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

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 412

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1969 volume:

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V - -E ,-N - -,, , - V Q .1 Contents Volume 72, December 1968 Editorial 2 Arts 9 Comment 84 Criticism I7 Literary 29 School News 35 On Compus 65 Sports 73 Boulden House Rec. 103 Advertising I I5 Editorial Approaching the School from Port Hope, the visitor to T.C.S. is accorded a breathtaking view indeed. Against a background of rolling hills, towering oaks, and beautiful green fields, stands an exciting tribute to the accomplishments of modern man - the physical consummation of a plan six years in the making. There can be no doubt that the new buildings have greatly expanded the horizons of T.C.S. We now have one of the finest, best equipped lihrarires in the country: the audio visual equip- ment that we have recently acquired opens countless new doors to us. Our new science laboratories make possible research in fields that we could never have explored before. And our new living quarters bring us comfortable and cheerful surroundings in which we can pursue these horizons happily. Yes. we can and should take great pride in our new buildings. But there is one fact that we should keep in mind. We have these buildings because of the generosity of Old Boys, parents, and friends of the School. As yet, we ourselves have done nothing to earn them. To the students of T.C.S.. therefore, the buildings are not a tribute. but a challenge. If we are to justify six years of hard work, long planning, and tremen- dous expense. we must rise to this challenge and use our new facilities to their fullest potential. There has been a great deal of negative thin- king among the students of T.C.S. this year, to the point where the very phrase 'negative thinking' is becoming something of a cliche. T.C.S.. mind you, is not alone in this respectg young people everywhere today are experiencing profound disenchantment with existing institu- tions and mores. And to the extent that this disenchantment results in new ideas and sugges- tions for change. it is a good and a necessary thing. T.C.S. needs and welcomes constructive criticism. Many changes in the educational pro- Pcge 2 gramme of the School have already been effected within the last few yearsg many more are still needed, and it is up to us, the students, to point out with as much wisdom and intelligence as possible, those ideas of oru's which we feel will best help the School to grow as much in spirit as it has in volume. What T.C.S. does not need, however, is the kind of negative grumbling which offers no concrete solutions, but chooses rather to wallow in weakness and self-pity. There is nothing new, of course, about the negative grum- blerg what is new is the strange glorification of such a person as a kind of modern hero. He is not a hero, he is a coward who has given up on life, and he is to be pitied, not emulated. Woodrow Wilson once said, "It is not the man who believes in nothing who is original or extraordinary, but the man with true conviction". It really is ironic that we at T. C. S., who have just been presented with a challenge that is accor- ded to few people our age, should presently be so busy whining about our lot, that we are blinded to the tremendous opportunities lying right at our feet. Certainly, the expansion of the School has brought with it some growing pains. But surely we do not intend to let a few pains ruin the whole operation. Surely we can find within ourselves the strength to rise above and conquer them. A plea for an end to negative thinking does not mean a plea for a school full of "yes men". T.C.S. needs boys who will not accept everything at its face value, needs boys who are constantly on the lookout for better ways of doing things. By rising to the challenge of our new surroun- dings, we will vindicate the confidence of those who have left a stake in the future of the School, and in the long run, help ourselves, as well, to grow along with T.C.S. -M.J.K. N f 'I ff Editorial Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER STAFF LIAISON SPORTS ARTS LITERARY COMMENT 8. CRITICISM ON CAMPUS SCHOOL NEWS PHOTOGRAPHY TYPING ART WORK STAFF ADVISER ART ADVISER PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TREASURER T.C.S. ASSOCIATION M. J. Kelm-r J. F. Cowan Asst: P. 'I'. Murton J. NV. Seugrum J. C. Barker C. A. G. INlCCulloch F. E. Foster D. C. O' Kell J. L. Mackay T. W. Barnett Asst: VV. P. Molson J. C. S. VVootton Assts: F. R. Bazley, D. R. Vuir. J. F. Cowuns. R. J. D. H. Stewart R. S. Rutherford A. H. Humble, Esq. D. L. G. Blackwood. Esq. P. Ri Bishop, Esq. A. J. R. Dennys. Esq. R. K. Goebel. Esq. J. W. Kerr, Esq. C. Flem Calendar Sept. 8 9 10 21 22 28 29 Oct. 12 13 17 20 24 13 26 31 Nov 2 6 7 12 Dec. 18 Jan. 8 Sixth Form boys arrive. New boys arrive. School term begins. Old Boy's football game. New Boy's picnic. Bigside Football vs. Royal Military College Installation of Sacristans. Bigside Football vs. Laketield College School Football dance. Governor-General inspects the Honour Guard. Magee Cup Race. Reverend R. McKim speaks in the Chapel. The National Shakespeare Company of New York puts on Othello in the new gymnasium. Governor General inspects the Honour Guard. Governor General officially opens the new buildings. Bigside Football vs. Upper Canada College. Prefect's Hallowe'en Party for the New Boys. Bigside Football vs. St. Andrews College. Colour Dinner. Half Term break begins. Half Term break ends. Christmas Holidays begin. Lent Term begins. The Cover No one who was at T.C.S. this fall could have failed to notice the spectacular natural surround- ings of the School. This photograph by J. C. S. VVootton is a subjective view of the 3UlUlT'll1. Page A "T HEAD SACRISTAN ian W. School Directory HEAD PREFECT PREFECTS HOUSE PREFECTS HOUSE OFFICERS THE STUDENT'S COUNCIL HEAD CHOIR BOY EDITOR OF "THE RECORD" HEAD LIBRARIAN PRESIDENT OF DEBATING CAPTAIN OF FOOTBALL SOCCER J. C. S. Xvootton J. F. Drcyer M. J. Kelncr J. L. Mackay I. H. Taylor T. VV. Barnett A. B. Lattimer G. T. Simmonds J. P. Vines J. C. Barker I. D. Campbell G. N. Cannon D. C. R. Collie M. A. T. Douglas E. F. Foster R. B. German A. D. Gow The Prefects G. H. Ambrose H. P. Ambrose T. I. Birchell I. P. Brown G. N. Cannon G. P. Lundcrville D. B. Maefarlane P. T. Murton J. F. Dreyer M. J. Kelner P. T. Murton M. J. Kelner I. H. Taylor N. G. VVoolsey S. A. T. N. B. B. '- .G T. G H. XY T R. hi Layton G. McCulloch Murton Rankin Robson Salmon VL'oolSCy Morton Raynor Rossitcr Seagram Sommers LVhite XK'ilson THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Visitor The Right Rev. G. B. Snell, M.A, Ph.D., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY EX OFFICIO The Bishop of Toronto, The Rlght Rev. G. B. Snell, M.A., Ph.D., D.D. The Chancellor of the University of Trinity College, R. C. Berkinshaw, Esq., The The The Provost of Trinity College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A., Ph.D. Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, Bbq., M.A. Chairman ofthe Trinity College School Fund Committee C.B.E., B.A., LL.D. 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 F. W. Burns, Esq. ...................................,... . ..... .............. .... . . The Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield, C.B.E., J.P., B.A. ............... ..... The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. ...... .................... . Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A .................. . ................................ .. Leonard SLM. DuMou1in, Esq. Q.C. .......... . ......................... . P. A. DuMoulin. Esq. ........................................................... . The Hon. P. H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C., M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. ...... . Toronto Hamilton, Bermuda Toronto Montreal Vancouver London, Ont. C. F. Harrington, Esq., B.A., B.C.L., O.St.J., C.D. ............. ....... M ontrea.1 G. Meredith Huycke, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ...................................... ......... T oronto The Hon. lvir. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.C., B.A., B.C.L. .... ....... M ontreal Donovan N. Knight, Esq. ................................. ............... . ........ W innipeg Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ...................................... ....... H amilton Argue Martin, Bbq., Q.C.. B.A. ....... ....... H amilton H. R Milner. Esq., Q.C. ..................... ...... . ........ ..... Ed m onton R. D. Mulholland, Esq. ................ .......... . ...................... ....... M o ntreal Lieut. Col. J. Ewart Osbome, D.S.O., V.D., B.Sc. ......... . ................................ ..... T oronto B. M. Osler. Esq., Q.C. ........................................................................................ ..... T oronto W. M. Pearce, Esq., M.C. ........................... ...... ....... ...... ....................................... ........ T o r o n to Wilder G. Pentield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.RC.S. ..... ....... M ontreal Colin M. Russel, Esq., B.A., C.A. ....................................................................... ....... M ontreal Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. .... . ................................................. ........................ . ..... T oronto J. W. Seagram, Esq. .............................. ..... T oronto Norman O. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ...... ..... T oronto Col. J. G. K. Strathy, O.B.E., E.D. ......... ..... T oronto E. P. Taylor, Esq., C.M.Gv, B.Sc. ........ ..... T oronto T. L. Taylor, Esq. .......................... ..... T oronto MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE SCHOOL CONVOCATION Stephen Ambrose, Ebq., B.Comm. ...................................................... . . ............. Guelph G. Drummond Birks, Faq. ............ . Colin M. Brown, Esq. ............ . I. J. B. Campbell, Esq., C.A. ....... P. Cundill, Esq. ................. . J. C. de Pencier, Esq., B.A. ...................... . J. D. de Pencier, Esq., F.1.LC. ...................... . D. R. Derry, Esq., M.A., Ph.D., F.R.S.C. D A. A. Duncanson, Esq., 1Vice Chairman ..... J. M. Eladaile, Esq. .................................. . G . N. Fisher, Esq., B. Eng. ........... M. R. H. Gamett, Esq. ..................... . Colin S. Glassco. Esq. ........................ . A. S. Graydon, Ikq., B.A., B.C.L. R. M. Hanbury, Esq. ............................................... . Emest Howard, Esq., B.A. .......................................... NL Huycke, Bq., Q.C., B.A. fVice Chairmanj .... .. P. B. Jackson, Ek-q., B.Sc. ........................................ .. R G. L. P. E. J. Keefer, Esq., B.A., C.A. .................................. Kent. Esq., C.A ................... J. G. Kirkpatrick, Esq., Q.C. ........ .. L. H. G. Kortright, Esq., B.A. Sc. ..................... Peter M. Laing, Esq., Q.C. .................................... . J. Ross LeMesurier, Esq., M.C., B.A., M.B.A. .... .. J. A McKee, Esq. ............................................... . P. G. SLG. O'Brian, Esq., O.B.E., D.F.C. ...... P. C. Osler, Esq. , ................................. . ..... .. H. J. S. Pearson, Esq. ........................... . Page 6 Montreal London, Ont. Montreal Montreal Toronto Toronto Port Credit Toronto Toronto Toronto .New York Hamilton Islington Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Montreal Montreal Montreal . Toronto Montreal Toronto Toronto Toronto .. Toronto Edmonton N. E. Phipps, Esq., Q.C.. B.A. ................................ ...... ' l'ornntu G. T. Rosen, EBQ. ....................,. ............................... ...... ' l 'urunlu Karl E. Scott, Esq.. A.B., J.D., LL.D. 1ChaIrmnn1 ..... ......... ' 1'omntn E. M. Sinclair, Esq., B.A.Sc. ....,.............................. ............ ' lkironm Gordon T. Southam, Esq. .........,.......................... ........ V uncouvt-r F. R. Stone. ESQ., B. Comm., F.C.A. ..... ......... ' l'urnnlu E. H. Tanner, Esq., 0.B.E. .................... ..... L 'ulgury W. E. Taylor, ESQ., A.F.C. .......................... ...... ' l'uruntu P. A. Stanley Todd, Faq., C.B.E., D.S.O. ..... ...... H umlltun G. P. H. Vernon, Esq., Q.C., B.A. ............................................................... ...... 'l 'omnto A. R.. Wlnlleff, ESQ., B.A. .............................................................................. ...... ' rurtinlu SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Llndop, Esq., A.C.I.S. ..... ........ . ...... Port Hopf.- TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scot 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. H. 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 Headmaster G. M. C. Dale 119461, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto, B. Ed., Toronto. House Masters J. D. Burns 119431, University of Toronto: Teachers' College, Toronto: 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 T. W. Lawson 119551, B.A., University of Toronto: M.A., King's College. Cambridge: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English1 Ketchum House J. S. Pratt119671, B.A., Bishop's University: M.A., University of Denver: Quebec High School Teaching Certii cate, Class 1. 1English1 Bethune House Assistant 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 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. 1Mathematits1 G. M. C. Dale119461, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto: B.Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Specialist's Certiicate in Classics. 1Latin, Greek1 P. E. Godfrey 11961-63, 19651, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge. ti-Iistoryi R. K. Goebel 119621, B.P.E., University of Alberta: Permanent High School A.ssistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics1 J. W. L. Goering 119611, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto: P. Eng.: Permanent High School Asslstant's Certificate. 1 Mathematics and Science1 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 Richard Honey 119631, M.A., Trinity College, Oxford. 1Science1 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 Assistan'ts Certificate. 1311858111 R. M. Kirkpatrick 119571, B.A., University of Toronto: M.A. Trinity College. Dublin: B.Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Geography, 1-1istory1 Page 7 B. W. Msclnnes 119681, B. Eng., McGill Unlversltyg First Class Teaching Diploma. Science A. D. McDonald 119671, B.Sc.. Unlverslty of Edinburgh: Diploma ln Education, Moray House. 1C hemlstry1 D. B. Redston 119681, M.A, Lincoln College, Oxford. 1Latln. Russlan1 P. J. ht Robertson 119681, M.A., Clare College, Cambridge. 1French1 H. S Stevenson 119681, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin: Jordan Hlll Training College, Glasgow. 1French. German1 T. A. Wilson 119571, M.A., Dlp. Ed., University ol' Glasgowg Jordan Hill 'Raining College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Asslstant's Certificate. 1Sclence1 M. T. Wilton 119681, M.A., University of Auckland, New Zealand: Diploma in Teaching, Auckland Teachers' College. 1French1 R F. Yates 1l933+l94l, 19571, B.A, University of Torontog Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. Former House Master of Brent House, 1934-19353 former Principal of Boulden House, 1935- 194 1. 1English, History, Geography1 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119371, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters W. I-1 Attridge 119681, B.A., Mount Allison University: M.A., Carleton University. A. J. R Dennys 119451, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. G. lil Lewis 119681, B.A., University of Toronto. D. W. Morris 119441, University of Westem Ontariog Teachers' College, London: Permanent First Class Certificate. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119421, Teachers' College, Peterborough: Permanent First Class Certiiicate. M. J. E. Perry 119651, B.A., University of New Brunswick: M.A., McMaster University. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11925-1930, 19341. J. A. M. Prower 119511, A. Mus., McGill, Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Education Malo' D' H' Armstrong 41938 1' AEC" C'D' 1Director of Athletics and Cadet lnstructor1 R. K. Simpson 119671, B.A, University of Western Ontario. 1Physica1 Education1 Art Master D. L. G. Blackwood 119631, Associate of the Ontario College of Art. Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R M. McDennent, B.A., M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N. 1Ret'd. 1, A.C.I.S. School Manager Major P. R Jack, C.D., RC. E., 1Ret'd. 1, Queen's University. Nurse, Senior School ................................. . ......................................... Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House ....... .......... ............................ Mr s. M. Belton Matron, Senior School .................... ...... Mrs . L. G. P. Montizambert Assistant Matron, Boulden House ....... ............................ Mrs . R. H. Brice 1-1eadmaster's Secretary ................... ......... ....... Mr s . R. J. Doggett Assistant Librarian ................ . ..... ...... M rs. A. H. Humble Superintendent ............... .... Mr . W. R. Johnston Head Groundsman ..... ........................................... ........... Mr . E. Nash 'I'he School Convocation Executive Secretary ....... ...................................... ........... ...................... J a m 5 W. Kerr Secretary ................... ........................................... ...... M rs . A. J. D. Johnson Page B -QQ! Q 'wif 'Y , Pr.- .A axe fa 'Y N. Y, 0 -'rl 2533 ' r 1 at x rx? -6 cn -s-J 3-4 4 1 Student Art Situation: Art An interview with Mr. lfluckwooii, the Si-hoo! Art Master. What do you think of the "artistic atmosphere" at Trinity College School? It is difficult to describe any atmosphere as ideal, only in relation to how it contributes or distracts from a very necessary state of mind. This is part of the problem at T.C.S. -the atmosphere is definitely not conducive to the creative state of mind. There are natural barriers in any educational institution, barriers that stifle creativity and pre- vent the development of individual character, individualism, there must be some kind of restric- tions. This is changing, of course, and a few of the very modern schools are based on the idea of the vital necessity for complete individual free dom in educational development. How does free time or the lack of it influence the art at this school? Many of the ideas concerning free time in the private schools are based on the Victorian con- cept of boys - that 'idlesness breeds mischief." It might be an idea for T.C.S. to have perhaps a free day or completely free afternoon, which would give ample time for relaxation and crea- tivity. As a private school, how does T.C.S. fare in the role of a school of artistic talent and develop- ment? T.C.S. as a whole is with Upper Canada of the progressive schools of the country. But there is an incredible lack of growthinall of the Canadian private schools and T.C.S. is apparently just getting out of this state. The private schools are in the position to contribute immensely to the development of the arts in this country, but during Canada's first and most crucial century, their contribution has been almost negligible. Page ll David Blackwood PAINTINGS, DRAWINGS, PRINTS What is the mood of Canada's students on the whole? It is apparent that boys have changed in the past ten years. They are obviously not as docile as they were earlier and surely not as secure emo- tionally. The private school students are more restless, more insecure and more intelligent. They are more intolerant of establishment ideas. This kind of mood could quite conceivably be the impetus for a great and vital creative era. VVhat are your recommendations for a more productive student body, artistically? The establishment of the Sixth Form Art Course was quite encouraging but it is unfortunate that nothing came of the music idea. This is presently one of the most urgent needs at the school - the establishment of a frame of reference, very broad, which would accomodate the development and support of multi-music forms, an appreciation ol' traditional and modern forms of music. Shocli Treatment - Don Ellis Don Ellis, as most ofyou probably won'tknow, is a jazz trumpeter. Ellis leads his own big band, whose bag it is to play in weird time signatures such as 1914, 714, 39514, and so on. Thisis Ellis' titth album. In this album, Ellis has used a chorus and a sitar to make his selections a little stranger and somewhat better. The album opens with a hard hitting 'A New Kind of Country". The song is very reminiscent of some early big band sounds in the 40's, except for the movement of the rhythm section in 714 time. There is agood tenor sax soloby Ron Starr. The next song, Mercy, Maybe Mercy is almost a rock and roll number in its rhythm set-up - not a very exciting piece. Opus 5 is the first strong number on the album. The band plays tightly and has excellent solos by Mike Lang and Don Ellis. Incidentally, this song was taken in one take, quite extraordinary in a studio produced album. 'Beat Me Daddy, Seven to the Bar' is a very poor piece. It's solos seem very dispirited, and don't add much. 'The Tihai' is the most experimental song on the album. It has been inspired by Don Ellis' association with Indian music. The solos are fair, though not very ima- ginative. The rhythms inthis selection are excellent the time but the accents ways. A drum duet track. The next two 'Star Children' have heavens seem to have notably with the use various electronic distorting miniscent of gton, except for the Children' a sitar a chanting chorus. very beautiful These two L hild with 714 818 and "Milo's Theme' is re Ellin been thes 8 are n Tell Itxsa .4513 Pogn I2 type u oes not keep ends up -ia last selection Its a good composi- tion with good band work and a very haunting melody. 'Zim' is one of the better cuts of the album, with solos by Ellis and John Magruder, the composer, on baritone sax. Don Ellis' band is an innovation in modern jazz. The band has played to all kinds of audiences from hippies to the great jazz lover and after all these performances, has been applauded hear- tily. 'Shock Treatment' is, at best, a three star album, but it is a good album to start a Don Ellis collection. - C C. Cakebread The lncomporable .lomes Brown In the music world today, few performers survive for an extended period of time without having to change some of their routine to suit the public demand. On the other hand, ninety per cent of the recording artists today entertain for themselves, not for their audiences. Well, brother, turn down these powerless music men, and hitch on to that black wagon of soul: 'Get that feeling' and come up to that deep. deep sound of Brown. For those of you who do not know what James Brown is all about. don't feel bad -few people understand him. And for those who don't catch that equivocal word "soul', don't go using it in the wrong context. There is only one soul brother. Never before have Iseen an entertainer put so much effort into a single performance. Brown plays for his audience. Every movement can be felt throughout the auditorium and that great desire to twinkle as Brown twinkles, shake as Brown shakes, and kick as Brown kicks will come to you - white or black. Open yourselves up, Wasps, and experience Brown, for there is nothing else like it. And yet through all his colour, sparkle and power, there is a mystery behind him. I-le is considered the greatest number one "Motown" singer in the world and yet his fan club is small and predominatly black. He can't reach many white people because he has no compromise, no rock sound like Wilson Pickett. A whiteperson can only pick up his driving, beating, style when Brown is experienced live. For that is what Brown is all about - alive. He is never interviewed, never gets raging screams similar to those received by all the big-time long-haired British and Ameri- can singers ofthe rock world. But look out when this earthy, black brother hits the stage. One day he sang and danced for six yours in four shows. If you've heard him and are not attracted to him, go to a performance. I promise that you will never get a fresher, livelier, hour and a half of solid entertainment anywhere, from any popu- lar singer. Give him atry. You mightjust discover something that entertains you. - R. G. Keefer pqi I-NGN 'I looked around and amidst all the words of love, I saw a lot of sex, which has nothing to do with love and I saw something very different. I observed a hate cult, a cult nurtured on anarchlsmf' These words are from the mouth of Larry Kent, who not only says things, but also portrays them. The result is a movie called 'High . - What he portrayed is a young man around 20, a drop-out from McGill University, pacing the Montreal scene. He is cool, he is smooth. He smokes pot, enjoys his sex, and desires the good things in life. I-Ie is not a student, or a business- man, or a hippie. He is a new breed, a new cult, that does nothing and wants everything. The film portrays the life he leads. He steals from his sex partners. He sells his body. His girlfriend steals from her sex partners. She sells her body. Together they forge cheques, use false credit cards, and finally kill someone. Their motives: money for a good life. They sell out everyone and everything. In the end they sell out on themselves. Life is but a game, with no holds barred. The Elm is powerful and it is gutsy. The sex in it does not flash out and slap you in the face. It is secondary. It is the decrepancy and filth that comes through during the love scene in the one T003 C0-OP with two neglected babies, three dri -up males, and four bored women. It is the mercilessness that comes through when he leaves a fallen sex victim penniless. It is the contempt that comes through when the two stars playfully grovel in bed, contemplating their next theft. It is a hard movie to stomach, not because of its visual eEects, but because of the impact of its realism, and its arousement of the emotions. If you don't think this movie sounds realistic, and that such a cult exists, Larry Kent makes it very realistic and very believable - so much so, that it is frightening. It dares to be seen. - J L. MacKay Page I4 fx X X N . 5 Tapestry As A Way of Life "All my life I considcrccl a pu1'nl1'ng, u rapt-slrjv, in fact the art, as a rnuuns of cornn1u111'cu!1'on with people, with our ft'HUll"l7lt'll, il Ls u 1111-yoj exchanging feelings and ideas. " "'Ihpestrjv is nuzinly a contribution to urclnlecturc . . . It 1:5 an object, and csscritirzlly a fabric, intended to cover cz piece Uf'll'fll1ll'hl,Cll, witlzout it, would lack something C.l'Cl'll'I1g.' in other words would lack charm. To charm, men willinglbv use song. In fact, everjvpoem is a song, and anyone who creates a poem and sings it, if hc sings in tune, touches and convinces his listencm. The main point Ls to conuinceg the poem is an action taking shape. " Jean Lurcat, 1960 The tapestries of the late Jean Lurcat do more than just convince their viewer - they grip, fascinate, and even haunt him. Brilliant colours, rich texture, and a choice of weird and mystical themes all contribute to the tremendous impact that Lurcat's tapestries have on anyone who looks at them. It was Lurcat who was largely responsible for reviving the almost forgotten art of tapestry weaving in the first place. He alone hadthe vision and imagination to see the vast possibilities weaving presented to contemporary art. He alone was able to see that tapestries need not be the placid, pretty and rather faded medium that it had been in the pastg but instead could become one of the most vibrant, exciting, and alive media that the artist could work through. Lurcat brought to his work not only a superb skill and understanding of weavingtechnique, but the compassionate sensitivity and knowledge of the nature of suffering which all great artists must possess in order to communicate with their public on a deep and sensitive plane. Lurcat fought in both World Wars, and was an active member of the French Underground during the Second World War. He was well acquainted, therefore, with the depths of human depravity and the height of human valour and courage. His tapestries reflect his experiences, and tell of his horror at human behaviour as well as his abiding faith in the goodness of man. Lurcat died just two years ago. But his fame is just beginning to sweep the world. I became acquainted with the works of Lurcat atashowing of his in Stratford, Ontario last month. The enthusiasm with which those Canadians who have seen his work have greeted it, could indicate that we shall be seeing more of it. If you get an opportunity to see some Lurcat tapestries, I urge you to grab it- once having been exposed to it, you will not soon forget the work ofJean Lurcat. - Mitchell Kelner P ,fl w -""" .fit x a 1 '-B 'ig' t ,g 23? ' f 5 -J "jf" if v. . The Butterfield Phenonmeno Old man Butterfield, still on top of his music after lives years of hanging on to his public. The face hasn't changed, but the flowofband members and the subtle change of influence has affected Butterfield's music. Ever since the radical addition of brass, the new blues of Butterfield has become more intro- spective. The fervent desire to copy Negro blues men has become less intense. There is no aping of style in his two most recent releases. The mood is high and the tempo fired, the soul comes from the self. But the phenomena fand it does existj is one of attraction. Bodies who never thought they would like anything off the TOP40 are alternately repelled and lured by Butterfield's music, his band, his white soul. Butterfield is a kind of free replacement soul brother. His colour, white, is undeniably contrary to a real soul brother. The white audience accepts the replacement, perhaps finding it too low to stoop for Muddy Waters or Lightnin Hopkins. Butterfield is not just a white soul brother, but also a boss man. The band is under his constant W' directiong he is much like a symphony orchestra conductor. Nobody steps out of his particular job. There is no shirking - if there is shirking of duty, the band member is fired. Through this process Butterfield has lost upwards of six excel- lent musicians, the absence of none apparently damaging the Butterfield Band's reputation. Sometimes blues fans object to the controlled atmosphere and restricting image of Butterfield, the leader of the band. They complain of a lack of spontaneity, fostered in the souls of all the musicicans by Butterfield himself. However, this control and direction does much good and is a factor in Butterfield's great popularity across the country. One cannot deny the very beauty of his music - he may be a white replacement, a second-hand Muddy Waters, but his presence is felt. Now there is a magic to the name of the man. His ability to lay white blues on the line, no punches pulled, impresses his audiences. Thecon- stant selling of his L.P.'s is surely an indication of the phenomena. Butterfield is on top of the white blues scene and will remain until someone of greater power and discipline can gain the lead. - C. A. G. McCulloch .gt 'e ' --Q1 -Q '-if-fi' '39 . In A ,, . fx E Page I6 WT' Comment riticism iii':'PQ.Q?AV ' . 3 . K F, Editorial This year, Comment and Criticism has broken away from the traditional approach. Since its beginnings, three years ago, the section has mainly been a voice of expression for the negative element of the school. The articles rarely approa- ched any topic from a positive viewpoint, and even the negative criticism very rarely went beyond the school campus. This year, however, there has been a great influx of objective and positive articles dealing with every- topic from philosophy to student power. Hopefully, this trend will continue so that we will be able to achieve a balance between positive and negative, on and off campus articles. - D. C. 0. Page I8 Patriotism With a blast of 'God Save The Queen' from the band, the Guard of Honour gave the Royal Salute. The grey-haired man on the podium smiled and tipped his hatto thelinesofcadets as cameras whirred and clicked catching every motion he made. The parents craned for a good look at the Governor General. They ran off in whatever direction he was led and prayed like mad that he would come over and speak to them. On the other hand, however, few boys were impressed. This is perhaps the greatest difference between Canadian parents and children. The older people are still very much impressed by appearance and name alone. They have great respect for a Governor or a Queen, even if they don't know if either of them has done anything for the country in twenty years. In the case of the Governor General, it is obvious he is an outstanding diplo- mat. However, there are people who would have been much better suited to open the newbuildings. The chairman of the board that organized the expansion plan had far more right to open the buildings than anyone else. He and his fellow board members had worked hard for sbt years and what should have been their moment of triumph was given away as a cameo role to the Governor General for the sole purpose of attrac- ting more people and hence more money to the School. I wish for once that our elders would realize that T.C.S. is T.C.S. regardless of who opens the buildings and that it's a worthwhile place to invest money because it's a school not an exclusive social club. Page 19 I! Mft. Parents are impressed by Governor Generals and the Queen, and, it is interesting to note, by the military. Most boys detest everything cadets stand for because it is completely contrary to all their ideals. Yet parents somehow respect a man who wears a uniform and carries his shoulders as straight as can be. lt is an interesting question why they are so fond of military training. I think it is a reflection of the war years all our parents went through. It has left them with the strange idea thatpartofdevelopinginto manhood is to learn to take orders without question. They see all boys who were not cadets or soldiers as something incomplete, something effeminate. Along the same lines, parents love Great Britain. or anything British. I think the attitude of war memories are reflected here. Therefore, I feel that our elders are in a terrible rut. They are, in fact, living their lives with the memories and attitudes of a country at war. If we, as a world, want to continue in peace. we must rid ourselves of all the militant and war worshipping attitudes that are so apparent in our parents. ll-lr I Without knowing it, We are all participating in tl plot to arrest the progress of mankind. Each time We express an opinion in writing, or read an article written in the first person, We are being brainwashed. It is Our English language that is doing this: for it capitalizes the word "i", Centuries ago. some reactionary incorporated this subtle propaganda into Our language and each succeeding generation has continued this and been influenced by it. Thus. every opinion Wie express is prejudicing Our judgement and corrupting Our morals, for hy writing the word i as a proper noun, We are placing undue emphasis on it. We are stressing the iniquitous notions of selfishness, self-centred- ness. egotism. and individualism by capitalizing their source L'nfortunately, these vices are pre- sent to some extent everywhere: but must Our language emphasize them? i should hope not. Page 20 Thus, this is the source of our inequality. We are obsessed by Ourselves. This is preventing us from realizing Our true altruistic and collectivist ideals. This subtle brainwashing has led to capi- talism and prevented Our class consciousness and communist revolution from spreading throughout the world. The word I fi hesitate to use it like this, but i must for purposes of illustrationj has so coloured Our judgement and biased Our beliefs that We cannot see the true light as set down in the Gospel according to Karl Marx. Comrades, we must remedy this situationg We must put the emphasis back where it belongs. Join in the tight against the evil I. Writers of the world, unite! We have nothing to lose but Our selves. Only We can overcome. - B. Grandfield o . . . And stand together, yet not too near together: For the pillars of the temple stand apart, And the oak tree and the cypress grow not in each other's shadow. - Kahlil Gibran fThe Prophetj -iv-15' The Worshipper . . . And in my dream I came upon a Temple. I don't remember what it looked like from the outside - as if it mattered, anyway - butl suppose that it didn't look like much. Iwas alone that day, and I entered the Temple on a sudden, spontaneous impulse: which I now know is the only way in which one can ever enter into any real communion with the universe. Though the interior of the Temple was unlike any which I had ever been led to expect, Idid not find it strange. On the contrary, everything seemed, for once, to be as it should, to follow the natural order of things, and my body lost its customary tenseness, and my senses came miracu- lously alive, forcing the calculating brain to abdicate its usual supremacy to that part of me which cannot reason but can only feel. I don't know which struck me first - the flickering, hallucinatory flame from a solitary candle, the pungent aroma of an incense stick, or the wild but low strains of some hidden organ. I guess that at the time, none of these stood out individually, but rather melted together into one beautiful whole, which Iabsorbed unthinkingly. It was only much later that my analyticalpowers took over once more, and I was able to rip apart the beautiful whole and spread its components under the glare of that merciless magnifying glass we call the human brain. At any rate, my feet somehow led me to a dark corner of the Temple. I sat down on the floor and time disappeared. My mind, I know, was workingg but thoughts came to me not in Note: lf you can't figure out what this article is doing in Comment 8: Criticism, read it again. - The Editor logical patterns, but in sudden, brilliant flashes. Visions of things I only half understood floated across my being. The body moved on its own account, in intimate harmony with the soul, and the voice, caught by the all-engulfing strains of the organ, sang a song of harmony and oneness with all that surrounded it. Idon't know if I felt happy - I don't think so - but happiness is irrelevant. The only thing that mattered was the utter peace that had descended upon me. Like an infinitely soft and intricate web. Somehow I became aware of the other wor- shippers in the temple. They did not detract from my feelings of harmony and peace, as people generally do, but rather they added to and enriched it, by communicating with me their fellowship and joy in the partial sharing of their spiritual ecstaciesg partial sharing, I say, for in each man there must be a hidden comer which cannot be shared, which is uniquely and solely his. Everyone in the Temple instinctively realized this, and they did not try to uncover that which they were not meant to seeg indeed, their beauty lay in their instinctive understanding and compli- ance with the nature of things and the underlying pattern of creation. Once again, I felt the peace of perfect harmony and understanding. . . And when I woke and felt my eyes being met by a pair of cold, unseeing marbles, felt them sweep over the glittering array of jewels and furs and genteel emptiness, I cried for that which was, and that which was not. - M. J. Kelner Page 2l The Fight On at Saturday night, soon after the start of the year. a group of about 60 Port Hope boys attacked some T.C.S. boys who were walking up from the movie. The 'Port Hopers' had a couple of chains and brass knuckles and one switch blade. The injuries amounted to a cut knee, ascraped face and a big scare - no one was hurt to any serious degree. The immediate feeling was that the 'grease' were in the wrong. They were the boys from the pool hall. many of them already in trouble with the police. This summer they had badly beaten up a local boy. Most of the local residents were entirely on the side of T.C.S. However. there is another side to the story. T.C.S. boys are regarded as snobs by most of the people of Port Hope, and not without reason. The fees for this school exceed the annual income of a great many people in Port Hope. There is, of course. nothing wrong with this. However, when some of us go downtown and flaunt our money in the stores, when some of us are rude to sales clerks or waitresses, we are just asking for trouble. One boy, who is not back this year, asked a waitress for a cup of tea with three tea bags. She kindly gave him two but could not find him three. He t.hen hurled the cup of tea across the restaurant and called hera"filthy pig". Another incident took place at the theatre. Some T.C.S. boys sat behind a Port Hope couple and called them both names. After the show, these boys separated the couple, causing great embarassment for both people. These are admittedly two extraordinary inci- dents. However, news of such things does spread around, whether at a pool hall, atabridge game, or at the dinner table. Many such incidents, in the past few years, have caused a deep and justi- fied resentment. Other causes of this resentment are our con- stant loudness in the movies and our attitude towards people of Port Hope. Every Saturday, large groups of T.C.S. boys walk down the mid- dle of Ward Street, laughing at the cars they hold up and calling all the Port Hopers "gris". However, there was more to the light than resentment. There was also a spark which trig- gered it. The annual car show was being held in The Rink and many T.C.S. boys werethere. Some of them suddenly thought ofa 'hilarious' joke and proceeded to pour coke over seats of the cars. Laughing at the outraged protests, they walked out. For the benefit of those who still believe that the local people were entirely in the wrong, I would like to point out once again, that no boys were seriously hurt. We were merely givenascare and it has done us some good. We now keep P age 22 more of our comments to ourselves and we no longer act like invulnerable gods. I do not feel that the Port Hope boys should be too severely condemned for an action which, although extreme, had plenty of justiiication, did not really hurt anyone, and in the end has had a positive effect on us. - D. McCallum Does Mon Hove A Purpose? There is a biological instinct of man which, l suppose, one could call his purpose. All animals share it within. Animals are required to achieve three things in their lives: reproduce, survive, and rear their otfspringto the reproductive age. Every- thing else man has created and done is for his own amusement, to keep his mind occupied. Civilization is a game, a form of entertainment. On the assumption that his life has some kind of moral purpose, man conceived of an afterlife where he continues to exist beyond his normal earth life span. But if man has no purpose on earth, then what purpose has he in an afterlife? Life is a biological process: you were born, you were reared, you reproduce, and during all this time you try to survive and then finally death, the end. You have produced an offspring to take your placeg to keep your species going. Man's real afterlife is in his oispring. The only way he'1l live again is through his child. Man is simply a product of the phenomenom evolution and was not intended to have purpose. He is just a high form of life that with the ability to think, has created what he has and conceived many explanations to his existence which he likes to think is for a purpose. Page 23 550 Does man have a purpose? Man believes that because he is intellectually far superior to the other animals that he must have a purpose, that there is some reason for existance. Because of the complexity of life, man feels that it is impossible to have just evolved. There must be, he argues, a reason for the existance of such a complex and intellectual organism. I believe that there is a great possibility that man just happened to beg to have evolved. There- fore, I feel that man has no real purpose. He is simply a product of several billion years of evolution. Earth is one of many probably planets that life miraculouslybegan. Though one of the unknown phenomena of this universe, a micro- scopic organism was instantly formed by some accident: a lightning bolt hitting a certain group of atoms perhaps, with the inconceivable number of planets which exist in the universe, this pro- bability could be true. Through a billion years of evolution, the earth, due to its conditions, pro- duced man along with countless other species of animals. Man exists by a miraculous chance. He was not meant to be, or created for a purpose, but simply unexpectedly becameg evolved. The complexity of life and the human body was formed through millions and millions of years. - lan Skoggard '. . . und lstood u'f1tc'l11'1zg. .Ind I stood ll'fll'flAlIxLI. " JUHNSUN HALTS BUMBING HANUI T0 TALK PEACE Can we hope? Can we now expect something from behind the closed doors? I like to think so, because if I did not. I would be rejecting the only possible route left to the future. Ilven yesterday pessimism ran high. so high in fact that one clever fellow was about to write .in .irticle for this section on "VVhat hasn't hap- pend at the Paris Peace Talksf' Up until this morning he would have been justified in the opinion that nothing was happening, and now he nnist wait and see whether in a few weeks' time he inay again begin an article along those lines. lt may he just as fatal to go off on a spree of ni.tgniticent optimism. if we remind ourselves of i.-. han happend in September when the same thing .it t urrt-rl. The overereaction of the public could int-.Ae ht-en expected. but it is interesting to note li-iw. overnight. President Johnson's publicimage '.'.'-grit from deep black tothe white ofthe Crusaders. llis t-motion-charged speech on that occasion iw-gzitnfl the opinion that he was a lion, harsh tml unfecling. P ri qe .74 What now? He has taken his actions a step further, and in ceasing all bombing of all type he once agaim seems to be the human wonder that cannot see bloodshed without guilt. If the last tactic was a political move, this one must not be, because the last one failed, and this one cannot afford to. The Hanoi delegation was in no way about to take part in a compromise, and so Johnson has met an ultimatum, and can now only wait. If it is rejected, the only further step in the natural progression of things, is a total withdrawal of all U.S. troops from Southeast Asia. This would be, in effect, a complete sur- render, and it doesn't take a fool to realize the likelihood of this 'eat and run' tactic from our neighbours to the south. The negotiations resume in four days, and as a carrot we have the assurance of the Hanoi representative that immediate action will follow any such move of the United States. If this statement was made in good faith, fand we really have no way of being surej then the future may not be black at all, and the war may be over in the foreseeable future. If, however, this is simply a play for time, we will have lost all possibility of the continuation of the talks. They will turn into the complete farce they were in early Septem- ber when Hanoi would not even recognize the fact that they were directly involved in any war at all. They contended that all those iightingwere volunteers, and not conscripts. By his action, President Johnson has laid some very clear ground rules which the next adminis- tration must follow - be it Nixon or Humphrey. Either one will be forced to follow a policy which will be determined by Hanoi's reaction to this overture. It must be positive . . . it must. Because, ifit isn't, I will be forced to take a very negative attitude and say that we cannot hope. - .L S. Wootton Livel Summer is a season of love. lt is atime for rest and a time for work. ln Summer wc can 'live' as much or as little as we want. Winter is a season of despair. lt is u time for work and a time for prayer. In Winter we exist as well as we can. Spring is a season of hope. It is a time for youth and a time for birth. In Spring we redis- cover the world. Autumn is a season of sadness. It is a time for conceding our losses, and a time to prepare. In Autumn we remeber the lost world ofSummer. These are the traditional descriptions of the seasons and they are not altogether incorrect- but I feel a certain amount of adjustment is necessary for some individuals. Some of us love the year round, we work, we rest, we despair, we pray, we are constantly discovering new aspects of the world. Some of us are young, we are sad, we prepare, and we admit our failures and we remember the world of the season past. But we do not do these things according to the season - we try to do them all at once. We are young! We must think and then we must live. Only once in our lives will we be able to do all the things that each season stands for, only once will we be able to do all these things at any time of the year. When we are young the calendar should have no meaning, for we must till our lives with every kind of activity that is available. We can be sad and despair, but as much as we despair at times and are sad at times, we never lose sight of our hopes, our successes and our joys. If we do, then ouryouth is lost and without it we die. For youth is not smooth cheeks and strong words, it is the ability to learn, the ideas of idealists and the optimism for the future. Some of the young people in the world today have no hopes for tomorrow. These people are dead. In the Western Hemisphere some people who once knew youth have thrown it away because they see no hope for the future of the world. But to these people I say, there is always hope. We must not be pessimistic, and we must not blame our situation on our forebears. For grumbling about our situation will do nothing, and the only way we shall every succeed in the job set before us, that of rebuilding a crumbling world, is to be optimistic, to strike outg certainly to make mistakes, but to continue, to learn, and P age u 5- .5- sift? 5 ., aff' . slowly to draw nearer to our dream of utopi Perhaps summer, winter, spring and autumn seem to be in no way connected with youth and what we must do, but I maintain that the spirit of living to the full must be achieved by rolling all the activities of every season into one, and by trying to till every minute of our time with some activity. Time should never be wasted, for our span is only four score year and ten, and in this relatively short time we have so many things to do. If we "die", then the world will die also. For those who have lost their youth tand there is no reason for a man of eighty not to have youthj the traditional concepts of the sea- sons mean something, and as each season rolls around, their lives change. But if you are young at heart, all the seasons are one and there is no need ever to be completely overcome by the emo- tions of one season or another. W'hat it boils down to, is that at all times we must LIVE! - J 1-I Dreyer Student Power - A Dangerous Form of livti-yu here in the world today there is some great struggle. some great quest for power -it is then only natural to expect that the students ot' ltulay' should want to have their say- to have pt--.wit .ind to he intluential. It then appears that the question before us is simply this: to what extent can this quest be justified: in other words, how much dissent and disruption can betolerated in the pursuit of a valid and meaningful amount of power. lt is my opinion that in some cases, this valid pursuit ot' socio-political power becomes a dan- gerous form of extremism: in fact, it becomes a lust for power for its own sal-cezadesire for power which is not needed and cannot be used properly. Furthermore, a social organism such as a group ot' students can. as is the case with individual human beings. become corrupt and intoxicated by power. I am afraid that this is just what happened at Columbia and in France. Although I would be the last person to cate- gorically condemn the movement, I feel that as soon as it loses sight of its perspectives, there is bound to be trouble. Ina rapidly changingworld, it is not surprising that certain institutions should lag behind in their developmentg thus there is a vital and necessary, and valid role forthestudents to play. that is, to actasaforce to help modernize outmoded institutions. By looking at two examples, we should gain a better idea of how a student body should and should not act. In France we can easily see that the students had much to be upset about. Their universities were, and still are, bureaucratic, antiquated and impersonalinstitutionsgthey were, in fact. huge machine-like organisms which existed only for the granting of diplomas. Thus the stu- dents of France were justified in their quest for some radical changes, but in spite of this, there is no justification, for the later days of this revolt had lost all meaning: it had become its own meaning and its own end: consequently itbecame a destructive rather than a reforming forceg thus, it should be condemned as a dangerous extre- mi-m. if not an immoral nihilistic exercise in puWt'l". We should also realize thatsometimesastudent rnoveinent comes under the control of men who are working for their own personal ends as oppost-cl to the common benefitg men who are fi'-flit-att-fl tri the destruction of law, order and society. 'l'hus, young people involved in student mo-.'-,-ments should be careful not to lose sight oi' their perspective, otherwise they may simply bw ome pawns in a larger game. .-Xt tfoltimbia, we see many of the same ingre- dients, at first we can see that the students of Colrimbiii Wert' trturally right in demanding that the l'ni'.'t-rsitv act with a social conscience. Later Later on this protest evolved in such a way Page 26 Extremism? that it became the goal itselfg their professed moral considerations provided them with a good camouflage. It is unfortunate that Rudd and organizations such as the Students for a Demo- cratic Society have a tendency to drift toward the extremes. Human nature, it would seem, has an inherent talent for carrying an idea to its logical absurdity. In closing, we can see that the student power movement contains an element which is, at the same time, both its greatest strength and its greatest weakness - the idealism of youth. It is a powerful and dynamic force to reshape the world, and yet this idealism is one of the major reasons why young people can become lost in their own ends - and hereinlies the great danger. This great strength and spirit is just the thing that can lead us to the extremes of political action. It is perhaps important to realize that young idealists are perhaps more easily moved by the corrupting and intoxicating influence ofthe power of a mass movement. Youth and vitality are both a blessing and a curse, and these strengths and weaknesses of we who are young today will be the factor that will shape tomorrow. Student power serves a necessary and vital function in the modern dilemma, yet in it there are also seeds of nihilism and destruction - the choice is ours. - R 71 Murton Student Power at T.C.S. The roving student radical, Benny Bohnsrun. a visitor from that renowned hotbed, the Uni- versity of Warsaw, was travelling over the length and breadth of Canada, trying to pick up new ideas for a student revolt at home. Naturally, Benny did not forget to include in his studies T.C.S., a renowned secondary school of world repute. He sent back this rather unusual report to his Student's Council concerning Trinity College School: 'Trinity College School has broken all conven- tions of student power. There are no protests, no marches, no sit-ins, no violent outrages. I naturally took this to mean that all the boys were perfectly content. But strangely enough, I soon discovered that such was not the case, Indeed, there is no place in the world where more negative thinking and criticism takes place among indivi- duals. But all it ever amounts to are dull grumb- lings among friends and acquaintances. This re- sults in the formation of numerous cliques, composed of people with common grumblings. With so much underground criticism appar- ently brewing at the School, I became determined to find the outlets of protest. Iinally discovered them, though hardly in the spheres that I have previously been accustomed to looking. - Student power is the Bigside Football Table. - Student power is marching to the Saturday night movie down the middle of the road. - Student power is descending upon Boulden House for a cheer during a Friday night rally. - Student power is wearing Hush Puppies to Chapel. - Student power is the Student's Council electing a Tl1ird Form Entertainment Committee Repre- sentative. - Student power is a rifle drill with obsolete rines, whose butts are dragged across the ground as a symbol of furious defiance. There was one observation I made which greatly disturbed me. This is a strange form of student power which would perhaps be better named 'Ego-power". It consists of the diabolical attempt of a discontented young man and his avid young follower to take over all the media at T.C.S. in order to satisfy a personal quest for power. This is indeed a unique form of student power. All in all, I found my investigations at this school most enlightening. But I would not recom- mend it for outside agitationsg the students here seem to be on some far outplane, quite incompre hensible to the average student radical. Case is closed . . ." - J L. MacKay Pg27 "l' l 1. ' I 1- I'-no - A. ,P- . liv- vw 1 , ! 1 4- n4. 'no x. .sg mv yu .51 G .P 1 A ,J T '. -i BW I f 1. ' Q. xl . kldflls h, f I ',,"'V . -, L -4 . 'I 'lf . x r f J K 4 . J . I .. 4 - monarch Elusive, Bright burnt orange Fluttering. Gliding smoothly in Rich deep blue skies Monarch of heavens Black. looming Death hovers: this Life ceases. af' ,1 Q ',,. U 1 X . . Q. O N 0 115, 9'i1,.' 9 I , Q ,I Gp to fd 5 'u N l 'Y orogress N X ' children, oh, children of the earth C7 9 U .Ks you w.tlk llirottglt the field of tall grass 9 People for the truth they look, ff .intl rough ground towards the young girl's Like fish bitin at an em hook. I S Pty t ff house. think ot ht-r. She was young once, but Does anyone know where it is, N yotfxt- brought her farther along in life. Your Children of the earth? 1 .iw fit-t nrt' tough so they don't hurt too much: ' U :tttyttt het-n hurt-. l s'pose, for months. Your People running through the streets, ' . nun' is long nntl dirty. Brush it back behind your Letting out undesired Shrieks, 'Q 1 sliottltlcrs Nl your face can get the wind. Keep Others don'twant what we have to say, X l walking. Your guitar and harmonica are back at Children of the earth. ' your room, and you don't have them to weigh you down - tlittt's good, because you're already And trying to keep up with the ticking clock, ,-X getting tin-tl. 'l'hink back . . . it's been a while W. We are going 'round the same old block. Q ' snwt- you hull un adequate meal . . . you're out is Are times changing too fast for us, l ot' slitttiu. lit-ep walking, though. There are some 'Q . Children of the earth? s-fl wild tlttisies. Pick one. Put it in your hair. That's i at lit-ep going. lt's n long field! There are some Il Not one knows from whence he's come, fy tiiotm- tiuisit-s. Now! . . . now, notice that good H Nor to what he will become. lv llititlglit which hasn't formed words yet. lt's a 5' Who kl'l0WS what's behind 01' ahead, Q -.t 1 tndt-rf'nl thought. The daisies are dancingin the ll Q Children ofthe earth? t wind. Stop. Stop walking . . . Watch theflowers, ' ' 3 nntl rllillt. lt's so nice lo relax here in the field, it Children of the earth, t3 tit -tl! how t-an n nigger live! You've been scorned . 9 What are we worth? 9 liy stitlcly' so much and you're white! Oh well. It's in your own mind, 2 GQ l-'orget how things are outside this field and just ' The answer you will find. wclllt' but-k among the daisies and laugh at the i QW sun. You'll notice, how much fun that is. Take - Many try to communicate, ' ta tiff your sun glasses and watch the flowers. Think H But still go on feeling hate. o V X X nf what tt would be like to be a daisy. Think of ti Why do they find itso hard, 4 fx your childhood. It was a long time ago. Let the Children of the earth? o tiowers remind you of silly little things. Not of 7 Q your life. not of people, or of the cops, or of the - ' some say we Should au be one, l , young girl. You wish you were back at that Yet eaghis inastato Ofoblivion, t party the other night. God! You werequite stoned, 'X Why are they so selfish, V 3 l wert-n't you? lt's beautiful, so Illni told. lgeallyl Chi1d1-an of the oat-th? ' , . It is it beautifu experience. ou ink it's eauti- , l fttl E 3-ora know its? Ptnywayti you weae thinking Men always tight a war , o t use owers. t an. ou on'twis you were Although they know not what for. D 7 still :tt that party, You like it here. Think of all Can this just be human nature, A A 5 4 tht- worlds- little beauties. Now you'll notice the f Children of the eat-th? if ,V lnttglitut' within you. These little flowers, let them - V Qniintt you tif allthe little fantasies,toys, beauties. 'll No one knowing what they need, ' , ow y ou ll notice the despair within you as you t e Suu on some Sort of god they feed. ltitil-i Lili lliC btllile. ll. NOUFC the 1 are SO insecure, it confusion. then the deciding, then the disgust, A Children of the earth. .tll within yon. v ytill Clti lliC5C things, YOU will want to make People I-eachin for a star, 3, rw the whunge, and think of flowers. Pour the acid But it Seems Sogvery far. Q out onto tht- ground and get up and stamp on In Do we really know what we Want 3 tht- litrillt' to crush it Then o awa into the - , Y' , s s tt t t' ' t h' ' - t DCI' urn hin 1 ind t ritt p ietry about floilvers and fl l Children of the earth? -N stiiishttio :intl trees and drink creek water, and A tree without a root, X 3 to kill rabbits inthe woods to eat. And for something will never bear a fruit. iid 'D to think of, thttnkxol: Qtiid. We need some solid ground, mi Mill. tiey FL -tl IliCr9. T A R. h d N J Children of the earth' Q . . . ic ar s kt, V s But, children ofthe earth, ' 1 L Remember of all else above. B ,N The one thing you need is Love, A The one thing you need is Love. 'E X - D. Eardley-Wilmot If J, pl 'N l 'S -X J V6 Nestled between high grey bluffs PROGRESS TYPEWRITER TIN MONSTER CALCULATING BASTARDI YOU'RE A LAUGH LETTERED TEETH READY? WAITING, SUCH A SILENT ROW READY TO CLAW ME INTO CONFORMITY PRECISE. INKY PLOT. UNDERWOOD STANDARD TYPEWRITER NO. 5 UNITED TYPEWRITER CO.. TORONTO? ONT. WATCI-IMAKER'S THOUGHTS ON A QUEBEC HEATER SCREWS COHERENT STEEL LEVERS AND RODS KEYS WAITING TO POUNCE In - u - n commonftimejyearf2152fdayf211fminf720f secl22.50021 and changing I.B.M. 3600-204-A cleanpreciseabsolutespeed - rubylaserinterlocksfrictionless gua.ranteed25billionbitsinformation secl22.50022 and changing ........ itfknows secf22.50023 and changing ..... . . itfplans secf22.50024 and changing . . itfpounces secf22.50024 and constant. . . Ilaugh secf22.50024 and constant. . . Ilaugh secf22.50024 and constant. . . Ilaugh smillet cove L III. McLellan Strange happenings, mysterious in the cove, That dark detached cove placed without Our small and scared imaginations, Composed of age-old shattered stone Where something underhanded strove To carry on evil between dusk And dawn. Flickering torches, mists Of unabating fogs, and rumbles Of low and unprevailing voices Exclaiming sometimes so loud That the great stone loosens and crumbles 'Round the tiny opening, where salted spray moistens, Drenching at various moments the strange Ghostly foliage around the hidden beach And the moonlight's radiance fades Away from the opening small, Letting alone the farthest beach Of the farthest parts of all . . . The hollow stones, but the torches - unexplained. - N R R. Fraser The voices may be the water churned among interlude A strange, uncanny power was forming out on the ocean. The presence of dark, untamed forces was in the still air of the twilight. Two different yet allied omnipotent beings readied themselves for their "unresistable" assault on the sea front. One of the powers was a vast. shapeless mass of darkness that blotted out the light, and stilled the wind. The other was an ever-stirring, never- ceasing turmoil of translucent whiteness that gushed over the brine. The forces massed together for an erruption onto the beach where a long, silent figure stood. The man's very existencetaunted the vexed forces. In silence, but with swiftness. they surged over the water toward the still man. The black- ness swept through the salt flavoured air. and the whiteness churned over the water like many wild. galloping steeds thundering across a plain. They Came on faster and faster - yet the figure re- mained fixed and unheeding. They attacked! The blackness enveloped the man and blinded him in its smotheringthickness. The whiteness threw all its moving weightagainst him! The old man stood thinking by the sea shore. The fog was coming in. so he would have to go home soon. I-Ie watched a single wave roll up out of the water and over his feet. The old man laughed quietly. 'How monotonous you are ocean", he said alound, He turned and walked back to his warm. cozy little cottage. Another wave reached up the beach. pursuing him. but then retreated back into the oeean . . . li'l1!hC7'flirCI K9 . 69, 4 Q9 Y eil Lilo o V. Q '7 P. 9 .. fd UA beyond the heavens Alone and silent he climbed to the summit of the giant mass of rock, and lifting his eyes to the heavens cried out in haughty tone. I am here O powers, O natureg I am here before you and am supreme. O ye power who has made me I defy you to remove my being, For I. the man, am omnipotent. And the winds heralded his cry to the boundaries of the sky and earth and having made the man heard, was still with shock. And the sun shook with dismay, the clouds blackened with anger, the waters rumbled with fury, and the trees heard and shook their limbs while the flowers wilted. Then there was a roar such as no ears could bear, that could hear, and so great was the force that the mountains were toppled. And the man's own kind suffered and great was the ruin, buildings were collapsing and houses were flattened. But it did not harm the man on the summit of the great rock, for with arms outstretched to the sky he remained still. I am here O powers, O nature, I am here, still before you and am supreme. Then the skies turned solid black and the sun was hidden, so great was the cold and dark that again his own kind suffered. And the nature cried forth a terrible cry against all man with thunder and bolts of tire. We were here to help you live, we have seeded and fed you, we have sheltered and saved you, and now what do you do? Do you appreciate us? You have used your strength against yourselves and threaten to ruin all of that which has been provided for youg and now - now you defy us. And the sound of the heavens fury was terrible to hearg and the smell of death was everywhere, mingled with the foul smell of sweat and blood, and laden with the pitiful cries for mercy. Yet there was no pity. Page 32 Z W 36, iw , V . A y 'Q AA at 4 Y' ii Q' we bw? A saw ry 5, w , XY ef is W. l will L 'M V as UA K- '1 V if Q' V6 bv' But on the mountain with eyes still haughty und arms outstretched stood the man, for the tumult did not remove him. So the winds came and blew the darkness away from the sky: with vampire fingers and ghoulish glee it pryed under all things and hurled them savagely in all directions, and nothing was free from its frenzy. Yet the man still withstood the wind's icy touch and still defied. Now the elements called upon the waters with desperation and hopeg and the waters heard within its mighty home, and answered. Then giant swells crashed and pounded as if drunk and maddened, and their spray flew like froth from the lips of a mad dog, and then with the fury of the mob it hurled itself upon the earth. Up mountains, down valleys, over buildings it toreg digging, biting and clawing with the fangs of death. no more was there life. Yet on the mountain summit, wet and slimy stood the man, for the brind had not the power to budge him. And the heavens cried, and for days washed the earth with their tears so that the earth was cleansed and there was no more filth. Then the heavens and nature, in one, submitted. Safe from his place of hiding in the mountain came forth a single little mang He laughed as he patted his big lead statue as it stood as always with arms outstretched and mouth sneering. Yes, it was quite a trick. Down the mountain he went. exultant, awaiting his fame and glory. But there was nothingg no one to praise him. He was superior all right. Then from somewhere beyond the heavens came a glow. a wondrous warmthg and a warm breath blew over the earth as an unseen hand restored the breath of life. And the sun shone and the waters flowed and the earth began again, - Simon ll'h1'!e Page 33 0 A 4 L9 gy L9 Co B I 1? fl 'X- P 9 :- U n It 0 Special thanks are due to Robert Rutherford, without whose talent and efforts the artwork in this section could not be what it is. v I -o-o-o- Scattered, lost and aimless wonder, Bound to earth, tortured, pressed Still the tiny hate grows fonder of its state and home, His mind screams in loneliness But the lack of voice is enough To stop the speaking of sacredness. The only thing to sing of, is not, His loneliness and aimless wonder They will cause the poor young soul to rot Scattered, lost and aimless wonder Clefts of memories in peace Still resting, sleeping creeping back Scattered, lost and aimless wonder Clefts of memories in peace Still resting, sleeping creeping back Back into the screaming mind, Blacked out, foggy hazy. But yet the soul too lazy Will not reach and bound from the screaming l p Holy Man turn and die You have told us a lie, Sin is good Good is sin Paint your face Lick your skin Scream and die. You Holy thing, scattered, lost and aimless wonder. Filthy, thing back into the screaming mind. Page 34 Pat Morris School News L 1 'W "TI L. . 1, ' I and then . . Q 'fi -- Ketchum House A quick walk down the corridors of the newest House at T.C.S., before even entering any of the rooms, can tell you a lot about the kind of people who live here. The avant-garde sounds pouring out of every record player in the House, the paintings interspersed throughout - these indicate the presence of a progressive 'with-it' population. The House is well named after Dr. Philip Ketchum, the last headmaster of T.C.S. whose perpetual youthful and vigorous spirit lives onin Ketchum House. The vast window space and the bright, colourful rooms reflect the spirit ofbuoyant optimism which characterizes the House. Dr. Ketchum once said, 'With so many boy friends. it is perhaps no wonder that I have never really grown up and am still silly enough to think of riding motorcycles, and flying air- craft and playing team games, and loving adven- ture' - Ketchum House is adventurous. Largely responsible for the youthfulness of Ketchum House are Mr. Lawson and Mr. MacDonald, whose contagious enthusiasm and boundless energy are helping to make Ketchum the most exciting House at the School. In his leaving speech, Dr. Ketchum said: "I believe that every one of us is called to play a certain part in life: there is a destiny which shapes our ends, and life is an exciting adven- titre." Ketchum House could not be better suited to carrv out this important function. Page 36 Brent House Brent, the fun house, has kept up with the forward trend of the schoolg there are no cob- webs in the corners - at least, none of the other three houses have found them! There have been some physical changes in the house, too - a darkroom in the basement fin spite of violent protests from Newellj, as well as an arty common room- A cigarette machine has not been installed in the room by the elevator. All rooms have been carpeted, except for 101. Palmer and Chunk still maintain that Mr. Pratt took their carpeting for his office. There are now less New Boys in each of the dorms, and the cell-like appearance has gone with the partitions. Mike Herman says that all the new furniture was taken from his room because Mr. Hargraft learned who was to live in it. Mr. Hargraft is again Housemaster, and has converted his office into a theatre for underground films. Mr. Corbett still resides in Top Brent. With the completion of Ketchum House, the sidewalk assassin has four more floors in which to lurk around. Many people have feared that the rapid foun- ding of Bickle and Ketchum Houses in quick succession has severly drained Brent of her brigh- ter lights. Not so . . . Ox is still being 'groovy' on middle flat . . . the Ding has been joined bya Dong . . . Kayler and Vines are having unoii- cial sleep-ins and keeping the Mafia alive . . . Weir is busily trying to drown Ambrose by arranging his fluidic computer to have a short circuit . . . Grommet is alive and well in top flat . . . and the spirit of Brent House lives on. Bickle House Since its birth as a full-fledged house at T.C.S. in September of last year, Bickle has developed a unique personality of its own. It is the belief of this particular member of Bickle House, that it is the only house in the School which successfully combines achievement with humour. It has often been said that the architecture of a building reflects the nature of the people who live in it . . . Bickle House fat least the new section,J is modern and very fimctional. Unlike other houses, it is neither a copy of a Hilton Hotel, nor a victim of the poor insulating methods used lifty years a o. 8 It's architecture appropriately has a certain dignity combined with an easy-going approach and a sense of humour which has become the Bickle trademark, and which leaves its stamp on all its members - from the highest echelons down to the most servile New Boy. Indeed, a witness to this is the existence of such stalwart institutions as the Bickle House Riot Squad fwith the able assistance of the invin- cible Quantum Beary, and the Bickle House Fire-Fighting Squad, led by Summo Stu Raynor - unprecedented examples of selfless community spirit and service. Perhaps the biggest factor in the formation of Bickle's character is our most revered House- master, Mr. Burns. By no means 'short' on judgement, ability or respect accorded him by the boys, he is the man responsible, above all, for making Bickle the School's real fun house. 'I'he key to the character of Bickle House lies in the response of its members to the ageold question - 'Do you want to be a man ora mouse?" The answer, though surprising to those not familiar with the workings of Bickle House, is a happy combination of the two! E 7 x 1 X n I X Bethune House Bethune, the twice-as-much-fun house, has adopted a dynamic new policy to keep step with the other three houses: not having a dynamic policy. Due to circumstances well beyond the control of the occupants, there have been some changes in the noble building. Rumour has it that they are actually going to patch up the holes in the wall of Room 205 . . . and also move the ther- mostat from Mr. Pratt's widow's walk so the occupants of the house are not roasted to a hideous death. Mr. Bishop still is living on Top Flat, and Mr. Pratt has a remodelled apartment extending into Trinity House. Mr. Maclnnes is guarding the west door on Bottom Flat from attacks by the local chaps. The basement has traditionally been the hub of life of the Schoolg there is the Record Room, and the Common Room, which serves as a suit- able location for the venting of sadistic tendencies upon New Boys. And the Rental Room, which has the finest collection of football pads and uniforms in Canada, kindly donated by the Eganville Ladies Guild in 1891. Also, the House lounge will get under way as soon as the urinals have been removed. Bethune has managed to retain the best of both worlds in that line tradition has been moulded with the new attitude of the School. . . there were four Page 37 The Pat Moss Summer Camp w -v gp. A ' .Ip .1 0' ,'1,. -..'- U A- 4 ' 'ir 4' un.. . . . -'M .,a ' ,:',4'-1"K7 wn's-3W"I'M- --wel' 'I ui- - 'Z - .-:A.h.'w1.. "9 'L-. .. .2- . mud J yr 434929 152. K 'Jin MQ " L The Pot Moss Camp Being a counsellor at the Pat Moss Camp this summer was one of the greatest experiences of my life. While it was in progress we could only count the days and hours still to go. Yet now that lt is all over I realize that Ienjoyed every minute of it. I even feel, and I am not along in this feeling, that it would be great fun to do it again this summer. I can think back to the times when we were awakened by a cream in the middle of the night when a boy had fallen out of the top bunk. We had to get up and tum those tears into a smile and put the boy back to bed. I can remember the day when Vance and Craig, after a fight with Ronny, decided to walk home to Toronto. We managed to halt them by bribing them with a coke three miles from camp. I can remember the day when Kenny took ten pieces of meat for his sandwich, the day Mr. Baker ordered a search for a stolen watch and instead found four bottles of beer, the day the boys spent all morning hunting for frogs and decided in the aftemoor that it would be fun to stab them to death and did so fall twenty-four of them J. The boys, twelve in all fnine negro, three whitej arrived at the camp on August the tenth. Some proved to be introverts, some extrovertsg but all of them resented any kind of discipline. Nearly all of them were scarred by burns and scrapes caused by mishaps and arguments at home. One boy only had one set of clothes for his stay of ten days. Sure, they were all different, but one word can sum them all up: they were all underprivileged. Over the period of ten days, with the counsel- lors doing their best to play the part of father and big brother all at once, the boys began to change. They ceased to oppose authority so much and began to gain some semblance of manners. Most important of all, they began to feel that somebody cared about them. With this feeling that somebody was concerned about them, they began to gain a sense of security. They ceased to attack you and instead, showed affection. They would wrap their arm around you at a campfire, ask to hold your flashlight, or ask to wear your hat or jacket. Perhaps they would come to you and ask you for help in cutting a fishing rod. Not only did the boys receive love at the camp, but they had fun, too. Every day a convoy of vehicles would leave the camp after lunch and proceed to Rice Lake to fish, swim and ride horses. We would return to camp for supper, then pull out once more to go to the Schulz' pool or to a movie. Before returning to camp, we would often descend upon the Dairy Queen for a milk shake or a sundae. You may consider that it's nice getting these kids out of downtown Toronto and giving them a good time and playing father to them, but what happens when they return home? Won't they only learn to despise the affluent sector of society, having had a taste of what money can do? I hope to God that this will not be the case! I believe as do others, that the result of an experience like the Pat Moss Camp is the partial breaking down of a barrier between the privileged and the underprivileged. The youngsters see perhaps for the first time, that there are people outside of their social bracket who care about them. If we see these boys a couple of times each year for several years and keep in touch with them after that, we may be able to curb some of the hate and jealousy which builds up in them. We may even be able to help them to help them- selves and perhaps others. The Pat Moss Club is such a small effort where such a large one is needed. But even if little improvement is achieved, it is an involve ment. The lives of a few boys are made happier for a few days every year. Those who participate are exposed to human misery and deprivation and in a few days have a glimpse of what Christian love could mean to the whole world. Let's all participate and make the Pat Moss Camp '69 the best yet. - Duncan Gow Page 39 , , 1 k ' , .. ,fi f fwolg ' .rw fn. 1 , . ,ff , ,- .nf -1 ,.,,' ,I 4.4-Q ,, f,, fl l . f,. A, 1 I sf : Tift? 1219- Q42 fini . .fufgfzlg 1,11 f 5,34-Lg, -2 gf gf rg ff I, ff 5 11.16 1- 'rf , , , 74-41, Q.: f WffQfQ.uf ,,' , ,4"'f 234' ffm ' Cf, '-fr 4 1' W -f if 1,4415 f I, -,. Q, 1 ,, f 'HQ' ' -, , fr 7 fm, ,. ,' ,I ., fn' ' 4,,,ff! ' n -' lf ff Q . ' fi fr 'I ,' gy' ,, .f ,., f ff f-- f,-, I 5 , 1 . I , -w Kuff, , ,ff J 1 A' -' ef' ' CL07:f f 1 1 1,f J ,,-, 'J' ffyyltw IH' ,A 1 Ag ffff ,fnNL.'lfiff" f f J N?" , ,uf K ,4 M jjfzfly , f.,'.19 Page 40 Jedi' O70 Q00 X044 ,af-4.1 fL?A', fl A 166, M0 c'f If ,551 dag, ' ' few Jw, vienna ,Zf,4Q5'A,f4z0aZ4if 550 . CZ mm, f490"lX7ff 7.51 W f .wfgffxf PLQWL , of Lawm- ,LQQIJC-6 ..L4"J1. J!,1:f, f'4!g" .f4f'f0fif74 yc1f'.c,5f:4fz47f'M.e!f fi ffm w Q M1451 611, zlawfeffzff CJ 1017! 1.43901 5, f' r7!f 9500 fyifi QM! gp? Lffv-ffffffff, rf' '. 171: 515414 'L' ' .!f71:gl, iiiyawo L f ,N If . . ffl 'tifzyfrffff -f f '11 fu cwfgdgf. The Governor-General at T.C.S. ,, slim 5 D . ".2"S1 li-lfmi' ' .--- U R55 Mum The day broke cool, crisp and sunny. It marked the official opening of the new buildings, after six years of planning and many dollars worth of constructiong it marked the start of a new era at T.C.S. An enthusiastic and keen Guard of Honour hurried to form their clean and shining ranks after many hours of spit and polish. Soon the Governor-General walked up the long double aisle of Boulden House boys and was greeted by the Headmaster amid frantic clickings of cameras. The Honour Guard, under the efficient leadership of Jon Dreyer was then inspected by the Governor-General. Shortly after there was a Service of Thanks- giving in the Chapelg also present were the Most Reverend William Wright, Archbishop ofAlgona, and The Right Reverend George B. Snell, the Bishop of Toronto, who preached an excellent sermon on manners and honesty. Following the service, the Governor-General's party moved to Ketchum House where His Excellency unveiled Page dl E isle a portrait of the late Dr. Ketchum. He then inspected the house, from the lowliest dormitory to Mr. Lawson's apartment. The official party then moved to the site ofthe unveiling of a plaque commemorating the open- ing of the new buildings. Mr. Scott delivered a short speech on the planning and construction of the new buildings. Bishop Snell led a prayer of dedication and His Excellency officially opened the million dollar classroom wing. Following the opening. the official party toured the buildings, ending in the new gym. In his speech there, the Governor-General suggested to the Headmaster a full holiday for the school, asking that it be inserted so to remind the boys of his visit. In the afternoon a number of demonstrations went on around the school: in the physics labs. the swimming pool, and the language lab the boys of T.C.S. displayed their various skills. Every boy was in some way involved in these demonstrations. So ended the Governor-General's visit, marking the opening ofthe new buildings. and with it, a new era for T.C.S. Q11 MASTERS 2xz1fffff 11- ' NW . 'N dxnw rkgbk NNY . Y'ronMXKn Mr, NY xxknxv num. on an cscnangeirom GXenaX- pdier ergbr years, NXr. Yranvdrn bas Keir us ro mund rn Scodand, sncnx a year conxnbudng a go ro 'Yrenx Umversixv. Ps Sack-oi-ad-krades on r- dead no me scnorn. 'de cr eaxed a new enxbu- me skaii, be couXd reacb more Xanguages dxanv ou I -ogmnby and dxd much ro Xmorove can count onvourband, andcoacb anyifmgiiom ' xg, wkrn League Fookbab and soccer to squasb to cricket, However, Yfxs iame ave me xemng added Yres in brs sydX5uX coackimg oi xbe Sav age Seven ro 584,01 Ruggef xberr smasnrng vicrorv Xast vear. He was aXso an 'onsygw errcebenx masrer , usualw abXe to rvrencb good marks our oi ev en 'Cne dubesr oi ouods. X-Yls ir1endXv ways mb be mxssed 'nere. We vlisb kdm and 'rirs wkie xbe best oi Xuck. ,gown smsm Sur kv. we course. Xn 'ndpn amen League Hockey . be g spkm. Xn me sorrng, 'ne Xed me 'Yennr to canxurc me Onxarko Cbamox ' bone ne en3oyed nks sray in Canada.XNe 1 'oyed bavkng nrm wrxb us, andwrsn d nxs Brvdsb accent tbe besr NN Q ved nxucb eny bkm, bks iamnv, an oi Xncxc Xn ine iuxure. Nw. Nxonkedo Yerbaps one Ks not remembered ior wbar one r xkirnks but raxber bow one Xniuences. ase rvkxb Nlr. Niantebo, a ionnder oi aper and a maxor iorce in K embers, NSS. d stu- doeS o Sucb ks xbe c me frrsr scbooX newsp me growkng, P-ris movemen . AS one oi me vonrlger sraii rv Niantebo combrned Que Yrason oi star! an denrs, estabbsnrng a potent cbque and an Kmpor rank conceok oi Cue xbeme indxviduabsm. Nw . Lumsden Mr Lumsden, bavkng soenr, as oXanned, one kung, 'nas gone to Queerf s Univ ersivj K graduate work. Pdxbougb frrsr be quxcmv became a iuffrng xbe cb v ear oi xeac xo conunue Xu pos - mksraken ior a new bov , poouXar master wixb xbe boys. priier comrieung a good 3ob in or ga runnrng, oi xbe Owkiord Cup, be went on ko coa 'nleskde baskerbab ro a Uxnle Big Your Cbam- ' Xn xbe sorkng, be gieadv xmoroved die renrirs. Xn boxb me Ybv skcs and xbe becdc task oi xndng ' g,Xaw and order to a d a Lx Qmnsbxp. XXX-iaked soori oi Cbenfxsxri Xabs, be bad to reach somedfxng, vinde Xceeorn xo a marixmum, and water squxrking Under 'me drrcumsrances, be dx 'ob nk be remembered ior boxb xui ess. KN e wisb we 'she 19019- w onderiuX 3 . Mr . Lumsden xv good spirir and 'neXoiuXn besx oi Xuck in xbe iurure. page 42 INTERVIEWS l iv.. ill!" Mr. Stevenson Q - Why did you leave Scotland? A - I needed a change of country and school, having taught at the Glasgow Academy for eight years. Also, the climate of Scotland varies tre mendouslyg one never knows what to expect, whereas the seasons here are definite. Q - How did you hear of T.C.S.? A - T.C.S. has a reputation in Great Britain, or should I say that many people know of it I talked to a number of them about the school, and I liked what I heard. Q - What do you think of the New Boy system? A - Right now, I don't really understand it as I don't play a part in the running of it. Iimagine that a prefect must have to be a responsible person to handle his fags well. A misunderstan- ding between the two parties might prove to be disastrous, but as of yet I have no complaints about the system. Q - How do you like the food? A - It's quite good. Pd say it's about the same quality as the Glasgow Academy. Q - Have you had any experience with Fire Fighting? A - No, none at all. I was asked to do it and of course, I accepted the job. I understand that many schools do this sort of thing and with a little help from the local squad, it should be quite successful. Mr. Moclnnes Q - What are the greatdifferences between 'l',C'. S. and the better English boarding schools? A - Well, I think that the so-called barriers are being broken down in the more traditional schools. For example, at Clifton in Bristol, there is a club in which boys can get beer, cider, and non-alcoholic beverages and are allowed to take their girls to the club, which is open six times it week. These schools also seem to offer the student much more spare time than we have. ln addition. the staffs of these schools are more diversified and consequently can offer a large scope of courses and activities. Q - Are the students of the U.K different from us? A - I taught in schools where kids looked for- ward to class and expected to learn something and organized themselves accordingly. If they weren't taught something, they gave you hell. Here, they tend to give you absolute hell on general principle, Here, students seem to endure school rather than enjoy it! Q - Do you think the attitude taken by some of the students here is created by their environment? A - You can say that it is this school'sfau1t. but it's not this school's fault at all. lt's probably the fault of the schools they attended between the vital ages of one and twelve. Perhaps, the feeling of lethargy which pervades here does nothing to inspire the student on to more creative work. The curriculum could be altered to include the more interesting aspects of each subject. but on the whole it is the student's interest in the school itself which has to be dealt with. This would involve the changing of the entire workings of the school which at this moment seems impos- sible. Q - Are you in favour of co-educational boar- ding schools? A - Yes. At Kent in Connecticut they have established a girl's boarding school about four miles away from the boys. but having an elevation of some six hundred feet higher, so that they say it is just out of cycling distance. The girls may go down, but it is quite a sweat for the boys to cycle up. Page 43 11' Mr. Wilton Q - VVhat was your first impression of T.C.S.? A - l have been quite impressed with a lot of things. In particular, the freedom which Ithink you boys have. I've heard some people say that they want more freedom. You've got a fair bit more than your equivalent in New Zealand. Q - Do you think this school would be better if it were co-educational? A - Well, I have no experience with co-ed boar- ding schools. I'd be surprised ifit could function as well as this one does. Q - What do you think of the emphasis on sports? A - It isn't more than I have been acustomed to, except perhaps your devotion to football. We're pretty mad on rugger, but there wouldn't be any team which would practise every afternoon and have a game on Saturday as well. Q - Did you have cadets in your last school? A - No. They are on the wane in New Zealand. There are very few schools left there who still do cadets. -. Mr. Redston Q - How does T. C.S. compare to where you were before? A - It is similar in size and its main objectives - to produce a balanced character. It is different in that boys here are more out-going that at Glenalmond. Glenalmond is in the country and there is really no contact with other people. In regard to the daily routine, they are very similar, but you seem to have far less leisure here, which I CAN'T feel is a good thing. Q - Do you approve of the emphasis on sports? A - The prestige arising out of sports, in a school like this, in competition with other schools, is important. I feel that there should be more leisure to read and play music. I am not anti- sports, but the balance between opportunities for the arts and sports is disproportionate. Q - Are sports emphasized over there as they are over here? A - Sports are just as emphasized, but in our case it was rugger. Q - What do you think of the school spirit? A - I am surprised that there has not been more of it out on the Held. Q - Would you like to see more culture at T. C.S.? A - I'm interested in the Dramatic program and the Debating Society which are very much alive. I haven't been here long, but there seems to me to be a poverty of interest in music and painting. Q - What do you think of "The Record"? A - I've read two issues and very much enjoyed them. One pleasure was to feel I've contradicted myself about there being a slight lack of culture and that there are plenty of minds alive to what is going on outside the school orbit. Q - Do you like living in? A - There are both advantages and disadvan- tages. There is far less privacy, but it isan opportunity to know the boys better. Q - Are you enjoying yourself at T. C. S.? A - Yes, but I am looking forward to a good sleep. At the moment I have no desire to pack my bags. Page 44 Mr. Honey Q - From where do you come to us? A - From Barbados. Q - What drew you to T.C.S.? A - Well, we wanted to move back to Canada, and were moving to Ontario, this seemed the best school in Ontario, and it combined everything we wanted: living in the country, with a decent school to teach ln, and a decent school for my son. Q - How would you compare T.C.S. with a similar secondary school in Barbados? A - Well, the first thing is, that in Barbados the tirst class schools are competitive, there are perhaps fourteen hundred applicants for tifty places, so entry is examination, which means that the intellectual standard is very high, for unless a boy is very much above average, he doesn't get in. But the atmosphere isn't as happy because there is always the fear that you'll be asked to leave and your place will be taken by someone else. So, it is a tremendously competitive atmosphere - boys have mental breakdowns and that sort of thing. And the attitude of the boys to the staff is different - it's a much more authoritarian attitude. There is not such a friendly atmosphere as there is here - it is much more rigid. Q - What about the discipline and freedom of the students here? A - I think that students here have a lot more choice as to what they're going to be able to do - they're given a lot more freedomg it might seem very restricting, but it isn't really. There is a tremendous amount of free choice here which you just don't get elsewhere. Q - How do you think we can improve our relations with the town? A - Not practical ones - Imean theoretically, the only way to do it is to havea'meeting of the mlnds'. If there were more time fwhlch there lsn'tJ and T.C.S. boys could do things which involved the town and the town could do things which involved T.C.S. this might be feasible. . 1 7K 1 I .1 1. . J., -. f' X I xl Mr. Robertson Q - Do you think T.C.S. would function better as a co-education school? A - I don't know that T.C.S. would function better. I think that girls would have a civilizing effect on boys and vice versa. The system at T.C.S. is new to me and it will take time to adjust to it I hope that I will like the system. I think that both systems have their merits 'and I hope to appreciate this one. Q - What do you teach now? A - I teach Latin and Russian. lleamed Russian only a few years ago. In the near future I hope to learn French, not only because Iam in Canada but because I have always wanted to learn lt. Q - What sports do you play? A - I play most sports. I play tennis, golf and rugger. In golf my ambition is to break 80 fairly regularly. I am also eager to learn to skate. Q - Are you married? A - Yes. I also have three daughters. Q - Would you like to stay at T.C.S.? A - Yes. I fancy a stay at T.C. S., circumstances permitting. I wouldn't want to become a teaching hobo. Page 45 Gifts To The School Mr. W. C. L. Barker, Jonathan's father, Mr. F. M. Redelmeier, and John Kort- wright have given a number of ine books to the Library. We are most thankful for these books, as they will help to 511 up the vast empty spaces in the new Library. 'I'he document to the right is the original copy of the Resolution of the Governing Body authorizing the purchase of two and one half acres of land in Port Hope in 1874 for the purposes of erecting new school buildings. The document was given by Mr. Andrew Duncanson. The New Boy's Race A sudden shot rang out signaling the start of the annual New Boy's Race. A hundred New Boys rushed across Bigside tield, all hoping to win, or at least all hoping not to come last. Paul Wilson gained a lead at the start, and seven minutes later his head appeared at the crestofthe Boulden House field, still going strong. He was cheered across the finish line with a time of 7:49, closely followed by Donald Davies and Luther Holten. Finally the moment everybody had been waiting for arrived: the last New Boy. He was uproari- ously escorted to the finish line, running wearily all the way. -- The New Boy's Picnic Early one Sunday morning all the New Boys and privileges were shipped off to the Pat Moss Camp, cautiously dressed in old clothes. Once everything was organized, the actual picnic star- ted. This year represented a serious break with tradition. Instead of the usual dunking and fighting the group was separated into houses. Then, all through the day hectic and brutal games such as free ball and Buck-Buck were played, in house teams with both New Boys and privileges together. However, it was felt that some games in which the New Boys could have a chance to pit themselves against the privileges was still needed. And so, there was a New Boy- privilege tug-of-war, which the New Boys handily won, pullingthe hapless privileges into the swamp, Soon it was time to go. The Camp was cleaned up, crumbs eaten. and the whole crowd jammed into the buses, muddy and smiling. Page AW 7 p ' I - A 1 1 ' . Q Of Running and Crawling .-Xmitl rnmnnrs Ul'CliLlt1S and confusion, arose time tr.uliti-ingtl h.tllmx'e'en party forthe New Buys. .Xlrh-tngli swim-1-3 hats been observed on this gwint. it la rnrnuut'etl that the whole thing was .-rg.nn.'ed the night hefnre. . , 'l'?it- t'nrm.tt was vlmngletl this year, since the shindig in the ptml was cut. The party in Osler H411 mis shnrt thing enough for Paul tn find the t'-wt-ted SM and then everyone moved nutbehind the hnrn, rind lit up - the bnnfire that is. The New Buys nutty remember that night for different regis-ins, but by the Sixth Form it will .tlutiys be remembered as the nightofthe massive hlnnder hy' the Head Prefect, who, in his wisdom, risked tntwt nrderedi all the New Boys to fetch snnie waiter from the school to put out the fire. Needless tn say, Kent and the boys didn't need .my other invitation and the rest of the night was spent running gby the privilegesj, chasing Cby the New Buys 1. XXX- give credit to Sculthorpe who rrtn .1 lung way. with Ll lot of water, and doused German. lt's ti hard choice. but the highlight ofthe night nutty' have been the obstacle course which, after one lmur of grueling work, was won by Brent. who handily happened to have Geoff Scott in their ranks. Tn the new buys - a little reminder - WE H.-XYfiN"I' FORGOTTEN! oz N Poqe 48 Brief Biographies Robin BelIl63-681 A tremendous competitive spirit and animagi- native, creauve mind were the mostevident factors of 'Hungerford' at T.C.S. His competitiveness not only gave him Bigside colours in football, basketball and rugger Ccaptainship in both bas- ketball and ruggerj, but also made him a deter- mined, tiery tighter. Perhaps these qualities made Robin the real leader among a team of leaders and which gained him a distinction cap in rug- ger. His laurels did not end athletically. Intellec- tually, Robin's achievements did not include coming tirst in his class or being a diligent student. Bell was a trend-setter. The Christmas play was a Bell production which was the first concrete result of the 'New Left". Bell was a dominating factor in the formation of the school newspaper 'The Ivory Tower". Robin's creative writing can be seen in any one of last year's issues of 'The Record". R.C.H. truly set the trend for the new type of 'all-around' student. Bruce Cameron Q65-681 Bruce came to the school in his Fourth Form year. Although never very energetic, he was by no means vegetating, for he contributed greatly to both Middleside Football and Middleside Hockey. Around the school he was always rather quiet . . .? Qwe will always remember that pink shirt he used to wear to Chapely, and could usually be seen loafing around in jeans contem- plating the system from under a pile of hair. Bruce and 'Chad' werefrequently encountered by parties of smokers making their escape through the bottom Bickle windows where he happened to room. Bruce, a very frank and popular person was appointed to House Ofiicership in his Sixth Form year. We wish him the best of luck this year at Queens. Page A9 34: Qi David Comp f65-68, From the moment Dave arrived at T.C.S. in Third Form he stood out among his peers as an exceptionally gifted boy. A superb athlete, he started off his career by winning the New Boy's Race and The McGee Cup. He went onto become vice-captain of Bigside Football as well as it's most valuable player. In the Spring, he won the Senior Aggregate prize. In his Sixth Form year he won Distinction Caps in both football and rugger. But Dave was not only an athlete, he made an equally valuable contribution to the intellectual life at T.C.S. He becameatine debater, receiving a Debating Tie. In addition, he was a founding editor of the 'Ivory Tower' and a very efficient business manager for "The Record". And yet, although David had many admirers, he had few close friends. Perhaps he was too strong a leader, or merely too mature an indivi- dual to be on familiar terms with most ofthe boys. Three successful years as a counsellor at the Pat Moss Camp demonstrated clearly his ability to understand and handle other people well. In recognition of these facets, he was made a Fifth Form House Officer and would undoub- tedly haye been given an even higher post had he stayed. But after much soul-searching, David found that he had out-grown T.C.S. His values and goals directed him into fields which T.C.S. could no longer satisfy. He decided to go to Neuchatel, in Switzerland, and we at T.C.S. wish him the best of luck. Duari Campbell Q62-681 Since his arrival in Boulden House, Dewey was always a source of great entertainment to his fellow students, for he had an imperturbable and humourous attitude towards School life. Indeed, in his Sixth Form year he proved to be the most unabashed member of C. E. Athletically, Dewey was very successful. Steadily working his way up through the teams, he managed tc obtain three First Team Colours in his final year. In the tirst term he made great contribution to Bigside Footballg he was one of the first to receive a top award for skiing, and in the summer term dedicated his cricketing skills for the greater glory of the pitch and Mr. Corbett. We shall always remember Dewey as he was, showing both skill on the playing field and regard and leadership among his fellows. Page 50 Mille Chadwick 165-68l 'Chad' contributed to 'l'.C.S. in a most vital but peculiar way. He participated in sports - soccer. Middleside basketball, and cricket, and was one of the leading science students of GA. But these are not the things we remember about Mike. He was one of the boys most responsible for high morale at the School. Whether at the bench, or at the Tuck Shop, the near screech of 'Chad' would be heard. ln his position of Head of Photography, which he ably filled, or as an Executive of the Dramatic Club, Chad was always causing a laugh. Best of luck to him in future escapades. James Cheesman 163-68l Jim came to us from the hallowed halls of Boulden House, and was perhaps one of the quietest people at the School. Only the 'ah-sooo' cry with which he was greeted in the halls gave his presence away. But Jim was also one of the most dependable people around, and his good humour never let him down. Jim was not a brilliant athlete, but he was a willing one. He played soccer, basketball and league cricket throughout his stay here, receiving Half-Bigside colours in soccer and basketball in his last year. During the spring term he ably scored for Bigside Cricket. However, Jim partici- pated in a number of extracurricular activities, including photography, the Dramatics Society and the makeup crew. He played the trombone in the Concert Band and was a member of the Choir. In his Sixth form year he was appointed assistant head Librarian. In return for his worl- for the School, Jim was appointed a House Officer. We wish him much luck in the future. Chris Cragg Q65-68l Chris started his career at T.C,S. by making the Bigside Swimming team his first year, and over the years became one of the most valuable members of the team. For this he received Bigside Colours in his last two years. 'Crazy' also played Middleside Football and was a member of the Track team. Chris was always a conscientious worker during his stay here. This hard work payed off in his Sixth Form year when he received the Peter Lewis Medal for science. In spite of eing one of the less boiserous members of the school, Chris participated in many areas of school activities, including the Choir. We wish him luck in his endeavours. Page Sl 'S -ne -3 s l Q, fr? Pl John Carsley Q64-681 School Prefect lt is not worthwhile listing John's ability to engage in drama, sports and writing - these facw are well-known. However, it is worthwhile to engage in a study of characterg John Carsley's somewhat rebellious and creative spirit marked him out as a new kind of boy, anew kind of Prefect. A desire to excell in endeavours - espe- cially in the creative field - led John to high stages of competence and artistry. A thorough knowledge of history and literary styles enabled him to establish formidable charac- ter roles on stage and formulate his unique fables, well-known in the 'Ivory Tower". He was sometimes restless with his surround- ings, but by constant involvement in affairs around him, he managed to achieve a busy kind of occupied happiness which propelled him through the years and on to greater things. Bob Cowley Q63-68, School Prefect Although Bob was a little roly-poly to begin with, he soon made his presence known on the playing fields, both in Boulden House and in the Senior School. In spite of his unwillingness to move fast, he attacked whatever he tried with great vigour. In sports, he gained Bigside Colours in both Football and Cricket, and received the 'Most Improved Player' award in his Fifth Form year. 'Bubba' participated vigorously inPolitical Science, being elected President of both clubs. He was a strong debater, receiving a Debating Tie in recognition of his L. B.F. efforts. The Quacks, the French Club, the Pat Moss Club, sub-editor of The Recordg Bob had his finger in just about every pie. In view of his leadership qualities, Bob was appointed a School Prefect. He is now at Trinity College, where we wish him luck. Murray Finlayson Q65-68l Murray entered the School in Fourth Form and soon became an enthusiastic member of T.C.S. Murray added his talents in music to the life of the School as a boy in the Choir and First Trumpet in the Concert Band. In his Fifth Form year he became manager of Bigside Footballg a difficult job which he carried out well. Murray held responsible positions back stage in our play productions and was instrumental in their successes. In Sixth Form, as a House Officer, Murray continued to give his best to the life at Trinity. Although not athletically inclined due to a physical handicap, Murray was a deeply determined person who in his own distinctive way, added a lot to our School. Page 52 Marla Frosted Q62-68l School Prefect Although Mark did not excel athletically in Boulden House, he shone in the Senior School, playing Bigside Football, Blgslde Hockey, and Blgside Rugger. In his last year, Mark received a Distinction Cap in both football and rugger. Mark was never one for clubs. He developed, however, into a better than mediocre soul singer and sang at many School dances. If Mark was competitive in sports, he was a prize-fighter academically. Not being over- endowed in this field, he was forced to study long hours. However, Mark knew where he wanted to go and fought for it. He was appointed a School Prefect. His year was made when he was accepted to Princeton University. Good luck to him and his harmonica. Currie Gardner l63-68l Entering the ranks in Boulden House, Currie developed a love of electronics which began to blossom upon his entrance to the Senior School: in Grade Ten he managed to launch a hamster to the stupendous altitude of twenty feet. He showed inherent responsibility as he took over the jobs of doing the electrical arrangements for School functions, plays and the dances, and did a highly commendable job with the video- tape machine. Although not athletically inclined, Currie con- tributed as much as many with his filming of the football games, which proved to be an invalu- able aid. Both on the league ballfield and in the swimming pool he exhibited his good cheer. On Speech Day he received a Special Award for outstanding contribution to the School. We wish Currie all the best, wherever his footsteps may lead him. John Greey l62-681 Although 'Goon' was a quiet member of the student body, he was a happy one. No matter what happened, one could be sure John had a smile on his lips. Not very athletically inclined, John was never- theless, a squash player and a persevering mem- ber of League Football. In the Spring, he played tennis. If John was not athletically inclined, he was academically, being a member of the 'A' form every year at T. C.S. For his contributions to the School, John was appointed a House Officer in his Sixth Form year. We wish 'Goon' the best of luck in the future. Page 53 iv pn Q Kevin Hailey Q62-68l "K.C.", for his small size, was a veritable powerhouse. The 'fiery fenian' could be found mixed up in anything you care to name, from Bigside Football, where he earned Half-Colours, to Middleside Basketball, where he earned full colours for two years. 'Parva' was an old hand at good pranks, adding a touch of mischief to the Nmidnight scene' in the dining hall. More seriously, Kevin was an all-around boy. He partook of athletics in an enthusiastic manner, and kept his studies above average at the same time. Like most others, he misread school rules to fit the situation, but just the same, he never let things get out of hand. Our Frenchman is now at York University, where wewish him much luck. Ross Honbury Q64-68l Ross was not a member of the New Left or the Old Right. He was himself. Not very athletic, Ross' forte was his acade- mics. Throughout his career at T.C.S., he was a first-rate student, being a member of the "A" set from first to last. In the first term League Foot- ball was graced by his presence, and later the squash court. In the Spring, Ross did a good job scoring for Bigside Cricket. For his services to the school, he was appointed a House Oflicer. Although a very quiet person, Ross was a truly sincere one. We wish him luck. Arthur Kominis Q64-68j There are some people whose inborn love of life will never fail to bring a sense offun and joy to all those with whom they come into contact. Art was such a person, his boisterous sense of humour, his quick and varied enthusiasms, and his keen interest in people made him a valued companion and one of the most popular charac- ters at the School. One of Arthur's important contributions to the spirit of T.C.S. was his role as School Match- maker. Indeed, few individuals have been so instrumental in cementing our relationships with the various girls' schools across Canada. As a sportsman, Art's main talents lay in tennis and squash, which he played admirably, earning Bigside Colours in both these games early in his career at T.C.S. In his last year at the School, Art also graced the playing fields of Middleside football, inwnich he also earned Colours. As co-editor ofthe School News section of The Record, Art brought his usual life and vitality to a section which could have been rather dull. We wish the 'peon' the very best of luck in his native land of sunny Mexico, where he is now attending university. Page 54 li' K' Kim Lambert Q65-68l Kim first came to the School in l"ourth l-'orm. He soon made his mark onthe School hy playing Littleside Basketball where he was Vice-captain and won his Colours. The next two winters Kim played very ably on the First Basketball Team earning full Bigside Colours both years. Kim was one of the original soccer players when soccer was first revived. Heplayed two years on the First Soccer team for which he received Middleside and Half-Bigside Colours, and was Vice-captain in his Sixth Form year. Kim was an active member of the Jen society, and his colourful imagination made him one of its leading personalities. He was also active in Debating, and for two years was a member of the Pat Moss Club. In his Sixth Form year he was appointed a House Officer. But Kim will not be remembered for his activities within the School. He will be remembered for his constant light against 'summer blossom- ings' and the 'Establishmenti We wish him good luck in the future. .lohn Lewis Q63-68l John Lewis was one of the most different and colourful people in School. His artisitc talents. ranging from his writings as the Deacon to painting envelopes, brightened up many a day. John contributed more to the School than this however. As co-captain of Middleside Basketball he added spirit to each game. As a member of the Middleside Football team, he was awarded colours. He was awarded Bigside Cricket colours in his last year for his fine bowling. Behind the scenes, John worked as an Assistant Head Libra- rian. He was also a member ofthe Senior Political Science and the Art Club. We wish John the best of luck in freaking out his future endeavours at John Hopkins Univer- sity. Eric Mach um Q64-68l Eric arrived in Third Form and immediately proved himselfa master ofnon-academic pastimes in the School. He soon began his 'rent-a-date' system which swung into operation weeks before every dance at T.C.S. Besides renting dates. 'Grubber' was busy swimming to three years of Bigside Colours, ending with the captaincy of the team. Also a football player. Eric received Bigside Colours in his last two years. But there were other pies for 'Grubberi He was a Sacristan. and a member of the Choir. 'Grubber' is now at the University ofAmericas and is no doubt emersing himself in the local life with the same ardour that he always displayed about T.C.S. We wish him luck. D 1 Rodney Melo ren Q65-681 Rodney came to Trinity in Fourth Form and soon adjusted himself and Trinity to his way of life. He participated in numerous sports, gaining Middleside Colours in football and Bigside Col- ours in skiing. He triumphed in rugger in his Sixth Form - everybody had heard of the Savage Seven. He was appointed a House Officer in his Sixth Form year, in recognition of his services to the School. Rod has gone to Guelph, where his sense of humour will, no doubt, be appreciated. We will always miss seeing Rodney wearing his dingo boots and jean jacket. John McCallum Q64-68j Head Prefect As soon as he arrived at T.C.S., John began to build a solid base upon which his later accom- plishments were to be built. Academically, he consistently stood at the head of the 'A' Form. In the field of debating he quickly distinguished himselfg he debatedinthree L. B. F. matches during his career at T.C.S., and in his inal year was elected President of Debating. Though not, perhaps, a natural athlete, John worked hard on those games which he enjoyed, and received Bigside Colours in both Tennis and Squash in his last year. After a very successful year as Business Manager of 'The Record' in Fifth Form, he went on to become Editor-in-Chief the next year. Under John's leadership"The Record' adopted an exciting new format which had the enthusiastic approval of nearly everyone at the School. As time went on, John's leadership abilities became apparent, and he was appointed a Fifth Form House Officer. The next year he was appointed Head Prefectg in this post his strength and natural persuasiveness soon earned him the respect of almost every boy at T.C.S. John had definite ideas about the running of the School, and because he always presented his ideas in a logical, thoughful, and responsible manner, he was able to leave a substantial mark on the School. John's academic brilliance had become a school byword, and it surprised no one when he walked off with a large number of the academic prizes at the end of his Sixth Form year. John was, not unexpectedly, accepted by every uni- versity to which he applied. He finally decided on Cambridge in England. We at T.C.S. have no doubt that John will distinguish himself there, and we only hope that others will be able to derive as much benefit from his outstanding qualities as we have. Page 56 Hunter McDonald 'Hunna' was one of those types that was not what could be called a public figure. He did not gravitate to any clique or spend his time on preoccupations. He spent his time working, devo- ting time and energy to the School, and carrying out his responsibility with unusual poise. Hunna was athletically active, playing a good solid game in both basketball and football. He obtained his Bigside Colours. He was known for the laser things at the School - such as a decided preference for white sugar. The School needs more people like un- assuming ' Hunna'. Don Mclntyre Q63-681 Don arrived at T.C.S. in time to spend a year at Boulden House. Although not too successful at sports, he made a name for himself inthe yarious leagues. An avid skier, he hit the slopes of Kirby many times. Later, during the Spring term, he was a member of the tennis team. Although Don was not the most outgoing person in the School, he was a loyal member of T.C.S., evidenced by his support of the school mascot for two years, Fred. It is Fred's picture we see to the right. Good luck to Don inthe future. Dick McClernon Q62-68, School Prefect Dick's resounding guffaw could be heard throughout the School from the First to the Sixth Form. His aggressiveness and willingness to serve soon made him a leader. This was recognized in Boulden House where he was made a"C'dormer and in the Senior School where he was appointed a School Prefect and Head of Brent House. Dickie was a very balanced member of the School, always a member of the 'A' Form and four times a captain of School teams. He was in the Debating Executive, a member of Political Science, and the Editor of the mighty 'On Cam- pus' section of 'The Record' which flourished under his practical sense of humour. Athletically, he played football all the way up, receiving Bigside Colours in his last year. Dick, as a true representative from Montreal, captained Middle- side Hockey and in the last term played Bigside Cricket, receiving half-Bigside Colours. His lea- dership qualities stood him in good stead when Dick was criticized for his stand in Cadets. But he persevered and Bret House won the Cadet Cup. We wish Dick luck at McGill and McGill luck with Dick. Page 57 'Q v- AP Mike Mcloughlin Q62-68l Mike entered Boulden House and wasted no time in establishing himself as a cricket player and a leader of others. Although Mike was not an exceptionally strong student, he studied for long hours. Mike's ability to lead others was confirmed when he was appointed to "C" dormi- t01'V. 'Entering the Senior School, Mike continued to persevere in his academic studies as well as join- ing various clubs. Although Mike found difficul- ties in his studies during his senior year, he received his Bigside Colours in cricket as well as two bats for exceptionally fine batting. Mike also did an excellent job captaining Middleside Foot- ball. We wish Mike the best possible luck at Lake- tield where he is now continuing his senior matriculation as a Junior Master. Bruce McPherson Q64-68l When Bruce first entered Boulden House in Second Form, he was asked whether or not he participated in sports. His reply was "I'll give it a whirl". This so called 'whirl' was one of the best whirls in the history of T.C.S. In recognition of his leadership, he was made a member of 'C' dormitory. In the Senior School, Bruce again established himself as an outstanding athlete. He played three years on Bigside Hockey, in his last year being Assistant Captain. After one year on Middle- side Football, Bruce went to Bigside where he enjoyed two outstanding years. Bruce was elected to the Student Council and was a member of Pat Moss. Besides being an outstanding athlete, Bruce received numerous awards including the Magee Cup for the best New Boy and the best second year boy. In Fifth Form he was made a House Officer. Although Bruce was not a strong student, his constant long hours of hitting the books proved to be enough to successfully get him through each year. One outstanding attributein Bruce's charac- ter was his willingness to help anybody at any- time. It is unfortunate that T.C.S. did not fit Bruce's needs. We wish him the best of luck at Ryerson. Page 58 F-YT .jf f g if I . Nth' Dove Merrifield l63-68l "Tools" began his five year stay at 'l'.C.S. in Boulden House where his happy-go-lucky attitude liourished. His New Boy year was off to a good start later, when he finished second in the New Boys' Race. In the Senior School he sounded the tuba in the Concert Band, and started his wide and varied acting career which was to continue throughout his stay. Athletically, 'Toots' won Bigside Colours in football, and was a member of the Track Team. In recognition of his services to the School, he was appointed House Officer. We will miss his booming voice on Sundays and his cheerful grim, and wish him luck in the future. Tom Molson l63-68l Tom, tucked away in the dark recesses of Trinity House, may not have been in the lime- light, but as he himself once said, 'ln the Sixth Form I enjoyed being the most irresponsible Fourth Former. It was a gas." Arriving in Boulden House, Tom rapidly became accustomed to the School - or was it vice-versa? In his New Boy year he did excep- tionally well in the Oxford Cup and was a co-winner of the highly covted Magee Cup. Tom's sporting efforts resulted in Bigside Colours in skiing in his Sixth Form year. A House Officer, he also contributed greatly to the Choir, was a co-head of a Record department, and instituted a campaign to weed out metaphors. We wish Tom and his potted geraniums the best of luck as they invade Trinity College. Steve Morley l63-68l To the outsider, it mighthave seemed thatSteve was not a very colourful character. But in reality he was an extremely true and loyal person. dedicated to the School as very few are. Steve was not an academic wonder, nor was he an athletic one. But he was very balanced in his pursuits, being a Sacristan, a photographer and a member of the 'Electric Rope Blues Band". He played on every football team as well as playing hockey, basketball and cricket. winning Bigside Colours in his last year. For his services to the School, Steve was made a House Officerin Sixth Form. We at T.C.S. will remember the sight of Steve, slinging his ever present guitar andfor camera over his shoulder. Page 50 x . i-in Peter Newell Q62-68l Peter arrived at T.C.S. and started off in the more artisitc activities of the school. He was an artist, an avid chess player, and a member of the Senior Political Science Club. As a member of the Dramatics Club, he proved himself to be an apt and enthusiastic actor, playing parts in a great many of the school productions. Pete never went far in sports, but as a member of league he was a hard worker. We are sure that he will succeed in the future. Lawton Osler Q63-68l 'Butch' arrived in Boulden House just in time to make it into the infamous 'D' dorm. In the Senior School he participated in football, gym- nastics, and rugger, winning Middleside Colours in his last year. If 'Butch' was not very success- ful in athletics, he fought with a spirit which is uncommon, and was always willing to go the extra step. For this he won the Inglis Cup for Keenness in Athletics. Lawton also was a Sacri- stan and Crucifer. 'Butch', one of the perennials at T.C.S., will be missed by many of us. Bob Ramsay Q62-681 School Prelect Beginning in Boulden House, and continuing through to the Sixth Form, Bob did not pursue the usual route taken by a T.C.S. boy. His small size and gregarious nature singled him out from much larger boys. Bob made up for his small size by his fire. In every sport he tried, he excelled, winning Bigside Colours in squash and cricket, and Half-Bigside in soccer. In addition, he was a triple captain in his last year of these sports. Bob also excelled intellectually. He was Sports Editor of "The Record", a member of Political Science, and the Steward of the Debating Society. For these achievements, for his leadership in all things, and for his services to the School, he was appointed a School Prefect. Last, but certainly not least, Bob was known throughout the School for his razor sharp witg never lacking ingenious arguments or often sardonic but always penetra- ting comments, he was a welcome addition to the 'bull session'. His red kinky hair and his perpetual guffaw will be missed by many of us. Page 60 I-47 TH' - it ,.' Peter Roymont Q66-68l lt did not take long after his arrival at T.C.S. in Fifth Form for our school to learn that Peter Raymont was no crowd vollower. indeed, his insistence on remaining an individual, even in the face of extreme pressure, eventually earned him the respect of nearly everyone at T.C.S. As a very concientious House Officer, Peter insisted on doing things his own way, and, as a result, would up being one of the best the school has seen for a long time. In his two years at the School, Peter was able to make a substantial contribution to its athletic life, whining Middleside Colours in Football and Bigside Colours at basketball. However, track was Peter's favourite sport, which is not surpris- ing considering the individual effort needed in that sport. Peter was also an L.B.F. debater, and was one of the most interesting members of the Senior Political Scienae Club. But we will remember Peter for his clear, strong voice which added greatly to school dances and the general entertainment. It was largely because of him that the Folk Mass was so successful. In spite of his refusal to conform, Peter cared deeply about T.C.S. He took an interest in the Building Programme and was always a source of ideas for the school. We will miss Peter greatly, and wish him luck at Queen's. Brian Rippin 162-68l Brian was a two-year veteran of Boulden House and a rotund member of that football team. By the time he arrived on Middle Flat Bethune he had made his prodigious size felt playing for Middleside Football. In his final year his size, a little more prodigious still, helped him get Bigside Colours for football. The winter term saw him playing for 'Jack's Flyers' with more grace than one would have expected from him. During his years at T.C.S., Brian exercised his considerable wit and size as a member of the Stage Crew. We will miss the better half of Rippintodd, but we wish him luck in the future. Page 6' Ti-f l- , E 'D Vfix 115 'Y x4J gQj tix I 'Z' 1 .J Q David Ross 164-681 David arrived at T.C.S. as a Third Form New Boy, from Rio de Janeiro, and soon involved himself in school life in general, playing League Football, and becoming a member of the Drama- tics, Woodworking and Science Clubs. It was in the winter term that David really shone, for he was a gymnast of note, winning Bigside Colours for three years and being elected Vice-Captain of the Gym Team in his last year. In return for his invaluable work for the school David was appoin- ted a House Officer. Davici overcame his small size, and fit the School to his own needs. With him lefta valuable asset to the Gym Team, and a cheerful smile on Bottom Flat Brent. Rodney Sands Q62-681 Rodney arrived in Boulden House from Nassau, where he spent two quiet years. On entering the Senior School, he involved himself in School activities with a fire seldom seen. One would never guess the extent: the Choir, a Sacris- tan, the Dramatics Society, the Science Club, and the Woodworking Club. In recognition of his fanatical involvement with the school he was appointed a House Officer. We wish him luck at Law School in London, England. Duncan Scott l64-68l Duncan was always very active in athletics, excelling at gymnastics. He always had good form and smoothness, in spite of the fact that he was bowlegged. He received Bigside Colours twice, and captained the team in his last year. The Gym Team will never be the same without Duncan's ability to add to the humourous side of things. In addition, Duncan received Middleside Colours in football and cricket. Duncan is now at Queen's University, where we hope he puts his leaves to full use. Page 62 Chris Scott Q64-681 Although Chris came to the school as a Third Form New Boy, he took about two yt-airs lu rise to the surface. In the Fall, he played League Football, and it was not until the winter :intl spring terms that he came into his own, proving to be a willing player for both Middleside Basket- ball and Cricket, winning Colours in both sports. Chris was a member of the make-up crew, and of the Billiards Club. A smallish person when he left, Chris none- theless made up for it by a very good pair of vocal chords. Good luck to him in the future. David Seogrom Q63-681 School Prefect Although one of the quietest members of the School, Seeg made his mark upon T. C.S. in many ways. In athletics, he played soccer, hockey and cricket, receiving Bigside Colours for his fearless goal-keeping in hockey in the last two years and excellent all-round showing in cricket in his sixth form year. But in spite of his involvement in sports, Seeg never let up academically: he stood consistently near the top of his form. His extracurricular activities show his varied interests well. He was a member of the Junior Political Science Club, a member of Junior Deba- ting, and a tireless woodworker. In whatever Seeg involved himself, he did it with an intensity of purpose that is seldom seen at T.C.S. In recognition of his maturity and good judgement Seeg was made a fifth form House Officer and then a School Prefect in his last year. We wish him the best of luck at the University of Toronto. Doug Thompson Q63-68l School Prefeci 'Mouth' was an amazing person. willing fu talk to you for hours on why he talked so much. Although he was not what one might call n gifted student, Doug participated actively in school affairs, playing football and basketball right up through the ranks, gaining Middleside Colours in both. In these sports heassociated with rufhans like 'Chick' VVade. In his final year, Doug. in the exalted ranks of C. E. was elected captain of Bigsidt- lfootlwzill. 'Mouth' was fittingly, we think. appointed xi School Prefect. We will miss Doug's usual come ments. and wish him luck. pm.. , 'tt 'ff 'x R Xie Norman Todd Q62-68l Norm arrived in time to spend two years at Boulden I-louse. It was here that he developed into a fine chess player, eventually the finest the School has seen for a long time. He was also a member of the questionable Stage Crew. Norm was not only a base for arts at T.C.S., but he was an athlete of some repute, having played both Middleside and Bigside Football, receiving Middleside Colours in both. Norm also played three years of Bigside Basketball, winning full colours twice, thanks to his height and eagle eye. Norm was a Sacristan at the School, and was appointed a House Officer during his final year. We wish him luck in the future. John Wade Q63-681 Soon upon entering the school, John estab- lished himself as the 'Happy Wanderer". By the end of his Fourth Form year John decided hiking took too much of his time and so joined Middle- side Football, receiving colours in that sport as well as in hockey. 'Buck-buck' also received Bigside Colours in rugger in his Fifth Form year. In his last year 'Chick' got Bigside Colours in football, cross-country skiing, and rugger. In addition to this, he received a Distinction Award in rugger. We miss 'Buck-buck's" smiling face and wish him all the best at Waterloo. Frank Whittaker Q62-64, 66-68l Although Frank left at Grade Nine, he returned in his Fifth Form year amid snide remarks about skipping the New Boy System. However, his infectious frankness soon made him many friends. Besides, who could not be friends with the whole School,living with 'Peon' Kaminis? Frank's in- bo rn sense ofresponsibility resulted in his appoint- ment as House Prefect. Frank's determination showed on the field, winning him Bigside Colours in football and skiing. It also showed in the classroom, Frank being a member of 6A through more guts than anything else. We wish him all the bestatQueen's University. Page od Q S 29 Tlllit Sttliuel 'ln 1868 the Governing Body acquired an ideal property one mile north east ofthe town of l'ort Hope. Ontario, and under the Headmaster- ship of the late C. J. S. Bethune, the School became firmly establlshed as a boarding school for boys. of a type similar to the great public schools of 1-lnglandf' Each year this school publishes a School Calendar from which the above excerpt is taken. If you haven't read it, it includes descriptions of everything from the School's coat of arms to Old Boy Branch Presi- dents. lt is an interesting pamphlet that should be recommended to all misled T.C.S. students. Any- way, the On Campus Department of the Record, offended by the bias with which itpresents T.C.S., wishes not to take a cynical or negative look at the same School but rather to show with equal bias the other extreme in describing this School, the side which gives the School its character and personality. By the way, according to the latest polls, the students have expressed the desire that the strip of property one mile from Port Hope which was mentioned above, should be removed one more mile from town on account of recent frictions. Daily Routine The way in which the School awakens in the morning is pretty indicative oftheway it functions all day long. The New Boys are up at 6:45, eager and raring to go. Sixth Form rises at 7:00 out of obligation to their duties. Fourth and Fifth Forms straggle out of bed at 7: 24 a.m. The rest of the day is one big kaleidiscopic blur -- no one really knows what comes before or after anything else. Much is accomplished and learned from this routine - how to bolt down a meal in ren minutes, brush one's teeth in fifteen seconds, lmalting a bed at the same timej, and how to run a mile without really knowing it, Ci.e. forget- ting a bool-1 for two classes in a row- right KL-Iffliuni House?j On weekends one Can spend time off the campus in a variety of exciting and -.iii-tying ways: although now that the Dairy Que-'ii is out of bounds, the variety aspect has bt --,' n cut in half. leaving the Saturday night iiiuvlc :ls the only Jlvilllablc alternative. At any rate, while indulging in the wild entertainment mentioned above. any T.L.S. student under five it-cr n-ceives as a bonus, a free light - compli- int-nts ul Kelly's Pool Hall . . . No matter what night, ei.-ery boy is in bed by 11:00, except for licforll editors. who just rlon't go to bed for iirf-:iklfl-t'."?ll Pa ge 66 "The School became firmly established" Week Days 7.00 a.m. 7.30 a.m. 8.15-8.55 9.00-9.40 9.45-10.25 10.25-10.45 10.45-11.25 1 1.30-12. 10 12.15-12.55 1.05-1.50 1.50-2.30 2.5-3.15 3.30-5.30 6.00 6.30 7.30-8.30 8.35-9.30 Rising Bell Breakfast First Class Second Class Third Class Break, with milk or cocoa and biscuits Fourth Class Fifth Class Sixth Class Lunch Seventh Class Eighth Class Games, etc. Dinner Chapel First Study Second Study 10.00 and 10. 15 Lights Out During the winter, afternoon classes will begin at 4.30 p.m. and last until 5.52 p.m. Other times will be the same. Wednesdays and Saturdays will be half- holidaysg on these days classes will end at 11.30 a.m. Sundays 8.00 a.m. 8.45 9.30 1.00 p.m. 6.00 7.30-8.30 9.45 Holy Communion Breakfast Chapel Lunch Dinner Reading and writing hour Lights Out Guaranteed to brealt anyone down in l0 days. School Work Scholars say that Bigside athletes lead the School in their studies because they let off so much energy on the playing field. But we know that this is not true. C.E. leads the School aca- demically, for the simple reason that they save up so much energy in Economics class that they have no choice but to use it up in the rest of their classes. T.C.S. is also noted for the diverse and irregular submission of scheduled essaysg recent writers of essays can easily be identified by the black bags under their eyes the morning afterg the length of a particular essay can be quickly determined by the number and blackness of the bags . . . Rumour has it that the Fifth Form, no doubt as a means of escaping theterrible pressure of their demanding schedules, have taken up 'bird-watching' en masse. An interesting point to be noted is the number of spare periods presently enjoyed by Senior boys. One anonymous English teacher at the School tells us of the remarkable ability of many boys to quote line uponline from the B.S.S. Prism or Sports Illustrated, as a result of this programme. Gomes Games are a major part of every facet of School life - hobbies, studies, religion, dissent. They set off bitter rivalries Qethnics vs. animalsjg they also result in rallies that on several occasions have convinced at least one doughty old Port Hope resident that the Injuns were recapturing Canada. They bring out the sophistication of students Ccricketj, the competitive spirit in boys, CLeague footballj, and the humour of all players, even when humour is the last thing in the world that is called for QMiddleside Footballl. In fact, without sports at this School, the students would be at a great loss. There would be no cliques, no leaves in Toronto, and no development of inferi- ority and superiority complexes. And whatwould become of our math teachers without Bigside sports? All three would turn into equations or number lines. Long live the Leagues and the Higher Ranks! P age 67 si rv' Kiliiz Ah, the boolrs ore upside down fellas! fifty-nine, right shift, on two . . . I Leadership 'Senior boys play a major role in the School. Much ofthe internal management of the School is in the hands of these boys. The function of these senior boys is to use their considerable authority as an opportunity to' decide on such vital questioiw as the leaking water faucet in Middle Bethune or thccolour ofa certain radical's Sunday suit. And may we be lead into the right holes so that our runners may be lead astray. Music Music plays an important part in School life. Inspection Day wouldn't be what it is without the solid back-up of the concert band during thegym display. And who can forget the last night of the school yt-ar with the Boulden House band, the School choir and some other display - a rock band or some-thing. A truly great night for music :it T. CS, There is also a Glcc Club. Page 68 177' 15 1 Carry on men Religious Instruction The School is an Anglican Church School. The major school service of the week is held on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. There is, encouragingly enough, nearly always 100 per cent attendance at these services falthough there is always the odd misfit who breaks the rules.J Prayers are read in the Hall before breakfast every morning. Recently Old Boys are noted for thir sudden shouts of the Lord's Prayer at 7:31 some mornings, an automatic reaction that is hard to get rid of. Yr Bucliing for the Boston Symphony? ix . As President ofthe Committee I must remind you boys that . . . School Publications There are two publications by T.C.S. One is the School Magazine 'The Record' which is pub- lished three times a year, giving boys an oppor- tunity for editorial and business experience, plus headaches over deadlines for material, budget difticulties and trying to find a good inside cover picture. There is also thatsubversive, under- ground newspaper 'The T.C.S. News", sent out tive times a year to keep parents and Old Boys in touch with school activities. Us it not, therefore, strange that parents are always so surprised by their son's personal accounts of school life?J X. The cultivating hours . . . Entertainment An lintertztintnentt'+innnittet-tifnpprtixirnntt-ly 200 girls is selected ezteh yt-nr, mostly from the Toronto ureu. 'l'ht-y ure responsible for high morale during leaves und dztm'es, und low niornlt- during their absence. They provide entertnintnent while visiting the School und nlso :away from the School, as well ns when they :ire tlisetisseti in the dressing rooms and at the tnble. 'l'heir nmin function though, seems to be to luke up the boys' Sunday afternoons, providing them with at very hectic day catching trains, looking ineompit-nous leaving and entering the School grounds, :ind trying their hardest not to blurt out their latest escapade that same night to their best buddy next door. Girls who are on the Committee should please refrain from attractingourboys ztwaty from the School on Sundays. Editorial and business experience? Bah, Ido itbecouse l lilte it. Hobbies 'The cultivation of hobbies is considered a very important part of educationf' What do stu- dents do during these cultivating hours? Sur- prisingly enough, art, carpentry, music and rea- ding do not rank high on the list. Instead. throw- ing footballs, tas il' there isn't enough of ity paying tribute to the Hugh Russell Memorial Tuck Shop, and a very irregular but definitely popular activity - bird watching! And ofcourse. their is just good old loaling around. Page 69 Air Cadets Vu-1 periods tl week are dedicated to the study .Mr Kbltlels. illlie versatile student today displays his :n.iny Lilents, ranging from the all out search for .1 liydrzuit to blowing 'Boom-Booni' on the hugle. t'l'l1.tl also could come under music. J Each ineznher of the Senior School is a member of the Ljnir-1 Corps which is inspected in the Spring. l-Lieli student undergoes a three week training period, Whether one agrees or disagrees with the principle of Cadets, it makes for a miserable it-rin. The people who don't like Cadets resent the people who do because they are getting their way. The students who like Cadets are discouraged heenuse so many students don't appreciate what they are doing. The men in the ranks hate the officers, and the officers hate the men in the ranks. Anyway. every student is either resented, hated, depressed, or discouraged. See you in the rifle range. soldiers! Pocket Money T.C.S. White Power Militant- lCommunding Officer Sumo Raynorl Each boy receives 52.50 per week, an increase of fifty cents from '67 because of inflation Ctheatre pricesy. Of course, a noted student council mem- ber who was pressing for the reform last year, confessed that his real purpose was to cope with the inflation of the usual unmentionables. Dollar diplomacy! ?f ' I I I f ,.....--. ' Q M ff g if a, ,iz Zz 3 ! 'LIZ 2 Q25 5 .Z ra 2 4 . TWO ,qi DOLLARS nouans DEUX Q 5 5 5 Z 5 9 ' erefimm-mmwwemmrmm 5 4,4 A049 ! Z . ' f 5,4,Q5QE Page 70 - r . .4 l'6'-:LEX 1.5 .nk Qhifj' 'ffivs . 4"e'1f-'f1i?'! 3 I l Clubs The Dramatics Club is available for up and coming actors and actresses, drop-out electricians. and chain-smoking stage crewmen. The Debating Club is composed of good speakers, loud mouths, and people who want to debate L.B.F. and have nervous breakdowns under the pressure of the energetic coach. The Political Science Club meets irregularly to discuss membership requirements and possibly another trip to the United Nations. School blazers or suits, white shirts, bloclm shoes, kids. Ah, also o Burley Bus. Educational Visits The most educational visits sponsored by the School are the two mid-terms and the Christmas and Easter holidays. It is an indisputable fact that much is learned in trying tojam four months of living into four days. Other trips include matinees at the Stratford Festival. Students not only experience a great Canadian culture but also how '401' service stations cope with an onrush of 100 boys. The whole excursion proves most interesting. p The Billiards Club is composed of all sixth formers who either keep up in their Math or do not take Math at all. coach. P zip- 'l And if you thinlm he's bad well you hoven t seen the Z 'a -,.s L G- A lueen athlete out doing his exercises? Physical Fitness Physical education has been stepped up con- siderably with the recent arrival of a youthful and energetic Physical Education teacher. Since his arrival a very popular five minute endurance test has been introduced. Every student looks for- ward to this test, and does his best at it because it measures his endurance, stamina, and co- ordination. Good luck again this year, boys! Remember - , . .1 .vn- u , Q . I, ,il 4. Discipline is strict and severe . . . Discipline Discipline ranges from early morning running to late afternoon running and on Wednesday and Saturday, mid-day running. No matter what the time, it is the same track. Many things have happened to boys running that track: they get lostg discover new tracks, wreck old tracks, leam to hitchhike and bumper jumpg and make some of their best friends after spending many unsuff- erable hours together. 1 No, the usual lront to malxe lille an athlete. Page 72 , X' 'Ut ! Depending on what end of the ladder you're onl I P' 4' kk' 1:54 1 , Q 4. V.. gf .s Il. 1 ' '. . ' A .IQ I-as ' T xy , - R an 1' rfmqf- Q, I "",-zlgfvvi' 4: ' A 'pg .ia . . 4 ...sd -it . 5 I ' 1. 'H' f If u 1,5P0tts f ' '- Q' .. .45 -'. Q' ff 6" I f .4 iq Q 1 an ' a D .' 5 a Q 1-2. O Q , sg' 5 fu 11' I 9 - .,. 'f 4 I if Il r Ii . W The expansion of the League, for the old teams, did not serve any purpose, as was expected. T.C.S. did not shine on any level athletically this term, our playing was characterized by mediocrity combined with both a few lucky breaks, a few tough breaks, and quite a few injuries. Bigside seemed very tough at the start, but had the wind taken out of their sails after an unexpected loss to Ridley. Middleside suffered adisastrous season. Littleside was a successful team, tying with U.C.C. for swond place. The tirst Soccer Team had to be satisfied with a respectable second place tie, while the second team had asomewhatdisappoin- ting season. A quick glance at the month's marks would, in many people's eyes, destroy the"healthy body, healthy mind"theory. There have been complaints from many athletes that too much time is spent off the field tchalk-talks, etc. J, using up valuable time for other activities, thus starting the year off on the wrong foot. These people, however, must and often fail to realize that if this school or any other hopes to produce a good athletic record, a great deal of laborious, time-consuming effort and devotion is required. Are we willing orare we not? - J. C. B. P374 3 Bigside Football Cooch's Report For the record, we won 3 and lost 5. It was a funny season - serious injuries to key players occurred early and damaged the team's chances of the championship. The young players, and the inexperienced filled the gaps and kept us in contention. More important, really. is the way this group of boys continued to play together - as a unit. Only once in the season, against Don Mills, did the team really give up - and we will all live with that. My job as a coach has been made so much easier with the help and encouragement of Mr. Simpson, who did an outstandingjobin coaching the defence, and Doug Doolittle, who was always there when he was needed, to give the team a boost. And with the boys on the team giving out as they did, it was a pleasure. The greatest disappointments were the losses to Ridley and S.A. C. On other days we could have taken them. Think what the addition of McNabb, O'Kell, Robson, Simpson and Vines could have meant. - ill. A. H. - . .-- ff? rf?" 5? 1' f -, lv " Heard before practice: - how's your neck, David? - how's your shoulder, Jim? - how's your ankle, Neil? Chris? John? - how's your chest, Lee? - how's your thumb, Bruce? - how's your cough, Buzz? Mark? - how's your knee, Pete, John, Bruce, Jim, Hart? - how's your head, Ralph? - how's your hip, Jim? - how's your back, Greg? - how's your arm, Rick? - 14 boys dressed - let's go. We had some fun, too - remember - some of our 'queer' warm-up exercises - Duke bites Jock. - burning the football boot at the bus. - 'We will re-ceive". - the best sleeper- Ralph Keeler or Bob Rogers? - taping Jim Steer. Then untaping Jim Steer. - swimming at the Holiday lnn. - "What's my nickname, Ralph?" - travel first class with Burley. - I wish I were an Oscar Meyer Weiner. Page 75 Coptoin's Report Although this season was not as impressive as last ye.-ar's as far as a won-lost record is concerned, it was a very enjoyable one. The spirit of the team was excellent: people like Hart Drew and Ralph Keefer brought and kept spirit at a peak. During the U.C.C. game the team never let down: this is one great asset we had. Never was there a lack of determination to win. Injuries were a major factor in this year's tea m. Thw team played exceptionally well under the trying circumstances it suffered. Iwould like to congratulate all the boys who played on the team for their first year. Many of them came in when others were hurt, and I think they all deserve credit for the very good job they did. I would like also to sight Jim Steer as one of the best running backs at T.C.S. He played every game at his very best, and many times it was his encouragement and ability that got us all- important yardage. Ralph Keefer is another person who played well all season and scored many of our points. To Mr. Hargraft go my sincere thanks. The number of hours of work and devotion he has put into this year's team was simply remarkable. He spent many late hours going over plays while the team slept. Mr. Simpson was an excel- lent defensive coach and kept everyone, including his defense, guessing as to what was coming next. We must not forget Doug Doolittle, whose great enthusiasm about this team kept us going from week to week. Finally, I thank all those who supported the team - parents, old boys and friends. Many may not realize what this means to zi teamg to us it gave great insentive to play the best football we could. - I. H. 'Ii Poge 76 l . 1 Rushing Steer Rogers Taylor Keefer Bell Simmonds Vines MacKay Lumsden Cannon Scoring Statistics Yards 713 195 26 196 324 1 130 8 14 -3 Average 5. 1 5.3 2.4 5.0 6.6 0.3 8.1 1.6 2.8 -3.0 Steer 55, Keefer 36, Bell 12, Taylor 8, Rogers 6, Wootton 6, Lattimer 6, Lumsden 4. Opposition T.C.S. Yds. Rushing 1344 1613 Attempts 294 306 Rushing Av. 4.6 5.3 Att! Compl. 1 00140 102125 No. of Plays 394 408 Off. Av. 4.9 4.9 Interceptions 1 1 10 lst Downs 89 98 Scoring 1 14 134 Exhibition Gomes Bigside played three 'exhibition games' this year: the Old Boys, Don Mills Collegiate and RM.C. were the opponents. The Old Boys game is always a tough one for Bigside, for the team is never quite organized and settled down enough to take full advantage of their strength against the ever keen and eager Old Boys. Bigside has not beaten the Old Boys for eight years, and this year was no exception. Our main trouble was that we gave away Bruce McPherson one year too early, for he did almost all the work for the Old Boys. We seemed to lack cohesion and drive, but even this fact did not make the game any less exciting. The score indicates the extremely close game that it was. Many errors were made on both team's sides, but the Old Boys were not as conscious of them as we were, forthey won the gamewitha score of 8-7. 'Q Xs Bigside faced a very reputable Toronto High School team with some degree of nervous tension and awe. However, a recovered Don Mills fumble and a superb run by Tom Bell early in the game helped quell those feelings and inspire confidence into the team as Bigside took a 60 lead. Don Mills soon equalled it. A series of brilliant plays in the third quarter put us once more in the lead. However, it took only one mistake. a signals mix-up, to break us completely in the fourth quar- ter, for Don Mills proceeded to score four touch- downs in the final six minutes of play to defeat us 30-13. If Bigside had not let the one mistal-ze that was made assume such importance, the final score would have been quite different. An exciting but disappointing game. l 1 After walking over R.M.C. last year, Bigside came into the game a little nervous as to what the revengeful R.M.C. team would do. We gained a one point lead at the beginning fa safety touchj, but the opposition quickly answered with an unconverted touchdown. Not to be dismayed by the score, Bigside put Ralph Keefer across the line to end the half. Ralph came out in the second half to score two more touchdownsg all three were unconverted. The team had gained the confidence they needed to make their drive. Bigside clicked both offensively and defensively, playing a hard, clean and good game. James Steerdrove through the line on an exciting last play of the game to get another converted touchdown. The final score 28-6. Team Played Results Old Boys Lost 8-7 , Don 1211115 Lost 30-13 R,XI.C. Won 28-6 v 7 .. Appleby Won 15-0 I - Q! 4 Q W Lakeiield Won 45-0 " Ridley Lost 16-6 UCC. Lost 250 I S.A.C. Lost 28-20 L1 t"' 0 l .fl L XX t ,U . f , .fr JA.,- - . - , X .' .,,1 Av-fij"' wi' r . . , 1 ,gn-D K Q Lf at ' ini ,- 'I' ir: x'- Ptige 78 . 1 H ' v W 5 L 7 . ' "" - A V . . N: f .1- '- 4 1 I "1 . "--'wa an--s f A I' 'Ny n 5' 'gf J' U' ' . 1, ' ,, ? 71' 3 " 'u' pid, sql g M ' 7- I ' 2,514 "Q . . fs-Nil . , pt .. lx- ' . . . -. " ,-'Ms.,Y H gl-w v Y 24.- ' - -- t f.. 12 j X ' A"sQ?h" R ,' y.f'g.42:..: u. K ,J.5.:.fL .-C-gig X Al:-' .igf,.,, 5 1'9" ',,' f I b. jsfi 3.539-H .'!3Jg?: .4 7 . -at--dw 'zyggg-lglqwl 1-K-,-Aflkfj Ling V' I, - - at-,Z-4.7! ,gb .Xf- -J I' ' h' 4 x' "IA, ' ze ar.Y'x? 3 fy...: -,- 'cis . J. '- -X -4, ':. ' vi . ,. 1 KFSQITV, -1: ' -I ,t A J ' 5071! :frCi'1Q3'-aff. - -11 ' 1--ff pix' ox' Pug? YO ii., ' 3 Appleby College Won I5-0 N' 55 J v 'v I., K l..4.,.. '. fr, .:."' .TSG -4:-r J This nervous but confident team played their first Independant League game against Appleby. Many Old Boys and parents were there to help from the sidelines. Jim Steer got the first touchdown on a rush after a long run by Bob Rogers and apass received by Ralph Keefer. It was converted and T.C.S. led 7-0 before Appleby touched the ball. The game continued with T.C.S. predomina- ting. Our main strength on offence were the skills of some of our backtielders. The defence kept Appleby from touching the ball very often, thanks both to our low and hard-hitting line and the quick reading of the defensive keys. In the third quarter, Wootton dove for an excellent interception and soon Ralph Keefer caught a spectacular touchdown pass, which was unfortunately called back forapenalty. However, early in the fourth quarter Jim Steer scored the second touchdown on another Trinity drive. The tension built up to a height in the final minutes of the game as the T.C. S. defense accom- plished the incredible and unforgettable feat of holding Appleby for four consecutive plays inside our own five yard line. What an excellent way this was to finish the first Independent League game. Statistics Appleby T. C. S lst Downs 1 0 20 Yds. Rushing 1 61 240 Yds. Passing 0 62 AttfCompl. 210 12f5 Total Off. 1 6 1 302 Off.Av. 4.4 5. 1 Page 80 'am s -- Q. ' 46' " gl 5 , '-Cf'.....' "Rr: 4... ...KL .-.-- . .D 1.- - .Q-1n.5'!'4 .Alv- .... 'na .., -.. 'Cb ,.,..-5 I --.s. -ii I .14 1 .- Avila 15 pw 'p 'T , . 'lin xi.. -. Q Us v v n A 5151 .:l x-ST. 1 N. 1 If-1.---A Lolzefield College Won 45-0 The sidelines were packed as Bigside met Laketield on our Convocation Week-end. Right from the start, it was obvious that this game would mean a win for Bigside. Lakeiield was small and inexperienced. Despite the scoring, however, it must not be imagined that the team played a first rate game. It was mainly because of the great running skills of Jim Steer, Tom Bell, and Ralph Keefer and the failure of the opposing defense to stop these players even when the opportunities arose that we won this game by such a high score. The line, only sharp when necessary, generally looked lazy and did not hit hard either offensively or defensively, thus forcing the bacl-:field to win the game. As the backiield did an admirable job, the line did not, and understandably so, have the insentive to go full out. The final score, 45-0, indicates the mis-match that the game proved to be. lst Downs Yds. Rushing Yds. Passing AttfCompl. Total Off. Off. Av. Statistics L.C.S. T.C.S. 5 9 101 310 27 45 10f4 1112 128 355 2.8 7.2 Pfiqe 87 The weather was beautiful and the Ridley sidelines were packed with Old Boys for this crucial game. T.C.S. parents and Old Boys were also well turned out and the scene was set for a thrilling match. Along with the sun, the confident Bigside squad launched forth and started the game with a good attack. Steer, with the aid of good block- ing, thrust himself through the centre to give Trinity the first touchdown. Ridley, having re ceived the kick, were now gradually pushed back into their own end by Trinity's defensive alertness and strength. An exuberant Trinity squad perhaps began to take success to their heads during the second quarter for they allowed Ridley to move into their end, and to kick a field goal for three points. T. C. S. promptly took the ball into Ridley's half, but lacked the drive and the blocking to score a touchdown. Trinity came into the second half of the game with an interception, but were called for holding. Perhaps this circumstance was what stopped us. Ridley proceeded to pass the ball and scored with a long pass and convert. For the restof the game the defense continually got the ball for us, but our offense fell to pieces each time on the Ridley twenty yard line due to a lack of offensive block- ing. Ridley once more sneaked by the defense for a touchdown. Bpecially due to the efforts of Pete Salmon, Jim Rossiter, and Mike Douglas, defensively, Trinity shone, our offense however, although it started well, lost its drive, precision, and mainly its blocking as the game continued. The loss to a team that they felt sure they could beat, set Bigside back for a shock which was not easy to recover from. Q -5 -..X 1 X -L Page 83 Q- nn'- Ridley College lost I6-6 , X, ", ,ft "' .nzn n ' : . - x' is g ' ,L .' , LL. 3 'A- ' fl ' '-ui,"-Elf J, l l- iii, - . J Q . 1 g r V I qi 5 . ,., S "' lgi' 4 pf4,i.,r fi ll' 'fr 4 .t .fail J ' ' " ' -6 x 4 Statistics B.R.C. T.C.S lst Downs 9 14 Yds. Rushing 130 189 Yds. Passing 105 27 AttfCompl. 913 1614 Total Off. 235 216 Off. Av. 5.1 3.0 tsl - ze' Upper Canada College Lost 26-0 This was our most important gameg if we won it we sould be almost assured of a tie for the Independent League championship. However, a series of injuries, a lack of confidence in the team, and sorry disagreement in the ranks, put us at a disadvantage from the start. Considering this, T.C.S. started well,butcould never gain the upper hand on a big, healthy, confident U.C.C. team. At moments it looked as if we could do it, but never did we break through. The defense played a good game, but perhaps spent too much effort covering the stars and not enough on other good players. Too many times unexpected U.C.C. players broke through for the big gains. fJim Rossiter must be given credit, however, for his covering of the infamous Laingj. Otfensively, we were not sharp, and due to a lack of players, became fatigued early in the game. A failure to match U.C.C.'s offensive scoringwas our downfall. The exceptional running skills of Jim Steer and Tom Bell were not enough to put us on the scoreboard. This game was a big disappointment for such a potentially good team. The score of the game, however, shows the exceptions, not so much the trend. Statistics U. C. C. T. C.S lst Downs 14 5 Yds. Rushing 262 46 Yds. Passing 57 40 Att! Compl. 1415 1712 Total Off. 3 1 9 86 Off. Av. 4. 9 2. 5 Page 84 D i Q. gf :fm 'W ,-' I . -.4 ,. ' Q U A" , . . M. .. o'q F 1 ' .4' , I, Nr'-sr X : - 48191 V Saint Andrew's College Lost 28-20 Statistics S.A.C. T.C.S. lst Downs 18 13 Yds. Rushing 135 175 Yds. Passing 228 62 AttfCompl. 29X 16 1613 Total Off. 363 237 Off. Av. 6.2 4.5 Page 86 Bigside was not very worried about this game with S.A.C.. for it represented the end ofa long hard season. It took quite a bit of scoring for the team to be put on their toes, however, for right away S.A.C.'s Kitchen ran backakick from his own ten yard line for a touchdown. Before we could recover from thc shock, S.A.C. took the ball across our goal line again to take a 12-0 lead. This forced us to move against the team we were confident of beating. The defence woke up, and the offence, after scoring a single point, put Steer over for atouchdown. The defence, however, was still not able to control the formidable pas- sing attack ofthe opposition. Several very advan- tageous flare passes put S.A.C. ahead by a score of 20-8 at halftime. The beginning of the second half did not bring any improvement in our pass defence, as SAC. drove over for yet another touchdown. Trinity then woke up completely and evened up the play. Our second touchdowncame onafamous Argonaut 'sleeper play' to Bob Rogers, fooling the S.A.C. defense as well as the crowd. The score closed up even more as Jim Steer found the hole in the line cleared for him and got six more points. With 8 points difference between the teams and five minutes to play, the tension became great. The team, however, failed to comethrough with a needed break as the S.A. C. defence closed the gaps. The game ended with a disappointing 28-20 loss. N ,'1y f H 5 ---v g - QM , 4 4, 'Fl ff? is -if-il, Ulu: ai, JW' 33- -'rf' if-Tx 'lwfl 1,5-'1' 'bi if L . .lv W. """""1' fr" NIU' IlN I lhft WWI ""'l1h 3551+ Middleside Football Cooch's Report lin- multiple loss record Of lkliddleside this t-.xr i- st-lf-uxplzxrmtory to the team itself. 'IM llltlFL' -pet-taturs and supporters ofthe 'illll we lifter my excuses. We do not like to loseg we lumix' rim' Midtllesiclc will take steps to change ni- yeurk alt-bit sheet. 'I'-1 the play-ers nur thanks for gallant efforts tml the it-uni spirit of never-give-up that is the tliaruvtt-risiic uf Rlicldlesidc T.C.S. - J. D. B. Teams Played Results Hillfield Lost 13-7 DeVeaux Lost 39-0 DeVeaux Lost 38-0 U.C.C. Lost 31-0 Appleby Lost 21-0 U.C.C. Lost 28-0 Ridley Lost 8-6 S.A.C. Lost 26-1 pfl-iv HH VVhat little crowd that turned out for Middle side's first Independent League game.-did nothing to encourage the already low team spirit. From the beginning. our team looked defeated, but the shock of being scored on right away gave them the determination to give as best a showing of it as they could. With this determination they repea- tedly made good drives up the centre: only to be foiled by the Appleby defence which stopped them on every attempt. The game was lost, but not without a strong offensive puch. T.C.S. was repeatedly within the five yard line only to lose the ball. The team put up a good battle but were subject to several careless and unfortunate mistakes. lf" .. f 'A' -4' . . ' gzjtp-:Jah .L, g. - . Ridley College Lost 8-6 Appleby College Lost 21-0 sit 4 , -. By far the best game of the season, Iviiddleside went into it with high spirits and maintained this attitude throughout the game. Early in the game, Ridley took the lead with a good run for a touchdown combined with a two point conversion pass. Middleside, for once, was not at all thwarted by this, as they came on strong with an interception by Sceats. Then, for the first time in the season, the offense came into the limelight with a touchdown pass to Armstrong to end the half. The second half proved to be one of close, tough football with neither defense givinginto the other team's offensive drives. The game ended at a close 8-6 in favour of Ridley. Page 80 Upper Canada College Lost 28-O Having lost to the same team once already, Middleside met a big, confident Upper Canada team on home ground only to undergo a repeat performance of the first game. Due to the excel- lent opposing defensive backfield, Middleside tried to drive through the centre, but got nowhere, the line failing to clear the necessary holes. Nor was our passing attack strong enough to break the U.C.C. defensive squad. When it came our turn to take the defensive, we could not contain the powerful running and blocking around the ends that U.C.C. came up with. The final score was 28-0 in favour of U.C.C. Anal , . . ,R 4 Q X ir - af-'i 'f H A ' ' This was the last game of the season, and Nlztifilr-icle, having lost all of its previous games, Q,-nt into it with very little drive. SAC. was no nigger ,ts at team, but much faster and much iwtt--r -irgztnized: this put us off from the start. , , A- tht' gatrnt- progressed. Middleside tried Sfllnf Andrews C0He9e -'."'rj.'thing - up the middle. around the ends, i2 -'I intl gm-sing - but nothing worked as the S.A.C. Los 6 ii'ft4n--4 1-nntaim-ci Us throughout the game. Our l-'X3 ri-fi :iid only tin average job, failing to con- ttnn thi- S.A.L'. sweeps or hold on to their power- ful hztvkflt-ltlcrs. XYith at loss of 261, Nliddleside sfwrrfl its final :intl want' of its few points ofthe isnt. Page Q0 Exhibition Games Middleside played four exhibition games this year: DeVeaux twice, Hillfield, and U.C.C. DeVeaux stunned Middleside with their superior running, passing, and defensive playing. For the first time, Middleside faced the DeVeaux first team, and did not wake up to the superior playing until the second half. At the end of the first half, the score was 38-0, and at the end of the game the score was 39-0, a gain of only one point. This indicates the defensive'tightening-up' that took place in the second half. The rematch saw a repeat of the same trend with very little difference. The first half was a walk-over for DeVeaux, as Middleside failed both offensively and defensively to either score or rout the opposition. In the second half, the defence held DeVeaux to only one touchdown, while the offense could not score, despite several brilliant pass plays. The final score, 380. Some important injured players and the strength of the opposition resulted in a disastrous game against U.C.C. Middleside was beaten in the first eight minutes of the game, as the U.C.C. offense ran unhindered for two touchdowns. It was not until close to the end of the game that our offense began to roll, but even then, after several good plays, we were keyed and the mechanics of the team ground to a hull. never to he started again. Nor could the defense contziinthe powerful L'.L'. C. drives which led to ai Jil-U defeat. As Hilllield proved not lo be a formidable team, Middleside gained confidence, and were surprised when, early in the game, l-lillfield re turned a punt for a touchdown, followed in the third quarter byanother. The defense finally keyed their plays and stopped the opposition dead. The offense then came to light with a pass to Jim Hall for a T.D. Time ran out, however, leaving the disappointed hfiddleside with a 13-7 loss. MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL Baclm Row L-R: P. D. V. Morris, B.A. F. Herman, D. N. Ranlmin, H. Smart, P. R. Greene, P. H. Lindop, P. W. Candlish, M. G. Heffernan, G. J. Miller. Second-from-bocli Row L-R: D. C. R. Collie iMgr., A. M. MocTavish, N. C. Wiggishoff, D. L. H. Douglas, G. H. Ambrose, J. P. Maier, J. L. Trusler, R. M. Steele, T. M. Armstrong. Third-from-baclr Row L-R: Mr. J. D. Burns, J. G. Weir, D. P. Neil, T. H. Sceats, J. B. Macdonald, F. R. Bazley, J. R. L. Wilson, S. E. Raynor, C. A. G. McCulloch, Mr. P. J. M. Robertson. Front Row L-R: J. F. Greer, R. S. Miller, A. S. Layton assi. capl. , J. O. Hall capl. , J. M. Dewar' assi. capt. , J. F. Dryer, T. J. T. Ringereide, R. J. Kayler. D 1 Lilllesicle Foolboll Tczuns Played DCVCRITJX Results Lost 60 Won 13-7 Lost 33-0 Won 26-2 Lost 20-0 Tied 14-14 Won 19-14 Won 19-12 DCXYURIUX L'.C.C. Appleby Ridlcy S.A.C. Lnkelield ?l9"S""4'S':"s"l,7'x 'X rxlgnrlggkyzcgah- F. 1- - ,I .,4.-4 -:U ,'f'3,q, '-iff' A' ' .4 Q' I . ' -' lfdiiizgim.-Lvl' -B+- Sif--N :AL1-if-agfgaan 4.x-'. uk' .- '1 5,3 Q ,, , . QL-19'-4x1?,""'J'1 n 'Q j S' -1, '5I'F!!'W,1',Hlu "suv:-venus' , I lil . . A . W -Q' LITTLESTDE FOOTBALL bing- Boclu Row L-R. A. J. C. Goering, R. L. T. Grey, G. T. Cullen, W. K. Ferguson, N. C. McCollum, D P Kent D S Ryclmmun, K. A. Ness, O. H. Memory. Middle Row L-R. C. While, M. C. Donegoin, R. S. Pegg, W. A. S. Kennedy, P. H. Doobe, R. S. Rulherford A McN Austin, A. W. H. German, D. J. Davies, .l. S. ProH Esq., G. M. C. Dole Esq. Borvom Row L-R E. J. Amer, H. F. Norby, N. W. Paul lossl. copl.r, S. C. Wilson lcaphl, W. T. Currelly lassf cupll G T Somers, W. F. Molson, G. W. Sernylm. pw.. Q Exhibition Gomes Littleside played three exhibition games, two against DeVeaux, and one against U.C.C. When examing the total points QT.C.S. 13, DeVeaux 135, one might be led to believe that the two teams were always evenly matched. This could not be so, however, for our offenseimproved by 13 points in one game, whereas DeVeaux improved by only one point against our defense. Special credit should be given to Paul and Currelly the running backs, without whose drive and determination we would have gone nowhere. The defensive unit, too, smelled out and demolished almost every play DeVeaux threw at the team. There were tough breaks on both sides, and the team enjoyed the two games immensely, both for the experience and the sheer fun of the game. Other than the usual suffrance of nervous tension before the game, Littleside was ready in every way to meet the perhaps slightly over- confident Appleby team. The opposing over- confidence only served to give the team the spark of determination and the morale boost needed to play a hard and, as usual, a clean game. The defense was on their toesg their rushing and tackling was excellent, and the team seldom let a runner complete a first down. The usual defen- sive stand-outs once more shone. Offensively, the team completed their plays like clockwork. Every- thing went smoothly. The hard-hitting line cleared the holes to give both Paul and Currelly the opportunity to take advantage of their fine run- ning skills. A good, well-earned 26-2 win for Littleside. Page O3 'QC .' 9' ' A ,.-...Q-l9.4v4?5v,iF--QL t-1-sv' As the score indicates Q33-Oj, Little-side was badly defeated by U.C.C., buteven the tremendous pressure of a strong U.C.C. offensive did not crack the spirit this team had managed to develop. Everyone played hard, but did not know enough about the game as a team to overcome the opposition. Our pass defense unit was particular- ly weak and inexperienced and thus let by several U.C.C. touchdowns. Our offense was notcohesive and powerful enough, as yet, to take full advan- tage of its potential. However, 'practice makes perfect", and Littieside, realizing this, waited patiently for their revenge match. Appleby College Won 26-2 The perennial excuse for losing to Ridley is once again used. for in spite of several warnings from Mr. Dale, Littleside did not fully recover from three hours of cramped legs. But this was certainly not the only excuse. for Ridley, both offensively and defensively, played a superb game, The Littleside spirit lagged, and asa result no one played an outstanding game. However, the second half, although not a productive one, was certainly far better played and more exciting than the first. The plays began to click, but still were not good enough to put us over their line. Nor could our defense contain the powerful Ridley pass-run combination. Littleside returned to school disappointed, but had by no means given up for the season after this loss. Upper Canada College Tied I4-I4 Ridley College Lost 20-0 'BSO' .av 9, ful . . . ,UIQ and O v . . .4 Littleside's second meeting with U.C.C. was on a cold, windy Saturaday at Trinity. T.C.S. domi- nated the game from the kickoff, exceptfora short space of time in the fourth quarter. After an early U.C.C. touchdown, Littleside moved with precision. Memory, on a reverse around the end scored our first converted touch- down. With the offense running very smoothly, Paul moved across the line for the second con- verted touchdown, which put us in the lead. Suddenly, in the fourth quarter, U.C.C. came alive. A converted touchdown tied the score and the game became very tense. T.C.S. regained control of the ball, but failed in a last minute attempt on a 'long bomb' play. Sighs of both disappointment and relief were heard as the game ended in a 14-14 tie. A close, exciting game, offensively and defensively. Page 94 On October 30, Littleside went away confi- dently to play Lakefield. For the first half of the game, although the defense played well, the necessary balance between offense and defense was not attained. The offensive squad did not work cohesively. Both the blocking and the ball hand- ling was sloppy, resulting in two fumbles. Behind 8-0, Littleside faced the second half very differently. The plays started to work, and thanks mainly to Ferguson, Paul, Pegg and defensivel J Austin the team scored three touch Loltefield College Won I9-I2 Q y 1 ' downs and let only one by. The first half was dead, but perhaps it was a pep talk that inspired them to hit hard and win the game in the second half, by a score of 19-12. 'Y BV' -U dt-k har' 'law rv-'H P9253-.sf Q-2" U .D ' Saint Andrew's College Won I9-14 Page 0 '1 FW?" . Q , Q. ' l o l - l .' L ' 1 -, Cl. o , 4 A nc, ,-q.. .I D --4 14, The Littleside team arrived at S.A.C. confident of a win, but bet a team of equal ability. After five minutes of close play. Paul broke the game open with a 35 yard touchdown run. The defense then failed to stop a long S.A.C. run, which brough the tension back into the game. Another spectacular run ensued: Paul returned a kick-off 107 yards for a T.D. As the game continued into the second half. it was the defense of both teams that shone. Each team scored a touchdown. which left us ahead 19-14 at the end of the game. Littleside left the field tired but rejoicing with a tie for second place inthe Independent League. 5 Soccer - . , f.-'. ' - i".' D .. .-4 ' ' -In K ,' ' I G . .' - , A '- ..5- A v -f N". 1 ' 1 4. ' S A ' - , -nr' L 5- 53 ..- . -1 A . , F T - - "- '. ' S '- - - - 7 x x-, , - 1 'Y' . " ' . W. ,A -- A 1 f , N tQ v ' 1' ,Q 'vsp .0 ' - f D . A . ' Dir- Q .' - . '- -- 'L ' ' -x , -T. ' M. -ho 1- -. ' ., 'A gf, ,v in ' -J - . , i Q 1 1. ' , r .- 4 ' f'1- W, First Team Soccer Cooch's Report This year our First Soccer Team started off the season with a number of high-scoring wins in the South Kawartha Soccer League. We managed to beat R.M.C. in a very close game and to tie U.C.C.'s First Team, a very strong one, beat Rid1ey's First Team and once again tie U.C.C. This all-out effort and the pace of three and sometimes four matches a week caused some injuries and setbacks in the latter part of the season. We ended up second in the South Kawartha League and second in the L.B.F., a very commendable performance considering the improved calibre of soccer all around. The strong defensive play of Jamie Richards, Grant Woolsey, Carey Leonard, and Tim Denton and fast offen- sive action by Dave Gibson were important features of every game. Craig Armstrong contri- buted a great deal with his dependability. - J iii L. G. Page 97 Exhibition Gomes This year showed some very improved teams in the Kawartha League. T.C.S. started off with six straight wins, giving us much of the needed practice for the L.B.F. games to come. However, once we started our L.B.F. games, the League became somewhat of an exhausting let-down. For example, we played as many as four games a week, three of which were on successive days, leaving a very tired T.C.S. team. Unfortunately, one of the games was against U.C.C., which left the team exhausted the next day when it came to playing Port Hope. The spirit which the team once had for the League had now been changed into L.B.F. spirit. The result led us to lose two out of our ten league games. The team feels that it would be more profitable to resign from the League and play more L.B.F. games and games with Hillfield, Courtice, and St. George's. Although this would possibly result in fewer wins, it would provide us not only with greater challenge, but generally better soccer, thus maintaining our high spirit and determination throughout the season. Thirty-six goals were scored by us and eleven against us during the League season. No one will forget the spectacular 'heads' made by Grant Woolsey or the exciting goals by Pell Price. The experience we received from these games helped us greatly during our L.B.F. season. The ground was wet and the sky clearfor this, the most important game for the Soccer Team. After a previous tie with U.C.C.. this was to be the deciding game. During the first half of the game, T.C.S. had to play against a heavy wind, which time after time sent the ball flying down toward the T.C.S. goal. Yet, despite this, the teams appeared right from the start to be very evenly matchedg the ball travelling back and forth across the field with clock-like regularity. As the half progressed, U.C.C. slowly gained the upper hand on us, but were set back when Archibald managed, through some clever manipulating, to centre the ball for Brian Herman who proceeded to kick it into the lower left corner of the U.C.C. goal, making the score at the end of one half an encouraging 1-0 for us. A quick U.C.C. goal at the start of the second half tied the game up, which only, strangely enough, gave us more determination. With a lot of hard work, we kept the ball in their end but for a breakaway goal that gave them the lead. Once again, our determination increased atthe same time as the tension, and paid offwith a goal by Price, assisted by Gibson. From then on, the ball continued to move consistently up and down the field, with neither of the two teams able to gain an advantage over the other. The score ended in a 2-2 tie, with everyone quite satisfied that we had once again been able to prevent U.C.C. from overpowering us. Ridley College Lost 4-3 Page 98 Upper Canada College Tied 2-2 With an L. B. F. tie in mind, the first Soccer team arrived in Aurora to be pitted against what turned out to be superior opposition. The team faced the wind in the first half and was badly outplayed. The forward line could not advance deep into S.A.C. territory, and the defense was not quite sharp enough to stop the two breakaways, the corner kick, and the scramble that all turned into S.A.C. goals. The second half was much closer as we moved with the wind behind us. Our only goal came as Archibald scored off an excellent corner kick by Gibson. Behind 4-1 and with only a quarter of the game left, this was not enough inspiration to get us back on our feet, for only one minute later, S.A.C. scored on yet another breakaway. The ball then travelled up and down the field until, with only one minute left in the game, S.A. C. scored by"heading"the ball past Richards. Leonard and Herman should be given credit for the fine game they played againstasuperior team. The iinal score was 6-1. I -.gI:,,,.. "."'fa'2Ap0, 1 Pogo 99 Saint Andrew's College Lost 6-I First Soccer Team Team Played Port Hope Cobourg West Port Hope Cobourg West Cobourg East Cobourg East Brighton Brighton Campbellford Campbellford RMC. U.C.C. U.C.C. Ridley Hilllield S.A.C. Results Won Won Lost Lost Won Won Won Tied Won Won Won 'lied Tied Won Lost Lost 6-1 1-0 1-0 3-0 61 4-3 6-0 1-1 8-1 4-0 3-2 0-0 2-2 4-3 3-0 61 l x G 1 . '. ,. . .gl '-9 -f s...'." ,sf 1 , .Qu .r-, .- . -4. . - ' ' 1 . . C ----' ., FIRST SOCCER TEAM Bock Row L-R: Mr. P. E, Godfrey, Mr. J. W. L. Goering, R. C. Armsirong, .l.E. Sands, J. T. Denion, C. S. Archibald J. W. Seogrom, T. W. Borneh, Mr. A. D. McDonald. From Row L-R1 B. A. F, Herman, A. C. Price, I. F. McGregor, N. G. Woolsey lcoptj, C. G. L. Leonard, P. C. Gibson J. S. Richards. mga :oo ' Second Team Soccer 1 i 1 The Second Soccer Team played a consider- ably higher standard olboecerthis year. They had two good wins. one over Ridley, the other over Hillfield, and a hard-fought tie in the first game with U.C.C. In the second U.C.C. game, we were outlasted by a stronger team while the S.A.C. game was very Close and hard fought. Fyshe played very ably in goal all year and wasa good co-captain. Grandiield played ably while he was lit. Barnett, Seagram, Richards, T.A., all played steadily during the year. In many cases the enthusiasm made up for any lack of skill. 1' 1' C' - . L. 1 U.C.C. Tied 0-0 B. R. C. Won 01 U.C.C. Lost 3-1 Hillfield Won 3-1 S.A.C. Lost 1-0 Won 2 Tied 1 Lost 2 v. W .-' V1 .--t it SECOND SOCCER TEAM Baclx Row L-R: Mr. P. E. Godfrey, J.A. Sculthorpe, P. F. Wilkes, Y. P. Moore, T. A. Richards, C. S. Read, P. D. Smith R. E. Sculfhorpe lmgr.l. Front Row L-R: G. E. Stock, I. A. Medlond, P. D. E. Wilson, N. B. Grandfield lco-coplp, J. P. Fyshe ccrccptf' S. M. White, R. R. Osler, R. G. Ward, J. G. Conyers. Page? Bigside Football R G. Keefer Steer . Lattimer l. Taylor P. Salmon R German C. Cakebread J. Wootton F. Gibson IPF- :1:OOsvPUFsr10 m X 'Q '1 a E! in 2. a. o C. D. Simpson D. C. O' Kell Halt-Bigside I. D. Campbell J. L. Mackay M. T. Weedon S. A Pearl Colours J. H. Rossiter B. E. Fulford M. A Douglas L. Whelan G. T. Simmonds T. H. Drew N. J. Lumsden D. Shivas D. H. Bell J. B. Robson D. Langford R. F. Rogers G. Donohoe Middleside Football T. J. Ringereide J. M. Dewart C. A. McCulloch J. F. Greer J. O. Hall Extra Middlesicle T. M. Armstrong littleside J. L. Trusler Littleside Football A. M. Austin B. R Currelly W. A. Curtis D. P. Kent F. W. Molson N. W. Paul D. S. Ryckman G. T. Somers P. R. Greene D. P. Neil A. S. Layton J. F. Dreyer R. S. Miller M. C. Donegani P. R. Doob W. K. Ferguson O. H. Memory K. A. Ness R. S. Rutherford G. W. Sernyk S. C. Wilson Bigside Soccer C. G. Leonard D. C. Gibson N. G. Woolsey Extra Bigside R. C. Armstrong Hall Bigside I. F. McGregor B. A. Herman C. S. Archibald Middlesicle J. W. Seagram Middleside Soccer J. P. Fyshe T. A. Richards P. D. Wilson S. M. White Extra Middleside N. B. Grandfield Littleside I. A. Medland P. D. Smith Distinction Award J. T. Denton J. S. Richards A. C. Price J. E. Sands T. W. Barnett G. E. Stock R. S. Ward R. R. Osler Y. P. Moore K. P. Gillen V Q 4 V-vi ' 531' " 1' . ' yi' ' - QI, '-Q , frsf " . . -:ww -' -'H'1ff-:Q1wf . ' .. .-,2,,f, Ivy ,. 1 -n4,'xam0tsf--'uni uv-fic 'BIS ,. 32.24 -K . "' ' l X . -.. -uv V I 1 A. A. 5-,tug N-.A N I-'nw A. T. ff l V4 K .M ,K 'wus V "?"'?"fl1P"' -f.4.1a.u. -J .fa 'aft'.-- Q f1,,gg.' . , - 'wr 29 ,, r. - - '. " - " '. . , .. Q-'fvv - f-'- A,-,., 'P - . ...-',',' V ' " Y J - "f"'ifQ'+5 , "" '-- ' ' ' " .' '- -'H"f:frv'+s5.vn,nnq . '-- - - ' UU9' --...,... f ,,."3- .'- J, W? 'Xu' -Ps.. - ' ' rin., " , '- 5 ,v" ..'.,," 3.-. - ,A ' .. ' ' 3" I 5 . 'KL A . C.. -.m,1 :vi - ---" .tu - gc .,.. .., Q "J LQ .. - . -. VA ,..-.3-- V A ff boulden house directory "C" Dormitory Librarians Lights 81 Mail "The Record" Soccer Football Page IO4 J. S. Armstrong, I. S. Barnett, T. C. Campbell, B. G. R. Hughes, K. G. Hughes, D. J. Outerbridge. H. M. Balloch, R. J. Garvin, B. G. R. Hughes, W. S. Hunter, C. T. Maynard, R. A. Willis. J. S. Armstrong, I. S. Barnett, T. C. Campbell, K. G. Hughes, D. J. Outerbridge. Editor-in-Chief: T. C. Campbell Assistant Editor: D. J. Outerbridge Features Editor: J. S. Armstrong News Editor: R. J. Garvin Literary Editor: C. T. Maynard Sports Editor: P. D. Scott Photography Editor: B. G. R. Hughes Assistant: H. M. Balloch Captain: I. S. Barnett ViceCaptain: C. L. Begley Co-Captains: J. S. Armstrong J. A. C. Clouston Assistant Captain: P. D. Memory Boulden House Record VVe welcome the 1968 crop of New Boys to Boulden House and wish them a happy and use- ful time at T.C.S. There is a good spirit in Boulden House this year which has shown up well on our Rugby and Soccer teams. A warm welcome to Mr. Attridge and Mr. Lewis who have joined our staff this year. Our friends are most generous to us and we are very grateful to Mrs. Clouston, Mr. Cohu and Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Archibald for their generous gifts to our new library. Mrs. P. Ambrose. Mr. A. Duncanson and Mr, Dennys have also been kind enough to donate books to our Junior and Senior Libraries. Our sincere thanks to all of them for thinking of us. The Port Hope Branch of the Ladies Guild has made a most generous contribution towards the purchase of Audio-visual supplies. We thank them for their valuable contributiontothis impor- tant department. C, ,1. The Editor's Corner This term has been a lively one so far for all of us in Boulden House. The night life has also been jumping, to the distress of the masters-on- duty! We are doing quite well in sports, with both football and soccer showing good team spirit. Our science programme has improved consi- derably because the 11A Forms are permitted to use the new laboratory facilities in the Senior School. The Boulden House Library collection is con- tinuing to expand and we all appreciate the value of this important facility. New audio-visual equipment is assisting in making our lessons more interesting. We have new iilmstrips, movie and overhead projectors. Although we are all enjoying our first term I know we'll all be glad to get home for Mid-Term Break and enjoy that extra holiday, thanks to the Governor-General. T C C. 9 J The Governor-Generol's Visit Un Sunday. October 13th we were privileged enough to have the Governor-General drive through the 'l'.C.S. gates. He walked slowly through the long line of Boulden House boys lined in two rows. Each boy was wearing his maimon blazer. He proceeded to the one hundred man Guard of Honour. Then. followed by amul- titude of people. he went to the Chapel for the Sunday service. After this, he officially opened the new buildings by unveiling a plaque beside the north entrance. He then inspected and observed the science displays, with George Bishop as his guide. Boulden House boys participating in the experiments were Brian Hughes, Ken Hughes, Put Scott. John Clouston, Richard Stutz, Hugh Balloch and Rick LeSueur. Brian Hughes repor- ted that the Governor-General seemed interested in the whole science display. George Bishop, the guide. reported that the Governor-General was very rushed and did not have time to see very much thoroughly. After this display, he wentwith the Headmaster for lunch. He then leftthe School. We enjoyed having him visit us. - R. J. Garvin I .J.. Page 106 The Picnic It was that time again . . . the School picnic. The day was warm and sunny. lflxcitenient was growing intense when thegreat ncwscanie. lim-ry body got changed and ran at top r-peed into awaiting buses. On the way we sang many old favourites surh as "Charley's Castia". Atlast . . . vvearrivedand almost sent the old bridge crumhling into thi- river. Everybody helped unpack. Dinner was ready. Mr. Morris and Mr. Lewis were having a Contest to see who could spray the farther-t while' opening Cans of pop. Then everyone settled down to lunch - good old greasy, sausage and bacon! A Couple of boys decided that it would be fun to experiment with tire but Mr. Morris tour fire chiefj came to the rescue and put out the smoul- dering tree. We returned to meet the buses and as usual Mr. Dennys' little red sports Car had disappeared. But our detective tMr. Tottenhamj soon tracked it down . . . and the culprits! Ah well! Another School picnic has ended with many thanks to Mrs. Moore for the use of her relative's farm for one truly wonderful day. - li. Cf lfliillllll - . 1,6 . p-'sn v '- ., - H .. .r s . A . . , . I . k I .. " " .,, Q. 1 ,Q 44,-.,1oA . ..v.-' no -N - ., .K tty E X uw - . 1 4 J: v-I" 'W 31- ggi .f-Q! - , - . U J 1 il-11 -, 5, W D A- :fe , Q R L44- S rw ,P 47 Now see here . . .l 9 Mod Scientist ini In Chapel A beam of light slants through the High arched windows of many coloured glass, Falling on the golden Cross. On the altar, silk, silver and candles, Tipped with a shimmering aura Radiant reflections from the jewelled Cross. Volume, rich and full, the organ, High treble voices soar like rising wind, Below - deep bass rumble. Silence Prayers intoned to a Bowed congregation. Then the mighty organ rises, With triumphant trumpets And Chapel is over. f B. G. If. Hughes After Chapel Dark cloacked figures, moving across the Desolate Grassy Plain. After a blasphemous meeting with God. Barely discernible in the Gathering, Sepia Gloom. On their way to a few moments of freedom. Before the ritual of Bells - Silence. Bells - Noise. Bells - Silence Darkness. But seldom does the Action Cease. - C. 71 Maynard To C.T.M. Oh boy of might and man to be, You should have brawn and muscle to see! And even though you're everyone's buddy, There's a rumour around thatyou're a bit chubby. In everything you're an all round fellow, But on the Held you're more like jello. Even when everyone else is sad You can laugh, and laugh and even go mad. But even though you give many a sign You're still all right and quite a guy! - I. ll'. .llunn Page IOQ Autumn Wood I cannot walk quickly through a wood. If I did I would let many things go by. I would miss the rustling of the leaves and the scurrying, fluttering sounds of the smallest animals. Iwould not notice the squirrels tossing their nutshells from the high branches or the stone-stiff heron atop the dead. old tree at the fork in the path. I am thinking of a particular wood now, where there is often a heron, standing perfectly still and absolutely silent, watching, waiting for some reason to move. Why should he move? He has no appointments to keep. Finally though, he would lift himself from his high perch and begin his lazy, wheeling, flight toward the blue, reedy lake where he waits againg this time for dinner, or to seek another of his own kind. I have many routes to choose through this wood. I could follow the gravel road, and feel the soft crunching of the worn stones beneath my feet. I could follow the road to the farm, and see it, shining white in the sun. Or I can tread along the old, leaf-covered logging road towards the crumbling stile, and then into the thick wood itself where I come face to face with raw natureg a huge buzzing hive of the very fattest wild bees. The fascination of the wood is only for the few. those people who can walk slowly are the only ones who can appreciate the wonders of the autumn wood. - 71 W Gough One Day In The Life of William William was a priestg not a very big priest, mind you. He was only about an inch high in a tin can cathedral. His entire life was devoted to prayer. This particular morning he was giving Com- munion to a colony of ants. He was a pathetic figure silhouetted against the clinging, decaying lumps of dog food. An old bottle of We1ch's Grape Juice did nicely for the wine with some four-day old Wonder Bread to follow up. Each confirmed ant came up to the altar and took his commumon. Morning Communion completed, he went on the warpath for lunch. He came upon a fat glrasshopper. Blessed him. Murdered him and ate im. Then, licking his lips, William went into a period of dormant digestion until nightfall. When he awoke, he went about straightening the cathedral for the next morning's service. This finished, he took his post among the dog food lumps, and took up his tuneful singing. William is a praying mantis. - R D. Gordon Page I IO Suicide I was on the window ledge, thirty-five floors above the ground. I was not quite sure how my wife had convinced me to commit suicide. All I knew was that I was here and thatl did not really want to jump. I was so frightened that lcould not move my feet. Down below me a crowd had gathered. I thought that they would all be waiting eagerly to see me jump. I felt that this was the easy way out. Alll had to do was to take one tiny step forward and I would not have to worry about my nagging wife. Ever since I had lost my job my wife had been nagging at me to get another. She began to say that she did not want to be bothered with me. I decided that I was out on the window ledge so that I would rid my wife of her problem of looking after me. I knew deep inside that I would probably never jump. There was a terrible struggle between my conscience which refused to let me jump and that other part of me that urged me on. Suddenly, I felt a cold hand touch my back. I turned around to see who it was. Then Ilost my balance and fell. - .L A. Higginbotham Page The Chinook Arch As I stood upon the cold, hard, crisp snow of early morning, the western sky opened up before my eyes. The rosy, suncoloured clouds were being pushed back by a yet unfelt wind. An absolute calm covered the blanched land. Then it came, a soft whisper, at first, but it grew until it became a strong breeze. There was now a large and still gorwing semi-circle of deep, blue-hued sky. When the blast of air struck me I was amazed at the temperature, and realized that this was no ordinary mountain wind. It was warm, and the temperature was continually rising with the wind. I became very excited when I realized that the Chinook had struck again and relieved us of the long, cold spell. - K. G. Hughes Untouched, Unseen, and Unirod Before me lies a winter wonderland Where snow is even, and unbroken I set off to this wonderland on skis of trees, snow, and scarcely any life. I make a crushing sound that echoes many times In the land of the untouched, unseen and untrod. I passed a cave and a bear looks out He gave me a look, and went oh' to hibernate. A squirrel sits up, with a nut in his mouth He gives a chirp, and he's off to sleep. Above me geese ily, quacking loud and passingover In the land of the untouched, unseen, and untrod. I am near the end of my wonder ride And the geese are gone The bears are hibernating The squirrel is asleep all is silent In the land of the untouched, unseen and untrod. Soon this hill will not be silent Other people will follow me They will bring machines to ruin the Squirrels' home, the bears' cave and the geese' sky, Up will rise tall buildings, a city established In the land of the untouched, unseen and untrod. - R Scott Boulden House Football - Coach's Report lloulden House had at lean season this year in terms of size and ability, which led to only two victories. hoth over Lakefield. The Appleby grunt- was close and Ridley was not far ahead of us: hut L'pper Canada and St. Andrew's were power houses and there was really no contest. However. the spirit of this team was excep- tional. 'l'hey pulled together and were excellent sportsmen. Boulden House is finding it increa- singly difficult to find opposition of comparable size and ability. The team was very ably led by Armstrong and Clouston, with Memory calling the plays. Clouston unfortunately suffered a broken finger und missed the S.A.C. game. He would probably have helped to put us on the scoreboard and cut S.A.C.'s points in half. Frass made the best tackle of the season at St. Andrew's. He got up in pain and refused to leave the field. The referee, Charley Rountree. ordered him off and it was established that he had a broken clavicle. He got his colours there and then. Dewart's speed thrilled us several times on the reverse and Lunderville and Brian Hughes nimbly hung on to several passes from Clouston and Armstrong. Stutz, McLoughlin, and Clouston could be counted on for vicious tackling. Several boys learned to love the game and at least found out that normally if you 'go at it full out', you won't be hurt. Fraas. why did you have to ruin my sales pitch? That was the last ingredient - this was really a 'fun team' - I hope they go on to more fun and more wins at T.C.S. A A, Ill, C, Football Saturday, September 28th at T.C.S. T.C.S. 26 Laketield 6 This was the first game of the season against Lakefield. The game started a bit late because of bus trouble but when it did get started it turned out to be an exciting game. The scoring started when Memory ran back a punt for T.C.S. The second touchdown was scored by John Clouston who intercepted a Laketield second down pass and ran it back for the score. Clouston scored the third touchdown for T.C.S. on a beautiful end run. Lakefield then ran and on a last minute effort scored for the first time. The second half, although well played by both teams, brought only one touchdown by Brian Hughes on a pass play. Saturday, October 5th at T.C.S. T.C.S. 6 Appleby 12 The team put up a vicious tight against the larger and heavier team and nearly won the game. Our first touchdown was on a broken play. G. Dewart ran by our quarter-back and the ball was handed-off to him and he ran for our only touchdown. In the second halfApp1eby made two good touchdowns rounding out the score to 12-6. BOULDEN HOUSE FOOTBALL TEAM -Q-0 Boucli Row L-R: D. J. Outerbridge, K. G. Hughes, B. G. R. Hughes, E. L. Austin, S. A. Mooney, J. D. Mcloughlan. Tl-urd Row L-R: G. E. Lewis, Esq., Asst. Coach, V. V. Svonningson, R. A. Willis, A. R. Henerson, D. A. Kirltpatriclt, T. C. Campbell, J. J. Weld. Second Row L-R: R. J. Atyoo, T. C. Campbell, T. D. Spence, W. R. Lunderville, R. D. Stutz, S. Binet, H. M. Balloch, R. W. Fraas. - Front Row L-R: A. M. Campbell, Esq.,Coach,M. S. Schell, R. J. Garvin, P. D. Memory fasst. capt.l, J. A. C. Clouston ccfcapt. , J. S. Armstrong co-capt. , P. D. Scott, G. C. Dewart, W. E. Attridge, Esq. Asst. Coach. Page ll? 4.41 Wednesday, October 15th at Lakefield T.C.S. 26 Lakefield 8 We played Lakefield for the second time this season and again defeated them. We had a good defence led by J. Clouston, J. Armstrong, R Stutz and K. Hughes. Our blitz squad played in the fourth quarter and also gave a good account of themselves. Saturday, October 26th at T.C.S. T.C.S. 1 U.C.C. 52 This team was the U.C.C. under tifteens, a size bigger than we. We played a good game and scored only one point, this by our Captain John Armstrong. Our good spirit made up for a rather difficult day. - R D. Scott Saturday, September 28th ut T.C.S. T.C.S. 1 Lake-field 4 The first half ended in a slim l-0 lead for Lakefield in spite of their somewhat larger size. Then in the second half Lakefield scored three quick goals. Our single goal was the result of Barnett's penalty kick. Pratt is to be congratu- lated for a tremendous effort in goal. October 23 at U.C.C. T.C.S. 0 Ridley 19 In the first half of the game Ridley made two well-played touchdowns making the score 12-0. We held the large team back but they managed to score another touchdown. A good game was played by M. Schell who recovered two fumbles by Ridley. Our Captain Armstrong intercepted a pass to Ridley. Saturday, November 2nd at S.A. C. T. C. S. O S.A. C. 37 The last game of the season eneded in a loss. In the first half S.A.C. got three touchdowns. We held them off for the half. In the last few minutes we came back with four beautiful passes to Bill Lunderville and we nearly got our touchdown. In the second half our hopes were dashed when S.A.C. got two more touchdowns. This made the final score 37-0. Our defensive stars were J. D. McCloughlin and R. W. Fraas. . -J -V. a Q ,TI ' ' Soccer Saturday, October 5th at T.C.S. T.C.S. 0 Appleby 4 In the first half this stronger team managed only one goal. The second half brought further grief as three more goals peppered our exaspera- ted goalie. lt was a good game and we all enjoyed ourselves. Page II3 Wednesday, October 16th at Lakefield T.C.S. 0 Lakefield 6 The first half ended in a slim 1-0 lead for Lal-cefield. We fell to pieces in the second half as five goals were scored against us. Saturday, October 19th at T.C.S. T.C.S. 1 U.C.C. 2 The end of the first half found the score tied up 1-1 thanks to Petty's excellent swing-in shot. ln the second half, U.C.C. got another and held us off until the final whistle. It was a very evenly matched game and everyone enjoyed diemselves. Wednesday, October 23rd at U.C.C. T.C.S. 4 Ridley 2 The first half came to a tense end with Boulden House leading 1-0, thanks to Barnett's goal scored amid a scufile in front of the net. On the second half kick-off, Bannister went all the way to make it 2-0. Then Ridley came back with two quick goals to tie up the game. Things looked bad until Bannister tipped another in off Petty's lone rush. With less than a minute of play left, Barnett placed a penalty kick in the high left- hand corner to make the final score 4-2 for Trinity. It would be impossible to name any stars in this game without listing the whole team. BOULDEN HOUSE FIRST SOCCER TEAM l Front Row L-R: W. H. A. Horne, J. M. Irwin, I. S. Barnett fcaptj, C. L. Begley Qvice-capt.j, K. J. Petty. Back Row L-R: J. W. Granger, D. W. Vaughan, R. D. Gordon, G. B. Pratt, R. P. Wynne, K. J. Bannister, A. J. R. Dennys, Esq., W. S. Hunter. Saturday, October 26th at T.C.S. T.C.S. 0 Asbury 0 A well fought game which ended in a scoreless tie. Both teams had many chances to score but the goalies made many brilliant saves to frustrate the efforts of the forwards. Saturday. November 2nd at S.AC. T.C.S. 0 S.A.C. 0 ln the first half SAC. managed one goal. We had no luck in the second halfwith the opposition scoring three more goals. Snipe Soccer B Team led the league this season with C team only six points behind. A Team: Harmer CCapt. J, White, Roots, Bishop Geo., McLeod, Pilcher, Currelly, Honey, Mc- Ewen, Gough, Skinner, Fischer. B Team: Heimbecker QCapt. J, Gordon I., Cragg, Baker, Russell, Templeton, Geerkins, Morgan, Wells, Jacobsen, Skinner J. C Team: Maynard fCapt.j, LeSueur, Martin, Cameron, Jones, Pattison, Bedington, Curtis, Granger T., Bishop, Gordon. Page ll-1 l .I TC B ILD FOR THE FUTURE 1 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, inthe classroom and on the playing field. At TCS, integrity, sell'-discipline and hard work are not old-fashioned con- cepts: they are a way of life. Character development is the keynote. Your son learns to think-and 8Cl accordingly. B--vi. Framing Jlli ., I , .,-,J """" L" l --: - r .., ' -. A I . ', ' .V And to meet the challenge ol' to- morrow, TCS now offers your son the tools of tomorrow. ln its fine complex of new buildings, he'll hnd superbly equip- ped new 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, write to the Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, for an informative brochure. He'll be happy to send you one. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL .C'S. PORT HOPE ONTARIO A distinctively Canadian school since 1865 Page ll5 JOICE SWEANOR ELECTRIC LIMITED ALL TYPES OF ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION Induslrial Insfallaiions High Volfage Sub Sfafions Cable Installations INSTITUTIONAL o COMMERCIAL From Coal Mines in Ihe Rockies Io Shopping Centres in New Brunswiclx HEAD OFFICE PORT HOPE -BRANCHES- Kingston Niagara Falls London Saskafoon RICHARD'S COMWMENTS PRINTING LIMITED OF A ALL ENOUIRIES WILL RECEIVE PROMPT, COURTEOUS REPLIES Phone 885-2674 121 CAVAN STREET PORT HOPE, ONTARIO P gi Mathews Conveyer CO. Pont HOPE, om. ENGINEERS, MANUFAQ "I'IlItEIiS and lNS'l'Al.I,A'l'lON IVlll,l,Wllltlll'l'S Industrial Conveying Equipment, for handling all kiinls ot' pm-kagwl goods through receiving, processing, warehousing and shipping One of Port Hope's major industries, employing more than 2100 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. Compliments of B. lCanadal Ltd. Machine Tool Manufacturers I MACHINE TOOL KCANADAJ LTD. Machine Tool Sales 8: Service 478 Evans Ave., 3555 Metropolitan Blvd. E. 681 E. Hastings Street Toronto I4 Montreo l, P.Q. Vancouver, B.C. R and T Company Lumber and Building Supplies Yo ur Best Buy ls an R and T Buy P hone 885 -2423 37 Ontario Street, Port Hope Clothes for Young Men of Distinction Zqcall W. Qu ltd. Owned and Operated by Len Owen 9- STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN I6 Walton Street Port Hope 9 J 2 1 1 , it 1 3 4 And You Thought We Only Made Refrigerators! X1. bushing for extra-high voltage ak f 1 trans ormer, 2. 8,000 h.p. steel mill motor: 3. shaft for industrial gas turbine! 4. nuclear fuel for atomic power plant: J f 30 000 C d' ust some o , ana ran Westinghouse products that keep Canada growing. Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited Heal, MacKinnon ond Chow limited perse e,L.MaQ141NNoN R. DAVID SEAGRAM 11,c.5. i937-l9Alj iT.C.S. 1926-19341 GENERAL 81 LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE - AUTO -- BURGLARY - LIABILITY FLOATER - PLATE GLASS - ACCIDENT - LIFE SICKNESS AND HOSPITALIZATION PLANS "lf It Can Be Insured. We Will Insure It" SUITE 201, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE L II MQ 929-3101 PJIIB l Ccsnodos largest trust company inhwoduced mg to th? ABCs of sound lnveshng. Compliments of CFICITHEFIS YOUR CATERPILLAR SUTDVVIVIDTDR DEALER TORONTO - OTTAWA - CHATHAM SAULT STE. MARIE - HAMILTON - SUOBUFIY - TIMMINS With Compliments MINE EQUIPMENT COMPANY BrfJnCl1es:MOnIreGI, Ioronto, Sept Limited Iles, North Bay Winn ipeg, Saskatoon, Vancou e THE LUMMUS COMPANY CANADA LIMITED Engineers for the International Process Industries Pg 120 INSURANCE BROKERS 112 Kr ng St. West, Toron Richardson. Garratt. de Pencier to I Ca ada T Iepho e 36 253 Cabl Rga de Partners Ph I p C Garratt Lum ted Richardson de Penc er L m ted Macmtosh 81 Co L m ted Go-Ahead people bank on T TO R D N The make B D-DDNIINIDN cmk where people the difference. P nmmorvv nl nm an ex nence xn all uferu o bu: m ln gnu you belplul lugifxunru md mound n vwe on I rruurn Nun ham noon .un An unocubon that you' v vu! of vnur hh Marsh 8: McLennan LIMITED INDUSTRY'S LEADING INSURANCE BROKERS TORONTO MONTREAL VANCOUVER VVINNIPEG CALGARY EDMONTON QUEBEC CITY fir N4 Start of a long friendship . . .you and your banker 1 nfvrr lm no-on ln get lo know your banker Whatever your lulure pmfrumn mny be, our han! manager u a good friend lo have This u p-fully true of LL munger ol your neue!! bnnch of lhe B1 k 1 H nl I d pe I ling enable ll financial U ING 'Of U12 CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE h 0 Pfmqo IP? L 'A X S WK Q' ,Xe QQ M as JAVELIN X AMBASSADOR S RAMBLER REBEL i WHT' , OSSQWGVY' SS, OOOOQSQS S 6-KQQ OO N39 .fo cs' Q wr Q Q 2 5 S A 62- Q 5 A x Q S jf S' LES BOB BANNERMAN MOTORS LIMITED Sfggggge- - 1 1730 EGLINTON AVE. EAST 7 - "The Complefe Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited MONTREAL COBOURG Construction Co. Lid. P.o. sox 216 COBOURG, ONTARIO TELEPHONE 416-372-2153 Compliments Of Ferguson Electric Phone 885-5735 42 Walton St. Port HOP? P 2 ...has a better idea Better ideas like the reversible key, flovv-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. .lust a few of the better ideas from Ford that make driving better for you. U56 oqi he mone . -w,?,::i.1 iff? 'i"gQiifgi45i' . f O'fwO,,,, . ' S01 X 4.,,v .' ,211-s if . W True Chequlng True Savings Q g . . i . , . Egg? Provides monthly account Pays Sf 1 interest per annum f statements. Free personalized on minimum monthly balance. - U cheques. Combined with your Helps you plan your way to the ' ' True Savings Account, it gives things you want- gives you a .g you a total picture of your firm grip on what you have. ' .3 finances. Free "Chequeretary" ' wallet, too! Bank the new True way at Bank of Montreal Canada's First Bank A A-tf5'5'f x' 'vi Az.- - . SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with assurance at TORONTO'S finest SPEClAL'l'Y STORE SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS Charge Accounts Name Labelling or Marking. lCustomers to supply name tapesl Tailor Shop for al- terations. IAII cloth- ing expertly fitted.l Merchandise on Ap- proval lln Town or Out of Townl i Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday Parking - l6O car spaces INear rear of storel Mr. Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in Ontario and Quebec, for the past twenty years. The Sales Staff is fully competent to assist each customer in selecting the proper requirements for each school. A selective choice of school clothing, furnishings, trunks, bedding. laundry items, groom kits, etc., in stock during most months of the year. 430 Eglinton Avenue West Toronto I2, Ontario HUdson I-4450 BOYS' AND STUDENTS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS 1 1' I K I N ' KK! gdlfilfll, PQFIYAPN Q' QW. , lfgflrffn-frrf.dc1v1n611lf.x l Hgltto- Satnwohn Quebec Montreal Ottawa i I Ioranto Hamilton Kitchener London Windsor PortArthor Fortwtlliom Winnipeg Regina Calgary Edmonton Vancouver Victorio l ALFRED WARD 84 SON LIMITED Established I895 Designers and Suppliers of School Insignia PINS - RINGS - MEDALS TROPIIIES - PARTY FAVOURS - PRESENTATION GIFTS 3: BIRKS Compliments Of Byers, McDougall, Casgrain 81 Stewart Advocates, Barristers B I R K S Suite 2401, Stock Exchange Tower, JEWELLERS 800 Victoria Square IOI3 134 Yonge Street Montreal 115, P.Q. Toronto AIRLINES P H Y srnmsulns nAu.wAYs FT LT D 1 HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS ' 102 Lombard St. Toronto Ig , " 5" AGENTS FOR Q' CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS Designers ond Suppliers of J INSIGNIA JEWELLERY ' Q CRESTS Lent Tfavel Sel'VICe swEAT smnrs etc. 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE TROPHIES 885-2991 CHRISTMAS CARDS R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD. f'IIEK'ROI,ET. OLDSMOBILE. CADILLAC. IIIEYROLET TRUCKS ft .Largo Mntf r League Road Service 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 IvIrDENTO N'S Mavis and Boys' HOSIQVY bY VAGDEN MILLS Ltd. Belle-Nil le - Trenton Page IQB , L 1,1 'iii-lo 7, ,I, A . -, ,gvftml 7 ' :'4's :,f' ' .S I ,w 1 ,f I-l 6' .- W1 1 2 31119 rlflq if S .g.'g.,f'., V P V - u 'I' 1 'lim' Q 'S -ir- ', K' 'P '-' L. m I .H ' 3' -jf!-N az- Q " 1 1 I Ati I A I . 7 4'. ns! . .Q 5' 0 , , .A . ' "nf Lf-W X V . A I '.R"" K . 1 I .X 'f-all 13' A , 1 ,f"f Q -I' ' 'fl-F1 C-1" -F- - W- Q--, ., ., .-5. 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V,A.,4-L, -vm ,MMT M-.X-.xr-,l, gg- .iw L . .- - lk.. --,,,' ,, ' N X 5-,--gix 'N X-C,.lNL, N, , V wi: L-X 1?2,f-K ' T , ig.--Z---.vi , , X 1,1 Y T: lfi' . f 'h-"ST"-Affla .Q T' T Q:-S12 .DT -,f1'.k'F, uf' . if - ,Q ?Ti:.T A i.-f" f'-1--'Q ' 2.9-'QF-Q.-,jffr-iii: 'fc- 'y112,..:LZ'7j+- 44- ,.!jAl Q f f Tx. f- .Ar-w PS. 1224 4 I ypigdy T5 - ,..: ,CACA-.AI-: f' 1 ,f-."'-1-"5 1 f"u, --T . XV ' ,-.-1 1 f X1 ' 42 ,-fjfaf-ffl, THE RECGRD 15. 5,4 in V 1 3 3-. 4 ? :- s.. An' , 0 :w.m X . F. .ef -wr . -s-. , v 1 I --.- x - - v - bn f. A v .1 .: 14' 1 . a 1, f - K4 Q: .', R.. ,- K., 4.1 ,-. 's ?:Q'ff: .3 5 I' . . SE'-' JE... I ' L 1 .4 .fa sf- . Q, Q 'L- ,.w .V tv., nl., ' 'sz , . L Q zrifk .. f u 1 Wx. 4 , .n,. 4, Fl' . . -IJ Ja' xl, Q. r.,.-- ' v K , A .1 v , YJ -, .- -7 ff' 1 '-' fyf Y""'.u .SQQXVE , 111.-.3, 1,f-ai-: 'Q' SP 1 A 4 ,w, . A , .nic -1 ?. ' ' , ,.,r . -. , I A ' .Q uk , -f.. r -. A- -ns . 1 -J X - ,-.f . 1 any- If A ' v Aug.- . VA. fffii. 1,6 A fifii' .4 .n I ,,, 'K'-', ,.1'.1g'bi. 'Q-1, .,' -.tg ,PL ug. .551 'Alai :Ny . itil 1 , 74 ' U ,Y . .'..- .i."',' 51 ,f',,,. Af .. '- 'I' ' rf !,""' '. .K ,H ibgv .uxxx A. ..' V .T H W 33,1 '-Q .'.f. iw U - -jj3'f'. 5, ,r,-1 '-fn, 0.1, L i1 .,,..xi "J'L'7x'-"Q . 3 Va! . v H .I u , ,V ,,, tgp: 4, as ix.:-H .1 ..A- ...Q -V, .4-.' . .,i,'."7'-is: 1?"iI" -fm MU Q.. nl, .J 4,14-n ,. .'v.-,V.y-1-- ' - . '- ,ffl , 'ft 'ri ..l.I-1,4 .mr Fr Q, I 443' - - , , -MV D ..-fg :J -. .f if 1.f. V Confents Volume 73 April 1969 Editorial 2 Creaciivify 9 On Campus 21 Dialogue 33 School News 47 Lilerary 65 Sporls 73 Boulden House 103 Advertising 1 15 PQ Editorial Since the distribution of the last edition of the Record. the editors have naturally received a great many comments, suggestions and criticisms. Some approved of the kind of material that was going into the magazine: others felt that there was not enough 'about the School". Perhaps. then, the time has come for the editors to explain what they are trying to accomplish this year. As its name suggests, the magazine is meant as a record of the school year. A good record must naturally include the facts. the actual events, but as Mark Twain once said, 'First you get the facts . . . then you can distort them as much as you please": in other words. the facts are not enough. ln a description of something as intangible as the entire spirit of a school year, many other less concrete factors must be considered. Particularly at a school like T.C.S. where there are students from several countries and innumerable back- grounds. the various individual interests and talents of the students are as important a con- tribution to the life of the School as the group activities that we all do together. The Record has tried and will continue to try to be a reHec- tion of what boys are thinking about a.nd interested in, as well as what they do at the School. It must reflect many things which do not have a direct bearing on T.C.S. but which, indirectly, exert a great deal of influence .... This. then. is the function of the Record as we, the editors. see it. li D1 TURKS .X'0'I'E: The names of 'Comment and Crilzbzsnz' and 'Arts' have been changed to 'Dialogue' and 'Creactiuzty respectively. M. J K. Page 2 Editorial Board. . EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER STAFF LIAISON SPORTS CREACTIVITY LITERARY DIALOGUE ON CAMPUS SCHOOL NEWS PHOTOGRAPHY TYPING ART WORK STAFF ADVISER ART ADVISER PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TREASURER T. C. S. ASSOCIATION P M. J. lit-lm-1' J. I". CUXVZIIIN Assoriutv: l'. 'lf Morton J. XV. St-algrzun J. L'. lizlrkvr C. A. G. Mm'L'ullot'h I". li. Ifostvr D. C. U'Kull J. L. lx'l2lC'Kilj' T. XV. Burnctt Assistant: VV. P. Molson J. C. S. VVooton Asslstantsz I". H. Buzlcv 1 J. lt Cowan D. R. Vuir L A L NI L ll I D. H. Stewart R. S. Rutherford A. H. Humble Esq. D. L. G. Blackwood Esq P. R. Bishop A. J. R. Dennys Esq. R. K. Goebel lieq. J. VV. Kerr Esq. Calendar 1969 January 8 11 12 16 18 19 26 February 2 5 9 13 17 19 21 23 28 March 1 2 7 8 9 12 13 14 30 Term Begins College Board Examinations Mattins Sergeant Graham. Metro Police speaks on Drugs Fourth Annual Debating Tournament Holy Communion Meeting of the School Cotmcil Evensong: The Rev. Hugh McKerv1ll Mattins C.S.AT. and C. L.A.T. Holy Communion Meeting of the School Council Half Term Break Begins Half Term Break Ends Ash Wednesday One Act Play Festival Debate: V.C.C. at T.C.S. Evensong: Father Hemming, Society of St. John the Evangelist Debate: S.A.C. at T.C.S. Entrance Examinations Holy Communion Meeting of the School Council Debate: T.C.S. at U.T.S. Career Talks L. B. F. Swimming Championships L.B. F. Squash Championships Mattins First Production of 'Oliver' Colour Dinner Second Production of 'Oliver' Spring Holidays begin at 10 a.m. Trinity Term begins at 10 p.m. The Cover The cover photograph is by J. C. S. Wootton Page 4 School Directory w J. C. S. Xvuullull J. F. Du-yer I. II 'lkiylor M. J. KL-lncr J. C. INIuckuy G. T. Simmonds T. XV. Barm-tl N. G Woolscy G. N. Cannon A B. Lattimcr C. A. G. INICCuIIoc'h HOUSE OFFICERS J. C. Barker A D. Gow F. R Bazley A. B Luylon I. D. Campbell P. 'I' Murton D. C. R. Collie D. IN Rankin M. A. T. Douglas S. E Ruynor R. J. C. Flemming J. B. Robson P. H. Fodden P. B. Salmon E. F. Foster D. A Shivns R. B. German H. I.. VVhccIan STUDENT COUNCIL The Prefects P. T. Murton G. H. Ambrose S. G. Ruynor H. P. Ambrose J. W Scagram T. L. BiI'ChaII G, T, Somers I. P. Brown C. E XVhite G. H. Cannon J. R. Wilson HEAD SACRISTAN HEAD CHOIR BOY EDITOR OF "THE RECORD" HEAD LIBRARIAN PRESIDENT OF DEBATING CAPTAIN OF HOCKEY BASKETBALL G. P. Lundervillc D. B. Macfarlane P. T. Murton J. F. Dreyer M. J. Kelner P. T. Murton M. J. Kelner J. B. Robson H. L. VVheIan THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Visltor The Right Rev. G. B. Snell, M.A., Ph.D., D.D., Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY EX OFFICIO The Bishop of Toronto. The Right Rev. G. B. Snell, M.A., Ph.D., D.D. The Chancellor of the University of Trinity College, R. C. Berkinshaw, Esq., C.B.E., B.A., LL.D. The Provost of Trinity College, The Rev. Derwyn R. G. Owen, M.A, Ph.D. The Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, Esq., M.A. The Chairman of the Trinity College School Fund Committee 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 F. W. Burns. Esq. .......................................................... .......................... T oronto The Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield, C.B.E., J.P., B.A. .............. ....... H amilton, Bermuda The Rev. Canon F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., LL.D., D.C.L. .... ...................... T oronto Dudley Dawson, Esq., B.A. .................................................... ................. M ontreal Leonard SLRI. DuMoulin, Esq. Q.C. ................................... . P. A. DuMoul1n. Esq. ......... ........................... ......... ............. ...... . The Hon. P. H. Gordon. C.B.E., Q.C., M.A, LL.D., B.C.L. C. F. Harrington. Esq., B.A.. B.C.L., O.St.J., C.D. .......... .. G. Meredith Huycke. Esq.. Q.C., B.A. ....................................... . The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.C., B.A., B.C.L. .... .. Donovan N. Knight, Esq. ................................................. . Harold H. Leather, Esq., M.B.E. ..................................... .. Argue 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. ................................................................ ..... ................... . W. M. Pearce. Esq., M.C. ...................................................................................... . Wilder G. Pentield, Esq., O.M., C.M.G., M.D., D.Sc., D.C.L., F.R.S., F.R.C.S. .... .. Colin M. Russel. Esq.. B.A., C.A. ........................................................................ . Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. ...................................... ....................................... . J. VY. Seagram, Esq. ........................... . Norman 0. Seagram, Esq., Q.C., B.A. Col. J. G. K Strathy, O.B.E., E.D. ..... .. E. P. Taylor. Esq., C.M.G,, B.Sc. ..... .. T. L. Taylor, Esq. ........................ . MEMBERS ELECTED BY THE SCHOOL CONVOCATION Stephen Ambrose, Esq., B.Comm. .......................................................................... . G. Drummond Birks, Esq. .......... . Colin M. Brown, Esq. .......... . I. B. Campbell. Esq.. C.A .... . J. P. Cundill, Esq. ................... . J. C. de Pencier, Esq., B.A. ....................... .. J. D. de Pencier, Esq., F.I.I.C. ...................... .. D. R Derry, Esq., M.A, Ph.D., F.R.S.C. A. A. Duncanson, Esq., tVice Chairmanj ....... J. M. Esdaile, Esq. .................................... . G. N. Fisher. Esq., B. Eng. ............. M. R. H. Gamert. Esq. ....................... . Colin S. Glassco. Esq. .......................... . A. S. Graydon. Esq., B.A., B.C.L. R. M. Hanbury. Esq. ...... .......................................... . Ernest Howard, Esq., B.A. ........................................... E. J. M. Huycke. Esq.. Q.C., B.A. fVice Chairmanj ..... .. P. B. Jackson, Esq., B.Sc. ...................................... R G. Keefer, Esq., B.A., C.A. .................................. .. L. P. Kent. Esq.. CA ................... . J. G. Kirkpatrick. Esq., Q.C. ......... .. L. H. G. Kortright, Esq., B.A Sc. .................. . Peter M. Laing, Esq., Q.C. .................................. .. J, Ross LeMesurier, Esq., M.C., B.A., M.B.A. J. A. McKee. Esq. .............................................. . P. G. SLG. O'Brian, Esq.. O.B.E., D.F.C. .... P. C. Osler, I-lsq. ........................................ . H. J. S. Pearson, Esq. ......................... . Page 6 Vancouver London, Ont. Regina Montreal Toronto Montreal .........Winnipeg Hamilton Hamilton Edmonton Montreal Toronto Toronto Toronto Montreal Montreal Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Guelph Montreal London, Ont. Montreal Montreal Toronto Toronto Port Credit Toronto Toronto Toronto ........New York Hamilton Islington Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Montreal Montreal Montreal Toronto Montreal Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Edmonton N. E. Phfppl. Esq.. Q.C., B.A. ......................... G. T. Rogers, Esq. ............................................ . fn.- vu... Karl E. Scott, Esq.. A.B., J.D., LL.D. 1Chalrman1 ...... E. M. Slnclatr, Esq., B.A.Sc. .............................. 'T-IQ o 3. o : T3 m o C 9 in 3 E7 'P . R. Stone, Esq., B. Comm., F.C.A. ........ . E. H. Tanner, Esq., O.B.E. ........................ W. E. Taylor, Esq., AF.C. ............................. . P. A. Stanley Todd, Esq.. C.B.E., D.S.0. G. P. H. Vernon. Esq.. Q.C.. B.A. ................ .. P' R. Wlnnett, Esq., B.A. . .................................. . SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Llndop, Esq., A.C.l.S. ........................,............................................ .... . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL. PORT HOPE. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scot 119521, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge: B.A., University of Toronto. Chaplain Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Vancouver 'Ibronm Culgury Toronto Hamilton Toronto 'lhrnntn Port Hope The Rev. B. J. Baker 119641, B.A., University of Toronto: S.T.B., Trinity College, Toronto. Senior Master Emeritus P. H. 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 Headmaster G. M. C. Dale 119461, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto, B. Ed., Toronto. House Masters J. D. Burns 119431, University of Toronto: Teachers' College, Toronto: Permanent First Class Certificate. 1History1 Bickle House M. A. 1-Iargraft 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 T. W. Lawson 119551, B.A., University of Toronto: M.A., King's College, Cambridge: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1History, English1 Ketchum House J. S. Pratt1l9671, B.A., Bishop's University: M.A., University of Denver: Quebec High School Teaching Certii cate, Class I. 1Eng'liSh1 Bethune House Assistant Masters P. R. Bishop 119471, University of Toulouse, France. Certificatd'Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, England.1 1Modern Languages1 A. M. Campbell 11964-1966, 19671, B.A., University of Toronto: Ontario College of Education. 1 History 1 A. D. Corbett 11955, 19571, M.A., St. Catharine's College, Cambridge. 1Mathematics1 G. M. C. Dale119461, C.D., B.A., University of Toronto: B.Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Specia1ist's Certificate in Classics. 1Latin, Greek1 P. E. Godfrey 11961-63, 19651. MA, Emmanuel College, Cambridge. 1Historyl R. K. Goebel 119621, B.P.E., University of Alberta: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics1 J. W. L. Goering 119611, B.A.Sc., University of Toronto: P. Eng.: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Mathematics and Science1 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 Richard Honey 119631, M.A., Trinity College, Oxford. 1Science1 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 Assistan'ts Certificate. 1Eng1ish1 R. M. Kirkpatrick 119571, B.A., University of Toronto: M.A. Trinity College. Dublin: B.Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Geography, History1 Page 7 B. W. Maclnnes 119683, B. Eng.. McGill University: First Class Teaching Diploma. 1Sclcnce3 A D. McDonald 119673. B.Sc.. Unlversity of Edinburgh: Diploma in Education, Moray House. 1Chemistry3 D. B. Redston 119683. M.A., Lincoln College. Oxford. 1Latin. Russlan3 P. J. M. Robertson 119683, M.A., Clare College, Cambridge. 1French3 H. S. Stevenson 119683, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin: Jordan Hill Training College, Glasgow. 1French. German3 T. A. Wilson 119573. M.A, Dip. Ed., University of Glasgow: Jordan Hill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Asslstant's Certificate. 1Science3 M. T. Wilton 119683. M.A. University of Auckland. New Zealand, Diploma in Teaching, Auckland Teachers' College. 1French3 R. F. Yates 11933-1941, 19573, B.A, University of Toronto: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. Former House Master of Brent House, 1934-1935: former Principal of Boulden House, 193519-ll, 1English, History, Geography3 BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham 119373, B.A., Queen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters W. E. Attridge 119683. B.A.. Mount Allison Universityg M.A., Carleton University. A. J. R Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. G. E Lewis 119683. B.A. University of Toronto. D. W. Morris 119443. University of Western Ontario: Teachers' College, London: Permanent First Class Certificate. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119423, Teachers' College, Peterborough: Permanent First Class Certificate. M. J. E. Perry 119653, B.A, University of New Brunswickg M.A., McMaster University. Music Masters Edmund Cohu 11925-1930. 19343. J. A M. Prower 119513, A. Mus.. McGill, Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Physical Education Mawr D' H' Armstrong u938,' A'F'C" CD' 1Director of Athletics and Cadet Instructor3 R K. Simpson 119673, B.A., University of Western Ontario. 1Physical Education3 Art Master D. L. G. Blackwood 119633, Associate ofthe Ontario College of Art Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R. M. McDerment, B.A, M.D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N. 1Ret'd.3, A.C.I.S. School Manager Major P. R. Jack, C.D., RC. E., 1Ret'd. 3, Queen's University. Nurse, Senior School ................................................ ....... .................... Mrs . H. M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House ................................. ............................................. M rs. M. Belton Matron, Senior School ................ ..... Mr s. L. G. P. Montizambert Assistant Matron, Boulden House ...... .......................... Mr s. R. H. Brice Headmaster's Secretary .................. ................. Mr s. R. J. Doggett Assistant Librarian ..................... ........ M rs. A. H. Humble Superintendent ................ ......................... ...... ...... Mr . W . R. Johnston Head Groundsman .... ........................................... ............ M.r . E. Nash The School Convocation Executive Secretary ...... .................... ...... ............ ........ ................. J a m es W . Kerr Secretary .................. ........................................ .... M r s. A. J. D. Johnson Page 8 a O 4 U5 E' x, 2 'ff 'FIA 4 ag' all , 1 ix. 0" ,AY-' lf - Q 5 .1-Z, Q A . .4 J!-Q yr , , an an f . - 'X ,- -if . ,,.-yn " . l KI. ., .l X f . x 1 4 . ,Sf ' Q31 Q., J 51' . ,ff Av ,I A 'n H, ' I , ,JH . 'N Pf,q.- IFJ This Rock Within the Seo: A Heritage Lost As you enter the New Library, you are bound to see the display ease with two photographic books within. The book on the left is by that wells known bearded fellow, Farley Mowatt, and a photographer by the name of John de Visser. de Visser and Mowatt visited Newfoundland in 1967 and photo- graphed and documented the lives of that unknown people. Some of cle Visser's photographs were displayed in the foyer and they attracted attention. de Visser, who was born in the Netherlands. came to Canada in 1952 and began to take photographs in 195-1. From these inauspicious beginnings, de Visser is now doing photographs for Life magazine and working as a free-lance photographer. It is the photo-journalism team of de Visser and Mowatt which put together 'This Rock Within the Sea". Their intent on catching the Newfoundlander in his native element is part of their success. de Visser says: 'The people knew Farley, and Iknew him. He would start talking to some people in a house and I would watch. on the outside. 'l'henl would take the pictures, without their noticing. Most of them an- not self- conscious and they don't seemanystrangersin the first place' Sometimes they ask: "W'hy didn't you stay in Canada. anyways7" Mowatt's text is included with de Visser's photogiaplis. though it is hardly needed . . . the photographs speak for themselves. Cf .tl li, .iltfllllflltjl Ptiq-1 The King of the Blues .Xt Iirsi I tilt slightly :ippim-lit-iisivt' aihout ztizting .i it-xnxx on Ii. Il. King. Iknowlittlc iiiont tht history ot' tht- liluus :ind t-run Ivss iii-ini tin' inn-it .il tt-t'liiiit'4iIitit's ol' King! lnvthod. I.LAti nn-si stntlt-nts, I h.ix't- listunt-tl to tht' niorc 'ioiituixpt-i'.iry" uliitt- hlut-s, Ilotx'L'x'm'i'. tht' XI.i-si-Qx lI.iII roiivt-i't has vlizliigvd :ill this. I uinnoi I-xpI.nn uh.it brought ailmont this chnngv in niusit .il trrins. its nip' Ixlioxxlulgm' is so Iiniitvd. I I .in. Iioiuw.'vi'. .ittrnipt to tivsvrilmt- ai lu-ling that King sh.irvtI uith his ziiitlit-iiuu It is at siniplt' 'lwliiig hut noni- tht- It-ss .1 uniquv ont-. Pcrlizips this tl-vling is xxliait tht- hluvs is till aihout. I'hv-rr inns un ailniost staitivnirot'zintic'ipz1tion tlnw 'ugh-nut thv .imliuiirc prior to King'st'ntruncc. I-It t-n thv uninitixitt-d int-rt-ly tolcrzitcd folk singur lim. id Ihr. :is wtf vzuight tht- cxcitcmcnt of thosc who im-iilim-tl ixlint wt' wr.-ru aihout to t-xp01'icnCc. l'in.ilIx' Kings lmnd. Sonny lfrvviiiaxii und the i'nu-u.iIs ucu' introduct-d. They consisted of organ. Imss. trumpet und Ifrwsiiiziiioii drums. The -.ix plaiyt-i' wus aihsvnt hut thc group sounded .oiiiplvttn Ihv tl-cling now was onc of suspense. I'lit' suspvnst- hrokt- intothcmostcxcitvd applause I liaiu' mwr lit-ard :is li. li. King wulkcd on stage. llf opt-nml tht- tirst st-i with "l'Ivt-ryclay I Have tht' Illut-s". ai nunihvr no inwnhcr ofth1iti1uCli6nCC kk III Nt will Iliifgtl. "l'hv liluvsn. always ai vziguc and misty term sutldvnly :lt-timwl itsc-lt' in thc form of King and nts gintair l,lll'lIIL' . "S--ul'. onu- an overust-cl cliche. took on a nut dinii-nsion and was rudizitcd from thcINIz1sscy Ilzill staigt-. With onu shout from King and one htuuitiftil piercing nott- from Lucille, most of the in-ortls I had listt-nt-d to in the past suddenly Imuiiiiu taistvluss. an King made love on the stage. lt wats it heuuti ful sensitive love between him amd his guitaux lle teased it with his voice, tuunting it to reply. lle caressed it softly and it answered with sweet. almost lifelike tones. King let Lueille go where she wanted. Her high notes drew un eestutit- smile across King's face. Her quiet, tearful sounds drifted up and seemed to surround him. B. ll. began to answer, the excitement grew and they thrashed together madly. It was heuutiful. und even more important, it was honest. Other numbers were " How Blue Can You Get". 'Sweet Little Angel' and "lt's My Own Fault". The quality of King's performance wus consis- tent throughout, but he never became tedious. Each song provided new scope to his character. His character in return enhanced his perform ance. The fact that he had been playing one night gigs for fifteen years and is only now coming into his own, seemed to make his blues all the more personal and thus much more beautiful. r P l'ix't-twttttt' who hats t-spet'tt-ttwtl li ll litt lttllltp, l lt txt lllt'll let tlv'-tttlt llX't', lilltlXK'N lllt' ' A '- lt's at l'm't'ltttt.1lltattslalyswttlt:tru-rsttti ttttl t-spltttlt evervlittte he listens to one ul Ktttt' tt-rttttls lt seems :is il' you know hint pt-t ttttllt. lt t t feeling ol tnutuztl tttitlt-t'st:ttttlittt4 All tht- t- tlt ltlues :tml till nl the ltlut-s tslttuntl tn tht- ttt.ttt .ttnl his guitar. ll I- ll bk' richard flohtl presents the electric i I j I U vvitllclayid rea - -xi! tfiiisii , . ttcketSS45O S350 S250 BSODYT1 sam the recofdman, matl orderstomassey hall. victoria street. toronto lIt'flI! lr U9 Q., f . O I I '- ur ,ai .' W-Q-'Q' ?':v' F ,- -m ,Q if 4 , V , 'Y -'5 3 vlffx " rx i' gf T 'Q uf .4 . kf' . if , ,,,,,,+11f- 41' ,W ,wivfiii 'zp .4 -we 1' ' 'qAf:,,Q ul v- -cfoexii' p v Q I. nn "A ll om lf! VI 0-L 'S :ug -nd .-QQ UO L . . lx. - , ,. , .114 -. 5 , w 3: 1 -' 'A . 1 " 1' -X . Y , 1 'l - . -,fra N 'f',g. Q., ,. fx , Z"" 94-' V15 'ly qv, B: 1..l'nn I!-afv 1, 9-'sift IOSL'-I lifarx 944842 1va.a'cl cf' -fits "'1lD ' v., 'labour -., ::"l:x1-'puma .'Uup,,"'M P0191 ,'1s,,,'llvcooono0 h0g,,.'l0 aaoacso O 'OO CQQCUOV 11: ff A., gf 4. ,fn .QI ani' gli' s!f' , . 11 . 5? fi go PI If pl pl :O ll li :""'vvuoo .fl0ooqp, Digg, ,., di nuoli' psf' The second production of the evening was Port Hope High School's interpretation of"The Zoo Story". A difficult work to tackle successfully, the general concensus was that the interpretations of Jerry and Peter were not only viable but with merit. The strength of character required for simulating Jerry is one of the difficulties of the play, and considering this. the two Port Hope boys are to be commended for the skill they dis- played in executing difficult roles. Our own T.C.S. production proved itself com- parable to the other two in execution, though the actual content of the play was very different. 'Sorry VVrong Number" is a well-known mur- der mystery comedy. Though undoubtedly the most narrow in scope of the three plays. the acting of VVoody Blilholland and the superb direction of Mr. Robertson produced a good plav VVhen the evening tinally Clinic to an end at 10:30 p.m.. the general feeling among directors. players and audience was that it had heen an evening well spent. Speaking for the T.C.S. players. l can say' that it was a most enjoyable endeavour. Through each other's mistakes and strong points. we learned something of value for the future. One fact remains clear: The Une Act Play Festival warrants continuation in future years. hopefully on a larger scale. 'll -1 fn ft'lrIA1Jt'l't'l1ft Romeo and Juliet" Page lb Franco Zeff'erelli's film, 'Romeo and Juliet' is an absolute gem. Juliet, played by fifteen year- old Olivia Hussey, a new anti-Hollywood anti- heroine, achieves a love so profound that the film-goer believes that the ONLY words with which she can describe her love are those written by Shakespeare. Romeo, played by seventeen year-old Leonard Whiting has a love so burning that one can hardly believe that it is true until liis death, for it will surely burn out long before at. . Zefferelli has, of course, eliminated some of the minor sub-plots and scenes from the play. By the elimination of detail and by the ability of the film to bring more realism to the screen, the viewer is able to concentrate more on the sequence of the play. We with the actors more - we believe in their fate. In this way Zefferelli brings us to deeper sorrow and to higher joy. We are brought so low during the arile of Romeo that we almost feel uncomfortable ourselves. By the time of the tragedy at the tomb we have plumbed the depths. We are able to feel the sud- den maturing of Romeo, forced into adulthood by circumstance. Juliet catches us as Romeo dies and leads us along her road until we actually believe in her fate. The very flow of the film to an early tragedy leads to my only criticism, and it is only because of a personal feeling which some might not feel. Our dizzy fall to sorrow, culminating with the burial of Juliet, leaves one exhausted and spiritually full. Some might feel, as Idid, a little ill at ease and even tired during the tragedylat the tomb. But even this did not allow me to escape into cynicism, and I was caught in e brilliant portrayals until the very end. t There is no doubt that this film will appeal to the Pepsi generation. At a time when 25 per cent of the movie-going public sees 39 or more films a year, and when eighty per cent of these are between sixteen and twenty-five years old, youth is a popular carrot for a film . . . "Wild in the Streets", 'The Endless Summer", and 'Hells Angels' are examples. But 'Romeo and Juliet' is artistically and tastefully directed from the beginning to the end, including the touching bed scene. At a time when Hollywood colour, split- screens, 'squeezed' telephoto shots, and nudity have begun to detract from the actual artistry of film, it is a pleasure to watch acostly film done with taste and style. T W Barnett x ff' f f A, ' 1 t 1' .4 I E! ,fv .5 1 K ' V, N CLK ' 1 su x . 1 k I 1 Uri' x'-r 4 . -1 4- Ho- s ! Q9 .s ' , 1 x f .4 s Q1 xx! x , N: i x 2 e. : X Y, 3 5 SE f gk, I O 1 A if ..-. , - N l a S I I 5 X f Y X gui' MIB' ggwyg, .f l -T 1' Y- "s R- :',13f.T,-'ia " -. L,- Z if- :A - 4.1 . -f ,TEE ' ', 1-- , 2-v'3'- 'F" -ff. f.g:f-,def 11? 5'-53-,gQ,.. :MX .'.-2... 1-531: ,lb r- B" ' -62: ' 9 A Q . if -1 yi x T Q.. Q f' 1 Bozley's Point lt ' t ,, . H. -...t. .lm l l vlflf ,it i " sit-ri: to the iuuoeeut onlooker. that 1 'mu .t lluiuiisli iuvzisitui ul'l'l':1iiit'cl ,s ur'-txxiiig out ot tlie xxooclwork ol' 1.Iu'.xtil ii.ll1s, l'ht-soiii't'eot4tlit-sepaintings .tN.llll little iwuun lui tlie tliirtl tloor ofthe --int.-:ix lil-wk, that serves as ai testing .uni .i play in-.uit tor hutltliug artists who :ze nu-ment uninspired. lfroin liere, large ts Hi tlry 1-il paints on tlofensol square lthlllti speu torili. 'l'ht-se splatter against lu .. ,, .t1.ui:'iuiitiii1gs. wlieretliey reniaiirtry- l no .ii .ef IU, ,JN tl lll.t v,. it it ..: .ui .itiviiiioii to tliemselves. in ziispetiioii. the onlooker will discover If .t-i Ei.tlt' ot' these efforts rome from one li.l.'lt'X, t- gutgiitiiigs pleasantly vary in their sub- Zt ri.il - at quality ot' whieh the artist is tuiti. lt is my experience, that many people with no particular artistic inclination find these paintings very pleasing. The average old guard conserva- tive would very happily buy them for more than they are worth, and contentedly hang them in his living room. Indeed, that type of painting is popular in school hallways, Suburbia, etc. Un- fortunately, these paintings tend to be done in a hurry, and consequently appear messy, or in propier terminology: it is impressionist painting. XVhat motivates Bazley I don't know, but he always paints simple things, even if they may be unintelligible. No doubt he enjoys what he does. Very likely he is going into this deep, soul searching study of the angles of art for inner t'ult'illment, the ecstacy of creating beauty, and to spend time. R. R. Rutherford ri: S ",.!g-!1 mfr! ' ,,.g. Ii',1,,.ilH .111 . ,mtgza Q B r cb '-'A . v .- 'C ' - +3 mlb-.A The .RQcord1975 fl! 'Q I I Ls 4' X . . uv 46"-twig -RS at , 3 or ' Y'- Ay, Xi School Directory Calendar Head Choir Boy - Chanting Charles alias Chapel Charles Head Sacristan - Altar Al Editor of"The Record' - College Board George Head Librarian - Books Randolf President of Debating - Mouth Morley Head of Entertainment - Horny Hugh Captain of Sports - Horny Hugh Sept. Oct. Nov. Voyageur Term Boys arrive Boys meet the masters on Littleside league field. Old Boy's sit-in by Boulden House. Centenial lecture by Hippie leader D.C.R. Collie. T. C. S. association weekend Bigside War dances vs. B.S.S. T.C.S. presents 'Mat Night' for Port Hope pool hall of Vice-Versa The princess of O.L.C. inspects our 'honour guardl' 4th annual Afro - Canadian militant conference held on the lower terrace. Kayak races down Gages Creek. Colour Dinner-everyone shows up in most colourful outfit - followed bya dance. Editorial Changes, changes, changes, curse all you nasty changers. You say we mst change with society. Well, look at what kind of a school we have now. Snipers on top of Ketchum House, straiing during the cadet parade of 75: acid in our milk, the occupation of the Tuck Shop, police confrontations in the orchard, 'live' burnings during rallies. This school used to be apeaceful retreat from all this violence. Now it breeds violence. VVhat happened to the good old days when everything was criticized and nothing was done? As always history is the greatest teacher. The history of the school has taught us the right way. Let us once again dress like gentlemen, and act like boers. Let us censor our media and swear all the time on the side. Let us restrict our violence to the football field. Let us channel ourblack militants into being cadet lieutenants and fag-masters. Let us reinstate some stability, some security, some integrity back into school. Only then will we realize the true meaning of education. - College Board George Page 2? -Z i ji-l A vlan:-0.-D.-' K ' Tal' ""' - 1 School cws CHAPEL NOTES This is a reinstated part of School News due to the recent spontaneous service held on the Bethune terrace. The hymns in- cluded the 'Jerusalem Blues' and 'Onward Buddist Freaks". The first reading was taken from the 'Essential Works ot' Lenny Bruce." The second les- son was improvised as the back row near the hedge started making passes at the chicks walking down the hospital road. The sermon was given by Farley Mowatt. There was a twenty minute medi- tation period and the congregation as dispersed. We would like to thank Sten- gun Stu for holding out on his sniping activities from top Trinity for the dura- tion of the service. - Chapel Charles Mr. Don Ditachment Q - VVhat drew you to T.C.S. A - I think it was the radicalism and the emer- gence ofthe 'New left', at the school. Iwas tired of the staunch conservative institutions like Sir George Williams and Columbia. Iwanted vigor in my teaching career. Q - What do you teach at the moment? A - I instruct the 'Subversive Activities' course to C.E. I'm planning to encourage computer- burning as an A.C.S. class. Q - VVhat do you think of the school spirit? A - I think it is sagging a bit. The kids should storm the 'lodge' more often and perhaps burn a few housemasters - in effigy. Of course they are being quite strict aboutburnings sincethe students mistook a real housemaster as being an effigy. Q - What do you think of your fellow masters? A - Mr. Lawson should let his beard grow longer. I get a huge kick out of that prankster Mr. Simpson. I feel that Mr. Arsmtrong should cut his hair though, so at least it falls on his shoulders. P Brief Blogruphues Ru ard Hun. 1 0 5 Richard irrixcd unnoticed it T L, b He came om 1 u 1 nr X A.b P f'ilT1llX which rtsidu in Port Hope. XM. h ld great expectations for him and during his stay he compiled one of tho. most distinguished records to date The. r izor ls we called him headed The Abo lution of Lates and Qu irters Committee which submitted a proposal stating that the sy stem was obsolete. and if no action was taken a general student strike would follow The headmaster said that hc would look into the matter and two months later '1 general strike occurred The ring leader were rounded up but Tricky Dick had organized the strike so well that he was not in cluded in the group These leaders w ere expelled but Richard stay ed on to see detention abolished In his third y ear Corona organized astrong student union and finallybroughtabout the aboll tion of the New Boy System For this feat he w as unanimously elected x ice president Naturally Gillette was the ox erwhelmmg choice of the student body and was elected presl dent of the school in his final year Considering the fact that the prefect system had previously been abolished by Charley Schwartz this was the schools highest office Frequent meetings were held between Richard and the headmaster over a period of months until a decision was reached POP NIACHINIES AND CIGARETTE DISPEN SERb XKOL LD BE ALLOWED IN THE SCHOOL The Board of Goy ernors vetoed the proposal and as aresultthe student union drafted Instant Foamy to the headmastershlp Richard refused on the grounds that he would accompllsh more in his present POSIUOII Vie wish Richard the best ofluck at Parsons. Hugh Shift 171-753 Hugh had one of the most illustrious careers known at the school. Head of the entertainment committee, and captain of sports, he truly made full use of his strongest capacities. In the class- room, no one questioned the fact that"Hot-lips" wrote the most creative obscenities on the desks of anyone at the school. In the athletic phase of T.C.S., the 'make out king' was the drivingforce behind the formation of a wrestling team which competed with other Ontario girls' schools. " Hustl- ing Hugh' won all four of his matches against B.S.S. Extra curricularly. "Hands", as Head of Entertainment, accomplished the amazing feat of arranging a two day long dance on the top floor of Ketchum House. Hugh was admired by all and we wish him best of luck as an infiltrator at Vassar University. Pu Dusguusod us a good guy ge 24 INSPECTION DAY, 1971 Uptight and out of sight! l,Vhat a gas! Inspec- tion was such a groove that now that the show has been abolished for the "disgraceful perfor- manCe": the students want the show to go on. Let me tune you in. It was "398's" day of triumph. The Trin 'l'rin studs were all decked out in their duds by noon. A mass conspiracy to wear sandals instead of spit-shone shoes and Yippie buttons instead of brass was soon in evidence. The boys took up their various positions around the campus, up on top of the buildings, trees, and towers. Soon they spotted the Old Boys and celebrities parading up the 401. The signal was given. As the shiny new black Cads and Continentals arrived, they were met by screaming, whopping cadets who immediately jumped onthe hoods and trunks of the cars, and then directed the drivers to the parking lots. Then the big moment arrived. The Inspecting officer made his traditional march from Osler Hall to the platform. He was escorted by fifty gleeful and yelping cadets who skipped along beside him. Then the squadron formed up for the inspection. The outfit, I must say, was pretty impressive. There were a few mishaps. The whole third row, when being straightened by the WO2, fainted in harmony. It was quite pitiful to see the agonized look of Richard Haze when Commanding Officer Sumo Stu, while walk- ing by. stepped on his toe. You are a riot, Stu! For an airplane display four stolenjetsperformed straling exercises on the spectators. In the middle of it all, the second row started taking pot-shots at the planes, just for kicks. In the speech by the Inspecting Ofticer in the afternoon, he congratulated the squadron on its originality, but strangely enough, did not give us a half-holiday. Consequently, everyone gotup and took off for the weekend anyway. l A blurred look ot an anarchist Po-ye fl Now let me exploin, Inspector CAREER TALKS The following is an excerpt from a speech given by Mr. Zoffman, a professional anarchist, on Careers Night, December 14. 1979 'Of course. the widest and most independent field for careers is in the anti-subversion racket. The market for student riot helmets. cop nets. computer burners, Viet Cong flags is so large that universities cannot produce enough gradu- ates to till the spots. Convcrsely. this means there are many openings for computer makers. policeman. executives for the L'nited Fruit Coin' pany, and Army officers at liftitf but there is no way 'birds' taking those courses can get through college without receiving at thorough thrashing." Feature The following are excerpts from campaign speeches given by prospective Presidents of the Student Body, May 28, 1974. 'As far as my foreign policy is concerned, I will make sure to step up our relations with Branksome, B.S.S., and Havergal. As a special treat our Department of Lands and Forests will install cushioned chairs at our favourite sur- rounding tree resorts. Economically, the allow- ance will be raised to S25 a week. And if I am elected, I will pass legislation to insure the right of every W. A. S.P. to be a bigot or racist." 'I realize I am speaking for a minority, but it is only a minority because the rest of you do not have the courage to stand up for that which may seem distasteful but what you really feel is right. If I am elected, there will beno more swing- ing from the chandeliers - nude - in the dining hall. The hair will be cut, the shoes shone, and the jackets done up. You all look like a bunch of slobs. You have no manners, morals, guts, or anything else. You are all a bunch of Commies. Vote for me and you are voting for integrity, dignity, responsibility, and citizenship." JBOYH 0TESi John Barker was last seen swimming the Rhine in his pyjamas. Tom Barnett is going into his eighth year at the University ofthe Americas. Jeff Cannon is doing research for a 'lunar' projecL Doug Collie has been elected Mayor of hlundun. John Dreyer has been made chief ofthe Algon- quin tribe. Eric Foster has been appointed Presidential aide to Spiro Agnew. D 'Rick German is an assistantwriter for'Laugh- in Mitchell Kelner has built a home for under- privileged fags. Doug Langford is lost among the crowd somewhere in the Antarctic. Bruce Lattimer is a cartoon writer at Albert college. John MacKay is doing impromptu interviews in the streets of Copenhagen. Chris McCulloch is taking his M.A. at t.he Ryerson Institute of 'Technology' Philip Murton is painting abstract equations for the Louvre in Paris. Ian McLellan was last seen on the 401 with Donald Webster pushing the 'Jag' homeward. John Ringerside is making 'Swedish' films. John Vines is an agitator at the University of Tobago. John Wooton is trying to End his glasses lost on a CN train June 10, 1969. Page 26 fitcra rt THE TRIALS OF PRAYER Inspiration flowed through my bones ' Thoughts trickled like a stream My soul dipped into its wholest pits As I tromped into the chapel to pray. I picked up the pace in my anxiety Striding, skipping, sprinting to my seat. Oh - the peace of mind through solitude Was mine for the minute to come The pew was mine to keep Also possivity, and the peace of nothing said But it all vanished as I knelt to pray And I found my head in a cob-web. - Chapel Charles P THE TEN YEARS AFTER BLUES Freedom sellers, let me be free From this cooped up institute They won't let me go nude in the halls They say I'm lucky to wear jeans. They won't let me go to Toronto after classes They say I'm lucky to skip dinner and chapel They won't let me smoke pot in the buildings They say only cigaretts, pot's worth four quarters. They make me go to at least three classes They say I'm here for an education. Oh harsh, ye beasts of the state. - grumbling.: greg: Page T' NI.-XXlt'flIlil'ltl'ISSl1IN l'm ti I-'ourth former in my third year at the Senior School. tl am repeating this year.I And I would like to say that the .-Xdministration made .i big lttistttlic discontinuing the New-Boy System this year. Now l know I am the guy who burned thc hed of one of the House Officers last year. And l know l'm the kid who put the knuckles lo my fag-master. And I know I was the idiot who lct off the stink bomb at the Rock Talk. llut that is all behittd me now. The fact is that if you thought the fourth form slump was badthen. there is just 'no way" now. 'l'ht-re are two things a boy can do in his fourth form year - incite New Boys or agitate privileges. liollt activities have vanished. No longer can we slap faces and step on toes as New Iioys hold the doors. No longer is it fun or rebellious lo put our hands in our pockets twelve hours it day. No longer can we use the New Boy ttashrooms for certain illegal procedures and blame it on them. No longer can we be heros by telling of a "feet" in front of New Boys. You. the Administration. have deprived the Fourth formers of any intrigue, excitement, purpose and identity that our lives tnay ever have possessed lIt'ft'. l warn the Administration that if the System is not reinstated within a month, the "slump" will htcome so unbearable that I predict at least forty boys will turn to arson or some other amusement. Heed to my warning! Repeating Roy- President 4B2 'r' I Nt The Fourth form blues ONE ACT PLAY - Minutes of the Student Council, I969 tharacters- Head Secretary of the student council Prefects I-6 Class Presidents 1-12 Setting: Multi-Purpose room. Sunday morning 11:00 a.m. set rtftairy - ti.-X has brought up the suggestion that sttttlcttts he allowed to wear Hush-Puppies on l illllpll' l'rt-fi-it Il - Une must consider the effect of such -ho--s on the grass. l't"'lR-ct L2 - 'l'hey do get very dirty and scruffy. l'i-.-fect -l - lt is just that at least 80 boys have ..iilous'-tl feet tluc to hard leather shoes. ll--,id - A committee will beset up to investigate the piivsit-al :intl moral effects of Hugh-Puppies. l't"s1fl--til H - l would like to bring to the atten- ':..i. of Ilzf- 1 .iiincil the tWel'tlse of French dressing .iz our -.il.iils. XM- tliink that this is a separatist t'iItstt1t'.i1 '. .intl it irritates the skin. llwifl Hur kitchen liason and his committee '.-.ill ifiiri-1 into that. l'r'csi'l--nt ll tt' lil - tfli. would like to have "'-'-It Ut' ltct-tu--' et fct-. of its members have fi-" It 'll'll'lllllllJllt'1l .igainst so much for wearing .r F- ti'-Lit' tits Prefect 5 - As we all know ties are a very con- troversial issue at this school. I move that we pass on. Head - As you know, we do not like to ignore important matters brought up by the council. I think that the prefect body should draw up a report on the whole scene. Secretary - Do we have any ofthe reports from the committees formed in the last meeting. President 4 - We never got around to it. Prefect 4 - i forgot. President 9 - We investigated, but nothing came out of it. President 12 - May I suggest we set up a com- mittee to study the committee situation. Council - Please! Abrupt Curtain. Student Council Motto: "Give them an inch, they take a mile. " 911730 Q8 Tum- us, Au. Fncromcs DKCSPT' ouc, ov Thwj I1 anfaum lggvqgggskg QBear QQ v if Qi COURSE . PESPARPATION ,TNG amp: THE Nou conurr KomuzAvsKl03wn we mow HIM, wuo us A ouauc 2 Hovmm- MORNING Besmi. guonr ms A sucssme. QB. 0065 P01-N WWC OFFICE... l FNKLLY HcTAKcs we FW- ISHEV PWDRLT HNV SPRNS Tu-le swxdoa AWAY! X- A M Za 2 film 'Q F 5 I i p 4 1 .L Om-.5 Aman smrma vu: l .. ,SQ H C I' 5 'li if f Comeau mom pusesren ll Boolt Reviews 'l'llUl'till'l' AND STYLE Of all the old methods of teaching that have been thrown out in the last few years, one method has hung on through it all. Most cases of unchanged methods can be blamed on the apathy of the students. Not so this time! The one reason would have to be accredited to the dogged insistance of two certain masters who seem to have it stake in the above enterprise. Since the book is at collection of essays that include anyone from 'the worlds foremost economist", Barbara VVard, In 'one of the great American minds". William Fulbright, this will not take the form ofa book review but rather it will donate advise and warn- ing for the students tackling this littleorange gem. First and foremost, never read the content as content in the normal sense. Detect the 'thought and style", pin down the metaphors, spotthe topic sentence. and discover the tone and the mood but never read the essays for a communicative experience. Admittedly each essay can claim its own merits. But the danger lies in the after effect of reading thirty essays. Somehow the reader receives the impression that he should be out fighting the Cold War. When this point is argued, masters in general say they had no intention of producing a general theme and each essay is in the book not for what it says, but how it is said. Thus answer etiiciently and promptly the question: " How does Sentence 7 link the first paragraph to the second?" Butplease, if asked what you thought of the passage, just bow your head in reverence As with all great contributors to oureducation, the benefits will only be evident much later in life. when one is writing his M.A. thesis in English. So. we the students of 1975, would like to call upon all you concerned Old Boys who know the benefits or maybe the apprehensions, to write about them to: ENGLISH DEPARTMENT, TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOPE, ONTARIO. NOTE: The book 'School on the Hill' canbeob- tained now in both hardcover and paper- back at your favorite bookstore. It has now made the best-seller list as one of the greatest satires on education that has been written in thelastonehundredyears. MOVIE SCENE Mt'Nett Incorporated has finally donated a movie to the School, which is six years over due. It is at film they did ofthe Ins ection Tour made by the Governor'Gcneral in tge fall of '69. The Fourth Form Film Society and the P011 Hope Vapital Theatre are both bargaining fiercely forit. lt is rated as one of the greatest thrillers of our :nge Page 30 h .iv D 2 3 J, i,.l I 5 4- fl 'ff .' 4,1 - " ' .-- itglj' f .-.' . 1 .M :ii at-' TID-BITS ON THE TRIN TRIN ART SCENE Our fantastic acid-rock group is not with us this year, due to over-use of their musicmotivator . . . The paint-in of the left wall of the gym was a tremendous success - the abstract creation was not completed in its entirety though, because Artsy Al got inspired and wanted to decorate the whole school with his spray can. In the field of the theatre, the Dramatic Society attemptedanexperi- ment this term. The Society collaborated with O.L.C. in the production of 'Lust Forever". I am forced to say it was a failure in some respects. Horny Hugh never emerged from one love scene to finish his act as a villain. To top it all off, the audience got so worked up during one of his stints they began to chant"audience participa- tion". But as far as natural performing goes on the part of the actors, and as far as generating interest among the spectators, the experimentwas a great success. One thing is certain. It is quite apparent that the era of the homosexual playhas come to an end. T Auo nocx? Captain's Report I mean, there's never been anything like it! Whooo-eee! This year has been a year of lirsts at Trin Trin. A hockey team got together over Christmas to overwhelm every team in Lake Placid plus the Figure Skating Club. And they got the ref, too! The cross-country ski team set a record by making it to Montreal and back within live weeks. The N.C.B. B. - Northumberland County Billi- ards Boxing, staged a mass boxing light in the new gym. We fared very well because we cheated and entered Senior School boys instead of Boul- den House members. The team spirit on the wrestling team was phenomenal. And they got so worked up for their matches, oh, their poor opponents - eh, Havergal! We had to abandon the ball hockey games with the maids - due to over-aggressiveness. Overall, I would have to say that the boys in general are enjoying their sports. And for all you critics of our sports program, may I remind you of the authentic definition of sport: "Amuse- ment, diversion, fun." Thus, Iconclude that this year's activities have been a success. I would like to extend my personal thanks to the Riot Squad for their tremendous co-operation. 0 VTS 1 'Ni 1 Da-Ib . . -'TTT' 1' x 1 I 491- I' " Q. 1 ' a 11 -IL. '11 C11 QIUUC 5 'viii I 5 l-.tw-v-DCC- gr Iii J' Y"- Q15 '44 'l X lt -Q !.,?.? 9A ' ov l --.: 1 11.1 11 l xo I ' ps f BIGSIDE RIOT SQUAD I974-75 left to Right- Wheels Winthrow, Chains Chapman, Gang Goodman, Knuckles Arnold, Brass Brooks, Smokey Smith, Shades Shuter, Fists Ferguson, Weights Watt, Bob Delay. Coach's Report I would like to make at suggestion for next .vt-.trk .tthlt-tit' program, I think sportsought to lvevonie more dt-lined. I-'or example. right at the moment I do not know what sport Iam writing lor. .ut what level. and I do not even know who I eo.iehed. This makes things difficult for the ' LR-lour L'ommittee. the athletic program director .md my fellow coaches. This eoneept ol playing what you want when you want with whom you want, definitely has to fl go! 'I'at-kle football on the 401. volleyball at the tiranite Cluh. hilliards in Port Hope. wrestling at U. l..L'.. and hall hockey at Gages Creek. are not w hat I eonsider organized sports events. 'I'hi5 'do your own thing" campaign has gone overboard. XYhen it reaches the point where we haven't seen an L. B.F. school in four years, and no one on the stall' has known of a scheduled event more than two hours in advance, it makes it very diffieult to tit in a Homecoming Weekend. What ever happened to the grudgingxompetitive kpirit we had? v .Alnonymous . . ,I-B '-"J 1 -" il- 5 IA ' '41, .- g 'r 4 V U I I I I ' .-L. . . 1 1 Ln.- s.-126' lr-QQ Maia I a f Ll if - il I -is 4' I "Wl1ite DOwer" World CHAMPIONS Duty' I." IIB Il QS il H1 1l IQ QI I' 4 '.. -1 ' O .Q 'r ', 1- " ,v', 1. C lo . F x 1 H' I 4 I x'- Qu X 1? lla' .xu x I . , I f Y V I I .xv A ' -Q55 fi ia .W The True Conservative XYhat or who is a conservative? There are many lengthy definitions which tell us what a true conseryatiye is. but to sunt it tip briefly: a conservative is a person or group of persons is ho .ire very moderate and are the 'middle of the road' type. XX'hat. then. in the true sense of the word. is the most conservative aspect of our society tod.iy'.' l think we will all agree that the Church is one of tht-most conservative of our institutions. Thou shalt not change the Church! Conserva- tism in the church mustbe an unwritten command- ment. for no great upheavals have been carried tvttl in any of our modern churches today. Young people. and this is especially applicable here at 'l'.L'.S.. don't want to accept the Church. They say that it is old and out of date. but in the same hreath they say we need something different. The Church is different! It is the one true contrasting phenomenon in our society. The Church provides P-at V. -erenity. and a relatively clean, healthy way -f Ziff '.-.hit it dont normally find today. The t'r"7'-"lll. I fe--I. is that ne don't want the Church I mo. th'-rf-for--, don't realize what it has to offer. ll'-'t rwniir. 5 i"1 ,ple list'-ri to the readings in fx tp-ill K3-rj: fl-'.-. uf llr have ever read any of v? f- llzhlf llo i.-. can one like the Church if one 5 -- :.oT i'1ll'I'-'- what it is all about? C9 Everyone wants change in the Church. They want to hear the music and literature that they enjoy. We can hear the Beatles, John Mayall, the Cream or any of the thousand other groups by simply turning on the radio. Now people want to bring this into the Church and to make the Church music the same old 'Teeny Bopper' or Blues music which we can hear any day of the week. We would become preoccupied with the music, and would forget what the Church is all about. Certainly, people would like the Church more. they would be listening to tunes that would be suited more to their own personal tastes. How- ever. we would then have lost the Church and turned into a record club which suits many peoples concept of life. Recently, the Church has changed agreat deal- from a conservative point of view. The services are considerably shorter and greatly modified. Most of the readings are taken from interesting sections of the Bible. More and more modern and beautiful hymns are being written for the Church every day. The most important changein the Church is the number of young enlightening ministers which we are getting today. The ser- mons are not as dull and dry as they used to beg if one truly becomes involved with the Church and Church groups, one can become exceedingly fond of it. lVe halve the freedom to believe :intl part' icipute or to not believe :intl not participate. The Church has tried tochange and to accomo- date the new generation. It has gone as far as might be expected but it still remains tremendously different from the ordinary. But what is wrong? Have you ever thought to yourself, "Maybe it's me?" You are causing the services to be dull? We have the freedom to try to change ourselves, to look into what the Church has to offer, to sing out the hymns and generally to accept the Church as it is today. What you put into something you get back. lf we change the Church any more than we have, it will no lon fer be a Church, and what will we replace it with? Freedom is ours to do with what we will. Do we want atrue Church with true meaning or a false representation of our belief? - Peter Greene Ll .lvl - A War Ad-lnfinitum? History teaches us that all wars must come to an endg no war can last 'ad inlinitumf' This seems to be the only reason I ask 'How is the war in Vietnam going to end?" instead of flatly asserting "The war in Vietnam is not going to end." I can catch no glimmer of an end from the dark jungle in Vietnam or from the square round peace tables in Paris. Yet the solution must come from either or both sources combined. When we look to Paris and hear that diplomats. accomplished in the art of compromise. have spent ten weeks arguing about the shape of a conference table to sit at, negotiations becomelittle more than a farce. VVhen we look to Vietnam and hear military experts saying that there is no plausible military end to the war as it is being fought now, within the next ten years. there is little room for optimism. When I look for the answer to my question 'How is the war in Vietnam going to end?"I dismiss negotiations without a decisive change on the battlefield. Edwin Reichauer, an Asian scholar and diplomat, said 'It is hard to envision, at this stage, a negotiated settlement that is not virtually a surrender by one side or the other." Neither side is going to surrender unless there is a change in the military situation. The Viet Cong are not interested in a settlement now at Paris because they hope external or more likely internal pressures will cause the U.S. to leave. They maintain that unconditional halt in bomb- ing will bring about fruitful negotiations after the 'table crisis' is over. But surely this is justa smoke screen to delay the talks: and, no doubt. they have plenty of smoke bombs left in the form. perhaps, of unconditional ceasefire or something similar. Page 35 llitls tx e must look to the battlefield fora solu- tion. l feel this can come in one ofthree ways, no mutter how unlikely they ure. The least likely lillics form in gi drastic change in U.S. policy allowing for it declawaition of war on North Viet- n.im. ln this case nuclear warfare becomes use- .ihlt-. However. the LYS. people will not permit this to happen hecause of the possibility ofa world war. 'l'he guilt at Hiroshima remains to haunt some nowg the guilt of Vietnam would be uniustitiathle and unbearable. The second possibility is at surrender by North X'ietn.im. lf the North Vietnamese government ever hecomes convinced that the U.S. will stay in Vietnam, they may look elsewhere to gain control of South Yietninn. A solution presents itself in the ccssdlioti of warfare and the provision for elec- tions. The Communist party is the most unified .ind forceful party in Vietnam. It is estimated th.it ut ti preliminary election they could gain ISS per cent of the vote even though they have less support by population, lt is furtherestimated they could gain more control in subsequent elections and 'capture' Vietnam. The U.S. would have to sit and watch: no intervention would be remotely justifiable. 'l'he third is Ll virtual U.S. surrender caused hy eventual internal pressure against the con' ttnuous war which is killing so many 'American boy-s'. However. once again Ifind this highly unlikely. at least in the near future. Nir. Nixon h.is not. us Humphrey did. come out in favour of ti cezise-fire or similar peace efforts. I think that it would be political suicide to draw out of Vietnam now. because too many people support the War. Also, it would cast a shadow on the credibility of LYS. commitment throughout the world. It might create a breach of confidence in the L'nited States of America in other areas and in other ficltis. If these ends sound fantastic. they are not meant for fantasys sake: it is rather that the end in u forseeable future is so fantastic. A "l'ime' essayist wrote:". . . the difficulty of the f fl 6 4 Q as ,. 1: 1 Page 36 Vietnam War is that though it may be awar which neither side can win, it remains a conflict that each side is convinced it has not lost." It is only when the realization of defeat bears upon one side or the other, that peace can be found." And defeat for either side is not in sight. M. Weedon Q . fe' .H 'v ,zu 'J T55 3 1: .-,it . 'V ,,.,, 'i,p.F ' , I ni, z".' fi" ri X-5,1011 ' fi .Q-S., , 1 1, nw- , Q:-J.-.g. ..-1. -- -4: The Ivory Tower Charles was an industrious hut singlotninded tnan with great determination httt little imagina- tion. All his life he had lived in an ancient castle. built high up on a hill. The site was almost perfect: the people in the local village could easily be influenced by his wealth and power and he was isolated from the danget's of civiliza tion and progress. The nearest city was sixty tniles away. Like any normal hutnan heing. Charlie found that his life was organized largely by habit. His attitudes. his daily routine, and even his emotions were governed hy forceofhahit. Being normal, Charlie also had his own indivi' dual idiosyncrasy. At the rear of the castle. in thc cellar of the North XVing. there was the entrance to an old abandoned tower. Charlie felt that this should not go to waste and consequently tnade it into a personal sanctuary. Here he huilt a marble staircase. each step carefully engraved with inlaid ivory. There was one step for each of his habits, each of which was outlined in ivory lettering. XYhenever he adopted a new hahit or changed an old one, he added a new step to the staircase. It took him a very long time to change his ways since this involved taking out the obsolete step and replacing it with a new one. a long tedious operation. This special staircase he named "Tradition'. VVhenever he was ques- tioned about what it was for. or why he acted as he did, he would reply, "lt's Tradition!", as if that was self-explanatory. Of all his children, the eldest was a boy named Jacques. He was an impatient youth with great imagination. boundless energy, and a complete lack of understanding for the other side of any problem. He held his father in great esteem, being his junior by several years as well as his main beneficiary. Unquestioning, he wentthrough the monotonous daily routine and accepted with little objection the factthatthe castle was becoming outmoded and slightly inefficient. One night in early spring, both Charles and Jacques were badly frightened by separate dreams which were to haunt them for the rest of their lives. .lacquesdreatnt that ln'tNaslt'llIigtttt1 along in a deep trench. drcadtnlly .tlanl to ct- n ,nntp up Ztlitl set' trvcl' the Nllil'N. llc' was tttt1'oi.il.ttgv gftblltl of people trudging singly ht-lnnfi ont another. hlindly tollowing thc ltttilalftts ot thi others hclorc thctn. lhcy 'wt-rc .tltanl lu stop, afraid to question why or wlicrt- to, lint tnost oi all to even think of what would happcn it they ventured over the sides of this trcnch t'.hn'h hail no beginning nor end, Jacques at-.oke the next morning qttite distnrhcd. hadly lrtglttt-nt-tl. and completely exhausted. Charlie. in his sleep, s'tv. a visioti uf liir ttholc castle with his staircase. "Tradition", in thc tnid dle. The fields lay fallow. the stock untended. and the castle itself was in ruin. liverythingscentedout of date and run down. Charlie himself was an old man. too tired to work with the heavy tnar- hle blocks either to change or add to the staircase. All around him were mohs ofpeople screaming for change. Charlie. in his dream. ran tt. shelter at the top of his staircase. The cry changed slightly. "Down with Traditionl". they screamed. Suddenly his whole castle was aflame and Charlie was trapped at the top of his precious staircase, That morning he awoke cold and shivering with fear. Ever since then Charlie has heen veryparanoic about his staircase. He makes iitltlitititis or chan- ges to it only during moments of extrctne stress. Now he uses much lighter slabs of marhle with very weak mortar so that he can quickly reneg on his decision if necessary. He rememhcrs that night of dreams with dread. for that was the night that Jacques jumped out ofthe trench and ran away from home. ll, lf Uifvcff 5 If v "' 'Q The Student Crisis t1rt.1inlf.' the ht-zttllint' issut-1it'youtli today is :'.t1i.1 .il Nlll4i','lll 1n1v.'i-inent: never before have :::.1n'. 'Jfllllg people het-n ahle lUL'I'k'i1lC such 11:1i1Q1 1: Tilt' pursuit ol' swine 5Hl'IUl.ll'iL'1li- he i':1 .t'111n. 11i'1'1in:tlity, As the amount oftinie 1 g-11' p1-r'-11n on higher t-duration increases. 11 n 111 n.11.'11. lll1'l't'itNllHllX. peoplt'xx'li1iareap- :-1 little !li'lI'L' than 'pr1ifessi1m:il studentsf .i..1.s.rj1. nngnt not only lit- :in experience in .1 1'il1,1'z11n. hut also an expwleiice in life, with ' F U' ' ' ' ' ll - ...n .i..nntj.' tor llll' e1lnm'at11inal process. I 1 X111 Ent -.-. '.-. i - van hnt t'HllClt'I'Illl the general ..f .' -1f -llitlvllf A1t'llX'lflr ltxtllly. 'IV ,1":' .111 - '-v- ni- t11 lit-ii clcsiI'el1ir a proper 11..1 lrpzs Ii"-Zl'1.' In rsitht-1' iillIllUlll'HllS1 we 1 1111111 V111 11. li- l'l' :intl n11u'. with our system. ' 1' --t I-'i'.1n1'11. i11i'1.-3-gznnplc. ll'1'hax'et1'e- N "llE"'VY'H1i1I1's1 il'.'l'ililflN it is i'JL'1'illlSL' l've :. .t 'ill1lt'lll :it th1- lllllX'l'l'NilY level or ' ,111l.i1 lvs Jiri' .i littl1't1i11 rosy. lllll l -1 for .1ll this hightailutin' raving 1 . lr' l'f1E1i1 .llllbll .intl other misused 11? .15:111'. in the light ul what we Y111lqi'1. .ll"' lmirlt-tl clown with 1 11 1 '.-11i1:1r1'l', tin' -turlt-nt may say '. ""TI.'. I111 ','. 1'l.'1'l', ill' tlX't'I'llJUiiS ,1,.,.1 f .-,-- . --.t Q' it the fact that it is his cue to leave if the air does not agree with him, for what alternative do we have to the red tape? Nothing? Sorry, but to me anarchy is definitely not a groovy experience. And then there is talk of our so-called right to university education. We have no such right. The world doesn't owe us a living. We have the right to have it within our means to go - and in Canada this right is fulfilled absolutely. Uni- versity education is a privilege. Granted, only a small percentage ofuniversity students are directly involved in student revolt, but that does not prevent us from censuring their attitude. The case as reported of Sir George Williams' is a mess. Anyone who stayed in the area of the ten-hour orgy of destruction without trying to prevent it, ought to be barred from all educational institutions until he can guarantee that he will uphold the system merely for the sake of the system. The student activitist who infringes upon the rights of others - and there are many ways of doing it - forfeits the privilege of higher educa- tion. He doesn't deserve one, so the least he can do is stop wasting the tax payer's money. ii'. R fllolson A Red Invasion The Freeman talked, it happened: it was overg they talked. The sythe cut through the hope, Thought not new but permitted, People awoke afresh and happy Afresh too happy for some, Awoke under a man too sudden A man considered one of them. This man embarrassed them Something which was never done. Alas! He pushed a little hard And the hope came sliding down, Down until it hit the bottom But before the crash was heard A rumble replaced it in the air. Treaded monsters came rolling in Menacing those in the square Crushing thought repressing thinkers The colour red now truly hated It flowed from Slavic corpses. They no longer capable of thought Which was ideally what they wanted The Freemen met and argued But the invasion was quickly done Now the colour red was cleansed Patched and hidden from other's eyes. Still the sythe hung precariously Slowly being raised above their heads Until it would fall and cut again Freeman would meet, talk again Perhaps it would not be a Czech, Not another who would wait and suffer pw 'fi .- will - CLD , 1-1-. "i'llllll- ... illllllflgf Many people were alarmed concerning NATOR reluctance to move in and do something about Russia's invasion of Czechoslovakia. But there is a glimmer of hope shining out of the tragic takeover. America showed total reluctance in a fight whose outcome could have led conceivably to the start of a third war. Czechoslovakia would have been a bargain for the future of world peace. Perhaps man's technology, which has created weapons so great, will be an ironic hope for peace in the future. R. li'1'lsol1 Age 39 A Luxury - And A Responsibility Over the last few years the New Boys system has lawn greatly overhauled. Many aspects have been changed, modified or completely omitted depending upon the prefects and what their thoughts on the subject were. l would like to touch on a subject that to my knowledge has yet to generate any controversy or any major at- tempts to change it. This is. of course. fagging. At the beginning of the year each new boy is assigned to a prefect and has to fag for him every day. or when his fag-master wishes, by doing a job for him. This entails everything from shining shoes and making beds to writing letters to the prefect's girl friend. For the prefect, fags are a help. a bother. an amusement and an annoyance. but they are also a responsibility. The prefect has acquired his position of res- ponsibility because it is thought that he can best help lead the school. To do this he must have a knowledge of school life, and, hopefully, some understanding of it. He also probably realizes that the more a boy puts into this school, the more he gets out of it. lf a new boy sees a notice saying 'Please sign if you want to join the Jr. Political Science Club' or the 'Woodworking Club' or the 'Glee Club' he really has only a vague idea, if any at all, about what goes on or if it might interest him. Nor does he know where to find out. If he is a gambler. he might sign up but if he is unsure, as most people would be upon entering a new school. he probably would not. Clubs and activi- ties arc extremely good for the school life and spirit. A boy can develop a talent, nourish an interest or satisfy a curiosity, but if he doesn't know about it, he won't care. The fag-master should want to make him care and therefore should do all he can to answer questions and explain things to him and try to get him as much involved in school life as possible. Another way in which the prefect can help his fag is with school work. Afresh ornovel explana- tion might do much more than a private rehash of what went on in class. The fag-master should not be considered a substitute for a teacher, but an acceptable alternative. The advisor system seems to work well enough but there are some problems a boy cannot take to an adult, a master, or perhaps just to that certain master. This is a third way in which fag-masters can be very useful. A fag-master should be someone to turn TO, not FROM They were New Boys two or three years ago and, although they don't know everything, they see things in a very different light. Who knows, maybe they once went through the same thing themselves! Still, an open sympathetic fag-master can be a great help in any hour of distress. If your fag-master was not like this, you pro- bably did not notice, but if your fag-master did care, you probably did notice and appreciated it. For a productive, progressive, responsible and happy school, people must care about the school and each otherg and if the prefects donitcare, then the New Boys certainly won't. Graham H Ambrose Page 40 Are We Afraid of the Truth? "45I Fahrenheit, the temperature at whzbh book paper ignitm and bursts into flames. " from Ray Bradbury's novel: FAHRENHEIT 451 To burn a book is to commit the most sacre ligious act against the human race: the person who burns a book in effect says: 'I am rightg everybody else is wrongg I have no need to read about other people's ideas." But, in reality, this person is convicting himselfg he is really saying: 'I am afraid of other people's opinions: I am afraid of the truth - I want to destroy the truthg I don't want my peace and quiet disturbed." But as it is,the burningofabook is an extreme act: we only saw it in Hitler's Germany orin the mad world of Bradbury's novel Fahrenheit 451. Unfortunately, there is a much more serious menace to our civilizationg it can briefly be described as mankind's inherent tendency to be afraid of the truth, to be willing to acape from reality into the world of the naive idealist or the reactionary conservative. The first consideration we should make must include the fact that idealism, like all other forces connected with the human race, is capable of both good and evil. It would be absurd to deny the positive influence of idealismg the fact that it is a great motivating force is of paramount impor- tanceg but on the other hand, we cannot aHord to overlook its inherent dangers. VVhen idealism becomes a crutch, when idealism becomes escap- ism, this is the time when trouble really begins. In the world today, there are a great number of problems, but unfortunately, many peoplelook at them through tinted glasses - they believe that their idealism will solve the problems, that democracy and freedom will triumph,thattyrany and oppression will be destroyed. There is also a popular belief in the 'cult of the scientist', that science is omnipotent, that it will eventually solve all man's problemsg these cultists think of the scientist as the genie who needs only to snap his fingers to solve a problem. Ialso might venture to suggest that the people who haveanundenying faith in the progress of mankind, might be dan- gerously close to becoming intoxicated, by their idealism - even man's progress might have a limit! Page dl H,-5 v: s These are the people who are using idealism as a crutchg they are afraid to face life- they are afraid of the truth about the human condition - they are the worst sort of cowards. The other facet of the problem is tied up with the nature of truth. Truth is rarely etemal. What we call truth is usually just a particular set of values which are relevant to the present age: therefore, we must think of truth as a dynamic concept, not a static eternal one. Thus, we can see that the truths, the valid statements of one generation are not necessarily thesameforfollow- ing generations. This fact, the dynamic nature of truth, is the basic ingredient of human progress. A brief look at history will show us that an age of stagnation is usually characterized by rigid values and eternal truthsg while on the other hand the period of progras, such as ours, is funda- mentally an age of changing truth, an era in which truth flows like a raging river and is recreated every second by the actions ofmankind. For the present generation that is growing, the post- Hiroshima generation. the situation is basi- cally the same. but with one significantdifference: today we are faced with the fact that in the last twenty years there has been more change than there has been inany previous twentyyear period: therefore. we can expect the values and ideals, the truths in the making ofthe up and comingdgencra- tion in be quite tlifft-rent from their fathersf Herein lies one ofthe basic problems of our present age. Unfortunately, the people who still hold the power of the modern world are for the most part members of the older generationg they have lived with their values for many years and most of them are unable to make achangevoluntarily. Thus when they are faced with the fact that some of their cherished ideas have died, having been swept away by change, they become afraid of the truth - as it now is - they try to ignore it, they cling in blind faith to a dead set of values. These are the people who are denying truth and by so doing they negate the basic premise of human progress. R T Murton Page 42 The Future of Amateur Hockey in Canada The Canadian National Hockey Team at this moment is a farce. Canada sirpposedly has the best hockey players in the worl . Theonly people who will believe that statement are people in North America. The people of Europe know very little of the National Hockey Leagueg they consider the winners of the World Hockey tournament the best players in the world. This has been the Russians for the last eight or nine years. Canada has not won the World Hockey Tournament since the Trail Smoke Eaters won it in 1962. 'If Canada has the best hockey players in the world", says a hockey orientated European, "why don't they win the VVorld Hockey Tournament?" This question has been asked clear across Canada and as yet no solution has been reached. The present Canadian team has three or four top hockey players but the rest would have trouble making a senior O.H.A. team. Something has to be done about this. One solution is to use the present professional hockey players born in Can- ada. This encompasses the best such as Phil Esposito, Bobby Hull, Jean Beliveau, Gordy Howe and numerous other players that would make a game against the Russians a rout from the opening drop of the puck. This has its greatest drawback in that any of the owners, general managers, or coaches in the N.H.L. would not risk the chance of injury to his star or the chance that his club might lose a key game during his absence. There is the matter of Comrade Bunny Ahderne not allowing the pros to play. The difference between Russians and N.H. L. profes- sionals is quite negligible but Commrade Bunny seems to mind. Another solution that has just recently been passed is that the Allan Cup be returned to the place of prominence it once held. There is a lot to say for this because Canada used to be repre- sented by Allan Cup Champs such as Trail. Whitby Dunlops and the Belleville Macfarlanes. Senior hockey has taken a long step downward since then. The recent Allan Cup winners, Sher- brooke Braves, came second to last in a recent Swedish tour. This was not against any country's first teams. The rebuilding process would meana big change in Junior Players being drafted. In- stead of going to the N.H. L. clubs and being sent to the American Hockey League and affiliates. they could play in Canada on a Senior Team for one year and then go onto the N. H. L. This would cause great consternation among the owners,etc.. because they could lose the services of a Bobby Orr, Derek Sanderson or Brit Selby for a year. But surely if the Canadian public saw a chance that Canada could be represented by such stars they would respond favourably. They mighteven be able to force the owners to wait another year. This is where I think the whole future ofa Canadian Hockey Team stands. It stands with the best Junior Hockey players from the O. HA. the VVestern Junior and Eastern Junior Hockey Leagues. Surely a team with players such as Doug Acomb, Rc-jean Houle, Gilbert Perraultand many others from all across Canada could. with the practice of a year and the working together. have a team that represents many of the best Canadian hockey players and defeat the Russians. lthink the idea of a complete junior team for one year far outranks any of the other ideas so far pro- posed. Many junior playcrs go on immediately after they graduate to play Pro. If for one year the clubs left them alone so they could play for Canada. surely we could regain the hockey title so many Canadians covet. This usingofjunior players would constantly supply Canada with top flight hockey players. An idea such as this needs the support ofall Canadians. If the citizens of Canada could see an exciting team for Canada in the future and a VVorld Hockey Title, surely they would support such a move. I '. f '. t'al.'eln't'u1! Dime -13 Blues? Blues is the music of a tormented soul. The word has come to mean a state of mind brinking on despair. The lyrics themselves point to this: I believe I'm gonna lose my mind I can't sleep sound at night I just can't last through the day I can't hold out much longer Blues is singing about frustration, sorrow, anger, despair, suffering, and in short, the prob- lems of a tormented black generation. It can never be denied that blues is authentic music sung from the heart, sung with feeling. And yet, the overpowering control of the blues over a generation has led to a rather perverted attitude toward life in general. Blues has become the only medium with soul or authenticity. Human experi- ence has been watered down to all that is sordid, and degrading. Blues has followed the existential trail which says that ultimately there is no real hope, and the only reality of life lies in the mar- ginal experiences of death and sorrow. Itake exception to this. I deplore the lack of concern with beauty and love, the other two extremes. I cannot see that a preoccupation with hate and sorrow is very much more than self-pity. Perhaps it is because it is so much easier to be unhappy than it is to be happy. And certainly blues is not happy music. For contrast I could mention Beethoven or Bach, or Tchaikovsky. Their music is uplifting. It hits a fresher and more vital nerve inthe human system, and gives rise to emotions which are far more necessary than the miseries of deprivation. I may be misinterpreted as thinking that we should forget the language of rebellion that is brewing within our society, but I do not mean that at all. I simply feel that it is a mistake to dwell too long on despair, for that is not the road to correction. Just as depression is made more acute by self-pity, blues lives too long in the shadow of despair. Dwelling upon it can only lead to a more acute depression. Strictly as music, blues is a very vital and exciting medium, but as a way of life it sports unseen dangers and unhealthy excesses. J C. Wooton Page 44 -er i'- 'xiii . . . Something peculiar is happening to the world's most affluent societies today. The youth are rebelling against the 'status quo' and their rebellion is much more serious than the typical 'generation gap' that all generations face. It is a plea for a complete change, an inevitable change: a change from the nationalistic, business-oriented society to a world that all men must participate in to help mankind tight poverty, the population explosion and war. A united world, not necessarily politically but in cooperation. The youth want to create a peaceful and free world - man's ultimate goal, and they believethat it can be done. but they do not have the enthusiasm and support that the youth "rebelIion" has. The adults who might be able to influence or effect this change are not committing themselves. 'l'hev are content with what they have already and 'often uncon- cerned about the future, the world of the youth! I know that there are many adults who advocate this change along with the youth. These adults are part of the youth rebellion. I describe it as simply "youth" because the majority are people in their teens and twenties. VVhen I refer lo the 'adults' I actually mean the listablishment and the status quo. The youth are demanding change strongly now, through their demonstrations and protests. They will not accept any false promises and proposals, they want action now! They riot within their institutions of learning because of the ,fi- 2- fn' . r- 1 -.r"3."'J'. ' . 'UH . ,.g.l4-- .,' . .564 -I , .l.', ' ., ,P1"!,', ."'.'- . F . ' K It is possible if everyone will commit himself. Those who do not will be left out. You cannot reject it and sit down and say it is impossible and naive. You must commit yourself for the betterment of all mankind. The world has reached its limit in its present state. It cannot continue under the nuclear threat and ever-increasing social disorder. It is the time, then, to give up our nationalism, forget our individual ideological conflicts and work for peace. The youth has become disatisfied with the adult neglect of this need for change. Perhaps the adults are doing the best they can, . K1 universities' lack of commitment in national affairs and the exclusion of politics from their educational programme. The university, being the youth's institution, should be the fir-st to change and commit itself. Some universities refuse to teach current political events and opinions in their courses, though contemporary political science is an extremely important and necessary course in today's world. As with many adults. the university is afraid to stick its neck out. But somebody must, before we lose this world and its radical youth. It is not impossible or naive because it is going to happen: because enough people are caring about the future and what might happen. The youth are not ignorant, impatient "hippies": they are concerned, they feel that something must be done now! . . . You must commit yourself. lan Skoggurd Page 45 Page A6 Z if X Erttttitj flhtllttttl' gflllllll Tfittli Anuttztl Elllllllllllllll Tlvlmtiitg tfnuritattuvttt RESOLUTION THE MODERATES CANNOT SOLVE SATURDAY, JANUARY 18,1969 CANADA'S PROBLEMS 'l't'.S.'s l-'itith Annual Debating Tournament was the largest and most successful yet. Twelve sehools partieipated and four others sent observers: however. the twelve participating sehools were all from OntarioandQuebec, atrend w e hope to rectify, The Tournament began at 5:UOp.m.on Friday the lTth of January. with the registration for the visiting sehools. At T100 there were tilms on the seminar topics forthe visiting schools, after which there was an extremely sueeessful party in the Multi Purpose Room. Skits were put on by group- eomprised of members from different -1 ho--ls. The skits were hilarious and clever. doing a fantastic- job at breaking the ice. One "l'f,nnis tiame' will be remembered. At intervals the llleetrie Rope Blues Band warmed up the atmosphere, The visitors then left for the homes w here they had been billeted. llllie seminars next morning, a new addition to llir'PF4ig.f!'1lHi!TiL'. proved to bemost interesting and '.t.dnahle, tin the following pages are capsules of tis- -erninars. That afternoon the preliminary ti'-imales took plaee. Although the level of the -1- hating x-.as not always as high as it could be, 'rs 'it imtes did implant some seeds in our minds. That wwiiiiig there was a welcome break from :.- .tt'teriiooii's hard work: the Impromptu Spea- sizg tl int' -1. 'llliest' shortspeeehes wereintelligent t fi '.-.:it'.. proving In many thelevelourdebating iw-qnh, The Open Parlianientary Session 1 r f:..it on the resolution gave everyone a 1 .tt 'o ht-ar tirstvrate speaking. IJ'Arcy Martin ' .md lan llinnie 'TT were beaten by Tim Em- i.r'z ANL .ind ,left Simpson. the Best Debaterof .4 l'ttiti Tonrnainent. Following the Session. fl .list l"1z'r'1llj, pt'v'st'Hlt-rl the awards. bn:.t:.i-, the visiting dt-haters and their T.C.S. ov- - -iv-fl Trent Vniversity. ending up that night at the Richards' farm, where they partied. Following the party, they and their hosts stayed in Toronto. Monday the group toured around Toronto seeing such attractions as the Museum and the City Hall. That night they feasted at a very delicious dinner given by Mr. O'Kell at the Badminton and Raquet Club. The tour ended with the group seeing the play "Jacques Brel is Alive and Well and Living in Paris." The success of the Tournament is due to many people: the ninety-odd who carted, guided, judged, and pounded gavelsg those in Port Hope who bedded the guests for two nightsg Mrs. Richards and the members of the Toronto Ladies Guild who prepared a huge and sumptuous dinnerg Mr. 0'Kellg and many others. We would like to thank them all. pf,.,.. .ia Mr. Robert Moses on Minorities Mr. Moses, himself an Indian, dealt with the Indian problem. He said that many Indians wish to retain their identity but notthrough revolution. The major problem of the Indian Affairs Depart- ment, of which he is an official, is the Indians of northern Quebec who have never seen a white person. Although many Indians are not accus- tomed to our way oflife, the departmenthas taken Indian children from the Arctic and put them in schools on reserves in Southern Ontario where they haveproved themselves beyond doubt. Many return to their lands to help repeat the process. Mr. Moses said Canada needs a culture created by mixing the Anglo-Saxon, French and Indian cultures together. Mr. B. Hodgetts on Education in Canada The first thing discussed in this seminar was what kind of Canadian problems were under tire when referring to the resolution of the debate. After some discussion, the following were found to be some of the problems: French-English rela- tionsg economic dependence upon the U.S.A.g regional disparityg foreign policy and defence: Parliamentary processesg inflationg national unity, educationg use of resourcesg constitutional problemsg violenceg urbanizationg and freedom of the individual. The discussion went on to the problem of education itself. A radical form of university education was discussed! The introduction of a completely free education or even payments to students in university. It was pointed out that Canada already pays for 80 per cent of a stu- dents' college education. It was decided that there is a great need for a national society and the best way to achieve this would be through a good education and through the communication of information about Canadians. Many ofthe stu- dents involved in the seminar stressed the impor- tance of a school's role in the knowledge of current events. Our thanks go to Mr. Hodgetts for opening our eyes to some of the problems and possibilities of education in Canada. Professor Watkins on Economics Professor Watkins believes Canada's major problem is regional economic disparity. Other problems are inflation, unemployment, internal relations, the stability of the international economy, Northern Affairs and housing. The newest problem is the trend to monopolize by merging. Professor Watkins predicts that in another decade there will be a negative tax system in the United States. We thank him for a very informative seminar. P aqe -IO xX'Q Professor Douglas H. Pimlott, P.H.D., on Pollution ,ks one of the live seminar topics. 'environment' tx .is .ihly pit! into proper perspective by Professor l'unlott. 'l'he problem of pollution and its effects on our world is growing. As its role in politics and t-,-oitoim- increases, we cannot underestimate lib unportanee. Professor l'imlott's major ,point was that 'technology is running.: rampant and only isnt often we forget that Nman isnot separate frorin lils environment." He cited DDT as atypical example where we have eradicated the original pi-ohlein only to create more serious ones. Llive rlll it it and William Reese. research assistants, then aliiilit' for .i few initiates each on more particular ilifiiivtiliics 'lille most notable characteristic of the seminar was the excellent articulation on the part of the three lecturers. and most notable shortcoming that there was not sufficient time. Mr. Dalton Camp on National Unity This was a very constructive seminar, and pointed out to many peoplethe problems involved in National Unity. It was decided that to achieve Canadian unity, there would have to be a redistribution of wealth and a proper education of the people. The utility of this unity would be to communicate and to understand different ideas with open minds. It '.-. as fiist'l1s:ct.i that guidelines were needed in order In achieve a less violent atmosphere once this unity was obtained. First, definition of the terms on which the country would have to work. Scctintlly. each minority group would fo l that they are being respected by the Govern- :nent and that they are being treated withoutbias. ln order to have unity there must be a sense 'rl' niiitjx. This was found to be one ofthe most Ln.port.int ttspccts towards national unity. Most people felt that the Monarchy was a positive step to-.-..irrls national unity. It was pointed out that t'.m.id.t .s one of the four successful non-federa- mon- in the world. We thank Mr. Camp for l'Wl'ili!i.f sIit'li an interesting seminar. lllilfflt 4 s I 1 STV 5.5 -1 as-S 1 xi QW. fm gif' 3. I6 Q ONQC-Q I 7 ,E 0 4' .--3,4-'H I fd? Q N 1' 1: D CANHDH I 9,001 'Z Open Parliamentary Session 'Radicals are prepared to fight, Moderates are chosen to be right. " The climax of the Fifth Annual Debating Tournament was the open Parliamentary discus- sion on Saturday night. Speaking in favour of radicalism were D'Arcy Martin, a former Head Prefect, and lan Binnie, an Old Boy and former speaker of the Cam- bridge Union. Opposing them with strong argu- ments and fierce rebuttals were Tim Embury, another Old Boy of the school, and JeffSimpson, a graduate of U. T. S. D'Arcy Martin began the session with astrong argument for the radicals, in which he pointed out that the moderates had not had much success as yet. Tim Embury quickly established the moderates on firm ground by producing an example of a radical, Adolf Hitler, and a moder- ate, John F. Kennedy. Ian Binnie refuted the previous speakers remarks superbly and wenton to refer to moderate-1 as men with 'fallen arches, hunched shoulders and dandruff"'. The final guest speaker Jeff Simpson managed to win the house over to the moderate viewpoint by taking a firm and sincere stand against radicalism. A live house, as was present, and all thought of the apathy that had played a part inthe arguments of the afternoon's debates was for- gotten. Following the four leading speaxhts, the spea- ker, Mitchell 'Jay' Kelner, invited members of the house to speak. Although a majority ofthose rose from the house were T.C.S. boys, their remarks were often amusing and always well said and well worth listening to. After an hour of open debating, the speaker called on His Honour Judge J.C.N. Currelly, who acted as adjudicator for the evening session. Having expressed his surprised satisfaction at the quality of the evening debate, he went on to summarize briefly the art of debating. The speaker then called for a division of the house, and before counting it was obvious that the moderates had a clear majority. The final count was 116 to 69. 7 The Winners Impromptu lst .................. 2nd ...... Tournament Eric Blitstein fL.C.C.j Paul Dungan CBrebeufj Best Government Argument: Harry Underwood fU..C.j Best Debater: Susan Cole fForest Hillj Runner-up Male: Guy Chadsey CU.C.C.j Runner-up Female: J. Axelrad fMiss Edgar'sj Honourable Mention: Harriet Boyes fForest Hillj and Susan Chambers fMiss Edgar'sj Best Team: Forest Hill Collegiate Runner-up: York Mills Collegiate Honourable Mention: L.C,C., Havergal and Miss Edgar's. Best Opposition: Forest Hill Collegiate SM, Page 51 l'ress t'ox'ei'age ol' the 'l'.t'lS. Debating 'l'ournament l'ht- press coverage ol' our .-Xnnual '1'.C.S. Debating Tournament tx .is liopvlessly' inadequate. XVe. the students, worked hard to arrange .t gatlieriiig uliieli would henetit others from all across Canada. Nt-wspaperiiieii had the odd report on the back page ofthe big- giesl. llitlwl iinportant papers in the country. One newspaper even had the .ititlat-ity to print absolute lies to improve the article. They then printed it in a plaee where people would read the misleading report. Rtivoliitioiil - llooraylu shouted elose to three hundred students in the audience. as the lanky student from Quebec shifted his wad of gum and tossed a loek of hair out ofhis eyes". This small article written hy one ol' our irresponsible Canadian newspapers is untrue and slanderous. ll' tltlr is all the news-media ean do to publicize attempted so- lutions to our nuing-rous problems. it Cannot be doubted that we are somewhat diseouraged and that future plans for similar Con- strut'tix'e sessions might he lessened. Q ,.,.. .n4L.,, Tired? xx -A 1912 Subversive Acfivify Swing Wing .loe sg, . . 4 Cool Hog Bob Day Tripper L. B, F. Debating Ridley November 22 Resolution: This House approves of the influence of nationalism in the world today. T.C.S. had one advantage from thebeginning: the battle Held was to be Osler Hall. Grandfleld, the Prime Minister. began by defining the word 'nationaltsm' as 'the influence of the people's devotion to their country." He then went on to -how how a people needs variety,identity,inSpira- non and freedom in their politics and that they it-iuld be lost in the world of the opposition. The opposition argued that these same emotions tend lu retard an emerging nation's progress, citing -'x:implt:- of the Chinese Civil Wlar, the Biafran pr-ililern amd the Nliddle East. Pete Greene of 'li t' S showed how in such a varied country as tkiiiiirlzi. nationalism is the only binding force. lime jurlgv-s guvt- tlie debate to T.C.S. Although 'he vote of tht- House gave an overwhelming :i..iior:t'.' tw the government, T.C.S., the debate '.-..l- :in ext'vllt'nt one. with line speaking coming fron. hoth sides and from the floor. Cowans, fir '-'f my .ind tirandfleld were awarded Debating 'lf'-s ffillox-.'ing this tit-butt-. U.C.C. February 2l Resolution: This House approves of civil dis- obedience. This debate was hotly contested, but when the smoke from the battle cleared, U.C.C., backing the resolution, was the winner. Peter Meltzer of U.C.C. was outstanding as Prime Minister. Willie Molson of T.C.S. also gave a humourous and convincing argument. The government showed civil disobedience as a last desperate move for progress, only to be used when a people is hopelessly hemmed in by useless laws and systems. The opposition on the other hand struck a more diplomatic note, with the extremist element compromising with the conservatives. Page 54 1ir-lnivf ,Q Y l S.A.C. February 28 Resolution: This House prefers green to blue. It is obvious from the resolution that the topic must be argued with humour. However, S.A.L'. attempted to be d1'y and serious, which was perhaps their major mistake. T.C.S.. supporting the resolution, gave exam- ples of the worth of the colour green. They showed how green is the colour of life, the colour of chlorophyll, the colour of spring: and how blue represents depression, citing the 'blues' as an example. S.A.C. followed much the same line of thought, giving examples of the psychological impression the colours gave: butthey did nothave anywhere the same amount of humour as the government in their presentation. The House rea- lized this and gave 'I'.C.S. a majority to win the debate. Graham Ambrose, as the Prime Minister. are gued convincingly and humourously, as did Scott Pearl and David Craig. -s-N, " Q I ia Eric Foster pimps J, U.T.S. March 7 llesolutioni This llotisc :approx cs ol coppingqoiit rv- . llllri tlcbutc, thc hnatl one ol this -vit-tilt. '.'. i to decide thc winner ol the lwiltoiil t up troph l'.l'lt' l'ostct', lluvc Ulxcll. :intl Nlitih lxchiir bussetl clown to 'Toronto tilting with ii luis hill of supporters to iiliit' on l'.T.S, They ni-ic ln argue for the opposition. There wus some trouble ch-batting the topii from theout:-act. 1 " ' f - '- ' angle which was least controversial.chainging topic to something like "Thisl1oiisieuppi'oi.f-- tal' . . uf, .. . taking at holiday . lhe opposition piittiti-mlottl thi fallacy of their argument to the liotisi-:iiiiljuilgi however. liy poking a little fun :it 'l'lioi'i-ani, who appeared to bc thc govcrnment's guru. :intl hx arguing logically on responsibility to onc'- stll and society. T. LYS. barely squeakedout ai trium by a 7 per cent margin. The suspense cnclccl. ai Trinity brought back the lfulford Yup. Mitchell lielner ,..-. l TS itptitin., the topim lronith- lltt Dramotics The Dramatics Society has expanded greatly this year: onto a new stage, and the addition of Messrs. Burns and Robertson as directors. A dramatics library now exists in the basement of the Chapel in the new Drama storeroom. Dramatic offerings have greatly increased in both number and quality. 'Our Town', a modern classic by Thornton Wilder, which requires a sensitive sympathetic audience, was directed by Mr. Gordon to a success which was probably far more meaningful to the actors than to the school-boy audience. The experimental One-act Play Festival, cer- tainly proved the value of competitionin Theatre. Laketield put on the play 'The Marauders', Port Hope presented Albee's 'The Zoo Story' and T.C.S. injected a little macabre humour with 'Sorry, Wrong Numberl Perhaps it also proved that no matter what the standard of acting, our choice of plays of late may not have been up to snuff. 'Oliver!' was directed by Mr. Burns and Mr. Gordon. The revolving stage by Mr. Gordon is a very important addition to our stage equipment an was a very effective set for 'O1iver!'. Others helped too: who will forget Mr. Bishop's superb backdrop of the London skyline? Fineperforman- ces were given by Maben Smith in the title role, Bob Rutherford as Fagin, Ian Medland as the Artful Dodger, and Hope Gibson as Mr. Bumble. The play received standing ovations for both performances, which does not occur too often at T.C.S. This has been the most successful season yet. Three cheers for the Thespians! J' U 16' -414 I ' .g . W . f . ' ' si" 'e . its . , N :p 't':A ll vo- . ' T ' r A' .N - xi 4- y I. , 1 K , I.. r . K. N 1' l l - 7 'I'-F ' ' A ' i Q s ' t, LI , Q . M T 1' - F- W V 1 -0 P TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL presents OL!VER. 4.0-lt.-. -A 'faaf' - Ian Modland os fha Ariful Dodger, Mobon Smifh os Oliver, Bob Rutherford as Fogin. MARCH 12 -13 1969 s. Q, W J Q if - fffmff L 0cA , '77 I 4 f p? X -1 Y X Q fm 154' ' .,. "Alf, yj '. I' u Jg ff l wiwfvi L D. R Langford .L C S. Wootton 1960 COLIN ADAIR has won, for the first time, the Canadian Singles Squash Championship. Thisis one title that has escaped this great player and he has returned the trophy to Canada after an obsence since 1964. Earlier this season, Colin won the Quebec Open and had to defeat Peter Martin C611 to do it. Ian McAvity C592 reached the semi-finasl where he was beaten by Colin. BILL PEARCE, having completed his Bar Ad- missions, and spending 3 months in London, England, with a firm of barristers, has opened his own practice atz- Suite 400, The Colonnade, 131 Bloor St. W., Toronto 5. JOHN PIPER can be reached at 2 Sultan Street, Toronto. 1 961 BILL COWEN is with MacDouga11, MacDougall and MacTier Qlnvestments Q, 129 St. James St. W., Montreal. PETER MARTIN continues to shine as aSquash star and pulled oft' a final match to give McGill the tirst annual Canadian Intercollegiate Invita- tional Team Championship. One point down, going into the final match, Peter beat his Mclvhs- ter opponent 13-15, 15-11, 15-9 and 15-5 to give McGill the title. JOHN KIME can be reached at 31 Rue Copernic, Paris 16, France. He is working as a Chartered Accountant 'with the hope of learning some French through 'exposure'." I 962 ED COLBY, after four years at the Boston School of the Museum of Fine Arts and one year of post-graduate studies in graphic design, be- came the 34th winner of the Charles Amos Cum- mings Memorial Travelling Scholarship. He was also the 78th winner of the Clarissa Bartlett Travelling Scholarship. Thisitem cameto us from former Master David Williams Qnow at Stanstead Collegej. He met Ed in London, England, this past summer and Ed was on his way to Helsinki and thence to major European countries and then to India and Japan. Note: David is 'still teaching French, House- mastering, University Advisor, and chief cook and bottle washer - and enjoying it very much.' Page 6l NEIL CAMPBELL is working at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education 41412 Bloor Sl. W., Toronto Q. RICHARD HULT is now at Box 55, North Wes! RICHARD HOLT is now at Box 55, North VVcst River, Labrador, Newfoundland. KIT LAYBOURNE can be reached at-4589 Mac- Arthur Blvd. N.W., Apt. 202, Washington, D.C. J. 'SAM' WORRALL can be reached t?p cfo Meles, Calle San Bartholome 6, Sitges. Spain. 1963 BOB HENDERSON writes to say he is now Manager of Canadian Safari, at Smithers, B.C. QP.O. Box 2678J.They do big-game hunting. summer pack trips and fishing trips in some really wonderful country, and Bob is an experi- enced person in the field. 1964 DAVID HAMPSHIRE has joined the U.S. Army - his address is QUS5498982-43, Company E. 4th Bn., Class l0B, U.S. Army Medical Training Centre, Fort Sam Houston, Texas 78234. Qlrlis home address: 2118 Princeton Ave., Rockford. Ill. 64071. 1965 RICHARD BROWN is now in the Toronto area and lives at 44 Valley Woods Road, Apt. 703, Don Mills, Ont. He is representing DorsayQCan.y Ltd. 1 966 JOHN KORTRIGHT has been accepted to work with Operation Crossroads in Africathis summer. BOB RUDOLF is now at Erindale College. Toronto, and is Editor of their weekly student's newsletter. 1 967 STU CHUBB is at University of NewBrunswick doing Honours History and English. BIRTHS ARMOFR - At Toronto, Ont., Januar 1969. to John M. Armour '47 and Mrs. Armour, a daughter. ATKEY - At London, Ont.. December 5, 1968, to Ronald G. Atkey '60 and Mrs. Atkey, a daughter. Erin Elisabeth. BANISTER - At Ottawa, Ont., December 13, 1968 to Dr. Phillip G. Banister '44 and Mrs. Banister. a daughter. BRONFMAN - At Montreal, P.Q.. January 14, 1969 to Charles R. Bronfman '48 and Mrs. Bronfman. a daughter, Ellen Jane. BOOTH - At Toronto, Ont., January 24, 1969 to George L. Booth '61 and Mrs. Booth. a daughter. Jennifer Lindsay. BOWEN - At Toronto. Ont., February 3. 1969 to XX'illiam D. L. Bowen '62 and Mrs. Bowen, a son. XVilliam David Lyle. CH CRCH - At Orangeville, Ont., July 14,1968 to Robert G. Church '5-1 and Mrs. Church, a daughter. Carol Elizabeth. GREENLEAF - At St. Catharines, Ont., Dec. 31. 1968. to Allan A Greenleaf '60 and Mrs. Greenleaf, a daughter. Christine Elizabeth. KENNISH -At Toronto, Ont., December 3, 1968 to J. Timothy Kennish '58 and Mrs. Kennish, a daughter. Wendy Blake KERTLAND - At Montreal, P.Q., January 7, 1969 to David S. Kertland'5-1 and Mrs. Kertland a daughter. KETCHUM - At Toronto, Ont., January 2 1969 to J. Anthony C. Ketchum '55 and Mrs. Ketchum. a son. s KINGMAN - At Boston, Mass., January 4, 1969111 Abner Kingman Jr., '48 and Mrs. King- YT1J1I1.1iSUl'l. 1.Al.YSON - At Port Hope, Ont., February 17, 1969 to Thomas VV. Lawson '47 and Mrs. Law- sUI1.ll son. Graeme Thomas Ketchum. LeMUlNl-1 - At Montreal, P.Q., January 13, 1969 to Nicholas R. LeMoine '59 and Mrs. Lt-Moinc. a son. Michael Churchill, oge 62 MASSEY - At Weston, Ont., May 8, 1968, to Arnold D. Massey '55 and Mrs. Massey, a daughter. MATTHEWS - At Toronto, Ont., March 4, 1969 to Roger W. Matthews '55 and Mrs. Matt- hews, a daughter. McLAREN - At Toronto, Ont., January 28, 1969 to George E. T. McLaren '57 and Mrs. McLaren, a son, Christopher George Evatt. DEATHS AMBROSE - At Hamilton, Ont., March 7, 1969 David Rutherford Ambrose C29-'33J, brother of Stephen H. '32, Philip J. '34 and Mrs. Margar- et H. Gibson Qmother of John D. '67 and David C., present studentj. CASTLE - At the Clayton Yacht Club in the Thousand Islands, John Harvard Castle Jr. C25-'30J, brother of George V. C32 Sz '36J. GREEY - At Toronto, Ont., 1968, Allan Greey C03-'05J, brother of Douglas C. ' 11, and the late W. G. Greey '97 and P. B. Greey '15. He was the son of John Gamble Greey, who attended T.C.S. from 1865-1868. HIERLIHY - At New York, N.Y., December28, 1968, John Creswick Hierlihy C51-'53J. THOMPSON - At London, Ont., December 23, 1968, Roger Landon Thompson C18-'22J. MARRIAG ES DuMOULIN-TRITSCHLER: At Vancouver, B. C., December 7, 1968, Anthony B. P. DuMoulin '63 tson of R. T. DuMoulin '25J to Mary Lynne Tritschler. LEACH-SQUARE: At Winnipeg, Man., October 11, 1968, Norman L. Leach '61 to Johanne Shath Square. SCOTT-RAPPARD: At Geneva, Switzerland,Jan. 18, 1969, Kenneth G. Scott '58 to Viviane Aleida Rappard. SMITH-MOFFATT: In Trinity College Chapel, Toronto, Ont., May 25, 1968, the Reverend David A. P. Smith '51 to Margaret Victoria Moffatt. Z. 9 if 'F-., , ' Pegs 63 sri-b -ag: b Page 64 Literary .ggexwl-:fra Page 65 'l'hc XN'atchnizui Each day he walks up from the town And hack again at night. Un old wt-ak legs which don't seem able lo walk, Watching the ground with eyes that hardly see, In tattered rugs for clothes. A scarf und a toquc. He seems to live nowhere but walks this road And dot-sn't see the bare oak boughs above him Which writhe and jibe in a sinister dance of winter. With the music that he suns - the wind's cold sung. His crooked person wavers with each step As his scarf and dirty hair blow in the wind. And the stone steps below my window - 'Those crooked rough stone steps - I think will kill him in the end. As he stumbles on the highest one And falls without sound or cry, A cold heap of bones at my door. He owns no other coat or shoes or scarf And seems to feel no weather but the cold And seems to see no sunlight only the street lamp. And the grey and gloomy silver of a clouded over day. Those melancholy and defeated eyes Are only aged and bloodless sockets of flesh. And only want the past And cannot see my pity Or my wish to see him die. l've seen him hobble down his narrow alleys Like '1 crippled animal beaten by the years. Like a soldier. too weak to fight too proud to drop. An cease his struggle to lift a spoon An cease his torment and his pain An sink down into his grave And take his rest. l've heard his blind and stumbling footsteps Sound 'ind echo through his cobble-stone slum. And heard the silence of lonliness Over a shop, within four walls Where he waits and hopes and watches andprays For day to dawn for him again. And the stone steps below my window - Saint Andrews Blues I was sitting all alone one day When above me was a sound And as I looked slowly up A space ship did come down. From aboard the ship appeared The strangest thing I've seen And then this thing Walked up to me A little man of green. 'Before you see my leader, Sir, I must ask of you, How can such a small green man Come from a sky so blue?" He looked at me and said, "It's blue From here, with human eye, But have you ever seen the thing From fifty miles high." 'It seems upon this planet, too As everywhere I've been The colour that is one of life Is my favourite colour, green." 'But don't cry, though it's too bad That it's not part of you At least you re not that open Cold dejected dismal blue. Then he hopped in his spaceship The st1'angest thing I ve seen But I think Ilearned a lesson From that little man of green. W O VVhich onlv see the memories G Am-b7'03e ' N Y N d C d - 9 d 6 S Those crooked rough stone steps - l think will kill him in the end As he stumbles on the highest one And falls without a sound or cry 1 cold heap of bones at my door. Thom Richards 'E wg 6 Q" L cud ' -15 Q V V ' nt., 0 Q V V Q ' ff 'I 0" s' G Moses Dinwiddy once was free, free he was happy but of all this he was unaware. Problems of the educated had never stirred his green peace because formal education he had never known. Better the lesson of nuniberless hill, by slow stream, in wild forest, an isolated farm: here he lived, there he knew. For the broad scope of humanity he wondered but never had his wonder reached thirst: young he was and not old enough to be bored. People were, and are, sparse in those ancient mountains of the south: the land is wild and hard. Now Moses was of good folk: sweated, drunk, cursing, and pure, they were earth people who cared for nothing but life. Their narrow homestead and odd reunions of the hill men were his only knowledge of man, but he was satiated. He had health, himself, and the quiet godliness of his beautiful hills. And this was enough, Moses lacked nothing in his virgin white world of the nature being. Ten years the earth had accepted his light presence, in ten years he had never doubted the gold of its worth. Spring came to his eleventh year and he was frantic in the awakened roar of the hills. Joy- fully he eyed the coming of his summer haunts. joyfully he eyed the coming ofhis summer haunts. But in this season his end came: never again was he to recover the youthful purity of his unwitting love for solitude. He visited a town that month, not for the first time but for the first time his spirit walked defensively aware. His twelfth year loomed ahead and in its wake he had gained a sensitive pride. Here he carried it softly, knowing of its fragility. There were city people in the town. From the ageless paths of Indian and deer: coursely cemented, man, how rough your grain: they had entered briefly, only looking for travel- ler's refreshment and gasoline. These first few Moses saw and in their presence he stumbled, and lost forever the rhythm that had been. Far away, alien, the city was casting its gleaming web. These fantastic beings, so flowless, so un- like, they brought to him an all-encompassing cloud of blinding flash and enticing glimmer. They dazed and dazzled himg so smooth, the nevmess. They ruined him. Driving off, down and gone, back to their kicking, striving mass of entwined human filth. The web had caught and now snared was the freshly scarred soul of Moses Dinwiddy. I-Iill's bones, their secret you unwittingly carry, hill child, today tomorrow and forever. The city grew, the hills dimmed until grown he left. .I P. Fyshe l A - nv? The gliost-like face peers tliiouglt tht- slot-- front window, worrying lrantitally wht-th--1 het candy display is "pleasing lotlitwyt-". Shi-wot t te- about her nextcustotner, whether tlu-ettstotnt-t is all endanger her security hy reinintling het til the world outside her little store shell. She is st ated of that outside world. The bearded long hair, his head darting left and right, is trying to turn at the ililt-t'st-cltoli in his Ford Mustang Deluxe. XVill he impress the sharplysdressed young blonde and alsothehippy clad, 'beat' chick? lie likes the rich life. hut also the wild life. He is scared that he will he rejectt-tl by the wild-onces in the co-op for his wealth, and then be rejected by the cocktail set for his uneott ventional appearance. He is scared nl that in security. A tnan in a dark trench coat stands onthe corner, puffing furiously on aeigarette. surveying the situation through his dark, curved shades. He waits impatiently forhis afternoon rendezvous then to plan the night's events, when he will pick up a 'quick buck.' Heis scared that soineday his partner will not be there. and life is lost. A twenty-year-old with an acne-skinned face scurries by the shops with a "God help me' expression. One arm carries a bundled baby while the other drags a lost and uncreative woman. He is scared that it may happen again with someone else. A photographer leans up against the wall of a building caressing his 35 millimetre zoom lens camera, smiling as he indulges lustfully in his secret observance of life. He is scared that at some point, while developing a picture of a four car pile-up, that he may becomeemotionally involved. The country-boy wearing his jean jacket and pants to match, struts by with his four buddies. The tive together with their slick. black, pointed boots and hair to match walk live abreast, shout- ing and cursing, then finally zero in their cat- calls on the shaply redhead across the street. They are scared that someday they will not be heard. The middleaged man inconspicuously glides along, his head bowed under the burdening weight of aging grey hair. Not even in full view. you recognize that grimaced frown of a person Concerned with his surroundings and its const- quent effects. He is scared that someday he will not Care. These are the fears one calls realities- always there, never escaping. yet never known - except to the observer. I M11 -W" M If o O . G0 fs F' v .1, 1.. .ttttt-ltny I fl 4,11 . 1 bid X tl. v H40 -'lilo "Wil S L' BW.-XY til RL Immaculate platitudes upon your bloodless lips bounce strained upon the shiny walls and loose themselves shamefully down forbidden tunnels to be met and splintered by a screaming train. Silent walls and muddy platforms of yellow exhibit your meaningful spit- spit more natural. more human than the words freshly loosed from your mouth. more desirable than the essence of your eyes. -your eyes. wasted cesspools of fear and defence: bloodshot and searching- horrid in their testimony. I see your tangled hair escape its careful placing. caught in the greedy gusts of wind. Then you rush. artificially swaying, into the door fearful. U so fearful of being left alone. You seat yourself and pluck your pluming and reveal your only charms- and how lacking in charm they are. I saw your ragged glove before you concealed it. Your eyes find me out and I marvel: with desperate plea your eyes ask me to acknowledge you and fearful that I may hurt all the more if I turn. I glance and oblige. I wonder, that if I dared to extend a finger, your visage might break and shattered expose you. But my finger is not the one that will, for I am selfish-I find it too easy to feel disdain-than to pity and heal. Yet I would, you know-if circumstances prevailed and gave opportunity. lt is no fault of mine that I do not dare -if is not- I lie. God how I lie. Mine is the hateful sickness of sitting and observing. and being able to save none. I smile cynically and you interpret me falsley. yet I cannot take back mv smile. I would not- I I even extend to you my eyes, entertaining a notion. that atleast I may give you -unit happiness,- but no -atisfadion falls to me, for your interpretation is lost to my .INK ilI'l'I'l"93. The station reached, I stand and exit. But like an unwelcome apparation she overtakes me, hurriedly with forced sway, and moves to the joining platform. 0 There you wait fearfully lest you should miss your train and be alone. Immaculate platitudes upon your bloodless lips bounce once again along the shiny wallsg while I in the shadows realize my platitude- and disdainfully spit. Simon White PANTHER Black as night. Quiet, wily, In shadows Slinking gracefullyg Then, without further warning- Muscles taut to spring: Awaiting, It strikes again, N o quarter. J P. Maier Page 68 r COUNTRY WAIF A cold day in the free land as I stumble through snow-banks and fall over memeoriesg my walk takes me down to he old rail-yard. The wind turns my thoughts: no one has known me, known me. Laughing, the freight cars passg their voices mingle with the wind. Drawing conclusions on the station wall. Soon they disappear, leaving me coldg The sun flies out from behind the cloudy blanket, pouring warmth into my blood. I think again on one has known meg all is here. An ancient bum rises from behind a pile of black coalg I shake my pockets and the rhythm of three pennies falls upon his dusty ears. I toss him a nickel and command him to eat, yet he will be dead by the time he reaches the end of the line. Who is singing? No oneg It is the wires: they call like high pitched mourners. No oneg thinking, I push through the weaving snow. R D. V Morris Travail He scoffed when he heard, 'It built your character." He sneered as he read, 'It makes you a man." The establishment What a farce! The epitomy What a paradox! 'He went in with the character he had he'll come out with less." Yet his folly blinded him from reality. He could not see the mouse crawl out of its doormat hole. He could not feel the tortured mind, the intemal strife, the agonized defeat, of 'development through adversity? D. Allin Hi LS- fo lg- sig, -..ii Bs 3 N 3. I WQQ at O X h Qi, H' Be 3123. O 'Q ii' OUTSIDE HELP! Save us from these cloistered walls of crumbling plaster. Confronted . . . pinned . . . reply . . . reply what? Close thy ears and maybe - maybe it will subside. . . Conscience . . . Drum . . . Drum open thy mind . . . VVe command you to discern We can't replay replay . . . Hand off ears! The world crumbles away . . . To what? death , . . cry, cry the beloved . . . world? Rye. . . die . . . death . . . a horrortoo deep tn contemplate! Where does it all end? SPEED. Just a drop. Don't cover your ears . . . just one small . . . thud! ....... I've blown my mind . . . crumble . . . crumbling cloister- ed walls. WHY didn't you protect me this time? Where were your listening knowing ears when I needed you? You've failed! . . . fantasy . . . thatone drop . . . drop...drop...plop...slop...food...rude recommendation . . . report . . . don't question Listen . . . follow . . . follow . . . follow . . . OR LEAVE! You scratch our backs. we'll scratch yours . . . caress . . . ahhhh . .so sweetly felt . . . lov -inly pleasant. But what about . . . WHAT?. . . but what about . . SPEAK UP! OH God! What will I do when I get outside? You're inside now . . hatch . . . thatch . . .veaverz bold . . . blissful . . . biased . . . safe . . . safe until you step outside. HA!HA!Wait 'till you are outside . . . The balloon is just one small rubbery innertube . . . safe . . . until you blow it up . . . Bang! . . . and then itbreaks . . . Your shole world blows up . . . BANG . . and safe no more. BUT what about the outside? Outside of here. . . L.S.D. Spped . . . unscrupulou lusty life liveth on . . don't bother me . . . Beati Mundo Cordi . so shall die at an early age . . . deprived . . . safe . . . cloistered . . . until you step outside . . . grave, rave . . ranting, recrocating footsteps echo chimingly . . . on the marbled floors . . . to listening walls . . . which will not listen to you aboutoutside. . . OUTSIDE .... . . . A world so terrifying that the cloistered walls refuse to talk about . . . IT! WE are deprived unknown and unknowing to the oustide-but . . . blissful . . . exulted . . . safe. . . recommendation report . . . 85 fo . . . but don't forget the speed. IT WILL GET YOU! volllavv lt--. 3 sh ., 'ws I .1-Q. -.U 1-A. Sb and The Life and Times Once upon a time, and in tof all placesja cabbage patch. there existed a friendly butplurnp cabbage named Walt. Now Walt was nothing special tas cabbages goj but his way of life is interesting. He was a fat vegetable, and one might call him round. and unless the day was particularly bright. he was a sickly green colour. Of course, he was not to blame for this tor so he saidj and he seemed to be content with his lot- and ugly colour. He saw around him all sorts of colourful flowers and fruits, but they were themselves, and he was himself, and apparently there was no reason to believe that there could or would be any connection between the two. - Another thing, he never was very sturdy, and his protective coverings fell off from time to time, leaving him exposed - but he was a vegetable, and vege- tables wene meant to be soft. At any rate, there was not much he could do about it, was there? He has never been called broad-minded, and even Walt himself this was not surprising. He has never been anywhere. He has never rolled down the path to see Mrs. Marshe's rock garden nor has he even looked around the next corner. In short, he has lived all his life inhis square foot of soil, in the comer of the vegetable colony. Walt didn't really have any desire to roarng the consequences might be too great. But we shouldn't be too worried. he seems to exist quite cornfor- tablv. His inactivity disturbed his keepers, and they replaced his soil with new, rich, warm earth, but it didn't really do very much good. The new ground was only two days old when he had finished gobbling up all its good food. I-Ie had gone on a binge for a while, butsoon things were back to a slow normal. Walt's fate was to be expected, seeing that he was a vegetable. His life of ease was rapidly terminate, as people began to use him. At first they only used parts of him in stews and such, but on one particular day they took him to pieces and served him out to some other people. There is not much out ofthe ordinary in this tale: it is simply the life ofa common vegetable. J. C. S. Wooton 40' Wu? l Q Ih- Q 4 -Q 1 .0 ' o' 1 eff! MASTER OF THE EARTH I have stood, An omnipotent colussus, Towering over continent and ocean. I have moved mountains, For I could warp the laws of nature, And alter, at my will, inflexible time! I looked down at mortals, Who spend their short lives labouring, And said: 'Surely there is no creature more pitiful than them." I was melancholy, though I ovtmed the globe. Then, there emerged a demigod, Whose awesome power matched mine own, And he usurped me, and stripped me bare. I have grovelled, A filthy, starving slaveg Scratching in the soil for food. I have sweated blood, And toiled until I could move no more, And loved my fellow man, and felt peace. I have beheld the tyrant titan, Who's yoke I suffered and struggled under, Then I said: 'Surely there is no creature lower than he." I felt content, though I owned nothing. Rutherford 4 P 5 P11-lv ' Page 72 .R . 1- 574-...-o mmlmm llllll llilll llllll lllll llllll lllll llllll llllll 1 i R1 2316.5 i '7 . 5'-" . ' ...,-4. "inn-.. ,, . --in-tq1.,, Q' -.0541 ,.-g -- -- A an , , . . -'Lu --0 -sv pf n-r,. I v 1vQnnubuv-- rg -. nv 3 I . IQ 'S A lfi"7-v,l A f s.1uusavvau-4-in 'C 'wfktalifha ffaw-r lm:'f'ff z 5-.. T 3 l' 11.1 '--s-..,,..v-s il ig.: , I .vi qu -in ck 1 1 Lf A , 1 'nr- 1 151534 v nc- VWLZV- yq IN 1 lu' I+' v I TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL PORT HOPE, ONT. 4',.f..,,,,,L -64,1 1 fy -T 1 '4'fL .ff 71" 1 z Z I ff' 'J 0' , I lk-x 1-1' c,Q'1FC"v4 L' s',L0 K 'I' A T7 'JL '- '01, uf-rf, LfW O 'iii 6' C4-V4 "5 ' I fl-, f-ff!'T1,fiI"--ff:- f - 1 1. fIT'+:,f,1,-,Lp L l4"f?1?fc'4.4 - f.f 1. f , INT? Page 74 BIGSIDE HOCKEY Coptoin's Report Our 13-4-1 record indicates a successful year but this is not so. Three of our four losses were important games. Northwood defeated us 4-0, leaving us in second place at the Lake Placid Tournarnentg U.C.C. and Ridley defeated us 5-3 and 6-3 respectively to put us outof L.B.S. contention. On two occasions the team showed a great deal of desire and determination. At Lake Placid, having lost to Northwood, we needed to defeat the Gunnery by 11 goals. Northwood had beaten them 8-1, and we had lost to Northwood. The team rallied to a 13-0 victory over the Gunnery to put us back in the race. The second occasion saw us down 4-1 to Appleby, but the team came back to win 6-4. This year's team had scoring power: we total- led 112 goals, while allowing only 56, We held opposing teams scoreless on three occasions, and were shut out ourselves only once. Our big weakness was the lack of ability to perform well in an important game. This has been the problem of T.C.S. hockey teams for years. We are good enough to compete and con- tend in the league, but not good enough to win. The only remedy I can see is for the teams of the future play more games, and at a higher level of competition. This year's team scored an average of 7 goals per game, and allowed an average of 2.4 goals during the 13 game exhibi- tion series. These are impressive totals but they failed to prepare us for the L.B.S. If we are to do well in our league. we must. in the future, be conditioned to above the L.B.S. standard. YVe must play more exhibition games against stronger competition if we are to be expected to dominate and win an L.B.S. title. I would like to thank Mr. Goebel. not only for coaching us through the season. but also for his devotion to the game. J. Robson Page 75 Statistics Goals Hell 5 Campbell I 1 CCIIZIZOIZ 0 Keefer 9 I, attlm er I .1 Iaclf a y 1 3 .1Iac.'X'abb 9 Paul 8 Rzbhards 5 Ro bson 1 9 Rogers 9 Salmon 2 Vines 9 TAYLOR Time: 51 3 mins. Goals: 32 Penalties: 2 mins. ARCHIIZA LD Time: 248 mins. Goals: I 7 - v a 3 lssisls Penalties I mins j 5 14 8 6 2 8 11 18 6 13 15 6 9 30 18 38 6 2 13 15 15 16 9 12 4 18 I.S.A.A. Results l.ul.'c'fI4'l1l l.ul.'1'f1'ulll .flpplvb-V l '. if Cf l.ul.'cfIvlcl If1'lNl'.V 5.1 C. lnzleefldcl llvllll If I ll'uu 5 I lllllll U'-I l.nsI 5 JJ llbn 8 -I Los! 63 Wm: 7-6 'f'1'L'd 4-4 api. - Y - ' ., ,' s .H X , -1 .- ' A-v ' ' ' .5 -.1'5.- an-S1-?'N-r.'-.. 1 1 Back Row: N. W. Paul, P. A. McNabb, R. W. F. Rogers, D. T. H. Bell. .. Sai Middle Row: Headmaster, R. K. Goebel lCoachl, J. P. Vines, J. S. Richards, l. D. Camp- bell, N. G. Woolsey lMgr.l Front Row: I. H. Taylor, A. B. Lattimer, R. G. Keeler 1Ass't. Capt.l, J. B. Robson leapt ' J. L. MacKay lAss't. Capt.l, P. B. Salmon, C. S. Archibald. Page 77 MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY l.S.A.A. CHAMPIONS Q - - 1- 1: -1 i' Ol Coptoin's Report lf this year's team is indicative of the future Middlesides then the 'Keystone Cops' are a thing of the past. This year's team played as a unit. and before this year was half begun the lines started to work together. As captain, Icould always mcpect two things. The first was a desire to win. and providing we did, a Horse Laugh at the end of the game. Spirit came naturally, due to the collection of vlowns on the team, but any skill that we had fume from Mr. Goebel. I can still hear him yt-lling at us to skate harder and to pass the puck. Tri Mr. Goebel. I would like to say thanks for vndo-.wing his knowledge of the game upon us. Also In Mr. Campbell. who coached us when Mr, Goo.-bel was away. I would like to Say thanks for his great coaching and hclpfulbetween-period rn-mark-. Statistics Lakejield Won 8-3 Lakefield Won 3-1 Port Hope Lost 4-1 Exhibition Appleby WOT! 10-1 U C. C. Won 1-0 Hillfikzld Won 5-4 Exhibition Fenland Falls Lost 11-0 Exhibition Lakefield Won 4-1 Ridley Won 8-3 Ui C. C. Won 5-0 S. A. C. Won 1-0 Lakefield Won 11-1 Finally, I would like to say that in my mind there is only one thing that isbetterthan winning, and that is the satisfaction that comes to you at the end of a good season of hockey. Ifeel that we, as a team, are satisfied. G. 71 Simmonds Page 78 Ns C - 2 - -- ..- 4 - 1' Ju .8 -.w ' f -,: . ..e ..-w.4mf:..1f: '--rsafQffIv4fAi'v-1?-f 4 ' , . BACK ROW: Mr. R.K. Goebel Qcoochr, P.R. Greene 4Mgrl, P.H. Lindop J.T. Denlon, J.P.Fysl1e, GJ. Miller, R.S.Pegg, E.J. Hcrmor G. Donohoe, D.P.Neil. FRONT ROW: R.l..T. Guy, 1.0. Hall, N.J.Lunsden 4Ass'lCopf.+, G.T Simmonds wCapf.l, J.C.S. Woolfon 1Ass'f. Cophb, J.M Dewarf, R.S. Russell. Pug? 70 1 Lihleside Hockey Captoin's Report Littleside will not exactly go down on record as one of the more winning teams. A .najor problem was that we had a considerable amount uf difficulty in scoring. There were some games, for example the S.A.C. game, where we matched them side for side, but just couldn't seem to find thc nct. Oddly enough. the midget line of Redelmier, Swift, and Colliver was the line which produced the most goals. This year's Littleside, similar to last year, showed great potential and tried hard through- out the majority of the season, even though we lust the majority ofour games. The first Lakcfield game was Littleside's best game of the season. It was a very close game, the breaks finally coming our way. The lone goal of the game was scored by Redelmier on a brt-ak:,tway. It is very hard for a losing team to have a great deal of team spirit and initiative. However, there was definitely some evidence of it. Take, for example, our series with U.C. C. They skated us into the slush at U.C.C., we came back very tired up and provided a very fast and exciting game which could have gone our way with a bit of luck. I would like to give my sincere thanks to Mr. Campbell for his efforts to produce a winning team. It's too bad that we couldn't have won a few more for him. Also Iwould like to thank the rest of the team for although not a winning, an enjoyable season. W Kennedy Page BO ' .a"' Q .." A . s,4, A . .. Bocll Row: A. J. C. Goering, N. G. McCollum, W. K. Ferguson, B. R. C. Currelly Middle Row: Mr. A. M. Campbell !CoochJ, S. M. Ruperf 'Mgr.w, R. I. Tohenhom, D. D Swill, E. F. Redelmeier, J. M. Parker, H. F. Norby, I. M. C. Dole, G. W. Wills. Fronl Row: F. W. Molson, S. W. LeMesurier 1Ass'l. Coplm, W. A. S. Kennedy Copl. O. H. Memory tAss'f. Captj, G. P. Lunderville, R. A. Crockett. Absent J. M. Urquhori, J. D. Colliver. v.,.,.. A War Eagles I.S.A.A. Champions -- ff' -1'4" 1" I 5 .. Q-I , in:-D --,-.4 xx pgs 5 i NNSMVXA ,,5i 2 'ii I 2 IH3' fffff -v.,,,q:ig' 1. bi' ' Q. 'l"'.-dd",-!' 4-' Captain's Report If ever there was any doubt as to the appro- priateness of the name 'War Eagles' it was all but erased in the iinal game at S.A.C. With the return of only one colour player from last year's second place L.B.S. team, 'O.J.' was faced with a seemingly insurmountable task. Fortunately for 'O.J.' he was able to acquire in a trade with Quebec an outstanding guard and violently tempered rebounding artist. Hart Drew having obtained his release from Middleside Hockey and George Robb making the jump from Littleside, coach Simpson had the makings of a championship team. Without the spirit and ability that emanated from the bench, this would have beenan ordinary team. Due to the efforts of Dave Shivas, Rick Kayler, Jon Dreyer, Chris Cakebread, Ian Mc- Gregor, and Brian Herman, coach Simpson had plenty of depth to rely upon. But the most important factor in winning the I.S.A.A. Championship was the abundance of spirit throughout the team. This year the War Eagles proved that it is not impossible for T.C.S. to win an I.S.A.A. Championshipg in fact, we feel that this was the beginning of a trend. L. Whelan P Page 83 lfuitb 'l'.L'.S. BIGSIIJI-I 'XVAR I'IAGI,lC" BASKETBALL TEAM l'NliIIl-'l'IA'l'l'll7 I.S.A.A. CHAMPIONS l.l-1.-Xtllll GAMF9 w ,xpplt-by Won 43- 15 EXHIBITION GAMES ygg' Won 45-32 Cobourg East Won 38-26 Ridley Won -19-32 Old Boys Lost 37-39 1113 Won 43-42 Kenner Lost 30-40 S-A, Lf XYon 9-1 - 54 Don Mills Scrimmage 'l'U'l'.-XL PUINTS FOR AGAINST Igolgoouiijgmizeest L83 Mg cobourg west Lost 61 - 70 I-Ixhibition 231 270 Iixhibition Avg. 39 45 Total Season 505 445 Total Season Av 56 40 Individual Total Floor Foul Scoring I. S. A. A. Pts. Avg. Perc. Perc. XVhelan 46 117 11.7 33 66 Armstrong 56 102 10.2 44 50 XX'eedon "' 51 83 10.3 36 60 Robb 44 64 6.4 29 51 Drew 43 68 6.8 34 53 Kayler 20 36 3.6 25 60 Shivas 8 20 2.4 47 50 Cakebread 4 14 1.4 12 McGregor 1 5 .3 20 100 Dreyer 1 1 .1 0 50 Herman 0 1 .1 0 Team Av g. " Missed 3 games. DISTINCTION AVVARD - BXS BASKETBALL H. LEE WI-IELAN .-its captain, Lee led the 'War Eagles' to the Grst I.S.A.A. Senior Basketball Championship and undefeated league season. Offensively, Lee was the leading scorer on the team. He scored 117 points over the course of the season for an 11.7 average per game and scored the single game high of 27 points. Lee's offensive accomplishments are under- seureil by the excellence of his tenacious defensive play. He captured twice the rebounds of any other team member and introduced the blocked shot as an effective defensive weapon. An emotional competitor who both led and in-pired his team. Lee personally demonstrated .ind vultivated in the team the unshakeable con- Erlem-e in their own ability that is a vital factor in .1 rhaunpionship team. I.:-in XK'helan's leadership. infectious confidence .-nfl distinctive playing ability will not soon be T"'FH'1Ylt'11by' tho-e associated with him. 341, 56cZ: MARK T. WE EDON As vice-captain, Mark helped lead the "War Eagles' to an undefeated league season and the first I.S.A.A. Championship. Mark was the finest center in the league. The third leading scorer on the team with 83 points for an average of 10.3 points per game, he was the second highest single game scorer with 25 points. Despite missing three games with an injury, Mark was the leadingoffensiverebounder and the number two defensive rebounder. He is a superb technician, an able student of the game and is constantly improving. What makes Mark truly outstanding is his cool proficiency in a clutch situation. Twice he has won games by his determined play in the final minutes of the fourth quarter. Mark was instrumental in our come-from-behind victory over U.C.C. as he single-handedly outscored the entire U.C.C. team in the final period. In addition to these exceptional individual efforts, Mark distinguished himself as the most consistent offensive and defensive mainstay and team player on the squad. Pfige 8-4 . .- R. CRAIG ARMS'l'RUNti Craig was unquestionably the outstanding 'floor general' in the league and instrunit-ntail in directing Bigside to tht- lirst l.S.A.A. S1-nior Basketball Championship. Deceptively proficient, as some athletes arc, he does not appear to be 'that good' until you play against him or try to take the hall away from him. 'Army' was the iinest ball handler on thc-team. In his offensive position, he theoretically is not expected to score a great dealg however, Craig exploited the position to score 102 points with ai 10.2 average and became the second leading scorer on the team. Defensively his position required him to cover the most territory and apply the only outside pressure we exerted. This he did with skill, en- durance and determination while remaining re markably foul-free in a potentially dangeous situation. "Army's" real value to the team was his ability to direct the team on the floor and control the game tempo. With his 'basketball sense". he was consistently the right guy, in the right spot, at the right time to make everything go. A truly distinctive accomplishment. BACK ROW: Headmaster, B.A.F. Herman, J.F. Dreyer, l.F. McGregor. D.A. Shivos, C.C. Caliebreod, Mr. R.K. Simpson lCoochl. FRONT ROW: RJ. Koyler, R.C. Armstrong, H.L. Vihelon lCopt.l. M,T. Weedon lAss't. Capt.l, T.H. Drew, G.R.l. Robb. Page B5 Middleside Basketball Captain's Report In as! vears Middleside B-Ball has been a P . 'modest' team, and this year was no exception. We had the potential but lacked that extra drive which is the necessary ingredient for success. This was evident in our games 'abroad'. At both U. C.C. and SAC. we started offstrongly andplayed with confidence, but in the second halves of both games we lacked that spark thathad earlier given us the lead. At T.C.S. we had more drive, beating Appleby, losing to U.C.C. in overtime by one basket, and giving Ridley a good run for their money. In these games we were tired up, but once again needed the spark that was with us in our practices. The outside shooting of Candlish, Robertson and Price accounted for a large number of the points, while Seagram tapped in rebounds. De fensively, Wilson and Dodgson also showed skill in rebounding, Dodgson also playing well under the basket of the opponents. Our thanks to Bruce Fulford for his greatly appreciated efforts as manager and special thanks to our coach Mr. McDonald for all the time and energy he devoted to the team. R Price Page 86 we X Z Statistics 5.11.1 '. l '. C '. 4 '. .tppI4'b.v Hl4lHl',Y I ' C' K' l.usI- l.uSl li IMS! -HI If H mr -IH '1 Lux! 21' ' ' pm.. B7 JI Nr S 1 L-f , . ' I. - H .1 C' r. ' - - .- . ' - , , -A vvs- " '- .. . ' , ffl - ' . .,- .-- " - W 'wr-1 ' . ' '- P' - Left Oo Right A. D. McDonald Esq., Coochb, D. H. O. Winier, D. A. Roberfson, S. C. Wilson, K. C. Boody, M. A. B. Sully, B, E. J, Fulford Manager , J. F, Greer, G. H. Ambrose, P. W. Candlish, A. C. Price fCopf.l, 1. W. Secgrom, P D. E Wilson, D. A. Dodgson. Page 88 Lihleside Basketball 1. -PQ -45 Coptain's Report At first our Littleside basketball team looked hopeless, many boys neverhavingplayed basket- ball before. As a result we lost several of our first games, none of them part ofthe League season. Through the direction and backing ofMr. Baker. Littleside began to shape up. It wasn't till our defeat at Appleby that we realized we could be come a good team and have a chance at the championship. After Appleby. we played U.C.C. twice. both extremely close victories. With a three game winning streak. we became extremely confi- dent in ourselves and expected to win our next game with Ridley. However. our attitude quickly changed as we played the toughest and most 'psyched up' team of our season, two of our top players fouling out. Yet we won. At Ridley we finally discovered a Littleside star, Keb Irwin. who from then on scored an average of20 points per game. After Ridley and several local games with Port Hope and East and West Cobou rg, we improved tremendously and hoped to bring the L.B. S. championship back to T. CS. for a second year in a row. However. our last hurdle was a tough one. S.A C.. who were also undefeated. winning most of their games by a margin of 20 points. Many of us. although hopeful for a victory. expected to lose by a large margin: but the game was the closest game we played. with T. CS. ahead at the half time, both teams battled it out finally to a 39-36 victory for S.A.C. Although defeated and depressed about losing the L.B.S. Championship by 3 points, we were proud of playing a good close game with S.A.C. Looking back atthepathe tic team we started out with. ourgood season was a miracle. perhaps due to Mr. Baker. I. Slcoggurcl 46-v Statistics Ridley U.C. C. U.C.C. S.A. C. Won 46-37 Won 26-24 Won 33-32 Lost 39-36 'Q- s ,f- ' - ,- . . .' ' ., ', , , , ' ' - -4 - Q-,, ,x.- 4- , fvvniiig 'r-4'-,M U ,- .i,. . K , .. - , . 0' "r -.. I '.. "iQu- "-4.4."..'N:, ,- D. A. Smith Manager, L. J. Holton, G. T. Cullen, G. D. Blyth, G. W. Wills, M. A. Wignoll, H. P. Ambrose E K Irwin, I A, Slioggord, M. D. Judge, J. B. Robinson, R. G. K. Mclntosh. F 1 3 Squash V A 1? :Wg f . yi Captain's Report ". . . Obviously, you won't get anywhere this year, so you should work on your younger boys and build for the future . . ." So prophesied ai certain master, who spoke wisely but was proven to be exaggerating the case. The squash team did surprisingly well this year, considering that four out of five of the senior team last year left, and three of this year's top six were third formers. VVe did not play as many games as we hoped this year, but the standard ofopposition was very high indeed. Three boys played in the Ontario and Canadian Junior Championships, anditwas experience like those two tournaments which gave us the satisfaction of learning and getting on top of the game. We also had good matches in the T. C.S. Invitational Tournament fa very success- ful Tournament, won this year by Clive Caldwell of Ridleyl, against York University, the Toronto Cricket Club. and Badminton and Racquets Club. and several others. Our last match was the L.B.F. tournament. We came last, but were within one pointof second place and two points of first placeg we were far from out of the running in a close tournament. I leave to the imagination what would have hap- pened if our number three man, Geoff Somers. had not been sick with the measles . . . Prospects do look good for the future with three out of live boys returning. and a good selection of young boys. After smiling, tucking in our shirts and running his 'Union Jack' excercise, we must of course, thank Mr. Goering, our coach, who put up with a good deal and still finished the season quite healthy. We must also thank Mr. Rick Gaunt and Mr. Ernie Howard for coming down to coach us. Their tips will be remembered. J. Barker Page Ql .X Q. V 'Lv I 1- Q' LITTLE BIG FOUR RESULTS School Games Won A li C. C. 6 Q 1s.1f. ci 5 - ' A u 1105. 4 ' ' v-if .. ,,,.-tix," ' n sn? -1? M X 'AEFLE ,P -1-n-:ig J W L. Goering Esq. Coach ,G.T.Somers, P. D. C. Smiih, J. C. Barker, A. S. WQH, D. C. O'Kell, B. G. W. Borreif 3 J I Swimming ' 0 Bliflllt 3 I s Coptain's Report The future potency of the swimming team brightened considerably with the return of Mr. Kirkpatrick from Scotland and the inclusion of Mr. Wilton on the coaching staff. The knowledge that it would receive efficient and serious coaching after a year of inefficient training helped spur the team on, and build up the confidence of the individual members. The re-establishment of this confidence is the most important single step that can be taken towards the nurturing of a championship team, and, although the short range results of this newly found confidence seem no better than those of previous years, there is still the inexorable fact that it has started the long hard building process to a team with thepower andwillto win, in reality as well as desire. Confidence in one's team indicates confidence in oneself which is essential if one is to do well in a sport in which success is entirely dependent on a group of individuals, each racing against other individuals. The team received two excellent rookies this year, in the form of Andrew German, and Don Davies, both of whom are in the third form and are, even now, serious contendors for L.B.F. records in their respective strokes, those being the two hundred yard freestyle and the fifty and hundred yard backstroke. Q. -- Two boys who madetheirdebutlastyear flour- ished under the superior coaching of this year's team, and present major threats to the other teams. These two are Dave MacFarlane, who swims the breast stroke, and Jeff Conyers, who swims the Fly and the individual medley. With this young and now experienced base from which to build, there seems to be great hope forthe future. Diving, which has long been the 'odd man out' as far as swimmers are concerned. has received a boost by the interest shown by several third and fourth form members of the Gym team and Littleside hockey team. Jeff Scott and Hamil- ton Narby dove for the team at the L.B.F. meet on March 8, and though they stood poorly. they made a good enough showing to merit continua- tion of the use ofthese boys. They showed more than enough promise to convince thecoaches and team members that with sufficient practice in coming years they too will be able to aid the team with wins in the diving competitions. On behalf of the Vice Captain. Tony Layton, and myself, I would like to thank all those who swam on the junior and senior swimming teams. and Mr. Kirkpatrick and Mr. Wilton for tha.-time and energy spent in work on this year's team, and I would like to extend best wishes for good luck in the season of 1969-70. R. B. German P0118 93 Gymnastics Captoin's Report Although the Gym team's record was not as impressive as in previous years, the team had a good showing on each apparatus in all meets. The team started out with a lack of strength on the Mats but with the help of Mark Heffermen and the tenacity of Geoff Scott and Tom Armstrong this was soon changed. Special credit must be given to John Sands who excelled on the Rings and greatly improved his High Bar and Parallel routines. Great progress was made on the Pommel Horse by Mike Douglas and Doug Armstrong. The improvement shown on this apparatus was the result of many long hours of work on their part. Our strength in Vaulting came from Dave Gibson and Glen Mac Neill whose mad style gave the team quite a reputation as well as a few scares. Our reputation as a High Bar team was not let down as great showings were made by Carey Leonard, Dave Gibson and Tom Armstrong as well as John Sands. Dave Gibson and Glen Mac- Neill also made good showings on the Parallels. .- l' l Our future looks bright with such promising gymnasts as Geoff Scott, Bob Grynock, Keven Gillen, Tom Weir and Neil Cormie who have fit in well with the Gym team. REMEMBER .......... - when Mark Heffeman lost his way in the dim light of his 'Free Cal' routine? Cartwheels. anyone? - when it was discovered that Dave Gibson's hazy look was really smoke? - when Geoff Scott made a pit stop in the middle of his 'Free Cal' routineto put his tires back on? C. Leonard Page 95 X1 ,x sq.. , 1 e Q Lfdxllfil O .j v 'l ', 1 .ff "-:if .ri J H1 J " ' 1 . . Tiff' ' - 55, 5 . '.. il ' . ll, lx' ' .k ' -hi Mu.. I I ' 4 Moior D. H. Armsvrong, D. I. H. ArnTstrong, M. G. Hgffernon, M. A. T. Douglas, GZ L. Leonord1Copi.J, D. C. Gibson, D. S, Craig, T. M. Armstrong, K. P. Gillen, J. E. Sands, G. D. Scoh, T. W. Weir, N. B. Cormie, A. R. Grynoch. sf W.. ws Skiing As a school sport, reborn only last year by such enthusiasts as Duart Campbell, skiing Qalpine and cross countryj has becomeapopular sport. Approximately sixty boys were involved with skiing this year although not all of them were always on the bus that went to Peterborough Ski Club at Bethany almost every Wednesday Saturday, and Sunday. Thesnow conditions were reasonably improved from lastyear except during mid-January, as the rain fellg all the skiers were forced off the slopes to 'think snow". . r ' f u' l' l -' , f 'alll Alpine Skiing Those of the alpine racers who had Southern Ontario Ski Zone racing cards, when not running, in the weight room, or out at Bethany training were usually at a meet. The first was at Bell- fontain for 'C' rated racers. Ross Wilson came fourth despite tough competition. On the same day Mark Griffin placed third in his age group at the 'D' race at Kitchener. The next weekend, January 17th to 19th was an unlucky one. The race was the Southern Ontario Championships at Collingwood and Ross Wilson and Jim Maier were the only ones entered. Ross broke his leg during the non-stop practice run for the downhill, ending what promised to be an excellent season. Jim placed 33rd. Page ' I The following two weekends Brian Windle placed tenth at Bethany and eighth atOsler Bluffs Ski Club at Collingwood. Maier dio'something unusual at Alpine Ski Club at Collingwood - he got through the course, placing fifteenth! The last 'B' and 'C' race was at Craig- lieth Ski Club, Collingwood and although Brian Lewis made it through both courses neither he. J. Maier or B. Windle did very well. Next year it is hoped that all competitive skiers will be able to get a rating through the Southern Ontario Ski Zone and participate in these races. O- Cross Country nf l-,Aux 't 2' A Pr . 'nl I , .- Y lf t A n LEE l ,I Qi :ff ' t 'I A . VA i , f e 'c . Y, .V '41 df' , ary---f if jf. , . .. g,',f V h . I QA . The Three Woy Team This season saw the formation of a three-way -ki tt-rim. lt was this team of seven that left one lfelmruary Friday afternoon forthe Eastern Town- -liips for ii five school meet at Owl's Head Mount- iiin. Brian Windle held up the team in Giant Slalom and David Kent in the Slalom. Mark Griffin. -howling his terrific style, won the cross- ioiitnrjy rind lan Birchull. taking the place of the '-.oiiiifli-il lirinn Windle did exceptionally well, i- rlid llaivid Stewart. ln spite of the excellent ""lllll'llll"ll 'l'.L'.S. placed second to Stanstead H-int: by ai mere LZH poinLs out of a total of 1200, lin' only other tt-:im skiingwas ai CiantSlalom .it 'iv-ul'l.flillllltillih,Q-Ullllif,U'.'UfDd.'IlhL'SCCOI1dIQaIT1 giZ.i1--fl tliirfl :incl on the first team Maier and liir' l..ill uw ri- fllwflllJlllfll'fl, The cross country season got started after everybody was equiped with the ski test at Devil's Elbowq most members oftheteam participated and won their badges in various divisions. February 8th and 9th was the Udora Invitational meet. Mark Griffin won the senior boys and William Molson placed third in the juniors. Thejuniors of our team further enhanced theskiing reputation of the School by capturing last place in the relay. Over mid-term three representatives were at the Estonian Ski Club Championships. Unfort- unately the strain of freedom was a bit hard on our boys: one never made the race, another placed insignificantly, and Benny Gregg demol- ished a pair of borrowed skis. The meet was a definite success. At Midland, John Ringereide did very well against stiff competition and conditions to place sixthg in the Juniors, William Molson and Duncan McCallum placed first and second. The weekend of March lst was the grand finale to the season. A team of tourers, let by Mr. Maclnnes, placed fifth in a field of sixty-three teams in the Montreal Ottawa Marathon Ski Tour. In the Bethany Club Championships, Mark Griffin placed first by an astounding time of nine minutes faster than John Ringereiede, who placed second, the juniors didwell, capturing allranking places except first. On the next day, there were the Southern On- ario Championships north of Toronto. The bus driver, a Mr. Pratt, outguessed the pros at the waxing gameg consequently, Mark Griffin got second in an extremely difficult competition, in the Juniors, Willie Molson came first with a record time, Jim Macdonald came an unac- knowledged second, and Finga Brown and David Kent tied for third. Our local Norwegian rep- resentative downed four hundred and thirty seven brew to place an unchallenged firstin the Maxwell House open. As well as managing a very distinguished re- cord for such a young team, many new-comers to the sport were given excellenttraining by racingg the future record will improve as the investment matures. go 98 This yt-ai"s siiurss lui' ilu' ski tvsiiii ai- :i whole: would not haw- ht-un puwililt- witli-mt the coach, Mr. Pratt Qlitfsiiul11-zillyllifqlitia tlrivt-r ha hai. He made the trips possible. 1-ac'linfwlii1'li had the familiar words "lJun't toucli tht- rzuliif' and 'Bc quit-t. Ks.-nt". Our sinccrt- lhzmkf In lN1r. Pratt for his invalualilt' cffnrt. timc. aclx'iu'. and the magic bus. H. ll. lliridli' -.' . W "' s .'... A A.- '-.' , lv 4 -A sv -- 0- v . - V- . NWA J. S. Proh lCoochl, J. R. L. Wilson, D. H. Sieworf, T. l. Birchcll, D. P. Kent, J. P. Maier, P. F. Gregg, G. G. MocNeiI, B. C. Lewis, J. B. Macdonald, M. M. Griffin, B. H. Windle 'Copf.I, W. P. Molson, l. A. Medland, T. J. T. Ringereide. 9 1 Oxford Cup l'hc Tllnd running of the Oxford Cup Cross Uvuntry' rnct- was :nude through extremely bud comlitioiifg it was mm by lain Mcdlund who tiiuf dethroned 'l'ini Denton from his two year 1-xxiiei'aliip of the cup. A tragedy occured, in tlmi .lim St-aigraiin. after building up ai colossal le.id iowuiwls ai record time. collapsed within view ot' the finish line. For the lirst time in the history of the race there was un unlimited number of runnerx l-'orty runners from four houses com- peted. Brent House, again. won the cup by an easy margin with Bickle as L1 runner up. The win- ning time, ll reflection ofthe conditions, was 27:05. l-light Halt'-Bigside colours were awarded. lst, Medland 2nd Denton Jlrd Lewis -ith. Kay Sth. J. XYilson filh. D. Dotlglt Tth. Griffin Sth. Barrett J. T. Denton, D l. H Douglas l A Medlond,J R I. Wilson B C Lewis, E J Kay Colour Committee - March, 1969 BIGSIDE HOCKEY MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY Ll'l"1'LESlDE Htltflxlf X Denton Tottcnliuni Fun - Keefer Half - Salmon Fyshv imicsurat-r Robson Archibald Guy Rcdclmciur Campbell Cannon D0l10h00 Kennedy MacKay Paul H2111 Lanimer Richards, J. Dewar! I-:mm - Dalt- Taylor Vines Pegg MCL lllum N Bell Neil McNabb Miller, G. Rogers Lumsden Wootton Simmonds Lindop Extra - Harmer BIGSIDE BASKETBALL MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL LITTLESIDE BASKL FBALL Price Blyth Full - Whelan Half - Cakebread Seagram Robinson Armstrong,R.C. Dreyer Dodgson Irwin Weedon McGregor Candlish Holton ggebif, MIS - Herman. B. LIS - Wilson, s.c. ifjgggafd Kayler B00dy Wignall Shivas I.S.A.A. Champions SWIMMING Full - German, RB. Half- Davies MIS - Sylvester LIS - Cragg Layton Pearl Warburton Baker Macfarlane Gow Hampson Crothers Conyers Porter Forbes German, A.W.H. Chernoff GYMNASTICS Full - Armstrong,T. Half- Heffernan Extra- Craig, D. Sands. J. MacNeill Douglas, M. MIS . Scott, G, Coach- Gibson, C. GlbSOl'1, Gryngch, SHDCIS Leonard, C. Us Cormie Armstrong, T. Armstrong, D. W eir T Heffeman ' ' Armstrong, D. Leonard SQUASH Full - Barker MIS Barrett LIS - Birchall, C.J. O' Kell Watt Somers Smith, P. Bourke SKIING Full - Griftin Half Maier MIS - Haliburton LIS - McCallum. D Lewis Birchall, T. Cragg Brown. I. Windle Macdonald Medland Molson, W.P. Kent Stewart March 1969 Page lOl Page IOP S 4 -, -M, . ' "f"lgf"IA+' 'J -A 1 'W I a Q :'.,7'.,-3 1"'-ffffl h ,X ' 4' K ' X V r F' n -2. 'f ' " 1 Tri! J X I X -w. .. :'g.s - -. .-'Q-214' f - S Q .. - 41- P- D - -f'- -X, ' J - Q Nfngx ,Z X Y-4 Y I I llysx M n A N , ,251 ,, K .I .A km 1 - X xx , 'W N - '-iz... . 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Z"n'g2"-"ff!""r X. 1 JV. ,J 1' ' iz," 'A 5 ' A ,Af 'I' '- ,, ix+f?'ff'W K . rf ',- 1, 18,1 I L We El.-:fi gt. lnfm 'Aff'-Y 1 -ff" atb . ZJVIX-L11 'ily' X ' . an i f.1'?3f"f"'+A 3 If , y .fk,. 1 2433 3'.ifc5'f:z rg! I nk ff f:,f A1 F. l'l.Y' .I 0 -" r. unr,.,-15 - ' ,JL .Q-6-41.w-pvpuq,-f gQNLVY.W um! SY- U5- I '., . T X3 A f I "X xy-'. 'C i- -1 .5 1' "s f I . 'irsa ' . kv . - ',. ,. V s 4 rv- x ' ,- Wi W .5 LTA , . ,gg fig . 2 0 7 xi "S "fax ...J Boulden House Directory N C' DORM ITORY LIBRARIANS " The Reco rd" Music Call B HOCKEY oy T.C. Cambell, I.S. Barnett, J.S. Armstrong, B.G. R. Hughes, K.G. Hughes, D.J. Outerbridge, J.A.C. Clouston. B.G. R. Hughes, I. R.J. Garvin, R.A. W.S. Hunter, C.T. H.M. Balloch. Editor-in-Chief: Features Editor: News Editor: Literary Editor: Sports Editor: Photo Editor: Assistant: Illustrator: R. J. Garvin Co-Captains: Asst. Captain: I 9 1 S. Barnett. Willis, Maynard, T.C. Campbell J.S. Armstrong R. J. Garvin C.T. Maynard P. D. Scott B.G.R, Hughes H.M Balloch H. O. Heim becker W. R. Lunderville J.A. C. Clouston R.D. Stutz Editor's Corner This term has been a fairly good one for Inns! of us. The members of the hockey teum have a right to he proud, beeauae of an extremely good season, losing only to Ridley inthe at-:twink last game. Some personalities have changed this term, Some boys who have become extremely popular, are, I m sure, going to be here for years to come. Others, however, have become more subdued because of the unkindness of some people, I think we should all take agood look at ou rselves, and try to be a little more thoughtful. This term has been the hardeston the members of grade nine. I'm going to be glad to he able to sit back and rest, during the holidays. The coming term looks promising, and we have a lot of good new cricketers. T.C.C. 1 ,.. ., v on 1 U4 1' Christmas Play The theme of this year's Christmas Play was ".-Xladdin and his Turned-On Lamp". Many good actors appeared in this playg John Clouston played the villain: Reid Willis was Aladding Stephen Binet played VVid0w Twankeyg Clive Maiynard was the Genie: Malcolm Schell and Ken Hughes played the Chinese stage managers. Nluny other good actors played the guards, the emperor. empressandprintcss. It was abrilliantly rostumed show and here Mrs. Moore deserves spevizll thanks. The play opened with atunefromthe seven boy lmzinrl directed by Mr, Prower. The singing min- -trels trained by Mr. Dennys and led by Mr. .-Xttrirlge and John Armstrong, appeared through- out the play. l think that the whole cast was proud tu he members of this play which went on t'l.v.-.les-ly. Many thanks to Mr. Lewis for the tor the props :intl to Mr. Morris and lvlr. Perry THF jir1r!lllf'liull. - RJ. Garvin Pflrjr- HJC The Audio-Visual "5" Boulden House today would not be the same without the AUDIO-VISUAL "5". These five modern machines take the chore out of everyday work. Upstairs in the French Department, a tape recorder and portable French Lab of the latest model are used to teach us French moreefticiently. The new library has a stereo record player that is great for listeningto English plays like Macbeth or for enjoying music. VVhile reading a book, you can listen to music through the dual stereo speakers or privately, through earphones. Throughout the classrooms the two overhead projectors are frequently used to aid the lazy masters who are tired of writing oversized letters on the blackboards. They are also useful to students that have projects to present to the class. Downstairs in the Recreation Room, interesting movies are often shown to occupy one's spare time. This projector and screen are also useful for English, History, and Geography movies. The last machine is the filmstrip projector. It has advantages over the movie projector because it is hard to study one part of the movie while the rest of the movie continues. What would we do without all of this valuable equipment? - J.S. Armstrong , ' t gs... f..- X Winter Wonderings The ground, so hard to root to. Yet, a decade ago, strong and tall, there was a tree. It started from seed, Pushed and shoved and fought for life Among others. Then down from the heavens Nature's wrath streaks, splitting apart the air with a tremendous crack. A tremor, a crash, and a mangling of branches. Smoke rises. Death. But - Something remains which will gorw: one life, a seed, the only thing, which now falls and struggles. It digs, and roots, and wins. Eric Pattison f fj f'N..1f,.X , Nell , if x .. f f A X. tw ' N He got the bridle and saddle and A ' I 5 ', . Headed V ijt 'N 1 Towards the stable, 4 , lf- iw f X And there she was, . . 'X fl , , 3' X -tx Neu, 1 sy 1 I H1-lil Ill w Q- Gray old Nell. R i . s wf 7 He saddled her and K tg, P X As he put on her bridle he noticed 6 '. Ns, I f Her worn, grass-stained teeth. j ' ' I f He mounted and 5 1 V21 ,f Saw - - " 1 Her exhausted legs. A 'T He looked, Thought, Sighed, And rode. For now was the sorrowful moment - Nell was being retired. Stephen Baker Good are the things we cannot buy, Like love and kindness, or being shy. A baby's cry, a mother's sigh. And even nature's bright blue sky. J. Bannister Good are the things we cannot buy. Love, affection. and a time to sigh. An endless care for a puppy or cat. Along with the occasional little pal. A hope for someone who is not well. The beautiful sound of a church bell. These are the things we cannot buy, Love. affection, and the way we cry. J. .-L Russel Page VO? Over a parched field, a hawk flies, looking alive in that barren dusty sky. A bony, bird, and looks to cloudless expanse. for food, but finding nothing waste, it flies on through the dirtseovered peasant sees the the sky, silently cursing its There is war nearby. 'lhvo lost children sit on ti pile of debris that was once their home. They are crying because of the acrid smoke and the appalling rwk of death. They cry because they are alone, their parents are dead in the rubble beneath them. They cry because they can- not understand this. It is all beyond the mind of at child. By the roadside a two-year-old sobs the bitter tears of despair and pain. I-Ie is alone: he feels a loneliness much deeper than we will ever feel. ln sheltered North America, we count our blessings. In other countries, they count their dead. H. G. R. Hughes The Lucky One l am a Korean, a proud one, One who bears the grotesque feeling of Having only one leg. A Powerless Pebble? Once again those thought-provoking reflec- tions pierced and pounded in the shadows of my memoryg those hungry facesof poverty, neglect, and loneliness seemed drained with toil and heart- break. People's faces were expressionless from waiting so long for what they so desperately needed. Here I sit in warmth, with education provided, and food at my fingertips, lecturing about the anguish of the poor. I, like many others, will outline why you should help the poverty-stricken, and what you should do about improving their condition. But will you, such as I did, give up all effort to the feeble excuse, 'The spirit is willing, but the flesh is weak.'? And like me, alike in your last resource of escape when presented with the task which faces you, say: 'I am only a pebble upon the beach, a pebble which has no significance, no power, a pebble which is bound down. Anyway, even if I did attempt to do something about the conditions, it would be a fruitless effort. What can honestly be expected of me?" Or would you be one of the few to storm the beach and save man from self-destruction? I-L 0. Heimbecker I am the one not killed in the last attack - The only one. f .75 As I think back, I 1, 'X' I Suddenly a rattling sound X ' And I was on the earthg pl My leg was a bloody mess with 4 ' I White bone showing. A . X I am one who is still able to 5' ' . .ist Hobble out to see the graves of those V I '35 ri. Less fortunate than I. 'fc 4' .12- But this is worse than death. fc, "-' " 1 1 ' wra-16 0 - ' I .' 'i l was a Korean. a proud one. V3 I 'NA' " ' Paul Bedington The Defenceless Nation They work in the dry, sun-baked fields, Their facts expressionless. They stroke their hoes with anever-pausing rhythm All hope, All happiness, all ambition, gone, XVhen hit by wars they are broken, defencelessg Su they offer no resistance to their eagerconquerors Paul Currelly Pug 9 I08 Winner: The Spring Puff Award for Poetry The Four Onward allo the four dark-shrouded horsemen: 8 P Conquest, Famine, War and Deathg And as they approach the whole earth trembles, Then gathers courage And attempts to hold back the unstoppable, To prevent the plummetting into the all-feared Darkness. But Man's nature ever guides him into the Light, For good or ill, And gives him strengthg Gives him might with which to force the feared to retreat, Until the Four one more attempt To thwart God's will unsuccessfully, and To lead all, mankind and beast, Beyond the River Styx. Pieter Geerkins 1 1 YW E .I . 'iq :rr 'V . 'Y'-3-63-.-L-. U un, U 7 5, . E A, 1. .. -L fgzai: ii 'I I sid If X :I The Store I looked up from my desk towards the Master. Immediately his eagle eye burned towards me. It entered through my cheekbones and shrivelled my will to ash. Then it proceeded to dehydrate the fly on the wall behind me. It's laser beam-like force had destroyed my power of determination. I continued to look at the gazing inferno. Thoughts then pulsated through my brain as though a forbidding power had taken over. They vibrated, 'Get back to work!" With this, I dropped my head down and carried on working for what seemed an etemity. R L. Cragg I The Enveloping Heat The black undisturbed silence was now pierced by a vast explosion, and a feminine shriek of despair and fright. The once cold, dark nightwas now filled with heat and light from the glowing embers and bright yellow flames stretching out the front windows. The shriek of despair was followed by a buz- zang fire alarm and the sickening whining cry from a young helpless baby caught amongst the hungry, scorching flames. One cry was followed by another until a series of infantile heartbreaking screams filled the air. In the back- ground the squealing screech of a fire engine reached the ear and within a minute was attack- ing the bright destructive flames. But it was too late. The cries had died out and the house was converted into a pile of glowing embers and mutilated bodies. Tuming homeward, I glanced over my shoulder at the shoulder at the sign above the door of the des- troyed apartment. There it had in large letters: "Mary's Home for Parentless Babies." 1. S. Barnett Good are the things we cannot buy, Our Engoish marks when we try. The way a calf learns to walk, The way a baby learns to talk. The first time you tie your shoe, When you hear the owl say "Whooooo". These are the things, said with a sigh, These are the things we cannot buy. Page 109 Donald ItIcEwen Family Service The service beings as the hymn is announed, and the organ swells in all its majesty. As the choir strides down the aisle, a child voices his joy at seeing his brother there. All are seated after the hymn, and for prayer the kneelers are brought down, some with an abrupt crash. Two little girls sit chattering away, while the exaspera- ted father tries vainly to put a damper on their enthusiasm. As the priest says the sermon, a little voice sings out announcing that it's owner has to use the bathroom. The second hymn is stmg and the collection plates start around. A little girl drops her dime and goes scampering under the pew in search of it while the father tries to make it look as if he does not know her. After the plate has gone by. a little boy shows his mother the dime he failed to contribute. While the mother is busy scolding the child, and anotherconversation is going on elsewhere, the organ drones bravely UH... 71 C. Campbell The Tombstone The scarlet seatbelt sign flashed as the pilot prepared the passengers for an unscheduledland- ing. A rumour originated from a plump, bald man on the verge of tears, that an engine was failing. After hearing this, a little fair-haired boy asked his mother if they were going to get home all right. Shesobbed. Thepassengers werescream- ing now as the stewardess appeared. The plane banked from side to side like a small row-boat caught in a stormg the oxygen masks popped out in front of the horrified travellers. The stewardess came out looking terrified and advised them as to what position to sit in, should they run into difficulty. Just a split-second after she fmished her pleading word, the plane jerked doward into an uncontrollable dive. Many blacked-outor suffered nervous attacks, but they did not suffer long because seconds later the plane exploded into a million particles. Not a body was in sight but a fiery blaze had settled in a grove of maples as an remembrance of that tragic disaster. T. A. Lawson Cumulo-Nimbus Clouds of dispute bank up and blacken. They rumble, then explode into war. Lightning and thunder belch forth, pounding the people below. The clouds exhaust themselves. Cleansing rain spews down. Relief comes with sunshine. Bill Home . .ist li q , "LM 27513 V3 F D C824 W3 Lk, x vvqnvl .., -' :illl:iif'21l, Clouds All that could be seen in the sky was the remains of a broken vapor trail, the hazy vision of the sun shining and a large, villainous grey cloud. The massive area of fluff was being blown into the bright scope of the sun. The cloud seemed to be trying to stop thesun from giving its warmth to everything that lived. Everyone on earth saw what was coming about, they all quickly looked at the now beautiful surroundings. Suddenly a black shadow crept over all, leaving a cold dark- ness. The simmering grass and the tree tops had stopped shining and began to turn into a dark, ugly mess. When the light came upon the earth again nothing showed any sigsn of life for all that moved was the crusty leaves being blown by the harsh wind. Death had crept upon the living. R. A. Willis, II A. Page llO -. 1 f 'FI RIGHT F- '- -1 1 TURN mnmn Um, . in :1,i'g,' gTQ,' it' jj ,Q fag xv 'X - Q " "a ls F3-'N ' ' . 6 I- I ftyfxi -VQLGJ E ' ' '-:wr - A A.. " '--' , K ':"' I .10 .,',r V, 41 lrnssrl I lu u I2 u 'sa 1 rp l'lI 4151517182 fi 5 1 'ff 'af 11 Verry Interesting Boulden House Hocltey Coach's Report At the outset of the season, with only two boys returning from last year's squad. the potential of the team was uncertain. However, after four straight victories on home ice, the team was well on its way to a successful season. With the exception of the Ridley game, the only loss of the season, the team never failed to score less than five goals a game. Despite a tendency to allow the other team to score first, the team never let up until the final whistle in any of the games. The two co-captains, Lunderville and Clouston, with Stutz, Fraas and Memory. deserve a great deal of credit for the spirit and drive of the team. Their performance on the ice was an inspiration to the rest of the team. However, hockey is a team sport which means that every player must exhibit team spirit and possess a desire to do his best in order to have a successful season. It was my good furtune to be the coach and I think the boys for their efforts. The Scoreboard W E' A T.C.S. 6, U.C.C. 2 T.C.S. 8, St. George's 6 T.C.S. 7. Lakefield 3 'I'.C.S. 6. U.C.C. Prep. 4 T.C.S. 8, Laketield 8 T.C.S. 5, S.A.C. 5 T.C.S. 3. Ridley 8. Colours: Binet. Clouston, Fraas, Gordon, R. Lunderville, Mem- ory. Schell. Stutz, Vaughan. Half Colours: Atyeo, Garvin, Gordon, I. Hunter, Spence. T. CS. vs U.C.C. won 6-2 This was a very tense game but our Boulden House hockey team won its first game. Memory aided the score with two goals and captains Clouston and Lunderville scored one each, along with Fraas and Higginbotham. We were in the lead 011 the time, but U.C.C. scored two goals on our goalie, Schell. Schell played a good game in net, not to mention the superb play of the defensemen. T.C.S. vs Lakefield won 7-3 We came back to win another game for our second win in a row. This game was an easy victory, even though Lakefield scored three goals. Clouston and Lunderville scored three goals each. Gordon got one goal. Altogether it was an exciting game. Page ll? . ug X . 1 14 'ii .ai jubi--'- T.C.S. vs U.C.C. won 6-4 This was the closest of all our games. Through most ofthe game we were tied with U.C.C. Then we broke the tie at 2-2. The score was 4-2 before they scored again. Then we scored again to make it 5-3. We repeated this proeess to make the final score 6-4. Clouston and Lunderville scored two each while Vaughan and Memory each scored one goal. I1 T.C. S. vs St. George's won 8-6 This team was the strongest of all the ones we had played so far, Spence played a good game in goal, stopping many shots. They were wonce tied with us, 2-2 at the end of the first period. Then we came back in second and third periods to score six more goals, while St. George's scored four more. The most goals came from Clouston who scored four goals. Lunderville got two goals, while Garvin and Memory got one each. This was a very well-played game. 'L-uns., Q-xg T.C.S. vs S.A.C. tied 5-5 On Saturday February 22nd T.C.S. played their first away game against S.A.C. Schell got to rather a shaky start and before three minutes had passed, it was 30 for them. T.C.S. recovered quickly, however, and made it 3-2. The period ended 4-2. One goal a piece was scored in the second period and it ended 5-3. Spence then went in goal and T.C.S. scored two quick goals and that is the way the period ended. Highlights of the game were three goals by Lunderville, one by Memory, and one by Fraas. Spence also played a good game. T.C.S. vs Ridley lost 8-3 The game started off slowly but eventually Ridley scored. Lunderville quickly retaliated by scoring one for T.C.S. From the middle of the second period to the middle of the third period we had 8 goals scored against us while only scoring two ourselves. The game tightened and ended 8-3 for Ridley. Lunderville, Memory and Fraas each scored a goal. 4 -1 This game was played between the two houses, Orchard and Rigby. In the first period the score was finally 1-0 for Orchard. ln the second period both teams let go and played a very good game. The score at the end of the period was 2-1 for Orchard. Then in the third period Rigbv lost their footing and Orchard pulled ahead with a final score of 8-1. Dewart was in goal for Orchard and played a good game, even though he was from a snipe team. Schell, the Rigby goal tender, played a good game, but let in some shots that were almost impossible to stop. All together, both teams played a fair game. Page H3 Snipe Hockey This year, snipe hockey was very exciting. The Spring Cup was won this year by the Red VVings which also won last year. Butthebattle for second place was close, with the Bruins, Canadiens, and the Maple Leafs tieing. The Black Hawks were only one point behind the rest. The points were as follows: Red Wings: 10: Bruins: 123 Canadiens:12g Maple Leafs: 12: Black Hawks: ll. TEAMS: lfrums: Armstrong fCapt.j, Bethell, Irwin, Bal- loch. Martin, Pilcher, McEwen, Bishop, Geo. Lawson. Smith. Feldhaus, Horne, XVhite Qgoalj. lied llirzgsx B. Hughes tCapt.J, Scott, Skinner, R.. Begley. Campbell R., Heimbecker, Morgan, Currelly. Mooney, Munn, Petty, Jones fgoalj. lflaclc llau-Iss: Barnett lCapt.J, Dewart, McLau- ghlan. Baker, Bishop, Gord., Skinner J., Beding- ton. Cameron, Wynne, Wells, Honey, Harmer lguzlll. fnritzdzerzsr Hughes K. tCapt.j, Jacobsen, Kirk- patrick. Granger J.. Austin, Pattison, Roots, Maynard. Fischer. Svenningson, Templeton, Hough. McLeod lgoalj. jfflllllt' l,eu1Iw: Outerbridge lCapt.J, Osler, Sands -I.. Pratt. Cragg. Curtis, LeSueur, Granger T., Vonron. Bannister. Gt-erkens, Russel lgoalj. Slfll' PRESS: Orc-hard won the Snipe House LI-lllllf -. Intro Mural Soccer TEAM WON TIED LOST GOALS POINTS .ll US TANGS 8 I 1 25 8 1 7 WILDCATS 7 I 2 I8 4 15 HAWKS 4 I 5 I3 15 9 HORNETS 3 2 5 9 16 8 PANTHERS I 4 5 9 16' 6 TIGERS 2 1 7 7 22 5 LEADING SCORERSJ Stutz I 3 goals Barnett 8 goals Armstrong 7 goals Alyeo 6 goals Lunderuille 6 goals BEST GUALIIS: G. PRA TT- 4 goals D1 I0 games. Page IIA Marsh 8: McLennan LIMITED INDUSTRY'S LEADING INSURANCE BROKERS TORONTO MONTREAL VANCOUVER WINNIPEG CALGARY EDMONTON Q UEBEC CITY BlSHOP'S UNIVERSITY LENNOXVILLE, QUE. A RESIDENTIAL UNIVERSITY FOR MEN 81 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 - MA. Master of Science - Nl.Sc Master of Education - M.Ed. Licentiate in Sacred Theology IL.S.'I'.I Sanctae Theologiae Baccalaureus IS.T.B,l High School Teacher's Certificate VALUABLE SCHOLARSHIPS For Calendars, with information regarding requirements, courses and fees. apply: THE REGISTRAR LENNOXVILLE, QUEBEC BISHOP'S UNIVERSITY Piqe'If "Having problems deciding what to do with your life?" Nlwr ..l IIE .i.. XIX' :ill wzmt lu feel significzuit and those who honestly tr-. ill rmllw -ltln-rs fi-cl the same way seem to find sutislknctimx in what- .wr x..r:lI1u111 ls clwscn. There :ire many avenues for service ,,.. It .I lmxlrli-Ne IilI'l't'l' appeals In you, consider life insurance. ln perhaps zz., other lIIlLlIStl'j' is there such am opportunity to provide "Peace of Mind" 'l'hI-rc if thc widest range of occupations in an life insurance company. Hur IR-1'w11ricl Ilepurtment will be glad to give you the facts. Crown Life Insurance Company Hume Office: I20 IILOOR STREET EAST. TORONTO. ONTARIO RICHARD'S PRINTING LIMITED COMPUMENTS ALL ENOUIRIES WILL RECEIVE PROMPT, A COURTEOUS REPLIES Phone 885-2674 121 CAVAN STREET PORT HOPE, ONTARIO Dqllh I he mone planner True Savings Pays an attractive interest rate on minimum monthly balance. Helps you plan your way to the things you want - gives you a firm grip on what you have. GF "The Complefe Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited MONTREAL Compliments of B. Elliott lCanadal Ltd. Machine Tool Manufacturers I MACHINE TOOL CCANADAJ LTD. Machine Tool Sales 8: Service A78 Evons Ave., 3555 Metropoliton Blvd. E. 681 E. Hastings Street Toronto T4 Montreal, P.O. Vancouver, B.C. R.M.W. Compliments of D sfribufing Co. S , ,.-'E' BRANDUN -LAMB PHARMACY "The friendly drug store 011 the corner PETPIRBOROUGH 743"45ll ' IPYIALPANIT SNAKE. l' OOIJS FOOTJQ PHONE 885-4588 PORT HOPE. ONT 'I I 'x woxi-'P:c'TioNERY ali? r fx ' ' - I -J: .I 5-1 , f'nt'- Q . 1 .L . gin G N -7 " -"QI, f 2 5 N. W "if E Z ' How does a 100-year-old patriarch keep in touch with the Now Generation? l E Afo Ni T 13 9t196 l t 'QE xfxQ.v waz, mg- at Ki '- J rf' Eaton's counts on you to help us close the Generation Gap! For all the youth, vitality and enthusiasm you inject Q 'G .1 1 'N .," . JI: el, 6 7 's fe gist? 534:24 'Q A pl A ik fx 72 fx .ft 'fs M A'fnx 1 fa into our store, vve thank you, The choices you make at Eaton's are what we count on to keep us young and make us the Store for Young Canada. XJ af' PJ .5 r W" T 1 ,. . ' J, - 1 ,- K. . I X . f R' 1 .1 j ,, 1:45 V ' "' ' -- - 2 . Q t X K . I ,' .. 4 , W ,Y XL., 1 7151. bushing for extra-high voltage bk And You Thought We Only 2. 8,000 h.p. steel mill motor: ' I 3. shaft for industrial gas turbine? a e e I 4. nuclear fuel for atomic power plant Just some of 30,000 Canadian Westinghouse products that keep Canada growing. Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited . Richardson RG-D Garratt. de Pencier ' .VANCE BROKERS ' 112 King St, West, Toronto 1, Canada ' Telephone 362-5233 ' Cable: Rigarde Partners - Philip C. Garratt Limited - Richardson, de Pencier Limited - Macintosh 81 Co, Limited l gk Conodok longest Irust compony introduced mo to tho ABCE of sound lnveshng. 9 Start of a long friendship ...you and your banker It r r-ev-r lou soon In get lo know your banker Whatever your future prrrfrulon rr-ay he vour bank manager is a good friend to have This is up-a'nl.y true of the manager of your nuns! branch of the Bank ol lnmmvrre Hu trnmng and experience in all as!-eds of banking enable mm In gzvr you helpful suggmucns and sound a vice on all financial marie? '-mir' him soon Suri an assocuuon lhal you'll value lor the CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE res! o your it - U3 Cwozfliiigt Xjfczvaz :Sfiufg N ' uf:'z Qi TFP? THE LUMMUS COMPANY CANADA LIMITED Engineers for the Inlernofionol Process Industries ALFRED WARD 8. SON LIMITED Established I895 R and T Company Lumber and Building Supplies Your Besf Buy ls an R and T Buy P hone 885 - 2423 37 Onforio Slroel, Por! Hope if '- - 1 A if. W, Q. ni ' ' s L , "sl 4 ,l' - I' . u. C fr. . 'T . W I '- I D 1 1' ,, 'P 4 .,,v, , +-.1 ,, 5 1 F , ..- I. I , ff!! .1 'Y' ' ' -I' 1 37'-"'4"' :J 1' -' - " . 4 v:uu.t:fvv... rw. . .," , ' I-if ' K S Q.. I. . K . If . Q I - v xc y .9- is ITS I 4 x ' A4 1 . xi'- ' q' I ' Q' V 1 . "- 'mv A ' 1, - 4 I. if LW.- - Q , v SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with zissiiraint-0 :it 'I'ORON'I'O'S finest SPECIALTY STORE SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS 4, Charge Accounts Name Labelling or iq, Marking. ICustomers to supply name tapes! A Tailor Shop for al- terations. IAII cloth- ing expertly fitted.1 Merchandise on Ap- proval iln Town or Out of Town? I Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday Parking - 160 car spaces INear rear of storel Nlr. Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in Ontario :incl Qiieht-rg for the past twenty years. The Sales Stuff is fully competent to assist each customer in selecting the proper rcqii1i'vinerits for earh school, .-X sf-lf-cttw f-Iioiw of svhool rlothing. furnishings, trunks, bedding, inunfiry' ite-ms, grooin 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 Go-Ahead people bonk on TORONTO-DDIVIINION The Bonk where people moke the difference. What can you offer 21LlI'llVCI'Slly'? F1fff'f Qfj4 'ffw f ' ' f +1- FT? A L5 .Qu W +I' 711'-.' Your liquifuels' man is ygy Fuel Oil Specialist Distributors of Industrial and Domestic Fuel Oil 347 BAY STREET, TORONTO Compliments of Marie Dressler EATING HOUSE AND TAVERN 212 KING ST. W. COBOURG 372-5243 R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD Vlllfl lL1rI.IC'l' IYIl.lISIIll7IIlI.E. CADILLAC Vlll'IX'lUlI,lI'l' TRUCKS if-7.1 T-I l,r'.1f.1u:' liamci Srrvlce 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS AGENTS FOR CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS Lent Travel Service 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE 885-2991 Learning . . . Earning. . . Yearning . . . Like Napoleon's soldier, who carried a inarshal'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 iiiiportant. 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 n Montreal THE GENERAL SUPPLY COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED pf 2 if i HEAVY CONSTRUCTION E EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES 3 r :uint Rentals 0 Sales 0 Service Toronto - Montreal London - Ottawa - Quebec City jim 11 is-lleifs Clllens Shop ugfis 0115 of cgfyfsn -I3 Iflultun St. Arg 415-385-5551 Ilnrt liupr, Ifhitiirin 9,1 Mr DEMTONS Huis and Emp ' llusicry by VAGDEN MILLS Ltd. Designers and Suppliers of School Insignia PINS - RINGS - MEDALS - TROPIIIES - PARTY FAVOURS - PRESENTATION GIFTS A B I R K S B ' 'I KS JEWELLERS 134 Yonge Street OC'II'1vIII'f' ' IEYCVITOIEI Toronto iii ix xiii Km: .IININIY VII.-Xl'I'ELI T Y Dorcas Sporting Goods i ' 2,5 N-rwiiig t'i'ii'ki-Im-is Ihrollgilollt I02 Lombard St. Toronto I I, ', ,.-"I . x xi .x . .1 I - i'xi'i'i:1m s'i',x'1'i3s H' ff I X I m Ijflm Designers and Suppliers oi ' ' L S QE ,. , Sigjgmygpg INSIGNIA JEWELLERY Va 5' gQiS:iC,'.tErwi CRESTS lip H.iiim-I- .ami Viriiikut Hants za Specialty SWEAT SHIRTS etc. 44 MILFORD AVENUE 249-833I TROpHIES TORONTO IS, ONTARIO CHRISTMAS CARDS Vnriipliiiielits Ot' Byers, McDougall, Casgrain 8. Stewart Aiixw-i-zitf,-s, I43zn'riste1's Siliti- 2101, Stock I'IXl'I'I2LII1It' Tower, NIU Xivti-1'xzi Square Mimtrc-all 115. PQ. ,Y . C64If1fArf21, 911241111 W Kaaxlexeledawrlnfzlzlld Halifax SaintJohn Quebec Montreal Ottawa Toronto Hamilton Kitchener London Windsor PortArthur FortWiIIi0m Winnipeg Regina Calgary Edmonton Vancouver Victoria Clothes for Young Men of Distinction N vils-iff JW va Aw fllnlllld ICE CREAM Owned and Operated by Len Owen 9- STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN I6 Walton Street Port Hope QS' ll . X gl I I QQ M J Wop N., -f ,1 Q h 'D xx 1 " A 1 S . JL .H 1 X X - xx Q ILILEHE f iffg. 5,4 . DRGPQII 'T " our- . -S 2' o 1 rr .,r.orr,r, prrsn fa I . ,.Tr1rL.'p fr I, Q , x -5 , ..- I W fi, X r A , rf ""'7 1 "M 'B ' Q' SJ x A' ,I 1, . X .-' 1 5 XS X x Q- f : N pda "' V ' 'Q f f 'f' 4 X . Ik.. A 2 .4 fl , 1' I s ,j 0 I? to L x x I T'HwVTQTWU" .Vr3'f+ Lf r!r,rr1'I ? f x old 1 0 kr,f3'1rN M pos' mfr 'rrwwrfm 'wr It seems that young Icar us .was in prison fLwC.'.:w 1i.1,:, S3 rffrr rf- qi fr, odorww, in- joztrce sod false .aloasn it also seems iflf FQ fifgid to Qzcaf-',io1'rQco'11Q pad Cfi?'3f S'.'.mgimg .-.crlrgi cy. t3fVj,Sohi3L.r:m'1l, gkw showed hm hs.-.' to V33 fefxihers ard wax, :md armscommcrrmjzly Icom When Drop-Oot-Ofrprrs ICQFUS' dad '.'.garmQ-d Mm close to Ol' Sol and the iherein. Icarus promised and took off. Was it euer greg? up ther bwwpmg mis Wang-3 fn soariog .-.?m'f.cr he 1 . irQf','I iii- named ' ,qoarf-E faih-r .zrgxs CUT Of fo flip hs 3 .'..HS1urrwfd,j", on-DJ, armfd, C1lwDLlff?X,HTQTOO Crsastor lormw, to Loop his cool, Q! Going around rd'l.Q1,f1QiN"lQ '.-.arwtodg rctody sm, ww fe: Hr, ' , mafor-ir m,.g:'M 1 , ' T'rgNrf'r2'M1r',r r r fr "1 So up' r3"i, up rrwigr I'- ' E," Ceagtfr i TIT' r. Trv- r :arms start-fc in 57 ri. the featwri dm: gr ir' .1 iw Y: H, 5cCr3Nr::'..:...r,:ri H,zf:i,,fg'A 31 trri- d:.'.:w. Moral: PfTJ'fr!jf'1V'.r- r Hjrr yjur ,mir-C-jrigiv ITU1, " yirur Ao igi 'rwirt is dQ'.E1OLWf'd '.'.LXH Cwcogh i3','.1UW- National Siarwd a Iii J r-asf.. Vale ocrzrd ami Trust SV'-3.!t'31"+3 Cr", 1 Mu, I Swwci 1935 L My. P rrp- 1 Heal, MacKinnon and Chow limited versa 5 L MMINNON R. DAVTD SEAGRAM rg 5 ww ' IWJIT ues. l926-l93Al 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 QOI, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE wwe ommmo 929-3l0l Compliments of CFICJTHEFIS YOUR CATERPILLAR SITDVVNIDTDR DEALER TORONTO - OTTAWA - CHATHAM SAULT STE. MARIE ' HAMILTON- SUOBUFIY'TIMMlNS DJIA Wm vmllvlu-.I11-In-Mmm. ,mf mm WM- vp QI 1 I .II nv v v I I v I yum phms Im Hu- Iulun- NM'-.nv.u1w-,v .vu U I I 1 II r ,Im I I , H v r ll I I I nv 1 I as I Imw . muw- .lHwInlvu'4IHIM1K. -1.vIIpIrI .mm .r ,I .mayo NIQQYBKQI atthe W RQY LBAN4 Port Hope Brunch L.A. Wright, Mgr With Complimenfs MINE EQUIPMENT COMPANY Limifed Bf3nCMe?S:fVIurvIrv?I1I, IQmn1,ySQ-g,rIIu.,NorvrwBI1y Wlrxmrmwx S1 Iff17CwIrw, V'1I" I v SCHOOL BOOK EXPEIIS ronlmvully ol your gg gg gnurq pcrxonal ahqnhon Oo ALL dvurl CANADIAN CRAFISMANSNIP gunronluu lhc lmcnl rpprodvcf hon ol your photo! und0Muln1cI0nalllog1v0 yOu o roalonobln dalvvary ol your bool SKILLEO AHIISIS in produce My lmonl schoolbool Iayouh and by ad: hom your copy 70 CORONET RD.. TORONTO I8 - PHONE 239-3001 A COMPlEIE PUINIING SERVICE UNDER ONE ROOF FOI OUAUTV CONTlOl ,gg AQ! ' QRS' cl- ' I e yi D , - ri Iyjf IM is -1 . -iipsrlfag . 1 J ,, V h 4 9' I . I-iS37f,f W, hh 2 I- ,gf rw-ni H0070 YYHSUYNO AI1 CAMIIA RAY! FI!!! ENV MATH EWS CONVEYER CO. A Subsidiary of Rex Choinbeli Inc. Port Hope, Ont. ENGINEERS 81 MANUFACTURERS L'onvcying Equipment for handling all kinds of unit goods LTD. from l-oz. paper to 40 ton steel Coils. One of Port Hope's major industries employing mo re than 350 people Salt-5 Engineering Offices in Toronto, Hamilton, Montreal, Edmonton, VVinnipeg and Halifax. Agencies in principal cities around the world. Nklatcrials Handling' has been ourbusiness for over 50 years f" ff' , utr' ',l Nlf ,, xr f "rw l"LflflIfI.Y'fi if.Al.Y'4lD4il LTD. 4 lTf'us1 CATIIHRINE STREET TVEST, MONTREAL Ilvlrf Izmziz' 9215-589 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS THINK C REA TE STIMULATE E. D. SMITH 8. SONS, LTD. WINONA, ONTARIO N- 5 Z wwf Q fd if M S' 5,435 Q M Gy JAVELIN S5 AMBASSADOR i- C' RAMBLER REBEL 'H f- . . f-3896 X WAY V. S7 QQLOQOQQS L? Si 0 X df 002969 5 fi' Q, QQ Y 'ex Q 3 'Sv Qv 9 5 S AX 5 'Q 5 Hx, ES BOB BANNERMAN MOTORS LIMITED 555111555 -181 1730 EGLINTON AVE. EAST 755-2 TCS BUILD FOR THE FUT RE ' Q., .I -l 1 I' ' . -' NT ' 1 x'l'r',- , ..n- - '. I w e. - .1 I . U '- ,, - D , ,,, ,.:' I -t.. iw' ,1p,g.. I Y :Mfr 'tQ""' .mo ip" IIA"-' A . iiuuimzl 4 X , V I 3 ' mv - --,..- , ,.. -. With gi multi-million dollar building prognimmc almost completed, TCS now blends ity-cmcred tmditionalism with a x igorous contemporary approach. llcrc at TCS, the xalues that mark a "whole" man are carefully nurtured, in thc classrooni and on the play ing field. At TCS, integrity, self-discipline and hard work .ire not old-fashioned con- cepts. they .ire .i t-.ay of lilic. Character dexclopniciit is thc keynote. Your son learns to think .ind act accordingly. I :ragga I L ' 4 45 "-535+ A A And to meet the challenge of to- morrow, TCS now offers your son the tools of tomorrow. In its fine complex of new buildings, he'll find superbly equip- ped new laboratories and classrooms with the latest audio-visual aids. Here, too, first 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 be happy to send you one. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL 'C' .PORT HOPE D ONTARIO A distinctively Canadian school since l865 TXLIL' i ggi? lil ' I Which would you Iii y 1- F gil 0 I' 'df I I IFN' ' I I 4 I I ' I ' , The new Mustang Sportsroot, the new Cougar convertible, or the I I , i..I fy all-new Maverick. The better idea cars from Ford. The up-scale lun Ii y cars from Ford. And very much built tor lun. ,L LA W , 5 So which do you choose? Maybe all three. The Mustang forthe 1 I - I Y open road during the cooler weather. The Cougar lor the wide V 5 I ll 9 open spaces during the long, hot summer. The Maverick if , .X 1 for straight money-saving in style, all year through. 1 , , . fe M I, When you're thinking about graduating, think about I Y ' I the better idea cars from Ford. I I L They're a nice step up the ladder. X j I I I X I l'l p :' Y 1 K LL AM f 4 - .Il - I ' . -- ri Q , T ' 'xr' ,.,- +5 QI Aa ' ,xx 'wg' , 521 'T ar e ' I, ,J l , 0 1 ' Q 0 - ,gf L'-311.581 , - I ,- , , 1 3 V XX- I 1 V - N ' i. J j ' 4 f Il I Q - T- E b I- N,-' I Exe - , a ls, I. at . , O I, 'T 4 i' - I , X-ha ff 1 ,Y 1 ff 'ff Y 11 U , X 0 i X 'fr , MARQUIS ' MARAUDER ' METEOR - COUGAR - MONTEGO ' CORTINA - FORD ' TORINO FAIRLANE ' MUSTANG - THUNDERBIRD - FALCON - MAVERICK - LINCOLN CONTINENTAL ' CONTINENTAL MK. m :F 'O .. " U 11 ' ' A 94' gt' , .Ly Q 'J' uri, 4 4 , ' AH. A 'lu-Jai, vIl.0 , 1 P ,'-w . r . A, ' I I Va. 1 l'E'?"'1, ' ' l.'- 4'4" ' 1. W ' 4 !Af1'1g4 ' Q , A 5 X 1 ' A I L . . 'r 9 .x ', l 9. ,A f if A 'H' :VJ 4 r 'J ' I 1 4 1, a.'+. P - 4 .1 ' - I .rn I Q . A ' 'E..+.V4': T 4 ' 1' . Y l -V u if 1 , ' I 1 f-- . ., I 1 .7 I , 'A A nf ' ' ' gr. 'lf JV 'i I ' I' 1-- f 9 , 21 . a!. 1 ,4 he l 'Lf-'J Q ". n I . A .14 lx' C L v' I vi' 1' -1 f. ,ft ' ' 0 YQ, I P lg 'ig V, F. v . ' 1 .""7v - . 5 ft' fi 'ir-,af ..0 ' . ha 5, A x If ' - -.fl1'..,'. 'I A -.Y , s ll Y' -:Q f. !'l 1 -' I , . rw lim - . f' 'ef N ifqzd -V 'hifi -' ,T . :Q Y? ii-U 09:55 ' ut? 4 -vi! ,. .hh ,- xv F . 5-1 W A f 1-4,4 - wg ,mfs-, Lui , 5. ' rw X 4 ff- uh, but in such on ugly time the true protest is beauty Phil Ochs P f .yr 'Ki gf, WP yl. o CGKEEGE OK F - v !i .., 1.5 1, Att -vnu n ff 3 .ivf 91 EE! Soo Q9 fT EE v GD Qin W 'K ...-1" 5 H 4 G5 v D' 'bv 1 ,q . Ks IA' 1 - W v, f , - 1 . 5 'if '-1 'sw Q..- pa "'r, 'qv- '--H , .n :ff , .'..4 Qt- Pa .zq . . Q-.""r - .f Hn 'rf . ' 1 u 4..- t g 4. ' Lf' A"525'fT'- ,"i:'?7 "' L',"'1BV " . '1"",. W- Y . .penn 25.5 "A T ,.t- J:g..IOif, . :ul,. ,fr il- i . 4 4, .r kl X L 'v f '., . .. -X. PY' aut r , 0 ' 1 .- '7 . 1 sq N ' 4 I ,. x v Q ,Di ,, -Jvf' S :Vx-". X I X L, -, ' hs 'tum ' ' 'Wm ' -.' b . J: . 4 What! 1 .., I '-1 Q V ' .gum H it J +4 I:-' 'fE1. w , , " ..'.' . ' 0 'dn ' , ,,.f,,.,, .,, an 142. - ' . 'H 4 Z L f Av I -0 S in A . . '15, W: V, RQ. .JI ef' bl, , ln. . . '42 r, . 1- .4 ... YFQQA ' 4 L. -" H44- . - ., ' 'u ' EJ, - ,J 'L 'J' . " "R -mf 1 V Q X .f 19 , Confenfs Volume 74 Augusf 1969 Ediforiol , 5 Creocfivify 9 Dialogue I5 Liferory 23 On Campus 33 School News 39 Sporfs 59 Boulden House 81 Advertising 95 JJ' I . b., fl 4 5 5,,,' lv'-me '. Or- . . ,.s. 1 .1 . ' b"4 1 Q. I . , - . -f. '- .-.' if ., ' f.' .ES 1 5-if,--. A . In this, the last issue of the 'Record' for this school year, we pay tribute to a man who is now leaving us after 412 years ofuntqualled devotion to 'l'.L'.S, Boys and staff will remember 'Billie'. "L'ncle Eddie' or 'Casper' as a man of music and unCeaSingly good humour. The man, ofcourse. is Mr. Edmund Cohn. who first came to T. C.S. in 1927. He heard of 'I'.C.S. while working as a hired hand on a farm just east of Port Hope. He was organist of a small country church but soon moved lo Port Hope to fill the vacancy at St. John's. The organist at 'l'.C.5. at this time nas Mr. Sly and when he became ill, Mr. Cohu always filled in for him. It was not long after, though, that Mr. Cohu was here to stay - this time for 412 years. Mr. Cohu has set high standards of achievement that will he hard to surpass in the future. Mr. Dale, Assistant Head Master at 'l'.L'.S. had this to say. 'Few people. perhaps, realize the enormous contribution which Mr. Cohn has made in 'l'.t'.S. in the past 42 years. The Senior School will rememher him most as the Clmpt-ll organist and choirmaster. As the latter, hc slitvwtwl liiniself In he a skillful. t-on sciencious and devoted teacher with just the right hit-nd of discipline :mtl hurnour. As one of his host of friends. I wish him many happy days' Su to you, Xlr. fohti. who lizlxw- gjitwti so izirtli l1v.lll t-tus, 1-.t 1-llfr 'mi sincrre thanks. You have captured our hearts and respect th rough gem-rqnions of T.C.S. boys and we all wishyouhappiness and hope that you xx ill return to 'l' Q' S, frequently for we will sorely miss you. Thank you and good bye. Mr. Cohn! THE HEAD PREFECT'S ADDRESS Speech Day - I969 , -v ff""' Mr. Chairman, Mr. Scott, Members of the Governing Body. Ladies and gentlemen, Fellow Students: As Anthony said to Cleopatra as he lifted the flap of her tent, 'I didn't come here to make a speech" I came to T.C.S. six years ago to get the best education this country has to offer. In these six years. the face of the School has changed many times over. We have passed our Centen- nial with a flourish, we have been presented with the beautiful new buildings we see around us today, and we have grown from a school of only two hundred and eighty to one of almost three hundred and fifty. But perhaps the most important changes that should have taken place at T.C.S. are only just beginning to take shape. These are the changes in outlook. Over one hundred years ago, William Arthur -Johnston started something he wouldn't believe today. In this last year, we as students, and particularly those of us in the Sixth Form have, like students throughout the world, struggled for a better student-staff relationship, and we have had some success. Fortunately for all of us, the Headmaster, staff of the school, and Governors, are devoted men who give their time and energy tu the well-being of T.C.S. We as students, are inexperienced and often rash, and want change as fast as we can get it. But what we do not realize now, and what l am sure weof the leaving class will soon realize, is that even though all our criticisms seem to be filed and forgotten, the men who run this school will not forget our -uggestions, but rather will blend them into their o-.en ideas of how T.C.S. should be run. Sooner or later. our ideas will find their ways into the life at T.C.S. if they are in fact valid. Tag . H f' I 5 'S I' ' S. 1311, .- Unfortunately, patience is a virtue that few of us possess, especially those of us in the leaving class, and if we want to succeed after we leave the school, we will have to learn this art which has been presented to us by the staff this year. Any school in which the Headmaster and his staff will take heed of, and be able to deal with so much student unrest is truly remarkable. We are grateful to them as we leave T.C.S. The School and the boys of it, who are the School, have changed greatly in the past five years. The spirit of the school is changing from that of a conservative institution to one of a liberal college, and as this change progresses, the students will slowly begin to realize that they have not been forgotten in the hum-drum of daily activity. Perhaps this has been a bad year, as far as mental attitudes are concerned, and this can be attributed to many things, including the large influx of New Boys, which is the largest it has ever been. However, given a few years, the School will undoubtedly establish a new equili- brium, and as I look to the future, Ican see changes and improvements that will make T. C. S., which is now a great school, into the greatest school. Although it will be the boys of the School who determine its fate, it is the Masters who are ultimately responsible, and in them we can trust implicitly. We of the leaving class do not all realize it now, and many of us will not realize it for many years to come, but T.C. S. is a great school, and looking ahead to that time when we are allin accord, I say we are thankful for the benefits that T.C.S. has given to us. - Jonathan Dreyer Editorial .N 1 'll s Q, One of the first things you notice when you have left T.C.S. for the last time as a student is a rapid change in perspective, the hassles and discomforts that seemed so important at the time can be dismissed with a smile or a shrug. Other things, however, unnoticed during school days. assume a new importance. The friends that you have made, the little things that you havelearned about living with other people - these are things that last Too often at T.C.S. we let ourselves be gover- ned in our behaviour towards other people by outward symbols like position and rank in the School. One develops a way of looking at mas- ters, at Privileges, at fellow students, accordingto category. Too often a Privilege is regarded only as a Privilege, or a New Boy only as a New Boy, regardless of individual personalities. This is not really surprising. We live in a 'label-conscious' society, where a man can be sized up and disposed of by a quick glance at his clothes or the colour of his skin. In a way, T.C.S. lends itself to this kind of rank-consciousness because it is so highly struc- tured. I-Iowever, if you keep in mind the fact that positions among boys are always changing, al- ways temporary, then it is perhaps easier to see beyond them. This is not to say that 'positions' should not command some respect for their own sakes: there are times when a 'position' must be obeyed, regardless ofthe personalities involved, the School could not be run if its officers were not obeyed. But there is a lot more to life at school than commanding and obeying. T.C.S. is a small, closely-knit community of its own. Boys have to understand and help each other to make life in that community bearable. Boys have to remem- ber that regardless of the four quarters that X gave Y yesterday, or regardless of the fact that Z was throwing around peas at the dinner table, the School is basically a community of friends, and to lose sight of that, to hide behind 'position' to judge another person by what he is supposed to represent rather than by what he really is, is to deny that person's individuality, to deny that he has a character of his own. If we close the door to certain people and never really try to know them, if we let ourselves be guided by general bitterness rather than indi- vidual cases, if we let 'the system" guide us. instead of our own judgment, itis ourselveswhom we cheat in the long mn, because the human experiences last, and the positions don't. - ill. J. K. Editorial Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGER STAFF LIAISON SPORTS CREACTIVITY LITERARY DIALOGUE ON CAMPUS SCHOOL NEWS PHOTOGRAPHY TYPING ART WORK STAFF ADVISER ART ADVISER PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TREASURER T.C.S. ASSOCIATION M. J. Kelner P. T. Murton J. W. Seagram J. C. Barker C. A. G. McCulloch F. E. Foster D. C. O'Ke11 J. L. MacKay T. W. Barnett Asst. W. P. Molson J. C. S. Wootton Assts: F. R. Bazley R, J. C. Fleming D. R, Vair C. A. G. McCulloch D. H. Stewart R. S. Rutherford 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. APRIL MAY JUNE The Cover Calendar 1969 6 - Easter Day 12 - Ganaraska Trail Hike - Gym Team leaves for Ont. Gym Champ - Conlirmation Service 16 - Music Night 20 -Choir sings at St. Matthias in Mantra.-al 21 - Sixth Form history trip to Ottawa 23 - Sr. 8z Jr. Hugger vs. Kenner C. I. in Oshawa 25 - Dr. Ketchum Dinner - Travellers at T. C. S. 26 -Debating Team at U. T. S. Tournament - Toronto Cricket Club vs. T. C. S. - T. C. S. vs. Havergal Tennis team - U. C. C. vs. T. C. S. Rugger team 27 - Kingston Cricket Club vs. Bigside - Ajax Cricket Club vs. Middleside 30 - Bell Telephone Exhibit and Lecture 1 - Sports Day 3 - Bigside Cricket vs. Grace Church - Middleside Cricket vs. U. C. C. 9 -Eighth Centennial Lecture - Dr. Wilder Penfield 10 - Inspection Day 14 - Bigside Cricket vs. Appleby - Rugger teams at 'bent University 16 -Track team at Kawartha Championships 19 - House Cricket Games - B. S. S. vs. T. C. S. Tennis 21 -Bigside, Middleside Cricket vs. S. A. C. 24 -Tennis leaves for I. S. A. A. Tournament -Track team for I. S. A. A. at S. A. C. 25 - Baptism of Graham Thomas Ketchum Lawson 1 - Memorial Service 6 - Pat Moss Fair 7 - Speech Day - End of the School Year The Cover Photograph is by C. G. Newell School Direclory HEAD PREFECT ASSISTANT HEAD PREFECT PREFECTS HOUSE PREFECTS HOUSE OFFICERS FIFTH FORM SENIORS STUDENT COUNCIL HEAD SACRISTAN HEAD CHOIR BOY EDITOR OF "THE RECORD" HEAD LIBRARIAN PRESIDENT OF DEBATING Iqfi J. R. Dreyer G. T. Simmonds M. J. Kelner I. H. Taylor T. W. Barnett A. D. Gow A. B. Lattirner C. A. G. McCulloch N. G. Woolsey D. I. H. Armstrong R. C. Armstrong J. C. Barker F. R. Bazley I. D. Campbell D. C. R. Collie M. A. T. Douglas R. J. C. Fleming P. H. Fodden F. E. Foster R. B. German R. J. Kayler C. S. Archibald C. C. Cakebread T. H. Drew B. E. J. Fulford J. 0. Hall M. T. Weedon The Prefects G. H. Ambrose H. P. Ambrose T. L. Birchall I. P. Brown G. H. Cannon G. P. Lunderville D. B. Macfarlane P. T. Murton J. F. Dreyer M. J. Kelner P. T. Murton M. J. Kelner J. D. Langford A. S. Layton P. T. Murton I. F. McGregor D. N. Rankin S. E. Raynor J. B. Robson P. B. Salmon R. E. Sculthorpe D. A. Shivas C. D. Simpson H. L. Whelan R. G. Keefer C. G. L Leonard D. C. O' Kell J. W. Seagram J. G. C. Steer P. T. Murton S. E. Raynor J. W. Seagram G. T. Somers C. E. White J. R. Wilson Cfcactivity' Soul On Ice A man rapes woman, white woman and tells why. Man desires black women, sexually, unin- hibitedly, and tells why. Aman pushes marijuana in shopping bags. A man believes inviolence and the death of the white race - no reconciliation. A man is a dope addict, killer, rapist, criminal. This man is the spiritual leader of black America. He is Eldridge Cleaver. Our narrow, smug white minds say that he is a condemned man, and is worth no more con- sideration. The battered, scarred, burning black mind provides the spark for his suength, his drive, his savage expressionism. Muhammed, then Malcolm X, now Eldridge Cleaver. The white -man's laws no longer matter, only the amount of resistance against those laws matters - to a black. Those laws are repressive, fascist, transparentg enforced by fascist, transparent people. Eldridge Cleaver is a resistor, and he narrates why and how in his book. Only after you ex- perience his thoughts aflame in this book, will you even come close to knowing why he is a leader. Read it - and leam about the fathers of the men that may some day eliminate us - the white race. - John Mackay Page I0 If ..... From the standpoint of soclalsatire, and biting commentary, the movie "lf, . ." is a comglete failure. Gleefully greeted as a great take-o on boarding schools, it is, in fact, nothing of the sort. The constant flights into fantasy and the semi-truths exaggerated outof all realisticperspec- tive give the f'1lm a dream-like quality. This could not be a mistake. No director who was attempting satire would risk reducing his observations to farcical levels by having the Headmaster calmly pull the School Chaplain out of his desk drawerg by showing the hero, two minutes after meeting the lovely lunch-counter girl, Christine Noonan, wrestling nude on the floor of the restaurant with her. The film, then, is surely a trip inside the mind of its hero, Malcolm McDowell. Where he is dreaming and where he is merely living is not always possible to tellg herein lies the film's chief defect. However, it is clear that most of the action is a part of the boy's imaginationg the interesting technique of switching from colour to various shades of brown, purple or grey reinforces the idea of a dream. Some of the fun in the film is put in to empha- size the wild imagination of the mind being stu died. The farcical cadet scene where McDowell and his two side-kicks decide to use real bullets, the vague wanderings of the House- master's bovine wife, nude through the empty corridors of the School, the final Chapel scene where a blirnp-like General, the guest-speaker, continues to pontiticate as smoke rises throughthe floor, smothering all the guests - these are the products of a richly humourous mind. So we are left with the question - what does it all mean? In this case the question is futile and redundant. The movie is a wild fun-trip through the twisted corridors of a brilliant mind, to be enjoyed for its own sake and not made for pompous, windy explanations and parallels. - M. J Kelner .ran 'F V 5 fifgfiiza ftt' l'f3Qftllff.Wm3, 1u9r,".,,,f ""f lfmtamuttst , ', 'A W ati, f..mm,'.f' wireless? I E9,,!,-,,l,N'l',,,,,3,!' sazzmm-:::..... Page I I , .. v I sl. ' l 5: :gan QUE' 5 gg 5 ans 4'-N X up Kin , 3 3-NWiMwu . f A, 4. , ' A fkr, Q. lb' QF' K O 5? EI 'H 'P 5 npunog Lum fxfi QPU tail! all 552 ,mo Bri fhmr-I D493 H5 9-IN U5 mm , 4 gglgx ,. , 3555 gwmig W . . H, .. a, 2, L?- gL'J'.'?.. EV' gg Q55 Egg Sig 5 0 5 gmagz 5.99 S5525 SEQ u ' a 5538s aa 8 E E-QTOFEH 8 ml fox- "V 9.5 g ,EE 2555 'tx li! 1' 'npn. hir 1 k 5 1 n ,s in-Lngg . ..-K U , E. n...-.- -,,,J., 1 1-A-. qtqvbq 'M' "" ' ,-T---.-..,-sY v -Y--. if-I -I I ik -'vP- ..- v..--.-. -.. - -.... ...4 Y' it wx --Q..--4 un- , , , . 'iA-"r:fT" J.-1-' 5' "-'-uv-QL . -., ' 'L' ugag. Q 'Q 0 1 2-X 1-an A N ,1 ,. ffwfk , flf s I I' L e l'a .,. iluutre has always been the testingground un ..,..--xnitioii and experiments. In 1967, yet er experiment was tried under the influence - N x-so men . . . Mort Schuman and i' -'tniu oft f-. If ' this '.-.1-rks ui' a well-known French composer- f. I. les lf' ti. .intl operatic fields. llli' i li F A 'l 1 l ,1.iu. Both these men were vaguely familiar .lacuues Brel. Their idea was to bring the lvl -laeqtus Brel to a theatrical setting. This .is uirriecl out in NewYorkthatsa1ne year, fur very well-known singers from the thea- mo gentlemen in the play, Bill Copeland i-iw Jeffrey. usually work together during song- and they offer for the most part, the v'l"Iiie.'Iitw uftlieplity.'l'hCOLllSt21I1dlI1gSOI'ig'S i un-se gentlemen do are 'The Statue', "The N4 , . vlf. ..1. t l I' Mlfuneral Tango"and"'l'he Middle Class". -up that they sing are the satirical ones it h.v.'e inure social comment than the songs if hy the tmp women, and these are Very put across. not only musically but by fil'1lr:irnati1'gestures and routines as well. rl-urtli zictrcsr is Arlene Meadows. who, .i z I-rj. -rrong voice. Clues not come over iurt'ul1x', Lis strong or as emotionally as the ':.r-1 l'i-rhqips this is because she doesn't - :rut :z i-ppiwtniiiity tu impressthe audience 1.1-.fe Vs Hi her songs and the songs them- llo '.i, ner highlight comes in a song " lb' fllfl lf-ills" whicli tlirows more atten- gl-iii lirezl lv-:uitilul pm-try than tm her I. -.:ig1"r- .ir-' bmlzerl up by a fourrpiece Ei.i:,1i '.-.lan l. has piano, drums, guitar and ' i-- .ire lourl. they are good, and Iirilfvifrf41tl1Ii1t1tui":llil!'t'2lsUI1Wl1j,'I1l0Sl .- :N ,. ii-u.illj.' uniler twenty. - rsaori of that New York presenta- :iri -I null .it the l'laylm1isc Theatre mam- :I nuinbwi' of months. The .Lfw- ,iii .ill tanairlizins. and all i f.i'ri.nipfl in the tliezitri- and opera. H25 .- ,.,, J 'Q ff '-3 . Q 4 .j. 'i A+? . ,Qi ,.' -,if I STAN PORTER JUDY LANDER BOB JEFFREY 5 M 1 vi Y' - RQ BILL COPELANC ARLENE MEADOWS Of the four actors, best treatment is given by Judy Lander, the youngest of the company. Her surprisingly emotional voice makes the bestsongs of the performance come alive and assume an unmistakeable meaning. These songs are 'My Death", 'Sons of", "Marieke' and "Carousel". "Carousel" is undeniably the highlight of the show, but "My Death' is the song that leaves the most vivid impression. She sings to make time stand still and succeeds in the last verse, which climbs up the decibel scale to both an emotional and a musical climax. "Jacques Brel is Alive and Well and Living in Paris' is a very successful attempt to put the traditional French chanson into a tastefully modern idiom in a theatrical setting. The effect is impressive and lasting, and is hopefully the beginning ofa new form ofnightlife entertainment. - K. S. Lorriman I l i l l 1 l l if 3 CD1aIogu J ' - - f 13- ' E", "I - z.-. . E. ' 1.1! I r ern r Qi'-1? Q ., The Impressions of Two Exchange Students 'l'o compare T.C.S. with Glenalmond. or indeed with any British independent school is tliflicult: the differences that have struck us most. though. are those in the students them- selves. the school systems and the general en- vironment. 'l'he students differ in that they are much more ext roverted and outwardly friendly. The North American society is far faster and a great deal more demanding than the British. This affects the students in that they are very involved in present day problems. Also the standard of living is far higher here. and the boys are used to having more than those in Britain. As a result. complaints about the food. the rooms. and the discipline at T.C.S. are frequent. Yet T.C.S. boys are much more fortunate than their counterparts in Britain. For most British independent schools are highly competitive and must have the lowest possible budgets. However. due to a different system, the academic standard is much higher in British schools: although the sixth form is two years younger than its equivalent here, the boys are more mature. and have reached a higher standard. Yet many of the syllabuses at T.C.S. are more interesting and the methods of teach- ing more modern. as they are not plagued by the straight-jacket of outdated external exams. it As .4 X L pfxge lb 1 . 'X 459, fezd.a,.,.A1 The discipline at T.C.S. is far less rigid than at Glenalmond. Perhaps a mixture of both systems would be ideal, althoughtheboys at Glenalmond are used to taking more dis- cipline without complaint, and are more willing to enforce it. John has enjoyed the sports very much, and Duncan has enjoyed the lack of them. We have both enjoyed our stay at T.C.S. immensely. Everybody - boys, masters, and their families have been extremely kind and hospitable to us, and have made us feel very much at home. To them we would like to extend our grateful thanks for what has been a most enjoyable and invaluable experience, whichwe will never forget. We hope there will be many more such exchanges in the future - we only regret that we cannot repeat it ourselves. How- ever we hope that we will retum to Canada as soon as possible. - D.A K Menzies - JB. Goldsbrough 4, , v A '1 CANADA. . . WHERE? Probably the first and mostevident observation that one can make about Canadians is that they are confused. Pardon the cliche, but like every youth today - and Canada is still very much the raw and awkward youth - Canada is facing an 'identity crisis." New friends and relatives usurping the power of the oldg Canada looks to its roots and becomes only more confused. The noble tradition of Britain, once so awe- some, proud and rich - more like a father stripped of his virility, living modestly on the pension of past achievements, quickly running out of even that, the pride too many times broken - viewed by its child with pitying contempt and a whiff of grateful nostalgia. The 'pioneer spirit' - not tall, lean cowboys, but huddling, desperate-eyed Ukranians in sheep- skin coats, need, and attacked it - given dignity by the purity of their the determination with which they they are humbled now by a degree of succssg the mud hut built with the farmer's own sweat and agony, a symbol of his fierce pride, gives way to a 'sorta Colonial style' second mortgage with an automatic dishwasher and an 'almost top o' the line' model General Motors product. An easy pace in B.C., skiing, swimming, a brown, tanned athletic people who are open and trusting, with none of the varnished brittleness of Toronto. They are proudly B.C., but their pride is a little defensive because they resent the dominance of the 'Easr"g a little too apologetic - 'Vancouver isn't really as dull as itseems tonight. Usually . . .!" Toronto, a cruel and ugly city, where the lines are dravxm sharply and you've got to keen moving and desperate secretaries from Nova Scotia sit alone, night upon night, in shiny little cubicles, piled high on top of one another in massive blocks of hospital white - a pompous city, which would like to have 'arrived' and hasn't quite yet, so is always trying to prove its point. But still, a city bustling, teeming with life, the business centre of Canada - grunting sweaty 'wops' work under the Polish foreman, paid by the absent Jew owner, who in turn must pay homage to the oaken doors of the Wasp banker. Every day something going up, buildings of steel, openings, music festivals - always something new. Then there is silent French Canada which rum- bles now. It scares the plump liberals who cancel their reservations to go and practice their high- school French -- maybe Muskoka's safer - arguing in pursed-lipped smugness, Goddam them, who won the war, anyway?" The big stolid count1'y habitant still shakes yourhand when you buy his syrup, but when his son comes home from the University of Montreal - when father and son talk about the new found pride, does not the silent habitant present a different face to match the flushed, shiny-eyed eagerness of the youth he beholds in awe. P nge I Further east it is dirty and poor, and they know what 'regional disparity' means and to them it is more than a passing phrase, - it is a way of life, and they are bitter - Ontario enjoys the highest standard of living, per capita, in the world. Canada ranks about fifth. There is a discrepancy, and though the winners may forget, the losers don't. And hanging over us all, the only thing that unites us - envy, adulation and fear of the U.S.g Western Canadians know that down in the state of Washington, the fads and ideas that will soon be seeping northward are already being hatched. Torontonians can expect that if a play is success' ful on Broadway, a second rate version of it will soon be hitting Toronto, and that when they turn on their television they can see the worst of 'Americana' filtering right into theirliving room. Canadians know that they are owned and con- trolled by a foreign nation, but they haven't the guts to do anything about it. So like the man who runs from society because he can't compete and then proceeds to label society 'vulgar' and 'meaningless", Canadians thank their stars that they're not American, but they never know quite why, so another anti-American tirade is brought on. Yet maybe, with all our regional and cultural differences and our apparent domination by the U.S., there is something which can be described only by the word 'Canadian ", something which is distinctively and uniquely ours, and which sets us apart from others. Perhaps fairness, cool- headedness, a touch ofskepticism, stronger adher- ence to basic values, a desire for quality, as opposed to glitter - perhaps these areakey to the elusive Canadian personality. And just maybe, if we can find these qualities and somehow sort them out, perhaps we can give future Canadians something more substantial to hang on to. We have virtually no past to rely on, but maybe, by devoting ourselves to thevisionof"Canadianism" we can mould a future that will mean something. Surely this is the challenge . . . -A M. J. Kelner 7 Black and White Revolt United The hlaeks of America are fighting for their freedom. 'They are fighting for the freedom of education, good housing. and a placeas aperson in America. The blacks are no longer fighting alone: they have a great majority ofyoung white Americans and Canadians on their side. The tight for black freedom has been goingon for years. but only recently have the blacks been aided by white youngsters. The white youth has now turned to the black people as a means of protest against the white middle class ofAmerica. The white youngsters are saying " Look, there is no difference between black and white - the only differenu- that exists is the bigoted, uneducated. white minds of America. The only difference that exists is the skin colouring and that is certainly not a strong basis to judge a man on." The youth uf Anierica has finally seen the light and now they are trying to show the rest of America the same thing - that they now understand. The white youth of America is fighting with the black for the equal rights that have been denied a race uf people simply because their skin is darkerthan white. Youth has found it hard to convincethe blacks of their sincerity. Only recently have many of the black leaders. such as Eldridge Cleaver, acknow- lvrlgerl that the whites are there, and that they really do want tu help. Slowly, the blacks are .teeepting them into the fight. Recently in campus ro-volts at Cornell. when the black students seized XK'illard State Hall. white.-S.lJ.S. members immedi- ate-ly came tn their aid. They set up picket lines and demonstrated in favour of the black Scige. Hu a more peaceful front, in a recent survey of '--. hite high schools tht-question was asked whether they would like to see black students admitted to their high school. Fifty-six per cent voted yes, eighteen per cent voted no, and twenty-six per cent were not sure. From the revolutionary to the regular high school student, most were in favour of the black freedom cause. This response by the white youth has helped them to come to the blacks and say "Look, this is what some of us have done, now we want to do more." The blacks have always been unsure of awhite who asks whether he can help. They havehad so much dirt thrown in their faces by the white men that they don't trust anyone who is white. Gradually, they are changing their opinion. Anotherexample of white youth protest is being done by a white rock group called The Young Rascals who refuse to appear on stage unless the performance is integrated. Slowly many black leaders are recon- sidering their views about white youth. It's very hard for a white American to help the black revolt. Eldridge Cleaver has said that the way for the white youth to help is to spread the word to fellow students and older people that the black is only looking for the rights they are entitled to, and that a man should bejudged on the merit of his inside personality not on the colour of his skin. The white youth is trying to open the eyes of America. There have been many solutions pro- posed for the union of the races. Education of all white and black people is the first solution. This would be the first step toward the solutionthat Eldridge Cleaver proposes in his book 'Soul On Ice". "When the mind of America fthe whitesjand the body fthe blacksj meet, then will the races unite." - C. C. Cakebread .3-do is t i u r ' Y ,S ..... ...-...-.. ir! Don't Look Bock Cliange is one of the essential elenu-nts ol' out l1NKlUl'n society' - without it we would stagnati- Today large corporations are tioreed lo ebauge front day to day just Io keep up with the varhviiig demands and tasks of the publie and lu stay one step ahead oftheireotnpetition. Seientifieadvauee ment is constantly forcing the rest ul' soeit-tj lu adjust - if only to keep ahead ol' the times. Education, polities, our soeial strueture, industry - everything is ina state ot' rapid tlux. At the Center of this upward spiral ofeliange is man. Today, if an individual fails lo t'e:tt'l and adjust to the change. heeannot hopeto be sueeess ful or expeet to be able to cope with the ineessant demands and problems before hint. l'henon1ena like the hippie movement. student power, the French crisis. and the Negro riots are all exzun ples of a Clash between two groupsg one deniaud ing more reform and Change more quickly. the other resisting such rapid or radieal change. for the sake of change: but we should get used to the idea that as the demands and needs otour growing society alter with the course of progress. we are going to have to adjust rapidly if we are just to maintain our present level of affluenee. Change is not always easy or painless. During the industrial revolution many people were put out of work and left in miserable poverty as the transition was made. Such is also the ease today, Those reactionaries who are unable or refuse to adjust their ways are going to be left behind. lill llits lsln:ls1utti1'lllltt:' xt'-all i- tttintn. .olrlzt out :gint-t:tlt..11 lt lm- at'-.,.-,s -,suit Hit. tp 4 tllllX l.ilo- qt had-. .tl tlu- liisttii-., ..!y1.,tt1t,,ip.l, ol tlu' past llut l',g1xpti.nn, tln tlin tryin inf' Hel v ' .. llotnan l'.nipnes.tll starts-tl totall tj tit'i in 'lu lll1'lIlt'llllll.IlllIt'X twnllltllluw longer t 1 ilxit 1 to' tlu' llllIl'N .intl Juleittiatf-l', mutt' will, ilu tliatigfzit demands and nf-eil- -it tlu it VII'-.ltwttttu nt N 'ii - ir, no etnptre ol 'utilization lute li.-en .ible to unnn I . , A I tn tts stand.tiil ot supteinaex .intl piwsatn. lllllt'llllIlt'lX. lli-- t.u't that no tv.-I pr'-at fnipii- liave been altlo- ls ui its--lt pioot ot matt-l-Ittl nod to adopt a elianging euxnotnn'-nt lodn tht evulenee ol our QLIIIXKIIIM neetllot't'liatip1v-lies dl f , . . it unl u lh hno t torn tltlltu ottla lit .Wu t s,"t'1l N 54-A-5 - lleinoeratie eonxentiou or the init-l'l'it'ii-tim ol e' I n our own j.11tXl'l'llllIl'lll1 the etvtl rights vrlsis or tb- tlash between the new and the old niorahtx. ill tlearlv illustrate that eliang.1e ls upon us and in intL'2-fral ltart ol' the world in wlneh we live. lt Now I am not Saying that we should glmljgl- is het-outing inore and niore apparent that unlr we start inaking rnorerapid and iutellig- 1 ' tnt tdtu t 'nts lu satisfy' the ineessant problems and dt niands ol our own soetetv. tt will beup lu sinlllt-min else to pick up the shattered reinna More than ever before. the lvltljitr ofoureve dak' llle and the rapid spiral olehai tits. rx igeis threattn ine to run awav out of eontrol unless we an P' . willing to adjust and adapt and take a guiding, and in the direetion ol' our soeietkv while we Nnll ave the ehanee. llf11'1'rlf'. IVA Apathy So xt-ii think l'in livin-' in a void. do you? F' it-I. .isk xxlmt l ilu livlleyt' ln? lvell. just let me 'I II it-:if l lit-lit-xc in treedoin - my freedom to -' it 'i.n l .un .uid not xx hat you or anybody else .nit rm' it- tw. Yousay l'I1lk'UI1lIllllIt'tl to nothing, ,intl i.oiz'i'i' right, l'ni committed to nothing bo t ins' .nit twnnniittnient would infringe on my Kirin.-in .Xntl l'ni not prepared to let anything r'-'i 'n-w on my lreedoin. lt's so easy to make the f- !-.ind --Z' .nrhitr.u'y decision you think I should n:.ikt-. lt's so t-.tsyto make achoiee no matter how right --i' ur-ing it may he. lt's so easy to escape fr-in: the lnn'dt-n of tri-edoin and make achoice- 'xt-T like th.1tY So easy! lt's so easy to commit .ot:rst.t' io -ninetliing.: that you don't know for -ini-it ltui .iny choice, any such decision, implies sl'l'i" loss -it fi't-edom and ldon't choose to lose ,inx. lfrt-edoin is too valuable a thing to be iw-lziniiiisli--tl stt easilyf "ill-ll. that's quite the freedom that you have I ri ,ated t'-ir yourseltl Hut it's not really freedom at .i1Q. lfreedoin is not theliherty lobe free ofmaking .'3t.-:ws lint t'reedom to make a choice. You talk .th-lui esvapiiig from freedom, well you'rcjust as hail. Yi-u're using freedom to escape from making tierisioiis. You're trying to use this so-called f'rt-edoin as an excuse for evading the responsibi- lity' ot' making decisions for yourself. You say you shouldn't let others make decisions for yOu. init this is not in order that you avoid decisions .iiiogt-ther but that you mightmakcthem foryour- selli' 'So you're committed to nothing. And just xtlit-re do you expect to get in anything. lfyou iivxw.-r make a choice. if you never make a com- mitment. you will never do anything. Anychange, .iny progression is the result of a committment. .Xml ily-tu do not make onesomewhere along the line, you are living in a void and you never will get anywhere. Thus, your freedom is purely academic and utterly useless. You don't know wh at real freedom is, because real freedom neces- sitates committrnent, and you donit know what that is. You're just using what you call freedom as an excuse. " "- Wait a second. Let's not let ourselves get carried away with words - your words. Give mc a chance, Loss of freedom isn't the only drawback of making the decisions that you suggest. You say that if Imake a committment, I have something to start from, a base upon which to build, and thus I'm not living in a void. But what can I, in my ignorance, be committed to? What can I be sure of? VVhat can I commit myself to without undergoing the distinct possi- bility of making a committment to something unworthy of it? For by committing myself, Ihave adopted a premise, something to start from. But since I cannot be sure of anything, there is a probability that I may choose as my premise something that is invalid. And if this is so, all that follows from that premise, no matter how valid the logic, is useless except in an academic sense. If my major premise, as it were, is invalid, surely all that follows from it is similarly invalid. Thus by committing myself to something as you suggest, I have in fact committed myself to nothing worth calling anything, and at the same time I have relinquished my freedom. On the other hand, if I commit myself to nothing as I am doing now, then I will still have something, my freedom will still be intact. Thus, through committment to nothing I have something, where- as through a committment to something I might end up with nothing. Thus, I have doubts about making the committments that you suggestl' I x s I 2 I o K u , P' . . " Talk about getting carried away with words! You, my friend, are the last one.who,should accuse me of that. What utter drivel you are talking! You say that from a false premise whatever follows is useless and Icouldn't agree more. But are you not guilty of this yourself? Is not the premise on which your whole argumentis based that utter freedom is more important than anything else? And is this not a premise which itself seems to have a distinct possibility of being itivalid? Do you really think freedom, alone, is such a wonderful thing? I don't think freedom should be an end. Freedom is a means. Freedom is not the truth we should be pursuing, buta means of approaching a truth. In your pursuit for freedom, you' have lost sight of what is more valuable than freedom. It is a red herringthat has prevented you from seeing beyond it. 'You seem to have a fettish for an op UPEI! en mind. never to of '0 but some bastardlzatton of the you are important ls not wh the fact that you well be our lot to forever IIHVB , something we're.unsure'o!. But , your apathy.. "Ideally, you ally you havsthe my natlfl. My nature nature tells me to wouldn't wiht ra to just to conform th thinks that it should and existentialists tell us. B188 selves? Well lt diagram with get too involv My nature whatlam And! ssl indifferent Nothinl gained, . Ji" but VU! after than not My you Ulu!!! our- But a mind should not be so I grasp anything. Anopen mind B. it can grapple with something along. Your premise n d if comes ope completely your free- would be it would. of free- freedom indifference? to go through decisions or com- freedom you anything mittments. You are Dont argue with me. you. Rationally you're what can I do about' tt? that I care enough to perfectly hippy as it too easily satlshed not t ,tlxlnfiabout i I' . ' 'i ' ou. 'But whatql enough justihcation or it. . ' . 'rn . ugh and and think w H ' - elieve is not Mrlff-I Isn, , ne the ar t 3:11 Isn't mine an attitude you are, you can never r will. ABut it's my attitude I t that what why ch., how right. I Pearson X , I 1 1 W' 'K P' .LY . wc, ma 1' 5 u 'U '.' Af' 1 ., 2 , ' I 'L- lw 5-1 r ,- ,, -, , ' 11 ll ' 4., I '5 . 79. AQ-fini, Q ., I 15:15 , 55,6 Lygxca A , .-,. " .97 :Ju-,S gm .Jaw ff If 1: 1 .I - ' R v .,,-"Qi - h 'Q ,j I In v " -F 7' ' N Lvl " ' X A ini, .ui M Q' 11 ., A lv w x , 'LH on mM. - .1 I Nh L- la- .: 'inf v ,, .. Q J 'A ,YH N. 41 J, Q 1 , '73, .f . if ,, .1 'ij' n A r un i! 1 . . va ,. r ,tA ,,. , . ,Y 4 fy hqyya 1 ' , '-13. Hy: i 5 ' Jie N U- V+' 'Q '8u'm 6"?"" ti. 3, if K' 1 -u ff Af sy' V iv 5 5 J sf ' , , ,,,. . A. s M 'V :Y QW. ,- 'll 1 5 -M -NJ, f s ' v x N K Aw! lf Dx '-4 -I is " V . 3 .. I J- . f C I 4 4, 'K . .V R 5 4 'fi'- l. Q 'I' vu uv" '3f'-'A fs' - ,:z'w?M.'f9r'-F ' 1 x '9'lf'N"W'G, H' ' 1 4 ' ?w1 ,7v!" .. - x 'M ,, , A Q' f x . Q gxg'fc':k:i 5.2 K 'n i' 10 I , Q, 'f 'Rl s n' 4,5-X -V. 1'-f"". 'i . 7 I J J gfigy , Q W 4 nm.f",:,x'fLRx Q, A N' ,L Q , . hh 'iaijsgfiyj lm 1'- y J'-w tic ' 'F ."3 44115. a , Q, rx I U 'ep' .v. .. 3 -' . 'bn 4' -'QE 'YW :. ', M . .I .ur ff"L-,, , -...Y 4 i,-'A' " , l Ws?,'3I-fri" - ul 8 Q Qv 'W '15 W 1 -5.3 'n Uv :Q -"aff-,Z , Q, if .2j 4,,f',.,, Q 1 ' ,4,: Q, ' 'D' One Day inthe Life of Felipe Ruiz l'he trees silently flew past him, and all he could hear was the sound ofthe smooth steel and the ballebeuringed wheels upon the street. The sun threw its light from Felipe's left at this time early in the morning, so that the trees on the left side of the street had their long shadows on Felipt-'s path. His brown, rough-hewn face was halved by a squint, because the cold morning air dried his eyes if he kept them open too long or loo wide. Uh. but God was Felipe happy. Maria, his ever pregnant wife was always after him for not confessing, so he had finally gone to theirconcrete church, hat in hand. The priest only asked for ten Ave Marias to absolve his sins. A small price to pay for a happy home, he thought. And now he was on his way to his best paying job of the whole week. He was a gardener, and worked for a different patron every day. Today, Tuesday, he went to Los Bakers, agringo family. Senora Baker he had known foralongtime, since before he was married to Maria. Senora Baker was blond as the sun and always very honest. Still gravity tugged the rough cart down the almost empty avenue, pulling at Fe1ipe's earth brown hands. By slightly tugging at one side of the steering rope. then the other, and shifting his huaracheclad feet from side to side, he could aim the cart down the shadow-streaked avenue. Finally Felipe turned off the avenue, down a quiet, empty, street. On either side were huge green, sun-light-speckled trees, their branches bowing over the street. Behind these, another shade of green spread, the dusty ivy covering of the walls and fences. Felipe stopped and rang at a gate which was suddenly whitebetweentwolongexpanses ofdark- green. Whistling and petting the dalmation through the gate, he waited for Lanta, the cook, in OPCI1. When she did come he grinned good-morning to her, and pulling his cart wagon-like, walked up to the garage. He opened the rough brovim hemp sack on the cart, and drew fromit a pair of shiny and greasy shears, a scythe, and finally an old pair of huraches which he put on, leaving his good ones in the corner, and a gleaming brown bottle of beer. Not that the Baker's would not give him beer, but he felt that he should bring something for his lunch which they gave him. He ate alone in the kitchen, after the maids had eaten. He could taste the frijoles and steaming tortillas already. Grabbing a lawnmower in thecorner, he hefted it over his shoulder and walked down to the lawn. The sun was still shining from just between the volcanoes way behind the trees. He began slowly and rhythmically rocking forwards on his right, backwards on his left, forwards right, backwards left. forwards right, backwards left. Ashe walked, droplets of dew soaked his toes and ankles. To this moisture a covering of grass attached itself, so that by the time that he had finished his feet were covered in prickly grass blades. As he worked, Felipe sang the songs he had heard since his birth. Songs like"Cielito Lindo' qBeautiful Skyj and 'El Rancho Grande' CI'he Big Ranchjg songs sung to the glory of nature, to the laughter of life, songs sung while fighting, while loving, while workingg while cutting grass. The sun rose above the trees, shining hotly and brightly. But Felipe had instinctively beaten it. He was now toiling away in the shade under the trees, moving a flower here for more sun, another back for more shade. Sometimes the silvery track left by a snail would catch his eyeg and searching under a leaf or rock, he would find it and throw it into themiddleof the garden to die, drying to a thin shell. Carita called him for lunch. Carefully he washed his hands in the stinging cold water from the faucet by the gate. Grabbing the slippery cool bottle of beer, he entered the kitchen wearing an enormous grin and sat down at a shiny glazed white tin table. The kitchen was hot and stuffy like the yellow buses the family took to mass on Sundays. Carita put down in front of him a plate piled with brown frijoles and a few chunks of beef. A small plate held a huge platter of steaming tortillas. The Bakers fed him well, like few others, he decided. They didn't have to, he thought. Why should they? But the smell of beer and beans and tortillas was too powerful to leave room in his brain for other thoughts. Felipe always left the easier work for after lunch. Burping gently, he unrolled the longgreen hose and washed down the driveway andthe street in front, cleaning away the mashed carpet of fallen leaves and berries. This is the life he thought. A good lunch, a clean soul, a beautiful day. Acart with four good wheels. No sickness at home. He forced a stream of airthrough his chile-red stained lips. The notes wavered, floated, and flowed through the air. Felipe Ruiz was happy. Just as the sun slipped down behind him, Senora Baker came out to pay him. Oh, what a fine woman, he thought. Blond and good. 'Do you want me to keep today's money, Felipe," she asked in Spanish. 'Oh si por favour senora," he answered. Mrs. Baker was his banker. She had alittleblue school note-book with the numbers on theback, which he, Felipe, had taken from his eldest daughter. In there they kept their finances. He peeked over. He could not read, but could see the peso sign. He trusted her. She gave him the notebook and the pen. Care- fully rubbing the ink from the pen nib onto his right thumb, he pressed it painstakingly onto the page. Now he, Felipe, and no one elsehad signed it. He packed up his rough brown bag, tied it to the cart, rolled it down the driveway and let himself out. Whistling, he gave his cart a push, and together they crunched over the new green carpet under the tree, and down the street. - 71 WI Barnett Page 24 Solitude i know my solitude i wish it to echo in my brain forever My solitude is something i treasure I not to be forgotten t v my beach mvduster of new it must be time and time again with mt trees ' for in my solitude i know myself 3 yes new trees. the Sowing river i explored as a child A child as always i will be a child ofimagination a child with the nature of things who threw stones from the day he was born as the rushing waters drew him near Exploring the grass thatchways, exploring the mousehole, exploring the doorway, exploring the cracks of time that let me in, exploring obliviously the nature of the winds, sprawled before a great elm tree my nature is one of unique smallness. iam a flec upon the tidal sands a tiny crystalline creature Moving back and forth with the thundering wash Waves of the cold winter's water now roll in ...... Pat .llorris Faint Green A day can be music if you stay on it to be with it like a bird in voice sings just above my listeni where alone I smiling smo I am ofthe day when alone l plod to its sun and green bursting with sudden poems which threaded through the field and air themes. leave gentle shapes behind to be immersed in somewhere invisible. Happiest here alone my singleness sings Like the bird above. John lfvshe ng limbs kc. "The Things of Real Value in Life. . ." The sage sits silently under the shade of the sycuinore tree. cross-legged, dragging con- tentedly on the imitation blue brass hookah and wondering why the sky is so very blue, and why the lambs are so very white. Ponder- ing lugubriously. . . contemplating . . . He lays his hookah down on the ground, and the silence is shattering as he sucks at his blueberry blizzard. It is a hot day. "Yts,' he replies to the young boy kneeling on the grass at his feet, "yes, there must be some things of real value in life today. Man is more civilized now than he has ever been before - isn't he? He must be truly happy now . . , Surely there must be more to civilization than endless radio commercials, highways cram- med with mass-produced cars, travelling at frightening speeds, bumper to bumper, each containing exactly the same man commuting through endless miles of non-descript Suburbia, wearing the same neat, cheap, light mass-pro- duccd suit, the same suave shades, and with the same bulging wallet. After his four hours of supervising computers doing the work ofmany starving unemployed, he has twelve hours of leisure to fill. How? He gets into his car again, and with his wife and two kids he is permitted to have by law, drives off, as do the other 2 million inhabitants of his metropolitan area, to the few square miles set by from the urban sprawl as a picnic area. What can he buy with all his money? Happiness? NO. Surely there is a house somewhere in which cfmversation replaces television, and books replace radio, - where one can escape from the endless tins and prepacked foods, and see the rt-al egg: for these superficial benilits do not bring happiness. There is such a thing as too much leisure. which can destroy man as surely as not enough." The sage looks at the innocent, puzzled face of the boy in front of himg at the white lambs and the blue skyg at the hookah and the blue- berry blizzard. f 'Yesg there are some things of real value in li t- .... " 4 . - The Ultimate Evenlualily There comes a time When every man must find One true love And some peace of mind It comes not like rain But a burst of morning sun Then all is beautiful And he can cease to run In everyone's soul There is a mighty cavern And to till it with happiness They will keep on strivin' And beyond all doubt I'm sure you will find If you try the right way That love will fill your mind Try to find yourself and to find others Then no longer will you be blind. David Eardley-Wilmont Torn Russell V 'J 4,1 -'-.J 24. ,'f.,1s' The mosquito flies around my arm, Seeking it, Finding it, lands on it. If I hit it, it dies. If I don't hit it, it pierces my vien. I . I If I let it live, it sucks my own blood Iuncan Menzies To uve itself P The mosquito loves and fears me as I love and fear God. The mosquito is matterg living as I am. Yet it's thoughts live only through mineg And I am just a human, not a God! Ian McLellan nge 26 I 0 Two Men Two men, through my own eyesg Easily distinguished the other from one. A pair of contrasts, but quite the same Through the eyes of the beholder, and One man is normal, in all ways right. All others are wrong or different. No other philosophy. religion or race, ls quite as developed as his. The second man is hard to explain. He's troubled within himself. He has discovered his wrongs: They're natural and impossible to ehang.,e. He's sick of the world, you see, And of life. No one cares for the things he cares For he's run into a stubborn world. He'll give up: And I don't mean his worries: I mean h But why should I talk as an onlooker For I am at least one of these men. Tony Fodden l. ','4 f '1x1 . f . 1 , f ' ' .- ,, ' r' I s O .ii , I . ' , I v I 'll' Y ' U ' x. A I .X L' I I . x 1' ' . x ' 3 if . f' " - I I . ix X 5 I Ks' f ' , ' ,V Y -R X L - X A J ' Y AX Q - 1 I , ' pa I 'N xx s 9 ."' I 1 . - 'Sb X- ff -P -. ,s , X U 1 L I, v X ' - I , -4 A r - X . , ' 4 ' :ij-1 x 1 I p ,PA ,FQ- . v ' ,- fi 7 . , is . - , I I I Y ' t x . r , ' -1" Alu X 74 ','- ' I x . A A . I 'f ' -. H, X O A ,- f2-'fghwwf Q ff A Nl . 'lx I ff 1 . ' l xxx.. , g J' A x X N I - I 5' s . .Fx , 1 li 'Q f' X ' Xi A. x va . I . xxx- V 1 Qin: 54 To: J.A, M.B., K.B., D.B., P.Y., B.P., A.C., D.Mc., PJ., .l.B., and C.Mc. 'The year has passed' My leaf friend said 'and it's time to review what's done: A senators been killed And the war goes on But still there is a setting sun. Evil and beauty are still as they were. Though they've prospered more His friends. my friends In commonlaw living Are sinking as they near the shore. Friends have come. friends have gone But none ofthem can ever see The experience and beauty of Everyone's life That they have given to me. From places near and places far I have Come from people l've known Things that are good And some that are bad And what these people have shown. Thank you friends. a salute to you I offer for helping my year And to you, dear Ann I'll try if I can To forget that you onu' shed a tear. K. S. 1.orrimrm The Conquest -lohn Steven Harris was born in a small town in the Rockies in 1907. He was born to a poor .x'ootlt'ttller's family and since he was their first t-liild. they were, of course. very proud of him. His father was an enthusiastic mountain climber and since they were surrounded by high mountains. he had ample opportunity to do his favourite sport. XVhen he realized that their baby was a boy. he had high dreams of him becom- ing .t world famous mountain climber. Maybe even of conquering Mount Everest, which in those times was thought impossible. John had different ideas. however, and even though every day since his sixth birthday, he had gone strolling in the mountains with his father. he went not because he liked it, but bu-ause he loved his father deeply and liked to spend long hours with him. He had never really liked his mother and was very happy when he and his dad could get away from his nagging mother together. Even though he didn't like mountain climbing. he never showed any signs of his disinterest to his father because he knew it would hurt him deeply. and this he wouldn't do for the world. So, on his sixteenth birthday, his father sur- prised him with a complete mountain climber's set. And. although he didn't want it, he knew his father had stashed away every extra penny he had for years to buy him this, and he just couldn't refuse it now. On that very day, he and his father set out to conquer a very small moun- tain just near their home. And when they reached the top he felt proud. Proud that he was born the son of such a man. Proud that he had conquered his first mountain. And proud that he was vic- torious with the man he loved most in the world. He felt good in his new clothes, in his new image to his father as a mountain climber. Not only a mountain climber, but a successful one as well. And so as his life went on, he became more devoted towards his father and even though he continued with his motmtain climbing, hebecarne less and less interested. Then, when he was thirty- two the war came along and he went off to fight while his parents stayed home. And then the war ended, and he came back to his home in the Rockies. His mother had died during the war, but he didn't really care because he had always detested his mother for being there and interfering with him and his father. Nowthat she was out of the way. they no longer had to go off to the mountains to be alone, for they were alone all their life. But they continued their mountain climbing, even though it was to much less an extent than before for his father was get- ting old. Then one day John and his father set out to conquer a mountain they believed they could conquer. But they tried, andthey failed. And John hated that mountain because he could seethepain on his father's face. He promised his father that sumt' day he would reach the top ofthat mountain and nothing would stop him. A few years later his father died. And John wept deeply for him, for he had loved him SO. .lohn forgot all about his mountain climbing. He even forgot all about his promise to his father. Life for John was very simple. He liked no One and no one liked him. He wouldleaveto cut wood and come back late at night, having the satis- factory feeling that he had accomplished a full rf .o ,I ,,, ' . er. - w .4,.f . feffie ,'. John loved his work and when a heart attack at the age of fifty-three put him off work for three years, he felt lost, for he had no one to visit him. But he had a lot of time to think and he dreamt back to the days when he and his father would climb up on the mountains and look down on the world around him. Then, one day as he was dreaming he remembered the promise. And he vowed to fulfill it. So, three years after his attack, on his fifty- sixth birthday, he set off to conquer the mountain which had defeated him and his father about twenty years ago. He remembered that exactly fifty years ago he had set out with his father for the first time. He remembered just howdeliciously happy he had been, climbing up the steep slopes with his father. But today it was different, he was alone! His father was dead! He was no longer happy as he left the house, for he left alone and he left nothing behind. He no longer had the long talks with his dad to look forward to. He set out to prove something to himself and to his father and he was not coming back unless he had proved it. The morning was warm andthe sun beat down upon his forehead. And as he took the first steps up the mountain, he felt old. He felt those three years! But he still continued to plod upward. Up, up the steep, glass covered slope until all the foliage disappeared. The going became roughg the slopes steepened until finally he hadto climb up by rope. He hung in mid-air, suspended only by a thick rope and a rock. And when when a sharp rock gashed deeply into his flesh, he cursed himself, and he cursed the mountaing and he even cursed his father. And what he said he said without thought and cried out for forgive- ness. As the top of the motmtain grew nearer, he felt very weary, so he sat down to rest. But he could not stop now because he knew that if he stopped too long, he would never get up again. And finally he reached his goal. As he looked down at what he had accomplished, he cried out in anguish, 'Look Father, Ihave done it. Ihave fulfilled my promise to you." He felt so happy that he wept! But he was tired and he felt pains in his heart so his tears did not flow for long and he slept. For John Steven Harris the dawn will come no moreg the sun will never rest behind the mountains. For he has to join his father, the man whom he so loved. - Gary Miller 'favs work. poge 28 Memories Caused By A Flower Child 5111- 11111111111 1111111-1's1:11111, :111 111 11 11111111-11 111 1111'111-11 l1l'4llll 11011, 111s 1-01-1-s 111lN1llll11 111111151 'll1'.ll l'l'1l5Nlll1.f 1115 lips. Why f111l'N 111- 11:111- 1111-'.' 5111 t111111gl1t:1ga111.XY:1s1t111-1':111s1-l111111t11s11111111111'. 1 111111 to. 1 011111111111 11-1 111111 1:1-1-11 g11111g,111-114111 lllj' 1-11111t11111s so 1-1'111'k1-11 1111 111- 1-1111111 11:11,-1- 11:111 1111- 111 il llllllllit' 11' l l1:11l11'1 'll11l1ll'11 111111. 1111, l1LlL'lllS you 11asta1'1l, why 1111 you lllllt' 1111 '.' lt was 11 K'lJlf1, cruel night lllll. l1t'lJl1l'Jl1l 111111 finished studying for 111111151 t'X1illl, li111s:1lw11,x's thought 11 was strange that she N1lll1ll'I1, S111- would e11d up with at least 1-411 per 1'1-111s111x'11v does she worry? Deborah had grown 1UC11Nf'L'1flll'1l the Worshipful lines that were throx-111 at her. S111- had learned at a young age that they were just follow-ups to asking 11er to do their 11111111-xx-11rk for them. Deborah had had enough of 111211. 'l'111- time had come to assert her individuality. S111- had found herself, she t1111ug111. but in the p1-111'1-ss she had lost many 11f her physical 111111 1111-111:11 values. Deborah was walking quickly: 1hesta1-a1111l1k1- click of her high heels was the only sou 1111 on ll1k' street. The echoes 11f the heels. the 1J11it'1il1t'Sh 111 the night, the exhaled air appearing 111111 dis' appearing as she overt1111k the street lanips X'1'L'l'l' the only sights and sounds. Suddenly. ll 111111 wind brought a chill to her spine. 5111- knew instinctively that something was wrong. She 11-11 sed, she heard rushing footsteps and then sud denly she felt the Cold snowy pavenieiit pressing against her body, a gloved hand was 5L'lil'L'll1ll1.f around her breasts, searching for 111-r purse. 'l'l11- purse was yanked from her hand. ll 111111 l11l1fll'f1 on her outstretched hand as the atta1'k1-r 111-11. Silence, N11 scream, no tears. just sil1-111-1-. Deborah was jolted awake. The 1lr1-11111 111111 been too real. lt wasn't a dream 111 a sense. lt was a recurring memory, a chill startling 1111-11111r1'. Suddenly realization. The brief gl1111pse111'11e1' attacker. The feeling of the hand upon 11L'I'l1ft'1l5l. the glint of the black eyes as 111L'fx'11UX'L'l'L'fl 1111-r her face, downcast. searching for the 1111 rse. 'l'l11- glimpse of the black piled curly ll1lll'. 'l'l11- 11-111 her attacker ran down the street. llll1ll.fL'5 XK't.'l't' too familiar, patterns 1-1111verge1i t1111'z1r1ls 11111 much sameness, lJeb11ra11's111111111i1111i11gp111te1'11s. 1i11dingirregular1t11-s. would 1111111-1111-rst-11111-111-1-e Lucius, why d11 you hate 1111-'.' - CT Cl, l'1ll1'1'f11'1'11rf 1 Depression lion u to thc tluclis. lioxxn totl1cdil'ty filthy docks. .Yong thc niutldy strct-ts thc little girls uuh dirty. too short dresses are playing in tin- tlirt. llirk grt-cn broken pickv.-tt funoss. 'worn out grass. .-Xntl tlirty steps and open doors. Xlotlit-rs yelling. children crying, fathers drinking pt-oplt' wattt'liin5.:. Upciictl windows and darkened rooms at naked lighthulb ugly walls. .Xi lwrokt-n bottle. at bit of blood. a young boy crying. tl young boy laughing. Bits of chalk .intl bits of stone. some kids skipping and others smoking. Broken toys and bouncing balls. and roller sl-cults and ugly scrapes. Crying.: lives and dying lives, dirty lives and dying lives. dirty lives and lying lives. The noise til- horns. the heat ofthe day. thc smell of dirt. the sight of waste. .-Xll on the way to the docks. All on the way to the dirty. filthy docks. ff f'lllff'fCIl'IISf1I1Il' f-ani "The Estrongement of Frank Bailey" He had a heart of stone, atleast that is what his few friends had told him, but he didn't mind. Frank Bailey went on living life and was proud of the fact that little of what went on around him moved him. Ever since the time he had left school he had managed well. He remembered the time his par- cns pleaded with him to continue at his studies, but Frank, unwilling to continue the dull life he was offered, left home. He had been sure that he could make it up by himself, and wasn't he right? He had a small apartment, drab but his own, overlooking Day and Walnut streets. Sometimes he would chew on his balogna and liverwurst sandwhich and watch the people stroll by. How funny it seemed that they all had places to go. Frank had been working quite a while as a stock boy in a small grocery store. It wasn'tan exciting job, but it was all he had to do to earn the money he needed. He was confident of the fact that any time he wanted to earn more money he could go out and find a betterjob. He joked about this every Saturday night with the boys at the coffee shop down the street. There were those, still in school, who would agree with him, but most would shake their heads and wish him luck. Frank needed no one, and no one needed Frank. He was quite independent. Theotherboys at work took their girl-friends out to adance or a movie over the weekends, but Frank had no one. He sometimes wondered why he sat alone most of the evenings, but he didn't mind. Often, when Frank passed couples in love he longed to join in the fun. But he would settle down in a chair at home and read of men in love and laugh at their foolishness for being trapped in such a fate. Once while walking through the city park he met a pretty girl named Anne. She was kind and friendly and good company to have. Frank was astonished to find that he was actually attracted to the girl. He made a point of walking along the same path every week in the hope that they might once again meet. And they did, and Frank arran- ged a meeting place so that they might stroll in the park together. Anne seemed happy with this arrangement, and Frank found himselfmore and more attracted to this girl. So fond was Frank of her company, that this walk with Anne was the one thing he looked forward to in the week. At the end of the spring, when Frank's love was in full bloom, Anne failed to make several appointments, and Frank spent the weeks in agony. When at last she was there, she was not alone. She introduced the young man as her fiance, and Frank realized that he would no longer enjoy a walk in the park. From then on Frank was seen only going to and coming from work. He had no place to go, but he didn't need anyone. He would sit inhis apartment and read by the cold light of his desk lamp. He would read of men in love, and laugh at their foolishness for befalling such a fate. - Paul Fo dden x. ,Q I . vi'- 1 ' -u Q ssv, in -0 '75 as 5 1' H is . x ' -5-:ii ' . 1.-'L .. .'1fL X, . .0-M 4 S L K A 4 fi r 4 .Ji 9 I r f 'Y s , . .1-cg 1 ,- f3 -1 Q7 .5- Yi! On Campus - .Iusf One More Time ff 'E' Presents The Men of fhe Year Trinity has una- again cndurvcl ull criticisms. zncccplcd all! vumplimcnls. produu-ti fifty morn' Uld-Buys. :md prcpurus hvrscli' to survivc zumlhur your in hor lung lmistnry, Gnd bla-ss! - thc millenium l'uvivw IN L, Z..- ZR 'Q' X v' w. .V-. 54, .. ' 1' . '- ---HFZ "A N - , ' ev-'-Q . El ',f-saga -'S .-. xg I " fiiimf X ' -2 ..5 f :j:.'J,'ggpp- hy. gl f-:ff nuff ' Lex.: u .' 'ffl 'L,l 1 ina. c Editorial tin Lltmpir. g the one section that takes a sinh .tt the most tlilliieult of tasks - humour. 'l'he thret tht-nits this year cono.-rnetl "little things" .tht-nt the school itself, rather than certain indivi- tln.tl- t'l'ln-re are no longer personal culSll A-S .t rt -tilt, .i very limited number oi students flung tnll tout' intoilht- project of exposing various .aspects ot the school that would seem quite hninourou-. having been brought out into the open l't-rhaps in had taste but . . . Xoxx the llexibility of these themes has, l realize. been exploited to the fullest. Material has txmged from pure gait-ty to downright bitterness, from fresh commentary to stale repetition. And through it all. there remained only one purpose - In enlighten some of the more remote but potent members of the TCS Convocation. Unfortunately Hn Campus acquires its reading circulation from those u lin are presently experiencing the happen- ings outlined. .-Xlas. yet another paradox. S aluete J. I.. Ill. A Humourist? The Red Rover Adventure It all started when proceedings got bogged up and tableaux, fformerly fairy-hopj was kept waiting. Due to the collection of characters that usually makes up this elite group, keeping them waiting is a no-no. Alas . . . The body heat of one hundred and fifty boys on a hot day began to have its effects in the foyer around 2:45, Saturday, May 10. Corpses gradu- ally collapsed on the grass in the quad. The worst being over, conversation turned to the up and coming weekend. Smiles, then laughter, then everybody was rolling around howling - Let's build a pyramid. More laughter. Discussions turned to other pranks, with talk centred around surrounding dignitaries. Allsugg- estions could not be printed now and were un- thinkable then. But they were good for morale. Restlessness prevailed. " Let's play RED ROVER' A good forty husky bodies split into two teams while others dispersed with blushing faces. Whoooool The game featured the complete des- truction of one lad, an unfortnmate incident of near death for another, otherwise good times for all. This was being carried on with thunderous applause and joyous screaming, as a result attrac- ting large crowds all the way from thegym. Apo- logies to the gym team. 'l'he joyous mood carried on after the game right up to showtime. Celebrations included a salute to 'Shig Shag" and loud applause for anyone who happened to look the wrong way. Congratulations to all involved for atremendous performance. As with all fine traditions, we hope this event will be continued far into the future. rom., 5,1 The Hill VS The Vdlley The Debating Tournament 1969 'l'hc first issue of this yt-4il"s "ll:-m'oi'tl" i.l'l1i1ll'l'ti at writuup untitled "'l'ho.- l"ight". Much wus sanid Concvsrning motives, implications, und justiliru tions. This zirticlc will :attempt to nurrutc some ol' the uctuul events thut tended to ht- ox't-rlookt-d in thc urtiL'l1.'. 10:42 10:40 10:48 10:51 10:5-1 10:55 10:56 11:00 'l'o.'n to liftecn loculs IIIIPULII' on XN'ui'd Struct adjacent to Dr. Vows.-r's school. 'l'rin 'l'1'in students returning from the movic struggle in from the Tuck Shop und behind the rink, lifter quick mzincul vring from 1Vzu'd Street. Rumour hus it thut Port Hope has de- clureml wan' on the Hill. Close to 80 armed guvrillus with knives amd chains and stun guns ure attacking TCS. Most of the school congregutus pust the chapel, spreading more rumours. Two students have been hospitalized. others 'severely wounded." A general surge down the hill begins. featuring cries of "kill" eta Pratt Patrol exits from Trinity with a shotgun. Everyone is in bed. gj 357 l -a. 'HF' '42 . - 4- ' Q x 1 .IZ '1 1, 5 I House ll.i'.l1l 1X'ith tln' anssistniiu' ol R11 l..n-.-on. 1l'K1'll ht-ld lnslh'lr.nting lournaunvnton.l.nnu.ui. 18111. Jus in sulllt' xvty or in sci 111 H115 51 llisllll1,Ellisln't 1 nd to lmvt- lit-1-n tlicrv. t 'llitilll lXl1'X'llIll' in Ihr srltool ln-lpvd l1lll'l', liu-n Nlllvlivll livin-1: l and importsnnt visitor- lu tht' tool than wut-kt-ml inrludt-d lhdton thump. uuglalsl'il1llo1,Kl1'lX'illt'1Yaitkilis. llzirrit-I lions .ind lfric' lil' ' St-ininurs 1 . w itstm-in, 11111llLlh11L'N1l115i11ll1'lii1X'Jllltlillflll to in-nt on hunddx wen- ft-uturvtl, Uthvr high hgl H 115 Ui'l'11l' ' ' .' ltd NU111L'1K'l1l'1'U 111 tht- sll'c4'ts ul l'wrt opt- l'ridzix' night 'ind cx't-rx'xx'ln-i's- hznuralzex' night. Special thanks go to Jon liingcr-ide tor his under-haimled efforts U111l1L'11'L'll't1111111110ll1lllllllL't'. Dzlvid l'lurdly-1K'ilmot should lx- t'oninu-ndt-d lor his unanimous st-lcction us t'l4x'k-wzntvlu-1' ul' tht' day. Fred Cowuns. though. ruinuint-d i'llll11 und collected throughout the wt-vkt-ml. ix eq' Come and get us ' vf1'i,x,u lst?" I I A"bV" I 11 N, . 1. 1-axvvvrb N Ei ,- E Lx- x. I I e fwfr e 1 t, ll. Yfyg 2 ll ll! , Qgl h u T ' sv.I Al ' C 4' R' A L,,.,.4 4 A-l l I ill 4 0 it i l lL I1 l b li I l 1 I Looking Bock on Form Development 'THIRD FORINI This year's third form was unique in that it did not have a full congregation of New Boys fof course. the reference is being made to those few hard-con: ex-second formersl. This presented dif- ficulties and many embarassing moments. Switch-over of classes always brings on Contact between third form and sixth form classes. The moment is ripe for the violation of certain nasty no-nos. "Someone went through that door." 'Come back!" "You're up for a week." Amidst the turmoil a heckling non New Boy would turn around, hands in pockets, jacket open, and he would stick out his tongue. Oh, harsh! This novelty soon wore off, and the New Boys took the limelight. The first thing that became clear was their lack of imagination and mischief initiative. To rectify this humourless situation, the Prefects, through a laborious but very ironical process, late one night did everythingbutactually pull a prank in the name of New Boys. Any mas- ter who taught third form Thursday mornings will certify how mischievously inspired the form could be due to the previous night's work. But, alas, all that could be mustered was shaving cream and apple pies. The third form could have made history as the most untamed and rebellious group of New Boys to have hit the school. This involved the 'pool' incident. But every member concerned denied any intention of revolt, and it faded away as merely a prank in bad taste. We wish the whole form the best of luck next year as they head for the fourth form slump, during which the main event is usually the New Boy year. Maybe then all will talk of it as a revolt. l-'O L' RTH FORM Fourth formers usually reminisce about their New Boy year when they find thatthereis nothing In rebel against and they are free of petty restric- tions. There were no such memoirs this year. Having pretty well dissolved any notion of fag- ging and door holding in their New Boy year, fourth-formers generally were no more restricted than before. Blending in with an equally corrupt group of fourth form New Boys, the form settled in to attain a high level of degeneracy. Any mas- ter who taught -lBl will verify that this attain- ment was admirably achieved. Any flat prefect would agree that the fourth formers everywhere contributed their instability and insanity to the character of each flat. This was true right from lop Ketchum to bottom Bickle. One thing is for sure - any form that can create such dignified degeneracy and have such a good time doing it, ha- got a great deal of potential. Page 30 FIFTH FORM The development of this form duringthe 1968- 69 year has been remarkable. Coming out of relative obscurity, the form has become one of the most diversified and defined forms in years. Their versatility is clearly illustrated with the comparison of the Brent House "----" squad to the anonymous Bickle House forest rangers. The diversity is even clearer at fifth form tables which featured everything from fourth-helping 'jock- strappers" to dogmatic debating executives. Unity was attained only on one thing, the heavy and unrelentless criticism of everything thatwas being done or not being done. Ironically enough, the same gab will all be thrown on them next year. Good luck in the reconciliation department. NIXIII I'HliXl llll1 111 1111' g'11'.lI 111N11111lk. 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'1'l11' 1-1lk'1 1" 1111' l'VW1l1l'l' "1 111' 11111 "'1 1' 1' 1 ' Y 111111 111111111111 L'l5l' K'2ll1 1105111111116 111111111'1:1111'11111111111 11'11'1l'V51111l 91111111111 1 'I 11111 'H1' 1' f""' 1 11115 151111111 11r11x'1-51111111111-1111111111511111:151111-111511 4l1f""1"11'f1 11" 111 1W111"1'1'1' fl' 11111 ' 'TW 1' 11' 111111. Blllllh' H.l'.'511111111-11111111111-11111111-111111 lsilgl' 111511W'1 11111-1111 1'Y"1"'11'1l1'1F- ' Y '1' 111-'l11. :111 1111' 111' 111K'll1. 111' 11115 11 lll1lll'. 11111111115 P' s1x'.' The IVORY TOWER Review 1968-69 featured the tirst anniversary of the TCS student newspaper, "The Ivory Tower", sometimes referred to as the "Winnipeg Mani- festo". It appeared to be a most flexibleorganjzaggf-'R R tion at first glanw, fielding articles expressing any side to any issue. Its editors ranged from- 'Cordless Shaver" Murton to "Toulouse Lautirec' Mac Kay. But it was all very deceptive. The top one editor skillfully and subtly deceived everyone. except his cohort, "Gary 'Junior' Puck- ett". The whole year's policy was New Left propaganda tpossibly a Red plotj that has subdued all the avid subscribers at Trin Trin. A hard-line leftist policy was set in motion by the editor. Glimpses of it were shown in the 'Revolu- tion of Fat Mal", in the completedemolition of the Establishment by the 'Vqioe of the People", in the article entitled," Happinms is the New Left in Religion", and the' most 1- qblatant of all in "Revolution", hy, ofall people, a New Boy. As decoys, articles on theftine ways of the wright' written by notable iifth fibl'I'HEI'S9'iY0lldd be put in. An even greater decoy wfisfthephilosophic guffaw on life, notably as a i'ecta.i'igle". Y -D 'Ihrough it all, the editors pfeaded innocent, stating that noonekwrotefor tliebaper, or read it. or reacted to it. Pleasjwentoutg:if1,g5ver'y form, ranging from an existentialiit playto 'Qstatement deelaringfthe greatest problem in Rietlworld to be apathy -f'21subt1,e,teh!J. M019 proof-ofdfcover-up cam beqiilustrated by ,tHe ,front and bQ-Ek covers. Orgth 1, ont te pagfern-hrtistically prfjects the imp! ggn offgn ivorjgtower, while Le- back de' L ated if eir kno ' edge of everyfnin' joke ev A descepd upbli et school, through the cldyer'-mediuji of Bear., Note: QThe trlii highlight? of the. arlfor the paper had to be at Chbistmas in thefF, ENC,Hplay,tofa11plaoesJ when iQ.B. rose t0'the.0ccsgi0n iii real life with a murderous two feet by ten,feet slide rule, to the thunderous applause of the Trin Trin students.J So the master conspiracy has been exposed. The New Left has been Brmly ingrained in the secure minds of Trin Trin students by a radical- minded editor. Beware of next year's plot - sincerity. ft If x. ENN 6 f 'fir-QM. ., 'TV . ,ac N .. -'v H1-3 ' .I-war. .- .-,., ev... -. -Q. I ,,v..i ,gg 1,-sr:-.N.'-. , ,rwtwg-i ' '.'1iiJg' ' . -. V 'V - '-"gl C, :Ps 1, . it ss: 1.4, ' sag.. -f'.e1'y' 'ii ' "'. Qs 1 - -.- '-J sw - - QR 'Wx 'H rf'-9" -'Pk ' - df: Q 4 ' 'f. ",- x-r .iq Q -Y HZ. ,JC-E 554 '. .:. , '...-A it G 2. " 'fx-xfiixff w YE .,- .- 1. fr lf ..-.,,-ci.-Q x, .fl - : .5 I I- , I 3 '- - gm .1-----Qt -. - x.. .... - " ,..-..1---3.x . ' f Pfiqf- 38 J N-.5 ff' I li Sn 1 ' X The New Boys of 1969 x wi'-It. 2.-'I' -,'- N.-'ug-.A yxqg .---2.3.5, -235,12 -f :TN .:"'--'n his .., Ar.. .,, , n ..,, M-,...-..... ,-.1 .-. ,A . ..,,, A ..1-. .,.. Bethune Bickle Y..-:- :ln'. -4- "' --,i.-..- .- ' ."-, ' . A -1 ,"r'4' Bren! e-1:4 FOO" .S -". Keichum C w- -..,. Q 13,4 Q! llunlu , . .fu . er 4 M-Afv 'ng my ' -- T. -n' '. 'A- mf 3 ASM? -I - If -3 1 Wi v f -J , , I ,-4 l--ij-51-1 'f-I .2 u vu- ed!-3flUQia'r 'V " ...Z QW"-'F ...I XJ 7 , "W ' 1: YQ' - if , H315 If ., ' 5.. il 'kg 'I 11,72 x Z k3f'f"i'1: as 4 'WF sn 1312'- -H uf.. , QQ'-'7 i X 625 :: 'fl-'f S V 11 ' F4 ' .. -1 ' MY Q, x 11.3 . "4 sw, ,3- fdrt:-3 f" ., f ' 1, ' e . A 1-A 7 ' -ffl 1. Q-31-2 ri ' W Bickle House fl an af' C . . Q ' n.,. W Q .- lb" -.-' -1.7 fgu. Ketchum House - --- ..-p ... -Y-' - ,.- , ..,' '- - F- n, .av- , U ', .Jn . ' . 1, 'Af .x lk. -4 It -z The Choir 1968 - 1969 , -u - .'-N -' v .. .r ' . - ' v, ':' .- ', -' -1'..- ' 1- 'J r' .' . "' . B' fwy x' 'gl um, ' ' " - - Xdfa ,1,6V.' 1 '.-F If?-5'n', fb :x2"', 'CF-5' , - 5 91 .. . . . . ne A ,Q - .N .. '., .,,--gr -, -n-4 - U. ' .,..-L, -4.- Qgg '- ':..-Z' -- - " .1-u." Y- . v' .' -3' ' -- -. -"tr '. -,'-"" . 1."' 'L',..4 Aff. .TLV 'n"'?i.'F:5- ' -5" "f"f K+-""?:,5E?C3 'tml "A 7' :U 1' ':. ""1L.l'5i 'QTY' ' "'a"' f' -7' v 'f- f. - '-.,.14.- .'.1:'-"MlT'..,.. '.I ,-'.--lg: .Hi U .W-.-M, ,r-.55--5 ..:, K , ZH , Socrisfons 1968 - 1969 The Travellers 511111111I11i21gg1'1-1111.'Hu''l'1'g1x1-111-1w.1111x111 1:11 -1-11. I-1-0117 SH. Q'111h111'im-N11111111A114111 1',".g1 -111115 ','. 111111 101.111 11 1listi111'1p111'1 .11-.1 ' :1 1'.1-141Zg1g1-. 'I'1111 1111'111111'1'f 131, 11111 . 1'E:11'f1111e .lITliII1'1,'1,1 11111 111.153 15111 . ,, 11.1-j, L1 ix I111' 1111111111 111111151111 1l1fIk N1-:1'.r111'g1-1t111gg1111'1'1111i1'ki11g:, "" ' X1-'11""1111-k "1'I11l1' l7'iH'll1N 111 A . .. . 1. . .. 1 1 , .1.1'.1111-1111111111111111:11111-1'-1111e11111. llw 1:..1g11i T11 3111211 11N1111llj.' 111m11I111'li1' .1 1 A1 1 5 111111111111 1121IlIl1I1A11. Nillpfillg. M 1' 11 31111 I1i1l', g1l11g4g1'1l iI1.n'lv1l1N 1.111111 47 1" A " ,1- wgjjg-Q ','. 11I1li 71.1111 Qllxltb. N 1' 1 ,113-12 NIMH'-11 Ifrll' 111'.111- IH Ihr' . , 1.g1.111.111'11 4111 '.-. t11w.'1a1l1i1'1I111111111 1 : "1V 1:11 111.11 1111111 li11I1'N1'111+111111i1+ -X 11 111111-'. 1ll'1111E111T I111' l11111b1' v 1' ' '. 1- 1fLf1"I"l1Y f 1171111 IIN' - V11 '.'. rf11.11'111111.1I11111. 111111311 ,111111'.'11.11'1'1111e1i1'11l '1-Q11 1111. 'I'l11:1'1' 11:15. 1 r1'f'1141TI1' 111l11l1"11fIh1' - F 1 1"'11'1' ,.11,. fa has 'SJ " o .1 3 -1 E cn I' IP z U 5 0 C au f' b z U . A A vga. 1 fp, 1 913 -A A 1 J: O 23 G O Q QQ 1 131 . A W f cv U3 L21 1 QL ao Qs O 'I' o df? 'C 'cp O '9 QA 3 n.-'NXO --awe On the evening of May 9, 'l'.C.S. held its THE EIGHTH CENTENNIAI. LECTURE: Dr. Wilder Penfield: "A String of Beads Eighth Centennial Lecture in thenew gymnasium, featuring Dr. Wilder Peniield as theguestspeaker. A renouned neurosurgeon and author, Dr. Pen- field knew and very much admired the late Sir William Osler whose Life he saw as aninspiration. Dr. Penfield stressed his admiration of the ancient Greeks and the importance of moderation in day to day living. He echoed the sentiments of Sir William when he said: "Get interested not in one thing, or a part of a thing, but in all things . . ." Stories of ghosts and befuddled newspaper reporters added humour to Dr. Penfield's speech. As Jon Dreyer, the Head Prefect, pointed out at the end of the evening. the speech provided ample reason to continue the Centennial Addresses. i "-1 Inspection Day - 1969 .-Xlthough the weatherman had issued dark warnings about the atmosphere on May ltl, ltltill, lnspwtion Day dawned sunny if a little cold. 'l'.t'.S. must be exceptionally close to the .'Xlmighty's heart, forimportanldays always seem to barely squeak by between days and days of foul weather. ll also squeaked by in another way: The students' dislike of the Cadet system seems to grow every year. lt appears to be about time to have a serious lool-1 at the system. But this year. lnspection Day dawned with the sun shining and with more than a coupleof early risings in order to get those buttons shone. Because of the expansion of the School, the Squadron grew to tive flights: Bethune, Bickle. Brent and Ketchum tin alphabetical orderlj, and the Precision Squad. The Houses were led by Cadet Flight Lieutenants 'I'. VV. Barnett, Ian Taylor, Duncan Gow, and G. 'I'. Simmons, with the Precision Squad being led by D. C. O'Kell. Major General Hull made the traditional ins- pection. Following the Parade, the Bethune Cup for the best drill was awarded to G. T. Simmons by Major General Hull. Although the sun was shining, some big- hearted soul decided that the wind would be stiff for t-shirts and the gymnastic display was held instead in the new gym. ln spite of the lack of space, the show went off well, with alittle swift commanding from Mr. Armstrong. There were some magnificent shows presented, especially from Boulden House. If the emphasis is ever changed from Cadets to the school activities on Inspecton Day, Inspec- tion Day this year proved that it is possible. The Photography Club printed and mountedwellover sixty good photographs for sale. Unfortunately, there were disappointingly few photographs bought. Other displays and tours included every- thing from scuba diving to the Language Lab. Guided tours of the school Ca Fourth Form activityj were also available to the visitors. If 9 l 4 .xl 5.2 N 11 Q . 'f A 1 r G m ' fa, k X . 5 E - .,.. - W. . .av , A ,. '.3'.'-' .n . , .g J 4. -43-6 f fgi'-g -V.4.jJ,g' . I J . 'Q t"f' ' . I -Q -wg + ,u n I J.. ' ' ,rx .f-'v1'Z,r 'N I Eilg' W t- ,,, in-J: 4 6 . . ,- ' 1 4316. ,I it -b L - .1 V h I 'iw sj j, , I A xr Yi: X :il-4' - V227 1. 1 5+ 1 X ,If-i 'y -,LT . . 'X A 'LV' 'f A 'A H' 3.-P ' 1 Q M . f ffiiig 1 'A x all if ,M .I ' 'ti' Cf, Q g -.4 'Q' fm, nl , 55, -4-1, If -, F-, it -,ijjiv 8 14,2 " tiff, .. xtg JL v 2 ,, wx, -- , U72 jf 'U A , R ,,. . D 'qw 'K ,fig I ..' .r ' 5 I L , - ,N . . ss ', -Lbs f 4a,, 'rfb " 315' V " 'f' ' -K.-Ln" '. K : , . , . , . , ' ,L I , 4' Jie". 1 ,.. . . A . x . S f- 9g Qfw. if Speech Day - 1969 l' L' S ls tirlai XtliztellotlifLtlleLltltt'ot1g.5ltLtgaili uni zizmsirttol His '.-.ith a heautilul day. the last o. it stint-ii year. is the sun slowly roseovel' tit-. iizltiznes. pieking out the top ot' Boulden ll--zzst, :lien the Centennial Gates. then the fields. Zizf. ::1.i:ij. pairs-il1'yvsle.ix'i1ig 'l'.L'.5. for the last Zinn voultl see that there was something different. X--'.-.. ',XZZ.ll eouid it he . . . ali. there it isf Four hlatk ttwslr had greeted the night before. prim and pri 'ini' as tx er. lilaeli as widows eyebrows. 'I'liere lo guard against cars travelling down the :ixixml path. .Xml nov.. NOXY psyehedelic as . . . well. .ts 'liirnotliy l.eary's hedposts. Major Jack '.-.as .i little .iniioyed hut many liked the posts. Wlieikzti' -ir not they will stay' like that is debat- .t.t.:, ..-ink U. Ulf .-Xt ll:HU a.ni.. the Sixth I-'orin followed the lit-.itl:ii.istei' into the Chapel and the leaving servite hegan. linniediately after the service. the print- giving :ook plaee in front of the Old class- rf loin hloeli, The prife giving began with an address bythe Vile-L'haii'inaii ofthe Governing Body. Mr. A A Duntaii-on. followed by the Headinastens annual address. Mr. li. D. l'. Mulholland gave a short spun-h and presented the prizes. Jon Dre-yer. the Head Prefeet. gave his report if -ll- vw ing the prize giving. He presented 31r.Cohu, Choir Xlaster and the School organist for over forty' ju-ars with presents from both the School .intl the L'hoir, Not an Old Boy there had not he-.iii ini:sit'allj.' instrueted in deseants. chords, and llll.l'.'1"l,B' Mr. Cohn. Young Boys and Old Boys .tri sorrx' to -ee hiin go. .I-in noted in his speech that 1969 could be tall'-il .i hail year for the school hutthat he would pr"-!'er it to lie ealled a searehingyear. Everything dal :tot go riggiit. XXX' were not alwayson the right tra' is init niaiiy' ol' our outlooks were adjusted to ix! r:.- eiil.ii'g-.-tl lltifly' ol' the School without 'll.lllL.fQllL1 the unique eharaeter held within - '.'..lit' Heodmoster's Report Mr. Chairman, Mr. Mulholland, Ladies and Gentlemen: It is a pleasure to welcome all our visitors to yet another Speech Day. To Mr. Mulholland, an Old Boy, a parent of an Old Boy,a Life Governor of the School, and a distinguished Canadian, may I say that we are both happy and honoured that you and your charming wife could be with us today. The good weather, the impending summer holiday, and the array ofprizes and awards which are laid out before you give this occasion an air of happy celebration. Thatwehavetreated Speech Day as a celebration is a strong reason for its survival for 104 years at T.C. S. Moreover, Shakespeare has told us that ceremony was devised to set a gloss on deeds. Worthy deeds are to be remembered today. Last September we moved into the new build- ings. We admitted an additional twenty-five boys to the Senior School. We added a fourth house. The year has been one of resettlement and re examination. Settling into the new buildings has meant necessary changes to well-tried practices. The climate of the times has caused us to re- examine the means we use to achieve the goals of a T.C.S. education. Methods of operation, dis- ciplinary control, and routines established for a Senior School of 200 boys and two houses have not proved adequate for a school of 250 boys and four houses. In this reexamination, the Curriculum Committee, consistingof both masters and boys, has been most helpful in our re-exami- nation. The relationship between masters and boys is as close at this school as it is anywhere in Canada, but masters and boys have never sat down together in quite the same circumstances as they have done in this curriculum committee. Although we had a predictably slow start, by the end of the year the committee had some worth- while suggestions to make aboutcourses of study, week-end activities, reports to parents, and the daily routine of the School. The academic standards which we expect of boys remain at a high level, officials of the Department of Education who inspected the school having given us an excellent report. Again we have done wellin the Junior Mathematics Contest. The School placed first in our division. 17,250 boys and girls entered this contestg the top T. C. S. boy placed sixty-second or in the first one-half percent of all who wrote. Again the Mathematics masters are to be congratulated. Page 51 In all our work increasing use is being made of methods of communicating knowledge other than those traditionally associated with the class- room. I refer to television, lil1ns,filrnstrips,slides, audio tapes, and instant visual illustration by overhead projector. The new library has enabled us to extend the demands we make on boys from Boulden House to the Sixth Form for essays and for objects requiring independent study and research. The new library and the new science facilities have made possible more directed inde pendent study. By this I mean thc practice of excusing from regular classes for a period oftime top students in the Senior forms to allow them to study a topic on their own under the direction of the master. May I remind you that we are com- mitted to Alfred North Whitehead's maxim that the most valuable intellectual development is self-development. ln athletics we have had more success than ever before in involving those boys not on school teams in healthy and enjoyable recreational acti- vities. I refer particularly to themulti-sportleague in the winter term and in the spring term to the Cricket League which has been so effectively nursed back to health by Mr. Hargraft. We have won somechampionships. The Bigside Basketball Team are to be congratulated on winning the Independent School Championship. The Senior Rugger Team have also won the Independent School Championship, as well as the Kawartha Championship. Middleside Hockey are to be congratulated on their victory for the first time in a number of years over the Little Big Four Schools. The Tennis Team deservespecial praise. For the second year in a row, they have won the Little Big Four Championship. In congratulating all these teams, I remember and lwould like you to remember the work of the coaches On a different but nonetheless hearty plane, the Debating Team brought back to T.C.S. the Fulford Trophy, representative of their victory over Ridley, S.A.C., and U.T. S. They are to be congratulated. Art continues to flourish at the school with the inspired instruction of Mr. Blackwood who, I am glad to say, is returning as artist in residence of Trinity College School. The Choir is to be commended for all their hard work and particularly for their fine performance at St. Matthias Churchin Montreal. "The Record' when it finally makes its appearances is keeping up the high standard set in previous years. On the other hand 'The Ivory Tower"h as sometimes proved to be a disappointment. A year ago I said that it would continue to be of value if it encour- aged good writing and clear thinking. It has not encouraged clear thinking because too often it has presented only one point of view. A special word of praise goes to the cast and the production staff of 'Ulivt-r": the boys, the masters, the mas- ters wives. all who took part both on stage and back stage, and especially the directors, Mr. Gordon and Mr. Burns and the musical wizard, Nfr. l'rower. ln my opinion. 'Oliver' was the most lively. the most polished. the most profes- sional show ever given at T.C.S. inspection Day, for all its critics both within and without the school. went very well. I do congratulate you boys on the way you rose to the occasion on that day. The Cadet Band was the best in years and I congratulate Kayler, its leader. The spirit infused in the new Ketchum House by Mr. Lawson and by Simmonds were suitably rewarded by their winning the Bethune Cup in the House competition. The Prefects deserve praise for the way they have tackled a difficult and delicate task in the past term. To paraphrase and adapt something that General Eisenhower said about leadership: The School needs solid sound leadership from its studenu. those with inexhaustible energy to spur on the efforts of lesser men, and with ironclad determination to stand up for the principles the School holds sacred, even in face of discourage ment. criticism and perhaps even abuse. For the first time in many years we have had exchange students with us this term. Iam going to reserve judgment on the success of the scheme until I see how the T.C.S. boys in Scotland have fared. On this side of the water, I hope we have given Goldsbrough and Menzies who came to us from Glenalmond something worthwhile to take back: a new and dinerent point of viewg progress in their studies: and some new friendships. Both boys having fitted in well, I was most pleased to see Goldsbrough win his Bigside Colour and to be given a Distinction Award in Rugger. From Boulden House, lvir. Tottenham reports that this has been a good year in all fields of endeavour. Academically it has been a year of innovation and discovery. With the many new teaching aides at our disposal, we have accomp- lished much and look forwardto doing evenmore next year as we improve our skill in the use of these new machines. There has been a very good spirit in the School and this has shown up ve clearlyin our games. Win or lose, we have p-layed well and enjoyed our games at all levels. Mr. Tottenham says that his staff this year must rate among the btst hc has had, and he thanks all of them for their hard work. enthusiasm and loyalty. In this, l heartily concur. D J 7 Mr. Cohu, after 42 years as organist and choirmaster of the school, is retiring. It is difficult to find words which adequately express thanksto a man who has devoted his life to the School. Indeed, perhaps it is not necessary to attempt to do so, for the true reward for all his years of service is to be found in the respect by which he is held by generations of T.C.S. boys who have been influenced by the wise, patient, firm, pro- fessional hand of this great schoolmaster. T.C.S. will miss you, Billie Cohu. Also leaving us are Mr. Baker who is going to Cambrian College in Sault Ste. Marie where he will be in charge of setting up a department of philosophy, Mr. Simp- son who is returning to university to studylaw, and Mr. Maclnnes who is joining the staff of Appleby College. I thank all these men for the work they have done for the boys of the School. I thank Mrs. Harrison for the way she has kept the domestic side of Boulden House running so smoothly for the past five years. Mrs. Belton, who has been nurse in Boulden House for twelve years, is leaving us to begin her well-earned retirement. Virtually on twentyvfour hour call, her task has not been easy, but in spite of the heavy demands, Mrs. Belton has always taken great care with sick boys in her charge. To a conscientious staff at the end of another year of hard work, I say thankyou. Particularly, I want to thank Mr. Dale, who, together with the Housemasters, has lifted some of the burdenfrom my shoulders, as have Mr. Lindop, the Bursar, and Mr. Kerr, the Executive Secretary of Convo- cation. I am grateful to Mr. Humble, the Senior Master, for his advice which is always sound. I thank both M.r. and Mrs. Humble for the many many extra hours they spent in setting up the new library last summer. To many masters' wives who have voluntarily given of their time in a variety of ways to help us at the School, I am most grateful. And, as always, my thanks go to my patient secretary, Mrs. Doggett. Mr. Chairman, before ending this report, I want to mention certain principles in which the School believes because I think the time has come to assert them again. In so doing, I am address- ing my thoughts to you boys, to yo'ur parents, to members of the teaching staff, to Old Boys, indeed, to everyone who is interested in or who has a part in education at T.C. S. l mention first the principle that schools must devote themselves to bringing outthe best and only the best that is in the young. Dr. Wilder Penfield, in his wise lecture delivered on the evening of Inspection Day, mentioned the Greek virtue Arete, meaning Beyond Excellence. Even if this goal is unobtainable for most of us, it is nevertheless worth striving for. Robert Louis Stevenson re- minds us that, 'It is a better thing to travel hope fully than to arrive." Schools must always encourage the young to strive for something above and beyond them. Today it is especially important that we stress the dignity and nobility of man. This is not to be interpreted by the young that we are unaware of the tawdry and the sordid that pervades so much of the literary and artistic work of this generation, or that we wish to shield them from harmful influences or that we would rather ignorethe many ignoble arts ofman. Not at all. But I say our job is not to glorify these things. Rather, our job is to show off the best, and so to inspire you boys to strive beyond excellence that you will make the world a better place than you found it when your turn comes. Next is a word about discipline. Punctuality, neatness of dress, length of hair, a definite daily routine, the restrictions of community life in a boarding school, not to mention the steady pres- sure of demanding academic work or the time- consuming training needed for successful athletic competition, all of these come within the realm of the sort of discipline which must be learned at school. This school is committed to instilling discipline in its boys because nothing, nothing worthwhile can be achieved without it. So often this truth which is evident enough to adults who stop to think has been forgotten by parents and even by schools. I should add that it is a truth that the young are unlikely to stumble upon by themselves. We must remember, however, that these plants are tender. Too much care will stifle them. We have always believed that as boys mature they must be given the opportunity to discipline themselves. Nevertheless, they do need guidance. Some of our problems in the modern world stem from adults abdicating their respon- sibility for giving the young the guidance they need. There is another danger besetting our task today. We must guard against insisting on codes laid down in another age in another set of circumstances. This school must put its stamp upon a boy. But the stamp we put on him must be a set of standards to which we guide him and in which he himself sees validity for today's world. That we are a Christian School implies that we recognize the spiritual nature of man. This spiritual nature needs nurturing and, therefore, I believe the worship of God in our chapel to be an important part of a boy's education. That we are a Christian sdiool implies that we recognize there are signposts to guide us in our daily lives, that thee signposts are God-given, that much of what we learn and much of what we do can only have meaning within the context of Christian thought and belief. Helping boys to read these signposts, helping them to understand that Chris- tianity is an attitude to life, and instilling in thein a sense of the true values of life, lu all oftliese are we committed. Edmund Burke, the great English statesman, spoke of an nations greatness being founded on the virtues instilled in its great men. Sitting before me today isa boy, who knows, perhaps a number of boys, who will rise to true greatness. Of some of you we expect great things. Of all of you we expect your best. l end with the prayer that the virtues instilled in you by Trinity College School and written on the tablets of your hearts will prove worthy guides in the life that lies before you. Goodbye and good luck to all who areleaving us today. Prlqf' 5 5 K lim i " 14 X, 1' .I ,m 1 I ,,x.. , 1 wr" ,V ei 1' W 4 , g.::.Q",4 lk Y! " 'F' Q- VN'-,Vjv uxliilflu 5.0-'ye 4..:'-' A A N .f I iff 1 -Aixsl, . ' -U 'U Q' awlffl 'd r . fe f, ,I b --E 1 h t , ,Kg 0 . ' A '. 'Q' 5 ' K I A H--Oleg A '12, -'N' " ., :- 'i I - .1-'- A . , " :4"llal -:fl vit., mgviilw '- ' rf N 1, ' ' ni- -: , f Afw-5-, g..r-, , 'f ,. .. -. " 1 9-rf i5fi1n' " w..--- ,. " 'fzeiv-I -'!"UP2 " 1Q,Z -f :gf af' .C -1'6P' U G 1 I l' Y iEff..Qix:-"E '1 ,' 'lf'-an U-luQr. 5 'fun ,J "MP Q4 U " gc!! A: X I I vii , 1!! E ir. v' ,L I ,gli 5 Kinja' I gig , 1 :,. 'f .s 5 n :s ---1 " a " 5 ' "'L,'-Qqr '!"!'.v V ' Fx' R up ' vo-fl' 1 ev 3 .g,t2t' 1 . Mr- Cohv . L,-. Moior Sixih Form Prize Winners N , . . . 1. ,. SENIOR SCHOOL PRIZES Trinity Prizes Sixth Form: The CI1iIliL'CllUI"SI,I'iZL' ..................... P. 'l'. Murton Given by R. C. Berkinshuiv Chancellor of Trinity University. VIB Form: Given by K. E. Scott ..... ....... R K. d'Albenus C.E Form: Given by H. H. Leather ....... ..... D . C. R. Collie J. S. Richards VA Form: Given by A. A. Duncanson VB1 Form: Given by E. J. M. Huycke VB2 Form: Given by Argue Martin B. G. VV. Barrett G. G. MacNeilI in memory of D'Arcy Martin ......... P. A. McNabb IVAI Form: Given by XV. E. Taylor ............ R. VV. S. Kortright IVA2 Form: Given by Hon. P. H. Gordon D. A. P. McCallum IVB1 Form: Given by R. D. Mulholland IIIA1 Form: Given by C. F. W. Burns .... IIIA2 Form: Given by N. O. Seagram .. IIIB1 Form: Given by B. M. Osler ....... IIIB2 Form: Given by C. F. Harrington Sublect Prizes in th 6 RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE w. K. Ferguson A. R. Grynoch R. S. Rutherford I. A. Skoggard M. D. Judge D. S. Smith Sixth Form Given in memory of Archbishop VVorre1l by J. de M. Marler ........................ P. T. Murton ENGLISH VIA: Given by J. M. Esdaile ...... J. C. S. VVooton VIB: Given by J. D. de Pencier FRENCH T. J. T. Ringereide First: Given by Mr. Justice Hyde J. C. Barker Second: Given by P. M. Laing ...... M. J. Kelner Oral French Prize: Given by Lionel Kent ...... ............ H '. P. Moore LATIN Given by R. M. Hanbury ......... N. B.Grandtield HISTORY Given in memory ot' Canon C. J. S. Stuart by C. S. Glassco ........................... J. L. MacKay MATHEMATICS Given by J. R. LeMesurier ...... C. D. Simpson SPANISH First: Given by P. B. Jackson ......... R. D. Forbes Second: Given by J. G. K. Strathy R. W. S. Kortright GERMAN lxlY4.'li by lu. Hoxvxtrtl ..... ....... - l I , liairkvt RUSSIAN Given by J. G. Kirkpatrick ............ If ll. I-'. Blake Subiect Prizes in the Fifth Form RELIGIO LIS KNOWIJIIJG li First: Given in memory of Archbishop Owen by G. M. Huyeke ...... N. B. Grzxndiield Second: The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize: Given by L. St. M. Dumoulin M. 'l'. Weedon The Fourth Bishop of Toronto Prue: Given by the Rev. Cannon F. H. Cosgrove NL S. L. llerniatn ENGLISH First: Given by P. G. O'Brian N. B. Grundiield Second: Given by D. S. Osler ......... D. C. U' Kell Special English Essay: Given by A H. Humble ............ N. B. Grunrllield FRENCH First: Given by N. E. Phipps ...... A B. Cameron Second: Given by P. A. S. Todd...N. B. Grandfield - P.T. Murton Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man R.C. Armstrong U Winner of the Peter H. Lewis Medal for Science and the Lieutenant - Governor's Medal for Mathematics. L l..X l'lN l-'.1s: mx eiiliy S. li.S.11111tle1's...ll. A.l'.NieL'11lli111i N..--:nl linen lui S11-x sn .Xiiibrose li. ll. lieeler lllSl'HliY l'iLlNl tiixi-11 ivy ti l'.X'e1'111-11 ......,.. ll. Xl. l'Ul'lt'I' N-1--111i li:'.t11 by llfillllliilllitl llirlis l'. .-X lhlfxllilll til-Q1ilLll.Xl'llY 1151. - zz in l li i'.lllllil1L'll ...... ...... K l. 'l'. XYeedon Nl.Xlilll-1Nl.Xl'lL'S 1Q:'.-xi in t'+1li11 lll'HXKl1 ...... ll. R.X'a1i1' Nt'll'QNt'lf lfirszz G:'.e11 by the lion. Sir llurry Butterfield R. Vziir N ntl: t.:xi-11 by .l. l. illllfllll ll.fi.Xv.Bill'l'0li . , . . Prizes lor General Proficiency in the IV and Ill Forms IX' l'A'll'lllf ti1'.'in luv ll. li. Xliliieri ll, li.i.fX.ll1n. li. .-X l". Hermzin. L. J. Holton. XY, V, Nloo1'e..l. ll. Robinson. lll l'A"l'liiI iii-.en bv li. l'. laivlor: l' lt. .-Xtlinns. I. P. B. Brown. R. A. Crockett. li. 'lf Uullen. XY. 'l'. Curelly. D. J. Davies. QQ ,-X l-lidden. P. J. lfontein, I. S. Pearson, li. .'X. Smith. Other Prizes .Xlil ltr lfurrert Prize: Given by the Ladies' Guild ............... A. D. Gow R, b. Rutherford 'l'hi- lleziillnzisterisl'11rL'h11seAwurtl...F. R.B11zley .M"l'lNG lies! :xL'l4Pl'I Given in l1iL'l1illI'y of Col. ll. lf Usborne by Hugh Henderson l. P. B. Brown R. S. Rutherford 'l'l1-- liiiuerlielfl 'lropliv und Prize: l11'.'v-1i lu: liufllf-y l,ilXK'5llli ............ C. H. Childs KK'lil'l'lNlL 'lb'-fL.1vi11I11u:l.:1ng.:111uirNlemorinlPrizesfound- iil by the 111111 ftilllllkl J. XV. Lungmuir, given fi-11'1i1f1bvsi1o111rih11lio11sI1W'l'he liecorcl' during 7l11-Nliool X,t'.ll'f lf-s11'.'1 .X l"il1i1 lieviexi lL1'. 1-11 lij. fi. ,lf lingers ...... .... ' l'. YV. llzlrlielt ll'111111111.U11i.iinpus iil'." ll lv. li. if liiitliwliorrl ......... -l. L. N1ill'K2ly' l'1-1-tru. "Nlj.' Solitiiilif' 41111-11 iv: ll -I S. P+-:ir ll ...... P. lJ.V.1Nlorris .'xr1XKf-rlz. ii1Y"ll bf. 'lf l.. 'l':1j.'lo1' ...... li. S. liutherlord Nth' l-ll .Xs-1st.11iw 1111"'l'l1e lft'K'Hl'llu HH-:1 iw li 'l' S1111tl1:11n ...... l'. 'l'. xlllfilili S l'l'1.-KK ING Debating: The B1ll'Dlil'il lflrskine Hayes Prize for Debating: Given by L. D. Clarke ............... M. J. Kelner Spez1ker's Gnvel 1915815169: Given by Mrs. J. Irving Lawson ...J. F. Cowans Special Prizes for Outstanding Contribution to Debating: Given by J. XVyburn Lawson . ..... P. T. Murton D. C. O'Ke1l Most Promising Ju11ior Debater: Given by G. N. Fisher ............... P. D. V. Morris interscholastic Debating Union Champions 1968-1969 Reading in Chapel: Given in memory of Dyce Saunders by J. C. de Pencier ........................ I. H. Taylor 2 'AI PF. .l.G.C. Steer Winner ol Grand Challenge Trophy R.E. Sculthorfoe Winner ol Centennial Prize for Ellort and Progress ai' A 4.4 1.1, X 1 .-'ar-"" Kept: .1104 ' J.F. Dreyer, Head Prelecf Bronze Medallisf MUSIC Prize endowed byJ. D. Ketchum E. B. Hanburv PHOTOGRAPHY Prize given in memory of Archbishop Renison: Given by J. N. Gilbert ......... R. J. C. Flemming J.. C. S. XYooton Special Prizes and Awards Members of the Choir: Choir Pins given bv Mrs. E. P. Taylor The Choir Award: Founded by the late Captain F. P. Daw Given by C. M. Russel .................. J. F. llreyer Special Choir Award: Given by the Choirmaster ......... J. XY. Seagram The Marion Osler Award for the Head Sacristan ..................... P. 1. Murton The Hugel Prize for Ckology ......... K M. Steele Head I.ibrarian's Award: Given by F. R. Stone .................. P. l. Murton The Margaret Ketchum Prize: Given by Ralph Keefer .................. l. M. C. Dale The First Year Challenge Trophy: Given by L. G. Kortright ............ H. I.. XYhelan The Second Year Challenge Trophv: Given by T. li. Nichols .................. D. 'l'. H. Bell F. H. Gibson The Rigby History Prize: Founded by the late Oswald Rigby: Given by E. XV. Morse ............... J. Kingereide The Armour Memorial Prize: Founded bv D. R. G. Armour ......... M. J. Kelner The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form ........................... A. R. Arvnoch The F. A Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form ..................... D. A. P. McCallum The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form ........................ B. G. XV. Barrett The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Third Form ........................... G. T. Cullen A Skoggard The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fourth Form ............... R. XY. S. Iiortright The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fifth Form .................. D. A P. McCallum Centennial Prizes for Effort and Progress: Given by Hubert Martin ......... lL li. Sculthorpe The House Prefects' Awards. given bv the Headmaster The Prefects' Awards. given bv the Headmaster Special Awards for outstanding contribution to the School ........................ C. A G. McCulloch l. H. Tavlor The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy: Given bv the Committee of Convocation G. T. Simmonds The George Leyu-ster Ingles Prize: First in Classics in the Sixth Form...M. J. lielner The Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics: Founded bv the late li. Douglas Armour P. T. Murton The Peter H. Lewis Medal for Science: Given bv the Toronto Old Boys in tribute tu Peter H. Lewis. Master 1922-l5ifi5 R. C Armstrong The Founder's Prize for Science: Established bv the late Sir XX'illiam Usler in memory of the Founder ............ l'. T. Murton The I.ieutenant-Governeir's Silver Medal for English ................................. M. J. lielner The Governor-Generals Medal for Mathematic s ........................ R. lf Armstrong The Head Bov and Chancellor's Prize Man P. T. Murton l'he lll'tllllL' Medal ........................... J. lf. llrcvcr .4 sQ ! ' 1 F x ,. , .I u o ""' I s ' . 1 . Q -' N. 1 In r n.'- K " Y. I f 4 L Q 1.A' 5 ss.: 1 I -4 ', J I 1 x Q V ' Q I ,O ' ' sf 4 ' MF?-:Q f " 5 S13 . 'W ka, Ju 1 " ,o. :JA DISTINCTION AWARDS MCNABB RUGGER ST EER GOLDSBOROUGH BARKER TENNIS lf Va 1 , ' 1 I : j I' gl' . 4 3. r if ' ' f 1 1 -J -3 . ,. ..,.......' 5 ' "' . if if 5 'Q ri I xxx fs I n 5. vi W'f'?'Q ,A 4 .,,s .-4. 4 A ag. gif' L31 K niv- As- +. ' 9' v- ' ' il 'lf L'. C, lxmgstun L. L. 1'l1a1ppcll'S ll 1ll'ilk'L' Clmurch 'l'. C, C. Lakclicld Appleby 1'.C.C. SA C. Ridley H averfo rd C. C. Sfafistics Oppositmn ' 1 Lostl l98:9Qclecl.j 41.050 1115 11,050 136 Qlircwj 1 18 gI.osU l46:9fdec1.J U.VonJ 19 QVVonJ 43 QLostJ 95 QLostJ 71 QLostJ 4344 CWonJ 44 1' C 28 99 83 7039 102 20g3 45gI 30 49 50 140 Wo rth Noting Campbell - 16 Barneti - 16 Robb - 7335 Cakebread - 16 Robson - 26 Robson - 4g40 Keefer - 19 Robson - 26 Robson - 4931 Keefer - 50 n.o. Campbell - 4g7 Keefer - 23 n.o. Cakebread - 5514 Robb - 535 Robson - 6g34 Robson - 20 n.o Robb - 4428 Keefer - 15 Cakebread - 17 Molson Robertson 54 Robson - 26 Trusler - 16 n.o Po go 02 ..,.4 :AM 'x?,5,Q,, , I '.' - - 1 l Qxll'-A I is p I: U' . ',,u , 4. R N .TI iv I f l .2 ' RJ! .f' X ' lb ana 54" . . .3 - uv.. 'l'l' I it: of-,Q '-'vUrH-i-4zx--w-- -- 'R 1' ' - K . , 3. --, . 1 ' I . I I 'A ' 'n iq, '. O f, ,. '1 . . . ' 3 , I , .- F Qi1L:,,'T'.' ff ' . .W 'fir ' ' -'..- ---vm 5' 'bmi-' -5' xg, . , - .1- . -- . ' . - ' .-1-N '. - . f ' :- . - ,. .,- -. , . : , ,- - f I .' , -.,J- - ':'Tl.'-if-L, Lf ' 'J- " F ' ' . .55-,-5 ,.'1.'1.. - 1.2s...T.. 'Ax :. V ., . , N ' ' . -...- A - . .-. Sfanding L-R: D. Koririghl, P.Godfrey, D. Voir, I. Thomas, l.F. McGregor, J. Trusler, C. Leonard, M. Barlord, T.W. Barnett A.D. Corbeff Esq. !Coocl1J, D. Slewart Sifiing I.-R: G. Donohoe, C.C. Colxebread, J.B. Robson, R.G. Keeler, I.D. Campbell, S.C. Wilson, G. R. Robb ,,l,.vv MIDDLESIDE CRICKET Statistics Opposition T. C. S. VVorth Noting 'I'.L'.C'. QLoSty 151 47 Donohoe - 15 n.o. Reed - 5:42 Ajax lf 1I,ostJ 92 3-1 L'.C.L'. fI.ostj 73 37 Rogers - 17 Hilmclri 11.0511 59:-1 56:8QD6Cl.j l',C'.Q'. fflrewy 54 -41g5 Redelmeier - 19 n.o Reed - 5:19 S..-X11 11Vont 42 100 McGregor - 27 Somers - 24 n.o. McGregor - 4311 Ririhfy 41.ostp 104 57 Sernyk - 15 n.o. 1 i Copfoin's Report ' iXllliliiL"1l4il'1 1'11'i-.1'IN11H1'1'1'1ih.11iIx!111111Ih1 L111, 11IA 1'11:11'i1i111,Q iillo Xl'-ll, :ix M1 Q'111h--11 .lllli N11 , li111if1'1-1 11111111 hill111111-1111111111111-11h.1111iQ'.x11h lii1,Lsi1h'. il11x11'x'111', 1x11h1h1'l11-I11111 11111111 N11g1-111 wi' 1h1- HHS-1 l.,lS.l-'. Q'l1:11111111.11NI1111 111.1111, '.'.- 111z111:1g1'1l 111p1'111h11'1-11111- XXIII llllli .1 1l1'.1-1,111,111 11111' I111:1l 111' Sl'X'l'li QJIIIIVN. 'I'h1x 1'1'1'111'1i ir 11111111 1.111 .u h.11i .15 11 N1111111is1 .1N 11111 1111111-x1-p.11111N XN'l'l'l' :1g11i11a1 Illl'll.N vluhs. fhris Hczui 111111 llIv1111 Sl'l'Ilf'ii hui-.I1-11 Xf'I'v'. in-ll :ill S1-:1s1111, 111111 111- xx1'1'1- luvkux 111 11:11--'IQ111 INl1'li1'11g.5111' with L15 I111' 11111 g:11111-- i11 v.h11h h1- h11wl1'cl vury wuil. ll Xkllh. l1mx11x'v1'. h:111i11y,1 111:11 was 11111' W1-:1k1'st link. 111111 z1I1h1111gh xxx- 111111 ll V1-ry 1-f1ici1-111 Iiulcling sidv, 1h:11 naw 11111 1-111,11gh. This was ll V1-ry ylbllllgl 11-11111, 111111 111111 1.511111 spirit, wliich was 511111111-1111-1111-ci 111 NL'X'L'I'Lli 14111111-f by Mr. 1i111'11s 111111 his s1'11s1' of 1111111111111 'ivill'I'L' wus ll lot 111' p111c111i:1l 1111111111: 11111111115-111'f1i11f yL'ilI'. amd it is my h11pu1h111i1xx'iH 11111111 111 fr11i1i1111 with 11111111 21111-11ti1111 111 1h1- liigsiciv I1-V1-I l1t'XIj'L'L1I'. -l. I". llrejwr . , . - A - . - . --- -- vf-.,f-..-. .. ..,--1. -- 7 ,..- Y .v--' .- N, ,- 1 - ,Jun . - .' 4' Ivy., 'Xu . -., ,'n .-A .Ln ,J'-".2 'r' .. wk, -, '. -"':' '1" 1-"'. ' . - . 1- Q , ,-.:.v,,v-e,- ., x . 1 Sfonding: P.E. Godfrey coach , M.P.R. Fraser 'scorer1, M.M. Griffin, J.P.Maier, F.B. Common, P.H. Lindop, S.A. Pehy A.D. Corbefi coochg E.B. Honbury scorer' Seoiedz D.P. Kem, E.F. Redelmeier, C.S. Recd vice copfain1,J.F. Dreyer copiain , G.T. Somers, G.W. Sernyk. 1 11, 1 LITTLESIDE CRICKET Coptoin's Report .fXlthoug.:h Liitleside did not win a great num, her of games. we played well and had a lot ol' fun. 'throughout the season we fielded well. but our halting seemed to let us down. We beat .-Xpplehy. and lost to Ridley. the Toronto Cricket Cluh and twice to l'.L'.L'. hut the scorehook does not show the whole iicture 1 . We saw some good batting from Ben Currelly Tottenham. l-'ischei' and Hayes and excellent wicket keeping from Tom Guy. XVe had some compelent bowlers in Ben Currelly, I. Currelly. Hayes and Dale and good fielding all around. I would like to thank Mr. Robertson and his inspiring coaching. This year for the tirst time. there was a second under sixteen team, commonly known as Little side "B", coached by Sir. Machines. They did not win many games. but ably captained by D. Swift. they uncovered some talent which will i be very useful in later years. - 1. Dale 1 LITTLESIDE "A" Statistics Opposition T. C. S. Worth Noting T.C.C. fLostJ 46 21 Dale - 6517 L'.C.C. fLostJ 30:7 29 Tottenham - 17 Dale - 6316 ADPlCby tVVonJ 25 53 Currelly B. - 28 Currelly B. - 4312 Dale - 4g5 L'.C.C. fLostj 42 33 Fischer - 16 Currelly T. - 4:13 Kidlvi' tLost9 4034 39 pfiqe 66 LITTLESIDE "A" 4 . ,s .I v 0 - - Sfonding: P.J.M. Roberison lcoochr, D.A. Smith lscorerl, M.A. Wignoll, W.T. Currelly, C.G. Newell, E.K. Irwin, O.H. Memory. Seaied: B.R.C. Currelly, L.B. Fischer, A.B.B. Hayes fvice copfoini, l.M.C. Dale 'copfoing R.L.T. Guy, R.M. Butler, R.I Tohenhom. '5 "" ,,',7.., 1 wh W' L Au- I Yum., .'- - - ., : - ' . . 2 1 .5 4 V "" ' ,, if .,-- ' x.,' 0-N' '.:,:'4 .' 0 --3-. .gufnwpjl ' -g,.1 , . b V, A N . - nf- 1-1 'Z . , . ' ' 1- '41-'av' ' 1,"- If ,,'ff , , r- ,,i-F'-.Svc ' W. ':wnf1,f1l,1 , 3 -. -nv, 'Lie ' , 'gigj'4f5EfQf'f-fif :.-iv ,. fn 'I faidxd-' 1, f" r ' ' 4' -- A J- -L-15,215 -' 5'. " ' '. 'Lf-v . .-x X ' ' -- -'. . ' .rf.t' ' 'va' ' -I . ui , ful-Hx - ' ' 5-'f ,- ', '-- . ' 'V '.' - i-'vw' ffm - f. - ' ith? r . , - ' ' , Q.. F . . 6, M A.Jn+?" .9.' '?i'fy,'W' ' ' ' . l,, -K Q 5- '. I - as . .. ,., , , ' -sa? , ' if . Ari' na. - - H r ,., ,1'2-- -"N --FF' W ,2 1 LITTLESIDE "B" Siatistics Opposition T. C. Worth Noting l' t' if 11.0513 7516 73 Fischer - 24 Swift - 5321 I..1kvl'ivl1i 11.0513 2315 27 l'.l'.k'. 1I.ost3 129 84 Somers - 27 11.0. German - 17 Memory - 21 Swift - 5340 Huilvy 1I,osU 56 38 Moore - 5324 LITTLESIDE "B" an 'ii- ll ' " . I J "asf Ng! . ,ky A , h' , ' N M I i M' rS'35 Q'L'P'Tl 3 l..Y':g" ,, X g, H-I-' ' -KH' A F 6 5 I I af ' 'fee Q i 4. Q H . i A g i, ,, ir Q .4 3 x I w I linear.. r ' k 'se 'M - ' 9- - 5, Bock Row: W.P.Worbur1on, A.W.H. German, Y.P. Moore Middle Rowi D.S. Ryckmon, E. K. Irwin, J.M. Parker, P.B.Adoms, A.K. Sands X From Row P J M. Roberhon coach , J.K.M. Grover, J.M. Urquhart, W.A.S. Kennedy, D.D. Swiff fcapfainl, J.D Colliver O H Memory OPEN RUGGER KAWARTHA LEAGUE CHAMPIONS l.S.A.A. CHAMPIONS Cooch's Notes 'l'lu'rt- wus at very lairgt- Inrnonl tor rng.:g4t-1' which was l,1ilX'llK'lllill'lf' L-m'oiix'gigiiig4 alt tht--Jnnior anitl llalntznn lcvvl. 'l'lu-rv wus vnthnsiaisni :intl skill in alll tcanns. 'l'ht' ont' nruzi whvrc vriticisni vain ht- atpplictl is in tackling.: which was vt-ry' sloppy :intl imlvcisivc. 'l'his wns shown in tht- Sunior mntclics wlicrc our tcuni haul bt-cn too much fed on attack :ind sncccss. Aft-.-r ont- poor nuxtcli in which wc haul xiiaiiiugt-cl lu bt-ut n Inccliocrc tcann, ll notc of urgum'y crept into till tcalnis and play. pau'ticulau'ly in clvfclicc. wus tiglitumicl. Mention must be givvn to thu lint- lcudcrsliip of McNabb and Stccr nncl that dccisivc contribu- tion by import Goldsborough. XYU unticipaltc ai SllCL'CSSlllll und cnjoyublc scuson ncxt yuan' with line new players moving up through thcsvhool. II. R. lfvrlwto II Coploin's Report lHllll.lIX IH l.isl Xt-Il s pivclnl:-ins. lol-'p this xx-.n'l1:is lu-in snut-sslnl t.ot.tlspo11-n,.n. ' x ship zinml vntlinsin ni pioxtil to lt. th. mini, roinhinaition. Mann' thnnlis Io Nli. lll1lrll+ll.lIltl Nix XX .ltoi lox llllll toniptlcnt 1-owrliliig 'intl mnllllxl it lmrtnnattvlv. ni A. R Hrlullln-pl.lk'1'1'sAiI'i'l'4'Illl'1il1t' Nvxl ytfstr will hopt-lnllx ln-coinp'ir'ilrl'- l' L ll. X11 fill -f ff f .NIH D w I , ' flfhl ' 'lust " i IIS :II - ali !3-"1 ' llv-fr-nu - 1-'P-wsfaur -J --gn,-Jalal L urnladffw IIZHNU mi Ill! an-pm IIQ IIS I II! Xl IIB - 91 laai 'S 449 W-A1 Hln -' 04 Sf-amd LR N F Lumsden, J.B, Goldsborough P.A, McNabb, J.C. Sfeer, M.A.T. Douglas Svondmq L-R MT Wilion, D.A. Shivos, T.H..Drew, D.T.H. Bell, D.B. Redsfon A , I , 471- 'fini-I X M- - PZ: -5:2 E S--I .Gil-I . MHZ-I 4 E1- ' ' VEZNCII J . 41453 il- MQJEQI HH KII ?6- Cv gvv-'Yr' Scotcd L-R G.G MocNeiI, S,T, Denton, R.B. German, B.E.G. Fulford, G.N.Connon Smnding L-R MT Wilfon, D.C. Gibson, J.F. Greer. F.H. Gibson, J.C.S. Woofion, D.B. Redsfon BANTAM RUGGER I.S.A.A. CHAMPIONS KING CITY CHAMPIONS 'h Boffoms Up! ' 1 ll! I1 IC ri UC I 1 A : 4 Se-med L-R W.K. Ferguson, PR. Doob, CJ. Bercholl, J. M Dewarf, G.E. Sfoclm Strmrilng L-R1 M I' WiIIon, I.A. Slwoggord, MB. Renison, G.P. Lunderville, I.P.B. Brown, D.B. Redsion TENNIS I.S.A.A. CHAMPIONS ki -1 Tl 1 4 A '. vdai h g , Aura, '4 q tm M401 , Li .fb I .t-. ., 2. - .x Mtv fd' 1' Y ' s . . u.:- - .A " . Q 5' I " 4'sLss-, - -414.1-. f 'f""- v - Cupfoin's Report For the second year in a row, the tennis team won the Independent Schools Chainpionships. despite the loss of three players from last year's team. VVhy? There are several answers. The singles playing was excellent. thanks ltr the addi- tion of Stuart VVatt. that good-nutured fellow from Montreal. It was also a surprise tofind a doubles team. our biggest worry. but the combination of Jonny Sands' smashing overhead and Bruce Barrett's net game proved almost unheatablt. However. the most important reason. without za doubt. was the long-awaited organization of tennis, thanks to Mr. Honey. His gently tyranny. subtle as it was, was just what spring tennis needed. No longer is it just for people out for a laugh or to 'hack around', as several unfortunate boys will testify. Mr. Honey provided the team with the opportunity to play every afternoon. and the Constant practice was undoubtedly the winning faetor in the championships. But the championship itself was no easy win. XVQ won all our singles matches at the number one and two positions. but the doublts team managed to beat only Appleby. Nevertheless. we tied Upper Canada with nine points, but having beaten them two to one. we took the cuponce again. A very close, exciting tournament for which all four boys fully deserved thefirst team colours they received. .I I' lfrlr'l.'4'r' I.S.A.A. TOURNAMENT RESULTS l' K' S .-Xpplulmy' Kimlivy' S. A. C. U. C. C. N1- I 12.1141 P4-ll HT 8-5 8-2 X-1 Q XX'.111 H-l S-If S--1 8--1 N11 'W li.11'111II N 3-4 45-N 148 3-8 5.111115 L P Rwchurd Honey Esq , A.S. WaH, LC, Barker captain , B.G.W. Barreh, J.E. Sands, M.T. Weedon TRACK AND FIELD Captoin's Report Track and field is an individual sport. lt is not so much a sport for the spectator as a sport for the participant, for it is one in which one proves himself to himself, not to others. Track is not a primary sport at T.C.S., and as a result there is little glory involved, only personal glory: 'I worked hard, I tried hard, I did my best." This is especially so for those members ofthe team who never placed in a meet, butnevertheless came out every day to practice, working hard, pushing themselves. They must becongratulated. This year's track team experienced a great deal more success than is usual for a T.C.S. track team, due inpartto valuable assistance from some members of the rugger and cricket teams. The team entered four meets, a dual meet with Upper Canada, the Kawartha District meet, the COSSA meet, and the Independent Schools' meet. T.C.S. defeated the U. C.C. team in the dual meet, and at the Independent Schools' meet, the team made a fine showing, but with several participants fulfilling their obligations to cricket or rugger, we lacked the depth to place among the winners. At the Kawartha District meet on May 16, the team did extremely well considering we were in fact only a half-team fno g'irls!J, with eight boys qualifying for the COSSA meet CCentral Ontarioj in Trenton the following week. At COSSA, Dave Simpson qualified for the All-Ontario meet with a second in the 100, Ian Medland and Craig Armstrong picked up thirds in the hurdles and javelin respectively, and the relay team of Bob Rogers, Ian Medland, Steve Wilson and Dave Simpson came an extremely close second in the 4 x 22Oeventg all in all, avery creditable showing. Worthy of mention, certainly, is the fact that T.C.S. set two Kawartha records in that meet. Jim Robson ran the Senior hurdles in 16.5 for one record and the relay team did the half-mile in 1:37.4 for the other. T.C.S. could have a good track team. The potential is certainly there. However, track does require hard, constant work, and there is no tea break. It may be, and probably is, a question of too few people for too many sports, buta stronger emphasis could be placed on track. A good start was made in this direction through the increased interest and efforts of masters andboys this year, and hopefully this will continue in future years. A special thanks must go to the coaches this year, Mr. Simpson, Mr. Prower,our starter and sprint man, and Mr. Stevenson, who was always there to put the runners through their paces. - C. D. Simpson R. C. Armstrong D199 -1 if-Z . lkl il" lr" iqrxx , lk! 41 .. :R lx 14-11 xi N A :lil ..l .M Nl v n ll: lil' iw, 1, P , i rl! l,1 v Y V 1 l ,ll ,li lxl nl . l Slofislics lm. Xrimlmiig l'l'C 2nd high jump 121, 3rd 440 i1,ii. 1Sk'lllUl'l 3rd mile X lndc-punclcnt -lth mile lim -lth triple jump Lulmninl Qfll liziwzlrtlizi 4th jzlvelin lllllll-. CUSSA 3rd juvelin lllll ilmm VCL' 2nd hurdles lun: 1St'lllUI'l liziwziiclm lst hurdles 111.1 .l.i lllpli l Xxlllrull lst 3311 Iird 4-10 4 liitwiiil-cliaitcp :.i.i.lll liilXX'2ll'lllll lst 440 lriplv liuixlli 44lr llllllllll C Q A-- 'flgl Bluudi-.9 H O, S-nun, KK. J'Albunas, F.O. Hampson, R.G. Mclnfosh, R.S. Russell, S.W. LeMesurier, P.R. Doob, LJ. Hollon, DG. Allin Sealed. CV. Muguus, G.W, Wills, IAA. Medland, C.D, Simpson lco-coplainj, R.C. Armsfrong lco-capfainl, P.D.E. Wilson, D A Doulgson i,,. 'H . Colour Commihee - Moy I969 Bigside Colours for TENNIS Bigside CRICKET Middleside CRICKET Liftlesicle CRICKET TRACK AND FIELD Bigside RUGGER Middleside RUGGER Litfleside RUGGER SKIING - Bigside Exfra Harker Xvutt Burrell Sands, J. BfS Colour Caunpbcll. l. IJ. Cukebrv.-mi Kecfer Robson Robb Wilson. S. MfS Colour Read Somers Sernyk Redelmeier US Colour Guy Currelly, T. Hayes Dale Swift Fischer Full Bigside Colour Armstrong, R. C Simpson, D. Robson Medland Wilson, S. C. BfS Colours Goldsbrough Steer McNabb Lumsden Shiv as Gibson, D. Bell Drew Douglas QMike5 Colours Gibson, H. Wootton Cannon Paul Lewis Fisher MacDon ald Greer Dewar! LIS Birchall, C. Narby Doob Davies Ferguson Robinson Wilson, J. R. L. ge 70 V2 Burm-Il Unnnhuc 'I'hmnus Burl: :rd A Lihleside Ken! Middleside Armstrong, T. Rogers Wilson, P. Dodgson 'A Colour German, R. Denton Fulford MacNeill Extra MfS Donegani Sko ggard Brown, I. Steele Stack Lu nderville Renison Mfs MI-I il 1 gg 'I'ruslrr Lihlesid Russell. 'I Doob Lefxlesur -ag.-1 Q I K0 3 'Rx '-R , , CBouIdc11, 'Hou .- g .4 1, u Anti ' .ht -0,4 ang I -' , , 'uffzi , -'S P. 4"'ac n :Q sf! QQ, if . L .v I. '--f .kv Q..-De., C .JH f- W Ma me wh ,, .1 ri, ,,45"5:.x o nl ez'-le. BOULDEN HOUSE DIRECTORY .. lig,1p C. Dormitory Librarians The Record Cricket V 1. -1 J. S. Armstrong,I. S. Barnett, T. C. Campbell, J. A. C. Clouston, B. G. R. Hughes, K. G. Hughes, D. J. Outerbridge. B. G. R. Hughes, I. S. Barnett, W. S. Hunter, R. A. Willis, R. J. Garvin, H. M. Balloch, C. T. Maynard. Editor-in-Chief: T. C. Campbell Sports Editor: P. D. Scott Photography Editor: B. G. R. Hughes Assistant: H. M. Balloch News Editor: R. J. Garvin Features Editor: J. S. Armstrong Captain: J. A. C. Clouston Assistant Captain: J. S. Armstrong 1-taitffim 'x, . n Boulden House Record My comments on the Lent 'l'erm were too late for the last Record, so here they are now! Congratulations to the Boulden House Hockey team and their coach. Mr. Attridge, on a good season. 'l'heir excellent team play and very good team spirit made them a pleasure to watch. VVe congratulate all the cast of Oliver and especially "Oliver" himselfand the Boulden House gang on a wonderful performance. Our sincere thanks to Mr. Lewis for his kind- ness and unseliish devotion to skiing which made our Sunday trips to Bethany so rewarding this year. Mr. Ralph F. Yates. who was Principal of Bouldcn House from 1935-41, has presented a copy of "Bartlett's Prints' of Pre-Confederation Canada to the Library. This is a wonderful addition to our shelves and our sincere thanks go to him for this very kind thought. Our sincere thanks also to Mr. Ross T. Guy for his very useful gift of 'Life' Science and Nature Books. Our summer term has passed as quickly as ever. It has been a good year and I am sorry to break up such a good group. Congratulations from all of us to Mr. 8: Mrs. Attridge on the birth of their daughter. My sincere thanks to my Staff for their enthu- siasm and hard work this year. A good summer holiday to all of Boulden House. - C. T ' 'J " .C ' 'LL l J V ' 3 3 -.. 1 ' rib ' ' ' in P1 "l t . , . r 1 'YN ui sl! 'N 4 Us M fwfr' lf 'T .fy S . - .1 r' . l Q I . '. sg- i 14 ' . , if K ' -' l, ' J U . lx 1 -1 '1 A x X .Ah . l' 'A' A - Gi f' Wx! 'I , .. ,--x -5. 'N X 'Q l . D : 015' ', 3 .ix - V-4 .' v ""'M".. " L x .A 3 'B-A I ',,, I. . f f- . '-as -f ' 'ft--I X . .1 - t fy ' 'iss ' . r e 5 , " 1-il ' Ang ' A lu -6-!.p1-.- F .'A1'E-,.4fv- . '-.I . rr' '-F' L1' -9' , I, fb? v ki, . I' .Ye fp .- Jef The Editor's Corner This has been a very satisfactory term for all of us. For many of us. it is our last term in Boulden House and many memories of our life here are with us to stay. lt has been a good year. Our cricket team has put on avery gtuuti show. being beaten only by the Lakelield Kliddleside. L'nfortunately. we were not allotted lu play Ridley because of heavy rain at the Toronto Cricket Club. lYe all go to the Senior School with .ll3l1l"'litll' sive excitement. wondering what the future holds. Finally. I would like to express my thank- to my staff. especially the photography department. for their invaluable help this year. - Yf lf fltlflljlllellf lb' Mr. E. Colwu Y K I , ,, . l,.,i.li'f 'i l'lnnse xvnpilcl lilie to add our . 3 . l -, H .-Hi, 1, -.ini-. lu i 1" inning: x-.ellfclescrvedtributes '- Nli 1 .n. ll his lm,-n an inlegrzxl part of , for 1..i. . .nw :lint we will feel his loss . 'Z ,Ii J MILQI1'-"i..i-.i. .nsin-eii.iii1osllojqulcollcaguc .V :rE+-:gli .nni 1:1-ilivnl-il tl-ac'liui'. His high stan- i U- i.nnn'i's and wwncluct lmve been an , i .ze .ill nl ns. As new, young masters I ' .Him ful from his kindly, wise .lfl 1 l' is it of rl .,,' Up,Ljl':1lll1HlL'l1llClLLffCC- ' -,xsn nw ell. limping to see much of in ' l-Mllllil I2 YI r"f v 'r' I Mrs. Belfon Our NursesMatron, Mrs. Belton, is retixingthis year after twelve years of loyal, devoted service to Boulden House. We wish her good health, happiness and a well-earned rest in England. Our sincere thanks to her for all she has done for us during her time in the School. - C. 71 i'-.4513 .-. Y . +5 7,4 .., J. it V ' N 4..Q.Y is.,,. . me-Nw, -Ll . 'M - - ' . xp -, "' ', I . .' V4 ' A .m -1. - lr-177 Q "fn jf I-svw' -j,f,Q.f,' Y 'llfl-iz'-r.Qf,'r?Nq . '.. Y' 9. u 5, J 'lm .r-gs.--.,,2L -K new - , ,' ' ' ' x if 'E . , I9 V 1 V T .I np,Ql'3 Y 'ffl 41,56 xx .-if ' gr' 'TN fag? -4 SPRING SOWING Rescue I.l1.llHl lights .intl sooty-hxldesstriiggled .t-ix tgp--ix the skin .ind elothing.: ofthe .li1'H:uZ'N Hut ol the xximloxxs. whieh were t 'ii .ri tmueriiig .tp.irtnu'ntbuilding. belehed .- 'fi'-4 - .tzzii bl.it k smoke. 'l'llL'lqllllllCS would .uid !'.'.lsI up toxxgirtls the blzieli sky. ll gin ..5- .ilu-ne .ill, ist-liiled hy the devouring V - trim: .1 -in.ill rhild who sereaiined Ill rw: .t v'.x1Qilei':iu-tit. lfx 14- gi ii hail -mee found enjoyment inthe 'E"1'.ll Qt int ,trite stunnetl andexpressionless. zisif ll- ,ith ll1?T'st'ii'l1.lillUt'L'I1st'L'I1. .X iirezinui. horror stricken. stripped off his It-fkrzu .izzil -Zipped into an asbestos suit. L'I.i-ping .in .txt-. he dashed into the front vrzzixiixee -if time building, only to be swallowed up in the flirnes. Nlinutes latter. thc-ehild. now in a tr" rzxj. .it i:oi'iw-r. left the window. All down below gixi-pid xxiinly git Hope. Hzid the child been .ix K tl .' Xlinutes xx hieh seemed like hours passed. Then. ,if List. ilie Siu-m.in xx as regiirgitated by the flames. .X- in tursed under his breath. he stretehed out f1."'f'fllil' .irm-. 4 H. U, Heinbeeker .1-', 0 'I Ki The Death Ride She watched the tiny speck grow On the distant road: She knew it was her sweetheart. Him. He leapt down from his steed and Swept her off her feet. Looked at her bruised cheek, Smiled. Kissed it, And said, "Farewell" For he sought those VVho had caused the purple scar. Some might call it revengeg Others. a ride to one's deathg For no one can stand in King George's way, Or his men's. - Stephen Baker Humanity Swooping, swooping. round and round. His long strong limbs were limp, His bright round eyes were blood-shot And his sharp talons that once gripped his prey Could not grip any more. From his pointed. brown beak A pasty red stream poured Drip by drip. the blood streamed down his feathers, His speed gathers, the ground approaches He fell like a burning plane. Falling, falling. faster and faster 100 feet, 50 feet. he spins. blood flies, His Cut head strikes the earth And the force of his fall Grinds him into the dark soil. A smiling man comes near, He pats his rifle. Looks at the mangled bird. Pieks him up by the feathers And calls himself humane. - R D. Scott Tie For The Trinity Creampuff Award Evolution of Quiet Chaos reigns, noise is everywhere: A Suddenly. a ery is heard: "Shuddup!" l Stupified, the host turns as one to the invader of their sacred ground, And cowers away from the enemy. Slowly, but surely, the evolution ol' Quiet has begun. Confident of victory, Quiet relaxes his guard: A giggle is heard here, a booming laugh there, But quiet is contemplating his powers. More join the host. others leave: Again Quiet raiscs his cry, But now with supporters gained by silent shispering. A furious battle rages, but although Quiet wins, Noise continues his reign, with only the loss ofa few loyal subjects. More restless than ever, Quiet exerts his full powers And, in a maddened frenzy, deports Noise's heart From the host, But still fails to sever its life-giving connections. And, Destroy its reign. Strained to the utmost, Quiet vanishes, Leaves his lieutenants in charge, And soon reappears, Not alone, But with a tall and ever-so-slightly-stooped master, i VVho pauses in the doorway. Instantaneously, Quiet severs the hearts life-giving connections, And kills noise. In a second wild frenzy hall' the host is deported: By playing on a bluff the battle has been won, A miraculous victory, bestowed when all seemed lost. - Peter Geerleens Fla Elusive Prey I reach out, trying to grasp and hold Time's Splendour. It strikes back and continues Rolling onward. I spit on its mistreatment. then Regret. But too late. Time Does not look back. - Bill Horne r.,.,.. a ' Study l lo--kctl .ihout me and found myself sitting .i -t-.i ol' colour. tilistening red colours with 'zngt-s -it' -ilvei-like frost clinging to a Christmas light merged with shades of brown corduroy twat stuck out like log cabins in an empty prairie. iommon colours mingled with brilliant green t wr- ks that jumped. skipped and danced before 1-it f.iscin.ued eyes. A few singled themselves out at displayiiig .i playground of colour that would -now. shout, and swarm before me. Suddenly I ard ti distant rumble that sounded like a sum' in-,ir storm breaking and the tide on my sea ht-gan tu rise. ln the next instant it was gone, Ec.v.'ing only a few colourful drops behind. These to--. one by one. disappeared. and when the last j uket was gone. I knew that study had been 1"-ltr i-fd. - - JI. Schell I Eyes. Gliding. smoothly, stopping quickly Crying, Laughing, dying, lives watching in anguish, Two atoms in a molecule. Never asleep and always alert, Vriielly shut up, aww, - ln a dark world by a thin layer of skin l nahle to break away, as we sleep quietlyg Sh- 'wing our feelings lty ro-leasing a salty shower 'PV 'ny-tery. Birds, trees, brooks. hooks, ltomts, flniugf-re. l.if-. death, L-Q-.-ia, Iuul-C, glance, stare - ll'i7t2'lllI' up pleasure and despair. R. A lwllis Pr up 88 Frustration Diagnosis No. 53781 The experimental shrew, frustrated, Enclosure driving him mad, Gnaws Wildly at his cage, Bars. But, Still. He cannot escape, His immortal instincts, to be free. Thus, To tranquilize his actions, turns, to his faithful wheel. Mad, Mad, Madly it spins, Then he stops. hopeless, vain, only to begin his Baffled Cycle, again. - H. Heimbecker Exams The master .......... ...... i n he walksg The pupils ................ no one talks. The papers .......... ..... u nder his armg Have come ..... ........... t o do some harm. The students ........... .... b egin to writeg mental fright. In a terrible ......... The papers ..................... in they comeg With writing? ..... ............. m aybe some. The master ............. ..... o ut he walksg The pupils .... ............... n o one talks, - Andrew Graham The Willow Tree The tree stands desolate and alone, The boughs drooping downwards. Last spring the branches had become Plentiful with buds and leaves: Bright green life. They they fell dead, leaving stripped branches, bleak, To hand down, Downwards to the tnmk of the willow tree. - Stephen Marin Boulden House Cricket Captain of Cricket ..................... J. A C. Clouston ViceCaptain ..................,.......... . J. S. Armstrong XVith a strong nucleus returning plus a keen group of new boys, this year's squad showed itself to be most capable from the very beginning. Clouston and Armstrong were excellent team leaders. The First XI was one of the best teams Boulden House has had in some time. In the field we were most adept - very few catches not taken. The bowling stafffClouston, Barnett, Petty, Stutz. Armstrongj, was a formidable group. At bat we were quite strong producing more runs than every before. As a result, this was afine season. with only the fact that rain forced the cancellation of our game with Ridley preventing it from being, perhaps, our best. My thanks go to every boy on the squad for many happy moments both during games and practices. Colours: J. A. C. Clouston, J. S. Armstrong, I. S. Barnett, R. D. Stutz. T. D. Spence, P. D. Memory, W. R. Lunderville, S. G. P. Bethell, K. J. Petty. Half-colours: D. J. Outerbridge, W. S. Hunter, R. J. AGarvin, G. C. Dewart. ' - D. IV fllorris MATCHES VVednesday, April 30. Boulden House vs Little- side " B". Our batting and bowling showed its ability - a comfortable win. Boulden House: 103 fStutz 17, Outerbridge 15, Clouston llj Littleside "B": 44 QPetty 6 wickets for 11 runsj Saturday, May 3. Crescent School at T.C.S. Crescent were a much younger team and no match for our Firsts. T.C.S.: 170 for 4 fStutz 38, Hunter 25, Arm- strong 25, Outerbridge 21 Q. Crescent: 19 fPetty 3 wickets for 2 runsj. Vilednesday, May 7. Hillfield at T.C.S. Again our batting was strong andourbowling more than adequate. T.C.S.: 120 QMemory 46 runs, Spence 123 Hillfield: 21 fClouston 4 wickets for 1 runj Wednesday, May 14. Appleby at T.C.S. Batting first Appleby ran up the highest score against us so far. However, we passed this score with the loss of only 4 wickets. Another excellent game - won in the field as Memory had four catches. T.C.S.: 64 for 4 fClouston 35 not out, Stutz 103 Appleby: 61 fClouston 6 wickets for 32 runsj Wednesday, May 21. S.A. C. at T. Our first L. B. F. game found us continuing the pattern of strong batting. good bowling. and excellent fielding. T.C.S.: 153 runs for 81 Hunter35, Armstrong3-1. Clouston 23, Spence 161. S.A.C.: 26 fClouston 7 wickets for 3 runsj Monday, May 26. T.C. S. atLakefield Second XI. This was our first difficult game of the season. Batting first, the Grove ran up a scoreof 67 before we got them out. Boulden House went to bat with much confidence but we soon found LakefieId's bowling to be good and their fielding excellent. It was a thrilling match, however, with T.C.S. falling one run short when the last wicket fell in the last over preventing a win or a draw. T.C.S.: 66 fSpence 15. Clouston 16. Armstrong 123 Lakefield: 67 fClouston 4 wickets for 18 runs 1. Wednesday, May 28. Lakefield Second Xl at T.C.S. In the return match, the Grove showed us that they were better still. Putting us into bat. we were dismissed for 48 runs. Lakefield passedour score with a loss of 7 wickets. Although outqscored, we were not outplayed nor out-skilled. Page 89 v Grove's seconds were too bigphysically forus. There were, however, two good games and we learned much from them, especially howto take at loss graciously. T.C.S.: 48 tArmstrong 15 runsj Lakefield: 52 for 7 QCloust0n 4 wickets for 11 runs.J Saturday, May 31. T.C. S. at U. C. C. With U.C.C. batting first and quite confidently on their home ground, it looked as ifwe would suffer another loss. Our fielding was shaky for the first time in the season. With the score at 65 for 5 at tea time, a draw seemed possible. However, after tea the bowlers took hold and we dismissed the next five wickets for only 16 more runs. Our opening pair tStutz and Spencej then proceeded to bat flawlessly. Giving no chan- ces whatever, this pair produced 82 runs to win the match without the loss of a single wicket. A thrilling climax to our last game of the season. Spece scored 61 runs, Stutz 14 and as a pair ran with precision and daring. Congratulations! T.C.S.: 82 for no wickets U.C.C.: 81 fClouston 5 wickets for 22 runsj. v--R,-'I-,..-.Z 95. D 26. ln .' 1 F--my PM-t J'lJ,,f ,Qu 4-1 L to R. Front Row: Boulclen House First Cricket Eleven Memory, PD., Dewort, G.C.g Hunter, W.S.g Spence, T.D.p Stutz, R.D.7 Campbell, T.C. L. to R, Rear Rows: Lunderville, W,R.: Barnett, LS., Garvin, R..l.g Clouston, 1.A.C. lCuptainl: D.W. Morris, Esq.: Petty, KJ., Armstrong, 1.5. Vice-Ccpt.lp Bethell, S.G.P.g Outerbridge, DJ. FIRST XI STATISTICS Hayed 8 matches, won 6, lost 2. T.C.S. 806 runs Opponents: 371 runs Best batsman: T. Spence: 127 runs Over 50 runs: T. Spence: 61 not out against U.C.C. Best bowler: J. Clouston: 3.29 runs per wicket Team catches: 27 Most catches by a player: P. Memory: 8 SECOND CRICKET XI Captain: M. S. Schell Squad: C. Begley, T. Campbell, S. Binet, Pe Fraas. J. Irwin, K. Hughes, B. Hughes, J. Granger, I. .Os1er, J. Sands, P. Scott, R. Willis. R. Wynne, D. Kirkpatrick. The Seconds played well under the leadership of 'Max' at the wickets. The bowling staff had considerable depth - some of it returning for next year. The fielding was a strong point and the batting forceful except for one game. There is an excellent nucleus here fornext Spring. Many tha.nks to Mr. Perry for all his help and able assistance with the group. May 7: T.C.S.: 97 fSchell 24, Garvin 15, Irwin 145 Hillfield: 39 CWillis 6 wickets for 15 runsj May 21: T.C.S.: 101 for 7 CSchell 26, B. Hughes 261 S.A.C.: 39 QSands 6 for 15, Willis 4 for16J May 30: T.C.S. 74 for 5 fGarvin 41 not out, Dewart 11 notoutj Ashbury: 22 fPetty 7 for 11 runsj May 31: T.C.S.: 14 CWillis 41 U.C.C.: 63 CWil1is 4 for 16, Sands 4 for 223 - D. ill 11-Iorris SQUAD HOUSE GAME Rigby: 105 fSpence 26: Clouston 22: Stutz 173 Orchard: 87 fHunter 15: Dewart 161 SNIPE CRICKET LEAGUE The league produced its usual hard-hittingrun producing cricket. Teams were captained by Heimbecker, Bishop, Balloch, Henderson, and Greatrex with Henderson's XI winning theleague trophy. The following Heroes were produced: Extra Points QBattingJ: Vaughan: 4 points Le Sueur: 3 points Jones: 3 points Wickets Taken: Russel: 29 White: 27 Weld and Henerson: 26 each Catches: Rigginbotham: 10 Greatrex: 8 ALL-STAR SNIPE GAME T.C.S. All-Stars: 53 fAtyeo 11 runs, Russel 10 runsj Lakefield Prep: 25 SNIPE HOUSE GAME Rigby: 57: Orchard: 53. PATTERSON CUP L. to R.: Barnett, I.S.: Memory, P.D. gs. Sports Day Aggregate Winners L. Io R.: Stutz, R.D., Open Winner: Granger, J.W., Junior W Russel, J.A., Junior Runner-up. Absent: Ouierbridge, DJ., Runner-up. "VA 1' o e -if P 1 A . 4 ' , Q . .. A52 . F 7 .,? The Hamilton Bronze Medal L. to R.: Armslrong, J.S.7 Barneh, l.S. f . . .x WR ,K ' -14 li' u qi The Philip Kefchum Cup Lunderville, W.R. 5' i 1- 'fi' 7 1 i flj i 'Jig "41.i'.! i.. Q ,I K A ..-. 5+-.r..A. ' -L A I l Inter-House Swim Meet This Meet was avery close competition between Orchard House and Rigby House. All swimmers did very well. Simon Bethell won all the Senior Races he entered Morgan was the best swimmer in the Junior Bhzents. At the end of the Meet the score was Orchard 44 and Rigby 43. Then amistake was found in the timing so the relay teams had to swim again. This time the tables were t1u'ned and Rigby won 45 to 44. - R D. Scott The Gym Competition The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnasium was won by John Armstrong. Rigby House won the House Competition. The following were awarded colours: J. S. Armstrong ..... .... 1 32.5 points T. A. Lawson ........ .... 1 26.1 points J. A. C. Clouston ....... ..... 1 16.3 points T. C. Campbell ....... ..... 1 13.7 points Po-ge 03 5 ' 'TL' 54 ' -- ' J v-fn.. .4- , 'ev , , - - .,, . 'f ,- -, . Z.. '-'..,. ,, N , v dv- .A, -w'1-.3-':q- 1- I- 'f' , -aqlfnf:-' N .fC:.,,L.K4:1L-IIKIQI Q: vi ' -we 3' -'--7 -1'-HT f-JAP A ..-gh fix, 1,,.,- i ff' J'-efzfsifieaf-fi 5 'I'-"LJ" wif.. , - . I! Inter-House Track 8. Field Meet The Meet was held on aperfect day. Conditions were very good and some records came very close to being broken. J. W. Granger did break the record in the Junior Broad Jump with a leap of 14 feet, 10 inches, exceeding the record set in 1953. The Senior Aggregate Winner was R. D. Stutz who also won the Cassels Cup for coming first in the 100 and 220yards. The senior runner- up was D. J. Outerbridge. The Junior Aggregate Winner was J. W. Granger and the runner-up was J. A. Russel. Rigby House won the House Competition. - P. D. Scot! STOP PRESS: Tennis Toumament Won By John Higginbotham. 'v 5.4 Y 1 4-- X 1 . D lf A "v-. 5. , 1 5 l 5 Nb, ., 'L V 1 I It 1k-Qn'5 f"'i"1 , 1 U"."!ff-'fy 'f ml '3,iv31:g'f'pf" .., '+ i -3 I -' l-I K,-- K E-. . -VE, ,i"' ,V 1,-..-,, , .VE-, hinxgfa--4..- , ,, - - .. "ANYONE UNDER THERE'S GOT FOUR" ' 'm ' Jw' E f 1- - J ks Qw- ,.. ., '51 -z. '--f .LF , 'L- 4' ' ' til fi 'X- ,J s,,... F .n ., iv .qw QEBS' N 3 Q- ' . ft, ' -"- A- ju, 'X RM - ' Mr. ' "" rx -' xx? wx ':.:P :VA ' , A ff x I if' 1 4 ,NWFP x K . -1 Q , ' r NY x- .' - A.. ' ' Vg' 's, -I' h' -" . 1 Q ' 'tm' 'fu tp.. 32- ,,. - , :SIP-A+J...N r- '. d I -2-Y x T"? . W f 1 , ' V. . 1 ,i - AW V -1- - - n ' 'M 4, 1 , Y ll gf A' u A 1 4 AIM' dlH,,Fri.14f iz 1 ' O I - fh --vi "' ,, E E A ka E '75 L' O A! - Rxg I. u ' ' "l4lv - - ' 4 A , 'N . . "' Q .ss ,EQ qgisgsrb S-K-is I 1 , 5 , 'N SXN N ,rg--, L N.- -K UP TO THE SENIOR SCHOOL WE GO .1 .NNI X 1 as .3 "C" DORMITO RY Marsh 8: McLennan LIMITED INDUSTRY'S LEADING INSURANCE BROKERS TORONTO MONTREAL VANCOUVER WINNIPEG CALGARY EDMONTON QUEBEC CITY Go-Ahead people bank on TOFlDNTD'DOIVIINIDN The Bank where people make the difference. TCS B ILD FOR THE FUTURE f 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 onthe playing held. At TCS, integrity, self-discipline and hard work are not old-fashioned con- ceptsg they are a way of life. Character development is the keynote. Your son leams to think-and act accordingly. 'T' L Lt ,,,J-ali' 'I 5-E3 '!!--I' 4. h T559 '11, Misa X And to meet the challenge of to- morrow, TCS now offers your son the tools of tomonow. In its fine complex of new buildings, he'll find superbly equip- ped new laboratories and classrooms with the latest audio-visual aids. Here, too, first 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 be happy to send you one. TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL . . .PORT HDODPE U ONTARIO A dtstinctively Canadian school since 1865 vt,,,,. 'If Your liquifuels' man is ying Fuel Oil Specialist IIQUIIIJEIS Distributors of Industrial ond Domestic Fuel Oil 347 BAY STREET, TORONTO CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS THINK CREATE STIMULATE E. D. SMITH 8.SONS, LTD. VVINONA, ONTARIO Designers and Suppliers of School Insignia PINS - RINGS - MEDALS TROPHIES - PARTY FAVOURS - PRESENTATION GIFTS 8: BIRKS Clothes for Young Men of Distinction loaf! 71 Qu ltd Owned and Operated by Len Owen BIRKS JEWELLERS STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN 134 Yonge Street I6 Walton Street Port Hope Toronto Compliments of CFICJTHEFIS YOUR CATERPILLAR SUTDVVIVIDTDR DEALER TORONTO-OTUMNA-CHATHANI SAULT STE. MARIE - HAMILTON- SUDBUFIY - TINIMINS "The Complefe Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited MONTREAL n he mone planner F5 True Savings Pays an attractive interest rate on minimum monthly balance. Helps you plan your way to the things you want - gives you a firm grip on what you have. A 'z',3 N T- " U ,XTX---,xx f AL. ECI 5? wh' n tu U it IikeII:0 tI'IIi'Il'uaII?I'n. I II The H+-.-. Mustang Sportsrool. the new Cougar convertible, or the .t' Ala-.Teri-sk. The better idea cars from Ford. The up-scale fun tg.t'sf'3m Ford.And very much butltforfun. 6 S 5 t.-.high do you choose? Maybe all three. The Mustang for the I . ft i mad during the cooler weather. The Cougar for the wide - Y I op'-n spaces during the long, hot summer. The Maverick lor stratght money-savtng in style, all year through. ' .I ll V. hen you re thinking about graduating, think about I I I the better idea cars from Ford. id fy I They re a nice step up the ladder. I 'Ji y .pn X' '. I I 9 :V 1 F DME. . gb I " I I+ ' M" 4 . -.Il F - ...... r,yQ - Cl - Y " Y , Y - :uv E qgjfa! I I ' I' - ' ,ff , 4 77" .-Tl, 5 6 T34-an . i ,V ' I A j If , l .., In "ff E32 2 ala L ' 5. 1' I S Q ? 1 2 1- 'tl A I -3 , ,, - . T Q' ff ' , ' 31,1-I" ' ' f 5 V 1 ' L fi f Ps, Y See ,J ,,,f MARQUIS - MARAUDER - METEOR ' COUGAFI ' MONTEGO ' CORTINA ' FORD ' TORINO FAIRLANE - MUSTANG - THUNDERBIRD - FALCON - MAVEFIICK - LINCOLN CONTINENTAL ' CONTINENTAL MK.m , .,l Learning . . . Earning. . . Yearning . . . Like Napoleon's soldier, who carried a marshal's baton in his knapsuck, the young man setting out upon a career today carries with hirn 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 N Montreal THE GENERAL SUPPLY COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 'Q I 3 i HEAVY CONSTRUCTION I EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES C i no anal Rentals e Sales e Service Toronto - Montreal London - Ottawa - Quebec City R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD. R and T CHEVROLET, OLDSMOBILE, CADILLAC, C O m p a n y CHEVROLET TRUCKS h Lumber and Building Supplies Ontario Motor League Road Service Your Best Buy Is an R and T Buy 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope PIione aes-242a Dill 8854573 37 Ontario Street, Por! Hope I Richardson. RG-D Garratt, de Pencier i-I i in ng St 'i'uf,t, ieniriio 1, Canada ' Telephone 362-5233 ' Cable. Rigarde Partners - Philip C. Garratt Limited - Richardson, de Pencier Limited - Macintosh 8 Co Limited At 8 S 6 'V 1 ,. :AFA - i ' Q a N . ,L 1- A u- ' Eff" 'Y ' . i I 541 b h' f t h h oitagetkii A d Y W 0 I 7 . Lis ing or.ex ra- ig v n - e n y 2. g,ciJriJscioiiTfr5reei mill motor: 3. f f ' d I b'n 2 Nladg Rgfrlggratgrgl 4. Z'Li.La?'f.L1.'?ZE'?i.,?,?ii'SLiJefpiam2 Just some of 30,600 Canadian Westinghouse products that keep Canada growing. Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited 5 i ,AH Heal, MacKinnon and Chow limited PETER B, L, MocKlNNON R mvnn SEAQHAM ups. 1937-19411 VT Q 5 w94,m.1, 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 201, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE TORONTO 5, ONTARIO 929-3lOl Compliments of Marie Dressler EATING HOUSE AND TAVERN Where You May Dine in Lost Confuryfs Splendour 2I2 KING ST. W. COBOURG 372-5243 fm COBOURG 'R CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD. TELEPHONE 410-.372-ZISJ 'T TAO I P,O. BOX 211. CCBOLIDC, ONT Canada' la trust me toctigpcny ABCE of sound invesling. a 1' ,aj f "if,,4 " 'VL ll ll ll '.vfi IIXI .YJ 'LII L Tll. 11"'IdU.I'."'f"f 4795 I AIIII' RINI- sxnr I xxx 1 x1f,::'1'I I xr 1,, , an Wiih Compliments MINE EQUIPMENT COMPANY Limited Branches: Monfreol, loronfo, Sep? Iles, Norm Boy Winnipeg, SOSIKOIOOHV Vcmcou Margesson 81 Co. Ltd. THE SPORTING GOODS CENTRE l'omplin1cl1ts Ut' Byers, McDougoII, Cosgroin 8. Sfewori FOR CANADA . Amlvncutvs, I'Illl'l'ISIUl'S I7 ADELAIDE ST, E, Suite 2401, Stuck I-Ixclmmrv 'IU-xwr 800 Victorian Square Montrc-zll 115. I'.Q. AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS A A Z7 A I KGJIVIXI fr 7 HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS fill Jlfll, I ff' H2 I ff AGENTS FOR Ifffflrflrfcfffrlvlnilflfa CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS AND TELEGRAPHS Lent Travel Service 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE 885-2991 Holifox S0mIJOI1n Quebec Montreal Ovmv. Toronto Homllron Kulchener London Wmds PorIArthor Forrwulluom WIUYTIDEQ Region CoIgory Edmonton Vancouver Vlctorlo fur' 'Isl' Nd Start of a long friendship . . .you and your banker lt 1 neu-r moo soon lo get to know your banker Whatever your future pmh-mon may be, vour bank manager ns a good friend to have This u expaxally true of L82 manager of your nearest branch of the Bank of Vommerw Hu tnmmg and experience m all asJaecLs of banking enable mm lD gnve you helpful suggestions and sound a vice on all financial :gigs marmlihhrm soon .tart an usoclauon that you'll value for the CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK QF CQMMERCE Compliments of B. Machine Tool Manufacturers I MACHINE TOOL ICANADAD LTD. Machine Tool Sales 8: Service 478 Evans Ave., 3555 Metropolitan Blvd. E. 681 E. Hastings Street Toronto 14 Montreal, P.Q. Vancouver, B.C. Hahn gfisltetfs glillens 955111111 H765 gals of cgfyfsn -15 mailman St- Arm Aus-ass-5351 Ipod Qinpe, Cbntario X Mfr' C' Q. M QS' XX M Qu JAVELIN X AMBASSADOR CS' RAMBLER REBEL . wb Vgflx' r. V 5 QQOQOQQB QOYQQEUK . 5 OS Q7 Q QA' SQ, ' A Y S V9 Y 'S Q gg, X QQ' S A X S 55 W' 3 BOB BANNERMAN MOTORS LIMITED SEQWCE 8' - 1730 EGLINTON AVE. EAST 75- SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with :assurance at TORONTO'S finest SPECIALTY STORE IVR SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS , Charge Accounts Name Labelling or Marking. ICustomers to supply name tapesl Tailor Shop for al- terations. IAII cloth- ing expertly fitted.l A Merchandise on Ap- proval Iln Town or I Out of Townl Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday l i Parking - l60 car If V' spaces INear rear of W D Emi F storel Nlr. Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in Ontario qinil 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, lzuinihy itcnis. erooni 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 THE LUMMUS COMPANY ALFRED WARD 8. SON LIMITED CANADA LIMITED Esfablished T895 Engineers for the lnfernotionol Process Industries MrDENTON'S R M W Mcn's und Boys' ., ' , ' , Hosiery Dlsfrlbuhng C o. PY .5 PETERBOROUGH l JF 743"45II VAGDEN M2553 am RESTAURANT SNACK ' J Foons Fooos 1 NE' Belleville - Trermon CONFECTIUNERY RICHARD'S PRINTING LIMITED one 885-2674 WILL RECEIVE PROMPT, 121 CAVAN STREET COURTEOUS REPLIES PORT HOPE, ONTARIO Compliments of a Friend x 6 ' 59 if P- .p W kv C 'y 1 , o lf, - . .Qi ll I f . , in Wrv fb' sl fm- i I Li' ' 11 1- '-'SM'-g E i' 43255 '- G .QPT 9 , r .. 'A 4 s 3.4 J '1 J. , ..,. a if .l- .. ' r ' e . 5, . 4 4 ,.. -00 ,. x , . 25 i o,.Q' . K l -J .', . ,n, I QIA P' 111. :A 0 ' pd V .A -1 2 - 'f ... 5? .gk 1, ' 1 I . . X 'AY-11 . , ,. f 4' QR X., -'QUQIA if mv P 5, .2 '- +' na 4 ' F . QL In -'Q A . . 'gl . Dad . a .5 ' Q15 1104-Q. L'l 4 1 1 4 , s 4 v '. . f, a' . V :L , it Q, V I -A xl: -A n 0 . A - J 0 N H HQ' "Cf J by A J cf 1- ' An" 1 - 1-- 5 Ra. g" Q.- .HJ '," vl X r- g ' , .ri vi v-if' 1 I 'Q-fP1F""+-sf u .U I ,IT I I r'.L E -V ' Q - Q " .5 .Y ' x '1 In 'QI' . ,L EL' :I 3' .i. 4 r ' "' K ". ' - S ' A 4 I A ...BJ ." A, xv! , DFJ , in it 21 ...Q 290 6 fx F55-Q SX Q- Q 2:7 -fa O nuns: sn .. . nu 'Zi-. un an .nv- ..- .. 'K A-is C1 E5 Trinity College School J - 1 , 1 I rp u l --. r If I A ' v ml'-114-e -. f JCB' ,, a x 'u 1 ' 1 . 'Bn1'1' !zTfvhb 'ry An 'ff I 5' I -J 1 1. -f. ' ' 'I 2 , M, . . ,N ',.', .Q . '. X - ,IL 1 1 -I Y 5,1 1 r -.1 M Quia 'M' pw ni' A. WW?" MM- uhm.. A A! I I If -A lea l 4 v lx .R 6. ,L - Ig 3 1 5 sl T.: .i M116 gy. I-rig F, ",L::- 1-SE.-...iiaig Q, ii,


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

1966

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

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