showed how several artists can look on a single subject and communicate their own impressions in som any different ways. -D. Gow I-I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1 lm ' -S Q.. ' o C t swat. olnmen X A ,-'fi' Hoi I: I ,N 2 I an v X ' I I O O X Criticism I' I i EDITORIAL C. S. Chubb CONCERNING COMPULSORY CADETS H. O. Bull AN AFFIRMATIVE VIEW C. S. Chubb "THE COLLEGE" G. L. Ross "TIS THE SEASON TO BE JOLLY" E. M. P. Chadwick MASCULINITY IN THE MODERN SOCIETY D. W. B. Jones VIETNAM - A PERSONAL THOUGHT T. R. Wilkes WHAT WAY FOR ASIA? R. P. Armstrong EXPO D. S. Stewart ALONE P. T. Murton EDITORIAL This edition of Comment and Criticism takes an inward look at sev- eral facets of our school life and an outward look at some of the problems of the world. The group of essays on Cadets has been arranged to show several points of view, negative and positive attitudes, and provide some suggestions. The reader must judge each point of view independently to draw his own conclusions. Practically every conceivable idea has been mentioned or hinted at and so the evidence should be fairly complete. The College takes a further look at the school. Alone and Masculinity in The Modern Society provide a psychological insight into two related problems of our day. Vietnam - A Personal Thought is a strikingly moving presentation of a common concern, while What Way for Asia? provides a realistic approach to an urgent problem. Expo is an account ot' Expo '67, coloured by perceptive commentary on the situation there. This is about the best edition of Comment and Criticism we have had. It combines views about school with views of the world and human atti- tudes. We have not yet learned to criticize positively, and flaws will ob- viously appear in some of the reasoningg but so long as ideas are con- stantly moved around, stagnation is impossible and progress is a certainty. -C. S. Chubb TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORQ 15 CONCERNING COMPULSORY CADETS Compulsory Cadets is the most impractical, immoral, anachronistic, reactionary institution at T.C.S. and must be abolished. Emotional part of essay ends here. The arguments in favour of Cadets are as follows: First of all, it gets everyone involved, pulling together as a team and helping to achieve the same goal. Because every boy is a part of the show on Inspection Day and has a certain amount of responsibility for its success or failure, this total participation helps to build school unity. The Cadet Corps is based on discipline. It teaches you how to take commands, and, when you have successfully learned that lesson, how to give them. This experience helps to mould leadership and can be a great asset in a future that may find you managing a large office or perhaps controlling a group of men on a construction site. Cadets gives you a feeling of satisfaction in a job well done, a feeling of having accomplished something worthwhile. It gives you pride in your school and in yourself, and, as Air Vice-Marshal Carpenter said, "No man who has pride in himself can ever do a dishonourable thing." This dignity can be augmented by an awareness of Trinity's long tradition and glowing reputation. fOur cadet corps was founded in 1865, and when it was affiliated with No. 10 Squadron of the RCAF in 1936, it became the first Air Cadet Squadron in Canada.J We are renowned for the consistent, high quality of our performance and accomplishment over the years. Inspection Day provides an impressive and colourful show for the friends, parents, and Old Boys of the school who are, after all, members of the "T.C.S. family." But not only does it entertain them, it also gives them a chance to see just what the school can accomplish. In short, it is a good advertisement for T.C.S. Finally, Cadets gives us some sort of training for that dark day when we just might have to go to war again. These are the reasons which form the basis for any conceivable argu- ment in favour of retaining compulsory Cadets at T.C.S. Let us examine them a little more closely. Cadets is the most inadequate way of creating school unity. It presents a superficial image of two hundred boys all dressed the same and all doing the same things. That's as far as it goes. Everyone hates marching around out there and takes his hatred out on his superiors. The ranks detest the officers and the officers are disgusted with the recalcitrance of the ranks. In this way, Cadets, more than any other school activity, widens the rift between the Prefects and the student body. Furthermore, we do convene six times a week for Chapel services and twenty-one times a week for meals in the Hall. Surly this contributes just as much as, if not more than Cadets, towards school unity. The discipline of Cadets is synonymous with that to be found in the school. The same people who take orders on the campus take orders on the flats. Those with authority and responsibility in Cadets have that authority anyway. There is enough discipline in the school as it isp we do not need Cadets to create it. And, what's more, the training you get in giving orders here is really going to be of small value in later life. If you strut into your office and start screaming commands at your em- ployees, they will not snap to attention and bark, "Yessir!"g they will quit. The kind of training we need is not in the giving of commands but in the exercise of courtesy and tact in the understanding of human rela- 16 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tions. The boys in the ranks are much like employeesg taking orders from hypotrites who are officers only because of their position in the school breeds more contempt than respect for authority. About the feeling of satisfaction at worthwhile accomplishment, I think I am fairly safe in saying that the number of people who feel sort of warm inside on Inspection Day, or even think that something worth- while has been accomplished, is getting smaller every year. There are many other school activities that give us much more pride in our school and in ourselves than does Cadets. Incidentally, in connection with Air Vice-Marshal Carpenter's words that no man with pride in himself can do a dishonourable thing, it is interesting to note that Adolf Hitler had pride in himself llno offence to the Air Vice-Marshall. As far as our heritage and fame are concerned, whenever tradition becomes a hindrance to progress, it must be changedg the reader may draw his own conclusions about Cadets. T.C.S. advertises education of "the whole boy". But when do our parents, friends, and Old Boys have a chance to see how this amazing feat is accomplished? When do they have a chance to talk personally with the teachers? When can they see the clubs in action? Never. The open-house last Inspection Day was, for the most part, a pathetic collec- tion of half-baked displays, carelessly set up and shoddily carried out. It could have been better than the fabulous show of May lst, 1965, but it was crippled by time-consuming Cadets. The school needs an ex- position like the one in the centennial year every year, but, until we stop spending so many extra hours on Cadets, such an idea is unthinkable. And, as far as any practical value coming from Cadets is concerned, we have nothing at all to show. The so-called Air Cadet Studies that fill fortv minutes a week are mainly a farce, and are so treated, not only by the boys, but also by most of the masters. The drill we learn with useless rifles, years ago declared obsolete, is a waste of time which could be used much better for working on more constructive projects, organiz- ing school teams for the spring season, or even perhaps preparing for the final exams! These are my arguments against compulsory Cadets: it is a needless and inadequate unifying force, it gives an unnecessary training for the wrong kind of leadershipg it is hated by virtually all the boys, it is not of the high calibre that it should beg it is a poor advertisement for the schoolg its practical value is non-existent, and it is a waste of valuable time. The question ought not to be why should cadets be abolished, but why should cadets be retained! Notice that these arguments are directed only against compulsory cadets. There ought to be a place in the school for the minority of boys who enjoy marching and ACS, just as there ought to be a place for the minoritjf who enjoy political science. A small, well organized Cadet Foips, made up of boys who are keen, could soon become the cracker- jack outfit that we are not at present. This essay does not propose alternatives or solutions, but is designed merely to point out that some solution must be found soon if we wish to keep pace with a changing world. We should keep in mind the words of the Hecord's last editor, Tony Whittingham: "The winds of change are blowing on T.C.S ..... and if we do not bend with them, then our static bastion of tradition will become brittle, snap, and topple." -H. O. Bull TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD I7 AN AFFIRMATIVE VIEW Dark clouds have collected for some time over cadets at T.C.S., and this year the storm broke. A seething discontent pervaded the Trinity parade square, and heated open discussion of the subject held the spotlight of last term. I am sorry that cadets has fallen out of favour, and I feel that it would be a serious error should cadets cease, Cadets is primarily a breeding ground of discipline. The New Boy finds this in his first year, during Winter Term rifle drill. It would be naive to assume that the inductees in any way enjoy the time that they spend in the range. It is very difficult for them to learn to accept, with- out question, orders from fellow students, only two or three years their senior. And yet, this is perhaps the most valuable lesson of this experi- enceg personal convenience must sometimes be sacrificed for the common good. Where would DeGaulle have been had the Western allies protected only their local interests, and not concerned themselves with participation towards a common goal - democracy? If it could be said that the students of T.C.S. share any common aim, this would be most evident in cadets. This is the one school activity which involves everyone, and in which everyone is contributing to a single goal. Although different boys have different posts, all share a desire to impress the audience. It is difficult to realize that it is harder to command than to obey. The commander must know his own routine, and also be able to instruct his flight. Successful completion of a manoeuvre reflects directly on the commander, and competence here leads to self-confidence in other fields. The commanding officer must also exercise tact to get the respect of his flight. This combination of tact and self-confidence will be valuable to the individual long after cadets cease. The ranks assume that they are unimportant, and that their job is GENERAL FODDENSKY IN THE FLOAT-PAST - Molson 15 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of no value. But an impression of precision can only be achieved by co- ordination and cooperation on the part of each member of the flight. Un- der this circumstance, each person has an equal and responsible contri- bution to make to the total effect. Cadets provide valuable training in leadership. They bolster the self-confidence of the commander, while giving a common purpose to the other ranks. The benefits of this experience will aid immeasurably those who have been a part of it. -C. S. Chubb "THE COLLEGE" What do the townsmen think of us? Are we human, are we great leaders in the making, or are we a bunch of rich pompous snobs? We're all three. We know it. To them, it probably makes no difference what goes on behind the brick walls and barred corridors of "The institution on the outskirts." It has little bearing on the lives of the people of Port Hope, Aurora, or St. Catharines. Life at "the College" is unrealistic. It is alienated from what goes on with the average people. The labourer works fitting car doors all week, gets his paycheck on Friday, gets his kicks on the week- end, and has a hangover Sunday morning. The high school student goes to school, comes home every night to do his homework five days a week and spends the weekend peeling around on a Honda or in a '53 Ford. It's fun, I enjoyed high school life one year but there is little purpose or creativity to it. At T.C.S., you wake up in your work. You are always a few steps from it. You're also within the constant grasp of a multitude of com- pulsory and voluntary, physical and mental activities. At T.C.S., one has to be useful or there is no use for you. Most students here are cre- ative and busy and also popular. Those few who haven't much to offer to life at T.C.S. usually end up being socially bombed as a result of this. A few individuals escape this because they have some humour. Private school students live a useful life at school and sometimes go on to lead the country and run affairs for the other people. But the very way many private school students talk about "normal" people and even act towards them spells out loud and clear "snob". -G. L. Ross " 'TIS THE SEASON TO BE JOLLY" The twenty-fifth of December falls on a Sunday this year. I am keen to get home to see what rare gifts have been bestowed upon me fwrapped in ribbons and gay paperb. They are resting now under a tree glittering with lights and heavy with balls and tinsel. Last Christmas was a treat. I must say I am being sarcastic of course, as all I reaped from beneath the tree was an electric swizzle stick, numerous mittens, and other eccen- tricities which I have since buried in my bottom drawer. I cannot complain though, as Christmas is the season to be jolly. The citjv is always bustling the few days before Christmas. On Oxford street, each lamp post is adorned with a large plastic candle which is illuminated with orange hues from neon lights. Each store has its own special attraction. Selfridge's has a magnificent aluminum organ with a mechanical Santa who nods along to the beat of the music. Great trees, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 19 sparkled with various colours of lights, litter every corner. The Salvation Army band are pumping tinny music through the streets and the clanging of their collection cans is common. Cardboard Reindeer, synthetic snow- flakes, metal Christmas trees, paper Santa Clauses, scratchy carols, wealthy shop keepers and unknowing people adorn and line the streets. In the window of one of the shops is a little wooden cradle sitting on a bed of strewn straw. Around this cradle are several clay cows and sheep, and little figurines of a woman and a man with a beard and a few shepherds. In the cradle is a little fibregless baby sprawled in a little square of silk. Above this little scene are the luminescent words, "Christ- mas, the Birth of Jesus, The Birth of Christ". Why, Christmas is a religious festival after all, isn't it? If it weren't for the birth of Jesus, we would not have Christmas, would we? This is extraordinary! I had almost forgotten that these gay activities are not for Rudolf the Red Nosed Reindeer or Santa Claus, but they are for the solemn religious ceremony. That doesn't seem to click in my mind. Every people has to have a feasting period. They have a Mardi Gras or they feast after having fasted for a week. But our religion celebrates on the day our religion was established. Many people aren't Christians and yet they celebrate Christmas. I don't know of many non-Jews who celebrate on Hanukkah. The object of Christmas, I guess, is to give things away to people who need them. It is the time of year when you think of other people and show God that you are not such a bad person after all. All Christmas seems to me is what I receive on that day. I give presents to people from whom I expect presents. But I don't give presents to people who need them. I am sure my mother could get along without another bottle of perfume. Christmas is the season to be jolly. Let the tinny music echo through the streets. Let the neon lights twinkle. Let the mechanical figures nod with the music. Let people spend money. Let people make money. Let the Christmas trees twinkle and the presents be opened. Christmas is the season to be jolly. Have fun! Who cares if it is only Jesus' birthday? -E. M. P. Chadwick MASCULINITY IN THE MODERN SOCIETY Our North American society places an unwarranted emphasis on an artificial goal - masculinity. The evidence of this emphasis is every- where. Just recently there appeared in the T.C.S. Library display case a test called an M.Q. test - masculinity quotient. This test suggested, among other things, that if one visited art galleries, or preferred reading fiction to magazine articles, he was effeminate. Of course, anyone achiev- ing a low score on the test became embarrassed by it, and tried to keep it a secret. Those who let it out became the object of scorn, or at least of joking by their friends. Another phenomenon of this emphasis on masculinity is the North American denial of emotions. Why should we be ashamed of our emo- tions? If a man feels like crying, either from joy or sorrow, he should be able to , without fear of being called a "pansy". Surely it is better to release these feelings of emotion than to suppress them until they build up into a thunderstorm. The greater part of Europe recognizes this fact, and is none the worse for it. I encountered another aspect of masculinity while working during 20 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOGL RECORD the summer. It seems that, among the people I was working with, the measure of a man is the number and nature of his seductions. And if the truth is not spicy enough, they do not hesitate to expand and invent while recounting their conquests. But even the greatest lover will not late as a man among them unless he smokes, drinks, and swears. Even to smoke a mild cigarette labels a person as effeminate. Rarely have I seen a male in Hamilton exhibit a package of Du Maurier cigarettes without some apology such as, "This was the only kind I could get." This whole attitude is a natural outgrowth of the emphasis on masculinity, but this is far from the ideal of a civilized society. The YMCA becomes the Mecca of one class of masculinity seekers. I admire greatly the man who will go and exercise for the sake of his health, or in training for a sport, but there are a great many who go far beyond this. They work endlessly, merely to see who can build up the most muscles, often producing a body much larger than their frame was ever designed to carry, thus hazarding their health. And a glance through one of the many body-building magazines, filled with perspira- tion-sparkling torsos, is enough to convince one of homosexual overtones behind them. In our own sphere here again at school, it is easy to see that the most popular and admired boys are the athletes. Sports are, of course, a very valuable part of school life, but why should the athlete be better than the boy who never makes a Bigside team but who is, for instance, a brilliant pianist? All of these demands towards masculinity produce an artificial standard. It is a known medical fact that men are not entirely masculine, and women entirely feminine, but that all people contain a mixture of masculine and feminine attributes, and that whichever set happens to be stronger determines the sex. This is why people can, under surgery, be converted from one sex to the other. Under these circumstances, it is ridiculous to demand that all men be utterly masculine, be what they are not. All this serves to do is to make the less masculine men feel inadequate, and believe that there is something wrong with them. The obvious result is a great many emo- tional problems. Our great drive for masculinity demands that people be what they cannot be. Let's start to be honest and let people be them- selves. -D. W. B. Jones VIETNAM - A PERSONAL THOUGHT The paper read, H211 killed, 1,098 wounded," and commented that it was the highest American loss of life for one week since the war started. The first death was in 1962 when an American advisor lost his life. In 1963, the total had risen by 30000 to 31 American dead. Slowly it climbs. Who knows how far it will go '? As a Canadian, I cannot help but feel deeply concerned. If the war goes on longer than expected - and it does every day -- our American friends might ask us to help. After all, we share in the DEW line and NORAD defense projects. The United States puts in seven-eighths of the men and money for these projects. Why shouldn't the U.S. ask us ta put in one-eighth on Vietnam? I cannot help but think of myself being drafted and sent over to Vietnam. l would probably get air sick on the way over. I would have TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 21 to carry equipment that weighs as much as I do, and half as much when I'm on patrol. I can see and hear it now: a quick burst of fire and everyone running for cover, a lot of worry - the family waiting for the postman, Waiting to see if anything had come from Vietnam or the Defense Department. Vietnam is so far away and yet so near. Who will know if it will get closer to young Canadian lives? -T. R. Wilkes WHAT WAY FOR ASIA? Asia today is on the verge of a food crisis. In many parts of India, famine has already covered sections of the nation in its shroud of suffer- ing and death. The victor of the Chinese power struggle will be neither Mao nor the moderates. Death will win over the people who were so involved with ideas that they forgot to plant their crops. If these giants starve, it will not be long before the smaller nations of Asia are also caught in the vacuum of hunger. Hope of averting this crisis seems small indeed. Population growth in the last decade has created a situation where nations which once fed the East must now expand farm production in order to feed their own people. There is little left over to send to India. In fact, the United States, which only five years ago was paying farmers not to plant grain, is now in acute danger of running out of wheat. Science, however, may supply the answer. Within twenty years' time, the results of a new revolution in food production will save the World. Researchers have been able to cultivate a nutritious bacteria on a diet which is made synthetically from crude oil. Simple bacteria, a plant which will not violate the various religious taboos of Asia, may be the miracle of the nineteen-eighties. The problem, however, is more urgent. Half the children born in Asia today will survive until their twentieth year. If the East is to stay itself against the purge of famine until a break-through in food production is made, then the nations of Asia must modernize existing methods of food production until they reach maximum efficiency. The individual people of Asia are not in a position to accomplish this task or even make an attempt at it. Only a strong, national government can master enough power to succeed. A strong government can be created in either of two ways. It can be built upon the strong backs of a people slowly prepared for self-rule. The second way is to put a group of strong leaders into power. A de- mocracy does not mature into an efficient, productive government over the span of several decades. The process may take several centuries. And despite all the factors which make a democracy more desirable than an autocracy, it has been made clear in the last decade that even the best of democracies cater to noisy minorities in contradiction to the course of action which would be for the good of the greatest number of people. The growth of democracy in Asia will take too long to save the people. Besides, we must remember that our own democracy evolved from the decay of an autocracy in the hands of the aristocracy. Run by sane men. an autocracy can be more efficient than a democracy. The Asian nations need strong governments. Idealists call for de- mocracy, realists call for communism. The Asian people must choose between ideals and the supreme natural urge for self-preservation. How .ll TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD many will choose freedom, the freedom to starve to death? Will a race which has never experienced democracy choose to rule itself? Will a people who have been ruled by representatives of democratic nations choose self-rule, choose to watch their children die, choose starvation to be their master? Some form of autocracy will surely be the choice that the people of Asia select, for the preservation of their race is at stake, and at the present, communism seems the strongest. -R. P. Armstrong EXPO As this is the Centennial year of Canada, there are certain things that can only be discussed at the present moment, since after our Con- federation celebrations, these will have very little bearing on anything. I would now like to comment on the biggest fair ever held in the world. It is situated in Canada, at Montreal, that is, 'The Universal and Interna- tional Exhibition of 19671 Otherwise known as 'Expo '67'. This is much more than just a fair, it is a showplace for Canada and host to some 60 participating nations so that the world can see it- self, and how other people live. However, I am not going to discuss the qualities of 'Expo' since they can only be sensed by people who actually go there, but am rather going to comment on the true meaning of 'Expo'. 'Expo' was established so that people would become more educated and broad-minded in relations with foreign people in such a way that peace and unity could someday dominate the world in which we live. This could only be done by each country gathering together and making exhibits and displays to show the rest of the world how they contribute to "Man and His World", the theme of Expo. There is, however, a great deal of psychological thinking behind this theme and much of it goes up to great criticism. One object of Expo is to prepare people for future problems in an ever-advancing world. One problem, mass-transit, is already here. The visitor faces this fact the moment he gets there, as the only way to get on the Expo islands is by taking the 'Expo Express', which in itself is a mass-transit system. Of course, in years to come, many over- crowded cities will have to convert to this system since there just won't be enough room for each person to bring his own car. Similar to this is the creation of 'Habitat' which enables large num- bers of people to live in a limited area. It consists of block-like houses piled on top of each other, thus to supply spacious room for the occupant while limiting over-all space. Like mass-transit, this will become neces- sary when there isn't room in a city for individual houses. Still another look into the future, 'the Expo way', is in the imagina- tion and original thought in the construction of the pavilions and other buildings, showing what architects can really do. Many of these ideas will probably be used for other purposes after Expo, where conditions limit the usual type of construction and when originality is essential. All these new concepts of the future are shared in the full meaning of Expo. The architecture of Expo can be treated as a separate subject in itself because the design of most buildings conveys a meaning connected with "Man and His World". The theme pavilions, such as Man the Pro- ducer, Man the Provider, etc., which are made of rusty steel and are massively interwoven, give the impression of magnitude and reality necessary to show the public the fantastic and great achievements made in these fields. Other buildings, such as the Great Britain pavilion and TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 23 the West German pavilion, both show a great deal of imagination and thought. The Great Britain pavilion consists of a 200 foot tower with a jagged and seemingly uncompleted top, but then again, is the history of Britain completed 'Z The West German pavilion is such that nowhere does another structure like this exist. It is in the form of a great tent with huge cables supporting a type of steel meshing. However, rumours had it that the shape of this pavilion was supposed to represent the shape of all the land conquered by Hitler. If this is so, then the building itself contributes to "Man and His World", let alone all that is within it. It is therefore all the buildings like this that contribute so much, and make Expo such a success in its meaning as well as appearance. However, as perfect as Expo may seem thus far, there are certainly many problems that have stumped a great many Expo officials. For- tunately, these issues have been kept from causing too much discom- fort to the visitor, but if something isn't done soon, things could become awfully chaotic. The first problem is just getting to the site at all. The entrances at peak hours are so inefficient that it can take hours to get through the turnstiles. When once through the turnstiles, the problem arises of the Expo Express and whether you are thin enough to squeeze in among the multitude of people already there. If you do manage to get on, then half your troubles are over, the next problem is whether you can squeeze out again. The trains have been clogged for hours with the slowness of people getting on and off at the various stations, and clearer directions will have to be given in order to keep people from pausing to find out exactly where they are. A similar problem has developed with the minirail - because of its popularity, people have stayed on it for hours in order to stay away from the crowds. Unfortunately, they have failed to account for all the other people who would like to do the same thing. Line-ups city blocks long have developed because of this, and officials are now ordering people off even if it does ruin a bit of their enjoyment. But then, maybe Expo will teach people not to be so selfish. Nevertheless, the biggest problem of all is that which concerns food sold around the Expo site. The major complaint has been the high prices, low quality, and the slow service that accompanies it. Fortunately, of- ficials are doing something about this right away, and more restaurants and snack bars are being added to places where there is an obvious lack. They are also passing laws ordering prices to lower, so, all in all, there is little to worry about. A basic thing everyone must realize is that if one goes to a restaurant owned by a foreign country, the prices are ob- viously going to be higher because of the cost of importing the food from abroad, as well as the extra cost of having a special chef prepare it. One goes to a foreign restaurant to eat the foreign food. Unless he wants to go to the country itself, it is going to cost him slightly more. Though there are occasional hitches and minor problems, architecture, imagination, originality, and a true meaning dominate Expo and make it an unbelievable success. In summation, Expo '67 is the story of 'Man and his World', the story of his hopes and achievements here in this country, out there in the wide world, and everywhere - including the limitless universe, and to think that Canada is fortunate enough to have all this as part of its Centennial! -D. S. Stewart 24 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ALONE Most men are afraid to be alone, since singleness brings them to the stark reality of their existence and the fact that each and every one of them is a man - a single individual being - not a member of a group. When a man is alone, he himself is responsible for his actions, but when in ai gioup. he can hold the group responsible for any mistakes or mis- fortunes. Only the creative and courageous man dares stand alone. Today, in our society, this characteristic of mankind is coming to the forefront. All around us we see society becoming collectivist. We are placing too much importance on the group, not on the individual where it should be. The greatest sign of this is what we call 'conformityi In our age of mass media, there is more and more pressure to conform. Con- formity is one of the most important tools of television advertisements - they exploit it. Actually, all you do is look around you and what will you see: conformity for its own sake, not because it is necessary. It is of course obvious that a certain amount of conformity is necessary for the functioning of a society, institution, or school, but we should not conform because it is the easiest thing to do. But where will conformity and collectivism lead us? To stagnationg to decay, to decline. In a collectivist society, there is less incentive for those who build, create and discover. A great man does not generally create in a group or primarily for the benefit of the group. He creates because he has to, Whether it is a sculpture or a scientific theory. It is quite possible that the fall of western civilization will not be due to a nuclear war, but to stagnation and decay from within. One facet of our lives which will play a significant role in the future is leisure. With the increase of productivity due to automation, the man of the future will have to work much less for much more. How he spends his leisure hours will in ways determine the future of our civilization. If he spends his hours glued to the television, being moulded into the ways of the conformists and the collectivists, we will surely fall. But if he spends his time nourishing the creative spirit, we will prosper. We must encourage this spirit because this is the key factor in the history of man. Because some men have thought, created and understood ALONE, we of the human race have progressed this far. To betray the spirit is suicidal. -P. T. Murton TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 25 I lr ' 4 . is ' ,Q I . T, fl Q" ' Q D x ., H N' ' xg Q- A Q A Q 5 .Q . slx5'N ul Q s Q.-'xxx ' x 1 .4 gf rf: , 3 Y .lvlffx - - '- .sf I 'I y ' 1 I 1 al Aff, ' X: Ns. X 'll I ' 6 'nf f ' ' D Dlx. ll I I l Y- V7 ' , .1 , ' X x ' ICQ--" ' Lf . X . X M ga s-a t 'vo' L- - ' ff C l - C III lllliill No easy hopes or lies Shall bring us to our goals, But iron sacrifice Of body, will and soul. -Kipling INTRODUCTION In all Walks of life, and in all parts of the world, will be found Old Boys of T.C.S., maintaining the healthy, sound tradition of the School and its Founder. Above all, they are pre-eminent in the Dominion itself, and their record is indeed a proud one in the growth of Canada. They have seen the transformation of Rupert's Land into the noble Provinces of the North Westg they have witnessed the linking up by rail, road and air of all the scattered colonies which federated in 1867g and they have participated in the progress of the colony of Upper Canada through the stage of self-governing Dominion to the free and unfettered member- ship of the British Commonwealth of Nations. This progress has not been easyg obstacles have had to be overcome, difficulties solved, both at home and abroad: some purely Canadian in their outlook, others of Im- perial and world-wide importanceg some to be resolved by peaceful means, others necessitating military measures. Trinity College School has been represented well and fully on all these occasions, whether it be in the political, educational and commercial affairs or in the Great Wars. We have been forced to take up arms for the cause of Democracy and Civilization. That Democracy, our most cherished heritage, and Civiliza- 26 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD tion both owe their foundation to the introduction of the Seats of Study. As Canada grows from a young nation to a country bearing a major share of the world's responsibilities, we shall have to rely more and more on these Seats of Study. QAn edited version of "Letters to the Editor, 1940"J WESTON - A START Years before Trinity College School came into existence, there was in the village of Weston, then ten long miles from Toronto, a little school that had crept into being as a result of necessity. The Rev. William Arthur Johnson, Rector of St. Philip's, Weston, saw this necessity. He had three boys to educate. None of the boys' schools in Ontario at that time were distinctly Church schools. He therefore decided to start one himself. He took little note of what anyone said or thought, and went straight on with what he considered to be his duty. As this school grew and its requirements became greater, the pos- sibility of connecting it with Trinity College, the only Church University, became a matter for consideration. The following resolution was adopted: "That the Headmastership of Trinity College School should be offered to the Rev. C. J. S. Bethune, under the condition that the Corporation of Trinity College be in no way responsible for the expenses incurred, or to be incurred, for such a school, it being distinctly understood that Trinity College School is not a pre- paratory school under the Act of incorporating Trinity College." fDr. A. J. Johnson - 1865, and Rev. C. J. S. Bethune - Second Headmasterl "WESTON IN 1867" It was on a cold, autumn day in 1867 that I got off the train at the village of Weston and asked where Trinity College School was. I had been laid up for some weeks, and couldn't go to school at the beginning of the term. Having been shown the schoolhouse, I walked along the railway - the only visible approach - turned into the first road and proceeded towards the schoolhouse with feelings which were rapidly going clown. I found that Mr. Badgley was good nature itself, not withstanding that he sometimes wore a fierce look. He was very dark and his clean shaven face showed distinctly the area which he was obliged to traverse every morning. He had piercing black eyes and straight and somewhat lowering black eyebrows, which gave a stern appearance to the upper part of his face. But around the mouth, there was a lurking expression of humour which at times completely off-set the sternness of his face. Boys generally can discover the weak spots in a man's character and they are just as astute in discovering how to take advantage of it. Many a halt'-holiday was secured by watching the lower part of the Head's face, and striking for liberty when it was apparent that the feelings indexed by the lower part were stronger than those indexed by the upper part. Thi- concession, however, was always accompanied by a sternly pronounced i-omlition that the half-holiday should be devoted to football or cricket, :iwoi'ding to the season. fReminiscences of Mr. E. D. Armour, K.C., 18671 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 27 TWILIGHT ON THE CAMPUS tWritten on the evening of Speech Day, 19431 When twilight came and people went inside. I stood unnoticed by a coming quiet, And stranded by a fast-receding tide Upon the barren beaches of the night. The sky was cloudless-yet there was no sky, And twilight brought no colour to the scene. The black had come, but run unthinking by, And blurred the melting shade of brown and green. I shivered, though the air was hardly cold, There was no Wind or movement in the air, The very shadow waited to unfold The dark, and yet the darkness wasn't there. I saw my future in the coming state, A happy past was draining to my feet. My courage failed, and I could only wait- I wished that I could stay and ne'er compete. The distance drew still closer to the light, The circling distance held an empty pool. Beyond the distance was the coming night. I ran towards the distance and the school. -N.R.P. A FREE WORLD QWritten in 19421 Throughout Austria, throughout France occupied and unoccupied, throughout Belgium, Holland and Denmark, throughout Poland and Czecho-Slovakia, and even throughout Germany itself, there are hidden countless radio receiving sets. They are secreted in basements, at un- known meeting places, and in the open country. They are everywhere, bringing in news of the outside world, helping to break the Dictator's regime. It was a dark basement room, small, and black, but for the flickering light of a smuggled candle over a small desk. Hunched over it writing, was a man. He was sitting on one of the two stools that adorned the room. The door creaked and opened and in walked an unkempt lad of no more than ten or eleven. The man looked up slowly, and seeing his grand- son, straightened his back, bowed with age. His weathered face came into the light. It was creased and worn and bounded by a smudged beard. With a rasping sigh he put down his quill, and blew wheezily on his pen- manship, a diary of the last momentous year, now complete - complete to this very day after nights of slow labour. He closed the cloth-bound book. The lad crossed to his grandfather's side and sat down on the re- maining stool. He had come for his good-night kiss, but instead he set- tled himself, feeling that tonight he would hear one of his grand-dad's tales of yesterday. But the old patriarch's mind was not in that vein tonight. It was 28 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD of the USA. he thought, and of Roosevelt's speech. It had been told to him by his daughter. She had got it from her husband who in turn had it from someone der Fuehrer knew not. "Hans, did I ever tell you of the United States ?" The urchin shook a shaggy head. lt's a great land, Hans, far across the sea. Yes, away beyond Heli- goland: even beyond England." He looked at his expectant grandson, and reached for his tobacco pouch, then stopped. He took out his clay pipe and sucked at it. "Over there, everybody's free, Hans. Anyone can do as he likes, any- time." "You mean I could have a dog of my own?" He looked incredulously. "One der Fuehrer wouldn't need ?" "Yes my son, you could have two dogs, goldfish, anything." He sucked long at his empty clay pipe, staring into the darkness. "They have no Fuehrer in America, but a President, President Roosevelt, who made a speech not long ago, a wonderful speech. He reached to brush a persistent termite from his leg, and straight- ened slowly. "He spoke of what America would do in this terrible war. He spoke of peace, of freedom." The old man stared into and beyond the sooty flame of the candle. It was the last of six for which he had paid dearly in kind. "He spoke of Four Freedoms, Hans - Freedom of Speech, Freedom of Religion!" The tired man's face glowed. His religion was his last stepping-stone to the Great Beyond, to freedom. Hans' eyes questioned him. "Yes, yes of course", the time-worn father thought, "I should have known. No Bible but Mein Kampf. No Christ but Hitler." He thought how he might word it. "Before Hitler . . .", he caught the astonishment on his grandson's face. "No Hitler wasn't always here, lad," he smiled. "Before Hitler, people believed in God, in Christ. They believed in God of their own free will. No one made them believe in him as we must in der Fuehrer. Freedom of religion is believing in God and worshipping Him in anyway you choose." He stopped. How could he explain religion as it should be explained? He looked to the candle. It was now a scant centimetre above its holder, a converted shell case of the last war, a cheap souvenir. This is the last night of light, he thought sadly. He spoke to Hans. "There was Freedom from Want too. We should have all we ever cared to eat, all we needed to clothe usg to house us. And the last one was Freedom from Fear, Hans. That's the greatest one. 'l'hat's why he put it last." The decrepit old man said it over again, listening to its hopeful sound, "Freedom from Fear!" "What's it mean, Grandad?" He, who was too old to fight in the last war, looked at his grandson. lle lool.ecl at his dirty cut feet, at his threadbare and patched pantaloons, at the string about his waist, clumsily tied to keep his pants up, at his thin shirt, and into his wistful eyes. His anger mounted as his eyes mounted. He was pale, and he spoke low, as low as his soul might, yet .is clear as the hiss of a snake. "Der dear Fuehrer," Cthere was a scan- dalous slur on that "dear"j, "has taken from you your toys, your play- time. your food and clothing. He has given you nothing - nothing ex- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 29 cept a pack of worthless lies!" His voice had sunk still lower, with the candle, till it was a mere wrathful moving of parched lips. Then it mounted to a hoarse curse. "Hitler keeps us from Freedom! He is nothing but a filthy swine!" The door shrieked as it crashed open. A blasting report followed the stamping of iron-shod boots. The tired patriarch slumped over his desk, a bloody spurt Welling on his forehead. "Go to your freedom!" a high voice from behind shrilled. With fiendish yells and rotten laughter the pale child was seized. "He can work with the road gangs!" the same voice shreiked. One black swastika-banded guard grabbed from beneath the still, bleeding head, a cloth-bound book. He touched it to the candle and tossed it blazing to one corner. "Heil Hitler !" The room was still. The candle wavered as the book turned to ashes. As it died, the room was left to its silence and memories. -J.J.S. ' , -Z lie-2 is Q 1, ff Q ,Z - -- ffi . . '1 :P fe ,Q 1 . X 4 -5' -ge 5 944, lggnl A I -.-f . I'1m,4l E' fy Hit' 1 we ' '29 0 Q' Yrfls. I ..: .L til WW W wi5 ? v r . mm -w2" .ai PM 30 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ii 'Q U- CA PU EDITORIAL Well. another year has gone by. Most people have finished their exams. In approximately one hour, thirty-five minutes and seventeen seconds I will be getting on a train to go home. Looking back on this year of On Campus, I feel that it has been a success. On the whole, our object has not just been to make you laugh, but to point out those little things about the School, the boys and the masters that stick in our memories. I hope that we have not gone overboard in our efforts - I don't think that we have. It is a horrible feeling walking into the din- ing hall, seeing no knives, forks or spoons on the tables, and wondering whether "your" section did it - thank God they didn't. The section is much the same as ever, but We have added a serious note, which may well be continued next year. Incidentally, next year's editor is Dick McLernon. and I accept no responsibility for his sense of humour. Stand hy for another year of fun from On Campus. --G. R. S. SMOKING AT T.C.S. This term. we of "On Campus" have decided to put a serious note into our section. You will perhaps remember the survey which you filled out hack in May - here are the results: - This survey was merely an attempt to find out certain facts and opinions about smoking at T.C.S. Approximately 140 boys out of 200 .olswerccl the questions, so the results are by no means accurate, but flu-y gin- a reasonable indication of opinion and fact. - The results are in percentages. l. A1 what age do you think a person should be allowed to smoke? 15 or under - 192 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 31 16 - 6225 17 - 624 18 or over - 1322 2. Do your parents smoke? Mother Yes - 5824 No - 4222 Father Yes - 5624 No - 4422 3. Do your parents allow you to smoke? Yes - 5922 No - 4124 4. Do you smoke? At Home Never - 3624 Occasionally - 3222 Often - 3224 At School Never - 5224 Occasionally - 3622 Often - 1222 5. Have you ever been on a School team? Yes - 9122 No - 9212? -If so did you smoke while on that team? At School - 17 24? On Leave - 26212 Never - 57 W 6. How would you rate the rules concerning smoking at T.C.S.? Too strict - 47 2? Fair - 4398 Not strict enough - 102121 7. Do you think that there should be a smoking privilege at T.C.S.? No - 31212 Sixth form only - 1022 For all boys - 36272 All boys except New Boys - 1022 For Fifth and Sixth Form - 1322 These, then are the facts. THE GRAPEVINE Rumour has it that: -Mr. Corbett is championing a temperance movement. - McLernon and Carsley have taken a year off to write their book. -The Editor of the Record has the mumps - he is now known as the Editor-in-Cheeks. -Pat Little owns stock in Harvey Woods. -Mr. Godfrey has been sandpapering the suede off his shoes. -Fred has rabies. CFred Beck that is.J - Southam has been appointed manager of the Harris Hilton Hotel. - The Headmaster is writing a book about his trips into the north- land - it is to be called "Scott's Last Expedition." - Stu Chubb will definitely not be back this year. -Pete Scrivener did not get bow-legged from riding horses. -Dave Camp has bad breath. 32 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD i - Porter has been running a burlesque joint in the Brent dorms. -"On Campus" was responsible for the "eating irons incident" in Osler Hall. QEditor's note: - this rumour is utterly false, I don't know wuah it started.J WHAT'S IN Following the example of last year's Features department, we have endeavoured to discover what the movers and groovers of T.C.S. con- sider to be Hin". Here are some of the suggestions: A Squared Banff Grommet OFCTGMB Swallowing live goldfish Morning Glory seeds Incense "All away" Fred 5BI Freckles Chubby's white pants Beresford 2.15 to Toronto Big Red in the Tuckshop Weight lifting and gangbusters Bucking for head in Fifth Form Anarchy Corduroy and Madras Fairy Hop Shaw Specials Doug Young's sister Probation Shot Puts Wri-ight Crazy Cowboy boots Reading Existentialism "Lee Harvey Oswald number 4 mark 1 star sir" Frisbee Holes in Back pockets Grade 12 math exams Turtles Telling people that you are going to the University of Nigeria Wake-up pills On Campus TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 33 THE CLASS OF '67 We have decided that it is only fair to dedicate some space in this section to the Leaving Class of '67. Can you imagine them at a reunion ten years from now 'K Here are our predictions as to what they will be doing: Armstrong - Midget Wrestler. Barrett - Making Stag movies. Bull -- Playboy Cartoon Artist. Esdaile - President of B.A. Gibson - Lost in Active Duty at R.M.C. Hall - Teaching gym to retarded children. Jones- Cub Reporter on the Stoney Creek News. Little - Retailing underwear. Matheson - M.C. on "Speak Your Mind." Molson - Bouncer in a Bar. Strathy - Bell Hop in Banff. Tittemore-Manager of Vic Tanny's. Young - Manager of the Ancaster Bunny Club. Blake - Rolling Cigarrillos. Clark - President of the U. of Moscow. Cook-The Hustler. Elcock - The Great American Lover. Frisbee - American Ambassador to Poland. -- Henderson - Head of the Old Boys' Association. Hockney - Reading the Evening News on N.B.C. Joy - Member of the Order of the Holy Cross. Kennedy - Selling Anti-Freeze. Millard - Racing at Aqueduck. Mulholland - English Teacher. Robson - Ski Bum, peddling sandals in his spare time. Schell - Taking an Allan Atlas Course. Scott - President of G.M. Q Scrivener -Owner of a ring of "pensions" at St. Sauveur. Southam - Manager of the Harris Hilton Hotel. Todd - Successor to Charles Atlas. Turcot - Racing "trotters". Baillie - Caddy at the Israel National Golf Course. Charles - Coal Miner. Ching - Exploiting Mexican peasants. Chubb - Buddhist Monk. Kent - President of first year McGill. Magee - City Slicker. McCart - Playing Tarzan in the Movies. Mooney - Pipe Salesman. Ross - Standing in a grog line. Wright - French Teacher. OSCARS Our final brilliant masterpiece of the year is the awarding of Oscars to the masters for their brilliant acting in the following productions: The Headmaster - A Hard Day's Night Mr. Baker - The King and I Mr. Dale - A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum 34 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Mr. Hargraft - The Battle of the Marne Mr. Burns - Hotel Mr. Chaffer-The Pink Panther Mr. Franklin - I'll Take Sweden Mr. Godfrey - Georgy Girl Mr. Goering - The Blue Max Mr. Gordon -- Life With Father Mr. Heard -- Blow-Up Mr. Corbett - Flubber Mr. Kirkpatrick - Surfin' USA Mr. Lawson - Morgan Mr. Armstrong - Night of the Generals Mr. Lindop - How to Succeed in in Business Without Really Trying Mr. Bishop -- On Her Majesty's Secret Service Mr. Moisdon - Dr. Strangelove MOST POPULAR MAN ON CAMPUS This award is given in memory of a famous old boy to the friend- liest, kindest, best liked face at T.C.S. After much deliberation we have awarded this great honour to that amazing personality, that affable soul, that dear heart, that friend of friends - Fred the Dog. Throughout his stay at Trinity, Fred has maintained his great sense of humour, and his friendly disposition. He has even managed to help the gardening crew by doing odd jobs here and there! Fred has been an asset to the School, and we all look forward to seeing him again in the years to come. ON CAMPUS WRITERS Barnett, Beck, Cameron B F, Camp, Campbell D A., Cawley, Foster Henderson, Kaminis, Kennedy, Idambert, Lind, Mooney, Morley, Nationi Thompson, Trow. . :fi aw .. was FRED if ff " . -. ' - V' ,S 1112 - Morley TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 35 ,, 1"5', c 5 axis gil., r ARGUE MARTIN, Q.C. SPEECH DAY ADDRESS BY ARGUE MARTIN, Q.C. Mr. Chairman and Members of the T.C.S. Family: I would be less than grateful if I did not thank the Headmaster for his kind remarks about me and also the Chairman for his kindly words of introduction. As you may surmise, the Chairman is an old friend of mine but, even so, he should know better. If he has a fault, and I would be the last one to suggest that he has, it would be that he is inclined to go slightly overboard in praise of persons whom he introduces on an occasion such as this. The impressive credentials that he has ascribed to me might lead you, a captive audience, to expect from me on this occasion a first class 40-minute address. If you do, I assure you that you will be sadly disappointed. On Speech Day here exactly 50 years ago, I was a T.C.S. boy and 36 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD about to leave this great school. I am quite sure that on that occasion there was a guest speaker, and that he made a thoughtful and excellent speech. However, I regret to state that I have forgotten the name of the speaker and the contents of his speech. I-'rom that experience, I am persuaded that tomorrow those of you who are here present will likewise have forgotten the speaker on this occasion and anything that was said. I am therefore encouraged to make a few random remarks which I am quite sure will have no earth-shaking effects. Speech Day is a happy occasion and should not be used, in my opinion, as a forum for any lengthy or unduly thoughtful speech. As has been said, speeches often fall short by being too long. My remarks, therefore. will be mercifully brief and will be directed to the boys who are leaving school. I hesitate in this day and age to give any advice to boys like you, since I know that about one-half of the population of Canada today con- sists of people of or below the age of 26 years. Youth is numerically much more important today than in my day. Profound changes in society, both in Canada and throughout the world, have taken place since I was a boy. People of my age are simply not "with it" any more. We are not the "Pepsi generation" nor do we "come alive" as a result of drinking some soft drink directly from the bottle. So, with hesitation, I remind you that you have been privileged to attend this school with its fine traditions, its present vitality and excite- ment, and its lorilliant future. V4 ' Q iw file H. 3.g . . ' . ' 'lf' 5 ' 31,54 ,. ,. . 1- vi. 0. ' : A , -A as 3"'fY-if ' '- wi -- -A ' -.. . 1-V-. 1 ' - . - ,, , 523 :N-:rig off'-1 3, W, .x ,- .fs-gr 1 '. - Af - -f- ' - . , , h . we 11 I' 'L ' ' -.,, e '3' f-,P A ,-.. I, Q ., - s g -Q ' - fr ,, " - 'H ' - ,Yi . '. 1. , 1' 'Z Qu . ' ' ' 'HHN v Visrlfg' f Q.. p Q is 'X .fb -'X M1 f' H- , l:9i,"'f57f4 'A ' .,'.,:N..f -1 9: ,I Y". -w:e4,Z"j36.? ' wg ' - Iliff 'N . 64 4.-' TURNING THE FIRST SOD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 37 And also that you have been given an opportunity to learn much and to find yourselves, and much will be expected from you. Your education should have been both broad and balanced. I congratulate those of you who are graduating this morning. Each one of you has the opportunity of rendering valuable service to Canada and to humanity, and to the extent that you seize this opportunity you shall thereby have your reward. You should be able to distinguish quickly between right and wrong, and should prefer and act upon that which is right. You should make decisions based upon moral principles rather than upon self-interest. In Whatever you choose to do, you should try to excel - instead ot' being merely adequate. You should be able to display social graces and competence. Few men gain a feeling of significance in life if they live in isolation. I suggest strongly that you dsplay interest in matters of public im- portance and that you participate actively as intelligent, forceful and responsible citizens in the solution of problems - local, provincial and national. It is not sufficient to protest or criticize. You should be positive. 1 NX .NQQESQSLJ X !?,,,,,,,,,,,,W,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,.W.,.m.- ,,.,,, N... ,,,... e,...,,..,.........,,,.,..,,s PB KS THE SENIOR DEBATING CLUB Back Row, L to R: D. C. O'Kell, D. W. B. Jones, R. L. Cawley. D Camp. J. Charles. R. D. Ramsay, E. Foster, K. F. Kennedy, K. Lambert. S. V. Frisbee. E. M. P. Chadwick, E. A. Bull, I. D. Campbell, R. S. McLernon. T. W. Lawson. Esq. Front Row, L to R: J. C. P. McCallum, H. O. Bull, R. C. F. Clark. G. R. Strathy. J. E Matheson. H. A. P. Little, J. K. Carsley. 38 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ,.. . - .-A - ' ' ' -- 1 n , ,Q 'K sf-V "J , A- '.-.,,. Q 5, . . , 7 f-A .ar . . -,,'?:f,,,,-.temp f' , .. . v , A .., . . . A . I . -. '42 'L Y - THE JUNIOR DEBATING CLUB Back Row. l. to R: J. K. Carsley, D. S. Stewart, R. S. D. Ambrose, G. E. Stock, P. D. E. Wilson. D. R. Vair. J. W. Seagram. R. R. Osler, J. C. P. McCallum. Front Row. L to R: N B. Grandfield, W. P. Molson, J. F. Cowans. J. Earp, D. C. O'Kell. G. H. Ambrose. D. S. Craig. As President Theodore Roosevelt said, "It is not the critic who counts, nor the man who points out how the strong man stumbles, or where the doer of deeds could have done better. The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena, whose face is marred by dust and sweat: who strives valiantlyg who errs and may fail again and again, because there is no effort without error and short-coming, but who does actually strive to do the deeds." In being positive, you will make many mistakes. However, We learn only from our mistakes, and never from being right. And I further suggest that you be enthusiastic in whatever you do. I believe that there is nothing in this life worth doing that can be done without enthusiasm. It is a compelling force Which, when released in your life. can inspire you in the art of living - and to be effective it must pf-rmeate every area of your life - your chosen job, your religion, 'four recreation, your family and home. I make no claim to originality in anything I have said this morning, and I conclude my brief remarks by wishing all you boys the best of gf lt. I am certain that you will be a credit to yourselves and to this L'-owl. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 39 HEADMASTER'S REPORT Mr. Chairman, Mr. Chancellor, Ladies and Gentlemen: This is the 102nd consecutive Speech Day of Trinity College School, and I welcome all our visitors to it. I welcome especially the guest of honour, Mr. Argue Martin, Q.C., an Old Boy, a distinguished member of the legal profession, a man who has given years of service to his com- munity, and one whose accomplishments and services were recently acknowledged by his appointment as Chancellor of McMaster University. We are honoured to have him with us. Ladies and Gentlemen, the School is expanding. We plan to open the additions to Boulden House and Bickle House in September, and you have just witnessed the sod being turned for the new Library, the new science laboratories and classrooms, and the new gymnasium and auditorium. I would say, however, that the most significant expansion this year has not been in these fine new buildings, indispensable as they are, or in the few additional boys who will make use of them, but rather has been in the progress we have made in expanding our knowledge of the difficult processes of teaching and learning. Specifically, I refer to two steps which we took during the year. The first concerns examinations. We think that as we demand more essays, more reports, more projects, and in science more individual experimental work, all of which give us a good insight into a boy's powers of organization, his powers of ob- servation, analysis and synthesis, there should be less emphasis placed on a final examination. The training of the memory and the accumula- tion and the assimilation of factual knowledge remain among the essen- tial ingredients of a good education, but we know that such goals can be reached by kindling a boy's interest and inspiring his imagination through the day to day work we ask him to do in researching his essays and reports, and in carrying out his experiments in the Labs. This work should receive equal recognition with the final examination. Fifty per- cent of a boy's final mark is now being based on the work he has done during the year. The immediate result of this change has been an im- provement in the standard of work, particularly in the lower forms, and I am confident this improvement wlil continue. We are moving in the right direction. The second change has come about through the reduction of the number of Grade 13 subjects from five to four, a decision made for us by the Department of Education. This has enabled us to encourage senior boys to do far more work on their own than ever before. Over forty years ago, Alfred North Whitehead said in his essay, The Aims of Education, "We have to remember that the valuable intellectual de- velopment is self-development . . . " The self-development made possible by reducing the number of courses has been realized for one boy, Jones, in a 15,000 word essay on the philosophical foundations upon which the French dramatists, Sartre, Anouilh and Camus based their plays, and for another, Molson, in his most perceptive essay on peace which em- phasized the need for more information on human motivation. Matheson has been able to infuse new life into "The Record", and has produced a provocative and interesting number of the school magazine. In so doing, he has been given an insight into and an understanding of the problems of production which has not been possible for any other editor before him. Further, the President of The Political Science Club, Frisbee, has put far more thought and energy into the direction of this most im- portant club which stimulates the intellects of a group of interested senior TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 41 boys. Greater skill and deeper understanding are evident in boys' paint- ing and sculpture. That the Inter-School Debating Trophy has been won for the second year in a row by T.C.S. is in no small part due to the time that these boys, led by Strathy, have been given to do their research, to form their arguments, and to develop their rhetorical skills. If White- head is right about intellectual development fand I very definitely be- lieve he isl, again we are moving in the right direction. Academically, we have had a stirring year. The chapel, too, has been the scene of change. To estimate the en- tire effect of reducing the number of compulsory Sunday services from two to one is difficult, but I am sure I have 285 supporters who would agree on its immediate success. The choir, good throughout the year, reached two high points, the first at the Carol Service which many of us thought the best in some years, and the second at the Church of the Ascension in Hamilton where they were enthusiastically received by a large congregation of Old Boys, parents and interested Hamiltonians. In sports, at the senior level, I would single out rugger, coached by Mr. Franklin, as the most successful school team this year, having won their division for the second year in a row, and I would put Mr. Heard's basketball team as a close second, having defeated all Little Big Four teams except Ridley, also for the second year in a row. Littleside Cricket had an extraordinarily good season, having lost only one game. For the most promising team, it would be difficult to choose between Bigside Football and Bigside Hockey. Soccer was introduced again this year as a recognized school sport. Ably coached by Mr. Chaffer, assisted by Mr. Goering and Mr. Godfrey, Soccer gives an outlet to a group of boys who, for one reason or another, clearly will never shine on the football field. Gymnastics, guided by Mr. Armstrong, were again of high calibre, and I want particularly to congratulate Boulden House on having won the Inter-School Trophy in Gymnastics. I congratulate The Dramatic Society on their lively and fresh pro- duction of "Salad Days", and also the budding Boulden House actors who, under Mr. Perry, produced their whimsical musical farce which is al- ways the highlight of the Christmas entertainment. The cadet band, led by Barrett, deserves a word of praise. Crisp and lively, they performed extremely well on Inspection Day. This has been an interesting year, a year of growth, and a year in which once again the senior boys have given the leadership expected of them. I commend the Prefect Body, particularly Esdaile. the Head Prefect, and his Assistant, Tittemore, for the able way in which they have carried out the difficult and sometimes unpleasant tasks assigned to them. With great regret we are today saying good-bye to Mr. and Mrs. Heard and their charming family. Mr. Heard has been appointed Head- master of Strathcona School in Calgary. For the past eleven years a capable, energetic and loyal member of the staff, he will leave a hole which will be difficult to fill. I dare not tell him what he has let him- self in for, but I do wish him good luck in his great undertaking. I am sure the whole school joins me in this. Mr. Geale is returning to university, and I know Mr. Tottenham will miss his sound common sense and his fresh approach to teaching. I hope it is "au revoir" and not good-bye. I thank Mr. Chaffer for his services. He is returning to England with his wife and family after their year in Canada. Mr. Chaffer brought sound scholarship and much experience to the history department. Mr. Moisdon has taken a post in the United States and Mr. Bythell, I believe, is returning to university. Mr. Dale -12 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD has been granted a sabbatical year by the Governing Body, and Mr. Kirkpatrick will be at Trinity College, Glenalmond, Scotland, in exchange for the Head of the Geography Department of that school, Today Mr. Hodgetts and Mrs. Moore complete twenty-five years of service to Trinity College School. I could not begin to count the number ol' boys over the years who have been helped by the wisdom and under- standing of Mrs. Moore. A most competent teacher, she has the knack of making boys who have never done a tap in their young lives knuckle down to some good hard work. Of Mr. Hodgetts I think I can say that he is the best known and the most greatly respected teacher of secondary school history in Canada. The number of boys who have gone on to careers in teaching history and political science, and to careers in the Civil Service, particularly in the Department of External Affairs, is evidence enough of the inspiration given by this gifted teacher. I hope both Mr. Hodgetts and Mrs. Moore will long continue to inspire the boys of this school. To all members of the staff, the masters, the nurse, my indispensable colleague, Mr. Tottenham, who today completes thirty years of service to T.C.S., the matron, the bursar and his staff, Mr. Dale, my assistant, and Mrs. Doggett, my secretary, go my thanks at the end of another strenuous year. I want to say a word about the campaign. In the past few months we have raised very nearly 952,100,000 The campaign is still on and consequently I do not want to say anything more than this, that you have no idea how encouraging your response is proving to be to all those who worked so hard to produce the Development Plan for the School, and to those who are now working so hard to make this campaign a success, particularly the co-chairmen, Mr. Fisher, Mr. Huycke and Mr. Le- Mesurier. I also want to say that you have no idea of the detailed Work that has been done by M1'. Kerr and his staff. I constantly marvel at their patience and energy. To the Chairman and the Members of the Governing Body, may I say how grateful I am for your support throughout the year. I want especially to thank Mr. Peter O'Brian and the members of the Building Committee for the many, many long hours of detailed work they are doing for the school, work which will ensure that we have the finest possible buildings and equipment. Now, a final word to those who are leaving. I have watched your progress since your third form days. I have singled out some of you in this address. Others are about to receive prizes and awards. Some others will receive little or nothing by way of recognition. Do not let this worry you. One of the things we are about at this school is making boys into men. Archbishop Temple once said of boys whose careers at school had been indistinguished, "It is not what they are at eighteen, it is what they become afterwards that matters." This, of course, applies as much to those who receive great recognition today as to those who receive little. All of you know the qualities which mark the true man: honour, courage, and love for your fellow man. Today's world also requires men who will persevere, men who have open minds, and men who have a sense of balance. In this modern world, we do badly need men with a 4+-nse of balance. Wherever you may go, whatever you may come af-ross, keep your heads. flood-bye and good luck to you all. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD THE CHOIR -Q4 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES TRINITY PRIZES Sixth Form: The Chancellor's Prine: Given by R. C. Berkinshaw ...I...........,......,., I...I G . D. Young Chancellor of Trinity University YIB Form: Given by B. M. Osler . .,,,.,I...I.I,II .I..,,,..,.I. .,... G . E. Cook C. E. Form: Given by Karl Scott . , I A. C. Mooney YA Form: Given by Argue Martin in memory of D'Arcy Martin . , .,.,,, J. C. P. McCallum VB1 Form: Given by G. E. Phipps H . .,,,,, .....,.... A . P. Kaminis C. A. B. LeBrooy VB2 Form: Given by A. A. Duncanson ....,..,,. ., . ..,.,... F. R. J. Whittaker IVA Form: Given by The Hon. P. H. Gordon , . .,..,.,,, ,.,, P . T. Murton IVB1 Form: Given by R. D. Mulholland . .. , ,. .. C. A. G. McCulloch IVB2 Form: Given by C. F. W. Burns .,.,. ....,.. . . J. G. MacKay IIIA Form: Given by N. O. Seagram ....,,., ......,.., D . C. O'Kell IIIB1 Form: Given by P. C. Osler ....,... D. A. Campbell IIIB2 Form: Given by P. A. S. Todd .. ...,,,...,.,....,..,,,....,.,,.....,...., J. W. Seagram SUBJECT PRIZES IN THE SIXTH FORM RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE First: Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell by Canon F. H. Cosgrave .........,......,........,....,,.,.. R. K. Hockney Second: Given in memory of Archbishop Renison by Mrs. R. Renison .......... .. .....,..,,....,................ D. E. McCart ENGLISH Given in memory of Dr. H. J. H. Petry by C. S. Glassco , ,.......,. ...,..,... .......... ....., J . P . Molson G. R. Strathy FRENCH First: Given by L. P. Kent . ......,.. D. S. Esdaile Second: Given by P. M. Laing . .,... J. E. Matheson J. P. Molson Oral French Prize: Given by Mr. Justice Miller Hyde ...,,....,...,....,... J. E. Matheson HISTORY Given in memory of Canon C. J. S. Stuart bv P. G. St.G. O'Brian .,,, , . . . . . .,......,...,,.,.... G. R. Strathy GEOGRAPHY Given by Stephen Ambrose , I ,.,,.. ...,, . G. L. Ross MATHEMATICS Given by The Hon. Sir Harry Butterfield ....., ....,. J . D. Gibson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 45 SUBJECT PRIZES IN THE FIFTH FORM RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE First: Given in memory of Archbishop Owen by G. M. Huycke ...I.4 ,..... . . , ..., . . . N. R. Todd Second: The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize: Given by P. A. DuMoulin A , . R. S. McLernon The Fourth Bishop of Toronto Prize: Given by L. H. G. Kortright I . C. B. H. Cragg ENGLISH First: Given by G. N. Fisher ,. , . . J. K. Carsley Second: Given by Dr. Wilder Penfield I ., , A J. C. P. McCallum Special English Essay: Given by A. H. Humble . . . J. C. P. McCallum FRENCH First: Given by C. F. Harrington . . J. C. P. McCallum Second: Given by J. G. Kirkpatrick ...., , J. K. Carsley LATIN First: Given by J. M. Esdaile ...,. . J. C. P. McCallum Second: Given by C. M. Russel ..,, . J. K. Carsley R. A. Hanbury HISTORY First: Given by E. J. M. Huycke , I . J. C. P. McCallum Second: Given by G. P. H. Vernon I .. , , . R. C. H. Bell GEOGRAPHY First: Given by J. C. de Pencier , , J. C. Wade Second: Given by A. R. Winnett . I . J. D. Lewis MATHEMATICS Given by Ross LeMesurier , ., . . H. J. Cheesman SCIENCE First: Given by Col. J. G. K. Strathy . . J. K. Carsley Second: Given by L. St. M. DuMoulin M . H. J. Cheesman RUSSIAN Advanced: Given by F. R. Stone . , I .. A J. C. P. McCallum Beginners: Given by D. N. Knight . . .. T. P. Molson PRIZES FOR GENERAL PROFICIENCY IN THE IV AND III FORMS IV FORM: Given by by E. P. Taylor and Maitland McCarthy J. F. Dreyer P. C. Feaver A. D. Gow A. B. Lattimer J. C. S. Wootton III FORM: Given by M. R. H. Garnett and H. H. Leather B. G. W. Barrett D. S. Craig J. H. Earp D. M. Porter R. M. Steele U . R. Vair 46 TRINITY COLLEGE scHooL RECORD OTHER PRIZES ART Dr. Forrest Prize: Given by the Ladies' Guild .,., C. H. Barrett M. J. Finlayson A. D.Gow The Headmaster's Purchase Award ., . , . . . , M W. H. Elcock ACTING Best Actor: Given in memory of Col. H. C. Osborne by J. W. Seagram ....,.,....,.,.,,,,,. ,, .. ., ,. ,..,,...,., ., P. R. W. Millard The Butterfield Trophy and Prize: Given by T. L. Taylor ...,,. . , , , r .....,,,, W. H. Elcock T. C. Tottenham WRITING The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes founded by the late Colonel J. W. Langmuir, given for the best contributions to "The Record" during the School year: Essay: "The Dilemma in Foreign Affairs" .,.,.,., S. V. Frisbee Poetry: "The Resultant of Two Forces" ,.,...,,...... J. K. Carsley Short Story: "The Blot" ,..,......,,.. .,.,, ....,...,. ....... F . E . Foster SPEAKING Debating: The Barbara Erskine Hayes Prize for Debating: Given by L. D. Clarke .. , , ,.... R. C. F. Clark G. R. Strathy Speaker's Gavel 1966-67: Given by Mrs. Irving Lawson c J. C. P. McCallum Reading in Chapel: Given in memory of Dyce Saunders by S. B. Saunders .. ...,,,,. ...,..,,.,.........., . ..,. . R. C. F. Clark Special Prizes for outstanding contribution to Debating Given by Drummond Birks .. c .. .,... R. C. F. Clark J. C. P. McCallum Most promising Junior Debater Given by Colin Brown ,, cc , . ...,................. D. C. O'Kell Interscholastic Debating Union Champions with U.C.C. MUSIC Prize endowed by J. D. Ketchum . , ., . , H . c P. R. W. Millard PHOTOGRAPHY Prize given by W. M. Pearce . A . . r .. . P. R. W. Millard AIR CADET STUDIES Meteorology: Prize given by A. S. Graydon ., .. . J. K. Carsley TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 47 SPECIAL PRIZES AND AWARDS Members of the Choir: Choir Pins given by Mrs. E. P. Taylor The Choir Award: Founded by the late Captain F. P. Daw J. P. Molson Special Choir Award: The The P. R. W. Millard A. W. Todd H. S. Southam P. C. Raymont Given by the Choirmaster Marion Osler Award for the Head Sacristan Hugel Prize for Geology Head Librarian's Award: The The The The The The J. P. Molson , . D. C. O'Kell . P. A. McNabb B. C. McPherson Given by H. J. S. Pearson . Margaret Ketchum Prize , , First Year Challenge Trophy Second Year Challenge Trophy L Rigby History Prize: Founded by the late Oswald Rigby: Given by Dr. R. McDerment .. . . Political Science Prize: Given in memory of Col. C. S. Maclnnes by N. E. Phipps , . Armour Memorial Prize: Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour ,. .. . H. A. P. Little S. V. Frisbee , J. E. Matheson Special Prize for Assistance on "The Record": The The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form The ., J. C. P. McCallum F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form . . P. T. Murton Given by J. D. dePenc1er ..,.......,..........,. , . ....., D. C. O'Kell J. C. P. McCallum F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Third Form . .. . .. D. C. O'Kell The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fourth Form ,. J. C. S. Wootton The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fifth Form . J. C. P. McCallum The The The Centennial Prizes for effort and progress . . . .... D. A. Galt C. G. L. Leonard E. J. Wright House Prefects' Awards, given by the Headmaster. Prefects' Awards, given by the Headmaster. Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy: Given by the Directors of the T.C.S. Association ...... .. ...... A C. H. Barrett The The The The George Leycester Ingles Prize: First in Classics in the Sixth Form . J. P. Molson Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics: Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour S. F. Hall Peter H. Lewis Medals for Science: Given by the Toronto Old Boys in tribute to Peter H. Lewis, Master 1922-1965 , , , D. S. Esdaile J. D. Gibson Founder's Prize for Science: Established by the late Sir William Osler in memory of the Founder ....... . . . ., . . . . J. E. Matheson 48 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD The Lieutenant-Goyernor's Silver Medal for English . . . . .. D. W. B. Jones The Goyernor-General's Medal for Mathematics ., . .. ,. G. D. Young The Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man . .e,,.. . . G. D. Young The Bronze Medal , ., ,.,. . .. D. S. Esdaile SENIOR MATRICULATION HONOURS Last year's Sixth Form did exceptionally well, and for the eighth year in a row, they exceeded the record set by the previous year. 96? of the papers they wrote were passed, and of these 7176 were honour papers. The following boys achieved First Class honours in the papers opposite their names: Brown. P. M .,., . ..... ,. ,..., ...,..,.,.,..., ..,....,,. A l gebra Currelly, J. C. C. .. , . .......,..,....,..,.,,............,.,,.,,,.,..,.,.. French Grant, P. G. B. . ....,, ,,,,.....,...,... E nglish, Algebra, Geometry Harcourt, P. V. E. ,... Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Chemistry, Physics Heybroek, R. P. . ..,....,.. ....,.,.......,...............,,.,................ C hemistry Hill, D. P. B. ,......, .,.,..........,,.,.,..,,.,.......,.......,.,.,.,.,...,.......... C hemistry Mewburn, R. M. . .. . . .,... English, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Chemistry, Physics Noble, R. B. .,.,.,. .. . ,,.,.,.,,.......,,......,,.,..,.,,..,...,................,.....,... . Latin O'Brian, G. P. St.G. ..,. ..,,... A lgebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Latin Pollock, J. D. . ...,.... ..........,..,...,,,...,.....,......,...,.,.,....,,,.....,...,. H istory Rowlinson, F. A. . . ,.,...,...,.... English, Algebra, Trigonometry, Physics, Chemistry Rupert, F. J. ,,,. .,...,. . M Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Chemistry, Physics Sketch, M. G. M. , ..,,. .,...,.,.,., ,.,. .......,.........,...,...,..,,......... C h e mistry Stobie, J. C. K. . ., . English, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Chemistry, Physics Whittingham, J. A. . . . . . . ,..,, ,, , .,.. . .... . ,.,,........,... English, Latin Willis, E. F. .,.. ,,,..,...... ...,....... ........,.. , ...... T r igonometry, Physics In thirty-three years T.C.S. boys have won 278 university scholarships. THE FIFTH CENTENNIAL LECTURE "I don't think that there is any country in the world that affords less honour to its leaders than Canada." Such was the problem, as out- lined by Mr. Charles Lynch, of creating interest in the subject of his lecture: "Policies and politics in Canada today." But Mr. Lynch, through his satirical criticism offered in a friendly spirit, succeeded in making the subject of his lecture come very much alive. As an experienced speaker, Mr. Lynch was quick to get the audience on his side, realizing that the subject of politics can be sensitive at times. After establishing his own neutralityC?J, he proceeded to deal with the policies of our national parties. This he did by examining the prominent individuals in each party, going into somewhat more detail with the Liberals than with the others. His appraisal of individual members was presented wth heavy emphasis on the question of leadership, a problem common to all parties at this time. Although closely in touch with the rapidly -changing political scene TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 49 in Canada, Mr. Lynch showed himself wary of any predictions and rather than suggest various alternatives and probabilities to a given problem, he stressed the attitudes of the individuals involved. In reference to the possibility of a disruption of the Conservative Party over the leadership tussle, he pointed out the speed with which the Liberals recovered from their shattering defeat in the 1958 landslide victory. Lastly, in his address, Mr. Lynch described Canadian politics in its most important aspect, namely, as the moulder of Canada into an inter- national force. Canada is a country in which compromise has always been a serious consideration. The very nation itself has been, and is a compromise between different cultures, backgrounds, and geographies. And herein, he went on to say, lies Canada's value. For if Canadians are able to preserve this spirit of compromise, Canada will be able to play the role of mediator in a world where compromise is the only thinkable solution. -T. Molson INSPECTHON DAY It might have been said that this year's Inspection Day was like any other. But then we would have forgotten that Bethune House won the House Drill for the first time since most boys could remember. It would seem that Bethune CO Tittemore's "Warm-up Inspection" with Lieutenant-Commander Bishop, General Bailey of the Unified Forces, chauffered by Crunch McCart in the jeep and guarded by rubber-necks 50 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD Applejack Mooney and Crazy John Mulholland, was just what was needed. CO Bull of Brent had not quite found the magic ingredient for success, although he certainly found it for fun when the Brent squad ran the whole length of the campus hopping, hooting, and yelling in their pre- lnspection Day warm-up. And it is probably just as well that Ho Chi Frisbee did not parade the Bethune Hammer-and-Sickle on the real day either. But a good if not very serious time was had by all before the big day. Thus, it was not entirely surprising that the official inspecting officer, Air Vice-Marshal Carpenter, was not exactly favourably im- pressed by the mud in the rifle muzzles, badly fitting uniforms, and occasionally sloppy marching. However, the show was saved by the Precision Squad which executed flawlessly and incredibly quickly, one of its finest performances, which was climaxed by the outlining of the centennial maple leaf with rifles on the pavement. The band show was also labelled "outstanding" by the crowd and inspecting party. With the military procedure over, the guests attended open-house in the school buildings. The exhibition featured plans for the proposed new buildings, and an amazing display of pictures made entirely of differ- ent types of carved wood, created by Mr. Goebel. Outdoors, Mr. Armstrong produced an exceptionally good gymnastics display which highlighted many new-comers to the sport. Air Vice- Marshal Carpenter, in his remarks to the audience in general and the boys in particular, stressed the importance of cadets, saying, "No man who has pride in himself can ever do a dishonourable thing." And so, the cadets of 398 Squadron hang up their uniforms for yet another year. l 3 i 4 x BETHUNE BLEACH - EUH! - Matheson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 51 SPORTS SUMMARY The 1967 Trinity athletic term produced considerable success, both on an individual basis, and through solid team effort. E BIGSIDE CRICKET play alternated between extremely good and ex- tremely bad. Two of the highest scoring innings in several years were re- corded against Appleby- 148 runs for 9 wickets -and St. Andrew's - 142 for 8. These scores contrasted strongly with a ten wicket defeat by Ridley and a narrow 40-39 victory over Lakefield. Draws with the Toronto C.C., Mr. Chappel's XI, and SAC, in addition to four strong victories, easily soothed the sting of losses to Grace Church C. C., UCC, and Ridley, and made a respectable season record. Led by Captain and Wicket-keeper Pat Little, who was awarded a Distinction Cap for his consistent batting 121.7 runs per gamej and his able leadership, and Vice Captain Joel Wright, an accomplished all-rounder, the team showed well in all matches, save that with Ridley. Karl Scott and Jim Robson were most reliable, skill- ful pace bowlers, while Chris Cakebread and Dave Seagram developed their spin bowling into a highly effective weapon during the season. Excellent pieces of fielding by Ramsay, Baillie, Zimmerman, and Seagram highlight- ed several games. With Robson, Ramsay, Cakebread, and Seagram return- ing, the 1968 Bigside Cricket Team is assured of an experienced nucleus around which to build a serious LBF contender. A . - wx. ,-. A 7 I :' W' h-1 '- S 5 5 - 2 - . .. . A 'Z' --. -' v . 3 -x f- Z - .. 14 iv . :' ,Q :zu - ' TA' r' A . 7 " ' r A JZ J 9 ,Q fx - .. . - f'-1 f-- . 1 A v-1 13 A 4 . ..... .. NJ ..- ? A . 2 ,- S 9 rv 'T f, 4 -.. v' hvn id , "-' -1 K V ,.. ... .T - ' A C7 ' lf f- .... ... .fl Q . 'K I "f : C ' :I 7' ...- 4 rv ..- ,.., 3? , Q: '-1 . w.r '-' .... v K" ,- . A I " FN .... .... ,, I... 3- : ,-. . ... 0 ... -- fb 7' 'U hit F? Q .J 3, -.. . L - .CD -4 :Il . . ,D ,v CJ r--1 ,, '. v J- .I ,.. JZ 'T' S -. . 4 .1 ... . ... I 2 1 -A wsu: ... - -I . ' ,- -I bil f Jil If -' . . fs 'Z r-14 'Q ,' ff .... 3 -1 -1 U -' . 4 -I 3 f : 3 ,-. ,- 4 .. I 7 l ..- - p-1 ww -4 fx ..,. :ff --1 'T' .1 1 4 .-. rv I-'1 f5 A 71 ,-4 U. wJ 4 'fi' 4 , ' .Ag TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 53 5 MIDDLESIDE CRICKET Standing: Mr. Lawson, H. J. Cheesman, T. W. Barnett, J. G. Greey, S. N. Lambert. E. M. P. Chadwick, T. P. Molson, C. W. R. Scott. Siltingz D. A. Scott, I. F. McGregor, S. P. M. Morley, D. A. Campbell, G. R. Strathy, R. S. McLernon, F. W. Magee, T. M. Currelly, I. D. Campbell. MIDDLESIDE CRlCKET'S season, while an improvement over last year Cwhere we lost 11 out of 111 - was by no means outstanding - we played eight, won one and tied one. Several of our losses were to club teams, and these games proved to be invaluable experience - they showed us how cricket should be played - aggressively, with finesse and enthusiasm. I would attribute the remainder of our losses to the fact that we never really developed as a team. We lacked daring in our fielding and confidence in our batting. Our fielding let us down in the first few games and no sooner had we remedied this than our batting began to go to pieces. Our opening bats- men, McLernon and Dewey Campbell, managed to knock up a consider- able tally several times, only to find the rest of the batting order unable to score appreciably. With a few more games and batting practice, we might have been able to achieve greater success. A magnificent culmina- tion of our season was our tie with St. Andrew's - the game was played extremely well by both sides, and for the first time, our fielding was first rate. The last half of the game was agonizingly exciting, and it is one game which will rest in our memories for a long time. It is fashionable to rationalize a poor season by saying, "The ex- perience gained and the enjoyment had made it all worthwhile." And I do not intend to break the trend. There are few more rewarding ex- periences at TCS than playing on a school team, and every member of Middleside will attest to this. Instructed and inspired by Mr. Lawson, 54 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD we enjoyed every game, and played to the best of our ability - I would like to thank him and the team for a thoroughly enjoyable season. MIDDLESIDE CRICKET - Wootton r Z LITTLESIDE CRICKET Standing: Mr. Chaffer, D. C. O'Kell, P. A. McNabb, C. S. Read, J. F. Dreyer, D. A. Campbell, J. W. Seagram, G. D. Brown. Sitting: J. G. C. Steer, R. G. Keefer, J. R. Doyle, C. S. Archibald, D. C. Gibson, .I. 'l'. Denton, P. F. Wilkes. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 55 LITTLESIDE CRICKET this year was one of the strongest and most ta- lented sides ever fielded by a TCS Third Team. They suffered only one defeat by a mere five runs to the Toronto C.C., and overwhelmed all their other opposition in six matches. Each member contributed sub- stantially to the team's success and the promise of each seems unlimited. Gibson, Doyle, and Read all had bowling averages of less than four runs per wicket. Gibson, Keefer, Denton, and McNabb provided the power hitting, while Wilkes, Brown, and Team Captain Chris Archibald supplied the solid staying force. The whole squad batted most creditably through- out the season. As virtually every member of this outstanding team is future Bigside material, an LBF championship seems imminent. 'RUGGER teams at TCS this year proved to be champions. The Senior team had an excellent season with a league total of seven wins, and one loss, and an Ontario Tournament total of three wins and one loss. The Junior team statistics are not quite as impressive, but are obviously sufficient to indicate a very enjoyable season. Last year's team was a good one, but we accomplished a feat not possible for last year's squad - we won the Kawartha League Championship in both Junior and Senior divisions. Both Rugger teams had the spirit and drive which are neces- sary in a championship team. Both teams played up to their potential, using as their weapon hard, unselfish play. Rugger is a game to be enjoyed by both the player and the spectator. The players of TCS played it as a game, not as a profession, as is all too common in High SENIOR RUGGERWTEAM W ..:. . .. Standing, L to R: Mr. Franklin, L. C. B. Osler, J. C. Wade, J. F. Horne, R. C. H. Bell, G. L. Ross. Sitting, L to R: J. Charles, D. W. B. Jones, J. A. Tittemore QCaptainJ, M. R. Frostad. D. K Camp. 56 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD School sports today. Rugger has been born at TCS and Mr. Franklin is its father. Words cannot express the degree to which he has pro- vided enjoyment for teams of the present and inspiration for those of the future. TRACK AND FIELD appeared well endowed according to pre-season recruiting. However, poor weather, Inspection Day, lack of facilities, injuries. and desertions to Rugger scuttled any such dreams. The one bright spot of the season was that we had some competitors in the Field events. But. on the whole, with the exception of a half-dozen souls, no real progress was made this year. This is quite evident from the team showings at Kawartha and the Independent Schools competition. With most of this year's talent leaving, only a strong come-back of this year's injured and the influx of forty boys can hope to produce a good team. To the few outstanding stalwarts who will work constantly on their individual events, we wish the best of luck and look forward to hearing of their personal success. TENNIS in the spring is a farce. This is a very common opinion supported by the majority of the school. It is true that Spring tennis has no organized practices, is not a "Colour" sport, and is played mainly for exercise, but does this make it a farce? I very much doubt it, especially after this year's promising results. Forty boys signed up for tennis this year and only thirty-five could be taken because of court space. The courts were filled every day, sometimes even by cricketers ttaking a breakl. Competition for matches was keen and the spirit always high. A system was formulated by which certain players would participate in a match according to their time-table. The team con- sisted of eight able players, only six competing at one time. This pro- vided a very pleasant, informal atmosphere. Few sports can be treated with such informality while upholding a respectable degree of seriousness and skill. Enfin, we would like to thank Mr. Moisdon most warmly for his support as coach. We all appreciated his generous leaves and con- fidential views on TCS and Canadian women. We all wish him the best of Luck next year in Pittsburgh. Merci beaucoup, Monsieur! ALL IN ALL, a successful finish to the athletic year. It has been a year in which Littleside has stolen most of the honours, though Middle- side excelled on their level of football and hockey. Bigside footbal1's fortunes appear to be on the upswingg hockey, cricket, squash, and tennis sported respectable records: and basketball, gymnastics, and rugger attained high levels of proficiency. Soccer is slowly approaching the First Team plateau, while swimming and track, in View of this year's record, need much attention. Saint Andrew's constantly met defeat at the hands of Trinity, but disaster greeted school teams in games against Ridley. Matches with LTC were, on the whole, close and hard-fought, with TCS narrowly com- ing out of the short end in the majority of contests. Altogether, the athletic achievement of 1966-1967 was nothing spectacular, but its basic consistency makes the year one to be proud of and for those who com- peted while wearing the Maroon and Black, remembered. H. A. P. Little, Sports Editor G. R. Strathy, Middleside Cricket J. A. Tittemore, Rugger H. O. Bull, R. P. Armstrong, Track DP . P. Kaminis, Tennis Bigside vs Bigside vs Bigside vs Bigside vs Bigside vs Bigside vs Bigside vs Bigside vs Bigside vs Bigside vs Middleside Middleside Middleside Middleside Middleside Middleside Middleside Middleside Littleside Littleside Littleside Littleside Littleside Littleside Littleside TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD f TEAM SCORES BIGSIDE CRICKET SUMMARY St. Edmund's C.C. Lakefield Toronto CC. Kingston C.C. Mr. Chappel's XI Grace Church CC. Appleby U.C.C. B.R.C. S.A.C. won: 73-52 won: 40-39 drawn: T.C.S. 61 for 9g T.C.C. 177 for 7 won: 88-17 drawn: T.C.S. 52 for 9g Mr. Chappel's XI lost: 60 - 63 for 5 won: 148 for 9 - 58 lost: 108- 109 for 7 lost: 54 - 55 for 0 drawn: T.C.S. 142 for 83 S.A.C.: 108 for 8 Played: 10 Won: 4 Lost: 3 Drawn: 3 Total Runs for: 826 Total Runs against: 789 MIDDLESIDE CRICKET SUMMARY vs U.C.C. vs Toronto C.C. Vs Ajax C.C. vs Grace Church C.C. Vs Appleby vs U.C.C. vs B.R.C. vs S.A.C. Played: 8 Won: 1 Total Runs for: 475 Lost: 105 for 6 - 48 Lost: 238 for 8 - 36 Lost: 110-77 Lost: 82-43 Won: 113-56 Lost: 56 for 5 - 55 Lost: 79-35 Tied: 68-68 Lost: 6 Tied: 1 Total Runs against: 794 LITTLESIDE CRICKET SUMMARY vs U.C.C. Won: 83-34 vs Toronto C.C. Lost: 55-50 Vs Hillfield Won: 97-50 vs Lakefield Won: 66-30 vs U.C.C. Won: 29 for 0 - 25 Vs B.R.C. Won: 55 for 8 - 54 vs S.A.C. Won: 84-29 Played: 7 Won: 6 Lost: 1 Total Runs for: 464 Total Runs against: 272 SENIOR RUGGER Kawartha League Play G W L Pts. T.C.S. 7 1 14 P.C.V.S. 5 3 10 Lindsay 4 4 8 Kenner 4 4 8 Crestwood 0 8 0 JUNIOR RUGGER Kawartha League Play G W L T Pts. T.C.S. 6 4 1 1 9 P.C.V.S. 6 3 2 1 7 Kenner 5 1 2 2 4 Norwood 5 1 4 0 2 116 58 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD TENNIS SUMMARY Upper Canada College Lost: 4-0 Hillfield College Won: 4-0 Bishop Ridley College Won: 3-2 Saint Andrew's College Won: 3-1 COLOURS Full Bigside Cricket: H. A. P. Little, K. E. Scott, J. B. Robson, E. J. Wright, R. D. Ramsay, C. C. Cakebread. Half Bigside Cricket: L. R. Kent, T. W. Zimmerman, D. J. Seagram, M. H. L. McLoughlin. Middleside Cricket: T. W. Barnett, D. Campbell, F. W. Magee, R. S. McLernon, S. P. M. Morley, I. D. Campbell, T. Molson, T. M. Currelly, G. B. Baillie, R. L. Cawley, G. R. Strathy. Littleside Cricket: D. C. Gibson, R. G. Keefer, P. A. McNabb, D. C. O'Kell, C. S. Read, J. G. C. Steer, J. W. Seagram, C. S. Archibald, D. A. Campbell, J. R. Doyle, J. T. Denton, T. R. Wilkes, J. F. Dreyer. Bigside Rugger: D. K. Camp, M. R. Frostad, D. W. B. Jones, J. A. Tittemore, R. C. H. Bell, J. F. Horne, J. C. Wade, J. Charles. Littleside Rugger: M. A. T. Douglas, J. H. Earp, R. B. German, R. S. Miller, J. P. Vines. Half Bigside Track: E. A. Bull, R. A. Armstrong. Middleside Track: C. G. L. Leonard. Littleside Track: A. B. Lattimer. Half Bigside-Oxford Cup: D. A. Esdaile, J. T. Denton, T. R. Wilkes, R. A. Armstrong, J. P. Molson. Distinction Cap - Cricket: H. A. P. Little. ATHLETIC PRIZES AND TROPHIES FIRST TEAM COLOURS CPewter Mugs with the School Shieidj R. P. Armstrong .......,....,.,,..,,,...,. ,.................,.......,...,...... B asketball CCapt.J C. H. Barrett ,.,., .,.........,...,......,. .............. . Gym S. V. Frisbee . ,........,.. Footballt, Basketball S. F. Hall ,. . .. .. ,..,.....,.....,........,..... .. Gym CCapt.J H. A. P. Little I ..,. ,.,..... H ockey, Cricket CCapt.V' E. R. Machum N ,,.,, ,...,,. ..,.,.....,...,.......,..... S w imming D. E. McCart I . ,....,,..,,,..,.,...... .,.,.,........ ,,... ,,.........,... H o c key CCO-Capt.J K. E. Scott . ..,.,...,,, . ,. .. , . ,... Swimming fCapt.J, Cricket J. A. Tittemore Football fCapt.J'l2 Hockey fCo-Capt.J, Rugger fCapt.J J. G. Williams , ..,.,.,..,.., , I . ..,.......,... . ,. ...,..,.,., ,,.......... . Football E. J. Wright , ..., ..,. Gym, Cricket 1966-1967 G. B. Baillie ..., . ., , . . . ..,, .. .. Football, Hockey I-1. C. H. Bell ,. , ,,... Basketball, Rugger II. O. Bull .,............... Football V. F. Cakebread . ..........,.....,.,...... Cricket IJ. K. Camp ...... Football, Rugger ll. I.. Cawley .,.............. Football J. Vharles .,...........,.... Rugger V. B. H. Cragg .,,... Swimming TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 59 FUFWFDFPUFSQ FOZ?U7U271j?U!f2 5555521535 Erclgsiegag- aggfwg. S: s7'1'1E mmi 9-'CD 536' 1 V13 3 . Q52 E i 3 5 J 3 D. Ramsay J. B. Robson D. A. Scott ,..,..,.., , P. C. Scrivener ., D. J. Seagram ....... H. S. Southam . . D. D. Thompson .,..,. N. R. Todd ......, ..... J.C.Wade ....... ...... . T. W. Zimmerman ,.,., ,.,, , A Distinction Award OTHER AWARDS FOOTBALL The Jamie Eaton Cup held by the Captain of Littleside: Given by L. P. Kent ., . . , ,. The Dunbar Russel Memorial Prize: Football, Gym Football, Rugger Swimming, Rugger ., . Rugger Squash Swimming Basketball Football M Football Squash, Cricket Cricket . . Gym . Hockey , ., Hockey CCapt.D . Squash ., , ,. , Football . , Basketball . . S Rugger Football, Hockey . . . . J. G. C. Steer P. A. McNabb The Most Promising Player on Littleside: Given by Mrs. H. Y. Russel . .. .... , The Most Valuable Player on Middleside: Cup given by Colin Brown l P. A. McNabb E. J. Wright The Headmaster's Cup for Kicking, Catching and Passing: Prize given by R. D. Mulholland The Kerr Trophy and Cup given by J. W. for the Most Valuable Player on Bigside The Harry L. Symons Trophy held by the Captain of Bigside: Cup given by Ross LeMesurier SQUASH The Fred Watts Prize for Littleside: Given by Stephen Ambrose The Arnold Massey Prize: Given by A. B. Massey . The Charles F. Bullen Trophy and cup: Given by Argue Martin ., . , . Runner-up: Cup given by G. P. H. Vernon The P. A. C. Ketchum Memorial Prize for outstanding contribution to Squash at the School .,.. . ,, . A ., R. L. Cawley Kerr J. A. Tittemore J. A. Tittemore J. C. Barker J. K. Carsley R. D. Ramsay A. P. Kaminis H. S. Southam 60 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD GYMNASTICS The Gwyn L. Francis Trophy for the Best Gymnast on Littleside, and cup: Given by S. B. Saunders n.,n......y..,.,,, .. D. C. Gibson The Best Gymnast on Middleside: Cup given by H. H. Leather .........,s , ,s,s, ,.,s.s,4,s,4 T . R. Wilkes Best Gymnast: The Tom Hyndman Memorial Trophy and cup: Given by T. L. Taylor . ., ., , S. F. Hall BASKETBALL The Captain's Award: Given by C. M. Russel .. .. . , , . , R. P. Armstrong The J. W. Barnett Trophy for the Most Valuable Player, and cup: Given by P. A. S. Todd ..,., , ,. . , , . . . . ,. R. P. Armstrong HOCKEY The Captain's Award: The Goodall Trophy: Cups given by N. E. Phipps ., . ..... . .. D. E. McCart J. A. Tittemore Award for Consistent Outstanding Performance on Bigside: Cup given by Philip Jackson ..,. , D. J. Seagram The Kerr Trophy and cup for the Most Valuable Player on Bigside . J. A. Tittemore SWIMMING The Pat Osler Cup: Given by P. C. Osler K. E. Scott CADET CORPS Challenge Trophy given in memory of R. F. Osler to the Best Cadet, and cup: Given by the Instructor . . . . . . J. D. Gibson The Best New Boy Cadet: Cup given by Col. J. G. K. Strathy in memory of Sir George Kirkpatrick . E. D. R. Hammond Band Leader's Award: Given by A. A. Duncanson . . . . . , ...,.., C. H. Barrett Air Cadet Flying Scholarship , , J. E. C. Gardner TRACK AND FIELD Aggregate Winners on Sports Day Junior: Cup given by E. M. Sinclair , , . D. C. Gibson Intermediate: Cup given by E. Howard . ,...... .. ..,... J. P. Molson Senior: The Daykin Cup and Cups given by F. R. Stone , . I R. P. Armstrong G. E. Cook MANAGING AWARD: Given by: A. R. Winnett J. D. Gibson TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 61 CRICKET ' LITTLESIDE 1902 Cup and bat for the Best Batsman: Given by N. O. Seagram J. T. Denton The Calcutt Cup for the Best Bowler, and ball: Given by C. S. Glassco D. C. Gibson MIDDLESIDE The Kerr Trophy for the Most Improved Player .. ., . T. P. Molson The Best Batsman: Bat given by R. G. Keefer R. S. McLernon The Best Bowler: Ball given by I. B. Campbell S. P. M. Morley The Ajax C. C. Trophy: Cup given by John dePencier to the boy with the best team spirit and sportsmanship G. R. Strathy BIGSIDE The Captain's Cup and bat: Given in memory of The Rev. J. Scott Howard . by J. W. Seagram ........ . ........ .. ...... . .... H. A. P. Little The Best Batsman: E. L. Curry Cup and bat: Given in memory of Norman Seagram for the Best Batsman in the Little Big Four Games .. . ..... . H. A. P. Little The Best Bowler: The Jim Laker Trophy and bat: Given in memory of Percy Henderson by C. F. Harrington ...............,.... . ....... K. E. Scott The Best Fielder: Old Boys' Cup and ball: Given by Dudley Dawson ............ . .............. , . R. D. Ramsay The Best Bowler in Little Big Four Matches: Kerr Trophy and cup .... .. ,..,.. ........... .. , J. P. Robson Bat for the highest average over the season: Given by A. B. Schultz, Jr. ...,...... .. . ,. . H. A. P. Little Bat for 50 runs: Given by A. R. Winnett C. C. Cakebread Junior Singles: Cup given by Sir Harry Butterfield . T. P. Molson Open Singles: The H. C. Wotherspoon Trophy and cup: Given by L. H. G. Kortright . . .... .. A. P. Kaminis Runner-up: Cup given by D. N. Knight . .. M H. A. P. Little Open Doubles: Cups given by Drummond Birks . . K. F. Kennedy H. A. P. Little AWARDS FOR ASSISTING IN COACHING: Given by W. M. Pearce: P. M. Henderson, R. P. Armstrong, C. H. Barrett, D. S. Esdaile, S. F. Hall, D. A. Scott, E. J. Wright. C. G. L. Leonard, D. A. Ross 62 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ALL-ROUND AWARDS The Magee Cup for Gym, Cross-Country, Track and Field on Littleside: . Cup given by C. F. W. Burns ..e........,,,..,.,......,,,......,. D. C. Gibson The F. G. Osler Cup for All-Round Athletics on Littleside: Cup given by G. E. Phipps ..,.....,..........,...,.,...,.....,.... R. G. Keefer Awards for the Outstanding Athletes on Middleside: Cups given by P. G. St.G. O'Brian ,,.,.....,,..... ....,.., G . E. Cook The The The The The The F. W. Magee Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement: Cup given by Mrs. Alan Stewart ..................,,,.,...,. G. R. Strathy Oxford Cup for the Annual Inter-House Cross Country Race: Cup given by J. M. Esdaile . .,....,..,.,... .,.,. J . T. Denton Ingles Trophy for Keenness in Athletics: Cup given by E. J. M. Huycke ......,....... ..,...... G . L. Ross Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy: Cup given by G. N. Fisher ...... J. A. Tittemore Grand Challenge Cup: Runner-up: Cup given by Karl Scott ........,...,.... .,.... H . A. P. Little Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Trophy for Inter-House Athletics .......,........... .,...., B ethune House 3 i l SENIOR RUGGER - Wootton TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD INTER-HOUSE CHALLENGE CUPS HELD BY BETHUNE HOUSE Bigside Football Littleside Football Oxford Cup Chess Cup Bigside Hockey Middleside Hockey Littleside Hockey Gymnastics Cup The Swimming Cup Inter-House Sports Day Cup 63 The Bethune Cup for the Best Squadron The Read Cup for Bigside Athletics Littleside Cricket The Le Sueur Trophy for Tennis HELD BY BRENT HOUSE Middleside Football The Soccer Cup Bigside Basketball Middleside Basketball Littleside Basketball The Irvine Cup for Squash Bigside Cricket Middleside Cricket Cup for All-Round Athletics Cup given by B. M. Osler A ,.,. ,. The Grand Challenge J. A. TITTEMORE Winner of The Grand Challenge Cup on Bigside: J. A. Tittemore Iloulden House Record Z' V, ,1- fa ,2o'k'GPX AMM4 DORMITORY LIBRARIANS LIGHTS AND MAIL MUSIC' FALL BOY THE HEVOBD SIWJIFITS BDULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY D. T. H. Bell M. G. Heffernan D. F. Boucher I. A. Medland D. R. Dolphin C. G. Newell G. Donohoe J. E. Sands J. C. Haig D. T. H. Bell R. D. Forbes I. A. Medland F. O. Hampson J. E. Sands Y. P. Moore R. W. S. Kortright D. F. Boucher J. C. Haig' D. R. Dolphin M. G. Heffernan G. Donohoe C. G. Newell F. O. Hampson C. G. Newell Captain of Cricket-J. .C. Haig TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 65 It is hard to believe that very shortly after this Record is published the addition to Boulden House should be finished. My thanks to the boys of C, A, F and G Dormitories who put up with the inconvenience of having the bathrooms taken from them be- cause of the new building. They were good sports and helped make what could have been an awkward situation very easy. Incidentally I shall be glad to have an office again! Mrs. Moore and Forms IA and I deserve great credit for surviving so well the long inconvenience im- posed on them. My congratulations to the Cricket Team on a very good season and in a particularly close and exciting win over Ridley. The congratulations and sincere thanks of all of us to Mrs. Moore on the completion of twenty-five years of incomparable service to Boulden House and T.C.S. Our very good wishes go with John Geale who is leaving us to return to University. He made a valuable contribution to all phases of our daily life during his stay here. A very good summer holiday to all of you. -C. T. SPRING SUWING Poetry and Prose produced during the Trinity Term A SHADOW OF DOUBT The Noise of Today Obliterates the Peace of Yesterday. The Veil of Tomorrow Is too dark for us to penetrate. Man is small, overshadowed by others He is forgotten. In time A Individuality is lost, Obscured by dim History. Our mistakes remain, Our triumphs are but briefly praised And vanish in the face of trouble. Oh hollow fortune! But I must go now, For the mist is Closing in. -C. G. Newell, IIAU THE MIGHTY OCEAN I stood on the bridge and watched the awesome creatures pushing our destroyer right and left. The wind screamed across my position on the bridge, pushing the giant masses of water behind us. The fury of the waves was horrifying! The twenty foot creatures marched down on us, rolling by, rank after rank, as far as the eye could see. The boiling froth on the crest of the waves washed over our decks as we rode up one huge wave and slammed twenty feet down another. I felt proud of the sea. Men had conquered the land, chopping down 66 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD trees and using the earth's resources. In the air, he sent planes and rockets wherever he pleased. But the sea was different. The sea fought back tirelessly, its giant breakers and moving Wall of water shook even the toughest ship man could build. The sea gave no quarter and asked for none. As our ship cut through the waves there was no scream of agony, but the sea only fought harder, sending its boiling crests over the length of our minute vessel. I felt very small before such vast power and intense fury. We could sail on the sea only when the sea allowed us, and even then it was a hazardous undertaking. Man will never conquer the sea. -Ross Wilson, IIAU SPRING, THE PRIME SEASON? Have you ever noticed That when Spring comes, You are left to slip and slide In the slush? Have you ever noticed How Spring brings April showers That go on 'til the middle Of June? Have you ever noticed How Spring brings the birds from the South That wake you up every morning At unearthly hours? I have. -W. A. Curtis pe 2- f. :'--. M... was Zt- BUULDEN HOUSE "C" DORMITORY TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 67 THE EDITOR A MASTER AT WORK Q STILL LIFE FROM "C" B. M. OSLER. Esq. and D. T. H. BELL. Winner of the Hamilton Bronze Medal ES I "I SPY" CARDIAC -Newell 68 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD DESERT RIDER There was going to be a nasty storm. The weary cowboy could see it coming. He had been riding a long time, and as his sturdy mount steadily plodded over the brown and stunted grasslands, the weather grew worse. It was scorching hot on the dusty prairie and the wind was blowing from the west. Gradually the wind became stronger, whipping up little spirals of dust. With a silent curse the cowboy drew his dark silk hand- kerchief over his mouth and nose and knotted it tightly behind his head. This would prevent his nose and mouth from being blocked. With a gentle pat, he urged his horse on and then tipped the large brim of his hat down over his face to shield his eyes from the lashing dust. As he did so the sky to the west became a terrifying purple-copper. For a short time there was an uncanny silence. Then, without a moment's warning, the silence was shattered by the roaring, whistling, shriek of the storm. The dust-laden wind moaned all around him, blotting everything from sight. But, as quickly as it had caught the rider, the storm passed on and died away to the east. The cowboy slipped the hand- kerchief from his face and spat the dry grit from his mouth. Maintaining a steady pace, the horse and rider moved on towards the distant horizon. -Brian Windle, IIAP SHAPES Shapes are figures, Constructions Formations, Fashioned in contour and outline. Architectural structures, Features with phase, aspect and profile. Posture, attitude, pose, all For the appearance. Shapes are made, Imagined, Modelled, Hammered, trimmed, built to form By chisel, Hewed, cast, constructed, Made with patience, And accuracy. Shapes are finished, Verified, Smoothed, The last look for mistakes Carefully done. Finishing touches, glossed With skill, the shape that Is now completed. -B. R. C. Currelly BY JIMINY, IT'S CRICKET! Cricket is a very fascinating game. Once the basic fundamentals are learned, it's easy. The game is somewhat like baseball but it's different. Vhe apparatus needed are four bails, six stumps, at least two bats, a mat, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 69 plenty of courage, and a mild-mannered umpire. One thing needed is co-ordination. When the bowler winds up, the object is to block the ball so it doesn't hit the wicket. I was put out once when I was just learning the game. To try to stop the ball I jumped on it, but that was sheer stupidity. If your leg happens to block the ball when the ball is heading for the wicket it is called L.B.W. which stands for "Leg Before Wicket", and you're out. It's a jolly good game once the facts are learned. Some players are up batting for hours at a time but others are inclined to go out every time on the first ball. Oh, and one more thing, never mention baseball in front of a cricket fan, or your head will not feel too good the next morning. -A. S. Thompson, IIB1 THE STORM The tree stood on the seacliff Watching the forbidding black sea in reflection of the thunderhead The horizon flashed A blue-white streak .... . . . . seconds passed BOO - OOM Echoed and re-echoed among the cliffs. The warm rain dimpled the glassy surface of the sea as the breakers rolled in unison with the thunder, to the foot of the escarpment. The old pine swayed beneath the thunderbolt. The tree creaked and groaned as it crashed to the ground. The cliff is desolate, The sea is lonely And the storm quiet Where the tree fell. -Ian Dale PETRA A city, Of yesterday, Alive in the time of camel caravans. Red, Upright, Solid stone walls. Surround it, Undefeated, Peacefully, It lies in the glow of the sunset. -Donald Davies 'IO TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 1.5. -. ' ..,, m .. 4 95' 322--Ji . . '- -4 t Q, :.-, . W. . Q-I :Ffa .QQ.,. - --2137, M. 1 5 s. " ."1jf BOULDEN HOUSE FIRST CRICKET XI Back Row, L to R: J. C. Haig fCaptainJ. G. Donohoe, P. D. B. Jameson. Middle Row, L to R: D. T. H. Bell, J. M. Dewart, D. W. Morris, Esq., M. G. Heffer- nan, R. W. F. Rogers. Front Row. L to R: .I. R. L. Wilson, P. H. Lindop, J. E. Sands, J. L. Trusler, D. F. Boucher. BOULDEN HOUSE CRICKET Captain . J. C. Haig Vice-Captain .. , J. E. Sands To compare one year's Team with the Sides of other years would be unfair to all teams. One would hesitate to say that this year's Team was Boulden House's Knee J.S.J finest, but it must rank 'second to none'. For the record, it won 5 out of 6 matches losing only to U.C.C. by 8 runs. We always had strong batting potential plus a fine bowling staff in Haig, Iionohoe, Lindop and Jameson. It was in the field, however, that the first XI would cause itself to be rated highly. As a side, it was never im- pressed by other teams, totals or discouraged by our own lack of runs. They played close to the bat, took many fine catches, fielded grounders easily and simply dared the batter to hit through them. As Coach, my thanks go to every member of the Team for their co-operation, for their desire to he better, and, perhaps most important, for all the fun we had in our practices. Fam Haig was an excellent captain and he and John Sands fa fine wicket keeperl are both to be congratulated for their lead- ership and good example in every way. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 71 First Team Cricket Colours were awarded to: J. C. Haig CCapt.J, J. E. Sands CVice-Capt.J, D. T. H. Bell, D. F. Boucher, J. M. Dewart, G. Donohoe, M. Heffernan, R. W. F. Rogers, P. Jameson, P. Lindop, R. Wilson, J. L. Trusler. -D. W. M. LITTLE BIG FOUR MATCHES Wed., May 24th. T.C.S. vs. S.A.C. at T.C.S. Our first L.B.F. game was played in cool, cloudy weather. Batting first and without D. Boucher tout for the seasonb, we struggled to 51 runs, the middle of the order being the determined batters. Taking the field, Haig bowled well and the fielding was excellent. We were able to dismiss S.A.C. for 38 runs. T.C.S. : 51 CTrusler 18, Haig 10, Donohoe 6, Rogers 4 runsl S.A.C. 2 38 CHaig 7 wickets for 14 runsb Sat., May 27th. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. at U.C.C. U.C.C. batted first and started soundly, Watson for U.C.C. scoring 42 before being bowled by Bell. Although our bowling could not break through the U.C.C. defensive strokes, the fielding rose to the occasion, giving us 5 run-outs and 3 catches but not before U.C.C. had run up 92 runs. T.C.S. started shakily and were down 6 for 22 before being steadied by Rogers and Donohoe, who put on 16 runs. It was here that Trusler came in to hit boundaries, scoring 34 runs and bringing the School's total to 84 before going out as last wicket. Much credit must go to the batsmen who stayed in and ran, helping both Trusler's total and the School's. This was an excellent game and deserved to be watched by those few who - . is X . BOULDEN HOUSE PYRAMID 72 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD feel Cricket is not exciting. Congratulations to the U.C.C. team for never giving up even when it looked darkest. T.C.S. : 84 tTrusler 34, Rogers 11, Lindop 14 runsb U.C.C. : 92 tHaig 2 for 26 runsj Tues.. June 6th. T.C.S. vs. B.R.C. at the Toronto Cricket Club Our annual trip to the Cricket Club produced a most exciting match. With only 2 runs separating the teams, Cricket again showed itself equal to any other game for thrills and suspense. Traditionally, these matches seem to be low scores and this was no exception. Batting first we never did get started at the wicket, although Lindop managed a fine boundary hit. Ashton and Burn bowled well for Ridley, Burn finding his change of pace most effective in getting us all out for 34 runs. Haig opened our bowling, found his length from the start, getting the off-stump with his first ball and a quick catch with his second. With Ridley's total inching closer, Haig bowled through their side in 7 overs Q5 maidensl allowing 4 runs, and all 10 wickets were from his bowling. A very fine performance and a fitting climax to his Boulden House Cricket career. T.C.S. : 34 runs tSands 6, Haig 6, Lindop 7 runsb B.R.C. : 32 runs tHaig 10 wickets for 4 runsb FIRST Xl STATISTICS Total Runs - T.C.S. 475 in 6 matches. Opponents 270 in 6 matches. Best Bowler - Haig 37 overs C23 maidensb - Average 2.3. Highest Batting Average - Trusler 14.0 runs per inning. Most Catches - G. Donohoe 6 ffielderl J. Sands 3 Cwicket keeperb Team Catches - 25 in 6 games. SECOND XI CRICKET The rest of the Squad make up the Second XI and they played a fine season. Although not winning many games, they played well, with a fine spirit and good sportsmanship even when the match was beyond recall. Without the Seconds the Firsts could not be a satisfactory Team. The prime job of the Seconds is to provide players for the First and this they did many times during the year. Losing both Wilson and Trusler cut down their run production considerably and affected the outcome of their games. Their fielding was equal to the First XI's. Second XI - R. Ward tCapt.J, I. Medland, B. Currelly, T. Sceats, P. Morris, B. Thomas, I. Dale, S. Petty, D. Kent, S. Rupert, W. Purvis, J. Macdonald, D. Macfarlane, W. Heibein, P. Jack. SECOND XI MATCHES Wed., May 17th -T.C.S. : 117 CB. Currelly 38, Trusler 25, Sceats 205 Appleby : 48 Wed., May 24th-T.C.S. : 54 fThomas 16, Medland 12, Ward 93 S.A.C. : 88 Sat., May 27th -T.C.S. : 51 tMedland 11, Dale 12, Morris 6, Petty 61 U.C.C. : 57 Tues., June 6th-T.C.S. : 36 fKent 8, B. Currelly 71 B.R.C. : 63 Total Runs lin 4 matchesb T.C.S. 2nd, XI. 258 Opponents 256 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 73 THE HOUSE GAME As usual the House Match produced fine relaxed cricket and a cliff- hanger finish. Both Captains and teams played with excellent sportsman- ship with the 'under-dog', Orchard, eking out a 2 run win. Orchard House : 65 fDewart 15, Thomas 197 Rigby House : 63 CWard 11, Trusler 83 -D.W.M. SNIPE CRICKET LEAGUE This Spring Donegani's XI took an early lead and maintained it, although barely, to the end of the season. The teams this year were very close and good sportsmanship was always noticeable in every game. Brian Windle was the clear winner of the "Snipe Hero" award. Donegani XI 36 points Moffatt XI 30 points Newell XI 34 points Dolphin XI 29 points Collins XI 19 points Catches Heroes CExtra Pointsj Wickets Taken Windle .,,.,,,,., ,,,,.., . ,. 14 Fischer ,.,, . .. 3 points Windle 28 wickets Fischer ........ . .,., 8 Windle . . . 3 points Collins . 21 wickets Tottenham .. . . ..,, 8 Dolphin ,.,., . 2 points Newell .. .. 21 wickets Collins ...,...., 7 Donegani . 2 points Warburton.. 16 wickets Bethell . 7 Moffatt .,.,. . .. 2 points Currelly, T. 15 wickets Newell . ,.., 2 points Donegani A 15 wickets Thompson , .. 2 points Tottenham . 2 points THE SHOOTING COMPETITION There has been great interest in shooting this term, and some good scores have been obtained. Orchard won the Inter-House competition. There was a shoot-off of four boys who had all scored a possible 25 on the large target. David Macfarlane won the Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot, scoring 90 out of a possible 100 on the small target. Final Scores Macfarlane ..... 90 Bell . . 81 Dolphin. ...... ...... ,,..,........... 8 1 Rogers ,. .. 80 BOULDEN HOUSE SPORTS DAY The preliminary heats for Sports Day ended with Rigby leading Orchard by only 7 points, 45 to 38. The finals were held on May 19th as occasional showers dampened the course, making the turns rather slippery. Despite the conditions, Rogers broke a 9 year old record in the 440, running it in 60.5 seconds to break the record by six-tenths of a second. Jameson was the grand aggregate winner in the Open division, winning the 100 yard dash, the 120 yard hurdles, and the broad jump, and coming second in the 220. Rogers won the 220 and 440 and was second TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 111 the 100 and third in the hurdles to become runner up The RCH 1 issels Cup was won jointly by Jameson and Rogers The junior aggregate winner was Collins, who won all the junior ments 1100 yards, high jump, and broad jumpl. Gordon was runner up with a second in the 100 yard dash and a third in the high jump House point winners were as follows: Rigby House Orchard House Jameson Rogers Medland Douglas , Donohoe Bell Haig Birchall Davies Sylvester Trusler Lindop Boucher Dewart . Windle Petty Evans Sands, J. E Heffernan Thomas Kent Collins , , , Ward Willis . Wilson Begley Gordon Scott, P. , Granger Fodden Clouston Fischer WZ LIFE IN BOULDENIA TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 75 BOULDEN HOUSE SWIM MEET After several practices organized and run by the House Captains the Meet was held on May 9th. In spite of very stiff opposition from Orchard, Rigby House emerged a clear winner. Cameron Haig won three of the four Open Events and broke two records, lowering the old 40 yard Free Style mark by a full 2 seconds, and the 40 yard Back Stroke by .7 seconds. BOULDEN HOUSE PRIZES GENERAL PROFICIENCY Form IIA Upper . . ,,,..,.,.. . . , , . , R. W. S. Kortright Form IIAD G. C. Collins Form IIAP . .. B. H. Windle Form IIB1 .. W. T. Currelly Form IIB2 D. P. Kent Form IA .. .,.,.... . .... . .. A P. G. F. Moore Form I .... I ..,....... .... ................. , . . . . I. G. Gordon THE FRED MARTIN MEMORIAL PRIZES Religious Knowledge Form IIA Upper . , , A R. W. S. Kortright Form IIAD ......,..... .. ....,......,...,.... , ...,. P. D. B. Jameson Form IIAP .............. ...... . . . B. H. Windle Form IIB1 ...... . I. M. C. Dale Form IIB2 .............. ....,..... . . ...... . I .. D. P. Kent Music fPianoJ ...,................. .. ,.... ..... . .,,........ . . .......... F. O. Hampson Music CBand Instrumentj . . . ....... .. .. W. T. Currelly, E. B. Hanbury ART PRIZES CPresented by David Blackwoodl Form IIA .. ............ . ....,..., . M ... ,. B. H. Windle Form IIB ...,............... .... .. .. ..,.... I , T. N. Fyshe Form I ............................. , N . I I. G. Gordon Honourable Mention: Form IIA .,.... ........, . . . C. Baker, G. C. Collins Form IIB .................... . , . S. A. Petty Form IA ............ . .. I I ...... .... ..... . . . . S. G. P. Bethell SPECIAL PRIZES The Reading Prize and Challenge Cup: Presented by E. S. Read .. . . , ,. , . D. T. H. Bell The Choir Prize ........ ,...., , E.B. Hanbury Special Choir Prize Presented by E. Cohu .. . . . P. G. F. Moore Prize for the best contribution to "The Record" during the School year . . ..... . .. C. G. Newell Prize for valuable contribution to Acting: Given by Mrs. C. Moore . . I. A. Medland, Y. P. Moore The Philip Ketchum Cup .. . . J. F. Dewart The Hamilton Bronze Medal . , . . D. T. H. Bell 76 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD ATHLETIC PRIZES Winners of Events on Sports Day Broad Jump - Open . . . . Ie,e . I ,,,I,I, P. D. B. Jameson High Jump - Open , . . .. .....,.....,.,.... G. Donohoe 440 yds. - Open , CRecord 60.5 sec.l ,.,.,.,... .... . . R. W. F. Rogers Sports Day Grand Aggregate - Runner-up .....,.,,...,..,,... R. W. F. Rogers Aggregate Winner of Under 13 Track Sz Field Events ......,. G. C. Collins Runner-up of Under 13 Track 8: Field Events .,,.,....,................., I. G. Gordon Inter-House Relay - Senior C440 yds.J .,.. , , D. T. H. Bell, P. H. Lindop, J. B. Sylvester, R. W. F. Rogers Inter-House Relay -- Junior C440 yds.J .. J. A. C. Clouston, J. W. Granger, I. G. Gordon, E. F. Redelmeier SWIMMING The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Swimmer ,. . . .,..,. J. C. Haig 40 Yards Free Style .. .. . fRecord 20.5 sec.l ,...,.. ..,...,. J . C. Haig 100 Yards Free Style . ,... .,...... . . .,.,.,. .....,......,., ,...,,,. J . C. Haig 40 Yards Back Stroke . ..,, QRecord 25.5 sec.J ...., , . ,.,.,.... J. C. Haig 40 Yards Breast Stroke .. ,,,. ,,...,.,, , I . T , . . . D. F. Boucher Aggregate Winner, Junior Events 1 ........,.,... .. . J. A. C. Clouston OTHER AWARDS The Fred T. Smye Cup for Tennis ...........,........, .... ..,,,,.. A . S. Watt Runner-up ....., ..,,..,,. . .,...,.......,. . . .. A .,.,........., J. E. Sands The Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot . , .. D. B. Macfarlane The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnasium . Football: The Most Valuable Player: Presented by J. D. Burns ....,. . , , Hockey: The Most Valuable Player: Presented by C. J. Tottenham 1 ., ., G. C. Collins . D. T. H. Bell . . . . . R. W. F. Rogers The Ball for the Best Bowler . . ...... . . .. . J. C. Haig The Housemaster's Bat for the Best Batsman , ,, J. L. Trusler The Cricket Captain's Bat: Presented by the Headmaster . A , .. .. J. C. Haig Mrs. R. C. H. Cassels Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports, 100 yds., and 220 yds. .. . ..... P. D. B. Jameson, R. W. F. Rogers The Esmonde Clarke Challenge Cup for Athletic Sports .. P. D. B. Jameson The Captain's Cup: Presented by R. McDerment, M.D. Rugby A . .,..., D.T. H.Bell Hockey . . , . ....... R. W. F. Rogers Cricket . .. . ..... .,,..,,,,... . .. ......... J. C. Haig The Paterson Cup: for All-round Athletics and Good Sportsmanship: Presented by Mrs. Donald Paterson .... D. F. Boucher, J. C. Haig HOUSE CUPS AND TROPHIES Rugby Football , ,.... . . . .,...,. .. . ........ Rigby House Hockey Cup . , , A ..,...... Rigby House Cricket Cup .. ., Orchard House Inter-House Sports Day Trophy ...... Rigby House Inter-House Swimming Trophy ......... Rigby House Inter-House Gym Trophy . .. Orchard House Intra-Mural Soccer Shield ................. Tigers Snipe Hockey League Trophy ...... Black Hawks Suipe Cricket League Trophy ,,.... Donegani XI TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD 77 BIRTHS Barton - At Kampala, Uganda, March 30, 1967, to the Reverend John S. Barton '47 and Mrs. Barton, a son, Antony Ritter. Baxter - At Calgary, Alberta, June 10, 1967, to Frederick H. A. Baxter '61 and Mrs. Baxter, a son, Andrew James Acheson. Bilbrough - At Toronto, Ontario, May 11, 1967, to John A. Bilbrough '60 and Mrs. Bilbrough, a daughter, Kimberley Patrice. Cochrane - At Oakville, Ontario, June 5, 1967, to Michael H. Cochrane '56 and Mrs. Cochrane, a daughter, Melissa Jane. Gilbert - At New York, N.Y., April 18, 1967, to John N. Gilbert '56 and Mrs. Gilbert, a daughter, Marcella Ayers. Heenan - At Montreal, P.Q., April 21, 1967, to Roy M. L. Heenan '53 and Mrs. Heenan, a daughter. Holton - At Hamilton, Ontario, May 20, 1967, to William E. Holton '58 and Mrs. Holton, a son, William Gordon. Kovacs - At Montreal, P.Q., March 29, 1967, to Robert V. Kovacs '41 and Mrs. Kovacs, a daughter. Labatt -- At Hamilton, Ontario, May 25, 1967, to Robert H. C. Labatt '56 and Mrs. Labatt, a son, Anthony Crossley. McDerment - At Toronto, Ontario, May 2, 1967, to Robert M. McDerment '52 and Mrs. McDerment, a son. Molson - At St. Catharines, Ontario, April 12, 1967, to Walter Paterson Molson '58 and Mrs. Molson, a daughter, Sarah Elizabeth. Morgan - At Port Arthur, Ontario, April 27, 1967, to David W. Morgan '44 and Mrs. Morgan, a son, Charles Stewart. Noble - At Montreal, P.Q., June 23, 1967. to William J. Noble '56 and Mrs. Noble, a son. Pavey - At Montreal, P.Q., April 21, 1967, to Christopher L. Pavey '60 and Mrs. Pavey, a daughter. Price - At Flemington, N.J., July 1, 1967, to D. Miles Price '55 and Mrs. Price, a son. Scarfe - At Toronto, Ontario, June 8, 1967, to Jeremy C. Scarfe '54 and Mrs. Scarfe, a son, Peter Coriat MacNair. Seagram - At Barrie, Ontario, March 20, 1967, to Charles J. Seagram '36 and Mrs. Seagram, a daughter, Rebecca. Stone - At Toronto, Ontario, May 23, 1967, to Robert R. Stone '61 and Mrs. Stone, a son, Charles Ryrie. Tanner - At Vancouver, B.C., February 22, 1967, to H. Terrence D. Tanner '53 and Mrs. Tanner, a son, Patrick Charles Reginald. Vaughan - At Toronto, Ontario, June 17, 1967, to John L .Vaughan '59 and Mrs. Vaughan, a son, John James. Yates - At Toronto, Ontario, June 2, 1967, to J. Roger Yates '60 and Mrs. Yates, a son. 78 TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL RECORD MARRIAGES Rooth-Hutchison: At Toronto, Ontario, June 23, 1967, George L. Booth '61 to Joan Mary Hutchison. Cooper-McColl: At Hamilton, Ontario, June 24, 1967, Gary K. Cooper '60 to Anne Campbell McColl. Gibson-Birks: At Montreal, P.Q., June 23, 1967, Robert Henry Gibson '63 to Miriam Lorna Birks. Gordon-Howard: At Stockbridge, Mass., May 6, 1967, Peter Alan Gor- don '59 to Natalie Bayard Howard. LeMoine-Douglas: At Ancaster, Ontario, June 24, 1967, Anthony Gaspard LeMoine '56 to Pamela Elizabeth Douglas. Phillips-Maguire: At Toronto, Ontario, June 28, 1967, Mark Hilliard Phillips '63 to Linda Jane Maguire. Thom-Leigh: At Vancouver, B.C., March, 1967, A. David Thom '61 to Lucinda Christine Leigh. Thomson-Clack: At Beaurepaire, P.Q., Russell Shaw Thomson '58 to Jean Elvira Clack. Wakefield-Weatherhead: At Ottawa, Ontario, June 17, 1967, Allan Gale Wakefield '60 to Susan Elizabeth Weatherhead. DEATHS Carry - At Toronto, Ontario, April 24, 1967, Morgan Carry '95-'01. MacKenzie - At Calgary, Alberta, 1967, Malcolm George MacKenzie '36-'40. NC I . f f F . CIN nr' ws rw .5f " .' 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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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