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

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 356

 

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1968 volume:

,r ll 3 w w l F 3 J r ,A 'V I . Fw , ,As ,.A" 11-- rl,,.. 3 4:1 1 , 'J e 'I ' -l:iT.s- f al-1? 3. ,i .... II 'E ,ul 2-ul -A lr L r' I Y I-. -,rd .5 .r Q 'W 'Wi . J , .X K A w .' l, T' " T.-l'!f17' ligitxi ,ls lf-if 3"' H' if hr .' MQ -J ,I 4 , - ,. ' ' . I V ., -4 '. ' Pg is I ' 'Wy , 1-1 -I I - V pw -- -J 'Q J, fb A L ,,,,,f:-Z. I L ..' ' -V -, - .- A . - JL I' L-.r L I 5 1' x ,f 5171! rel.- l I I 'A A Q u I I In I , ,. y 'P . I ' 'Q'-F P . 1+ I . - - ' In ' d L ' I? , , -v .JI "Q W'-L ' F' J.. , ,k-1, .', 15' -9 ' .--- -YI I. 'L nw ' L ' w .gui WI' . I A r1I:,MJ 4 - ,I , Xi'-1 -- lf' f 15 U - 1 I Wi 5 +L U J . I E' ..n Pi. l H'i-nv. 0 4 P5 Q-I I :yi 1+ Q I Ii. . fi . 521 Q- !W'f is? 1 lf! n v ! 01 "'l6nHl!.q 'fx 1, 1 .IW JH. 1 .E . 'fm 'J I I +51 ' I i'n 3 T . ll'-1 5 'I ig. ' F' AV I- lf !'v':' 'O 1- I-Y I 1, vm .S I A V. A 0 In ' V sf i- -A I V -dv . , . I 'T ' , I' P4 'Vt . 1 - n, Y J D w I 1 :'1 I ,- in .r in i 4 1 I .-4 'Q' I ' W' , - ,Q - ra..-li.-kin- -il Contents Vol. 71 No. 1 December 1967 LITERARY 1 1 ARTS 23 COMMENT AND CRITICISM 29 SCHOOL NEWS 41 New Boys' Picnic 42 Brief Biographies 44 Gifts To The School 57 New Masters 60 Football Dance 66 ON CAMPUS 69 SPORTS 75 Editorial 76 Bigside Football 77 Middleside Football 90 Littleside Football 94 Soccer 98 Tennis 102 BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD 105 OLD BOYS' NOTES 114 'The Prefects are soft this year." 'These guys let you get away with murderl' "If I'd done that in my New Boy year. . . " Such comments do not sound foreign to us- we hear them every year. Our treatment as New Boys was always rougher, tougher, and meaner than that of our successors. The Prefects in our year were always ogres compared to the "softies" that succeeded them. Why do we react in this way? Perhaps we are merely asserting what we wish to believe. Perhaps our new outlook has distorted our vision. Perhaps we want to impress the New Boys. Perhaps the Prefects are "softer". We must examine the reasons behind this New Boy System of ours - and I mean the reasons of 1967, not of 1867. No inflexible institution will survive the test of time. We must change with the timesg we must re-assess our aimsg we must re-locate our emphasis. The New Boy System of 1967 must involve communica- tion, it must involve understanding, and it must involve guidance. And how can any of these principles be fulfilled, if the New Boy is territied of the Prefect? How can there be guidance, understanding, or cooperation if the New Boys see the Prefects not as advisers, but as tyrants? There is no excuse for a New Boy Systemin 1967 unless that system incorporates guidance. There can be no guidance in a system based on fear and intimidation. A balance is called for - a balance between guidance and discipline. Too much of one destroys the other - the balance is indeed a delicate one. In the past, discipline has been dominantg but in our attempt to remedy this, we must not ignore discipline, without which we can have no respect. This year we are attempting to locate this balance. We do not claim to have found it- perhaps we have come close. But ifwe keep this balance in mind, if we base our actions upon lhiS thinking, and if succeeding Sixth Forms do the same, then perhaps, one of these years, we will find the answer. - JC.I-IM. .u ...M f Editorial Boo rd EDITOR-IN-CHIEF B USINESS MANAGER STAFF LIAISON SPORTS ARTS LITERARY COMNIENT 8a CRITICISM ON CAMPUS SCHOOL NEWS PHOTOGRAPHY TYPING ART WORK STAFF ADVISER ART ADVISER PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TREASURER T.C.S. ASSOCIATION J.L'.P. McCallum D,K. Camp C. M. B. Dryvynsyde R.D. Ramsay J.K. Carsley Asst: F.E. Foster J.K. Carsley R.L. Cawley R.S. McLernon Assts: T.W. Barnett J.L. MacKay A.P. Kaminis, T.P. Molson Asst: P. C. Raymont E.M.P. Chadwick Assts: F.R. Bazley J.F. Cowans J.F. Le Vann J.C. Barker P.S. Newell E. M,P. Chadwick A. H. Humble, Esq. D. L.G. Blackwood. Esq. P.R. Bishop, Esq. A.J.R. Dennys, Esq. R. K. Goebel, Esq. J.W. Kerr, Esq. Pump: 3 G.W. Sernyk D.R. Vair J.C.S. Wootton J.B. Macdonald S.M. VVhite M.J. Finlayson Calendar Michoelmas Term Sept. OCR. Nov. Dec. Jan. Sixth Form boys arrive New Boys arrive School term begins Old Boys' game Independent Schools sailing races at Lakefield Second and Third Form Boys to Stratford Rest of School to Stratford to Anthony and Cleopatra New Boys' Picnic Installation of Sacristans First Student Council Meeting Magee Cup Races Bigside at S.A.C. John M. Wilkie, Chaplain of S.A.C. speaks in Chapel Organ recital by Mr. J.A.M Prower Bigside vs. U.C.C. at T.C.S. Sixth Centennial Lecture T.C.S. Association Weekend Bigside vs. Ridley at T.C.S. New Boy Hallowe'en Party Half Term Break begins Half Term Break ends Remembrance Day Service at cross Canon Hugh Bedford speaks in the Chapel Annual Carol Service Christmas Holidays begin Lent Term begins The Cover Don't worry, supports of the Arts! We're not going 'ball'-crazy. We haven't forgotten soccer or debating or work. In choosing a cover, our aim was to portray the most memorable aspect of the term - and surely this was Big- side Football. The team's anxiety and tension are clearly present in this photograph by E.M.P. Chadwick. Page 4 N School Directory H EAD l'REl"EC'l' PREFECTS HOUSE PREFECTS HOUSE OFFICERS THE SCHOOL COUNCIL HEAD SACRISTAN HEAD CHOIR BOY EDITOR OF 'THE RECORD' HEAD LIBRARIAN PRESIDENT OF DEBATING CAPTAINS OF FOOTBALL SOCCER TENNIS Po J.C.P. McCz1llum J.K. Carsley R. L. Cawley M.R. Frostad R.S. MCLL-rnon R.D. Ramsay D.J. Seagram D.D. Thompson R.C.H. Bell H. McDonald M.H.L. McLoughlin F.R.J. VVhittaker Duart A. Campbell K.C. Haffey A.P. Kaminis D.G.P. Merrifield E. R. Machum The Prefeets H.P. Ambrose R.C.H. Bell Donald A. Campbell D.C.R. Collie C.M. Dryvynsyde G. Donohoe D.C. Gibson D.D. Thompson R.D. Ramsay J.C.P. McCallum J.K. Carsley J.C.P. McCallum M. R. Frostad D. D. Thompson r D.Ix. Camp R.D. Ramsay A.P. Kaminis gef: 'l'. P. Molson S.P.M. Morley J.B. Rippin N.R. Todd J.C. Wade D. DeM. Marler H. McDonald B.C. McPherson D.G.P. Merrifield D.C. O' Kell P.H. VVard J.C.S. VVoot1on THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Visitor The Right Rev. G. B. Snell, MA., Ph.D., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY EX OFFICIO The Bishop ot' Toronto, The Right Rev. G.B. Snell, M.A., Ph.D., D.D. The Chancellor of the University of Trinity College, R.C.Berk1nshaw, Iisq., t'.B.l'I., B.A.. l,L.D. The Provost ot Trinity College. The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A., l'h.ID. The Heudmuster, Angus Scott, Esq., M.A. The President of the Trinity College School Association: K.E. Scott, I'1sq.,A.B..J.D..LL.D. The Chairman ofthe Trinity College School Fund. MEMBER APPOINTED BY THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE The Hon. P.H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. LIFE MEMBERS Charles I-YW. Burns. Esq. ................... . The Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield, C.B.E., J.P., B.A. . . . The Rev. Canon I-'.H. Cosgrave, MA., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. , . . . . . . . Dudley Dawson. Esq.. B.A. ................. . . Leonard SLM. DuMoulin, I-1sq.,Q.C .... ......,...... . The Hon. l'.H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L.. . G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A ............ . . The Hon Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A., B.C.L. . Harold H. Leather. Esq.. M.B.E. ..........,.. .. .-Xrgue Martin. Esq.. Q.C., B.A ...... ....... . . H. R. Milner. Esq., Q.C ................ ,. . R.D. Mulholland, Esq .... .... ............. Lieut. Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. . . B.M. Osler. Esq., Q.C. tChairmanj ............. . W.M. Pearce. Esq.. M.C. ................... .. Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., I-'.R.C.S. .................... . . Geoffrey E. Phipps, Esq .... .... ............ Colin M. Russel,"Esq., B.A., C.A. . Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. ...... . . -LW. Seagram, Esq. ............. . Norman O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. . . Col. J.G.K. Strathy, O.B.l'Z., E.D. ...... . I GOVERNING BODY I-LP. Taylor, Esq., C.M.G., B.Sc ......... ............ . MEMBERS ELECTED Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B. Comm. ....... . G. Drummond Birks, Esq .............. Colin M. Brown, Esq. ........ . l.B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. ........ . J.C. dePencier, I-isq., B.A. ........ . . J.D. dc-Pencier. I-Isq., F.l.l.C. ........ . . D.R. Derry. Esq., M.A., Ph.D., F.R.S.C.. . . P..-X. DeMoulin, Bbq. .............. . A..-X. Duncanson , Esq., tHon.SecretaryJ . . . . G.N. Fisher, Esq., B.Engl. .......... . . M.R. H. Garnett, Esq. ........ .... . Colin S. Glassco. Esq. ....... . A.S, Graydon, Esq., B.A., B.C.I. . . C.l-', Harrington. Esq., B.C.L. .. Ernest Howard, Esq.. B.A. .... . . I-1.-LM. lluycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. . . R.C. Keeler, Hsq.. B.A., C.A. . . .l.ti. Kirkpatrick, lisq., Q.C.. . Donovan N. Knight, lisq. . . .... . . . . Peter M. Laing E.-eq. ,............... . -I, Hosea Lchlesurier, lisq., M.C., B.A., lVI.B.A.. . . Mziitlnnd IJ. McCarthy, Esq. .......... . PG. SLG. O'llrizin, Esq., O.B.E., D.F.C. . . . I' C. Hsler, I-Sq. ...........,... . H.-IS. Pezirson. li-sq. .,.... .... . . N.l'1. Phipps, lisq., Q.C., B.A ..,.. . . Kurt iz. som, tg-q., ms., .i.n,, t.1,.o. . . HM, Sinclair, lisq., lI.A.Sc ....... , l'l.Il. Tonner, l'1sq,, U.B.l'1. .... . . T.l.. Tuylor. lisq. . ..... . . . . WI-Q. Taylor. lisq., A.l".C. ...... . . . I' A. Stunley Totlrl. lisq., C'.B,li.. D.S,O. ....... . . . .-X R. I.Vinnett, lisq., B.A. ....,............ . . . Page 6 Toronto I . Hamilton, Bermuda Toronto Montreal Vancouver Regina Toronto Mont1'ea1 . Hamilton . Hamilton Edmonton Montreal Toronto Toronto Toronto Montreal Toronto Montreal Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Guelph Montreal London, Ont. Montreal Toronto Toronto Port Credit London, Ont. Toronto Toronto New York Hamilton Islington Montreal Toronto Toronto Montreal Montreal Winnipeg Montreal Toronto Vancouver Toronto Toronto Edmonton Toronto Caledon East Toronto Calgary Toronto Toronto Hamilton Toronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE T.C.A. ASSOCIATION J.M. Esdaile, Esq. ........ 'l'.,r.,m,, P.B. Jakcson, Esq., B.Sc. ..... '1'.,mm,, L.P. Kent, Esq., C.A .... ..... 11 1.,,,m.i,1 L.H.G. Kortright, Esq., B.A. Sc. . . 'l'.,r,,,,1., F.R. Stone, Esq.. B. Comm., C.A. . '1'.,r,,m,, G.P.H. Vernon, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ............................ 'Foromo SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J.L. Lindop. Esq., A.C.l.S. .............................. Port Hope TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONT. FOUNDED, 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott 119521, 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.I-I. Lewis 11922-19651, M.A., Pembroke College, Cambridge. Senior Master A.H. Humble 119351, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison University: M.A., Worcester College, Oxford. Assistant to the Headmaster G. M. C. Dale 119461, C.D., B.A., UniversityofToronto, B.Ed., Toronto. 1On leave ofabsence1 House Masters P.R. Bishop 119471, University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England.1 1Modern Languages1 Bethune House J.D. Burns 119431, University of Toronto, Teachers' College, Torontog Permanent First Class Certificate. 1History1 Bickle House M.A. Hargraft 119611, Diploma of Graduation in Civil Engineering, Royal Military College: B.A. Sc., University of Toronto, Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics and Science1 Brent House Assistant Masters A.M. Campbell 11964 - 1966, 19671, B.A., University of Toronto: Ontario College of Education. 1History1 A.D. Corbett 11955, 19571, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics1 G.M.C. Dale 119461, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto: B.Ed., Toronto, Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certificate in Classics. 1Latin, Greek1 1On leave of absence1 A.E. Franklin 119601, M.A., Selwyn College, Cambridge. 1Modern Lang'uages1 P.E. Godfrey 11961 - 63, 19651, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1History1 R.K. Goebel 119621, B.P.E., University of Alberta: Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1Mathematics1 J.W.L. Goering 119611, B.A.Sc., University of Torontog P. Eng.: Permanent High School Assistants Certificate. 1Mathematics and Scienoe1 J.G.N. Gordon 11955 - 61, 19621, B.A., University of Alberta: University of Edinburgh: Former Housemaster of Brent House, 1962 - 1964. 1English, Latin1 A.B. Hodgetts 119421, B.A., University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. 1History1 A.H. Humble 119351, C.D., B.A., Mount Allison University: M.A. Worcester College, Oxford, Rhodes Scholar. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certilicate, 1English1 R.M. Kirkpatrick 119571, B.A., University of Torontog M.A., Trinity College. Dublin: B.l-ld.. Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Geography, History1 Page 7 1On leave of absencej '1'W. l.nwson 119551. B.A., University of Toronto: M.A., King's College, Cambridge, Permanent lligh School Assistunfs Certiticate. 1 History, Engllshl AAL l.unLsden 119671, l1.Sc.. Bishop's University. 1 Chemistry 1 l".A.t'. Munn-llo 119671, B.A., St. Paul's College: M.A., University of Manitoba. 1L'lussicsj .'X.l1. Mt-llonuld 119673, l1.Sc., University of Edinburgh, Diploma in Education, Moray House. 1l'1lt.'m1Sll'yj 1'.l1.11. Phillips 119671, B.A., King's College, Cambridge: M.A. Cambridgeg The Institute of Education, London 1'niversitv. 1l"rench1 .l.S. Pratt 119671, B.A., Bishop's University: M.A., University of Denverg Quebec High School Teaching Certificate, Class I. 11'Ing11Shl J. l-'. Wainwright 11961 1, B.A., Selwyn College. Cambridge: M.A. Cambridge. 1Geography l..-X. Wilson 119571. M.A., Dip. Ed., University of G1asgowgJordanhi1l Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistant's Certiticate. 1ScienceJ R.l-. Yates 11933 - 19411, 19571, B.A., University of Toronto, Permanent High School Assistant's Certilicate: Former House Master of Brent House, 1934 - 19359 former Principal of Boulden House, 1935 - 1941. 11-English, History, Geographyy BOULDEN HOUSE LJ. Tottenham 119371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters . Q A.J.R. Dennys 119451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto D.M. Evans 119671, B.A., Queen's University. D.W. Morris 119441, University of Western Ontariog Teacher's College, London, Permanent First Class Certificate. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119421, Teachers' College, Peterborough: Permanent First Class Certificate. M.-LE. Perry 119651, B.A., University of New Brunswickg M.A. McMaster University. G.A. Yates 119671. B.Sc., University of Natal, Diploma in Education, Universitv of Natal. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11925-1930. 19341. J.A.M.Prower11951j, A. Mus., McGill Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Education Squadron Leader D.H. Armstrong 119381, A.F.C., C.D. 1Director of Athletics and Cadet Instructorj R. K. Simpson 11967J,B.A. University of Western Ontario. 1Physical Educationj Art Master D.1..G. Blackwood 119633, Associate of the Ontario College of Art. Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R.M. McDerment, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J.L. Lindop, R.N. 1R.et'd.J, A.C.I.S. School Manager Major P.1L Jack, C.D., R.C.E., 1Ret'd.1, Queen's University. Nurse, Senior School ................................... Mrs. H.M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House ............. ..................... M rs. M. Belton Mutron, Senior School ......... . . Mrs. L.G.P. Montizambert Assistant Matron. Boulden House . . ...... Mrs. R. H. Brice Heudmm-ter's Secretary ......... . . Mrs. R.J. Doggett Assistant Librarian .... . . Mrs. A.H. Humble Superintendent ...... . . Mr. W.R. Johnston Head Groundsman . . ............... .... . Mr. E. Nash The T.C.S. Association Executive Director . . . ............. . . . ...... James W. Kerr Secretary ....... ................ . . Mrs. A.J.D. Johnson Page 8 ,ff btw ,. ' 1' Ji' vf r. uint AW G 9 f 40 .- v IN 1 ,, J.- . . ff V I' '- 1, ,4 ti, 'v D J-tri ' ', . ', 4'f'Sf,, T- 'jam i ,LJ u ff f-.1 .J ol .u 4 Q. , 4 l -v , . , x .NE IW: fl' ,..- . V u I!"-" ' 3 f Vgs . 7. . ff ' nw ' ' L A :QQ V 5' r. J 4 .Jr A 1 ' A 6 . ' --:vi . QA- , 'v':ag-Q' 1' .:3t',A "' 'I' ' ' 1. w- -,.-0. Y - UQJQ5 L, . i"' -f, Y . , . 'ji . - , ' ,1. lla, ':- ' V.: , '24 .a' ,s u :,' li- , Q -A ig !.-,,, .,.x ' f : - .vw '. V, . 1 - A , . 'r q. f 1 1 ' , JA. 1 I . - . "3 a:1 , I, v. qi" -w' Q - . 4: -' w fn . , . ffepff I-'u m .,.:f:. V' H A NP: Lfxfvl J lugw, 'S xl' ' , Ac-' x '-9 ' . ... . A x . .,4-T' r H ' fn V. L - 5.1 -L- :sg t e. more nu t rutl hutnout forced snti ts t lu the bll tr tr x it trx tlont in dingy room N ui tntnglv. flu. tht gloom tit ut tnothtr ftitnt ess mg it i no neu intl titn l tu. tht tntptx room md fc fn . ti .ii il -. mote humour " ink it fqelf. but of conxun . Hut deep in: ide he feels The i.,n'iwing need for mctlq At home. 'ind quietness 'ind rest. ,I 'tlw'ty: ily. 'md mvtr r 5. The jol-:ts grow stale. the laughter dies 'l'here's no waiting castle, no home ties. i ' . Where does it end '? Where it began. Unreal dreams, unfinished plans. x . , , G vt ., ' V wig 'f qv te' 91 A t Repetition of a Travelling Salesman Kill-, tnil-s. " 'l-s lf.. - ', 5 'l-Q l"l.ittery .thu ys ' yer. B lit-lf- at tt.tntlcr- . at ' ier. .Xlttys -' ' 'h' S. X -' 1 --Ia I .-, il,-.5 ',i .Xntl qtltutys the entlless fright ' f of 'st l'i'j'. --l' 1 I- X l f -- - - .- 1 -if. I I ' . XlVest'L'S " . 4 , Xl lh I vt o s s ter , if 4 A x " a t 1 . 1 H 't s nl' ly 5 t ' t ' l it gl. t I lint. . s . - ' est : .it V 44 Zixtligvf ,I X, I s k . - - - - - 1' Y I 7 A 1 I l ff . f x H4 .pl E 7 H I". H.J. ll'hitt!lker Section I3 l peer pearly-eyed and cold down the yearning and yawning street. The street moves, motivated by hundreds of hungry people. Hungry people in a 'Great Society", a little out of place, lo say the least. l move down the street to make contact with this steel-eyed and full-fleshed society. Grey suits. red ties, white shirts, black shoes, neatly trimmed hair, and pathos reign supreme. It is nine o'clock on Yonge Street. 'Shells' covered in grey suits are leaving the street. I see and follow one to the hideous lair that he calls an office. He is one of my "victims"forthis morning. He follows the pattern like all the rest of his type. He says 'Hello' to his secretary and retreats to his lair to read his mailwhich he knows In be essential. A bill for dinner at the Royal York, al notice to " Help end the VVarin Vietnam", at letter from his father and aninvitationto attend :i stag party. l stand beside him in his office, as he calls it, reach out. open his scaly skull, and remove his brain. lwnnt to read it. l open it and deftly remove Section 13, for it is the section in which secret desires and aspirations gather. Desires remain secret because Page 4 12+ the laws are not favourably inclined toward people who think for themselves. Hurrah! I am in luck! Section 13 is full to overflowing. Ideas about government, re- ligion, sex, public morality, freedom, fairness towards everyone. Why look! Here is a group of ideas about love and happiness. Love and happiness are actually considered in this she1l's brain. Absolutely fantastic! This is the third time this month I have encountered these two characteristics in Section 13. This 'shell' can be made into a man ifthe proper techniques and procedures are used. Luckily his ideas on love and, especially, happiness are fairly new to Section 13. These two things are essential to live the life ofa man. He can be restored. It is a real shame that their leader has succeeded so well. He has just the right technique for forming babies into 'shells' as they grow olderg many potential men are ruined in this way. Enough of this mind meandering for now. I must replace Section 13 and then put the brain back. I have a fair amount of work to do. There is a time and a place for everything. S. N Lambert I2 God's Law Slowly he walked up to the big front door. drew a deep breath, and rang the bell. He wished that he could drop the whole contact with Mrs. Loring, and never come back to cut her lawn again. He had sometimes thought it not worth the money toenter thatgloomy old house and look at her wrinkled, colourless face. She must be in her nineties by now, he thought, as he waited for the door to open. He waited for quite a long time, and rang the doorbell a number of times: then, finally deciding that Mrs. Loring wasjust getting too deaf to hear the bell, timidly walked in. He walked over to the middle of the dining room floor, and looking towards the dimly-lit living room, he called her name . . . no answer. He turned about, and looking towards the kitchen, his eyes dropped on the dead body of Mrs. Loring. Her head was staring up at him, with wide, white eyes, and her mouth was open, blood flowing from it. 8 3 1 'We weren't able to find finger prints any- where, except those of Richard Blake, the boy that was there to 'cut the lawn', in his words, Your Honour'. The detective seemed very sure of himself, as he testified before the judge of the juvenile court. Richard sat in his seat, all his muscles tensed, and beads of sweat rolling down his forehead. His lawyer had been talking with him and had told him that it looked very much as if Richard had killed Mrs. Loring. "I assure you, Rick, l'll do all I can to prove your innocence, because I believe youg but there's not much I can do. Your finger- prints were the only ones on the doorknobg in fact, no one had entered her house, or left it. for three days." Rick sat in his seat and thought of those words that his lawyer had spoken just before Some Perils Of Thinking Too Mu It was a stagnant society that Darwin Home had been born into. Itwas the second age of upper earth, and humanity rested in an abysmal de- cline. Idealism, education and reform had been successfully eradicated, or so thought the Magnates. But there existed a self-educated idealist and prospective reformist embodied in Darwin Home. From the sandy wastes that covered the 'Magnates' Republic", was eked out a meagre living b-y all. But Darwin Home envisioned a nation of democracy - freedom of speech and actions. It had once been whispered that such a society had existed in millenia past. Yet as the rumour began to diffuse, it was quickly C felt a worse feeling in understand that there was no way to make the people believe he was not guilty. Two hours later, Richard sat in the same chair. Beads of sweat, even yet rolled down his forehead. The room was voice made Richard jump. 'Your Honour, and the court has reached a Richard Blake. Richard Blake has been found guilty of murder in the first degree . . . " The last words faded, spots came before Richard's eyes. He was shaking fiercely, his head was spinning round. The staring faces of the people in the court room became wooden carvings. The whole room was unreal. The whole world seemed unreal. Richard was numb. He saw himself fly from the seat, but he felt nothing. He saw the door. There was no sound at all. The door came closer. the corridor, the huge front doors, the street. the people all flew past him. He could hear his footsteps. and shouting voices behind him - the open field lay aheadg he kept running, faster, faster! He was able to hear almosteverythingnow: his heavy terrified puffs, as his lungs struggles for air. Then a gun shot - he felt something pierce his back with inconceivable pain. and all the strength flowed from his body. He staggered. The ground seemed to be coming up at him: it hit his face. and he rolled onto his back. The sky was in sight - a white cloud floated slowly past. The soft blue velvet of the sky looked gently down. A few little puffs of white provided the only softness and warmth he could see. The little clouds passed by silently. innocently . . . the trial. He had never all his life. He could not silent. Then a piercing members of the court, verdict for the trial of - 'IIA Rlfhd rds suppressed, for reasons unknown to the rabble. This imaginary society was firmly embedded in Darwin Home's mind, and he began to inveigle his friends. their friends and everyone with whom he could converse to help him with his reformation. But they neglected him. It was far too dangerous, they said. One old man remembered a lad with ideas similarto lJarwin's. Une morning the lad's head was found detached from his body. in a court yard. But Darwin insisted that he was right and that the Magnates might agree. No one thought that the Magnates might agree. Yet Darwin began to proselytize. lt is told that his head was burried apart from his body. - A.'I1 Bourke Page I3 Sammy As soon as we had arrived we heard about Stttnmy. We weren't told too much about him, but it wats obvious that to the local folk he was just, Sure. we'd get to know him. Old Bill Ultutnbers didn't stty much about him. His only remark caune after trying unsuccessfully to fix lllll' plllllp. 'l.ucky l don't have a hammer. because if l did l'd knock the damn thing apart". That wasn't much help. Laurie. the owner of the gas station, told us more than Bill. Sammy filled the role of village idiot. Originally he had been Catholic, but he didn't go to hhss any more because of .tn argument with the Father. He had spent a lot of time at the United Church, until he was made at member of it: he quit the same day and started helping at the English Church. The same day we were at Laurie's, Sammy dropped in for the evening. He told us about his winter fox trapping, and how once he got in the rough box after a funeral and scared the daylights out of the youngsters. And the time he told the United Minister of the ghost who came in the window and stole the bones from the fireplace. There wasn't a fireplace in the United rectory, but that didn't matter. He even told us about how he left the United Church congregation. "After the service. when you get th'm official papers and stuff saying you're a member of the United people. the minister come up and said to me, 'Sammy' he said 'Sammy, when you entered the Church today, I felt the heavens a- trembling'. So I says to him, 'You are,' Isays, 'the most iggernentest man the Lord ever strung guts inf' And I grabbed them official papers and stuff. tore the papers up, and flinged them right in his face and walked out." The next day I went and helped Sammy build his pigpen for his two new pigs. First Johnny Johnny went out to join the war, A war that he must fight, Une that might just let him live, Ur kill him dead tonight. W H. If Ambrose Page ld though, he showed me his house, where he stayed with his mother. His mother, an old woman, had coal black hair - most remarkable, for the day before she had had nice grandmotherly white curls. Anyway, he showed me the wallpaper he had put in the halls. The design was bright purple bunches of grapes on a yellow background. Sammy hadn't bothered aligning the paper, but it fitted the rest of the house. He showed me his television. "Sammy, when did you get electricity in for the TV ?" "Oh, we ain't got any of that yet." Once we got going on the pigpen, it took us all afternoon to build one wall about ten feet long, for Sammy insisted upon breaks every ten minutes or so. The box of nails was about twenty feet away, near the privy, and whenever Sam needed a nail, he went and got one. So we spent most of the time walking back and forth for nails. After six or seven days, one of the pigs died. Sammy was convinced that his neighbour down the road had poisoned the pig. The accused man's second cousin Percy's girlfriend lived by Laurie's gas station, and, on top of that, every- one knew he wouldn't want to poison one of Sammy's pigs. Anyway, Sam didn't talk to any- one for days. All he did was walk around the main street. If you said 'Hi' to Sammy, he'd pretend not to notice. We didn't go fishing any more, and he never helped me dig worms. To make things worse, Alex Tanner's grand- father died, and at the funeral Sammy threw some holy water on Alex's brother, everyone was now madt at Sammy. And so, in the days that followed, Sam surlily walked up and down the street, scowling and muttering. Folks didn't like him any less after the funeral, for it was just Sammy. - WR MoLson The Departure Slowly, silently, softly Almost, It slipped away, And left vacant Its terrestial home, Destined for redemption. - J K. Carsley Nothing An empty wasteland, dark and foreboding: No beast, no human would enter its groping fingers of gloom. Blackness, nothing is thereg but something must be there for no one would enter Just an unnamable something. The sun rose, good old sun who was always lighting the dark corners, No one was too afraid when the sun shone But the sun didn't seem to fully pierce the wasteland. Again the darkness: doors are bolted, owls boot, bats patrol the air like sinister symbols of suspense. The wasteland is silentg but listen! A scream, terror-laden, pitifully beseeching, breaks the silenceg the voice of a young woman cries out from the wasteland. For no good howeverg if anyone heard, they wouldn't help. No more sound, just emptiness. An empty wasteland, dark and foreboding: It contains nothing, nothing but the ability to strike your heart with terror by merely being .... nothing. -- S. .l I. ll'h1'Ic Page I5 Muze ol' man lleturnccl to dust of klgC Became as God - lneffuble. Wanting Life I sit here and think about the words that come to my mind the ones that tell of the torment in my withering soul and I cry upon a silent pillow about the days every one the same ofthe rich and the poor nf life and death and him and her no one to be themselves but to be all 'Society' can find the 'Dead' walls vibrate my scream to my soul a mortal blow that leaves an imprint that none can erase 't'hrist", the tears blow through screaming lids Life, the way they think: WHAT a farce a nd I drown in old memories breaking the shell around my brain uf Cath and -lim and Jenn and Tom No. I plead and my shell erupts in dormant fury :intl I stand. naked. ALL ALONE. A nd Sick! l light and fling all before :incl the face I Love appears :incl signilics all l hate yet burns in a sinking mind thi-y've won as another crushed individual -inks in the glory of their own efvcntuzil death I I l I I I and yet I can't say defeat and then become one of them again death would appear a better life than surrendering all I am To THEM an unfeeling mass of conforming minds ' and slowly a hush decends on my crashing mind and body never will this day fade from my closing brain as hurt and shattered love f'11ls every pore and no more, will I try to make them see to see every thought I thought of them and of HER Cremated, in a blazing fire of all my old ideals and the animal they call the thinking man thinking of naught but being accepted in the swirling crowd Everything is lost, even a hope of life, my 'Life' and IDEALS so I wave good-bye in reality another empty phrase and slowly, I shut the power plant of all I am and fall a shattered man Goddamn I hear again the same old voice and I yell and scream for a better world and I explode into fragments of boiling death and I die Praise the Lord - R. R. Oskr Page I6 Dissolution Far off, I hear sirens whooping and wailing with a deathly tone. They become louder as l come to my senses. I reach out and my room becomes full of light. A force prods me on as I fearfully turn my radio to those 'special' marks. I don't think it's a fire - those sirens aren't fire ones. Yes, that's just what lthought. as I switch off the radio and sit back for the last ten minutes of my life. There is no point in trying to do anything to save myself. Man has finally managed to launch himself into eternity. My life flies past me in quick flashes - enjoyment and pain mixed in with happiness and sorrow. It all comes back to me - and it will be over within ten minutes. Death is a funny thing, you know. It creeps up behind you and stabs you in the back. So slow, yet so fast. But now I am at the block with the mighty 'button' as my executioner. I suppose I should regard death as more of a door than a wall. It just doesn't strike me that way. Oh God, what a mess the stupid world has brought upon itself. Bunch of bloody fools, anyway. But there's no point in getting angry, now of all times. I wonder how my parents feel about this. My not being at home. Iwonder if they are thinking about me. Probably. Ihope they don't even know what's happening. My younger brother probably doesn't understand all this. God, what a terrible thought! Might as well go and say good-bye to my friends. I guess I should make the most of what is left. I wonder how they feel about it. I doubt that they're too mad. There certainly isn't much point in it. Everyone looks pretty calm nowg I guess they realize that there's nothing to do except try and make the most of things and enjoy the last little while. Oh God, only five minutes left! As I walk in his room I look at him. He doesn't seem to care too much. Who can really care anyway? He says, "Hi, nice night, ch?" I sit down. "Vl'cll, thcy'vu dune il". "Yeah". 'Put on the record player". "VVhy the hell now, thi: elcctricityis probably off anyway". I didn't sec why it should bc. but Ididn't want to press the matter. . ij ,l 1 l I ,sl J Xxx CK A Y xx I! xi l, -I. HL I: I .ll 'All right, suit yourself. Don't get mad now'. I just look at him for a while, and he looks back emptily. There's nothing to do or say now. I look at my watch. 'Three big ones left". He looks up, spitting out a slight laugh. 'Did you hear the one about .... No, forget it. Forget this whole world, for all I care". Well, the time has just about come now, I think to myself as I extend my hand in the last act of friendship I shall ever know. - C. H. Blake Dusk Dusk is upon us. As the long, dark shadows of night, Creeping slowly nearer, As the wind howls through the distant trees. As cats set out on their nocturnal wanderings, Prowling, Searching through the night of silence, As the dew forms And settles on the spring grass, The night is born. - Rall. Butler Page I7 Remember Me? I don't remember any of it so great any more. and doctors and all kinds of people are asking me what l think of it all now that il is supposedly over with. When I tell them that l don't know, they think I'm evading thequestion or something. Really, I'm not thgughg I just don't remember enough of it to makea Dig speech about it anymore. 'I'hey're also asking me what l'm going lo do when l'm 'back into the regular 'swing' of society'. To tell the truth, I'm not so sure I want to leave this stupid place. It's supposed to be for crazy people, but just about everybody l've met has sure seemed a lo! more logical than the people in society. Take this one friend of mine, Chip Wolf. His parents were always calling up the cops on him because he was supposedly always running away. He told me the truth though. He said that his parents were always telling him to get out of the house and stay there, and when he did, they would call the cops on him. So what he did one night was this: he poured gasoline all over the place and tossed a match on it, so there wouldn't be a house to be kicked out of or hauled back to anymore. lt seemed pretty logical to me. His parents should be in here, not him. Anyway I'll tell you why I'm in here, or as much as Ican remember. Isuppose it started mostly when I was about thirteen or so. I never did lit in much with kids my own age, not that I wanted to though. I was a lot more mature mentally, and physically bigger than everybody else, so I stuck out quite a bit from them.I also think a lot different from most people, which made them think I was altogether pretty much of an oddball. I wasn't about to change my whole way of thinking just to please everybody else. I mean, I think the way I see things, flife and other problemsj is right, but they don't, so it led to a lot of conflict, tights mostly. They just couldn't leave a guy alone who wasn't just like them. I don't mind lighting so much, just as long as it's fair, but they would gang up on you and light as dirty as hell. My parents saw I was tighting and all, so they decided to send me to summer camp where I would learn to get along with other kids. Ale get along with other kids, like it was my fault. So that summer, off I went for three whole weeks of fun and excitement with kiddies my own age - HA! Actually though, it was okay, and do you know why? Iwasn't there. I mean, Iper- sonally was there, but my mind never was. I would always pretend I was somewhere else. Like when I was paddling a canoe or something, I would pretend I was washing the car at home. This was so I wouldn't realize all the phony little jerks that surround me. So thethreeweeks passed quickly and I went back home. That winter, in school, I tried to do the same thing but my grades all went down and I still got in tights, so it didn't help me much. When summer came I went off to that same crazy summer camp, which was the real start to this whole mess. I remember when we were pulling up to the main dock at the camp on the boat waving and screaming "Hi" to some other guys on the dock - kids that hadn't seen each other since last summer. They all looked so happy waving and all. When we got right along side Iwas one of the first ones off and then I saw this kid, John Tenison, who ,I knew fairly well last year. "Hi, John", I 'said , trying to sound casual. He gave me this strange sort of look, and then managed a smile with an "Oh, hi". The jerk, he didn't even recognize me. Right then I hated him, talking with all those people that he probably didn't even know. Right then the bell rang for us to go to dinner. As soon as they got us all assigned to tables I sat down and noticed three other kids at our table whom I knew from last year.I was just about to say something to one of them when he turned and said 'This is your first I . I I if fi . y f , 1 ' , tr T I , Q: lllfjzj tl year here, isn't it?" I-Ie was talking to me. When he said that, my head felt like somebody hit lt wit.h a hammer. My stomach fell and my heart stopped. I guess that's what snapped me right there. I didn't say a word for the rest of the meal. I just wanted to tear that place up, people and all. I hated the stupid placeg all the punk lttle kids coming there to have a good time. How can they have a good time here? Would their own mothers remember them when tey got home? Everything was building up inside: I thought I was going to explode. So what I did do was to drop my water glass all over the floor. It helped at first but then every- body started to laugh at me, which made the whole ordeal worse. After lunch I went to my cabin and started to unpack, while trying to separate myself like I did last year. That John Tenison guy was the only other person in the cabin with me. He was sitting on his bunk reading a book. I was building up inside again. With each article I unpacked everything got stronger and strongerg my head was spinning and my muscles got tighter and tighter, I could hear everyone I ever knew calling my name louder and louder, but I still kept unpacking. I was putting my sheath knife up on the shelf when my mind suddenly ex- ploded. Iwhipped the knife as hard as Icould right at Tenison. It was a perfect throw, and l killed him instantly. l sat there for a moment and stared in relief at the knife blade which stuck out the other side of his neck. From here on is the part ldon't remember so well at all, but l remember distinctly it happened. There was this cliff about IUU yards in the back of our cabin, and so lhauled him up there. Like l said, l was a lot bigger and stronger than everybody else, so he was no problem to carry. I just sat up on the top of that cliff until they came to get me. One ofthe counsellors that found me threw up when he saw Tenison lying there. I didn't think he was that bloody though. They walked me down to the main dock where there was a boat waiting especially for me. They didn't hold me by both arms like you see somebody holding a real criminal or anything, they just let me walk free. That was pretty nice of them. All the kids were crowding around looking at me. I heard one of them say, "Hey, I remember that kid from last year. His name is . . .." Right then I busted out laughing. My God, I had to slaughter somebody in order for them to re member me. 'No one would ever forget me now", I said to myself, getting on the boat. But now, I hope they do. I hope to God they do. - S. C. Pearl The Last Tree Forever -X. V I l l, l, l ,..v-' ' On the ground, V From a distance a cutting sound , j Came drifting, E Y sl X 'Divo men were cutting down a tree fThe last one foreverj They. cut it down and carved it into a beam j gm., Aildothen they cut this beam in two. f J' They made a. cross out of this beam and put it in the city square. A great crowd gathered there and watched the man who had said 'I think there is something wrong' be crucified. Page I9 - S. N Lambert Scotland I have to ailinit I was rather disillusioned when I got off the TNT at l'restwick Scotland. Could this old land interest me after all Ihad heard about it? The fifteen minute wait for our luggage a mere sixty feet away didn't impress meat all. The dull weather was as typical of Scot- land as the kilt. So far I was right. Scotland didn't interest me at all. I was surprised to find on the road to Glasgow the roadworkers leaning ontheir shovels when the road they were building was already two years late. lt might have been the lack of heavy equipment to help but I feel that the road- workers were just plain lazy. liven the hotel we stayed at in Glasgow was depressing, for it had no T.V. or radio. Later l found out I wasn't missing very much not having a 'I'.V. anyway. Fortunately I met several people who saved Scotland for me. They agreed that there were things like road building which were not up to par. They even interested me in things from trout fishing to summer jobs. At last I had my chance to see the high- lands. I was ready for anything. The main road we were travelling on was narrower than most suburban streets. I-Iowever,they were slowly affecting me whether I liked it or not. My rather negative attitude changed within minutes on our trip. lt may have been the rugged beauty of the hills or the small streams rushing down the hillsides. I never realized just how captivating landscape can be. The Highlands are not large compared to the Rocky mountains yet they seem formidable enough in such a small country as Scotland. I have always held a yearning to go fishing and there I was in the heart of some of the best Salmon and Trout fishing in the world. To my surprise almost everyone I asked knew about fishing. whether it was some secret place on the west coast or how to tug "just like that' t0 sink the hook into the trout's jaw. One man Imet had his fishing equipment insured for four hundred dollars. The challenge of the Esh became almost an obsession that could only be satisfied by trying my wits against a fish. I had a strange feeling every time I cast. I.YoultI this be the one '.' I kept on repeating to myself how lu flick the line just so and all the time waiting for that sudden fury when the fish would strike one ol' my flies. I-lvl-ry moment I could feel nature around mc. the nippy cold and those glorious heather itovered hills looming above me in all directions. Nature seemed magically close as I stood on the grassy bank with the stream chuckling at my feet. This trip made me see whatafool I had been to follow other people's opinions on such a broad scale as a country. An old saying says, 'You can't judge a book by its cover". How true! I left Scotland no longer disillusioned but sure one day I would return. - LF. McGregor 9 'N ew , 1l N Qi 5 if lift iiliuixts ' 11155 ,f f. -- S! - ,f , .elses-Islam it W 7 I i i N Nix X W YQ. xv- The Songs Of The Lives A pretty thought of life is this 'Tis I who every cloud do kiss And I who stand o'er all aloft Quite royal is my floor, so soft But only a tree am I and weak My conscience pities that poor low creek And makes me think that richness I know And makes me thank God I'm not so lou My day gives to me so many new faces And where I have been is a thousand places I am the creek and shall move in my living And leave the poor trees behind me a-diziiing I can't understand how the wolf can be gay Like me he is privileged to moxe ln a second But it's he who, to kill, is by tempt so beckoned It's certain that words of fear are there In the next town where my teeth I will bart A song of horror and tidings of me Have passed o'er the country, so all may flee Out of my path, and the birds from the sky For they all have fear that for me they shall die I never encounter a bird on the ground For when the wolf comes, their wings they do sound God, I thank thee, for giving me wings It is only I, who with sweet voice sings And I only, too, who's higher than all And I, the only one who's too fine to crawl I've swooped and swirled, and travelled quite softly The creek thinks HE'S quick, the tree thinks HE'S lofty, The wolf thinks HE's ruler, but never caught me The one who many miles hence will be TA Richards XXX I A tear I will give for these sights on myway, P g l Vision 1 . - ' ,Liu ,K E . I , .', 11. Y. 4 . ,,g .V I Lum' Z.n.:: N Emu , X'!u 1 s!lff L HH! 'NI ,11Z:vZ'f1fw!'.z vvl1lF H-1 . 2-111 x1..'- N7 ' N,4'!1 V- z 'f7,l'lTUl.1xx' V Y ' 1 .l.HIlv' I 4, 0.11112 ,1' f'.!'NI. - .1':,U1g.1 rv' uw! 31'H1Ll '.'.x:.1i, '.'.' v "r1'N'.'.1HIl"X'I .V ' w:.e:.g-11 - .m1m.1l 1, - iv. !l3Ll'I ll 1' wlll' - , ., Hy. J., 'v '. V fl' flrvllui MVN' ' +-luil H1 K-Y. ARTS I-'irst, lvt mc cxplqiin thc Jen. Jen is thc ulti l'hincsc xvortl for humainitics. .-Xt 'l'.k'.S. lt-ii's iuirposc is In stimulate :tn intcrcst in thc Kris x'i.i .ill coiit'cix'4ililt- nictliu. l-In-i'y' iiicniht-i' ot' thc School has access lu thc .lt-n. 'l'host- uitcrcstctl in it should come toru.irtl with itlcus and ht-Ip with its develop- ment .ind progress. lt is .ui organization which ittcnipts lu expose thc Arts lu our eyes. lt is l c-iiict-i'iit-tl with Arts in thc hroadcst scnsc. loctry intl short story contests are going to he V initiated. lhoto sliows and contests, films and music arc also lu hc arranged But most im- port.int. its aim is to rcvcal thc creative elements ut' .ill possess. As for thc Paint-ln: lin October 8. thc first Jcn was held. Room .Z was trriiisforinctl into a multi-coloured. in- rt-nst-'fillctl chainhcr with vast paper panels on u.iIls and floor. Let it be said that Mr. l3lackwood's co-operation helped in procuring materials and ideas. People came and enjoyed themselves. One skeptic said "You win". Quickly the room took on colour and more painting surfaces were put up. The music was excellent. The Electric Rope Blues Band and Pete Raymont's folk group, once plugged in for sound, were highlights of the afternoon. People wandered near the incense and commented on the designs. There was great activity and everyone seemed pleased. As time ran out a general ery for alast song and a drum solo by Chris Cakebread finished the meeting in great spirit. Still tive or six people remained behind, obsessed by some creation. This first meeting was a success. The par- ticipation was great and most of the school came. People enjoyed painting and listening to the groups. We hope that this faith and favour will be put behind your Jen this year. - F. E. Foster Lf, . JAY K. DONNA!! IRISINTI RHVI T i n S ,l ' , F' 5 A X-X L :A accompanied by ALLA RAKHA, nbll. MASSEY HALL TOIIUIIT IIN MI. S350 3.30 4.50 Manly Ihl IN Vldodl Shu! i I 4 5 :WI ,W pf. If . f '1 I W , Il, , 0" 'if A 4 lui l C! . A W sw . 'Wil is " 204, If I . W - . 7237 qt 'f f 2 f l jill 7 I C: Un Saturday, St-ptcmhcr ISU, the gn-:tt classical Indian sitarist, ltztvi Sliankcr, perlortm-il at Massey llall, liastcrn Music, as you may or may not know, has ht-en gradually inhltraililig into thc sounds of thc 'Now' generation and even into the jazz idiom. This is the idea thrcc thousand people had when they attended this concert. The three Indians entered separately and seated tlieinsclvcs on zi low rugvcovered dais in the centre of the slitgc. One of Mr.Sl1ankar's accompanists was Alla Rakha, playing tabla, a two piece drum. The other was Kamala Chalcravarty who played tamboura, or five-stringed instrument tuned to the raga. This produced an ever-present hypnotic drone and provided the raga with tonic quality. Each piece moved generally from slow im- provisation through added rhythmic elcmentand innumerable melodic counterweavings. through seemingly effortless ornamentation, through turns and slides and sitar tabla dialogue. This con- tinued until the climax was reached at the top of the most rapid improvisation imaginable. Shankar's numbers could communicate in- numerable feelings to the audience. The audience sensed the changing of his moods. Shankar could put the audience in a mood of greatde- pression and then bring them up to a feeling of wondrous joy. He could bring about a pious feeling and then bring in a romanticism just by the sounds coming from the tabla and sitar. The concluding piece was the highlight of the night. It consisted of a series of ragas. many based on folk tunes, ending with a sitar tabla dialogue. Shankar and Rakha exchanged phrases freely. Music flowed back and fourth. The stresses of the climax camequicker and in unison. bringing the audience, as well as the performers. to a breaking point. As the final note echoed through the hall, three thousand frenzied minds were freed as the audience jumped to its feet and gave the three performers a standing ovation. 4 CC. Crrlccbrerzrl R, uisr on f UIIUID IV 'UCI utntd. , ACH IVAIAIOWMIUNG - DIIICIM G 'DI WAR Gill' PRIVILEGE F'AlLJl. eICJDJEiE5 ' eliilkfi E5P1F2Ih4F'1'CJPl ucwcoicr QANFQRTH nconutnuw AS ,,, ,,,, , ,,, M, Annu rnnnmnum' llear reader. the terrors of conformity are at hand, save yourself before you are enveloped in a tide of the mass, before you become slaves lu the will of men, before you are no longer able to think for yourself! There, in less than forty evangelical words. is the message that "Privilege" has to offer. lt is, however, served up in a slightly more subtle, if more astonishing, manner. To tell the plot of the story would remove all neosssity of seeing the film, and that would not hang well with the people who released the film. Suffice it to say that the moral of the story, as well as the way it is presented, easily over- comes a wooden performance by Jean Shrimpton tshe was ineffable until she opened her mouth and tried to aetl and joins with the superb acting of Paul Jones tdisregarding the few scenes where he appeared about to wet his pants with self-doubtp. The result is a genuine attempt to show the evils of our day. There can perhaps be only one major criticism of the movie. The director, in his rush to point out to us the failings of our society today, wedges into the framework of one film issues concerning the apathy of youth, the dis regard for the individual, the personality cult, and the fantastic conformity of our life today. By the end of the film, the viewer tends to be just a wee bit morally worn out from trying to assimilate all these ideas, each of which is a basis for a film in itself. However, if the viewer does not think too hard during the movie proper, he can be guaranteed a pleasant time. Another warning - if you plan on seeing 'Privilege' at the Odeon Carlton in Toronto, it is better to arrive late for the film than to arrive early and endure the torture of Colin Corbett at the organ. S J. K. Carsley The theatre was dumpyi the movie was in Russian, and I missed the first scene. But Shakesphere's Hamlet still came off with a bang. Perhaps it was the Bard's eternal freshness or Grigori Koztintsev's brilliant direction that made this version such a success. Or perhaps it was Shakespeare, devoid ofpoetry, relyingcompletely on action. One thing for sure, the Russians, like the Czechs, are no philistines. In a few short years they have become very, very good at making movies. Note how Koztintsev dealt with the "Hamlet Problem". To us, Hamlet is a man who cannot make up his mind. He cannot act. He is too much a thinker, too introspective and notenough a doer. But the Russians have played down this aspect of Hamlet's personality. Here he is pic- tured as a young man caught up in the evil designs of Claudius, the King. His famous soliloquies are cut short, and his half-hearted attempt to kill the praying King is omitted al- together. Hamle-t's second problem was insanity. Was Hamlet really mad, or was his strangebehaviour just an "antic-disposition"? It is up to the director to decide. Koztintsev portrayed Hamlet as rational in front of people in 'ordinary'situations but very emotional when emotion was called for. He could turn his temper on and off like a tap. A too pure performance by Anastasia Vert- inslaid as Ophelia, and some tedious shots of a seagull were the only flaws in an otherwise flawless production. And I learned something from this per- formance: Hamlet is what you want it to be. The play itself is so elastic and calls for so much freedom of characters that it is the director alone who indicates his own bias and inter- pretation. He can change things. As in Koztintsev's case, he can introduce the inev- itability of death, he can pose Polonius as a serious consul, or he can change the conclusion to suit his own taste. I won't say the Russian Hamlet will smash all box office records. It's 'classicness' will see to that. But I heartily recommend it, both as a movie, and a living example of Russia's tremendous growth in fifty short years. t - R.D. Ramsay MGMT Page 26 Chicogoflhe Blues Today L'hicagof'l'he l5lnes,"l'oday is a three volume set of long playing records featuring Aint-rica's first and very original kind of music. Some- times overlooked by music critics because of its simplicity, blues nevertheless reaches beyond the limits of mere popular music and acquires the status of the classicals. lt has its followers much as classicial music has its connoisseurs and this set of three long playing records amply records and reproduces the blues from Chicago today. To understand the significance of Chicago as the home of the blues some background information is necessary. Chicago has not always been the home of the blues, before Chicago it was New Orleans and before New Orleans, Memphis. But the same factor is present in all and this is the poor negro in a big city with no place to work and nothing to do. This is the negro who lives in his ghetto in the poor side of town, attracted to the big city by work, but finding that it is alla mirage. There is no work and the negro is stranded in the big city. This has been the case with all three homes of the blues, for the negro ghetto spawns unhappines, and unhappiness spawns the blues. Chicago then is the home of the modern- day blues, the blues that came from the ghetto on the south side where there is no work and nothing to do. But what is the blues, this unique music which so poignantly reflects the modern- day negro, torn by racial conflict and beseiged by problems ? ChicagofThe BluesfToday answers this question in a set of thirty-six recordings by nine artists, The Blues are astonishingly well documented illustrating all the styles of the Chicago blues, whether it be 'down home", 'bottle neck", or the new. expensive drive of the younger negro bands. From these blues recordings a broader view of the world of music is afforded. One realizes that music need not be symphonic or published, but that it can also be improvised, the work of individual artists expressing themselves in a specified framework. Because emphasis is placed on the feeling and outpouring of emotion, the blues must be heard not only through recordings but also through live performances. As everyone knows, a recorded musical piece lacks the pre- sence and life of a live performance. Nowhere is this more evident than in the field of blues. To experience the life ofa 'live' blues band. F this writer went down to the ltiver lloat t'ott-ge House on Yorl-tvllle Street in 'l'oroiito. llie pci' formers were the Junior lN'ell's liand, ti-atnrt-d on one of the longplaying records. The ctinimunication and excitement which this formidable band developed was something to behold: my expectations were more than fulfilled as the evening wore on and the hand established an even greater rapport with it- audience. By listening to this set of recordings. one may learn much about the negro. Steinmingfrom the rather basic association with blues. is the idea of civil rights. One begins tu understand the negro mind better. and one cannot help but think that perhaps blues might he of some use to Governor Wallace of Alabama or lo anyone else who wishes to understand the negro. t'..-l ti. .ll1'C'llHot'fi Dylan l-'rom the Medieval days of England, when the simple country folk would gather together after a particular festivity, and sing their songs of joy, to the present day. the folk song has been with us. Throughout the centuries, the folk-singers of the world have been putting into song their feelings of love, of hate, of beauty, of despair. The scope of the folk-song is very broad. Many great and highly influential folk-singers have come and gone through the years. Among these there is one I feel who stands out as the greatest of them all - Bob Dylan. Dylan's greatness can be attributed to two things - First, his genius for song-writing and second, his unique style. Like the folk-songs of olden times Dylan's songs convey a personal feeling. Be it a gentle love ballad such as 'Girl' from the North Country, or a biting protest song as in 'Masters of War', Dylan's personal feelings are always evident. Dylan uses masterful subtlety and almost alarming bluntness wih equal ease and success in conveying his message to the listener. The essential theme of Dylan's works is 'Change'. This message is epitomized in the title song of his second album - 'The Times, They Are Changing'. In this song, Dylan points out the need for change in our society and pleads to the older generations to accept this fact. Dylan is very forceful in his ideas on change, as one can see in the following verse of his song. 'Oh Poets and Critics 'I'hroughout the land, Don't criticize what you can't understand, Your sons and your daughters Are beyond your command The old roads are rapidly fading Please get out of the new world . . . " Art Display : Hew Elcock Some fifteen new drawings and paintings by Hew Elcock were presented in the second art exhibition in the Guild Room. Hew, who graduated last year, was one ofMr. Blackwood's studentsg it is evident that some of Mr. Black- wood's stark and vivid style has rubbed off on his pupil. This was particularly evident in the ink drawings exhibited. The watercolours were by far the most exciting part of the exhibition. They showed a soft interpretation of nature, somewhat reminiscent of the impressionist school,con- trasting very well with the harsher ink drawings, which tended to be a little on the sterile side. Poge 28 He follows this up with one of his funny songs called 'Talking World War Three Blues', which as one can imagine, is Dylan's inter- pretation of what will happen to the United States if certain policies are not changed. Dylan, in his song, illustrates his great ability to use wit and sarcasm to achieve a certain 'lightness'. For while dealing with a serious and very real problem in the world today, he seems to treat it as a matter of just passing interest. However, he does this, I feel, to draw attention to the problem and to make people become aware that it is something for us to be concerned about. Dylan's topics, however, are not the sole reasons for his effectiveness. He combines these lyrics with original and beautiful melodies. One is attracted to these tunes in the same way one is attracted to any other good piece of music - they flow and harmonize with the tempo of the song. Dylan's folk-songs will be with us for a long time. They are the type of songs which can be made relatively popular when sung and arranged by a variety of different musical groups, be they other folk groups, rock 'n' roll groups or even classical symphonies. However, these arrangements do not appeal to me. In my opinion, Dylan's works, when per- formed by Dylan himself, are inapproachable by any imitators or musicians of a different musical type. For it is Dylan's feelings and Dylan's emotions which have created the song, and thus it is with Dylan's sincerity only, that this feeling can be captured. I myself became personally concerned. His voice which is by no means a soft and flowing one, possesses that 'soul' quality which has the effect of projecting his concern about the many problems he sings of. Bob Dylan has become somewhat of an idol to me. If there has ever been a greater folk singer, I have yet to hear him. - C. G. F. Nation The best word for his choice of colours is "pleasing". The eye is soothed, yet stimulated if such a phenomenon is possible. While it must be noted that Hew has yet to develop his style more fully, this exhibition leaves no doubt in my mind, and I am sure, in the mind of everyone who has seen it, that Hew is well on his way to a unique and very promising style. It is amazing and wonderfull that the School has managed to find and de- velop such talent. - JG. MacKay -.4 f COMMENT AND CRITICISM xx 1-1,4 1 ' . fff 3' Q ' xr 1 ' ' X . bf J Q 'Y 5 11, X , . X J , 0 :R Q' ff ' ' YL is X WDM' .W ff ff . an 'W' ', X 'Q . '71 gl I s A XX X XX. 1 'y I . l 1 Jil f 1 ,Y .Ib igJ'1N'xx R Q . , ' 1 A x, 1 1 2 ' a . C ! -w ' 1 '-. 1, Q , ' r ,,.. ' 'O 1 A l. I' 0' I . ,g ,f ' 4" 1 , F r , J 1, , 1 S 9 i 1 ' 'f 1 R1 1 .': , s ' I 0 ' 1 ' "la ,- .. ' . - " P ' ' he' o , ' ' I 1 '. Q , Q3z.45j,,Q,g, A5A P, . tt' - - rf Yr gt' A Y ' ' r f I I I 'A h s f I XX. 'Comment and Criticism" has become the most controversial section of 'The Record? As such it naturally has been viewed with great apprehension by the staff. Fortunately, the responsibility that this section carries has been recognized by all concernedg but we must also realize that to achieve its true potential, 'Comment and Criticism' must be strongly critical of the School, its aims, and its policies. This issue represents afair sampling of school opinion. "A Comment, a Criticism, and a Suggestion' is a critical analysis of Prefect policy. Both the pros and cons of the Hippy Phenomenon are presented in: 'The Hippy Phenomenon' and 'A New World - I Die!". 'A Thought' d eals with the continuing trend towards the lack of progressive thought. A New Boy's view of the Chapel is presented in 'Chapel Should Be Optional", while 'Chapel : A Lack of Responsibility" deals with the present conlirmation ritual. 'Man and Society' delves into the shadowy relationship between man and his changing civilization. Naturally all is not perfect. Not all of us have learnt to be positive as well as critical. But as long as there is medium for the expression of o ur ideas, be they good or bad, progress is possible. - R. L. C. Page 30 Chapel : A Sense of Responsibi When a boy comes to T.C.S., he is put in the care of the School - this is clearly shown by the fact that there are severe regulations regarding smoking, drinking, and all other such actions normally controlled by the parents. The School is responsible both for the boy and for his education. Many parents wish the School to teach their sons about the Church, and want their child confirmed under the direction of the School. Each year at the confirmation service the Bishop says to the Chaplain: 'Take heed that the persons whom ye pre- sent be duly prepared and meet to receive the laying on of hands." minister answers: "I have instructed them and inquired of them and believe them so to be." Bishop continues: ". . . The Church has thought good to order that none shall be confirmed, but such as can say the Creed, the Lord's Prayer, and the Ten Commandments, and are further instructed in the Church Catechism, set forth for that purpose. " The The Chapel Should be Optional A T.C.S. boy goes to Chapel six times each week. On special occasions he may even go more. He has no choice. There is much dissent about this excess of religion. Many boys feel that there is far too much Chapel. I am one of these boys. People sometimes say that Chapel is bene- ficial to the School. They say that it brings everyone together. This I must admit is so. Six times every week, the whole school congregates. However, no one is allowed to talk above a whisper. In the dining hall, the entire Senior School gathers twenty times per week. Here, everyone can talk freely. Boys even cheer for the teams. This never occurs in Chapel. Meals help to make the School a unit far more than Chapel. Other people believe that boys worship in Chapel. I have even heard some people say that Chapel causes some people to start believing in a Supreme Being. Idisagree. Itishard enough for those boys who do believe in God to worship. There are continual noises in the background. Books drop and boys talk. This noise distracts those who try to worship. It is made mainly by the boys who do not wish to worship. They just think of sports and girls. If Chapel were optional, it would be far quieter. Those wishing to worship would be able to do so inpeace. If Chapel were optional, it would be far lity Page 3I At T.C.S. the confirms.-e can know nothing about religion and what he is entering into - and still be confirmed. The three or four classes of preparation usually decay to arguments or pointless discussions: each confirmce is told that the reason they won't be required to know any- thing about Confirmation and the statements of our Faith is that they really"aren'timportant", Under the heading "The Catechism' in the Book of Common Prayer E roughly what the well-taught confirmee should know. 'l'he T.C.S. boy who is to be confirmed is not asked about this. During the classes, the Prayer Book is never opened, and it is never explained what the Prayer Book talks about. As a result, the average T.C.S. religious product doesn't know the difference between a Catechism and a communion wafer. In spite of this, every year the minister publicly announces that he has instructed the students and believes them to be duly prepared. Failure to teach a boy about his religion is a grievous fault: the School is not respecting its responsibility to educate the student. - li'.li Molson more significant when a boy attended. It would show that he believed in God or that he was not sure but wished to learn more. Boys would no longer go and think of other things. If Chapel were optional, many less boys would go. It could become far more personal and less rigid. At the moment, there are two hymns, a lesson, and a few prayers each night. There are never any changes except on special occasions. On these occasions, there are extra prayers, and some responses are sung. Some- times a distinguished person addresses the School. Finally, if Chapel were optional, it would have to become interesting. Otherwise, boys would not want to go. The Chaplain would be forced to add variety to the service so as to remove the monotony of a routine. It would be far more popular. Chapel is like a commodity. lf there are no alternatives, it need not be exceptional. However, if another company starts to make the same thing, it must remain better thanthe product of the other company. If Chapel becomes op- tional, it will have to be better than any alter- natives for some boys. Otherwise, no one will attend. Chapel at T.C.S. is not perfect. However, if it became optional, it would be forced to improve. - ll..-LII .lIcCa1lum The Hippy Phenomenon The llippy! 'l'he front page phenomenon that caiptivates thc imagination of youths and draws the attention of the elder generation to a greater extent every day. ls he good or bad '?His actions, what he stands for. ure constantly beingevaluated by people today. Does the hippy, with his long hair. bare feet. and "blown mind", have a good or had effect on society '? This is what people are asking today. In my mind, the hippy has become at stagnant social animal, living off the publicity and attention he can attract, a parasite of society. The hippy makes no effort either to con- form to, or to rectify the necessary rules of society. He contributes absolutely nothing to society. yet he invariably has the gall to re- serve the right to criticize. Criticizing others, and looking for new angles of criticism is food for the limited hippy mind. How many concrete ideas does the hippy come up with '? The job of every citizen is to con- tribute something to society, his community, and his country. The hippy produces nothing of positive value! He brings us poems and drugs: guitars and blown mindsgcoloured protest posters. and obscene psychedelic newspapers, none of which are of any use to us. His ideas do not necessarily harm society. Any society can benefit from idealism and pro- test. but what good ideas the hippy is able to dream up are ruined by being carried to an inexcusable extreme. The extremistviews adapted by the hippy have ruined his standing as a productive social critic. Some of his ideas are good, but everything must be in moderation if anything is to be accomplished. The hippy be- lieves in a universal love through mankind, and I do not deny that the idea of people loving each other is a good one. However, there is a time and place for everything, and the extremist hippy destroys this principle. It is most aptly demonstrated by the following advertisement found in a Vancouver hippy newspaper, 'Georgia Straight'. "Broke, grubby but lovable artist, 20, needs young nympho to support him and give tender loving care. Box 126, Georgia Straight' Ol' " Hippy guy seeks straight chick wishing to be corrupted. Box 69. Georgia Straight' This kind of attitude cannot be accepted as idealism with any trace of seriousness! The hippy has a very immature approach to life. to morals, and to what he is trying to Page 32 C X' xx .512-'N Alt, ,Nyygx i Q7 igliiilii if if 'ii' 7 ' 5 it 'V 'Z .' X M 4 , it 'SN 54 k ,f it elf' xy 'X ff make of the world. In a recent 'Time' article, it was stated that hippies had decided that the Pentagon should be raised and suspended three hundred feet in the air so that all its evil spirits would be expelled. If they think they can levitate the Pentagon, they should become scientists, not philosophers. If not, they should keep their worth- less ideas to themselves. The idea of levitating the Pentagon demonstrates the immature and irrational attitude of the hippy. By taking drugs, hippies feel that they can obtain insights into their role in society. They feel that by opening their minds to chemical visions, they are gaining a vast understanding of humanity from which mankind stands to benefit. The hippy ideal of a community per- ceived through L.S.D. could be a useful idea. But instead of being under medical supervision during their trip, they are under the supervision of fellow hippies. The dialogue of their experience has therefore been confined to themselvesg they have shed no light upon the meanings or use- fulness of their visions. In fact, all they really obtain from drugs are irrational minds and loss of principles. lf L.S.D. enables us to look at ourselves from another plane, then the know- ledge of these experiences could be valuable to society. But the hippies have communicated none of this knowledge to the rest of the world, and therefore they have achieved no positive gain from the use of drugs. The hippy, who cannot contribute anything to society, is an avid criticizer. If the hippy feels it is his duty to tell us how to run our lives and jobs, he himself should make an effort to contribute. If the hippies are going to make all the bids and eulls, then they should put a few of their own cards on the table. I lind it appalling, too, that so many people will flock to read the cover stories andjournalists' column on the hippy. He seems to catch the general public's imagination. I think that the ratio of attention paid to the hippy to the amount of life what they put into it. That is why the hippy, More people should realize as they read about the hippy phenomenon, that people only get out of life what they put into it. That is why the hippy, far from gaining anything, is losing everything he possesses: that is why he is accomplishing nothing, and occupying no positive position in our society. A New World - I Die A few hesitant steps And I'm gone to a new world Outside this world is scorned and spun around In a maze of distorted lies By worthless rocks of materialistic intent Products of an old sheltered life Too scared to find new in old. So I dared the old and blew my mind In a living vibrant moving world Which left me stunned and wanting more Trembling out of fright but needing to know And I found and sat to see if real was me As the truth of all lay shattered Amongst a veil of flowers whose scent explored an opening mind I sat and saw humanity And a Telly clipping Above their heads 'Worthless drug-starved bums who want to make the news' I laugh at the lies made for those so gutless Who remain enclosed in a cage and will not see But must live for society and all else To be crushed in fear of lost security Hair, long or short, I loved them all For their attempts at learning a new life A life of colour, love and a burning ecstasy of their minds Expanding and facing failure as though not at all. With 'acid or grass' searing and exploding giving life, Bare not distorted, into a farcical grasping holo- caust of man. Many came past that street and laughed Yet I heard the silent laughs of the laughed at and smiled And I knew I was daring the past but 'l'he hippy movement hits outgrown its use fulness. lt no longer offers society :inylliing worthwhile. Protest marches have been :nude ulisolele. Criticism hus become one of the ciietutes of hippy life. Rebellion is now, more than ever, the key word ol' the mindless youths ol today. Yet for all their preaching, the hippies have either for gotten or never learnt, how to think und to think well. The hippy is ol' no use to society. Youths must learn to evaluate for themselves the thoughts of others. The hippies have failed to do this! They are of no constructive value in our modern and mechanized world, and as such must be condemned. -- 11.1-'. BUIICIIUI' As a new being, became as one of them Phonies came along that river that swirled and some Who were the worthless bums who had to be in Joined a hippie crowd And fooled none except themselves. And I knew Iwas welcome in every home of my new humanity Where we were all united by a common bond Of love of all mankind. I want to live and willy They the ignorant men of matter are buta pebble in our way We want life and will give through our every pore And let them sink in the muck of their distorted conforming minds And I laugh, oh I laugh. Laughter racks my frame and My eyes become pools of liquid, and yet I laugh At the stupid fools who call us the 'Worthless Bums." I will change the world No more will they stunt my mind And we will live And love will F111 my fighting soul And when she who scorned me, and laughed. laughs again - I break up tmeaningless mirth. society's girly And now I cry Why Why couldn't she learn. And I fade away back into my mind LIFE means no more NO meaning Nothing - God I see you now, I live . . . - R. ll. Usler Page 33 Man and Society What is the relationship between man and society today '? This is the question involved in examining an important conflict of this age: that between man and society. This conflict is of particular importance because it is one ofthe great paradoxes of man. The individual, in struggling with that external force - society, is in fact struggling with his inner need for human communion. 'L'ommunity" to early man meant family or clan - a small group knit together by blood relationships. Then, as others from outside clans were assimilated, the "purity" was diluted and, as the clan grew in size, its family links became blurred and soon forgotten. A clan evolved into a tribe, the tribe, if it settled, intoacity. The standards of unity in a community were race and tongue. In time, war through occupation and enslavement, and trade by its very nature h roadened the standards of unity. In some areas, such as Greece, a community unit called the citysstate emerged. Despite the ragged flow of history a trend may be seeng that ofa community based on increasingly broader standards. This trend has continued up to the point where we now live in the age of the nation state. But what are the forces which have directed this trend? The answer to this question is found in the quickly disappearing 'primative' tribes. There are still many tribal groups extant today - Eskimos, Aboriginees, Bedouins and others. These tribes have lived in a manner much unchanged for thousands of years- hypassed by the trend of history. All of these tribes have one thing in common - they are all nomadic. They had never established a permanent settlement, with the result that there pftge 311 had been little specialization, for specialization is the product of a permanent settlement. The result of specialization is advancement in scienttiic thought. The nomadic tribes have pre- served their unity of community because of their isolation from scientiiic progress. It would also be true that the trend of history towards broader, less naturally cohesive social units is the result of scientific progress today. In almost every country in the world, murder and suicide rates are increasing. The muchtalked of lack of communication in the cities is very real. At the same time there is great concern over a loss of individuality. There is much to suggest that the human needs of privacy and communication are going unfulfilled - that scientific progress has moved too quickly and fulfillment of human needs has fallen behind. Perhaps this is the point that genuine hippies are trying to make - that they find neither means of expression as individuals nor a sating of the need of fellowship. In recent years hippies have tried setting up their own communal agriculture colonies, in the same way as some early Christians so that they might recover the benefits of early communities that have been lost in the tide of scientific progress. But what, then, of the value of scientific progress? Can it be discarded in an attempt to balance man's knowledge of his surroundings with his knowledge of himself? This is a negative approach and cannot have positive results. While the intention is creative, the execution is destructive. In re-establishing a balance between man and his society, both the intent and the means must be constructive. - TR Molson A Comment, A Criticism, and cl Suggestion There is a misunderstanding at 'l'.C.S. For years now the Prefect system has been operating under a delusion of power and grandeur, and as a result its efforts have been spent where least needed and appreciated. The problem begins with the New Boy System. It seems that the Prefects of past years have been trying to unite the New Boys by pro- viding them with a common hate - the hatred of the Prefect Body. The high-handed methods of the Prefects have been thought to create respect, but succeeded only in placing a barrier, laughingly talked about, between the Prefects and the New Boys. It is this attitude of antagonism that unfortunately seems to have become a tradition, which must change. The way it is now, any glimmerings of a successful joining of Prefect-New Boy attitudes is stifled by the publicity given to the few New Boys who 'buck' the system. If an exuberant New Boy is convinced that the iron hand of the Prefects is the instrument of the totalitarian regime which is suppressing him, he will naturally try to get away with as much as he can. This is illustrated by the lack of respect that some of the New Boys seem to have for the Sixth Form. The truth is that they only get a thrill out of being cheeky if the prospect of punishment, and therefore recognition, is looming in the back- ground. It was a mistake this year to conduct a 'Rock Talk' and then try to be lenient. The resulting backlash has brought things back to a relationship similar to other years. If Sixth Formers no longer feel themselves belittled if a New Boy is lippy, then perhaps, finding that his witticisms are falling on deaf ears, the New Boy will shut up. Typical of the present attitude are the Pre- fects, who, with eight fags and several people 'up' for them, must be constantly straining their brains to find something for them to do. Because of the trivial jobs usually thought up, fsuch as each fag shining one shoe, or running an errand to the other end of the School to say helloj, the whole system of fagging and getting up early is brought down to a trivial level. Apart from turning the Prefect into an indifferent and com- placent animal, it creates antagonism in the New Boy who has many more worthwhile things to do. New Boys aren't toys, and most of the Sixth Form, once New Boys themselves, don't realize this. It must be conceded that the stimulation of group enthusiasm among the New Boys is of prime importance in solidifying the School Page 35 spirit. 'l'o accomplish this one does not order New Boys to recite School songs ut six o'clock in the morning. lt sounds apathetic, und itspreuds apathy throughout the whole New Boy system. So much for the criticising that was easy. A solution is more difficult to find, but u first step might be to get this yeur's Fifth Form thinking along these lines. lt is obvious that the old relationship between Prefect and New Boy functions, but it is so poor in generating school solidarity that great changes must take place. A complete reversal of emphasis is needed. lf next year's Sixth Form can persuade the New Boys that the Prefect Body is there to introduce them to the School, rather thanto pound the School into them, things might begin to improve. I say begin because l believe it will take several years before a complete change of the prevalent attitude can take place and be accepted. The first offender is the 'Rock Talk'. lt is an old tradition and a barrel of fun for the Prefects, but from the Rock Talk, as it is now, to the end of the year, the New Boys take ad- vantage of any relaxation on the part of the Prefects. If, through a modification of the 'Rock Talk' we can convince the New Boys that the Prefects are trying to run the School, not the New Boys, and that trivial clashes have no place in an efficient machine, then we will no longer stifle the maturity of many New Boys. To solve the problem of the rabble rousers we simply have to ignore them and stimulate the better half of the New Bovs. lf their antics are not given the limelight, then they will be overshadowed by the real leaders and they will surely falter and die. This change of attitude would also positively affect the rest of the School. A Prefect cannot truly do his part in running the School ifmost of his whole time is taken up by New Boys. A greater School unity, from the New Boys through to the Sixth Form would be generated if the Prefect influence were spread positively throughout the School. I suggest that next year New Boys be in- doctrinated into a slightly different system - one in which the Prefect's sphere of influenm spreads beyond the New Boys, and in which the New Boys can develop without the confining jacket of triviality holding them back. I do not propose to have found all the answers. I only hope that if the Sixth Form thinks in this way. some answers will be found. - J. CS. li'oot!on A Brave New World? We are sinking, sinking quickly into the abyss - the abyss of hedonism and absolute governmental control. And the worst thing about it is that we welcome it: we receive it with open arms: we vote for it. Huxley. in his novel, 'Brave New World". puts forth a rather interesting idea. He thinks that with the increase of population, especially in urban areas, it will be necessary to have much more governmental control. His next and rather startling idea is that if you take away a person's rights and freedoms, there must be a compensating relaxation in morality. In many ways, it would seem that our society today is moving rapidly in the direction of Huxley's 'Brave New World", the world of utter excess and absolute control. Experts in the field of population growth now predict that by the year 2000, extensive parts of North America will be areas ofsprawling urbanization. With great areas of dense population, is it not logical to assume that more governmental control will be necessary? If you look at the problems urban planners are having today and multiply them several times, you might get an idea of how the future will be. More governmental control will be necessary. Tyrannies can be of two types: atotalitarian state similar to that of Nazi Germany, ora 'Great Society' - a cradleto-the-grave socialism. Of these two, the second should be feared the most, since it is subtler in nature but ultimately more dangerous. It corrupts like cancer, it eats away from the inside: itdestroys the vitality and creative instincts of our society and spells its ultimate doom. lf life is completely organized and provided for, it is only natural for people to sit back and enjoy the leisure that automation gives them, to be complacent, to lack interest in anything of worth. Page 36 Is it not interesting to look at the highly socialized countries of the Western World: Britain or Sweden or perhaps even Canada? Are they not getting dangerously close to the 'Brave New World", the world of absolute control? Might they not fall over the edge into the abyss ? If you look around, you can see a general relaxation in morality, not only in the reahn of sexual ethics but also in the area of honesty and integrity. In "Brave New World", we see this relaxation carried to an extreme, we see sex for its own sake, meaning little and used only to provide 'fun', robbed of its inner meaning. If we study society today in North America, we see that such things as the 'Playboy Philosophy' are encouraging the fun aspect and relegating sexual relations to a level of entertainment. It also seems today thataperson's wordisnot Worth what it used to be. We see people spending their time trying to get out of their agreements and promises. In general our society is demonstrating moral decay and decadence. Might we notend up in the amoral world of Huxley's novel? Another interesting factor is the increased use of drugs and alcohol to provide an escape from reality. As a society becomes more mechan- ized and bureaucratic, the individual receives less attention, he becomes just a cog in the Wheel: he therefore becomes frustrated and unhappy. To escape this miserable existence he resorts to L.S.D. and alcohol in order to free himself, to set himself adrift in a dream world. If we look at our society, we see examples of this. Today it would seem that our 'GreatWestern Civilization' is getting dangerously close to the 'Brave New World". Are we to sit back, enjoy ourselves and let it happen, are we to let our-' selves become cogs in a wheel? I would hope not. - R T Murton Thought Opportunities to think, alone and undis- turbed are not easy to find. The atmosphere of our society is not suitable for cogitation. Even ln the country, houses reverberate with the shrleks of children, the rumbling of washers, dryers, vacuum cleaners and the inevitable din of radio, T.V., or record player. It seems that we have grown so accustomed to the clamour of human activity, that we accept it as inescapable. It also seems that those of the older generation havecome to regard thought- ful solitude as unnatural. According to this assumption, the human mind must be diverted from the temptation of its own company. Plato once said, 'Thought is the speech of the soul with itse.l.f". As such, we must re- member that it is thought, and thought only, that divides right from wrong, that it is thought and thought alone that elevates or degrades both human needs and desiresg and that, above all, it is thought and only thought that separates us from the beasts. Thought is, and always was the very basis of our society. It brings maturity to youth. It makes the world we live ing and itmakes the world we leave behind. It is, therefore, absolutely im- perative that we accustom ourselves to think. Yet it is virtually impossible to be a good thinker without being a good contemplater. Sehopenhauer said, "There are two kinds of thinkers, those who think for themselves, and those who think through others. The latter are the rule, the former are the exceptions, and only through the former can we learn true wisdom". These thoughts are the wisdom with which man rules this modern and chaotic world. These are the thoughts, not the actions of the powerful few that decide the course of the world. For all that man does is only the outward expression of his inward thought process. So to work eiectively, we must be able to think clearly, to act nobly, we must be able to think noblyg to govern sensibly, we mustbe able to think sensibly. This is the intellectual spirit that Trinity College School wants to foster. However, the school fails in this not only because its policy is Page 37 contradictory, but also because the elder genera- tions themselves imply that this policy is not necessary. ln pastdecades, silence, solitude, and thought were very highly valued. Today, however, aday- dreaming boy is often prodded to meaningless activity by nervous parents who fearthatsolitude is somehow dangerous. A boy in thought is hurriedly sent to study, to play games, or even to run errands, lest be become antisocial. At schools like our own, people have tried to cram every moment with constant activity. As a result, young people are passing through adolescence with no experienceinquietcontemplation. Schools like our own, foster this attitude. instead of teaching the need for self realization, they are teaching 'group adjustment". Thus, the 'adjusted' youth is always behind the times. He has not learnt to think for himself, by himself. He has only learnt to adjust to the present, by the rigid standards of his clique. ln fact, his goal should be to think about, to adjust to, an ever changing world. It is now obvious that our society is in so swift a flux, that only a man who knows himself, can decide which of the ever-changing ideas he will accept, as part of what he believes, and feels, and is, and what ideas he will reject. I do not deny the gregariousness of man, or belittle his pleasure in other's company. But we must realize that the desired friend, the sought- after guest, is always one who has studied and learned enough about himself and his world to be far more than a carbon copy of others. It is our diminishing desire for solitude that worries me. If we could recover both the appetite for being alone and its fruitful product, self-awareness, we would once again produce the dreaming doers, who once enriched a lonely land of pioneers. For, with the titanic problems peculiar to our time, we need these people as never before. We need thinkers! - R. L. Cawlejy Is Expo Dead ? At a crowded press conference, Montreal's mayor, Jean Drapeau, recently announced his intention to attempt to maintain Expo as a permanent feature of Montrealg in the future it will be known as 'Terre des Hommes". All Canada commends Mr. Drapeau on his excellent job in the production of Expo - let there be no doubt of that, but is he not making too much of a good thing?Howlongwill people's interest be sustained in an exhibition which was once great, but which will probably fade quickly into the jumbled oblivion of local tourist attractions of Montreal, once its originally planned season is over? I suggest that this is exactly the fate which awaits Expo if it is pushed forth to the public again. Mr. Drapeau maintains that he would not allow 'Terre des Hommes' to become another Canadian National Exhibitiong he does not, however, illustrate how he intends to prevent this. He has not, as yet, acquired the permission of a great majority of the countries presently involved in Expo for the use of their pavilions - this is an obstacle, as without all its pavilions, Expo would depreciate vastly in its value as an International Exhibition. Many countrieswish to use most of their exhibits themselves and cannot afford to donate them to such a risky operation as 'Terre des Hommes". This year, the Canadian National Exhibition made the three million mark in attendance. This Page 38 was a great accomplishment - it was open for fifteen days. Mayor Jean Drapeau expects that " Terre des Hommes' should have ayearly attend- ance average of twenty million people. This seems to be quite reasonable, for if an exhibition so second rate as Toronto's C.N.E. can average two hundred thousand a day, surely an ex- hibition as great as 'Terre des Hommes' can easily till its twenty million quota in six months. The C. N. E. however, is attended chiefly by people within a hundred mile radius of Toronto, and by the tourists who happen to be passing by. If a person wants to go to the C.N.E., he does so during the fifteen days during which it is openg there is no reason to expect that if it were left open all summer, many more people would attend. This is the fate which awaits"Terre des Hommes". Millions of people have made special trips to see Expo. They have enjoyed it and appreciated its benetit to Canada and to the world, but they will not make aspecial trip to see it again next year and the year after. Fifty million people had seen Expo when the gates closed to end this season, and fifty million people are better off for having seen it, and will remember it fondly, but few people will wish to come back year after year to watch its demise under the pseudonym of 'Terre des Hommes". - RS. Newell li fl N, L5 ,L 1 I' 1 I Y I . 4, I 4 . ' l ,V ,. . r L15 ' v .. I Y. .il- ftfdv. :- -J n .:k,'i 4 ' -Y 1 4 I - I l x3v:h'1l ' , 3 .. ,H lin A ' . .-al! ' Jima: Q 'I E 11,-,,. i 1, - IH ,, Z 4, "pl I, . Y., I 3 .fel 91 I .,. -A fy Y .,.. r fe . ,.A 0 v-I' I-I J .L 4 H .ff 1 X 3 ee 'w ,r ' . Fl. SCHOOL NEWS ' 1 o O - .-QL, A New Boy's View of The New Boys' Picnic W . 1 iii"'Y il When the buses arrived at the Pat Moss Camp, the New Boys and Prefects alighted. As they walked along the path, apples flew all around. Poor Thompson received anapple onthe back of his head. When the boys arrived at the campsite there was a mass rumble. Ramsay was thrown into the water and was completely soaked. He spent the rest of the day inasack. McCallum and Thompson were continuously piled on by New Boys. Cawley stood above the piles and was busy unpiling the New Boys. After this rumble everybody ate lunch. The New Boys again went after the Prefects, and Cawley's underwear was ripped right off him. He had several waste paper baskets of water poured over him. Frostad was pulled out of the trees and received the same treatment as Cawley, Carsley, McLernon and Bell. There was only one Prefect left out That was Seagram. He just watched the fun while serving ice cream. After the picnic, the boys just lay by the side of the road waiting for the buses. age A2 The Call of the Wild Mr. Gordon 5? 9 ff- Qi... - x . ' a 1. Pqgv J? I 727 yi! Brief Biographies 5 -C' ga I I '3 K , ,'- Yffv I ll R P Armstrong 163 67, Robm will be best remembered for his basketball and for his t1'ack and field He entered the Oxford Cup and won it twice lnthe spring he shonemtrack and field, setting two new records and winning the Senior Aggregate in Fifth and Sixth Forms In the winter basketball was foremost in his mind He earned three Bxgsrde Colours and a Distinction Cap In his Sixth Form year he coached L1ttles1de Basket ball and captained Brgsrde Considering Robin s phenomenal leadership on the basketball court, it rs not surprising that he was appomteda House Prefect. We wish him the best of luck at Dartmouth and hope to see him on the basketball game of the week' this winter' G.B. Baillie l'60 - '67l General George Baillie was not enamoured of 398 Squadron In other words, George hated cadets The General could always be counted on to provldeallttle entertainment when it came to rifle drill - and for this we were most grateful Yet George was certainly not a negative character Afine athlete he received the Most Valuable Player Award on L1ttles1de Football and in his Enal year he received Bigside Colours in both Football and Hockey and was appointed a House colourful and friendly individual Jugs will be missed at T C S C.H. Borrefl V60 - '67l School Prefed Chas invaded T C S from Boulden House and ploughed through the nex four years, emerging with a triumphant flourish as a School Prefect. On the wayh Competition, and then proceeded immediately to Bigside Team where he earned two I' ull Colours Steadily scaling the ladder in football he rose from Middleside Leagu one year to full Middleside Colours the next. In his last year he became Assistan Captain of a winning Middleside Football team. His ear for music and his f'm voice were recognized in the Choir and in many school plays. For his trernendou acting, he received awards in 1965 and 1966. As a Flight Lieutenantin the Cade Corps, he led the Band to a fine lnspectaon Day Alu ays full of fun he was a lively member of any group Charhe s fair matu way of dealing with people will stand him in good stead wherever he goes P9 l l l l l 1 - . n l l l l l . . Q Officer. George and his "Blue Devil" have left us for St. Lawrence University. Af made tracks in gym and football. He was tied for first place in the New Boys' Gym- 0 e4A T.W.B. Blah F63 - '67l I By no means quiet, diligent in all he undertook, a firm and trustworthy friend x to all - these are the phrases which best describe Sid Blake. ln sports he can be V., remembered as a standout on the R. H. L., a keen player on the Second Soc-o:r'l'eum, land an enthusiastic Bigside Cricketer. He also managed to find time to add colour 5 to all the various school clubs. I No doubt we will all miss the name Super Sid ringing through the hulls of ' T.C.S. 5 --J .N 4 5 H.O. Bull C62 - '67l School Protect S I-Ienry excelled in all facets of life at T.C.S. He left his mark upon the School 'pwlth his progressive thinking and creative efforts. It is unfortunate that the ideas ,ggand groups expressed and formed by Henry failed to gain the full support and enthusiasm of the School. However, he began many things at T.C.S. which, we hope, will be carried on. His Sixth Form year exemplifies the varied activities that Henry pursued in Zhi! five year stay at T.C.S. He was a Prefect, Head of Brent House, Arts Editor find Founder, Co-Founder of Jen, an L.B.F. debater and Whip of the House. He ilon Blgside Colours in Football and was Co-Captain of Track. Henry dominated film music score at T.C.S. for three years. He played with the famous Ergs in Fourth LForm, The Free Spirits with Andy Barnard in Fifth and the Mojos in Sixth Form. ' He was a crucifer a ainter a 'cadet hater' and a musician 1 P s - fi When last seen he'd grown a monstrous beard, and was heading for a year in 5 Europe. At present he seems intent upon going to the University of Nigeria, where T we wish him the best of luck. 1. ch..-iss ree - 'en Jon came to the school at a disadvantage - he came as a Sixth Form New Boy. However, this seeming disadvantage had no bearing on his many activities 'Vin the one year at his disposal. In the fall he made the First Soccer Team, and in ,the spring played on the Ontario Championship Rugger team, winning Bigside ',Co1ours. Not only did he excel in sports, but he also proved to be an able inter- Bchool debater. '+ T.C.S. was Jon's thirteenth school. He had in the course of his life travelled 1 all over the world and met many people. This made Jon a very mature and in- lieresting person. We know he will do as well at McGill as he did at T.C.S. .0 1 Q fw.N. ching C62 - '6 71 If we record success by the number of teams one makes, by the number of clubs one joins, or by the marks one achieves - then Bill's success was questionable. But wemustnotuse thesestandards, for Bill most definitely was a success. He had .his own ideas, and he was not afraid to stand by them. He was always himself. He -was an individual. His unique style of dressing, his fluency in Spanish and his skill on the bass guitar - all this contributed to his individuality. Perhaps we need more Bill Chings in the world, or at least at T.C.S. ., pogo A5 L- C.S. Chubb V58 - '67l For all those who attended the School during the Chubb regime, there is no need for a brief biography of Stug he was well known by all. However, for the benefit of those who had not the experience of his acquaintance, he is herein described. Stu was as much a part of the School as is the Tuck Shop or Osler Hall . . . He remained a stalwart member of the choir throughout his many years at the School, and sang with a gusto which was matched only hy his organ playing, this efforts on that instrument will long be a treasured memory at the Schoolj. He worked hard at his studies and his very participation in any sport gave a life to the playing field which would be difficult to equal. In his final year, Stu continued his former activities and added to them the duties of an editor of the Record, of manager of Bigside hockey, and the responsibilities of a House Officer. Stu carried out this load with a characteristic vigor. We wish him the best of luck in whatever he chooses to do, for in his departure from T.C.S. he takes with him part of the School. R.C.F. Clark V65 - '67j Ron arrived at T.C.S. in the middle of Fifth Form and immediately became a sensation. For Ron was like no one else. He was characterized by his dignified appearance, his unique sense of humour, and his singular distaste for football. He was Class President of VI B, Assistant to the Editor of "The Record", and a House Officer. But most of all we will remember him for his tremendous public perform- ances - his reading in Chapel, his acting in 'Salad Days", and above allhis im- passioned oratory in Osler Hall became integral parts of school life. 'Beau' left the School as one of the most popular Sixth Formersg his popularity was due, not to sports, but to his wonderful personality and sense of humour, both of which will help him succeed in whatever he chooses to do. G.E. Cool: F64 - '67j Greg was a very active member of the Sixth Form, having many friends and sacrificing much time and effort for the good of the School. Yet he was unassuming. He took no credit for anything he contributed to the School. He even refused to accept any form of recognition for his endeavours. This was indicative of Gregg's Ull- selfishness and consideration for others. This was indicative of his character. Among Gregg's endeavours at the School were his part on Bigside Football, his captainship of Middleside Basketball, and his enthusiasm on the Track and Field Team. For his extraordinary unselfishness and valuable talents as an athlete, Gregg was a deserving recipient of the appointment of House Officer. w.H. Elcoclm V63 - 'bn Hew the artist is no doubt the most vivid of the many sides of Hew's character. paintings are scattered throughout the School, and a collection of his works is on display in the Guild Room. Hew's style is developing rapidly - his potential is great. A co-founder of Jen, Hew dedicated himself to the betterment of the arts at T.C.S. A fervent Crusader, his influence in this field was widely felt. A powerful tackler, Hew's influence was felt both in football and in rugger. He earned Half-Bigside Colours in both of these sports. A keen basketball player too, he captained Middleside in Fifth Form and played Bigside in his final year. Hew was always sincereg he showed a keen interest in the welfare of the Schoolg and it came as no surprise when he was appointed a House Prefect. Good luck to himg and we hope that he will continue to develop his great artistic abilities. His now Page A6 4 l i Ji i Yi 4 i ,. 4 M 4 D S Esdmlo l60 67l Hood Proloct No one was surprised when Dave was appointed Head Prefect. ln seven years at T C S his conscientious self assured attitude had become apparent to all. As well Dave displayed dignity tact and good organisation in everything he did. Academically henever faltered maintaining llrstclass honours. He earned full colours In football and gym and ran the Oxford Cup three times. His responsible attitude was most apparent m his unllagging leadership of aonce waning French Club and in his painstaking care as Head Typist and Centennial Editor of the 'Record ". This basic sense of responsibility guided Dave through the School. Some claim that Itgot the better of him when he advised us to polish our Cadet boots during the .holidays but lt was Dave s maturity sincerity and sense of responsibility that enabled him to successfully lead the School with tact decisiveness, and good humour. SV Frisbee Q62 67l School Protect Steve came to Trinity with lively interests in football basketball, Political Science Ind Debating In Third Form he was a member of the Junior Political Science Club. Hecontinued this endeavour by Joining the Senior Club in Fifth Form and becoming ent ln his last year I-hs knack for only saymg thmgs of importance and saying well made himan L B F debater1nS1xth Form His keenness and determination Athletics made him one of the more successful athletes. This ability made him plain of both Bigslde Football and Bigsxde Basketball. For his excellent ll and leadership in the former hewas awarded a Distinction Cap. All this, coupled his bubblmg humour and warm personality made Steve an excellent choice for ool Prefect. JD Gibson 163 67l John Gibson was undoubtedly a boy of outstanding capabilities. From his -Int year at T C S in Third Form his great devotions to school functions was rlppafenf. Scholastically John excelled in all subjects maintaining a tirst class standing in A forms f1'om Third Form to Sixth Form In his last year he won the Sixth Form Matlm Prize and a well deserved Ontario Scholarship. In athletics 'Gibby' won positions on the football, gym and cricket teams John devoted a substanhal amotmt of time to Cadets, winning the P.F. Osler for the best Cadet. flt was most obvious what college Sergeant Gibson would attend JThe best ofluck at R.M C " ,SF Hall 164 67l Steve, as a Fourth Form New Boy obtained immediate recognition as a keen gmnast. While he also played football and rugger gym was always his forte. In Fifth Form he received his Bigslde Colours um Sixth Form he captained the winning lym team receiving Blgsxde Colours and a coaching award. In his work for The Record and the Dramatic Society, Steve was equally t. He was also a member of the Billiards Club and ran in the Oxford Cup. As a cadet he was a Brent House Fhght Sergeant and W.O.I. in the Colour Party. For his contrlbunons to all aspects of school life Steve was appointed a House Omcer 7 - r 1 I I - . ' , 0 l I 1 - , . 9 v I . . . 1 ' I x 1 ks . . . , . . 1 9 1 ' 1 .. I i 1 I I s a - ' 1 . . It- . . . . . ' , . - . . I L. I , Q . v ll g" L : I t s u 1, . 1 , . . in na, ..u: . 'l t ir 0 I 1 , . - . . . . . , . . . , g. . 'L 7 " I n - 4. n . s if - ' . V . . ... br, I i . . . rl I ' 'r 9 . 1 ni . . . . l . . 1 : 7 L 1 Q 1 o n 7 ' ' R B ' il 'Ln . ' 'Q - n v . Q r Poged. ,. 16 V' m. ' . I , . P 'I ' It .5 5- fur 'V' if Q' ' 'fx :ii ..,.:-... - P.M. Henderson l'6l ' '67I Pete Henderson was a person with a smile, and consequently he was a person with u great many friends. ln his years at the School, he worked hard at his studies as well as at his other undertakings. In his Sixth Form year, Pete was appointed u House Officer. He was a voluble participant in the choir, a member of the Senior Political Science Club, and proved himself to be an able athlete on the Senior Swimming Team. His devotion to this Junior team won him a coaching award on Speech Day. Even though he has now left for university, we all hope that Pete will frequently visit T.C.S. on his motorcycle, and we trust that T.C.S. will be his reason for returning. R.K. Hocllney t'65 - '67l Rich Hockney, our man from Italy, was one of the very rare breed of T.C.S. boys called a Sixth Form New Boy. In his two years at T.C.S. his quick wit was matched only by his ability to laugh at the many jokes about his Italian heritage. His schoolwork he tackled with a diligence we have rarely seen surpassed. In the Choir and on Middleside Football he worked in a manner that was quiet and yet dynamic. Rich's chief hobby at T.C.S. was photography. His varied collection of photos was a wonder to behold. Rich was certainly a vivid character -whatever aareer he chooses, we are sure that he will succeed. D.W.B. Jones V62 - '67l Dave Jones introduced the lively spirit of 'Stoney Creek' to T.C.S. His humour became a valuable part of debates in the Hall CDave was an L.B.F. debaterj, an asset to 6A English and History classes, and a valuable contribution to school life and spirit. An excellent student, Dave won the Lieutenant-Governor's Silver Medal for English on Speech Day. His natural flair for English combined with his humour to produce a very amusing Christmas play. On the athletic side, Dave excelled as a tackler, playing on both Bigside Football and Rugger. He obtained Bigside Colours in Rugger. Dave was known as one who believed in late lights, and it obviously paid off, for his efforts earned him a scholarship to Columbia where we wish him the best of luck this year. We only hope that New York is prepared to absorb the vices of a 'Stoney Creeker". P.w. Joy V6 2 - 'en Pete's talents were spread evenly among various facets of School life. He sang in the Choir for three years, was a member of the Pat Moss Club and was a Stage Hand. He participated on both Football and Basketball teams on the Middleside level, winning Colours in both. Perhaps we will remember him most for his contributions to the artistic side ol' School life. He was a keen member of Jen and a vigorous supporter of all forms of Art at T.C.S. His conscientiousness and maturity as a House Officer were an example to all and will serve him well in the years to come. Page 48 K.F. Kennedy C64 - '67l The boys cheered, the crowds went wild and the girls swooned when they were entertained by the Rising Moons. As founder, leader and singer of this most success- ful group. Keith made an important contribution to the School. He also played on the Championship Middleside Football Team, he earned Half-Bigside Colours in Hockey, and he was appointed a House Oiiicer. Because of his charm and audacity, Keith was selected to debate against Branksome. Later, he successfully defeated S.A.C. with the help of George Strathy and Dave Jones. We look forward to seeing 'Mal' and his group back in their hometown, sometime when they re- become amateurs! LR. Kent F64 - '67l A fanatical golfer, an avid Montreal Canadiens fan, a great ball fan -this is what is brought to mind at the thought of Rick Kent. Unless he was at the Tuck Shop, Rick could usually be found watching football or hockey with George Baillie - but thls is hardly surprising, for seldom had he wagered less than ten dollars on 9. lmy game. But Rick was no sidelines athlete. He was a trustworthy toe on Bigside Foot- ball, earning Half-Bigside Colours. Swimming, however, was Lou's real forte- Vice Captain of the team in his Sixth Form year, he earned his Bigside Colours. His mammoth hands stood him in good stead when he fielded for Mr. Corbett's XI in the spring. We will miss Lou for his devotion to the New Boys as a House meer and for his love of the Montreal Canadiens tsome of us became rich at his expensej. Good luck to him at U.N.B. l'l.A.P. Little l'62 - '67l School Protect In his live years at T.C.S., Pat managed to stickhis thumb into every con- mivable pie. Often, he pulled out a plum. An all-round athlete, he won full colours in two major sports. ln recognition of his leadership and ability, Pat was chosen as runner-up to the Grand Challenge winner. Ascholarship boy, he seldom let his work fall behind, and his verbosity earned him the Rigby History prize in Sixth Form. We should commend Pat for his leadership in the Chapel, the Library, the School Council, and 'The Record' -but by nature Pat was quiet and unassuming, and we certainly wouldn't want to embarrass him! Naturally, he was a School Prefect. His leadership, enthusiasm, and example, as well as his eternnes, will long be remembered. EW. Magee l'6l - '67l Wim spent six years at T.C.S. He started in Boulden House in Grade 8 and Worked his way up through the School. During his years at Trinity, Wim played on leveral teams - notably cricket, which he particularly enjoyed. ln the winter term there was rarely a weekend when he was unable to get away for some skiing, another ol' his favorite sports. While quiet, and not outgoing, Wim was a steady individual. We hope his years at T.C.S. prove to be of value. Page A9 1 T TY x ff! Q 1 ,Z K' 2 . 'W ' Yr- J.E. Matheson V64 - '67l School Protect John's extra-curricular sheet is crammed with achievementsg even so this bears little importance in terms of what he was at T.C.S. John was stubborn and per- severing and thus he excelled in all that he did. He is remembered for his fairness and his willingness to go out on a limb for what he thought was right. He got the wheels of reform going with 'The Record' and we hope that his groundwork will have been to good avail. John was always himself, he was proud of what he stood for and rightly so. Indeed he was a very fine School Prefect. D-E- Mfcaff l'52 ' '67l School Prefect Crunch - Fuzzy - Smokey - who was he? No doubt he will be remembered for his ability on the Hockey Rink ta member of Bigside for three yearsj, for foot- ball, although not exactly in the same way, as a Prefect, and as a Crucifer. But Dave will be remembered for something more than his activities and interests in the School. He will be remembered for his consideration and concern for others. This trait of Dave's showed itself in the Student Council andinthe Pat Moss Club. In short, Dave made his presence felt not only in his contributions to School life, but also in his concern for the other fellow, every other fellow. P.R.W. Millard l'62 - '67l The Pete Millard we knew was indeed a many-splendoured enigma. Shortly after his arrival at T.C.S., 'Ducky' became an institution of the Schoolg his quick wit, his ready smile, and his reliable camera seemed inseparable from our concept of school life. There was much more, however, to Pete Millard than could be seen through Ducky the camera-bug, Ducky the jesterg for these were only small aspects of his singular character. Pete the musician, the poet, the folk-singer, the actor . . . these aspects of his character became more and more evident as he proceeded steadily through his five-year sojourn at the School - but they seemed inconflict with the grinning camera-bug and the laughing prankster. There was no conflict, however, between any of these personalities, as they all merged easily together to produce a character who will be fondlv remembered here for as long as there remains at T.C.S. a soul who ever knew him. J.P. Molson l'63 - '67l During his four years at T.C.S., John managed to win many friends and ad- mirers. His great enthusiasm was felt in all of his endeavours - on the football field, in the Choir, onthe Track Team and as the School News Editor of 'The Record". John was truly an "all-rounder". He captained the winning Bethune House Oxford Cup team and emerged as the Intermediate Aggregate Track and Field winner. In the same year he won the Classics and English Prizes and was appointed a House Ofticer. John seemed to contribute in his own quiet way, to every facet of School life. He won the Choir Award and proved to be an excellent Head Librarian. But more than for these material achievements, John will best be remembered as a good friend to anyone who knew him. He has gone on, with the Bethune Scholar- ship, to Trinity College. Success will surely be his wherever his bouncing step may lead him. Pogo 50 A.C. Mooney l'6I - 'b7l 'Jack' Mooney, our honourable representative from Sweetsburg, l'.Q., entered the Senior School from Boulden House. getting off to a fantastic start in the new life by jolnlng Bethune House. His athletics varied from Littleside Football to Middle- llde Hockey to Soccer, and he received Colours in all. His interests also included the Library and 'The Record". ln his last year he was appointed a House Officer. Jack will undoubtedly be remembered best as the motorcycle hood of T.C.S. His Yamaha appeared around the campus off and on during his last year. The best of luck to Andy at University,and we hope he will come back to see us on at least a Harley-Davidson. LH. Mulholland U60 - '67l John Mulholland arrived at T.C.S. in Boulden House. There he gained the name 'Crazy John", a nickname which haunted him for the next four years. ln John's Bnal year hewas awarded Bigside Football Colours, and Middleside Hockey Colours, he was a Sacristang and he was appointed a House Prefect. Renowned as an ace pool player, he was perhaps better known by many New Boys as a somewhat unwilling subject for photography as he ran around the track. Going forth to Sir George Williams he will beremembered by most for his highly original views on all facets of school life and for the way he expressed these opinions, Who will forget his countless controntations with Mr. Lawson or his three-hour interrogation sessions with his fags? Good luck, Crazy! LP. Robson l'64 - '67l With unassuming modesty and perseverence, Phil Robson met all the challenges of T.C.S. He was never the type to wear his laurels on his lapel, and thus, with a quiet diligence, he did his utmost to fill his part in the life of the School. Small but wiry, Phil was not big enough to play football at the Bigside level, so instead he gave his talents to soccer. The other players' confidence in him was evident when they elected him Captain. He was a f'me skier, and there was scarcely a snowy Sunday tor Wednesday or Saturdayi that he did not hit the challenging slopes of the Oshawa Ski Club. Although his name occupies no place on Osler Hal1's walls, Phil left with a sense of satisfaction - he had gained many new friends and had proved that every T.C.S. boy need not become moulded and stereotyped. G.L Ross l'6l - '67l Gregg Ross was enthusiastic about everything he undertook, his hard work in rugger, swimming and track earning him an award for keenness in athletics. This same perseverenoe also earned him the Sixth Form Geography Prize and helped him in his eiorts to institute a 'Spanish Table' at mealtime. Gregg's greatest joy while he was at Trinity College School was singing. Al- though quiet by nature, Gregg joined the Choir and sang in the chorus of'Salad Days' as well. In short, while Gregg was not a natural athlete or an outstanding scholar, he was able to make his own way and contribute to the School through persistent eiort. Page Sl -vs. -,pu 1- 5 T 1- X J 4 :ff an -fl if .1 , mf t Q..- 94' -f j ini LR. Ryrio V62 - '67l John Ryric is the type of person who thrives on boarding school life, the trophies and awards he won during his career at T.C.S., the teams he was on, and the clubs he was in, all attest that this, his last year, while cut short by an illness, was a cul- mination ot his complete immersion in the School. He was Head Choir Boy, Head Librarian, a House Prefect and Assistant to the Editor-in-Chief of 'The Record". Many of us remember with relish John's role as the 'Headmaster' in S1865 and All That" and the directing and singing parts he managed in following productions. Another side to his character was revealed in the Folk Masses he lead and pro- duced. An 'A' student throughout his life at T.C.S., the whole school wishes John good luck and hopes that he will continue to be the model student he was at Trinity. A.M. Schell l'64 - '67l Andy, a Fourth Form New Boy, an avid skier and a member of the Choir, participated on most levels of School life. He played on the L.B.F. winning Middle- side Football team and dribbled for Middleside Basketball. For all his efforts he was made a House Officer. Andy will be remembered, not as a loud or outgoing person, but as a reserved, yet dignified member of the School. K.E. Scott l'59 - '67j School Prefect Perhaps one of the best examples of leadership was set by Karl Scott. By setting this example, he inspired others not only by his prowess but also by his determination which made him one of the best swimmers on the swim team, as well as its captain. His prowess and determination were also illustrated by his outstanding performances as the best bowler for Bigside Cricket. In short, Karl combined both his casual, friendly manner wih his enduring enthusiasm for school life. As a result he earned the respect of all and the appoint- ment as a School Prefect. P.C. Scrivener f'64 - '67l Pete Scrivener was certainly an individual. He had a subtle and distinctive sense of humour, as well as an extremely characteristic stance fhe was the only Cadet for whom it was physically impossible to stand at attentionj. Pete's humour and his other little idiosyncrasies endeared him to his classmates. Unassuming and yet very capable, he becameavaluable member of the Senior Class and was appointed a House Ofticer. A line athlete, he earned Littleside Football Colours in his tirst year and Half- Bigside Colours in his last. Anatural hockey player, he was awarded Bigside Colours in Sixth Form. Pete is now gracing York University with his f'me humour and his many skills - we are sure that he will soon become as integral a part of York as he was of T.C.S. Page 52 H.S. Southom U63 - '67l Harvey was certainly a success at T.C.S. He made his presence felt at all levels of school life. Not only was he a stage hand, a member of the Pat Moss Club, a Librarian, and a House Prefect, but also he was a player on Bigside Football for two years, and a member of the Senior Squash Team for three years. ln his last year at T.C.S., he captained the Squash Team and was awarded the Philip Ketchum Trophy and Bigside Colours for his efforts. Perhaps it was also the prospect of yet another evening at the 'Harris Hilton' that gave Harvey his drive on the squash court. However, Harvey is not remembered merely for his many contributions in clubs and sports. He is remembered as a smile in the crowd. He was always the cheerful, urlelhsh person who never hesitated to cheer and encourage others. His winning of coaching awards on Bigside Football and Squash, and his appointment as Head Sacrlstan are a result of Harvey's unseltish and friendly character. We will miss his cheerfulness and sincerity at T.C.S. GR. Strolhy l'6l - '67l School Protect Whether it was at the Middleside Football practices, at the meetings of the 'On Campus' department of 'The Record", or at the Tea Dances, George Strathy's humour prevailed throughout. A Prefect, George handled his responsibilities in both a good natured and efficient manner. His enthusiasm in the School was illustrated by the numerous extra-curricular activities in which he was involved, notably De- bating Qof which he was presidentj and the Senior Political Science Club tof which he was secretaryj. George was a good student, winning subject prizes in English and History on Speech Day. This year he is attending McGill University and we wish him the best of luck there. We do not, however, take responsibility for any pranks that he might decide to commit on his new campus in " La Belle Province". 1.A.'l'ittomoro C62 - '67l Asst. Head Prefect Jim was characterized by his sense of responsibility and his ability to lead. Thus it is not surprising that we saw Jim as Assistant Head Prefect and triple captain fFootball, Hockey and Ruggerj in his final year. For his leadership abilities at the Bigside level Jim received the Jack Maynard Trophy. Jim was a superb athlete - he won the Grand Challenge Cup. During his time at the School he took six full Bigside Colours, as well as receiving M.V.P. awards for two successive years in Bigside Hockey, Middleside Football and Bigside Foot- ball. He received a Distinction Cap in Football. Throughout his time at the School, Jim was always full of life and always contributing to the life of the School He is currently at Princeton University, and we all wish him the best of luck in the years to come. A.W. Todd l'6l - '67l By the time he left T.C.S., Al had becomea permanent fixture of school life. Renowned for his riotous living with Will Hafner in Top Dorm Bethune and for his notorious exploits with Pete Crossley, Al gathered about him an aura of infallibility when it came to flouting the system or pulling pranks. Who will forget the Playboy Bunny on the Tuck Shop roof or the painting on the barn on the eve of the School Centennial - these are but two of Al's better known accomplishments. And yet Al also contributed to the School through more routine channels. He was a keen athlete playing Bigside Football and Bigside Basketball. An avid chess player, he represented the School on several occasions. Elected to the Senior Political Science Club ir1 Fifth Form, he was one ofthe bulwarks ofthe club the following year. Naturally, he was appointed a House Ofiicer. Al never failed to liven up the School, to keep us hopping - and for this we are indeed grateful. Page 53 ts J.W. Turcot V64 - '67l Although John only spent three short years at the School,his presence was felt by all. He was best known for his abilitiesinbasketball and acting. John's acting talents were not really 'discovered' until his last year at T.C.S.,when he played a double role in 'Salad Days". Who can forget his performance as the beautician? ln his last year, although extremely busy academically, John managed to keep up his interests in basketball and also found time to play cricket. "Turkey" will be missed at T.C.S. - good luck to him at University. E.J. Wright t'59 - '67l Joel was one of the strong and silent builders of the School. He was keen, and inspired others, devoting much of his time on the Gym Team to helping the junior members. He was an enthusiastic footballer leading Middleside to victory. He was elected Captain of Bigside Cricket where he displayed some fine bowling and batting. Joel displayed enthusiasm in all he attempted, and on Speech Day he was awarded a well-deserved Centennial Prize for Effort. Joel was liked by all and he will certainly be missed inthe years to come. G.D. Young V63 - '67j Doug manoeuvred from Third to Sixth Form in fine academic style, leaving T.C.S. with the Chancellor's Prize and the Governor General's Medal for Mathematics. He became involved in many different activities during his four action-packed years at T.C.S. He was a distinguished actor in the Dramatics Club and played a mean clarinet in the Concert Band. Doug was a competent athlete, playing Middleside Football, Cricket and four dedicated, enthusiastic and rewarding years of Rabbit League Hockey. Doug was a good companion and a consoling friend throughout his career at T.C.S. T.W. Zimmerman V63 - '67l It' ever T.C.S. saw a real individual, it was Tom Zimmerman. A terrific athlete, Tom played Bigside Football and Hockey in Fourth and Fifth Forms, winning Full Colours in both sports in the latter year. Tom's leadership qualities and great popularity were evident when he won the New Boy's Prize in Boulden House and the Margaret Ketchum Prize for the best New Boy in the Senior School. But 'I'om's love lay not in athletics, nor in T.C.S. He devoted a great deal of his time to music and to the arts in general and it seemed that Tom's life revolved about his bass guitar. Unfortunately T.C.S. did not live up to his expectationsg although he was a House Officer in Fifth Form and would undoubtedly have been an invaluable addition to this year's Sixth Form, Tom decided to go to Colgate University at the end of Fifth Form. We wish him luck. Page 54 VALETE ... fi liiilwi .eel-..i.r..if lllllll .rf mimi 1560 ll V AMBROSE, R.S.D. - LIS Football: LIS basket- ball: LIS League Cricket: LIS Track BECK, F.A. - MIS Football QColours: Bigside Football fHalf-BI S Colours J: Rabbit League Hockey: Debating: Jr. Political Science Qtreasurerjg Rugger QMIS Coloursj BLAKE, P.A. - LIS Football: Gymnastics: Lumberjack: Precision Squad BROWN, G.D. - League Football BULL, E.A. - LIS and MI S Footba1lfCo1oursJ: LIS Basketball CColoursJ: LIS Track QColours jg Third Form Debating: School Council CROSBIE, P.J. - LIS Football CColoursJ: Cadet Band, MIS Football: Swimming: Bad- minton: Skiing: Bigside Football CMiddle- side Coloursjg MIS Hockey: Fourth Form Debating: Lumberjacks: Record DOYLE, J.R. - LIS Football: LIS Hockey: LIS Cricket: 'Salad Days' EARP, J.H. - LIS Football: Jr. Rugger: LIS Cricket: Third Form Debating CPresidentJ: Jr. Political Science EATON, D.F. - Littleside League Football: Swimming: Cricket League FRICKER, J.E. - League Football: Gymnastics GALT, D.A. - LIS League Football: LIS Foot- ball: LIS Hockey: MIS League Football: MIS Hockey fColoursJ: French Club: Record: Centennial Prize HAMMOND, E.D.R. - League Football: League Hockey: Swimming: Cricket League: New Boy Cadet Prize HOLTON, A.E. - MIS Football qCo1oursi: BIS Football CMIS Coloursi: Jr. Squash Team: Track fHalf-BIS Colours jg Precision Squad and Honour Guard: School Council: l Page 55 French Club: Glee Club: Swimming 1Award of Meriti KAY, B.M. - LIS and MIS Football: Bigside Football QMIS Coloursjg MIS Hockey: Big- side Hockey CMIS Coloursjg MIS Hockey: Bigside Hockey QMIS Coloursi: Lumber- laflkl Dl'am8tiCSi Pat Moss Club? Rifle Club QPresiden0: Woodwork Club: Photography LEBROOY, C.A.B. - League Football: Soccer LIS Hockey: Tennis LIND, R.R. - League Football: SwimmingQLIS Coloursj: Art: Dramatics: Chess: Debating: Asst. Producer of 'Salad Days' OSLER, S.B. - League Football: LIS Cricket CCo1oursJ: MIS Cricket: MIS Hockey: Art Prize: Trinity Prize: Cadet Band RINGEREIDE, T.J.T. League Football: Gym: League Cricket: Soccer: Third Form De- bating: Record SIFTON, J.C. - League Football: LIS Swim- ming fColoursJ: Squash: Cadet Band: Skiing: Art TOTTENI-IAM, T.C. - League Football. Little- side Football: Rabbit League Hockey fCaptainJ: Cricket: Make-up Crew: Precision Squad and Honour Guard: Librarian: Political Science: Centennial Prize TROW, G.A. - MIS Football: BIS Football QHalf BIS Coloursig Track: Badminton: Trinity Prize: BIS Hockey QI-lalf - BIS Coloursj WILKES, T.R. - League Football: Soccer: Swimming QMIS Coloursi: MIS Cricket fColoursJ: Badminton: Skiing: Oxford Cup: Third Form Debating: Junior Political Science WILSON, R.A. - League Football: League Hockey: Tennis: Art: Dramatics: Head Stage Electrician So Ivete New Boys AMBROSE, Hugh Phillip Toronto, Ontario ANDERSON, Colin Wayne Calgary, Alberta ARMSTRONG, Thomas Meredith West Vancouver, 8.C. BARFORD, Ralph Mackenzie Toronto, Ontario BEST. Donald Edward Toronto, Ontario BIRCHALL, Charles Joseph Kingston, Ontario BLYTH, Graham David Ottawa, Ontario BOURKE, Andrew Thomas Westmount, Quebec BOWDEN, Peter Andrew Marsden Toronto, Ontario BUTLER, Richard Michael Toronto, Ontario COMMON, Frank Breadon Westmount, Quebec CONYERS, Jeffrey Gerald Hamilton, Ontario DOOB, Peter Russel Montreal, Quebec DREW, Taylor Hart Don Mills, Ontario EARDLEY-WILMOT, David Robert Chesterland, Ohio From Boulclen House BAKER, Charles King City, Ontario BELL, Donald Thomas Hungerford Ottawa, Ontario BIRCHALL, Thomas Ian Toronto, Ontario BOUCHER, David Freeman Ottawa, Ontario BROWNE, Christopher Duncan R. Scarborough, Ontario COLUNS, Glen Charles Montreal, Quebec DEWART, John Maclean Sarnia, Ontario DOLPHIN, Douglas Robert Willowdale, Ontario DONEGANI, Martin Charles Victoria, B.C. DONOHOE, Gregor Montreal, Quebec DOUGLAS, David Lorne Hamilton Willowdale, Ontario FORBES, Robert Douglas Chih, Mexico HAIG, John Cameron Nassau HAMPSON, Featherstone Osler Ottawa, Ontario GIBSON, Francis Hope Hamilton, Ontario GILLAN, Kevin Peter Toronto, Ontario GREENE, Peter Richard Ottawa, Ontario GREGG, Paul Frederick Edmonton, Alberta HAIR, Charles William Toronto, Ontario HANSEN, Brian Lorne Langley, B.C. HARRIS, Michael Colin Willowdale, Ontario HERDMAN, John Fergus Phipps Sarnia, Ontario HERMAN, Brian Anthony Frank New York, N.Y., U.S.A. JUDGE, Francis Wilfred Toronto, Ontario KELNER, Mitchell Jay Toronto, Ontario KENT, Barry Cressy Islington, Ontario LAYTON, Anthony S. Lac Brule, Quebec LeMESURlER, Stuart William Toronto, Ontario LOVE, Jonathan Rutledge Toronto, Ontario HEFFERNAN, Mark Gregory Whitby, Ontario JAMESON, Peter Blandford Toronto, Ontario KORTRIGHT, Robert William Toronto, Ontario LE VANN, John Francis Red Deer, Alberta LINDOP, Peter Hathaway Port Hope, Ontario MACDONALD, James Bruce Washington, D.C., U.S.A. MacFARLANE. David Blakely Hamilton, Ontario MacTAVISI'I, Alastair Malcolm Ottawa, Ontario MEDLAND, lan Adron Toronto, Ontario MIKEL, Donald Edward Cobourg, Ontario MOFFATT, Jphn David Port Hope, Ontario MOORE, Yan Paul Uohnnyl Ottawa, Ontario MORRIS, Patrick Dennis Vivian Port Hope, Ontario Page 56 LUMSDEN, Neil James Toronto, Ontario LUINDERVILLE, Geoffrey Pearson Don Mills, Ontario MocNElLL, Glen Gordon Bowmanville, Ontario MAGNUS, Christopher Victor Toronto, Ontario MARLER, David de Montmollin Westmount, Quebec McCALLUM, Duncan Alexander P Montreal, Quebec MILLER, Gary Joseph Murdochville, Quebec MILLHOLLAND, William Wood Sarnia, Ontario MORGAN, Thomas Edward Mexico IO, D.F., Mexico NAISMITH, Joseph William Gananoque, Ontario NESS, Kimberly Alan Toronto, Ontario PALEKAR, Naren Montreal, Quebec PEARL, Scott Armstrong Lake Forest, Illinois, U.S.A. POCOCK, Edward John Montreal, Quebec PRICE, Arthur Chappell lPelll Hamilton, Bermuda RENISON, Michael Barry Toronto, Ontario NEWELL, Christopher George Bowmanville, Ontario ROGERS, Robert William F. Don Mills, Ontario RUPERT, Stephan Melville Willowdale, Ontario SANDS, John Everette Nassau SCEATS, Thomas Hubert Willowdale, Ontario SERNYK, Glenn William Sarnia, Ontario SOUTHAM, Fred Crawshay Brome, Quebec SYLVESTER, John Britton Port Hope, Ontario THOMAS, Richard Brian Cobourg, Ontario TRUSLER, John Lawrence Sarnia, Ontario WARBURTON, William Porter Thurso, Quebec WARD, Robert Gordon Weston, Ontario WILSON, Paul David Ellis London, Ontario WINDLE, Brian Howard Edmonton, Alberta GIFTS TO THE SCHOOL The Video Tape Recorder A video tape recorder has been given to the School by an anonymous Old Boy. Masters and boys alike are most enthusiastic about the inherent possibilities of a closed circuit T.V. system in the School. Provision has been made in the new build- ings for the incorporation of such a system - now made possible through the generosity of the donor. With its remote camera, it has been extensively used this Fall to record football games, and to record educational television pro- grammes for later use in class. The video tape recorder will undoubtedly be the most important of our increasing pro- gramme of audio-visual aids. Printing Press Mr. Peter Schultz, publisher of the Port Hope Evening Guide has made available to the School a small printing press. The press will be installed in a room off The Record Room in the basement of Bethune House, and a Printing Club will be formed. We anticipate printing invitations, tickets, and leaflets throughout the school year, as well as doing a certain amount of work for the Art Club, possibly including the printing of a School Christmas card each year. We are most grateful to Mr. Schultz for his thoughtfulness. 0 . E - -A Qqqv- '-I A--Cf sl fi' T has-Mi'f-.. - ,Wx . 'all ' . 4 n ,L t 9 A J 1 1 Q l F. Yr vow- Q Q' C i , Y: J'-'--. 4 'ii 4 I ff' xJ'Pf'! '. GJ U ixsy ,l D err l 1 ge 58 Mr. Heard 'There is nothing in this life worth doing", stated Mr. Argue Martin in his Speech Day address, "that can be done without enthusiasm'. And this, if any one statement can sum upa person's outlook, is the sentence that best des- cribes Mr. Heard. Mr. Heard taught for ten years at T.C.S. During this time he coached Bigside Football for tive years, Bigside Basketball, and, in his last year, Littleside Football. Mr. Heard's in- sistence upon training and hard work is well remembered by those who played on his teams. In the Chemistry Lab Mr. Heard was equally in his element. Many were the chemistry students who were comforted with that trusty Room X adage, 'Whatever happens is supposed to happen". Mr. Heard has left Trinity to take the position of Headmaster at Strathcona School in Calgary. To Mr. Heard and his family we offer our best wishes, to Strathcona we offer our congratulations, for enthusiasm, as Mr. Martin went on to point out, is a compelling and infectious force. Mr. Moisdon With an 'Au Revoir, Messieurs", Mr. Moisdon climbed into his Volkswagen and drove off into the distance. And so it was that he came and left in the span of two years. Although Mr. Moisdon was one of the quieter masters, he was one of the more in- teresting. Born and brought up in France, he came to the New World not so much to teach French as to learn English. His interests at the School varied from the Camera Club to the Spring Tennis Team. Not an avid athlete, he was an authority on culture, art, and classical music. With a tone of remorse, we at T.C.S. bid Mr. Moisden, his Volkswagen, and his camera a fond farewellg and we wish him luck at Shadey- side Academy in Philadelphia. Mr. Dale This year Mr. Dale is away onhis Sabbatical Leave. Other than taking a well-deserved rest, he is planning to work for his Master's Degree in Classics at the University of Toronto. We enjoy Mr. Dale's regular visits to the Schoolg but we expect a sharp rise in the standard of our humour upon his permanent return. Mr. Kirkpatrick Mr. Kirkpatrick and his family have left us for one year on an exchange with Mr. Wainright. Both masters are geographers, so this exchange is expected to be most profit- able to both, enabling them to see the other side of the world at a leisurely pace. Trinity College, Dublin, so he is no stranger to the British Isles. Hoping sincerely that he is enjoying himself at Glenalmond, we hope at the same time that the call of the polls, the pool, and of good old Room R will lure Mr. Kirk- patrick back to Port Hope in the near future. Mr. Chaffer Mr. Chaffer, having spent as planned, a year at T.C.S., has returned to Lansing College in England, and this departure has reopened several holes he ably filled. In his one year, Mr. Chaffer assisted Mr. Goering in firmly reestablishing soccer as a school sport, and coached a notably successful cricket team. His Littleside Eleven, which lost only one game, he coached with an ability approaching that of our august First Eleven coach. Mr. Chaffer brought more from England than his knowledge of soccer and cricket. He was an excellent history teacher and was able to add to the Sixth Form course of studies a course of economics. The School will be less colourful and the dress drabber with Mr. Chaffer's return to England. Page 59 I :A 1 l aik V 2 Q N I C l K li l , ' ' will lil -ire rem. was 'mmm New Masters ln place of the traditional description of a new master's past, the write-ups this year take the form of interviews. In this way, a master and his statements speak for themselves, pro- viding. hopefully, something of greater interest than 'the facts". 1 SX, K . A X I., Sf X- D 1 I J Q -. 3531 , g .T 4- q. W I -' -NI f. x -' 'I 15. N ,tt . L fans! A .f I e'f15'7fin as-'I ' ' 'fit It ,fl-glial ' in A z fli '1'!'!'.'i" FIM- . , t ..,e- -t-,f-Q...3fqf- ' 1.-' . ,. .ir '-Q f54's-- L - A f' 2 'J 'mil' 'f . sg '- ,I-22'Q" 'Q pifgffiifa-..-ssc?-1i.?e:fQr. Page 60 Mr. Wainwright N I I. 4 . ,yy . 5 . . I ,. X -e - , xv- 'X 1 vi 'grey 5 . n I Vs- ! , an ,fy-'f I-.,.',o' a3'3YM I , ,lf 1- 2 ff 't' i"" ' p v 1'1" "' ' , . . x , ".,' of , "rg H ef . ,143 Qu. ' " av- "fi 'fi ti'-i f'--2 I .l,' 5,61 ,ill Fung: 'al' fl -, ",,,::.k '. l gl: I . A Mr. Wainwright compares T.C.S. with Glenalmond, an independent school in Scotland. It resembles T.C.S. in that it has aprefect system, compulsory sports, and many rules similar to ours. However, it is situated ten miles from Perth and stands completely isolated. So take heed, all ye gripers of Port Hope, and count your blessings! Are sporm as emphasized ouer there as they are here? It isn't quite so drastic as here because in rugby football you're not allowed to play in leagues, in the U.K. at any rate . . . You can lose all your matches but enjoy them. But people would feel that you had had a bad season if you did. Do you approve of the emphasis on sports at 'I1C.S.? I would say there's nothing wrong with it at all, quite honestly. What are you going to put in its place? I agree that things like music and art are very necessary. I have heard it said that at the moment there is not enough provision made for these at the School. Do you think we have a lot more freedom here? You have far more freedom than the boys at Glenalmond. What do you think of sex? Contact with the opposite sex is desirable from an early age. What do you think of drugs? Contact with drugs is desirable only in a hospital. What do you think of the New Boy System? How am I going to phrase this one . . . The New Boys who come to this School are much older than English New Boys. From what I've heard, one gathers that possibly some suffer a certain amount of indignity. For many boys, I think, it would be natural for them to rebel against this. Mr. Montello Mr. Simpson Are you enjoying your time at T C.S. ? Oh yes, immeasureably. Iam challenged every day by the high calibre of my Sixth Form Latin students - all three of them. What did you think of the laying ofour corner- stone? We have nicer ones in Manitoba. I hear there was a movement to include the Director of Athletics, along with Currie Gardner's mouse. What do you think of debating at 71 C. S. ? I think that T.C.S. has gone farther than any school that I know of in its emphasis on debating. I think that this is a good thing. Many of the other masters do not. What do you think of people that don't have their M.A. ? VVe1l, you can buy it for ten pounds at Cam- bridge. What do you think of the New Boy system? I feel that it has one serious disadvantage, and that is that it tends to make New Boys feel more respect for their fag masters than for their masters. What do you think of the discipline at TC.S.? I have already given Molson thirty-two quarters, and he has yet to run one of them. Do you have any particular problems because ofyour age f22j? I am not the youngest master on the staff, so I expect that I do not have any more problems than does Mr. Lumsden, except that I have been told that I look younger than he does. I have been mistaken for a New Boy at least a dozen times. David Camp did me the singular honour of calling me a Prefect at one point. What were your Hrst thoughts regarding 71 C. f I didn't know much about private schools. But I was very interestedg it was a whole new system, a whole new line of administration, a different way of running a schoolg the fact that the boys are here and obviously much more involved in the School. It was my tirst year of teachingg the whole setup is different. Suddenly you're no longer a student and can't think as a student. It was an adjustment. What sports will you be coaching this Winter! I'll be handling basketball, perhaps swimming. I was asked to do both, but I feel thatl wouldn't be able to do a good job on either then. If I were trying to handle two teams, they would both suffer. Do you think private school life has a better atmosphere for football? It's terrijic as far as I'm concerned. You can have boys back early who are keen on foot- ball. True you don't have a large selection. but the kids really wan't to play. Here, to play on a Bigside team really means some thing. The fact that the coaches can live with them means a much better rapport. And of course video-tape and movies are really help- ful tools. I've really enjoyed working with this team and with Mr. Hargraft. Could you give a very general summary of your high school life? I'm afraid it'll be a bit dull. l went to Royal York and was involved in student council and a few sports. I played basketball, track. and, of course, football . . . yes. Imade both Toronto City All-Star Teams. Page bl Mr. Pratt Mr. Macdonald Mr. Pratt spent six years at Bishop's College School, followed by five years at Bishop's University across the river, followed by six years of teaching at B.C.S. 'So', he says, 'I was determined not to return to B.C.S.". With that in mind, he arrived on our doorstep in September. Why did you come to TC.S.? Certainly the opinion of most Canadians who know the independent school system is that the Little Big Four schools are, if not the best, amongst the top ten, and Ithought it important to get a job at one of the L.B.F. schools. I suppose also that I knew more T.C.S. Old Boys. Do you like living "in 'K I was determined, as I had never lived in before, that I should live "in", to be ona closer association with the boarding system. Who! do you think ofthe rooms inhabited by the lizkkle boys? Well, they are very stately, as the rest of the School is so drab and dreary. What do you think of 'The Record"? Well . . . I have skimmed two Records... 'The Record' is obviously finding creative people tu write for it. Wim! do you think of living in the "Ritz"? Well . . . it's very embarrassing living in the 'Riu' because most of the people at T.C.S. il2IX'L', at one time or another, lived in not its comfortable quarters. And here Pratt and his three children and two dogs arrive, and the place in most attractive. Why diki you come to Canada? Well, let's say I was one of the rats leaving the sinking ship! There are an awful lot of teachers leaving to go abroad. The teaching profession is dying in Britain and it's not very well paid to say the least! Do you think we get good food here? Oh, fantastic. I don't think you realize how lucky you are. What was the food like in Scotland? Terrible - my dog wou1dn't eat it. W'hat do you think of Air Cadets at TC.S.? I have no experience of Trinity cadets at all, but I know that at Hillfield they spent the year rehearsing for a full dress uniform parade in front of all the 'hoy-peloy' with initials after their names. I spent the whole of my two years at I-Iilliield trying to get cadets re- moved from the curriculum. Now this may have been the case at T.C.S. last year but I'm quite impressed with what I've seen of the program this year, but there again it may be all theoretical. What would you like to do? I think I'd like to become an inspector eventually - I'm a bit of a sadist. I thinkin Canada, certainly there's a great need for the raising of the standards in the teaching profession. As far as I can see it's at a very low ebb and I feel something has to be done and I think I'd quite enjoy being an inspector to see how much trouble I could stir up. page 6? Mr. Phillips . .Q , e- C' p - -. 1 ' 1 Mr. Phillips has assumed the hazardous position of French master at T.C.S. - a position that has seen three hapless masters in the last five years. Mr. Phillips offers his opinions on culture at T.C.S: 'Would you like to see more culture at 'IIC.S.? I'd like to see more culture and less football. I know a gentleman who is seventy-two who plays the cello three hours everyday and he enjoys life. If I had only learnt something good like the cello! Do you see any aduanhzge ofa public school over a private school? No, none whatsoever. You see, the whole point of this sort of school is building up character. Academically it is not so important. The Old Boys are very proud of their school. The whole point of this education is a question of service. What do you think of co-educational boarding schools? It is a question of sex. They're very inter- sexuall There is so much sex in life and why start too young? There are so many more interesting things in life. I feel our Victorian fore-fathers had the right idea. Why chase a woman or a bus? There is one around the corner. I'm afraid that is my philosophy. I'm a bachelor. Sex is overrated! Mr. Lumsden -if,-v'2',: l t . K, .x f""' The large numbers of New Boys and the addition of a Second Form this year have lowered the average age of the School. Not to be out- done, the staff also has become younger, with the addition of Mr. Lumsden. Where did you hear of 71 C.S. f I knew boys at University who had gone to T.C.S. I've been through here about eight years ago. I came to a private school because I didn't want to have to sacrilice a year for teacher's diploma. How do you find teaching rght after college? I'm just a student in that I have adesire to learn. The only difference between myself and the students is that I have gone about five years further in my academic education. What do you think of teaching boys four years your junior? It makes no difference. ldon't think any teachers would have discipline problems if the boys were certain that they were to understand the sulr ject taught They must realize that the teacher is interested in what the boy is learning. That is, I believe, your best controlling device. What do you think of emphasis on football? If the boy likes football, then there's nothing wrong with it However if the boy docs not enjoy football, it is questionable whether he should be playing it. Some masters incorrectly think it makes men out of boys - UIHFS not true. Football doesn't necessarily make men out of boys. How about a sport like running when you huvc no excuse when you lose cz race? There is no excuse of luck or bad calls as found in football. Football is conducive to bad sportsmanship. The runner has to accept the time he made and the position he placed. This is what makes it the great sport it is! Page 63 IEL1 ,. 'R- xjlf, ,- ,f il 1. Up She Goes -lf. 1- ku ff 43 J The Sixth Centennial lecture "Two thirds of Canada faces South and never thinks of its great backyard, the North '. Thus Mr. Douglas Wilkinson began one of the most vibrant and vital lectures given to the School. A man of adventure, Mr. Wilkinson spent much of his life among the Eskimos, living for two years as an adopted son. With such experience he gave not an outsider's view but the insight of one who had passed through all phases in the life of an Eskimo. Modern innovations are radically changing all aspects of life for the Eskimosg there are few who maintain the old heritage. However, by slides and accompanying lecture, Mr. Wilkinson followed the summer travel of one such group, from the kayak on the coast to the bone spear at the inland fishing ground. By his words and through his slides the Eskimo ceased to be an unknown, unrealized creature in the North, but grew to be a man of dignity, strength and character. L Buclling for Head V 1 N -u :N Cutting gross Football Dance if-"2 A tangle of feet, a sea of smiles, a whirl of sound and excitement, and a great dance. After defeating Ridley, the School took out its high spirits on the dance floor. There were two factors which made this dance so successful. There were at least eighty couples crowded into the hall, more people than ever before. The other was the quality of the music. Peter Raymont's Lonely Shadows and Chris McCul1och's Electric Rope Blues Band performed with great success. The Electric Rope started the dance with Mark Frostad as the awe-inspiring vocalist. They continued into Blues. Then Peter Raymont took over, setting a romantic atmosphere in Osler Hall. Arthur Kaminis showed his Spanish talent by singing Guantanamera. Many will be looking forward to the next dance in February. v,co y Q f 1 ', -L The Lonely Shadows Kr-, x 4 ' 3. A slip of the tongue "W '-. m,,,':L . -jg., N The "Cub" xff H -1 'U "7 nr, .3 V"K!r :.',ua4N 1 ., Bringing up the Rear The Organ Recital An organ recital?! VVhat could be worse? Such was the immediate reaction to Mr. Prower's first Organ Lecture-Recital. But M.r. Prower swiftly counter-attacked this natural reaction with a light style and an amusing outlook that converted all but the most radical anti-recitalists. 'I'his first recital involved a study of the organ from the 16th to the 18th Century. Mr. Prower summarized the greatupheavalofthe organ as an instrument and went into the basic changes of the key board and pedal board. Throughout the recital he slowly showed us how the different tgoutitrles and their musicians had changed their musical tastes. Many different styles were shown, along with multiple appreciations of touch and ton.,-. Along with the serious side of the recital, Nlr. l'ro-.-.Aer provided an amusing anecdote con- teriiiiig a daily activity of many boys ol' this establishment. This was taken in good taste by all and helped our understanding of the fuguc. 'Ili help Mr. Vrower portray the beauty of the musit, Murray lfinlayson, accompanied him -in the trump:-t. Murray did an excellent job, anti. if .in-.-thing, iiitt-nsifietl the depth of the organ yiiittw-. Pg 4,-QTY . . . . 4 , , . i Music is an area of the Arts about which most of us had previously been decidedly ignorant. Let us hope that we will be presented with f1u'ther opportunities to broaden our knowledge and appreciation of the Arts. . 1 c-Q Ya Q 5, ad la . .qssx The 'On Campus' section was created last year in an effort to convey the light-hearted spirit of the School. It was, and still is, dedicated to the 'little things' about the School, the funny things, the things that make each day different from the one before it. For it is these 'little things' that contribute so much to the attitudes and spirit of the School, but which are often hidden from those that do not attend the School itself. The 'On Campus' section is meant to make you laugh, but it also has a serious purpose. It is an in- vitation to listen to boys' daily conversations, to be given a sampling of ideas that are never really illustrated by School displays or by essays in 'Comment and Criticism'. If you are an Old Boy or a parent, the chances are that you will not understand the jokes contained in this section. However, the times have not changed that much, and we are sure that the overall impression that 'On Campus' creates will not be a vague one. The jokes themselves are merely poking fun at people in the School, and in many'cases they are not to be taken too seriously. We have found, however, that some of our ideas really do have a point to them, thus creating 'On Campus' - - the protest section of 'The Record'. We hope we have not gone overboard in our efforts. We do not feel we have. After all, the 'On Campus' department does not want to become the target of a rival prank club. Poge 70 The Grape-Vine - Rumour has it that Chad sleeps under the Headmaster's notice board every night. - Rumour has it that Hart Drew got gunned on a Creme de Menthe parfait on the De Veaux trip. - Rumour has it that Mr. Lawson is going to let someone else act Hamlet in English class next year. - Rumour has it that Naismith wears a wig. - Rumour has it that Mark Frostad uses a Lady Remington to shave his legs every morning. - Rumour has it that George the Barber refused to cut John Vines' hair. - Rumour has it that Mr. Armstrong is going to let his hair grow long. - Rumour has it that Bowden took dancing lessons before the Football Dance. - Rumour has it that Peter McNabb wears his football cleats to bed every night. - Rumour has it that Frank Judge smokes. - Rumour has it that Rick German's girl at the dance left her shoes on the Tuck Shop steps. - Rumour has it that Rick German's girl had cold feet. - Rumour has it thatMr. Hargraftissick of 'ball' and is going to coach Soccer next year. - Rumour has it that Mr. Pratt ran over a "workie". - Rumour has it that Mr. Smart is going to send his son to T.C.S. next year. Pug Ties In the first School Council meeting held this year, one of the topics for discussion was the introduction of a debating tie to the School. The only real objection to this was the fact that a debating tie might influence other clubs to seek their own ties. The 'On Campus' section, therefore, has decided to look ahead - we have designed several ties for next year: 1. The Remedial Reading tie QA maroon tie with eyeballs on ity 2. The Lower Fifth tie QA black tie with one white question- mark on itj 3. The Meteorology tie QA tie with a nimbostratus cloud just below the knot, and rain on the rest of the tiej 4. The College Entrance Economics tie QThe Baltimore Hills with abrownback- groundj 5. The Religious Knowledge ue QWhite Playboy sex symbols on a black backgroundy Special Awards Once again 'On Campus' has turned to a successful topic used a year before. The Special Awards proved to be so successful last year that we have decided to donate them annually. This term we have come up with a whole new batch of awards for a whole new batch of unsuspecting people. They include: - The Special Award for cheerleading in the hall - The Headmaster - The Headmaster's Award for the least known privilege - Doug Thompson - The Housemaster's Award for the best known privilege - Dave Camp - The special Award for outstanding use of hands on Bigside - Eric .llachum - The Special Award for the best-dressed New Boy on campus - Mr. Mantello - The Nobel Peace Prize - Bren! Kay - Bigside Mugs Qdonated by Rick Biggsy - Lloyd and Naismzlh - The J.D. Gibson Challenge Cup - Tom lllolson - The Don Moisdon Frustration Award - Air. Phillips - The Chatelaine Seal of Good Housekeeping- lilrs. .lfonlllzamberi - The Gardener's Award Qa new lawn mowerj- Dewey Campbell e7I Emmy Awards Lust year 'On Campus' awarded Oscars to the masters for their brilliant acting in certain movie productions. This proved to be such a success that this year we have decided to dig out Emmy Awards for the best television pro- ductions at T.C.S. To increase the scope, we have not limited these awards merely to masters, but have included anyone else who is affiliated with the School. The Honeymooners - The Simpsons The Secret Storm - The Hargrafts I Spy - Mr. Bishop The Celebrity Game - Mr. Manteilo Cimarron Strip - 'Big Red' ltomper Room - Air. Lumsden Sea Spray - Mr. Lumsden I Dream of Ginna - Doug Doolittle Flipper - Flipper The Doctors - Jlr. .lIcDerment University of the Air - Mr. Godfrey Camp Runamuck - .Mn Armstrong 'F' Troop - Mr. Armstrong The Tonight Show - On Campus Green Acres - Edwin Please Don't Eat the Daisies - Kim Lambert The Saint - Doug Thompson The Prank In the past, the 'On Campus' department has been noted for its pranks. This year, with our main pranksters returning, there was arumour that this section was going to go all out in this respect. However, we have met some rather serious opposition from the "New Boy Bush League Prank Club", which has certainly outdistanoed us in quantity, if not in quality. We, however, have refrained from pulling a "prank for a prank's sake' and have decided not to waste our time and sleep over what we consider to be poor pranks. We did manage one, however, which in- volved the covering of the portraits in Osler Hall with posters of contemporary figures of note fBob Dylan, W.C. Fields, Sophia Lorenj. Pre- paring for a barrage of protest from the masters, we were extremely annoyed to ind out that there was scarcely a flicker of disagreement. One master even went as far as to say that it was arather good prank! Certainly the wind was taken out of our sails, for we feel that a prank cannot be first class if it lacks controversy. So we must concede our superiority in pranks to the New Boys this term. However, we can console our- selves in the fact that two members of our staff are very prominent New Boys in the prank department. And a SPECIAL for the Bickle Housemasters: Rat Patrol - Mr. Burns Pratt Patrol- Mr. Pratt The Littlest Hobo - John Wade My Three Sons -- The Headmaster 2 l at P : i' . f . . ai - . 'e ' ,-.fda ' ' - "'..f-,,. , V. I 2: '1 ' ' A' 1 1 fl 1 r Q V B . . , , . N t . Q f-1' 'neg qi! 0' P , s Ginna 1 'I . This is T.C.S. '- I ZJ " . No words or pictures can fully describe all that goes on at this famous boarding school in the country. Because it goes on within the boy. Your son, perhaps. You may not notice the change at first But underneath 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 uh. . . uh. . . the values of? On the playing field and in the classroom. T.C.S. stresses character development within a disciplined community. A boy learns to think and to act accordingly. This is indeed a school life for 'the whole boy' And the time to take up residence 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, MA. C Q Q Trinily Coll? School. Por! Hopf. Onlarw-A dutmduxly Canadian xhool unc-:IAS-5 Vrije- '3 si A j fi -I ' -I '. , ' L. Q . .1 gg lr- . 15"- , V rj' '. I ' J gi -f 15 'Q 19' qt s,n C is 1 . , , .it . No comment Happiness For our last humorous topic in"On Campus", we have decided to show our remarkable flair of originality. Happiness Is: - A New Boy check-up with Dr. McDerment - Finding Mr. Jones' foot in the tuck shop freezer - Nlunching the crunch - Vines' sleep-ins on Sunday - Mr. Campbell at the Ridley football game - Mr. Campbell at the football dance - Mr. Campbell at breakfast the next morning - Writing 'Archie Humble is a dangerous radical' on desks in Room L - Mr. Lawson admitting that he's wrong - .-X stuck cement truck - .-X new cliche -5- llaving every joke in 'On Campus" go UVUI' P Aftermath On a serious note we of 'On Campus' have decided to sum up this, the first term of school. When everyone had settled in, two changes came to the light. First of all, the veterans realized that they were almost outnumbered by the rookies. More than ever, there was, and still is, agreat reliance on the New Boys to contribute to school The second change was the emergence of Bigside Football as a first-rate team. The student body cheered, hollered and backed up the first squad solidly to the last game, this was done with a sense of pride and a great deal of interest, not in the half-hearted manner of past years. The tirst term has gone quickly and happily, and we hope that the air of optimism will con- tinue through the rest of the year. .,,,.. 7.1 QP PORT ff V ,vcxr ..., 15 12, x. , K Alu!!-fu .Wifi - X Q 0 - Q5 It certainly feels strange to write about victories. After six years at the School, victory seemed a fantasy. But that wasn't the situation this year, and remarkable changes have occurred. Littleside came second in the L.B.F., Middleside tied for first. Soccer lost only one of the twelve games, and the Tennis Team brought home the L.B.F. championship. But to top this off, Big- side Football had its most successful season in a decade. Under the dedicated coaching of Mr. Hargraft, Trinity lost the L.B.F. championship by only four points. This was truly a remarkable team. You will notice a change in format this year. The exhibition games have been grouped together, there are fewer Captains' Reports, and thanks to the good work of the Photography Editor, there are many high quality pictures. The primary purpose of these changes is to eliminate repititious verbiage which has perennially haunted sports reports. Our goal is not only to make the Sports Section interesting to the players, but to the en- tire school. - R.D.R. sn J'-f Xl' " o 1 'Ja' ' 4 i" ..' Page 76 Bigside Football Cooch's Repo rt This was the best team the School has seen in ten years. We missed the LBF championship by four points. It is a rare thing to have thirty boys playing together so wellg they discovered by so doing that it is more fun to win than to lose. Many people other than the players con- tributed to the success of the team: - Keith Simpson set up and held together the best defensive team in the LBF. - Doug Doolittle inspired the boys with his individual help and coaching. - Jim Tittemore, in the early part of the season spent a week with us to help get us untracked. - Mac Campbell held early morning speciality practices. - Mark Frostad and Doug Thompson as Co-Captains, and David Camp as Vice- Captain helped on the lield by example, and off the tield with ideas to keep the coaches at it. - the anonymous donor of the video tape allowed the team to learn from their own actions rather than from the words of others. Who will forget? - Ralph's outstanding rear-blocking on the converts. - "Doesn't this pudding smell funny to you. Hart?' - "Hey, Mr. Simpson, it winked at me.' - Beating Ridley. - The flankers and 3-back waving at opponents on a 44. - Four good converts in a row. - 'IXvo hundred and eleven points. - "It's OK Doug. We're all a bunch of studs." - Sliding on Littleside field after practice. - Singing on the balcony at Niagara Falls. - Niagara Falls. - R.M.C., Lakefield, de Veaux, S.A.C.. Ridley. Po A? 5-0 1 45' 5 we -JI .x. tv '.-0 .,,. 1' I ff' fl ' 'Hw- .V ,sg ..'4',t , .4-Q. "- ,,. .J Ivqj Appleby Lost R.M.C. Won Laketield Won Gufnes Played De Veallx Wgn S.A.C. Won U.C.C. Lost Ridley Won v I' ' -S. 'Z c 1 ' ,V 5. f, gd .4 T ' . .P 'I . - lv ! K 1 ,. ' - 4' . N Q' -'44, :1'1'.'. C. X 0 mama WA I - .. 5 5 Q: 1 . . X 1 X .QL A W A I ri- 1 wx X X is K Lila' Q I P lm. J.. .1 iii, 445. ' 'g ' " ' f N' 'N . " ' r .... -I 'I Statistics Opponents 'l',t',s, Yards Rushing 1074 26711 Attempts 260 :sos Rushing Average 4,1 8,7 Yards Passing 620 599 Attempts! Completions 83134 62x24 Total Offense 1694 3259 Number of Plays 343 370 Offensive Average 4.6 8,3 interceptions By 7 6 Fumbles By 3 10 First Downs 97 1 17 Scoring 95 211 RUSHING L.B.F. Total Yards Average Yards Average Mark Frostad 224 3.9 837 6.9 David Camp 461 10.7 1034 9.7 Peter McNabb 59 5.4 347 10.5 1 Ian Taylor 9 4.5 67 6.7 Ralph Keefer - - 12 6.0 John Vines 129 15.3 154 12.8 Bruce McPherson 218 9.9 234 9.8 SCORING Frostad 105, Camp 48, McNabb 24, Taylor 15, Bell 12, McPherson 6, Robson 1. Captains' Report For the first time in years, Bigside had a Steer, Thompson, Campbell, Rippin and good year. We were within four points of an L.B.F. championship, and with a little luck we could have won it. The important thing is that football is again on its feet at T.C.S. Seventeen players are returning, eight of whom received Bigside Colours. There were many fume ball players. Spirit, ability, and desire characterized this year's team. Although we had lots of fun, we took football seriously. We had an all-round team - the statistics show that. Our offense was explosive and power- ful. Our passing attack added a potent balance, when it was working, it saved us at S.A.C. and ruined us at U.C.C. The linemen have been neglected in the write-ups, which is unfortunate, as they are the backbone of the team. The single wing blocking was mastered by Bell, Cawley, Lattimer. The defense was also superb. Of the four L.B.F. schools we had the fewest points scored against us. 0'Kell, Cawley, Steer. Thompson, Machum and Wade were a fierce bunch to rush against. The defensive secondary and linebackers were an effective unit: the longest rushing touchdown against us in L.B.F. com- petition was twenty-five yards. Our pass defense met its match against U.C.C., but in the rest of the season always broke up the passing game. Mr. Hargraft is an outstanding coach. His relentless and devoted involvement with the team and the game of football was an inspiration to all who played for him. He developed potential and created desire. The arrival of Mr. Simpson undoubtedly strengthened the defense and the conditioning of the players. And, of course. Doug Doolittle, whose driving enthusiasm radiated throughout the team. Page 79 27 FJ f . 1-J' Y.. N v-7' -91. F ' if. ,x Q4 ' ,a A. - 'U . -A ,., k1sa:rp1'- M 'Inga ll 1 1" . o i s J . . -.. .a,.,v,1. f h . --fm w'z"'.A .5 na .. Q ,Aff . - .'-ff-vw .- t- AI-1' 't': .' .M l 4' I S - . . - ' A' . 5 F 0111- . ."' 'c' . i N 541 "' ' i 4' 4R"'f . . ,if .Q Xu? 51,1 3 Mk. ' " . '..- 'yt ,,'5 4"n . 4 lil. 'Lair' , .t f N91' ..s --Qi. tp,l'-nkks: xfl' '- l r. 4-"w .. , 4.25112 .,-5.4 park, 811 Exhibition Gomes The Old Boys this year were very strong, thanks to the excellent recruiting job of Bill Bowen. Both teams had trouble getting started, one due to inexperience, and the other to excessive joviallty. John Dowie made the fatal error of fumbling the ball. Bigside capitalized on this when Mark Frostad barreled over to make the score 7-0. The third quarter saw Pat Burns throw three passes to tl1e ubiquitous John Dowie, but alas no touchdown. Then the Old Boys used their secret weapon, Brian Hamilton. He outsped Bigside's defense to set up Pete Carson with a touchdown pass. A two point conversion made the score 8-7 for the jollies. Molson Robertson clinched the victory when he ran fifty yards for the final score. A funny little bearded man was seen running around on the field, but he only got in everybody's way. Bigside then travelled to Appleby to avenge last year's ignominious defeat and they nearly did it. Trinity's offense clicked from the first play, and by half time, the score stood at 19-6 Qbring back memories ?J. But Appleby's huge backtield began to drive down the field and with three minutes remaining, the game was tied 26-26. A long punt gave Appleby the deciding point and the ball game. Page 3' Royal Military College was Bigsidels third opponent, and suffering from the memory of Appleby, team spirit was definitely lacking. But the inexperienced R.M.C. squad was slow and uncoordinated. In the first quarter, Pete MCNabl: scored on an end run. This started the rout. Mark Frostad piled over for three touchdowns to lead Trinity to a 26-0 win. John Wade's fierce tackling stood out on defense and spirit was no longer a problem. Laketield was the next opponent, and for the first quarter they were not the expected push- over, as they startled the defense with long gains. But Bigside soon snapped out of the daze and began to play football. Doug Thompson, Mark Frostad and Ian Taylor were standouts ina38-1 win. The next match was against De Veaux at Niagara Falls. As the score would not indicate, this was one of Bigside's toughest games. De- Veaux's hard hitting line, which refused to give up, gave T.C.S. a real headache. But Trinity's defensive line was also outstanding, so good in fact, that the secondaries only made five tackles. It was the power running of Frostad and Camp which ran up the score to a 32-0 victory. Little Big Four ul St. Andrews College Won 28-I 3 Statistics - Saint Andrew's T.C.S. Yds. Rushing 99 271 Rush. Av. 2.8 6.0 Yds. Passing 127 257 .Xttf'L'ompl. 1417 1419 Total Off. 226 528 Uff.Av. 4.6 8.9 lst Downs 12 16 age 82 Bigside entered L.B.F. competition nervous but confident - hoping for a good strong start. On the first series of downs a fired up S.A.C. defense held our usually potent runni.ng game. Robson kicked, and then afunny thing happened. Robin Bell, instead of tackling the Saint ball carrier, stole the ball and raced for a touchdown - a skillful break that broke the game open. The S.A.C. offense, a little unnerved by this quick TD, couldn't quite get going, and the ball re- turned to T.C.S. The quarter ended with T.C.S. ahead, and still gaining ground. A spectacular run by Mark Frostad on a third down pass from Jim Robson, set Peter McNabb up for his TD, on a colorful reverse. The convert was good and Trinity led 13-0. The breaks were again with us as Hart Drew and Gary Simmonds recovered an S.A.C. fumble. Mark Frostad, mixing the plays well, baffled the S.A.C. defense, and then fired a 65 yard pass and runplay to Pete " Ball". The Saints came out for the second half fired up and mad. They tromped downfield with a fine running game that surprised Trinity. Unwilling to give up a touchdown, the defense tightened and held S.A.C. at the five yard line, with fine crunching tackles from Bob Cawley, Mark Frostad and David Camp. Bruce McPherson, returning to the backfield after a head injury, pulled T.C.S. out of her end with a few long spectacular, powerful runs. S.A.C. buckled down on us, forcing Robson to pass on third down again to Ian Taylor, who got the first down and lots to spare on some f'me agile running. Bruce McPherson then swept the end for our last major, and victory seemed imminent. S.A.C. though, didn't think so, and came on st1'ong. Rob Bell picked off a pass on our tive yard line just as the quarter ended. S.A.C. bounced back and intercepted a pass for a touchdown. They scored again on aflare to Kitchen. We came back and rolled to the twenty with our passing game before S.A.C. held. Ian Taylor kicked a field goal just before time ran out. T.C.S. had won her first L.B.F. game, and yet they hadn't played their best. The Saints had played a tough hard-nosed game, and only outstanding efforts from Ian Taylor, Pete McNabb, Bob Cawley, Mark Frostad and Dave Camp had held the team together. xv ' .5 -. . K . L. ..g-A! '.D K!-" ' 1 . - -' 4 . - -H , u - '.' ' ,, f gpm 4 X, kxx. .fii .itat flax. .- .f, , -f x. V -1-vw' , ,'r'f1-L,V,4- ,.-rv--Tx" ..' -. :A .-1V,. j, .irtxj 'V - si . I . . 1- ' ' - iii-'Y ff .5'f"'-'?i'."g-.."F -- .. ..-4.. .,'-' .,.- ,-A --. r ,.,, '. 1, --w,,l,,. 'F".'l'.. ' 'd 'F' ' -".' L- 1. F' cgi:-.v-fx. 71+ -"K -I f-J . r . . --,,,," - -' '-jx-4-54' . ' " ,J-',", 41- .2 '.X'f . .,--.,."A ,. 15.1 .-xa- -.-:JH ----141-Ne, . -: .f t-'25 4. - -...z 1 154 :M - d v ' Q 1 sg 'QL , V ' LQ'7"4'e 2422.22 aidk., - 23 .. .39 4-3,4 . N7-'-U,-arid' my Upper Canada College Lost 29-25 0 'H' ' ' I ' -vhfv - , ff, 1. A This was the big game, and the whole School knew it. For the first time in ten years Bigside had a genuine chance of winning the L.B.F. Excitement built up all through the weekg bleachers were brought in to accommodate the 1,0UU spec- tators and pep posters plastered the School. On the opening play for T.C.S., David Camp blasted around the end, tore off two tacklers, and outran his shocked U.C.C. pursuers for a 94 yard touchdown. But the Blue and White re- covered quickly as they stormed through Trinity's defense, and capped their drive with a touch- down pass from quarterback John Harvey to Al Lang. With only tive minutes gone, the game was tied 6-6. Late in the quarter, Jim Steer recovered a fumble deep in U.C.C.'s territory. Three plays later, Mark Frostad powered over for Trinity's second touchdown. David Camp, in his second carry of the game, electrified the crowd with yet another touch- down run, this time 99 yards. VVhen Mark Frostad plunged for his second major late in the half, the game seemed out of reach. Trinity's offense seemed to ramble down the tield at will, and Upper Canada's air attack had not yet got off the ground. No one was too concerned when John Harvey threw a 30 yard touchdown to Al Lang to end the half. The score stood at 25-16. Half time comments ranged from "This is the first time in ten years that we've been close to winning' to 'Upper Canada may be downnow, but they're a great second half team". The latter idea proved to be painfully true. For, in the second half disaster struck in the form of John Harvey. His pass offense drove Trinity into des- pair. Two more deadly accurate touchdown passes found Upper Canada on top 28-25. An un- successful lield goal attempt resulted in a single to bring the score to 29-25 for U.C.C. The final five minutes were nerveracking to the Trinity fans, three times Bigside got the ball and three times they failed to break loose. VVhen the gun sounded, Trinity had lost again her chance to be L.B.F. Champs. They had come so close, that to some, defeat was unbearable. The School and the team were disappointedg but most of all, the team was determined not to let this defeat under- mine their season's spirit. -Statistics Upper Canada T.C.S. Yds. Rushing 195 362 Average 4.9 9.1 Yds.Passing 180 25 Att! Compl 1917 812 TotalOff. 375 387 Off. Av. 6.5 8.1 lst Downs 18 9 vi- ." ,HV 1 Q- A 'Q fa . . PAN 1' Ar """ . 5.1.1, , , --' 4 ji .. V A 5 9. bd r". I Y ,O 1-J'?"v' Flu-'If "lk, .". -4' .. , a,: .Ja '.. I, -. sv ' f ' 241.-ps YS. Ylqg fy4 'IW-. 91 ,- W . , ,, fb .. .. ,v. . . Q ' A33- -- .Q-9 .. ,nf , 1' . O n . , ., xl I .'S.""' p U' r '.'T1W ? - - "FWF 've-' N 4 - I ' 1 is i i l GED Ridley College Won 29-12 . MGA," ' QT." -.-. 1 :- " ' '.,.. Q' ' I The possibility of a first place tie rested upon this game. Perhaps the tension of the week before was absent, but this was offset by the homecoming weekend. A bitterly cold day set the scene for the last game. But the presence of many parents, Old Boys, and various assorted spirits warmed the atmosphere. On the opening kickoff Ridley ran back the ball seventy-five yards. A somewhat shocked Trinity managed to hold on and a touch- down was averted. But on their next set of downs, the Orange and Black quarterback threw a twenty- five yard touchdown pass. Jim Robson then threw a dangerous third down pass to Mark Frostad and three plays later David Camp skirted the end for Trinity's first major. Ian Taylor converted, and the score stood 7-6 at quarter time. Ridley could get nowhere against the fired up Trinity defense. Then a most bizarre series of plays occurred. Peter McNabb ran 70 yards around the end for a touchdown. Called back. Dave Camp ran 45 yards around the right end. Called back. John Vines on a double reverse ran 70 yards around the right end. Trinity got rolling and Mark Frostad piled over for Bigside's second touchdown to make the score 14-6. An interception by Pete "Ball" gave Trinity control deep in Ridley's territory. But the offense bogged down and was forced to kick. Oh no, it was a fake kickg oh no, Mark Frostad fumbled the ballg but oh yes, Dave Camp picked it up and fought for 35 yards to Ridley's one yard line. Mark made up for his error and drove over for his second touchdown, giving T.C.S. a 21-6 lead. But Ridley was determined not to give in and it seemed that our defense was equally determined to let them do it. For in six plays they marched 70 yards. The fans feared a repeat of the U.C.C. game, but Trinity held and stopped the drive with only a few seconds left in the half. The game was saved. Ridley came out after half time and scored a touchdown to make the score 21-12. But Trinity rolled down the field and capped their drive off with a twelve yard touchdown by Dave Camp. Ian Taylor kicked his fourth convert and a beautiful punt by Jim Robson upped the score 29-12. For Ridley this was the final blow. The gun sounded, Mr. Hargraft was carried off, and Trinity emerged with her most successful season in nine years. Statistics Ridley T.C.S. Yds. Rushing 216 452 Rush. Av. 5.8 7.5 Yds. Passing 63 42 Att.fComp. 1314 1112 Total Off. 279 494 Off. Av. 5.6 7.0 lst Downs 15 23 Vflfpr 80 l l l w 1 l 1 l J i i l 4 4 '4 T gl il! w fl ll Il l 4 ,i Q I li I is I Q a i, l l I I l i 1 1 5 I l fl t ..,, 'W'W: g1rY'q71-4: N wg ' z 4,9 - . ,go-3. Q ' I' 5' Il vglq - 1 I ' ' . I, ' " A gif' 0 A ' '-4. O ll . ' I n- .pi . X ,- .- W u Q. - L' . A ' ' ' - 't-'4.mv"""""- ' We . 3 11""":g, 6, i. h1,.- 'ff lf' ' - sb.,.,yaaT I' - inf -- m cage .. ... 'M -u'!'r...L -,ahh ..-- -fr"-x IX' !-Q 1 -.a Q. 1 L P' 4 Q'l 'WF' .--i pr T Q .f T 1 -w IP' otball Team Fo Bigside Headmaster. Thompson Taylor, D.D. R.L Cowley, I.H. B.C. McPherson, Front Row: E o 'U o o 3 'T E 1 o I Q ac 1' .9 :E L o E ni Q D. B .o :X o E on O ey, d. 3 S :xi .4 uf 0 .E P 4 5 .C 2 'E X aiul i 0 n. Q 'Z ca. U U D.K. Camp lAsst. D. J, M.R. Frostad lCo-Capt. KCQ-Capt. D.R. Webster, 6 25 Hi az E 0: 0- L. U I C E E o cz 2 -o TE E 'o c o E O on Q. E U L UI fi 2 .E sn 'i O E :a .c U o E ni LU qi n. 'i u c o Q U E :lf if o c L o E vi nc 'uf .2 1 .'2 l 2 Q n. 0 I an an 0 I i -a . S. 5 Distinction Awards Morlt Frostad As co-captain, Mark helped lead the 1967 team to the best record Bigside has had in ten years. He was the signal caller on offense. He under- stood the make-up of the plays, the calibre of the boys playing with him, and his own abilities well enough to call plays that always had a good chance to succeed. He quickly t1'ied out the opponents to find weaknesses, and then exploited these weaknesses. He was able to combine, as a tactical weapon, the great ability the team had to run outside, with his own smashing gains off tackle and up the middle. No defense was able to stop this combination. Mark's personal scoring is something of a record. He accounted for half the team's points with 105 points in 8 games, an average of slightly more than two touchdowns a game. His desire to excel, his feel for the game, and his unseltishness and leadership will long be remembered by those associated with him. Page B9 David Comp David was the Vice-Captain of the team and was a mainstay in helping Bigside to its best season in ten years. Offensively, David rolled up more yards rushing in exhibition games than the teams we played. In the Little Big Four, his yardage was only slightly less than the combined S.A.C., U.C.C., and Ridley. He was a remarkable and thrilling ball carrier to watch, especially on the long break-away runs he was able to com- plete in every game. Defensively he was outstanding in his po- sition of safety. He saved the team from potential break-away plays on at least ten occasions. He was the best open field tackler on the team. He had an uncanny sense of football in that he could smell out an approaching play and react correctly to stop it. David was the main reason why this team had fewer points scored on it than any other team in the Little Big Four. David was a truly distinctive player in every sense of the word. He excelled in every aspect of the game. Middleside Football Cooch's Report Ability - co-operation - and desire - and the greatest of these may well be desire -the hard-driving competitive hunger that makes an exciting sport out of 'the thinking man's game". The will to play hard and win when the chips are down is a Middleside trademark and the 1967 team lived up to their slogan that 'Second best isn't good enough". Key men in the bacldield were iniured early and became late land somewhat patcned!l starters. Pgsitjgns were shifted, adjusted and varied again, But the key games were won - B.R.C. and U.C,C, were de- feated in excellent games on the T,C,S, Campus, A smooth passing S.A.C. team subdued our walking-wounded backfield at Aurgra, Appleby SHVQ 3 good game early? 21 stout Hillfield defense 5i0PP9d U5 in Hamilffm and the season ended A word of appreciation is in order for the ina wet. fun afternoon at De La Salle, There were times to remember - Cannon and Layton remorselessly grinding out the yard- age: Kaminis heading for daylight around the endg Campbell skittering through the slightest gap: Raymont one-handedly gathering in thepass. And on defense the doughty work of Gibson and balmonz Wootton and Lewis tackling deadly at the corners and Harris battling on the line. leadership qualities of Captain Mike McLoughlin and Vice-Captain Chris Cakebread. By effort and example they showed the way. A coach's thanks to D.C.R. Collie who moulded the unsung heroes of the defense into a tough solid unit and whose managerial ability was second to none. To the team my thanks for an enjoyable and successful season. My best wishes to you on Bigside. My thought for this - and any year- ' It's fun to win - isn't it?" - J.D.B. Pu ge 90 'ri i .:f" IA u . Appleby I-Iilltield Ridley S.A. C. U. C. C. U. C.C. De La Salle Won Lost Won Lost Lost Won Won . 'J .A Trinity knew this would be her toughestgam' for Ridley wanted to avenge last year's upset. Mike Douglas picked up a fumble to give Middle- side the first break early in the game. Aquick pitchout to Ian Campbell resulted in 'l'rinity's first touchdown. Then Frank Judge went to work. He intercepted his first Ridley pass, fought for 25 yards, and set up Geoff Cannon for Middleside's second major. The larger Ridley team tried ground attacks but they all ground to a halt when the defense started to concentrate. To further dis- courage the Ridley pass attack, Frank Judge made his second interception and ran to the five yard line. But the offence could hold no longer and they lost the ball. With only ten minutes to play Ridley closed the gap with a touchdown. Trinity's defense held for the remaining few minutes. As a parting gesture Frank Judge made yet another beautiful interception to shatter Ridley's dying hopes of victory. J,,1 'Ili v Ridley College Won I2-7 4 215' s After a hard fought win over Ridlev. Middle- side was confident of an easy victory against St. Andrew's. But this confidence was in fact over- confidence, as the Saints scored three consecutive touchdowns before the half. A very fast quarter- back. combined with well executed end sweeps to roll up a 26-0 score. Mr. Burns then took the team aside and gave them one of his infamous 'Are you a man or a mouse' pep talks. It seemed to work, for Middle- side's passing attack came alive, capped with majors scored on the reverse by both Art Kaminis and Ian Campbell. Both were converted with Salmon's accurate passes to Peter Raymont But try as they might to overcome the delicit, Trinity could not recover. The defense was porous, allowing two more S.A.C. majors. Although the score, 38-15, was not indicative of lV5dd1eside's calibre, they were soundly beaten by a tougher and harder hitting team. Page 91 St. Andrew's College Lost 38-I 5 'O x-P 1 4 s 30903 'in' 0 .. Ju 1 1 .'1- 3,4 Q- 1, S, 5 -ll l Upper Canada College Lost I9-6 Smatrting from their first l..ll.l".defe1it, Middle' side wus determined to improve their pnss defense. But the squalid weather prevented tiny passes whatsoever, so 'l'rinity took to the ground. The bull slipped out of Arthur Knminis' muddy linnds and an Upper Cuiiutliuii pounced on it. 'l'wo minutes and ten tons of mud Inter, Upper Czinudu scored their first 'l'.lJ. ln the second quurter, ai U.C.C. punt was blocked deep in their own terri- tory, and Middleside regained the ball. Then Norm Todd dived over for 'l'rinity's only score. In the second half, powerful end sweeps gave Upper Canada two more 'l'.D.'s and it 19-6 victory. A total lack of coordination, coupled with sloppy tackling, spelled defeat for Trinity. Upper Canada College Won l2-7 fNlitltllesitle's reinaitt h with l tft -t.iitf'fl off lmdly. with tht- llltieziiiil XX'hit1- sli1xiiipQilo'.'.h to lrinilys goal hnt- oil the-it lll"l plm. lloi the defense held for thru- down-, und .i sni- touehdown wats :averted .-Xrthui' liziiinnis llivti proewded to doiiiinaiti- the quzirter. lhs pow:-i ful end runs were vlinizixed hy it tontlitlowii to give Trinity si ti -ll lend. .N serie- ul liiinlilv- gave l'.t'.l'. the liztll, :ind they iiinnedizite-ly passed through the dt-lense for it inaijor, liiil it wus eulled buck. Luek wus not so kind in the third quni'tt-i'. as Upper Cllllllilll roinpletelydoininaited tlieplaiy. They capitalized on at Trinity fuinhh-,sind seoott-d over for the touchdown to lend T Ji. Hut lluiu-:iii Scott brought the teuni hawk In life with at fine interception. Geoff Cannon eonipleted the ron: bination by driving over the line lute in the gziine to bring 'I'.C.S. at 12-7 victory. Arthur lisiniinis should be congratulated for his excellent broken field running, John XK'ootton for his haird tuekles. and the Bliddleside defense, whieh more than once held off u powerful l'.t'.t'. zittziek. V - ,, - - -- -if --5. - , . - b " ,gi Z:z.,1"..-6'v'lg.,g-Rj,.4'Q 5 0,4--' fgi 'Q-'PI ," Nj- -'- - , ,i -' Middleside Football Baclt Row: A.P. Kaminis, 8.F. Cameron, D.A. Scott, M.S.l.. Herman, G.H.Ambrose, R.S. Miller, D.A. Campbell, R.J. Koyler. Middle Row: D.C.R. Collie lMgr.l, D.P. Neil, J.F. Dreyer, .l.l.. MacKay, C.B.H. Crogg. D.N. Ranltin, F.H. Gibson, T.M. Currelly, J.C.S. Wootton. G.N. Cannon, l.D. Campbell, P.B. Salmon, A.S. Layton, M.C. Harris, T.P. Molson. Front Row: Mr. JD. Burns, LC.B. Osler, J.R. Maclaren, M.A.T. Douglas, M.H.L. McLaughlin lCapt.l, C.C. Cokebread 'Vice-Capt.l, T.W. Barnett, D. Shivas, P.C. Roymont, LD, Lewis, f 2 Littleside Football Cooch's Report ln Septeniher. to forecastthe Littleside season would have been a hard task even if the forc- easter had known well the abilities of our opponents. There was a record number of .ispirants tovcr Ulll' llllllilI'L'll L but the twenty-six boys who made the squad did not show unusual ability. 'l'here appeared to be serious weaknesses on both offense and defense. The record points, though, to seven wins and two losses. XVhat happened to an inexperienced and exceptionally young team is difficult to analyze accurately. Certainly the experience gained from the first few games was invaluablein thatthe team profited from learning what individuals could do under pressure. Both plavers and coaches learned who was reliable. C0Uf1lg00US- and enduring. The close defeat to Ridley set the real challenge: the team had to prove it could bounce right back. ln the rain on the L'.C.C. field it did,With the ground literally appearing to steam from a relentless T.t'.S. running attack. The return game was a clear example of thinking the game was won before the opening whistle. But what will remain most vividly in the memory of the players - and of the coaches - was the season's final game. played, by accident, against Dc La Salk-'s Second Team. The game's details are unimportant. Our Littlesiders overcame extra- ordinary odds, and learned before half-time that these odds were almostentirely ofa psychological. rather than a physical, nature. To emphasize the existence and importance of the teamwork and esprit of a group which has three more years of T.C.S. football to anticipate, the more obvious standouts of the 1967 season will not be mentioned. They know who they areg in omit them is to express their esteem for those who consistently made the key blocks and tackles for up to sixty minutes of the games. - J.S.R Exhibition Gomes The opening game of the season found a very determined Littleside Squad defeating Lake- field 16-6. A second half effort, combined with fme reverses by Tom Armstrong clinched the victory. ln the next victory "The Machine' de- feated a smaller Hilliield second team. The gaping holes formed by Scott Pearl, Peter Lindop, and Barry Kent allowed Bob Rogers and Tom Bell to combine for two touchdowns each and a 31-1 victory. The return match with Laketield was much tougher. But the terrible twosome of Rogers and Bell consistently drove through the center for long gains, and a 26-1 win. Appleby was next, and they fell pray to the crunching tackles of Neil Lumsden, and two touchdown passes caught by Tom Armstrong. The undefeated ex- hibition season was capped off by a tremendous effort against De La Salle seconds. Gregor Donohoe fell on a Del fumble in the end-zone, and Bob Rogers ploughed over for his seventh major of the year. But it was John Trusler who came off the bench and kicked two converts to give Littleside their 14 - 13 victory. -:Shiva-s' lvhtggplquh 'Wx'v..e 'The Machine t-...aff Alter an undefeated exhibition season, Littleside arrived ut S.A.L'., lired up for their second L.B.F. game. Bob Rogers started the bnll rolling when he scored in the opening minutes. The Saints were unable to r-.-cover lroin the shock, and their offense could never really get started. The remainder of the hull was very dull. with both teams receiving innumerable penalties und, consequently, few long gains. The Saints fought buck hard inthe third quarter and effectively bottled up 'l'rinity's running game. But the fourth quarter belonged to Bob Rogers as he scored two more touch- downs. The hard running Littleside 'Machinc', well led by quarterback Tom Bell. clinched its first L.B. F. victory 19-0. - ' I o , C vl - -la, 4 -f . - - ..-Jr ' - - This game was a must for the Littleside team. After losing to Ridley, if T.C.S. wished to place well among L. B. F. teams they had to win. The teams were evenly matched during the first quarter, both defenses commanding the play. Early in the second quarter T.C.S. came alive, and with powerful inside running and the superb blocking of Jim Hall, the half ended 14-0. The game went on along the same line with T.C.S. definitely taking over. U.C.C. scored on a long run through the middle as T.C.S. went to sleep as usual. However, they tightened up again and the final score was 26-6. St. Andrew's College Won I9-0 Games Played Lakelield Hilllield Lakelield Ridley Appleby S. A. C. U. C. C. U.C. C. De La Salle VVon VVon VVon Lost VVon Won Won Lost VVon 16-6 31-l 26-l 12-6 40-13 19-0 26-6 9-7 14-13 Upper Canada College Won 26-6 After waiting one hour for Upper Canada to arrive, the game finally got under way. As usual, Tom Bell and Bob Rogers combined by running through the middle, play after play, for Little- side's touchdown. Also, as usual, the machine grinded to a halt as half time approached, and for the rest of the game, Trinity had trouble through the middle. With one minute remaining Los' 9-7 in the half, Upper Canada picked up a loose kickoff and ran untouched for their first major. U.C.C. scored a safety touch in the second half to end the scoring, and a very disappointed Trinity team left the field, having lost 9-7. They had lost the battle, but not the war, for their game was part of a total point series. Upper Canada College Littleside Football Back Row: J.E. Sands, C.D.Simpson, R.8. Thomas, P,D.B. Jameson, J.F. Cowans, .l.M. Dewart, N.J. Lumsden Middle Row: Headmaster, Mr.J.S. Pratt, B.C.Kent, G. Donohoe,P.H. Lindop, C.W. Anderson, P.D.E. Wilson, J.I.. Trusler, .I.R.L. Wilson, T.I. Birchall, M.G. Heffernan, R.J.C. Fleming, A.M. Moclovish Front Row: J.C. Haig, S.C. Pearl, R.W.F. Rogers lAsst. Capt.l, D.T.H. Bell lCapt.l, 1.0. Hall Asst. Capt-, T.M. Armstrong, B.H. Windle, J.B. Macdonald lMgr.l. On the first set of downs T.C.S. marched right down the field only to lose the ball after failing to complete a pass. The defense held the Orange and Black, and the offense came back Ridley College and produced a touchdown. Just before the half, Bell fumbled in the end zone and B.R.C. Lost l2-6 recovered. The touchdown was not counted, and the half ended. T.C.S, came out in the second half and just went to sleep. Nothing seemed to go right as B.R.C. scored their first T.D. on a long end run. In the final minutes an intercepted pass also became six points and B.R.C. was ahead to stay. Again we hear the old cry, "Wait till next year!". Pqq.. f -ab- A . '31 ,115 ' -4 --7 Ci? -an .3 46 25 I PJ 1 Q-7, ,I an in , A: .5 4 Kftln 35 i'Vs'?!'q -ilk., 1 " -.5 - 'av- - I I t. '.--.pflfgvafiwsgg " XQ-xi!! 5: 804. ff .o - ,Q I Soccer Coach's Report The 1967 season has been a very good om for the First Soccer Team. The present record of 2 losses, 1 draw, and 10 wins with 48 goals for, and 7 against, speaks for itself. What may not be evident in the above figures is the excellent teamwork and positive leadership by Bob Ramsay that has been behind the great majority of our games. There has also been some outstanding in- dividual play by most members of the team. The success of the tirst team is, to a large extent due to Mr. Chaffer's coaching last year. No soccer player can learn all the required skills C'Use your left foot"j in one season and the short passing game is relatively new and con- trary to many of the old methods. All members of both teams are to be commended on their efforts to master both the team and the individual skills which have produced such good results this year. On behalf of Mr. Godfrey and Mr. McDonald, I would like, first, to thank all members of the soccer squad for their keeness and enthusiasm, and second, recognize the value of both teams who have helped each other become better by their constant and loyal opposition. It has been a most enjoyable season. -JW1L.G. Page 98 K- Exhibition Gomes As can be seen by the excellent record, the soccer team was vastly improved over last year. The addition of Dave Gibson and Chris Archi- bald on the wings and Pell Price atcentre provided a powerful forward attack which scored 48 80315 in the season. The defense, because of its size and ability to work together, rarely let the team down. Grant Woolsey's spectacular 'heads' saved more than a few goals. In preseason games, a highly rated Courtice team met with a 3-2 defeat while Hill- field in a rough, hard, driving match ended up in a 1-1 tie. Aside from these and the L.B.F., the soccer team played seven games in the COSSA League. The quality of play was not as high, but opposition allowed us to perfect our close passing for the L.B. F. On Saturday, November 18, Trinity played off with Trenton, Lakeiield and Courtice for the Central Ontario Championship. T.C. S. came second, but managed to win the Kawartha District Championship. A sweltering day greeted both teams for their lirst l..li.l". game. 'l'he forwards wasted little time as Chris .-Xreliibald scored off llavid Gibson's corner kick at the live minute mark. Extremely close marking by the defense pre vented Upper Canada from shooting, but play remained in 'l'rinity's end for the half. illllL'l1L'ill began to take its toll on both sides as passing became eratie and shooting, sloppy. 'l'he lilue and XVhite broke through the defensive well, and had it not been for the aerohatit' goal-tending of Jamie Richards they would have scored. But late in the game a fast break down the wing caught L'.L'.L'. off guard and Pell Price passed to Chris Archibald, who headed in his second goal to end the game 2-tl. This was undoubtedly 'l'rinity's toughest game, and a hundred percent effort was needed from every, one to prevent Upper Canada from tying the game. Upper Canada College Won 2-O . Qs ...ye s Trinity's best game of the season resulted in a complete rout of the highly touted Hallow' e'ners. The forward line clicked all day with its short, crisp passes. To addvariety, David Gibson and Chris Archibald shot their long. high passes over the Ridley defenders to have them headed in by Pell Price and Jim Cheesman. At the half. Trinity led 4-0, and two more goals brought the final score to 6-0. For the first time all year, the 4-2--1 was working to perfection. L'-DAQ., -'-lffllwki. - l ,,g,..9 .lg- M: -ew Ridley College Won 6-O St. Andrew's College Lost 2-O Perhaps it was the Ridley victory, perhaps the heavy ball. But it was something which re- sulted in the total lack of effort and 'llrinity's only defeat. The Saints completely dominated play as they beat T.C.S. to the ball every time. And this was the winning factor: for Trinity never got the chance to kick the ball. Chris Archibald and Jamie Richards are the only players worth mentioning, because they atleast tried. T.C.S. was lucky to get away with a 2-0 defeat. A gale force wind soon dispelled U.C.C.'s hopes of vengeance, for Trinity controlled the play in the first half. Chris Archibald hit the crossbar on his first corner kick, but his second attempt curved beautifully into the net. The same play was repeated five minutes later to bring the score to 2-0. By now Upper Canada was rattled so much that they allowed Bob Ramsay to score the first goal of his life on a forty-five yard kick. Jim Cheesman and Pell Price rounded out the scoring, and at half-time T.C.S. was resting comfortably on a 5-0 lead. Facing t.he wind, they decided to play defensively for the remainder of the game. Smashing checks by Grant Woolsey and Carey Leonard kept U.C.C. off balance, yet they managed to slip one shot in, thereby robbing Jamie Richards of a well-deserved shutout, First Soccer Team Front Row: H.J. Cheesman, A.C. Price, R.E. Sands, R.D. Ramsay, S.N. Lambert, C.G.l.. Leonard, D.C. Gibson. Back Row: Mr. P. Godfrey, Mr. J.W.L. Goering, N.G. Wooley, .l.T. Denton, l.F. McGregor, K.C. Lloyd, CS. Archibald, J.S. Richards, Mr. AD. McDonald. , ,lu MU Statistics FITSI Team Second Team IIiIlITcIcI U.C.L'. XVon 2-0 S.A.C. Lost 2-0 Q-.IU - Ridley XVon 6-U IUfIIl'Y U. C. C. XVUIT 5- I EXHIBITION Courticc Won 3-2 Hillfield Tied 1-1 COSSA Cobourg W Won 5-0 Port Hope Won 3-O Scgrey-5 Cobourg E. Tied 1-1 Cobourg XV. XVon 6-O . Port Hope Won 2-0 PUCC Cobourg E Won 4-0 Glbsffn Campbellford Won 6-0 A-Whlblild Checsman w0N: 10 'r1ED: 2 LOST: 1 Hfimsub' Scagrum, D Goals for: 43 Goals against: 7 Ummm Second Soccer Team Front Row: C.G.F. Nation, N.B. Grondfield, J.K. Carsley DJ Saagram JP Fyshe R.R. Osler, .l.C.P. McCallum Back Row: Mr. P. Godfrey, P.F. Wilkes, H.J. Windeler, KS Lornman E M P Chadwnck J.W. Seagram, R.E. Sculthorpe, Mr. A.D. McDonald. :T , ,,. Tennis : Little Big Four Champions Shortly after the beginning of term, it was evident that the team had no power players. Art liaminis, eaptaining the team at number one was steady. if a little rusty. John McCallum, ever the percentage player, was playing with patient accuracy. The big question mark was our doubles pair, John Barkerand Johr. tfarsley. lf the t'ormer's erratic power could be tempered by the latter's heady game, this could be a devastating pair. l-'ar from over-confident then, but with quiet determination. Trinity College School arrived at the Badminton and Raquet Club on the morning of Wednesday 26 September. By lunch, the trend of the Tournament is usually clear. This year, rather than a trend, there had been a landslide. We had won all four of our matches! Kaminis had won a patient duel with the L'pper Canada College NumberUnf'. McCallum had disposed of his Upper Canada College and Saint Andrews opponents, and Barker and Carsley had won a good match against Ridley. At lunch we ate very well, perhaps too well, for liaminis went out to play Tim Griffin, the Ridley Number Une and never seemed to get on track. However, the doubles pair went out again and dealt with Upper Canada College in summary fashion. McCallum won his third match of the day very easily, as did the doubles pair in devastating fashion against Saint Andrews Kaminis looked very tired at the end, losing to the Saint Andrew's Number Une in two sets. However, by this time the issue was no longer in doubt. We had already won the Championship. For this outstanding display all four players of this year's Little Big Four Championship team were awarded Bigside Colours and de- servedly so. We would like to congratulate Tim Griffin of Ridley for his fine victories as the number one Singles player of the day, and thank Mr. Derek Bouquet for his very competent organiza- tion and hospitality. Yet again this year, Mr. and Mrs. A.B. Schultz put their court at our disposal for our final practice days and for this we are most grateful. The team was indeed lucky to have the enthusiastic help of Mr. Lumsden during our short season, and to him must go much credit. The Tennis Teom Lett to Right: The Headmaster, J.K. Corsley, A.P. Kcminis fCapt.l, J.C.P. McCallum, J.C. Borker, Mr. A.E. Franklin. prion IOI -Statistics Kaminis -Boynton Upper Canada 6-4,5-7,6-3 Griflin Ridley 3-6, 2-6 Brownrigg St. Andrew's 3-6, McCallum-Hatch Upper Canada 9-7, 61 Dougall ST. Andrew's 6-0, 60 Carter Ridley 6-1, 6-0 Barker -Ridley 6-3, 6-3 Upper Canada 6-0, 8-6 St. Andrew's 6-0, 6-1 and Carsley 4-6 The New Boys' Race 1. Heffernan 7:33 10 2. Medland 7 3. Rogers 5 4. Jameson 3 5. Birchall 1 Trinity' College School 7 Bishop Ridley College 5 Saint Andrew's College 2 Final Standings Upper Canada College 1 We shivering New Boys lined up at the end of the football field for the first of our compul- sory activities. Thanks to interference on the part of a gravel truck, Bob Rogers was able to sprint into the lead. He kept ahead through most of the race, even when the old farmer bawled him out. But he tripped in the thorn patch, and I managed to overtake him. Ian Medland tried hard to catch me, but I just beat him to the finish line. - .lla rk Heffernan Page IO? Colours Bigside Football: R.G. Keefer l.H. Taylor M.R. Frostad J.G. Steer P.A. McNabb J.C. Wade D.A. Campbell D.G. Merrifield A.B. Lattimer Half-Bigside: D.C. O'Kel1 G.T. Simmonds T. H. Drew K. C. Haffey Middleside: H. McDonald R. B. German Middleside Football: J.C. Wootton G. N. Cannon A.S. Layton J.R. Maclaren M. H. L. McLoughlin l.D. Campbell F.H. Gibson M.C. Harris J.F. Dreyer M.A. Douglas Extra: J.P. Vines D.K. Camp D.D. Thompson R.L. Cawley B.C. McPherson R.C.I-I. Bell E.R. Machum B. Rippin R.S. McLernon F.R. Whittaker B.E. Fulford J .B. Robson M.T. Weedon S.P. Morley N.R. Todd J.L. Mackay A.P. Kaminis P.C. Raymont C.C. Cakebread D. Shivas T.W. Barnett P.B. Salmon G. H. Ambrose D.A. Scott L.C. Osler J.F. Horne Littleside Football D.T.H. Bell J.O. Hall B.C. Kent J.C. Haig J.R. Wilson B.H. Windle T.M. Armstrong N.J. Lumsden J.M. Dewart Extra: Soccer: Half-Bigside: R.D. Ramsay A.C. Price D.C. Gibson C.G.L. Leonard Middlesidez R.E. Sands H.J. Cheesman K.C. Lloyd D.J. Seagram I. F. McGregor Tennis: R.W.F. Rogers G. Donohoe P.H. Lindop S.A. Pearl T. I. Birchall P.D.E. Wilson C.D. Simpson J.E. Sands R.B. Thomas J.L. Trusler J.T. Denton S.N. Lambert C.S. Archibald N.G. Woolsey J .S. Richards J .P. Fyshe J .W. Seagram A.P. Kaminis J.C.P. McCallum J.C. Barker J.K. Carsley Distinction Awards: D.K. Camp M.R. Frostad Page lO4 BO LDE HOUSE f-., fi Boulden House Directory 'C' DORMITORY LIBRARIANS LIGHTS and MAIL MUSIC CALL BOY 'THE RECORD' SPORTS WA. Curtis, D.J. Davies, C.A.Fodden, T.N. Fyshe, E.H. Hanbury. D.P. Kent S.A. Petty. BLA. XVignall. D.J. Davies, C.A. Fodden, L.B. Fischer E.B. Hanbury. E.F. Redelmeier, R.I. Tottenham R.D. Young XV.A. Curtis, 'l'.N. Fyshe. D.P. Kent. S.A. Petty. MA. VVignall. XV. T. Currelly. Editor in Chief: MA. VVignall News Editor: D.A. Smith Sports Editor: L.B. Fischer Literary Editor: NI.P.R. Fraser Photography Editor: A.R. Grynoch Co-Captains of Football: D.l'. Kent. IVA. Curtis Assistant Captains of Football: B.R. Currelly. lJ.S. Ryckman. Captain of Soccer: li.l. Tottenham Vio:-Captains of Soccer: E.F. licdclmeicr. AS. XX'utt. Boulden House Record A warm welcome to all of our New Boys and also to our two new Masters. Mr. Gerald Yates and Mr. David Evans. We are thoroughlyenjoying our new facilities as they become fully available to us. The Library is. of course, a tremendous addition to our teaching facilities and should stimulate the older boys to work more and more on their own. The new Mini-Lab is providing most useful in our language classes. Our sincere thanks to Mr. and Mrs. Peter Cragg for their most generous and timely gift of a new carpet for the Reading Room. It adds greatly to the amenities of the room and is much apprexiated. We are also very grateful indeed to Mr. Mel Winder for his gift of a stereo-phonograph to the Library and to Mr. Angus McKee for a most generous gift to our Library fund which has enabled us to increase our reference section. -C.7l The New Library We are now the proud possessors of ahand- some new library. It extends the entire length of the new wing running north parallel to the dining-room. The library has a shelf capacity for tive thousand books. The shelves and furnish- ings are of light oak, and the floor is carpeted in wall-to-wall broadloom. There are four oak tables. three of the refectory type and one circular table. In addition there are ten very comfortable easy chairs for relaxation and recreational reading, A stackroom is located to the left of the entrance to the library: this room has facilities forthe repair and storage of books. The move from the old library outside the dining room was accomplished with great alacrity. 'Operation Bookworm", as the move was labelled, lasted two days. Books were trans- ported along the corridors in the linen-room shopping carts. sometimes at speeds far in excess uf the limit. The occasional mishap occurred, mainly through a combination of over-loading the carts and the sometimes urgent application uf emergency brakes. When 'Operation Book- Page IOC Editor's Corner This year, here in Boulden House, we arethe founders of a great new era. The boys have far more responsibility in the running of or- ganizations, and with this responsibility has come a greater involvement in School activities. We feel a greater sense of unity because of this involvement. We are also the first to use the facilities of the new wing. Because everything is so new, more respect must be given towards the equip- ment than it would normally receive. Let's preserve these new facilities for others who will follow rather than selfishly keeping them to ourselves. We had great team spirit again this year. I would like to thank Mr. Campbell for coaching us so well and to thank him for his devotion to Trinity College School football. Ihope that in following years all his teams will be L.B.F. Junior Champions tor they have the coach behind them. One of the biggest changes this year is the Boulden House Record. It is now run by an editorial staff of several boys instead of only one. I hope that in the years to come the new system will improve and prosper. I hope that this year's issues of the Boulden House Record will set an example for the issues of years to follow. In closing I would like to thank Mr. Perry for getting the Record Staff on its feet and rolling. 4. 5 'Q worm' was complete we found that we had catalogued seventeen hundred books. Many thanks to the Library Staff: Hanbury, Davies, Tottenham, Redelmeier, Fodden, Fischer, and Young, for their hard work and enthusiasm during the move. Since its opening the new library has become a hive of intellectual activity and is a facility greatly appreciated by every- one in Boulden House. t l I l EWS The Boulden House Picnic On Tuesday, October 3rd, the whole school piled into big yellow buses for the picnic. When arriving we all separated into groups and went to our campsites where we lit our tires. Some people had trouble in starting their tires and had to have help from the Masters. After consuming our sausages, bacon and doughnuts, we went hunting for frogs, toads, snails and snakes. Others simply rested while many people climbed trees or held mud battles. Towards the end of the picnic six boys were thrown into the river. They had to sit on blankets all the way back to Boulden House. Everyone enjoyed the picnic. Many thanks to Mrs. Moore for the use of her relative's farm. - R. Garvin IIBI The Stratford Expedition On September 2 lst, the Boulden House grade nines went to Stratford to see the Shakespearian play 'Richard the Third". We left at 9:30 a.m. and arrived in Stratford at noon. We were given box limches which we ate on the bus. When we were finished we proceeded to the modern theatre. Alan Bates took the role of Richard the Third. The play was very well done and we enjoyed it very much. After the play we piled into the bus and drove into the cent1'e of Stratford. After receiving some money, we went into town and had supper. When it was time to leave everyone arrived back at the bus except the Masters. When they arrived twenty minutes later, they were greeted with the appropriate boos and hisses. We arrived back at Boulden House at 10:30 p.m. Everyone enjoyed the trip thoroughly. - JK.M. Grover Page IO7 ..r, .I in .5 l. V . I r 'S ' ' . . , , I . .- -'- Q 'v.v' ,O ,I .. K 1' 'Aff , LITERARY Albino The wild horse roamed the countryside, His muscular body stood out in the moonlight. Never was he caught. But he roamed. alone, at night. As years pass he soon will die, And soon will be forgotteng But a ghostly figure, white as the moon, Will wander the countryside. - R Scott, 11B1 fll'1'nner - The 11131 Cream Puff Award for L ilcra tu rel. Foolishness of Mon 'lt's been droppedl' thought Mark Waller as the entire countryside reverberated with the explosion. Mark had heard about the electron bomb, but he had never thought it would be this bad. Of course, he had heard about how .. . 'the earth will explode internally from the chain reaction", but he just passed it oft' as someone's idea of a joke. Now he 'vasn't too sure. That bomb had been dropped thousands of miles away. Mankind had spent years building a civilization on the earth and now they were des- troying it all! The ground began to grow unbearably hot. A crack in the pavement started to swell. Mark realized he was running. Down the street and into the woods he dashed. The ground grew steadily hotter: cracks appeared everywhere. Ahruptly, the earth on which Mark was standing vanished and there was only air. He was plummeting downwards. He gaveapanic-stricken glance beneath him, and suddenly hewasclawing at the air trying to get a handhold. The pools of molten rock awaited him eagerly. "You fools l" he screamedg 'You insufferable morons! Curse you alll' There was a deafening roar that got louder and louder . . . Man's intelligence had been his own llnal undoing. - 11 Campbell, 11131 Lake Winnipesoukee The sun was beating down upon the intense crystals of sand, And the banks seemed to glow like a pearly necklace, surrounding the water's edge. I stood on the shore in the dense silence of the lake, Hearing the rippling of water as it surged on up the sand, and returned slowly. Suddenly I heard a splash out on the water's surface, And then another, and anotherg The entire lake seemed aliveg Little silvery trout jumped in and out of the watery They gleamed in the sun's bright rays. Water shimmered as it was tossed about from shore to shore, Then, as quickly as the commotion had started, The water settled, and the lake was asleep once more. - JS. Armstrong, 11B1 Gems from Exam Papers Marsupial : a precious metal used to mix with other minerals to get a different mineral. The Diving Right of Kings : Something to do with King Charles I swimming in the Thames. ' John Wesley : A travelling preacher who arrived too late to save Gordon at Khartoum. Spanish Match : an instrument used to singe the King of Spain's beard. Billabong : an Australian coyote. Outback : a shrub like dwarf who lives in Australia. Universal Manhood Suffering : When women got the vote. Poge IOB Sudden Storm The clouds covered the shining sun, Dark, heavy, black: The frigid, biting rain came down, Drenching store and street alikeg The people ran for shelter Like marbles thrown on a floor. The rain ceased: The clouds parted, And the sun shone bright again. The rainbow appeared With its never-ending truth. The storm had ended. - R. Stun, IIBI Moon The Decision Withoga, the Mau Mau general stepped out of the forest. Withoga was not a big Negro like me, but if you mentioned his name among the white towns along the river, terror would fill every man's heart. Withoga had never shaved, so a thick, dark, bristling beard covered three quarters of his face, his hair was thick and unkept, and filth covered every pore of his black body. He was wearing a torn black shirt and green pants, ripped at the knee. A massive machete swung from his belt and a rifle was slung crookedly over his shoulder. He was the fanatical leader of a gang of killers. A criminal and terrorist to the white man, but to us he was a god, a new leader to release us from the white man's bonds. Who was right? I pondered this as I squeezed the trigger. Withoga fell dead. Icursed under my breath. The white men are always right. - C. Evans, IIAP Last night I looked out of a window, And in the heavens I saw The yellow Moon, glaring In the pitch black sky. It looked like a huge yellow disc Among the starry host which was scattered in the sky, twinkling off and on continually. Soon, the daylight came And neither moon, DOI' St8I'S could be seen, 'Iill dark came once again. J B. Archer-Shee, 1 1 BI Page IOQ The Waterfall The raging, bubbling torrent, The furious, foaming cascade: Mist of rainbow, Water-crystal, The biting ice-cold flow. The glacial current traversing A rockyzhyperborean track: lt froths as it twists, as it boils Along an endless route, A route to the sea. Sen to the air: To come down as rain: To make the journey anew. The Deer There he stood, statuesque against the azure sky, - B. Hughes, 11121 Head up high, The Stream As I walked over the well-worn path I felt the warm rays of the sun. Birds chirped shrilly and woodpeckers maintained their steady rhythm. The leaves wore the lush green of summer, and the sky formed a deep blue ceiling over the shaggy top of the trees. Enormous white clouds dotted the sky with a variety of shapes and forms. The sun grew hotter as the day wore on. l could hear the soft gurgle of a stream calling to me. A few minutes later I found it and jumped over the stones around which the cool water swirled. I followed the course of the stream until I reached a silent pool. The sun burned down upon me and the cool water looked very inviting so I shed my clothes and plunged into the gently swirling water. The time passedquickly and soon I noticed the golden trimmed clouds which indicated the beginning of a setting sun. l ran for home as the crimson ball slowly sank below the horizon. - W.A.H.Germanl1AD. P Q8 His tawny colour showing up in the morning light. He must have been the leaderg I could tell by the look on his face - - -- Proud of something - - - Followed by a group of his own natureg He glanced at them And darted his face away Into the inclination of his desireg He cantered away, approaching in my direction, And turned away, I could dimly see him As he sauntered Out of sight. - R. Willis, 1131 Surprise Surprise can be fun to own, Because if you have it You can play it on someone else when he isn't readyg Then he finds out what it is. It might make him laughg It could embarrass him, Or leave him the same as he was. You see, you never know what will happen Until it's prung. It may be humourous, It might be sorrowful and make you cry, Or if it makes you glad, you may laugh - Because surprise may be anything. - R. Garvin, IIBI PORT Boulden House Soccer T.C.S. at LAKEFIELD Won 4 - 2 On Saturday, September 30th, the Boulden House first soccer eleven played at Lakelield. Lakelield scored but Armstrong's two goals and Watt's single put us in the lead by half-time. Currelly scored in the second half to give us a decisive victory. APPLEBY at T.C.S. Lost2 - 1 On Wednesday, October llth, in the First few minutes of the game againstAppleby, Barnett managed to put us in the lead 1 - 0, but Appleby rapidly tied the game. ln the second halfAppleby scored again and despite our efforts we were unable to tie the game. T.C.S. at S.A.C. Lost 7 - 0 On Saturday, October 14th, the Boulden House first soccer eleven travelled to St. Andrew's. S.A.C. scored two goals in the first few minutes of the game and by half-time the score was 4-0. In the second half they scored three more goals. Although we tried very hard our superior opposition rarely let us move the ball into their territory. LAKEFIELD at T.C.S. Won 6 - 4 On Wednesday, October 18th, the Boulden House first soccer eleven played hostto Lakeiield. In the Erst half we scored three quick goals, all by Armstrong. Then Lakefield scored one, but we returned two, by Armstrong and T. Currelly. Thus, by the half, the score was 5 - 1. In the second half Lakefield scored two quick goals while Barnett scored one more for us. Lakefield scored again but the game ended before they could narrow the gap any further. U.C.C. at T.C.S. Won 5 - 0 In the first minutes of this game, T. Currelly scored our first goal and by the half Armstrong's two goals and Barnett's single had put us in the lead 4-0. Late in the game Barnett scored our final goal to make the score 5-0. T.C.S. vs. RIDLEY at U.C.C. Lost 4 - 2 In the first minutes Ridley scored, but Arm- strong returned one for us but by the half Ridley scored again. Watt scored a second goal before half-time. Ridley scored two more goals and by excellent work prevented us from scoring further. D Second XI Gomes On Wednesday, October 18th, the Boulden House second soccer eleven played host to Lake- iield seconds. ln the First half Hunter scored to make it 1-0 for us. In the second half a ding- dong battle ensued with Lakefield scoring two goals. Outerbridge managed the tieing goal in the final minutes. On Saturday, October 21st, the Boulden House second soccer eleven played the U.C.C. Prep. seconds. Although both teams made dangerous attacks throughout the game, a good defence on both sides prevented either team from scoring. - L.B. Fischer Sports Edzlor Snipe Soccer Team A Team B Team C Cragg Sands, J. Sands, A.K. fCapt.J QCapt.i QCapt.J Balloch Graham Harmer Bishop, G.C. Granger, J. Jacobsen Chernoff Jones Pattison Gordon, R. Heimbecker Pearson, l. Conron Hughes, K. Pearson. G. Curtis, G. Irwin, J. Weld Fraser MacLeod Willis Greatrex Maynard Gordon, I. Baker Gale Bishop, G.F Pratt Granger. T. Currelly, P. Final Standings Team 'C' .............. 16 points Team "B". . . . . ll points Team "A". . . . 6 points 5 The Soccer Team Front Row: R.J.Garvin,W.S.Hunter,J.B.Arcl1er-Shee,A.S. Watt Nice-Capt.l, R.l. Tottenham Captw, E.F .Redelmeier lVice-Capt.l, P.D. Scott, J.S. Armstrong. Middle Row: M.S. Schell, I.S. Barnett, J.K.M. Grover, A.R. Grynoch, D.D. Swift, J.A. Sands, L.B. Fischer, l.M.C. Dole, D.A. Smith, S.A. White. Baclx Row: D.J. Outerbridge, M.S. Cragg, R.F. Young, E.B. Hanbury, W.T. Currelly, S.G.P. Bethell. mi v The Football Team Front Row: R.D. Stutz, O.H. Memory, DJ. Davies, D.P. KentlCo-Capt.J, W.A. Cutris lCo- Capt. , D.S. Ryclmman 'Asst. Capt.i, G.D. Scott, Mr. A.M. Campbell. Second Row: Mr. A.M. Campbell, A. German, C.M. Evans, A.S. Thompson, J.A. Shivas, N.G. McCallum, R.L.T. Guy, Mr. D.M. Evans. Third Row: J. Cobban, LN. Fyshe, S.A. Petty, T.H. Russell, G.T. Cullen, A.J.C. Goering, W.C. Purvis. Fourth Row: T.C. Campbell, M.A. Wignall, B.G.R. Hughes, C.A. Fodden, E.K, Irwin, W.A. Kennedy. Absent B.R. Currelly 'Asst. Capt.l. Football Team Coach's Repo rt 'Have fun, Perfect skills, Think Teaml' This is the philosophy that guided Boulden House football this year: at least that was the coach's hope. Some North Americans are critical inf foot- ball because they believe that itfosters miliiarism, brutality, and sadism. As a T.C.S. Old Boy, and a very grateful one, and, as one who has played and coached the game, it is my belief that such ideas are absolutely fallacious. When properly coached and refereed, this game teaches a boy the benefits to be derived from self-discipline, the self-respect to be gained from controlling your violent propensities ta solid block or a driving tackle fairly well-executed always defeats a punch or a knee or a footl, and the humility learned from discovering your own weaknesses. Suffice to say that although football is not the only physical contact sport which does or should teach .these things, it does a fine job! This year's team was not outstanding. This was due both to the fact that the boys lacked ex- perience and the coach did also - at least on the the Boulden House level. Only some of the boys had played organized football before. The boys produced, however, above and beyond the coach's hopes and beliefs. S occe r Colours Tottenham, R.I. Redelmeier, E.F. - Watt, A.S. Archer-Shee, J.B. Armstrong, J.S. Barnett, I.S. Currelly, W.T. Dale, I.M.C. Fischer, L.B. Grover, J.K.M. - Captain Vice-Captain - Vice-Captain Scott, P.D. Swift, D.D. Young, R.F. ln Little Big Four Competition we took S.A.C. 6-1 in a very exciting and close game, winning on the last play of the game. We lost to U.C.C. 43 - 0 where we were obviously mis- matched but the boys went down to defeat laughing and smiling like real gentlemen. We gave Ridley a real 'run for their money' in the second half scoring 6 to their nil in muddy and rain y condit- ions but unfortunately they had already scored 24 points in the first half. Mr. Tottenham remained for the whole of the second half although his son was competing in a soccer game to the North of the football field - a real compliment for the boys. In exhibition games we tied a real tight one with Appleby 1-1 and lost two to Lakefield with scores of 39-0 and 18-0. Appleby was very very good and the boys played exceptionally well against them. Lakefield,with young Dempsey as Q.B. was a power house and had much more experience. And, of course, they had played a few more games than our one. The boys improved greatly during the season and showed that football is a game of 'head and heart'. The boys are to be congratulated and given best wishes. Football Colours Curtis, WA. Kent, D.P. Currelly, B.R.C. Ryckman, D.S. Davies, D.J. Evans, C.M. Guy, R.L.T. McCallum, N.G. Memory. O. H. Scott, G.D. shivas J.A. srum, RD. Thompson, A.S. - Co-Captain - Co- Captain - Asst. Captain - Asst. Captain HALF COLOURS Cullen, G.T. Fyshe, T.N. German, A.W. H. Goering, A.J.C. Petty, S.A. Purvis, W.C. Russell, T.H. Page llfl Births ALLEN - At Toronto, Ontario, June 22, 1967, to l'eter A. Allen '58 and Mrs. Allen, a son. Philip David. BAK 1-IR - At Toronto, Ontario, July 13, 1967, to Conyers C.M. Baker '50 and Mrs. Baker. ai son, Jonathan Piers Massy. BOARD - At Toronto, Ontario, September 23, 1967, tu John A. Board '53 and Mrs. Board, a son. BOWEN - At London, Ontario, October 1, 1967, to H. Blane Bowen '58 and Mrs. Bowen, a son. BYERS - At Toronto, Ontario, August 1, 1967, to David R. Byers '49 and Mrs. Byers a son. CAPREOL - At Toronto, Ontario, October 21, 1967, Frederic L. Capreol '64 and Mrs. Capreol, a daughter. Allyson Elva. HASLETT - At St. Johns, New Brunswick, August 23, 1967, to R. Stuart Haslett '58 and Mrs. Haslett. a son. Christopher Leslie. HAYES - At Toronto, Ontario, October 18, 1967, to Derek C. Hayes '54 and Mrs. Hayes, a daughter. Lisa Kathleen. HYLAND - At Toronto, Ontario, September 14, 1967, to William A.H. Hyland '56 and Mrs. Hyland, a daughter. JOY - At Toronto, Ontario, October 2, 1967, to Howard P.G. Joy '38 and Mrs. Joy, a son. LEYSHON-HUGHES - , At Montreal. Quebec, July 14, 1967, to Marriages GLASS - BONNYCASTLE: At Trinity College School Chapel, Port Hope, Ontario, August 26, 1967, Robin D. fSamJ Glass '62 to Heather Bonnycastle. The bride is the daughter of Geoffrey F. Bonnycastle. B LRNS - CASSELMAN: At Holy Trinity Church, Belleville, Ontario, September 9. 1967, William J. Burns '63 In Daphne Casselman. EVANS - FORDE: At North Bay. Ontario, July 15, 1967, Michael ANY. Burns '62 to Linda Forde. NICKSON - DLTNK: At St. Marks Anglican Church, Dorval, P.Q., September 9. 1967, John James Nickson'60 lu Heather ltuth Dunk. ltlt,'HNlOND - PLTGH: At Belleville. Ontario. August 29, 1967, Kenneth lt. Richmond '62 to Margaret lrllizaheth Pugh. WAlil'1l-'IP1l.lJ - WliA'l'l'I ERHEAD: At St. Marks Anglican Church, Ottawa, Ontario. August 12, l967,Alan G. XVakef1eld P, 19 Ernest M.R. Leyshon-Hughes '63 and Mrs. Leyshon-Hughes, a son. LOVE - At Montreal, Quebec, July 31, 1967, to Bartlett G. Love '41 and Mrs. Love, a daughter. MARPOLE - At Portland, Oregon, July 25, 1967, to Dr. Derek G.F. Marpole '54 and Mrs. Marpole, a son. SCOTT - At Peterborough, Ontario, July 25, 1967, to the Headmaster and Mrs. Angus C. Scott, a son. SHIRRIFF - At Toronto, Ontario, August 31, 1967, to C. Peter Shirriff '59 and Mrs. Shirriff, a daughter. SMITH - At Montreal, Quebec, August 13, 1967, to James D. Smith '59 and Mrs. Smith, a son, James Desmond. VALLANCE- At Hamilton, Ontario, August 30, 1967, to George V. Vallance '48 and Mrs. Vallance, adaughter. WARBURTON - At Charlottetown, P.E. I., August 17, 1967, to Hugh W. Warburton '41 and Mrs. Warburton, a daughter. WOTHERSPOON - At Toronto, Ontario, October 2, 1967, to Richard H. deS. Wotherspoon '56 and Mrs. Wotherspoon, a son, Gordon Stewart. WRIGHT - At Toronto, Ontario, August 23, 1967, to Dr. Kenneth H. Wright'51 and Mrs. Wright, a daughter, Susan. '60 to Susan Elizabeth Weatherhead. Maxi Ferro '60 was best man and Charles Wake- field was an usher. WEEKS - PAQUETTE: At St. Rita's Church, Montreal, Quebec, September 16, 1967, Charles John Weeks '61 to Susanne Dawn Paquette. Deaths CAYLEY - At Muskoka, Ontario, August 20, 1967, Hugh Cartwright Cayley '20. HUNGERFORD - At Fox Point, Muskoka, Ontario, Thomas Herbert Hungerford '08, father of T. Edward Hungerford '44, McCarthy - At Vancouver, B.C., Wednesday, August23, 1967, Maitland Dewar McCarthy '21. PHIPPS - At Toronto, Ontario, September 10, 1967, Geoffrey Edmund Phipps '22. ROSS - Suddenly at Montreal, Quebec, October 12, 1967, James Drummond Ross '49, brother of Andrew '52 and Hugh '54, o-lld This is T.C . 7- ' N L, It A , Y , is ,A 2- 121 ' ' ' -i iv ' 1 - xx , 'gk - 4 A gf, "ht-1 fhrrf'--X '93, if l lf - P--I --it A -'avr . f . . Ji 4.V.,g, E fits .fl .V '2".x f1"F" :- .J '-L 4 to f--ef" X .- X X V X ,V . J , l . In ...ft csl 'X 1 1-J FT H ' N0 words or pictures can fully de- 3' 1, scribe all that goes on ut this famous ,'-n "' l boarding school in the country. Because 9' . ,l it goes on within a boy. J 2 -. Your son, perhaps. You muy not ' ' ' I notice the change at first. But under- , , neath you will find that his associntioiis , 5 V ' ' "' here-among his 'l'.t'.S. companions - . ' A 5 and especially with the masters-are introducing him in :i 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 leams 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. 4- xy Ai Trinity College SchooI.Por1Hopc,Ontario- A distinctively Vanadium scliimlsint-rl'+fw MZll'gt'SS0ll K Co. Llcl. Q me sponnmo ooons csmme Fon CANADA n 'E 'S X liVERY'I'HlNG FOR YOUR SPORTS REQUIREMENTS gy- , . ORDER THROUGH YOUR SPORT SHOP W I ,T EX ffm To ,Eg , :Q A 17 ADELAIDE sr. E. N X , E L .N ronomo ' P - THE GENERAL SUPPLY COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED "'n- HEAVY CONSTRUCTION ' 0 M I EQUIPMENI AND suPPuEs 5 3 iii? Rentals 0 Sales Q Service TOFODIO - MOHUGHI London - Onawa - Quebec City Marsh 8: McLennan LIMITED INDUSTRY'S LEADING INSURANCE BROKERS TORONTO MONTREAL VANCOUVER WINNIPEG CALGARY EDMONTON Q UEBEC CITY P 6 , 4' . rf- " 'N if 'f 'A' 'A 1 , Q' r- A 'P r v .f' 41-"f"3f,I z .Q :NYU U X """".f' " ' 'vi 'w l lg 'YV' ' 4 7' ,ML 7 QQ-I . gb raw.-5-. My ' Sw? Q , 'P ' ' 'V " ----N: P e 3 'Km Q. f ini t' ' if l , fy.: is U all I D . 1.-U. I. I i "j is i- 'X .1 t ,.L 'K 41 K Q ie f ., -l .. -wu"r."f--- fe fili, ' V"-L-LY l fl? Fifi." ali! ! X ' ...xi ' 'A -ff. ' ' 1 K ' 1i55i'5L'7.5lf , me ' -1 ' 'aw' 25'-.2 "'iY'l!.-T - lf1'.11'l' 7'-nfl ' 'ff' Qi H -- '7 diff - ' -X lb., '-2, -- 1 x7 'N . . .5- A .iflfty-j.T3g " H yi Q :'L :t If ' ,1 'T ',' Xian' ' H "-PI . f N . p 41, i . ,lf ff' P P h '-4 "f.L4+2+',1l .'s L... .T ' . 4057 .ghiffz Traditional Meeting Places The Bell Tower, Brent House and Tuck Shop Sin1pson's Store for Young Men On the way to library or dining hall . . . back to the house after a hard fought game . . . times for a pleasant chat with friends. On the way to school, too, is the time for a visit to Simpson's Store for Young Men. It's a pleasingly masculine shop, where the out- standing selection of fine quality clothing for boys and young men makes shopping a pleasure. Simpson's Second Floor, Downtown, Toronto 'I ,J A v O Write SIMPSON'S SHOPPING SERVICE or Phone University 1-9111, loc 0086 D BANK CF NIBNTBEAI HIBH-YIElB,SIX-YEAB SAVINGS CEBTIFICATES BUY FB CERTIFICATE FUR Your Investment Grows by Une-Third in SixYearsI Jn IILIIIIIIIX. xuu rucvrm NIIIIIIJ Im 'xurx Worr rrrwxlul. Ilm I'k'PI'L'NL'IIIN rut mtg 1-I ISSN pu' :mn rmlr-LI wmlAgrn1111grIIx. ul' xr s Iwi I'lIL' MI NFNU pun' gum rx IM' c11xI1uI :rt LITIX I I IIIICICNI :uIrIuI IIIIKI' ITIUITIIIN Available in amounts from SIUTo35U,UClT at any branch of Canada's First Bank Heal, MacKinnon and Chow limited GENERAL 8. LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE - AUTO - BURGLARY - LIABILITY FLOATER - PLATE GLASS - ACCIDENT - LIFE SICKNESS AND HOSPITALIZATION PLANS "If It Can Be Insured. We Will Insure It" SUITE 2OI, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE TORONTO 5, ONTARIO 929-3lOI Cy The C hafeau By The Lake COBOURG, ONTARIO cwaelzfa S4079 "ICE VENDING FOR PARTIES AND SOCIAL OCCASIONS DINING AND COCKTAIL LOUNGE Finest Cuisine - lmpeccable Service Clean, Airy Modern Accommodation NIA -' in T15-Ez ine -J Cobourg's Distinguished Hotel For Reservations: Phone 372-5431 Licensed under the Liquor License Act 286A RideootSrree1 Pwr Hon P 3 v l 7 , L Hoon KNITTING co. ! S3 MILI, ST N PORT HOPE, ONT. Clotlwes for Young Men of Distinction fqcafl 74, QM ltd, Owned ond Operated by Len Owen STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN l 6 Wolton Street Port Hope R and T Company Lumber and Building Supplies Yo ur Best Buy Is on R and T Buy Phone 885-2423 37 Ontario Street, Port Hope Tom's otel AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS AGENTS FOR CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS AND TELEGRAPHS 1 I 428 KING sr. E. cosouno Lent Tl'aVeI Sel'YiCe 372.9421 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE aes-2991 Hlulpt ,1fi5l1BIl,5 R-M , Distributing Co. 1119115 Sltup gifs of cgtylsll 3 Ilhltun St. Um! Hnpr, ,Area 'IIE-885 555 1,'y-i yyrb-'4 ,1r-L,o, jn:.z'f:'1f AEUTJ' Xlui ella-,1 I PETERBOROUGH ' S- 743-4511 RESTAURANT SNACK FOODS FOODS -'ff' ,V fmifoy, 'Si CONFECTIONERY n V I 1 -'xp Yr s'X 5' Q I so l N9 -' Z , L ,Ji ' k X . .x 4055 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 developnment of that tradition. NVS the fashion store for young men P Gleem Speedy Cleaners .-XXII SHIRT l,AL'NllElLl'lRS lfllll. "' ' SI W L H- Lum! . . . :- 'ULNllll'H. Ontario -l,Z.'1' i-1-ii i- BEST WISHES FOR A SUCCESSFUL YEAR Frm-Shen the- Inwpression The Gleem Way Vwvrnplinu-nts Of k -- .A Branksome Hall SCHOOL FOR GIRLS rfmln Ontario n Y' ' Q: 'L' .A .- -',, 45 3 'L , - - ..,4 . A - - H Q, Q' '.'Q. go CONGRATULATIONS ON A FINE FOOTBALL SEASON F R OM A FA N l'UNIIAI.INII'IN'I'S OI" Coleman 8: Philp Electric Co., Ltd. ELECTRICAL HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS Radio and Television Repairs PORT HOPE 885-2425 Udvarhelyi Studio 8a Camera Shop Photo Finishing Comoros Photographic SuppI'es PORTRAITS Io JOHN STREET 1 -.: P LU IVI NI E R ' S I.D.A. Drug Store PORT HOPE Films Laura Secords Old Spice for Men 885-2155 R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD. CHEVROLET. OI.IJSMDBII.E, i'AIJII.I..M'. CHEVROLET TRUCKS Ontario Motor League Road Service 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 Compliments of ft Holman A54 Sporting -Ii 1 1 L-. WALTON ST. PORT HOPE 885-4864 sig, :H 4 PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY MILK IS THE GREATEST DIAL 885-2824 PORT HOPE MCCORMICK' I' jf LTD f Q' Compliments I X Of TROPHY CRAFT LTD. , T02 Lombard St. Toronto X if ' , J Designers and Suppliers Of INSIGNIA JEWELLERY X- ,S ' cREsTs 'I' LONDON- CANADA swan SHIRTS etc. Makers of Fine Biscuits and Confectionerx For Over A Century TROPHIES CHRISTMAS CARDS Learning . Earning . Yearning . . Like Nnpolt-ou's soltlier, who cztrrietl a tnarshal's baton in his knapsack, the young tunu setting ottt upon a rareer today carries with him his own tligtttt-es ot' ultiiuzttt- sttccess. Leztrning power can fit him for the respon- stlultty which att-cotttpntiies earning power. Equally important, however, is that tlrive from within - yearning power -- toward personal progress. Stelcos progress has always been built by the progress of individuals, and there will always be places among the people of Stelco for young men, and women, whose ambitions are based firmly on learning, earning and yearning. Hamilton The Steel Company of Canada, Limited It's later than ou think. Ntuu. l.t'rr Uur ".r.tt.hcr, nrt .it wtttlt. rivhl nt-A r t 'ra rlfttrwiit tif:-. -Ittp:utnl tm' t .ti put tclu.i.,t-rt in your wi.: all-'ner than you tlnfzl., lt'a Cai"-tl the tntcvr.t'ftl ciiquit. A lrrlr Chip ttl'ui1if.oii limi! '.srivl'.3 juni lf l'l,"'J of an 4 wma, t. urzntllcr than 3 n'..t1.l1 l1':.ttl, j, ' ,yi do the work ol' titty transistors, diodcS, c.tp.tcttors and resistors and do it bctttr. Sonic tiny iutcgmlvzd tirCuiISuilllCl you tune in on ncvm, sports, 3 Cours!! in nuttiicnmitts t-r Cybernetics right on your wrist. lhc powthtltttcs arc f.tyetn.tting they could link you I0 u toittputer lor etcrythtng from keeping tab on your calorie intake to calculating your income tax. And this is just one small part ol' the Westinghouse research program. At Westinghouse the future is now bcing shaped. You can he Q tilts Westinghouse Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited r1,,.,.. im Montreal "The Complete Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited MONTREAL MHtl'lEWS COIIVEYEI' CO. PORT Hove, om ENGINEERS, MANUFAFTURERS and INSTALLATION Mll,l.Wllltlll'l'S Industrial Conveying Equipment, for handling all kinds nl' lmackaged goods through receiving, processing. warehousing and shipping One of Port Hope's major industries, employing more than :inn people, including an Engineering Department of approximately 45 engineers and draftsmen. SALES ENGINEERING OFFICES IN TORONTO, HAMILTON and MONTREAL Agencies in all Principal Cities across Canada . "Materials Handling" has been our business for 50 years. 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 ancl manliincl. liclucaiion and preparation are your net assets. How you rin-ploy them will fleciclz- your future. Pc-rlmaps you will work for us. Possibly we shall tincl ourselves working for you. As your realtor, inn-slincnt in mager. executor and trustee. As your vi-ry rc-lialmle f'ric-nfls. XXI' have over 65 years experience dealing with people . . . . . ancl investment port folios. RUYAL TRUST 1 6 l SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with zisstirzincc :it 'I'ORON'1'O'S fincst SI'I'If'IAI.'I'Y S'I'ttIiI'I SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS Charge Accounts 1 Name Labelling or Iv, Marking. tCustomers to supply name tapes? Tailor Shop for al- terations. IAII cloth- ing expertly fitted.l Merchandise on Ap- proval Iln Town or Out of Townl Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday Parking - 160 car spaces INear rear of storel M12 Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in tliitnric- and Quebec. for the past twenty years. The Sales Staff is fully competent to assist cach customer in st-lt-fling the propel' requirements for each school. A selective choice of school clothing. fiirnisliings. trunks, hetltiing. laundry items. groom kits. etc.. in stock during most months of the year 430 Eglinton Avenue West Toronto 12, Ontario HUdson 1-4450 BOYS' AND STUDENTS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS I if Itivhardson, . W liaiiiatli, de Pencier lNSl'liANlIl'I BROKICRS t ,I of mrimii. 1, winds Ti-ieohone 36?45233-Came: Riaarde Partners Philip C, Garratt Limited - Richardson, de Pencier Limited Macintosh 8. Company JKAIWAJIVN, ?6:ll'1'Af!! l KZ? K A11 If ffl-'frf f TZTIYI ll 01 ll KJ 'i- SiiiitJi:+l'in Quebec Montreal Ottawa 'iw l"'li'llT'tillQiYW Kitchener London Windsor - "Avi ,i 55-ftWillioni Winnipeg Regina -li'J"1Y',' Eflmgiiton Vancouver Victoria MARANI, ROUNTHWAITE Q Toronto F,H. MARANI, O.B.E., R.C.A., F,R.A.l.C, RA. DICK, MARCH, M.R.A.I.C., A,R.l.B.A. W J, MILHAUSEN, BSC., P.ENG., M.E.I.C. R M, WILKINSON, B.ARCH., M.R,A.l.C, JM. GUGULA, B.ARCH,, M,R.A.l,C. J W WOOD, BARCH, M R,A.I.C, Sault Ste. Marie C FT ROUNTHWAITE, E.D,, B.ARCH,, F.R.A.l.C. IEA SMITH, BARCH., M.R.A.I.C. JA ROBERTSON, M.R.A.l.C. W,K, AYKROYD, C.P.E,, M.R.A,I.C. C-R. HADLEY, B.ARCH,, M.R.A.I.C. D C FREEMAN, BARCH, M.R,A.l.C. JH MALION, D A. iEDlN.l, M.R,A.I.C., A.R.I.B.A A Famous Shop For Books The Finest Selection of Books in All Branches of Literature to be Found in any Bookshop in Canada. Come, 'Phone or Write to Us. You are more lilzely to find the books you want at Compliments Of NCDCK' H RDWARE Ei TH IC 'Xl,l3PIR'I' BRITNELL BOOKSHOP 765 Vonge Street Toronto 924-3321 10 Ontario Street Port Hope Contents Vol. 71 No. 2 April 1968 LITERARY 5 ARTS 17 COMMENT AND CRITICISM 21 SCHOOL NEWS 31 The Development Plan 32 The Debating Tournament 36 School Plays 40 ON CAMPUS 43 SPORTS 49 BOULDEN HOUSE 77 OLD BOYS' NOTES 89 P91 .453 4-P' "' R re G-" . M1 i f Y. P Editorial Board l'IIIl'I'Ult-IN-L'llll-ll' lll'SlNl-ISS MANA S'l'.-Xl-'lf I.l.-USUN Sl'UR'l'S .-XRTS l,l'l'liRARY t'UNLNlEN'l' bk CRI UN tl-XNll'l'S SC HOUI, NPIXYS l'HU'l'UG RAPHY 'l'Yl'lNG ART XYORK S'l'AFF AIJYISER ART .-XIJVISER lil-IR TICISM l'llU'l'UtlRAl'HY ADVISICR Ulfl-'lt' l.-X l. l'HU'I'UGRAl'H ER 'l' lt li.-X 5 L' lt li R 'l' US, .XSSUC l.,Xl IUN J.C.P. McCallum D. K. Camp Assts: J.F. Cowans P.T. Murton C. M. B. Dryvynsyde R. D. Ramsay J.K. Carsley Asst: F.E. Foster J.K. Carsley R. L. Cawley R.S. McLernon Assts: T.W. Barnett J.L. MacKay A.P. Kaminis, T.P. Molson Asst: P.C. Raymont E.M.P. Chadwick Assts: F.R. Bazley G.W. Sernyk J.F. Cowans D.R. Vair J.B. Macdonald J.C.S. Wootton J.C. Barker S.M. White A.H. Humble, Esq. lJ.I..C. Blackwood, Esq. P. R. Bishop, Esq. A.J.R. Dennys. Esq. R.K. Goebel, Esq. J.W. Kerr, Esq. Page 2 H... E6 .- . 2 s f .2- School Directory HEAD PREFECT PREFECTS HOUSE PREFECTS HOUSE OFFICERS THE SCHOOL COUNCIL HEAD SACRISTAN HEAD CHOIR BOY EDITOR OF 'THE RECORD' HEAD LIBRARIAN PRESIDENT OF DEBATING CAPTAIN OF HOCKEY BASKETBALL GYM SWIMMING SQ UASH SKIING J.C.P. McCallum J.K. Carsley R.L. Cawley M.R. Frostad R.S. McLernon R.D. Ramsay D.J. Seagram D.D. Thompson R.C.H. Bell H. McDonald M.H.L. McLoughlin F.R.J. Whittaker B.F. Cameron D.A. Campbell H.J. Cheesman C.B.H. Cragg M.J. Finlayson J.E.C. Gardner J.G. Greey K.C. Haffey R,A. Hanbury S.N. Lambert J.D. Lewis E. R. Machum The Prefects H.P. Ambrose R.C.H. Bell Donald A. Campbell D.C.R. Collie C.M. Dryvynsyde G. Donohoe D.C. Gibson D.D. Thompson R.D. Ramsay J.C.P. McCallum J. K. Carsley J.C.P. McCallum J.B. Robson R.C.H. Bell D.A. Scott E.R. Machum R.D. Ramsay D.A. Campbell F.R.J. Whittaker Page 3 D.G.P. Merrifield T.P. Molson S.P.M. Morley P.S. Newell L.C.B. Osler P.C. Raymont J.B. Rippin R. E. Sands D.A, Scott N.R. Todd J.C. Wade D. DeM. Marler H. McDonald B.C. McPherson D.G.P. Merrifield D.C. O'Kell P.H. Ward J.C.S. Wootton Calendar Lent Term January 10 A Lent Term begins 120 - Fourth Annual Invitational Debating Tournament 27 - Bigside Hockey vs. Ridley Bigside Basketball vs. Ridley February 3 - Bigside Hockey vs. U.C.C. Bigside Basketball vs. U.C.C. 8 - Half Term break begins 12 - Half Term break ends 16 - Panel on Vietnam 17 - Bigsidc Basketball vs. U.C.C. Bigsidc Hockey vs. U.C.C. 21 - Bigside Basketball vs. S.A.C. 23 - Debate against S.A.C. 2-1 V Southern Ontario Ski Zone, Class D, Giant Slalom Tea Dance 25 - Choir at Grace Church onthe Hill QTorontoJ 27 - Pancake Toss 1 March 1 - Career Talks 2 - Gym Team at Ontario Championships 3 - Folk Mass 6 - Bigside Hockey vs. S.A.C. Bigside Basketball vs. S.A.C. 9 - Little Big Four Squash and Swimming 10 - Evensong: Rev. D.A.P. Smith, B.A., L.Th. '51 13 - School Play: "Enter Laughingn 14 - School Play: 'Enter Laughing' 15 - Debate against U.T.S. 16 - Easter Holidays begin T.C.S. Formal April 1 - Trinity Term begins The Cover Again we have a photograph by E.M.P. Chadwick. Taken from the Record Room, it may be interpreted as you will. Page 4 A .X K !u,D7a LITERARY K 5 x X S I X x x Q PJ- Q . f X Message of the Ninth Comrades! lt has come into my mind Through at mental state of truth lt says: We are each holy. l-Inch a minor deity Between the sun and her sister lights. It suys: He in pain is holy She in her burden is holy. Each person A cosmos of beauty and love, Tho some bear the shells of hate. Love too makes us twice holy! Tho we kill, We are children holy, Unknowing holy. Comrades! Be prepared! When woman shall have not children But from her womb deep An incense will fill the rooms with hallucinogenic smoke! When our blood shall turn to love Within our veins. When children shall rise and walk From the rivers and forests ln every spring time. When from out of our eyes and mouths Music will radiate. Stories From Bedlam A gypsy once told a very rich manto beware of a tall dark stranger and that would be one hundred dollars please. And the rich man said hogwash and stomped out. He stomped out so hard that he ran into a tall dark man about to enter the gypsy's tent. The tall dark man grew livid and soundly beat the rich man and took his wallet just for good measure and gave half its contents to the gypsy, as he was supposed to. U U U A man was accosted by a panhandler who asked for a dime. So entranced was the man with this request that he invited the bum home, fed him a good dinner, liberally laced with cyanide. und buried him inthe cellar. Ever since that day, whenever anyone asksto borrowa dime for at telephone call, he giggles uncontrollably. When we shall be able to give the Rays of the sun to our neighbours So that they may hold the rays in their Hands and plant them in their bodies. When darkness will be chained To the centre of the earth When the ice will turn to vapours And the mists which come forth Will cover the face of the moon And then disperse, taking with them The spirits of the past, Taking them to the depths of the deepest sea. Hospital and mental clinic Will be washed from the hands of the Physical by rains, Rains using the blood spilt from the Beginning of time as a reservoir In the streets of the city flowers will grow 1,000,000 people will walk hand in hand 20 miles from their bodies. Comrades! Atomic submarines, full of state secrets Will wander the lowest depths. And within them the spirits of those who Were chained to the desks and flags of Organizations and powers. And finally, comrades: On that day, The stars will appear Very close and brilliant coloured In happiness. - F. E. Foster George had one package yet to openg it was big and square and he knew it could notbe another tie the had received twelve alreadyj. He tore frenziedly at the wrappings and lo and behold, inside was a mass of newspaper, and in the middle of all that newspaper was a gaudy polka dot tie. He chuckled and ran after his wife fwhose present it wasj and strangled her with it. And he never again got ties for Christmas. - JK. Carsley Page 6 The Flower Once there was a funny, fuzzy little green animal. He didn't know his name but he didn't care. He had some friends, like the brick wall, all the trees, and some leaves. This would seem awfully boring to a person who talked a lot, but he didn't talk a lot. Whenever he got lonesome he would go over to the brick wall and talk. The brick wall didn't talk back, but he didn't care: he would just pretend it did. I suppose it would be nice to have a friend like that. Then it would say everything you wanted it to. Whenever he wanted to see something, he would go to the tree and climb it. The trees didn't talk back either, but he always asked if he could go to their top anyway. It would be nice to have a friend like this, too: then you could climb up him whenever you wanted. When he was sleepy, he would go over to the leaves. The leaves were all piled up on each other. They were soft and springy. Some of them were fuzzy, just like him. Some of them were green too. Outside of this, there was nothing else where he lived, except his toy. It was such a funny, little toy. It wasn't actually a toy, but a small piece of wood. It wasn't shaped like any- thing, but the fuzzy little animal could make it whatever he wanted just by pretending. He pre- tended many things. Whenever he was hungry he had a doggy biscuit. He never called them just plain doggy biscuits because it was improper. He grew them right near the leaves so he could get up in the morning and go look at them. Then he would pick a few for breakfast, eat them, and then go pick some more for the brick wall, all the trees, and the leaves for their breakfast. He knew that he actually ate these himself, but he pretended that they really did. You wouldn't think that a fuzzy little green animal like this would know much about growing doggy biscuits, but he was quite smart and he liked to do it. One day the brick wall was going to have a birthday party. It wasn't really the brick wal1's birthday, but the animal wanted it to be. So he went to pick a whole bunch of doggy biscuits and bring them home. As he was crossing the bridge, he happened to look into the water. All of a sudden, everything became beautiful to him. He saw a little goldfish swimming in the water. Then he saw a flower. It was a pretty Q if l it X , KA, N 55. affgffe flower he thought. It was yellow in the middle with white around that. It wasn't just any white, it was a different kind of white. He couldn't figure out why - it just was. Around that, was a tiny bit of brown. The flower was floating inthe water. It was all so pretty, he thought. Then he saw another one, and another one, and some more. He picked one up and gave it to the brick wall. The brick wall looked so beautiful with the pretty flower beside it. The fuzzy little animalknew that the brick wall liked the flower, even if the wall couldn't tell him so. VVhile the trees rustled. the wind blew, and his toy looked so fun to play with, and so he did, and he let all his friends do so too. It was such a wonderful party with the flower and all. 4 S. C. Pearl Page 7 L xillx' Y .......,,,..,.- L,- Page 8 .len and I Sharp broken shells clawed at my feet, And the sand tried to hide in my toes, Asthe sinking sun beckoned to me. I went to the waters edge Where tiny ripples tore at my toes. Nothing could harm me nowg I was superior to all. My courage would easily come outg Bravery, gallantry and all, would all be shown, Now that I was alone: Alone with no one with whom I must act. I could be anything I wished, Only I didn't wish, Ijust wondered, Wondered all about the things we all wonder about: The questions, the WHY'S, the HOW'S and WHEN'S all men ask, but never answer. Sitting with her hands around her knees Was a girl Whom I didn't know. But she was aloneg She was also my friend. I sat down beside her and looked where She was looking, at the large red orb in th k e S y I don't know why, or perhaps I do, But if she had put on a mask, or even Started to make one, I fear I would have killed myself. It was I that finally spoke, and it Was a question, always a question. 'I wonder why .... I wonder whyg' But then she answered, In a voice that could only have belonged to a dove. Or an angelg And she said "Don't questiong we aren't supposed to know, Just to appreciate and .... and loveg And to live this life for enjoyment, Not conflict or hate." That was all she said. She had given me the answer in one wordg LOVE .... LOVE .... LOVE. I stretched my hand out to her and she took it softly and held it. We understood life better than anyone else, Jen and I. S. M While A Block Shroud My mlnd slowly cleared and I awoke in the darkness of the unknown. It was cold, bitter cold, and I could hear the wind screeching above me. Rain was pelting down and suddenly a clap of thunder shook the darkness about me. ltried to move, but could not. I felt weak and my eye- lids were heavy, so heavy that I was not sure if they were open or not. My mind was barely awake, covered in a thick fog and the only thing I thought of was someone crying. The darkness enveloped me and my head fell back on the satin pillow. I fell into a titful sleep filled with nightmares of suffocating. Once again I awoke slowly. I sensed a change in the temperature about me. Now the air was humid and heavy. It was still dark but the rain had stopped. Every breath I took now was an exertiong my lungs ached at the constant sucking of the rank air. I felt heavy, weighted down by some invisible force. But before falling unconscious again I decided I must be terribly sick. Once asleep I had nightmares of doctors leaning over me, a lady crying and then a white shroud descending upon me. I had dreams of drowning in sweat and of four walls closing in upon me. Suddenly I awoke! I remembered nowg the haze had slipped from my mind. I screamed, breaking the silence around me. I fought at the darkness and the Sklblla iw w i four encompassing walls. I scratched and clawed at them. Gradually I began to feel sleepy and the heavy feeling enveloped my now blood- streaked body. Once again my head fell back on the satin. As I slipped into a deep sleep I thought what a beautiful coffin it must be. D. B. .Vacfarlane That Doy Yes, I remember that day. Oh, so well do I remember it. It was still dark, But one could see the light in their eyes, As the formed into their lines: Then fyorward, always forward: Faster and faster they flew, And faster and faster they fell. Death was all around me, And the noise of death was over me. I panicked: I ran, Still going forward, Then I saw his face - Unconsciously my sword slashed at it, Minutes past I was still slashing . . . F. C. Soulham Perfection A cloudless windless summer day The rays of light shine Through all In the perfect society No one breaks the laws or commandments Everyone is faultless And knows it. Fun is sin Sin is death Freedom of speech even thought Are lost in a wilderness Of life Worse than hell. J T. Denlon Page 9 MJ. lPotl Heads Jr. 15?-Ht Mr. 8: Mrs. M.J. Heads became the proud parents of it beautiful little baby boy early this morning. The youngster weighed in at a strapping nine pounds eleven ounces. He will bwonie Michael James Heads Jr. 151:35 Junior is now six years old. A typical L'.in.idian boy, he worships the Toronto Maple l.e.tfs and hates girls. Junior is doing well in school and his first grade teacher, Miss Louise Dale. reports he is well behaved and shows unusual promise. ISNSH Junior is now eleven years old. He is no longer at typical Canadian boy: he couldn't care less about the Toronto Maple Leafs and he reads 'l'layboy'. Junior failed grade live and his teacher Mrs. Louise Tomlinson reports that seldom has she come across a boy so rude. Junior at eleven has been drunk twice, he hangs around with older boys and smokes frequently. His parents are dumbfounded. They can't see where they went wrong. They hope he will snap out of it. They hope he will once again become a good buy. 1965 Junior is no more: he is now known as Pot, Pot's parent still call him Junior but nobody listens to them. including Pot: everybody calls Junior Pot. At the age of fifteen Pot suddenly stopped drinking. His parents took this to mean that at last their prayers had been answered. Junior would now become a good boy. When 1965 bowed its weary head and gave way to 1966 they were still under a misguided illusion. Pot stopped drinking because he couldn't afford girl friends. marijauna and beer. At the age of sixteen he said goodbye to girls to devote him- self fully to marijuana. That's why he is called Pot. He hates school but manages to do reasonably well. He questions everything and is altogether hostile. He never goes to church. 1967 Pot's hair is two feet long. For this reason tit was only one and three-quarters feet long then, he was asked to leave school and ever since that momentous day he has been growing a beard, which is now in full bloom. Pot wears oflfl clothes and beads and he smells awful. His once brown hair is now brown with dirtg some- times a speck of white may be seen init but that's only the lice. He also has fleas which sccttt ln congregate in his armpits. Pot doesn't clit very much but at least he does eat. This is bvfziuse his girl friend's parents send her money and she supports him. 1968 f'ot's hair is now three and one half few.-t long and he has dyed it bright orange: his beard is bright pink. He gets high on all sorts tif things nowp l,.S.lJ. strikes him as baby food. llc hardly eats at all any more: there's never any fund and besides he would never remember anyway. He left his girl friend because she got pregnant, so she isn't there to feed him any more. As a result, Pot, who stands six feet two inches, now weighs ninety-six pounds. Potdoesn't talk right any more. Pot loves everybody even though most people despise him. Pot has never been happier. 'L 2 Q. iff. .1 X 1969 - Halfway through the year Pot went to the hospital. He weighed eighty-two pounds and he had forgotten how to walk. He soon re- membered and left the hospital after two days. His hair is now four feet long and blueg his beard is still pink. By the end of the year Pot weighed seventy-nine pounds. He has never been happier. 1971 - Another death was recorded in this city's disease-ravaged hippie community today. A young man in the vicinity of twenty years of age was found lying next to an overturned garbage can. He had apparently been in search of food. The only name his friends knew him by was Pot. Pot, whose death was probably due to malnutrition, was found completely nude. Apparently his ankle length blue hair and his three foot pink beard had been serving as clothes for quite some time. Tourists of our fair city will certainly miss this unusual attraction. J R Fyshe Page l0 Advancement The mangled body lay on the operatingtableg the warped lump of flesh grasped at the dying trace of life within. This was the chance the doctors were waiting for. Theyoung auto accident victim's body was beyond repair but the mind was still intact. Carefully the body was butchered up and its useful organs were removed to be sent to people needing them. The rest of the still warm flesh was then shipped out for cremation. The newspapers had been plastered with headlines about Dr. Jeet's new discovery, a chemical which neutralized the body's fight to reject foreign organs yet still continued to fight infection. Now it was possible to save lives by replacing the offending organ. Heart attack victims no longer died, they just received a new heart. Smoking was no longer dangerous, good lungs were available everywhere. The whole world praised the doctor for his major step in the progress of science and mankind. Man's Favourite Game Men are sent out to kill and die, To sail on the waters and fly so high, To F111 the air with sizzling lead, And kill the enemy dead, dead, dead. H.R Ambrose Rea I ity They laughed at him, they called him names, but he would show them. Perhaps he was the weak one, the loser but he knew. He seemed to drift through the days aimlessly, meekly sub- mitting to the school tyrants and all authority. His mother babied him, his father, an underdog himself, had hoped his son would be a"man", a "leader", and was silently disgusted with the boy. But the boy didn't careg he knew. Let them bully him all they warned. He was a leader, a king, he kept telling themg but they just laughed and told him to wake up, but he didn't care. Slowly, very slowly, the week would pass. No one cared about him, not really. His mother did not treat him like the boy he was, she did not understand. But then a week would be over and he would become king. On Saturdays, those glorious Saturdays, he would leave the world of the unkind, the cruel, the world of the bullies, and enter his own world. Just up the hill, so close, lay the gate to his paradise. He stumbled up the hill to the yawning hole that was his home, and entered. He could feel the power rush into him as he stood in the twilight inside the mouth. Here in his cave, he was supreme, who cared about them Thousands of people were waiting outside his lab, waiting to view his latest successes. In the building was one large, brightly lit room with cages lining the walls, each contain- ing an animal. Most of them were awaiting their death, dying to donate their hearts, livers, lungs and other organs for the benefit of mankind. Others lay in the corners oftheir prisons, whining and moaning as the anaesthetic wore offand the pain of a recent experiment on them began to throb. As the doctor showed his audiencethe various specimens, each an example of his scientific advancement, one woman, dressed in black, remarked, "Isn't it wonderful what science has made possiblel' On hearing the familiar voice, a goat in the corner reading a newspaper turned around and cried, "Mommy, look what they've done to me.' K. C. Lloyd Fair Red. Go. Love so slow. Green. Halt. Gain by default. Amber. Choose. Nought to lose But LOVE. .w..1. Finlayson anyway? They t1'eated him likea dogzwhy should he like them, or even tell them about his world? Slowly he walked deeper into the cavern. He worshipped the silent darkness that was his home, his family, his world. He loved it hereg no one could tell him what to do: he was king. The whole subterranean world lay before him, passages waited silently for him to enter. to discover. He continued to walk, for there was no time down hereg he had wished it so. Suddenly a slight chill passed through his body. He was brought back to reality with a jolt. Where was he? The walls were unfamiliar. He was lost. He couldn't face that terrible fact. He ran and ran as panic clouded his vision. Slowly he gave way to exhaustion and fell to thecold granite floor. He started to sob and couldn't stop. He didn't care about being lost, separated from the outside world, for he hated it anyway. But this world. lt had betrayed himg it was no different from the other one - cruel and desperate. It had killed him, deserted him. His sobbing became uncontrollable. .ll.B. Hemlson Page I I Spunky-James, Won't You Please Come Home? My toes reached down and over the end of the bed, and began to stretch as feeling re turned to this once dormant body. I dared not open my eyes - for once you open your eyes you have to face the world: the eyes record and realize all. The blankets seemed to be keeping me in this heaven-like prison, but as Irolled over I had to face the clock. I didn't want to but my eyes were open. there was just no way out of it. And the clock was like my jail-keeper, only not as personal, and it, not he, commanded that I rise from this tomb and go to face my little world. Then I realized that it was all right to face the world today, for today one of my few friends tl mean the kind of friend you can really count on, for this is important to realizej was going to come to lunch. He came to lunch once a week at this time. And I guess that I should also tell you that if people can be divided into black and white, good and bad, Mr. Crapeau would have to be white tnot the typical virgin white - more like the colour of snow after it has been lying around for a few weeks j. You must also consider the time passed and as you focus in on this next scene you will see the two of us at a round, oak table. It has varnished legs and brass rollers Qand the varnish is starting to peel on the east legj. Mr. Crapeau is in his late thirties early fifties, going bald, with very very conservative three piece pin- striped suit. I am as you would like to make me. Motion forward. II The waitress had not finished washing her hair, so we had to just sit there and talk to each other. 'How are they treatingyouSpanky-James?" QI-'or this is the name he called meg I guess that it is better than a number, not much better, just a little bit. Much like the difference between salt and peper.j 'About the same as usual, except I've been made a holder of the yellow star, and that means that I can walk in the garden three times a week and I get to have Hershey Almonds tmy favourite type of candyj every third Sunday." "That's nice." As he was saying this, Gerald, the man who looks after the goldfish, came and poured us drinks tthey were yellow, my favorite colour - for it reminds me of the sun. And the sunis one of the purest things left in the Solar Systemj because the waitress was just now putting the Tame in her hair and she would be atleast twenty more minutes. We were just sitting there sipping our drinks and telling short little nothing stores when Mr. Crapeau asked the question he asks every week. "Well, has your feeling about mankind in general changed yet?" I looked at him and laughed. "No, it is still the same." 'But I thought you were getting better." 'I am getting better, for now I can almost perfectly conceal my true feelings. But I'll tell you that I still believe that Fromm is right in his assessment of the general public." 'Who ever let you read that book? If you hadn't read it you wouldn't be here now." 'No, I guess you're right. I would have been here ten years ago instead of three. For Eric only expresses what I feel. He puts into words just what has been building up inside me for I don't know how long fand that, Iguess, is the difference between a wise man and a semi- wise man. Both can think, but one knows how to express his feeling, while the other tries to get it out of himself but can't.j But that Prep school had a lot to do with it. Yes, it was where I began to think such thoughts as, 'just whatis the use of it a1l?' It was here Ecclesiastes and Sartre began their subtle intrusion on my mind- an intrusion which you realize is still present." 'Do you really believe that the school was responsible for those feelings?" 'Yes, I'm almost positivegforthat red bricked world became part of me. Outside of it, I actually felt for it - it actually mattered. And I'm also convinced that this type of school is about the only place to get a proper education. Yes, when you are on the outside, or even when you are a master, the merits of it all come together. But somehow it changesg it goes from that golden to a purple haze, for when you are inside, every- thing is out of proportion. If one would just stop and say - 'Who am I in this measly little world, that I'm made out of gold and can't besold?' But no, they keep on moving forwardg the make believe pressures become real. The teachers are not human - no, they tat least the majority of themj become like big gross goblins. They force and cram down your throat their ideas from their pathetic generation. And they know they can control you, for just as their names imply, they are not teachersg they are masters." Just as I was finishing the sentence the waitress appearedg she was dressed like Scarlet O'Hara but had the mind of Maugham's Mildred in 'Of Human Bondagel She took our orders. 'What will you have this week Spanky- James?" 'Well certainly not what I had last week. I think I'll have: Consomme au Vin Coquilles St. Jacques a la Bretonne Filet de Boeuf en Chemise Tomates au Broccoli Duchess Potatoes Strawyberry Mousse Coffee Mr. Crapeau ordered something else, but just as impressive, for the kitchen did have its ups and downs. The food came and went, more food came and went, and the talk was limitedg for Iwas trying to concentrate on my meal - it could be my last or second to last. But over the Strawberry Mousse and coffee the conversation again picked up. Only this time Page l 2 it was on a subject other than myself. 'Is James Cold a friend ofyours?" I nodded, for I was just finishing my concentration on the duchess potatoes. 'Then I guess that I'd better tell you what has happened to him. I-Ie was, as you know, a brilliant student." "Yes, so much superior to some of the mongrels in that school' 'Well he too turned to existentialism and after that he started using drugs." Not another talk about drugs. Drugs, drugs, hippies, flower. If it was not one dragging subject, it was another. While he burbles on like a brook which flows into waters of nothingness, ljust thought about all those poor people who had to realize their kicks through stimulants. Even I did not need this type of help! Sometimes, I'll admit, I get into a rut, so deep sometimes, that Ican't even see the way out, but it is Iwho have to laugh at them. Yes, I've got a lot of living to do tif I ever get out of herej. I might as well stay in one piece right now. Their vision has really not too much per- spective - rather hedonistic - and Iguess that they don't realize how they are jeopardizing their lives. They give so much now for the precious, over-indulged, affluent society and it is this putting yourself out on a limb, everything now, nothing latter, that turned me away from Sartre. For the ' a i , y 1 - tr-9 3' red bricks did teach me something about con- servatism and how used in the right proportion, it can be very enjoyable and useful. But then who am I to talk of conservatism, for con- servatism from where I sit could be anything higher than not spilling your milk at breakfast. Crapeau had stopped talking and I guess that he realized that I had not heard a word factually I had heard the words. I justhad not put them together to make any sensej he had said. But he knew me well enough to understand this small irregularity of mine. 'Tell me, Spanky-James, just what do you think of it all?" 'By 'of it all' I suppose you mean the face of this sphere. tFor have you ever considered the fact that instead of transversing from earth fu heaven we could right now be in heaven and we are on our wayto earth. This ofcourse sounds simply absurd, but prove me wrong.j l'll tell you what I think. I believe that if one is con- centrated, it matters little what one is doing, for the important as well as the supposedly un- important will receive a completely new reality. But to achieve concentration one must avoid trivial conversation. This trivial conversation happens when one talks in cliches. It is just as important to avoid trivial conversation as it is to avoid bad company. The bad company is not just Lie people who are vicious and destructive for they are like a plague. These are also the zombies, the people who have no soul, although their body is alive. These are the people who assert their damn cliche opinions: these people chatter instead of talkg they sit instead ofthinking. These people are the ones who polluted that prep school." "But who are you to pass such a judgment? You are not God." "No, I'm not God, for there is no Godg but we can talk of that later on. But I am a human, an individual, and I have just as many rights given to me as the last person in the ticket line. My opinions are mine." 'Your opinions are nothing - how can you feel like this? It is these stupid thoughts that have put you here, and.until you get them out of your head there is very little hope for you, Spanky- James.' " Little hope for me! What about you and your generation of war-mongers? Look at the state the world is in. Who put it there? You put it there. Then you grow fat and old and leave us with your abortion. Thank you, but I'll make the best of it with my opinions, my standards, notyoursf' 'You sit there and actually say there is little hope for me. You mean thatthe masses have finally got to your petty little miserable soul, that you no longer see their ignorance, that you are content to stay phony Cjust' like that prep school, where there was too much phoninessj. You have become content to believe that since everybody is so phony you might as well join them. You are like the Prefects at the school. on top of the ladder, yet you are content to cheat on a I-Iistory test: you are content to give orders because they must be given, even if you don't believe in them. Then you have become more spineless than the society that has absorbed you. If you are content to just sit and drift with the flow of these fools, theseincompetentamoebas. . ." "Spanky, you have taken leave of your senses - you cannot possibly have meant what you just said." "No, no, I did not mean any of it: I'mjust crazy - you know that. Anything a nut says is just a collection of words from a nut. Take no heed of what I have said. Iam nothing. How is your pretty little blond wife? Oh, two cars? Your own home and what a nice little daughter you have. Go to work at eight thirty - home at five. Nice living you have, out to a dinner party tonight. Voted Liberal - thethingto do, old man. Son is in a prep school. Really, your investments Page I 3 h.tve dottbledi' You must haite that social sport skiing. I tnettn you only do it beeatuse the Jones thlIL' "l'rttpt-titty you hatd better leave now, for if you stiiy tnttch longer you eottld just get tt face- tul of Strawberry Mousse, Come next week tfyou ti tslt, for I see that our friendship hats been eaten up by your society." llerttld, the tnatn who Iooksttfterthe goldfish, showed Critpt-:iii to thedoor, Iwzts free for another txt-ek Ill .-Xs I went buck to my room I thought about how nice it would be to be black. For being blttrk you have what white doesn't havez you li.tx-t- thitt thing called soul. Then I thoughtabout how sorry people become if they always look Escape I must be extracted from the maddening world which seeks to mock me, Free from the conflict of wars, the hatred of man and coldness of crowds. But there is no escape. no rosefovered garden, No island ot' Paradise: l must learn to live with madness for it is from Within me it comes. I must tolerate or be destroyed. ILA. Scott at themselves and see just what they don't have. That is my problemg Iam not thankful for what I have - I want things too far beyond my reach. My little fingers just could not grasp what they sought for. I entered my room and turned on the record player. The music held me like a spell. It seemed almost as if the notes took shapes - visions of fr away lands and bright things opened up to meg the room became like a golden mist above seas of that not so virgin white foam. The pattern of things became too multitudinous to be comprehended. Swiftly I sank under its shining weight into that beautiful realm ofsleep- free for yet another day. Free from the flow of the swinging sixties and its beautiful people. R. C. Hungerford - BelL Il Page I4 Escape From Loneliness That particular Saturday turned out to be a particularly bad day. The second team hockey was soundly beaten by a team that we should have at least tied. I personally held myselfand my lack of guts responsible for two goals. The goalie held me responsible too. There had been a shot, two in fact, on goal, with me as the only interfering player. The puck came at me twice, just at ankle height. I was resolved to stand there and block the shot, but justas the puck was about a yard away I lifted my leg, the shot went past, the goalie was screened, a point was scored. Twice. I couldn't forgive myself. Back at my room, showered and changed, my roommate returned from town having for- gotten to buy the candy Iasked for, but having remembered the fifteen cents in his pocket had managed to lend it to someone else. Strike two. And finally, after dinner, Iwas politely but crudely turned down as a companion in a group going to see the Saturday night movie. That did it. I went back to my room, threw my suit, jacket and tie on the bed, kicked open the door, left, and started out to look for someone to spend the time with. Not a soul was about. The halls were as bare as a cleaning lady's dream. Even the school dormitories were quiet. Up in the dining hall I could hear the clattering of dishes being put away, but that was no sound to cheer me up. Iwas completely left to my own resources, and considering my three small but timely upsets during the preceding hours, my only option was to resign. So that's what I am doing. Here I am on my bed, back propped uncomfortably against the white cinder block wall - contemplating the countenance of a woman in black and white. Resigned from the world, drawn into myself - the thinker. And then after some minutes she bores me, her eyes bore me, her lips bore me, and her looks bore me. Next to her is a picture of Ho Chi Minh. From the start he bores me. Already I have exhausted my mind of things to do, and I am still here in my room, listening to my clanking radiator and whistling windows. A cheap radio played through a tinny speaker is turned up loud across the hall. My nerves, eyes and ears can take no more. Istagger to my cupboard, slip on my pleasingly tattered overcoat, locate a right hand glove, a left hand glove and a hat. I'm off. From the bottom of the rise that this school rests upon, the place looks like an elementary school at four o'elock in the afternoon - bleak. Every light on the hill is burning, but there is no one around to use them. Not a soul. Izipper my coat and pull down my school toque to hide me from the night, and Iamble on. Down eloser to the lake which lies near the school, lean feel the onshore breeze ripping up and through my pant legs. I am cold. But down at my favourite spot things seem warmer. I climb up into our 'perfect climbing tree', wedge myself into a nook, and listen to the waves smash on the beach. This is nota particularly beautiful beach, the waterispolluted, the shore littered. But at night who would notice the swamp directly behind my tree or the sand grains as big as billiard balls? Not I. Ionly notice the moon reflecting offthe whitecaps, and think of the summer just past when four of us went night sailing whenever there was a breeze. And I only hear the wind past my ears and think of the week I spent at the seashore, where I was happier to dodge the white night surf as it crept up the sand to try to soak me, than to do anything with anybody else, but where anyone was always free to chase the surf with me. As I stay in my tree, countless more memories come back to me, each one brought back by the wind and the waves. Then when my mind, as in the case of a public speaker, has nothing left to say, I leave. I follow my nose away from the shore, away from my spot, and walk back to the well-lit fortress on the hill. Still there is no one about in the halls, but I don't care anymore. My face and feet are cold, and bed is the best place to warm them. A short while later my roommate returns from the Saturday night movie down- town - tells me about the show, and drifts quickly off to sleep. When I arrive for breakfast the next day someone has been kind enough to save me a seat, I accept, and consider myself accepted by the crowd. Loneliness is no stranger to me, and I would sooner do without it. But in retrospect, when I think of the intangible things that I actually accomplish at these conferences, Iam not sad that it is forced upon me. In fact, the person who has never been so alone that he must reply on memories of past pleasures, be they important or trivial from an outsider's view- point, is unlucky to be so occupied with the present. Just as most other animals have periods of withdrawal, so should we. - B. F. Ca rneron Page I5 Three Toads and an Animal Three toads and an animal sat down to have some tea: They talked and talked of such queer things as immorality. A few blanks came in and went out but then no one cares about blanks except blanks and they only care about themselves. An empty flew in the window so they threw a coke bottle at him but he sold it before it hit. They reminisced of how many a year Had passed away without a tear: Two toads within a week had shed: Their brains. through eyes, turned off and bled. Another empty smiled and laughed with them, but hated them because they doubted and because they seemed strange to his narrowness. A little bit of sane - A letter to marvelous Jane. And thoughts of how They could kill - pow - A man but not a cow. A prepossessed group of empties charged by, but they were all so intent on getting there that they did not notice that the sun forgot to come up that morning. A toad was going to say: the race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong. but the empties were all talking so loudly about their conquest that he decided just to laugh instead. Three toads and an animal sat down to have some tea: They talked and talked of such st:range things as sensitivity. J K. Carsley Vietnam: Two Thoughts I Could you imagine Vietnam without a war, With green forest everywhere? 11 America, l want to defoliate you and Punch you full of bombs from on high and cover you with liquid Fire. l want to see you with the same look as Vietnam. America, I am democratic and Iam doing this in the name of democracy. S. N. Lambert Frenzied Fly Frenzied Fly, Who knocks his head in hate, Against the cold window pane. Its fruitless dream of life To be free outside. If by some mighty force We could smash This cruel barrier glass, And be hurled into freedom, The swirling snow, The cursing gale, And bitter cold Would like the fly, Cause us to die. EMR chadwwk My Utopia My skis sweep through the fresh clean snow, Gliding without a pause. The trees rush past,the snow falls downg I venture softly on. The trees and bushes are laden With all the heavy snow. But I am notg my rnind's at rest. I travel without a sound. I rush around a corner. My eyes behold a sight. With a stunning shock to all my mind I see the world of my mankind. The restaurant bright and gaudy Is filled with flashing signs, And drink machines and hot dogs, And madly blaring signs. Society back, Utopia gone, My freedom lost, I hurry on. D.A.R McCallum Page I6 X ARTS 5 ' . W -A--Q-. . W N . . I N , ce' . N f. 14 fi 0 '!l4,1I, 1,5- I ,-As' .. fjl ' x vt' I, . I I . ,. I . 1 'I o la. I - P . n , 3 f . .I Il, l., f 1 lf? p.'.' - '.... -, rf-ff.: .f 4, 'lb . - 1 '-'. - 1- J 1 Sl Y,:',..Lf ,Inf ' fw- 1 ggi 'ff af f I f T ' ff 'S' :' 7 J ' 1' '- ,g'.'-,Q-q A W' - , Q n 71.1 I I u L ' .. 'I Q .J . jf, ' f r 1 It I ' 1.' I ' .3 . " 1 - f -,I ' .: x . L Fl? Nix "1 I .f l . J fi ' fd! ""- f 1 " v"' . n If ' i, ', , , R, -I u .4 ' 2 .SL..'!,, I' ,. gl gf, ' ,Jf , I, f -3 Q 4 Tuff . f f T , Q -' ' 4' , I. gt Xfvu, I A -wb 42' A .fl I "O , x, ""X', . sir .xggjf 1 1 '-,4 fu 1 1.75 ' Q xr , 's I J t Q .1 The Electric Rope Blues Bond 'l'ht' einphasis on sport. tleplored by so in.iny. ls heing overeoine hy Ll small but devoted group ot' huts tletlientetl to the improvement of t-ulniiail .ietniity at 'l'.t'.S. Banded together in t-,tpi..tis grutips, such its the DebatingSocietyand in .lt-n, these buys form an inspired and ever llltl't'.lNlll1,.1 pereentatge of the school. Part and p.irt'el nl' this rising title in culture is the growing interest in Negro folk Httlslt, notably the blues. For three yt-.trs now T.C.S. boys have playetl the blues. l'nited to form a Blues Band, these limits have aeliieved a certain air of in- tin ntnality in the musical interpretation of that -lt'n'tly' north .-Xmeriean Folk Music -the Blues. 'l'he formidable problem ofperforming music uineh is so inextricably hound in Negro culture has t'att'etl all three T.C.S. Blues Bands. Any uhite man attempting to play or sing the Blues Is deft-.ating his own purpose if he is not emotionally bound to the music. The average 'l' LYS. boy has not seen enough of life to sing it .is the American negro. It is very difficult for .i seventeen year old hoy to play negro music as at negro, This 5-ear's Electric Blues Band has sur- mounted these difficulties to some extent by lessening the emphasis on emotional involvement of the music and increasing the emphasis on the stylistic devices so prevalent in this music. Using the basic material of negro blues songs. the Band plays the song on an emotional plane more in keeping with their age and colour. With C. Cakebread, percussion: J. Carsley, brassg lf lfoclden. strings: M. Frostad, vocalg S. Lorriman, bassg and this author woodwinds, the Electric Rope Blues Band makes a small but important contribution to culture at T.C.S. The outlets for the Electric Rope have been the Paint-In and the two school dances. After four weeks of practice, the Rope was received with moderate acclaim at the Paint-In, a get- together of all would-be artists. However,the band failed to inspire the audience with an interest in the blues format and retired to formulate a new sound. At the football dance, the Rope played half rock and roll and half blues. The blues had far greater impact and was played with greater enthusiasm than the rock and roll. Despite the better playing of the blues, the dancers did not respond to the Negro music and preferred the white man's music, rock. Since that time the Rope has been trying to formulate its own sound, with the use of brass instruments instead of three guitars and the incorporation of a varied repertoire. To produce more sincere vocal selections, Mark Frostad has evolved his own singing style - a unique com- bination of Elvis Presley and Paul Butterfield. Listening to Mark sing, one cannot help but feel that he has really got the idea of the blues and that his vocal style is his own clever in- vention. At the Tea Dance four months later, the Rope had brought its repertoire up to half blues numbers and half rhythm and blues numbers. The audience showed the same indifference to the blues as be- Poge l8 , 5 X X f 42 fy ' 1 . ' fi .. Lads U I Bonnie and Clyde born in 1910. Father dead. Waitress in small Texastown. Ilonnji' fl1l',i't'I' born 1903, into a family of sharecroppers. Ran away. Served two years in prison for armed robbery. Released 1931. tfvtfn' Ht1r'r'oti' This cryptic analysis introduces Port I-lope'S most popular movie in a decade. But what made it so enjoyable? XYait. Don't try to rationalize. You went to See the violence. You went to see the final seconds of excruciating death. You did not feel that Bonnie and Clyde got what they deserved. No, instead you felt a deep sense of remorse. .len lt is hard to write a report about the Jen. lt is hard to put to paper an attitude, a move- ment. That is what the Jen has become. The material accomplishments of the Jen, though interesting, are not the important facets uf its development. The music lectures, the film about Van Gogh, the Electric Rope Blues Band, all the things that the Jen has sponsored, are but means toward the final goal, that, happily, has been in some measure realized. When the Jen was first founded, there was, shall we say, a certain amount of mistrust among certain factions in the School. This was probably well justified. The important fact is that this mistrust has all but disappeared. The doubters have discovered that there was no Doesn't it seem strange that you could feel sorry for a small-time slut and an armed robber who ravage the Midwest leaving countless police- men massacred in their wake? How could you forget the upright, decent people who tried to make an honest living for their families? It's very easy when you portray the decent people as dull buffoons who get no fun out of their everyday drudgery. This technique, called by directors 'ommision of the norm', is the key to the whole movie. We can forget the frustrated love affair, the brilliant symbolism and social satire. What we cannot forget is that 'Bonnie and Clyde", by not allowingthe audienceachance to distinguish right from wrong, plays excessively on our emotions and dupes us intoacomplacency about criminals. -- R. D. Ramsay secret plot to undermine the virility of the School, no cabal to destroy the football team, or any other team for that matter. The mistrust slowly turned to indifference, the indifference to enthusiasm and genuineinterest throughout most of the School. We have tothank for this a small, dedicated group of people from all parts of the School, people dedicated to the idea that the fine arts have a place, a permanent place, at a boys' boarding school such as T.C.S. The skeptics, exposed to this dedication and enthusiasm, have found that, not only do the fine arts deserve a place at this school, but also that they can be very enjoyable. In short, the battle is not yet done, but the outcome is in no doubt. Jen isserving its purpose. - JK. Carsley Page 20 'H' .al 2.9, ,,,ff Comment and Critic Do you think the New Boy system is well run? Yes 54010 No -16010 llu any you feel that it did for is doingjyou good? Yes 73010 No 27010 Do you think that the New Boy year is the best your ut the School? Yes -16010 No 54010 Nuim- any courses you would liketo see added to thc khool curriculum. Biology 20010 Economics -1010 Philosophy 5010 Political-Science 8010 Ckcunography 2010 None 26010 Other 31010 XK'hat do you think of the dctenti nt Trinity College School? on SySi6lTi T00 Strict 29010 Just Right 68010 Not Strict Enough 3010 ln gent-rail, how would you rate System? the Prefcct lixccllcnt 14010 Gund 70010 Punt' 16010 llo you think thc Student Council is an im- portant pairt of thc School? Ycs lil" !,tf ti Nu 390141 XVh:tt do you think of thc rules on smoking? fluutl 37010 'l'oo Lcnicnt 2010 Ridiculous 35010 Too Strict 26010 Page 22 11. 12. 14. ism Opinion Poll 9. Would you like to see them changed? Yes 77010 No 23010 If so, How? A smoking room for those with parents' permission? 57010 Official freedom to smoke in Toronto or country. 411010 More effort made to catch smokers. 2010 10. On the whole, do you find your work at the School 11 Very interesting 27010 Mildly interesting 58010 Dull 15010 25 Very Difficult 4010 Quite Difficult 60010 Fairly easy 36010 If you could go to the school of your choice, would you choose Trinity College School? Yes 69010 No 31010 Which of the following interests at Trinity College School? you most Work 15010 Sports 57010 Extra-curricular Activites 28010 Do you like the athletic program at Trinity College School? Too much emphasis on sports 19010 The right emphasis on sports 73010 Not enough emphasis on sports 8010 Do you think that there should be more School dances? Yes 92010 No 8010 What type of music do you enjoy most? Rock and Roll 44010 Jazz 8010 Blues 35010 Classicial 10010 Folk 21010 Other 5010 How would you rate 'The Record' in com- paring it with other School Magazines? Excellent 55010 Good 3 7010 Fair 7010 Poor 1010 What do you think of the major changes made to this year's Record? Excellent 55010 Good 40010 Fair 4010 Poor 1010 Which of the following sections do you read? Editorial 41010 Literary 61010 Arts 34010 Comment Sz Criticism 73010 School News 67010 On Campus 87010 Sports 69010 Boulden House 18010 Old Boys' Notes 16010 Advertisements 7010 Which section do you enjoy the most? On Campus 53010 Sports 19010 Comment 8: Criticism 13010 Literary 12010 Arts 3010 Are you planning on doing Grade 13 at Trinity College School? Yes 82010 No 18010 Are you planning to attend university? Yes 97010 N 0 3010 What profession do you plan to make your career? Engineering 15010 Business 19010 Law 15010 Medicine 1 1010 Undecided 19010 Other 22010 Do you think tlmt tht- new bui improve the school? lllings will Undoubtedly 540,07 Probably 2510141 tl Probably not What do you think of the meals l71o ut 'l'rinitx College School? Qfor u Boarding Svliuolj Excellent 22011, Good 45010 Fair 24014, Poor 9014, Do you feel proud of the School? Yes 92014: NO 8010 Would you send your son to Trin School? Yes 37010 No 12 010 Don't Know 51010 ity College Editorial lt is definitely an advantage to Trinity College School to haveaschool magazine with three issues per year. However 'The Record' loses much of its significance to the students because it is in part a "record"- in part historical. By now we should realize that to maintain a healthy school - with a viable student body and a realistic policy - a rapid and constant exchange of ideas is essential. It has been said that one such medium could be a weekly school newspaper. Perhaps it is with this in mind that, in September, the school accepted at printing press. It has yet to reach the top of the hill. As it stands. the reasons for most school policies are misunderstood and misinterpreted: matters of importance to the students are easily shrugged off, forgotten. or placed in a cubby-hole. Now is the time for the school to show that it is deeply committed to appreciating the attitudes and opinions of the students - not in some vague way through a hapless Student Councilg not even through the Prefect Body but directly from the students. IT IS TIME FOR A SCHOOL NEWSPAPER. R. L. C. The Importance of the Clique in our Closed Society lt is my belief that the tradition of cliques at this school can be traced to the basic in- setwtrllies that our society has etnbedded in us. The clique is our reaction against the establish- ment to search for personal identity in social relationships: to stray away from the im- personality of our work: and to try to divorce ourselves from our closed society. Due to the impersonal qualities of our work- ing system. the student is at a point where he feels a deeply personal need to indentify and relate to other people as friends . . .as people . . . not as fellow students. His basic orientation up to his schooling - NOW - has been .t family-single best-friend relationship. This ineorporates deep. intimate. and unmeditated ttspottses to stimuli. The society of which he soon fltttls himself a part is not capable of supplying the deep etnotional stimulus for him. t'onsequt-ntly. while in a waiting stage,thcstudent improyises patterns of responses calculated to .insist-r but ttot lo totally satisfy. To find satis- Lotion the student must go beyond his idea of f.tmili.t lo st'2tt't'l1 for a greater identification than his official role as at student will allow. 'lvltls search for personal identification leads th- ttitltvitlttal to look for others. hrlark thc plural 'oth--rs'. for lit' has grown out of or has been disillusioned by the idea of the single 'best friend'. The student therefore forms or joins a clique. Such cliques form as a result of physical propinquity, or they spring from common in- terests, ambitions, resentments, or backgrounds. These informal groups have informal leadersg boys who while not necessarily official school leaders are capable of maintaining common interaction within the clique. It is this common interaction that allows a boy to thrive within a boarding school atmosphere. It is this same seemingly stifling atmosphere which in truth is the very strength of the school, for the reaction against it tends to alter its operation into somethingquitedifferent than it was intended. The uniformity, predict- ibility, and precision built into the system is pro- cessed out by intervening social factors. For this reason the system of cliques at Boarding Schools is valid since it means that the system willbe dynamic,ever changing,and therefore benefitting from the actions of the clique. Therefore I feel that one ofthe basic strengths of this school is the tradition of cliques since they result in a basic loyalty to the school which often turns to constructive criticism and eventual improvements. Q JD. Lewis Page 24 Hove You Ever Been Experienced?" lf ywitiaire eininmhieein :uid -elhsliiuid wisli uilive hiztlinmhetlanid printwted htHt-w1ithl.lhei drnit reucltni 'Phe lin hluss uinniis sponsored niulrwni hy the boys of 'l'.L'.S. For the time involvt-tl it i- the niost rewmuwlnig eqiptn1tn1ny'aivaUlulHe here Lately, this activity ztnil responsibility has been avokhd. I cannot grapliicully depict the eziinp. livery ctmtnlstdlcir rtuttts cliffertwitly' tri tlie t'hzilleiig1-tif tn1derprivHeged boys. These kids are destined for delinquency :incl unemployment cheeks. Few will escape the molcl thatthey haxw been castinun They uretutudly emotionally disturbed. They don't know what hive, or afhxihin, or etnicern isgthey'chstrustit 'They'x1fseen niore dirtin uhflhUl15WlUlHiVU. Fronithernhnnethey'arrhmgthey Eght The blacks segregatethe wl1nes.'Yhey arerlainnsh. pugnachJus,cTuelzuid bhur. They swear hke ywJu've never hearclit hehire.zXH dns atthe rhu- age of ten. TheyTefuntoo.Theycan Hng,andgnay sporw, and laugh, and act hke your younger brother. They have a great sense of humour. they're great actors and they love the camp. But, underneatha thin coatingofeivilizecl restraint they are wild. So, what do you do with them? At lirst it mmnw Hkeyouiejustareknmgyoutonmandy break up tights. But there is much more that you Can do. You have uxbe afrwnd,z1parmn.an officer of the law, and a constant entertainer. It is demand but rewarding. You make mistakesg lots of them. But you learn slowly how to react to crisis and conflict, They ohen nmentywnr They hawzunhorny and dscunuw. They lnw to senk theu own Muna meurnwiway.Butmeyadmueandhke ywnr You grow'aUachedtothenL andenrangeas it seems, the good-byes, when it's all over, are usuaHytoudung.Youxvmhyoucouhidonunehn thenm But they misunderstand you too. They'll swing a club at your head without hesitation if their anger is aroused. I've seen them try to knife their own brothers, over the possession of a marshmallow stick. And they'll beat the hellout of any kid they don't like, if you let them. You've got to watch yourself. They generally distrust whites. They feel persecuted if you reprimand them by force. They'll caH you'a whhebamanlwhhthepakyf wnh convknKn1andeonunnpL VVhen it's all over, you know a little more about life, about the underprivileged. about your- self and prejudice. You feel satisfied that for once in your hh youKe donesonwdnng wonhwhne It's a broadening experience. Thinkitoved IP K. Vamp Page 25 Compromise The key word of our generation seems In be compromise. Thb is unfortunate. VVe run serious risk of becoming slaves to the crowd and. worse still, slaves to ourselves. It is my opinion that. in compromise, we are faced with ti crisis more serious than we have ever faced before. lt is my opinion that we must act to remove this crisis before compromise of the right becomes surrender to thc wrong. The first problem is one of conformity. The tendency is to bend to the will ofthe mass, not neoessarily because the mass is right, but because the reward that comes from pleasing the majority, popularity, is perhaps one of to- day's most sought after commodities. Granted, when the moral right coincides with the will of the group, all is well. However, it can easily happen that their will does not coincide with the right. A compromise is made. Popularity is secured and perhaps but a 'small' moral wrong has been perpetrated. However, not only will it be easier next time, but also, froma strictly selfish point of view, from then on the person is in a compromised situation. This world is not without people who would play on this situation and embarrass, if not disgrace the Traits of o Good Athlete In most of our really great amateur athletes of today we find four main characteristics, the person is usually a fairly good scholar, is physically coordinated, has true desire and derives a great enjoyment from participating in a sport. In the first instance we find that scholastics and sports go hand in hand. This doesn't mean that all good athletes make good students, but on the whole his marks are on an average level. It is becoming increasingly important that a person receives an education in order to excel in the world of today. There must be consistancy not only on the field or in the rink but in the classroom too. Then there is a need for physical coordina- tion which, for the most part, is born into us all. This is something, however, which through a great amount of practice can be built into a person. For any type of physical Contact sport an athlete's mind must bequickto make decisions. offender, making him appear dishonest or hypocritical. As a result, he loses any respect and responsibility he may have enjoyed. Self-advancement or self-indulgence is the second reason for moral compromise. It may be 'expedient' to compromise the right in order to advance socially or economically, it is never justified. Again one is placed in a compromised situation, a situation from which there is no escape and no diminishing of vulnerability. The acceptance of a bribe, the breaking of a rule one is expected to enforce, the symptons are universal. Not only is the law in some cases broken, but the hold over oneself is lessened in a world where even a small lessening of this power can be, and often is, destructive. It is, therefore, up to the individual. It is up to him to guard against this moral com- promise. There are many facts of human life where compromise is the only path to co-existence. There can be no hard and fast rules, but a point is reached where a stand must be taken, where a decision must be made, where there can be no compromise. - J K. Carsley This comes naturally and it is always present in a player who is constantly in the right place at the right time. One of the most important phases in the development of an athlete is a desire to excel and to perfect his sport. He will constantly practise form and style and will never put up with rank- ing second on a team. On the ladder to glory it will take will-power to refuse many of the tempta- tions placed before him. Smoking could be taken as a prime example. The human lung is one of the most vital organs to a sportsman, for to be short-winded is the end of his hope for glory. Finally the person must enjoy athletics in order to really excel. He must put forth a great deal of effort and time. And there will be hard- ships which he will have to overcome along the way. To sum it all up,the only thing which makes everything worthwhile is the enjoyment a person derives from it, - R. W F. Rogers Page 26 On Argument XVhenever a group of people congregate to talk, wherever singleness of purpose Ls desired. or wherever people must be convinced: we will find an argument. In this great democracy of ours. which we must defend as we would our own selves. it is constantly our duty to convince andstrengthcn others in the principles of thought and behavior which are so basic to the progress of a nation. Without argument as a weapon, alien influence can so easily creep in and undermine the deli- Cate system of our society. NM: must always turn to each other to strengthen and confirm our faith and belief in the solidarity of our nation. The method we use is argument. We must. in one way or another, convince others of the worth ofargument, and that what is beingargued is truly worth believing in. those arguments which try ln convince people hx playing in their emotions. I find that emotion in an argument is the best cover for illogicalitv wlilcli has ever lN't'll tlcvisctl. Slilll'llll'lll5 such tits "alien influence can so easily creep in and under mine the delicate system of our society", can be introduced and accepted if a mood ul fierce patriotism has been developed. A closer look at the sentence might lead one to wonder whether a system that is at such a high level now. is so delicate. or whether the fear of aliens has been exaggerated by the author to further his own argument: possibly the strength of our system lies in the fact that we can coexist with these foreign elements in our midst. Rationally an emotional argument can usually be demolished, but what remains is often infinitly less attractive than the first illogicality. Last term we experienced a historic step in the progress of Canadian argument. In the debate that independent nationhood is inthe bestinterests of the people of Quebec, we were exposed to arguments of two natures. The affirmative side was argued by the two French Canadians whose feeling for the subject was obvious, and whose passion was appealing. The opposition, on the other hand, attacked the question from a practical point of view. It is interesting to note that the house was very de cisively swayed by the eloquent oratory of the government. This raises the question ofthe val- idity of an argument which appeals to the sym- pathy or patriotism of a person. By necessity we must use argument to convince, and many times the issue lends itself to creating great feel- ing, patriotic or otherwise, which are quickly taken advantage of and used as argument. Using logical arguments we have none of these psy- chological advantages, and it is always very diHicult to override personel opinion by the use of cold logic. To a debater, the impasse is not an impasse at all, because if passion is what is needed, he will use it. Personally, however, I challenge The moral of this story is that we must oe aware of the peril which may face us ifwe continue to argue emotionally. We may end up convincing someone that a wrong course of action is the right one, and he may act upon this newly found enlightment and find himself supporting an empty cause. If we must convince people of anything, we must convince them to act with their heads and not with their hearts. So many of t0day's problems arise from the fact that people, caught up in the whirlpool of their emotions, have placed themselves in positions from which they could not back out, and in which, rightly or wrongly, they must have the courage of their convictions. lnthe case ofQuebec. let us hope that she will realize that it is possible to compromise without disgrace, and that she must compromise or else face an unprecedented calamity. The freedom of argument is the basic notion of democracy: let us not destroy the value of this pillar through misuse. -l.C'.S. linflllffffll Page 27 New Gods for Godless Man Although ours is an age of secularism and materialism, of science and technology, we have not lost our basic need for a god. We would like to believe that we are courageous and strong and need no God. This, however, is not the case: in pluce of the traditional God, man has science: for the priest, the scientist: and for the Bible, the laws of physics. The growth of science can be attributed to two important factors, the tirst of which is the visible material success of science. Looking around us, we can see how science has made our life more abundant and more comfortable. It is then not surprising for people to feel grate- ful and hold science in a position of high esteem. The second important factor is the default uf religion. In past years, religion has been reluctant to change its views in the face ofa changing world: therefore, dueto this dogmatism, it has been left behind and science has filled its shoes. But now. the question before us is not the dogmatism of religion but that of science. We should not become confusedg it is not a question of science itself but one of the 'cult of science'. That is the topic of this discussion. By the 'cult of science' we mean the legend that is spread about science by the mass media, the myth of science's 'certainty' and 'glory'. With so much 'evidence' around us, it is not surprising that many people have accepted this myth, have clung to it as a hope and worshipped it as a god. If you look around you cannot help but see this attitude that some people hold: they think that science, that knight in shining armour, will save them, solve their problems and make them happy. A typical example is the way some people feel that science is sure to solve the problem of over- population: is it not interesting to note that it was science that gave us this problem when it lowered the death rate? It might be said that science has produced just as many problems as it has solved, perhaps more. lf you speak to a true scientist you will hear a different story. He will speak of the uncertainties of science, the possibility of errors. It is rather ironical to notethatthe greatest theory of this century is the Theory of Relativity, which states that there are no absolutes. In view of this, can we say that science is certain? If you look at a typical believer in science, you will see a rather interesting person. First of all. he became disenchanted with traditional religion: thus he boldly proclaims himself to be an atheist. yet at the same time he is clinging blindly to the 'cult of science'. There are no atheists: every one has a god, whether it be God, science, money or anything else. This, I believe, is the greatest affirmation that there is God, we were made to believe in something or some One. Now we have an interesting situationg we either become disciples of religion or of science. The answer is clear: the truth lies on the slippery f path between. It takes a truly brave man to dare to walk this path rather than taking refuge in one of the two extreems. There will be some people who will argue and say: is not this philosophy hypocritical and self-contradictory? The answer is yes, of course it is. To them we should say that the greatest truth is born of a paradox. It seems that what the world needs today is not more scientists or even more priests,but more men who will dare to think, to act and to live the paradox of human existence - whence comes the greatest truth. - R Tl Murton Page 28 Science as a Threat to Mankind It has been said and accepted as a fact that the 'hventieth Century ls living in a world of invention, discovery and thought. Man's brain has solved many of the obstacles caused by nature. Man has made the inconvenient con- venient. He can eat the tropical fruit in the Arctic, reach any corner of the world in a matter of hours, push a button and hear music, see light, watch a movie and cook a meal. Yesterday man transplanted human kidneys, today he is transplanting human hearts. What will it be tomorrow - lungs, legs, or even brains? Indeed there is hardly a limit as to what a man's brain is capable of under- standing, solving or materializing. But has man really become increasingly tolerant over the centuries? Has modern man dedicated his eB'orts and knowledge to peace? Has man learnt to live with his fellowman in harmony? No, unfortunately he hasn't. Although man's brain has produced some very positive results, it has, in many other areas, resulted in the degeneration of his moral character. It is horrifying to note how very similar modern man is to the caveman in every day life - sellish, cunning, and shortsighted. Modern man is still bound by the basic instincts of his ancestors. The man of the 'Iwentieth Century is still inclined to cruelty, brutality and barbarism. For example: we will stop at the scene of an automobile accident to witness the bloody bodies on the road. Others will read all about it in detail in the newspapers. We delight in seeing cock tights and bullfights where the cruel, unnatural death of an animal is con- sidered very exciting. Doesn't it seem ironic that we are still participating in the hard, crude, sometimes bloody, aspects of life? Man has failed to apply his brain to the moral betterment of his community. While he strives to reach the moon, he uses spacecraft to deliver deadly bombs. While he conducts atomic energy for practical needs, he uses it to destroy whole cities. While he is spending millions of dollars for a cure to cancer, he shoots and kills a man with a single shot Although we have be- come advanced enough to create a scientifically prosperous world with potentially enough food for everyone, we have also applied our knowledge and resources seltishly to destruction and desolation. In order to salvage the already distraut human race, man must learn what his own strength is, must face reality and must be prepared to tolerate and to sacrifice. Through these de- manding methods, must must learn to apply science not to war but to peace, not to destruction but to creation, not to redress but to progress. A.R Kaminis A Challenge Aside from their new-found affluence, teen- agers are most fortunate in being the leaders of America's cultural revolution. They will soon control a land where, today, one fundamental form of culture is declining and another is emerging. But like so many critics of our age, they must not be misled by surface conflicts. lt is not democracy versus totalitarianism. Neither is it nationalism versus internationalism, nor pacilism versus militarism. These popularcatch-words are only symptons of the disease and by-products of the main issue. While some sociologists would diagnose a slight readjustment of the current economic and political situation, others merely throw up their hands in despair and declare that we are in the death throes ofa dying civiliza- tion. But these cures are no more than stop-gap measures, for they fail to relieve the basic sickness which is upon us. Because our present crisis is unique, and involves not only the political and economic facets of American society, but every- thing, we must take stock of our individual lives. We must resort to introspection in a society which is slowly stifling just this ability. Our so-called 'Great Society' has undergone a change from the altruistic to the materialistic. No longer do we recite the Golden Rule. Instead we, the professional persuaders, now utter phrases such as this: 'Try and getas far ahead as possible without hurting the other guy too much." By some undefined process, the advertising men and com- mercial dealers can now cater to our passive public. For, to them, value means quantity, not quality. They have brought values down from the absolute to the level of money. These men,the self- appointed arbiters of good taste seem to know the price of everything, yet the value of nothing. As this continues, the line dividing right and wrong inevitably becomes clouded. There are no absolutes in a society where everything is relative, There is no black and white. Only grey. Let me say that I have nothing against situational morality, nor do Iobjectto Capitalism. But as with all things in excess, materialism is open to certain weaknesses - skepticism, cynicism, nihilism. Soon we may tind ourselves incapable of defining the difference between right and wrong. But we have the rare privilege of living in the eye of this hurricane. Even though we cannot stop it we must try to understand its nature and consequences. We must strive for what ought to be. For if we don't, we may never have another chance. R. D. Ra msay Page 29 Dramatics at T.C.S. Although the standard of the productions at Trinity College School in recent years has been generally of fair quality, there are a few flaws in the Dramatic Society which must be corrected before the Society can regain its normal importance. The lirst fault I find with the society is its policy of 'open membershipi As things stand now, anyone who is willing to pay his dollar has the right to automatic preference on theatre trip lists without any other contribution. This is wrong in that often these 'joiners' are not as interested in theatre as much as in a trip to Toronto and the privilege of adding yet another activity to their names. There is a remedy to this problem. First, it is necessary to tighten the conditions of membership. This could best be done by holding regular meetings and putting each member through a trial period of two or three weeks tlargely to find out whether he can be bothered to show up for any length of timej. Talent, however, should not be a pre- requisite for membership. The main purpose of the society should be to learn about theatre, and the main condition, a willingness to learn. It should also be necessary for all actors in the society's production to be members of the club and likewise to insist that all members of the organization take some part in its active life. This would include not only thelarge productions at Christmas and Easter butalso weekly meetings. Every week there should be some discussion on one act productions taking place within the Club, not only for the learning experience but also for sheer enjoyment. It is true that this was tried for two weeks last year and then failed but it need not do so again if the Club's membership in future is limited to those individuals who are really in- terested in dramatics. Another fault of the Dramatics Society in recent years has been its choice of productions. Not only have the Society's 'organization men' been guilty of exposing innocent audiences tu excesses of outdated comedy, but until this season little if any attempt has been made to rectify the situation. The comedy presented at Trinity College School is 'fair' entertainment but it is not 'good' theatre. There is a marked difference. Page 30 More than anything else, Theatre should be an expression of Life in all its facets. In this respect the Trinity College School Dramatics Society fails miserably. Why does every Trinity College School production have to be a comedy? And why has it become an unwritten rule that every second year is a musical comedy year? Speaking to a couple of members of last year's executive, I was offered two reasons for the situation. One of them was that Trinity College School simply doesn't have the acting talent to produce serious drama. Not only is thisan insult to the talents fboth realand potentialjof a number of students in this school with an interest in theatre, but it is also an admission of defeat before we even try to improve the situation. As I have already stated, the main t.hing is that those willing to learn, have the 'facilities' to learn. The Trinity College School Dramatics Society will have to start from scratch, but once it has started to rectify the problem things can only improve. Some of us may be worried about the audiences at our main plays. May I remindthem that we are not a professional theatre company in any sense of the word, and provided we learn something about dramatics and also do the best we can with what material and talents we have, failure is impossible. Once and for all we must think positively if we are to improve matters. Concerning my objection that the Society produces too many out-dated musicals fe. g. Salad Daysj, one of last year's executive declared that no other form of theatre could possibly get as many people involved at one time. That is to say, we are now placing quantity before quality and this, in any form of artistic endeavour amounts to criminal negligence! I realize the situation is improving, even if it is all too slowly. This is particularly so in the past year with original productions of members of the School. I am not out to kill comedy at Trinity College School but I think we ought to put it in its place. If the maxim 'Variety is the spice of life' is true, then I suggestdramatics at Trinity College School died years ago. It's time for a Final, definite reincarnation! 71 QL 71 Ringerezlie W ffl! Ry! x, V1 lf. f 1 ,I , x uf Ef .1 , . -I V ,I ,Jr Al 1 '1 ! I A! 1. j 1 I, .7 I JY If 5' "I 1 A C, he 31"-g HH' f'f "if f 5 1 L A ,+ Ak A L? K ,- C I . P . ,ll I . . 5 . Q mm pry .ff 'Q L. f, I . . ' A I 4..-- . -tv 4 :W-V 4 I A X. If X' Z f X ,Ayr A' ' Lf af' .-P' u 4 uid? , F4 H H -1 S The Development Plan The development plan is now in full swing. Construction has been proceeding rapidly, and already the new buildings look practically ready for use. Bickle House and the new wing of Boulden House have been completed - the re- mainder will be ready for next September. 'School News' presents a series of pictures and comments on the Development Plan, a pro- gramme that will enable the School to face the future with confidence and vigour, and in terms of equipment will render it second to none. Xp,.f Bickle House ln Sffpu-inlwr of this year a full-fledged llit kit- Ht-use was horn. Here are some of the f--.itiirw uf the- Sclioolk third House: A the fir-t Bickle House.-master is Mr. J.D. lturns .til roorn- equipped with new furnishings. - 'ltr' "" NWA B1iyrluI'l'Tls. -- .ii v ornrrioriattlfui for sixty boys. - .i- t --rninorlation for Assistant Houscmaster. -- llivklf- :trlrli-fl twenty-three boys tothe School lftlh ',"'lll' Ketchum House Named in memory of Dr. Philip Ketchum, Headmaster of T.C,S. from 1933 to 1962, the fourth House will add sixteen boys to the School next year. With the completion of Ketchum, each House will contain sixty boys. The first l-lousemaster will be Mr. T.W. Lawson and the following are among the interesting features of the House: - a portrait of Dr. Ketchum by Eva Prager - four floors - a sky light - a recreation room - broken corridors with vast windows looking out on to the campus - wall to wall windows in all rooms Page 32 The Library seventy-eight carrots for private studying twenty thousand books tpresently there are eight thousandj a new heating system audio-visual tapes on four different tracks closed circuit television a remedial reading room seminar rooms for group discussions the School's administrative headquarters The Athletic Building a regulation basketball court spectator accommodation for one hundred people a built-in stage locker and shower rooms for all boys dressing rooms for coaches storage space for equipment The Science Labs two physics labs and two chemistry labs new equipment for research and experiment- ation a miniature lecture room facilities for a biology growth! smaller science rooms for individual work and experimentation New Classrooms tive new classrooms tthree Math and two Latinj facilities for video tape new desks a tutorial room between two classrooms serving as office and storage space for the master And The Old Buildings? the Library will become a multi-purpose room for lectures, movies. art displays. meetings and examinations the present classrooms will be equipped with new desks, and each will be used for one subject only the present labs will become history rooms the old gymnasium will continue to be used Po ge 33 nj? 1 ,f' QQ' Page 34 The Folk Moss For two weeks, in u mixture of choral and callisthcnic cxcrcisc. thc School had practised the American Folk Mass to theacctnnipainimcnt of Peter Raymont and Jim Macdonald. Finally, under the direction of Maestro tsit plezisey Pratt. the School gathered inthe ChapeIto"Brcak Bread together on our knees' in the first Folk Mass of the year. Features of the service included thc 'hymn' 'Lord of the Dance". zi resurrected Creed and Communion Hymns "XVhere Have All thc Flowers Clone?" and 'Longand Dusty Road' - the latter written by Peter Raymont. There is much talk of 'modernizing' the Church and particularly Chapel at '1'.C.S. The Folk Mass presents just such a change - con- temporary without being obnoxiously 'with-it'. It is our hope that the Folk Mass will continue as a regular part of Chapel at T.C.S. The Tea Dance Congregated in a room after the buses had left, a crowd of happy Qand some not so happyj boys generally agreed that the Tea Dance had been a great success, But what made the dance successful? Psychedelic lights? Tasty refreshments? Fodden smashing his guitar? Perhaps. But it was the couples attending the dance who made itthelively and exciting evening it was. Indeed the Tea Dance marked a record attendance of seventy-six couples - half New Boys and thc other half members of the Havergal Swimming Team! And the music? The loud earthy sound of Chris McCulloch's Electric Rope Blues Band com- bined with the soft, romantic style of Peter Raymont's Lonely Shadows to produce line enter- tainment all night. Our thanks to both groups for a most enjoyable evening. Page 35 The Debating Tournament lt was an exciting day. Twenty schools from Newfoundland to Manitoba converged upon Trinity College School. Forty Old Boys from Toronto and Montreal came to judge. Half the school was officiating in one way or another. And everybody was discussing independent nationhood for Quebec. The first round was under way by three ok-lock, the only administrative problem being the twenty or thirty Branksome supporters who tried to squeeze into one poor classroom. But everything went reasonably smoothly, and by sixfthirty, thanks to Phil Murton and his crew, the massive computation of the results of the Preliminary Hounds was complete. Miss Edgar's was to represent English Canada in the final debate. On the other side were two young Quebecois, supporters of Rene Levesque. who had come to the school as our special guests. With them was John Barritt of Albert College. In the presence of the bright video-tape lights and the forbidding microphones of CHUC Radio, the debate opened before a packed Osler Hall. After all was said, the House voted 186 to 8-I in favour of separatism, as the conviction and sincerity of the Quebecois apparently won the day. Luckily, the votes were based only on the merits of the speakers! The Chief Adjudicator, President Tom Symons of Trent University, praised allspeakers but commented on the lack of emotion on the part of the girls. Upper Canada College was awarded the trophy for the best all-round team, and Flora Liebich of Miss Edgar's was judged the best speaker of the day. Judging from the mail we received, the Tournament was a success. The press cover- age exceeded our wildest dreamsg we made the front pages of papers in Montreal, Toronto, Hamilton, Peterborough and Edmonton. Perhaps the greatest accomplishment of the Tournament was to induce students from many parts of Canada to discuss a very real Canadian problem. It emphasized the stark reality of the situation: it left us with the feeling that Some- thing must be done. Ourthanksto allparticipants. Page 37 Ridley 'Higher education is a right, and not a privilege". This was the resolution supported by Peter Raymont, David O'Kell and David Camp at Ridley. Although we were well pre- pared, we were unable to cope with the Opposition's intensive programme of heckling. With the exception of David Camp, our team's composure disappeared, and we lost our first L.B.F. Debate. Upper Canada At Upper Canada we vigorously opposed the virtue of selfishness. From the start the definition of the word 'selfishness' was con- tested by the Opposition so much so that John Carsley was nearly ejected by the Speaker. It is unfortunate when a debate centres on definition - but such was the case. And because of this, tempers ran high. Our team of Dick McLernon, Bob Ramsay and John Carsley was unable to force the Government to admit the fallacy of their definition - and on this basis U.C.C. was declared the winner. It was an exciting debate, perhaps - but not a good one. St. Andrew's However, at T.C.S. we successfully advo- cated the abolition of the monarchy in Canada. In a close debate against St. Andrew's, Robert Cawley, Fred Cowans, and Mitchell Kelner per- suaded the judges that the monarchy serves to divide rather than unite Canadians. Ke1ner's speech was outstanding: witty and well documented, it clearly illustrated the incongruity of the monarchy in a nation of such ethnic diversity. Largely thanks to him, we managed to win our first L.B.F. Debate of the season. U.T.S. The season ended with a victory on the last day of term. John McCallum, Bruce Grandfield, and Eric Foster successfully argued that com- petition was preferable to cooperation. By illustrating the pleasures derived from com- petition, the dominant role of competition in progressive societies throughout history, and the limitations of cooperation today, they were able to sway the judges. But the fine speaking of the Leader of the Opposition left the verdict in doubt until the very end of an interesting and evenly matched encounter. Jean Paul The Toss Rice Lake Page 39 Enter Laughing" ii? P940 The Christmas Play 'A Shade of Morning Glory" represents something relatively new at 'l'.L'.S.: the growth of novel creativity and abstract conununicatitin. Far from the ordinary play - it was a 'Surrealistic Parable". It was written and directed hy R.L'. Hungerford-Bell. He cleverly combined three media: live music tPaul Butterfieldy, a projected chess game, and the stage. With the addition of two time dimensions. the play was unique and provocative. John Carsley starred as the amoral business magnate, who had built a powerful business without concern for justice or friends. The plot centred on the climax of his career: he was on the verge of complete control of his company. He was obsessed with this ultimate power - it would be his morning of glory. The Boobsey Twins Michael Chadwick played the role of a young humanitarian materialist who was the chief antagonist of the forces of corruption. Other leading roles went to Fred Cowans, as a dapper business associate, Hope Gibson as a reserved board member, and Mark Frostad as an ob- sequious business climber. Camp, Cawley, Lambert, Lewis, Millholland, Raymont, Smith. and Stock comprised the rest of the cast. Spec- ial notice must be given to Chris McCulloch and his Electric Rope Blues Band. Curry Gardner for his lighting, and Graham Blyth for his ingenious chess game that illustrated the eventual fall of John Carsley. And who will ever forget Lewis as the Dummy! Robin Bell accomplished a great deal. It was an interesting and entertaining play. Parts were to some perhaps vague and difficult to interpret. but the endingdreweverythingtogether. It was a 'new left' play. and hopefully the first of many to come above the ground. Page dl 'fa A Q X 1 1 3 A I i ,,, was 'a. hx wi' ON CAMPUS lb 'T -2 Editorial This term, the 'On Campus' section of 'The Record' has devoted its entire issue to Playboy Magazine. Even before the famous Crossley Bunny appeared on the Tuck Shop roof in '66, Playboy had made its way into the halls Qand under the mattressesj of T.C.S. The appeal of this magazine cannot be denied at this school nor, I suppose, at any other boarding school in the country. In showing our respect C71 for Playboy, we have tried not to miss any particular aspect of the magazine. We even include guest writers, 'The Deacon' and 'We Am Trinity" in our section. We are now also in a position to attest that the Tuck Shop with its Easter Bunny, was truly Canada's first Playboy Club. fNo, that does not mean that Big Red is our playmate of the monthj. Of course, 'On Campus' is still offering its regular jokes and pokes -we couldn't survive without them. - R.S.M. Page 44 Playbill: Hertz - Avis 'ea For our Playboy guest fiction section this term we have selected two placard wielding and napkin branding writers froln Trinity College School. 'The Deacon' and "Vk'e Am Trinity" represent the only form of underground writing at the school texcluding, ofcourse, XVilly Molson J, and, at our request, both have agreed to offer a sample of their informative literature. Their open letters underneath suggest a common knowledge and respect for the other party. people of the night: to you my message is sent to tell ofthose and that and them that happen yet you never hear. . . they whisper very thinly to themselves and try to set themselves up yet the message fails to etch . . . the acid too thin and the metal too strong. You are invulnerable . . . censor- ship so unnecessary to you . . . the pick of society . . . the ignorant peoples. iam proud as jesus was of judas . , . as caesarof brutus. Lovely people . . . steadfast to me and to ours. the trinity dies not by the censors' clippers . . . by the natural progression and rejection of lnine and mind. a cancerous growth allowed to kill itself . . , three children proud of their own ig- norance trying to show the world what the world does not need to be shown . .. oh foolish children to try . . . failure offends you? . . . my children you offend failure. oh cocky brats remove thy' selves . . . cut out your own cancer for thou are good as dead intellectually. a pity really - such a great brain! a pity the beast did not realize the basic fundaments of survival. night people . . . my friends . . . look and learn. . . he frightened. . . and remember . . . and my un' assailables of the dark - live. plastically . . . the tll'ilt'UH to my children XXX' ani still upset at your llt'llilXl4Plll' You have done what you ought not lo haul dont' and you keep on doing it. Vfc look around ollrselycs and sw not olic. lllll Iwo people lo oln- of you with two faces, However. things are not yct past tht- pollll of no return. For we haxc ohst-ryl-ll. .ls wi are continually doing. that there are ten ol hull. not one. Children. do not follow the ll-.-.uon. for vou may he following the wrong one ol him - - A - the fraud. X'l'e worry for you ht-cause you are ltlll yourselves hut a mixture of phonics: you alw- treading the paths of others and around t-.ich corner you expect some fanrfare to l'llt't'l' lor you. No sir: that will not get you lllly'KXllt'l'o' Strip yourselves of those llitlslis. Ycs yollf You all have your little fun cut ups of lh' more gullible. don't you my l'hildrcn'.' Hut pci' haps they don't quite enjoy it as llllllll .ls ylvli Then they strike hack and hurt you. .ind fy-ill hate them for it. How hard il ls lltiUXl'f.Itll VVhat a pitiful existence Nllllll' ol you llXt'i It has Ctllllt' to our attention that thi ll- .lt fill has retired. But knowing tht- dl-.ll--n. l llouhl whether more than one of luln has .tl'lll.lll', ll fired. The other lllllt'1ll't' still livillgp .ls .l lllalllll l ofspeaking of course, lint you llotlll- that ht il.l-: given up heforc us. It was only tl g.l:nf to run. And now. seeing that lhcrc la no ont- trying lo lead you falsely. wc will also how out: .lll1l'.'. will never he hl-ard ol again Ili ti'uth thcrc have llt't'll too lll.tllX lll".lllL1 noses and liiolllhs w ho lllsl had lo dlxnlgi our identities. Tilt: hall they dill not lllllll. lillol- they spoke. And so we lcavl- you. l"lLftl ll- no' and heed our your. for wi .llll .intl -all ll.Il' shall hc. l.liK'1 lI'lv!ll ll. .lol ffll i'l.'fl.'.'x Pogo 45 Tl SSI old il '4 U' O ii rn gowkngd Hoa 'll uow I-ll r in- . I,-A pf .1 at t . ful! 5 J Er", 1 if . ",-.J - .'v:'-f'- USF' 'vu' 5' ' ,' iff'-1',',f, "-1 Pix.. " .- ,Jr fan X, HTA . 1, A' .ugy igfl iff: . r-. 1'5N ' ' 111 The Playboy H11 Poll 'l'l11' 1lllllll1ll Nlll'Xl'X ol H111 11111 11111-N .1111 11111 llll 11111j11111t1o11 1111l1 1l11 ll1xl1 1 1111 I . . , llrlll l51lf,..1i1lIl l11-111g p11l1l1el11-1l in g1,,1,,,.,L1,,,,,,. lll'l't' is 1l11-s11rv1-y: l. XvL'1ll1L'5ll3lX Mo1'11i11g Il 1-X.M. - A1'111st1'o11g 11111l ll11l1l1 l-l, 'l'l1is l'1111l1l I11' llll' l,11N1 'l'11111' H111-.1l1-11 2. l"1111l 1111 tl11: llill - '.' l1'1. 'lllll' Lll'l'l'll - l'i11t 1Xil11'1't 11111l 'l'1111.111.1 M11- Ii. l XK'o111l1'1' XK'l111t Slufa lining 'l'1111igl1t -- Hi. 111-tk 81111411111 -J. l"ysl11' M11 livri' IT. 'l'tllJlll'l'l1 lltlllll '-- lt11v111'1' 4. King11l1l11- ll11111l- Bo111'l1111' IH. ixlllll X'1'.1i U1-51111 - M11 liixlmp Lltllllt' on liow11 to My Boat Baby - IU. M115l1 l'11111111'l'i1111--'l'11N1y'I'1111ts M1-1111111111 l'I111'11al1111v LIU. lllll ll lxlllll - l"1'1mt111i 15. L'ryi11gi11tl11'L'l111p1-l- M11 l'lilliL'l' Bl. A 'l'11s11- 111' ll1lllt'.Y - llill'liL'l' llllll li 11111-11 T. Q11cc11 ofthc Housc - Mrs. Bishop 22. L'l1a1in of l"1111ls V'l'l11-lJ1'yx'y11Ny1l111111111111 8. l,Ul1llSlU0lllI1ll14,'SlllNK'Rlj' ll1ll'llll'- 23. XX'1111l1l You l.ik1- 111 Swing 1111 ll S1111 Mrs. H111'gr11ft M1 S1-11 51. XYI111 istl111t Doggici11tl11'XK'i111l1111' - Miller 24. l.X'11lx'1-1'1o11 M111111111i11 - lllllwx ltb, XYl1itcr Sl111dc of lhlc - Cawlvsy 25. I 11111 ll liovk - Gilh-11 ll. S111111111-1' ill tht' City - Sculthorpu 26. XY1-at Const l'1'111n11111111 Nlllll - M11 llt'1ll'1l 112. Oh C1111111l11! - Mr. Lawso11 127. 'l'l1c British f,iI'l'l12llliL'l' - M1-1,1-1111111 13. Hello, Goodbye: - Judgc 28. Ht-lp - On Cllllipllb A Must lor the Young Executive What sort of man reads Pl11yboy'? Thu sort that owns his own "Playboy Boat". Why 11111 you too? Start your own bathtub navy. BUQ111111-11 big fish in 11 small pond. Boats are 111151110 at exorbitant prices ZlI1j'XK'l1L'I'L' - 10h yes. tht-rc is now a new portable: model. It can bu moved anywhcrcy. Page 47 0, , K . Y Lil f X X I, x QQ? xx N 1 ' 7j I ' I X f Am,'yA 2 1 ,, 1.1, xv- D , 9 ' , , fy J EJB Qi 5 JS WI M Q VXXIT 5 j S B-4. A f ' 'TFKHBE SSVQQQWJS? eaaoorweom SPDRTS C U Editorial Not pat'ticulat'ly successful. were we? YVQ eanie .t respectable second in Squash and Big- 5 stile liasketball. third in Bigside. Middleside .ind Littleside Hockey. and of course. last in Xlttldlesitle Basketball. What is the cause of this mediocre per- H tormant'e.' - I doubt whether we are basically less co- ordinated than other schools. The problem I believe. ls ox-erextension. I realize that the School tries to get as many boys as possible to compete on teams. But there comes a time when there are too many teams and not enough boys. I think 'l'.t'.S. litts now reached that point. This term we fielded eleven teams. VVith the addition of Skiing as a Bigside team, a boy now has the chance to compete in one of six sports. I am not against new sports at the school, for they give the boy more of a chance to do well .ithletit-ally. But someone must suffer. The Swim 'll-am did badly this year, not lietxtttse it had bad swimmers. but because it had only eight members on the team. Compare this lu Saint .-Xndrews with fifty. But the teams which stiffer tnusl are Middleside. For the past five years, they have had consistently poor rt-eords. The best play on Bigside. The eager New Buys play for Littleside. VVe just don't have ettuttglt talent to go around. liven is ith expansion to 250 boys, the school at ill not lit: large enough to effecttttelhv compete in so many sports. Perhaps we should strive tot' quality. not quantity. l'i-rhaps. lllwl perhaps. we should eliminate Xlttltllvsttltz lt'.l7.H. Page 50 Bigside Hockey Coach's Comments Bigside Hockey had near success this year. VVe were clearly beaten by Ridley. but not for lack of trying. XN'e had two extremely closega nies with Upper Canada, and both could have gone either way. In a rather uninspired performance, we managed a tie with Saint Andrew's inthe final game. The difference between a successful and an unsuccessful team is that the former is a 'winning team'. and the latter is a 'could have won' team. Bigside lacked scoring punch. Far too many good scoring opportunities were lost due to lack of experience and finesse around the goal. In several games we had a substantial edge in the play. but were unable to set up good shots around the net. Our goal tending and defense was strong. Our forwards played well defensively. but lacked drive and determination on offense. A strong nucleus of players is returning next year. We are determined to be winners. -R. K. ti. Kenner l..C'.S. l..C.S. Decks Sahara Desert P.C.V.S, Ridley Hillfield Upper Canada L.C.S. Crestwood Upper Canada L.C.S. Appleby Saint Andrews in rsl XV1 ni VVon Lost VV: in Tied Lust xvtlli Tied Lost VVon Lost Lost Won Tied Bigside Hockey Back Row ll to Rl: Headmaster, D.D. Thompson lMgr.l, P.A. McNabb, G.N. Cannon .LL MacKay, J.S. Richards, J.P. Vines, I.D. Campbell, P,B. Salmon, R.W.F. Rogers R.K. Goebel lCoachl. Front Row ll to Rl: D.J. Seagram, R.G. Keeler. M.R. Frostad lAss't. Capta, 1.8. Robson !Captuinl, B.C. McPherson !Ass't. Capt.I, A.B. Lnttimer, C.S. Archibald. Page 5l Statistics Games Pen. in Played Goals Assists Min. Pts. Shots Frostad Qlll 15 5 6 26 11 36 Salmon QLZOJ 15 6 5 10 11 27 MacPherson Ql57 15 4 4 4 8 30 Vines Ql7l 14 7 3 8 10 20 Rogers Q93 14 3 5 6 8 39 Robson Q1-it 15 5 9 4 14 37 MacKay Q43 15 2 6 4 8 31 McNabb Q3l 15 6 6 8 12 35 Keefer Q61 14 4 6 16 10 19 Lattimer Q75 14 3 4 8 7 13 Richards Q23j 14 5 - - 5 21 Cannon 13 3 3 8 6 8 Campbell 15 2 7 2 9 13 Seagram 14-113 54 - - - 3.18 Archibald 2f3 1 1 - - 12 Totals 15 55 64 104 119 ' Exhibition Games A slow start against Kenner in the opener gave Trinity a 4-1 loss. The First of four matches with Hilliield saw Jim Robson score the only goal for a 1-0 win. The return game, a rough and tumble affair which was to charac- terize the other Grove encounters, went to Bigside on Bruce McPherson's winning goal. The Christmas holidays took their toll as T.C.S. was left panting on the short end ofa 6-1 win for the Deeks of U. of T. But Trinity bounced right back as Pete'Breakaway' McNabb netted three goals to lead the team in a 9-2 whitewash against the infamous Sahara Desert Canoe Club. P.C.V.S. was next, and, smart playmaking through our porous defense, pulled off a 3-3 tie. With the whole school watching, Bigside played its finest game of the year against Hill- field. Bob Rogers inspired the team with two goals, Lakefield psyched out Trinity from the very start as they coasled to a ridiculously easy 7-ll win. An unfortunately placed stick brought tempers tu boiling. and an ugly mood set in for the final match between the two schools. ln what must be termed a mismatch, Bigside 1.-.allopecl Crestwood 12-l. Pete Salmon led the whitewash with 4 goals. The final Grove match saw Bigside con- stantly penalized for playing bully instead of hockey. A 9-4 score evened the series out at two wins each. The last pre-L.B.F. game was against Appleby. Unfortunately for them, the Hockey Dance was that evening, and the 'men' of Bigside were in no mood to play patsy. With the spectacular goaltending of Dave Seagram, they coasted to a 5-2 victory. Page 52 1, V l.iHle Big Four Bigside travelled to St. Catherines for their first L.B.F. game. The fast-skating Ridley squad caught Trinity off guard by slamming in two quick goals in the opening minutes. Another goal followed before the period ended, but. as the score didn't show, T.C.S. was fighting back. Sensational saves by both goalies high- lighted the second period, but Ridley counted her fourth goal of the game on a tip-in. Ridley constantly beat T.C.S. to the puck and they twice more skated around the porous Trinity defense for a 6-0 whitewash. The line of Vines. McPherson and Rogers fired a barrage of shots at Hoover, the Ridley goalie, but. on that day at least, he was inpenetrable. Upper Canada A Tied 4-4 Lost 2-0 2' , A . 0-i-5 Ridley Lost 6-0 Trinity's best L. B. F. game was undoubtedly this hard fought tic with U.C.C. A slow start by both teams suddenly changed pace after Simonton of Upper Canada scored the opener. In the driving wind and snow, Bigside blasted three goals within 90 seconds past the hapless U.C.C. goalie. Two minutes earlier, Jim Robson had broken out from his own defense to deke the Upper Canada defense for our first goal. John Vines, John MacKay and Pete McNabb played their face-offs well to give Trinity a 4-1 lead. But Simonton was allowed to roam at will in front of our net. He took advantage of this with three goals and a fantastic personal effort for the 4-4 tie. The rematch at T.C.S. saw Upper Canada hold on to an early lead, and tight off Trinity's spirited. if somewhat scrappy attacks for a 2-O victory. fr eff' Page 53 M-til giving Higritic a Ji-LZ lvzid. Two minutes aw, Q A 'l'ht' final gaint- of thc your decided who ttinhi iiniintir tht- league buscmunt. Trinity -..tntr-ti tu paw it np this timu as they swurmed -is--r thu Saints in tht- first ten minutes. It began -- Kwik Iikt- a rtinawayas Ian Campbellcountered ini! Ralph KL-cfcr virclcci thc whole S.A.C. team -- :nakti tht- wort' 2-tb. Tun much confidence aim-ti a lt-ttinwn. anti VVnnds put the Sainw -n tint Ntwrt-huai'ci. With unc minute remaining iz thw iwrit-ti. Saint Amirt-w's tied it up. If it .--ri-n't fur Ilan! St-agrain. Trinity wonid have 1-11.151-i,-tit-iiiiiplvtt-ly. .-X taxi Ntart gan' -Jamie Richurcis the chant? 4- hang in a ltmst- puvk in front ofthe S.A.C. mr, .i hat-khanti gulf silo! fit-xv past Scugram -,tw ihv Saintf, Trinity mounted a miniature Hliifbqri-ig. init uinld not bc-at thc t'IoCk as the Qitf',""Z1'.'1i in .i .i-.3 tit. lb"?"" ' Saint Andrew's Tied 3-3 Middleside Hockey Middleside Hockey Front Row: D.P. Nail, J.T. Denton, R.S. Mclernon lAss't. Copt.l, I.H. Taylor tCopt.l. 1.8. Rippin, M.H.L. Mcloughlin, D.R. Dolphin. Bock Row: M.S.L Herman, 1.0. Hull, R.S. Miller, N.B. Grondfield, J.C.S. Wootton, T.M. Currelly, B.F. Cameron, G.T. Simmonds, Mr. J.W.L. Gooring tCoochl. Exhibition Games 'Lord Have Mercy Lynon Us" To listen to a dressing room sing-song one might get the impression that Middleside was not a winning team. You would be right. . . but you have to hand it to the 'Keystone Kops', because, win or lose, triumph or disaster. they always came up laughing and predicting even more fabulous scores for the next games. Two thirds of the six exhibition matches were played against Laketield. The first three of these were all disasters tfunny how that word keeps cropping upj, each one more horrible than the last. But in the last confrontation, when any other team might be justified in losing heart. the cops came through and almost won. The game was so close that Lakefield's winning goal was scored with only five seconds remaining in the match. A loss to Appleby got Middle:-side tired up for a fantastic 6-1 win against Muskoka Lakes College. Little Big Four In L.B.F. games. Middleside outdid itself by actually winning a game and ending up in third place. Victory came as a surprise against Saint Andrews, and there was no happier coach than Mr. Goering. Garry Simmonds provided the highlights for this game as he skated his way through a facsimile of Swan Lake for tht- benelit of both players and referees. Both Upper Canada games resulted in one-sided lo:-ses. as did the one match with Ridley. But, in true 'Pipe' fashion, Middlesidc managed to maintain an unblemished record in their spirit, Page 55 Litfleside Hockey l..iltt-livltl Loft .S- liiillvy lmwt -l lj-pt'i'L'.iii.itl.i Lost if l'ppvi'L'.iii.itlai Lost .1- lailwllulil Lost .v- S.illll.'Xlilil'l'XK 5 Hon -1 Exhibition Games A short exhibition schedule provided only two games with Lakelield. Lack of scoring punch resulted in a 3-2 loss at the Grove, with Tom Bell and John Dewart scoring for Trinity. The return match saw punch, but ofa different kind. Marred with fighting, Trinity managed to salvage a 4-4 tie. Liftlegde Hociteyi TT Boclm Row Lto R : G.W. Sernyli, R.S. Steele, R.G. Ward, H.P. Ambrose. Middle Row L to R : C.D. Simpson, J.B. Macdonald, B. Kent, J.F.P. Hardman, C.W. Hair, G.P. Lunderville, A.M. Campbell lCoacl1l. Front Row LtoR :P.D.E. Wilson,G. Donohoe, P.H. Lindop lAss't. Captj, D.T.H. Bell lCopl.l, NJ. Lumsden, J.M. Duar1,J.L.Trusler. Ridley Lost 4-2 The season began with a close, hard skating effort against Ridley. After ascoreless iirstperiod, Neil Lumsden tallied for Trinity on a fantastic breakaway. Ridley fought back with two goals, but John Dewart tied the score on a neat tip- in. A sad third period gave Ridley two more for a 4-2 victory. Page 56 Upper Canada Lost 7-l Lost 5-4 Saint Andrew's Won 4-I Nu L'lllllllll'lll is lll'1'l'5Nill'5' tu au'i'niiup.iiiy this T-l loss. l'.L'.l'. skull-cl ring- :iriniml thi- tlispiriti-il l.lIllt-siili' li-sun. Xxlllll lirvgin' lluiiulimfs l'l'llllill In lll'l1'llN1', l.ittli-side wus niuri' lhatn l'1'2lllf' ln aivviiig-A thi-ir dt-fo.-att, Anil they iii-surly mliml. Ui' 1-uiiiwv, lfkfif jumped tn an 4-U li-ual, but 'Vrinily pruwil it uiulil light buck its 'l'uin livll, Kirk Sli-i-It-, .lulin Ht-rclmun and Barry Ki-nl umiliim-cl In nv up thc gunw. Alas, us Cziplziin 'l'nni livllsum-lnqm-lilly put it in ai post gzinw iiilurvicxx, 'Again thi- guil- frnwncd upon us und Upper L'ain1ulu inziimgi-cl lu squeeze in another glial lu win 5-4 ". Q-iii, . u5!flv f The Littleside team travelled tu Aurora for their final match. The game was not especially fast, but it was rough - - so rough. in fact. that the Captain reports there were ten lights. QAII of which we wonj. Tom Bell, Hugh Ambrose, Rick Steele and John Dewart scored for Trinity in the 4-1 win. -nnlgffggl, lu, ,U -1 ,, - 1 'v Bigside Basketball Coach's Comments With tlnm-c returning Colours and some proinising l.ittli-. Nlidtllt- and New Boy players, optnnl-in was p.ii'aimount when tht- suasonbegan lllNl I'.ill. .-Xn outstanding running and weight-lifting progmrn was initiated to free badly needed gym tnnt- ln this in-spurt tht-learnwaswellconditionedg howl-vt-r. vontlitioning alone is nosubstitute for the L---t-ntinls - shooting. hull-handling and dribbling - that only develop with adequate pr11t'tit'v tune. These weaknesses were costly! Three gaint-N were lost by 7 points or less, while we would only muster at meagre 37 per cent shooting .ivt-ruigt-. lit-spite these handicaps. Bigside was r.u't-ly outhustlcd as the team demonstrated a m-x'ur-say-tli-.- attitude. that morethan onceyielded rather unnerving linishcs. lt is my hope that these weak fundamental skills be alienated in the future. once a basketball lt-agus with good Coaching, can be established in the new gymnasium. One final word about the most lasting im- pression left with me - Bigside '68 had the great gift of mixing fun and hard work. It was an 'illuminating' year with a team that had a lot of .l1ilI'l'. - R. K. Simpson he Bigside Basketball Record 1968 Cobourg West Lost 47-40 Port Hope Lost 43-29 Cobourg East Won 41-37 Bathurst Heights Lost 47-40 Cobourg East Won 46-37 De La Salle Lost 56-42 De La Salle Lost 55-30 Appleby Won 46-38 Old Boys Won 46-41 Little Big Four Ridley Won 52-43 Upper Canada Lost 51-35 Saint Andrew's Lost 43-4 1 Upper Canada Won 48-30 Saint Andrew's Lost 74-46 Statistics Pts. Av. Floor Foul Bell 121 8.6 30 14 Lambert 11 5 8.2 46.5 37.5 Todd 110 7.8 31 53 Weedon 87 7.9 43.5 37 McDonald 57 4.0 37 39 Raymont 48 3.7 36 42 Cheesman 24 1.7 42 25 Kayler 11 .9 33 60 Cakebread 6 .5 60 -- Drew 2 .14 13 - . no Page 58 Exhibition Games Three warmup games with Cobourg East and Cobourg XVest prepared Bigside for her tougher exhibitions against other schools. These lirst encounters were used by Coach Simpson to try out new players and new plays. Of course. confusion resulted, and Trinity could never really get her attack started. A comefrom-behind effort against Bathurst Heights saw Bigside close in from a 22-ll half time deficit. and tie it up in the final quarter. But Bathurst pulled away again to eke out a 47-40 victory. Two consecutive losses to a tall De La Salle squad gave Trinity much needed practice in forcing opponents to shoot from the outside. Although they were outhustled in these two contests. T.C.S. did manage to find its 'second legs'in time for L. B. F. The final exhibition with Appleby was more or less a joke. With Bigside starting the subs, and Appleby with only live players on the entire team, Trinity dribbled away the clock only to find itself tied at the end of regulation time. But it soon snapped out of the joke and went on to win easily. Some illustrious Old Boys came up to the school just before the L.B.F. to entertain the 'troops'. Messrs. Chaplain, Allison, Dickie, Egerton and Grant, although sadly out of shape, won 46-21. O.J. Simpson contributed greatly with 2 points. I Page 59 14-1 Little Big Four 10 53,45 Ridley The bus slowed to a stop, eleven budding illustrious basketball players stretched and with at lurch. stepped down onto black and orange soil. The dressing room was particularly quiet, with bitter memories of that last second 4 point loss to this team last year - a loss which had robbed us of the L.B.F. championship. Even 'Mountain Drew' had finally shut up. O.J. paced the hall in silent deliberation. We were serious and tight. and so was the game. The tirst half showed us ahead by 3 narrow points, but we had missed ll free throws. sinking just one. The gym at Ridley is basically a fair one, al- though we never seemed to be able to get used to the 'live' baekboards. The second half, and especially the last quzirteryvas ours.Withthe Squash Team cheering and Kim and Mark picking off the rebounds, we killed thern. Rob 'Apple' Bell fouled out midway through the final quarter, but we never let down. scoring I6 points to their 10 inthe lust frame. Wee-don played exceptionally well, taking 16 big points while Rob's and Hunter's tit-rurate jump shuts earned them each 10 points. Although we had all played well, the Ridley game revealed ti pattern that we were to follow all --.-ason - we were poor foul-shooters Q30 per rentp. late starters, and in future we would liqiu- to ttaitcli our fouls. However, the Ridley grime was one we could look back at with pride, .ind it was important, in that it buried our lack of -elf-ronfidenee and pointedoutourweaknesses. l'pper Cllllllflil was next. Upper Canada With a week of preparation for this big game, we thought we were ready for anything Upper Canada could throw at us. However our cool organized attack which had worked so well at Ridley just fell apart and our ex- pected second half spurt failed to materialize. This was our worst game of the season. We were out-rebounded, out-shot and, most important of all, out-hustled. We seemed flat on our feet and consequently their fast break often beat us. As the game dragged on we seemed to get worse instead of better and the final score C50 to 351 was just what we deserved. Anderson, the U.C.C. captain, outrebounded us and scored highly for the Blue and White. There were no stars for T.C.S. Page 60 St. Andrew's A cold gym greeted a tall Saint Andrew's team on February twenty-first. We felt confident, but by no means certain of victory. Our new 'box and one' defense seemed to work well with Hunter doing an excellent job on their captain, Perry. The first quarter, for a change, ended with the maroon and white ahead by just one point and Perry being held scoreless. However, the second and third quarters were our worst, as a lack ofhustle and accurate shooting put S.A.C. ahead by ten points with eight minutes left to play. The fourth quarter was T.C.S's. Norm hit for eleven tamassing a game total of twenty-one pointsj and despite Weedon, and then Lambert's fouling out, our almost perfect defensive play gradually narrowed the score. With ten seconds remaining on the clock, the game was finally all tied up - 41-41. And then the blowfell-a cheap foul and the buzzer sounded - two foul shots as we all stood helplessly staring at the fioor. The game was over, we had lost to a team we knew we could have beaten,and the frustration within everyone at that moment could never be adequately described. Although we had played poorly during the central part of the game, our play during the final quarter was by far the best we had ever achieved. We had two weeks to prepare for the re match. It would be do or die for the L.B.F. Upper Canada 'l'wo weeks, and at half term break lah-1. wt- played host to l'pper fainida dt-teriniin-d this time to beuttheni. Infactyu-notonly had In win but score sixteen points more than they for l..B.f". scores are based on ai two gaine total point tally. 'l'his was no easy task -and we approaclu-if the game with cool determination. Vk'ith our characteristic slow start, we found ourselves three more points behind after the first quarter. lint then the magic began to work and allthose hours of training and wind sprints finally started to mean something and pay off. XXI- picked upeleven big points in the second quarter but at halftime we still remained seven points behind on the round. Then in the second half. the team broke loose. Norm Todd finally got untracked, hitting for thirteen points - nine in the third quarter. Kim and Mark began to muscle Anderson out of the rebound area and consistent Koh Bell scored a game total of ten. VVith the enthusiastic crowd screaming at every basket, we finished off the game with two quick fast breaks to win by eighteen points. redeeming ourselves from the pitiful fifteen point loss just one week before to this same team. We had won the round by three points - only a double game series with S.A.C. lay in our way to an L.B.F. Championship. Xl-hbel Page 6l V .- 1 vi 4 rf 0, -P, .A w Sa? St. Andrew's It is generally conceded at basketball games that a home floor gives that team at least a five point advantage - but S.A.C.'s courtwas anight- mare we shall never forget. It is about as long as our gym is wide Qyou thought we had a small floory, and the out of bounds lines were, at one end, right along the bottom of the wall. After being totally confused by a mass of ground rules peculiar to this gym, and permitted only a five minute warm-up, the L.B.F. championship game got under way. By half time, we were already ten points behind but things only went from bad to worse. Late in the third quarter, Kim and Peter fouled out and, at the same time, the sun came out and shone right in our eyes when we went up for a shot. In all there were forty-tive fouls committed by both teams and, at times, we seemed tobe walking back and forth from one foul lineto the other. Cheesman came on to play well, scoring eight and Rob hit for fourteen points, playing his best game of the season. We never seemed to get untracked in this alien gym - nothing seemed to work and the final score wasindicative of our play. I really shouldn't take anything away from the Saint Andrew's team. Wilson especially was superb, scoring twenty-five points while Perry, their captain, hit for twenty. Bigside might have been able to beat this team. but certainly not on Saturday March 7th. I Bigside Basketball Bock Row L to R: Headmaster, Mr. R.K. Simpson 'Coachj, HJ. Cheesman, D.A. Shivas, T.H. Drew, RJ. Kayler, G.E. Stock lMonagerJ. Sealed: H. McDonald, N.R. Todd Ass't Caph, R.C.H. Bell !Capt.l, S.N. Lambert, P.C. Raymcnt. Absent: M.T. Weedon, CC. Colrebread. Page 62 Middlesicle Basketball Middleside Basketball Baclt Row: P.H. Fodden lMgr.i, G.H. Ambrose, D.H.O. Winter, J.F. Greer, J.W. Seagram, B. Balmer 1CoochJ. Front Row: l.F. McGregor, J.F. Dreyer, K.C. Halley, J.D. Lewis 'Ass't. Capt.r, S.P.M. Morley lCapf.I, E.M.P. Chadwick, C.W.R. Scoh, S.M. White. Exhibition Games A lack of basic skills matched against a polished and practised team made for an easy 60-24 victory by Bathurst Heights. In moments of brilliance when we did press close to the basket, we scored. However we satisfied our- selves with shooting from the outside. and failing to rebound. A game against P.C.V.S. saw Middle- side soundly beaten by a mediocre team. They were smaller and slower, yet we dribbled away the game to a 65-26defeat. Two matches against De La Salle were the best oftheexhibition season. The defense Fuially pressed, but we were pushed into costly errors and two losses. 47-25 and 40-20. This laeklustre beginning set the tone for the L.B.F. But Trinity's proverbial might finally struck terror to Appleby for a successful end to the exhibition season. Page 63 'UVI Little Big Four Y I I The Ridley game proved to be a dogtight from the start Close refereeing cramped our in- famous style, and by the fourth quarter, fouled out half the team. K.C. Haffey inspired Trinity with a 10 point effort but couldn't make up for a faltering final quarter as Ridley powered to a 48-30 win. Middleside finally hit their stride against Upper Canada - at least in the first half. But a six point lead dwindled away to a 46-38 loss. Once again that extra second-half effort was lacking. The second and fmal victory for Middleside came against Saint Andrew's. Mike Chadwick and Ian MacGregor worked the fast break to perfection for a 10 point win. The return match with the Saints saw Trinity fall prey to too much bus trip and not enough gym. Excuses aside, the usual letdown occurred, and not even Father Baker's invocations could prevent a dismal de- feat. Poge 64 lihleside Basketball Little Big Four Champions Liffleside Basketball Baci Row: G.C. Collins, A.B. Cameron, G.R. Robb lCapt.l, A.C. Price, D.A. Robertson, A.M. Lumsden lCocchl. Front Row: N.C. Wiggishofi, G.E. Stoclt, C.F. Scott, B.A.F. Harmon 'Ass'f. Capt.f,W.P. Warburton, J.G. Wilson. Exhibition Gomes As with Bigside, we played our whole team for the opening games, resulting in a number of unnecesssary losses to Cobourg East and West. Stage fright from lack of height got us easily discouraged, but this was overcome by L.B.F. time. A 33-21 loss to De La Salle came with George Robb's absence. Glen Collins and Brian Herman managed to hold off a complete rout. A second half slump gave U.T.S. a 46-28 win. With T.C.S. leading at halftime, the extent of this choke is obvious. Little Big Four Upper Canada was the first in a string of L.B.F. victories. George Robb. by far the best player on the team. scored 14 points in the 41-32 win. Over-confidence nearly spelled disaster in the second U.C.C. game. But Ian Robertson and Pell Price managed tu slow down the fast pace just enough to pull a comeefrom- behind 24-19 victory. A small S.A.C. squad fell prey to George Robb's smooth style and the steady ball-handling of the whole Littleside team. The final score of 49-37 gave Littleside the un- claimed L.B.F. Championship. This excellent performance was headed at all times by Captain George Robb and the dedicated euzieliiiig of Mr. Lumsden. Page 65 Gymnastics The Gym Team Front Row: D.H. Armstrong fCoachl, M.G. Heffernan, LE. Sands,GG MacNelll TM Armstrong, L.C.B. Osler. Boclm Row: D.l.H. Armstrong, M.A.T. Douglas, D.A. Ross, D.A. Scott, D C Gibson C G L Leonard. The T.C.S. Invitational which saw an entry of ten teams from all over the province, resulted in a fourth place finish for the hosts. Dave Ross and Duncan Scott were not in this meet due to injury, and with them we would surely have done better. The Ontario Championships, the most important event of the season, produced a fifth out of sixteen. The excellent Free Cal of Duncan Scott, combined with his Horizontal and Parallel Bar to carry the honours for Trinity. A long standing rivalry with Glebe Collegiate of Ottawa saw T.C.S. come out on the short end this year with a second place finish -to Glebe, the Ontario Champions. Duncan Scott came second in overall standings - to Glebe. But as this report goes to press, the Gym Team is still practising, first for the Central Ontario Champion- shipg then an exhibition in Montrealg and last, but not least, Inspection Day. Page 66 1-424. Vcgc 67 Swimming Y . Q . "Hitt 'vw - - wa- . -in.. . Senior Swimming Front Row: l.C. Haig, C.B.H. Cragg, E.R. Machum, R.E. Sands, R.B. German, A.S. Layton. Bacli Row: P.H,B. Phillips Coacht, A.D. Gow, D.N. Ranltin, S.A. Pearl, D.B. Macfarlane, .l.R. Lava, F.A.C. Manlello lCoachl. Wi- both wish sincerely that we were in the i'.'i.iiwl.- position of the 'super' coach who is ini' ri. rvpiirt ii consistent string of victories .mi-rl.i--il. lit-rc and there, with a few L.B.F. mimis Vnfortunzitcly. the swimming teams, rifitz. Sfiiior .ind Junior, have had a rather had N. ,isiip KN- uwrt- .ill vt-ry enthusiastic and optimistic r - lx-ginnzng, But wc were qualified , N V- tw ilitl not laugh our heads off s our hats in thi- air in il gesture of self- ilv' ililiv l.ii'tr w1'l'c Cluilr - T.C.S. had .-.i .in l, li lf iliaimpionship since 1957. lim -!iip'.n.iti li llllllt'-tlttl. lio-.t-t-vcr, that wc 1 1 ,gwul 4'li.iiic'v.- lil placing si,-ciiiiil to S -...nrt -.-. '-thli--tg'-.tl.:sjp-:4ir'sswiininiiigpimcr- -i lx. Iii ', - f.isi'iii.illj, our limi-s wcrc so pri-:: .-.rpg tli.it um- wcrog liupcfiil of i..- :,g.:.ig :. 5 .X t' Hui all tht' pre-l,.li.l". u '.-.1 il.-ippwiiiiiiiig illill thi- Juniors were '-zi--s .ililt ti- 1 li.ilk up gi victory against lift.. -t'. .l.i:.'1.ir". Jilin We went to Hart House on March 9th with great confidence, convinced that Chris Cragg would take the breast stroke with ease and that we would place well in the back stroke and free style events. Chris Cragg, David Macfarlane, Rodney Sands and Rick German are to be con- gratulated on their fine performances. Praise is due as well to our 200 Yards Medley Relay Team - Eric Machum, Chris Cragg, Nick Rankin and Cam Haig - who defeated U.C.C. in an exciting race, the iirst event of the L.B.F. meet. We close with a more optimistic note and also a warning. The dual meet with Havergal was great fun - the first of what appears to bea series of annual meets with Girls' Schools. The other LBF Schools have now begun the same practice - a practice which we initiated this yt-ar. And now for a warning, which,wesuppose, is also a complaint. One reason for the team's poor showing this year was its size - we found it impossible with a team consisting of 8 good swimmers to challenge effectively any school. Hopefully, 1969 will see a better turn-out. V ':f1n,- nx- 5 f v Q '- Junior Swimming L fo Rf: B.L Hansen, P.H.B. Phillips Coach, RD. Forbes, D.M. Poder, J.G. Conyers, T.H Sceofs, 1.8. Sylvosfer, F.A.C. Monfello Coach , HJ. Windeler. Pogu 69 Squash The Squash Team Mr. A.E. Franklin lCoachp, A.P. Knminis, J.C. Barker, R.D. Ramsay 1Captl, J.C.P. McCallum, J.K. Corsley. T.C.S. Invitational Tournament This was the second year of the quarter- century tournament in which entry was limited to Juniors. It is hoped that an Invitational Tournament can give the better Juniors more experience in an area where Seniors dominate everything. Last year's winner, Mike Downer, was too old. But we imported several players from London and L.C.C. in Lennoxville. The heavy favourite was Colin Anderson. But Clive Caldwell, now of Ridley, pulled a surprise upset in the semi-finals by defeating him 3-2. Craig Benson of the Cricket Club was too powerful as he drove Caldwell into countless errors and a 3-0 defeat. Greg Thompson of Ridley won the consolation. Page 70 Exhibition Gomes ". . . squash seems to have the potential for a championship year." So wrote last year's Sports Editor. But things didn't quite turn out that way as Ridley inherited the infamous Clive Caldwell - and the L.B.F. There is no doubting we had a good team. Although none of us was exceptional, we had depth to spare. This depth showed early in the season with victories against the University of Toronto, the Toronto Racquets Club, the Badminton and Racquet Club, and Trent University. Unfortunately, an invitiation to the Quebec and Canadian Junior Championships had to be little Big Four One of the strongest Trinity squash teams ever to play in the L.B.F. managed only a second place tinish this year. Asexplaine-:I earlier, Clive Caldwell of Ridley was the cause of our undoing, but our predicted wins v1-re somehow lost in the shuffle. After defeating Upper Canada 5-0, we only managed one victory with Ridley. turned down. tToo far away, or some such nonsensej. A trip to Hamilton and London was the highlight of the exhibition season. We estab- lished new contacts with other clubs, and in doing so defeated the Hamilton Thistle and London Clubs, and tied with the University of Western Ontario. Aside from coffee and doughnuts, Bernadette, London leave, and Cambridge, we did manage to learn something from our travels. No longer did we try to wear down our opponent, but instead tried to think out the proper shots. lt paid off. I wish we could say that there's always next year. But with four members leaving and lack of depth on the ladder, the future seems less than dim. Yet maybe our wonder boys in 2nd and 3rd form, such as Geoff Somers, will lead us onto the championship - something we haven't won in thirteen years. The New Boy Gym Competition As can be seen from the lopsided House scores, Bickle is either very uncoordinated, or entered only one gymnast. The latter, thank God, is true. After the compulsory exercises for all New Boys, a volunmry group continued to prepare for the competition. The top fourteen were chosen, and they produced an extremely high calibre of gymnastics and strong depth for future teams. RESULTS: Maximum Magee Cup 150 Points 1. Cameron Haig 145 81, Tom Armstrong 145 8'g 3. John Sands 143 5 4. Glen Collins 142 2 Mark Heffernan 142 2 HOUSE SCORES 1. Brent 1159 2. Bethune 555 3. Bickle 142 Page 71 Skiing .ff - 'n v-wr W' The Ski Team Bock Row: Mr. J.S. Pratt Coachl, B.H. Windle, J.R.L. Wilson, J.R. Moclaren, J.G.C. Sfeer D.A. Campbell Copf., D.H. Sfewarf, F.R.J. Whihalxer 1Capl.I, T..l.T. Ringereide,J.C Wade, W.P. Molson, T.P. Molson. Front Row: C.V. Magnus, D.H. Young, I. Brown, D.C. O'Kell. .Alf ol' -a ,, s f 5--4' Pcxqc' 71' 'l'he Grst meet at l'raigleith saw Ross XN'ilson place fourth in the Under-15, and llewey Vamp hell an impressive ninth in ai field ul 45:1 Many Junior 'A' racers failed to place - nn imlit-ation of 'l'rinity's high ealihre. 'l'hen came the hest perlormanct- ul the season, once again at Craigleith in the 'l't-:nn Giant Slalom. Competing against such power' houses as U. of 'l'., Vilestern and Waterloo, Rodney Maclaren, in a tremendous race, pulled 'I'.C.S. into eighth place out of twenty tt-aims. As well, he came 15th in a lield ol Ititl. The Rainbow Bridge 'D' Class Champions ships followed with Rodney Maclaren and Dewey Campbell tying for second. Jamie Steer, Llfllt ofa second later placed fourth, and BrianXVindle came sixth. In the overall event, Jamie Stu-r came second of 35 entrants. The final meet took place at Bethany with T.C.S., Lakefield and Muskoka Lakes College Competing. Although we lost, Rodney Maclaren captured the Sifton Trophy for the hest skier in the school. Alpine Skiing -f lluu rl l'r1 mp bell . 4-f ,J- A' . rf ,Ag-v?'Z Page 73 t, P1 fd Cross Country Skiing 'l'hts year sau the kt-cn revival of at sport long .ihsent from 'l'.t'.S. 1 cross country skiing. With the exam-ption of John llingereide, the other tour int-inlwrs of tht- team, Toni Molson, VVilly Nl.-ls--n, .John XN'aulf- and Captain Frank Wlntt.ikvr. txt-rt' new to the sport. Yet, by per' st-vvt'ciit't' they soon tlevelopetl their skill and eiitltir.im't- to pt-rforin extremely well against rlialletigiiig opposition. The opt-ning meet, the Canadian lkfarathon, vorisistvtl of a relay from Montreal to Ottawa :n two days. XK'ith some sections washed out the slilt'I's .ittavketl a punishing eighteen mile stretch of rock. tee, and soint-times snow. From a field --t' thirtwn tt-.ims. Trinity not only placed first. hut was the sole team to have all five skiers finish, The Armed Forces Team finished second. But the st-cond clay of the marathon saw Trinity slow clown to fifth. Hingereide and VVilly Nlolsott were particularly effective against strong opposition. ,all fl- The next meet was an open North-American invitational at Horseshoe Valley. While a ten kilometre course is normally easy going, the thirty mile per hour wind did little to help. Whittaker, Wade and Tom Molson accounted for a second, third and fifth respectively, and Willy Molson earned a third in the Junior division. Our new team soon built up an excellent reputation, and invitations poured in from neighbouring clubs to compete. A meet with Peterborough in balmy weather and gluefor snow gave outstanding performances fromWade, Tom Molson and Whittaker. The latter two finished first and second. Save for the generous contribution of time, car, effort, and advice from Mr. Pratt, the season would not have existed, let alone been such a success. Fcige 74 The Oxford Cup The Oxford Cup Team 1 S... Nix llfo R17 J.R.L Wilson, D.K. Camp, J.T. Denton, I.A. Medlond, J.W. Seogrom This year, the historic long distance race was run in poor conditions. A heavy snowfall the night before left the course sloppy and treacherous. But it produced the most exciting Oxford cup in many years. Tim Denton, last year's winner, won again. And Ross Wilson put on a tremendous effort only to lose by one second in the final stretch. Next year's race should be even better with both boys returning. Poge 75 1262291 f26Z301 1271511 f28:121 f28:161 428:-101 f29Z081 129: 121 1295301 130: 121 Q30:-101 131:-421 Q33:501 Q3-4:001 1352291 BIGSIDE HOCKEY D.J. Sczigrani MR Frostud BC. McPherson R.G. Kev.-fer HALF-BIGSIDE: J.L. MacKay l'.A. McNabb l.D. Campbell MIDDLESIDE: CS. Archibald M IDDLESIDE HOCKEY: J.T. Denton R.S. McLernon G.J. Miller G.T. Simmonds J.C.S. Wootton N.B. Grandtield LITTLESIDE HOCKEY: D.T.H. Bell C. Donohue B.C. Kent J.F.P. Herdman BIGSIDE BASKETBALL: R.C.H. Bell S.N. Lambert N.R. Todd HALF-BIGSIDE: H.J, Cheesman M IDDLESIDE: C.C. Cakebread T. H. Drew Colours P.B. Salmon R.W.F. Rogers J.B. Robson J.S. Richards A. B. Lattimer J.P. Vines G.N. Cannon D.P. Neil M.I-I.L. McLoughlin T.M. Currelly J.O. Hall I.H. Taylor J. M. Dewart C.D. Simpson Lindop Lumsden P.H. N.J. M.T. Weedon H. McDonald P.C. Raymont R.J. Kayler D. Shivas M IDDLESIDE BASKETBALL: !'l.M.P. Chadwick I.F. McGregor K.C. Haffcy C.W. R. Scott S. P. M. Morley l,lT'l'Ll'lSlDl-I BASKETBALL: A.C. Price ll.A. Robertson Extra: BIGSIDE-1 SQUASH: A.P. Kziminis J.C'.l'. McCallum J.C. Barker B.A.F. Herman G.R.I. Robb G.C. Collins J. K. Carsley R.D. Ramsay MIDDLESIDE SQUASH: G.T. Somers LITTLESIDE SQUASH: A.T. Burke M.C. Donegani BIGSIDE SWIMMING: E.R. Machum R.E. Sands HALF-BIGSIDE: J.C. Haig D.B. Macfarlane A.S. Layton LITTLESIDE SWIMMING: J .G. Conyers R. D. Forbes BIGSIDE GYMNASTICS: D.A. Ross D.A. Scott HALF-BIGSIDE: T. M. Armstrong D.C. O'Kell C.J. Birchall C.B.H. Cragg R. B. German D. N . Rankin J . B. Sylvester D. C. Gibson C.G. L. Leonard MIDDLESIDE GYMNASTICS: M.A. T. Douglas D. I. H. Armstrong J . E. Sands LITTLESIDE GYMNASTICS: M.G. Heffernan BIGSIDE SKIING: J.R. Maclaren T.P. Molson J.C. Wade MIDDLESIDE SKIING: J.R.L. Wilson B.H. Windle LITTLESIDE SKIING: I. Brown D.H. Stewart OXFORD CUP: HALF-BIGSIDE: J.T. Denton J.R.L. Wilson J.W. Seagram D. K. Camp Page 76 T.A. Richards J.G.C. Steer Duart A. Campbell F.R.J. VVhittaker T.J. T. Ringereide W.P. Molson D. H. Young C.V. Magnus I.A. Medland D.L.H. Douglas A.P. Kaminis THE BOULDEN HOUSE RECORD ,U . . 5.1111 ..- . . ,1 ' .,. if W Yi,-.7, Boulden House Directory 'C' DORMITORY LIBRARIANS LIGHTS AND MAIL MUSIC CALL BOY SPORTS Page 78 B.R.C. Currelly, W.A. Curtis, D.J. Davies, C.A. Fodden, T.N. Fyshe, E.B. Hanbury, D.P. Kent, S.A. Petty, R.I. Tottenham, M.A. Wignall. I.M.G. Dale, G.D. Scott W.T. Currelly, I.M.C. Dale, D.J. Davies, C.A. Fodden, Fischer, E.B. Hanbury, L.B. E.F. Redelmeier, R.I. Tottenham, R.F. Young B.R. T.N. Currelly, W.A. Curtis, Fyshe, D.P. Kent, S.A. Petty, M.A. Wignall. G.D. Scott W.T. Currelly Editor in Chief: M.A. Wignall News Editor: D.A. Smith Sports Editors: R. Garvin, R. Gordon Literary Editor: M.P.R. Fraser Photography Editor: A.R. Grynoch Captain of Hockey: B.R.C. Currelly Assistant Captains: O.H. Memory, N.G. McCallum Boulden House Record Our new Library is proving a most tremendous asset to our facilitims. This has been particularly apparent during this term when we are inside more and when there is always a lot of research being done. We now wonder just how we got along without it. The grades six and seven library is being gradually built up. We are most grateful to Mrs. Rankin for a set of Junior Britannica Encyclopedias, also to several other familes who have contributed books that they no longer need. It is our hope to increase this library with more books of this nature. Our sincere thanks to Mr. and Mrs. T.D. Archibald for a gift of money to be spent on the Library and also to the Montreal branch of the Ladies' Guild for their cheque. We have been fortunate in our skiing con- ditions this year and it has been possible to get out every Sunday except one this term. Boulden House skiers are most grateful to the Chaplain, Mr. Baker, Mr. Campbell and Mr. Simpson who have been kind enough to take charge of skiing trips. -C71 The Editor's Corner The Lent term is too short for the workers and too long for our southern friends! Because the time is so short and there is a considerable amount of work to do, much of the term is spent indoors. We are certainly looking for- ward to 'Spring' holidays to get outside and enjoy the winter. The hockey season was a good one for us this year. The Spring Cup, fthe Stanley Cup of the Snipe worldj was a close battle. A good coach and a healthy team put our squad close to the top of the junior L. B. F. We are hoping that cricket will prosper as well in the coming term. The new section is proving to be of great value. Art has picked up considerably and the members of Mr. Blackwood's classes are pro- ducing some great masterpieces. We hope to begin using the solarium and the wood-work room in the Trinity term. Let's get some green thumbs to work even if they are the result of misguided hammers! I hope this issue will appeal to all readers of the Boulden House Record. We are planning a special feature in our next issue which will contain a complete description of our facilities in the new wing. - .'l1.A. ll'. Page 79 .31sO' . -P , , -4, ..,-.....,ua-ni . . . . l ' pin l ' '. News from Bouldenicl P980 Two Views ofthe Boulden House Play Prod uction This year's Boulden House Play, entitled Expose' '67, was written and produced by Mr. Perry and Mr. Morris. The work of preparing the many costumes for a cast of more than sixty boys was done by Mrs. Moore. From November until December l9th, the actors practised daily. From the first week of December everybody was learning their choreo- graphy. A week before the play people were busy making scenery, adjusting costumes and correct- ing the sound effects and lighting. Finally the big day arrived. Behind the stage, people were running to and fro taking care of last minute adjustments. After the curtain went up everything ran smoothly. No one forgot their lines and the orchestra and minstrels were superb. We were all very pleased with the per- formance. We would like to express our thanks to Mr. Yates, Mr. Evans, and Mr. Perry for the properties, and to Mr. Blackwood and the Boulden House Art Classes for the backdrop. We would also like to thank Mr. Dennys for training the Minstrels and recording the sound effects, and to Mr. Prower for arranging the music and conducting the Band. Finally we would like to thank the Senior School lighting and stage crew and the makeup group who played a big part in making the production a success. Story and Characters The Boulden House Play, which took place on December 19th was well acted by all participants. The story centred around two boys. played by John Clouston and Ian Pearson, who were lost at Expo. They enter a Time Machine and are sent back into Canadian history. They meet Radison and de Groseilliers. played by Tim Fyshe and Robert Young. Further travels in time brought the two boys to the Battle of the Plains of Abraham. Montcalm CStephen Petty, and Wolfe tBen Currellyj in- dulged in the traditional pie fight. The Time Machine then transported the boys to London to view Queen Victoria CClive Maynardj playing 'Pin the Tail on the Donkey". Prince Albert tDonald Daviesj assisted the Queen in choosing Ottawa as the sight of the new Canadian capital. In the closing scene, the two boys return to Expo to greet the Prime Minister tTeddy Redelmeierj, who arrived by way of the Centennial Cake. Between the scenes the audience was entertained by songs from the Minstrels led by John Armstrong and Douglas Swift. The play ended with a rousing chorus from"Canada" played by the Boulden House Band led by Mr. Prower. Page 81 R fd? N x X ' "4 A Q ' A Young Reader f . f - 1 D If I Hit My Thumb. . . Yonder peasant, who is he? r-3, l: .1111 .-jg,-Q v V I , A ni an ll, 1.1 X -v H ai? mi .QUIA ' " ' .Q X 1 gl WINTER WONDERINGS Artist on a Winter Night lt was cold last night. throughout the lane. .-Xml niailt- it pattern on my window-pane. XK'hat I saw was quite at sight. 'l'o think he has lu work at night. It was squiggles and wiggles in different places, Which form patterns. and queer looking faces. Ht-'s quite an artist, that he must be, But conltin't he give some talent to me? Il. Balloch, HB2 I i i River Cycle Onward to the sea flowed the river. It was a tiny creek at its birth, but now it was a raging torrent on its descent from the mountain. The cool. clean water chilled the tips of a boy's Gngers as he immersed his exhausted hand in the current. lt was refreshing, releasing a tired palm from the labours of paddling. Sparkling ripplts ran away from the bow of the canoe as he returned to the task of paddling through the white foam. Soon he reached a sprawling metropolis. The huge skyscrapers dwarfed the small canoe. This was theend ofthe lad's journey. But the river flowed on, passing from city to i-ity, Downstream. near the mouth of the river, a small girl hesitated to wash her hand because of a sign reading, "Danger. Polluted Water". 1.8. Pearson, IIA U The Intruder The feeble cries of my forsaken friend reached my ears. I knew that he was near death, but I could not stop now as a band ofArabs, to whom we had sold faulty rifles, were in close pursuit. I asked my friend's forgiveness and carried on alone. Onward I staggered, the sun scorching my eyes and face and the grains of sand piercing my worn-out boots. Then, before me, stood a beautiful Arab girl. I stepped toward her but the sands opened up and absorbed me. Ifell into a deep pit. When I looked around Irealized that I was in a tomb filled with gold and silver. I bent down to touch the treasure but ashrill voice stopped me. I turned and came face to face with the Arab girl who was now surrounded with hissing vipers. These snakes were between me and the treasure. I whipped out my pistol and killed the girl and a few of the Vipers, then I filled a sack with gold and prepared to leave. Just as I reached the surface a terrifying voice reached my ears. 'Any mortal stealing this treasure is cursedl' I shuddered and began to run, but greed overcame me and I was forced to look at my bounty. I opened the bag but fell back in terror - it was full of coiling, hissing, vipers! I felt myself going stiff and everything was turning black. None of the pursuing Arabs seemed to notice the huge viper crawling from beneath a forsaken hat. C. Evans, IIAP The Seo From the bridge, the sea presented an awe- some spectacle. It was still morning, and as the clouds descended around me, the sea was masked by a thickening fog. Not far away was the horizon. It was indefinite, only a place where the dense heavens met the dismal sleeping sea. But I knew the sea at other times. It was often a place of contemplation for me. where Icould ponder and reflect. It gave me security when I needed it, and then the sea was like my mother. My mother, too, had many different moods. VVhen my motherwas angry she scolded meg when the sea stormed and raged the water broke into waves of cascading fury. Now she was my comforter. It was deep and tender and loving. The sea was my only friend, it comforted me in times of distress, scolded me, encouraged me, praised me, and understood me. E. Redelmeier, IIAU Page 84 Sanctum Sa nctorum I stared with wonder at the noble spectacle. It was the most wonderful thing I had known in my life. It gave me a feeling of security. l talked to this magnificent piece of art and, even though it never answered, I told it all my troubles and worries. For some reason, all the other children stayed away from my retreat, for they were afraid. I could not understand why, although I must admit, at the beginning of my love with my Comforter, I feared it because I could not understand. But, in a way, I am glad they stayed away, because they would just make fun of it. I have it to myself now. Besides, what more could a person want than Godg his love and his trust, and surely this was He. CA. Fodden, IIAU Interlude: AVorialion on Miss Havishom She pointed her gnarled cane at the object. I was trembling with fear as she told me to touch it. I hesitantly blew the cobwebs away. A human skull was revealed. Dropping her cane she burst into a fit of Iunacy. She started to laugh and dance. Suddenly this gaiety stopped. She grasped my hand and led my fingers through the cracks and crevioes of the skull. Again she went into a fit of pure idiocy. Her wrinkled hands picked up the skull as her chapped lips kissed it. Iwas halfway between fright and wonder. She then stooped over and whispered in my ear. Her message explained it all. The skull was her husband's. Shock During our Geography study the Principal entered the classroom and announced that there were 'flu shots to be given that night. 'IIBI for injections", he said. My knees almost gave way from under me after the announcement. Slowly Iopened the door. I went down the hall and up the stairs. Igot to the second floor and staggered down the hall towards the Infirmary. The Principal was sitting at a desk beside the Infirmary door. , "Scotty, age?" he demanded. 'Th-th-thirteen, S-s-sir', I replied. I stood at the door, the walls and the floor were going up and down because my stomach was going up and down. 'NEXTV' I entered. I left, eyes red, pulse pounding, teeth aching from chattering. I rolled down the stairs - or so it seemed. As I entered the class- room I swore that I would never have another 'flu shot - not until next year anyway! R Scott HB1 Ian Pearson, IIA U V 1 ff., J Conscience Fear comes to my blood After my heart gives one big thud, Actions that I have seen That I hoped would never have been. The fear is too great For I have too much hate It's coming closer, closer, and closer. I can't hold it off much longer It's becoming very much stronger, The things that I have done Not only me, but everyone, It's there in my mind It's stuck and can't be taken out, It's coming closer, closer, and closer. Now I begin to see the fear, I know it's time, I'm right, it's here That little thing, it's so hard to explain All that I feel, it's a lot of pain. It's making an image, an image of me. It's an image I don't like to see, It's coming closer, closer, and closer. J. E. Harmer, 11B2 Tobogganing Tobogganing is so much fun Especially with all work done, Down a very straight long hill, Faster, faster, faster still 'Till you hit a bump on your favourite hill, Over you go in a cloud of snow And up in the air to land with an "Oh!" Slithery, Slippery, upward trudge. But the pain of it all is worth the riding. rs. Bishop. 11112 Page 85 Danslxio 'l'hi- eolil. solid, fifteen-thousand footvertical w.ill ul' rock looked its if lt were il hillock to llginskin. He was a professional mountain- rlnnht-r. and had sealed some of the highest mountains in the world. llgioskiai skilfully threw his axe on to a ledge not fair from the ground. After adeptly i-linihing to the ledge. he got a better view of the mountain. His specially made boots handled the rocky cliff with ease. Danskia had no sense of ft-.ir. He literally hopped from ledge to ledge until he was some seven-hundred feet high. Then fi-nr hi-gan lo fill his mind. I-Ie saw, justabove him. ai jutting ledge, about ten feet out from the cliff face. He knew he had to pass it for, he he thought, Everest was next. So with si-lfeeonlidence, his axe stuck fast above him, and his hoois ground into the rock below and with ew-rythiiig that his one hundred and fortypounds 1lfl'l1llM'lt'C1llllfl give him, Danskia jumped forthe ledge. His boots slipped, his hands grabbed. his bully'st'!'ilpL'd,1l!1tlhlS mindpanicked. Danskia plum nu-ted seven hundred feet to his death. C'.fl. Fodden, ll.-lL' :fr A Limericks from IA There was a dog called Who Who had a bone bright and new. But he spied a cat, And chased after that What else could a dog called Who do? S. Baker There was a mean woman of Frater, Who was a terrible pussy-cat hater, She'd worry all day And scare cats away Till along came a lion and ate her! R. Gordon When it's my turn to have a hair-cut I start thinking the barber's a nut, But he doesn't much care And he chops off my hair And now I resemble my mutt! G. Curtis One day in the house, I saw a large mouse That was eating with ease At some poisonous cheese, And after would only eat peas. .L Granger There once was a teacher called Moore Who said that her pupils were poor At Reading and Writing And Spelling, but lighting Was one thing they could do for sure. R Currelly Page 86 Boulden House Hockey The Boulden House hockey tt-ani, with Currelly, B., Dale, Davies, Kent, and 'l'ottt-nhain returning from last ycnr's sq uacl, t-njoyt-tl a very successful season. ln l..li.l". action wt- defeatcd S.A.C. and U.C.C. Prep while falling victim to a strong Ridley team in both nn-t-ting:-. We had two close tnatches with our Lakcfieltl opponents tying the first and winning tht- st-t-ond by a single goal. Against strong Appleby and U.C.C. Upper School teams Boulden House played up to potential and the scores were not indicative ofthe play. Currelly, B., as Captain, and Memory and McCallum as assistant Captains deserve congratulations for thuirability and leadership on and off the ice. ll. .ll.li. HOCKEY GAMES T.C.S. vs. Ridley Ridley 7, T.C.S. 3. After a shaky first period in which Ridley scored three unanswered goals, T.C.S. settled down and skated evenly with the more experienced Ridley team. Swift, Memory, and Clouston scored to make it a fast, exciting game which was not out of reach until late in the third period. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Prep U.C.C. Prep 2, T.C.S. 5 At U.C.C. we had trouble adjusting to the outdoor rink and carried a two goal deficit into the second period. We found our legs in the second period as Swift lifted one high into the net, followed by Clouston. Currelly, T., Shivas and Rledelmeier scored in the third to give T.C.S. the win over a smaller but well-coached team. T.C.S. vs. Lakefield Lakefield 3, T.C.S. 3. At Laketield Dale and Memory scored on high backhand shots early in the first period and the boys thought that they were oh' to the races. However, Laketield were determined and fought back to make it 2-2 in the third. Clouston scored neatly on a breakaway, then Lakefield tallied on a screen shot to make it 3-3. T.C.S. vs. U.C.C. Under 15's U.C.C. 6, T.C.S. 1. T.C.S. played all-out against a superior team and, except for a flurry of goals inthe second period, held their opposition in check. Guy played his best game to date with Currelly. B., scoring our lone goal. Page 87 lv -montl period, when they scored four quick -.mls We tightened up our defense in the third intl Nlernnry put ns on the score sheet with a till 'wrist shot. tlllletl the 'l'.t'.S. goals. but the game was very tl isr.tl1llt'trtllll have gone either way. l t' S ts lailtelieltl laikeheltl 2. 'l'.L'.S. IS. 'l'.C.S. vs. Ridley Ridley 6, T.C.S. 0. l..ilt.-neltl .ln-it hlnotl quit-kly with a goal The traditional game against Ridley started right ntl the l'.nre--tl' hut ne were not to he denied. out very evenly as both teams failed to capitalize intl Minn- lmrlt with tl goal hy Menmry and two on good chances in the HFS! period. HOWGVCF, t t t'l--net--n it- tt in this very t-lose hattle. a more experienced and freer skating Ridley team scored four goals on defensive lapses in the I t' S Xs Apple-ln Appleby 4. 'l'.t'.S. I. second and added two more in the final frame as T.C.S. could not get untracked. With excellent goal tending from Guy we 1 t ltl .l iniiuh stronger .-Xpplehy team at bay until First Tcum Colours Clouston, J.A.C. Currelly, B.R.C. - Captain Dale, I.M.C. l ts s s,x ti s.A.C. 1. T.c.s. 3. Guy-R-L-'17 Kennedy, VV.A.S. tlnr defense eontinned to show improvement McCallum, N.G. - Assistant Captain t in tiny .ind Kennedy putting stalwart per- Memoryo-H. ,Assistantcaptain rznantes against an S..-XC. team which had Shixvasy Jlll r -ulvlt finishing around the net. Swift on a re- Stun R-D. -nntl. L'lonst-in on .1 neat set-up from Dale, and Swift' D D enn-ry on .l hard shot from the blue line, ' ' ' Tottenham, R. I. Half Colours Currelly, W.T. Goering, A.J.C. Kent, D.P. Redelmeier, E.F. Squad: Davies, D.J., Evans, C.M., Fischer, L.B., Fyshe, T.N., Watt, A.S. '90 'Y- yan-. , - Front Row: D.P. Kent, O.H. Memory, B.R. Currolly, N.G. McCallum, R.L.T. Guy. Absent: DD. Swift. B-och Row: I.M.C. Dale, R.D. Stun, W.T. Currelly, E.F. Redolmeior, W.A.S. Kennedy, J.A.C. Clouston, D.M. Evans Esq., J.l. Shivos, R.I. Tohenham, A.J.C. Gooring. Poge 88 News ot Recent Old Boys I 960 GARY COOPER is a Barrister and Solicitor with the tirm of Macdonald, Spitz and Lavallee, in Edmonton. Address: 10013 - 101A Ave., Edmonton, Alberta. STEVE WILSON is taking a Master's degree in Business at Stanford University - 'very interesting, though somewhat of an en- durance test". His address: 730 Palo Alto Avenue, Palo Alto, California, 94301. DAVID GREER writes to tell of his marriageand that after 3 years and 97,000 miles on H.M.C.S. Columbia he is serving in CFB Esquimalt. He expects to be posted to Camp Borden in January for a supply course. QPresent address: 308 - 1764 Oak BayAvenue,Victoria, B.C.J 1961 BILL WARNER is a 2nd Lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force and attending the Air In- telligence School in Denver, Colorado. fResidence: 1111 Gaylord Street, Denver, Colorado 802061. COLIN B. GLASSCO is with the Hamilton Cotton Company Ltd., at Trenton, Ontario. MICHAEL BEDFORD-JONES is to beordained Deacon on St. Andrewes Day in Christ Church, Deer Park, Toronto. Births HODGETTS - At Toronto, Ont., November 6, 1967, to David N. Hodgetts '61 and Mrs. Hodgetts, a daughter. MASON - At Toronto, Ontario, October 29, 1967 to Wesley G. Mason '53 and Mrs. Mason, a son. MACKENZIE - At Huntsville, Ontario, November 24, 1967, to Hugh K.N. Mac- kenzie '62 and Mrs. Nhckenzie, a daughter, Michelle Margret. 1962 KEN RICHMOND is in third year Economics at Waterloo University College. Uiesidence address: 84 William Street, Stratfordlp HUGH MacKENZlE has recently been appointed Sales Manager ofMuskoka-Parry Sound Broadcasting Ltd. He is living at 44 Centre Street South, Huntsville, Ontario. 1963 CERI HUGIL, B.A., is now in First Year Law at Dalhousie University. 1964 ALEX STEELE, B.Sc. fBishopsj is in lst year Medicine at McGill. GREG L. GORDON is now living at 9B Poyntz Street, Barrie, Ontario. 1966 WILL HAFNER spent the summer studying at the Goethe Institute, Germany. Steve Traviss '63 was a fellow student. JOHN KORTRIGHT was the Editor of the first issue of the 'Salterrae' a weekly publication by the 7TO Orientation Committee at Trinity College, Toronto. He is also Non-Resident Head ofthe 2nd year. PHILLIP BROWN is Treasurer of the Executive Committee for 6T0, Trinity. Death RATCLIFFE - At Toronto, Ontario,August21, 1967, Alan Ratcliffe, former Housemaster 11953 - 19543 Marriages BEDFORD-JONES - Soules: At Trinity College Chapel, Toronto, Ontario. September 2, 1967, Michael Hugh Harold Bedford-Jones '61 to Jeanne Yvonne Soules. Page 89 1 XVI- 111 111-1111'11I1' U11 the LlI1lll'l'IT of the I .XN11:1-.1111 -I LIIIIA I,41l'lI. XY1'st111111111l. ILQ.. N-1'1"-111'1 I IWLT 11111111 1111111111111 L'a1pc 'VI 11- 511111 1-.N11111 111' 111-1111'11'I1. .l.LI11'1s- y..1. 11 511111 '33 XXLIN bust Illllll Ior :11..1E11 1, .11111 I'1-111 .X NRlII'lII7II 'SEI was 1 1N!11'I' UQIIQINPN IL-Xl1l1Sl'IX'IL': :Xl L'I11'Iwt L'I111r1'h 1.11111-1ir.1I. N14ll11I'1'ilI. l'.Q.. UL't11I11'1' 28. 1-1117. IIl'1l 1' I,1wI1I1.11'1 L.111'111111'5Ht11 lluniczl 1111-1-pti1111 was held .I11.1:1 I1.11111N1'1'11'. II1t' .11 11111 Y11g1wI.11' p.1x'iIIi1111 111 Lfxpn. WIIUFL' 111' 11111111N111-nt1111-Q111n111e1':1s hostess. 11111-IIQ11 4 1111111115: .-XI St. INIary's Church, X'11'1--1'1.1. 1111 M1114 125. 1967. Derek N1.llgl'1,':,:li1' LIT-l'l'T' 'fill 111 Daphne Burris. ILXYIII 11511.-X11,1'1 1X11'l5iII1 has been axvarded .lll 1111111-1'1.1IU1I1'11.S1'h11lz1rship. .IUIIN NIULSON has won the ICA. Bethune S1 1111I.1rNI11p, 'I'ri11iIyC11llet.5e.'l'11r11nt11. .IUIIN UIHSUN has won the Professor VVilIiam 1111111-5 S1'I111Iars11ip. Trinity College, and LlILlI1 F11111111111i1111 Scholarship. He if attend- ing 11 NI l' RICHARD'S PRINTING LIMITED ALL ENOUIRIES WILL RECEIVE PROMPT COURTEOUS REPLIES Phone 885-2674 121 CAVAN STREET PORT HOPE, ONTARIO You travel in good company with Btinking today offers many advantages to young men and XKUIIICII 111111 intend to make banking a lifetime career. Startnng s11I11r1ex11re11ow comparable to similar jobs in other 1111Iustr1cx.a111dz1cz1pabIe,amb1t10uS employee might 1I11ubIe his starting salary in live or six years. A1 T11r1111111-D1111111111111 we 11111, over the next few decades, be 111.1115 111x11Ive11 1nC'z111a1la'i great expansion. If you are intercxled IIT a career 111111 touches every type of Canadian b111ii11gxx . . . wine in and sec us. You'II Iind wc'II be gI.1111111aII1l11y11u. TORONTO-DONIINION Page 90 fi ,, 't What cam you ollcr ll university? 1 , , 1 Clothes for Young Men of Distinction R a n d T Company Zqczll 77. Qu ltd, Lumber and Building Supplies Owned and Operated by Len Owen Your Best Buy ls an R and T Buy STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN I6 Walton Street Port Hope Phone 88.54423 37 Ontario Street, Port Hope Compliments of BEAVER FOOD SERVICES AND ASSOCIATES LTD. FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT in COLLEGE RESIDENCES, HIGH SCHOOLS AND HOSPITALS Page 9l utomatic memor i!!lH ....-... Ja Tend to forget things like buckling your seat belt and releasing parking-brakes? No need to tie a string on your finger. Ford has a better idea. Lights on this convenience control panel flash to warn you if a door is ajar, fuel is low, parking brake on or seat belt unfastcned. Available on most cars you buy at your Ford or Mercury dealer. . . .has a better idea Page 92 Marsh 8: McLennan LIMITED INDUSTRY'S LEADING INSURANCE BROKERS TORONTO MONTREAL VANCOUVER WINNIPEG CALGARY EDMONTON QUEBEC CITY MARANI, ROUNTHWAITE R' E' 8. DICK ,'Tf"ffl'.I-. .S CHEVROLET. OLDSMOBILE. CADILLAC. CHEVROLET TRUCKS Ontario Motor League Road Scrvxce S .msn Mane 63 Ontario Street, Por? Hope Dial 885-4573 H . R.M.W. T RUP H Y D- f -b f- C CRAFT LTD, ,S u O' I02 Lombard 51. Toronfo if .5 PETERBOROLGH , , JF- 743-4511 Designers ond Suppliers of ..4 S' ap RESTAURANT SNAVK LNRSLZQLA JEWELLERY l FOODS FOODS SWEAT SHIRTS em. CONFI-:r'T1oNERY TROPHIES """" CHRISTMAS CARDS Page 93 SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with zissuraincc at TORONTO'S finest SPECIALTY STORE SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS Charge Accounts Name Labelling or Marking. iCustomers to supply name tapesi Tailor Shop for al- terations. IAII cloth- ing expertly fitted.i Merchandise on Ap- proval tln Town or Out of Townl Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday spaces lNear rear of storel X Parking - 160 car 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 l2, Ontario HUdson I-4450 BOYS' AND STUDENTS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Page 94 P "Having problems deciding what to do with your life ?" Most nt' its do, Wt- :ull nun! to I1-vl siytlll'it'zuil und tllusv who lluixvftly try In tnadw otha-rs ft-1-I tht- szirnt- way sw-ni to find s:it1sI':u'tinn in xxhxtt Q-wr tm-zitimn is t-host-11. Tlwrt- zu nmny 2IYl'lIllI'S tm' st-rvit-I' lt' at lmsint-ss t'zn'ut-r :ippt-als In you, twmsitlt-r life iiisuramvt- ln pt-rhzipf no other industry is tht-rv such :tn opportunity' In pimvitlv "IH-:tt-tl nt' Mind" There is tht- widest rzinpv ot' occupations in at lit't- insur:tnt-t- t-nnipnm Our l'vrsmtm-l llemrtnu-lit will lw gland to give you the- fm-ts. I Crown Life Insurance Company Home Office: l20 BLOOR STREET EAST. TORONTO. ONTARIO THE GENERAL SUPPLY COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 193 I dl 1 HEAVY CONSTRUCTION I EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES .79 nasal! Rentals 0 Sales 0 Service Toronto - Montreal London - Ottawa - Quebec City Complimenfs of B. lcafladal Machine Tool Manufacturers I MACHINE TOOL CCANADAJ LTD. Machine Tool Sales 8: Service 478 Evans Ave., 3555 Metropolitan Blvd. E. 681 E. Hastings Street Toronto 14 Montreal, P.O. Vancouver, B.C. Page 95 BANK UF IVIIINIIIFAI HIGH-YIFIIISIX-YFAA SAVINGS SFIIIIFIIIAIFS BIIYIIFFE GEIIIIFIIIATE FUR? B Your Investment Grows by Une-Third in SixYearsI Un rnntnrrry. yuu rucurxu NIIIIIII Im mary N7.5II rrrwxlul, Ihrx lcprxwcrrlx In rntcrusl ml I 4,850 pcr' annum wr11prn1mIurI Lmr .rnnn.rIIy. or xr vm ph' rrrlurwl ral II 5,559 pcr LIIIIIIIIII C mln' rl nr IN Ia rxhul :xl um tum xxrllr 'r nlrral rl IIII 1 I uldcrl Amr IX m nth I-js, PIII-'97, Q5 Available in amounts from 9IUtuS5II,UUIl at any branch of Sanadas First Bank Page 96 "The Complefe Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited MONTREAL .loice - Sweanor E lecfric Limiied ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION 121 c'A1'AN STREET. PORT HOPE. 0NT,x1110 AREA vous 416-DIAL 885-6361 INDUSTRIAL - COMMERCIAL PLANT MAINTENANCE BRANCH OFFICES KINGSTON NIAGARA FALLS LONDON 613-5-I6-3208 416-358-8045 519--139-4571 Page 97 QLQWQFJ i r Tll lu Dli0l'0lI N7 i 43 N ,J --1.1 lr " 5- lyt gil Wh 5 K , A 'I i MN.-' 1 I ..., " X if ""'1'wlHl' LLTLLLQTL -Y If . ' -l J , J I ,1 C. ' Q ' 5,57 ' I 'r'247i?l, 'tx 9, ' Q SJ A 1 , bg ' 1 Q., J ' ' U X ,af-' r I ' ' 4 1 , la , ', ,"' Q Y X A P I t 5 J fi ' 'Q T' f? I ik L K lllrlllgllli 'V ll it! ll ll l if f J 'fl r Mlm SC'T'fTWSil'lE1l young lcaru l 'gli 4 5 s in prison ': fmiszrii'-zw, in- l' nl:-3 Swms ' 1' 1 Lira- par? ,wr-gr f1'l-3,-lf f . " Col .. 'l. of - J'1plls .14 ff,,5 ... l , V ri.,i .,v,. ,- i. Y, ii, .44 ' ,'Ql V+, Iwi. ij, ,A .Nl ,Q,i,l, f- nv 1, o .ifd .: 'mga .X .!,,, ri d ,,f,r ,.,,Cl, Q TY 'unallc iii' ilijgi wg llolgrubby O prison far far bi ow . . . Icarus felt posixnely irqfel Free enough to try for the Sun, in lnif. He felt he was old Qnougn, malorfi 5 r1oi,ig!w and strong cnoiiqn to fly l'i13lf2rf"man,oni-els-J eucr md. So up tw '.-lent, up into llw not sun. Eifnsifr lvl -gd lnffrein. The il-.3-. on his arrs startrifd lo melt, and, one lily one, 9" ff?f1'fi'VS drQgi'rvritl out. And soon after, :odid Icarus . . . rii-rlriluilof signl. Flapping 3,5 'rig .'.3, d+3.'.n. Moral: lilQ'W1r"fJl.l lhinll ll'f3lin1Qlo assert 5-moriml"p"1ClPnCQ, lusl Vzmlirg surf? that J is alma-lrirwd well Onouglw lo mln- r ifrile flood and C A wwf-' -ur 'l,.,fi..1 rnfnl land a lol of heal.. img-. It's lne only ,,. SINCE 13923 .-oj NJ f. Page 98 INTERESTED IN AN EXPANDING UNIVERSE? a career in the Royal offers: e Good Shading Salaries e Early Recognifion ol Abiliiies e e Varied, Exciling Prospeds e Opporfuniiy Io move e e An Excellent Training Program e e A Rewarding Fufure e For further details ask your Port Hope Royal Bank Manager, L.A. Wright for your copy of 'Your Future in The Royal Bank' Heal, MacKinnon and Chow limited GENERAL 81 LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE - AUTO - BURGLARY - LIABILITY FLOATER - PLATE GLASS - ACCIDENT - LIFE SICKNESS AND HOSPITALIZATION PLANS "If It Can Be Insured. We Will Insure It" SUITE 201, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE TORONTO 5, ONTARIO O29 3'O1 Page 99 f Richattlsnn, . tlarratt, dn Pnnnter lNSl'liANloll'l BROKERS r- 1 iw' West, Toronto 1, Canada Telephone 362-5233-Cable: Rigarde Partners Philip C. Garrett Lintitedglkitchardson, de Pencier Limited It's later than Much later Hur reaurcherx are :tt work right nt.-a. nn n new electronic tle'-eli-pntcnl that cttuld put tele'.i',i--n tin your writ! mt-ner thmn you think. lt's called the integrnted circuit. A tiny chip ot' ailietm th.tt weighs just l,'l0,illJ of an ttunte, t'. f.m.tller than A match head, ygt tm dn thc ou think. work of htty transistors, diodes, eapncttors and resistors and do it better. Some dnyintegratcd circuits willlet you tune in on news, sports, a course in mathematics or cyhernetics right on ,nur wrist. The possibilities are fuseinating-they could link you to a computer for everything from keeping tab on your calorie intake to calculating your income tax. And this is just one small part of thc Westinghouse research program. l At Westinghouse the future is now bcingtshaped. Y0t.lClnbNllllfSVIOStln1h0tlSC Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited .-ll-1 Ax .-5 Page lO0 Learning . . . Earning. . . Yearning . . . Like Nap0leon's soldier, who carried a niarslial's baton in his kiiapsack, the young man setting out upon a career today carries with him his own chances of ultimate success. Learning power can fit him for the respon- sibility which accompanies earning power. Equally important, however. is that drive from within - yearning power - toward personal progress. Stelco's progress has always been built by the progress of individuals, and there will always be places among the people of Stelco for young men, and women, whose ambitions are based firmly on learning, earning and yearning. The Steel Company of Canada, Limited Hamilton u Montreal COMPLIMENTS OF 'Floral Work For.-lll Occasions" Geo, PORT HOPE .IICALLISTER FLOIVER SHOP , MEN'S AND BOYS WEAR Port Hope, Ontario HEADQUARTERS FOR DEACON BROS. - TIP TOP TAILORS ARROW SHIRTS ORIGINAL "DAD and LADS" STORE S'on8gA5fg5ygS'er 20 Walton Street 78 WALTON ST. 885-5l84 DONALD KING JIMMY CHAPPELL Voniplifneiits Ot Dorcas Sporting Goods Serving Cricketers throughout CANADA and the UNITED STATES ' - with Pontiac Buick STUART SURRIDGE FRICKET EQUIPMENT Caps, Flannels and Cricket Boots a Specialty. T9 Peter Street Port Hope. Ontario 44 MILFORD AVENUE CHERRY 9-8331 TORONTO I5, ONTARIO Phone H85-2115 Page lOl Whois a walking, talking, eating, thinking investment portfolio? Right now, you are. You represent mzijor invt-stnients on the part of your family, your notion :incl niunlxinil. licltituiiioii :incl prepxirzition :ire your net assets. How you flt-ploy tlii-in will rlwiilv your future. l'ei'liiios you will work for us, Possibly we Shall tiiirl oursi-lvi-s working for you. As your realtor, lHX't'SllH4,'Ili in iiiiigvr, executor :mil trustee. As your ye-ry rr-li:ilmlv trimirls. Wi- lmvi- on-r 65 yours 1-xperieiice dc-ailing with people . . .. , :mil iuw-stiiuwit portfolios. ROYAL TRUST Pogo D02 Your liquifuels' man is yy! Fuel Oil Specialist Distributors of Industrial ond Domestic Fuel Oil 347 BAY STREET, TORONTO Watson Brothers Ltd. 960 RICHMOND ST. W. 'l'0ll0N'l'U l MANUFACTURERS OF MEN'S NECKWEAR With our Best Wishes for aa Sllk'l't'SSl.lll Issue of thx- "RFl'0RlJ" lhmpllnwnls of Marie Dressler EATING HOUSE AND TAVERN 212 KING ST. W. COBOURG 3725243 Pg IO3 I I so L Q 1 J N an 1-xp Yr I KN was p A'7iT.x Aung IN SCHOOL . . . OR OUT the students of your college have traditionally been one of the best-dressed groups of young men in Canada! Eanorfs Prep Shop and Young Men's Shop are proud to have had a part in the development of that tradition. E NVS the fashion store for young men Page lO4 BlSHOP'S UNIVERSITY LENNOXVILLE, QUE. A RESIDENTIAL UNIVERSITY FOR MEN 8. WOMEN FACULTIES OF ARTS, SCIENCE AND DIVINITY HONORS AND PASS COURSES ARE PROVIDED FOR THE FOLLOWING DEGREES: ARTS - SCIENCE " DIVINITY - BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Post-Graduate Work is Provided for: Master of Arts - M.A. Master of Science - MSc. Master of Education - M.Ed. Licentiate in Sacred Theology IL.S.T.i Sanctae Theologiae Baccalaureus IS.T.B.i High School Teacher's Certificate VALUABLE SCHOLARSHIPS For Calendars, with information regarding requirements, courses and fees, apply: THE REGISTRAR LENNOXVILLE, QUEBEC BISHOP'S UNIVERSITY Designers and Suppliers of School Insignia ju I AV , 0 I 1 tit PINS - RINGS - MEDALS U 5 TROPHIES - PARTY FAVOURS B115 T' IT - PRESENTATION GIFTS J gi B I R K S H965 gifs of cgwfyfezn B I R KS JEWELLERS .15 maltnri SLC jgurt gigs, suns 415-885-5551 !T UT I., 03.5 1 134 Yonge Street ' Io I- Toronto Ainztzifzif items Xjut JIIU: COBOURG Construction Co. Ud. P.O. BOX 216 COBOURG, ONTARIO TELEPHONE 416-372-2153 Page IOS X M n 5 M S' Q X M aa .IAVELIN A AMBASSADOR RAMBLER REBEL .T Q A vi ll F' f , S SSS' Y 5' Oo Sv Q' 09 Q5 Q' 6-KQQT no S QOTYJUEK EOS SP Q T 2 Q S Q' vqbov Q, wh SOISQQ Q, S Q A X N 4552 5 Y' 5 Cf MES BOB BANNERMAN MOTORS LIMITED Sfffcfa- 2.3181 1730 EGLINTON AVE. EAST 755- 2 Ji 5 Start of a long friendship .. .you and your banker ll's neu-r lun mmm In gi-l lu knum your b.mkrr Wlnzm-wr I l prufcmmn :my bu. your b.xnk mzmqgel as .1 good fm-nvl 1 l Fl rspevmlly lrul' nl the nunagvr of your m-.urea branrh Y ll ll L. I llxnmwn ll training ani xp fl 1 ll I I f b :ki I, ble hnm lu gn u helpful suggnsu n l il .al l n ll fin l l maltvrx X1 I h m oon Start an all ilu! Il l f r lhv CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE res! of u lf MINE EQUIPMENT cOMPANY X 7' MONTREAL. 5gvgN ISLANDS, ronomo, Noam au, wmnwfc, wmcouvfu AIRLINES K6Kl1'AJI-21, ' 1 111101-'f'af f infill!!! A1 ll fa Holilox Soirwllohn Quebec Montreol Ollowo Toronun HonmHon Kikhener London Vhndsor PorlArthur ForlVVHhonw VVnunpeg Regrnu Colgory Edmonton Voncouvev Vidorlfi STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS AGENTS FOR CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS AND TELEGRAPHS Lent Travel Service 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE 885-2991 Page lO7 Tilt B ILD FOR THE FUTURE i n Q -.,.v.u' ' 1 i I ju ' Xkith a multi-million dollar building programme almost completed. TCS now hlends ixy-coxered traditionalism yyith at yignrotis contemporary approach. Here at ICS. the ynlues that mark a 'wtliole' man are carefully nurtured, in the classroom and on the playing lield. .-'tt TCS, integrity, sell'-discipline and hard work are not old-fashioned con- cepts. they are a yyay of lite. Character deyelopment is the keynote. Your son learns to thinltf and act accordingly. A fl, ' Lt 5 " I."'A 1.11, - L l I K I ' I - J. V l N Aazx' '. -' And to meet the challenge of to- morrow, TCS now olfers your son the tools ot' tomorroyx. In its fine complex of neyy buildings, he'll hnd superbly equip- ped neu laboratories and classrooms with the latest audio-visual aids. Here, too. first class athletic equipment, in- cluding a new gymnasium doubling present capacity: lf you are interested, yy rite to the Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, for an informatiye brochure. He'll be happy to send you one. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL .C.S.PORT 7 W ONTARIO .X distittctiycly Canadian scl1OolsiHL0lS65 Page lO8 Contents vol. 71 no. 2 editorial literary arts comment and criticism school news inspection day bethune night biclzle protects speech day on campus sports cricket rugger track colours boulden house old boys' notes advertising a ug ust, 1968 4 9 21 25 37 57 63 81 93 94 lk, Lu 'vb :I . M., this issue is dedicafed fo mr. iohn burns who has served f.c.s. for 25 years. Pogo 2 'lynx-Q 'tg 'P ' head prefeci's address Q' 4' 9 A few months ago a boy from another school asked me how we could possibly organize a debat- ing tournament. In his school he couldn't begin to find enough interested people. His question made me think of the Old Boys from Montreal and Toronto who had each cometo be one of six judges in a debate where the judges far outnumbered the audience. It reminded me that almost every master had devoted his Saturday afternoon to the Tourna- ment. And almost all of the masters' wives had come too. On that afternoon half the School had worked in positions ranging from Speaker to baby- sitter for little Hargrafts and Scotts. And not one person asked to help had refused. Perhaps this one example tells us something of the nature of T.C.S. For we do have a remarkable group of ltlaStCI'S. Over half of them have been here for as long as ten years, and the fact that after a long week of teaching, coaching and house duty they would want to spend Saturday afternoon here testifies to their drive and their interest in the School. To them, we the students pay tribute today. And we have a Headmaster who is energetic and vigorous. Few Headmasters make time to per- sonally coach a football team. And although Mr. Scott has had a full-time job with the Development Plan this year, he has never lost contact with the School. And I do not think that this spirit of life and drive and vigour is limited to the Staff. There must be a certain amount of spirit when the New Boys stay up all night to put the Headmaster's motor boat in the swimming pool or to put a pig in the Page 3 rootn of a prefect whom they perhaps feel is par- ticularly well suited to the animal. And other fac- tors made our spirit stand out - Bethune night, New Boys' night, the rugger team, the Ivory Tower - these few examples come to mind. No one at the Upper Canada Football game this year would have noticed any lack of spirit. And, ladies and gentlemen, this is why 'I'.C.S. has not only survived but flourished for over one hundred years. It was probably the spirit of the School that moved ninety percent of this year's students to claim a pride in T.C.S. And it is the spirit of Old Boys, staff, and boys that has made possible the new buildings which we see around ustoday. And what about the new buildings? How will they affect the School? I believe that what has al- ways bcen a good school now has the opportunity of becoming a great school. I believe this for two reasons. One, I think that the new buildings will stimulate that spirit of pride and unity that has brought us to our present stage. And two. I be- lieve that we are all dedicated to the potential great- ness of T.C.S. In any case, the next few years promise to be the most exciting in the history of the School. and we of the Leaving Class sometimes - but not very often ... wish that we could start all over again. We will always feel proud of our association with the School. I hope we will never lose the spirit of T.C.S. - jultn C. p. mfmflinn editorial ll' we have no sense of purpose in our lives, we become drifters. never knowing whether or not we have succeeded. In order to lead full llves, we must dedicate ourselves to certain long-range goals, we must llve by certain unchanging principles, and throughout our llves we must adhere ctples and goals. The question we what should be our prlnclples and to these prin- mlght ask is what should In brief, a great school must challenge and- in- spire the best of us. It must fulfill the abilities of the least of us. And it must do thissfin of life. ' l N In a great school the key word ofthe System must be communication rather ln a great school 4 ol' ideas, a constant But no rule, however facet there must be G., ITIUSI be our goals. On Speech Day I spoke of the T.C.S. This phrase, however, means next to nothing unless we examine carefully the Ingredients of a great school. If these ingredients are worthwhile, then perhaps during our four years at T.C.S. we should devote ourselves to the school. Perhaps we should channe . ur and thoughts and actions ln this direct 1 But what are the Ingredients of a First. lt must fulfill himself the work ls inspire us greatness of OUT be a place in the an Ernst be ly abused, for this only to of order in general A great scho spect ssets ol out their full potential in areas such as dramatics Let us dedicate ourselves to the greatness of T.C.S. and pnhlic speaking. -j. 6. p. m. Page A 53 editorial board editor-in-chief business manager sports arts literary comment 8. criticism on campus school news photography fvpins statt adviser art adviser photography adviser official photographer treasurer t.c.s. association Page 5 j. c. p. mccallum d. k. camp r. d. ramsay j. k. carsley asst: f. e. foster j. k. carsley r. l. cawley r. s. mclernon assts: l. w. barnclt j. l. mackay a. p. kaminis, t. p. molson asst: p. c. raymont e. m. p. chadwick assls: l'. r. bazley j. f. cowans j. b. macdonald j. c. burker u. h. humble, esq. d. l. g. blackwood, esq. p. r. bishop, esq. a. j. r. dennys, esq. r. k. goebel, esq. j. w. kerr, esq. g. w. sernyk d. r. vanr j. C. s. woollon ff-Eb? school directory head prelect prelects house prelects house olficers school council head sacristan head choir boy editor of "the record" head librarian president of debating captain of cricllet captain of rugger Page 6 j. c. p. mccallum j. lc. carsley r. l. cawley m. r. frostad r. s. mclernon r. c. h. bell h. mcdonald j. c. barker t. w. barnett b. f. cameron d. k. camp d. a. Campbell h. j. cheesman d. c. r. collie c. b. h. cragg j. f. dreyer m. j. finlayson f. e. foster j. e. c. gardner j. g. greey k. c. haffey r. a. hanbury m.j. kelner e. r. machum the prefects h. p. ambrose r. c. h. bell donald a. campbell d c. r. collie c. m. dryvynsyde g donohoe d c. gibson d d. thompson r. d. ramsay j. c. p. mccallum j. k. carsley j. c. p. mccallum r. d. ramsay r. c. h. bell r. d. ramsay d. j. seagram d. d. thompson m. h. I. mcloughlin f. r. j. whittaker j. 1. mackay b. c. mcpherson d. g. p. merrifield t. p. molson s. p. m. motley p. s. newell l. c. b. osler p. c. raymont j. b. rippin d. a. ross r. e. sands d. a. scott g. t. simmonds i. h. taylor n. r. todd j. p. vines j. c. wade j. c. s. wootton d. marler h. mcdonald b. c. mcpherson d. g. p. merrifield d. c. o'kell p. h. ward j. c. s. wootton calendar Aprll 1 - Term beglns May June - OPAT - Slxth Form Physics 7 - Mattlns - The Headmaster - Holy Communion - Good Friday - Easter Sunday - Holy Communion - Meetlng of the School Councll - OSEAT - Slxth Form English - Precision and Gymnastics Show In Montreal - Confirmation - Holy Communion - Dr. Ketchum's Dlnner - Holy Communion - Meeting ofthe School Council - 103rd Birthday ofthe School - OMAT - Sixth Form Mathematics - 7th Centennial Lecture - Inspection Day - Mattins - Holy Communion - Meeting of the School Council - 3rd Annual Organ Recital - Gerald Wheeler, Esq., Organlst of Chrlst's Church Cathedral, Montreal - Bigside at S. A. C. - Mattins - Bigslde vs U.C.C. - Bigside vs Ridley - Holy Communion - Meeting ofthe School Council - Final Examinations begin - Evensong - The Memorial Service - The Rev. David Luxton, M. A. Q '48- '53j - Speech Day the cover Featured on the cover is Barrie Shaw-Rlmmlng- ton's Kin , a sculpture donated to the School by the Leaving Sass of 1968. We are sure that Kingfs' maj- estic, confident, and forward-looking manner will be compatible with the spirit of T.C.S. for many years to come. Pogo 7 -4 .A 1 73 irr'Fi1f g 1 ' o 'u ,w. THR ff HH U 'o , i 45,14 ,jd if 45,44 J?" ' v gy:- Q , , 1,-ssl s. v 0 W 4 -.4 ' .I fi, .--'N is U, ' A5 u r .' ,H Q. , Fx 4 v n ' A 'Ja 'L N O I ' s 3 , e ' 4 'iii 55, .- 6 K r 1 511 A v f 'fn hterar pu N Q 9- Q. ' p orlfyp urlrypuflryp a tlfypurl WP In och vp uctfypuclryp 0 dryp odrypuclrypurlnyputlrypurl ypodfypurtfypurtf puetrypoetfyp uetqpurlr-1-puetqpurh PUNT, Y: 'D 'K -5 Y 'ft 'J '55 X -3 5 C N -3 Y -5 'S Q '-1 'J '5 U 5 E Q 3 35 Q 3 E 2 3 'D Q 3 E o 3 E Q 3 he 'Q 2 if 'D Q 2 Y li o 3 E 2 bi' aodff.qa0dff-U9 Q aodffqaodzfqsadffq aodffqaodzfqaodffq 'Cu and aodffqaodragaodiq 9odff.qaodrf.qaodff.q aodffqaodtfq 'Cv aodrfqaodffqaod 104 aodzfqaodffqsod Q 1: 'Q XS Q 3 'b Q 5 is Q 2 'Q E O 1 '1 E O 3 E Q N S 'D Q 21 '4 is 2 S 'Q Q 3 E 2 3 -Q Q 3 li Q 3 E Q 5' 'Q 2 3 -Q Q 5' 'Q Q 3 tfavvdffu there comes o time There comes a time when a path must be taken, When the pupil becomes the master's equal, When the eyes see more than a surface, Or a colour, Or a movement. When eyes become windows And windows eyes And ivy beards And order chaos, When a sunrise becomes a pageant, And dusk a death, When a kiss is more than a meeting of mouths And a caress is more than A touch. There comes such a time. 9 There comes a time when things are not sure, When grasping grates inside one, When cruelty brings anger, And ambition disdain, When beauty does not crinkle green, And rain is more than falling water. There comes such a time. There comes a time When love is not of fame, But desire to have the eyes of your loved one And see all things thus. There comes such a time - to some, And such a time is life. - j. k. carsley Page I0 poetrypoelqvpodrvpoelrrpuclrypoclrypuetrypuelrvpudrrpudrypoeiryporlrypof-lriy 'Ill171.111lH'fI'I'fHH'f7Yflllffl ypu N N. Q -. E QQ i Q 6 2 1 9 Xxx. Q -1 5? 0 - med- Y U Lo .Ox IJ . lg :- U , 3' x- " I rn f-I Q- QP .pf will Ut., "" f gl Q so 0+ xbxx LII . Iva' I? U XXX' . X .AX I Q. Q Q Q, 0 . C e- 1 -Q 0 o on AXN ' Axe, .AAN xg. Il fr ,-Q A Q qw ,xg , Q A0 ., ds, . -: -P X66 65 I ta xx Axe X97 at -x9q'k Larkt- fl Y U xv 90 Ysif QX0 xKX ' Ayr Lui, - llup A X 3 00 Q Qcxx X35 365- it N- Ay! LM ills, trsunal 'ru Q-00 bw vi- .5 we -9 F- ll 'lu' WS .P 4 o N N Qt' -u , e K X AX . . ll g N is ti- t- 1 X K I N 'O' I . Q. GN feb 106 5 Of 99 ox. o, I .5 Q5 gke' V' 054 . 5 50 'J r I U 1- E 56.0 A095 -X05 6,50-R wi date. -.eq I 1,111.11 Ou 2 '3 . T! . ' ' '4' N Q 50 cb . Sc, C o xx Q ceo cc LUQ. ll ,Q Q. xwei 6o.xxx,bQ,, 6641. sex . Qyb in 3 .Q QXx Sx.50WQ'x Ax .wx we t-'SAC .1 lock 3 3. qs- 906+ we Se-:-Jxggyv. vsp. dd SHIV and Q as P-I e. gg" go" 9 ,Ya N-' B J.: wi' at 9 c- - 9, 'bbl Q s tt. we we f Y wt. s C-" . XX ge C T ' lllq- 'E Q. X e to I Q NX .JY . xb Hn II 5 u Pal XX0 ,all 'J S Q 0 " CQ ,N 5 Q is u ' 'O' C4 2 Q to a lam """w' s G. P ff '-2 Q 'B' e U N 2. Near to my house you pour on me. if like words of love, at streaming light. 'Q Q And though my eyes for years did see. '-E gt no words of thanks I dreamed at night. bg Q And never did I know 'till now 2 2. ofthe pain that you 've suppressed. A And never did I think to bow WP If 1 n 3 to the silence of you. though you never rest. li 3 You touch my mind and heart and eye g with light of courage and will within you. 5 Q You'll not clwindle. or die. Q E as might at human 'till he kills you: 2 2. And your beam llows on and strong - 5 Q just straight and wartn and comforts me. E g You'll not dwindle. not do the wrong, Q Q as never does the lamp, for that you be. E I saw you 'E 3. And you did shine on me, S E And you did light the darkness. 2 Q, And you did comfort me. P And you did warm the night. E' E. And you did make me stop and think of life. P Lamp, now stand and take your place with men, E 3 And know you the truth of you, 1 gt And know you that you are you. Q 'E And you are a lamp, strong and good. Ig 2, And you are at midnight my sun. ,E And I am thus your son. 2, Father, be thee right. and be. thee strong. gl - 1. a. richards. 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"ones 'V E g 41,d'Q'60 'o da 611910 "dm, f'6,l"- fig Q . 1. 1 1 . 3 4So"'e 60 "1as'4f1e, "'f11 6' "vp p 4,'f'c?qf -N3 Q ,Ida day Cflybs' 6,3 ' 19,0 01,5 117, 6 Q 9 I' . so fe 34' Pc- 'S 6 . " 1 C 1- lf, 0 I0 I' I' C' hp. fb? 801, 6111 "Gy, '61, 04701 'wb 5 2' 'fe f' lp S6 4 0 ,- ffl fi - 'u 08 30 boy 001 0041 "Toll rv- 1 6, a. E 11, 60010 ar 1 ,ka S21 eo: Q S Nz "5"4'fO""d'?"f'of 2 ff 0 oll,,d J4, P0"fJ'P zodrfq me Q 3 'Q Q 5' 'Q 2 12 'D Q 3 'D 2 Q 'B- 2 cf 'b Q 5' 'b 0 3 'Q 2 Q 'Q 2 Q 'b 2 Q B 2 Q 'Q 2 Q' b Q 2 S 2 Q 'D 2 e 'Q Q Sl Q 'fa Page I3 Mr- I Q - . - N I R - C L 2 Q. - : N , 41 - C Ni , 5. - L. Su Lf C i A A. N x. Q Q .- A. A w - - Q. A L. Y 3, I Q. Fl N. s. s. C 9- .- K. -.. 5. 3 9. IA L. -. w I 9. Fl K. 1 x. I gn A X. u N : 9- A N. S. N A v S A R. Q.. Nl s 5. Q. A R. 1. N C Q A x. s. N 2 Q. A N, s N 2 Q. C N 1 s.. 9. A L. 1. Yu Q A R. N N 3 9. A K Q.. N C 9. A L. s.. N I 9. ", N :- 1 ,YP o class with ploto the philosopher I.c.irn u'h.it I le.irn. I-'or Someday You may Il.tx'e to ta.-.tell it tu your students. IL. what I dn. For Sonieduy You may IIAIYL' in tlo it alone. Fieligiye as I beliave. For Someday You may Ilave to exhibit your mainnerisms for others. Ilear what I hear. For the knowledge Someday May ' he helpful to you. Speak as I speak. Right now. In the present. For Someday You may Have to preach it, But most of all Dnn't think what I think Think of the Past the Present the Future But don't let me do your Thinking. For Someday You may Ilave lu think For Yourself. - j. I lrusler. 1 Y '19 5. 'Q 'Y Q I 'S 5 5 1 V: Y 1 'J Y 1 ,Y '1' Y E S ,'1 "1 'E . N 'Y 'Q 'vs C Q 'Q ,Y E' 'o Q N 5 'Q Q N "T be 'u C 3 E "Q Q fl Q ws Q N LT be 'o Q N '-T be 'B Q N ? E aodrfllaodrfqaodffila Q aodzf.qaod1f,qaodrf.qaodrCq ifqaodzfq od drtiqso dzfqao drfqaodrfqa 30 rflqa o drfu 101-wd I O Of,-3-2 3' SI-'-3,22 -- :pg :QI .. : --O-'r 69.559-22e:o miie ...-.... ,, 1 I n.:if:T:,5,'1,Q'g:.Q-SE 5'T'5"fb'-' go SCIENCE.:-D-373 -1'-T'g5 Q, Q-2 I"'4-1f'5,--5.-rg...: -lax ' "" fb"'UQ"p: ....-f-1 fx . 7 vi mme.. mn. :T Fm. ri rs 3, Q...CJ--'a-. re . ,.. 5- :- -. - -1011409 w :. fs ' cn 5 .- - '15 .-. QQ v-1 Q' 'E S 1-LQ' 5 5' S' Q ra :A nr 5' O ,N ,.. ,.. .. Z LTU 5 R ga,-T 'I' EE-3 :o. fill! aaddiqaod rfqaodifqaodffqaodrfqaodffuaodrfqaod 2 3 5? 5 -: re X -5 'S Q N .'-T E 5 '4 ii Q 2 'I iii O 2 Q 'D Q fl 'Q F. Q 3 is Q 3 E Q 5 E O 3 is Q 3 E Q 3 E Q 3 is 2 3 'Q Q 3 :Cqaodrfq the good life A child cries endlessly, Sitting on the sidewalk Outside her smouldering home amid the garbage, broken glass, and other debris left behind by locusts that come in the night, armed with fire and destruction. This is her life. A man sits silently on his bloodied sandbag cradling what used to be his left arm in his lap. Around him lie smiling corpses the presents ofa midnight raid, drowning in the sweet summer rain. This is his life. 1 A woman cries softly, leaning on a lampost alone and afraid waiting for the man Page I4 poetrypoelrypoehjypuelrypurtrvporhjypuetrypuetrypuetrypueirypuehjypuelrypudry puerrypof-lrypnclrypurlr ypn 'X N 2. Q Q 45 v E 2. .i Q -E 8 5 Q. 'J 9 E Q Q Q- -3 Q- 'rs poe 111.70 'U' 3 D 5 4. g 2 " S E I am man: these are my days: E E l stood powerful and called at wind to me, Q He did not come, hut blew of his own will. E 2, l said go back and tell the lord of the winds to blow P When I call only. B E. The lord ofthe winds grew angry and blew S A Hard. ' S My house he took, my goods. E 2, But I stood powerful. ,S P He blew strong but I stood fast for centuries 'E 3 And he died down - - -my servant. S1 E' Over the winds had I dominion. S 2 I stood powerful and went to the sea, 3 And sailed. 'Y 'E The waves were highg E R Be calm I said. ,'-T :Q They came higher. 'E S My ship they took, my goods. Q 5 But I swam powerfulg S Q They would drag me and drown me, 2 S, But I swam for centuries, 3 Q And they abated. 'g E. Over the seas had I dominion. 5 Q I stood powerful and shouted my power, E 3 And Mars the warrior heard me, 3 iq And sent wars to consume me. lg 3 Battalions and hates he threw against me. 2 Q, My arms he took, my goods. .3 P Butl stood powerful. 'E 3 And mocked him and fought him for centuries. N 2' Over war had I dominion. Q V e 'UPU odrtfqa I stood powerful and called to Cod. He answered me not. S I called for centuries and he answered not. N Q Then, in a mighty shout, I said: if S Look, O God, at mang 'Q 2. I stand all-powerful. S5 Q And he opened up the universe to me. fi Q I stood all-powerful and looked at his mysteries, 2 Q' And knew all. Q Q he 3 - k carsl ' B A -I' ' ey N snowy it 'S Q if E' N 13 'B N 3 B Q 3 'Z Q 3 'B E 2 3 'S 5 'Z S S- B 5 E 3 E 3 B 5' E' 5 'S 3 04204101 veg. is no tru lrtffrp ms rp ros ep msep mxep ruseprosrp rosep rusep rosep rosep rosep rosep rosep roseprosep rosep roseprosep rosep rosep rosrprusepfustp ru t rp rot rp ro 1 rp 'P prasrpfusrproiepruitprot Y rosep rostp ras fprostp rostp rosfproxtp nn fp roi rp ruseprrn fpru i rustp rustp ruxeprusrprosep up the great south african kidnapping In the lion-scented half-light of his Pretorian P,-mhonve, Bulldog von Grote sucked at his famous ineerst'li.uini euimiingly fashioned from a clieetah's thiglibone. .ind furrowed his forehead. Bulldog had .i problem. From time to time he would stride thoughtfully to his bookcase. take down a KOIIIC .ind 'c.irefullv hurl it on to the fire. A great white giant ol .i man. a shade ttnder seven feet in his ltainlwelted. steelcapped boots, his muscles bulged lu-ne.ith his kiinono like rocks. His eyes were tiny, hut diainond-bright. and his nose. amputated in a nursery school axe fight, gave an odd noseless effect to his rugged face. When the doorbell rang. Bulldog crossed the room with a single bound and wrenched open the door. Before him stood ati emaciated black crea- ture instantly recognizable as the native brain sur- geon who increased his ludicrous income by run- ning messages for the Chief Superintendent. Snatch- ing the message from the hlacl-t's revolting claw. Bulldog read it. alle il. and. pausing only to beat the man to a jelly. selected his favourite sjambok lr.-in its rack and strode out to his silver-grey. supercharged. lamborgliini. The treble-choke Web- ster-Cinsberg thundered into life. and the vehicle roared off through the respectfully scattering crowds. A squeeze or two on the custombuilt, air-cooled .50 cal. Brownings saw him quickly through the coloured town, and a second later he pulled up outside the police HQ and scaled the Chief's priv- ate drainpipc. 'I catne as quickly as I could ', said Bulldog through his fanlight. 'Good '. said V. his honest white face invisible beneath a camouflaging groundsheet. 'The country needs you. Grote ". 'ls it calling upon me to give everything I've got again. sir ?' 'It is lad. Come in ' Bulldog dropped beside the desk, stopped dead, and picked up Vs paperweight with a muttered oath. 'I recognize this headl' he cried, 'Isn't it old Sarah. your faithful black maintny P' 'Well-spotted Grote! Yes. it's what she would have wantedg she was faithful to the end you know '. Bulldog gazed fondly at his chief. 'By heavens V. you're as sentimental as the rest of us !' The groundsheet heaved, visibly moved. 'Enough of that Grote. you've got a job to do '. Bulldog tensed instantly. ready to think. 'We have had our eyes on a certain nun - - -" 'Black I hope sir, ha-ha-ha .'chortled Bulldog. 'Listen you delightful oaf! This nun was strongly suspected of .ittempting to poison infant white minds with short-sighted slandering of the Bible saying that all men are equal I " Here Bulldog's face was ashen with anger. 'I won't go into the details, but suffice it to say that she was indulging in intellectual activities! Bulldog vomited into his stained homburg and V paused. 'Somehow' he went' on, 'she managed to give us the slip. She may have got into Bechuanaland disguised as a German ex-P.O.W. In all events, word has come from our agent in Lusca that she's holed up in the convent there. Need I say more?' Bulldog stood up and extended his hand. 'The lights are going out all over Africa' he declared solemnly. 'Transvaal expects every man to do his duty". said V. 'We shall fight them on the beaches and so on' said Grote. 'There is some corner of the foreign field ', said V, weeping. Four hours later, Bulldog von Grote, equipped only with his favourite sjambok, a Bask of whiskey, a packet of rhino sandwiches fno mustardj and his elephant tracking boots crossed the great, grey- green, greasy, Limpopo River, and landed in South- ern Rhodesia. He loped along happily in the yellow moonlight. This was his sort of country. Lone blacks wandered about the landscape, sitting ducks for a lightning death-chop. At day break, Bulldog traded scalps for food at a wayside police station, and less than a week later, having stopped only at Salisbury to deliver a blank check to Ian Smith, found him- self standing outside the convent doors in Lusca. Cleverly feigning reverence, he gained the Mother Superior's confidence, and once inside the walls, he employed all his famous charm and guile, and his open razor, to wheedle the secret out of her. This done, he stuffed the runaway political prison- er into his gunny sack, cleared the convent wall in one super-human bound and headed for the sanc- tuary ofSouth Africa. Five days later Bulldog was discussing the Mis- sion with V at his headquarters in Pretoria. 'A clean job, Grote," said V. 'A very clean, job' 'Thanks skipperi replied Bulldog. 'I must say your letter of deepest regret to the Archbishop of Canterbury was a neat touch. Can't say I go for being described as some nameless inhuman savage, though 'Z 'Only wish we could give you all the credit you deserve, old chap ", sighed V, 'but you know how It is ' - m. la. renison. W SQ oulasozdssoadasozd no.: dasozdasox dascu daso.4daso.4das-04 das-o.4d2so.4 das-0.1 daso1daso4daso.r dasordaso.zdaso1dam.:Jasc.:dasozdam.:dam.:daso1daso.4daso1daso.4 da PIU Q S 2 'Q S R 'Q W o 'R 'Q S 'A' 'Q N Q R 'Q 'Q o bi -S '1 o R 'Q '1 e 2 'Q '1 o 2 'Q N Q 'R 'Q 'Q e Ut N 'Q 'Q Q 2 'Q '1 Q 'S 'Q '1 o 2 'Q 'Q o 2 'Q 1 0 'R 'Q '4 Q or is 'Q -4 Q 2 'Q W O R 'Q -4 O 2 'Q -i Q or -3 3 or -3 Pogo I6 das rasep roseprosep rosep 3 o E 91 : 5 3 'R Y e li S 'S Y C li Y C 2 Y Q 2 Y Q 'R Y Q 2 Y e 'R Y C 2 Y 9 'S Y C KA 45 Y C ff S I -3 '1 C ll 'S I 'S I 'S Y C 9 -E . Z 'S Y C ll .. rosep rosep rosep rosep rosep proseproseprosep rosep SC rosepro TOSCPTOSGP TDSCP YOSCPYOSCP YOSCP TOSCP1' OSCP TDSCP rosep rosep rosep rosep 'gprosep o R 'D 3 Vt -3 3 in 'S S Un 43 3 2 'D S 5 S In -3 S 9: Q S fn -3 S 2 E M N 'D S fn 'B S 2 Y E -3 'Q S 'S 'Q Q ln -3 S 2 'S 2 S 1 Q In 43 S 'R 'E' S. Q 'Q E -3 da reflections The door burst outward and he flung himself onto the cold green of the mondial carpet. Over- head he sensed the glowing warmth ofa brilliant banana-coloured eye staring ceaselessly at him from behind a blue curtain. Strange forms took shape. Tall, brown, spiny hands wove their way towards the eyeg they seemed to be chasing him. He ran. He fell. His tongue, of its own volition, rolled forth from his mouth and scraped itself over dirty ves- tiges forgotten by some race of ill fame. He spat. The foul taste left his mouth. He dragged himself into an erect position and then moved on. He shook off the cold left him by the hard ground. About were birds. small in size yet large in volume of noise produced. They made strange chirpings as if in answer to some insult thrown their way by travellers like him. The birds were restless. They hopped to and fro in agitation. It made one feel as though they were waiting for someone, an in- truder, to leave, so that they might go about a business they regularly performed. A strange odour fought its way up his nostrils. He registered it. It pleased him. The odour was of Springg it was of green grassg it was of trees, and he wanted more. The banana-coloured eye was warming him with its cold stare. He wanted more. But he was being beckoned back towards the door by a hand. He was sad. The door shut. He remembered what he had just sensed and then smiled. He drifted into thought. It came again. - a. t. bourke the moster's dog 'How lucky l illll,-lllllhfll the tlogas he trotted along the railway tracks. 'My master takes good care of me - he leeds me when I atn hungry, he gives me something to drink when I ant thirsty: he plays with ine when l am playful: he looks after Y lny every need. What tnore could a dog want?' At this point the dog reached a fork in the tracks. One track led through a meadow, over flashing brooks and tnlghty rivers, around lakes and through mountains, for to the west lt led. The other passed through the woods and turnul back to the south, through farms and villages, through towns and cities, pllsl grain elevators and mines, for to the south it went. The dog stood still and pondered. Never had he had to make a decision. Always he had walked with his wise master. In many ways he was like the man's own child - fed. clothed, and protected. He walked a few yards to the west and turned and came back to the fork and walked down the other fork. Again he returned to the fork. He lay down and whimpered softly to himself. Occasionally he would howl that his master might hear him, but the man was too far away. 'HOW like the master's child he is." commented the raven, perched on the wire over the dog's head. as he watched the train run over him. - j. g. greey the rain people 'What a lifel' said the rain drop, '-evaporated one day and condensed the next '. He watched the other rain people grow out of the mist and take shape and he became belliger- ent because there was nothing he could do. Here they all were, huddled together again to form a murky adhesive mist. The rain winced as it absorb- ed another speck of soot. He was on the verge of proclaiming his sorrows to the rest of the rain cloud when more of the human filth floated his way, grabbed him and clung fast to him like a sodden overcoat. At this point the wind sighed and the rain people watched him struggle to hold fast, and saw him lose his hold and slip away, down through the void and into the pool of conformity. 'How human we are", remarked the new drop emerging from the mist, and then he too slipped away. - j. g. gray Page l7 -P '4 SC so.4d2so1daro1d2so1d2s'o1d2s'01d2ro.tdasoxdasordaro.td2ro.4d2s'o.td2so.td2s'o1dasoxdarrudasordasrudasmdaroxdarordasoxdasnrdzsruds vm dsrmdasfu dzrru dam: di ,mu-,,1,g1,p ,dup mx,-p mg,-p myfpmjfp myep rosep roseprosep rosep rosep roseprosep rosetprosep rosep roseproseproseprosep Q N vi D L Q T? vi Q r. Q N 3 Q n 5 'K 3 s. 5 1 Q s. Q. u Q P. u. 9' vi Q n 3' 3 Q s. 5 in 3 5. Q. ll vi Q u. Q N in Q u. Q- U 'Y 3 n Q. N vi Q s. Q- N vi 3 L. 5 vi 5 s. 5 vi Q tr. 5 vi Q is sep rosepruxep Q L. S' in 3 s. S' vi 5 n 9 in Q L. S' vi 3 n 9' vi 5 s. 9' vi Q L 9' -1 C A 9' vi Q u. 3' va Q L Q. white robbii titii-'I-'I'1E. CRI-ZEN I.IiilI'l'S. RED LIGIITS. YI'1l.l.OW l.lCllTS. l.AI'CIl'l'ER. MUSIC VIB- RATINC OFF TIIE WALLS ONTO THE FLOOR. MOTION AND THEN MORE MOT- lox A l.IT'I'l.I-I MORE COFFEE. A LITTLE MORE l.AI'tDlITER. THEN THE QUESTION: THE WHITE RABBIT MAY HOP - - BUT WII.I. IIE? THE ANSWER CAN BE FOUND ONl.Y IN COFFEE - - BLACK falmost purplej COFFEE - - AND A LITTLE MORE REAL I.-Xl'ClITl-IR. LAUCHTER THAT IS FROM THE SOl'I.. NOT FROM THE SKIN. HOP -- HOP IT ALL THE WAY HOME. 'What do you think your chances are P' Ile looked at the questioner. james Cold - - - five eleven and three quarters, blonde hair, blue eyes, hairy chest - - uses Old Spice Lime and Ultra Bright. Yes. a man. by our standards a real man. 'About even, depends upon her mind, my mind '. james studied Paul through his Cool-Ray sun- glasses. Five six. thick brownish black hair, almost colourless eyes - - doesn't use any type of after- shave and the brushing of his teeth is questionable. A man ? By our standards a man ? 'That might be true: but, Paul, you mustn't al- WGYS depend upon her thoughts and opinions. You must fornt your own '. 'I have my own." episode We lay in a huge field. The grass very tall. The breeze slight. Black birds and crows sat all along the telegraph wires which followed the narrow dusty road. We were alone. We lay side by side. Face to face. just touching each other. Thinking one thought in unison. We were alone in that semi-drowsy-mellow state which results from wine. It was silent. Evert the birds had the courtesy to be quiet for a change. Oh sunshine! Oh beautiful sunshine. We sit up - - a voice sings, old, still rich, almost full. Down the road. A voice - - - I cannot die today Not beneath such fulfilling radiance Oh beautiful sunshine - I Cillttlttl die today Y We stand up. ln one wake through the grass, we go up to the road. 'Old tnan.' said I. 'whydoyouspeakofdeath? You appear as sure as the sttn - - as secure as the frame of the earth I Speak not of death '. 'Sit. drink some wine and eat some bread and fish with us '. says the girl. Yes. he did have his owng all his life he had been directed by 'his' thoughts. Some were, of course, borrowed from others - - but they were all fitted to him. Fitted to the man. 'But your own will never work. You talk of your freedom, of being able to do what you want, when you want. But Paul, are you really free? No, you are chained to your 'freedom', chained to your thoughts. Where are your actions, Paul? You start, then stop, you never continue. Your life is like this glass of muddy water - - the mud finally begins to settle, only to have you shake it up again." ' You could be right '. Yes, james could be right . . . All his life Paul has never followed his ideas to their boundariesg he had always turned around - - laughed and found a new perversion. A new play toy. But, he really did have more freedom than Mr. james Cold - - he knew himself and worked mainly with his own mind. He did not depend completely upon others. THE LAST THOUGHT BROUGHT A SMILE. THE LIGHTS FLICKERED AND TURNED PALE BLUE. THE WHITE RABBIT HOPPED - - AND SQUEALED IN UNCONTROLLABLE SOUL LAUCHTER. 'Yes, I'm right. Tell her to leave you alone, tell her to stop destroying your mind '. " But how can I ?I really do love her 'I " But Paul, I love you ". - r. c. h. bell The old man sits and we pour him some wine into a silver goblet. The earth beneath is soft and warm. We wait for him to break the silence. He is very old. He is sanded and worn as is a rock by the windy sea. His face and gigantic beard have seen many seasons, yet his eyes seem as if they are searching their first spring. 'I have already dug my grave," says the old Illall. His voice is hypnotic. 'Come back to the forest, yonder, and bury me. I will be dead when the sun passes on. Someone who has been kind to me will surely throw the earth upon my body and fill my grave. Thenl will sleep soundly '. The girl and I exchanged glances. We three went down the dusty road in flapping shirts and faded blue jeans, dangling an almost empty bottle of wine. We climbed up into the moun- tain forest. In a clearing on the slope of the mount we could see the huge sun through the stronger wind of this new clime. As the sun declined the old man seemed to de- cltne. In the horizon glow we covered him in earth. Sealed him from the sky. Walked down the slope and soon were back in the fields once more. -f e. foster so.4d2so.tdaso.cd9s'3 sazdasm dna.: dasoxdasoz dasozdssozdasozdasoz dasozdasozdasozda 4,5-M 4,5-0,4 dasogdasozdasoz dasoz dasoz Jasc: desc.:dasozd:so.tdas04daso1d9so.tda proseproseproscp roscp rosep rosep rosep roseprosep rosep rose p rosep roseprosep rosep rosepraseprosep roseproseproseprosep Page I8 3 O E Q E Q s Q W 2 Q '1 2 Q W 2 N 'D '1 C : 'D Q in Q Y a Q 1 2 Q s : 'Q s Q '1 2 'K 'B s : so s it Q Y 'C z 'Q '1 Q Q Q '1 F Q Y 5 N 5 I . 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There is also the curb- ing tnsttntt. or barrier against going too far ottt on the limb. In most people this barrier is too strong lor tlte eagerness. and a spiritual apathy remains. The desire to explore is crushed not by this barrier alone. Within the confittes ofour society lingers .i Victorian attitude against freedom of spirit. The inspiration is in the soul, but no improvisation of thought comes forth. It is typical of our society lo praise tlte craftsmen for his skilled but inspir- .intmless work and eritieire the true artist who goes beyond the reaches of mere imitation and comes upon .i new creative entity. lnnovattott is not for the meek. nor for the Cul- tural sve-.pIt.mt1 it is more for the ever inventive .irtrst who proves his worth by constant invention and improvement. There will always be the syco- phanttt titties wlto condemn the'new thing"ntus- ttian or painter, uuawareofthis artist's progression from the tradition. When the 'new thing' artist makes his way into the public eye. years have pass- ed. and that some old critic will be condemning some new innovation. The cycle is a frustrating one if tradttionalists form too strong at part of our sottety. The inspiration ofthe human being is stilled in its infancy.The improvisation of the gre-at artist barely has time to be welcomed before it too is drownetl, lt is one of the great faults of our society that nispiratiort and improvisation, otte the catalyst of thought. the other the product of tltis thought, are condemned. For inspiration and improvisation are the essence of ttfl. and art is the essence of man. - c. a. g. mcculloch ng. 22 the arts and culture of montreal Taking in the culture of Montreal can mean two things. It can mean a brisk tour of. useum of Fine Arts in the afternoon, then on' and His World for some entertainment at-5La Ronde. A formal evening is spent dining atop Place Ville Marte at the 737, finishing just in time to catch the opera at the Place des Arts. g For litany tourists and natives this is a day well spent, which it is if one's impression of Mon- treal does not end there. Our second tourist is adventurous, tasteful, al- most daring. He starts out on Sherbrooke Street. A display of mechanical art catches his eye - - - a sure amusement to his curiosity, if not to his aesthetic values. A lunchtime break is spent on the terrace restaurant on Mountain Street over a beer and a sandwich. He whiles away the shopping hours in the record cave or the Classics Book Store, try- ing to bargain for a record twenty cents cheaper or attempting to limit himself to one book. A poster shop catches his eye across the street. If the art, ranging from pipe dreams to flourescent portraits does not impress him, the slogans are sure to bring a smile. Out on the street our friend tries his luck in conversing French with a hostile policeman. He eats supper in a quaint little restaurant called St. Gabriel across the street from the Bonsecours Mark- et. His evening is spent under the stars at an open air theatre called La Poudriere, near Beaver Lake. The early hours of the morning find htm wander- ing through the underground complexes front the Forum to Victoria Square. This man experiences the real culture of Mon- teal - the French-Canadian culture. He has talked their language, eaten their food, viewed their art, and read some of their literature. Only then does he have a true impression of Montreal, and only then does he feel attached to the city. - j. L mackay art 1967 - 68 The Inspection Day Art Exhibition dlsplaylng the best work done during the year In both the Senior School and Boulden House was ample proof of the success of art this year, especially in Boulden House. With the departure of Henry Bull, Hew Elcock, Steve Osler, Peter Scrivener, and Steve Frisbee from the Senior School last year, many thought interest in art would drop this year. This was not the case, for along with the old timers such as Simon White and Murray Finlayson turning out some fine work, there were also a great many newcomers. These new boys turned out to the Friday night art sessions diligently all year. Rutherford, Millholland, and Clllen were only a few of the newcomers who did much to enhance art this year. The type of work done this year was most diver- sified, some boys occupying their time with oil paint- ing, some with water colours, and others trying their hand at sculpting or charcoal sketching. There were even some who busted themselves in the con- struction of mobiles. The work done this year show- ed a great deal of originality. Art ln Boulden House blossomed. In the Inspect- ion Day Display, Boulden House almost took the show away from the Senior School. Not only had the quality of work improved from previous years, but the quantity of work had also risen with a great surge of interest. The installation of art facilities into the recently constructed new wing of Boulden House did much to bring about this great flowering of art. The success of art in Boulden House as well as the Senior School cannot be attributed only to facil- ities and to talent. Much credit must be given to Mr. Blackwood, the art instructor, who has been the driving force which has brought about the flowering of talent. Mr. Blackwood has been throughout the year a source of encouragement to new and old boys alike, giving advice where needed and lending a helping hand where necessary. gordon lightfoot in concert The hall was dark. A red light filled the stage, two guitarists walked out and took their places - perched on stools at either side of the stage. Then the bright circle of light picked him up, from stage right, walking on. Some kind of electric spirit seemed to spark the audience, and when he effortlessly moved into, 'I'm not Sayin" it broke into spontaneous applause. A large high-school gymnasium could hardly have provided an atmosphere more out of charac- ter with the music we were to experience. But the audience was soon set at ease by a tasteful arrange- ' O..4',. .ii , As has been his policy in past years, he has not tried to cramp anyone's style. The prospect of art atT.C.S. looks bright with a great many promising students In the lower grades who will soon develop their talent. Steps are being taken by Mr. Blackwood to implement a course in the development of Canadian art, literature and music into the history course next year. If this course is introduced, it will be a great step forward, for it will give to art the position which it should have in our education here at T.C.S. - d. gow ment of a number of new songs, along with occas- ional humour and those well-known Lightfoot bal- lads which have become classics. Few of the one hundred and thirty boys were disappointed with the performance. Although Light- foot's stage presence could hardly be called cord- ial, and his attitude was far from modest, we were all exposed to what was to most of us, a new ex- perience, and this enlightenment is valuable to any- one's musical education. Page 22 4 u- WP . L., . Y-3' I I U J f r. X1 Q ,1 ..- L N-'l. 2 'v U a 1 fir ,I ,. 'sl 2' , A, 5, 0 fo. JU ,. 'u 4. "la .7 - , 1. : E. 4' ,, , . . ,. 0- ,' Y- -1 W ' J ',- la U1 ib, .L il iw . 'QL' 1 b F 1 1 up Q- .. V af 'W X Qs I L 1' J. rv- ,- ' s A 'LZ omment 61 criticism lr social stigma Students .ll this school are tightly divided into tliques. l-.tsteally the cool. the un-cool, and the in hettseen lt is the object of tnost boys to be with the cool clique, However. there are many require- mnits .ind even more drawbacks. 'Suction' is the worst possible fault. Other ter- rible traits .ire snohbery. excessive intelligence, and unorthodox ideas. Other requirements are athletic ability and social acceptibility. lu he tl 'suck' is to do anything that a master might appreciate. Asking questions is ' suction ' and, in one class, anyone who remains quiet is a 'suck '. Boys who are interested in at subject are 'sucks' tl they attempt to learn something, other than the set course. Finally, and justifiably, the ultimate wrong is to 'suck up' to the cool people. Boys who do this are the least rather than the most popu- lar. A snob, undertandably, is not appreciated. Sotne- one who constantly criticizes everything and who always says how tnuch better life is at home will be unpopular. Some people at this school love to display their wealth. They wear flashy clothes and constantly enumerate their great possessions. No one here ob- jects to wealth. However, the 'cool ones' dislike, a display of it. Dirtiness is justly frowned upon. Obviously no- body likes to be with a person if he must constantly hold his breath. Still some people refuse to stay or even smell clean. l'nfortunately, someone with exceptional aca- demic abilities is considered a ' brown ' and normal- ly is excluded from the 'cool' clique. Also a person who studies a lot is definitely 'uncool ' 'Cool people' have set ideas. Yet, they consider themselves individualsg written on the cover ofa library book is a caption, which in my opinion, summarizes the hyprocrisy of many people. It says, 'Be an individual. join a group'. For example, 'the cool group' likes blues or pop music. Some- one who prefers folk music is frowned upon. Athletic ability and social acceptability are both understandable requirements. Everyone wants a lz ltlflllf ' ,YU Ylf the current trend in writing zls negative, and 'f.ff..S'. seems tn be no exception. Although it Ls -'ri ry and ripparenllv .rgltlrh to write Ylfglllfvfbl, we would hun' zeekmrtrrl several morepost'tz've essays it ftirli might litter .rerz't'rl lo presenf a more bal- fmrrtl um! accurate picture of the School Never- tlirlrt t, the .Yrliorilfr lL'f!l1'I1gI1l'S.Y to publish the fo! Inu mug urtirlrs testiyirs tn its strength. Page 26 friend with similar interests and most people are interested principally in athletics and social life. It is therefore quite justifiable for the 'cool ones' to appreciate others with these qualities. Such things as 'suction' and intelligence lose most of their stigma in the higher forms. I contend that some of these requirements are quite just. How- ever, I think it is unfair to brand a boy as a 'suck' or a 'brown '. It is also wrong for a. person to try and form an image. In the long run, we will be happier and more popular if we act naturally. The best person is a real person. - d. a. p. mccallum our outlook T.C.S. as at boarding school, serves many use' ful and important functions. It also, however, poses a danger for those who live hehlnd its clotstered walls - a danger that is growing constantly great- er as the rest of the world increases its ahility to communicate. The danger is that we. secluded as we are for most of the year in a carefully controlled and regulated environment, will be passed over by the swiftly moving world. A quick look at history will tell us that those groups who, in the past, have shut themselves off frotn the mainstream of life, and enclosed them- selves in lofty "Ivory Towers' have quickly lost their function and relevance to the rest ofmankind, and have wound up as meaningless, archaic rem- nants of something that once was. Of course, we only stay at T.C.S. for a few years, not long enough, one might think, to turn into antiques. But we are here during the years when our outlook on life is being decisively formed, and lt is thus vital that we not confine our searching for ideas to within our school wallsg for if'we do not allow 'new blood' to infiltrate, thinking at T.C.S. will stagnate, and we will come out narrow people indeed. Attempts are being made to broaden the outlook of the boys at T.C.S. Clubs like Political Science, and activities like Debating- raise the sights of everyone who takes part in them. Groups like the Pat Moss Club encourage a more responsible, out- ward-looking approach toward the community at large. llnt tltcse aren't enough. flnlv .t lets ltovs really participate in these .tt'lit'ltlt's. Sometlnng more ls needed. This Year. several trips iltlo Toronto were ai- rangcd for hoys who wanted to attend concerts, There were people at the school who grumhled at these trips and argued that they would take away frotn a hoy's schoolwork. These people should he reminded that there is more to education than what is taught in the classroom, and that for certain hoys, they would prove more enlightening and broadening than a week of classes. Some people buy newspapers at school, hut they are expensive and many buys feel that they can- not afford them. For these boys, a cheaper and al- most as worthwhile a way of keeping in touch with the world would he to watch the six-thirty news broadcast on television. Times should be set aside for this and hoys should he encouraged to watch it. T.C.S. has great potential for education, as it has proved many times in the past. But the world has become a smaller place today, and if it is not to fail in its duty to educate, the School should take this into account when it prepares boys to enter the world outside. Our isolation can give us a detached, objective look at the world that is ac- corded to few others, but unless we remain aware of what is going on, this advantage will be of no use to us. - m. j. lrelner Page 27 V to be or not to be o house officer In years past tht- honour of being a House Of- ficer. no matter when or in what circumstances. was .t distinction lo he proud of and to guard jeal- ously. Things scent to have changed this year. It is not that Sixth and Fifth Formers are arty less interested in being made House Olficersg it is that a creeping feeling has pervaded tlte School that the olltce of 'House Officer' is no more than a name and a badge. The greatest part ofthe trouble was that until recently the malignancy was not talk- cd ahout. and slowly it took hold even within the House Officer hotly. Thus was fortned a destruc- tive. vicious circle. ever spiralling downwards: as the privilege became more of a joke to the School, it became more of a chore to the House Officers themselves, and to them the privilege lost its tnean- tng. A situation like this is not worth having, and if it were a certainty that the same thing would occur next year. then it would be advisable to dis- continue the body altogether. No one, of course, wants to see this happen. because there is great potential in a group such as the House Officers. The problem is being talked about now, and many of the House Officers themselves have vol- unteered suggestions on how to avoid the waste of time which occurred this year. The main com- plaint, and it seems to be a valid one, is that there is no contact between the Prefects and the House Officers. In other words, all executive decisions are made by the Prefects without even the opinion of the House Officers. Unfortunately there is a good reason for this situation. and within it lies the crux of the whole problent. It is obviously easier and more efficient to come lo decisions after a debate within the fratnework of a small group of people, and the decision is liable to carry more weight if the decision-makers are the Prefects. I cannot, therefore, advocate a mass meeting of all Prefects, House Prefects, and House Officers, because the group would be too large to he efficient and the meetings would be clumsy and long. Yet it is neither right nor fair to leave it the way it is now. The whole problem can he traced to the House Officers. This office must be made to mean more, and it must have a greater respect in the eyes of the School, and it must have a greater part in the actual running of the School, aside from the trivial jobs such as lights and table duty. These activities do not produce leadersg they only produce discontented House Officers. The only remedy I cart see in sight would be the reduction of the number of House Officers ap- pointed. It has filtered through to the School that it is .i policy of the Headmaster to make every Smyth Former a privilege before the end of his last t-.ir .Xlthough this idea obviously has some merit, Page 28 the example of this year's House Officer corps may be good enough to change things. A smaller group would obviously consist of a greater percentage who would be willing to do a good job, and would be conscientious about it rather than spending the whole time feeling inferior and left out. I believe that it is up to the House Officers themselves to earn back the respect which they seem to have lost, and the only way I can see this being done is through a smaller body of more dedicated Sixth Formers. The problem of cotninunication between the Pre- fects and House Officers could be solved quite eas- ily once the House Officers became interested in participating. All it would require would be one Prefect responsible for informing the House Officers of the 'meat' of meetings to come, who would pro- vide the medium for the opinions of the House Officers to be voiced. The problems of the School will not be solved by a good Prefect Body, because if we look at this year, we had a Prefect Body as good as any other year. What we did not have was unity in the Sixth Form, and it is only out of this unity that a truly strong school can emerge. - j. c. s. zvoollon o letter Dear Superiors: What joy! The year is finally over. Privileges Can now resume their role as humans and New Boys can begin to strive to that glorious end - becoming at privilege. Congratulations are due to the privileges who, in an entire year, never let their mask drop or showed a sign of any personality whatsoever. This magnificent acting deserves notli- ing short of an oscar. There are indeed a few who had the steadlastness never even to speak to most New Boys unless barking an order or shouting a reprimand. This, for the most part, is the New Boy system. Since I myself have just finished my New Boy year, I feel that I can present a view that most T.C.S. boys once had but that years of fond memories have obliterated. People tend to remember only the good things. Old Boys will always tell you, "It's the best year of your life ". Privileges will inevit- ably say, 'You think you have it bad: you should have seen my yeari Here then is the view ofa mere particle of scum below a privilege's foot. A New Boy system is a good idea. One that generates respect for the Sixth Form and helps the privileges with their odd jobs would be ideal. One that would teach boys discipline and responsibility without killing any hope ofa New Boy-Prefect re- lationship is what is needed. New Boys do not object to working for the Sixth Form, what hurts is being regarded as a third-class citizen of the School. One aim ol the New Boy system was once.l am sure, to develop a more mature boy. The pres- ent system is slowing down the process. It pro- duces such a wide gap between the 'stupid' New Boys and the 'faultless' privileges that no example can he followed, The lolty lielgln ol perlettiou priyi leges pretend they have reached ls so l.tr .shove tlie New lloy that he simply ignores tt. The New Boy system would lutictiou suctess- fully if it was based on extra privileges lor Sixth Form but not on the degradation of the New lioy, If the only way privileges can appear stiperlor is to force New Boys to look hopelessly inferior. all respect is lost. Privileges have every right to he respected, but if their conduct is not conducive to responsibility, it cannot he loreed. lf it has to he forced, it ls phony. lf it is phony, at person has no right to be at privilege. The New Boy system divides the School into three cliques. There are the 'ignorant' New Boys, the 'ordinary' boys, and the 'perfect' privileges. It is a valuable experience to talk to older boys, but it seems that New Boys do not deserve this. And this seems to defeat the very purpose ofthe system. It is time privileges learnt that degradation and hypocrisy do not produce respect. Admittedly at few privileges have had the brains to realize this, but the majority has not. The majority is made up of the people who do not deserve to he privi- leges in the first place. I have presented my viewsg however, feel free to disregard them. They are merely the idle thou- ghts of another lazy, ignorant New Boy who in- stead of praising the system that made him a ma- ture and experienced 'yes-man ' is wasting his time complaining. I remain, d. 6. macfarlane neu' boy , . l 3, . ...nina l , Page 29 three cheers for middleside 'Perhaps, just perhaps, we should eliminate Middlesldef Thus ends the editorial by the Sports Editor of the last Record. I think this proposal is preposterous and should have a stop put to it before It gets started. There are many advantages to having Middle- side teams, not the least of which is the intportant matter of school spirit. Middleside plays an integ- ral part in maintaining this school spirit by allow- Ing about fifty boys each year, who otherwise could not, to actively compete at the L.B.F. level. This ts one of the big advantages of such a school as T.C.S. With four hockey teams and three basket- ball teams, there is a greater opportunity for each individual who wtshes to play at the inter-school level. And this is how school spirit is developed, not through winning copious L.B.F. championships, but by having the largest possible number of boys feeling they are taking an active role in the school and its activities. did you ever have to finally - ' There ts no end to the laws and no beginning to the execution of them 'Z - Mark Twain. Twain's outlook ls, of course, very generalized and very cynical but there is a note of truth in it none the less. There ls a law at T.C.S. that says no boy will smoke at the school. I do not intend to discuss the merits or elements of this rule. The point I wish to make can best be summarized in the words of Dicken's Mr. Bumble, 'then the law is a ass-a idIot'. According to a survey of 140 boys by the 'On Campus' section of the record last year, 48 per- cent of the boys smoke at the school, I2 per cent often at the school. Of these on a school team 17 per cent smoked at the school and another 26 per cent on leave. These are the reactions of almost three quarters of the school but it was felt then, that it gave a fair indication of the situation. The point I am making is that we have a school rule which approximately one half the school either ignores or overlooks. Ignoring the merit ofthe rule. let me pose the question: 'Is it good for the school to have a rule which is not respected ?"l say no. Page 30 Apart from this I do not think that the argu- ments given by the proposer of this measure are valid. The particular Sports Editor who had the unparalleled audacity to suggest this, stated that we should strive for quality rather than quantity, that we are over-extending ourselves in taking part in so many sports. But the elimination of Middleside is not going to solve either of these problems. In fact, it could well harm the quality of our other teams. Each year, our Bigsides receive a signifi- cant oontribution from players from the previous year's Middleside. Without Middleside, we should very likely have Bigside players on basketball and hockey who in previous years had wasted their talents on Rabbits rather than developed them on Middleside. We can have quantity and quality. I feel Middleside should certainly not be elimin- ated. It is a tradition here and one well worth keep- ing' - n. b. grandjfeld decide ? After the first term, New Boys can pretty well see the situation. If a rule is not respected, it is not hard for them to see. This will naturally carry on into other rules and soon a general lack of dici- pline prevails in the school. I believe this is what happened this year. The whole system is fairly well criticized and we are living now more by habit and tradition than by rules. Mr. Simpson this year has come out with a strong argument against smoking, but in the afore- mentioned poll onehalf the boys polled, claimed that the smoking rules were too strict and over two -thirds of them said there should be some type of smoking privilege. A poll taken last term by the 'Comment 8: Criticisim' section of 'The Record' confirmed these figures. My opinion is of little concern. The fact is that an unhealthy situation has developed. Will some type of smoking privilege eventually develop or will a rule of no smoking be efficiently enforced by both masters and prefects? The decision is out of my hands, but a decision, I hope, is forthcoming. We cannot, we must not, and I hope we will not continue as we are now - or only the School will suffer. - g. lt. ambrose how the separatists could succ Separatism is a very real problem in Canada today, and it is time that we got off our apathetic and complacent posteriors and began to do some serious, practical thinking on this highly emotional issue. Separatlsm is certainly the greatest threat to national unity at this time, and yet it seems to be the least understood problem facing Canadians to- day. The reason for this appalling situation is, perhaps, the strength of local ties and loyalists with- in Canada. We are living in the so called 'lap of luxury '. We are an affluent and comparatively rich people. We have more leisure time than any gen- eration before us, and subsequently, our country has gradually grown father and farther apart. We are Torontonians or 'Newfies', or Albertans or Quebecois, before we are Canadians. When times are hard, unity is achieved as we huddle together, feeling secure in our numbers. But in a time of comparative peace and luxury, we are able to go our separate ways, and express our individuality. Quebec has been left to develop within herself, and thus has evolved her own culture, her own intellectual elite. We must accept this fact. I think we all realize, and by now it is a gener- ally accepted fact, that Quebec's separation would mean an immediate lowering in the standard of living of the people of Quebec, falready almost the lowest in Canadaj. The most conservative esti- mates, advanced by notable economists like Eric Kierens, envisage at least a 10 per cent drop for the average Quebecois. The question, then, is wheth- er' the Qiuebecois is willing to accept a lower stand- ard of living in order to be free from Canada? Do the people of Quebec have either enough hat- red for Canada, or sufficient love and pride for their province to go as far as separation ? In my opinion, as the situation stands now, the answer to these questions is No. I base this reason- ing on the old premise that the 'common man's' greatest concern is his wallet, and that the name of the country in which he lives is virtually unim- portant, as long as he maintains or increases his standard of living. The 'common man ', and espec- lally the 'common man' of Quebec province, is a very practical individual. Canada has never found her folk heroes, her Davie Crockets and her Ben Franklins, F.D.R.'s and j.F.K.'s. Instead, Canadians are thought of as a very cautious people, who will never blindly accept the words of their leaders. However, by the same token, we are, I think, a less gullible nation. just as Canada has had no real 'saint-like' leadership, the province of Quebec at this time has no real electrifying figure to lead her into independ- ent nationhood. Pogo JI ood 1 firmly bl-licvq in the tlttvehlilllllg PUWCI' ul init' man to lead a group of people - a small trowd, ora nation. One of the many outstanding cliaraeterisnes this 'Cod' would have to possess, is that extremely rare quality of leadership known as 'charlsma'. Charisma fa word excessively overworked in recent monthsj is a strange magnetism which en- abled such diverse figures as jesus Christ and Adolf Hitler to sway large crowds. The German scociolo- gist, Max Weber wrote, 'The charismatic leader is a man who demands obedience on the basis of a Mission he feels called upon to perform. People surrender themselves to such a leader because they are carried away by belief in his manifestationsf At the present time no one of such qualities can be seen on the separatist horizon. But I maintain that if the Separatists can find such a 'saint' - a man who, being democratically elected, could somehow persuade the common Que- becois to forget his standard of living in place of his own distinctive culture, with no fear of gradual assimilation, then, fellow Canadians, we certainly will have something frightingly serious to decide. Whether it is better to let them go. fas would be the most democratic thing to doj, or to desperately continue grasping at the apron strings of a dream that was just too idealistic and impractical in the first place. Perhaps the greatest weapon the Separatists have in their favour, and the greatest threat to Canad- ian unity, however, is the complacent apathy of you and me. - p. c. raymonl apathy Two sets of footsteps led to the beach. Only one set led away. Now as the sun began to rise. these marks had dried and the gentle offshore wind tried vainly to fill them in. lt was six o'clock. The situ had now risen and it was quite light. Seagulls. young and old. glided overhead in search of the slightest movement which meant their daily meal. These hirds made the only noise attd every- thing seemed quite still - almost too still. She found the body towards nine o'clock. A mid- dle aged housewife. whose cottage was one-hundred and thirty yards from the shore, had been taking her dog for a morning walk. lt was now ten o'clock and she was still there. During this time many other members of the 'johnstonville Sun and Surf club ", had joined her. No one touched the body. Instead they all stood around, eyes glued to this unaccustoined scene. No- one - not a single person - would have thought to put their towel over the body. They pushed, shoved, speculated and reflected. on other experi- ences. One woman after seeing the battered head, the blood in the sand and the apparent lack of movement from the body, asked, 'Is he dead?' This touched off a heated argument and after great debate and a vote by the rising of hands, they decided he was dead. The majority of the onlookers were women. Yet there were a few men there, men like jim Russell and Milton Saunders who emptied parking metres. Oh, yes, and there was George Wilson - simple mild, meak. Old George the town siinpleton. Geroge did not stay long however. He went to get the police. Finally they took the body away at eleven thirty- flye. much of course to the displeasure of the 'Sun and Surf cIub', which today - the first time in eight years - had its total membership of sixty- four out. They were definitely not pleased. By one o'clock George Wilson had appeared on the scene of the 'accident'. He noted that there was a lack of concern about the incident and upon closer inspection he saw that two children were play- ing exactly where the body had been. Their sand castle was red in colourg their mother sat soaking up nature's golden rays. The 'johnstonville Sun and Surf Club 'was back to normal. This little story is not quite as silly as it seems. A few years ago, in the city of New York a woman was killed. There were many people: it occurred in the middle of the day. Yet no one made an at- tempt to apprehend the murderer or to help the WTHIIIIII. People. in our society as a whole, do not want to he involved. They tend to let the next man do it. This goes from littering the highways, to pol- Pa go 32 luting the rivers, to watching a woman be mur- dered. We are the T.V. generation. Something that is naturally wrong does not strike us the way that it shouldg the effect is dulled by the fact that we have seen it either in life or in a portrayal of life on T. V. It does not horrify us the way that it should. What was and is still wrong now seems almost right. When I state that people are not becoming in- volved, I do not mean in groups and activities, for there is no doubt that they are, but rather in some action that will lay their future on the line and which will involve a tnoral decision. It seems to me that people of this age, and es- pecially adolescents, are more watchers than doers. This is caused by the fact that they can be enter- tained whenever they wish simply by turning the knob of the old faithful television set. Thus the children do not want to entertain themselves. Hence a movement towards a lack of participation at camp- fires and the decline of such things as skit-nights. One might ask 'What about the American stu- dents protesting the American position in Vietnam? Aren't they involved ?" In my opinion they are not. This is their coun- try's war and to be a part of their country they must join in this war or get out. I respect the lead- ers of this movement for they of course believe in this protest, but there are many others who are just following because they are sheep and this is the' in 'thing to do .... Writing this reminds me of the biblical story concerning the Good Samaritan. How many people passed the robbed man by the side of the road before one person helped him? They did not want to become involved. The less a person becomes involved, the more he thinks of himself and the less he thinks of his fellow man. Edmond Taylor's essay concerning the 'Cult of the Unknown Soldier' suggests that we are think- ing more of mankind. I disagree. How can we be thinking of mankind when we sit, watch, and are misled by films, T.V. shows, and books that preach violence and exploit sex ? All this, I think, dulls our true sense of the value of human life. The lack of censorship in Vietnam shows us people that are being killed almost at the moment that it happens. Mothers see their sons killed be- fore they are told via their 'little white letter from the White House ". It is not that people have tried to care less, but the existing conditions have made this so. If we are to become involved - really involved-then we had better do something for the world that we are living tn. Enlightenment is one thing, but it can go too far, and then some kind of censorship must be employed. - si pi m. mario' individuality Freedom of thought. freedom of action, freedom of speech: these .ire the corner-stones upon which our deomcratic society stands. But are these liher- ties properly enforced? ls it not trite that thc lrci- dotn ofthe individual is curtailed by stuffy insti- tutions, stifling cliques. and the whole ol our'great society ' itself? Individual freedom is vital, and the 'group' attitude will bring about the downfall of the Western World, Our way of life is built upon our advanced tech- nology, and our technology is based upon the con- tributions of individuals. If we all joined together in cliques and 'in groups ' there would he no hope for individual thoughts, and the same ideas would be hushed. rehashed, and rehashed again, leading us nowhere. Men such as Albert Einstein, Albert Schweitzer, john F. Kennedy. and Martini Luther King were not followers. They had beliefs and stuck by them. No group and no power could sway thetn from their course, and it is in these men that we can see the need for individual action, as well as group action, to keep our society from stagnation. In the leading country of the Western World, the United States, many problems tnust be attack- ed by individuals rather than groups. In one of these, the negro problem, we can specifically see how a peaceful solution can be reached through individual effort. Through his efforts. and by the example of his death, Martin Luther King has per- haps been able to do more for America than all l Y of Congress or the Stokely Carmichael and 'Rap' Brown 'group '. His death forced congress to take a firm stand. In America today, few white politic- ians are very popular with the negroes. but those who live by their conscience and take a firm stand against discrimination will save their country and allow their fellow countrymen to walk in security. This is only one example of the importance of in- dividual freedom and individual action. Let us think of this problem of individual action in terms of our everyday life. Perhaps here at T.C.S. we can see more clearly how itnportant it is to have 'individualsf We are a school ofone hundred years. steeped in tradition and custom, and oozing smugness from every pore. Individuals are essent- ial to improve school life with constructive suggest- ions. to banish our superiority complexes, and to make this school a better place in which to live. Chapel. Cadets. our studies, and the New Boy sys- tem. are all open to attack from every quarter, and to good effect. This school can be criticized for many things but dogmatism is not one of them. We must keep in mind that the staffis always open to suggestions and ready to accept change if it will benefit the school as a whole. While change for the sake of change is not ad- visable. change tnust occur, and the more individ- uals there are. the better offthis school, our society, and the world will be, j. f dreyer Page 33 freedom Freedom is a strange thtngg we love itg we are willing to die for it, we fear it, we try to escape from tt. Freedom makes mankind what it is - greatg yet fear of it makes us small. In fact, freedom is what man fears the most. Because man is free. he is not just another ani- mal. With his freedom, mankind has the ability to choose: to choose between the right and the wrong, the good and the bad, the creative and the destruc- tive. This ability makes man man - the lack of it makes an animal an animal. A man without free- dom becomes just an intelligent anitnal. Without freedom there could be no good or evil, matters would be valued from the point of view of utility, efficiency or expedicncy. Therefore, to deny freedom is to betray our birthright - our right to choose. But you might ask: 'How do I escape frotn mv freedom ?'. I answer: 'When you evade respon- stbility you betray your freedom ". If a man is free, he will make decisions, whether they are good or bad he is responsible for them. Thus with freedom we have responsibility, these two concepts are close- ly rclatedg we cannot be free and NOT be respon- sible. Yet man aspires to escape from his responsi- bilities and freedomg he does it individually or col- lectively. This action is inherent freedom. There are, of course, harmless ways to escape temporarily from the worries of a free life. We have invented boats, movies, and television, with this in mind. Such escapes seem necessary if an individual wishes to preserve his sanity. The trouble appears when escape becomes man's preoccupation, render- ing him unsuitable for any responsible action. Al- coholism and drug addiction are examples of these obvious excesses. But man's escape from freedom and responsi- bility ls most critical in the realm of political action - here we have collective irresponsibility. The purpose of government is to help us to live responsible, productive lives, governments provide the short-winded american The short-winded American is a cultural fact. The one-novel author who makes his debut with a brilliant flash of success and then peters off into obscurity is one of those reminders in the United States that the short-winded American is a reality. This reality makes it presence felt with startling regularity. The rock and roll 'daddy' who makes it big with his first record ls liable to disappear from the scene completely, More often than not he ends up in a pizza palace eroding "fours'with some equally unlucky creature. education, defense, medicare and other benefits. But this should not be carried to extremes - extreme socialism means the death of creativity. When people are taken care of from the cradle to the grave, they cease to be interested in their world and their re- sponsibility to it. The above case is interesting and significant, but there are more dangerous and more potent forces in the world, one of the chief being militant nationalism. This force can appear in both totali- tarian and democratic societies. It is easy to See the dangers of militant nationalism in a totalitarian state like that of the Nazis, but it is not as easy to answer the question 'How did this happen ?" Some psychologists agree that the German peo- ple as a collective body surrendered their freedom and responsibility. The Germans wanted someone to tell them what to do, what to think, and how to act. They needed a father image to give them sec- urity, to sooth their anxieties. The world paid dear- ly for their weakness. Democracy has its own particular weaknesses. The 'cult of the personality' has become increas- ingly important with the age of television. Tru- deau's success is to a great extent based on the television image he projects. Therefore, we can see that the emotions of the voter are affectedg the po- litical heroes of television can supply the public with the same father image as did john F. Kennedy or even Hitler. The Western democracies are not free from the enslaving lords of this subtle 'dema- gogueryf We too can escape from a God-given li'ee- dom. Therefore, we must be careful to realize the dan- gers of our delicate existence. We must zealously guard our freedom, we must refuse to surrender it. The alternative is a regression to our animal nature - violent, irrational and emotional. - p. l. mutton One cannot deny that the American artist has a very slim chance of success. The Andrew Carne- gies of culture are few and far between. America demands the best in art and the testing ground for its novelists and musicians is the public taste. Some complain that it is impossible to write an original and entertaining article, every week or every day, but some newspaper men are forced to comply. It is not an itnpossible taskg john 0'Hara wrote, 'Appointment in jamaica ', in 1934 and 'Imagine Kissing Pete ", in 1960. Between those years he has Page 34 P l l 5 I Y I I I l L+. had an unbroken record of successful novels. Each of these boasts an original plot with original char- acters. john 0'Hara has been able to say 'It can be donef and every year he walks up Fifth Avenue in New York with proofs and the text of his new novel. The competition in the United Sates produces the short winded American. It also creates the ever- lnventive American who can time and time again produce interesting work. Competition engenders excellence and surely this ls the factor that has enabled the United States ln its short llfe-span to produce such good novelists as Henmlngway, Caldwell and O'Hara or such great musicians as Bernstein, Duke Ellington and Ar- mandy. But the excellence of endeavour is not llm- ited to the arts alone. In the field of scientific re- search and social-economic controls, the United States leads the world. Let the cynics and the peo- ple jealous ofthe United States' wealth condemn her, but in respect to age and advancement, the United States is on the top ofthe heap. The price of being number one must be paid. England felt the sores for hundreds of years. The United States has its internal sores, disputes, and problems with maintaining the balance of power. One can only hope that the United States is not our charitable and selfish society It is all too easy for a person to observe the number of charities which have sprung up all over the country and to smile contentedly at the thought that we are all so humane and selfless. How blind can we be! The economic elite of our society are becoming more affluent with the passing of each flscal year. Consequently they are able to indulge in many wide and varied extravagences, not the least of which is charity. In the higher economic strata of our society, charity is 'inf The gap be- tween rich and poor has become so great that it is impossible to ignore. Many businessmen have found that with a little rationalizing they can satisfy their social conscience by tossing an annual donation to their favourite charity. In addition to inflating their ego and eas- ing their conscience, charitable donations have the added attraction of being tax-deductable. Quite of- ten a small gift to a local charity serves as a bet- ter tranquilizer than the leading pill on the market. A large corporation will often support some local charity just to prove to its buying public that it is just as humane and selfless as its chief competitor, not to mention the fact that, with a little 'new math ', tax writeoffs can become astronomical. The most sell-rightous and ambitious of our charitable citizens are the housewives. Women spend innumerable hours away from the home working overflowing with short-winded Americans, who will undermine the basic strength - the search for ex- cellence ln all endeavours. The entire concept of searching for excellence, conflicts with the 'communistic' concept of total improvement - that is allowing everybody to pro- gress at the same rate, and to allow everyone the same profits of this progress. The Improvement present in Russia today is Indicative of the success of this program. Science certainly advances with leaps and bounds. Within the confined framework of pure mathematics and physics, the Russian scl- entist and the American scientist run neck and neck. The great drawback of Communism, however, is that lt llmlts advancement of the arts. Russian cul- ture during the last fifty years has been devoid of great writers such as Dostoevesky. Pasternak's Doc- tor Zhlvago climbed through the mazes of censor- ship by luck alone. The ideas expressed in that book contained the anti-socialistic tendencies which are often present in great men of culture and sen- sitlvity. The arguments of capitalism and Communism lead back to the short-wlnded American, the search for excellence, and the premise that art thrives un- der the good competition and spirit of creativity. - c. a. g. mcculloclt I lv, for charitable organizations on countless commit- tees. ln this way they satisfy their social conscience and fulfill their 'civic' duty. At the same time they can keep up with all their friends. It nevers falls that the best cocktail parties and social gatherings of the year are all part of a drive to raise funds for the local charity. No one can deny the virtue or merit of charity. BUT let us admit that when contributing to a char- ity most of us are just buying off our social con- science and keeping up with our neighbours. Let us not display our ignorance any further by prais- ing the virtue of our 'humane' society in its efforts to help the poor and the destitute. - d. c. o 'lcell Page 35 . 4---.. . .'.-fr ' rrp' JP, 'Lv I K 'ub'Nn 1 ,Hr In S 14:5 , , 1 L rx, I 43, ,,.i Qnxl I at f u S' 1' , ' v A .3 X. ' A ',. -4 I R Q xi T Q X I ', 4-,if . ,pl I 2 c gl-fu' 'Q NYU :V -:'S" Av7 0 5' I' ...ld If , ls, 1.3 A-Y' A- 7 if fl 'I f mix shun K . , Egfr r sa Q fri' 'Lx 1 gs L- '1 N5 , I - 5 - Y S. ' N Q .,' -Y ki qgll. . ' 45 I D 2 E ' .4 . ' -. ji!" . , . UL, b - Tix -E23:.1v?f5a- 'ff 't .,: .jj-, Lx..,,g 1 .' ty: .7 hi' -1"-ff'-4 'fi' :"..,:'-H -."f:- -ff. 'mfg , .,.,. ' 'iii .','m,ar J V4 I',,.' .-1.75, Q r x 'EQ . . S' v -. 1. '. ., 1 a,.. ,. f 'N X 9 'f K 1 I 5 1 ' M7 inspection day f Page 38 ' . i N ...Aff x 4 xii .. xg, XII, il. . '-.i il ' 1 There was no House Drill this year, and officers were selected by merit rather than by position in the School. These two major changes in the cadet programme resulted in a considerable decrease in practice time and in the appointment of more ln- terested officers and N.C.O.'s. Certainly it was a vast improvement. In spite of the promise of rain and a disastrous performance in the rink, the Squadron was able to carry out the Ceremonial in the open. The In- specting Officer was Major-General Dextraze, the first French-Canadian ever to inspect us. He suc- ceeded in putting at ease several rather stiff-looking soldiers, and we all appreciated his easy-going, friendly method of inspection. This year the House Competition was judged by the performance of each House in the Ceremon- ial. And the winner was Brent House - - what other House could possibly have counteracted the Brent propaganda displayed in the windows of Ketchum House and on the Tuck Shop Roof? .-,----4 14 r .H . v lv. - I 0 L After the Ceremonial john Vines lcd the Precision Squad in its usual flawless display. john Cars- ley's band was cited by some as the best in many years - - probably because ol its fine spirit through- out the term in spite of countless hours of practice. A series of displays on subjects such as First Aid, Survival, and Skin Diving ended the morning's programme. In a moment of wild abandon, the Headmaster announced that the Gym Show would indeed be held on the terrace. Luck was with us, and the perform- ance was completed without a drop of rain. The Major-General addressed the School, stressing the need for obedience and courage. And it must have come as a surprise to us all when he asked the Headmaster for a full holiday on Monday. Another Inspection Day was over. Although cadets will never be the most popular part of school life, nevertheless the major changes had produced considerable improvement in the morale and atti- tude of this year's cadet corps. But not even the officers were too distressed when it came time to return to civilian life for yet another year. Lt., 'g ,W , V A V Page 39 D fi-51 I ,. , ' .1 . ' f. ,u.LVl nfl a8'pz.3.l 'I f Nt' i Jfrivmf V 1:1 A lx befhune night Most of our experiences at the School are last forgotteng a few stand out in our memories. For some of us Bethune Night will be one of those lew. Almost the entire house performed in some wav. Inspired by the brilliance of john Herdinan. Woody hlillholland. and lan Brown. Top Flat pre- sented three very clever skits. Perhaps their tnost POPUIHI' Cflvrl was The Ghost. in which the poor spirit. after causing countless boys to faint. passes out itselfupon the arrival ofthe new Bethune House- master. Middle Dorm presented a hilarious Laugh-In style performance written by David Macfarlane and highlighted with 'Silly' Sylvesters shrieks. Hope Cibson's Cawley act and, of course. the favorite theme song. An assortment of middle flat repre- sentatives discussed notable figures who were adap- ted to suitable songs. Bottom Flat presented a sordid scene from the Masters' Common Room in which the Headmaster was apparently involved in stunt' ratliet nefarious activities. Bttt lor sonte, the tnustt was the highlight of the evening. Peter Baymont, in his initnitalile style, led tis in at well received sing-song 'Iunior'Barker brought screams ol adoration from the fans. ' lilvis Frostad made a stunning appearaiitt-. and Chris McCulloch's Blues Band captured the spirit ul every- body in the lfall. Beseiged with tries ol. 'hlore, morel' after their last song. the Blues Band sang for almost an hour, and the audience was still clam- ouring for more. The atmosphere of the evening was remarkable. Seldom have we seen such spontaneity and all- round participation Exams were forgotten. troubles were plll aside. and, IHUSI important. everybody had a good time. Certainly Bethune Night was a fitting way for Mr. Bishop to end his twelve years as Houseniaster. To him go our thanks for a won- derful evening. bothuno new boys and biclmle . . . copfuins ' gui- new boys house ond some very recent old boys sixfh form house officers house prefecfs 3 Poqe 44 5 uc- U L Q. U .C 4- L. Cawley, pson, R. say, M. R. Frosfad, D. D. Th R. D. Ram Standing: Carsloy. asior, J. K. adm allum, The Ho cC .I. C. P.M Seated brent new boys 'Canada conlains no! one, bu! len polenlialbz separatisl provinces ' Is this what we Want to hear in a lecture on Canada's Second Century? And this is a Centennial lecture! Clearly, Mr. Edinborough was not offer- ing as blithe a forecast as might have been hoped for. Our provincial consciousness, he explained, to- gether with the simple fact ofthe size of our country makes it unlikely that Canada will emerge nation- alistically within the next twenty or thirty years. And yet, he pointed out, there are several outstand- ing reasons why Canada should continue to exist: we are, to begin with, a country of great freedom. Equally important is our value as a contributor to world peace. And though an international role, suggested Mr. Edinborough, we will enlarge our provincial consciousness into a Canadian conscious- ness. v n"1l Q .S 'CT ,.. 4 .agggi A -Q-, .. .. . -- 41.2 -' - .5 544. 5 H'-w and the debafers ...... senior debalers Sealed: R. D. Ramsay, D. C. O'KeIl, R. L. Cowley, J. C. P. McCallum, J. K. Carsley, R. S. Mclernon, D. K. Camp. Slanding: G. H. Ambrose, 1. F. Cowans, J. C. Barker, F. E. Foster, M. 1. Kelner P. C. Raymonl, N. B. Grandfield, M. R. Froslad. iunior debalers Sealed: S. C. Pearl, I. P. B. Brown, D. A. P. McCallum, D. B. Macfarlane, J- C- 74059. Y. P. Moore, M. G. Heffernan. Firsl Row: R. L. Cowley, G. T. Somers, W. P. Worburlon, T. M. Armstrong, J. G. Conyers, D. T. H. Bell, D. K. Camp. S nd Row: D. R. Eurdley-Wilmol, .l. B. Macdonald, J. R. L. Wilson, eco R. W. S. Korlrighl, J. L. Trusler, F. O. Hampson, K. P. Gillen. Page 46 and some familiar scenes fy- VIH O I .1 :xx ' I N . qv ,og .sigh IL-m,. N X 'I the fair P 8 and finally .... speech day In spite of gloomy weather predictions, again this year we enjoyed our usual beautiful Speech Day weather. After a series of microphone difficul- ties on Friday night, the Athletic Prize giving was completed, and the end of term concert began in Osler Hall. A spirited Master of Ceremonies, in the form of Art Kaminis, started the evening without delay. We heard a piano duet, a rendition by the Concert Band, a series of folk songs by Peter Raymont, and a selection of great music by the Electric Rope Blues Band. An entertaining evening ended, as usual, with 'The School on the Hill", sting by the Choir. The concert had set the tone for the evening, which for some had barely begun. The procession to the Chapel, the Service, the Chairman's comments, and the Headmaster's Re- port had all been completed when Dr. Lovink, the guest of honour, rose to speak. The former Am- bassador to Canada from the Netherlands, Dr. Lovink retired last year and decided to remain in Canada. He spoke with a clarity and simplicity that seemed to impress the entire audience. Dr. Lovink spoke of his definition of an old man - one who has left his dreams behind. He called for a positive approach, claiming that the positive and responsible approach is creative, even if it is wrong. He cited the happiness found in cre- ating and the disgust in destroying. Perhaps his main message was this: not all of us can be top scholars or top athletes, but each one can train his mind and his body to the best of his ability so that he can look ahead with confidence to reach the fulfillment of his hopes and dreams. He ended with a statement of confidence in his new country. 'Our fathers came to win us this land beyond recall And the same blood flows within us OfBritain, France, and nations all. Keep alive our glowing embers of Sirelands, But remember Our country is Canadian Whatever may befall ". Page A9 .' N f' s- M heodmoster's report Nlr. ilhatrtnan, Dr. Lovmk, Ladies and Gentlemen: Wt-lconiing visitors to the School is a task which I carry out with pleasure. particularly on Speech Day when they join with us in making an occas- ton til. the Closing Ccrentouies of another School Year. In Dr. .-X. H. j. Loviuk, I bid especially wartn welcome. Xluch till his long and distinguished car- eer in the diplomatic service of the Netherlands was spent in Canada. I think he honoured Canada by electing to remain here on his retiretnent last year as his country's ambassador, and he lion- ours Trinity College School by his being with us here today. Change. Progress, Achievement: these three words sum up the past year at the School. Boulden House began the year by moving into a well-equipped new library, a spacious recreation room, and a general purpose classroom which has been used as a lan- guage laboratory, a science laboratory, and even as an art studio. In September, Bickle House, with its fine new addition. took its place alongside Brent and Bethune. I congratulate Mr. Burns and the boys of Bickle House on the happy and spirited first year which they have had, and for the trophies and honours which they have won. A strong House systent makes a strong School. A strong llouse system stems from healthy compe- uuon between Houses. from the guidance and con- trol of the llouscmastcr and his Assistant involv- ing long hours virtually every day and every night oi the Sflltitil term. and from the leadership given bv the Senior boys in the House. In September, Ki-ttiliunt Iloust' will join the other three to give us .t Senior School of four Houses of approximate- lv stttv boys each. Hard .is it non may be to imagine, only a year .tg-I --u Spf-.ft h liav. Nlr. Peter U'lIrian. Chairman oi tht liuiltltng fl--mtntttt-e. turned the first sod for tht- new buildings. In this year ol' great achieve- ment, wt- have lmutlt .t new library. an additional gymnasium, a science wing, and Ketchum House. I am happy to announce that His Excellency, the Governor-General, will be with us on Sunday, October 13th to open officially all these buildings. That which is true of the buildings is also true of the work the boys have been doing in the past year. I think one of the important changes brought about by the end of the departmental examinations in Grade 13 has been the discarding of what Al- fred North Whitehead calls Inert Ideas, ideas which have no meaning for life today. I suspect that in- ert ideas in the past have wasted much of the time of Sixth Form boys, time that I think should have been spent on pursuing worthwhile goals on their own initiative, and on developing their sense of joy in discovery of life and vital ideas. Again,I suspect that many boys can be challenged to pur- sue these goals far more than they have been. In terms of university admissions, we have had a most successful year. Of the thirty-eight boys in the Sixth Form, thirty-two have already been grant- ed admission to university and another four have been told that they will be admitted, provided that they complete their year successfully. john Carsley has been awarded Scholarships at the University of Toronto and Trent University, and I congratulate him on these achievements. john McCallum has been awarded a highly cov- eted Yale National Scholarship, the only Canadian to my knowledge, ever to have been given this award. He has also been awarded Scholarships at Toronto, Queen's, McGill and Harvard Univer- sities. A little while ago news came that he has been admitted to Cambridge University. McCallum's choice is Cambridge, and he will be the first boy in sixteen years to go directly from the School to one of the ancient universities. I congratulate him for his achievements and the honour he has brought to the school. We have again done well in the Annual Mathe- matics Contest, having ranked first of all independ- ent schools, and fourteenth in the province. I com- mend the boys who represented the school, and the Mathematics staff, Mr. Corbett, Mr. Hargraft and Mr. Goebel. In games, this has been a year of progress and achievement, particularly for football and rugger. In football, the able coaching of Mr. Hargraft, assisted by Mr. Simpson, moulded a group of fine athletes into the best team in ten years, a team which narrowly missed the Little Big Four Cham- pionship. The consistent distinguished skilful play of Frostad and Camp earned them Distinction Awards which were given them last night. The rug- ger team, coached by Mr. Franklin and Mr. Wain- wright was undoubtedly the finest schoolboy team in Ontario, perhaps in all Canada. This team won three Championships, the Kawartha, the Independ- Page 50 ent Schools and the all-Ontario Senior Champion- ship. Robin Bell, the Captain, together with Camp, Frostad, German, McNabb, Steer and Wade last night were all given well-deserved Distinction Awards for their distinguished performances. I con- gratulate the Tennis Team for having captured the Little Big Four Championship and bringing back the Trophy to the School for the first time ln eight years. The Soccer Team and the Llttlestde Basket- ball Team both deserve praise for their successful play. This year we Introduced competitive skiing for the first time In many years, and the alpine and cross-country teams have already established their reputations in meets throughout the province. In january, the Third Annual Invitation Debat- ing Tournament brought twenty schools to T.C.S. from as far distant as Newfoundland and Mant- toba to debate the motion that: Independent Nation- hood is in the best interests of the people of Que- bec. Again this tournament was almost entirely or- ganized and administered by boys and they de- served all the encouragement they must have had from the reports in over thirty newspapers across the country and on the national radio and tele- vision networks. Art and Dramatics continue to flourish. and I commend those concerned for their achievement in these activities. I commend the Librarians. They might well be called the silent service, for much of this necessary work is unspectacular, and be- hind the scenes. The choir, for the 39th year under the direction of Mr. Cohu, maintained a high stand- ard of performance throughout the year, they were a credit to the School when they sang Mattins at Grace Church on the Hill in Toronto in February. A salutary change in emphasis in the Cadet Corps this year gave less prominence to marching and drill, and more to activities beneficial to the indi- vidual or the community as a whole. 'The Record' has blossomed, having changed with its size and format. McCallum and his sub- editors have made this magazine a modern, im- aginative and lively commentary on school activi- ties and contemporary affairs. They can be justly proud of their accomplishment. 'The Ivory Tower ", a short weekly publication made its appearance in the spring term. 'The Ivory Tower"will continue to be of value if it will encourage both good writ- ing and clear thinking at all levels in the School. The Prefects, with more new boys than ever be- fore with which to cope, had a more onerous task than usual. I am proud of the way this year's Pre- fects accepted their responsibilities, and of the lead- ership they gave the School. I am also proud of the way the Fourth Form accepted the responsibili- ties given them. The boys who distributed the mail, ran the movies, and acted as guides, fully justified the trust placed in them. Mr. john Burns today completes twenty-five years of service to the School. Hundreds and hun- dreds of T.C.S. boys have benefited from his lively approach to teaching, his wide reading and pene- trating intellect, and his wisdom and understanding Page 5l that have come and can only come of long experi- ence. T.C.S. ls fortunate to have a man of Mr. Burns' calibre on its staff, and I hope he and his charming wife and family will long be with us. Mr. Franklin has accepted an appointment at Trent University, I thank him for his work over the past eight years. Mr. Lumsden, Mr. Mantello and Mr. Phillips are leaving the Senior School staff, as are Mr. Gerald Yates and Mr. Evans from Boul- den House. I thank all these men for their help tn the past year. Mr. Wainwright returns to Trinity College, Glenalmond after his exchange year in Canada. Having quickly settled into the School last September, he has been a strong member of the staff with interesting and valuable observations to make about our way of doing things. Mr. Bishop is retiring from his post, after twelve years as Housemaster of Bethune House. Although Bethune is passing into most capable hands, lt will not be quite the same House as it was ln the days of this gifted and intelligent gentleman who, for all his grey hairs, retains a buoyancy that must mean he has the nectar of eternal youth flowing in his veins. I am very glad to say that Mr. Bis- hop has consented to stay on next year as Head of the Modern Languages Department. I think everyone here is aware that the two new House- masters are Mr. Lawson in Ketchum House and Mr. Pratt in Bethune House. Mr. Campbell ls to be married in a week's time. I welcome his bride to the T.C.S. faintly and wish them much happi- ness in the years ahead. The stability and continuing loyalty of the staff of this School have been commented upon by virtu- ally every visiting official from the Department of Education. I want to thank all masters for their several contributions to education at T.C.S. in the past year. Mr. Tottenham has guided Boulden House through another successful year, in spite of the fiery enthusiasm of some of his charges. I am always grateful for the wise counsel of the Sen- ior Master Mr. Humble. Mr. Lindop has had an unbelievably busy year, with much administrative detail concerning the new buildings being added to his responsibilities, and I thank him for all the help he has given me. I thank Mr. Kerr for his work in the Office of Convocation, my assistants, Mr. Godfrey and Mr. Campbell, Mrs. Scott in the Hospital, Mrs. Montizambert and her staff, Mrs. Belton in Boulden House II congratulate Bryce who today completes 25 years service to the Schoolj, the maintenance staff, and ofcourse, the office staff, especially my secretary, Mrs. Doggett, who has al- ways remained a cheerful and willing assistant, even though the burden of her work has increased immeasurably. Those who serve on the executive of the Ladies Guild, on the Committees of Convocation, on the Board of Governors, and especially on the Build- ing Committee, have all been called upon to spend litany long hours on school affairs this year, and I thank them all for the help they have given. I come now to speak to the boys who are leav- Ing. The word, privilege. often has an unpleasant connotzition in democratic society and boys some- times feel uncomfortable when they are told that they are a priviledgcd group. Some of the discom- fort caused bv the word arises from the immunity that comes from privilege. But privilege also con- fers advantage on :i person, and it is in this sense I use the word. Arnold Edinborough touched on this subject in his Centennial Lecture in May. sug- gesting that young Canadians should show that they are aware of the privileges conferred on them hy marking ti worthwhile contribution to those around them. You boys who leave this School today are privi- leged because you have been given a good edu- senior school prizes trinity prizes Sixth Form : The Chaiiccllor's Prize .............. C. P. McCallum Given by R. C. Berkinshaw Chancellor of Trinity University VIB Form: Given by K. E. Scott ....... VA Form: Given by R. LeMesurier ..... VB 2 Form: Given by Argue Martin in memory of D 'Arcy Martin ..,. IVA Form: Given by the Hon. P. H. Gordon D. A. Ross P. T. Murton C. G. F. Nation D. C. O'Kell IVBI Form: Given by R. D. Mulholland ...... ...... A . T. Bourke IVB 2 Form: Given by C. F. W. Burns ....... M. T. Weedon IIIA Form: Given by N. O. Seagram ......... D. A. P. McCallum IIIB I Form: Given by P. C. Osler ........ ...... B . C. Kent IIIB2 Form: Given by W. E. Taylor ...... W. P. Warburton II Form: Given by M. R. H. Garnet .............. I,P,B, Brown subioct prizes in the sixth form ENGLISH VIA: Given in memory of Dr. H. H. Petry by C. S. Glassco ............................... j. K. Carsley VIB : Given by C. M. Brown ............. R. C. H. Bell M. R. Frostad FRENCH First: Given by M. Esdaile .... C. P. McCallum Second: Given by P. M. Laing ........... T. P. Molson Oral French Prize: Given by Mr. justice Miller Hyde .,..... P. C. Feaver Page 52 cation. You are privileged because you are going on to good universities to further that education. You are privileged because you have the means to take full advantage of y0ur university years, through the ability to buy the books you need, to attend concerts, to travel and to have the leisure to do your work unhampered by the necessity to earn your way by a daily job. But above all, you are privileged, most of you, being Canadian. And what a privilege it is to come from a country as wealthy as Canada, as free as Canada, and with the reputation that this country has among the nat- ions ol' the world. I would like you to leave this School bearing with you a well-developed and heal- thy sense of the privileges which are yours. Good- bye and good luck to you. HISTORY Given in memory ofCanon C. S. Stuart by The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave .......... P. S. Newell R. S. McLernon MATHEMATICS Given by The Hon. Sir Harry Butterfield H. J. Cheesman subioct prizes in the lifth form RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE First: Given in memory of Archbishop Owen by G. M. Huycke ............................ M. 1. Kelner Second: The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize: Given by P. A. DuMoulin .............. P. T. Murton The Fourth Bishop of Toronto Prize: Given by L. H. G. Kortright .............. I. P. Vines ENGLISH First: Given by G. N. Fisher ............... M. I. Kelner Second: Given by E. M. Sinclair ........ D. K. Camp Special English Essay: Given by A. H. Humble ........... I. C. S. Wootton FRENCH First: Given by C. F. Harrington ........ j. C. Barker Second: Given by J. G. Kirkpatrick .... P. C. Feaver LATIN First: Given by C. M. Russel .............. M. Kelner Second: Given by Stephen Ambrose . A. B. Lattimer HISTORY First: Given by W. M. Pearce ............ P. T. Murton M.j. Kelner Second: Given by G. P. H. Vernon C. A. G. McCulloch GEOGRAPHY Given by j. C. dePencier ...... ..... D . K. Camp MATHEMATICS Given by Dudley Dawson ................. P. T. Murton SCIENCE First: Given by Col. J. G. K. Strathy P. T. Murton Second: Given by Dr. D. R. Derry . C. D. Simpson prizes for general proficiency IV FORM: Given by H. R. Milner: N. II. Grandfield Il. M. Porter D. R. Van' III FORM: Given by E. P. Taylor: D. 'I'. II. Bell B. A. F. Herman R. W. S. Kortright Y. P. Moore II FORM: Given by j. A. McKee: R. M. Butler B. I.. Hansen S. W. I.eMesurier R. S. Rutherford other prizes ART Dr. Forrest Prize: Given by the Ladies' Guild .............. S. M. White R. S. Rutherford W. W. Millholland The Headmaster's Purchase Award .....,. A. D. Gow ACTING Best Actor: Given in memory ofCoI. H. C. Osborne by Hugh Henderson ............ W. W. Millholland The Butterfield Trophy and Prize: Given by I. B. Campbell .......... E. C. Gardner WRITING The Gavin Inee Intnginutr Mt-lnortal Prizes Inuntl ed by the late Colonel W. Iauigrnuir, given lor the best contributions lo 'The Retord' tlnrlng School Year: Essay: 'Thought ' . ,,., , . ., R I., tiamley ' New Gods lor Goclless Klan ' ,. I' 'I' Nlurton Short Story 1 ' The Great South Alrnan Knlnapping II Renlsnh Poetry: " There Comes .t 'I'itne ' . K Ilarslev ..... .,......,... ..... I' ' . If. I"ostt'l' ' Vision ' .. Art Work ..... SPEAKING 5. M. IVlille Debating: The Barbara Erskine Ilayes Prize lor Debating: Given by I.. D. Clarke .................. ..... N I. Kelner C. P. Mcflalluni Speaker's Gavel 1967-68: Given by Mrs. Irving Lawson Reading in Chapel: Given in memory of Dyce Saunders by S. B. Saunders ....................... P. C. Raymont Most Promising junior Debater Given by P. Cundill ................. D. B. Maefarlane PHOTOGRAPH Y Prize given in memory of Archbishop Renison by George Renison ............... E. M, P. Chadwick AIR CADET STUDIES Meteorology: Prize given by A. S. Graydon .... ..... P . T. Murton winners of the sixth form prizes Page 53 the . special prizes and awards Members ofthe Choir: Choir Pins given by Mrs. E. P. Taylor. The Choir Award: Founded by the late Captain F. P. Daw R. D. Ramsay Special Choir Award: Given by the Choirmaster ......... M. j. Finlayson The Marion Osler Award for the Head Sacristan ................. D. D. Thompson The Pat Moss Award: Given by Drummond Birks .......,.. D. K. Camp Head Librarian's Award: Given by H. j. S. Pearson ............. I. K. Carsley The Margaret Ketchum Prize: Given by F. R. Stone ........................ J. E. Sands The First Year Challenge Trophy: Given by P. A. S. Todd ................. G. T. Somers The Second Year Challenge Trophy: Given by E. H. Tanner ............... P. A. McNabb The Rigby History Prize: Founded by the Late Oswald Rigby: The George Leycester Ingles Prize: Given by Dr. R. McDerment ........ H. McDonald The Armour Memorial Prize: Founded by Dr. R. C. Armour The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form ................ D. A. The F. A. Bethune Scholarship P. McCallum P. McCallum in the Fourth Form ................. D. C. O'Kell The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form ....................... P. T. Murton The jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Third Form ................ D. A. P. McCallum The jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fourth Form ................... The jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fifth Form ....................... Special Awards for Outstanding D. A. Robertson P. H. Fodden contribution to the School .............. j. K. Carsley J. E. C. Gardner The House Prefects' Awards, given by the Headmaster The Prefects' Awards, given by the Headmaster Thejim McMullen Memorial Trophy: Given by the Committee of Convocation D. j. Seagram First in Classics in the Sixth Form C. H. F. Blake The jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics: Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour J. C. P. McCallum The Peter H. Lewis Medals for Science: Given by the Toronto Old Boys in tribute to Peter H. Lewis, Master 1922 -1965 C. B. H. Cragg D.j. Seagram The Lieutenant-Governor's Silver Medal for English ............................ 1. C. P. McCallum The Governor-General's Medal for Mathematics ......................... 1. C. P. McCallum The Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man C. P. McCallum The Bronze Medal ..................... C. P. McCallum AI. . .-'r E ix 1 . - 441 i. e. sands ,fgpov g. I. somers, p. o. mcnabb -A 553 .1 n ...fd 1279 i' l i. c. p. mccollum bronze medallist m. r. frosiad head boy and chzmcell0r's prize m nn Page 55 IIICT U fllIl'j1YilIlll 4'hilHL'l1Ql'LlIP bi. D , A ,QA I ffm' 5 D ' Q 'FH 9" '- - u'j1J -V1 .-LT ' 'si 'ff l A -is '1 l A-F 41. rw r, . 1 " Ka n nl on Qampu ff-f' . A" 5 .5 A N :F . Q. 1'-1'r .-. g,r .ulqx . -hn.' 5 . Q-5.- 1 gx .n v.sQ. an-msg: .U . .Tx tl hh .ug Q4wq.k Q -Lily? KAJQINQ gihigx lbis .lU.Q-' Unix ' xslt." ' -. 2 if .1 f" . ..L' C'n -- . -" .L -1 ."'- , -'. ' if -L Y: fl" u 5...- U Q Q'-, . .. Q 'Z :lb-' --' 0" editorial 'On Campus 'this year has tried to convey the lighthearted spirit of the school. At times, I admit, our lighthearted criticism has con- tained a certain amount of bitterness as well, for although we have not tried to offend anyone we have attempted to voice certain opin- ions. Certainly a good deal of this section is not to be taken ser- iously. After all, 'On Campus' is primarily concerned with making people laugh. We have therefore left the reader to interpret our intention as he wishes. At the beginning of this school year we of 'On Campus " strongly considered the possibility of adding a serious note to this section. We realized, however, that this would not be characteristic of the section. We did not want to become competitors with the'Arts' and 'Comment and Criticism' sections of 'The Record '. Instead, we decided to incorporate one particular facet of these sections, as well as of every other section of school life. I am talking of course of the humorous facet. So you can expect 'On Campus' to continue to print its regular jokes and pokes, and not to attempt to interfere in territory that is not its own. Next year's editor. by the way, is john MacKay. He has forewarned the school that the"On Campus' night prowlers will again be in action next year. - T. S. 771. Page 58 futu re occupations of the sixth form Can you imagine some of the future occupations of this year's Sixth Form? Well, we have. Here is a sam ple: Bell Cameron Campbell Carsley Cawley Chadwick Cheesman Cragg Finlayson Gardner Creey Haffey Hanbury Kaminis Lambert Lewis Lloyd M achu m M aclaren A writer of drugstore pornography books An unemployed night watchman Head ofa Travel Agency A weed puller at T.C.S. A diplomat Leader of the Opposition Working for Beaver Lumber An auctioneer ,- Head of Murr-ineland An astronaut impartial observer in Selma, Alabama Quebec's Ambassador to Canada A ventriloquist A Mexican bootlegger Headmaster at T.C.S. A kindergarten teacher Happyfoot sock salesman Sellin-g women's lingerie in Eaton 's Boris Kay's roommate at MacDonald College McCallum McDonald Mclntyre McLernon McLoughlin Merrifield Molson Morley Newell Osler Ramsay Raymont Ross Sands Scott, C. Scott, D. Seagram Thompson Todd Rippin Wade Whittaker Macdonald A bearded student radical at Cambridge Head ofthe Black Watch Captain ofthe Rinky Dinks A hired laugher for jokes German Doing Vitalis chest commercials Head of Tastee Freez Manager ofjohn Nisbett's 'Isle of Style' An Indian chief A mercenary street fighter B-B-B-Butcher Selling Virginia bars A professional camp counsellor Unemployed A sanitation expert A loudspeaker at the Ex ' Drunken Scotch ' A hippie Head of the Resignations Committee Mr. Todd M rs. Todd Buck Buck Number one Principal of Port Hope High School A Sixth Former Page 59 he was, wasn't he .-.i-Y 1 .-4,1 . . ' I ,f If t , t AQCHOH l -Q4--,,Q In honour of this year's Campus' have decided to ences by forming a new tain to satisfy everyone. 'Ultra Conservative' ance of Mr. Scott. outlined a probable ful on election night. As necessary for a tives 'to hold more the Conserva- past. I 1 - 7 1,- ,lxfb I A tha cer e guid- have success- lt ls often The ' Ultra Conservative ' Cabinet: ff f Mlnlster of justin? 3 Minister of ,Fisheries ' Mlntster of Internal Affairs Minister of External Affairs Mlntrter of Affairs Mtnlster of Air Pollution Mlntster wlthout Portfolio Mlnlster of Transportation Mlnlster of Defense Minister Mlnlster of Culture Minister of Education Appointments: Speaker ofthe House Member from Port Hope The Governor General Leader of the Opposition Hargraft M! Mr. Scott Mr. Bishop Mr. Pratt Mr. Kerr " Mr. Yates ,,, Mr. Lumsden 'f Boucher Drew and McNabb Mr. Baker Mr. Armstrong joe Turtle Mr. Phillips Mr. Goebel Mr. Wainwright Mr. Mantello -x Members of the Opposition Fyshe - Lambert - Dryvynsyde . Ambassador to the jamaica X Playboy Club - Mr. Corbett gl Leader of the Senate - Mr. Yates 4 XX Members of the Senate - Mr. Humble' ' , L p fc' - Mr. Bishop y A - Mlss Fick b ff - Mr. Mantello- L - -4 Mr. Lewis 'P -4' X ' - Mr. Cohn 'I f . ,. , ' I ff' Q I 'ff 'V' 'W "" "!"'fP1"' 'l1f1auuv1s":. .x,,,f. ,N t f V ' . -' l A A. gr '," if 5 fx- X" g 'wi 'l l ", " ' 'vivifv'-K-o-44-it -y,?...,..1. ,1,.-Y.,-9, .N V .L if I - ,ki Q Y """"" " ' " ' " 'H ' P N J ' '. , '. ' l 4 N ... s ' . . 1 X D .-4 V 4 t ,. .. , ,, X . - I vv:- '-- xt--'t.l,l. Inf., I . xx I -F . I f" ' x f , .i 1 .- .Xi ' yy ' : 1 XY I -N4 hx. I v , '-1-Q 1 ,, r, 4' , , t ,' ' ' . ' A . f fa, W, - ' t l . s , , . . t lx 1 y' e, Poo: If t t - Y. . 4?-1 'lp'--' 'L 'f""A'f?" t A, A . i ,4:,h.'fyl-fl eg"-5. 1 t I bestsellers list You thought we didn't have anything elseup our sleeves, didn't you ? Alter all, we have donated Emmy Awards, Acadeiny Awards, and Golden Record Hit Awards already. You thought we would have to change our llormula, didn't you ? Well we fooled you! We are not changing the lorniat be- cause you never stop laughing at it. We have found something else this year to tickle your innards . , . a bestseller list. grapevine - Run iotil has il that Doug Tlioiitpsoii lives in 'l'oronto - Rumour has it that Deivev ran out ol gas. - llave you heard that john Nlt'iI.illuni's new slogan is 'Only you van prevent loresi lites' - Rumour has it that john Vines is bucking for liousemaster. - Have you heard that Mr. l'laker was doun at the Dairy Queen during the Pat Moss Fair. ll The Scarlet Pimpernel - Mr' Corbett - Rumour has it that Rayniontk room-mate is 2. The lncrediblejourney - Willy Molson lim Mucdumlld' , , . A 3. Great Expectations - German - Greer tells us that Geteh l'ullord uses hair spray 4' Bom Free- Cawjcy - llave you heard that Mr. lliifgfilll gave judge 5. Lorna Doom: - Loma Doonc 100 percent in math to pull up the class average 6- The Thmv Nine Steps jonejtwojj - Rumour has it that Willy Molson has been elect - Mr' Armstrong ed president ol the leaving class. 7' The Class Menagerie - Ketchum House - Rumour has it that the grass is greener ut the 8. My Family and other Animals - Mr- Scott Head Table - McCallum tells us that he fin 9'0n'lheBeacj1- Kammis and Chadwick ally had a good meal , . . and that's the Local 10, Kids Say the Darndest Things - Thompson Meme """' ' ll. Night without end - Mr. Godfrey 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 . Pride and Prejudice - Mr. Lawson . Literary Lapses - On Campus .The Naked Ape - Gibson . The 0ld Man and The Sea - Mr. Bishop . The Plague - Dryvynsyde . Existentialism Made Easy - Kim Lambert . Lord Of The Flies - Sands Page bl 3 N' 1 sports 11 inns Z""'5 S' A -1 "',af'5'Efv editorial Before I say anything, let me congratulate the Rugger Team on winning the Ontario Senior Championships. I doubt whether we have seen such computer like precision from any team as this year's Savage Seven. Prospects of a repeat performance are not bright with five players and the two coaches leaving. But the build- ing programme has already begun, and we should reach a new peak in two or three years. Bigside Cricket has had another disappointing year. There is some talk of abolishing the game, but I hope this never material- ircs. For, like the soccer players who don't play football, there are those who cannot or do not want to play rugger or tennis. Enough insight. Now a look to next year. New football fields, a huge gymnasium, and opulent locker rooms all point to the new accent on athletics at the school. If these can be used well, we will have one ofthe finest athletic 'plants' in the country Qno slur intendedj. The balance between academics and athletics has been kept well. Let us be careful not to upset it. - r. d. r. Pogo 64 bigside cricket exhibition games 4' pl-lYt'tl intl ulll ltthttlw. .tt1.tlttxI tltt' lllttfvtlln 1lfll'kl'l lflult, tmtttiwlt l-rw! 'Ill TW, .tuwl iu.tu.itgr1l tu plut' tntlt' tal tht- mint rxttlttttg llttixhtw 4-tri as-rtt lt was tht' l.txl oxri, .tml out llt1.tllr.ilwttt.ttituli1f would pivlvt to tt'ut.tiu .tttottxtxiottxu -.tttxtxwl th. lttsl llllt't' lmlls 'ilu-u pup .tual tuttqhl lht ru-l Kingston l.t5t unit wus trix istntl., hut .tu tu llux ol Kcttvutix smut xtpnrltltul out lu-pu lot .t qutclt t'tt'turx Vxnu .intl lt.ttuu.tth putt:-el lot l'lli. stud .tt It'-I tht-u tot.il nl 14:5 hu T v'1'l11l'tltwol.tt to rtuith. Uur ht-xt hutttug pt-tlortit.ttttv ul tht- vt-.ii aztw Mika' Xltlmttgltltti htt up 'rl tuux not out. .ttul when stumps twin' pulh-il. lttiittx' u.tlltt'tl .itt.tvwttl1 at vrrx' lmttotttuhlt' dt.its. ll'5 lor 5 Our lout' x'it'toi'y w.is.tt1.ituxt l..tkt-ht-Itl wltutoultl not hatttdlt- tht- howlitig ol Su-xr Nlorlrxg .is hr took 6 for IT runs. Bolt R.itus.tx' .uid lD.tt'i- St-.tgrutu haul little trouhlc hatttiug tht- trtpttrtwl 'ml lor tht- win. Our accoitd tttzttch with tht' Toronto fltttkt-t Cluh wats rttittcd out. tnttfh to tht- tlcspzitr1ilR.tlpli Kc-cl cr and Dave Gibson. Wt- tlicu ltoxtt-tl flmtt- ffhurth and coztstcd to at draw, Aa with .ill our draws. wt' had the power to Slitj' in. hut no strvugtlt .tt the end of thc order to push us tlirough to victory' Ian Czttupbt-ll hrought at spark ol hh- to thu otherwise dismal haittittg against Nlr. tfliztpprllk XI. With 30 runs. hc pulled us up to at rcspcctatlxlc 95 all out. Our weak liuldittg sltotvt-tl up signin and cost us dcarly. Aldridge: stiiusltt-d 55 runs through the porous held ht-lore hciug twtught out This was too much lor Trinity its they lost hx' fi wickets. n Standing: The Headmaster, Mr. A. D. Corbett, H. J. Cheesman tScorerJ, J. T. Denton, D. C. Gibson, J. D. Lewis, D. A. Campbell, R. G. Keeler, J. C. Haig, S. N. Lambert lMgr.j, R. A. Hanbury tScorerl, Mr. P. Godfrey. Seated: R. S. Mclernon, M. H. L. Mcloughlin, D. J. Seagrom, R. D. Ramsay lCapt.l, I. D. Campbell, S. P. M. Morley, C. C. Caiebread. Page 65 st. andrew's lost 59 - 54 Our overt'onI'idetice ol a quick victory in the l..B.l". opener was boosted to carelessness in the first tew overs. For you see, after fifteen tttinutes at hat Saint Andre-w's had 10 runs for five out. So why not let them have the odd run here and there. They coultln't win anyway, and their last live hats wereu't good at all. Then blatn. The runs started to pile up. No one took much notice when they were 7 lor 35, and finally when we had bowled them all, there was only at faint misgiving that per- haps we had given them too many runs. Fifty nine runs wouldn't he hard to chalk up. But then blooie. ln what can only be described as the worst batting in years, Trinity managed 54 runs for all out. Ralph Keeler, playing with a badly swollen hand, kept our hopes alive for over an hour, Sitting on the sidelines required nerves of steel, and two or three of our more emotional players wept as their nervous system collapsed. But crying was not enough. We had come so close, but we had only to blame ourselves for the loss. Page 66 upper canada u. c. c. 96 --I.c. s. 75 for7 With our ignominious defeat to S.A.C. and rum- our of Upper Canada's powerful batting, we were more than apprehensive going into our second L.B.F. match. Well placed shots by openers Shirreff and Gillespie paved the way for what seemed an easy U.C.C. victory. Then Steve Morley bowled them both on L.B.W. and Bob Ramsay stumped their captain, john Harvey to slow things down. Beadon belted 16 runs before being bowled by Dave Seagram, and the infamous batting began to peter out. Seagram's slow bowling took four more wickets, but the tail wagged as Heintzman- and Phelan combined for 23 to give Upper Canada a total of96. Moody kept our openers contained with an ex- cellent strength, and after an hour at bat, we had a sorry 3 runs. Ramsay went out L.B.W. and we all predicted the imminent slaughter. But it never came, as Dick McLernon and Mike McLaughlin caught on to Harvey's bowling and belted it for 36 runs. Chris Cakebread counted 16 and Ian Campbell 10. But the star of the game was Ralph Keeler, who went in early, played a careful bat, and coasted to the draw. Three things prevented us from victory: too many dropped catches, lethargic running, and Up- per Canada's sharp fielding. bigside statistics ridley lost I I2 -- 38 Last place was again at stake in the llnal gaunt- of the year. 'Throughout the match, a louse, clamp pitch played havoc with howlt-r's swings and bat ter's teeth. Ridley soon settled down. established three very steady pairs, and scored 89 lor 5. Unu- more, we allowed the tall end lo come on as Could and Burn combined for 22 to bring Ridleyk total to 112 for 9 wickets. Clearly, we could only hope for a draw. With Mike McLoughlin away being married, we were left without an opening batsman. Bob Ramsay chalked up one quarter of our runs before falling to the deceiving spin of Hal Gould. Al the other end, Ridley's outstanding freshman bowler, Burn, took an amazing 6 wickets for 9 runs. But the agony was mcrcifully short. After only 90 minutes at bat, we were all out for 38 runs. High scorer was Dave Seagram with 10, but 5 zeros added nothing to our cause. The members of 'Bigside l918'came to watch this historic match. Perhaps they felt as we did - - a little ashamed. Batting S.A.C. U.C.C. Ridley Total McLoughlin 16 18 -- 34 Ramsay 2 0 9 11 McLernon 2 11 2 15 Cakebrcad 0 16 0 16 Campbell, D. 1 1 0 2 Seagram 2 1 10 13 Campbell, I. 4 10 2 16 Keefer 12 10 1 23 Haig 5 0 5 10 Lewis 2 Did not bat - - 2 Morley 2 Did not bat 1 3 Gibson -- ------ 0 0 Donohoe -- ------ 0 O Bowling S.A.C. U.C.C. Ridley Campbell, I. 6 wickets 0 wickets 1 wicket Campbell, D. - 2 - Morley 0 2 3 Seagram 2 5 4 Cakebread 2 0 - Page 67 middleside cricket middleside cricltet Standing: N. Paleliar iMgr.j, C. W. R. Scott, F. H. Gibson, D. A. Campbell, report on the season C. S. Read, T. W. Barnett, C. S. Archibald, Mr. A. D. McDonald. Seated: I. F. McGregor, J. F. Dreyer, D. A. Scott, T. M. Currelly iCapt.j, C. G. L. Leonard, G. Donohoe. Page 68 By winning two games out of five played, Mid- dleside managed to tie first place in the L.B.F. A three way tie among T.C.S. Ridley, and U.C.C. resulted when each lost to one ofthe other two. Our two losses to U.C.C. were very closeg one game by 8 runs, and in the second, at U.C.C., they man- aged to pass our score in the final minutes to win by two runs. St. Andrew's was a walk-over with Dreyer and McGreger totalling the S.A.C. score of 22 runs in 35 minutes. Barnett and Leonard batted very well at Ridley to beat, both them and the clock with 25 runs each. This fine performance earned Barnett ' the bat' for the best batter and his bowling average was the best on the team. Donhoe and C. W. R. Scott must also be commended for their aggressive batting. An exhibition match against the Toronto Cricket club on April 27th started out the season and we showed good progress from that loss over the seas- on. Mr. McDonald was a 'really great coach' and I am sure the whole team appreciates all the prac- tice time he spent with us in the nets. - Malt Currelfy liiileside cricket Standing : Seated : liiileside cricket C. W. G. Souiham fMgr.j, S. M. Rupert, M. C. Donegani, P. D. B. Jameson, J. L. Trusler, P. H. Lindop, D. 8. Macfarlane, C. G. Newell, Mr. A. M. Campbell. M. G. Heffernan, G. W. Sernyk, J. R. L. Wilson, J. E. Sands lCapi.i, G. R. I. Robb Nice-Capti, R. W. F. Rogers, R. B. Thomas. T.C.S. 32 Toronto Cricket Club 88 84 Lakefield 49 51 U.C.C. 92 60 Appleby 65f7 91 S.A.C. 31 29 U.C.C. 32 X3 33 Ridley 37 Page 69 A spirited and talented team, Littleside suffered, however. from weak batting. Nevertheless this weak- ness was balanced by some spectacular bowling, particularly by George Robb and Glenn Sernykg and under john Sands team spirit never suffered. A satisfactory opening match with the Toronto Cricket Club was followed by Robb's 9 wickets Q7 bowledj against Lakefield. Sands bowled out the remaining batter, and the game was an easy victory. The Appleby game was close and was high- lighted by Sernyk's excellent bowling. In the first Upper Canada game, the difference lay in the batting. Although the team played well defensively, its batting was not up to Upper Can- ada's standard. The second U.C.C. game again saw poor batting, with the exception of Sands who scored 21 runs. Perhaps the previous late night had something to do with the score. Littleside play- ed well - bowling. batting. and fielding - against S.A.C.1 and the team ended with a closely contested and well played game against Ridley. The team thanks Mr. Campbell for his dedicat- ion and enthusiasm throughout the season. Robb took 25 wickets for 115 runs. an average of 4.6. Rogers was the highest run scorer for the season. - george mbb the savage seven the senior rugger team Standing: The Headmaster, Mr. J. F. Wainwright, J. R. Maclaren, P. A. McNabb J. G. C. Steer, Mr. A. E. Franlxlin. Seated: R. B. German, J. C. Wade, R. C. H. Bell lCapt.l, M. R. Frostad, D. K. Camp. kawartha league for against Q9 matchesj 120 9 independent schools Ioumamenl Q3 matchesj 40 0 S.A.C. 18 - 0 King City 6 - 0 U .C.C. 16 - 0 onlario high sclzoolchampionshzps Q4 malchesj 60 0 Malvern 6 - 0 Galt 20 - 0 King City 18 - 0 East York 16 - 0 lxawartha champions independent school champions ontario senior high school champions Page 71 independent schools tournament Tu win the Independent Schools Championship, me had to defeat the previously unbeaten S.A.C. Seniors, a powerful King City team, and our old football rivals l'.C.C, Our first game against King City was not a very inspiring performance, and the closest ofthe day. We started off slowly, probably due to the poor condiuon of the field after days of rain. David Camp scored late in the first half with an end run after ai scramble at middlefield. Peter McNabb and Mark Frostad blew an easy try fprobably the only mistake they made in championship gamesj with ii forward pass on the goal line. However. Rob Bell sewed up the victory with a blind side run in the second half to make the score 6-0. King City never really came close to scoring, thanks to the hard tackling of our scrum, especially Rich- ard German We thought that our match with S.A.C. would be the worst of the clay, but it was our best per- formance. Robin Bell opened the scoring, and he was followed by Peter McNabb and Mark Frostad. Our passing caught the Saints off guard, allowing us to get up Golden Boy McNabb for his outside breaks. At halftime the score was 15-0. In the sec- ond half we thoroughly frustrated the Saints by kicking out of bounds, and throwing long football passes. Final score: 18-0. With a championship in sight, we met U.C.C. They were an extremely fast team, but new to the game. Our superior coaching and ball handling paid off in an easy win. Bell, Frostad, and McNabb were the scorers, with Camp and Wade shining on defense. The final score was 16-0, and we had won our second L.B.F. Rugger Championship, this time without being scored upon. 'V 1 1-0 Po ge 72 ltawartha league With one disappointing defeat during league competition we were ready but not overly confident of a championship. A crushing 3-0 defeat from Lakefield had forced us to change our attitude and offense. We began to play as a team, and as a team we were never beaten. It was a round robin championshipg thus we had to defeat Kenner Collegiate first. Mr. Wain- wright had advised us to score quickly and then waste time, we wanted all our energy for Lakefield. Robin Bell scored within the first minute on a blind side run. He was followed by jim Steer, Mark Fro- stad, and Peter McNabb. Our passing and run- ning were quick and devastating. We scored more than necessary in a 17-0 win, but it was an im- pressive performance and boosted our confidence. L Everyone was keyed up in the Championship Came against Lakefield. Robin Bell made a blind side run that shocked and disheartened the Grove, leaving the score at 5-0 after Mark Frostad con- verted. Lakefield could not contain him or Mark. The scrum, consisting of Richard German, jim Steer, and Rodney Maclaren continually obtained the ball and smothered any opposition offensive drives. Not only did we overpower the Grove, but we played a style of rugger that illustrated the fine coaching under which we had developed. Our tack- ling was low and tough, and our running was never selfish or foolish. We passed with precision. Robin Bell handled the ball and the team with skill and leadership. And we won the championship for the second year in a row, 23 -3. Page 73 ontario championships Except lor the weather it was a very fine after- nimn Six inches ol water covered the fields, re- stricting li.ill handling .intl running. We had to win lnur gaines to take the championship. and al- th--ugli we were favoured to win, the rain had tnade it .ilm-ist .iiivoiit-'s afternoon. Uur lirst game with Nlalvern was discouraging, m that the style was poor, but considering the con- dition of the fields. the 6-ti victory was excusable. The highlights of the game occurred in the huge puddles .it midfield where most of the action took pl.tt't' Very interesting to watch - but maddening for the players. ln our second game against Kit- chener, we romped to an easy 20-0 win. Our only failure was lti get Rodney Maclaren his first try of the year. The semi-final with King City was a different story this time because we were lired up. Our of- fense seemed uncontainable, as McNabb, Frostad, and Bell scored in the 16-0 victory. Our defen- disiinciion award winners robin ball Robin Bell was an outstanding Captain. In at- titude and example he inspired his team to give m-ire both physically and mentally. in practice and competition. Playing scrumbhalf for the first time this year, he developed into the best scrum-half in Ontario. He was macurial in thought and move- ment and time and time again broke the game open with lightning bursts down the blind side. A great general. .4 1 -f ...ami sive stars were primarily in the scrum, although the team worked as a unit to crush any scoring drives. The championship game with East York was the last game the Savage Seven played all year, and a fitting climax to a more than successful year. East York was a very tough and aggressive team, but unfamiliar with the finer aspects ofthe game. We got off to a slow start, but a bit of dirty play angered the team and quickly caused some scoring. tFrostad got kicked in the head.j Bell scored, then Mark, then Peter McNabb. With T.C.S. fans and followers cheering, the Savage Seven displayed the form that made them perhaps the best school boys rugger team in the country. We won the championship 12-0. We had not been scored upon in ten games and had scored 256 points for, 9 against. The team and its record were remarkable. J- 1. A Q .Sis - lnggfyfg i ' 14 s 'I .ft david comp fStand-offj David's broken field running leit the opposition confused any time that he received the ball, but it was his ability to take the ball at high speed, draw his man and pass safely that made him a double threat. It was he who always went back as safety to cover any deep kicks on the run. He tackled bravely in spite of his injury that he was still very much aware of. The fact that our line was crossed only once was partly due to his handling of defensive situations. M. Q Page 74 morlt frosted fCentre three-quarterj A powerful thrust In the mlddle, Mark dominated the opposition on defence and continually drew his man and put his winger over for a score. Hts power running, his vlclous straight-arm and unselflsh passing were often the key that opened up the defence to enable one of his team-mates to score. He kicked our conversions and was successful nine times out of ten. iim steer fProp Forwardj With his height, jim got the ball from the line-outs, with his speed he often joined it at the end of a movement amongst the backs and with his tackling no forward made more than a few paces before jim mowed him down. His push in the scrum and his speed in the open made him seem like an eighth man, always there, always threatening. rick german tHookerj A hooker's job is not an easy one. He must be on the spot for a scrum the moment it ts called, he must endure being hacked on the shins by the opposing hooker, he must break loose from the scrum as soon as the ball ls won or lost and keep up with the play, he must forage for the ball on a broken play and catch the ball cleanly from a kick-off and feed It to his backs. All this Rlck did with great gusto. lf he had not won the ball from the scrums, the backs would rarely have had the ball to use. peter mcnobb QWlng three-quarter, A team playing good rug- ger is very often as good as its wing three-quarter. By the end of the season, Peter was taking the ball in full stride and repeatedly outran the opposition on runs of anyhtlng up to elghty yards. He was perhaps the most dangerous runner in the Ontario Championships. To do this he had to learn an aw- ful lot very quickly and developed from an instlns- ttvely selflsh opportunist to become one ofthe best backs ever seen in the Championships. iohn wade QProp Forwardj In any team composed of star individual performers. there is always the danger that it may lack the cohesion necessary to defend adequately and turn defence into attack. john was the tough binding cement that enabled thfs team to be a complete one. All his team-mates learned much fromhisexample of unslefish endeavour. He. too, like his fellow prop, was always there, and this requires not only skill but guts. Page 75 iunior rugger the iunior rugger team Standing: Mr. A. E. Franklin, J. F. Greer, T. M. Armstrong, G. H. Ambrose, G. G. MacNeill, N. C. Wiggishofi, N. J. Lumsdon, B. H. Windlo, I. P. D. Brown, Mr. J. F. Wainwright. Rugger - a word which has become synony- mous with success at T.C.S. The junior team has not necessarily enjoyed the material success ofthe senior team, but it has been successful in areas which statistics cannot record. This year's team was very small and inexperienced, and consequent- ly the only road to eventual success was through a united team effort. Much more valuable than the new enthusiasm for the game was the experience each member gained from game participation and from the coaching of Messrs. Franklin and Wain- In their play the juniors have acquired experi- ence from good, keen competition, spirit and sports, manship. Rugger is a game which requires team work and not the exciting individualistic drive com- mon to football. The team has great potential, and this potential was used to the greatest advantage in games of very high calibre. We are all very much indebted to Mr. Franklin and to Mr. Wainwright who have devoted so much of thier time to develop- Sootod: A. S. Layton, D. C. O'Koll, M. A. T. Douglas lCapt.l, B. E. J. Fulford, 8. A. F. Herman, D. T. H. Bell. kawortha league T.C.S. vs. P.C.Y.S. won 3-0 T.C.S. vs. Kenner lost 5-3 '1'.C.S. vs. Lakefield won 5-0 T.C.S. vs. Lindsay won 10-5 '1'.C.S. vs. P.C.V.S. lost 3-0 T CS. vs. Kenner won 8-0 TCS. vs. Lindsay lied 8-8 'I'.C.S. vs, I.nkcfield lied 0-0 Finals: T.C.S. vs. Kenner won 11-0 l',f..S. vs. FLW .S. losl 12-0 wright- indopondont schools rugger championship Tl: S vs.1'.C.f1. lost 3-0 T12 S vs. S..-LC. won 6-3 '1' fl S, vs, St. flenrgtw won 11- 3 ontario ruggor championship T ff s is KlT1Llfl1lh' l...i 6-0 mg 'l"fju'll0' 'alem' 'I' II S vs, U'Nt'ill won 'K-0 P-'lqe 76 u Y n . , n -Q, o I I l Ov. .- .1- ' x 79 X .'P5"7Q1 ,F 1 wi L. . -QA, . 1 7'.1'1l"':?.N'.- , ."" nffv.-L I 4 U 6 lr--, Page 77 T: N 'Q- . . ' 3, lx .j track the troclt team Standing: Mr. R. K. Simpson, D. A. Mclntyre, C. B. H. Crogg, T. H. Drew, F. R. Bozley, P. D. E. Wilson, P. H. Fodden, D. G. P. Merrifield, Mr. M. A. Horgrall. Seated: G. E. Stoclt, I. A. Medlond, C. D. Simpson, A. B. lottimer, P. C. Roymont, J. H. Rossiter, C. W. Hair. These boys won ribbons at the three meets we participated in this year: lan Nledland lst. 440 Kawartha Q58.6j tjunmrj lst. Hurdles Kawartha fl7.6j 2nd 440 Independ. f58.2j 3rd Hurdles Independ. 118.01 -lht. Longl. Independ. 116'-l0'j 3rd Hurdles COSSA fl6.6j Peter Rziytnont 3rd 440 Kawartha 156.11 tSemorl 4th, 880 Kawartha f2.l2.lj 4th. 440 lndepend. f56.3j Bruce l..ttttmt-r lst. javlin Indep, C1471 llntermefltatep 'Brd Shot Put lndep. 139'-1'j Hllll Shot Put Kawartha Early morning runs, daily weight training, re- peat 220's, round and round that damn track on a hot blistering day - all these are vivid memor- ies of a track season. As you push your strain- ing body beyond the limit and sprint the last 100 yards. these are the little things you remember. But there is also the elation of breaking the tape, the cheers of the crowd in your ears and the im- mense feeling of satisfaction in knowing you have done your best. Track is a sport of no excuses. If you lose, you can only blame yourself. It is a constant struggle against unattainable, and perhaps this is why one grows to need it. Not too many people turned out for track this year, as always. And as the practices got tougher, and their wind got shorter, a good many of these boys left to seek more glory in Rugger, or a more relaxing afternoon of Cricket. It's a pity, I think, that they wouldn't stick with it. They might not have won any ribbons or run in many races, but at least they would have gain- ed a significant knowledge of themselves. No, we're not masochists, but sometimes it's worthwhile to just go out and try I0 run 8 good mile - sometimes its worthwhile to prove your- self to yourself. Page 78 colours cricltot ruggor Bigside: R. D. Ramsay Blgsidez j. C. Wade D. Seagram R. M aclaren M. H. L. McLoughlin R. B. German R. G. Keeler j. G. C. Steer I. D. Campbell R. C. H. Bell S. P. M. Morley D. K. Camp M. R. Frostad HalfBlgside: R. S. McLernon P. A. McNabb C. C. Caltebread Middleside: D. C. 0'Kell Middleside: D. C. Gibson G. G. MacNellI j. C. Haig D. T. H. Bell 1. T. Denton A. S. Layton D. A. Campbell B. E. j. Fulford J. D. Lewis M. A. T. Douglas T. M. Currelly C. G. L. Leonard Extra Middleside: G. N. Cannon J. F. Dreyer I. F. McGregor Littleside: B. A. F. Herman G. Donohoe T. W. Barnett C. W. R. Scott Q'-ack D. A. Scott HalfBigslde: P. C. Raymont Littleside: P. H. Lindop P. D. B. jameson Middleside: F. R. Bazley I. L. Trusler A. B. Lattimer R. B. Thomas T. H. Drew j. R. L. Wilson C. D. Simpson G. R. I. Robb j. E. Sands Extra Middleside: 1. H. Rossiter G. W. Sernyk Littleside: I. A. Medland all-round awards The Magee Cup for Gymnastics, Cross-Country, Track and Field on Littleside: Cup given by C. F. W. Burns ..... I. A. Medland The F. G. Osler Cup for All-Round Athletics on Littleside: Cup given by j. D. dePencier ....... D. T. H. Bell Award for the Outstanding Athlete on Middleside: Cup given by C. S. Glassco .. M. A. T. Douglas The Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement: Cup given by Mrs. Alan Stewart K. C. Hafley The Oxford Cup for the Annual Inter-House Cross Country Race: Given by M. Esdaile ................... T. Denton The Ingles Trophy for Keenness in Athletics: Cup given by P. St. C. O'Brian L. C. B. Osler Thejaclc Maynard Memorial Trophy: Cup given by E. M. Huycke ..... R. C. H. Bell The Grand Challenge Cup: Runner Up: Cup given by A. A. Duncanson .... R. C. H. Bell The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Trophy for Inter-House Athletics .................. Bethune House The Grand Challenge Cup for All-Round Athletics on Blgside: Cup given by K. E. Scott ............ M. R. Frostad Pogo 79 :Iv .1 .al .lb ." 1 . 'I 'I -1 A I .n u 1 nl: Q4 ',w'Ji', If ? P e boulden house cord I 3 ,-Prix. ,b 1 ' .-1-'S 'G-4 Aff, 3 ibn? mx ,A e- ' , I if ,, 'E' , U , V-E ,Y-. WY Y 4-5.19, , . -.- YA VP-Q,-L,- ,. ff1'L.f-to 37- Q r "1 boulden house directory "c" dormitory librarians lights and mail music call boy "the record" cricket b. r. c. currelly, w. a. curtis, d. j. davies, C. a. fodden, t. n. lyshe, e. b. hanbury, d. p. kent, s. a. petty, r. i. tottenham, ni. 21. wignall, i. m. c. dale, g. d. scott. w. t. currelly, i. nt. c. dale, d. j. davies, c. ti. lodden l. b. fischer, e. b. hanbury, e. l. redeltneicr, r. i. tottenhani, r. l. young. h. r. currelly, w. a. Curtis, t. n. lyshe, cl. p. kent, s. ti. petty, ni. il.Wlgili1ll, g. d. scott. w. t. currelly. editor in cliiel: m. a. wignall. news editor: d. il.SIl1illl. sports editor: r. garvin, r. gordon. literary editor: in. p. r. lraser. photography editor: ai. r. grynoch captain ofcricket: s. ai. petty. assistant cztptztin: lm. r. c. cnrrclly. Pciqf: 82 bouldon house roeord john Burns joined the staff of Boulden House In 1943 and this year completes twenty-five years of loyal service to the School. All of us at Boul- den House are most grateful to htm for all he has done over these years. An Imaginative, most com- petent teacher of History and English, the man who laid the solid foundation of our present Lib- rary and who initiated, wrote and produced, for so many years, our renowned Christmas extrava- ganzas. Our good wishes go with hlm for contin- ued success as head of Bickle House - we know it is in good hands. Mrs. Brice, our assistant-matron is also com- pleting twenty-five years of loyal service in Boul- den House. We cannot thank her enough for her complete devotion to her demanding job. Our sincere thanks to Mr. Angus McKee, Mrs. J. D. Pattison and Mr. Claude Hebert for their very generous gifts to our Library Fund. We also thank the parents and friends of the School who have responded to the appeal for books for the Junior Library - we are still open for more! It is our hope next year that boys leaving Boul- den House will leave behind them a book to mark their stay with us. An unofficial start has already been made this year with gifts from john and David Esdaile, jamie and Tom Richards, George Strathy and David Kent. Our thanks to all of these boys. Congratulations to this year's Cricket team on a very good season. A good summer holiday to everybody! -c.l. the editor's corner We of Form IIA are now leaving Boulden House, some of us after four years here. We have seen great changes - new masters, new boys, and this year, new facilities. Our time spent in Boulden House has been satisfying and rewarding. We will take with us many fond memories such as the col- lapse of Mrs. Moore's chair in IA, the unusual science classes given during the history periods in IIB1 last year, and our often successful attempts to get Mr. Perry off the subject this year. It has been fun and it has been a good introduction to T.C.S. We look forward to the Senior School with hope that our stay there will be equally rewarding and happy. This year has also marked an important change for the Boulden House Record. We are now almost completely 'boy operated' and I hope that next year's Record staff will continue in this tradition. In closing, I would like to thank my staff for their hard work and loyal support. - 771. 0. HJ. Page 83 the principal makes a presentation to the assistant matron, res. Mrs. Brice, who has completed twenty-five years of service "bus 86" the new addition to boulden house lllte new .ttltlttion tw lloulden House ltas great- lx' expatttled activities. The construction was start- etl in the Fall .intl completed last October. The ttew .ttea includes one dormitory. two bathrooms, a cotnbttted sctettce and art rootn with adjoining fa- ttltttes. .t rect'e.tttott roont. a library attd three of- lttes, piano rooms and at woodworlc Shop. The recreation room is located in the basement with the piano rooms, the woodwork shop and tlte new shower. The recreation room also serves as .i music room. Two piano cubicles with cupboards lor tlte storage of musical instruments are located .tt the rear of the recreation room. A ping-pong table given by the Headmaster ltas been put to great use. Tlte woodwork shop is still in tlte pro- cess of being equipped and has ttot yet had tnuch use except for the construction of props for the Christmas play. A new shower room and trunk room are built off the senior changing room. The library and offices are on the tnain floor. Mr. Tottenham has a brand new office, at least twice the size of his old one, and Mrs. Tottenham also has a large new office for her secretarial work. The library replaces the small one outside the din- ing rootn which now becomes the Form I and Form IA library. The library capacity is four thousand books. More than half the shelves are filled thanks ln donations and books bought through the lib- rary fund. Tlte library has four tables that seat sux to eight people each. Mr. Perry and his staff have a small office in the library for their records and supplies. Beside the library is the tutorial room, a favourite ltideout for Mr. Dennys and Mr. Morris. The Science roottt and one new bathrootn are on the second Door. The Science room has two rooms leading front it, one to store art equipment and science supplies and the other a solarium for growing plants. Tlte science rootn also serves as Nlr. Tottenham 's French classroom. There are six- teen sets uf earphones and two control panels for teaching oral French. The new bathroom serves C and .VX dorms. Un the third floor is a new dorm and another bathr-totii. The new dorm is 1 and contains six ln-tis The new dorm will be a classroom next year, ldt-rm moving to IIB2 classroom. - i. a. smith Page 84 ,,...--1 L-uv""f .'fe' .. , 't gi 3:. t fl.3 -' l I 'UF' .jf : 1 "I .I ul Y Xisillgttfiflf . .l M l-'T . it .x t , .4 ti '-. 15 8 1 ,I '-t 51 9 -'Q' 2- olf' 'll - -- 6 'X fm .X ,Q fl' ff spring sowing views from the porlt lhc wrinkled hands Of the old in.ni D ropped the newspaper. Why read is hen Spring was before you P' 'fhere were not Nlanv seasons l.t'll to see. il'he four-year-old Deltlv handled the satndpail ln the park. He lived in his unreal world - Nu war, no hate. few fears. After all, Who cared what lay beyond the sandbox? The young couple Strolled beside The shimmering lake. The dying sunset cast Its last brilliant rays. Somehow they felt sad. - i. pearson o rainy afternoon Now it is late afternoon and there is very little light. It feels rather dainp and gloomy. There is a lazy silence in the air. All is quiet and waiting. Most boys have retired to their rooms to try lu overcome their lazy, drab feeling by playing a quiet game of cards. All is calm. Suddenly from the heavens came a fantastic crash and then another. The skies were split by the eye burning rays from heaven. Slowly a feeling of hope fills the air. Soon the rains halt and the sun appears from behind its secluded station, the clouds. - g. cu rtzls X 'i 'Q' s-- I 1 l- . L- ' You would like to buy a used car ?' u a u cor soIesmon's monologue Terriflc.' 'What, you are afraid of being taken in by a fast- talking salesman P' 'Well I can assure you sir that we are very hon- ourable dealers ". 'Yes, I know the last used car you bought had a dented fender, and a flat tire thirty yards away from the lot, but our cars come with service guarantees, Qdon't bother to read the small printj' "Oh, you would like a reasonably new Volkswagon?' 'Well I suggest we go over to the other end of the lot '. Now here is the finest car on the lotg it has tires in excellent condition. Oops . . . ., well I suppose we could give you another tire with the deal". Sir, please stop jumping up and down on my hat? Alright, alright, I'll show you another onef This is a very fine car sir, it has a strong body structure with a two-tone finish fhalf the paint is fadedj. It is so strong that . . . oops. well our body specialist can hammer out the dentf Now this is a good car sir, it has a powerful en- gine and a beautifully tinted windshield, factually it's just blue paintj". Pulling the hair out of your head will do you no good sir and . . . What?' Oh the tailpipe is lying on the ground ". Well here is the next car sir. It's just a . . . hey! Come back sir! Please come back. Oh drat it, that's the fifth customer I've lost today I in u u - zu. A currelbl hope From all but a few came Black Power l and violence One man the bond, the Link, Now Gone. Tolling bells Mourn This death, The death of a bond between men. Destroyed, yes destroyed Is the link between The races of Man, which were once one, But now are two, struggling again for Unity. Dead the man, killed by the prejudice Of Men. Is the hope of the man still alive, The man who dared to love Mankind ? Is the hope that was brought by death still alive? Martyred is the man whose death Brought Hope ---- Hope for the World and Men. - b. g. huglzes Pogo 86 the guardian soldier winner - the ll b l super pull award They stand there, towering over the green, dewy rolling hills, awe-inspiring, they gleam with a sparkle of red as the sun sets between them. Popocatepetl, the tall, gallant soldier stands forever watching - watching over lxtaocihuatl, his girl - - the sleeping maiden. The guardian is always there, looming high in the darkness of night, sparkling with his cap of snow in the dayg and in the morning at the peak of their beauty the red life-sun rises between them, giving a red glow to the white cap. Popocatepetl, Ixtaocihuatl, you steal the hearts of your admirers, in the Golden Country. - ian barnett rebellion Sirens screamed violence in the devastated city. The Negro ghetto was a shambles. The crack of rifles rose above the roaring flames, the thick black smoke hung over the city like a cloud of death. Smashed glass littered the sidewalk and Negroes looted everywhere. On a store window, there was roughly painted two words, 'Soul Brotherf A little Negro screamed, having gashecl himselfin the glass and rubble. Three firemen crouched behind a fire truck as national guardsmen returned sniper fire. A young Negro lay in the gutter face down, a bul- let in the head. An old man cried as he llmped to safety like a wounded bird. A white policeman screamed in pain and thudded to the ground, cut down by a hail of sniper's bullets. A car, enveloped in flame, sped down the street, turned the corner, overturned and blew up. Stacatto burts from auto- matic weapons sent Negro Iooters scrambling to safety. A Molotov cocktail exploded on the side- walk, women screamed, men shouted, children cried, all was havoc, confusion and destruction. ' .... regardless of race, creed, or colour'. - i. m. c. dale fears 1 sat tn my desk studded with fear, saw the master walk in and I almost broke into tears. Like all the other boys I knew what he had. Under his arm, neatly tucked, were exams. - f- Sill!! Page 87 feud All was calm, just beloreg Two cats resting, peace over all. But it happened in a flash - - A devil-like challenger And a battle-scarred king! The devil struck first And the King was caught! There was a scurry of bodies, Flashing teeth, Slashing claws, Straining muscles Blood flowing freely, Accompanied by savage screams Straight from hell! Then it was over, as quickly as it had started There was a gurgle like water. The earth was stained red From the blood of two bodies. The young devil held supremacy, The old master lay dead, A lifeless body, Never to rise again. - lc. llughes the weather I looked up yesterday, and saw The clear blue of freedom. I look up today, and see The ominous clouds of hate and disorder Who knows when the storm will break. and a deadly deluge will end The suffering Of Men ? - clivc maynard three who dared Three! They .ire the three who dared oppose The Dark King. Three! A grim trio who ventured Ol longelosl knowledge. luto darkness and infinite unknown They plunged. In .i place which none has found. They rest deep, Deep Underground. - Clive sholom A new place, tu a lost country. New friends, old reuiembrauccs Greetings of peace from an alien race. New experiences, A strange tongue Peculiar people with peculiar tastes, And an old school with different teachers. A new way of life. A step into the past Into an ancient land, A hottie at last. in search clouds The sky turned suddenly dark and I stopped looked up at the dark clouds threatering close to earth and I looked up at the ever rolling never-ceasing mountains which form an eternal stream of light and dark travelling on to their own glorious resting spot in maynard eternity they . . . my thoughts ceased as my cheeks became wet with rain death My heart-beat shrank My pulse was low My breathing failed My eyes closed For I could see The tall figure of Death coming For me. " Help ! 'I screamedg the Doctors rushed d. davies " Help ! 'I screamed again ' I'm dying, I'm dying I rolled and kicked The cold hands of Death had touched me Death himself grabbed me by the stomach And pulled me down to Hell life in bouldonio Page B8 nf? .ftp boulden house athletics cricket Captain ofCrtcket ...... ............ S . A. Petty Vice-Captain ................................ B. R. C. Currelly With no Colours returning, and only four from the Squad, the First Xl did not appear In April to he on the strong side. By june we had given an excellent account of ourselves. As a team we showed that we could produce runs, take wickets, Held reasonably well and play exciting cricket. COLOURS: First XI Cricket Colours were awarded to the following boys - S. A. Petty, B. R. Currelly, D. P. Kent, E. T. Redelmeier, I. M. C. Dale, J. A. C. Clouston, A. S. Watt, R. L. T. Guy, R. I. Tot- tenham, T. N. Fyshe,j. S. Armstrong. MA TCHES Wednesday, May 15g T.C.S. at Appleby. Our batting was forceful and bowling adequate - a comfortable win. T.C.S.: 101 for eight CClouston 24 runs, Currelly B. 18, Watt 16, Tottenham 141. Appleby: 22 fDale 4 wickets for 4 runsj. Saturday, May 18g T.C.S. at S.A.C. Our first L.B.F. game found us continuing the pattern of the previous game - strong batting and fair bowling. T.C.S.: 100 QRedelmeier 46, Dale 10, Fyshe 10,. S.A.C.: 22 QCurrelly B. 4 wickets for 5 runs, Dale 4 for U. Wednesday, May 22, U.C.C. at T.C.S. Batting first we managed a reasonable total thanks to Kent and Currelly. However U.C.C. ran the short ones and hit some mighty boundaries. Creed was U.C.C.'s big gun getting 50 runs. A close game in which our bowling fell down-full tosses never help the cause. T.C.S.: 73 QKent 21, Currelly B. 21,. U.C.C.: 86 fCrecd 50, Currelly B. 4 wickets for 27 runsj. Saturday, May 25, Htllfield at T.C.S. Our first game with Hillfield for many years found us off to a shaky start - a wicket on the second ball - and so it continued. Hutton for Hill- fleld pounded our bowlers for 70 runs in 6 sixes, 6 fours to help run up an overwhelming total. T.C.S.: 49 fClouston 14, Tottenham 9, Dale 8j. Hlllfleld: 120 fHutton 70, Alford 19, Howe 21j. Saturday, june lg T.C.S. at Lakelield Second Xl The Grove presented some excellent bowling, particularly Hunter who was quite fast. Realizing that we were not able to bat as strongly as we might, it became a battle of forward defence against speed. Kent, Clouston, and Currelly, finally proved that they were capable of making the strokes against good bowling. These bowlers made us capable ol winning our next game without any doubt. T.C.S.: 45 fKent 16, Clouston 6, Currelly 7 not outj. Laltefield: 59 fLowes 17, Simpson 12, Petty 5 wick- ets for 17 runs., Tuesday, june 4, T.C.S. vs Ridley at the Toronto Cricket Club. This match was a fitting climax to our season. No spectator nor player will ever forget this game for excitement and suspense to the last ball. It has been many years since the two Prep. school sldes hit up so many runs. It was also the second con- secutive year in which we cked out a 22 run win on the field. When the game looked lost, two qulclt stumpings by Tom Guy turned defeat into victory. We congratulate T.C.S. and Ridley for producing such a fine game. Batting first, Kent with a 57 and Redelmeier 44 not out seemed to give us a winning total of 139. However Ridley was not to be outdone and just as quickly hit up 137led by Christie and Gilroy Q39 and 41 runsy. Both sides were a credit to their respective Schools. T.C.S.: 139 fKent 57, Redelmeier 44 not outj. Ridley: 137 QPetty 7 wickets for 66 runsj. Hrs! X I Slalislics Played 6, won 3, lost 2. T.C.S. Runs 507 Opponents 448 Best batsman: E. Redelmeier 19.8 runs per inning. Best bowlers: S. Petty, B. Currelly: 8.7 runs per wicket. Over 50 runs: D. Kent against Ridley. 57. Team catches: 20 Most ctaches by a player: E. Redelmeier, 5. SECOND CRICKET Xl Played5 Won3 Lost2 The Seconds played well all season under the quiet leadership of D. Davies. The bowling staff of Stutz, Currelly T., Thompson, Bartlett and Hunter bowled steadily and efficiently. Our fielding was a strong point, the batting forceful. There is an excellent nucleus here for next years First Xl. Everyone enjoyed themselves In every match. Their loss to U.C.C. was a two timing total after achiev- ing a first inning lead - an exciting game. Many thanks to Mr. Perry for all his able assistance in nets, time-batting, and pad whitening. Page B9 Nero nd .YI .Hatch rr Muff 15: 'l'.tI.5.: TU QArmstrong ll, Memory 101 Appleby: 113 Slay 18: 'l',if.S,: 48 fftrinstroiig lh, Davies 7, Gr.-riii.ut1'1. S..-1.0.1225 Slay 22: T.tI.S.: 95 tum innlngs1fArmstrong 19. Burnett 161. l'.tf C.: 106 ttwo innings1 May 28: TCS.: 136 Qticnncdy 38 not Otll, German 21. Hunter 18. Cnrrelly T. 14, Thompson 131. llilllieldz 15 june 4: 'I'.C.S.: 94 fliennody 38 not out, German 20.11an'les 111. Ridley: T9 HU! 'Sli CAJIES Orchard: T4 iCurre1ly B. 15, Kennedy 14, Guy 121. Rigby:39tRedelmeier141. A LL S TAR S,VlPE T.C.s.Allsi.1rs156qwilli516 runs1 Lakefield Prep.: 55 - d. w. morris .,,,,, snipe cricltet league The season produced the usual ferocious, cut- throat - but of course, gentlemanly - cricket. Teams were captained by Curtis W., Evans, Fis- cher, Fodden, and Hanbury, and these kept the issue long in doubt. A magnificent last stretch drive by an inspired Curtis XI snatched victory in the clos- ing games. The following Heroes were produced: Extra PoinLs FischerfRussel1, 4 each. Wickets Taken Sands A Runner-Up Swift Catches Fischer Runner-up Garvin the shooting competition There has been great interest in shooting this term, and some good scores have been obtained. Rigby won the Inter-House competition. Sean Thompson won the Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot. The runners-up were Fyshe and Arm- strong. Final Scores Thompson ..... ..... .......................... ...... 5 0 Fyshe ......... ........................ ..... 4 9 Armstrong ............................................................ 49 'Y'-TI, 40' Fr--s ' e in 1 boulden house cricltet team Standing: R. I. Tottenham, I. M. C. Dale, J. A. C. Clouston, D. W. Morris. Eeq., S. A. Petty iCopt.1, A. S. Watt, B. R. C. Currelly Nice-Capt.1, T. N. Fyshe. Seated: J. S. Armstrong, E. F. Redelmeier, R. L. T. Guy, D. P. Kent, N. G. McCollum IScorer1. Page 90 the tennis tournament There was an entry ofthirty boys for the tourna- ment this year and there were some good matches. The International Finials between Montreal, repre- sented by S. Watt, and Mexico City, represented by K. Grover, resulted in a wln for Montreal 6-1, 6-1. Stuart Watt won the Fred Smye Cup for the Best Player. Third round - Watt beat Pratt 6-0, Barnett beat Cullen 6-1, Hanbury beat Pearson C. 6-l, Grover beat Irwin K. 6-0. Semi-flnab - Watt beat Barnett 6-0, 6-1, Grover beat Hanbury 6-3, 6-4. Final- Watt beat Grover 6- 1, 6-1. the gym competition The competition for the Howard Boulden Cup In Gymnasium produced a high standard of per- formance this year. Geoff Scott showed very good form in winning the competition. Orchard won the House Match. The following boys were awarded colours: Scott G. ............................................... 120 points Armstrong ...................................... 110 points Scott P. ..... ..... 1 03 points Fyshe .................................. ..... 9 8 points the swim meet After several practices organized and run by the House Captains the meet was held on May 9th. Rigby House emerged the clear winner. Andrew German established a new record ln both the jun- ior Free Style and the junior Backstroke. The jun- lor Relay, also won by Rigby, was completed in a record 53.5 seconds. sports doy Heavy rains forced the postponement of Sports Day until the day of the Boulden House Picnic so with the competitors full of sausage, bacon, and donuts no records were broken. Donald Davtes was the grand aggregate winner coming first in the 220 yards open, the 440 yards open, the 120 yards hurdles, and the high jump open. Davies also won the R.C.H. Cassels Cup. The runner-up in the open division was Richard Tottenham with wins in the broad jump and the 100 yard dash. The junior aggregate winner was jamie Archer-Shee with flrsts ln both the 100 yard dash and the broad jump. The runner-up was Andrew German. Although Or- chard House won both the relay races the meet was won by Rigby 104 points to 75. Page 9l AI' -Q Xwr l.'i'.. in K, 9:- 9 ! K 3 4' . . - ' Q -s..3va,. ',,.L...-f-A -' JJ 1.95.9 DR. DAVID DUNHAM graduated M. D. last Sprlng from the Unlverslty of Ottawa and ls now completing the first of a three-year residency at the Calgary General Hospital, leading to a Certificate ln Family Practice. PHIL GROSS has completed his M. Sc. in Civil Engineering at U.N.B. fhls wife has completed her M.A.j, and has moved to Ottawa to return to the Water Resources Branch, Dept. of Mines and Technical Survey. iResldencc address: 195 Clearview Avenue, Apt. 3101. ALEX HYNDMAN is with Syncrude Canada Ltd., ln Edmonton, and early this year he was elected President of the Young Liberals Association. Syn- crude has large acreage ln the Athabasca Tar Sands and has applied for a permit to process and attract 75l100,000 barrels a day. fAlot's address: 4127 - 122nd. Streetj. DAVID IOHNSTONE is now in Toronto as Sales Representative for the Lord Simcoe Hotel. iResi- dence: 170 Bowood Avenue, Apt. 21. DR. MICHAEL STANGER has moved from Mon- treal to the Irving Clinic. Box 150, Kamloops, B.C. COLIN STARNES is at McGill working for his M. A. and Ph. D., having graduated from Har- vard with his ST. B. Colin and Mrs. Starnes expect to return to their home near Lunnenburg, Nova Scotia in june. BOB BANNERMAN was featured ina Toronto Daily Star article, in May, written by Terry Mc- Grath. At 28, he is a highly successful business- man, founder of Canada's largst-selling Amer- ican Motors dealership and the holder of the largest block of A.M.C. stock of any individual in Canada. Bob is, as well, a man of high ideals and stand- ards and ls one who is concerned with the wel- fare of other people. He enjoys helping people who are prepared to help themselves. He is most conscious of the Negro problem in the U.S. and poverty everywhere - and wants to do something about it. 'But first I have to build up assets, to consldtu' my priorities '. Bob has turned to the investment market and ap- plied hls talents and vigour as he did in stablish- ing his dealerships. He has plunged into invest- ment rmeareh and his office is filled with charts, tettbooks and reports - and his talk is technical and sound. The article close by saying'So Bob Bannerman, boy wonder businessman, is meeting opportunity in the investment market. And all to make a better world for the likes of you and mei 1960 COLIN ADAIR has been singularly honoured by being inducted, In May, to the Montreal Ama- teur Athletlc Assoclatlon's Hall of Fame. As our readers will know, Colin has a remarkable rec- ord of Squash Championships and was the win- ner ofthe U.S. Singles this past winter. RON ATKEY has been an Assistant Professor in the Faculty of Law at U,W.O. since September and is living at 299 Steele Street, London. MICHAEL MALLEY is with the Sales Department fPalntsj of Canadian Pittsburgh Industries Ltd., Montreal. fllesidencc 2444 Benny Crescent, Apt. 408, Montreal 28 Q. 1961 MICHAEL BEDFORD-JONES has been ordained a Priest by Right Rev. C.B. Snell, Lord Bishop of Toronto. The ceremony took place at the Cath- edral Church of St. james, Toronto, on May 26. Michael has been appointed Assistant Curate at St.james. MALCOLM BLINCOW has received his M. A. at Manchester University, England, and has been awarded a Canada Council Grant to carry on towards his Ph. D. He plans to go to Lebanon this Fall to do field research on Peasantry. DOUG GOODFELLOW has returned to University at Waterloo Lutheran and has joined the Can- adian Sport Parachuting Association on an actlve basis. He has attained an Instructor's Rating and about 350 jumps. 'I could arrange a team exhibition jump into the football field - perhaps for the Old Boys' game". We will think that one over Doug - and we wish success to the team which has made such great progress in inter- national standings. Un 1960 Canada was 7th. of 10 teams and in 66 was 3rd, next to the Soviet Union and Czechoslovakiaj. PAT STARN ES is attending Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, fLeckhampton House, 37 Grange Road, Cambridge, Englandj, working towards his Ph. D. in English. While on holidays In Austria, he was the winner of a New Year's Day ski race. 1.962 CHARLES WAKEFIELD has graduated B. Comm. from McGill and was President ofthe Kappa Alpha Society and a member of the Scarlet Key. the honour group of the graduating class. 1.963 TOM BIRKS has graduated B.A.. McGill, with Distinction in the General Course. CHRIS. BROWN has joined I.B.M. in the com- puter division. BRUCE MAYCOCK has graduated B. A., in Econ- omlcs. at the University of Manitoba. Page 93 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. We have over 65 years experience dealing with people . . . . . and investment portfolios. RUYAL TRUST Marsh 8: McLennan LIMITED INDUSTRY'S LEADING INSURANCE BROKERS TORONTO MONTREAL VANCOUVER WINNIPEG CALGARY EDMONTON QUEBEC CITY MINE EQUIPMENT COMPANY MONTREAL, seven asuuos, rouomo, Noam uv, wmmreo, vmcouvn CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS THINK CREATE STIMULATE E. D. SMITH 8.SONS, LTD. WINONA, ONTARIO g95 ...has a better idea Better ideas like the reversible key. flow-thru ventilation, the select-shift transmission that lets you shift manually or automatically, sequential turn signals that point, the two-way wagon tailgate and the tilt steering wheel. Just a few of the better ideas from Ford that make driving better for you. l3S6 v,af Go-Aheod people TORO NTD " D D lvl I bonk on INIDN The Bonk where peop e moke the difference. 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Like Napoleon's soldier, who carried a marshal's baton in his knapsack, the young man setting out upon a career today carries with him his own chances of ultimate success. Learning power can fit him for the respon- sibility which accompanies earning power. Equally important, however, is that drive from within - yearning power - toward personal progress. Ste1co's progress has always been built by the progress of individuals, and there will always be places among the people of Stelco for young men, and women, whose ambitions are based firmly on learning, earning and yearning. The Steel Company of Canada, Limited Hamilton M Montreal I .. COBOURG Construction Co. Ltd. P.0. BOX 216 COBOURG, ONTARIO TELEPHONE 416372-2l53 - . 7 Compliments Jin II 1552115 ' B115 Shop Thomas J. 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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 Pirie IO? It's later than you think. Much later. Our researchers are at work right nowonanewelectronie development that could put television on your wrist sooner than you think. lt's called the integrated circuit. A tiny chip ol' silicon that weighs just lfl0,CDO ofm ounce, is smaller than a match head, yet can do the work of fifty transistors, diodes, capacitors and resistors and do it better. Someday integratedcireuitswilllet you tune in on news, sports, a course in mathematics or cybernetics right on your wrist. The possibilities are fascinating-they could link you to tt computer for everything from keeping tab on your caloric intake to calculating your income tu. And this is just one small part ol' the Westinghouse research program. At Westinghouse the future is now being shaped. Ybttnltlblglhldji Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited Compliments of Marie Dressler EATING HOUSE AND TAVERN 212 KING ST. W. COBOURG 372-5243 Compliments of BEAVER FOOD SERVICES AND ASSOCIATES LTD. FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT in COLLEGE RESIDENCES, HIGH SCHOOLS AND HOSPITALS Page IO3 "The Complete Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited MONTREAL Compliments Of Ferguson Electrlc Phone 885-5735 42 Walton St. Port Hope AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS AGENTS FOR CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS AND TELEGRAPHS Lent Travel Service 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE 885-299I Clothes for Young Men of Distinction Owned and Operated by Len Owen STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN I6 Walton Street Port Hope l P9 l04 Nu- i' f -5.-f NJ Start of a long friendship ...you and your banker II's never too soon lo get Io know your banker Whatever your Iu professxon may he, your bank manager is a good Im-nd to have Th espfxully true of the manager of your nearest branch of the Bank of Commerre Ihs training and experience an all asfecls ol banlung enable Ium lo gave you helpful suggesuons and sound a vice on all Imancial matters. Vlsil lam soon Start an assocnuon that you'll value I the CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE rs! of your life. THE GENERAL SUPPLY COMP ANY OF CANADA LIMITED 1 1 B ll Q -- HEAVY CONSTRUCTION I EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES - i 3 ml! Rentals o Sales o Service Toronto - Montreal London - Ottawa - Quebec City RICHARD'S R.E.SCULTHORPE LTD. PRINTING I-IMIIEII CHEVROLET. OLDSMOBILE. CADILLAC. ALL ENQUIRIES CHEVROLET TRUCKS WILL RECEIVE PROMPT, Ontario Motor League Road Service, Phone 885-2674 63 Ontario SIreeI, Port Hope 121 GAVAN STREET Dial 8854573 PORT HOPE, ONTARIO Pg O5 Heal, MucKinnun and Chow limited GENERAL 8. LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE - AUTO - BURGLARY - LIABILITY FLOATER - PLATE GLASS - ACCIDENT - LIFE SICKNESS AND HOSPITALIZATION PLANS "If It Can Be Insured. We Will Insure It" SUITE 2Ol, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE IORONIO 5, ONIARIO 929-3101 INTERESTED IN AN EXPANDING UNIVERSE? a career in the Royal offers: e Good Slarling Salaries e Early Recognition of Abilities e e Varied, Exciling Prospect e Opporlunify lo move e e An Excellent Training Program e e A Rewarding Fulure e For lurlher deluils ask your Parr Hope Royal Bank Manager, LA. Wright K lor your copy ol 'Your Future in The Royal Bank' Page IO6 ...E TC B ILD FOR THE FUTURE if , With a multi-million dollar building programme almost completed, TCS now blends ivy-covered traditionalism with a vigorous contemporary approach. Here at TCS, the values that mark a "whole" man are carefully nurtured, in the classroom and on the playing field. At TCS, integrity, self-discipline and hard work are not old-fashioned con- oeptsg they are a way of life. Character development is the keynote. Your son leams to think-and act accordingly. I" 'V .- 'Q T77 H-I T A .lf Q- in Y- ,VUJJ And to meet the challenge of to- morrow, TCS now ofTers your son the tools oftomorrow. In its fine complex of new buildings, he'll hnd superbly equip- ped new laboratories and classrooms with the latest audio-visual aids. Here, too, hrst class athletic equipment, in- cluding a new gymnasium doubling present capacity. If you are interested, write to the Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, for an informative brochure. He'll bc happy to send you one. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL .C.S.PORT HOPE y ONTARIO A distinctively Canadian school since l865 Page IO7 R.M.W. Distributing C o. 5 Pmi-:HBOROUGH 74 3 -4 51 1 9-'sa' 'y RESTAURANT SNACK Lv Foaiws Foons x SFR CONFECTIONERY .-nun' ' C6ZnfAf12z, Gqgmvffvzt Warfare! Lmwanfandi Halilax Saint John Quebec Montreal Ottawa Toronto Hamilton Kitchener London Windsor PortArthur FortWilliam Winnipeg Regina Calgary Edmonton Vancouver Victoria Compliments ofa friend Compliments of a Friend PQ L 1 n 0 Q i f 'Q .' ' gl.. 'y 1a.t:ahfx....u.' In ""!' ix 1 -ff 1 ' 11 'aiu I V I mi 1' EN 1 L o - . A 5 ,f A ', ' . .J I u ' H I.. I , til., i n -D .AA - W-' fi .I 'Q - ' Q-i Q ip h .I A 5 -.A .I . 1- . 1 ff - P I: - ' I 5- - a. ' - , . Z, : -f ' ' ' ' Qi is Pu . anti! 3 in .- ' rf . .W o .l,lV,-,L .5-ff f- " 1 ,I .',- , J ," 3 'L 5- Q 'n 9 . F I, .' 1' I -Q ,.. . "1 F' Y -.4 I Lmif- Y w JJ' ,' l I -1,4 - if 1,1 'TI r 1 ' ' Q 4 , NO i-.q fn' ui ' ,ir i ,its-I, 4 . Flu o h 'I E.-222.524 '


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

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

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

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

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

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