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

 - Class of 1970

Page 1 of 396

 

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



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Page 8, 1970 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1970 Edition, Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1970 volume:

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'I " ' Q " V , W"-m',x ' , ' . ,,- M A- , , W N s -1 Q - - ', -, s KF, , rn gl . . B4 - o . 4 x .r L J- K , ,, - , n -. -K ur '- '4 S' - s 9 ' 4 5 I yr' 4, . , .- 5 .S 4 vu, LQ 1-974 -fan' 5 i , Q . -411 .4,-- , : -IF Q. ' 5' , w., -4- 'brig is 4 - -. D. Qv, 1 asa ' - '-w -.,,, xx-.Q , ,. .J , YA .f I V v., , inf , .,.m:igl7v..R, ,yn ,. . xglp-,W D11 5-5- ..,-. 1 - Win, , - ,- N x L j I -, - - A . '.1.- 0-:f.f'I!n:fw!-3-"' --, - 4 X -,-.,x. 1 M ,gaiff ' " 1... fo. w... 2-52-in I 5 un-- ,JC Q TH' QB 253.14- -Q a ?'r7 i 4. Contents Vol. 73 No.1 January 1970 Editorial 2 Literary 9 Arts I9 Comment 8- Criticism 25 On Campus 33 School News 41 Old Boys' Notes 64 Sports 65 Boulden House 95 Advertising 107 P91 I 1 Editorial Une cannot but be impressed by the changes that have taken place in the School this year. They are many and various but I believe that two in particular merit our attention. The tirst is the weekend program. There has been a real need for such a program for some time. This year. due to the conscious effort and concentration of a number of Masters and boys, a practical program has finally been worked out and put into operation. We now have a program infinitely better than what we have had in past years, and one that has solved toa large extent one of the most difficult problems facing a boarding school such as T.C. S. The second, and more important. change that has occurred is not so tangible - it is not so concrete, you cannot put your finger on it - but it is definitely there. This change is one of spirit. of mood. of the tone of the School. There is no comparison between the spirit of this year and the spirit - or lack of it -of last year. Manifestations of this change of spirit can be seen in many things. The first one that comes to mind is Bigside Football winning the I.S.S.A. championship and having an undefeated seasong another is the fact that after many years of talk- ing around it we have finally managed to successfully stage a House Competition in Dra- matics: a third is that the School as a whole is running smoothly without the constant bickering about the system that has been prevalent in other years. All these things indicate that the majority of boys are finding worthwhile activities to devote their time and effort to. And all these add up to a spirit that is as positive and constructive as any l have knotm at T.C. S. All this is very encouraging for the year to come and for the years to come. We hope that in this issue of The Record we have managed to capture something of the spirit that has characterized the School this term. A- .Y B. G. Page 2 E3 Editorial Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF N. ls. mamminl-111 BUSINESS MANAGER .1.1s. mlm-I1.,.mlII Assn: ms. .Mum LITERARY PL 11. mu-r ARTS n.'r.u. In-n COMMENT 8. CRITICISM Huw. mm-rn ON CAMPUS 19.13. :sim-furlmw SCHOOL NEWS D..-xr. ML-mllum SPORTS Rn. lm-wr EXCHANGE EDITOR Lv. Br .1II'1 1 PHOTOGRAPHY ua vim- ART WORK rio. Humps .,11. ru. :MIN-y. Rs. Rurhl-rfmi. 1..-L skuggami TYPING rio. Humpsun STAFF ADVISER Au. rsumbn- 1-54,4 ART ADVISER 15. Lu. liluckw .IIII 1. I-3544. PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TREASURER T.C.S. CONVOCATION P. R. Bishop. Pkq. A-LR. Dvnnys. Iisq. R. K, lhwlwl. lisq. JAY. KL-rr. l'lSq. Page 3 Calendar 51-111 Url. NNY. I lee. Jan T S H Ili 20 Ill .IH -4 ill IIS IH 2:1 llti l S ti IU lf-2 I8 21 23 8 lil l-1 IT 7 Sixth Form Boys arrive New Boys arrive School Term Begins Visit to Stratford Old Boys' Game Sir lidwin Leather Speaks to the School Installation of Sacristans Bigside Ftmtball at U.C.C. Bigside Football at Appleby 'Thanksgiving Weekend begins Tlmnksgiving Weekend ends ldvensong: The Right Rev. G. N. Luxton Ninth Centennial Lecture Bigside Football vs. Ridley Bigside Football vs. SA. C. The Colour Dinner Half Term Break begins Hall Term Break ends The Choir visits St. George's Church, Montreal Careers Night lfootball Dinner livensong: The Rev. Temple Kingston Christmas Examinations Begins First Carol Service Second Carol Service Christmas Holidays Begin Lent Term Begins The Cover The eover is intended to reflect something of the spirit of BlgSld6 football that so characterized this term. Itwas designed and photographed hy Chris Newell. Page 4 1 .0 ME School Directory HEAD PREFECT PREFECTS SENIORS HOUSE OFFICERS STUDENT COUNCIL HEAD SACRISTAN HEAD CHOIR BOY EDITOR OF "THE RECORD" HEAD LIBRARIAN PRESIDENT OF DEBATING CAPTAINS OF FOOTBALL SOCCER Page 5 H. I I. Iil'l'Il'I' LIS. .'xI'K'ITII3ilIKI N.Ii. III'IllIlII,IL'III -LU, Hull L'.U,l.. I.wn1a1r4I ILA. NIVNQAIJII JAY. SL'2lg.fl'Lll1T -.I.G.L'. Slcvl' Cf. L'2II'il'ITI'l'iIlI .Il-', Cmvzums 'lf H. llrcxx 8.15.-I. I"uIfnrcI I'. H. Gro.-L-uw D.I'. Nvil XI. 'If KYLTCII 1 IT B.G.W. Burn-It J.'I'. Dunton D..-IL Dudgsun The Prcfccts GLH. .'X111bl'usL' H.P. Ambrusc CJ. Birchull I.P. B. Brown 'I'.C. Caimpbcll N.B. Grzmdiiclcl P.R. Grw-nc KH. Oslcr J, XY. SL-ugrum N.B. Grzmdficld RH. Osh-1' J. F. LIUWLIIT KG. IiL'L'I'l'l' -1.U.L'. Su-cr I'..-X XIcNalbIa CS. .'xl'l'I'lIIJlLIKI C.II.I.. I.c0l1zlrtI I'.ID. I':LlI'IlFI1ilXK Lili. XIm'Xuill U..-X. ILuI7L'l'lful1 NYS. IIIIIIIUI' W. A. 5. IiL'lTITL'dj' XY, II. l.umIL-rvillm IJ..'X.I', Mcfullum IJ I' Ynil G. Ii I. Robb 'If ID. Spcmx' 'l'll I-I Ctllll'tlliA'l'lON Ol" TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Visitor 'l'l1e Right Rev. G. B. Snell. M.A.. Ph.D.. D. D. M I'IMlil'lllS Ol-' THB GOVERNING BODY EX OFFICIO l'lim' ll:-limp nl 4l'ul'oI1ln, Vlllw lllglll ROY. G. B. SIICII, AILA.. I'I'I.D., U.D. l'ln' t'h.meellor ol the l'nix1-raityol' 'Trinity College. R. C. Berkinshaw. Ibq.. C. B. B.A.. LL.D. l'he l'l'nx'usI of Trinity College. The Rev. Deruyn R.G. Owen. MJX. Ph.D. l'lie lle.ullnaalel'. Angus C. Stoll. lisq., KLA. The Chairman of the Trinity College School I"uncI4Committee MICMBI-IR Al'l'OlNTIilD BY THIS CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon. C. B. E.. Q.C.. MA.. LL. D.. B.C L. LIFE MEMBERS Charleu I-IW. Burns, lisq. ....................... ,.................... ........ .................... T 0 r onto 'the Hon. Sir Harry D. Butterfield. C.B.Ii. J.l'., B.A ................ ..... H amilton. Bermuda The Rev. Canon F.H. Cosgrave. M.A.. D.D., LL.D.. D.C.L. ...... ..................... T oronto llutlley Dawson, Iisq.. B.A. ...................................................... ................ M ontreal J.l'. de l'encier. Esq.. B.A. .......................... ........ ............ ......... ' I' o ronto Leonard SLM. DuMoulin, Esq.. Q.C. ...... ..... V ancouver l'..'X. DuMoulin Esq. .............................................................................. ....... L ondon Colin S. Glasseo. Esq. .............................................................................. .... H amilton The Hon. Mr. Justiee P.H. Gordon, C.B.E., Q.C.. M.A., LL.D., B.C.L. .... ..... Re gina C.l". Harrington. Bsq.. B.A.. B.C.L., O.St.J., C. D. ................................ .... M ontreal ti. Meridith Huyeke. Esq.. Q.C.. B.A. .........,..,.................................... ...... T oronto The Hott. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B.A.. B.C.L. ..... .. Montreal UN. Knight. Iisq. ............................................................. ...... Vi 'innipeg Harold H. Leather. Ilsq.. M.B.I'l ..... Hamilton Argue Martin. Esq.. Q.C.. B.A. ..... ...... H amilton H.R. Milner. lisq., Q.C. .................. ................. ..... E d monton R.D. Peter Mulholland, Esq. .................................. .... IV Iontreal Lieut-Col. J. Ewart Osborne, D.S.O., V.D.. B.Se. .... Toronto I'.G. SLG. O'Brian, Esq.. O.B.Ii. D.F.C. ........... ...... ' I'oronto BAL Osler. Esq.. Q.C. ................................ ...... ' Foronto IIC, Osler. Ikq. .............................................................................................. .. Toronto KVM. Pearee. Esq.. NLC. .................................................................................. ..... ' Foronto Wilder G. Penlield. BQ.. 0.M.. C.M.G., D. Sc., M.D., D.C.L.. F.R.S.. F. R.C.S. ......... Montreal Colin M. Russel, BQ.. B.A., C.A. ...... .............................................................. .... M o ntreal Sydney B. Saunders. bbq. .............. Toronto -LW. Seagram. ESQ. ........................ ...... ' l'oronto NO. Seagram. Esq.. Q.C., B.A. ........ Toronto J.G.K. Strathy. Esq.. C.M.G., B.Sc. .... ......... ' I'oronto I'I.l'. Taylor, bbq.. C.M.G., B.SC. VWIlowdale T. I.. Taylor, Iisq. ............................................................................................. Toronto MEMBERS ELI-ICTED BY THE SCHOOL CONVOLUXTION G. Drummond Birks. Esq. ................................................................................ .... N lontreal Colin M. Brown. liq. ..... London l.B. Campbell, ikq.. CA. .. Montreal J.l'. Cundill. .................................... .... N 'lontreal -I.D. de Peneier. Iisq.. I". I. I.C. ...................... ...... ' I'oronto A..-X. lJum1nnson, Esq. tViee Chairmanj ....... ...... ' Toronto J.M. lisdaile. Baq. ..................................... ...... ' l'oronto GN. Fischer. ldsq., Bling. ...................... ...... ' Foronto TVR. Fleming. Iflsq. ...................... .... B urlinglon -LN. Gilbert. Iisq.. Jr.. B.S.Eeon. .... ....... N cw York It M. Hanhury. lisq. ............................. ...... ...... ' I' oronto li. Howard. lisq.. BJX ..................................... ...... ' Foronto I-1.-LM. Huyeke. lisq.. B.A. tViee Chairman! ....... .......'I'oronto l'.li. Jackson. Iwq.. li.Se. ..................................... .... ' Foronto ILG. Keeler. Iiwq.. CJK.. l1.l".l'.. B. Comm ..... Mcinlreul l..l'. Kent. Iisq.. C.A. ........................... ..... M ontreul -1.12, Kirkpatrick. IQ-eq.. Q.C. ............. .... M ontrcal l..ll.tL. Kortright. liwq.. li.ASe. ..... ...... T oronto I'ett-r NI. Laing. liao.. Q.C. ............... ...... ..... M o ntreal .X.ll. Lash. Ii-iq. .................................................... ....... T oronto -Ili. Leklesurier. Iifq.. NLC., M.B.A. ILS. .......... ...... T oronto -Ldv Nl.Marler. l-Iso., O.Il.l'I.. QC.. B.A. B.C.L.. .. ..... Montreal .l..'X. XIt'Kt'e. lisq. ................................................... ....... T oronto MA. Meighen. liwq.. B.A.. LI..l.. ........................ ..... M ontreal I-1, XY. Morse. lixq.. XIJX. ............... ........ O llllXA'il 'I' lf. Nichols. Iiwq.. B.A. ...,........ . ....... Hklmilltilt ITS. U-ler limp, .............. ........... ...... T t ironto Page 6 H.J.S. Pearson, Esq. ............................ . N.E Phipps, Eaq., Q.C.. B.A. .................. . G. T. Rogers, Esq. ........................................ . R.C. Rutherford, Esq., M. 13.121, C. D., Q. C. K.E Scott, hq., AB., J.D., LL.D. ......... . G.T. Southum, Esq. .............................., . J.B.S. Southey, hbtq., B.A. ...... ........,. . F.R. Stone, Esq., B.Comm., C.A ...... . C.M. Strathy, Esq., M.A. .........,........... . W.F. Taylor. Esq., A.F.C. ..................... . W.J.A. Toole, Esq., B.Comm., LEA. ...... . G.P.H. Vernon, Esq., Q.C.. B.A. ......... . SECRl'I'l'ARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Lindop, Esq.. A.C.1.S. .......................................................,..........,.... . TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL, PORT HOI'l'I. ONT. FOUNDED 1865 Headmaster lidtnunton Toronto Don Alllls lllllflblllll Oakville Vancouver .. ...... lllllfllllltl ..... lrllfdllllli 'l'urnllto llltirtpllltn Calgary lurullln .l'url llnpt' Angus C. Scott 119521, M.A., Emmanuel College, Cambridge: B.A., Llnivcrsityof 'l'oronto, Assistant Headmaster G.M.C. Dale 119461, C.D., B.A., University ofToronto1 B. Ed., Toronto: Specialists? Certilicate in Classics Chaplain The Rev. H. Glyn James 119691, MA. Keble College, Oxford: Diploma in Theology 1Oxon1 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. Rhodes Scholar. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1 En glish1 House Masters J.D. Bums 119431, University of Toronto, Teachers' College, Toronto: Permanent First Class Certiiicate. 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 Certilicate. 1Mat.hematics and Science1 Brent House T. W. Lawson 119551, B.A., University ofTorontog M.A, King's College, Cambridge: Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 11-iistory and Eng1ish1 Ketchum House J.S. Pratt 119671, B.A., Bishop's University: M.A., University of Denver: Quebec High School Teaching Certiticate, Class 1. 1English1 Bethune House Assistant Masters Major D.H. Armstrong 119381, A.F.C., C. D. 1Director of Athletics and Cadet Instructor1 P.R Bishop 119471, University of Toulouse, France. Certilicate d' Etudes Superieures, Diplome de Professeur de Francais. Fellow Royal Meteorological Society. 1Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dartmouth, Eng1and.1 1Modern Languages1 A.M. Campbel 1l964el966, 19671, B.A., University of Toronto: Ontario College of Education. 1History1 A.D. Corbett 11955 19571. M.A.. St. Catharines College. Cambridge. 1Mathematics1 Peter Ferguson 119691, B.A., Mount Allison University. 1Physical Education1 P.l-L Godfrey 11961-63. 19651. M.A., Emmanuel College. Cambridge. 1History1 R. K. Goebel 119621, B.P.E.. University ofAlberta: Permanent High School Assistants Certilicatel 1Mathematim1 J.W.L. Goering 119611. B.A.Sc.. University of Toronto: P. Eng.: Permanent High School Assis- tant's Certiticate. 1Mathematics and Science1 J.G. N. Gordon 11955-61, 19621. B.A., University ol' Alberta: University of Edinburgh: Former Housemaster of Brent House, 1962-1964. 1English, Latin1 Brian C. Hedney 119691, B.Sc.. Exeter University: Post-Graduate Certiticatein Education. University of Nottingham. 1SCience1 A.B. Hodgetts1l9-121, B.A.. University of Toronto, University of Wisconsin. 1History1 Richard Honey 119681. M.A.. Trinity College. Oxford. 1Biology1 Page 7 RM. Kirkpatrick 119573, B.A., University of Toronto, M.A., 'Trinity College, Dubling B.Ed., Toronto: Ontario College of Education: Permanent High School Assistant's Certilicate. 1Geography, History! .-X ll. Mcllonald 119673, B.Sc.. University of Edinburgh: Diploma in Education, Moray House. 1Sciencej ll. it ltt-dston 1l968i, M.A., Lincoln College, Oxford. 1Lutin, Russiani Itonatltl Reynolds, Esq. 1l'hysical Educalionj l' JM. Robertson 11961-li, M.A., Clare College, Cambridge. 1l"n:nchp ll S. Stevenson 1l968J, B.A., Trinity College, Dublin: Jordan Hill Training College, Glasgow. 1l"rt-nch, Germany 'ITA Wilson 1l957i, M.A., Dip. Ed., University of Glasgowg Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistant's Certificate. 1Sciencei M.'l'. Xkilton 119683, M.A., University of Auckland, New Zealandg Diploma in Teaching, Auckland Teachers' College. 1 Fra.-nchj lt.l". Yates 119531-ll. l957j. B.A., University ol' Toronto: Permanent High School Assistant's L1-rtilicate. Former Housemaster of Brent House, I934-l9351 former Principal of Boulden House. 1935-ll. 1l-Inglish, History, tkogratphyi BOULDEN HOUSE Principal L'.J. Tottenham 1l937j, B.A., Qucen's University, Kingston. Assistant Masters W. li Attridge 11961-li, B.A., Mount Allison University, M.A., Carleton University. A.-LR. Dennys 119453, B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. G. l-L Lewis 1l968j. B.A., University ol' Toronto. li.W. Morrb 1l9-l-H, University of Western Ontario: Teachers' College, London: Permanent First Class Certilicate. Mrs. Cecil Moore 119421, Teachers' College, Peterborough: Permanent First Class Ccrtilicate. ALJ. li. Perry 119657, B.A. University of New Brunswick, M.A., McMaster Universityg College of Education. University of Toronto: High School Assistant's Certilicate. Music Master -l.A.M. Prower 11951. A.Mus., McGill: Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Art Master ll. L.G. Blackwood 1 19633, Associate of the Ontario College of Art. Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Physician R.M. McDerment, B.A., M. D. Bursar Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, RN. 1Ret'd. J, A.C.I.S. School Manager Major P.R. Jack, C.D., R.C. E., 1Ret'd. J, Queen's University. Nurse, Senior School ........................................................................ Mrs. H.M. Scott, Reg. N. Nurse Matron, Boulden House ........ ...... .......................... M r s.Margarct Ewart, KN.A. Matron, Senior School ................... ...... M rs. L.G.P. Montizambert Assistant Matron, Boulden House ..... .................... N Irs. R.H. Brice Headmaster's Secretary .................... ................. M rs. KJ. Dogget Assistant Librarian ......................... ....... M rs. A. H. Humble Superintendent .............. .......... ...... ...... M r . W.R. Johnston Head Groundsman .. ............................................ ............... M r. E. Nash The School Convocation Executive Secretary ...... ............................................... ..... J a mes W. Kerr, Esq. Secretary ................. . ......................................... ..... M rs. A.J.D. Johnson Page 8 X- XXQN-256' AO' Nb Eulogy I947- I I I- .I I:z.III Ei--rn ol' Ii soldier in the hull' "' ' II I 5l'i'llIltl Xh'Ul'lll xhllllf I::1IIi '-'.ffl'NL' iiilliiiey wats also the Ixzs:--II3 we grew up together. I IE.iIIl 'who gixnliixitetl from Xlicl-:ey XL- -'--. I'yIeI' on my tenth birthday. NI I -lilly! xx.i- "l'faii'tli .'Xngel" by the l I-' .I Ii:IQII who monrnetl when lilvis was . I MRI Il the tiny 'Kooliy' Pyrnes Il.llIA, who xx.IntetI -lohn Kennedy to II on I1I't'.ii1se lie Ioolietl like my l'utl1Cl'. I I I::zQII who tollowetl the big leagues ::i1E.I:ii when Sain I-'rginsisco took the I :.- s. Nly tlIvIIIii'ite singer was Bobby -I I 1:l'II Il:I'I4 t'I.irI4. no mutter what hedicl. I .I' !::Ii viixltl who CllIL'l'L'll High School in "il .if I .right zip with the liealtles. Gidget. Lind 'I .Iw t-Iniriet-Ii going on seventeen" lac. I .I" Ive tliiltl who clroppecl out of High N I. :r' IWW In-I.Iuse I was confused. I took I .,'I .It ,I ..I-llllgt' tor somequiek money. Iwas I .I': .I eliilil who in that magical summer of I"' T ::1ig:'.IteII to llaiiglit-IX.-libtiry and took N- XIII lit-n.'ie's Iulviee about wearing flowers .. ,.. ,,. .. , . IIIII. I .Im .I chilli xx ho wzispicturedin the Novem- :-I :- lr. ISIUTI-sL1L'Ul"l'IlllL'LiSllClll'Ij'.Cl0gt'I18I'2llC tiitml. ,IX year earlier, it had named me and I:-i'j.o:u tl-e tintlt-r 125 as Mun ofthe Year. I Illll Ll ehiltl who clieered for Abby and III r:'j. .It t'Iiie.igo aincl in so doing was clubbed :1 I.'.i:i: tofour for living rooms across the ::.I'-oz: I I.ImentecI the hreuk up ofthe Cream. I .I:II .I I-liilml who groovedatXX'ooclstockancl - nz.-:'-IZ my-ell' one ot the true Aquarizins. - hgh Ilizriiigg the moonshot. I .Im .I ehilll who has been stoned and I I, Ii, I-IIIIIII,-tl .lllll loved. beaten and praised. I '- -. 1".'.lf'illlllk'With'lXK'Lllllllll'l1l1llgL'lhl' world. .X. I-. I Izn hnt qi child. - 1.14. ITUVSOII Page I0 1, ,l':1Hv'! IX .X ,N 0 IIIIIIII I The Island Three Caveman, On an island, All similar, All food-gathering, wood-cutting, fire-building, All worshipping the same Gods, But each alone. Each his own fire, Each tire stiving to be larger, to produce more heat, Each successful temporarily, Only to be taken over by another. Until all fires become one And all the island becomes one fire, And all the cavemen run together To unscathed ground. But, being on an island, Inevitable death is only postponed Until all becomes One silent island. - B. G. IV Barrett Strange Mistress A long-haired girl far freed from life walked slow along a beach. She stopped and turned, held out her hands, I didn't know if I should reach. She smiled at me and tossed her hair, stepped forward and took my hand. She didn't speak a word to me as we walked slow across the sand. The beach it seemed would never end And I thought I'd never know Who she was or where we were Afraid, Iturned to go. She frowned a bit then laughed aloud And firmly held my arm By the music that her laughter made I knew she meant no harm. At length we reached a rocky coast That j utted from the sands She led me to a sun-drenched cave We sat, still holding hands. The waves splashed up against the fems that glistened in the sun I watched a slowly circling gull The sea and sky were one. Then all at once I understood That she'd begun to speak I listened close to every word Her voice was soft and meek. She talked of things I'd never known and things I'd never seen She pointed out such beauty I swore it was a dream. The beauty was so razor sharp The colours were so bright Her visions were so clear and sweet Icried with shameful fright. Tonight I'll sleep beneath a tree With leaves of soft green lace I'll dream about that lovely girl Though I'll soon forget her face. - D Macfarlane Page ll In the Deepest Depth of the Black Forest lvl.,-nz: 1'w-si-ni'ly'. lw si: inet- :nays inlurwcuve through the .. ,.,. -. .'.-. .iz ang. .ngv 1-Ill. strangely monumental. ,Xzlz E. t'il.lllll, il' only hy ulmiicc. ai hcaun W. .. sf s :ts -l.lllx up-in .1 Silt'-llll. X:n..n-l li- lluvni lmlly. the :lgwinntlcd flour lI'.N in 'll1'l'llllIj.Q sluinlwr. llcl'c, urilinglunglcs :.'.:ni-l 1'-vols stu-xx in sulmnulurul formations, .3-3--:fe lin slrinun ol' its existing lNlWl'l'5. All is .tsl :n .1 l-llll.lNX. only porllwnyi-ml in il child's Mimi-1'l'illt1l it-lrlil. strangely lwyoncl reality. lim :nt su-rl.-u-ly pumlerousx'i1-altiuncaltbc V-:md 1-iu.ise-ml in .1 Luuansy of its own. where Illllll glassy pools, murky with depth. gouge zu is-'lu.lll1 ml-u'l1aiiig.:i11g.5 cinhunkments. sup- g---rrzzag lliv .nur-mm' sh-ck lwallllics of iIS dcpili. ill iw, l.ini.n-tiiully uguilt-l'orrm-rltroutmergc -fl, lm mlvpllis.lllllllisllill1l11L'l'll1g valiant mail. ---:'tx.v.lng .ill pussllilti alrralys of the rainbow, Y .mu null L1l'ulL'smilll'lX hulging sinews into the -in. l'lYll.llllt'Ill.UlllfitiFllllpllllll1'lUllgl'L'drllg'Un' 'Tu . rim- n. 1-ni vaiganinto surge depth hound, beyond -ng' f, .ln-l v..lil in tranquil slumhur, lin- lm-kno pipes an lonely note in an far-off in iiillu li. .uul llislllullmilfsll11llg'll11'lil0l1 realizes rn' 5-rwst-lull ol' ullnlrs. Yes, there. beyond the 'i Ii af"Vlll'll luuzuliluul. wLlll'l1t'SWill1lll15062ibl6Cy0S :lil in-,sn-r1m1slj.'enchanting dwarf. For il is here ills mu. put ull gold lies. tmtouched, unseen. mm.u'1l, in cu-ii the humhlcst forms of reality. -.1-:mg in llllltlvss.W1lI1dl'UllS,Slbllillflti - ll.U, llvlhlbeclecr D . WIQ, , lgxxllm' ,ij lla in ffl! XVI i ,J ':NU,,iAY,,1'f l 1 - l t 'all B., ll Tiff ,llwl l Q 7 X", s sl' lf V T , Wii IK! Nl F Xgq alhlu, illulzwg r l -'ab ' . As In A Whore's Dream Of Loveliness As in a whore's dream ofloveliness, As in one quiet moment's thoughts, VVhen the thief begins to smile Feeling Love. . . Oh, dawn! - she dances, Prances on the window pane, And in the once disillusioned eye, Tearfuily weary and young, of a child, Day comes with the sun. The elm is like no other god, It touches earth and sky. And in a wench's dream of gracefulness, Silence, The one great saint Sings. On the air The mid-night bird's song grows, Christ's dying cry re-echoes Th rough the endless deathless years. - TA. Richards Page l 2 Cleaner and Cleaner Phippson's Dry Cleaning is only two doors down from the undertaker's, and looks almost exactly like itg twice I have been on the verge of entering the wrong establislnnent with an armful of clothing. Phippson's has been established for seventy years. It says so in the prim gilt lettering which strikes the only bright note in the black hung window. extrpt when the present Mr. Phippson- who has been established nearly as long as the shop - really lets himself go and puts a cushion in the window just to show how nicely they can do it. Mr. Petherick-Soames. my employert Ibeing a gentlemaifs gentleman j, says that Mr. Phippson and his shop have looked the same ever since he can remember. There is a carpet on the floor. and a diploma on one of the walls. He wears inobstrusive suits and bleached white collars with starched tins in front. Mr. Phippson never calls a coat a coat or a curtain a curtain: it is always a garment or an article. His long, thin hands shake it out fastidiouslyg he inspects the damage and pushes the thing away hastily, avoiding the indelicacy of comment. He knows who you are and where you live, and when the "work" is completed he will send it to you by van. It is all very reliahle and everlasting. One day. however. there burst intoourklain Street's placid world a surprise. a vulgar yellow one called the Two-'IXvo's Cleaners. t" Clean -for Two Bucks in Two Days. XVhy pay more'?"'? Mr. Petherick-Soames was considerably shaken. "Cheek!" he exclaimed. The new shop was so close to Phippson's that at night its sizling red sign winked at itself in Phippson's black windows across the streetg and in the day time one's eyes were offended by tuiseemly posterwork - four feet high, urging you to " Fetch Your Own and Save Your Pocket. " Mr. Phippson mentioned the upstart before I did. He coughed delicately behind one of his long hands and wondered if I had by any chance noticed the place opposite. 'It would be hard not to." I said. "But we're perfectly happy with you. Mr. Phippsonfladded gently. I-ie smirked over his collar at the robe the cocoa had been spilt on. 'The article will be ready in ten days. sir." he said, pushing it from him. "Quality rather than speed. Mr. Phippsonf' I murmured. approvingly. Speed. however wasn't doing at all badly for itselfg Two-Two's was picking up all the crumbs of business which the more expensive Phippson's missed. Two-Two's was about as pri- vate as a tank of tropical tish. and not unlike one to look at: motely shoals of vivid clothing nudged against the glass waiting fortheirowners. It was amusing to recognize llloggs. the L'nion leader's, overalls embracing Colonel Rackstraw's regimental blazer: for everyone knew that they weren't overfond of each other: and at least you could see when your things were ready. Une 'l'hur'-tlay l suiltlenlx it-titvtitlwt'--tl that XIV. l'cllierirk Soann-s' tlinnci jatket, ahah ln- silnply hail In near on Saturday t-xriitiip. '.-.as in need ol' attention. "Speed rather than quality tlus turn. sn. I said I-ll'llllj'. Ile looked painetl .intl coustntttl reluctantly, Moments later, I slipped gutltily into the bright fish tank, tvltt' cy e on the lilacla xx intl..-.-. opposite. IIIIIL'1lI'illlj.f1."l'lilil't.'Ilj.QlI'lIllllxlktlllllktils spit .ul eagled the dinner jacket on the tountei .unl lrllll me that I had a rather nasty stain oltti . "Saturday morning for certain." she pioit. ised me. "Not likeSloyxcoaclioppivsite."sln-I.nltlt-tl informally. stuffing the jacket into a sLtt'li lt was Nlr. l't-tlierick-St:aint-s who retnintl- tt me of it. "That place." he said. a trille t'tiltll.X. at halt past four on Saturday. "has my dinner jacket." VVith a grim foreboding. I rushed down to Nlain Street. "Uh! Uh!" I muttered helplessly. I-'ot illtxo 'l'wo's was tightly and irrevocably shut lor the weekend. And there hung the dinner jacket. in profile. just three inches from my fingers. I prodded stupidly at the jacket like a bird who re- fuses to believe in glass. Then I pressed my forehead to the door and rattled the handle. As I pressed and rattled I noticed a craekot light from the back of the shop. nltls the janitorf' I decided. Surely he'd let me have the jacket it l just went around and explained how matters were. Splashing through the puddles in the hack lane. I arrived at the dull and unpained reverse side of Two-'I'wo's. I.uck was with me: the door was unlocked. f" .ts-5' 'E i I lvlllill il s E' H :E - EIT' il I v . , M- A ,J I A 0' ct' I A V Ygtxvrsqvs .- lj l f, is-+1-M me I . 5 ' Marr cmuei - lr I "lYell. how does it Itrrrliirl inquired my em ployer on my return. "No shocks. I hope." "Just one." I said. "Nh: l'hippson. very happily totting up the profits of his new litlsllicss enterprise. li ft'l'7ll.Nt ill Page I3 Vida How brilliantly shines the sun. It glints through the Palm trees and runs along the waves of an ocean, vast and wide where men have sought to f'md adventure in a mysterious world, Crippled Bird l'ht- wind. shi- count-s dancing- l'?1t'ttititly-'tt lovvti so Wcil. Nlt'.inm-ss st-t-ins to possess her ,is you limp across thc stones. .Xt tl.tun you flctk. Uh, . . niagiuail dawn. .Xnd niagiral mortal crippled bird. l'ht- -lawn has forsakt-n you. lliy wt-ups. .Xml ou-i' plains and mountain Vlirotighoiit thc pitiful world. XXX' wt-vp, XX1' cry. crippled bird. The rain mourns - 1 The rain that pvlts down against you. Night will come and take you. .Xnd as your tired bleeding wings Slowly tx-asc their flustered fight. X our ht-art may sing. l-'or tomorrow. morning will dance. .. .Xnd day will smile again. t'ripplt-d bird, - How vain are their efforts, to find a truth, Because Life is a venture into the unknown, and if Life is to remain adventurous, the unknown must remain unknown. v 71 . L Richards F1 O. Hampson I Smiled Om' day i felt a smile inside my mouth. but i didn't show it to anybody. i was afraid they wouldn't like it. i thought they might sneer because i was happy and they So i wore a frown all day. hut inside i was still smiling and nobody knew about it But mt-. A li. Rustel Page l 4 weren't. 'f x N-ci In The Beginning Today the sun was winning. Even the city smog which pervaded the forest couldn't stop its searching rays. Dirt particles created from some vast factory, seem to burn like many small suns. Gracefully they would float defying man's pre cious laws untilthey disappeared into the shadows and were extinguished. The biggest sun eater that day was a cave. A new one too, or a least in the memory of the young couple who stood gazing into its murky blackness. The old tree which had covered the entrance, looked as if it had been there since the beginning of time. Indeed, it might well have been, for it would have taken more than the pen- knife that Adam was brandishing to carve their initials in its hoary trunk. "Look, be realistic and give up your girlish optimism. We've got fifteen years to go. There is D.D. T. in our food, soot in the air, overpopula- tion and almost no clean water anywhere. lf Man as a whole doesn't do something, nature will! 'Now look who is being unrealistic. How can nature do anything to us? Besides, you're no fun when you're serious. Let's go into the cave." With a snort of disgust and dispair, Adam picked up his flashlight. Why must women take serious problems with such Ievity. But in a way she was right. There was nothing nature could do to stop man's ravaging. All over the world civiliaztion's pock marks spew forth more and more industrial vomit into the air, the water and soil. The foresight of an ant crawling benignly towards a steam roller, cannot be found in these men. They have destroyed, butcannotbe destroy- ed. They have prepared, with all their talk of progress - The ultimate destruction. What can stop it? What? Adam came to with a start, and saw his girlfriend staring at him with a puzzled look on her face. "Sorry," he said. She smiled for a fleeting second, and then grabbed his hand. She had read the linesof grief, that had etched his face during those brief sec- onds. Her work as a woman was clear. 'Hey silly, we came up here to have a pic- nic. That means just the two of usg not you, and me, and the world's problems. Hand in hand they entered the cave. Together they were swallowed up, like the millions of little suns which had gone before them. "Alice's Wonderland," as the cave was im- mediately dubbed was certainly more than alittle hole in the ground. The rocky tunnel which the couple followed glistened with water - clean water purified by the soil above. Sweetened and cooled by the ground's clammy darkness. The beam of light from the flashlight played upon the walls, revealing incredible colours. Tones which painters haue striven lot' utth then' let hlt of- t--t life-times, only lu concede ltr an Jtlllttr-I ot .t nearly. llere was the earth ivlnsperntg the set ret- of its stratum lu anyhody who earetl In ht-.tr it nh their eyes. 'l'he cave led the couple deep into the moon tain. Surrounded hy cold rock. they telt only .t warm draft, which represented at lllilllllpf inferno outside. 'l'here, m:tn's three thousxtnd yt-at in th zation was melting under the lit-ne-,olent son People stared up in astonishment ht-lore th--tt hair flamed up and their eyes drihhled tltrli n their face. The whole world nas llitlltetl in th- sun's cleansing rays. like at t'utttpI't'ss matt .tn infected pimple. The earth's surface aus sernhhed clean of its dirt by the golden sunlight. When all was burnt, the rains came. Water no longer dis guised in a black cloak,hutsparkling fresh unter. It came in torrents to rinse away the hones til the old world. The decay fertilized the still. and soon seeds protected from the heat. sprung torth Slowly first, and then faster as the air reassured them. The murderer had gone. Deep in a mountain grottomxamining:t hint- stone, theyouths felt death and destruction. Mental bonds between mother and daughter. father :tntl son were broken and they felt alone. "Let's go back Adam." "O.K." Their footsteps reverbrated on the sttrtte floors, until they crunched on sodden ashes. 'l'l1e blackened level land stretched aecusingly for miles. But even in its blackness they could see sprouts of new generations - like small saplings such as the one chich was growingnearthe mouth of the cave. Two pairs of eyes questioned the landscape. two pairs of eyts watched the retreating clouds. and two minds screamed 'Hosl' The girl looked down at the sapling. the cave and the blackened surroundings. Her glazed eyes took it all in. "Adam," she murmered. 'Yes Eve," he said, pulling her close. 'How many timeshas this happened before?" He smiled and looked up. The Sun had won. - II. S. Craig lillfif 12 ss ,-he l all . fc ' - ' ? c . ' 4 . . .,g 1" , - 1 Y wig-t fffllif 4. 'c 'A .QN K4 . I 1 f N-... 1' l t t'o -,p 'g4A, ' Al -0 Elle. ti. 3, ,I , I A i Q' X' 'l 'I' J ,lv 'V '4 ,,v..h"4 N V' :I If tl All ',4 -s 1-""' t I ' . J , A A N 5 5, 4 'I I I , l I I - ,yd . 9' .E ,g- f f l-47 T J 5:1 , 4, Ki '.q.5 .tall ' Z ' A gl I ,. N Lx A.. I ff ' .IN 'E M 1 ' , :..,. A eff'-' 7, -ss , . " g -. -' , " ', Q. , 'n-. 1' .f1'. . Af P J- -. ' p -I . ,,-sfi X HS' - I H75 - - . A f .gt ,digg-,eg ..'f' f ' , A Page l5 The Unpleasant Experience Of Officer John Blough , - lv- ..t,. yt.l1's oltl, l.tll'-li1lll't'l! atntl bluts 1-ln lip' p..t.ntls. .tluatys been latbelletl 't .t rilivgttx uliiiv.Xl11t't'it':m. Nninc: . " lht.1Iu.tllnl1jiitilltrtlitlli it ' v.-'trx.k1tl llns isnt at lm tl l tfl..to, .tilt-r alll. ut- u'oultln't gin ' 'st night .nit i--ugh bt-.it on your Iii Ylwtvtg lilo' that!" -.:.t Ntpttuilit-l'. l:.l.i :i.m. I ieller street. tl neigh- .lt-i-lou .illox .intl King street. besidt ': 'vund but l it t' - lwaitt- r- t lint' night, nobody tit 1-N my ls tiununtiig at l't'ct'lit llcaltlc ltlt. no l mtwin. tlon't worry. lllough. .."unuk .--.1-r lmpp.-m-tl on that bt-at, nothing 1 ueli ll'-.tilt-r'ti si tloormousc. its they say is., t.-.nl ton? l -'ot plenty other things to r- . "1 .born lnlstx it-ur xt-.tl'stnltl.Xt'L1l'i1.XHittlL tn 1 cr -fratlt i it-ti-l rn 'lit NllllllN.i!l'lllbllt'l!1lll! tft ,., it-s l toultlnt stantl takin no lessons." it g-tort! 1.-r rolmbt-ijx'. :intl assault :intl but . Ninn . -lint llramly. -U tl. No lli.u .lun liruflx' guy is just nogoo t cut uimt ut- tlo to him, he won't change. t f p-i.tlu.ttrists say it woulzln't mtkt -' ll- F lust plain lizttlfl 2 ' ' llllj' -:.t- :l l-as part-nts were while millionaires Iilrtl St-pit-mixer. l:2l3 a.in.. Jordon alley . .tilt frying In break into lfrt-tl's lfurriers, finds '-I'l1l'IKk.l-ULQPN lialnlnt-r lrom pocket IN GOD WET?-UST if X 4 'W Y 'N Q 1 UI mah l f X .1 - X e T K 91- l Q , N 5? Q gi-'Z - . f 4' It 'i-' " 'f 'rl ---v'-1' Ill -,.' - in - 1- "'f'l H" H-H 'rf l Page A sudden beam of brightlight illuminates the alley. focusses on him. He gasps. " Hold it right there, and drop thathammer!" lilough's voice is nervous, unsteady. "That's right. Now put your hands behind your head and come here. Slowlyf' Brady comes forward slowly, eyessquinting to make out a body behind the bright glare of the flashlight. Suddenly he leaps forward, swing- ing lists wildly. Left to Blough's belly, hardg right to Blough's cheek, tears at skin with sharp, dirty fingernails. " Goddam n Fuzz! " linocked down, Blough is kicked by Brady. Sharp, pointed tips to back, stomach, groin. In last attempt, Blough throws now-broken flash- light upward with all his remaining strength. Skin divides unevenly over Bradyis left eye, and blood pours freely over his face. He collapses unconscious. "Police brutality, that's what it is! Yessir! Police brutality!" The courtroom is stuffy, overcrowded. Re- porters scribble illegibly on small pads, judge scratches crew-cut head. "Look at my client's head, your honour. Those bandages conceal some very ugly wounds. And he is also bruised all over the rest of his body. Cannot a citizen receive justtreatmentfrom our police? Must this medieval torture exist in our modern days, exercised by those who profess to protect us?" Turns to Blough: "Or is this per- haps special treatment the members of our most esteemed Police Department reserve for unim- portant black men and children?" Judge glances at watch, catches sight ofnote on desk - Remember to bring home some Ken- tucky l"ried Chicken forsupper, He exhalesbreath impatiently and glances irritably at watch again. " . . . And thereforemy client,inself-defence. feebly tried to fight back.Assaultinga policeman, you say? But what human being would nottry and tight back after being as bullied and beaten as he was?" Some members of the jury look at one another. Blough sits back, astonished. "l got my rights just like any other Ameri- can citizen, even though I am a black man . . ." "Silence!" A loud bang. "Youmustkeepyour client from bursting out like that in future, coun- sellor, or we shall have him taken out." Amild rebuke. Eventually the defence rest. Jury exits. . . gotta remember possiblerepercussions . . other blacks might get mad ifwe say he's guilty, and then . . . " . . can't get those blacks mad at us. . . " . . I mean, look at the police in Chicago. Obviously they're all getting out of hand and it's about time . . . " . . Nobody to protect decent citizenslike us anymore!" -Jury returns, verdict ofnotguilty,alongwith rectimmendation for investigation into police methods. Brady jubilant. "I hate the Fuzz," he con- I6 lides to eager reporters. "'l'lley just polllltl llle tllll "Look lllollgll, you jus l every time they get il CiHlllt'l'. :xlltl just iK'L'illlNl' l-lll'l'l'. Not lilill this ilili lllXllllIll,, tel do xx t l'm bltwk. ivell, l'm proud to be lllalek, tllllllll proud. We blanks halve been . . . " Headlines. "Bl0Uglt'S just gtlultl LIU. Jetty. luok Xillill he's doing to us! l ITICRIII our plliilil' llllilp.lL'. Look fl! the mess the bloody bilSIill'li got llo illilli . Y. i.Vhy the hell Cllllilillvi he leve xx'ell ellollgll illtlllL".,u xx ill. iil'illil'l"ll al lloorlll-l Piekets. Speeches frolll prolnillellt politil-illlls. Angry columnists. Debates ill selxools. llraldx' hit, tll' alllvtllillt, but Xeltl Il just llot sllttl-al ln be :l polite llffltil hott xxolllll ln tll better oft, illlj XKQIX. ill il llllt stl ldx loll IN l "No, llll. lllleztll tllllll xxllllx lillllllg N llll., s ever llllllpellell oll tll lt llt lt llotllllll, lx-l ,X K f- N1- 'I .K A Qt 2 . 'lvl ,f 141 ,U ,,- 5.-1 - 5 . M F -1 O , 'ff Nfl . ...A - 4 - f M Q x ' sX540,, im,-xvo,.s f f . - f I, 5 W S Q, 'a i. 6710 N D ' kg-fu, - -I . , 1. Y ' M? ' 1 7 The Flower Blooming 'Oh my goodness. look. " said the young frog as he salt htllf submerged in mud. Some of his friends turned to look off in the distzlnee :tt what had caught his eye. "Isn't that lovely!" "It is rather." said his girlfriend. "But my word. what is it'."' "XYhy. it is u great huge red. orange. zlnd yelloxx' flower." said the first amphibian. The congregation sutfor rl time and pondered the stranger on the horizon. "lt's ever so big.' proclztinled one of the frogs alt length. "I think it must be some sort of cloud. But . . . xvhy is it so bright to look z1t'."' One of the old. xvise bullfrogs crozlked, und gave his profound opinion. "I have seell things like this before." suid he. "Un holidays and special celebrzltions. humans sometimes choose to ligllt xxihtlt they etlll 'tirexvorks' xvhiell give off lovely coloured smoke zllld lights. But never ill my time halve l seen one thalt immense before. The illlll1llllS must be up to some mischief for some reason." He thought for at moment. ill which hL'ild5 were nodded. und xvords of 2lgl'L'L'lllL'lli given. then he xvent on. "Index-d. und lll1ll'k lllj' words. this must he ll i.fl'L'ili dllj' in the time of the humzlllsf' - lf.lx'. lfutllcrfnrd Page l7 llNl Next! s litills t'-fntiinit' Liiigliiig in head i t. -- li rung- no inure.Sligii'p1'ait'1i-ta1t- tt- .3-ities mio-plioiiy splitting brain. 1 .iz-i-1. ri-intl so-in soinewlizit focusctl. t ' Xi-gmltt'ns1xt4l.it't-.iinl unaippreheml- ' '15 til-it-zip, starting lIll1ltlLll'lillL'SS - at i x '-- 'it' will his Lisk. StI1bllSL'lll0ll tll5-.iz't- Xl--it new boys - MORE X 2 'tl Lblin t'llXll'l.li l'l'Ill" "Send in the A it 11,4-'.x':'iiig rt-lui x'Illt'l's - tinohstreperous 1.1 1 iitciislv.'ppilig.ZHl1lUlilllle. He? H ll4'll!lll tht' iitick for his offence . . . UH' ' if--wNlt.tX'1,'. t -':1U7:'1-+I! .li'ist's. ll.u'li to sleep UI' up to .A 1' ' tl-list :oats inincl urges - up! Subcon- - 'I-I-xx 1'-mis fe -iitys down. Wrangling 1 '.-Nzalt. llhun. -it up. Out of bed - "fy, llirn on stereo - Jacques I- tilt- x-.owls 1 intcresliiig. XX'alk to its -:ill :A qizr. Blip out ol pajainas into 1' t 11- s-nip. llecoril in lmzick-ground with u 4 -n--rn- of "Xt-xt's". "Anything - t 'z :nu io get out of lint' - to survive. in nfxi..Nol t'X't'l' to lu' i1t'XI." l -it -2' lixil tioun hzill. i 'xi .gi tor shouvii llaibbleofyoivesi "l've ' .iT'1i' y..inf' "Nth lie does." "l'm next!" " .Xml .ill of tht-in are right. They are 'N .ire :ill next. The new boys outside .l.t.tpi'-s Hitt-l in line ill ll brothel. :or the sli--ut-r - we are allnext. f fiisi one in an endless line- ", I K .t v--inn:-in will M tlepersonullzed- i fi Nlviv: ?i:elt'int'n - held under heel by .: -. -tl-.i.fss. "Nt-xt. X--xt:"lht-airthe record 1' "Q1Z. 'li'. t'.ll'N. il .. ZH.L1lI. I slmll not be one ofthe many. - ' s Q ii.. l firitz l will litil ln' lit'XI! 1 .nm . . :it-xl in the sliuxX't'l' and my ir -I '.x.t'-Qt-s 'weak - washedawaywith : l'IQ sT"pw.1l1bl'llllL'tlllUIllL'l' day. There t' s fit- .ini-:Ext-r tidy. another opportunity .3 l iv ::z.tEn just at "next" for today. .XY II. llmndfield QQL Q . 0 fo l 1 I L 0 4 . M 1 is : -1' lo. "+.i,-Lt., , J"". ,,- ---.- ?'- iw I The Everything: Idealism 'Then it was cold, and now the cold surrounds Then it was grey, and now the grey abounds, Causing yesterday, and yet a yesteryear, " It' was clearly vague and now is vaguely clear. Of course, "lt" was something there, But other things made "It', seem bare. " It" was full of emptiness, Now part filled, in time much less. Nowhere the sheet. when "lt" might have been But now is here, though should not be seen. Sky's the same, horizon's new XVhat was water has turned to dew, XVhat was not is now some thing Yet poor result of lonely sting. But when the everything is due, Then will one be formed, not two, Then will be one cold, one grey, One thought, one image and one day, One cover of a different breed, To wrap the ever perfect need. 7 Then was it warm, and now the warmsurrounds, Then was it blue, and now the blue abounds, Causing things of past in heart and mind to fit, Images are vague that now these scenes transmit. One cold scene, that things Isee reveal, Held thoughts and things and messages unreal. Yet I was young and could not know, That knowledge, experience together grow, And now's the time in life to start, To use the things I've learned in part, For making heart and mind to be, ln my kind of tranquility. To gain this air, does practice need, And l have just begun the deed, And that is why that grey and cold, Made yesterday a time of old. " lt" was there, l'll not regret. But to a better purpose set. My mind and soul and body out To find the thing that life's about. The Everything. - J Seagram Page I8 9 Art J , , I f p. 0 f . 4 F c 1 C P4 4-' .wb .A-. . Js' V1 0' .. 1, ix 1 0 . I' u lg. '., 'O-'Q ,I . ., l ..s . ..- U l i V 'U 1 I . 1 -, Y . , , Q 1. 1 -s.. ls 5 .,, 4. Rl 'hr i Ediforiol N lNl4I11'Il l'- .1x'Il4'lf.'N lu iluX-Hina .--' My ly MXN I I.. lmmlvvtl 4 nxnilrmh-rw-N! 4 fl N mul UI11lIw'l1NN ' !'1r!lN M .u. ll1N.visl.IXN 1111-I xxhivh YHHl1I.lIiIl 'v WY 1 . ml in -Ixulux xx .ul 1,1 nal llll' 'Hu' uI.t.vx1ww! N lluul 'Hu' 'I x1llIA.lIl1'.'4rf ir X11 'wmwu wx l1I1lI'Nl'1IhlN ' xl-umx' ln' XII :I 1.1.5. I ll liwll Ill 11? 1 azivnvv-uuvn ,,, i It f p 5 Rusenckant f s 1 , ann tliullbenstelm I alle Dean ' BEST PLAY 'N 5 by TOM STOPPARD ' ",.1:':g,1:':,1:g-'D L MON. OCT. 20 thru SAT. ocr. 235 Til "Eves. tExc. Thurs.l at 8:30 p.m. lvtfthsat. at 2:02.-ELT. --an-Q tw,,,.-' '---......f' """' Shakespeare only briefly hints at the lives of these most unfortunate characters in Hamlet. Tom Stoppard, however, tries to resolve the mystery that surrounds their lives by offering them as the major characters in his play. Vk'ithin the framework of his play they are portrayed as bumbling fools who question everything. but accomplish nothing. So absurd is their intellect that they are not even sure which of them is Rosencrantz and which is Guildenstern. By merit of the play's humour. Stoppard is immediately able tocapture audience approval. lf this audience approval B to be considered as a measure of success. the play was thenoutstand- hug. Even though humour was the keynote of the play. its relation to dialogue and action seemed to be of a very superficial nature. Beneath the wit. there appeared to be serious ideas that point to Stoppards existentialist views. He achievesthis end through Constant repetition ofjokes that he- come less funny as theplay progresses. Eventually one is able to see how serious are the implica- tions of the humour. This paradox is not resolved until the very end of the play when Rosencrantz. or is it Guildenstern, manages to find his own death slightly amusing. Stoppard does not: he fmds it pathetic. The most forceful character. a llayer, ap- pears to be Stoppard's voice on Stage. Through him all action is judged and weighed. Inter- pretation is then given. Action is a bit slow. but is made up for by fast dialogue and brilliant wit that combine to form a Contemporary play of outstanding enter- tahunentvalue l -- fl. liourlct' Page 2l AIice's Restaurant Alice's Restaurant, the movie based on Arlo tluthrit-'s satiric narrative, goes beyond sardonic humour to serve as a eulogy for a generation of flower children. Those who go to see Alioe's Restaurant expecting a razor-sharp satire asin the song will be disappointed. The highlights of the song are contained in the film but they takea back seat to the social comment it offers. The film opens with the familiar folk chords nf Arlo's famous song, but soon the viewer forgets the humour and becomes involved in the trials and tribulations of Alice and Ray Brock trying to operate their restaurant in quaint Stock- bridge. Massachusetts. There is beauty and joy in their church-turned-restaurant, which serves as it commune for hippie. But it loses its beautiful people and becomes infested with groupies and dupe addicts. The breakdown of hippies is ex- emplitied in the reversion of Shelly, adope addict, In speed. Eventually he kills himselfin amotor- cycle afxident. At his funeral, there is widespread mourning as Joni Mitchell's 'Songs to Aging Children Love' serves as an epitaph. The words are sung as a small group congregates around Shelly's grave in the snow. - I. Pearson Alan MacRae Well, you win some and lose some and some get rained out . . . The school was very 'lucky' to get 1VIr. MacRae and Co., for only half price 65001 as he was on his way to make a tour of the west. fprobably in search of employmentj. What was advertised as a "good folk group' turned out to be a rather pitiful country and western hoe-down. Amid the "yee-ha's" and hoots of a moderately critical audience, fconsisting mainly ofthosefrom Boulden House who weren't allowed to leave! Alan MacRae Night reached a climax when he did some vaguely amusing impersonations of famous characters with a background of 'This Land is Your Land". All in all, it was deemed as a total failure, and the only thing Mr. Gordon had to say was that "there will be no charge for last Saturday's 'concert"'. - S. C. Pearl Page 22 Led Zeppelin Appearing at the Rock Pile August 1315, two shows only - advance tickets at A 62 A lleeord Bar. If you bought advance tickets, you were in, if not, youwereleftoutinthecold with 3,999 other kids. Led Zeppelin was the biggest group lu hit Toronto since B.S. dl: J. The Rock Pile was jammed, 2000 kids squeezed into a building that can comfortably hold 1500. The temperature outside, 75, and inside, 95. The appearance of Robert Plant Qvocalistj quickly raised the tem- peratures of any 'chicks' in front. Plant is de scribed as the sexiest singer in Rock. You can tell he knows it and wants everyone else to know. Thrust forward, screaming ltmgs tearing inside for more, Jimmy Page crouched over like a hunchback, is Page playing a guitar or is he playing Plant? Incredibly alike sounds arise from Plant's throat and Page's guitar. "You Shook Me", and 'Dazed and Confused". They did both to the audience. John Paul Jones on bass, John Bonham not to be missed on drums, QBonham looking like a freaked-out version of Ritchie Yorkej, John Paul Jones meditating to his guitar strings occasionally smiles at Plant. A closeknit, together group. Few announce- ments, only the togetherness of the four moving to a new song announces it. Few songs in actu- ality. They played their songs for nearly 10 minutes apiece. Page soloing constantly through most songs, fresh riffs every few seconds. Pure joy flowing from Page as he alternately caresses and rapes his guitar. Bonham keeping a steady drive, never overbearing but always present. Jones base lines quiet and yet. if you can get your eyes off Page. very beautiful and technical. He is the finest bassist to appear in Toronto. A group of 2,000 sweat-soaked kids exit out the back doors of the Rock Pile. Most are still dazed and confused by the frantic perfor- manCe put On by the Zep. Plant's voice and movements still show in the eyes of some girls. Bonham dreams are still ringing in the boys' ears. The Rocker has once again presented a super group. - CC. f'lIlt'Cl7l'4.'lld Page 23 IN THE MATTER OFJ. ROBERT OPPENHEIMER 'l'ht-sc days, it seems that contemporary thcntrc has rcgrettably become synonymous with nudity. or similar gimmicks. To see an example of good contemporary theatre, without such gim- micks, one has only to go and see Heinar Kip- phnrdt's play. 'In the Matter of J. Robert Op- pcnheimerf The play is based upon the 1954 Atomic Energy L'ommission's investigation of nuclear physicist J. Robert Oppenheimer as a security risk. However, it is a theatrical event, not an essay or an assemblageofdocumentary materialg the script is imaginary. as are several of the characters. As was announced over the O'Keefe Centre public address system, the hearing is but the framework for the play. Most people would look on a non-murder trial as a dull topic to base an entire three-hour play upon. However, in "Oppenheimer", it is not the actual plot that is so importantg one could even say that it is superlicial. What makes the play are the issues and the characters. The issues range from guilt by association to the role of ultimate weaponny, from the part played by science in political decisions to per- sonal freedom. All are examined clearly and plausibly, with perceptive observations and lo- gical conclusions. Oppenheimer himself is very well acted by Paul Sparer. who portrays the scientistas an intel- ligent, witty, and very likeable man. Right from the beginning, the audience is attracted to him, pitying him and sympathyzing with him. Sup- porting Sparer are several good actors, the most notable of which are W. B. Brydon, as an aggres- sive prosecuting attorney, and William Myers as a combination philosopher-investigator on the tribunal. The only fault I could find was in the script itself. At times the arguments began to drag on, while at others they were replaced by bickering. But this is trivial and did not deter from the interest of the play. lntellectually stimulating as well as enter- taining, " In the Matter ofJ. Robert Oppenheimer" is worthwhile as a debate about fundamental issues which face the world today. - if Moore Page 24 H. . ' 5 Muna! Aff- U' --.amomilonvmlcr u-q1nQduPUUlMllll 1 .I to-nlnnaw KNIIU-U . .' W-lWl1U'UW FUN 'U-naman-new " u 'f , tg, I ,1 1 x X 'gs 433 f . l is 31 T Editorial Over the few years of its existence, " Comment and Criticism' has served as a medium through which students could express their opinions on matters which concerned them most. Naturally, life at T.C.S. is the matter which most directly concems our student body, and consequently, school topics have become a favourite subject of discussion in this section of the Record This year, " Comment and Criticism' intends to include more matters of interestto thoseoutside of T.C.S. Of course, an inspired analysis or in- sight into the nature of the School would surely be published, but I feel thatthissectionshould not be a collection of complaints concerning our sheltered society. Being a group of over-average intelligence, I believe that we should be able to express opinions on topics of a broader scope and of a more universal interest than this. The average student of today believes himseli to be a more inspired individual than hiscounter- part of past years. Surely, opinions on subjects of relatively widespread significance is a better expression of this supposed inspiration than discussions of such limited scope as those concem- ing T. C. S. - B. G. WB. Poge 26 The Ultimate Weapon "Gentlemen, I am here today, speaking on u topic that concerns us all. As you know, the Edinborough Society of Scientists and Scholars Extraordinaire has tried to keep abreast of all the latest developments in the world of science. We have seen many developments in this modern and exciting world of today. The automatic cata- pult machine, the long bottomed boat for swift and sure recovery of all sailors, and numerous others. The weapon l am goingto speak on today is the most deadly and destructive device that l have ever seen put into action. The weapon. gentlemen, is gun powder. At a secret testing in the hills in the north of England, the King and I, with a few other select observers, observed the mighty power of it. A small pile of the black powdery stuff was touched with flame, and there upon ensued a succession of most extraordinary events. It bellowed forth like an avalanche of rocks and issued forth a black cloud of menac- ing proportions. I have never experienced such a shock in all my life. You smile and smirk at my seeming gullibility, gentlemen, yet you were not there when the wind changed and we were forced to take cover. The implications of this weapon are astounding. The King himself was concerned at the possibilities of such an evil device in the hands of our enemies. The scientists then told us that it was only the beginning. They have made plans to use long metal cylinders and make l some "eunnons". These could, they saiy. spy-u forth rocks and lnetzil bits over such at large urea as to kill and inuim ull those inits puth. Nuturul ly, the King and l were overwhehned:itthe iuipli cations. This is certainly the ultiinute wt-upon. A huge cannon - 20 by fill rods - rouhl uipt- out un entire city in at day, zi country uould he erased from the eurth in ai week. And what un told damage the above voluminous clouds could inflict is beyond telling. 'l'here euu be no we-upon more powerful. l see the duy, in the linl lam distant future, when every barbaric nution willbe stockpiling these devil's pluythings und the ensu- ing war could wipe out life on earth us we lillun it. Even our tiny experiment afewweeks ago muy have inserted untold thousands of diseases into the air, to be swept across the earth and bring on choking. fear. burning fits of pain. rzisping throats, gaping and festering wounds. madness. hangnails and. . . I'll leave the rest to your imagination. There is only one thing than we can do to stop this turn of events. l shall consult with the King and tell him our plain to put ull the scientists into at boat with ull their plains and available supplies of the powder. We shall order them to prove that the Earth Ls round und be rid of them once and for ull. Ibelieve that this is the only way to keep our country szife for future generations. God save the King!" - U. .l I. I'ol'!er Page 27 Science - the Devil in Disguise -lll'l .1s 5.111111 ll'llll1ll'll ,I1-sus in llltl wilder- . -1- -1-11-1111-111111 lt'1l11llSl1llllllilllll.'l'l1011.Slll2ill ..1. 15 111-.1l111 .11111 power. Now. science offers '-'-t.llll1 .llltl luxury. -lesus reslstetl the Devil. but .-fi :11.111 Z't'Xlslst'l1'l1t1"., 511111111111111111'esistscie11ce? 8111111111 llllli' well be lllk' end of man. I111- l'l1".t'll ll'.l11'1Nll'lQlllUll new f111'ilities,instantcotn- :11 1:z:1-.111-111 .llltl people 1-1111 travel to any part 1-f 2111 11111-111 in less lllllll two days. Thus, 111811 .1:'1 1111111111 llllllll one Lttlotlter1111111111011 greater 11:11:11 llltlll llfllllllf. Are tl1ey any better at getting .11-11:11 11t'.1x1'llLlllj"., The .-Xrubs fight the Israelis: 1111--i.111s tight t11e Chinese:tl1eA111ericanshelp st-11111 X'i1-111111111-se tight tl1e North Vietnamese. XXR11'-1 ot' itll. there is still great race and class -trxte 1111- Nt'Q'l'UL'S in .-X111erica. the French and l:.1l1.111- in St. l.L'UllllI'llI these are but two exam- ples 111' llllllllb ll1llI'L'Cl for other lTlCl'l. Men are 1111111111 t11getl1er. but they still lack an ability to get .1l11ng, Science makes prejudice and wars higgt-1'.1111l better. .-X11111111.: the ltmuries of science are such 111-n11111111i1i1-s 11s the nucleair weapons, biological '.'.L'.llNlll5. 11nd chemical weapons. Science now 1-11.11111-s 1111111 to 1111155-pI'OClLlCC murder. Xletlicine and genetics are two more llelds 111111 ll1lYL' greatly advnitced. Soon man will be .1hl1' to live for tlfty years longer. Soon, man will 111- Lllllt' to create hybrids, robots almost the same .1- lllilll. Yet lllllll cannot increase food produc- 111111. Nor can 11e enforce birth control. The over- p.1p11111tion will become extreme. and the starva- 11-111 will he terrible. These ure the gifts of science. 9 , sign '1 ...iii .- SL .' . 3 1 X 0 '. - . . 1- alt ,h L L N Q , , 1- 1 ' ..-...sn--t.1J-e :--1 2 T4---1 1 1 " -s .. -. -.+-..4.....s" - Despite these problems, despite constant Wil1'lllI'lgS. man will probably never resist science. How did he get his television? How did he get his two cars? How did he get his TVd.inners? These very products of science are the luxuries that man will never give up. Soon television will become the "F'eelies" of Brave New World. "Hypnopaedia"wil1 simpli- fy brainwashing. Man will cease to think, prefer- ring to lie like a dog in the sun, amid his copious comforts - if he is not eliminated by nuclear weapons. Man will never resist luxuries. In 1939, Waldemar Kaempffert gave a similar warning. At that time man could tly at 150 miles an hour. Now, man can fly at 15,000 miles an hour. Is that resisting science? Science is basically good for man. So is food. But a man can eat too much food and die because of his obesity. So, mankind can use too much science and kill itself. - D. McCallum X , , 1 .ul 1 W X X l frvw , Page 28 Pontius Pilate In Relation to Our Hands From where we sit, in the comfortable arm- chair ofthe upper and middle class, the annoying cries of' revolution come as rather irritating though distant disturbances. The SDS, Black Panthers, Marxlsts, and Separatists strike a dull note of fear in the back of our minds. yet this fear is soon rationalized into oblivion or merely for- gotten! The youth of thebourgoisiedoes far worse than oppose these revolutionaries by taking its stand on ground more traditionally conservative. It does not fight against or with the radicals but hopes that someone else will answer the questions which they raise. In this way we can accept all bestowed advantages without any moral qualms. We are consoled with the fact that it is notour- selves who take part in the crucifixion of men who often have an uncomfortable knack of speaking the truth. This convienient inertia of a class is the key factor in the destruction of North American society. In a time when radical changes are a necessity, the reluctance of an entire class to mobilize will prove to be fatal. Youth is now in a position where it must polarize and activate. Supporters of the Left must support the Left and those of the Right must support the Right. It is only through active political commitment that you C811 hope to predetermine its future. However, activism is not the only essential that must be applied to invoke beneficial changes in a social or political structure. Youth must be prepared to sacrifice some of the afiluence we shall inherit. All decisions must be made with respect to the majority of mankind. No longer can self- interest determine our actions. If such radical actions as revolution or, on the other hand, stricter police controls seem to be the only justifi- able alternative to a problem, then they must be accepted and supported. If honesty deems any action a necessity, then it must be followed through, regardless of personal interests. The riots of the Black Panthers, the violence of SDS members and the bombings of Separatists can be directly attributed to the refusal of our class to attempt to solve the problems that face our age. These people realize that issues must be dealt with quickly and effectively. It is also pain- fully obvious to them that the present state of immobility characteristic of our class is complete- ly negligent of the welfare of allclasses. Therefore we, the youth of the middle and upper classes, must respond to the challange of the radicals with action. This action coupled with responsiblity and honesty may provide us with the key to peaceful existence. - D. B. .llncfarlanv Page 29 A Future For Our Society? Xlitll, tin-.-nglioiil his 1-xist--:irc us ai species inns proxcn himself lo bt- at vt-ry competi- 1:..uni't, ll follows lliul it would bc much ::.l!ui'.ll lor men to live untlur ai system of ::::- nt which involves his "competitive liuls lt is niorc in :iccordunccwitlihuman -mln-1 lwlt mt-n to live unilt-r the social and ul.-'lun sk'sii'lll ol "treo enterprise" than under 'Wlllllnlll or sorizilism. lIlKlL'L'lllil1lilySCCl1lll'l8i lnll-i'prisf- is also thc most produc- loiwoiillt- syslcin for it has gained us our --:ll-will plum- of Pl't'5L'lll. llnu'L'VL'I', this -: la only tvmporairy for our cL'onorniC -lg lf, its xvry nulurc, muy also lcud us to -llslrulti--ii or :il It-:ist into ai state of fl !l la!T', Hui- nl our main contemporary problems is rE..l: --1 pollution. Surely, most everyone has .i- .lr-E X-lzm--time stint-. in reference to thisproblem. Wlmj. riot-sn'x tht-governmentdosomethingabout ,1"" 'l'lzt- :answer is simple -- the government is 1m.lpgllwll- ol' correcting thc situation, for the :lin-lilciii hats grown out of the governmental slI'lll'lLll'L' itself. 1 The obvious solution to this problem would seem to be to force the various factories to install anti-pollution devices. However, due to our economic structure of free enterprise, this is f'1nan- cially suicidal, for to constructsuch devices would involve the raising of consumer prices and the subsequent loss of business to those without these items. To this one might argue that the govern- ment could force all companies to do this and place a tariff on foreign imports high enough to ensure the success of these companies. However, such economic situations have been instrumental in creating a number of wars in the past. . . One needn't worry about a war, though, for the larger corporations would, and often have, forced the government to restrain from passing such anti-pollution laws anyway. Thus, out of our economic and social struc- ture of free enterprise has appeared a problem that promises to remain with us, and will ad- versely affect the human physique, because our economic structure breeds it and our government can't stop it. Our system of free enterprise has merely served to exaggerate Man's competitive spirit, which in this case, involves a complete lack of foresight and consideration for future generations. K H X X x X x X ,XXX . xx x L.- N X X X t "A ' lx ' X XX x x ,431 "' l ll Ax l X X X . xl-lx i' s. -.., X i , lx ,' Sz, . x X R -1 -il xi l l x"-xg K XR ,i lx, h X X l 1 rx.-K . ,A X x ' xi Y' all , . ' ' i- . - A x X x A., ' " --Tx -:Hs . "' Xl s -as - - 'A V"-'-5? 'lr' ' i""""' WA "Q ' "'N5S ' ' fs tw' N t, at . F 5 r P- -s .--4 -- 1 1 N LN L -4 :gf " it e A 1-, A' -- - , -- ., P l x -.-f .W ' yay fgg- ' 'Q-si...-f fy' 'Ii-2.115 -SQ Xt. N ' . i i ' .f i si - 47: f "15"f't." .- 1' , We - tl l LZ' uf ,f 1:21 ts . I , 't , ,- iq-5 My 'A' , l Ml'-tn --Nh 1 ' ' L -117-lcZ'Y'-aifx' 1 ' 'ff ' 'f 'fx i ' We llNF54i'?'5-ffl Qaga f 1' .iff 1-"o1L '- if' x QQ l','.flll'X " " whim -f 'N " ff "' z' -Till . fit' l' ,. 4,..v i-' 4-L2I....t'f-535 il .' . '1 '1 ', ' " Q X3 1 LN - K - t ' eg.sff'f-'--A"- .. ' " ' 'H effel' l .' - 'T-.4 ' 5 -5f'f"'T .-.o .l ' l mffrs 'f 5 I, --il , ,Q-1. Q' ff' ' -X gd., 1 l ' Zlqgifljfptz ' 11" IW Q an .pl ' ,Llp H 4 , QQ". ' -'sal - --,...- 1 f f 1 , MF asa!-rv l , ,,.i.l.., , 'Z QU: gfifjf ff, -. I ' ' 4 ll ?'1'Q1"i l nf 42.15 F?-l , . I' 'Vin' " V11 I 9'-79. ' "' ' -HV J:g:"A ' 5 'n'!lU 71111. ' N 1 K 'W l 1 yallfl, I V , 2-'L - llllll 3 1 5,1 2-,:l?2,:,:l ' ,,,. - - ' "7 'fum . - .f t ,- f - , ::.-:: I . I , . - 3 Ly' . yfwq I ,515 Flu' f' : s ' '-:Jr-T 1 -' -""+S211ms,lum-M '2 f- 1 ff'--1 .,-,fy Se-'Mil 2121' - f - ffl 1.-N -- - - . f-L .---V ,ig--,-if -5'iAf'7T '.'." "V f pl l i .,-,,,l'E'-dK':.S'?:1a:'zft'fzi - ,eff 1,-.af f , if - I .- .f ' il . I - ..r-- J...-.,. '- 5,::li,:r,i :Q ,e 1' ' Ill X , -- l . ff ""rl-7'!i.:-deli-ei-iluill Ml' " ,QQE Q2e'4:'3Qy air - ,, hi it . ir -l e "' H as - . V- . fb-1 -, . - , , - s , , , . - , - V ,W , , -- l . , . Page 30 Probably the most important problem which our society faces is that of exhaustion of our natural resources. I needn't go into all the details of exhaustion of our minerals,forests, rangelands and topsoil, and the lowering of our water table, for books have been written on this topic . . . However, I will attempt to point out the effect of thls exhaustion of our natural resources, and why it has been allowed to happen. Man, by taking so much out of our earth. and replenishing so little of it, has tipped the ecological scale, or if you wish, balanceofnatu re. Our earth can no longer provide for its citizens in the manner in which it has been doing so. William Vogt, author of the book. "The Road To Survival," expresses our situation far better than I can hope to when he statesg 'Unless we take steps and swing into them soon -unless in short, man readjusts his way of living, in its fullest sense, to the imperatives imposed by the limited resources of his environment we may as well give up all hope of continuing civilized Life. Like Gad- enene swine we shall run down a war-torn slope to a barbarian existence in theblackened rubble. " Why have we allowed ourselves to exhaust our means of existence to the point where the future of our kind is endangered? The answer is very simple - it is the inevitable result of our economic system. 'I'he system of free enterprise involves men in competition attempting to reach the greatestfinan- cial harvest during the shortest length of time. To do this, men of course are not going to be con- siderate of the effect of removing raw materials from the earth when it may be financially dis- astrous to act accordingly. For example it is a great deal less expensive to simply remove the trees from forests than to replenish the land with new trees. Similarily, it is financially impractical to mine abundant minerals in order to avoid removing already rare minerals, if it isless expen- sive to use the rare mineral in producing the product. The final situation is a temporarily booming economic system but an impending crisis of the total exhaustion of our natural resources which will entail economic disaster and a sociological and evolutionary retrogression to a form of existence more appropriate for a cave- man. Thus, the competitiveness of man has over- whelmed his latent ability to rationalize and realize the eHect of his greed. Again the economic system of free enterprise has served to exaggerate the negative dfect of this aspect of human nature. i1s" ' ill ...a -- ----f':.:" ' '17 , -it f "" "" s s-4 .x- I Q' XXH-, v if ..-R -. s x -if + ,aj-D Sf I would not feel justified in writing this essay unless I at least took a stab at making sugges- tions for the correction of our unhealthy slate. Quite frankly however, any suggestions I come up with will only be the least of many evils wht-ru there seems to be no avoiding for the punish' ment for our fooolishness. Most people fwl that if we are to discontinut the present trends of pollution and resource ex- haustion, themasses mustbecome much morecon- scientious, about the effectoftheiractions on future generations. Out of this conscientious attitude would develop at popular movement to stop the decline of humanity. Page 31 'l'his. one must admit is an idealistic ap- prouch to the problem. but even if a movement .tguimt our present trends developed I do not feel that it would be very effective at least. under our present system of free enterprise. This economic system as I have already expressed serves to exaggerate the competitive spirit of man. This competitive spirithas served to put us in the predicament in whichwe now find ou rselves. Yet it is suggested that against our human instinct. we co-operate with each other under a system which utilizes these instincts to the utmost. The wholeideais allbut impossible, for we must fight all these factors with a single weapon. our desire to help others. something for which our breed of life has never been noted. Put on a more concrete plane, we cannot expect a company to install anti-pollution devices in its products when the economic structure, of which it is part. forces such an action to be financially suicidal. Similarily, we cannot expect a company to pay for the return of tin cans for re-use when it is less expensive to remove more of the metal from the earth. ln order to save future genera- tions when it involves being undersold by other companies of our free enterprisal system. In order to save our declining race, we must develop a system of government that creates an economic and social structu reconduciveto halting the unhealthy trends oftoday. Wecannotexpectto under a system that has caused our predica- ment and will continue to do so. Socialism and Communism offer no solution, for they simply involve the same selfish human instincts but on a national scale. We must develop a strongcentraliz- ed government that would be capableofplanning and enforcing a more realistic and forward look- ing economic system. lf we are to achieve an end dependent upon human co-operation and con- sideration. then it is only sensible to do so under ai system that opposes ourselfishhuman instincts, not one that engages in it. - B. G. lV. Barre!! Sex on The Screen and Stage Sex on the screen and stage has passed the point nf being :i transient fact: it is now a serious problem that demzuitls an immediate solution. Thi- qutstion. however. is how to effectively put a :lopnlw this trash tor as the entrepreneurs call it. :nrt y. Page 32 The sixties has seenfreelicenseinthefashions ranging from the micro-skirt to the topless swim- suit and topless waitresses. Similarly, govern- mental control of pronography has become in- creasingly lax, and so publishers have leapt at the opportunity to purvey their trash, and have done so in amazing quantity. Thus it was not chance that swiftly brought sex to the movies and theatre: it was inevitable. In the past the public has not demanded sex in the lively arts. One only has to watch a movie or read a play ofthe pre-1960 vintageto establish this fact, as most movies and plays reflect the social mores of this era. Within the last few years, however, we have been convinced to demand permissiveness in the lively arts. This has been forced upon us subconsciously as well as consciously to the point that we are virtually brainwashed. Thus an artificial need has been established by entrepreneurs of 'the older genera- tion" for their product. Unfortunately many ofus have responded to their advertising stimuli and duly patronize their business. The more people see it, the more it is produced. Thus after an initial outlay on advertising, the business is self- perpetuating. Sir Kenneth Clark, a noted art critic, stated flatly that "Art cannot be democratic". It is then the responsibility of a select or elite group, pre- ferably film and theatre critics, to decide amongst themselves what the masses should like. If they decide to condemn sexual permissiveness in the lively arts, I can see only a few alternatives open to them. It is possible that theycouldput pressure on government authorities, in fact, persuade them to lift any restrictions that are left controlling the extent of sexual freedom in the arts. This has been tried with great success by the Swedes, but would not work here. Westerners have never been renowned for their temperance, and any lifting of bans would most certainly result in a continent- wide orgy that might last for yearsf?J I It is also possible to demand of the public that they boycott such business, but this would initially be impossible and secondly impractical. There will always be the hard-core minority of people who will refuse to do so, subconsciously justifying themselves that it is "in" to patronize such places. However, it would be highly practical and effective to hoist the entrepreneurs by their own petard. If the critics, who also virtually mono- polize the printed media, were to re-bombard the masses on a large scale with messages that inferred that it is not "in" to visit the theatre and movies to be exploited purely through sexg then wemight reach a happy medium. It is imperative that something be done before we of the west become so debauched and decadent that our society meets a fate not unlike that of the Roman Empire. - A. Bourke ON CAMPUS COMPLETE AND UN A DETAILED ACCO NN- CAM v EXPURGATED UNT OF A MOST AMAZING EXPERIMENT has .2 cg 'T' 9 1 '........' 'f' N 4 "'E ' The Old Bea' THE TRUE STORY OF THE ATTEMPTED OV ERTHROW OF THE KOMMONRUM ANY RESEMBLANCE TO ANY PERSONS LIVIN Page 33 G OR DEAD IS PURELY INTENTIONAL Actual Unretouched Photographs Of The Criminals Q 2 10 L W O' 'Q Qi jn, 'LZ -'f-f-SH sl 41,14 . JL Miscellaneous Ra elf? .Y-.. I . ll' Ei YS-1.6.25-'21 y. dicals .i 's Page 34 The Storm Golhers Hitchyourwztgontoztstair l-'ati't1ipo-Nt-ssl-tl Qui uir ofpuztwful cotnplaiu-m'y qunl uilm. l'ht- lit-his were grvun :ind plcztsunt :intl tht- nt-xx lout-r pqtrtx had proved to hc most stil-vt-ssl'iil, i"Sll'lllt'l' Simi was VCU' happy. All tht- ll'ollhlt'somt' stnvk hxttl. 2lf!0l' many yL'ill'S, hccn wut-dt-tl out :uid non tht- barnyurcls wt-ro lillutl with strong, ln-tiltliy. lnu-tl working ziniinnls. All wats going wt-ll, or rtitht-r we shall sity its fur us l":trtnt-r Skot 1-oultl -ut-. all was well. The truthoftln-tnztttt-rwus, liowt-vcr, that if one cxaunincd llitvhyourxmgoimtoqistt-i' Faml Closely, much trouhlcvouldht-st-1-iilmiwxviiigg, Underneath tlw quict cxtcrior of thv thi-in there was. hidden from thc catsuatl t-5 v. uvt-ritnhlv tumult of revolutionary activity. 'l'ht- thoughts of various learned, though trouhlvsotnt- :ininmls of years gona: hy livud on in old vopit-sol thv animal's ncwspupvl' 'l'ht- lvor-v Silo, Stunt' uni' mals who had loft thc farm cvvn wrotc It-ttt-rs to be published in the lfztrm Nt-ws, l"ur1nci'Skot's favourite nmgaziiio. The lcttvrsofClmirinztn him: and his comrades, coupled with thc dt-vustaiting "Editor's Notes' for which thc lfurin Nt-ws wats famous, joined hunds with thc rcvolutionziry writ- ings of the Ivory Silo to ituitivt' :tn :utgurctl fervour in thc mort- intvlligcnt aaniinztls. 'l'l1t-stztgu was being set for rudit-ul ztction. C' X S X I, .4 A s Che Gotcliffe, Jo-Jo ond Wil-nil, or is it Jo-Jo. Che, and Wit-nil? Former Silo! lltlwtlggliwtit tht- lngitiiiitigg H! tru - it ilfllk isnt utis til-ulg.f.tlil!t'1i:11i4iinf-It':'. '-trp4t:it-- -- fXn utuwtuvtu-ituitutxwwihihtoi1rt.tivigiMn'u lztrm only iw'-tiltwl iti.tst.1tliiogt-tix1n:.m1lt.n tilt :til iFill'lll litltivt' il1i.ll'liN .Xl1.tll-'ltiivlffuii sonzttt' at tn.tii:tgvr .tml thus ii1liltt.1tf-th' ff . . A . . V y pionshtp hltit' tthhon pigs lxiiouii .e- iilllilfll hy' at l'k'K'llillill'll.Il"X trxiiiit-tl in lziiiitlmz .t I ltittglt-s ol l1lii.l:ll'illli4'liiN'1.IliN' lI1:- r.wf.- it. ltht' lialtclillt- hy imiitvl hull intl 1'f.i.i."1 ltnukcli lIlHl"' ilixl' .t .Xltllllll tug :miiifvt -it than tht' rti.tti:igt'i', XX ll mt, :Xt tht' Ninn" tunfq In-uf-x-t, tuittllw ' A - A . , . luirntngg illil'lllilllil"lllp1iii in il,t ln lin tl1.t. lt' ing lioorti. .ts thiww- tuist--tl Lgfthtssis ni' liiNL'llNNL'li thflr plums to --xttrilism ',-. :Ni li monruni, lin- t'.-,o most itil' lhgi: V lm.-uw ft- i ishlx raulnztl lllilxl lilllti .tn-1 l ii'.-h'.i- tiuittly' .toll lxslt-intl to Xl.it'i-in FQ 1- .ol 11.- Lltvortiiiigg to "tht Hill ii1.tln ll" ft 1-html ihvlllti Hint! ,ol lx.nrl iXll-ll:l'Z'l t X..-v . 1 ,t him, 'M-iw louiiifl 1-ti tht lull-.s -ll si 4:1 tow ou'.tsstoii.ilIx tri tht oltlwopif-X--' llt- Iwi". N ililvv llit'-IN Ytflli-. tlvlliltifil wliillffi iii iii"'! t.tkwlnqnd..uid uiNtIhffli1wtJ.tgtv:f 'ff Xin X, lh-x Nil'1l'I'l!.i1ii.1ltlti1n'!sii vi"v1N-A--T his l.ll!1Il !t.tr:ti- Pc fic " it I .-6 f , I Marion X in ecstasy. liffffr and Cakehead now faced the huge task tif planning the details of the revolution. It was decided that following Bigpigsidos victory .u the Little Big Fair teveryone knew they would uint. the animals would arm themselves with jagged liquor bottles and storm the ranch hands' victory celebration. being held at T. H.E Cee's .iparttnt-nt. It was hoped that most of the party- goers would be incapacitated and unableto defend themselves. The plan was revealed to the other animals who for the most part co-operated in full. There tt it-. hi iwever. scattered dissension. Ayoungpiglet named Georgie requested that Vince fa ranch hantli he allowed to stay and continue coaching the Brent Barn Nliddlepigside league of which tit-orgir was the captain. Kffffr, in his infinite Wistlom, explained that Naren the Water Buffalo vvoiilrf lit' able to replace Vince. Georgie was sittisfleltf and revolution was now inevitable. 'l'ht plan was executed perfectly. Theenraged .immals tool: 'l'.H.li. Cee's party completely by -urprise. The terrified ranch hands weaved their t.-..o,r towards the gates with the wild band of of .uiimals shouting obseenities behind them. The ranrh hand- all escaped without injury even iiiutigh one or Iwo of the more enthusiastic p.trtt.w-rs haul to be carried to safety bytheir t'ttlil'Jllhs, lfariner Skot was the last one to -.iw this farm. and as he ran through the gates in '.-..i- li-'ard to -houl "lf you'll give me more faint, I'll -vt up at cottiiitittee to look into the watt'-r ' 'ilu' auuinan- laughed. The Plot Thicltens Kffffr and Cakehead took the first step to achieving their goal by inviting the other ani- mals to the Remedial Reading Room meetings. Marion X sat behind her desk and smiled proudly as Kffffr and Cakehead turned on the other animals Qto the teachings of Karl Kuantum, that is 3. The Remedial Reading Room proved to be a bit cramped with 280 animals, however this was not many more than Marion X was used to in her highly personalized remedial reading clas- ses. The exciting speeches made by Kffffr, not only in the Remedial Reading Room meetingsbut sometimes after meals, whipped the animals intoa frenzy. Revolutionary outcries such as Hobbema and gooooieeees couldbeheardduringthefeeding hour. It was apparent that Hitchyourwagon- toastar Farm was on the brink of revolt. 'f I T.H.E. Cee Page 36 The Triumvirale and Internal Power Struggles The animals were now in complete t'olill'ol of the farm. ln order to organize their new found freedom Marion X, liffffr. and Caikt-lit-ntl joined together in what was to be culled the Triumvirate. They decreed total freedom for aill animals and forbade all animals to take on any manifestations or characteristits of lfariner Skot and the ranch hands. The liommonrum was sealed forever and the ranch hand's apartments were made out of bounds. After a few days it became apparent that there was great disunity within the Triumvirate. lt seemed that Cakehead and his disciples. Paliner Squeal and Nap-cat. wanted to furthertherevolu- tion by having all animals change the colour uf their skin. Marion X and Kffffr were violently opposed to this, however, and soon put an end to the issue. With exceedingly stealthy moves the was famous for movesl. Kffffr stole Gillen's Iron Butterfly records and put them on Cake-head's record player as he slept. Cakehead was said to have run screaming down Rose Glen Road with his hands clamped over his ears. He was never seen again. Meanwhile. back at Farmer Skot's old chapel, a vicious powerstruggle wastakingplaee. Saint Hart and R7 tRighteous Richardi were engaged in a terrible battle to decide who would control the chapel. The light was equal until after a stirring reading of the lesson. Saint Hart gained three stawart followers. They were Ball Tillich. James 36t.hruthemiddle, and Id the organist. The scales were tipped and R2 was driven from the chapel. No one is quite sure what happened to R2, but it does seem unusual that the following day the animals were served a familiar-looking pig, roasted and skewered on a down box. Bloclt Power, Pig Power. Id the organist. Page 37 1 3' 992 r Two non-secular pigs. .ig ' "'9iln,yX "", pm' 'l'r-rn-r - -A ' ' .Issiwfm:.:.:.:5el1:i:i'u The Plot Clots Meanwhile, Farmer Skot and his ranch hands had scattered throughout the world. The animals gathered reports concerning their where abouts and actions, and compiled the following file. They were quite surprised that most of the ranch hands were successful in their new endeavours. We are exceedingly fortunate in being able to publish this file. Reactionary Activity During l'ost- Revolution Period. Skot. Farmer - subject has changed name to Bojangles, and is now learning how to tap dance. James. H.G.. Dennys. A.J. R. -subjects have left on motorcycles. apparently headed for the Mardi-Gras. Lawson, 'I'.W. - subject has made fortune selling Gary Simmonds personality posters. Bishop. P.R. - subject has retired to Dart- mouth with three million dollars prize money after successfully stumping seventy-seven consecutive panels on "What's My Line?" Cee. T. H. E. - subject has gone out west to see if there really is a Hobbema. Reynolds. Rental - XVhereabouts unknovlm tit was discovered later that he had played squash throughout the duration of the revolution, and none of the ani- mals had ever noticed.j Hedney, B. C. - subject has resumed con- tract with Boston Celtics. Corbett, Vince - subject has been elected head coach of the ground crew football team at Mission control. Ferguson, P. - subject has returned to Tugalo U. to get a degreein Geography in the hope that he will getajob teaching History and English. Kerr, J.W. - subject was last reported to have been auditioning for "I-lair". Burns. J.D. - subject renewed membership with SDS and is now'working as a desk clerk at Rochdale. Pratt. J.S.l'. - subject has been given lead- ing role in "The Mod Squad". Page 38 Spending his fortune on riotous living Tap dancing isn'i as easy as it loolts. Decline and Fall ol Kllflr and Marion X In order to keep the unimuls busy, Kffllr and Marion X instigated ai liveyenr plain. liueh animal was given a specilie job. l-'or example, Mark Sully was assigned the job of compiling ai 26 volume set of encyclopedizis of dirty jokes. Regardless of this, however, it soon bet-anne np- parent that the animals were discontented with the rule of Kffffr and Marion X. In each of the four barns, there were hints of rising reactionary opinion. In Ketchum Burn it was obvious that Jim Firewater's beard could not merely be attributed to the lack of ax razor. In Bethune Barn, a horse. nicknamed Ku Kltu: Kary had been seen wearing red suspenders. lt was also rumoured that he forced the lesser animals to cut their mane before it grew past their ear lobe. In Bickle. the rise ofa young pig named Freddy and a monstrous hog called Buns sent shivers up the revolutionaries' spines. In Brent Barn, a regular bastion of conservative backlash, two fascist pigs, Nark weed and Wuh had gained control. The days of Marion X and KEB'r were numbered. pu. 42' I gi 0. ml ' 1 "T ',' Z 1 Ku Klux Kory Red Don Page 39 Y 1 . 4 . E ' Ss i' -" 'Q Y .U- '. 01-Ch. 'vu - "' t - - n-9317 , Taking c breolr from the encyclopedia. .lim Firowolor iiiihillx thi- phil :iguiuwt liflffi' :mil X1 H .-ii X unix t'.ii'i'iiiil nut, lil'l'l'l'i' wats ix-iitlt-ix-ii ,- ples .:' .i iii-wt Q1l'llt'NUlllt' llllll1Ilt'l'. l"i'L'tltly Mil-.i it ..ii-- thi- Klip livtrliiiiii Hug ixhilt' Klillfi ix Nh.i'.ii::g I--i' tht- Vlglllll timt- ul' tht' Lllly. l 1-il -.::?1 iiixtiuiiqiiy tlvhaitiiig tuvt. l'iu't'ccl lvfitv 1 Ni.ii'i .i -i'iilt'IiL'l' with "llut". Kffffi' ii' ::tiII'. el.il'It'il -tuttvriiig .uul cut his jugulur .- :iz Xl.i:i-iii X um iiiiu ilt-tl-mt-li-sw. und it wus 1. .i s: .uit-i' --t ww-iulf until llllll5lll'0liL'LlUXK'I1 ii---ii .mil liiiiflitwl ht-ii ull' hy I'lllllllllQ,fl1t'l' -ugh thi' i'.itt-iiivtw, l-'i'-tliix iimi h.ul iwiiitiml til thc Furm. HL ':i'iwi:.'.5 .ill ruclivxils iii Yiiivt-'s zlpurtmcnt i-iii Mui yiiuiig pig- ul wiuir thc gluhc und vtiuwz uith l".ii'iiii'i' Skim! guitl tht- runch liumls. lille u.i- .ill iliiiii- uith tht- t'iistuiiiui'y dispatch ui' xx hit ii tht- xi-uiig pigs wt-iw llimuus amd ht-furc wig, .ill tht- iuuivli hauitls :uicl l"ui'mci' Skirt had , iw' :riiili-il im ilu- gnu-ii tit-ltls ul llitt'hyuui'- -. ,itwiitihi-t.ii' l-'ui'm. 'l'lwrt- wus grcutcvlchruting iwi iii. 1-iw-iiiv priiiwtl auitl uiiigiuitiilzitt-cl l"i'udcly tml lliiiie llimi-in-i'. whaitgurucx't-i'yonctlu-most ig-g-:iii-M mix tht' iixut that thc i'cvulutionz1ry 4 'xi iziziit iit h.ul hut-ii iivt-i'tl1mwi1 just in time for l-'.ii'iii! .Xiiiuiqil liispt-vtiimii llzly. Page 40 .QD- Fw? Freddy delivering o victory sneer. I .I '. 7 .K -f. . I ,Us V. x 'r5i?1g', - 1 ' , i V, . .H H 4 -K ,'.a..i. ' "FZ 5 31 A 'i . 1 ' n' Il 4' ,ff X "' " 3, I In ,.' L . ,--4119 14 . 4-.'., .ATI aries ff ,7"f!jw:g.' -"fr Eli! ,ts4 .Lx M ,114 L' . ' -2 ' 4 Y I Nj f" ,Spf 1 1 "'4 ' ..:" "L '. 4 I , ,, ' . A 1 gg-c . Q 5 QQ.. ,7 Q2 'xfl -51 3. :I 4.- 1 fx ,al 3 L2 ., .. 4 !'Q-sf 4 ' - T.C.S. '70 'l'ht-re has been much criticism around the school about lust year's Sixth Form. They have ht-cn accused ot' selfishness. idealism, and many other things. Much of this criticism is justified. llowevcr. there is another side to the story. Manny boys last year wished to help the school. They did manage to bring about several major changes. 'l'he smoking rule has been changed and smoking has been put into betterpeispective. A new weekend program has helped to bring 'l'.t'.S. out ot' isolation. Such changes as these lmve made life at T.C.S. somewhat less sheltered and as a result school spirit this year has greatly improved. The boys are realizing that the aim of the school is not to isolate them or to repress their individuality. However, they realize that co- operation is indeed a helpful tool. The Senior Body is unified and attempts to avoid unnems- sury contlict. The boys this year are realizing that the school is attempting to create a happy and beneficial atmosphere. T.C.S. '70 has started on the right foot. Its aims are a more sensible and pleasing school and co-operation between the students and the faculty. I hope that it will continueto be a success. - -J. llf Seagram F Page 42 The Weekend Program This year, a weekend program has been in stituted in an attempt to remove the llttrllnlully' and boredom that used to be experienu-d by many boys on Saturday nights. Buys sumctlllics stole off into the country for it smoke or shouted obscenitifs at local residents. The present pro' gram is an attempt to removethisuspectof school life. The original program was devised by Mr. Gordon. The activities were planned for each weekend during the term, and tried to cater lu as great a majority of the school as possible. The school's approach to the program is veryliberul. In the past, boys did not go on trips lu shows in Toronto unless they were considered educa- tional. Under the present system, there are no such restrictions. Trips go into 'Toronto for all sorts of plays, movies, or musical performances. The masters are behind the program. and are willing to devote their time to its success. At present, I feel that the weekend program has made a very significant addition to school life. Many boys have been involved in dances. Dances at BSS and OLC both proved to be very entertaining evenings! Also, the presence ofmany more females on campus seems to have livened the school spirit. The program has catered to boys interested in the cultural offerings of Toronto as well as the pop musical scene. A more substantial form of weekend entertainment at school has also been provided. This includes barbecues and several Hrst rate movies. I think the weekend program has relieved much of the tension and frustrations present before. Many of the problems that were encountered at the start have now been ironed out and the program appears to be a great success. 'fr r "afl- K3 - 'ith IOM? . - ,av-r"9 J guna , . , . , , 11" ' ' .-v ,-.QQ Page 43 L . env. ng 1' 'l Mr. Nloclnnes Mr. Maclnnes ioined the staff last year with the science department. He taught Mathamatics, Chemistry, and Biology and was in charge of the Junior Political Science Club. He assisted hlr. Pratt with the Ski Team, coaching the TCS cross country skiers that came tifth out of sixty- nine teams at the Canada Marathon and coached the Littleside 'B' Team in cricket last spring. He is now teaching at Appleby College in Oakville. We are sure that the personal interest he took in his students will be appreciated there, tis much as it was here. A V 'I Nlr. Simpson Mr. Simpson spent two years with us during which he taught English and Health to the third and fourth forms. He is probably remembered, though, more for his athletic contribution here. He relieved Mr. Armstrong of some ofthe gym classes, assisted Mr. Hargraft with Bigside Foot- ball, coached the champion 'War Eagle' basket- ball team and also coached track inthe spring. We wish him the best of luck in his contin- ued studies. L, ..l Al VNlr. Boker MI. Baker came to T.C.S. in l965 as the school chaplain. During his stay here, he did a great deal for the school. He introduced the Folk Mass to the school and last Easter, he and a fifth form class created a highly successful informal service based on the theme of ioy. Mr. Baker also did a great deal of work with the Pat Moss Camp, bringing underprivileg- ed children from Toronto into the country for a week during the summer. He is now setting up a department of phil- osophy at Cambrian College in Sault Ste. Marie. QNe wish him the best of luck. A Page 44 The New Boys' Picnic The first Sunday of tht- your with high- lighted by another ol' the unntml New lioysj Prel'ccts', and Seniors' picnics. The New Boy, were piled into the buses, atlong with st'x't-rail Seniors and Prefeets who zttteinptt-d to kt-up sonn- semblunee of order. Between zl riotous gaune of"keep-it-ztwuyn with u football und tl inaissivo sowcr extrnx'nf ganza Qwith no holds hairro.-dl. the New Boys received some ideu of the power of at ft-w not able members of Bigsidt-'s running atttnvk. lint there was some safety in numbers und the TH New Boys managed to score 4 times to the I3 Prefeets' and Seniors' 5. The gnint- ended when McNabb raced toward the food with the hnll: naturally the New Boys followed. When everyone had gorged tht-ntselves, trat- dition held out as it was unanimously decided that Drewshouldtuke il cold bathin Luke Ontario. He did along with the rest ofthe Protects und Seniors fwith one notable exceptioni and most ofthe New Boys. The picnic ended when the buses werelouded and Leonard had wandered back. Everyone, then headed back to the School to dry off. 1 'Y -i,.,. Lf 'Inf 't lx K. S 1 n .4 if us. -C-nl The New Boy Race Page 45 .3 asters' Interviews Mr. Ferguson 'Somebody has suggested that professionalism is creeping into sports at T.C.S. Let it gallop." ll'hich is your favourite professional football team? Bigside, T.C.S. Does '1TC. S. overemphaszke winning in sports? Frustration at not winning or notproducing a championship team over a number of years could perhaps place an overemphasis upon the significance of the tigures that appear on the scoreboard at the conclusion of a game. But for the ultimately successful team, the final score is only the product of a series of much more important considerations: self- sacrifice and efficient, intelligent performance under stress will be reflected upon the score- board. The hamessing of personal motives and incentives in order that the contribution of others can be successfully coordinated. This assumes that the basic elements of skill and the desire to achieve are present in each member of the team. A small portion of the T.C.S. community does not appear to appreciate the effort required to produce a championship team, a group of boys giving the very best for their school. This year's team has given the school a positive introduction, notjust to winning in the fuller sense of that word, but it has set the tone for everyone to follow. An individual in the school can participate, and contribute to a winning attitude as an indivi- dual within the T.C.S. community. il.7iat do you think ofthe night life in the town of Port Hope? Where-72? What were your first impressions of 7fC.S.? XVherc's Joe Buck? Mornentarjy reflections on the modern political S Ceflei A great paradox has emerged in Western democratic society. The anarchical desire for self-liberation, fulfilment, and self-expression has emerged from what is essentially left-wmg radicalism and Marxist syndicalism. Jeffer- sonian democracy and modern liberalism are not only obsolete, but antagonistic to this sense of individuality. The present 'democratic' governmental in- stitutions and the resulting conditions of the state now only offer the individual freedom as an ideal. There is, however, no expression or practical application of this rather nebu- lous concept -- especially an economic expression. The old image, created in the conservative mind, of the 'freedom of the individual' has been lost, hidden, buried, and warped by a new capitalism. The old conservative-capital- ist insistence on an economic freedom andself- expression of and for the individual has been replaced by what is tantamount to a fascist state-capitalist syndrome. The industrial- military complex exists as an ideal in society and as a reality, and as such is antipathetical to any concept or expression of personal liberty within the state. Are you a reactionary? No. I'm a Tory. How do you feel about chapel at 'IZC.S.? No comment! How do you feel about masters' interviews? A different way to spend an evening. Page 46 Mr. Hedney IVhat subjects do you teach f I teach Chemistry, Grade 'l'en Mathematics, and Boulden House Science. IVhy didyou come to 'li LYS! My main reason was that I wanted to come to Canada. I heard that 'I'.C.S. was a very good school and that they needed a chemistry teacher, so I decided to try it. How does TGS. coniporeu'1'!h your prct'1'ons school? Essentially, they are very similar. However. there are several basic differences. My old school was a charity school and thus we Could not have the selective entrance require ments that you have here. This made the academic standard somewhat lower. Also, the school was coeducational. This caused several diierences. In sports, the standard was not as high because, with the girls around, boys did not spend so much time practicing. As for extra-curricular activities, both schools are about the same. How do you feel about the New Boy system at 71C.S.? 1 have never seen such a system before. My first impression is that it seems to be a form of legal bullying. However, 1 have not been here long enough to say for sure and I may be wrong. Are you inwrested in any spo rts? I am less interested in the competitive sports than in such activities as camping, hiking, and canoeing. There seems to be very many masters here who are very interested in the competitive sports and I would like to help with the other activities. 'Y ' ur' A'- gg' f an . 1 ' The Rev. H.G. James Hou' do you feel about chapel uf 'll CS! This term I've been trying to steady the boat a little. In spite of what the boys may feel. I think that there is averyencouragingpartici- pation in the scrvioes. I hope that later on we may be able to produce one or two services each term which are out of the ordinary. How do you feel about school spirit here? The school spirit generally is marvellous. This is the fourth school I have taught at and never has there been such esprit de corps. Do you flllillk 71 CYS. provides ogoodatmosplrcrc for creatiudy! Ido. I think the boys have lots of opportunity for creativity and they're given every en- couragement by the staff. ll'hat do you think ofthe dllscipluzc licrcf Very good indeed and particularly in the classroom: the boys are intcrtstcd and co- operative. I like it a lot. Hou' do you feel about flrugs and the drug problem today? VVell my views on drugs have changed as I've become better educated. lthink my gener- ation have reached toostronglyagaimt drugs. This has been due partly to ignorance and partly to fear but I think they are coming to recognize now that there are different drugs with different effects and the law may be too severe at the moment. Do you feel that 'lfl'.S. would In- hcltcr lflll were co-cducutiomzl? Yes, I think maybe it would. Co-educationwas introduced in my last school in Iingland, Girls were brought into the sixth form from a neighf bouring school. and I think it raised the tone of our plaoe. Girls are more studious than boys. and although they may he an distrac- tion initially. they do have a beneficial effect on boys' work and behaviour. Page 47 Mr. Reynolds it ct lf.-41' tot. tt-H14 fo l1t'.S,.' lo t--to tht' I' li. Staff, speeialisingin Squash Mttwl- .intl 1Il1'lQl'l. .-.u ..'t' tot. itt'1of't'vol1t'tlH1t'l1L'I'l'f '.l'1::t .t slttiI'l- tluh in I-lssev. lingland. Also !tt!"ttt ily' on the l'. lf, stall of boys' schools in l' "L'l.lll1l .uttl S4 -ttlnuttl. my '. fr. tour ftrsl tntpwsslolts of YI CS! 4.-t-til t-nes. l'here is at busy' atmosphere which vtggtxl- the Srhool knows what it is trying fo .ulttevw in lloys' education and how to go ,tin-ut it l h.t-l t-xptwtetl to see more activity inthe lields t-I Art. music and crafts. Some Trinity ideas .ire new and interesting to me, such as the ,divisor -ystents and the weekend programme. Ittst tphnt- seems good and the atmosphere tri.-ntlly. although l feel the masters have to do more pushing here than has been necessary .tt lllN'l1I'l'X'lllll5 schools. Nor. tio ,volt feel uhou! the enzphasis on sport? lk-lighted! Although l could never advocate the development of athletic ability to the detri- ment ufitL'1ltlL'I11lL'pFUgI'CSS. as I have seen too m.tny ex-international sports stars pushing the shovel for a living. It is surely correct for the major sports to be the team games, which I believe to bevaluableindevelopingcharacter and community spirit. llott' do you feel about Sbtglc' SQX boarding .s1'l14ll'l.if Well, I don't see that it is any great hardship. The boys only system gives you a great chance lo learn to concentrate on whatever you are doing - girl friends at the gate wouldn't help. Wim! do -voutlzfnk aboutlhe drugproblem loday? If nobody took drugs there would be no problem. 1 must confess I do not fully under- stand why. people today, with morechallenges and more horizons available than everbefore, take lo drugs for artificial kicks and stimulus! . 4,931 t ' .' . , 1 I k 1 ' ,ll I 'Q 'sit ',-s. : 5 " ' - - ' Y-A gt , --25' - -. at ab ." 5 Ar .A ' n gs. .,I.- Q .. , - - fQ,. 9 1 o-' -, -5 '..9 0 A I 0-' 1 Page 48 .v , ,Q M" ' . U '- -u .V ..' qi - .-"1 A f gil' Sir Edwin leather The visit and subsequent talk to thc boys of TCS by Sir Edwin Leather, the newly illllltlllllttl President ofthe British Conservative Party, was a tlicker of light in the schuol's cultural Dark Age, more commonly known as football season. The opinions presented by this great man served to revive the intellectual aspect of TCS life, stunts thing that had not yet awoken after the summer slumber. Sir Edwin displayed a great determination. a characteristic which has undoubtedly brought him to his prescntposition. Not afraidofantagon- izing his audience, he attempted to persuade us of the validity of his point of view. ln his discus- sion he denounced the aggression ofCommunism. He openly, and vividly, expressed his disapproval of a number of the policies of Britian's present Prime Minister, Harold Wilson, displayingmany of t.he colourful characteristics which are habitu- ally considered synonymous with politicians. l-le also played down the role of Britain in world politics, relative to the United States and the Soviet Union, and attempted to stimulate the stu- dents by vigorously suggestingseveralbooksthat should be made compulsory reading. Sir Edwin was indeed avery opinionated man. However, the main value of his talk was not the broadening of our knowledge of world politics. Rather it was that he instilled in much of his audience a greater interest and desire forinvolve ment in modern world politics. The Centennial Lectu re Ch the evening of October 24th, Qr. J..C. Polanyi, Professor of Chemistry at the University of Toronto delivered the Ninth Centennial. Lectu reg His topic was "What is the Materwith Scientists? Dr. Polanyi, in a comprehensive and interesting talk, clearly outlined the moral obligations of both research scientists and engineers, urging a much more active role forthe scientific community in directing the use of the technology which they have developed. Dr. Polanyi took the development of the atomic bomb as an example of a project where scientists become involved in the consequences of their work. He was hopeful that this kind of concem would be seen more and more in the future. . The few questions at the end indicated the comprehensiveness of his discussion. It was a very stimulating and informative lecture and as such a valuable and educational experience. Page 49 V! s B QL Z . IL. BRIEF BIOGRAPHIES '--..m, L l -4 I I f Page 51 ,,..l" 1.1: nh J 4'-I -LN,-wg 5 .., 4 s.. 1 -g 1 I P i . v f',N 4 l Craig Armstrong V68 - '69i Craig entered the School at a rather difiicult time for anyone - as a Sixth Form Newhoy. Thus he had only one year to leave his mark on T. C. S. This, how- ever. he managed to do with great success. He started the year well, winning Bigside Colours in soccer and displaying a scholastic prowess that eventually led him to an Untnrio Scholarship. During the Winter term ' Unit', was an outstanding member of the championship basketball team, winning a distinction award as well as full col- ours. and in the final term was an able co-captain of track, winning Bigside Colours yet again. Comingfrom amilitary background, Craigwas made second-in-command of the Cadet Corps. He was made a House Officer for his contribution to the School and its life. We wish him all the best of luck as he embarks on applied Sciences at R. M. C. Doug Armstrong t'63 - '69l Doug entered the Senior School after two years in Boulden House. He soon established himself as not only a consistent student but also a tenacious sports- man. His athletic pursuits culminated in him winning his Bigside Colours for Gymnastics in his final year. ' In Sixth Form Doug was made a House Officer and carried out this duty as he carried out all others - quietly but conscientiously. He also was one of the chief founders of the Bethune House Common Room and it is this contribution that will probably be most appreciated by boys in the years to come. We wish Doug the best of luck at Western. Jon Barker V64 - '69l Strobe lights flashing, music breathing, here he comes: Junior Barker!A harmonica piercing the night, a racket pounds a ball, a verbal splashing splits the cloistersg he wins a Debating Tieg he is Captain of Squash and Tennis, and wins a Distinction Cap. Jon was also a success in languages, particularly his native tongue, which he incesively used at all times. His intellectual pursuits were highg he becamejob assistant of the 'Ivory Tower' and in this capacity Jon worked very hard until the section Q.B.P. fQuantum Bear Productionsj was created. His task was then finished. Jon hopes to go higher in his life until he becomes amasterlinguistinthe modern languages. He made many contributions to the school including beingamember of Littleside Football and a manager of Bigside Football the year T.C. S. almost won, and head typist of the 'Recordl He also won a Distinction Cap for Tennis in his- final year. Good luck to Jon next year as he will besomewhere in the outer limits of Germany. Tom Barnett f'63 - '69l Du ring his six years here, Tom quietly did a lot for the school. Four Littleside, four Middlcside, and one Half-Bigside colour found their way to his drawer. Tom was also involved with 'The Record". In his final year, he was editor of"School News". However, "Barn's" true interests lay in photography. He helped to pioneer a movie of the school and spent countless hours in the darkroom. A House Prefect and leader of Bethune House cadets, Tom contributed a great deal to the school. We wish him luck at the University of Toronto. Page 52 I Y f'.2s"' Fred Bexley '63 s '69 l'll't'll first l'llll'l'l'll llie seliool tn tiinttlt- Sex:-it in ll--ultleii lloost llt was .i tnviii bet' ul Litlltaitlt- .intl hlitltlltaitle lfootlmll zuitl ni l'illh lw-111-I-fiintlllit l'i.nlt leam where he won Nlltltllesitle t olours . -A A A- n-- .- . , . llc. tx is in ixitl llllillllkltlllllll. .intl ht llouti littl tiiln .un .u1t.i11ni,1lx taltriilt-tl artist in his Sixth l-'orm year. winning.: the llu'.ttlili.1slt't's l'tlllll.l'l' ,Xu-,.tltl.tlitl .i name lor tnassprotlueing gtiutl paintings lle was also .1 in--inlwi til tht-t lint: the Xvootlwork fltth, and parllt'ipalt-tl in lit-lutliiig. For his t'onlrilitttions In the -thool, lfretl was appoiiitt-tl tl lloos- Htlnti XYe wish him luck in vears to come, Chris Blolte V65 - '69i "GI'nlnl'tteI's" prinriptll lieltls ol' :ietivily NK't'I't' atexttleliilt' :uid v.ti'is'tl, llt- was a member of the .-X form, did some dt-hating. was secretary ullllt'St'illuI' l'olitie.il Science Club in his final year, a regular contributor lt: the "Un tmiipo-" sulitill of the Record, a counsellor at the l'al Moss Camp. a Sacristan. and at l.ihr.iri.m. The enthusiasm he displayed in all these activities sliutiltl he of ln-in-lit lil him wherever he may go. XVe wish him the best of luck. lon Campbell l'64- 169i One vear in Boulden House, and four in the senior school, all under the same two nicknames aptly classify him as a 'characterl 'XVeiner' persisted through both senior and junior schools, while the senior School and a close association with cricket earned him his hvftllltlllllH1l'Z'l.lJ.l Ian was a very good athlete, and worked his way up through the ranks ol' the teams. He played football at all levels. hockey at two. the went straight from Little side to Bigsidej and cricket in the same way at two. lie earned his first team colours in almost every team he everplayedon. and earned the title of most improved player on Bigside Football. VVe wish him good luck at XVestern. Geoffrey Cannon V63 -.'69t Geoff. during his stay at 'l'.L'.S., distinguished himself in many ways. lie plaved Bigside Football until he was injured and he was.on liigstde llocl-:ey in the winter. In the spring, he played on the Senior Hugger Ieam, However. ln.-off will not be remembered here so much for his sports as for his constant g1tnNlIl4llllI'L'1Ulfl sense of humour. V , Geoff is now going to the L'niversitv of Western Ontario. Page 53 Douglas Collie U64 - '69j Dog, one of our more notorious maritime representatives, invaded T.C.S. in lioulden House. He soon established himself as a 'character', and entered the Senior School with even a higher spirit than he had displayed in Boulden House. His contribution to the spirit of the school was unparallelled by any other member of his class. and for his potential as aleader he was madeaFifth Form House Oflicer. In Sixth Form, Dog aided in the coaching of Middleside Football as well as keeping everyone in 'stitches' as he had for previous years. We wish him the best of luck wherever he may go. Robert d'Albenas V68 - '69l Robert came to T.C.S. last year, a sixth form New Boy. The previous year, he had been a prefect at St. Andrew's College in Nassau. During his short stay here, Bob managed to participate in a large number of activities. He was a member of the Photography Club and the Science Club. He acted in the One-Act Play Festival. In sports, he was a member of the track and field team. Despite all these activities, Bob managed to come first in his class at the end of the year. We wish him luck at the University of Western Ontario. Milne Douglas V66 - '69l Mike was unassuming, and as to be expected in a school of this nature, unsounded by many. His main interest was sports, at which he excelled. Typical of his tenacity, Mike stuck to three sports - one in each term -- and worked hard till he reached an extremely proficient level. In Football he was voted Most Improved Playerg in Gym- nastics, he developed into one of the stronger members of the squad, in Rugger, he captained the Junior Team in his tirst year. He was awarded well-deserved Bigside colours in each of these sports. Mike cultivated other interests, too. He was a good photographer, a member of the make-up crew, and he participated eagerly in the sciences. A House Officer, he carried the cloak of responsibility properly. Fhlen ashe fulfilled his many interests, he managed to turn in a good set of marks. He is to pursue the sciences next year, and we wish him all the best. John Dreyer l'63 - '69l Head Pretec! John entered T.C.s. in grade eight and immediately established himself as an extremely reliable and co-operative student. Throughout his stay in the School he excelled in his studies. This was complemented very well by his achievementsin sports - he was a cricketer andin his final year also played on Middleside Football and the championship winning War Eagles basketball team. Academically he always stood near the top of his class and his many extra- curricular activities included being Head Choir Boy and a Sacristan. For his reliability and his contributions to the School, John was aPP0iUfed Head Prefect. He finished the year with a flourish, winning the Bronze Medal. Page 54 5 Middleside Rugger teann. ltiek was also at nimnher til ntnnx tlttlus ll-- im- .t l-,--n ri 'U fl E as In X Rick Fisher V62 - '69t 'l'l - Rick Fisher was one ofthe inort-quietpeople an 'I' t' 5 Ili- tlrsn.-s t-,- n nn.-lt sl 'Q but hismotivationwas greatl.lluringlhexxinter,ln-platxetllnutlon tln- -qnnsh l.tt!4lu1 ln the spring, he played Hugger. lntht-spring til' his tinnl t t-.n. ln- tel- 4 .tpt.nn of tn- member of the l"reneh elnli, the St-it-tire t'lnh. .ind the llrnin.nn-.lnh ll. -.t..- t quiet but determined person und wt- wish hnn lnek in the lttlnrt- E' Je John Fleming l'66 - '69l 3 John Came to T. US. in fourth form :tndqnietly patrtieipntt-d in sm wtuil .n ni. nn'- He was an avid photographer, and spent long. hot hours in .4 nnnnttt tl.n'l. rtnitn, 3 :caching the technique of developing and printing to questioning Nei-. lioxs, In the fhoir, John's booming voice was very much needed and npprt-eiaitt-tl. For his work in the school, John wats mnde at House tlflitw-r :intl ht- lnllillt-tl this position with mueh diligence. VVe wish him luek att Queen?- N Paul Fodden l'66 - '69l Paul was someone everyone knew, entertaining all the time. He extme to 'l'. LIS. in fourth form and was on the Precision Squad that year. In fifth form. he was on the track team and won the Jubilee Award for Mathematics. ln the sixth form. l':nil was apointed a House Officer. However, these are not the things for which Paul will be remembered. We will all remember him for his part in the Electric Rope Blues Band. Paul now goes to the University of Western Ontario to major in Nlzitlienmtie-, We wish him luck. Eric Foster l'64 - '69l Eric came to T.C.S. in Grade Nine and quickly established hiniselfin many tields. His wit and critical nature brought himsueeess in both D,-hating and l'olitit-nl Science. He was a member of the Debating iflxwntive und President of tht- St-ninr Political Science Club. However, EriC's greatest talent was in poetry. He made many eontrihntions lo 'The Record' and in his linal year he was the Literary Editor. We wish him luck at Carleton. Page 55 ' " IVY!! 11 Wnlijl i-i, Y -g .I n. Q1 - Q Rich German l'65 - '69l An 'A' fomier all through his stay at T.C.S., Rick had diverse interests and was highly successful at all of them. Willingly, he tried very hard at all sports - Rugger, Football, and Swimming. lt is only appropriate that he was awarded one of the few highly-coveted Distinction Caps that were given. A House Officer, Rick won the fear of the New Boys, and even put this to good use by selling himself to the mercy of the New Boy mass on behalf of the Pat Moss Ftmd. He naturally won a record sum of money. We wish him the best of luck at Queen's where he is continuing his studies next vear. 1.8. Goldsborough Exchange Sfudentl John's biggest impression on 'l'.C.S. during his all too brief stay here was in the field of sportg his great contribution to the Rugger Team can be seen by his Bigside Colours and Distinction Cap. His quick movements helped the team on to great victories. John was normally a quiet boy, but his natural reserve was quickly broken down, notably while on leave in Toronto after rugger matches. Nine weeks is hardly long enough to make much impression on aschool, but John's activities were not confined to sports -he gave many new ideas and comments on the School's way of life which were doubly interesting in that they came from someone who was both an 'insider' and an 'outsider'. He had many friends and we will be very sorry to lose him as he returns to Glenalmond for another year. Duncan Gow l'65 - '69l In his four years here, Duncan quietly contributed a lot to the school. In his final year, he was a House Prefect and the head of Brent House. Duncan was also a keen painter and several of his paintings can be seen hanging aroimd the school. ln the spring, he was the leader of the Brent House Cadet flight. We wish him luck at Queen's. Ricll Kayler V63 - '69l Rick arrived here in grade nine, "a meek and mild kid who did not relish the idea of living with sixty bigger boys." However, things soon changed. He was on Middleside Football in fifth form and played on Bigside Basketball, winning his full colours in sixth form. In the spring of his fmal year, he was leader of the band. No one who heard the band play for the Governor General at the beginning of the year would believe that the Inspection Day band was made up of the same people. Page 56 Ki. :Tk at 37' Q 3 t ! 5 5 5 E? E 5 5 u Q In F ? 3 5' 5 P . o o Mitch Kolnar l'67 - '69l School Proloct Mitch invaded the School as ti fifth fortn New lloy, at tiifficult thing tot nnmx boys to tlo. lt didn't bother Mitch at all, however, and hv the end of the vein lit' had established hiniself as a first class student, n top-notch tlehater, :intl at fn-qtieiil contributor to "'l'he Record' and "'l'he Ivory Tower". l-'or his potential its it ltnttlt t. - was made a fifth fortn House Officer at the enti of the year, much lu the thstiess of his New Boy roommate. ln his sixth form year, he was the Presidcnlofthellehalingl'Qxi1ttlne.uul Editor-infhief of "'l'he Record". llc was appointed a Sclltntil Pri-feet. lli- tuntrthu tions were many and various and we wish him the best of luck :tt the l'tnvt-rsitv of Toronto where he is continuing his studies next year. Doug Longford l'68 - '69l Doug first came to T.C.S. in sixth form and Bigside Football gatinctl an able and experienced lineman. However it was morein aesthetic pursuits that Doug threw his considerable weight. This included The Electric Rope Blues Band where the mellow t?J sound of his saxophone will not easily be forgotten. Throughout the year he always had a cheery smile and a friendly word. for which he was elected The Most Unforgetable Characterof Ketchum House for thc year 1969. Good luck Doug in coming years. Bruce lottimor U66 - '69l 'Buzz' entered the school as a fourth form New Boy. He quickly gained popularity and proved his athletic ability by playing on Littlesidefoothiill and hockey. The next year Bruce jumped to Bigside Football and was part ofa very successful team. For his hard efforts he received Bigside Colours. hh'llL'Ill1HL'kl.'y rolled around again Bruce distinguished himself as a fine defenceman on lllgsitlc. Not only did he add power to the team. but a great deal of spirit. His final year proved to be a successful one. as he was appointed a House Prefect. Again he played football, hockey. and did a great job for the track team. Probably one of his most successful creations at the school was the Q.li. cartoon which he produced each week. All in all, Bruce's stay at the school wa: quite fruitful. We will miss his spirit and humour but wish him the best ofluck :it lf of 'l'. Tony Layton l'67 - '69I 'Palomino' arrived at T. CS. in the Fifth Form. His occupations were tlivt-is--. Athletically, he contributed to Middle-side Football and was a staunch swiinnn-tt earning his Full Bigside Colours. Academically he wasequally consistent in yi--l-hue good results. As a House Officer, and possessor of a great number of friends. l':tlonitnt ' firm opinions helped shape the better elements of the Sixth Form. Page 57 at 'Ivins xv 'Till 5? XVN :rf i 'Tir If Brian Lewis V68 - '69l Brian was one of the Sixth Form Newboys and had a successful, ifnot long, career at 'I'.C.S. He was, to some extent, a quiet person, but he possessed an ironic sense of wit and good nature that won him many friends. Brian played on the Big- side football team and later showed a great ability in skiing that won him his Big- side colours. During the spring term he was captain of Junior Rugger for which he earned Middle-side Colours. As the fearless guard of Brent House stamps embarks upon his university career, we wish him the best of luck in his future endeavours. John Mackay l'66 - '69J J. Mackay arrived on the Trin Trin scene three years ago, and was deposited in the anonymous middle dorm Brent, and even more anonymous class of 4B2. Fifth Form saw John involved in intellectual aspects of the School and sports- notably football and hockey. For his efforts, J.L. was madea Fifth Form House Officer. ln his senior year, he was back-up quarterback for Bigside Football, and assistant captain in hockey. He was also editor of the arch-rival to 'Brief Biogra- phiesl 'On Campus'. A School Prefect. he made the unusual move of resigning, feel- ing that his position no longer served a useful purpose. John's bias and expressive humour reflected his concerned attitude to the School way of life. Next year 'Toulouse' will be at Amherst, pursuing the humanities. Chris McCulloch t'66 - '69l The Electric Rope Blues Band, the Ivory Tower, the Arts section of the Record, cinematography, and being a House Prefect . . . why go into them all? Chris's talents in the musical and literarylields are well enough known. Even sports were not neglected. Chris was always willing to give his ideas to anyone who asked and also to listen to other people's opinion on any subject at all. Perhaps the most im- portant aspect of his career here was his ideas. Constantly harassed by people not realizing the value of constructive criticism, Chris nevertheless managed to make certain that any ideas were carefully thought out. Premedicine at the University of Toronto was his choice for next year and no doubt he will enter into it with as creative and imaginative a mind as he entered this school. Ian McGregor V63 - '69i 'Fife' had a peculiar sense of humour - slightly dour, and always hitting the nail right on the head. Fife worked at all things with grim determination. His lonely figure as he worked alone for hours at a time on the soccer field and the basketball court became known to all. Hewas amember of the Bigside team in both these sports. He worked at his books in the same manner, and produced a highly reputable set of results in his last term. We wish Fife all the best. Page 58 5 s 1 n ,.. 9. B' 3 N -C b r S D .Q S I 0 s N 6- tn E '1 TD D 1 'Q E ET 1 N B' Ion Mclollon '66 - '69- lan was quiet. largely ilui- In his .irtistu oulh-ol. ith.-h v..i- ii..-uit. -t ii: i ways, A line example ul' this was thi- lantastii XK.tll4lt1ifl.llt1ri:livfilri 1 nf: This mural, created from tin foil and lntlia ink, was .il-.t.i-,- lv1liii"'1f-fill-l -1' ing lan's career at 'l'.t'.S, Another of his major works loi'll1eyt-aiwxas ahii-hit 'thu-1 iw- i welI-documented initiitht-sis on drugs. tlentli- hx' tmltiiv l.iii - ' I -1 pointed by the insensitivity cxliihiti-tl hy his pi-ers. .in-I l.. it-no mu- Hp' 1 to himself. However. he presented a tlil'l'i-rent point nl -.un-., .ui-1 vim- contribution. Duncan Menzies tExchange Studonti Duncan Adam Young Mt-nvits, better known als 't'hins'. ua- .1 ii-..-1 i ing addition to 'l'.C.S. Vowing to see the t'anadian any ul hh- .uni to if.-to food, he quickly set up a major pizza and llairy Qiu-en touo --ion --wi Xian. Bickle and made off on weekend trips to Montreal, Ullatxmi. .iiitl I ppfi t ..f.... Village. Although not an athletic type. he u-rtainly thtl his shari- ti-i tht l'.i: Nl-- Lumberjacks and cut an impressive figure on campus with his distant ti-.. -t-,lf dress and his cintscamera. shooting anything from cadet iiispwtioii- ltr t rut, windows. 'Chins' plans to visit major American and Lkinatlian 1-ities ht foie I- .iz 1- for yet one more year at Glenalmond. After he i,:ratiuau,s, he hopes to ent- i il'-.2-it University. XVe wish him all our best in his travels and studies, and -im-4-ri-it h--pi -i P.. benelited from his stay at 'I'.L'.S. Gary Miller I'67 - '69i Gary, known to both the great and the small its 'llorlf for twirl- ni fi .Inf , was imported from Murdochville to spread his individuality. .-X- in ith m.ini n.t ini-- of the Sixth Form. Gorf found it difiicult to put his heart into tht sth-'oi gt.. He did, however. play wholeheartedly for the Championship winning NluiiiE-sn Hockey squad. Gorf had a manner about him which influenced his whole attitnile: fi-r in- ni-- part, he could not see the point in gettingliptight' over many til' the lit-1-tk of 'f Sixth Form. In spite of this he did have defuiite opinions about tht- may things --ue? i tobe done, but they were tempered considerably. The result was a matun i-i.:loo- Gorfs outlook held him up as a positive member ot' the senior i-las-, .ilth--he he did profess to have a severe case of 'cloisterphobiaf Phil Morton V65 - '69i Phil Came to the school in 1965 and immediately ht-gan to inala tl n.n:.- f- himself. By the time he had reached sixth form. he had lit-e--time one wi' th- outstan- ing characters of the year. He earned his D.-hating tie for helping th-- -- woo! to the Fulford Cup. As a tutor. he made the physics and t'lu-inistry toiiist - sf t -vt .i ,- less tough for a great many boys. as an at-tor. he uais th- si.ir --i the l-ir ni fi l'. in and as a writer. he was ont-ofthe main contributors to " The lim i mi" .intl the "I-.oi Tower'. VK'e wish him luck at the l'nivt-nsity of loronto Page 59 CQ wfs' Nici Raniin V64 - '69l Although Nick did not excel academically, he contributeda great deal in sports and other activities. He was onthe Juniorand Senior Swimming teams and obtained Littleside and two Half-Bigside colours. His efforts on Middleside Football were invaluable as part of the Fearsome Foursome. Nick was a member of both the Science and Dramatics Clubs for tive years, as well as the French Club for three and the woodwork for two. His voice in the Choir was also well appreciated. His services were rewarded by his appointment as a House Officer and we thank him for all the work he did 'behind the scenes' throughout the school. Stuart Raynor l'63 - '69l Stu was a very well known student at T.C.S. All the boys who were here last year will remember the song, "There's no Ravnor like Stu Raynor". Stu always seemed very cheerful and easy-going. However, behind this outward appearance, Stu was very responsible. He was WO2 in cadets and avery conscientious House Officer. We wish Stu luck at the University of New Brunswick. James Richards F63 - '69j Jamie spent a long while here and in his own way, contributed a lot to the School. He played on Bigside Hockey, earning Half-Bigside colours, butthis was not hismajorcontribution. James was quite aquiet person and always thought about what he said. He sometimes acted as a tempering influence on some of the more boisterous students. We wish him luck at Bishops. John Ringereide l'64 - '69l Our lusty Norwegian representative came to us in Boulden House and contri- buted to the school in his own fashion throughout his stay here. Athletically. Rango had wide interestsg gymnastics, soccer, swimming, rugger, football, and particularly skiing. He did well in all sports, especially skiing. He added greatly to the spirit of the school: who can forget his little epigrams or the welcome he gave to the Newfoundland representative at the Debating Touma- ment? Of course, he was most famous for his consistent penchant for making and con- suming vast quzmtities ofthe foulest coffee imaginable. Rarely was Rango seen with- out his mug in his hand. He took an honest interest in the arts - primarily classical music and blues, and was President of the Dramatic Society in his final year. We wish Carleton Uni- versity the best of luck with him. Page 60 ,,YY X . Gary Simmonds V64 - '69t Assistant Hood Proloct Gary arrived at 'l'.t'.S. intiratlt-nine,anttplought-it tliiiiiipiti th- ni-it Inf x-,ii emerging with a triumphant flourish as Assistant Ili-att l'i et.-ct, Gary was an enthusiastic athlete and alnio-it a pi-rin.iii-'tit tixttnt- .ittei his limi years on Bigsidc footliall. llc was also captain ol the- winning l. ll I' Nlifttll---ate Hockey team in his linal year. llc was tiotctl tor his wink mth l'.it Mm- .intl .i- .i stagehand. Gary combined a casual and friendly' manner with his --ntttiiaip ctttltu- iasm for school life, A-a a result, tiary was appointed llt-att ot lit-tihuin Ili-u-1-. . job in which he showed his ability, leading the lloust' that--t-Q ln a ttet i-it-' i. it t--it on Inspection Day. Gary had a strong sense of rtsponsibility and was proud ot what lit' -t-...tt tot His leadership and enthusiasm were a valuable contribution lu thi- ali-...I Dave Simpson l'66 - '69l The representative from Oromocto, New Brunswick very rapidly proveet that the Maritimes can produce athletes and scholars. Arriving at the school in thi- titth form, he played Littlmside Football and Littleside Hockey, winning colour- in both. and was a member ofthe Track and Field Team, earning his hlitltllesitli- t-oloiir-, In sixth form, he played Bigside Footballandwas a member of the Track and I-'it-tit team winning his full colours in the latter. Dave has now gone to Royal Military College on a scholarship. We wish him luck. Herbert Smart l'68 - '69t 'Bert' came to T.C. S. last year from Shawville, Quebec. The role of sixth form New Boy is often very difficult, but he managed to make Middlcside lftititlmll right at the start. In the spring, Herbert was on the track team for both the tlisctis and the shot put. We all hope that Herbert enjoys success at Western. Ion Taylor l'62 - '69l School Proloct After distinguishing himself as an all-rounder in sports and as Head 't" dormer in Boulden House, 'Jock' invaded the senior school. llc carried on with great success in sports in his Newboy year. receiving Littleside Colours in both font- ball and hockey. In his last three years Jock played on five liigside teams. tnissintl only one year when he ably captained Middle-side hockey. In his tina! year lan was made Captain of Bigside football and also played goal fora suctrssful lligsitle hockey team. In his fifth form year Ian was made a House Ufliccr. carried on lu lic llcafl of Bickle House and a School Prefect. Jock was a great asset to the st hoo! tor hc participated willingly in all interests. XXX- wish him the lwsttilltttk in llnsin.--- Administration at Hillside College. Michigan. Page 62 I Jim Robson V63 - '69I '9- Jim entered Boulden House in grade eight. He quickly displayed his athletic prowess, receiving colours in hockey, football, and cricket in the Junior School. He continued his athletic achievements in the Senior School. He participated in hockey, football, cricket, and track, excellinginthem all. For two years, he captained Bigsidc Hockey and in grade thirteen, he set a school record in the hurdles. We wish him the best ofluck, wherever he goes. Pete Salmon I'67 - '69j Pete came to the school in fifth form. In his two years here, he became well known throughout the school. In his sixth form year, he played Bigside Football and Bi gside Hockey, winning his Bigside colours in football. In the spring term, he was in charge of Tuna's Twelve league cricket team. Pete will be remembered here for his good humour and constant friendliness. We wish him luck at the University of Western Ontario. Bob Sculthorpe t'63 - '69l Bob came to us in Grade Eight and contributed to School life in such ways as the Soccer team. Upon his arrival in the Senior School, he wasted little time. In his first year he joined the Art Club and the Science Club. He continued the latter, providing both interest and enthusiasm. In the following years, Bob was to join the Choir, Glee Club, Photography Club and Dramatics Society. In his photography, he excelled as a leading camera-man for the vitally important video-tape system. Bob did not let his sports slide, playing at Soccer and Football, and constitut- ing a part of the Gymnastics team. - In his last year, Bob was awarded the Centennial Prize for Effort and Progress. We hope that he may continue with a successful future in Engineering. David Shivas I'67 - '69l V D. A. Shivas came to T.C.S. in Fifth Form and promptly got his colours on Middleside Football. It was in his Sixth Form year, however, that Dave, better known as Shig-Shag, became well known. He was outstanding in sports earning Bigside colours in football, basketball, and rugger. For his contributions, he was appointed a House Office. The song 'Shig Shag' was tops in the dining hall hit parade and will not be forgotten. We wish Dave best of luck at Western. Page 61 John Vines 1'64- '69t John clitcrcal lionltlcn ll.-use .intl sumti lnwotnr int'-ti-str-l in th' tim- lI..ltIIt sports. llc went on in the Senior Scltool t..,,l..t thu-1.1. ll..t ,.,,.4 i.,.,H,..1g llc platyctl practiczilly every sport, tnrlnmlinu lllHl,.fI'l lv.-tln,tnt-in .ottlt-now ll-- was at llll'lltllt't' of tht- thirtl :intl tonrth torn: ll-tmttittg t Int. .nhl .. tt-ft+.1t...t-"--thy, liantl". John was it incinlwr nl tht- Senior l'olin1.tl N1ll'Ilti 1 loti.n.1ll!.- - I-1.-I of his class in his final ycnr. ln ht tilt IJ lie was tht- lt-.tilt-t' ot Iln-pl--mist'-it-1Itt.ul .tml Jill- N 1 1 .3 , ISNSH hc olitatincnl his l'rix'ntc l'ilots l.trciu'i- .it lillitjslutil7lll.ltt1v.ill1t '.-..nt..:. Air famlct lflviin.: Sflllllill'NllllI l-'oi .ill his --ll'-its tlniltlt t- it .t-tt .t !,!t'. !- t llotlsc Uflici-. John gratluati-tl from X'lfX with .ill1gstili'Nu-.it-itsout .ill-l .1 5-.ni -it l-.nt ln his last year he taught .-Xir Naxngntion tn.X.t 5 ll- v-fnftthtt to .1-'t his final your to writing the otlil artich- in tht- " lx-fix ll-x-.Ii .iitil ... t.-.4 1, t in "Un l'ainpus". Don Webster l'66 - '69l "l came. lobscrved. l left." During his stay at 'l'.C.S., lion lit-canine ont- ol, tht- li'tn-"1-tt.tr.tt t- 1- Q it not thi- most positive, in the school. Typical of lJon's cltsircl--r tnn was th- .l.t,.gt..n that he, Ivan McLellan and Nick Rankin bought in their sixth form '.1'.it thi- -l.ipn.ii became famous for its presence at the football gaunt-s and tot Nlflllllltl tilt th-' '.-. .1-. to Montreal. Don is now at the University of New llrtuiswirk, We wish hint .i po-1-t nint- Lee Whelan V68 - '69l A natural athlete, 'Bush' easily won liigsiclc colours in football for his -npr-rh work as a defensive back. It wasthrough his work :is safety that tiig-itll' tt .ts -pttmi some ignonimous defeats. During the winter term the War Eagles were lcd hy him to thc LS..-XA fhrnn pionship, and as captain and highest scorer. l.cc earned him-t-Ita distinction flap in this sport. In the spring, Lee was appointed a Ho use Officer. He will long be remembered for his outstanding contribution to athletics at T.C.S. We wish him luck with the Sir George Williams liaiskethall tt-aim ni-xt yt-air, Grant Woolsey V67 - '69l Grant arrived in Fifth Form and immediately estalmlisln-ti himsclt' in tht- fit-ht of Soccer. He was on lst Team Soccer for two years and got both hall and full Hit.: side Colours. He was Captain in his second year and won the .award for ntiirl vttlu able player. His skill in this sport was well app reciatt-ct. He took part actively in School life and was a keen pliotogrztplmcr for "l'ht- Record' and an illustrious member of the Woodwork t'luh. lit- was t-lwti-it so-rt-f tary of his class in Sixth Form and his leadership was illnstratt-tl hy his appoint ment as House Prefect. 'Jokes' added a gTeat deal to school life hy just ht-ing part of it aintl will long be remembered for his good t'?y htimour and fricndlintss. XXX- sinu-rely ui-h lntn tht- best of luck in the future. Page 63 - v...--YT' .-a.-Q ' L lf:-I TONY Du1NlO L7 Ll N has completed his law course at L'.B.C. and is in Inngland for a years BIRKS - HANEK: In Groombridge, Kent John Wooton V65 - '69l -John arrived at 'l'.C.S. inthe third form and immediately began to distinguish 4-,. himself in many tields. He was on Bigside Football, Middleside Hockey, and Nlitldlesicle Hugger. However, John's greatest achievements lay not in sports, but in the extra- ? circular activities. A fanatical photographer, he was in charge of photographyin his last year. He was also an editor of the "Ivory Tower" and wrote several interest- : ing articles for "The Record". John contributed a great deal to school life, and will be remembered for a long while in the future. lVe wish him luck in Eu rope. News Ot Recent Old Boys Marriages 1963 AUSTIN - DALLAIRE: In Sept. Iles, P.Q. August 16, 1969, William J.R. Austin '65 to Helene Dallaire. experience. His address: Wyke Lodge, Normandy, Surrey, England. BOB SEWELL has graduated AB. from Harvard College. i965 HILL AUSTIN is living in Ottawa where his wife is teaching and he is doing his C.A. Bill finished his Commerce courseat the University of Ottawa last spring. 1966 'l'lNl IQMBURY has completed his B.A. at York I'niversity and is taking Law at the Uni- versity nf52tSk2llCl'1ew2ln, in Saskatoon. 1969 DAVID SIMPSON has been awarded an R.M.C. Club Foundation Scholarship. He is one of three recipients of this valued scholarship awarded ann"allj.'. England, in August, 1969, Thomas M. Birks '63 to Linda Hanek. HUMBLE - KOPLOWITZ: In Madried, Spain, August 9, 1969, Christopher J. Humble 162 to Isabel-Clara Koplowitz. Births GIBSON - At Toronto, Ont., August 31, 1969, Robert H. Gibson '63 and Mrs. Gibson, a daughter, Frances Jennifer. MATHER - At Montreal, P.Q., July 18, 1969, to Geoffrey S. Mather 162 and Mrs. Mather, a son. TURNER - At Mexico City, July 1, 1969, to Michael A. Turner '60 and Mrs. Turner, a son, Michael Gavin Joseph. Death WINNETT - At Toronto, Ont., Sept. 3, 1969, Albert R. VVinnett '19-'27 Qfather of Dr. A.R. Winnett '56J. Page 64 9 .4- ,l I, v X '81 ,.5,' N K1 f s lb 'Ns u - 5' . 5 .1, nn' vq' .il 4, '. Q .50' I " - I ' - M .57 x1- M- 'B-C Q -,, 4.1 '! 9 f Editorial .Nliotit half of this issue's Sports section con- sists of liigsitlc Football -game reports, Coach's and Lktptaiiis' comments, Distinction Awards- tht- other two football teams, the two soccer teams, and the New Boys' Race take up the rest. The reasons for this are twofold. l't'imarily, it must Certainly be agreed that Iiigsitle Football was in the limelight of the sports scene throughout the term, and thatin C011- gratulauing tliost-involved with thischampionship tt-am, we must be sure not to overlook or neglect any of those deserving mention. The write-ups uf the games are perhaps a little longer than those of past years but this only because there are uirtainly many more enjoyable things to write about! Secondly. we apologize for the lack of Nlid- tllesitle photographs. for just not enough pictures were submitted for publication. Nevertheless, the photography for the two soccer teams, and for liigsicle and Littltxsidefootballwas very encourag- ing and with many young photographers in the 'l'hircl and Fourth Forms, we should have con- tinued success in this department throughout the next few years. Athletically. it was indeed a successful term and this can be seen in the town of positive- ness and constructive School spirit. Let us hope that this will be continued throughout the year. - RG. K. f ,Q X1 H sun 'QQ I 8 . 5 14 'K s k9,.l -.' 0 .1',..,p ."' . . ' A . .3 - Q ,, .,. .,Q1, v.t 1. . - .506 M., t 55. . .'!Lx uf! . O' .5 Q., , y A Y' .jc . P ' 'eb' "1Qn6l0Q.f, ,I 'v' I ' P3 .. , .5 0 A 1 It . 1,--jk. "sl "1 ' . --' rrtvijtfi-5-?'g.L. Page 66 Bigside Football Cooch's Report Many people have congratulated this team on its outstanding play. Bill Fry, the referee for thc S.A. C. game, who saw us heat l'.t'.l'.. Ridley. and S.A.L'. summed it up best hy saying after the S.A. C. game that this was the best block- ing team in high school football he had ever seen. and perhaps the finest without qualification. For my own part. l found this team by far the easiest to coach in my four years with liigside. They listened to instructions. they practiu-d hard. they succeeded. XVhat more could a coach want? Our innovations this year were four: we started our preseason practices with the passing game: we cut down on the number of full equip- ment and scrimmage practices: we used a 'l' formation to complement the single wingg wesplit the long side end to get to one more receiver clear quickly and to improve some of the block- ing angles. No report of this team would be complete without mentioning those boys who played the best, worked the hardest. learned the most. and lead the team. Peter McNabb is the best football player this school has ever seen. Jim Steer - tough, cool. violent, and a great leader. Ralph Keefer - a dominant captain, and an all star quarterback and middle linebacker. John Dewart ner linebacker. Tom Bell - superb pass receiver and pass defender. and a great running back. Bruce Fulford - the backbone of the line: a three year veteran of controlled violence. A Special word of thanks goes to Dave Mann, who came down three times to help the kickers. As a result, Peter McNabb was able to kick away from our most dangerous oppon- ents, or out of bounds. and XVill Kennedy had a great record with his converts. None of this success could have been possible without the outstanding coaching talents of Peter Ferguson, Mac Campbell. and Doug Doolittle. Their great understanding of these boys. coupled with their willingness to give long hours in plan- ning. coaching. and advising. wasthekeystoneto our success. W Page 67 ho Can Forget? intercepting passes at L'.L'.t'. Gotch greasing over for a 'l'lJ. Ralph getting cleaned aftcr his first 'l'IJag: SAC. lialplfs block later to get even. the cool control of Jerry after l'cte's touch downs against OCC and Ridley. certain Math classts sweeping snow lioh to Dave Mann . . . "Oh hoyn, lD.J. after the Ridley game: "lli 'loanic Keclcr to SlL't'l' to McNabb lu Ket lSunzo's catches in practice. singing all the way home from l'til'. llart's 'l'lJ's against Appleby Salk cake Sunday mornings, waiting for ll' la Salle M twice. "llOUNl-t'lll'l'liA.'X-lltlUXl". thc southern imports for thc lion Mil 'fer- ltl. lhicl. and Mel at the last print-tit-1 i fhuinp. Jim. l'ctc llall. Nap, Nlark. l'iiix xlllif. l'at. Nlouth. Jim. tlht-ma .lat l-g. Nt-at-Ai liotch, lllllllli. ltl.. Scrnic. llopc. llirt, ling: lixtinjet. l'andy. loin, llI.u'khov. -lint. -lt rrx lirt-atlhoai'd. Xlcl. lfungn-. -1l"4' 'Htl' 110' l'l7' 3T"li' 'l't l" "lil HT lfl. llll l llvll ls 11.lllt4 Gomes Played OPP. T.C.S. H211 R1-yf 11,011 41- S Rushing 1117 2947 1i1':1:11f1' Winn 514- 0 Rushing Av 3.9 9.4 24.1111111s1 lleights Won 44- 9 Passing Com. 24184 481104 111111 Mille Won 519-12 Passing Yds1Att 428184 7751104 li l'.L'. Won 19- 7 Passing Av. Yds1Att 5.1 7.5 .Xgvgvivlwy 11.011 57-26 Total Offence 15451351 37221415 111111111 XYUII 20- 1 Offence Av. 4.4 8.2 S. .X.l'. 11.011 67-19 l,.1NS1I1. Yds. C11111-"Att Rushing Yds. Ave. Rell 1212 2122 Bell 101 5.3 Du-11 5 7 4,1 T Dewart 10 10.0 11.-1-11-r 4119 17143 Drew 10 5-0 x11- N 111115 su 8115 Keefer 48 2-3 N,-11 T4 518 McNabb 1409 13.8 121111 21 112 S196I' sim- 151 1:11 31 Neil -15 -5-0 Paul 110 12.2 Pass Recepiions ROEJQFS 33 7-5 Fulford 5 2.5 Ycle Cum, Scoring HQ-ll 1293 141 29.3 14.1111111811 17 l 17.0 McNabb 120 Kennedy 9 llrvnx 6517 9.3 Paul 48 Neil 6 Iii-iirllr 157 19 17.5 Bell 36 Fulford 6 NL111-r ITIS IH 17.3 Steer 36 Maier 6 Nlw'N.1hh 41 4 10.3 Kcefer 30 Sernyk 1 l'.IIIl 1114 li 22.3 Drew 23 Final l.S.A.A. Sfondings GP L F A s '1'. C. S 4 0 163 53 8 1'.L'. C 4 1 133 60 6 11. 115. 4 2 114 81 4 S..1X.L' 4 3 96 195 2 .AX.1'. l', 4 4 64 181 0 Page 68 4,--,, 1- Bigside Football LZ trys Bcicli Row l.-R: G.G. MacNeill, C.C. Coltebread, P.R. Greene, M.A.B. Sully, J.O. Hall, T.H. Scents, P.W. Candlish, W.A.S. Kennedy. Middle Row L-R: The Headmaster, P. Ferguson, Esq., M.A. Hargraft, Es ,S.A. Pearl, D.P. Wfemt, D.P. Neil, P.D.V. Morris, N.W. Paul, G.W. Sernyli, J. M. D art, R.W.F. Rogers, F.H. Gibson, S.M. Robertson, Managers: T.M. Arqrggong, S.C. WilBn,J.R.L.Vyson, C.E. Wl'1llB. I! Front Row L-R: D.T.H. Bell, B.H. Windle, P.A. McNabb 'Asst-Coptm, J.G.C. Steer Co-Captp, lzKG. Keeler tCo-Coptl, EJ. Fullord, T.H. Drew. Capfain's Report In assessing a good season it is difficult to Select and evaluate the many contributions made by all who were involved in this year's cham- pionship team. We were said to be "the fuiest coached group of high school football players in Ontario", and we find it very difficult to take exception to this statement. We had three and sometimes four coaches. the use of a movie pro- jector and video tape machine, and avery compe- tent group of statisticians, who kept us informed of our weaknesses and consequently where specific improvement was needed. Mr Ferguson was in- valuable in his work with the offensive and defensive line. and taught us many new and effective tricks. Mr. Campbell helped our passing game establish itself for the first time in many years, and his many hours spentonotherspecials ties were of great assistance to the team. And. of course, Mr. Hargraft instilled iii the players a winning attitude and a confidence in our ability. and his exam ale of dedication to football gt-ner ated through tlie team. Page 6 A special thanks should go to the school itself. for its consistently enthusiastic support of the team. It was of special value at the L'ppei' Canada game. as we are sure the team would agree. As captains. we found that extraordinary friendships had been built up amongst the mem' bers of the team and that the job ofleading. which is often a tactful and demanding responsi- bility. was made very easy. Theteain xi as spirited and played as a unit throughout the season, Not once were we behind in a game, and this can be attributed to thefact thateyeryplayerdedicated himself towinning and the pst-hological l7llllll'llll which comes beforehand, t'onst1iucntly. we all discovered that haps piness and sell'-satisfaction are best foundthrough the achievements of a closely knit group of boys, llecause til' this, more than anything else. lligsiil football is grateful for thc llltifl season, li' ti lx'i'i'j4'V't1!11f -l if Sftrr' 9 , " 'x'. ,:. . Fx Q' "1-rs '5' T .' Q" iz. 1199- i ii ' E - -4.-..- M T-arf gf"-1.l I 1' fig' 'anti lxi 'sz 5' 9 .Qt 'S Exhibition Games Bigsides first game was against the Old Boys on Sept 20th, and immediately showed the potential of this year's team. Though the Old litiys as a team. were not as organized. and did not play together as well as in past games, individually they were verystrong. Bigsidescored first after about ten minutes had gone by in the first quarter. on a four yard plunge byJim Steer. They then madeit lfitlonafortyyard touchdown pass from Ralph Keefer to Tom Bell. followed by at conversion by Hart Drew. 'liie second half was the same story as liigsicle continued to pour it on. Steer ran for another three touchdowns climaxing a very fine day for the Co-Captain. Peter McNabb also scored on a spectacular sixty-five yard run. As the score built up. the Old Boys' just couldn't get untrackecl and the traditional late game rally by the jollies just did not materialize. Thus lligsitle had won this traditional match for the first time in ten years and by the considerable store uf 41-H. They had also gained the mo- mentum which would remain with them through- out fllc Ntilmlll. lienncr came next and Bigside had little tltfficulty in registering a 34-0 triumph. Pete Nh Nabil -cured three touchdowns, all on end -wi.-ps tt. peice the college with Neil Paul and 'l'-tm lit-ll gathering in 'l'll passes from Ralph liccfer - ..a .-,.,,. Bigside played Bathurst Heights the follow- ing week, but unfortunately met an injury riddled team which provided littlecompetitioninprepara- tion for the U.C.C. game. The final score was 44-9 in favour of Trinity, with Neil Paul starring both offensively and defensively, returning an interception for a touchdown, scoring on a beau- tiful tiftysfive yard punt return, and registering his third major on a thirty yard reverse. Tom Bell added six points on a fifty yard pass from Ralph Keefer who had the best passing day of the season. Pete McNabb also hauled a ten yard touchdown pass to Jim Maier and, later, scored two more majors himself on end sweeps. This Bathurst game established the potency of Trinity's passing attack, Q10 completions of 17 attempts for 230 yardsj adding the necessary balance which in fact would make the diierence in the U.C.C. game the following week. Thus, after three onesided victories, Bigside approach- ed Upper Canada with a quiet air ofoptimism. Page 70 I I V-cd F , F"' ,,.,,, A . lib," Independent Schools League X '99 l D' Upper Canada College Won I9-7 Sfqfigficg U. C. C. T. C. S. l st Downs 1 1 15 Yds. Rushing 186138 289153 Yds. Average 4.9 5.5 Yds. Passing Com1Att 4110 8116 Passing Yds1 Att 66110 92116 Total Offence 252148 381169 Off. Av. 5. 2 5.5 On a day perfectly suited for football, Big- side met U. C. C. on the Upper Canada Field for the opening game of the Independant Schools League. lt was, of course, Bigside's greatest test of the early season, and afired up and determined squad met 'the blue machine". ln the first few series of downs, both teams had trouble moving the ball, though, Peter Mc- Nabb came veryclose to breaking awaya number of times, but only after great second efforts. How- ever. towards the cnd of the first quarter, Trinity begun lu open up its passing game. Keefertossed an forty yard pass to Bell who brought the ball down to the Upper Canada twenty-five yard line. After Jimmy Steer gained six yards upthe middle, on at sf-1-oml clown, Kecferhit McNabb. open in the Page 72 quarter by the defensive line and an interception by Neil Paul, Trinity regained the ball at mid- field. With the combination of some McNabb sweeps, middle and off-tackle runs by Jim Steer, and a few short passes from Keefer to Drew over the middle, Trinity managed to march to the Upper Canada five yard line. After trying the middle once, Keefer pitched out to 'Golden Boy' McNabb, who after breaking two orthreetacklcs squeezed into the corner of the end zone. The convert was blocked. A few minutes later the half ended with the score 13-0 for Bigside. As thoughts of two years ago raced through everyone's head, the third quarter started wi Upper Canada looking very fresh and powerful. With the f'me inside running and off-tackle coun- ters of U. C. C.'s Dave Hadden. the"blueMachine was able to march the length of the tield and narrow the score to 13-7. It is often difficult to extract the turning point of a game but inthis case it was obvious. U.C.C. had regained theball on Trinity's forty-five yard line and appeared to be on their way for another score. On second down, the U.C. C. quarterback threw a pass into the end zone intended for Stu Laing. However as he has done all year, Peter McNabb came up with the 'big play". He deftly stepped in front of Laing, snatched the ball and returned it to mid- field. This was the lift that Bigside needed and throughout the rest of the quarter, they con trolled the ball. With determined blocking, excel lent inside and outside rrmning, and the right assortment of plays, Trinity exercised extremely good ball control. With the help of good work on the defensive line, and two more interceptions by McNabb and Paul, Bigside was able to hold Upper Canada scoreless for the rest of the game Peter McNabb scored his third and final touch down with about five minutes remaining on a beautiful forty yard sweep which caught the U. C. C. corner linebacker going the wrong way As the final seconds ticked away, the team, and the school finally realized that the psychological years of defeat, was not, in fact, insurmountable Unquestionably, Peter McNabb was themost outstanding player on the field and any praises and congratulations bestowed upon himwerewell deserved. The team played exceptional football on the whole, and it is difficult to pick out any other individuals. Neil Paul, Jim Steer, Tom Bell John Dewart, Ralph Keefer, and Bruce Fulford are only a few who produced their best games of the season at a most opportune time. th block that had been built up over the past twelve - ---Q f A wx., .V Qin,- r X-1' 4-QQ x . . V 'x 5 4: " K S v pf I l f. 'J Iliff 5 '?"'?' ' if A . " i EQW4.-.inlg , , . . sq , -- U iw! 4. xg"-- X3 'f Q73 Appleby College Won 57-26 lin' tl.iy xuif Uctuln-t' llltli. :Xnd tht' wt-attlicr -.tm Ei--t lt ini, liigsitlt-E at-vuiitl lcaigtn- ganna. t-'thing Nix tl.iy+ :tftvr tht-ir thrilling x'ictni'y over ligiptft' t'.in.nl.i. 'l'hc tvann :ippt-amstlslightlyuvcr- t--ntidt-nt lint .if it tnrnt-d nut this did not take ite t-ill-ct nntil 'l'i'inity'stlvtlnsivt-lzipscintlicfnurtli tgti.tt'lt't'. liigaidt' wunt nntu thc ficld cxpvvting ll tough xixxtptn' tt-.nn Y- inaiyht- dirty. .-Ns it turned out '? -tx' '.'.t-iw hzirtl ntist-tl, vlcain, fmitlmll platyurswlio wt I.tt'Ewtl uti'riiyix't- pmvui' :ind sian lligsidt-'s '-- -- Nzwttwt-tl --n .ind ull. .-Xt tinit-S it did 'i :ng .tt tirnt-N it int-xln-tl :ind pi'ntlittft'rl very' ,. L1 Xl- Y.llll1Fltlllll'UlllllllllL'UllLllUl'lKYtDl0L1l'l'l' wi-.twN. I-n-1 living ltlttv:tt'wls.1imllit'vfcI'lniXctlnp - gi ta- it-ru t-titltvtivt-ly. livll ft'wt'vtl at sixty- -' wt tt t ti. 'nit-it n .i!'tf-1' i'w1-iviiig at scrccn pass lu ' 'f' l'f'.t'n llrt-it gut intl' thc nrt. passing it lit - 7-1 t-it i t nrt. tight 5 .irtl tutn'lidmx'n und ...ti--:ting tv vi' tiwnn tht- hw vztrd lint- un two ' ' --vi .i-ivtiie. Nut hzifl Iwi' .i hig. slow. "tight" ill .Xt tht' hull. tht- scniv- rt-aid 37-0, 'Trinity on 4-p. 'l'ht- htilt' zilfti -int' NIt'N:ihh :ind Robertson -:xt wt'tltt'g.51ttiiv with had kiict-Q. 'l'ht- hui! Nttirtt-cl lm tzilzt- its toll and soon iIn:1-Nr tjX"'l'Xl1Ht'lX gut intl' thc zivt. Neil Paul utr- tl tnx-t :nw htlw.-:ns wi NPL't'lLll'llllll' punt and :ptk-ftt ri titriie. .intl livvtlti' whim-tl uncc more on in L-ight f.'.t:'d rnn. lluwt'x't't'. tht' tltffuticc lagged wifi .Xpg-lvln -4'--rt-cl 127 points: tht' inns! scored fuiinft lligxitlt till yuziii 'l'ht- -ftiniceiidcclwiththe F' 211.11 Nt,-,iw ST-LIT. .Xgtiin tlmviificlcl blocking and l'lL.l5l1lllill ptiw kcpt thc clufcncc off-balance ind unzthlvcl 'lirinitx tn nick up enough points 1-r' 1.'it,t-iijv. liwryniit- put tint whun they had to. t'lli','illlllg.f thin '.'.L15tlt7l1L'1lllSL'2lSUll,'lvllllS.Blf.fSldC :til Zltllh' fin' gainic- witlinnt ll dufvzit :ind were ir'-'p.ti'ing fmt' Hifllffy in twn wt-vks tinita ir g 'Y fr- Q, "iff N351 "W sl .5 Qkrvtrgr t v I ily .E 6 l , qi 4 A-.4 A I , 'Q ""'-""-Win .- - Statistics APP. T. C.S. lst Downs 7 18 Yds. Ruching 236f37 357f40 Yds. Avcrugc 6.4 8.9 Yds. Passing ComfAtt 1113 8fl3 Passing YdsfAtt 34f3 190113 'l'ot1il Olft-nc't' 270f-40 547f53 Off. Av. 6.8 10.3 Page 74 H if X-1 mmf S Q . I , inf, - fs 'Y , .Q 1. 'W ' pg 1 , 'ff- T-' 5 sf. -,q,4- if fff'TT 'Zf if 1 , I . ' ja" . .Hi?..,L?f' H,,"fl.-is gli U Q , s av., . Lfovu.-., - if :,1llL 1i'-1'--v ,nf 91 aw - :.a..m-5 , S? .ai 7 r n r'-iffi., n 'J Pug 75 , . em , ' -4. Ridley College Won 20- I This was the most important game of the season. The team knew it and the school knew it. We entered the game apprehensively, yet within certain degree of confidence. On the opening series ofplays, Peter McNabb carried the team deep into Ridley territory. But Jim Steer was stopped when he tried to go up the middle. On third down John Dewart recovered the ball fumbled by a Ridley player on Hart Drew's attempted field goal. Two plays later McNabb powered over for the first score ofthe game. Ridley came back strong with the running of Love and Rawthwaite which brought Ridley close enough to kick a single point -their only score of the game. The half closed with an in- credible razzle-dazlle play by Ridley which was stopped by McNabb on the T.C.S. live yard line- Trinity went into the second half determined to widen the gap between herself and her op- ponents. This was clearly indicated by the play of the defence which allowed short gains but no sweeps, passes or touchdowns. The rest was left up to McNabb's power sweeps. The game didn't end before McNabb had scored twice more to tie down the championship. Special note should be made of the defensive play of Mike Robertson, Hart Drew, Glenn Sernyk, and Jim Steer, along with the offensive calling of Ralph Keefer and the spectacular rims of Peter McNabb. 1 Statistics B. R.C. T.C.S. lst Downs 1 3 ii 10 Yds. Rushing 155139 308141 Yds. Average 4.0 7.5 Yds. Passing Com1Att 611 6 111 1 Passing Yds1Att 66116 711 1 Total Offence 221155 315152 Off. Av. 4.0 6.1 Page 76 ,Qu I -sum . A JK. . 4 uh' ,. I-lf' .Q- 'LU - , K- Q. S - ,v. , I 45 , 'F uW-Q . A 1 v .N cl 5'i I V-a.i"!' 1' '.' A I , ' 1 X F a ...fp If N . I IL A J . kr 'X W 1 .v, -I ,1 ng ' ,nfl . ., 'P ! 'A at ,.,,, .. J, 0 .- . ,H .. if-. X -J'f.',' . '5 s-:Q - -4. . V ' .,.s- x rl-L-.-' ,.4.. i Page 77 r": 'I 'Vs X NN . f f Y- . 5 f - 'A X St. Andrew's College Won 67- I9 Y fhiii Il Statistics s..-ut '1'.C.s, lst llowns 7 21 Ytls ltusliing: "LIT fill fill5,'-lbi Ytls .Xxt'r':ig.ft' 7.5 l2.l5 Yfl- lhtssiiig thin .Xit fl I5 liflll l'iss.:igL Ytls .Xtt lil! I5 lifflll luvigtnnwtt 320 is H6Tj58 'lf' .Xt T Il 11.5 P A dark and dismal day in Port Hope was the setting for the l.S.A.A championship game. This game had great significance for T.C.S., it was avenge for last year's defeat and by far the more importantg the completion of an unde- feated season. and a long-awaitedchampionship. T.C. S. got off to a quick start, scoring on their first play from scrimage with a 65 yard run by McNabb, which was his first of three touch- downs, and the start of 306 yards rushing. Kennedy converted. Before the quarter ended, T.C.S. had added two more picturesque touch- downs. both on passes, one to Keefer from McNabb. and the other to Bell from Keefer. This made the score 19-0. Early in the second quarter, Keefer sprang loose from several tacklers and rompedtheyards into the end zone. This scoring play cameshortly after S.A. C. had scored their first major. The score at half time was TCS 26 - SAC 7. The third quarter was dominated by T. C. S. The College scored quickly with McNabb getting his second TD. In the next series of downs, Steer went 50 yards for the major behind excellent blocking. Neil Paul showed his running ability evading S.A.C. tacklers. as he returned a punt 60 yards for 'l'rinity's sixth TD. S.A.C. then scored a long pass which was tapped into the hands of the SAC receiver by a Trinity defender. 'l'. C. S. showed their distaste with a brilliant 45 yard touchdown rim by McNabb, completing Trinity's highest scoring quarter of the season. As the players sensed the championship the fourth quarter opened with a thrilling run by the import Fullback Bruce tGotchj Fulford, who slipped off a number of tacklers to go in for the score. SAC came back and scored on a 25 yard run by Kitchen. Once again TCSretaliatedwith the colourful Palmer Neil completing a 75 yard drive with a two yard plunge. This was thelast scoring play of the game. and the lastofa truly outstand- ing season. Much credit should be given to the tre- mendous downfield blocking which set up many of the long TD runs of the game. The second half showed the awesome power of Trinity's offence and the greatversatility and precision with which it was executed. This year's Bigside team scored more points than any other team in the history of the school and as for sheer offensive power goes. there has been none better. age 78 15" :lf ' n . Af 4 'V' - Ar QQQ fl , M1-I. + ...,f AN-1, -I 'x""f'W' A Q 'S 4' 1 ai 1, J' Atlpqg sa :N M I it .3 ,he V " '11, L. if - -" ' M ...' -1 ' -M - N.-,., """- I .ix hs A ' .' I." ' 'Nl Ax A ' 4 Aux I! I 2-2' .X suwh.--'i nm V. ' -dl " x ft: ,, I x A nf- -hr "" N ' Nm ' -f- -, H nl as -nv , , ' P A .I Y V41 . v H, 1 Y dw- Pcge 79 Q Q.. .Je ' 1'- 40 ics, ' D .r J., X -,.AvavQ,' 1' iv-mn'fQ.4 .- Dlshnchon Awards lln to nln it tlmth tttht tttomplislnntnts It IS our belief, however, that in this champion tus ht in p utttu ship year, and undefeated season, these boys nrt n nt x txptw-tt in 1 law u LS above the others on the team were clearly out 'sl -o 5.4 tn offtnstxt h tlfback mc it t t in ftlltlls IUIIHLI Int n ttl.l mt in vis: reuivel'. scoring six touchdow s -1' -r int-me wr: me wuts seldom run 'xrou t tx it w tgrettp 'Cl t stan dtng 40 Ralph Kcefer a co captain of the team, called offensive and defens1ve signals Hisleader and constant drive frequently inspired the team He w is clcarlv the best defensive player on t.he team letrr XlLN1bb is the but backflelder t.he .chool has ever seen. lie was vice-captain of the team. He broke all existing rushing amd scoring records - 1211 points on .29 touchdowns and Ll x trd 107 rirrlu for an axerage of 13.8 5--irds per curry. ln three games he scored -l tntchdown on the tlrst pl'iy from scrimmage ln the Ridley and Upper c,1'1l12id'l games he scored all the touchdowns for I'.C.S. Dgfensively 1. 'i h'tlfb'tck hs. ltd the team in pwssintercep tion Jim Steer a co captain of the team, was our other major ball carrier In 138 carries he gained 948 yards for an average of6 9yards per carry He scored 6 touchdowns Asthelead block ing back it w as his superb blocking which so often allowed our outside runners to break away Defensix ely he w as a truly great middlehnebacker he often steadied the team when others were let ting down liruu l'ult'ord was tha. kex lineman on this tt-atm hoth offt-nsix'eh.' und defensively. XVhen the going got tough - he czune up with the big plavs Ht- tptnght the more inexperienced linemen during pr.u-tins, und inspired them with his fine plav during gnnn s Page 80 John Dewart's keenness throughout the sea son was second to none He led the blocking on many of our successful end sweeps and he was deadlv On defence, at corner ltnebacker,1t is apparent from the lilms and from ourobserva tions that he was never once run around " ..l. .5..i'I. A .l-- 'S x : ' ' 1 ' ' ' - ot' the teann. und ot' I 'ge wys ' 1 lur ' tntnnot he 4 i-1 a -lj ' 1 ' ' l 1'.'. - ' ., KA, Q- ' .. '? A . N A A L W, . I . . ,, 5 A lout Hell nuts A ' Q " 1 ' ' L 1 ttxlllark. lit- wats 1 it g,-' .' ' " z l il ' , - ll -. ltll.s ' " ll " 9 . I - ' over the season. llefensively, he was at star at ship - by the example of his outstanding play t-tn. I l tt- l . - . nd: ' ' - ' - he nas xt vivi ms t1lt'kl": l ' 'AIS 1 1 'F HSS 'Z ' J K dt f tier. - K N. 1 I - 7 l Q . 4 I P 00 'A A u vo .' l J' ' ' X l . . . . . N . , - , y Q. . Q . l-til. ja s in 1. 'z W: ' ' ' ' ., ' . I t 1 L t g x ' . ' N ' . y D Q A 1 1 K R . , . W Q .h . . . E vi K , V . , ' , A.' ' y v -- r 5 n N m 1 1 , ' ' ' 'c c ' ' ' I V ' s, ' 1 l i l l wg 1 . . -71 4 I - M iddloside Football Coach's Report Achievement in team sports is the winning of games in a contest with peerequivulentsof that sport. The following is Middlesidds record in 1969. ln two games with Juniorcompetition, Adam Scott Collegiate and De Veux Junior Varsity, we won. In two games with Senior competition, De Veux Seniors and Hilllield Seniors, we lost. An exhibition game with Lakelield Firsts where Middleside was assisted by some Bigside players was an exercise in futility. The polygot team had practiced together for an hour and a half. In the Independent Schools League, Middle- side lost badly to a fine Upper Canada teaun: defeated Appleby easily, and lost close games to Ridley and St. Andrews - the latter in particular being won by the Saints on a last minute touch- down. Additional coaching could have turned pos- sibly two of our defeats into victories. A football squad of over thirty members can no longer be directed by one individual. It is to be hoped and expected that future Middleside teams will have more assistance from men who know the game and recognize its importance in developing and main- taining the spirit of the school. Congratulations to those boys on the team who played well - many of them will be with Big- side next year. Congratulations to the Middle- side team whose spirit, enjoyment, and good sportsmanship were in keeping with maintaining- 11" ei .l.l .f , 1 is-.u?"'h ', -J -Z' ' C r-X ' .... . ' K'x 'Q' A-' Na S'-vt .-'Sf Jfis- "' '- . . . -1 . '1- . .1 l'513s,..+f",, football as the great game it is. - -11113. Middleside Football Team Played Result De Veux lsts LOS! 69-0 U.C.C. Lost 33-0 Ridley Lost 8-0 Appleby Won 400 Lakeiield 1st's Lost 22-7 Hillfield Lost 6-0 De Veux 2nd's VVon 27-6 S.A.C. Lost 7-6 SFF lf! , 2 .Aft , -' .f f AWA -'11 f': vs! I.-1 46' ' Captain's Report VVith a lot of last year's team up to Big- side, we had a fairly new. but spirited squad. And although we produced a better record than last year's Middleside. we still had a rather disappointing season. Our offence, much to everyones dismay. couldn't get rolling when we needed it. but oc- casionally got a touchdown or six. Some good running and passing by Narby. Doob. and Melloy piled up a number of points. and with Kennedy kicking. ourconversions and punts were inevitably good. The defence during the whole season played extremely well. Our strong defensive players were Ferguson. Molson. Woodcock. and Douglas. The delence in fact really proved themselves in the linal game against SAC. when they scored our only touchdown. VVell. with going to i-lilllield on the bus in full equipment, playing with Bigside in the snow. and 'putting the boots to 'em". Middle:-ide had a fairly agreeable season. Finally I would like to thank Mr. Burns. and the team. for their cooperation and patience. and as one person so aptly put it. 'betterluck next time'. -- li, 7f Sonwm Page 81 Exhibition Games Xll--' tit Xllilillvnlclris1'Xli1l1lliilllg1.lHit's xwll- t if ll" first gnnw xxgts tint' in nliivli UPPe' Canada College - ' ' i z -win lnssfqil lvx .1 nnirli striv1ig.:t'i' lla' Losf X' 1 iz: XXX l--st mix' lmillx lillvlllmt , -' ..z':t .xml tstttirl tml!! Iliti llllill xxliistlt' utztfx -tip-'i'iiv1'tt-.lxn. 'vz".i1,--zu Xlrtltllv-inluliig-iclt' gaiznt' i,-: ','. 1- iw: xrry si1t'wssl'l1l t-itlivi' :is ' "'ljj'l "'l ll""ll if " mm 'l'l'l"'irm'l' Nlidcllusidc went into the first league game li Mlfi 'lxllllx ll-'N "ml ll' lm' I" l'1'lf'r with l'.l'.L'. with at great deal of spirit. However, 'K -- ' H -A pour lmll-hzmclling and luck of organization on V" 4-'T' - -'!"ll"l llllll'i'l'l- ll"ll'l.'L"'- lla" Z' nt't't-im' px'cx'untt-cl Xlicldlesicle from really getting -""'l "ml "llll"'l9ill ill" 'llwllw lwld tiiititielit-cl tuicl us u result we cuuldn't sC01'e. f., at Quinn-, lllt' iit.tt'11t't4 t-ntiltl nut Illlllliltfl' Stunt-qut-stiunublcpz1sscox'ex'z1gC01ideienceandu ' 'lim W lml "Hy ll Wh 4' 'lui' gfml' strung l'.L'.L'. offt-iicclecl to 21disappointing33-0 .- i ,M -int that :mglit lmxt' guilt' witliur V , ' - lll'll'-ll. lin 2:n.tl vxliilwitiiiii gannt' 1wl'tl1t'y't'xl1' was .-L i :z-I ll- Yttitix St-twill-. ,lust :is we xwix- no 'Nui' first-. Ilitiir wtwnitls p1'+vx't'tl In lie no ' gs .intl ilu' l't'Nllll nzis qi liainily' 27-li pu- C ff! -Q MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL Bock Row L-R- D B. Moclorlane, A.M. Austin, J.G. Dole, M.J. Nicholson, T.G. Bertram, S.M. Rupert, W.K. Ferguson. Middle Row L-R1 J.D. Burns, Esq., D.L.H. Douglas, D.A. Dodgson, .l.G. Weir, A.M. MccTovish, PH Lindop, D.M, Porter, W.R, Jarvis, J.A.D. Wheeler, L.H. Morris, N.G. McCallum, G.H. Ambrose, CP. Woodcoclm, W.A.S. Kennedy, D.R.McCurdy, R.S. Rutherford, M.C. Donegoni, JR Love Front Row L-R D.S. Melloy, P,R. Doob, J.F. Greer, Asst-Capt,,G.T. Somers Capt.l, H.F. Norby, l.B Macdonald, F,W. Molson. Page 82 U 4-D 1: . Q is KJ, 'I is -tr N - l 311' f' 0' I ' A . "M tm-, Wil 35... 0' ' ' W" Appleby College Ridley College Won 40-0 Lost 8-0 Middleside began their Thanksgiving Holi- day with the most successful game of the year The defence held Appleby scoreless an d o ur offence clicked for thelirsttimeinthe season. The passing attack proved very efficient zuid we en ded up with a convincing 40-O victory on touchdowns hy Melloy. Doob. Narby. and Kennedy. If fi Ui Page Middltside played a very good game against Ridley. The defence stood out as it held Ridley to only one touchdown. However, once again. our offence could not come up with suflieient drive to put us on the scoreboard. 'l'he game was an very close one. but Ridley managed to edge us out 8-ll. Sl. Andrew's College Lost 7-6 'l'he S.A.L'. game was the most exciting one ofthe season. Middleside took a till lead in the second quarter when lhve Mclfarlane recovered a fumble in the Appleby end-zone. The convert attempt was no good but it looked as if we might be able to get the win as we controlled the play for most of the rest of the game. XYith two and at hall minutes remaining however, S.A.L'. com, pleted a pass which went for at touchdown. The convert was good and SA C. gained u 7-6 victory. lt was at disappointing. though exciting way In end the season. 83 ' I Littleside Football Captain's Report llns x'eur's l.ilileside team won only two of ite eight gaiines. Nt-rvousiiess in the lirst hall' piwnt-tl In he our tlownlnll, and although we out- pluyetl the majorityofouropponents inthe second l li.ilf, ut- eoulil iiever fully i'ecox'ci'. Uni' vietorits uerengaiinst Applby 11ndAlberl t'--liege. fkltliuugli ue lost six games. we were lieu-i' rt-.illy out nl'ill1j'0lIlit'l1i. tlousion. Armstrong, and Warburton gave lla sternly running. auiil 'l'om Cullen mustbemen- nonetl tor eonstainl work on the line. Un lielinll' of the team. l would like to thank Mr. Scott aintl Klr. llzlle for the time and effort they put into the team, and l'm sorry that we ilitl not uin more gnmes for them. .- lf. 1.. 1: my Upper Canada College Lost 54-0 Lost 24-0 A very strong Upper Canada team met us eairly one Saturday morning in the beginning of Oct' ther. L'n fs irtu n utely. we would have been better off it we had stayed in bed. They scored quickly :intl rlitl not let up until the score reached 54-0. Hu r pus- defence was very poor thatday and our offence just could not seem to get untracked. The second Lf.C.C. game was played on a xtintly tiny ut Trinity. Things had changed since the lust meeting between the two teams but it was -till evident :hut l'.C'.l,'. had the stronger side. lt un- il well fought game but L7.C.C. came out on lop ill-U. XXX- were beaten by our own poor lvl'-1-l-:ing :intl tackling. Exhibition Games Littleside began its season with a game against the Laketield Seconds. The Grove had a very powerful unit and defeatedus handily24-O. However, our next game with Albert College brought different results. We beat them 54-13, with John Armstrong scoring three touchdowns. However, this high scoring show could better have been saved for a later date. Our second game with Lakelield was a dis- aster, as the team was lifeless and ill-prepared for this match. Consequently, we lost 18-6 in a game we should have won. However, John Clouston should be commended on his Fine run- ning throughout the afternoon. All in all, it was not a very successful exhibition season in pre- paring us for league play. Page 84 Ridley College Losl 26-7 lt was ll wnrm mul plvaisuiit :lay lm lin' Ridley galnlc. 'l'.L'.S. lluppuncml In l'm'2lllA'lllAlllllm',X were suppusvd lu bc playing llmllmll all--i' .ui atrocious first hull' and mitscun-ml amd mitplaiyul zx very strong Ridley tuaun in thc hl'l'Ullll. .-Xgaiin. however, both John Arinslmng amd .lului Cluustun urn: lu hc unnincmlcd mi llivir lim- running. L-if - -Riu 15 'CIS' ' ' 1 Uv A 1 5 - y . vii' "'Y5'uf '15, -35,4 .ami ' V- . 'N'4"- off!-"'sA5ff": "ai Appleby College bu UW: Xl'lNSll'UI1g1 1 .'.' -'a ' " " ' lm wh Won l5-l2 Q l in Z fn: I. ni ISI. Q , 1 0 . -Q .L lhlu nl mizilu-Ili-i'g1ai11aw xx.ix lli.lX1ll.lL.I.l1Nl Xppluliy lfullugii- im il lwl. liuxzml 11.1. its pl Nucl rwzwriixilwlx ul-lliiitlu-111'-2li.1lllmil..im1 nut imiim-'Q' In wfm-. Hx' ilu- lmll, .X w vii-lu' limi r- il ilt up an ll!-U In-sul, Ili-msn-1'. ilm l-- N-will rmwidmix Vuimiligmillii-par!'alll-n1NIff1..i:1-i xml inSixirflk11lx1vIi11'i1li'.XK.u rtwn along willillwlim-Hu-i':1Il lllllll-lIl,.4ll lm ole IL-aim. wc inamaigvd lu uvvrlaikl- ilu-in 111 Ili- svuixicl hull. The linzil auirw ual- i mln 1 I v I ' , lin' l.iIllcslllL', K . I ,. A I. 4 y . 'g 1" A L .PE- fs.. .rgj '. -4 st -. Q., ,CY :MQ- 4 I-. , nge as . HIL? 54 Q ,, in ' ' ' ' ' 'Sf I, . ... ' , I ... ' Q 5 -jf 4- .,,' , , vii. I I -rv -. .4 Sf Andrew's College L s I8-6 if "" 'ill .1 Bur .iv 111 Q ,rw ' l ,l. 1v'.ni'1l L 1 NJ--X ' 1--. 'I, .Xll.:'! l' 'H l t Games Played I, I ki"lln, , - w 4 1 N ,alll m 1 ,lu Q , . ,F c "' un--ee fe- f x'-2, " ' "wa ' IN 2 - Nag . "4 '--nz Q..-. 'Wilt Us ' 'Riu'-um' Gr: , PV? ' 50' md I I Liltleside Foofball: Bock Ro-.w L-R P N.A. Chernoll, Rl Lohey, A.R. Hill, B.G.R. Hughes, M.S. Schell, R.D. Slufz IM C Dale,JR.Smill'1. Middle Row. LR The Headmaster, J.A.C. Clouslon, J.T. Higginbolham, D..l.Ouferbridge WY Currelly, TH Russell, PB Adams, K.C. Boody, B.A. Hill, S.W. leMesurier, M.A Wlgnnll, W R Lunderville, A.S. Ferguson, G.T. Cullen, H.O. HewiM,J.D.McLougl1lcn G P Lunderville Mar1oger,G.M.C. Dale,Esq. From Roe.-1 Lvl? J S Armslrong, J.D. Colliver, W,P. Warburfon, A.W.H. German A550-Coplm F? L T Guy Copl. MD. Judge, l.P.B. Brown, J.M. Porlser. pcm! E6 1 r 1 ,111 Soccer 6" 1, u. --., O B. ,N 4 w. 4 if-.si Coach' s Report ,XI ilu !1lXIYl.l!' iw.-. 1m-x :A A .ll11l7l-I--w g,'x'.I-- .1I.ILYl'. .I wr 11- 4 hmmm Nu- x:.n1. lf: ph' 1" 'w Ht HI: N124-1-lx X' lluxgmHs.111I.vI',-.H .XZI1:w- , 1 l1'lllp1.l1m ll!Nllllll,Hl'ii"liY' L -.:'- .lgynlllsl SI .Xlll1l1'-NN'.'.Y.'Z. '.-.V 1'-L: -1' :- lvl pvl'lx.a51-lu-c.ux:N- H! YL- 11:11 Iz. N' .- 1 I1'.l11mul'k.uxdlimv lIi1q.'.l11l..HXl-.Lfl1.!1 liIl1l'lllLliIt1llIIIVXHIHIII11.1111 l'.:!Ml ml ll ', Un .ull 51-.nr xx.eN .lulm 5.llufN -.-.!.1-X. .x 1 ,mx-vw muh llxvlwglll in wiivlu- .llH1lilf'lNl' ' ----1., 1 i11gg.'l'l1vNun'll1p Nlxxll H1 l'1Ml'm1 .n: 11111, - 1 kulrlx QP! Ulm' NNI 1lIll1I'l1.ul1.l.vplI!v N1 1-1' - 1. in ggallmw lu-IvXl'l'pI!nvI'Il11'pg.llv1-- .x- mx-' ll.-1 ml lip. zum! l'm1r'liu- ml hp. U11 thu xxlmiv. IH1INlI1lwxl1ln'lXu! If., ,f .I xxx-ll k'QlI3l.lll11'li hx lf3l'IN .Xnlnlu.ul11 .md 1 .11- l,k-mmnl.Xin-m-11.1gn-4u1h.1l..1-Mil :zv ps--2 mum .Ami la-.nrmwi ilu' .n1ix.u11.1g.N N -hunting. l Exhibition Gomes As we had cilwmppuci mul nf lhv Kauxaxrtlm lmalgww this 31-nr. xxx- did nut play' munrly :nf msn vxhihiliulm g.1.ll!1rN :mx l.aNl 3-nu. Um' zu--nw! '.-..1- 1'u1xNu1m!wly Nlxvcwxixxl 41- xxx xx-ws tum -'1 tm .x 3-1.11m-N uv l'l.u'vui. 'Hn 11141 1-f II1' H 1-.4 vu1x14ilx'YwL'L1lm'11Nl ln' llPllI'llt'!',Hl1'.'.1l.ll'mNAIL. I.. In-.Lf 1'--1-1 lmw 5513. .xml-1 lk-il L. . U1l1lm'Nl1tr Xu'lI'1IllIlu'11Il1rI11 fill. lln'hlgLl1l1gPx1w1Ihmw.l11lv11wnLg.a'w --raw! xnxx ilu- .XII l,l1I.I!'lU IHXII-IIJUI'-1, Hag" Nlfu Slll'll'I' Vl'wL11':1.m.11mIi11x'.P1:siux'.v 'mu 1 fi -'V .-1 1' I 1Illl'iMX'iNiI'l1 In lin :1wx'm11g hw! P1-.xi X-I l'u1'1-uwfll.ami1P1L4x1m1m.,1wiiix'.1fiZHz'-i Hin-. l'I'1n'v' xurI'iI1j' 1 'vi Ill' fr QU-lix H1-'.'.' '.'.' ' Un lf1'.1w1vl1 film! IU IH 151311121-ref 121 rv .,1 1'H-v1'!-1-- gm! I?uvh.4IlE1:lTm win: Ifz- ' l.YlIf1. II xnxx .4 L1-:mf I1lllX'll.IIIn1lN1 .as wi .1 fu! H! 11.1, .111 11.1 Pu--gn In in .llnle In 34- ilu' .n1'-1-,am I JU, .xlwtw ru'-! .11 Q 1 l I F I 5 1 I v A 1 Q 1 w .l T? 2' -on, Q. Coptoin's Report this unix' 'l'.t'.S. entereil the lSSAAleag1n- wxth high hopes ot Xtltlllllttl. aiftt -1' two years ot' ,-..n :nag -- ion-l lu-hinil l.t .L l"ich team played s horin .tint hottie series. 'l'lti' l'L'Sllll Wits that .-.t .hit not h.ut- :is :nanny wins as last yezu' but rt pri-x nlwl with not only ai greaterchallenge '-in .also .i lu-ttur granli- of sorter ll.ilt' way through the season the team was nn.il-le to rlick and we cliaingeil our formation iiill sly li-ol'tlL'l't'ttt'L'. lYt'l1opL'll1llitl1lS will lI11pt'0VC ht' ti-.tink results next year. Special credit should go iw .lohn Satntls who proved to be the solid h.nkh.nn- ol our defence and l'el l'riee who -t - -rt il 1.3 ggoitls, on the forward line. .Xltln nigh. the spirit ofthe team remained high ill your we haul st-xx-i':il losses. Much of the team 1- rt-turning next year and we would like to wish tru-in the ht-st ot' luck. Our special thanks go to all like 4--gn-lies who gave up agreat deal of their time. in-th on the tit-ld and on the sidelines, cheering ii-on:imltezu'l1it1g.!llS skills. CII. Leonard I IS. .-lrchihalcl . . .G ' ,.. 1,634 Hillfield Won 5 - 3 Lost 3 - 2 The first game of the year was against Hilltield. The team was not as well prepared as it would have liked to have been but it clicked surprisingly well. Trinity led throughout and the eventual winner was never really in doubt. By half-time we had built up a 3-1 lead on Prioe's hat-trick and in the second half Barnett scored two goals to match the two scored by Hilltield, including what proved to be the winner. Hillfield came on quite strong at the end butit was too late and T. C.S. had a 5-3 victory. The second game against Hilltield did not make such a pleasant story. T. C.S. couldn't get rolling and the passing was bad. Hilltield managed to stay ahead or tied throughout the game and we just couldn't get ahead. Hillfield finally won out 3-2 on a penalty shot. Despite Trinity's renewed efforts we could not score and the result was a disappointing loss. Page 88 -1 - ' s Disiincfion Aword 111111 1111' '?,1-11,1 11111111.11 .11 Il. I11- I11. 11.41 I11! l11I...1 -I1111' '1 11111 ',.1" 1'1'1 .....,,.. ,..., .IIHINI11-.'.1111'l 11..1If', '..1f1:.1!11- I11111 ' I I l11111.1I 1g.1.,.t ,II -Q "1..-ZI:'.,lI" Il 1 5 """7 Q'-LO 5' C I 2, if-C e, ,ibn LJ John Sands j,,1, W. .Ml V .. 1 , ' 1111. II li' Ii' -' 11 I1. 1 11 T'a'1"" -ag' -35' - --.4-. . FIRST SOCCER TEAM Sfonding L-R: A.D. McDonald, Esq,, J.W,L.Goer1ng,Esq.,J.E Sands, I A Medlond, JI. Trusler S.A. Peffy, J.W. Seogrom, P.E. Godfrey, Esq., RR. Osler Manager Seufed L-R: B.A,F. Herman, A.C. Price, C.G.L Leonard CcrCopI ,C S Ardnbold CcrCopt J.T. Denton, D.C. Gibson. UCC Lost20 Lo 3l Klll Kind It igtn. une. um L s t L t t t highlx tontesttd ,mit uluit good ball mt L L put l1ilClL the difference pllt of 1 I nk of b ill tontiol on the ar tom i ttomhin llltlliUl'LXCLllC'IilOl'fSld9 t-thniq -. mod tlLfu1.xx't pl ix' lI1Cll.ll1L goal eep 1 n unt lht high stand uc o intlit mt hx tht ltl-LILL who sud is t I l I hut L'L!ill'll'lll'lNCLJ L L L tortd ont goll Ili each half the first n in indirtct ptnwlty kick 'ind tht second on 'I il L N U 1 1 L U 1 ttoncl imt with L L C at home was 4 ve' ' rough but enjoyable spectator game where playing the man instead of the ball t- ttn minit: ' ' L.C.C. '1 .2-0 e L N tontiolltd tht pl tx in the second half -'en -f l.'.L'.L'. had onlv ten men due o e pt-naltx' incurred at the end ofthe s half. Howt-x'er. lel Ieriu- was the only player to me in tht 'l ht final :core 3-1 for L'.C.C. was the end Im at hard fought. sometimes rough. but always exciting game Saint Andrew s College Won 5 0 With hopes of an I S A.A. victory ln m1nd an uneasy Trinity team arrlved at Sa1ntAndrevt s The team had been Jmxed for past years andjust couldnt seem to mn on these grounds S A.C scored on a breakaway but T C S roared rlght back with a great corner klck by Chrls Archl bald which drifted into the net This 1I'lSt1ll6d a little more Trinity spxrlt but the team couldnt get go1ng Thefamous offs1de defence whxchheld so firmly against Ridley fell apart andthree more goals were scored Th1s was due to the great speed of the Saints centre Archer Mart1n Down 4 1 T C S vsas determined to fight back and ui the second half put on a great dxs play of teamwork rarely allowing the Saints past the halfvs ay line Time vt as runnmgoutvthen Brlan Herman headed a Dave Gibson pass into the net An S A.C foul resulted in a dlrect klck which Pell Price belted 1nto the top of the goal With a couple of minutes remamxng the team couldnt muster up enough to tie the game and as a result we lost again and the Jinx of S A.C remalns The final score 4 3 III favour of S A.C Confident of a win after ourlast game w1th them 'I' C S met S A.C on a muddy field ln the pouring ram For some reason theramvt as bene- licxal to T C S because vue managed to dominate the first half completely tsomethmg unusual for us as we are usually a second half teamj As the field got muddxer T C S got better By half time the team had a three goal lead scored bv Pell Price l'1m Denton and Brian Herman Stlllunsure mth a 3 0 lead T C S came out yet as strong in the second half and managed to put tvto more goals ln on fine efforts by Price and Archibald The defence desert es all the glory for this game because all of' them played unbehex ably vtell especiallx John Sands mth hisslidy tackles John Trusler is to bc congratulated on his second L B F shut out The S A.C goaltender also de serx es credit for his fine efforts on a tough day The jmw had fmallx been broken and TCS walked an av with a 5 0 victorv Page 90 st - 1' l" 'uf 'ga - 'l ich va: a '.L'.C.. visa ', t . .- . U-L 1 - ufx r L'lll 'ml on ' '.f.'S L ' 1 ' ' l . lli5-'.lL" 1" p't otour ' 'au'ts,a ' ' 1 ' 1 ' t' utgt lvl 'fftk - ing kt-tt usi the ga -. " ' 'f' 'L 1 'l f play Wllsf "1 -l N' - '--'H ' gg' L1 X gain' u'.us"l1t- ines l 1 " s - ' 'g J hitl s0L'l't'l'n, '.'.',s- ' 'Yi' " . . , tl , ' ' L L Q' 1 .v,,,1 ll- .l- .- -trlqil .. tt p it nt ll ll ' ll fitht ge' H Q I-0514-3 u's-' ga ' ' . . . i If - It for th fn-t - tvs gtne ' t ' lad. T' Ihxx L... N tx though , , t a 1 nn . firf ' . . ' ' ' , , . . . . ', putt ' net. " ' . E l s x. . , ,. ' u i t , . . . . I Y. . . .- 4 u n I 1 . , ' ff ' 97 ' Y . . , . , . V ' 7 1 n 1 , ' V . . , v 1 ' I ' r ' 1 . . . . , , . , . . . . . . .' . I -L1-- ' . , , ' ' 1' . ' k I , - . . . . I , , f 'A rf u n O ,. . Q ' 5 .A , Q ,Maw , . ,- - , , . . . C . . I - ' ' . 4 ' . v y . - . T 7 . Y I 5 .Q x x . . . . 5 - . .'. . .I 1 I. I ' 1 1 u n The Masters Lost 3 - 2 The climax of the season was, ol' course. the Master's game. From the opening whistle the Masters looked tough. Mr. tioelln-l's under handed play and lierce tackling combined with Mr. Scott's stutteringdribblingand Mr. lioygay-'s greased lightening speed held 'l'rinity at hay. Some agressive pass play clicked for 'l'.L'.S. and a goal was produced. Mr. MacDonald did some good juggling acts and quickly passed lo Mr. Goebel who fired a shot into the netto tie the score. T.L'. S. came back quickly and again went ahead. The masters tied the score with Mr. Dale providing the laughs and Mr. Goering playing a cracker jack ofa half. VVith only a few minutes to go and the game tied the masters went ahead with some exceptional play by Goering and Redston. With Mr. Goebel leading the blocking, hard-nosed Attridge scored the winner with only a few seconds remaining. On behalf ofthe team l'd like to thank all the masters for an exciting and fun game. -f J. 'lf llentorz ' ' 92 Ig. I I Vi 4115! .' - ' , I . . .6 . 6. K -d,'.,.as" : ' , ."' . . 4 ' x O 1? 5 1 1 --p.."wq- K'- I ' ' ' 5 M.. 'Yi ff." cubic. e Q .vi 1 9. I ,. ff-OQ f" jfs. The Second Soccer Team '1 ll NN. A Our season for the second soccer team this year was excellent with an H-LZ-L! won. lusl, draw record. the only losses being to Ridley. 'l'he learn played well together. without any one per on standing out. On the whole it was a very young and inexperienced team. well led hy llte two co' captains. Grandlield and Paul Smith. but it stunt showed a great deal of potential. ln the l.5..-X..-X. the record was 5-l-12. 'l'heir record portents well for next year. Second Soccer Team Team Played lie Campbellford W: in St. George? lied Lakefield Xhvllll I. akelicl d XV v ll Hilllicld XYHII Hilllield Won smut-y 1.1 ei Ridley l1"'l L'.L'.L'. Tied l'.t'.L'. W-in 5,,yt,, KK-in hhcill Done QI 5 :-ull till 'lfl Ei lfti 7-2 :SU Ill Sli 2 I 341 ltr lil Ridley College Won 1-0 Lost 6-l The team arrived at Ridley with high hopes ul winning our first important game. T. C.S. faced the strong wind in the first half and were unable to get the ball into Ridley territory. The strong opposition outclassed us completely andif it hadn't been for John Trusler's tremendous goalkeeping, we would have been down several goals. The score remained 0-tl at halftime. The su-ond halfproyed to be moreprofitable for T. C. S. We became very agressive andgained possession ul the ballforthe remainderofthe game. However, our shooting power wasn't successful until thelast few minutes when Chris Archibald managed to stuff one past the Ridley goalkeeper ina scramble. 'I'.L'.S. managed to hold its lead and walked off the field with a surprising win. The team deserves a lot of credit for their determination throughout the game, espu.-ially John Trusler. It paid off as we were the only team in the league to shutout Ridley this yCLll'. The rematch with Ridley proved to be the ltfllllllh worst defeat in four years. The mlICl1 improved Ridley "Tigers" roared down the field and had a 2-tl lead before T. C. S. knew what had hit them. However, a beautiful goal by Tim Denton regained much ofthe team's drive and we were able to hold Ridley to a 2-1 score until halftime. ln the second half Ridley performed some beauti- ful passing and leading plays and dominated the rest of the game. Credit should go to the Ridley Captain Jim Butterfield for his fine work on defence. Unable to get organized, T.C.S. suffered 4 more Ridley goals before the game ended. So hopes of a double victory against Ridley went down the drain. The final score was til in Ridley's favour. 'ffl' -- fri .- , ,vygh rg' "'.Lu-hp - I --,r vu ui A nl Scorers Price Herman Archibald Barnett Fischer Denton Gibson Sands 2 2 1 1 First Soccer Team Team Played Courtice Port Hope Albert North Toronto Welland Bradford Hillfield Hillfield Ridley Ridley U.C.C. U. C.C. S.A.C. S. A C. Page 92 -'v ' m -vw-.. 'I Result Lost Won Won Won Won Lost Won Lost Won Lost Lost Lost Lost Won 8-1 3-2 9-0 2-1 3-0 1-0 5-3 3-2 1-0 6-1 2-0 3-1 4-3 5-0 1-1-. - . "' '- IQQ lil 1 11' anlilnlll init? nu: l:Q1l-3- --...Qu-aura:-' al ' I - J '!. f +3 if-"'EC'i:.'. 4042- ..'-- --4-ao.. . Second Soccer Team Sianding L-R: P.E. Godfrey, Esq., l.S. Barneh, P.N. Milne, I.A. Slcoggard, Y,P. Moore, J.A, Sculthorpe, J.G. Conyers, D.J. Davies, T.A. Richards, LJ. Hollon' BR. Fox Manager. A.D. McDonald, Esq. Sealed L-R: S.H. James, R.I. Tohenham, LB. Fischer, H.P. Ambrose, P,D.C. Smilh Co-Capt. N.B. Grandfield CcrCapl. , R.G. Ward, D,D. Swill, R.J. Evans. r s , .. . Q , AR? '- ' H3 C Th N B 'R e new - e ew oys ace 7 w- g.,1 1 3 . 15 1, , ge .l JI 'G Pusilin Nunn' l'-iinlf 5' I CINS " I R.lJ. Stull qmail ll' 12 lf. L.Wnl5l1 7 P ... . fl J. A. XYlu-clcr' llPYL'l"Llgll'l -l QV. l'. lX'uu1lk'Ul'l-i lH'.m'1' .lgvl 5 A. ll. Hill 3 ' li SJ. .lzxnu-f IL "' 7 ll. li. llllglivr l . '- Pane Big, ide Soccer: C S. Archibald J. 'l'. Denton CG. Leonard H ilf-Bigside: UC. Gibson B..-X. Herman l.A. Medlzlnd Nliddlesidez M. G. Heffernan Nllddleside Soccer: J.F. Conyers D.J. Davies N. B. Grandfield L.-J. Holton PN. Milne Littleside: 1.5. Barnett L. B. Fischer NI inagers' Awards: Soccer: Littleside Football: Middleside Football: Bigside Football: Colours A. C. Price J.l-. Sands J. VK Scagr 1m Frusler A. Petty Richards Smith LA. Skoggard R.I Tottenham R.S VV1rd James Swift R.R. Osler G.P. Lunderville 'VL C. Donegani T.M. Armstrong, C. E. White J.R. VVilson S. C. YVilson Bigside Football D T H Bell Cakebread Dew art Drevx Fulford GIDSOH Keefer Kent Half Blgside P W Candhsh P R. Greene J O Hall G G MacNe1ll J P Maier M1 ddleside Football G H Ambrose A.M Austln D L Douglas W K. Ferguson J F Greer Llttleslde Football J S Armstrong K C Boody J A. Clouston Cullen A VN German Guy H O Hewitt Dlshnchon Awards Football D T H Bell Keefer J M. Dew art McNabb B In Pulford Steer Soccer I F Sands Page 94 P A. McNabb N W Paul S A. Pearl S M Robertson G W Sernyk J G Steer B H Wlndle P D V Morris D P Neil R F Rogers T H Sceats W A. Kennedy P H L1ndop R.S Rutherford G T Somers C P Woodcock M Judge S W LeMesur1er McCallum M Parker RS Russell Stutz W P Warburton . cfcf ' '. . J.M. v . T.H. v . . u B.E. . . .J.1..' R,G. . . " D.R. P.D. ' ' , , - P.R. 'Doob Molson s.H. ' 1 , A , Db, f , M - ' .D. L v a Tr n . f . N.G. G.T. J. . RI1..' g 11.15. . f . R.G. . H PA . '. ' J.G. l3flUl.DIi'll L-LOOSE 4 . 66- boulden house chrecfory C Dormufory Librarians Head Choir Boy Captains of Foofball Asslsianf Capfaln Capfaun of Soccer Assasfanf CCPQOIIIS IL I Austum G F Curtls A.J Graham VV HA Home L F Roots I 5 Buhngton BJ Peldhaus P W R Geerkens VN HA. Home GS MacLeod SM. Marlm Cl Roots V B bxennmgson TJ Weld Ifdltur XN H A. Horne Ass1st1nt bdxtor A.J Graham Photugnrlphy hdltors AJ Graham GF Curtis bports hdltlll' In L Austin Nuys Pdltor PXV R Geerkens Lltcrary hdxtor C F Roots PL iturcs lfdxtor V B Sx ennmgson Page 96 l 1 Wclci Austin C I Devmrt llsun IL N Crmg.,1r WHA Horne . ,Q xi ' .1 i g, J Y ".L.2 - ,355 6-.. :hui 'ati 01" x . it I Q: 5' ,. 0 X.: n " ' Q . w . . 4. . , . . , . w . . . , . . . ' ' I 1 . w . . . , . . , . . . xy l ' ' 1 4- , , wr . . , u ll I The Record 1 1 '. .A ..'.1 F ' . ' ., f, K . . f 1 1 ' ' ': . . , . 1 4 x - F I Q in Y 1' . . . ' '.' 4 I . . . I . . . " ' I . . I 1 A 1 - 1 'l .' 4 I . . V . '- .'. i . N 1 W 1 ' , 1. 1. 'c . . 1 1 . IMS. VV 5 . KJ. '-ny . . Y V J. hr . I 2 ff . . . . .- n-1. ' , Ediiorial This has been un cnjuyulmlv li-rm un ulnvlm day and uusuul dross un xxx-L-ki-11115, soccer und fuutbull liuvu plaiyul xwll. Wi- Imx. guiuvd some new privilcgca, including nu-lx vu-rx Buuldcn Housc, likv ilu' Stllltbl' Srlnml INN begun thu six day cyclu tinu-lailmlv. xxlnir xlilSlCl'S are just bcginning In umll-rfl.iml. XXV: wclcumcuurncwnmlrun. Mrs. Nl, l'.xx.x1l. ll llll' to Boulden House and wi- lmpl- lim' slimy Xkllll HF will be ll pleasant unc. Evcrvonc is uff tu an gum! stair! fm' :ln- '69-' 70 yofur. ll . ll..l. llulvn' P 16 I s.' - 11' 'SL 'z ' -11 f ' thi' C 1,9 5 I t'4 L nm AA -ii 'v ,- I V . ,ln J .Q, , mug. vo ' f ' 1 S..- ,N T , x page 97 fx I 4' . . und who! did I get? - " 7-T, .1 I' QQ Q5 AA! I,2,3 is h! ..O-SOLE-MIO..." I i ,si 5-ef' l Page 98 Worlxies of fhe world uniie! Dorm Raid The dorm raid begins with at couple of sins As people say, "Let's go raid D dorm." Up the hall they go dashing And reach the dorm thrashing With toothpaste and pillows and reform. The dorm raids beginning in the second inning ,afvi Lead people to kicking and hating. They quickly rush down the hall Just praying not to fall Oops! There's Louie a-waiting! They run for the stairs like at larg bears e puck of They are very scared, but do n't show it. Then out comes the famous hand Knowing just where to land. They've eight in the book, but don't know it. - Arne Ilassel-Gren, 11132 gh X - L 1 " is 'nit Twin l kt 4 . I r , f lu ,. 4,4 rf" u" I f e I N .5 Page 99 -" Q Q- 'ii 'x ' S . xr! P K x p s L N M11 A l,I:K eval' Xe 1 X Xt. The Plastic People Look, look at the plastic People: They don't know any better. Leave them alone. Look, see them struggle for The top. They show white. but are Really black. Vllateh them: they are different. But still uniformed: They are aware of things. but they don't know anything. BEVVAREY You could lie next on the blot They ure sly, they ure cunnin f - . . . l- But they are just like children. Pawn takes Pawn: he is uh VVutch out! See him? He's that one. Yes. the very one. You don't recognize him? Xvell. he didlft keep wuteliz He got left ht-hind. l'uwn rexlclietl the other -ide: He is now at Rook end ol you it xx morflmz lflslzop, I Tie for the llbl Pastry Award f'V'Cg':l-: 1 .4 A1 S U I U .X Ag,-A t 'fl Nw XJ It Came, and Went ming, -nftly glmving, Slit-drling its anfI.Wil!'IT1 light Toduy's World Peace and pot, Love and LSDL Is it really worth it, To give it up? ls it just XVhat you stand for, Or is it something else - Maybe someone? Mother, Father, Brother, Sister, I need something - Love. VVi1l you give it '? Can you give it? Is it better Than death ? - Tim Brown, IIB! t'l'llTlNllll'l'ttl4lll!'l'dSLlbSlZlI'lL'L'. ', V l r it holds at hidden secret which l yt-t tn be rlist-uvered N5 .'. ln its murky depths W J, l ll n--.nh the waives. It 'anne front the seat. lt- t.tleg In he told, lint nnw,uill14ntttt'llir1t.f,it returned from nnu- it tuttne -- llii' nntrlzy depth ht-neztth the waves. Huber! l"l.5ClIl'l' 11131 V s llllllm Page IOO If Only He had a fan: that expressed no thought. No emotion He knew that soon he would join His family. .W Q I In that blank empty void ul- Nolhingness -ffi '- Nothing meant anything to him now anyway: -.. Nothing except the peacefulness death would K 4-,- 5, Bring. t A w to-day was no surprise, however: 3 This was the fate prophesied by many. But now there weren't any Save himself. To witness, or to tell. XVhat would have happened If Mankind Had not been so greedy. so prejudiced . s .i1. lc. .ilmynlivrsori V A.-vxn'f.r , A ,ff- Q D I I X X5 U q-bl, r ff 07, uv: 5 X573 '55- U'-C X ll' I-15 4 N .r --si . - . , y'j'.'. 1 ', L 'fi' 1 xt", '.. . -, e'. .. ..' u fait" - v ' 154: -'--5-. A 'iam Wise p, a"':, Il x x x Qi, 'x ' . , -.- , V, -...,. .. -1-. P 'T' 4-. .. . ww.: , mf, ' Nw, mx ""55' 5 57 'wif A .11 ' ' lf"'-1. ' x'- "f'I1.,Za .C as L 22? ww ,ae xi - "CZ 5' fiaasqgf u M Xxx X N s 'Z-.nv jg 'f I - ...J 1' f i 3. ll fr -- 1 'tsl ' 'lx . ' VZ ki 'X N51 l 'hi V Q '.1 U U.-9.2. 1. - K , 'gin' , ,, 1 - ry ux n',f ,X fa Q :- VA i' 1 x 5 .1 xy ' Q YR 4 S. 1 A.M. A staccato maehims gun A M. A staccato machine-gun burst Rr.-sounds between myeurs. I roll over. try to Blink away the dryness in my eyes. Hearing is turned Un. off. Un. My body quivers. ltry to r conscious. groan and get up, SlX U'l'lul'li. Page lOl Death HoIlowe'en The ghosts are floating through the air: And witches whizzing everywhere: The moon is full, the air is clean: Oh. what a night! It's Halloween! The ghosts go th rough walls like thin airg Of course, to a ghost, it isn't there! The witches screamed, for they were mean, Yes. this is the night! It's Hallowe'en! The goblins and spirits watched over the fireg The flames were leaping up higher and higher. Suddenly all was quiet, not a witch to be seen, For the night had ended, as had I-Iallowe'en. - K. lV. Pitman, IA 9' l.izz' iln'.u!. I .mi su glgul. A lin' rx pmlmlt-in 58,0 le gf-in-. ,ik Nov. l .1 it 'N 'P f I I , 4- 'N xr. IQQEV :ii :ny cullm ig yy. ,fx GA -lvrpliig. fx Y' 4 l -1" Nnlwntly' is 'M X :,,,,.!'9-Zfpxx lwlliwiiig mc. ,JA-,.----:mi lfxu-pl , -hw!--M Ihe lk-vil. """' ' I .urn not Nth lurkx' ' hifi, 'ff'?"fQ:-74 . , - .,-, A S5-'H '-J .illvr .il:. 93 ff HH. l'1'f11'2'. IIB? x 0- I 4-5.5! x N mfs! Food Children try it. Mothers buy it. Hunters kill it. Farmers till it. Some could use it. Rich men lose it. Burglars take it. Factories make it. Religions fast it. Misers lust it. Uh caters cheat it. l can exit lt. S.,-L -IC1l'l"l'S, 11122 Page lO2 T Football Cooch's Remarks .ks at first ytill' t'oau'h. it wats ct-t'tttittlx' .i clmllt.-ttgc trying to mold at lootlutll tt-atm lroiii at group of boys who for thc tttost pitrt hzttl never plztycd ot'gatni.4cd football lat-forc iii tht-it Yost, thc pots.-tttittl wats tlwrc :ts indirtttt-d lihx tht- scorcs of most gattncs. Our rct-ortl ol' two XKlll-' four lossts wus hy no tnctttts t-xvt-ptiottztl limit tht- plzlycrs :tlwatys ft-lt they twtm- in tht- gatnit- until the Html whistle. l"ttt'tl1t-t'tttot'c, tltctutttti itiiprovt tl with each gtttnc. clitnttxcdhy tlicfittut-llort ztgztitist St. Andrews tht: lust gating- of tht' yt-att: l would like to thunk thc to.-gun lot' tht-it overall effort during thc st-atson: platycrs sttvh its Austin. Dvwurt, XVilson, Gordon. Jattw-is quid MCCow1ut ct.-t'tuit1ly ttttrilnttcd to at l'ittt-tcztiti spirit and team vffort. I cxtt-nd at spun-itil nott- ol tliiiiilts to Mr. Grunt Lewis for till his ussistttttcu. For myself. it wats at yt-:tr ol'cxpct'it'ttt'ittg1 the contplcxitius ofcoatchittg foothttll. at thorottgli ly enjoyable cltztllcngc. ll '. lf. . lffrlkfgt rx X A Y Football Colours Austin Dewart VVilson N. Gordon Jarvis Kirkpatrick 1XIcCowztn Irwin Hull' Colours Hcdittgtt i it Curtis Clifford Bishop Morgttn 'S QQ l It 3 l 'l XYt'tlt1t-stldxt Ht tolwt' lth. .tt l,.tlt.t lit-lil l.l.5. 1.9 l KN 'lli l.X't- did llttlt' pttsstttgg ttt tht' litst lt.tll,l1tt' tht ' , ., , hzttl tht- hztll tnost ol tht' tttttti .ttttl gttl ., little t. downs :tttd t'nltX't't'sltttts. lh'w.tt't -totw-tl Lf tolli ti downs atttd ut- got out t'ottt't-rt lot' lil tttrtlllr. but l,atlit-liultl got Iftttttt'1'lttttt'lttltttxtt-. XK'tlsoti.ii.ti -lttrvisttrctoln-t'ottttttt'tttlwllot'tltt'lt'liittt1pl:tx:tttg XX't-tlttt-stlzty. llrtolwt-t' Nth, :tt S..-X11 'I' C' S li sf.tx.t'f 1:4 l lhts wus tm L-wit gztmt- tn w ltlt h tht' 4-tit tts' plttyud ht-ttt't', 'l'ht-5' got ttttt' tottt-litloitii tt, lflt lirst hull und ont' itt lllt'NL'l'llll1l,XKllllf'ul"ll'l'L'l ont' in thc st-vontl hstlf. lfx't-t'yottv wuts ltt high spiritstlttt'ittgtlit'p1:tttit'. l't'td1ty.tlwtt-lit-t' llltli, .tt l.l ,N Al'.Q'.S. 1365 Atwplt-lyx' li .iXpplt'lty' :got .t t-ttttlitloxxtt 1-ti thtltt -11'-zz-: ttlzty. lmttt ut' tuttttt- lmtk to stotw -to lift.-..tt't - t'tttt. ttortlott t':ttt tip tht ttittltil- lot ll' '..tt'tls illl'l .l ltnlltlltltltkll Q-lt'-'.i1Il j,1ttll'.kltl1tttt '.fltv'.'.It- out l1.l'Nt'N lrt-tit xkvllxtlll, zxltth .Ko-ttti l-.whit t stxtbt xittil tttttit , .t"t5 ' 1 F tttttt-, t tl lit: ttist E' I s fu' lO't y l ni mi! iii.-i ki-rx Tin! mil plziy wvll. 1 Ili?-1r1'iY'L'1..lTLLL.S 4 I T gwfziiix in ii.iIl limi-. ailllmugli 1 ,ui IM xx.ii'I1ili1iLX'iIauiixx'i'rv!l1U ,iii ix --I limi- El-LIIIV. - H-'I-ii-i ""iiii ll l'1'l' y I I "km , . '54 T W 14551 . .Nix pl,ixf.-il iii vioxx. aliixii :incl +.,,.-as ,Q ll , ini! IT in-iuilx I'lj.1iTL,!XKJlL :ind p' wi "'l1V'.'.I.N In ilu--uwviimi iiziiii 4 1 ' 1. LurilllxullLilrI'lLHlI.S ,i IH liinmii ill Illix QLIITNH l A I x 0 5.l1ITL .-iii i-ml fum- in rhi- 'w A . ' if . , lilrl' .i iiiuvkvmi kirk wt up our tuuvlldown. fl thin! iimxii. with lhruc minutes 1'cmz1ining.I. ix mi iiifxw-Txuiyzirmisfnl'Ii11'siXpuii1ts. 45' T1 ' 1 .Xmiri-ul only point vaiim- im ll kick 21 A 3 BOULDEN HOUSE FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM Standing L-R1 W E. Ahridge, Esq.g N. Cliffordg G.K. Morgong G.F. Bishop: P.S. Bedingfong J M Irw-ng LG. Gordong G.F. Curiisg D.A. Kirkpoiriclxg G. Lewis, Esq. Secned LAR S A Jorvisg NS. Wilson Asst. Cclptg G.C. Dewar! Co-Coping E.L. Ausfin 'Co- Copi, EM McCowon. page L04 ,.,.-.- A 1 f 'ii 1 L Boulden House Soccer Usually noted for its light. last lcalltis. the Boulden House First Xl was able In power lls way through the 1969 season reasoimbly siieees- ful by weight alone, the heaviest tonnage-s ht-ing Ken Bannister t95lbs. 1, Chris liaudouin tH5lhs.p Jon Granger 182 lbs.: amd Sinion .lam-. t66lbs.J. Captain Kevin Petty. aided strongly hy Assistant Captains Jon Granger and liill Horne. the latter of whom received most ot' the place kicks, brought a determination and drive lu the team which has rarely been bettered. 'l'he"tiroup". from such widely scattered points as Mexico. Bermuda, Jamaica, England. Vancouver amd Port Hope. worked together with enthusiasm and humour, and in a variety of tongues. The Second Xl was one of the strongest for many years, with really high team spirit, and worked hard in their season ofth ree games against more experienced opposition. Much credit must go to the Captain. Andy Graham. who was much assisted by a computer and a comic strip. as well as by the rest of the team. Our thanks to Mr. Perry for his help in coaching. f .-L-l.If. 117111-YS Iisq. Wednesday. October -ith. at Lakefield T. C.S. 0 L.C.S. 2 Our first game was a tough one. Lakefielcfs excellent passing put the score at 1-0 by half-time. ln the second half we again failed to score and let in another. Soccer Colours Petty Granger J. Horne Bannister Baudouin Bell Conron Currie Hassel-Gren James Powys Pratt ,?, 'S -X 1 .. C -54' . 3 3, 3 Q V'?l.,. XK'ednesday. October Sth. at l',L'.t', 'l'.L'.S. 3 L'.l'.L'. 2 Bannister started off the scoring by heading in a centre from Currie. who also scored. l'.t'.t'. got a goal. but Bannister scored onu' again to clinch the game. although Lf CIC. pm inont-more goal. ji - - . - . .. '-' fi , J i I ... cgi- r lar .f 'f -,QT -1 - .. . - rs.:,'."-- f ff:-' t -. -1' :-' - - - 'h . . -Lf ' - ' ., A I ' A I - Y . .' -0 gf, -. ' 4 nn., '-I-mf! 1""C ' -' " --psi 1-.'jL4.b- 11'-- -' ' . A--1i'E......::-.ZLLM -1.--eveff Y-1'r--A-L. : Page IO5 1'1'11l.11, llllltllld' llt1l1,111'l'.t'.S. 1't'S I .Xpplt-11x 1 .Xpplehy 11.111 il hig leltttt. hut1x'tw1utp1uyed 11111111 liitl' most ot' the gaune. liautlouin scored o11 .1 moss sltul .11111 l'e11y scored on Llll indirect kick. .Xpplehy got one goal. lllll we held them 1111111 the ti11.1l whistle. lletlitestlaiy.tte1o11e1'l:1111.:11 1.1 .N l' t' S 11 1.1.5. tl Hur team was pt'epu1'et1 for this game and eyeryoxie played well. Both teams were kept from seoriiig hy the defenses and goztlies in at close. 111111111 gainie. hx-L'llllL'5Kllly. October Qlfllll. at 1'.L'.K'. 'l' L' S l llltlley 5 This game was played in snow. which was an advaiitage to Ridley's large players, who had stronger kicks. XVe tried hard and played well, but our only goal came from a penalty shot hy Petty. Friday, October 24th, at T.C.S. 'l'.C. S. 4 U.C. C. 3 Upper Canada played us a rematch, but we proved that we were the better team. This was probably our best game. Bannister scored once, Petty scored off a penalty kick. Baudouin tipped one in and Currie gotanother. Ourfootba1lteam's cheering spurred us on to win. Saturday. November 1. at T. C.S. SAC. l I1.C..b. 0 This was a very close game played with a wet ball. The first half ended with no score but throughout the last half S.A C. held us inour end and eventually scored. SNIPE SOCCER Tezun C was first with 40 points, A team had 31 points and B had 25 points. A TEAM: MacLeod tCapt.j, Davies, Graham, Trusler, McEwen, Allan, Pitman, Granger T., Southam lvl. Templeton, Hall T. B TEAM: Pattison tCapt.j, Bodnoff, Roblin, Thompson, Holmes, Mappin, Howard, Wells, Thomas, Pilcher. C TEAM: Feldhaus tCapt.J, Kingston, Wood- man, Sayers, Brown, Pollard, Kent, Wilson M., McPherson, Southam, K., Mandle. - sfafggz , , 44"'.1-L 1,-1,,,,rf:f 1+ fl BOULDEN HOUSE FIRST SOCCER TEAM Standing I.-R: F.A. Hossel-Greng A.B. Conron: M.W.R. Belly S.A..I. James: KJ. Bannister: LW. Currieg A.J.R. Dennys, Esq. Seated L-R: G.B. Prottg J.C. Baudouin: .I.W. Granger 1Vice-Copt.tp K. Petty 1Copt.1g W.H.A. Horne Vice-Capt.1g R.l.L. Powys. Page 106 college graduates! Help us destroy the illusion that big business limits the individual. Consider a career with the company that offers more novv...more in the future. IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED Page 107 What's Canadian Westinghouse been up to lately? About 1,000 feet. Shooting film. "Sit is ir' yvfs itiriitt-l llrl sent. i -V1.1 Jrvnil iilixis ilways seem I -tt-:ti tor iristaiir if -'viltizv rrtilstu+ir'sililv.f1rtd - fs' :tile is isriluritl lmserl .t rt writ' in tw lItwt'll liVwl.1Iif3 5"-i 4 tw it-., iiitfmtotmrles .-and i t-lsr-tti,1trtii"'P' A camera operator inside a helicopter has complete remote control over his filming. He sees the picture on a monitor before his eyes. Hollywood and Toronto film companies have already been using the WESSCAIVI systems Developed in our Electronics Division, it's only one of the many great ideas we've nad lately. Canadian Westingttouse is up to all sorts of things. You can be M if its Westinghouse Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited Rovnd T Company Lumber ond Building Supplies Your Best Buy ls an R and T Buy JOICE SWEANOR ELECTRIC LIMITED ALL TYPES OF ELECTRICAL CONSTRUCTION HEAD OFFICE PORT HOPE Phone 88542423 ,BRATXICI-IES, ' S ,P H 37 Omcno IYQGI on cpe Kingston Niogoro Folls London Soskoloon UNEDA TAXI RIINDI-lLL'S BOOK STURE BOOKS STAUOFXJERY OFVICESUPPLIES g WALLPAPER 'i il ll'l'l'j4il'5 l1ltIX'I-IHS I'ItONII"I' SERVICE QHND Gyprg QAQDS PORT HOPE, ONT. 22 Queen St., Port Hope 885-2464 Tel. 885-2628 52 Wuhon Sfree, l r,,f,,. IOFJ T X This is TC. . ,' if. Ai- . - if - . gil- A I I A. It Vu U A l-It " I xx QP! - X. V Ng.. Xia!" Q.. ll 1. 21 ,.:-'.'. ,K N, l ' -.. - ,ii Biff 5 'n ml v . Up. x I I . S' mv A . mug- . L, A .1 5 L - 3 ' - 'S l 1. 15:11 . -'. X . 1 f . K 1 Z . ix J l J , .. I - l fl . N brvxk . ' f-. X fmt! ,ww fl 1 I . O- U unrli- -r gm urm . HI fullx lin- ' 1' mrl lllllxtg, N-xx llllxxllmnl 4 ' Q lm.xr-img svln--ll an tlzl- - "l1lllY"- llvuxlm- ' ll gm vu 1 mln I . -. Yuur sun, pm-rlmg-5 Y--L1 muy llvrl ' , I xwlmu llxr llmmgv .ll urn lim umil-r -1, - ,z - ' m-.xtlx you xsalllimillmrl.ls.ls,...:.l11--:ls ' X l . ' 'A' lwrvfglrlwlmg Ins 'VVS r-v1up.nlxw:xs - " g f ' :md 1-syn-1 mllx' xsxllx tlu- 111.4511-rs' .lrv ' ' I ' " xnlrodmwng lnm nn as 1-r.1l11..ll ugly In thc vnlm-s of gn-ulrn'-se, truth, lx--nf-ur loyalty, svl! nmlrn-1.111-l lmrll nurk Un ilu- pl.nymg Ilvlli .mll m lm- - lass room. 'l'.l' S, SIYUSQUSm'll.lf.h'lt'l'xl1'Yl'luir mvnt wlllun xx llxsvxplnxmml lf-mmumlx .-X lmy ln-.urns tn tlxmlx .m-l il- .4-1 :u'rl-rrllngly. 'I'l11s1s1mi1-mi .1 svlm.-l illr lln- lx lwlv boyn. Ami llu' lxmn- lu tqulw up rua: dcncvlsxrxllu-fwrrxmlau'u-.mrs H--ulllv-11 House for young:--r buys smrlzl Nllll Grndv ti. If you :xrv xnlm-rvslml, ur wlmlll lllu- I-- lm'-'v an xufurrnntnx 1- lvrmlnun-1-I1 T.l'.S., Viflli' in llxo Ill-.ulrnasl--r Angus C, Scott, MA C Q C 'rlnxtj l'uffqJL'Ss'f1-f-u'. Puff lf4-.:w',llrzI1f:l-- .-1 l1llwH'lCf!l . 4 lv: :liz-m s1".l'-.N1':n H' 1 7:':' lW3 l!l'llI.I-KY HICTS YOL' TIIERE IN FOMFORT BURLEY BUS LINES LTD. t'Ol-2tDI'lItl - PORT IIOPE 2172-2118 Ing.- llllll,'lIIIlIlllll YE?-7 4, ,El ,xi--H -!, :...iP'-,.-f - 'f I'IlZYlNti TIIIIICIC GICNERATIONS IN THE UNITED COUNTIES t'IIAIi'I'EIl RATES: LOCAL - CANADA - U.S.A. "SMART PEOPLE TRAVEL BY BURLEY" -6 Our glohe f it used to be a village: now it's ei theatre. A theatre wherein some 2 liillion people ol Asia. Africa and Latin Amerifla ant outa drama which is greatly different from the one we know in Canada. Can students learn of this drama from their seats in your classroom? Oxfani offlziiiacla believes they czan. Especially if you teatzli llistory. Geography, Economics, etc. I-Ispecgially if you use our Education Sheets on International Development. Oxfanfs iiduciation Department, On stage in the global theatre. Page tio The time is ripe...the stage is set. Travel is Our Bag Butterfield 81 Robinson Trips for Students Summer 1970 These trips are for those who expect more from travel than bus rides. guided tours. prepaid meals and conventional hotel accommodation. These trips are organized to the extent that organization is desirable. yet independence and freedom are stressed at all times. VVe strive to develop in people a sense forthe art of travelling on their own. Butterfield 8: Robinson. Suite 1604.330 Bay Street, Toronto 105, Ontario. Telephone 364-9248 IArea Code 4161 fp VE-1, ,UN K rr-w N 3-.sin ks X 1 1 t az' , V I . K 1 pk use e -J k . fe H f S fr- JT' tp p 4 w K J u U '4 J Page I ll "The Complefe Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited NIHNTRPIAI. AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS AGENTS FOR CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS Lent Travel Service ALFRED WARD 8- SON LIMITED Established I895 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE 885-2991 R M W l'ONllil.lNIl'lN'l'S OF ', ' , ' , Coleman 8: Philp Dl5TflbUTlng C0- Electric Co., Ltd. ' PETERBOROUGH 743 -4511 'Ng RFZSTALRANT SNACK I .0 zztsx' l-'UHIIS FOODS 'xg mxmzf-'I'1uNP:RY ELECTRICAL HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS Radio and Television Repairs PORT HOPE 885-2425 Pcvqc- I I2 GEORGIAN PEAKS Wide Open All Week Now Bigger Than Ever ONTARlO'S FINESTSKIING ' GEORGIAN PEAKS RESORTS LIMITED HEAD OFFICE ADDRESS BOX 371 TERM NAL A TJRONTO ONTARIO RESORT ADDRESS BOX 100 THORNBURV ONYARUO A Fanunw Shop For Books The Finest Seleciion of Books C in All Branches of Liferaiure io be Found . ,.,, . A. , V. H f K . A A in any Booishop in Canada, if V towns. r.v.m..n.4 nu Come' 'Phone 0' Wfiie fo US- Q "RTT DAV1md HOARDING sruoifz. fo, GIRLS You are more lilrely io find ihe books you wcmf of . V ' fi- ,Y YE rifm1N..,.ff. s.n1.'.u.TL'n ..,. lx F ,TFT -'P Ewa? 1ic.Lif'::zicl c-ji :Em 111 c II 1 xl? x-I - -' r.: y I- yutgn 4 1' -1321.1-ll wiv: gnu-nlxfvn. Gyumqislics. Ouhi-wr 5, ALBERT BRITNELL BooK SHOP iflf. -.1 Q -A -"1 i g 21'q:Y11,fBJ,:qf,-3?ji'my "S jQfpQ"" , , m ing Schfflnrsh ' I B r-1 Av W1 ' W ' W I , III! IKIN ll l ll li HI P I I K. Exclusive Clothing 8. Furnishing for Students Howarllfs OF CANADA LIMITED I4-1--1 Si.l'diiH'l'illf' SLM ylontrvui Udvarhelyi Studio 81, Camera Shop Phoio Finishing Comoros Phoiogrophic Supplies PORTRAITS I6 JOHN STREET Page 1 I3 i SBIIIICB CBIIIIB Need banking service? We've got it...pIus over a hundred years of experience, and branches right across Canada. Forthe sort of service you want, see the service centre-the Commerce. CANADIAN IMPERIASI BANK OF COMMERCE THE GENERAL SUPPLY COMPANY OF CANADA LIMITED 1 l B :lr i HEAVY CONSTRUCTION I EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES l .im :umm Rentals 0 Sales 0 Service TOFODIO - Montreal London - Ottawa - Quebec City K! , I 5"-222: .fp-n.U'a coaou RG :im CONSTRUCTION C0 LTD E P.o. sox 216 coaouizc, owmuo 'AI' A IELEPHONE 4I6-372-2153 I -hi fo Page II4 ...I , 1 , I y A I I .-T., A is 1:51 ,Q-+1 1 . gf ,frm l' . I " 'rt JL 'dw y I exe , - C 45 +I F A , - 'I . I IV. A , , I 5 ' 'f 4 ' The new Mustang Sporlsroof, the new Cougar corwertrble, or tht- I , , , y all-new Maverlck. The better Idea cars from Ford, The up-scale tum V' ' cars trom Ford. And very much burlt lor lun I -I rl Y So whlch do you choose? Maybe all three. The Mustang lor thr- A V 'i ,U ' , Open road durlng the cooler weather. The Cougar lor the wlde In 5 W YI L B open spaces durlng the long, hot summer, The Maverrck T C N Q for straight money-savlng ID style, all year through. x, , I When you're thanking about graduatlng, thank about , Q' ' ' . the better idea cars from Ford. 1 I I ,I .K . . r ' They re a nlce step up the ladder. I I , 5 ' X A I 'EE QK V .811 A-SNL um 'Lf L O 'Af ,f Pe fi',1Q, se f' cg ' -- I L 0 1 -r a A 151-I-vas. . I, L, J QF? 1- - f 4 F-v L Q U y .W f ef f e I A ',f J s O LAL 4 ff' X rl .: b ' .I xff sir, , Q x X as .f I . ' if X 3 Q cf i r Q f' Qfl -V ..f X, gif g S Q X J MARQUIS ' MARAUDER ' METEOR - COUGAR - MONTEGO - CORTINA - FORD ' TORINO FAIRLANE - MUSTANG ' THUNDEFIBIRD - FALCON - MAVERICK - LINCOLN CONTINENTAL - CONTINENTAL MK HI 511 I he mone planner f P Q . 1' 'N M Xxxexxrr X 1 N f' Bw , i or fl Ik jfA'7o,,, """' "-f,,,,, V ,- X 'ew ' ivivvv S N K T S , gy " True Chequlng TUC 2lVlIl S ' Q . g X , Provides monthly account 91,9 an attractive interest X X' - Q 1 X statements. Free personalized inte on minimum monthly ii rnreeee gi. y cheques, Combined with your PTFWCQ HQIPS YOU DIGVW YOUV Yr XXX ff True Savings Account, it gives .ty to tne things you want - 'X-me ft' you a total picture of your WI'-P9 5-OU 3 fifm QND OVW finances. Free "Chequeretary" VJWGI yOu have. Wallet, foo! S, n-hui. Bank the new True way at Bank of Montreal Canada's First Bank 'N . .,,, Page II6 f Z C, A x x Q Y' M SX JAVELIN Q Q' X XAMBASSADOR RAMBLER REBEL 1- wk V if ' QQ X QE' QQ-O 'Q Q' SD 00 69 S XLQQQQQ7 5 Q Y 3 Q- E Q' S E, EfEfEf'A X X X, gp N Nr Q Q X v X S X EE E BOB BANNERMAN MOTORS UMITED Sfggggf 8 1730 EGLINTON AVE. EAST ,.1':u' 'Hn - . n,',--1. 755 2' 3 Q iiA. .. a. .QQ- l'll!'!SiXfE U3 DIN ll '0l"l' ', 1-9 ., . f 5 b ' J M - ',, , 1 , 'fffaf ' A QA ET if: I . ', vi Ah. ,I N ii v Q I 1 . . xx SX A' 1 4.4 'El -fi N 2- 1 ,, ',' by ',rQ:kg,' 4 - - F X - f' f -"2 .-7 g 4 in ty ar 1 .lx ' i-Vihrm, w T-.ZbffffC1f'Qdw'1QNV'wJUWQHQFUDDY If M ' :U pmscm far, far lf'EW'I'.' .,.. Ncarus felt Qian ,frf1f4!Fr'ee ef-iugh to try for the ' 'xii H, ' rw :Nd Waugh, "iw:1r' R. d 'z +m5w,1Qr: to Hy lisHi'r'1sthaTyOung Icarus L .mf ,Q mio the hot sun, rwgfezf TM' .nm on his 4 ,J wwf, md, one by one, ff ff' vf, .,:r'ffwp"1w3d QL.: And soon after, C 11M,1!fg.1w,: mgtwmimif swght, Flappmg ' 1" 'fr ':, UQ.'.r1. Moral: "V 'N ,Qu fhfVTL',rt!f1NVTf'IQ 61556-ri .1.' 'L V wav, uif 'wake sure that National Q , . t Trust W P SHNJCE 1898 page IIS 1' I 1 Go-Ahead people bank on TDFIDNTD-DDMINION The Bank where people make the difference. , 0 ILE! . Ll FORMAL RENTALS AND SALES PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY r J LARQEJI uL.W..L Mu. , f pu.-.A C AFLETE ASSORIMLT OF 'ROP ,wx ..JQ.,L.ra Lehi 5 E F4 IS THE GREATEST 5 COMPLIMENTS or DIAL sss.2a24 Pom Hopf Gag. A. Q'Neill Lfd. PORT HOPE MENS AND BOYS' WEAR HEADQUARTERS FOR DEACON BROS. - TIP TOP TAILORS ARROW SHIRTS ORIGINAL "DAD and LADS" STORE 78 WALTON ST. 885-5184 Pocze II9 Compliments of CFICJTI-IEPS YOUR CATERPILLAR SITDVVIVIDTDP DEALER TOFIONTO - OTTAWA - CHATHAM SAULT STE. MARIE - HAMILTON - SUDBUFIY - TIMMINS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS THINK CREATE STIMULATE E. D. SMITH 8. SONS, LTD. WINONA, ONTARIO Hahn Nislwifs glqens Sblqnp I -'Ugg me of 5915" -I5 malian Si A -us-as 5 F1 Ilnrt 1-laps, 19111 Page I 20 Learning . . Earning. . Yearning . . . Like Napoleon's soldier, who carried a inarshal's baton in his knzipsark, the young man setting out upon ai rzireei' today varries with hnn his own Chances of ultimate success. Learning power can fit hnn for the i't-spun sibility which accompanies earning power. l-Iqually nnportant. linwi-wi. is that drive from within - yearning power 8 e toward personal progress Stelco's progress has always been built by the progress of individuals. and there will always be places among the people of Stelco for young men, and women, whose ambitions are based firmly on learning, earning and yearning. The Steel Company of Canada, Limited Hamilton u Montreal 8? 'lf, :ff ""ii,-Gjf. FL00llI.Yli tl'.lN.lll.ll LTD. Head Offife: 4795 sr. CATHERINE srnnizr wi:s'r. xiorvriiig xi. . . " 5590 i Compliments of If fiomxi we-I CH ALL asian S5 - H 1 Q' 0 man M 'iif Caffiffs' Cqfovz' :iii S . 'JV -- ortln inet! .Lit-ps. C.Nf:ltz:i.- p g Q Lg Q, , , Goods - ' --Cent.-if A '2 2,55 wALToN sr. PORT HOPE 885-4864 Page l2l O I O Heal, MacKinnon and Chow llmlted VLIER 8 l. Mt,nlxlNNON R. DAVID SEAGRAM " 'X VW ' Will - t lT.C,S. l926-l934l GENERAL 81 LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE - AUTO - BURGLARY - LIABILITY I-'LOATER - PLATE GLASS - ACCIDENT - LIFE SICKNESS AND HOSPITALIZATION PLANS "If It Can Be Insured. We Will Insure It" SUITE 2Ol, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE '3P3".'O'X ONTARIO 929-3l0l Compliments of B. Machine Tool Manufacturers I MACHINE TOOL CCANADAI LTD. Machine Tool Sales 8: Service 478 Evans Ave., 3555 Metropolitan Blvd. E. 681 E. Hastings Street Toronto I4 Montreal, P.Q. VCIHCOUVGV, 5-C- Designers and Suppliers of School Insignia fl-mpliments uf BRANDUN -LAMB PHARMACY PINS - RINGS - MEDALS TROPIIIES - PARTY FAVOURS - PRESENTATION GIFTS llnf- tru-fmllv llrng store- on the corner VIIUNIG M3 lim-4 l'ul:'I' llflI'I'1, 4 Ss BIRKS B ' R K 5 Jewettens l34 Yonge Street Toronto Page 122 X X Ruchardson I RGD GMM de Pencuer rnsummcf snows -11:m,q51 wwf r.,I.I,IfI. :TI 1 If f Partners - Phnlno C. Garfatt Lnmnted - Ruchardson, de Pencuer Lnmuted - Macintosh 81 Co Lumlted RICHARD'S PRINTING LIMITED ALL ENOUIRIES WILL RECEIVE PROMPT, COURTEOUS REPLIES Phone 885-2674 121 CAVAN STREET PORT HOPE, ONTARIO R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD CHEVROLET. OLDSMOBILE. CADILLAC CHEVROLET TRUCKS TILDEN RENT-A-CAR 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 Clothes for Young Men of Distinction .lgall 72 had .ltd Owned ond Operated by Len Owen STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN I6 Walton Street Port Hope Page I23 I SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with assurziiicc at 'l'ORONTO'S finest SPECIALTY STORE SERVICES FOR OUR sk K cusToMERs . N y 4 Charge Accounts Name Labelling or Marking. lCustomers to supply name tapesl Tailor Shop for al- terations. lAll cloth- . I ...J ing expertly fitted.l Merchandise on Ap- proval lln Town or Out of Townl Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday Parking - 160 car A 3 QLFW spaces lNear rear of A "' J: storei Nlr. Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in Ontario :incl Quebec. for the past twenty years. The Stiles Staff is fully competent to assist each customer in selecting the proper rcquircnicnts for each school. A sclcctivc choice of school clothing, furnishings, trunks, bedding, lzuiiiflry' itcins. grooin kits. etc., in stock during most months of the year. 430 Eglinton Avenue West Toronto l2, Ontario HUdson l-4450 BOYS' AND STUDENTS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Page l24 Q4 MQWWA, WWA, Qi MZWWA, Aff 5 1' Y I. ...,. iw ..--- " . 'i d.-vo.roafJ7"""' -HC .Q ' X VL" A :Q-:ws-'30 5 130341. . v , ' ' , I m4 a ' . 00 't ' iii . . . W vi -4, 'v"'-Q, -Q clilx " ' f' , A 1 JW!-4' ':'f"" -41 ls! A--W .. .ml L ofbf- - U. .- ...a-f'i9"-' i S Miki' use I ' -,,... . .li N .44 . -a00"" 'n .-,o ,nl 'V - u W - i - '- ., A X011 , ,l -.l "5ii H li -a .,.-.ef ,anal--n.l4"'s' M fi' 4. V. -nf .05 .,, -9-at f. '- '-'gnnev 0 'Q , an Q 'E - K . .ff A f. v 1-Ai 'xl' uf ' T-"" '-mst' L-'4x55m .j- 'rv uf -T1!1't:11fm- Q1-Nara' 4551 .-LT? if-:S , .fn . . A G L 'Q 1i:,:.5'.u Q ' Y " X x N 5 Q Q 'N O--' - A . A ' -' .4-as-. , Vl':1,:-V "ff . , Fi S 1 v . 4, v. - 1-6 5 , Hr I J - - .,..-aw ,""ff --f A wg, "' - ' ' ',,,,,, .1,5.gfJ 15 wi 3 A, H' 'fx - .. 1-55- li g.. - , -60 --X. 3..:""""- -93' ,.. 641- "' . 'Q 4 Anil ' x' bill' -mg-i h -- xr- gffx ',J" ' ,, .4 . Y' ., uw: ra ' - K . 1 4. as I ' ,,, 1 . ' gf. aifq ' ' .X - ' F-li. 'V 'I -5- """'u ., .:i,q,--,isis I, ,nv - 0- . N 1-3 if . ' . nv. '05, 'sm ,,.. . Q,-4. u J' . . "fav "' 'w.. ,-,Ik .gfalkx L K , W Q -- LN - P' iw . v"" QB -- - -0.1- 1 rm.a.Lx.'p H -1' . I Y Nd P S Q.- I . O . 11111 infix: .. ,'1g . . 1 - f ', -A - Al-ydwi-'5'f','QlWC. ' .,s,.J:-sYff""z 3.5 31.2, . 'ln I ,gt - mp4. ' ' ."'f.-- f-Q 'fi -Ah U, ,y - " Egwgy-'m,'W A ' "g.yf'i',,wA-o. ' .hm A vr' ' K I ,. '. X 451 4' J lx 5 I.. , 'lvl----suns , Q. I ' ' is ,Q xl I 11 Y 1, -F JF 1 Q ' Aff' ?lv sw' I -'vwsggr-v exe' .s 'P 6351 A 9 .J.iNifQ .vm-kyx. 3: -. wg- -fy x A .5235 .55 D x I 'Nz f A v . fei.. "if '.:3.f- if Qf'f.- ' . galqdznzi oA:f 1 -.'-bij, .,', ,- wry :QQ ,I '- 6-4 -4"1- 4" ga. ff 55215 L I 915- . a.. .xr 5' J." 5-.-V I .lu- Q, W misc AaL1.fi't?.'o,4r on 4.- ..?lo5' ' 15-' - ' 9'9" .f B'a3P'f1 - 45.405,.f,'.-,lr 'flff - -6 'P .sq I ' q Yf 41 , 'X' '45 ,, P 3 A .I P . -, -.IIDY , sl, . 'fr f "' -Wagzmw -stiff' . ' " A4500 'r' ":. II V' - iv 'dififigla 'fqw 9 an ls'-:gf '71 1 9 ' f " 'YE' fini fi s -3 6'Jg,f-YE 'v 'IQ " kr' ,,x?r"9-u ', 9 .1 ?J f ' A . m"'4-rf-'F" ww 213-""'as'z1 w, " 7 in-1 Af fl If 47 'E',.I'n:4 lg, Qin- ' -'liqv Hn' I, ' e . Q ' I. . + .. ' 1 'i.3fr'e.'3 , 1 4.35 ' 'fi - ' 5 1.2 9- 2 M' --f1?f'i?4L'-sf-f 1- if "' 'Qi' " '95 ' Y ? V I . .-."' f." -C A JL ' ' :Z ' 29' .- k-iz' ' Ii' . - "5 f ' . . x - . 4 ' . - Q - hu:-e1'.,:gf,f,.' 4- .' 'fy fl 1--,215 'f K 5.5 ' 151 3 I..., - .off ffffli, "'a5.,x'- ' fd- 4-J + ."Qf': 1Li'ff" Tig . f"'1Qa 'ff' fr QP ' 1 Hf Q .rf gm' :ft :H " . Q H 'mga if .Iwi Q' ..-g,g,,L1.v V '- ' " - K up Q59 'Q . 2 l - zf'.1','.-1. .1 l- 2 Lbvgivi. LC . 'TQAPH , -'M b "ZH-L :ff f sggmmdyy. wt - if " X ' 5, ,ga ' qs, 'df "' f U . ' .3 Y, I ' ,V ' - 1 '13, 'i'i'f1Q Q-117 1 - LJf,,5 ld? QV 1 - Lil1Q1'.2'??q. ,Q-if., .7 -7311 5-f fi pe , '- - ,,:.., .- N ,..o4lE ZFX? at in 'Y in i'lL I' . Contents Vol. 73 No. 2 May 1970 Literary 5 Arts 21 Comment 81 Criticism 29 On Campus 37 School News 47 Sports 57 Boulden House 83 Advertising 97 I I er? Q . . Edltorlal Board EDITOR-IN-CHIEF N.B. Grandfield BUSINESS MANAGER D.G. Allin LITERARY R.R. osler ARTS D.T.H. Bell COMMENT 8. CRITICISM B.G.W. Barren ON CAMPUS D.B. Macrlane SCHOOL NEWS SPORTS EXCHANGE EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHY ART WORK TYPING STAFF ADVISER ART ADVISER PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TREASURER T.C.S. CONVOCATION D.AP. McCallum R. G. Keefer I.S. Pearson D.R. Vair F.O. Hampson, RI. Lahey, R.S. Rutherford, LA Skoggard F.O. Hampson A.H. Humble Esq. D. L.G. Blackwood, Bbq. P.R. Bishop, Esq. A.J.R. Dennys, Esq. R.K. Goebel, Bbq. J.W. Kerr, Esq. Calendar Jan. 7 Lent 'l'erni Begins 14 Fifth Form Career Visits to Toronto I7 Sixth Annual Invitational Debating Tournament 24 Parents' Weekend Feb. l Evensong: The Rev. Harry Robinson 7 Talent Night 12 Half Term Break Begins lfi Half Term Break Ends 2l Film Festival March 1 Evensong: The Rev. M. Laverty 7 Dr. Ketchunfs Dinner Casino Night 10 Careers Night 13 First Performance of"'I'hiex'cs' Carnival" 14 Second Performance of"'I'hieves' Carnival" 15 Performance of "Christ in the Concrete City' in the Chapel 17 Colour Dinner 18 Spring Holidays Begin April 1 Trinity Term Begins The Cover The cover photograph and the inside cover colour spread were both taken by Chris Newell. EDITOR'S NOTE: The Editors would like to express their apology to The Peterborough Post Card Company for ornittzhg the credzl line that should have gone with their colour pzbture on the inside cover of the Januarjyissueof"TheReco rd". Through a mix-up, a pzkrture of Don Webster was matched with a Brief Biography of Tom Bamett. Our apologies to both these gentlemen. Page 3 E I School Directory HEAD PREFECT R.G. Keeler PREFECTS os. Archibald J.F. Cowans N. B. Grandtleld J.O. Hall C.G. L. Leonard P.A McNabb J.VV. Seagram J.G.C. Steer SENIORS C.C. Cakebread P. R. Greene HOUSE OFFICERS STUDENT COUNCIL HEAD SACRISTAN HEAD CHOIR BOY EDITOR OF "THE RECORD" HEAD LIBRARIAN PRESIDENT OF DEBATING CAPTAINS OF HOCKEY BASKETBALL GYM SVIIMMING SKIING T.H. Drew B. E. J. Fulford B.G.W. Barrett A. B. Bourke D.S. Craig J.T. Denton The Prefects G. H. Ambrose H.P. Ambrose C.J. Birchall I.P.B. Brown T.C. Campbell N. B. Grandfield P.R. Greene R. R. Osler J. W. Seagram NB. Grandfield RR Osler J. F. Cowan. R. G. Keefer D. P. Neil M. T. Weedon D. A Dodgson J. F. Greer G. G, MacNeill R.R. Osler W.S. Hunter W.A.S. Kennedy W.R, Lunderville D.A.P. McCallum D.P. Neil G.R. I. Robb T.D. Spence T.H. Drew. M.T. Weedon D.C. Gibson G. B. Wong J.G.C. Steer, B.H. Windle Page 4 D. A Robertso D. M. Porter ii 1 l tunr What Can We Do? Death The ultimate tragedy. But what can we do, we who are still human? And what can we do if we're dead too? But what can we do if we're alive? We can do things to make life a little more beautiful for ourselves. We do have things to do. or didn't you know? - B. Rusted ini!- The Final Weelt Yes. it was true the world was ending. After a few billion years of peaceful existence that had been shattered only by the dawn ofman, it was ending. Of course everyone knew that man would have eventually destroyed himself but they never dreamed that it would have been in their lifetime. It had been thejob of the United Nations to announce the chilling factto theworld. The voice of the bland non-committed announcer catapulted the myriad citizens of the world into their final death throes. Throughout the planet there was widespread looting. People now had the chance to possess what ever they had most desired tn material wealth. They gorged and pampered themselves rlay in and day out. enjoying the many luxuries uf what would he the last lost civilization ever found on earth. Page 6 . g"A7?'y On the third day before the Judgement, a quiet calm settled over the land. Men who had once been bitter enemies walked arm in arm re miniscing about wonderful memories they had once possessed. It was ironic that the thingthey called peaceful coexistence had been obtainedbyathing so horrible and frightening. The end drew nearer and people began to pre- pare for the inevitable end. Guns and poisions were prepared for quick use. Hundreds of novel ways of dying were introduced, 'Die like Marie Antoinettel' said one advertisement while another expounded that if you were Jewish the gas chamber was the only way to die. The nuclear rains arrived and human beings were dispatched to the second and third worlds with the maximum of efticiency on the part of the self appointed deathmasters. And when the end came they were ready: humans always are. - CB. Pel Slay Someone named Sky could never be as beautiful as you, for by what strange sight could your parents know your eyes would answer to that name. And when naked stand as smooth and clearly deep as you, or when dressed in white so like a cloud, or when in black so like a summer's night. Someone named Sky could never be as wanted as I want you for bg' what strange sight coul your parents know our love would answer to that name. - D.B Sky-Die-Diving As the metallic bird sets oft' An insecure tingling Rocks the bones, It levels oh' into the silver-toned cumulus, Freedom is awaited, He is awaited. A while longer All is ready The same but stronger tingling Pollutes the ba ck-bone. -Slowly-leap-quickly Falling, Falling, Freedom is awaited, He is awaited. Cry of laugh or kick, Flutter like a dove, Nothing can be done The red and white crescent Does not appear aboveg Freedom is awaited, God is awaited, Death is awaited Care The bulletsg They flew, And it snowed, And he watched, But did not know- Or care. Man against man, Black against white - and yet what a sight! And it continued to snow, And he saw, But did not see - Or care. M acfarlane The foodg There was none, And on it snowed, And he watched, But did not know - Or care. Man against earth, Starvation eats the body - Oh Lord! What a sight! And still on it snowed, And he saw, But did not see - Or care. The earthy It was not, And no longer it snowed, And no longer he watched And he did not, Could not, know - And no one cared. - CE. Pzhnington -RA. Willis Page 7 The Solution John P. Edwards was still a young man when he and his wife moved to New York. Much of his adolescent optimism in mankind was still apparent in his relations with other people. In a way, he belonged to an older class of society -one which believed in 'Love thy neighbour", not as a thing to say, but as a thing to do. But when John P., as his friends called him, came to New York, he found much that was different from his home town in Pound Ridge, New Jersey. Here people looked as if the prob- lems of the world rested solely on their shoul- ders. Here, in the big city, old men with vomit stained whiskers and beards pulled your coat- sleeve imploring in a voice of utter despair for a dime...or a nickel...or a cigarette. 'Please sonny, for the love of God, just a dime," they would say and John would give it to them, oblivious of their hidden mockery. For to him, these were people with no dignity. Real people who wore real rags. Pictures that, unlike a magazine or a paper, you could not lock out or throw away withaword of sympathy. Images that were not forgotten easily. John P. Edwards, saw such things every day and it touched his soul. The Edwards couple learned much about New York in their first few weeks. They learned not to ask a man for directions, or you wouldbe called ahomosexual, or aprostitute. They leamed how to walk, notwith their eyes up, but rather with them locked two feet in front of their toes. They realized that someone is raped or robbed every two minutes in their city, and decided it would be better to stay home at night. But the greatness in human nature is the ability to rise above their emotions and to solve their problems. To Edwards, the answer was to turn inwards, to stay with his wifeandhis friends. Together they would drink until the picture of the old man left them-drink until they could no longer smell the urine in the phone booth. It took almost ayearofopen emotions for John P. Edwardsto come to terms withlifein New York. He now knew that he oouldn't worry about eight million people, or feel any kind ofobligation to mankind outside his small world. He turned in- wards. When he sat inthe subwayhe saw no one, heard nothing, felt nothing. Like a fuse which receives too much power, he tuned himself off to the world. His mental safety switch saving him from misery which a humanbeing cannot handle. And so it was, that John P. Edwards, country boy with a heart for all people, did not hear the cries of terror, did not see the man killing the girl as he walked by on the other side. - D. S. Craig Page 8 And you shall he iudged The Lord God said to Ai Ai 'Go out to the earth and seek the waters. Escape from your soul and find your justice. Cry out to the trees and grass and flowers And fill your hat with tears ofjoy. Oh travel southwards and eastwards and westwards Until you see all men in their ways and abitation. Taste the rich honey and the bitter bark of perished tree Until you have chosen that which is sweet. Fell bitterness in murky waters and look at dust as you would a star. Gaze at the heavens, at darkness and the sun and be your judge. See the plain and the forwt and the mountainsg the sea and the desert and feel among people. And you shall be judged" Upon these words Ai Ai left the walls of his house To savour greater sounds, greater words, greater love. The trees and the ground and the grass Well-trodden by his tender feet remained as he went on. And he looked at the sky for fear of seeing no more, He felt the new road, harsh and rocky, for fear of feeling no more, And in pain saw greater life. The towns of foreign sights and sounds Sank into his eyes and ears and he felt rest But he remembered the words of God and continued. Flowers and grassg dust and beggarsg trees and waterg hate and deathg mountains and thunderg the voice of petty men. All touched lightly by broken Engersg passed and Seen no more by Ai Ai. South and east, north and west the weariness Washed in love and one day when The heavens look dovxm Ai Ai shall carry the white flag Homewards. -F1 Hampson Y Calloused Future He was indeed a parasite, A thorn upon a rosebud's stem: Everything he did or touched Would crumble in his hands. His music reflected his state of mind. The wild, erratic sounds that screeched From the instrument in his calloused hand Was not music but a cancer in one man's soul. Compared with those beautiful melodies Which great men have composedg His 'music' was, like an irritated devil, Screaming out in frustration to the world. And they sat there and listened. They, who would rule the world tomorrow, And I stood watching, and wondered: Vllhat will become of our world. '7 Tomorrow. - David AR Gatcliffe Plastic Woman Hey girl, you're a shadow in my dreams Tell me your name Ijust have to know, right now Just before I die. Hey girl, l just can't seem to see your face Show me your eye Give me your mouth, your eyes Give me some love, just before I die. - B.G. R Hughes Page 9 Just a Memory it was 1934 and John Gilbert stood on the promenade deck and gazed out over the massive expanse of ocean. lt had been twenty-four years since he had last crossed the Atlantic. Now he was doing it again. Mrs. Gilbert came along the passage and joined her husband at the rail, and together they looked out at the ocean. 'All ashore who's going ashore." John's father held him up so he could kiss his grandparents goodbye. He and his parents watched them going down the gangway, and waved furiously as the ship began to pull away from the Queenstown pier. It had beena wonder- ful time in England and now they were heading home to New York. They returned to their cabin and his mother lay down to rest, while John and his father went off to explore the ship. They took towels and swim suits along, planning to end up at the pool. Walking through the main lobby, with its thick carpets, high ceil- ing. and main registration andinformation desks, it seemed to John that this was more like the Ritz in London than an ocean-going ship. They had a quick swim and returned to the cabin, for it was late and far past John's bedtime. With his nightlight on, he could see most of the cabin. His bed had a canopy over it, with all sorts of lacework which caught his fancy. Across the room stood a huge oak wardrobe. Beside this was a heavy mahogany desk with accompanying chair, and over at the far end of the room. under the porthole, stood a leather chair, on top of which were piled his toys. The walls were half wood panelling and half dark, flowery wallpaper, and the carpet was so thick that John sometimes found his feet partially covered in the soft threads. Ihrentually, the constant, deep rumbling of the ship's engines and the faraway sound of the sea brought a sound sleep to a tired little boy. John remembered the next two days as some of the happiest he had ever spent. The three of them swam. played tennis. and shutileboard, and listened to the orchestra concerts atnight. He even remembered, with a smile, that the first time he had ever danced with his mother was on that ship. and everyone had smiled and laughed. He was eight then and it was a golden memory of his childhood. It was the last time the family was to be together. On the night of April 15, he was suddenly awakened by a jolt which seemed to hit the whole ship. He listened and heard voces shouting and feet running on the deck. Crawling out of bed, he went to the porthole and looked out. The ship appeared motionless except for the rolling of the sea. He put his head through the porthole and looked toward the bow of the ship, and saw nothing. Then, turning his head the other way, he could faintly see what seemedto bea mountain peak: its outline was just visible, before it slipped away into the night. No sooner had he seen it than it was gone. The door to his cabin opened and his father came in. He told him to close the porthole and to start getting dressed. Then, turning to the wardrobe, he began laying John's clothes on the bed. All John's questions found little except that there had been an accident and that he and his mother were going for a boat ride in the open. VVhen John had fmished dressing, he ran through to his parent's cabin. He found them fully dressed, standing, his mother in his father's arms. Both their faces were white, and his mother's was also moist. She gathered him up in her arms and his father kissed first her then him. They stood looking at each other for a moment, then left the cabin in a hurry. The huge central lobby was jammed with people pushing and shoving to get out onto the decks. The crewmen in their dark blue uniforms and white caps were appealing thecrowd for order but they had little effect. Out on the deck, things were a little more orderly and people were filing into the boats. It was then that John noticed the strange tilt the whole ship had. What had once been a huge, powerful animal now seemed a huge still hulk suspended in the black night. Smoke still rose from the last two stacks, but the whole mass seemed dead. A crewman gave lifebelts to all three of them and they helped each otherdo themup. An officer took John under his arms and lifted him into a waiting boat. John heard a sudden scream and turned in time to see his mother being forced by his father, with the help of the officer, into the same bo at. As they lowered the boat into the terrible black canyon, his mother took hold of him and cried, and it was all he could do to comfort her. They now sat bobbing up and down five hundred yards from the Titanic. Her lights, still on, reminded John of a large head with a crown of sparkling diamonds on top. The bow was no longer visible andthe sternwas a hundred feet in the air. There was a rush of steam out the funnels and all the lights went out. Slowly, one by one, the funnels disappeared and the... "John, you're hurting my handl' said Mrs, Gilbert, stepping back from the rail. "What's the matter? Is something on your mind?" 'Oh no. Sorry dear, it was just a memory." - Hope Gibson Page 10 loneliness Loneliness is forlom- It gnaws away at your intellect Probing for an answer to the impossible question. It is a frame of mindthat candrive you to silence. In a world of noise and clangor. Loneliness is searching through the eyes Of someone you thought you loved, And Ending nothing but mutual estrangement. It is the frustration Of being unable to communicate Because words become so useless In expressing what you really want to say. Loneliness need not be physical- It can be exemplified as: The desolate look on a vagabond's face as he sits on a street corner Watching the world go by, The helpless solitude of a tiny sapling Struggling to live in a polluted city, Or being a minor statistic in An updated, impersonal world Where individuality becomes supressed. It is kneeling in an empty church Praying for help that never arrives. It is not giving a damn about anything. Loneliness is the virgin wind Blowing carelessly through lost, grassy Plains. It is the quietude of sitting on a hilltop, And watching the sun set over the green fields. You may sit there thinking about yourself and others, Until you realize that night has fallen Upon your hilltop. And then you lift your head To gaze at the panorama of stars As you wonder- Is there anyone out there like you? Is he lonely, too? Your questions will probably never be answered. For the earth is a lonely wanderer Throughout the silence of the universe Loneliness is silmee- And silence is golden. - 71 Currelly Page l 1 Personal Visions I I was alone, with a window. lfone could see inside my mind then, there wou1dn't be much more than the snow gney dullness that was outside. I alone a window. I was there, my mind, and the window. A Picture, nothing moving. Then something moved! Across the field, through the trees. Someone pacing through the snow down the road. A girl in the snow on the road. I felt that I should run and embrace her. But no. I tapped on the window. She turned .... I wavedg a short sudden wave, I wasn't even sure it was a wave myself, so I don't know what she thought it might have been. Her eyes, returned a greeting much warmer than my hand must have appeared. Then she turned and was off again behind a building. I found myself now envying. Again alone window. Page 12 It could see her, but not me. with a - B. Rusted Poem 2 I was alone, standing by a window, half looking at the grey, bleak landscape outside, half looking at someone who wasn't there, and probably wasn't alive. I was alone, standing by a window, half thinking how dull and meaningless the grey, bleak landscape was, half thinking how harmful my somewherenowhere girl was Someone, small and slender, with a large furry hat, came strutting down the road. As she appeared, the scene before me came alive, the large moist flakes of snow, hurrying to and fro, alighted, on the boughs of the evergreen, on the skeleton maples, and on her black coat ......of course, she had changed it, but who was she? I knocked on the window .... again .... louder .... ...harderg -she turned, stopped ....and looked around. Then I knew she had seen me, as I waved, a short hesitant wave, her hand returned my hello, and my question. I could not clearly see, but I hoped that she was smiling. Then she slowly turned, and began, again, her solitary walk, down the long lonely ro ad, and then.. out of sight. Damn that building. How different I felt now, everything before me held joy and life. The snow still descended, beautifully blanketing, the trees, the roofs, the ground, and a lonely set of footprints, leading off .... - J Seagram Page 13 somewhere. 17' r -, . M ,J .r I ' x The Circle We'll live a better llfe than you, We'll see what love and peace can do, We'll live on trust, and not on hate, Who knows, we might communicate. We'll oust your monetary ways: Material life has had its day. We'll find our gains in life itself, If not in ourselves, in someone else. We'll teach that there are better things In life, than that which richness brings. We'll llve much mo re authentic lives Than they with the cash, whose cars we drive. But how will the next generation feel? Will they consider our lives so real? Or will they wish security And feel that wealth will make them free? Might they discard our passive ways And look ahead to prosperous days? Might they all act towards this end, Thus starting anew a material trend? - B. Barrett the bloody battles, , strides againstman, The World - Never. Then a path of death and hate, " It is written," said he, Ls nothing left' " In the stars," said she, after battle, 'That we are to be after Death gggimen alls thesame, S .dthe' us at this stage. ,,K'uniLe,?" these terrible wars .. . ,, . us to our graves, R?e tune, 'said the Judge, we sit e doing nothing, A asgzmg' we can talk it all away. Soriiei 0 e one' world will become Whgle' th ,, large battle ground, Oge er' we have all ceased to care ., , . . our fellow men. Nfrzejged the villain' it will one day Solglggemer ,, unben W? 'And it was so?" to the End! - M - CE. Page 15 Bloody, Brown, Brogues Bloody, brown, brogues. The entire extent of his recollection was bloody, brown, brogues. Why? XVhy bloody? Because blood had been spilled--had spattered and spotted thetoes. Whose blood? He didn'tknow. Butthere was blood--red, sporting, flowing, sticking, coagulating, staining-- on the brown brogues. VVho could deny it? Who could confirm it? Why brown? Brown-because mud-bespat- tered--or shined with tender loving care with brown boot polish. Or manufactured from brown leather. Ur dyed brown by production line workers--bored, between coffeeb reaks. The possibilitieswere limit- less. But irrelevant? Perhaps. Why brogues? Because he was bloody British? A product of the system? Brought up ut it public school and educated at Oxford and third cousin twice removed to the Earl of Kent. Bottled in Britain. as it were. Prim, proper, pusil- lanimous perhaps. British tweeds and brown brogues. Cobbled in England, clothed in Eng- land. crippled by the English. He was that kind of man. Or was he? VVhy the entire extent of his recollection? Be- cause he had been bipped on the bean? Amnesia? --perhaps. Why yes, of course-amnesia. Atemp- orary loss of memory due to certainshocksto the ozrebrum.. A blow to the head--assault andbattery --why?-for purposes of robbery--found in street-- stripped of wallet- But . .. temporary? Why temp- orary? Why not? But might it not be . . . per- manent? Impossible! But why? Well . . . But this speculation is taking an unpleasant turn. Be- sides it's all surmise. Return to something he is sure of . . . Bloody, brown, brogues. Begin again? No . . . Perhaps it's in the order. Brown, brogues, bloody? Brogues. bloody, brown? fBut this isclutch- ing at straws. What else has he to clutch at?J Bloody. Brown Brogues. But what difference does the order make? It all comes to the same thing. Nothingbut bloody, brown. brogues as the entire extent of his recol- lection. His brogues? He doesn't know. Another's perhaps? Perhaps. Bloody, brown, brogues. Begin again. Bloody, why? Perhaps a blow on the head inducing amnesia and this confusion in causing the cerebral concussion caused blood to flow which spurted onto the brogues-there to remain and stain, and thus bloody. brown brogues. But perhaps not. His blood '? He doesn't know. Whose then? Maybe his. XVhy blood? What bleeding madness is this?. . . Is it per- haps the madness that is bleeding? Symbolical. Diabolical. His madness bleeding--breeding this bloody vision of bloody, brown, brogues. The futility of it. Another approach is in order. Brown. Brovtm? Brown. Yes, quite def- initely broum. But so what? The connotations and ramifications of brown are to say the least limited. Perhaps this too is a futile exercise? Per- haps. Bro gues. Back again to brogues. His bro- gues or perhaps another's. But he'd reflected on this before. What did he resolve? Nothing. Futile? Definitely. Bloody, brown, bro gues. Is that all? No more. No less. No less? Maybe less. Perhaps bloody, brown, bro gues areno more than a product of his bleeding, breeding madness. Perhaps it offers no clue-has no relevance to tl1e past he is striving to define. Perhaps there is noth- ing-not even bloody, brovtm, brogues. No bloody, brovtm, brogues? Perhaps not. Mere nothingness? Nothingness. Vast, immense, monstrous, in- finite nothingness. Nil? Yes. But where does he go from there? Nowhere. Well then, if there's nowhere to go, what does he do? Nothing. Go back to bloody, brown, brogues. But is there such a thing? He doesn't know. It may be merely the pro- duct of his fevered imagination. But it's better than nothing? Yes, it's better than nothing. It's better to have bloody, brown, brogues than nothing atall. Even if he doesn't know whether they are his or another's Itis better! Isn't it? Undoubtedly! At least he thinks so. Doesn't he? Back to the bloody, brown, brogues. Begin again. fThough this be method, yet there's mad- ness in it.j Bloody, brovtm, brogues as the entire extent of his recollection. Entire extent of his conscious recollection? Perhaps. There may be something there. But what? He doesn't know. Bloody, brown, brogues . . . Brown, bloody, brogues. . . Bloody, brogues, brown . . . Bloody? Brown? Brogues? - NB. Grandfield Page 16 Tho Moron and His Friend The moron sat on the grass, imbued with dew. With anticipation he gazed towards the hor- izon, his mind void of amy comprehensive thought. The subject of his vague at- tention was a growing speck in the distance. From the small knoll where he had observed the approaching train, the fool reluctantly rose and sauntered down the abrupt slope with no apparent dificuliy. After all, why should he find it treacherous? Had he not come to this, his favourite spot, each day for as long as his memory recalled, to meet with his good friend: his only friend. one he stood with a childish expression, peenng with an uncontrollable feeling of enchantment Somewhere beyond his circumscribed range of vision the silence was pierced by a shrieking scream of a train ws- whistie. At last it was coming to visit him. It always arne when he needed reassurance. Because the train was view the imbecile alone, it gave him a feeling of possession was different! Today someone else dared to invade his And to add to the insult, it was a wretched field mouse attempting to escape under the rail. In a tit of rage the upon the intruding victim, barbarously manglingthe squirm ing creature. It wasn't until he hadtossed the dismembered carcass as- e that his pathetic eyes were finally raised There they were riveted, and then suddenly with terror, to the approaching locomotive. oouldn't be this foreign monster thundering down upon him very life, the tra.in washis only treasured belonging Slowly mind cleared, revealing the obvious fact. His 'intimate comrade, now before him, hadfor some reason turned against him! With a bone- crack the immense bulkfought its waypast. Lying sprawled next to the pass- tram the distorted figure, even in his confusion, felt himself losing both his UCBBUICS. Page 17 The Other Side 'I teineinher that, when I was a child, there -Iutitl .i high hriek wall tit the very edge oftny neighh.tnrhootl. It was very high and seemed thick for my knocking elicited no reply, and I eoultl hear nothing from the other side. 'Often I would stand in front of the wall wishing that I eould see through it to the other side. lu tintl out how 'they' lived, 'they' who had their homes on the other side of the wall. 'Strangely enough, this fascination did not It-tive ine. its itll my other boyish fantasies did: rather it grew stronger with time and, as lgrew oltler I ht-gain to try and reach the other side of the wall. Ilnt Icould never reach it. Many times I spent hours following unfamiliar side streets ex- pecting always to find thyself on the other side. I never etimeuponit however, and Ieventually gave up trying. ' s 0- B- 'And when I was a bit older I asked my part-nts what lay on the other side ofthe wall, but they tlirln't know. Butlfearedto ask other people tht-n. :ts my pztrt-nts were-disturbed atmy question. Anil so I ht-gain to hate the wall. 'Soon after thnt, however, I went away to sthool :intl forgot the wall. or rather it did not loom as much in my mind. Indeed with the pas- sage ofthe years I forgot it completely, only feel- ing a twinge of disgust and hatred when I saw a similar wall. 'And yesterday I went back to my old neigh- bourhood. I have not been there sincefather died and I had to put mother in a nursing home. " It was just the same as Irememberedit, how- ever, and as I wandered through the familiar streets I found my feet taking a well-remembered path. I was going to see the wall. And whenl realized this I felt again the hatred and disgust that I had always felt and I realized also that this hatred had neverleft me. Long after I thought that I had forgotten the wall, I had retained this feeling of repulsion and it wasstill withme now as I drew closer to the scene of its origin. 'I quickened my pace, drawn on byafascin- ation for the object of my hatred. Irealize now that it was not the wall Ihated but what lay on the other side. For the wall was gone, or at least the wall as I knew it was gone. And in its place there loomed, higher and stranger-looking than my wall had ever been, a reinforced steel barrier. As I stood there and, surprised, felt thehatestill with- in me, the hate not for the wall but for those be- hind, I noticed standing in front of the wall even as I had once stood, a small boy, staring at it. I walked closer, for there was something strangely familiar about the stance of that small boy. As I approached him, the boy turned his head to look at me, and in his eyes, Icould see, as if looking through a distorted but familiar mir- or, the bewilderment and the seeds ofhatred. The hatred that was bred there by ignorance andmis- understanding, passed on to yet another gener- ation. And as I stared at the boy, he turned and ran away, home, perhaps, to askhis parents what lay on the other side of the wall. - John Robinson Page 18 To think of Death And not of You Is what the others of you do too... Have you ? To look and see Your life unfold To grasp a purpose Yet untold To search and find Identity To make a difference 'tween you and me To talk and hear While others speak To change ones mind Yet find a way... In Dust to Dust I found Enough... I I lt was xi typical suininei tui.ght in Vlnezieo, and the polluted utiuosplitierexei'liei .itetiinith th- sounuls of fruiting ftiislizitetl Il1Illll'lIl.ll,'IllH th.- lll'X't'l' Ptltlillg pfttllll' lil mips .intl rtplilppys 'gill' petty tliieves, tnolisters, :uni etnnv' h'ill1lll.lli- 'l'he police were loslllg. Un South l.uki-shore llrive ears -t-i'i-min-tt roared, :intl haiekfirt-tl then v..iv ul sixlv null-s per hour, lzttigliiiig, sereauiung,5. erbvitipgi 'l'he-. passed each other only to lN'lHl'1Nl'll.luillll-llltl each going to their own lttuiivs, then nkxli fates, theirown sins, Death laughed violently as it loueiw-tl its Scythe, while the mass-. tugged at the hottoin ul Its Black Shroud, pleading for just an little nioie time. - .xr A H. Sully D I .l South Madison Avenue was congested by the base, brown sludge ofthe faceless mass which was getting darker all the time. They walked and slept in the streets wearing the monotonous story of their lives and the hatredofdisillusionment seeped from every wrinkle on their defeated face. Their minds worked slowly, trying to rememher ltow they lost, why they lost. and each too seared to Rush Street laughed its evil, sadistic laugh. beckoning to the weak and unloved. The mist hung scarlet about the iron street lamps and the women who leaned against them also wondered how it was that they came to he this way. t L 5 . X X O O f . 0. die. N. . f 1 A whip of vengeance whistled. through the air and snapped with a deafening crack at the heart of its victim. City The c Screamed ..... S I' Pearl Page l H The Long Hof Summer 'l'lxt- series of riots which had sweptA1nerican x-itits. causing deatl., hatred. fear and misery every sunxnxer for a decade, showed no sign of abating ux the late winter and spring of 1970. This un- usuallx early outburst of x-iolence began in L'lxic.xgo xx here several hundred homes were burn- t-xl and forty-three people killed in March. Im- t-xltately after. there were lesser insurgencies in most of the major LYS. cities, the bloodicst of xx lxiclx owured in the Deep South. The reaction of both federal and state governments was a re prcssion byforcc. Statetroops,marines.the army, and special riot police converged on individual cx-ntrts of violenu- swiftly and efficiently, arresting quickly large numbers of Negroes and placing tht-ni in specially prepared camps to await trial. llx' May, reports came from the South of lynchings. rapings. and wholesale slaughter of undetermined numbers of citizens, mostly Negro. congress had passed special bills commissioning live hundred thousand men to take oath as federal deputies. prohibiting public assembly un- less licensed and placing severe clamps on the t'ret-doin of the news media. At the same time, a frantic indictment of men known stretching from liberal to racial persons holding public office and professional positions was carriedoutby the FBI. There began a purge of businessmen and pol- iticians who refused to collaborate with the Mafia in the great industrialcitiesofthe North. Scandal after scandal erupted, showingthe corruption that existed almost up to the front door ofthe VVhite House. A clash between 'doves' and "hawks" in two demonstrations in XVashington aroused bitter- ness everywvhere. Membership in extremist fact- ions such as the Ku Klux Klan, The Sons of the Revolution and the Black Panthers skyrocketed. During a speech in New York the leading liberal of the Democratic Party was shot, notonce, but three times by three different assassins. On the 15th of June, the President declared a national state of emergency. The country rapidly disinte- grated into almost total anarchy, with the excep- tion of a few single pockets offactionor neutrality. Gradually the nation became divided into two groups, the one controlling most of the military resources was rightist, segregationist and a min- ority: the other havingthe power of industrial cities was leftist. Negro consistingofmostofthe popula- tion and including mostyoung people. By October the latter group was starting to show signs of coming back from its loss of territory in late August and early September. The Prsident had abdicated and fled before the onslaught of the X! Freedom States of America in early November. By December the few areas of enemy territory were being quickly wiped out in a mobile cam- paign, which like the rest of the civil war had shown amazing speed and efficiency of destruc- tion. On Christmas Day, 1970, the Summer ended. The first Negro president of the F.S.A. was sworn in. - E. Walsh Page 20 If f - -W f'ifw1 o I . n 'ai 1 x iff 1 1, ia' 4-A 5.--,3 ,-gg, f Lys 'J 'I' hw' I1 ' 'hx '2- ,sixvflv yas IN? l " ' '- ' 'J s- ,. 1 S' 1-n. t i ' T Q . v ,, if XJ ' Q4 'Hair' Sex. drugs, I'--nr letter words, and nudity. lr: wil tins .ntr.u't- at lot of the patrons to 'wt ll-it .ti .Xlt x.tntlr.i to set-'Hnir". Lvlll.UI'lLll12llLL frxtft- iw--ple this is only il small part of tw giI.ix XX'h.tl twuin-s across from the zletors .null .t-'irtssts is .i enniniunul feeling of love. nntti. .anti :mppiiu-ss. The "Tribe" tries to get Uris .i--:'4-N in the .nitlienw nntl in the two times l lui-.t sit-n it they li.tx'e sneeeetlecl beautifully. "ll.tir" lr ht-anitiftil. "lla1ir" is fun. "Hair" .i :gm Xlkirtls not lu be quoted in the news- ,vsgu-rs lint nnprt'-sioiis, 'l'here is no lend part in nn- play. All tlu- tiett-rs contribute their own -p.t'i.ti lkt-ling to the play. To ine. Burger came .tt in-ss fiat- stiwnigt-st. The original Burger tKid t.t:--.-nl was tlnnnstie. lfnfortunately for the g-rw-un-'t:t':i. liitl t'4n'son was fired for missinff D :"i.n:' -.ill li--lun XYhite. his replacement, does :it-t lmxt- the iinpgiet than Carson had. He is g.....i. inn not nt-.lrly :is extrovertetl. Rudi li:w-nxn tllntll sings beautifully and along with lltin l,.n'lt tlliniiin-l, protluo,-s some of the fun- p xt sz ian-E411 niattt-riail ever. Gale Garnett tSheliaJ 'zz' tintk uint is xx-133 very hungsup over Clint livin tt'l.nnlel and Burger. is beautiful. She 'mis .in tau-llt'iit voice aincl sinus the most beauti- D 'nl X--ng in the nrt-tlut'tion. "Easy to be Hard". l'-- lit iwulljq fair I should mention all the cast 3-it tus' they :ill li1ix't-fzlntustie voices. l'ln- twliiiieul st-t-up of the stage is an ex- tnrii.-iitt in itself. St-aiffoldings. railings, ropes. l.n.ntirj,' hung out lu tlry and pieees of eonfetti tr- -:if past ptirthriiiaiiu-s makes you wonder what ann .nw gt-ning into. lt seems there are no set entrances or exits. The 'Tribe' arrives from all parts of the theatre, even from the roof. The lighting is powerful. It setstones forthe audienoe's mind to absorb and for the actors to exploit. Enough cannot be said for the soft tone used during the nude scene, or the harsh tone used during the dramatic draft card burning scene. Not enough credit has been given to the dir- ector ofthe lights. I have left the best for the last. Ihave never heard a more solid group of beautiful rock tunes together. Some are serious. 'Easy to be Hard", some sexy, 'Black Boys, VVhite Boys", some surrealistic, "Walking in Space", some incredibly outrageous, 'Hashish", 'Sod- omy", and 'The Bed". All the 'Tribe' have beautiful voices. The musicians, although tending to be loud on occasion, complement the singers very artfully. A beautiful mood can be con- veyed by the voice of Tobi Lark in'Aquarius" or a mood of deep anger against war, 'Three five Zero-Zero", by the 'Tribe". All the songs add to the overall beauty of the play. Galt McDermott. a Canadian, is a beautiful song- writer. 'Hair' is anti-war, anti-pollution, pro sex, pro drug, and yet a beautiful feeling is given off by the 'Tribe". Everyone should listen to what they are saying. Listen, think, and absorb what 'Hair' is saying and it may aid you in your understanding of life in the future. - C C. Cakebreaa Page 22 A Short Note on Things of Groot Importance It was a very wise man who once spoke to me of the two most important things in life. 'These are," he said with a sufficiently pregnant pause fthe like of which often accompany state ments of great validity - this belngonej"Love and Art". Being somewhat a generalization this will probably not be disputed by most people as being the very noble and necessary qualities of a 'complete man' tl offer no definition of this species, as I am sure it would be Qironically enoughj incomplete. Let us regard Art, first of all in all its forms. You really can't help regarding it act- ually, for it is all around us: the patterns of paint on canvas, the sound coming out of mus- ical instruments, what people are doing on a stage, the way a building looks, how words are set down on paper. Anything goes, really. according to those who tell us what art is and expect their aesthetic values so-given to be ap- preciated. I have often been of the belief that art is good if you like it for at least ifl like itJ: beauty fetc.j being in the eyes of the beholder. So here we have the Arts, and in Canada too. The Canadian appreciation of such things shows just how young our country is: like a child goggling at a valuable painting simply because it is eye catching, or perhaps ignor- ing it altogether, Canadians don't yet value the Arts as they should. Immigrants are the backbone of such things as the Toronto Symph- ony and the Royal Ballet, and for that matter, I can't think of too many world renowned Canadian painters. But I must say that things are looking up. T.C. S. is an example of what progress to- wards the Arts is being made. A poet, perhaps thought of as a sissy ten years ago, is now titled an intellectual, and music, drama, and painting are increasing in popularity. The Arts are being injected here and there like a germ culture into the veins of activity in the School. They are an important part of education, and, if not dried out by being treated as subjects, at least they should be available to enjoy. There are, unfortunately, those who will not allow the Arts to function, an example be' ing that not one of the eight or so paintings that I have done at the school has not been gouged, painted over, stolen, scratched, spilt on, or chalked over. Such damage cannot al- ways be repaired. Other artists have been dis- couraged by similar occurrences: the result of this may well be bare brick walls, which could otherwise be enriched by interesting, perhaps stimulating, colour and design. At any rate, without trying to lead a horse to water, I must say that you might aswell appreciate the Arts, even on a small scale, be cause the big old world is just full ofthem, and we of the establishment schools are going to be part of it. - R.S. Rutherford Page 23 Thieves' Carnival I do not propose to give a resume of the major School production this year, because those who saw it may do so. However, basically the play was a "comedy-ballet" set in a fashion- able watering place in France, in the twentieth century. The play 'Thieves' Carnival" bythe French- man Jean Anouhil is a well-known work, and the author himself is regarded by many as being in the literary elite ofcontemporary French writers, along with Sartre and Camus. "Thieves' Carnival" is an amusing work and as the dir- ector said afterwards "a difficult play to act". I believe I am correct in saying that in order for a play to be effective, it requires not only work on the part of the actors, but also the participation of the audience--all plays mustcom- municate. Fortunately on the night of its prod- uction, this is precisely what occurred, the actors had a receptive audience and from the very be- ginning, the play "zipped along" and for a major part of the evening had the audience in hysterics. Needless to say, by the time the production was over. everyone felt that it had been a tremendous success. "Thieves' Carnival" was an experiment- the School had never put on a comedy of this nature before, as musicals have been the major productions in recent years. As all those who assisted in the play will agree, it is extremely difficult to keep an audience of a school boy nature enraptured for three hours even if the acting is good. The audience must 'feel' and this is where 'Thieves' Carnival' was most suc- cessful. The comedy appealed to the audience. The three thieves, Peterbono-played by Robert Rutherford, Hector--by Ralph Keefer, and Gustave-Hope Gibson, were three very amusing characters because the actors got the 'feel' so to speak of their roles. They became bouncy, unpredictable people, and consequently appealed to an audience of this nature, Lord Edgard and Lady Hurf, played superbly by Bruce Grandiield and David Craig respectively, were two very real people on stage, and Lady Hurfs condescending attitude combined with Lord Edgard's absentrnindedness and naivity made them a hilarious pair. Juliette and Eva, played by Ian and Richard Osler, were a stunning pair whose characterizations drew many chuckles from the audience. The Dupont-Duforts were yet another funny pair, the elder--VVoody lyiillholland--was an aggressive, lively banker with greedy eyes, playing the dating game, and his son--Yan Moore-the complete reverse sup- plied a refreshing element of contrast. However. the credit lies not so much with the actors as Nlr. Robertson, who so ably dir- ected and Mrs. Robertson who did the costumes. It was a team that produced"Thieves' Carnival' and this is undoubtedly the reason for its success. - F. O. Hampson Page 24 'Emperor Jones' when I read 'Emperor Jones' for the ftrst time, I knew that it was the right play. l also knew that the school would be faced with some thing very seldom seen at T.C.S. A play with- out a touch of humour in it. Having only four speaking-parts in the meant large amounts of lines for Rob It also meant the non-speaking parts have to work very hard. By two weeks the date of the performance we had a blend, and from there on, it was a matter of polishing off. The days drifted by and so did the per- and before we knew it, the curtain was over. - JR. Love Emperor Jones 'Emperor Jones' was a down-toearth, hard- hlttlng production. It was an experimental production for T.C.S. and lt presented what should be a stimulus for the boys ofthe school to seek different ways of expressing themselves on the stage. Bob Rutherford portrayed Emperonlones. He immersed himself in the part and took the audience through the feelings of a deposed Emperor. The agony and the paranoia that the Emperor himself felt were given to the audience in powerful, often beautiful images. Joe Love directed the play as well as setting the lights and doing the music. 'I'he lights added a deeper feeling to the portrayal of the Emperor giving a mysterious, often illuminating aspect to the character. The music was composed of a drum solo which at times was soft, conveying the feeling of safety. and at other times loud. conveying danger and fear. lt added a new dimension to the play and the character. Bob and Joe must be commended for the work they put into the production. With the acting ability of Bob and the direction of Joe, it produced an exoeUent dramatic production. - C. C. Cakebread The Film Festival T.C.S. held its first film festival the weekend of March 20th. Four feature length films and a number of shorts were shown continuously from Saturday night until late Sunday night. The festival was a great sucesss, with nearly the whole School taking part in the activities. Three of the feature films are written up in this section, so I shall not discuss them here. The fourth, 'The Night of the Iguana' is the story of a priest and his struggle to recapture his self- respect, after being thrown out of his church. Richard Burton played the lead with force and conviction, and made it very easy for the viewer to understand the priest's inner turmoil. In the end he finds what he has always been with- out, a person who truly needs him, and he is able to settle into a life of quiet contentment as the manager of a resort in Mexico. The film festival had a number of aims, other than pure entertainment. The films picked were of the type one does not see ina cinema, thus giving students a look at deeper less-commercial films. They were also picked to show different techniques of direction and different methods of portraying agless themes. The result was a highly entertaining and educational weekend. It is hoped that with Mr. Bums' continued help, more such festivals will take place in future years. - D. TH. Bell Page 25 "Goodbye Columbus" The most well-received film at the film festival from the atudience's point of view was 'lltuntlliyt' L'olninbns". This screen adaption of l'hilip ltoth's novel did justice to the National Book .-Xwnrtl Winner and continued in the sar- donic tradition of 'The Graduate". This is per- haps the tilni's greatest fault: director Larry l'et-rcc -ticks too close to Roth's ten year old nov-.-l. Nevertheless, Roth's wit survives the time diffen-tice and the film is successful as an ex- tended -,lt-wish joke. Richard Benjamin ably portrays Neil Klug- ni.tn. it cynical Jewish youth whose main virtue is not taking anything seriously. Enter Brenda l'4ttinkin. it debut performance by Ali McGraw, :ind the plot buds from there. Klugman is forced to cope with Brenda's family while he carries out an affair with Brenda. Peerce's filming of .i .Jewish wedding feast is so brilliant that it is grotesque. It is a slap in the Establishmenfs fam- its Neil. the non-conformist, barely tolerates the night's ugliness. He becomes disillusioned with the Patinkins and when their affair is dis- covered. he leaves Brenda to her sheltered life. Because of its obvious similarities to 'The tlrnduatei the film lacks some of the punch that Roth's novel so magically contained ten years ago. But the characterizations are superb and this is one Jewish joke that comes offin good. or rather legitimate. taste. - 1. S. Pearson li Se tliSall 0 . ct INGMAR BERCMAN'S CLASSIC l Q Q 6 Thf SEVENTH SEAL is Bergman's stunning allegory of man's search for meaning in life. A knight, after returning one from the Crusades, plays a game of chess with Death while The Plague ravages medieval Europe. An exceptionally powerful film, it is a work of awesome scope and remarkable visual pleasures. L. tomrnon and Fascinating." NEW YORK TIMES ' "Wholly Extraordinary." NEW YORK POST "Beautiful" SATURDAY REVIEW B' l X f-1' 1' X, ft 3 it 7. , . f ' ' ' , t , t s J J C t f zxf 0 W ' X I N W. l ft J- f t I t N915 J!-Q--. f f X X X X GI "-55 ,,..,.-- ,I K li J The Seventh Seal -L.-Q, .-X strange statuesque knight awakens on tht' rocky Norwegian shore and ponders the loiivly st-ai. Its waters arc cold and dark and rt- t-.tstiitss is mysteriously foreboding. He ri-is .intl walk- towards the sea but suddenly tiirtis :intl i- confronted with a ghostly figure, rolw-rl in blztclt. who ldetkuvws to him 'l'l't8 ap- pztrilltvn is IX-ath and he has come, he says, for tht- knight. The knight protests and at last convinces the courier to play for his life at chess. And so with the knight and Death seated across a chessboard Ingmar Bergman in- troduces the Seventh Seal. From the opening scene of the troubled ocean to the eerie scenes of the medieval towns the film produces a Lmique aura of authenticity. Bergman has most assuredly ignored roman- Page 26 ticism and the result of his realism is the loss of the scientihc superiority of a twentieth century audience. We find ourselves as terrorized by the Plague as are the fourteenth century peasants. The acting, chiefly in reference to Max von Sydow as the knight, seems somewhat res- tricted and almost stoic in nature. The char- acters seem to be only an extension of-Bergman's script writing and directional skills and thus the antithesis of the popular 'method' school of acting. The actors do not breathe life into the script but translate the same low-keyed in- tensity with which Bergman wrote it. Yet stoicism and subtlety seems to fit the script. The simplicity of the language produces an aura of unreality surrounding the characters and perhaps von Sydow's portrayal of the knight best complements this atmosphere. It is this contrast between the harsh reality of natural phenomenom and the non-reality of man's character which sets the background Lot the Seventh Seal. Man, bewildered andfrighteneu, Ends himself alienated from his fellow man and his natural self. In his determination to live no matter how meaningless his life, he pursues the most absurd religions and attempts to fulfill the most trivial ambitions. The pains and terror of the plague makes this realization all the more clear to the lcnight and with the inevitable victory of Death he looks forward to his death with the hope that it will provide him with the know- ledge for which he has searched so vainly all his life. The final sad joke is Death's admission that he knows nothing more than the knight S0 neither losing nor gaining, t.he knight follows Death. We are left, however, with a note of opti- mism before the conclusion of the game when the knight upsets the chessboard so that the juggler and his wife and child can escape the clutches of Death. The knight understands that these simple folk have discovered the meaning he has never found and thus saves them. Berg- man has now completed his existential study STORY The Black Death is wiping out the population of Europe as Antonius Block, a knight, returns disillusioned from the Crusades. Death appears before him, but he asks for a chance to live and proposes a game of chess. Around him religion is becoming fanatical and society is collapsing. A witch is burned, but not before he questions her. He takes under his protection his squire, a troupe of traveling players, and a deaf and dumb girl. Death takes his toll one by one, but Block manages to stall him long enough that the young family of players may get to safety. Then Death leads his prisoners away doing their dance of death. CAST The squire Death lol Antonius Block Mia Lisa The witch Block's wife The squire's girl Raval The monk The smith The church painter Skat The merchant Woman at the inn Gunnar Biornstrand Bengt lkerot Nils Poppe Max von Sydow Bibi Andersson Inga Call Maud Hansson Inga Landgre Cunnel Lindblom Bertil Anderberg Anders Ek Ake Fridcll Gunnar Olsson Erik Strandmarlr Benkt-Ake Benlttsson Cudrun Brost Leader of the soldiers Ull Johansson The young monk Lars Lind CREDITS Director lngmar Bergman Scenario Ingmar Bergman Photography Gunnar Fischer Editor Lennart Wallen Music Erik Nordgren Sets P. A. Lundgren Producer Allan Ekelund Assistant Director Lennart Ohlsson AWARDS CANNES FILM FESTIVAL, International jury Prize Winner ftwicel 1956, 1957. but as with most existentialism his positivism is lost in the tragedy of the knight's life. One carmot recall the mutual love of the iuggler and his family with as much clarity as the knight's vacant and expressionless face. Stanley Kauffman, the celebrated critic of 'the New Republic' has called the Seventh Seal 'pretentious . . . symbolically opaque and allegorically illogical". I object to Mr. Kauf- fman's insistence on symbolism and allegory If Bergman's every action is analysed for"hid- den meaning", his every dramatic expression poked at for an allegory, the point of the film will be lost. If, on the other hand, itis taken at face value as a story of a man who has led and realizes he has led a meaningless ex- istence, it has every relevance to our society. - D. B. .lhcfarlane Page 27 lost Your at Marionbod Although the least-attended film of the fatlval, 'Last Year at Marlenbad' could easily qualify as the most 'differenth A surrealistic interpretation of what happened last year at Fteidriksban - or was lt, after all, Marienbad? - between two lovers-or were they strangersy., this movie made an attempt to bridge the gap between the imaginary and the real. As acoherent and comprehensible story, it left much to be desired, but such was not its purpose. It opened in a mood sulting the rest of the story,with the camera panning through an old and ex- tremely luxurious hotel, while avoioe, or rather subtitles described each portion of the building. It was several minutes before the viewer realized that the subtitles were beginning to repeat them- selves with subtle changes. Just when the com- bination of the dream-like luxury of the hotel and the haunting voice of the French narrator began to take effect and the viewer began to slowly lose his sanity, the scene switches to an actor on a stage who was the narrator of this ,weird monologue. He finally stops, and the viewer breathes a sigh of relief, expecting the rest of the movie to be a little easier to fol- low. But he soon realizes the error in his ways, for the rest of the plot turns out to be just as unrelated to anything as the opening monologue. -The story deals with what happened' - or might have happened, perhaps, or what is happening, perhaps. or perhaps what might happen..'.? Per- haps the most fitting comment is the,ending, when the two lovers Qstrangers?j go off fper- hapsj to Marienbad for somewherel. ,'l Cp . X, 4 fix I I , . ' .4 ,K 3 I sl. N I I 'a I I' i Q I 'Y A Plea for Moderation L'pon observing the trends evolving around us and hearing the prophesies of future Twentieth Century life, I could not help but think uf radicalism today and youth's disregard for political etiquette: of disenchantment with the Vietnam war and protest by means of Maoist propagandag of the struggle in the Chicago courts- Hoffman versus Hoffman,-andthe right to dissent. For. as Dalton Camp states, the crucial questions of war and the justification of such a foreign policy have 'radicalized an entire generationf' 'Where have all the moderates gone?" as the present adaptation of the traditional folk ballad now asks! Why are we undergoing such fantastic changes in our outlook on life and why was an existentialist and early American thinker like Henry David Thoreau one hundred years a- head of his time? Why after seventy years of a century. in which more life has been destroyed than ever before. are we suddenly aware of the repercussions of the acts of 'immediacy' and blind patriotism in the struggle for apparent international power and influence during the World Wars? Why today are we striving for glorilication and betterment of a world that our children and our children's children will live in but we. in all likelihood, will never experience? And why does youth all over the world turn its back on its elders in bewildermentandfrustration and ask what sort of existence is theirs? I have suggested what I believe to be the core of student radicalism and dissent in these few questions. I have done so in as extreme and radical a manner as possible for surely it is in this way that these questions are being examined today. The evolutionary"uncertainty" of the democracy which Herbert Muller speaks of unfortunately requires more patience than today's youth is willing to afford it. The politics of the status quo is a frustrated victim of this impatience, and to any young student of the world, embarking on a life of many questions and very few answers, the Power of the New Left and the unfortunate 'eloquence' of a Jerry Rubin or an Eldridge Cleaver offers a seemingly more charitable and enticing escape than do the seven chins of a John Diefenbaker. Nevertheless, youth today is not willing to achieve its ends through appropriate and sometimes relevant means. In the words of Martin Luther King, 'We must pursue peaceful ends through peaceful means." Let us have con- sistency in our thoughts. be they radical or moderate, democratic or communist If we pro- claim ourselves to be Maoists let us abide by the doctrine of Mao and not use the Red Hog as an insult in defiance of what I believe to be our superior democratic system. To all Maoists, I exclaim return to China and do not impede a political process which most of us believe to be the way towards intemational peace and prosperity. But in any event, be consistent! Mao says, 'War can only be abolished through war, and in order to get rid of the gun it is necessary to take up the gun." God pray that for the sake of mankind, students today are not willing to dedicate themselves to such a cause! In the social strife of today, we must not let our minds narrow through total radicalism. The virtue of democracy is free speech, yes, but also the willingness to listen to other's ideas. We must develop a common ground for com- munication and abide by the principle,"One at a time." Qtaught by every teacher every class- room across the continentj. One may criticize our elderly generations in the belief that theirs is a life very separate from ours and one may be as dedicated to change as is necessary to satisfy his own conscience. For, as Thoreau states, "Practically, the old have no very imp- ortant advice to give the young, their ovm ex- perience has been so partial and their lives have been such miserable failures." Agree or disagree - I am trying to present both sides of the argument. In any event, com- munication is only achieved through acceptance of standard practices of media, giving one side the opportunity to speak, and then the other. If there is a search for the explanation of why youth is as impatient as it appears to be in discussing moral, social and politicial quest- ions then let us consider this search futile, for the answer is contained in the very make of man. Youth is naturally impatient and today, this impatience is only accentuated by the ex- panding realms of education and the media. Let us not over-react to this phenomena. Let us understand that today's student world is searching for a goal to which only our natural instinct for freedom and democracy can direct us. Let us have faith in the instinct of man: become involved in the shaping of our future world. But, most important, we must religiously stand fast in support of the principles of a de- mocracy, of a freedom of speech, and of 'love thy neighbourfrealizing the proper relationship between individualfreedom andourresponsibility to society. Yes, herein, is a cry for moderation and patience! Modern man has more potential today for a wordly and everlasting peace than ever before. Therefore, he must open his mind and realise in the words of Thoreau, that 'if a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drum- mer." - R. Keefer. Page 30 Whot's Wrong? Perhaps the most important facet of our life today is our system of education. This function is provided by society to prepare the young of today for the world of tomorrow. In the past fifty years man's knowledge on all topics has expanded at a tremendous rate. Is our educational system preparing youth as it should? First of all, it should be noted that the educational system in the free world is run by big business. Now the business world has fairly Set rules which have been incorporated within the educational system. ls this the right thing? Is the world merely business? Our educational system seems to think so but our society does not bear this point through. ln theory, preparing all youth for a business pro- fession sounds "gTeat". However, this is not a realistic view of the world. All we have to do is sightsee a whole city. What do we see? We see poverty. We see areas of urban renewal. We see a world that we have not beentruth- fully told about in the classroom. Every day we read in the newspapers of crime and juve- nile delinquency. What has happened is that we are no longer educated but merely schooled. I feel that there is a difference here, for it is pos- sible to be a 'book worm' and never notice the real world. Life of today is separate from our schooling. A youth is not taught how to handle life in reality , but only in theory. To- day we need not only school our young academically but also educate them. We must show them how to handle the problemsofpoverty and minority groups. For example, in Canada we have both poverty and the French problem. Fairly soon there will be racial problems, as in the U. S.A. If we orient our young correctly we should be able to reduce juvenile delinquency caused by the disillusioned youth who is exposed to reality at a young age. In America the number of juvenile arrests has doubled since 1960. This must be stopped. One angle which might alleviate this problem is to think of others to a much greater extent because the world is much more crowded and the chances of 'treading on someone else's toes' have been greatly increased. A very slow start has been made in some schools to make courses more flexible, but this must be stepped up. We must get away from our old book of rules because they are no longer applicable to the present. If we are to succeed in the world of today and of the next one hund- red years to come, we must start these changes and keep them immediately coordinated with the changes ofthe world. - C. Leonard. The Impossible Dream One of the few dreant-t of mankind that has never been fulfilled is that ul "Paradise" l'lvei'y individual has his or her own concept of "l'aradise". 'l'o inany it is a world nl wine, women, and song: or perhaps a antllli sea island, abounding with natural vegetation and wildlife. Today, as we watch our world suwumbing ln overpopulation and thus urbanization, a quiet retreat, free from prying eyes and tapped tele phones, is extremely alluring. To survive in today's 'dog-eatfdog' soc- iety, one must he constantly alert. waiting for an opportunity to advance. Leading this hectic life, man craves solitude to 'get away from it all". However, a completely serene world, free of war and violence, where the filth of pollution has been replaced by unscarred nature. is as impossible as it is desirable. The actual appeal of a paradise is sup- erficial. By disregarding reality. the seeker for "Paradise" is trying to escape from that with which he cannot cope. From the first day that man ceased to react and began to rationalize, he has had an urge to improve himself that has separated him from his less successful rivals. It is 'this urge which makes the concept of an enjoyable ex- istence in a paradise a fantasy. In an effort to change himself and his surroundings man would destroy his perfect situation. Although man's nature allows him to seek a paradise. once it is found he will not accept it. Paradise exists today, just as it has since the beginning of time: it will lie for all eternity. waiting for its discovery which will never occur. - G. .tfclniosh Page 31 The Blocl1Pcmthers tliic. XXV i.-..iiit lim-eil--iiig uc ugint power to tlctcre 'ii tl- stun --I --iii' black coininuntics. lv." KX' xi..iiit tiiil eiiipliiyiiieiit lui' our people. lllllivvl 'AR thin! lioiisiiitg tit tor the sheltei ol liumzin x 'ilk l"oiii'Z XY- '.-..int .ill lvl.ick nien to be exempt from "lit ii'x sifiwlcc l"ixc: XXV mint tleci-iit etlucattion for the blatck -i--ij-lt' etliicqiti-iii than teaches us the true nu- .:t' --7' this tit-cinlent. raicist society. and that on 'ics x--ting lil.ick lirwtliers and sisters their izuiittiil i-l.ice in society: lor it' they tlon't know jillnx' in society :intl the trorlcl. they cz1n't iff to .lllyllllllg else. Six: XY- -.unit .tn end In the robbery of black iii-ivlip --t their own cominunity by white racist lllNf'lf'5Nllll'll, Si-xwii: XXL '.'..int :tn immeclizttc end to police brut- i ti. .intl innrilcrs ot' black people. l-fight: We uunt all black men held in city, county. sum-. .intl federal jails released, because they :.i-.1-n't had fair trials: they've been tried by ill uiiitt- jurits. :ind thzit's like being 11 Jew ::X,i!itlci'inQ1ii1x'. Nine: XXX' x-.ant black people accused of crimes -i bf- irit-il by members of their peer group lin otlit-i' uorils. black people will make up the iiirx' u. 'l'cn: KX! unint laind. we want money. we want '--iising. we want ecluczition. we want justice. .xc '.'. .litt j1t':llI'. lin- gibove words make up the ten demands -ii iivHlI1!JlIl1lIllt'I1lS uf the Black Panther Party. Qi? Most people do not understand why the Black Panthers want things without having to work for them. Each of their ten command- ments begins with the two words "We want". People do not think that it is fair of them to ask for something without working for it. For four hundred years the Afro-American people have been supressed, they have been denied freedom, they have been denied justice, and they have been denied their basic human rights. For four htuidred years the white man has raped the black woman, and for four hund- red years the white man has been lynching and beating the man's skulls. For four hundred years the white man has been teaching white supremacy and has been telling the black man that he is inferior and for almost four hundred years the black man has been believing him. The black man deserves everything that he asks for on a silver platter. It is high time that the white man admitted his guilt and start- ed to apologize by granting the black man his requests. It is the least he can do forthe race that helped build America. It is the least that the blushing white man can do for the race that awoke to save themselves from being mur- dered by the white society. - R D. Eamshaw Page 32 'Q I The Aftermath of a "Sucker Whomper" Last year when I was experiencing my first Spring in Port Hope, lcame across a sight that not only surprised me but was the sourci- of a great disgust I viewed my first 'Sucker Whomp' and hopefully my last. As an "im- pressionable' new boy I counted amongst those participating, my guardians and angels, prefccts. fifth formers, other newboys, and an assortment of Boulden House boys, all going mad. Armed with club. sharpened hockey sticks, crowbam, nets and anything else imaginable they reminded one of a rising proletariat fighting to the death those forces of evil that had held them slaves for countless generations. It was difficult to be lieve that these were school boys releasing their emotions under the guise of anarchy. I am all for releasing emotions, we would all be in asylums if we couldn't. But why choose the newly hatched, the hope of a species of fish as your valve? Surely there are other forms present? VVhy not take a cold shower? If a Robert Ardrey approach was to be assumed. it would not take much use of the imagination to conclude that the day will come when the 'Sucker VVhompers" turn their club from baby fish to themselves. 'To take life is always to die a little: to stop any feeling and moving contrivance. how- ever ugly, unnecrssary. or hateful. is to reduoe by so much the total of life there is. And that is to die a littlc.' From: A Song About Major liathcrly by John VVain. - IJ. .-Ulm Page 33 The U.N. Has it Failed? I'he termination of the Second VVorld XYar sau tht- great statesmcn of the world come to- ut-therg their hope lu create an organization that uoultl encompass all nations dedicated to 1't'.ttt'. It it .is hoped that the L'nited Nations would Ytwl stiffer' the ill fate of the League of Nations .ttttl the l'nited States. the prime supporter of the --rg.tnif.ttion took all possible steps to in- stirc the success of the Lf N.. 'I'lic tlwlaration so ran: WI-, 'I'llE I'l'IOl'l. E Ol-' THE UNITED NA IIONS IiE'I'ERMINI'I: to s.lX't' stitxu-tlitig generations from the scourge -17'u.tt', tthich twice in our lifetime has brought zintoltl sorrow to mankind. and to reaflirmrights zri tht dignity and worth of the human person, rn the equal rights of men and women in nations large .intl small, attd toestablish conditions under unzcli justice and respect for the obligation a- rising from treaties and other sources of inter- n.ttional lata can be maintained and to promote social progress and better standards of life in larger freedom and for these ends ...... HAVE lilISt lI.X'EIi TO COMBINE OUR EFFORTS TO Xt't'ttNIl'l.ISH THEM. Highly idealistic aims of dedicated men. vet in the short period of time of twenty-tive 'vfstrs there have been many serious conflicts in which many have died: in the jungles of .Xfric.t. in the deserts of the Nliddle East, in t'entral Asia, the Far East, and South America. t't-nflict after conflict. their intensity mounting with each clash. and all bringing us closer and closer to a world-wide crisis. These conflicts show that the blood bath of the Second World War has dimmed in our memories, and revolution .intl war seem to have once again resumed their .tnrit ttf delight among lesser men. In the light of these conflicts the U.N. has proved to have been a great disappointment tor those who hoped it would be a federation, for it lids been no more than a representative .ts-vnilbly and has proved ineffectual in bring- ut: super powers together in the hope of peace. It -.toulrl be an injustice to condemn the U.N. for doing little. for it solved several cases of It-tal warfare: in Kashmir, Palestine, Indonesia. tht- lielgian Congo. Cyprus, and in Korea. How- ever. it has proved to have been a useless tool in solving major conflicts such as Viet Nam .intl the Nliddle East, conflicts that primarily zttvolvt- super powers. The L'.N. has been simply a game for the super potters that set tip double and triple head- etl politics that all run in opposite directions. It-t VN. has been an exercise in futility, for .' is .tn organization that is supposed to solve f.-- Xlztltlle lfasl and Viet Nam conflicts. It s in I-rgztnifiition that is dedicated to solving onflit ts, -:et has this been done? XXV li'.'r: in an uncertain world, rocked by revolution and wars, and where countries are no longer individual political units but simply fall into the 'spheres of influence' of greater powers. We in Canada, Australia andWestern Europe rely heavily upon the forces of the United States, while others rely upon the Soviet Union. lf we are to remain nations with our own ident- ities we must increasingly rely upon an organ- ization such as the U.N. where we have our own voice. and where our voices are heard, and which can adjudicate from a neutral point of view in disputes. The U.N. could be a government on the international levelg a democracy on the high- est strata, and this effective universal federation could prevent us from falling into the pit of international holocaust. It is up to us to decide to use the great potential of the United Nations. Until we do so, war will remain in society and peace will be an ideal dream for humanitarians. - F. O. Hampson 'iv Page 34 Not for Nothings No human system can be perfect because the humans who design it are never perfect, never the same. In govemmental systems, we measure a system's success in degrees of the respect it is shoum as authority by a majority of the people. To attain this respect, it must provide security by operating on the basic pre- mises of which the majority of the people are in favour. For instance, the Divine Right of Kings provided a security in the form of free- dom from internal or external warfare by granting power to a central position. In the last century, the premise that all men are equal has tried to justify our search for social and economic security. As freedom from want be- comes taken for granted and abused, we may sink into anarchy or fascism because we are emotionally insecure. Then the gradual process of pinpointing the emotion of fear as our own insecurity and delegating power to an individual to protect us, guarantees us the freedom fromfear will start again. But I don't want to assume that this re- version to such a brutal, physical state will, as some pessimists believe, occur. Iwill assume that through total equality in education and environment, men will find a sort of climax society, where all wants of body and mind are supplied by the State, a sort of Brave New World. Where does all this action and reaction trend and digression leave the students of our modern schools? How well has a graduate of any our institutions of learning learned to ev- aluate a political situation, to step back to view objectively the forces of history at work? The effluence emerging from our schools and un' iversities must be for the most part direction- less intelligence, produced in the spirit of un' questioning obedience and submission. Our educational facilities, including T.C.S. are geared for an age rapidly disappearing among events of a new sort To produce minds for a technolo- gical society, while neglecting or forcefeeding the issues of its existence ' ethics, the mechanics of politics and the human mind-during such a chaotic and uncertain era, is like packing your parachute pack with laundry. How many help less, politically naive and immature people are walking out into a world they are unprepared for in the essence of its turmoil, ready to waste or ruin their lives because they don't know, be- cause someone up there hopes maybe it will go away? Here at T.C.S. we must be very careful to develop 'the whole boy' in such a way that he can justify his actions, at least to himself, in a world becoming increasingly critical of motives. We are cloistered so there must be special emphasis on the question "Why"? lf T.C. S. wants to command the respect ofa chang- ing world, it must realize that its ideals are open to valid criticism, that it must use its con- trol over 250 boys a year to teach them how to cope with the problems of freedom, thinking on their own, and searching for the truth. These problems create the most important struggle of their lives, and for these we must prepare. - E. Walsh Page 35 Revolutions lt is no original idea that all revolutions seem to follow similar trends. A glance into history will reveal that revolutions tend to be followed by a period of civil unrest after which occurs a span of time involving an external display of power. This, in turn, seems to lead to at period of peace and cultural maturity. The French Revolution is probably a clas- sic example. After the taking of the Bastille, the revolution moved into a period of terror, high- lighted by the over-use of the infamous Guillo- tine. Soon after. Napoleon turned the violent potential of the revolution outwards towards Europe, and almost succeeded in gaining for revolutionary France the entire continent. After the defeat of his forces. however, France, and Europe, relapsed into a period of peace as a result of the Congress of Vienna. The Russian Revolution led immediately In the theoretical ideals of Communism in one country. a method of consolidation of the rev- olution. This involved considerable violence and hard-ship for the Russian people. After Stalin, however. the revolution reverted to its original ideals of international communism, resulting in such occurrences as the invasion of Hungary and domination of the group of 'satellite' states. Although the invasion of Czechoslovakia oc- curred fairly recently, it appears that this rev- olution may now be moving into the more peace- ful stage. How can we relate this information to the events that are occurring at present throughout North America? How can we relate the student tukeovers, the demonstrations and the riots of the sixties to the general trend of history? All the revolutions of the past have occur- red due to economic causes. They tend to be the result of unrest among the lower classes due to their economic inferiority to the members of the upper classts, and due to the feeling ofthe lower classes that they are being economically oppres- sed. In Marxian terms, the basic purpose of all revolutions of the past has been to produce a rezisonzibly classless society. More basically still, all revolutions of the past can be interpreted according to the theories of Marx. The unrest at present is evidence of the occurrence of a revolution among North American society. However, the causes of this revolution, unlike those of the past are not economic but cultural. This cultural revolution is in many ways similar to the typical economic revolution. It is the result of a class of society, inthis case, youth mainly, becoming restless due to its feel- ing of oppression under another class, in this case, the "Establishment". The revolting class fit' I may use this termj in t.his revolution, feels that the values of a different generation are being imposed on them, and have thus created the desire to destroy the culture possessing these values. In this way, youth hopes to create a culture based on what they consider to be less contemptible values. If we are to make predictions concerning the result of the unrest of the sixties, we must look to the past. We have seen that economic revolutions tend to be followed by a period of civil violence. Similarly it seems likely that the present cultural revolution will lead to a period of general in- stability concerning values and of widespread disagreement over ideals. To continue the analogy between the 'clas- sical' economic revolution and the modern cul- tural revolution, what will our period of relative peace involve? Our society could regain its original nature, that being of the present "Establishment". How- ever, the social values involved by such a cul- ture are mainly of competition which is not entirely peaceful. Frankly , I feel that the final outcome of the present unrest will be a move- ment of values towards a resigned peacefulness, the result of a realization that worthwhile values can only be found in resignation from the mat- erial world. In this change of values, our cul- tural revolution of the sixties willhave followed the path that all revolutions seem destinedto take. - B.G. W Barrett Page 36 N CAMPUS TI MAY 20,1970 1 . ' l fy ,. , 3 9 . I 'f' A. 1 f , R' rw! 'Q' M1 It K X Q!!! Mx! xx 2 I " " -:-H38-.vi fw ' , . . Al? fi' f' ."f.'fT.""g"':"':"' ' " 1" 'iff 7-' L. 1 1 '1"f f"F""b o . ' -" , ' via' fl' "r"-' rf I 1 f r , . ONE NICKEL The Debating Tournament Sir: .Nltlioiigli I found your recent article on the 'l'.t'.S. lit-lmtiiig 'I'oiirnaunentbothinteresting and wt-ll tlioilglit out I would like to correct a rather grievous error. l was not 'holding up idiot tnirtls in am effort to assist the Speaker - IN'Ir. lfrt-d L'oxi1uis". 'l'liis is a gross insult to lN1r. kk-w.iiis' speaking skills. I must. however. in all iioiicsty. .admit that I did prompt him from the side mlooi' of the dais on several occasions. but gt-in-i'.illy' NIV. Cowans read his preparedremarks .ill Ivy lillitsull. T. VV. LAVVSON Head of Debating Dept. Trinity College School l'ort llope. lint. Existentialism Sir: I was rather disturbed by your recent article on Kxistt-iitialisiii. Surely it is clear that much of the problem surrounding existentialism is aques- tion of semantics. XX'h:it is existentialism? For that rnatter. what is "what"'? This ofcourse is tlzi' lmsic aflirmaitioii of reality-the ability to I -in--stioii. But then. you see. we are confronted with the question of "what is reality?" VVho am I? lixistentialism answers: "I think. therefore I am" .ind this is the cruxoftheissuc. To do your own... A.H. HUMBLE Head of Existential Dept. Trinity College School I'ort Ilopc. Ont. lifimn-'s .Yntef Space does no! allow us loprinl .llri ll1m1hle"s letter in Us CIIflA7'Cf.V. Cadets Sir: I was greatly disturbed by your article entitled 'fadetsz The Issue that Split Ketchum". This is a blatant lie in complete disregard of that glorious institution - Ketchum House. Nlcrely because a number of loud mouthed intel- lectuals aren't man enough to march for their lion-v is no reason to say Ketchum is divided. There is still a large but silent majority in com- plete agreement with our leader. J.VV. SEAGRAM Third Flat. Ketchum l'ort llopv, tint. Sirs: llcll. lltl. we won't go! BO BARRETT Second Flat. Ketchum l'ortllopu-,Ut1I. Page 38 lil. IAdvertisementl Nl 'J SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL MORATORIUM F A Letter From the EDITOR Sill'l'LlNlll, one ol the ltigltet' nrt lortnw, IN tll,'p1'tItll'Itt llll 1Pl'lj.flIlAllllj' lint' IIN Nttrteww lll llllh respeet lllillly rrities nl tlns graittl lnxtitution Hin Uantpusp lllllj' question the quality ol tin- 'll ISSUE. .-Xt lint I.5l:IIII'e it would seein that --very lll'lAlll't'. 'l'lllll', of eourse, is il satireon Newsweek HaI'x'aI'd Lzunpoon hna azitirim-d'l'iIIIe. xvllill this sible justilieation eould we have in produetng yet anotheI".' Firstly. may l lllllkl' thi, point perleetly are dismembering the rather copious llllll elutnsy satire of the Harvard Latnpoon. Un Cainpua, long the bastion of brilliant wit was lllilfllllkll by the horrendous insult dealt to the art ul xatire by the Lampoon. lt is therefore our goal to tal-ze off a take off of a take-off: a feat whieh tran- tends eontetnporary satire. Another first for Un Camptts , . . Heavy. The On Campus researeh leant taworted freaks and pinkoes who incidentally are not the F. L'.F.l have been preparing this issue for months. Hours of effort have gone into this issue and l would respectfully suggest that if you don't think it's the most inspired piece of journalixnt you have ever read. you are devoid of any settw' of the f,,"I'00Vy. VVhere does On Campus go from here? XVhat can we do for an encore? The answer i- obvious - a satire of the Record. VVhat eould be easier? H I I - I I l tAdverfisementJ -An Jvnvlfmatkon 4 I 'fo - . 3,65-QM an HOLD .4 1. mu ,tn1' .. ..' .-an-3-M H- - .uf imp-L rg-4-F 'M'- N .' ,,.r...L an 1-s ' Nav 1. 'qw' Nm XS OVER - s 7 .5- .J ' .J , I1 Y.-It Aftna' I" Q.,'fU E., YY COME: live Peace in Port Hope Page 39 thing done in the lolltIu'tII1,5p:I1,.5es has been done tSurely nobody eould take it aeriouslyp and the clear, this is not a parody on 'l'lllll'. ln faet we Marler: Once more with feeling Vntil i't-rm-iitly. young radical David Marler uns the kind ul-pt'!'s0I1 who was overlooked at voclitiiil parties. The face was familiar but then lmntlreds of pr-oplc wear glasses thorn rimmedj, are skinny' 1 llU poundsl. with a receding hair- line and a rcscinblancc to an old almond. How- to-wi' all that has changed. Over-night in what our usuallvreliable sources say was the closest this stand old institution has come to revolution, llavid Xlarlcr has become a hero. .-Xlfl'HXHI.li IMAGE: XYhile on the outside Xiurlt-r ti'h,-d In retain an indignant yet affable izinig-4. his supporters knewotherwise, Sofromthe rormulluv -quiet dining hall, on Feb. 3, there arose .r- ini tht- htrncht-s an carsplitting cry of"lV1arler!' It .ir twl as an catalyst and sent many of the PIE".lwilsl-Y'llllllliilllitfl into screams of delight. 51HIIi tint tratlitional old hall was resoundingwith :ht popular buulecry. But the anarchists seemed to pit it the urong moment for their upheaval. ,Xt :hi first sign of trouble, Mr. J. Pratt, head of liwtininr llollst' and renowned Authoritarian, nlcnnl up and denounced Marler and his cronies in front uf the whole school. The effect was to -nuff out Murlefs revolution and to restore the dining: hzill lu peace. lfvxt uvtnts have put the system to such a it -r .is tru- and it is doubtful thatsuch an incident '.'.:ll 1,-Ari' 1-1'4'ui' again. For it is thc electric per- -oi .il1:. or' .1 mzin like Marler thatincitesmobs to slit :. - lf'l"I1ll' and Marler is no longer at T.C.S. il .it Q..-r nrportcrl In have been seen in a local mirth.. p.n'lour x-.lu-re he had a Union Jack 'MTH-ff l H21 I, N Vllcii, y. Marler, in his almost-revolution managed to frighten a number of prominent citizens of the School. One such personality, Peter McNabb, fearing for his life during the violent Marler riot, fled the campus and is now living in exile in far away Hobbema. He refused to make any comments other than unintelligible grunts when questioned about the incident. Wg. "i.,h u Page 40 PEOPLE The world's greatest authority, John S. Pratt, became the prime target of the Ganaraska Trail organization last week attheorganizatioifs annual meeting. The G.'I'.0., always concerned with the preservation of our countryside and wildlife, has accused Mr. Pratt of thoughtlessly squandering the world's raccoon population. According to Mrs. T.W. Lowson, Mr. Pratt's full length racoon coat consists of l,'20U,tltlU nf the world total of raccoons. Mrs. Lawson has called for a government investigation into the affair. -.,'i The decline of the RECORD and the IVORY TOWER is already imminent with respect to circulation and popularity figures as well as the Gallup poll. The reason: the subversive efforts of Jim Kerr and his family at the hands of that satirical social critique, the T.C.S. NEWS. With the a.id of revolutionary format under- lined by the outspoken use of editor's notes. the tabloid has made a firm stand on the T.C.S. scene. Ilifowl - Once again Paul McCartney death rumour- are running rampant among young rock fans. Unlike the last scare, these seem to have some truth. as not even Peter Ferguson can account for the teenage idol's whereabouts. Detectives have suggested that the rock deity is being held hostage by the F. L'. F. in an attempt to foru- the appointment of Don Porter tothe.ifficeof"Senior". The letter collecting craze has become the most popular of the 19703. Collectors, u'liol1ax'e been paying prices uf up to 810.000 for the private communiques of such celebrities as Jacqueline Kennedy and Soupy Sales.gathered in Haleybury for an auction this week. An anony- mous buyer paid S25.0tlU for a letter penned by Eric Walsh. It was reported to have started: 'Dear Mom. How are you? I am line. . . " Y? Chris Newell, Howmanvillc' s answer to Mi ir' ton Schulman. has devised his own method of making a million. Ht-'s lined up a blind date for every dance from non until June IHTI Page -il The Symptoms of Youthful Straightness How can a parent tell ifa child is straight? Nu single signal is u-rtain proof. However there are st-vt-ral pointers to guide parents. Here are tht- t-ight warning signs to watch for: I Early stages of straightness are characterized hy continual talk of Cooooooooopcr S's and rcfcrcnccs to " Le Moustache". l A straight record collection will consist of such groups as Iron Butterfly, Fifth Dimension, Steppenwolf, 24 Groovy Hits. I A straight wears apache neckerchiefs, flood bells, and plastic boots. If the flood bells are blue with white stripes, you may be certain that your child is a straight. l A straight will read"Quotations From Chair- man Mao", "Soul on Ice". 'Ho ChiM.inn on Revolution", "War and Peace in the Global Vil- lagc", "The Prophet", and "The Existential Imagination". He will make sure everyone knows he is reading these titles even though he under- stands absolutely nothing about them. l A straight will subscribe to Avant Garde and Ramparts, and only look at the pictures. l A straight will wear a button that reads: I drink at the Inn. He will wear it every day. l A straight plays bridge. I A straight does not live in Ganonoque. Straights are often extremely cunning in avoiding detection. Some have been known to avoid haircuts and not pray in chapel. However, if you suspect your child of being a straight, calmly confront him with your suspicions. Ifhe replies with "Light 'em up' or "I canit get off on that", your suspicions are confirmed. Page 42 SPORT Shades of Denny Mcloin Betting seauidatls are nothing newto theuorld of sport hut few halve held such atairtling iniplis-an tions as the recent 'Bill Lunderville Suiiitlailn. Lunderville. stair l'om'airtl of Trinity College Schools Nliddle Side lloekev teaiin hats l1'fl'llliX been indicted in what eould prove to he the liiosl embarassing seuntlail in the history of lioekey. The privute detective hired hy the Aniztteur Hockey Association of Catncidai presented the report which lust week uncovered the following facts and also raised :nanny unainsweredquestions. Apparently prior to tlieIXliddlesido l'ort Hope hockey ganne. ironiezilly hilled :is patrt of Young Cuiiudu Night. the TCS eoininon room tie.the Establishmentjwas in an uproar. Anticipat' ing greater tliun the eustoniairy Port Ilopt-'ITS friction, hettdniuster Angus Scott, believing in prevention rather than cure. utteinpted to stifle the gathering storm before it erupted. A TCS victory would obviously provoke at brutal street fight. Therefore in am effort to insure ai TCS loss. Kill Nutt -et out In rig the 5.11111 ll IN not rl:-:ii ulivtliei infant lli,l1lt X141 l':nnphell wats in ezihootw with Mr, Stull. hut it ix vertxiin thzitthrough Noini-Nortotpi'eN-miie. Multil- -itlel "zur tlli tht- Nlnwxi-" John -il'llNi"l xx.: iort't'1l to taikt- at slzinu' It-:ive thxit x-.1-1-l-.emi lh- next step wats of eourw to part l.iiii1lvi'xiIl-u .Mi atinaiteiir photogr:ipht'r who lizippeiwml lu ti- yresent att the 5t'l'l'1'il'l'lIlit'X'tllll fnzippt-dther-:inmlnl photo of the paiyoff fezitiin-tl liere. Suspicious were :iroiiwd when l.t1i11lvi".iIl1 on the daiv ol the gznne llzuintt-tl hif in-xx uezilth hy going throiigli JST paiira of underwf-air, Th.-n during the game, I,underville's zibominuhle play ing nizide the tix pziinfully ohvionx flown-ver dn- to Neil Mt'Q':tIltiniN hrillizint puvk hzinrlling. TVN eztine out on top. Lunderville waiszirrestedon Suturdxiv Nlsuwh Tth. He haul lost :ill his nionev :it Cfsisino Night und wats :attempting to hung himself hy tlieeliinh ing ropes in the New Gym when the :iuthoriti-A finztllv eznight up with hiin. ' M..- ,, . I Pat ge -1.5 CINEMA re-.xl -.5 alll: JC One ofthe highlights of this yeofs season: BONE CASSIDY and the SUNDANCE MAL. This muster- piece is on interesting, if not somewhat freaky, comedy. Festivals: Seeing Double? Film festivals are rapidly becoming themost popular fad of the decade. High schools and universities are adopting these mind-blowing, eye-crossing marathons as an integral partoftheir curriculum. These audio-visual endurance tests have been pioneered by Trinity College School, an unassuming institution tucked away in the wooded glens of the Ganaraska Valley. Reverend Glyn James can be singled out as the originator of the film festival as we know it today. In his Religious Knowledge classes, Mr. James ran 49 successive films on Comparative Religions. The films ranged from an amusing cartoon on Anglicanism to a four hour documen- tary on the mating habits ofa Jehovah's Witness. The aim of the festival was, according to Mr. James, "an effort to increase the boys' interest and understanding of their own religion? The experiment is an obvious success, since the boys now stay awake in chapel as they have caught up on their sleep in R.K. classes. The second member of the staff at Trinity to employ the Film Festival was Mr. M.A. Hargraft. His production consisted of Grey Cup games from 1953 to 1965 inclusive and thirteen N F Lf AFL highlights. The highlight of the fest- ival was a stop action expose of Peter McNabb's touchdowns and a four hour epic dealing with the inside of Birmingham's lens cap. Mr. Burns was the third festival producer at T.C. S. His presentations based on the theme of Ali McGraw swimming were enjoyed by all. At any rate, it seems that Film Festivals are here to stay, even though opthamologists believe them to be a possible cause of Glaucoma. Word has leaked out of the Common Room that a week has been set aside early in May for a festival of famous war films and reviews of Sgt. Bilko and Gomer Pyle. Page 44 Mdvertisementl I I I I Even the critics are satisfied: 'Reality freaks. unite! Weird buffs, rejoice! 'l'.C.S. News has appeared containing mind-treasures of major proportions." - San Fransisco Chronicle 'For those unafraid of being depraved and cor- rupted." - New Statesman 'Its editors deserve considerable creditforhaving risked printing it." - Life 'Aimed at readers of superior intelligence and cultivated taste who are interested in the arts. politics. science - and sex." - New York Times 'An exotic literary menu . . . a new wild thing on the New York scene." - Encounter 'A bawdyhouse of intellectual pleasure." - New York critic Robert Reisner Pa xr . ,L News nj. sp L l X , X tit-.ifc 4 . ' F N25 C7 I k::':XiXXLjcoy THE OFFICIAL PUBUCATION OF THE CONVOCATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL MILESTONES BURN: To Trinity College School, an idea con- ceived by Angus Scott and the Curriculum Com- mittee. exemptions lcynicism witheld until next issuvl. DIVURC ED: Binct, by Lawson. in a ceremony that was heralded as the biggest and best of the I.aiwsonfBinet Productions: on grounds of severe compaltihilily. ACCOMPLISHED: By Geoff Pearson, a broken leg at the hands of the vicious Bethany T-Bar. ACCOMPLISHED: Fifty jokes fbig'unsJ by Bone-eater Dodgson in the audience of eleven bored B-ball players. DI ED: ttemporarilyJ Rick Stutzscreative energies at the hands, or rather the feet. of Geoff Lunder- ville. FRUSTRATED: Chris Newell. SATISFIED: Don Porter. - I 5. Lay xx P . i , Q 1 fA.??Eg.., Where are they novtf? Page -16 4 .3211 xvai- ' RN iq.- og, ff ' If ,-" .-o7',,- 1 5' , - ,- .. ' V 3- - ,md-if, - ..,',,,-W i 'I x 4- 1 -' M' .qv 1 I Q 'yi 1 X 1"' 'X: 3-fl . Y'-3 - f s . . . 5 15 35, Xhxygf i 'xixww -kits U' .XXX . sys , 1 hx., -0 X 5 . K' ' X' V lf . ' l. , , 'gxf . 3. ' 'RQ 'x 'gl I . , H3561 fj . Q .Hagan Eriititg fllullvge Srfjnnl Elittvrpruuiuriztl Stuhvut lllvlmtiug jfieiitiitztr RESEILUTICINZ "THAT THE PLILLLILATIUN EJFDUR CITIES CAN BEA BLESSINGH The 1970 Trinity College School Interprov- ineial Debating Seminar was the most successful tournament yet. For the first time it was aided liy il government grant which enabled twenty- -ix schools from every province with one ex- teption to send teams to the tournament. Eleven other rt'IimilS were able to send observers. The weekend was once again begun by gi party. the highlight of which this year was .i play "The Lighthouse Keeper's Daughter' read by Rob Rutherford and first mimed by .i TCS. all star cast. The second time round, groups of people from various parts of the country were the actors and prizes were awarded by Hart Drew for various degrees of dramatic ji ri iwcsr. Saturday morning commenced with an over- ly comprehensive lecture by Professor Murray .ind Dr. lhkin which lasted well into the day. This was followed by seminars for the debaters on various topics related to the city. After lunch, the dt-hates began. Thirteen debates had to be held :it once in each of two rounds. Eachin- tlivirliial debate required a panel of from six lu 1-ight judt-ies. a Speaker, a timer, and a ser- geant at arms. The scoring sheets were then liqinrlerl in to Don Porter who processed them i.-.ith the :iid of his trusty sub-computers. After the debates, the rest of the afternoon was given over to playing volleyball or some oth-ir form uf recreation or relaxation. After supper and the comic relief generally pr- ii.' iili-tl hy the impromptu speaking contests, the Up--in l':irliamentary Session commenced. Aft'-r hi-:iring the opinions of the students and aiztiit---iiig the rt-buff of a certain non-legitimate iii-nilier of the opposition. there was a 'Senate session' in which the various urban experts delivered their opinions on pullulation, the de- bating they had heard, and the nature of the topic. This was followed by an exemplary ad- judication by the honourable J.J. Greene. He demonstrated to all the students the art of pub- lic speaking at its best. This was followed by the awarding of the prizes. U.C.C. was the whining school and Susan Cole was the best debater for the second year in a row-a phenomenal achievement! On Sunday the debaters were the guests of Trent University and President Symons. A few expressing their opinions of CHEX television in Peterborough. The day ended with a visit to the McLaughlin Planetarium and dinner and a party chez C.R. Osler. Monday was a very full day with visits to various points of interest in Toronto. Among the attractions enjoyed were the Science Centre, St. James' Town, City Hall, Toronto Court House, and the Toronto Dominion Centre. The students were then escorted to their planes or trains and the weekend was ended. As in the past, but especially so this year, the success of the tournament was due to all those who assisted in any way. Over forty Port Hope families billeted students or teachers, over one hundred people judged debates, and T. C.S. masters and students discharged responsibilities of almost every conceivable kind. The benefits of this year's tournament have been many. Not only did students here, and from everywhere across Canada have an op- portunity to learn something about urban prob- lems, but the foundations were laid for next year's proposed national championship. Page 48 Seminars Professor Adamson - "Poverty" A small group of half 'l'.C.S. students and half visitors gathered in a Chemistry lecture room for a seminar on poverty led by Profes- sor Adamson. Professor Adanison defined pov- erty as an insufficient access to certain services and conditions which have become accepted to others as basic needs for a minimum standard of living. Thus he pointed out that poverty in this world is a relative thing as the basic needs of a population vary from one area to another. Professor Adamson also pointed out to his listen- ers. a fact which has become well known. that the gap between the wealthy and the poor is steadily growing. He went on to make a few comments on the faults of the welfare system in this country and other related topics. Un- fortunately much of this lecture's content was too advanced to stimulate immediate discussion although it was nevertheless very interesting. As we approached the end of the seminar. a few questions were asked, and finally a heated argument almost began. It was unfortunate that at this point the seminar was adjourned for lunch. Dr. John Daltin - "Liaison" Dr. Dakin did not start the discussion with any particular topic in mind. and soon the sub- ject of the Spadina Expressway was being de- bated. Since only three members ofthe group were from Toronto and knew much about the Spadina issue it was very informative for some people. One idea of universal concern that Dr. Dakin did discuss was that of an extensive pub- lic transportation system as opposed to an ex- tensive expressway system. He pointed out that people do not seem to want to use apublic transport system if they can use their own auto- mobile. despite the added cost. He also talked about the dreams of city planning for an explosive population rise. Unfortunately. since Dr. Dakin was an ex- pert in a field which the debaters knew little about. some of his ideas were well above the heads of the listeners. However. the seminar was still very interesting and the students found it very informative. William Archer - "City Politics" The subject of our seminar was City Pol- itics and Mr. Archer suggested that we talk about the problems that a city politician faces. Our discussion revolved mainly around problems such as the growing number of apartment dwel- lers and their feelings toward this typeofhousing, VVC also came up with a few interesting ideas to help cure some of the ills of our modern cities. VW: felt that we should have some effective type of governmental control of the location uf industry so that industry would not tend lu con- gregate in one area. VVe also toyed with the idea of banishing cars from our city centres but we decided that this would be too impractical and would restrict the freedom ofthe individual too much. Mr. Archefs conclusion was that we should place even more emphasis on public transportation and the decentralilatitin of our cities. Page 49 Jules Hanson - "The Developer" Nlr. Jules Hanson. creator of St. James' Town in Toronto. led a very interesting semi- nar on development. centred around his com- plex. He admitted right off that money is one ot' the motives of all builders. However, he also seemed to have a sense of responsibility toward his tenants. thinking about the psychological and environmental problems that "minicities" such as his create. His most pressing problem though is that this form of housing is not pract- ical for families--thus the reason why he does tlttl live in St. James Town! Dr. James Hooper - "Pollution" XVith their minds thoroughly stimulated by the previous lectures. six 'I'.C.S. boys and six tlebatcrs were in the right frame of mind for this seminar. The discussion started off with a lecture on the nature of pollution. XVater pollution is most often in mind. but air, pesticide, and noise pollution as well as so-called 'urban blight" are becoming increasingly important. Dr. Hooper pointed to increasing public concern as reason for hope that this age old problem will be stopped before it is too late. The great diversity of Canada's various provinces was illustrated in a wide variety of attitudes and amounts of concern expressed by the debaters. Ontario, and especially Toronto. debaters were the most concerned because pollution problems are probably most evident here. Dr. Hooper saitl that this variation in concern is reflected tn the variety of provincial policies. He said that this is a major problem for the federal government who have to co-ordinate all these policies. His main point was that a government will only do as much as its voting public wants tt lo do. Since the voting public is nowpres- surint: the government. pollution control has a gtuttl future. Ronald Forrest- "Regional Planning" ln his seminar, Mr. Forrest, who is the head of an experimental area planning com- mittee, explained in detail what his work includ- ed. He told us that one of the basic problems in managing urban growth is the co-ordination of the various departments in government and of different government levels. His committee is an attempt to bring all these different men together: local and provincial politicians, engin- eers, urban planners, and various works depart- ments. Every aspect of urban growth and man- agement is handled by the committee. It ad- ministers the Orillia area including a number of towns and rural areas. All information is channelled through this committee and it decides upon the best plan. Long range plans are pro- duced to direct the growth of this area. Through this committee. many millions of dollars have been saved by the combining of different pro- jects. Mr. Forrest suggests that it is this type of co-operative planning that should and will be used in the future. X bt"l5ti2i'0i'tlftllt ew 'o 95 Page 50 Robert Schmidt - "Transportation" The seminar on transportation proceeded in the true fashion of such a meeting, charac- terized by a short lecture and a great deal of discussion. Mr. Schmidt began by defining transporta- tion as movement, not only of people, but also of goods and information. However, the.-students' questions and suggestions seemed to deal, on the whole, with people. Social and Economic aspects of the topic were reviewed, along with the problems of transportation now and in the future. Some students at the seminar suggested. possible solutions to many of the transporta- tion problems that exist today, while others preferred, to consider these ideas, and take the relevant thoughts from them. Certainly the seminar d.id not suffer from a lack of controv- ersy or difference of opinion, and a variety of aspects of transportation such as safety factors. pollution. job opportunity, new modes of trans- portation, and the one car family all received their deserved attention. Mr, Schrnidt's ability to keep the student discussion 'on topic' and his expansive know- ledge of the subject combined with the debaters great enthusiasm and curiosity to produce a lively, colourful, and highly enlightening dis- cussion. Cameron Smith - "The Medio" From the very start Mr. Smith, from the editorial staff of the Globe and Mail, pleauiecl for an informal atmosphere which was quickly achicvctl. His prime concerns weretoestalilislithe exact responsibilities uf an organization such as a newspaper and to reaffirm its importance He pointed out that a newspaper could not pos silily lic unbiased hut was influcncctl lioth by sales and by the opinions of the writers. How- ever a newspaper does present a fair interpret- ation of the facts. Another important responsibility of a news- paper is to support elements of the public with which it sympathizcs. Such issues as pollution. the Spadina Expressway. and the VVhitt-rock Estates are examples of this support. Mr. Smith's seminar was extremely inter- esting and all concerned were unhappy that it was cut short. l Page 51 Professor Murray - "Urban Problems" After the two morning lectures, I found myself in a small group seminar with Professor Murray. The main topic under discussion was conu-rn. or lack of concern, pertaining to Toronto's internal problems. The subtopics of this theme were the expansion of the Spadina Expressway. anti-pollutants, and decentraliza- lion Mr. Murray stated one concept which was new to all of us: the self sufficient home. The basic idea was to build a large water tank to accomodate all household water uses. All waste, left-over food for example, would go through a machine from which the water would be extracted. purified. and returned to the tank. Human waste would be treated in the same manner. Once in a while, a few gallons of water would have to be added. VVhat would you do with the rest of the waste? Why compress it into building blocks and build something. Henry Sears - "Public Housing" Mr. Sears began the seminar with a few short remarks on how housing relates to the other urban problems of transportation, pub- lic services and land cost. The discussion was then thrown open to the student members of the seminar panel. The students came from as far away as Vancouver, New Brunswick, and Mexico City. There were also representatives from Kitchener- Waterloo, Trenton and Toronto. The questions asked ranged from problems of integration of new and old housing to self- contained apartment cities. Mr. Sears' answers were frank, and to the point. I feel that the main thing that was learned from Mr. Sears' seminar is that housing is not a single simple problem, but a complex issue which consists of many related and inter- mingled facto rs. Dr. Terrence Russell - "Economics" Dr. Russell began with several comments on economics in general but was soon inter- rupted by numerous questions. The topics rang- ed from Benson's infamous White Paper to the Spadina Expressway and theefficacyofCanada's immigration policies to the problems of the in- dividual householder' in today's society. Fort- unately, for the discussion, almost allthe students attending had their own opinions, which they were willing to defend vehemently. Dr. Russell quietly pointed out flaws in their arguments, clarified official policis and brought in start- ling parallels. We could have stayed all day had we not had to break for lunch at one o'clock. Page 52 Debofing Tournamenf Results 1970 I. BEST ENTERTAINER FRIDAY NIGHT: Mark Breslin lFUl'L'5I Hill1 II. IMPROMPTU SPEAKING CONTESTS: VVINNERS: I1 DAVID GOLDBLOOM QI-Ialifax1 21 JANET COTTRELLEQ BSS TOrOntO1 31 BILL McCRACKENQR.OtheSay1 41GREER NICHOLSON QMISS Edgars, NbntrczIl1 HON. MENTION: I1 LAURENCE THOMPSON QSJR Winnipcg1 21 HILARY POVVELL QCrOfton House VancOuvcr1 31 SHEILA McCOLMQKitchener1 41 DUNCAN SNIDAL fKelvin. Winnipeg1 III. BEST GOVERNMENT ARGUMIENT: BEST OPP ARGUMENT: Ottawa 1 TEAM: I1 FOREST HILL TEAM: I1 UCC 21 BROTHER RICE 21F0R HILL 31 RIDLEY 31 ST JOS H.S. fEdm1 INDIVIDUAL: I1 KELLYQBR RICE1 INDIV: I1SzATIvIARI QUCC1 21 CLAPPISON QKVV1 21 COLE QFOr. H1111 31 COLE QFOR. HILL1 31 CRANFORDI UCC1 41 CRANFORD KUCC1 41 MCKENNA CMH. 51 BOHIvIqEdm1 51 BOHM ISIJOS Edm1 Iv. BEST SCHOOL: UCC RUNNERS-UP: FOREST HILL 3RD: RIDLEY 4TH BROTHER RICECNewfoundland1 5TH: 6TH V. BEST DEBATER' IVHERIVAL E COttawa1 ST JOSEPHS H.S. fEdmonton1 . SUSAN COL.EQForest Hi111CLAST YEAR'S WINNER! !1 RUNNER-UP: MICHAEL KELLY fBrother Rice, NewfOund1and1 JEFF CRANFORD CUCC1 HON. MENTION: ARND BOHM fEdmontOn1 BRUCE MCKENNA QOttawa1 STEPHEN CLAPPSION CKitchener1 ROSS REID fR.id1ey1 Page 53 The FULFORD CUP Ridley 11111' first 1..1l.l". 1lL'1Nllt' provecl to bc ll 1112.1 111111 111111-1-11. Alter three weeks of l'L'SL'ilI'Cll 111v111x'111g .1 1c11111 ot' 11.-11, 111111 hours ol' scouring 1.111 io111'11:1Is 1-l'lllll 1111- 1'11ix'e1'sity ot' 'lltlftllllll 1..111 l,11il'ill'j'. we went to Ridley to argue that "'1'111- 1'o1111- 111'ei11sti1i1-11 i11 wiret11ppi11g." 111 Al g.ft'l1t'l'llllj' boistcrotis 111111 rowdy house. our lifllllt' Nlinister. ll11x'i11 1XlilL'llllI'12lllL' began 111s spet-c11 by saying 111111 such ll topic was 11111 1l1ljHPl'iLlll1 to he 1111 excuse for tl1e bicker- ing 111111 1j11ib111i11g 111111 so111eti111es mar school -boy 11eb111es. Illlit' house was subdued. David 111e11 o1111i11e11 our proposals: t11c circunistances l1l1l1L'1' w11ic11 we felt that police 1K'll'0lilPplllg511011111 111' 1L'Q.fll1 lllltl tl1e proceclures 111111 El policeman -111111111 be l't'llll1l'L'tl to follow. llc c111tlle11ged the oppo-111-111111 rebut 1111-scproposztls. lllllll'll1l 3lct'111111111 looked 111 111c problem 1il'li1li 111c jNl11k'L'lllilll-S point of view. He point- 1-11 1-111 the lH'111llL'l'llS of Ul'glllllZCCl crime and 111111111111 use of wiret11ppi11g. saying tl1at the police 1lk'L'4l 1111 the 11elp they Cllll get. Finally, Allan Austin, a last-minute replace- ment for Ia11 Brown, spoke of wiretapping from tl1e public's point of view. He pointed out that the police need it to protect our rights. This was certainly sharply opposed tothe opposition's statement that wiretapping is an infringement of our rights. Ridley argued that the practical and de- tailed T.C.S. arguments were amendments to the resolution and should not be permitted. Their basic argument, that wiretapping is an infringe- ment of our rights, was backed up by examples of police brutality and invasion of privacy. It was presented with great humour and vitality. The division of the house favoured Ridley, but the judges voted for T.C. S. The head judge concisely summed up the debate when he said that the Ridley boys were the better speakers b11t we were the better thinkers. University of Toronto Schools UTS came here for this debate, to argue that, "This house approves of the automobile." Opposing them were Mark Weedon, Don Porter, and Graham Ambrose. Don Porter was our first speaker. He opened his speech with a very humouroustwisted version of tl1e Lord's Prayer. His conclusion was an equally amusing version of the Confession. Add- ed to very good rebuttal and a sound argu- ment, this humour made an extremely good speech. The Government in their speeches had been discussing the steam car and Mark Weedon showed that this could not yet be counted as it was still only on the drawing boards. Graham Ambrose, leader of the Opposition, delivered an excellent speech. With forceful gestures, brilliant humour, and cutting rebuttal, he brought the house back to our side. However, he was not quite able to sway l1l0 judges. The debate was awarded to UTS. Page 54 Upper Canada College ln the next Fulford Cup debate at l'L't'. Grandfield, Brown, and Greene supported the resolution that 'Indian reservations should he abolished." Bruce Grandlield, our Prime Minister. set a serious tone in his opening remarks. Ile crit' ieized politicians lor avoiding the issue ull reservations and pointed out that they w ere the souree of all our Indian problems. He pointed out that not only did the reservations kill the Indians' ambitions. but they also segregated the Indians from the rest ol' Canada. lle spoke extremely well. Brown spoke next for TCS and proved his ability as an excellent dehater. He pointed out that the Indians should intergrate with the rest of Canada as they had little chanu- lo get ahead in their reservations. Greene continued Brown's line of thought. pointing out the benefits. both for the Indians and for us. of intergration. He also managed some sharp and humourous rebuttal. After an excellent rebuttal by Grandfield. we were expecting to win. The house split in our favour but the judges did not. It was later discovered that the judges. who were Indians themselves. were not familiar with Parliamentary xoring. However. despite the unfortunate out- come. this was an excellent debate. l nllllll ' Saint Andrew's College In this debate. Scott Pearl. Fen Hampson. and Fred Cowans opposed the resolution that "lVe are squandering Canada's most valuable natural resources. " Pearl spoke first. I-Ie discussed land resources and wild life, saying thatwe were actually making good use of our resources and that nothingeould be attained without a price. Next Fen Hampson discussed air pollution. He pointed out that we could not help polluting our air slightly but that many measures were being taken to minimize this pollution. He had plenty of humour and pointed out that if the Government really wanted to stop air pollution. they should have come down by bicycle. Fred Cowans. best speaker of the night. displayed his unique XYestmount dignity as he calmly destroyed the arguments of the Govern- ment. He also pointed out the many uses we make of water. Altogether. our speakers were extremely powerful and the Saint Andrew's debaters were also very good. The judges awarded usa narrow victory. Page The eekend Bob - Hope l?l Talent Night l.akt l.tst yt-.n"s production. 'l'alent Night -... lu 't ' . - t ht tn tnioyable and stimulating even- 'rg liy tin nine the entertainment was over, lt wats .tt-p.n'ent that the school had no lack of ,t 'nf f-f t'st1tti.tllX in the ntnsicztl field. lx: tk-lk :nnsit-. Nlaleolnt Nlactavish and K---'7 l't.t:l proyt-tl that they certainly could g- tx 'Eu g'.:it.ir when they stopped giggling. let .lmn:ot' School protlucetl some line piano it t' vs .intl guitarists such as Sandy Klac- sit Xl. 1 1 1i...tH1 ze. llllit' .Ing hand. led hy Sully and Drew l that they knew how to pick "cotton zt grit rotten." liric Hanhnry and Bob h nnpressecl all with their excellent duet te' nv- piano. In addition to the excellent music. ...t -vt-ning also provided many laughs. The "l-'n- .Xntl llritnstone' skit conducted by Robert lt.. , 1 rtortl w as an amusing satire on Mr. James wt: ine rope trick by Clive Blaynard was in- ...il tnother tear. Mark Heffernan finally con- ' tl us all til' his Indian Originin"Malharishi". the" played some line Caribbean Calypso t .t .intl atltled a foreign air to the evening. 4.-.nl-1:1 tiling tinishecl up the evening with his - un nlar stlltl on the classical guitar. ll--t-.wt-t'. the greatest credit ot' all must the organizers and hosts. Bob Rogers vu-t llwpt' Gibson. It was only their work and 'n'?:n-:asin that made the night the success it .tl Programme Casino Night Over the years, the Pat Moss fair has al- ways robbed the students with a smile. This year however, things have changed. Casino Night, inspired ereation of Mr. Honey and the VVeekend Committee, successfully attempted to even out the odds. The twenty booths, all run by students. lured hopeful winners to try their luck. VVho can forget Ding on the dice, Mr. Hargraft at Black Jack, Johnny's nickel slide, or Mr. Bogyay standing over the roulette table? Many thanks to all those who helped run the booths. to Mr. Gordon for his help inthe organiza- tion. ancl especially to all those who lost! The Movement At first only in isolated corners oftheancient structures of 'l'. C. S.. the Movement began. Soon, people became less contemptuous of its revolu- tionary nature and it spread through the school. lt's believers now include one of every six mem- bers of our student body. But what is this revolution and where do its followers meet? It is a revolution of intense eompetition. involving imagination. mental con- ditioning, and thorough preparation. Its follow- ers meet every Sunday night for three strenuous hours of worship. Beware of the Revolution. Beware of the Duplicate Bridge Club! Page 56 Q, -. ' --""""' """""" ' v- ----84 s D Su ms J' Bigside Hockey Cooch's Comments liigsidm' Hockey had gi good year. The vtnin had excellent spirit and determination. The ISA.-X was well-hzzlanced this year. l' tf S. lust two gentes. hoth hy one goal. to I..ikvt'it-ld and l'.L'.l'. liigside ht-at both teams Inter in the season. 'l'ht- highlight ol' thcseasonwas the Appleby 'lioni'nwincnt. 'l'.L'.S. was tiiideleated and won tin- toi1i'n.xint-nt hy heating I'.C.C. 4-3 in the wf -nipionship gaunc. This game in particular 1.-..is .in outstainding display ot' skill. determin- wion, Lind courage, It was a tremendous team ttf'-fi't. lfvt-i'y :number ot' Bigside gave 100170 .intl should he proud 0IiiIl'it'l!I11'S :ic-hieyeinent .it this toiirnainicnt. lt was ai pleasure to coach this team. Thank you to the parents and friends of tht- school who came out to support the team. 8 R, K. Goebel ,a, P' . ,VA V I 1 1 - -4 -t--w - .1 .i 'f ggais' -. -' .4-',."f'P'?"' ., "' .W ,...-ani Capfain's Report Bigside Hockey had a very rewarding season. This year the team played wellthrough- out, and in a season of twenty-two games, consistently showed a determined will to win. VVe lost our first league game in a very closely fought match and consequently did not do as well in league competition as we had hoped. However, when the opportunity arose, we beat the two teams who had defeated us earlier, UCC and Lakefield. The highlight of the seasonwas undoubted- ly the Appleby Tournament. I have yet to see a TCS team overcome greater adversity in the pursuit of a championship and derive greater satisfaction from its victory. On behalf of the team, I would like to extend our many thanks to Mr. Goebel for his endless devotion to the game. He has estab- lished hockey as a successful sport atthe school, and I am certain that the'elusive'leaguechamp- ionship will be ours sometime in the next few years. - R G. Keefer Page 58 5 l .-X'l'lS'l'lL'S lil' if .-X l'i K R Ket-ft-r gm 21 s zz gn D. Niclloy 21 lil I li ll! P. McNabb 1212 IH lv IH N. Paul IH lil lil UT J. Dv.-wart IH lil lu li G. Bertram 19 l I lll 12 R. Rogers gAj 19 2 15 Lfli J. Hull 121 5 l l ti T. Boll QAJ IH 4 l I IH NI Robertson 21 ti H IST P. Neil 17 3 3 QU T. Denton 18 1 4 ll VV. Kvnnvdy 212 H 2 14 Totals 1212 HT 15545 Sim Goulics GP GA AVG Archibald C. 19, 57 12.93 T. Guy 12 l 5 3. TT TCS Total GP VV I. Pts 122 1 1 7 215 -ia' BIGSIDE HOCKEY Sfonding ll - Rl: KK. Goebel lCoochl, S.M. Roberfson, P.A. McNabb, N W Paul D P Nell JO Hall, W.A.S. Kennedy, T.G. Berfrom, J.T. Denton. Sealed lL - Rl: R.LT. Guy, J.M. Dewori, D.T.H. Bell fAss'1. Coptl, R.K. Keeler Cop? R W F Rogers lAss'i. Coptl, D.S. Melloy, C.S. Archibald. Puffs 59 rw l.S.A.A. Gomes: liigside opened their league season against .1 fast skating aggressive Grove team at Lake- fieltl. 'l'.L'.S. took an early lead on two goals hy l'eter McNabb but it was not a scoring day for Trinity as the Lakefield goalie, John Bank played very well in the third period especially. The opener resulted in a 3-2 defeat. 'l'rinity's next league game was against Appleby and Bigside celebrated the opening ol' their new arena with a 10-2 win. Dave Nlelloy had three goals while John Dewart .end Peter McNabb had pairs. Singles went to Captain Ralph Keefer, winger Jim Hall and defenceman Mike Robertson. The game featured a lot of hitting with T.C.S.'s Neil Paul and Mike Robertson supplying most of it. After two road games Trinity returned home to fao: a tough Upper Canada team in front of the largest crowd of the season. Big- sitle opened the scoring on a picture play goal hy alternate captain Bob Rodgers and moved into a 12-U lead at the end of the first period on another goal by Jim Hall. U.C.C. struck hack with three quick goals early in the second period. XX'ith 49 seconds in theperiod remaining Neil Patil deflected in a Keefer slap shot and it was all tied up. Chris Archibald must be complimented for his brilliant goaltending. l'pper Canada struck again with two more quick goals to open the third period. Archibald tt as again outstanding but a late goal by Peter McNabb was not sufficient to earn a tie. Trinity consequently dropped a hard fought 5-4 tlt-vision, After the successful Appleby tournament over Mid-Term T.C.S. travelled to St. Cath- erines to play Ridley College and were met by a fast skating team. T.C.S. was forced to settle for a 2-2 tie despite the inspired play of goaler Chris Archibald and Centre John ljewart. Dave Melloy and Peter McNabb notched Bigsides markers. T.C. closed out the league schedule at home against St. Andrews. An early three goal lead disappeared and Trinity settled for another tie .1 5. Centerman Dave Melloy scored two first period goals on perfect passes from winger tk-off Bertram. Bertram also added a goal as did centre John Dewart and the leading goal- gt-tter Peter McNabb. Ralph Keefer picked up f'-Ut assists and finished the year as the teams high st'ot't'r. Appleby Invitational Tournament Trinity. along with seven other schools, took part in Appleby's first invitational tour- nament in their new rink. The arrangements were such that the winners of the first four games entered the championship division with the losers comprising the consolation division. Bigside beat White Oaks Collegiate 8-5 in their first game and consequently joined Ridley, St. Andrews and Upper Canada in the champ- ionship division. After playing White Oaks Friday morning, a determined Bigside met St. Andrews that night in the first of three very important games. John Dewart scored Trinity's first goal early in the first period and after St. Andrews had tied the score, Trinity, in the second period came back with three goals to aid them to a 4-2 victory. Dewart with two goals. and Keefer with four assists along with Archiba1d's brilliant goaltending, led Bigside to avery inspired victory which seemed to give the team the incentive necessary for their two games the following day. 9:00 Saturday morning, Bigside met Ridley in what proved to be a thrilling game. Neil Paul played very well for Trinity as he scored two breakaway goals to give us a +3 lead at the end of the second period. The team kept Ridley in check for most of the third period but with -lil seconds left. Ridley managed to tie the score after si goal mouth scramble. Bigside, thus, ended with it rather disappoint- ing tie 4-4, but with the reassuranu- that a victory against l't't' that night would mean the championship. With seven hours rest and our fourth game in a day and a half, a firedup and determined Bigside met UCL' in the championship game. John Dewart had been sidlined with ze broken nose, Geoff Bertram with 1: severe charley- horse, and Palmer Neil with pulled muscles, and Trinity had dwindled to a squad of ten players and two goalies. However, after trad- ing goals for two periods, Bigside took the lead with Jim Hall's second goal of the night. Then the defence tightened. Vihth tenacious back check- ing, solid defence and outstanding goal tend' ing, Trinity held Upper Canada in check for the championship. The fact that Trinity played with only three players on the bench in the third period was indicative of the team effort and only 100 ofo from every player made the champ- ionship possible. lt was the first time Bigside had beaten UCC in sixteen years and was an effort that the team and the school had every reason to be proud of. -F ............ .... 5 2 E E L 'TT Page 61 l 774,- Ul- iQ 1 1 Q 5 ! , l Distinction Awards. Ralph Keefer Ralph was an outstanding leader both un and off the ice. Despite torn ligaments in his knee during the entire season. he was the key man on the ice both offensively and defensively. He was the team's top scorer and as well the best player at getting the puck out of ULU' Und. Ralph was an exceptional leader as cap- tain of the team. In particular, he did an out- standing job in preparing the team mentally for the Appleby tournament, and especially for the Championship game with UCC. Ralph was highly respected by his team, his coach and the opposition. .. , x u lu - t. . ,, I i' N , 1 . X Chris Archibald Chris was the personiiication of courage and determination. He was the hardest worker on the team both in practices and games. He met every shot head on. No shot was too dif- ficult for him. He was one of the key factors in winning the Appleby tournament. Chris was a constant source of inspiration to the team by the example he set. Page 62 Middleside Hockey Coptuin's Report This year's lNl,idtlleside hockey uns not as sucoessful as last year's team, hut hy no means was the season a failure. Our record of eight wins and one tie in twelve gaunes gives some indication of our sucu-ss. However. we did not achieve as much as our potential :night han't- warranted and lost twice to L'.C.L'. heeause ul' our inability to get up for the big gaunes. VVe saved our best perlorinances for the delight of large T.C.S. audiences as the most outstanding play of the season was demonstrated in the games against Hilltield and the Port Hope Midgets tEastern Ontario Champions r. VVe seemed to be largely a third period team and came from behind for victory in games against Lakefield and Port Hope as well as breaking ties in the third period in our game against U. T. S. and the second game with Lakefield. The team had a unique kind of spirit. We had very few serious moments as the likes of Clouston and McCallum made us a team full of clowns. VVe would like to thank Tom Guyforplaying for us in our most important games and for almost singlehandedly winning some of our early games. Finally. on behalf of the team. we would like to thank Mr. Campbell for a very reward- ing season. His enthusiasm and knowledge ofthe game helped establish the high spirits and enabled us to enjoy what success we did. - N. B. Grandhbld - S. ill Le.l!esur1'er Gomes: l.1llit'lit'ltl lllltitl l.:tkt-liivltl lX'on l'.'l'.S. xvllll Sl. licol'gt' xyllll llilllicltl xxlllll l'.f.'.L'. l.ost l'.L'.L'. lwst Lakclicld lK'on Lakelield XX'on St. .-Xnclrcu lK'on l'ut'I Hulk' Xxlllll aff -4-r MIDDLESIDE HOCKEY Standing ll,-Rl: A.M. Campbell lCoochl, J.L Trusler, 1. Corloss, J.G. Dole, I.M. Dole. AL Toole J.A.C. Clousion, P.H. Ward, W.K. Ferguson, J.A.D. Wheeler. Seated ll- Rl: J.M. Urquhart,R.W. Fraas,W.R. Lunderville lAss't. Capt.J, S.W. LeMesurier Co-cop! N.B. Grondfield lCo-cnptl, N.G. McCallum lAss't. Copt.l, D.LH. Douglas. Absent P.R. Doob, P.H. Lindop, R.I. Toflenhom. Pa 11 PC ij- .,-' IKIEAI if ,X Page F54 -Q , 4's L .ll Littleside Hockey Coptain's Report At the beginning ofthe season the l.i - side team looked somewhat weak. Through- out the season, this feeling changed aa the team improved tremendously. After the lirst few ex' hibition games the team settled down and play ed hockey. Unfortunately we were hindered by a great deal of penalties which didn't in- spire the team to play as a unit. Littlesiale had a lot of ability but this ability wasonly put to use in two ol' our games. 'l'hi-spirit among the players was high although we didn't have a winning season. On behalf of the team I would like to thank Mr. Goering. our coach. for his di- votion to the team. - J. D. C'UHl'l'L'I' ...,...., J, 194 vii- v -,,-.17 -,,-J? LITTLESIDE HOCKEY Standing ll-Rl: J.W. L GoeringICoachl, P.N. Milne, G.D. Young, RJ. Garvin, W.T. Currelly, P.B. Adams, R.M. Butler, 1.5. Sibley, R.D. Stutz, H.O. Hewitt fMgr.,. Seated ll-Rl: LA. Higginbotham, T.C. Campbell, E.F. Redelmeier, J.D. Colliver Capt. , D.D. Swift, J.M. Parlter, M.S. Schell. Page G5 Bigside Basketball Coptoin's Report XXI axon tin' .ind lost two gzuncs this ,. ,on nn It-.zgnv play, This gain- us at tic with II:-:Ivy for wvonti plan- in tht- ou-reall stztnd- ft-'X liidit-x .ind S.-XL' wmv our only Iosscs .t it-A .tx I-ngud our loss In SAC hy C1L'1'L'll11Hg.f hx' tiirw points wht-n thvv taunt' h0rL'1 g.nnt' ht-ing ont- of thc most t-xciting tho I-vi Itqtx vdtti ful' j'L'llt's. l'?:-'iw xx un- :: grcztt x'a:i'it'ty ofpL't'S0n21IiIi0s on 'hw .X't'.lI"N tcann: Hoods, Ilonc, 1ViIdtirc md ti--tvh Niatr:tx'itt'Ii. Although thu humour Dnvc, wc .ni L1t't'.'t tt-ann spirit throughout thc season. Ifinxily, I wouldIikctothunk Mr. Fcrgttson '- 5 tiw- grrxtt t-otxriiitig joh hc did this season. ttzwggt-ti gi hit with no thanks to IQ. ' 'xt-It I1uliI'liI'QL'l!I1Ci1I1L'I7Uy5IICXISCZISOITI .H :xg thu thtnnpionship hawk. 'lf Hur! Drvtt' STATISTICS G. P. Av. Robb 1 152 12.8 Drew 1 148 12.3 Wccdo n 1 114 10. 3 Main-1' 1 107 9. 0 Candlish 1 50 4.1 Dodgson 8 2.0 Price 6 2. 0 Irwin 6 2.0 Boody 6 2.0 Skoggard 2 0. 9 x kbp 5 'V .f l.".'lfv 1 ,,1 5 -K F4-F' ll? ,i 1 -'g. ' s "' Q s Q i --ni Pai gt- 66 Awards - B-Ball D. Dodgsun - fur 200 consecutive jukes that no one luughed at during meals. George Robb - fur pivoting 3 CUIlSL'l'llilYL'lllllt'S without being called for truvellingait SAC. Jim .Haier - The Right Guard Award fur his 27 out of ll possible 30 fouls in li gzunes. Ken Booalv - More fouls per minute than any other Basketball player in Nurth America. Hart Dreu' - for his attempt at thedisuppeuring act after the UCC. game. QXVhut do ynu mean that all 3 are herej Alark Weedon - a magnet for his outstanding jump-shots. Bruce Fulfo rd- Thelinguistaward QTL-chiiicals anyone'?5 The Stats - the Corbett Award for their out- standing arithmetic. General - The Peter Greene presented for the Basketball Teanfs outstanding Tableman- ners in the dining hall. Special Award - Peter Ferguson - the tran- quilized Towel Award for nervous energy during a game. BIGSIDE BASKETBALL Standing IL- Rl: P. Ferguson lCoachJ, B.E.J Fulford LMgr 1 S C. Wilson lMg y Seated ll- Rl: D.A. Dodgson,A.C.Price,P W Candlnsh T H Drew Co-Capt l M T Weedon iCo-Captl, J.P. Maier, G.R.I. Robb, K.C Boody 438 I.S.A.A. Gomes U.C.C. Won 66-44 Won 62-48 After a poorstart, Trinity turneda mediocre 30-20 half-time lead into a resounding 66-44 victory. The spark came from a nine pointthird quarter by Jim Maier before he fouled out. Robb and Drew led the scoring with 18 each, which was supplemented by Cand1ish's 1 1 points on long outside shots. TCS controlled the boards but notoutstand- ingly except during periods of the second half. Drew, Maier, and Weedon who was in foul trouble most of the game should be credited for thi S. The victory was an encouraging one. Robb, the floor general, controlled the attack with amazing facility while Drew usedhis 220pounds to intimidate the opponents on defence. With fine efforts by the rest of the team, there was no trouble in disposing of UCC. Q Ny. Y ln' r ' - 'g fl' --2. ' 'l 4 .xi '.,j.'i.. ,v I f. 2 3, ,,- 'C The second UCC game was a mixed 62-38 win that saw the faster UCC team fast break and press most of the game. Fair success with breaking the press and good all around defence saved us from ignominious defeat. Four of the starting five were over ten points and were lead by Hart Drew with 17. The difficulty came with UCC's fastbreaks. Weedon and Drew were excruciatingly slow in getting back down the court to set up on defence and as a result, easy baskets were scored. Only heads-up backpeddling by Peter Candlish saved the score from being a lost closer. Throughout the game, however, TCS was clearly the superior team which was being bothered by quick and determined UCC players. This was our second victory over UCC giving us the advantage in the clashes of 128-92. Ridley Lost 62-41 Playing at Ridley is not the most enjoyable thing in one's life, but Ridley certainly was the better team this day. The long trip to Ridley didn't helpus much, but we were still confident. The iirst quarter saw us fall behind by ten, as Weedon was the only one playing basketball on our side, he kept us in the game. By the half we were still down by ten as the game was evenly matched in the second quarter. In the third and fourth quarters Ridley broke away. Drew was taken off and replaced by Skoggard, who did a great job rebounding. Robb and Maier started to hit, butitwas too late. Coles was superb for Ridley with 23points. Doolittle fany relation?J adding 12. Maier was high for Trinity with 16 points and Robb tallied 13. Page 68 Appleby Won 54-29 Won 66-44 The 54-29 victory against Appleby in our first league game was a win that promised a successful season. lt was an excellent team effort that saw only one player over ten points. George Robb led the starters with twelve poinm and 'Hatchet' Boody lead the second squad with five points. Appleby had only one reallyeffective player who was quickly silenced by careful outside attention. As the score indicates, the team jelled on defence as well as offence. This was a solid two way game, the only shortcoming being the number ofcareless turnovers. In our second game with Appleby, the last of the season, 'Dennis' Weedon scored a season's high of 25 points followed by George Robb's 18. The two ahnost scored as much as the entire Appleby team, the final score being 66-44. Appleby started in az two-onelwo zone but changed into a thretstwo because George was hitting from the top of the key. VVhen they changed VVeed'rn was freed behind the line of three. As a result, he scored l7point:-. in the second half before leaving with three minutes to go in the game, 'l'his was, however, not a two man effort. Peter Candlish harassed the Appleby players on defence with his amazing speed. Hart Drew once again used his size under the boards to good advantage and 'VVild' Maier scored nine points in the first half before fouling out due to various and sundry activities under the boards. It was a gratifying finish to the season. Not as satisfying as the victory over SAC in the TCS gym, but nonetheless a successful conclusion to a good season. S.A.C. Lost 93-42 Won 53-50 This first game quickly showed S.A.C.'s outstanding quality of Basketball. Aided by such players as Wilson and Robertson, they took an early lead of 10 points within the first minute. This continued throughout the rest of the game as Trinity's War Eagles hampered by the small court, could not 'get on the basket". Wilson, the best basketball player Trinity came up against, scored 45 points. Robertson was next with 15. T.C.S. high scorers were Drew with 15 and Weedon with 13. The second game, played at T.C.S. will be a memorable day for all players as well as the innumerable fans. The game was a point for point struggle which provided much excitement for all. t At the end of the first quarter Trinity was down by two points. By containing VVilson and changing game strategy half way through the second quarter the score differed by only three in favour of S.A.C. at the end of the half. The third quarter saw the Trinityteamplay the best basketball they had played all season. George Robb's 11 points led the team to an 8 point lead at the end of the quarter. Could the team keep this lead and get revenge for their previous encounter? The final quarter showed Trinity leading by 1 point with one minute to go. As the tension mounted on thesidelines, thecool-headed Trinity team pulled out their secret weapon. The old '4 in the basket' trick. From Rapid Robb to Wonder Weedon to Skimpy Skoggardto swivel- hips Drew who made a death defying lay-up that moved Trinity into a three point lead. There was no time left for S.A. C. Robb was high scorer with 20 points. Drew and Maier with 13 points each were second. Kilpatrick was high for S.A.C. with 19 points. Page 69 Copfoin's Comments 'l'his was my third year on Middleside. .mtl it is very depressing to he on a team 'with the losing xx ay". However. this year we hadsome exrellent players. and we all wanted to get out of the typiral Middleside rut. John Robinson was our outstanding player, being high scorer in three gaines rover half our points at SACD. kllll'l5 Cakehread. our yiteeaptain. was high scorer in L2 games. and 'Hal' Greer starred in our second LTC game. Along with these th ree, 'Xluneli' Robertson and I comprised the lirst line. Hur main problems seemed to lie in our fourth quarter game. and in both of ourdefeats. we fell hack in these last minutes, Fouls also hindered us, although the team would agree. many were well deserved. XVe played our best game on home eourt against UCC, when ironi- cally. in the last quarter. we worked very effwtively as a single unit. However. the end of the season was,under- standihly an anti-Climax. and we had lost most of our drive hy then. Our thanks to Mr. Nlellonald for his Constant and Capable efforts .is our coach. It was certainly a change from the old Nliddltside Basketball team, and from last to Lind place. I feel. is a very respectable improve- lllL'lll. - J. Hi Seagram MIDDLESIDE BASKETBALL 1 Sfunding Cl. - Rl: G.P. Lunderville, LJ. Holton, R.G. Mclnfosh, G.H. Ambrose, 1.8. Robinson C F Scott, A.D. McDonald lCoochl. Seated L - Rt: D.E. Best. J,F. Greer, D.A. Roberfson,J.W.Seagram lCopf.l,C.C. Cakebreod H,P. Ambrose Page 70 I.S.A.A. Gomes Our league games proved to be a different story. Appleby was the first team that we met, on our home court, and we pulled through with a 38-22 victory. This seemed to give the team a lift, for in the next two games we rallied to a 31-29 win over UCC there, and a 45-39 victory against UCC here. We had visions ofthe Cham- pionship - if we could defeat Ridley. However, when it came down to the bare facts, Ridley proved to be the better team, and we lacked the ball control we had had against UCC, losing our game with BRC 25-41. This damp- ened our spirits somewhat. However, when we played SAC there, we had great determination to win. Both teams were strong andwe managed a narrow50-49 victory. Unfortunately, we ended the season on a rather disappointingnotelosing to Appleby 27-48. of?- Page 71 kr ' N ,lx N N l.S.A.A. Record Appleby Won 38-22 Appleby Lost 27-48 U.C. C. Won 31-29 U. C. C. Won 45-39 Ridley Lost 25-41 S. A. C. Won 50-49 Littleside Basketball I ' "' I A, -4,3 po'- .- -"2-47 X i' '-'- 'JL --Q.---0-. , - "' ' -1 Y 4 ' - .0 41 .fm 'inf' "'- .iii LITTLESIDE BASKETBALL Standing L - R,z P. Ferguson iCoochJ, H.F. Price, .l.A. LeMesurlerlScorerl IF Osler CB Pel R.I, Lohey, J.T. Higginbofham, P.R.T. Bennetl, R.M. LoSueur Sealed L - R11 S. Binef, G.T. Cullen, R.A. Willis, M.D. Judge, M A Wngnall lCapfl B G R. Hughes J.R. Arrnslrong, K.C. Boody, T.Q. Duclrworfh, R..l. Evans, Page 72 Gymnastics . is.-i llwmq G ,'1i. i o Bock Row Il - Rl: W.W. Millhollond, T.M. Armstrong G G MccNenll D.H. Armstrong lCouchl, A.R. Grynoch. Front Row fl- Rl: T.W. Weir, D.C. Gibson 1Cup0.l, J.E. Sands G D Scott .l.S. Armstrong. Captain's Report This year's team seemed to carry on in the tradition of the two previous teams. We seemed to place in the middle of the Ontario high school teams, Port Colbourne. of course. con- stantly defeating us. We had, however somefive gymnasts among us who I am sure will prove to be very vaulable in their future years. John Sands, the vice-captain of the team. constantly brought up the team's marks by getting very good scores in rings and high bar and he also helped one of our pommel horse students. On high bar Tom Armstrong and Geoff Scott did very well. Geoff also performed Free Calisthentics routines well. David Craig and Bob Grynoch led our pommel boys. There are a lot ofpoten- tially good recruits such as Pat Scott. John Armstrong and Woody Millholland. I would like, not only to thank the entire team for their cheerful enthusiasm this year but John Sands and Mr. Armstrong. John was a very able andalertvice-captain andusually took more than his share of responsibility of duties. I'd like to thank Mr. Armstrong for, as during all gym seasons, providinguswith excel- lent coaching and tremendous leadership as well as his perennially overwhelming humour. - D. C. Gibso n Pug 1' T3 f 5 x. ' ls - g f ' Q 5 ' ' fi X l 1 'Ig QA x-. X nu' :mNwk sf . ri-'T PS1 ?l? :'.' 1 E-: l Il ll W ir Ei C l I- ' D V J' - ' -qv.: I 'PII ..f gif' ,A .- ' JUNIOR GYM TEAM SR, BodnoH, LW. Munn, S.E. McNabb, P.D. Scoh, D.H. Armsirong KCoochl, T.A. Lawson. Pago 74 Swimming Coptoin's Report For all the preLBF meets, Jeff Conyers was our Individual Medley and butterflychump, Dave Macfarlane our breaststroker, Don Davies and Wally Warburton our backstrokers and Andy German and myself our 200 yard free stylers. Our two best sprintmen were Dave Gat- cliffe and Don Porter. Additions to the team were T. Henderson, Sean Cragg and Tom Russell who show much potential for future years. The diving squad consisted of Narby and Warburton who did their best, but picked up only one victory at Ridley. Unfortunately, the LBF diving did not turn out very successfully for us. Despite our loss at the I.S.A.A Swimming Meet at York University, the swim team this year has been one of the best in a long time and I am sure everybody leamed a greatdeal during the season. On behalf of the team I would like to thank Mr. Kirkpatrick and Mr. Wilton for all the energy and time that they put into the team. - G. B. lVo ng L T ,S, .gif ' ' 34 WI is O39 45 1 1--Y -1-rg Q, , -ylqgifns ,"S- Page 75 al l..B.F. Championship This yegir's Llll-' championship swim meet mis ht-lil ut the York L'nix'ersity in Toronto. 'l'rinity's team appeared strong in the 50 m. hrt-.istroke. the 200 m. freestyle and the in- ilivitluail medley events hut ran into stiff eompetition from the other schools, finishing gi disappointing fourth. The meet was hy no means a total loss as vifweuptain David Macfarlane won the 50 metre hreastroke establishing our LBF record. ln the LZUU m, freestyle event captain Gordon Wong and Andy German finished second and thirtl rtspeetively while in the individual medley Jeff Conyers finished second. TCS divers. Hamilton Narby amd "VVally" Wtirhurton hoth started strongly in the diving vompetition and then faltered and finished sixth and seventh respectively. XYith only captain Gord iNong leaving this year. the swim team should have an excellent chance of winning the league vhaunpionship in '7l. I 'WC 4,4-.., - ,Q-f .3-r . -Z ,4 ' 4 4- '-S: v , "'- S cs- Z C :'-7'lf- -'7""'T "" . -i1f""1'. .' T' .' . V 1- , ' Q. - V ' . ' ' if -1"f Q if .-4-"I Q " LIN -g'7,u, : Page 76 Season's Record Senior Junior UTS vs TCS Won 53-33 Lost 50-25 Ju UCC vs TCS Lost 53-33 Lost 38-37 UCC vs TCS Tied 43-43 Lost 50-25 ZH- BRC vs TCS Won 45-41 Lost 43-41 SAC vs TCS Lost 43-41 Lost 50-25 Skiing Captains' Report The 1970 skiing season got off to a slow start this year because of a mix-up ofcompetitoxs' cards for Alpine racing in the Southern Ontario ski zone. Unfortunately once the cards were obtained, the few holders of them did not do well in the one or two races that they were able to get to. Cross-country also lagged in the early part of the season though this was due mainly to a lack of equipment. There was much more emphasis on training than in pastyears and with the guidance of Mr. Ulvang, the Norwegian cross-country coach, our technique improved greatly. However the meet at Udora and the Ontario championships, in which Mark Griffin placed ninth, were not especially successful. The Canadian Marathon Ski Tour was a major event for most cross-country skiers. It was a weekend full of fun and when it came to skiing, everyone enjoyed the excellent cross- country conditions. Five skiers completed fifty miles during the two days and it proved to be excellent conditioning especially for the three- way team. It was a real Quebec style weekend even though Jarvis never did find the friendly Inn Keeper's. For the three-way team there weretwomain events. The I. S. S.A. was not a good showing for Trinity. In the Alpine event we came second, far behind U. C.C. on a difficult tight set course. U. C.C. did not compete in thecross-country and we were left to race against Appleby who were good sports but did not offer much competition. The meet at 0wl's Head in Quebec was the team's most successful meet. Brian Windle,after an excellent run in the Giant Slalom,missed the last gate and was disqualified. Jamie Steer had an unfortunate fall, but Dave Kent with a very good second run managed to come fifth in the event and Ross Wilson placed ninth. At this point in the meet we had pulled ourselves from fifth to third place with the cross-country yet to come. We were angry at our previous showings and determined to do better even though we were up against what appeared to be stiff compe tition. Mark Griffin won, Ross Vkdlsoncamefifth and Brian Windle came tenth. Thus T.C. S. came second in the meet. The season ended on a better note than it had started although we had at first hoped for greater success. The team hadexcellentpotential even though Jamie Steer, Ross Vihlson, and Brian Windle had been injured the previous year. Pat Woodcock, a newcomer to the School, is probably the finest Alpine racer the School will see for many years to come. It was a great disappointment for him to break his leg in the I.S.S.A. championships - a tough break for the person who had recently won the B class South- em Ontario Giant Slalom. VVL- would like to thank Mr. Pratt for his coaching and organization ofthe ski team and his contributions to skiing at 'l'. LIS. f -l.ll.C'. Slew' -- lill. ll'in1ila' tx -' L- 1- ,A '. 'Y-Vi. . X Y- Tvs' ' X - ' .,. . L.L ii? merge ', . 'ff 'iff-wiv . . i I iv' F1 .sh " jfsom' I 1 A Page 77 -THHHNI 0 f ,!' .-.gjif :ll ,4""""-Q-.-r sf o-'--4-Qtr? f sam-an ,4 uv' A.. -ug .f,.,.' at Wi THE SKI TEAM Standing L-R1 J.S. Proh Coach: C.G. Newell, D.G. Allin, HJ. Benneh, D.A.P. McCollum Sealed L-RA M.M. Griffin, B.H. Windle 1Co-capfw, J.G.C. SleerlCo-coptl, .l.R.l.. Wilson DP, Kenl, CP. Woodcocll. Pzng.:4.- 71-4 +L, 4 E Squash THE SQUASH TEAM A.S. Wait, B.G.W. Barrett, P.D.C. Smith, G.T. Somers, CJ. Birchall, AT. Bourlxe, R. Reynolds 1Coachl. T.C.S. Invitational Squash Tournament As it has in recent years, thisyeafstourna- ment proved to be highly successful, attracting players from such places as Montreal and Buffalo. Much of the excitement was provided by third seeded Ron Fenn, who upset firstseeded Steve Hisey to win the tourney. T.C.S. players in their attempts to be 'perfect' hosts. provided 'easy pickings' for their First round opponents. thereby numerically dominating the consolation toumament. Page 7!-J i '-Q4 -Q.-av . .r '. i - x l 1 -.s'.s.' h 4 -x..'.,,',.. , '. r., , - X -.'-'.4,l"N-.Ju X 'lj' '. 1. ., g A .1 1 ' ' ' ' -1 - X 1 ' ... .Q-. .N .3 al -,4 - - rt---fvvfi .xq""':FT- - "." 1" N-'vf'P. ,'K4 A xx- ' 'L'-?",.- , ' in 3. 4 I.. A" - if:-. 1 I .4 ,a s . 1-. QL-Qs-"Q ssft.1.54 . ' 'tg l' su I if l 1 Team's Matches The Montreal trip was without a doubt the highlight of theseason. Two matches wereplayed against the Montreal Badminton and Squash Club. and one against the MAAA. The team played extremely well, with one very notable exception, in winning twice and tying once. This record, under the circumstances was surprising indeed! Although the trip lasted less than two days, the team managed to absorb some of the culture of Montreal. Players visited the Forum, where they threw foul insults at the refs, and in turn were insulted by an usherette for doing so. Not to miss an historic site, members of the team visited the famous 'Monument de General Moustache". We compliment Geoff Somers on his fast and aggressive play, which proved to be second to that of Paul Smith. Despite the distractions, the Montreal week- end was invaluable from the point of view of the experience t?J that the team gained from a weekend's immersion in squash. There is little point in describing all the matches that occurred after this weekend. How- ever. it can be said that their great quantity served to improve the general calibre of play by a far more significant amount than could long hours of practice. We compliment Mr. Reynolds on the acquisition of his new, shiny- white car. No doubt it was obtained from the surplus from his off-season Mafia-owned organization, the Rental Room. 7 .f-5p'g The ISAA was very disappointing. Geoff Somers managed to injure himself, thus weaken- ing the team considerably. However, Stuart Watt played well in defeating Appleby's top player, and everyone managed to win one match out of three, thus giving TCS a third place finish out of four schools. Although the TCS team was inno Wayover- powering, one must realise that the Ridley team was led by the Ontario champion and last year's Toronto City champion. Without these two players, and with the services of all our players, the tournament would have beenamore interesting affair. In looking towards next year, it appears that squash may provide a championship team. VVith an extremely young team aided by Mr. Reynolds, we have reason to be hopeful. Finally, we must express our great appreciation to Mr. Reynolds onbehalfofevery- one in this year's squash programme. It is, to say the least, admirable that someone could be so patient in sharing his knowledge and ability, over such lengths of time, with all those who played squash as their winter sport. We must not forget to mention that his art of casual humour kept everyone in high spirits during voyages in the 'Rental Mobile". To you, sir, thank you. - The Squash Team Page 80 The Oxford Cup no 1 me oxsono cup TEAM in it fl -J. -si Y up R HoneylCoochl LJ. Holfon,M.M. Griffin, l.A.MedIand, J.T. Denton, J.A.D. Wheeler. The race was run this year on Friday Nov- ember 21 under clear skies, 10 m.p.h. wind and a perfectly dry course. Except for the wind. perfect conditions. As a result the first 13 places were all faster times than last year's winning time. The winning time 2-1.51.8 was the fourth fastest time in the history of the cup. The race itself was a very close contest between Holton and myself. Holton was leading for the most part but I caught and passed him with about one mile to go. Almost tiftv boys entered the race which was more than ever before. 1 Medland 2-1.51.8 Br 2 Holton 24.59 Br 3 VVheeler 25 20 Be 4 Griffin 25. 30 K 5 Denton 25.31 Bi 6 Maier 26. 12 Br 7 Davies 26. 13 Bi 8 Bennett 2 6. 35 Be 9 Sceats 26.40 Be 10 Barrett 26.4-4 K House Results 1 Brent 20 2 Bethune 32 3 Bickle 47 4 Ketchum 49 page 81 HALF- BIGSIDE: HILISIIIE HOCKEY: ll. 'lf H. Bell li. XVI-'. Rogers KU, KL'm'fm'F C.S. .-Xrvhilmld llAI.l-' BIGSIDE: XY, .X S Kennedy -1. 'l'. lk-nton S. Nl. Rolwrtson Xlllllll.ESIlJE: R. I.. I. buy Nlll1lll.l-ISIDE HOCKEY: N,G. NlL'L'zlIIurn VI. L .irloa SW. IA-Mcsuricr RAY. Frans XY. R. I,undcrx'iIle Colours J.M. Dewar! IIA McNabb NNY. Paul D.S. Molloy D.P. Neil T.G. Bertram J.O. Hall N.B. Grandiield J.A.C. Clouston A.L. Toole J.A.D. VVheeler HALF- BIGSIDE: B. G. W. Barrett P. D. C. Smith MIDDLESIDE SQUASH: C.J. Birchall LITTLESIDE SQUASH: J. K.M. Grover I. S. Barnett BIGSIDE SVVIMMING: G. B. Wong J.G. Conyers D. B, Macfarlane A. T. Bourke AW.C. Greenwood A. B. B. Hayes A.W.H. German D.J. Davies D.M. Porter A.R. Henderson M.S. Cragg M IDDLESIDE SVVI MMING: l.l'l'Tl,l-ISIDE: D.A. Gatcliffe H. F. Narby R l. Tottenham I.M.C. Dale T,H, Russell W.B. Warburton RD. Forbes S.A. Petty l.IT'l'l,ESlDE HOCKEY: W.T. Currelly J.D. Colliver LITTLESIDE SWIMMING: C. E. Pinnington R.D. Stutz S,C, Andrews S.A. Mooney llll. Swift P.N.A. Chernoff BIGSIDE BASKETBALL: BIGSIDE GYMNASTICS: T. H. Drew G.R. I. Robb D.C. Gibson A.R. Grynoch NLT. Weedon J.P. Maier J,E, Sands T,M, Armstrong ILXY. Czindlish G.G. MaCNei1l G.D. SCOU HALF-BIGSIDE: HALF-BIGSIDE: KC. Hoody' E.K Irwin D.S. Craig J.S. Armstrong D.A. Dodgson A.C. Price I..-X Skoggzird MIDDLESIDE GYMNASTICS: T.W. Weir P.D. Scott MIDDLESIDI-I BASKETBALL: -IW. Scngrnm D.A. Robertson LITTLESIDE GYMNASTICS: CC. Cukebrezid C. F. Scott S. E. McNabb S.R. Bodnoff -IB. Robinson L.J. Holton J. F. Greer BIGSIDE SKIING: D.P. Kent B.H. Windle l,l'l"l'Ll-ISIDE BASKETBALL: J.R.L. Wilson J.G.C. Steer -IR. Armstrong NLD. Judge M.M. Griffin ILT. Cullen M.A. Wignall B, 19. R. Hughes R. A. Willis OXFORD CUP: HALF-BIGSIDE: HIGSIIJI-l SQ IQASH: I.A. Medland J.T. Denton ILT, Somers A.S. Watt L.J. Holton J.P. Maier J.A.D. Wheeler D.J. Davies M.M. Griffin H.J. Bennett Distinction Awards: Hockey R.G. Keefer C.S. Archibald Page 82 'S 15 Q J gl 5' AP- - P '55, 4 .. , .pf 1. ,-A 'VL . ' -fig., -2:1-.f . " " l , V ELM, I . ...:fS-9-F . k I 545. N - I if r' ' ' 1 pf' 1 bnuldbh IiE ri 'k Page sa m Uh Boulden House La ...Q D Directory Z '53-'3-rr' Q ,A-jl ' :CS-7 ,tv , .5 " r '71 t . K ,7y : A 9 slag!! E QL "C" Dormitory E. L. Austin: P. S. Bedingtong G. F. Curtis A J. Granham: W. H. A Horne: K.J. Petty C. F. Roots. Librarians P. S. Bedington: B. J. Feldhausg P. W. R. T. J. Weld. 451 -E The Record Editor: W. H. A. Horne Assistant Editor: A. J. Graham Photography: G. F. Curtis Literary: C. F. Roots News: P. W. R. Geerkens Features: V. B. Svenningson c:1 Head Choir Boy T. J. Weld fgn 4 Hockey 22? Captain: I. G. Gordon Assistants: D. A. Kirkpatrick T. J. Weld Pago 84 Geerkens: W H. A Horne: G. S. MacLeod: S. R. Martin: C. F. Roots: V. B. Svenningsong The Edifor's Corner Lent held much social untl uczulcmic prcn- sure, especially for grzulc ninc. Our htnckcy tt-:nm was not very succcssftil, partly tim- tt: its ynung age. Much 'pessimistic' spirit has htm-n pn-svn! this year. This could hc hclpcti if t.'X'L'l'j'UIlt' put more into Boultlcn Housc, instcaul ufjust xhtml ing by to watch and criticize. lk-uplt' aux- cun stantly changing here. Wt- shtmltl try tu ltmk at each person as am imliviiiuatl, atm! nut blami- him for un zlbscncc of thc virtucs alnuthcr hats. Trinity will bc at busy amd L'l1jllj'lllJlk'lL'l'l11. -- XV. ll. .fl Il. 4 of 4-J Page. 8 J 'H ngg,.,c, . .n '-u--.. s-- KX L Q '- 'N ' hc-51-Q..-if fy. QQ! Af ll fl LPM? c A XX' J ? C I x 5 Q 'A fX Q 'xx -v x , xx' I :CIW-x si :ills tgp i I - Pa ge Kids! The Boulden House Christmas Entertain' ment this year was entitled 'Kidsl A Musical Attempt to Bridge the Generation Gapf A ca-t which included the entire school took part in the extravaganza. Evan McCowan and Richard Powys took the lead roles. Co-starring were Nigel Wilson and Arnie Hassel-Gren. There was some lusty singing led by Rick Austin and the Quills. The Mod-Roc-Trybe trained by Mr. Attridge plucked strings and made some interesting noises. The play was written and directed by Mr. Perry and Mr. Morris. Musical direction and arrangements were by Mr. Prower and Mr. Dennys. Mrs. Moore had a busy time making costumes for the biggest cast ever. A team led by Mr. Lewis built the properties and made sure they appeared on stage at the right moment. A magnificent back-drop devised by Mr. Blackwood and produced by the Boulden Houst art classes made the stage most colorful. VVC would like to thank the members ofthe Senior School stage crew for their help and advice. especially Steve Rupert. Tom Morgan. Chuck Childs and Joe Love. XK'oody Nlillholland and Derek Yair led the makeup team. They had to work hard to produce so many different faces! 'Kidsl' was a great success and we very much enjoyed putting it on. 87 Looking I It-I-kt-tl into thc mirror. .-Xml .ill that my cycs could sec were 'l'xto cus, Al uiuulli, at nose, two 02.118 - lfx vrylluug but un-. llut tht-n l ltmkt-tl again. .-Xml -cztrclictl the mirror to see: I -utltlt-uly' sam u lonely fans. .Xml l't'.llllL'll it was mc. If Tim Bro lun, 11131. The Long Jump - An Ode I would neverjump without a chute, And fall from the skies above. For I'd be squished up in my boot, And be separated from my love. They say that it's a violation, To jump from a flying plane, So I'll hand in my resignation, And let them think that I'm insane. If I did land upon the ground, And become a quivering blob, Then scrape me off without a sound, And don't let anyone sob. My school life would be over, And you'd present me with a wreath, But I'll never see white Dover, For I'll be down beneath. - J Macfarlane, IIAU Opus Darkness all around and pitch blackness to iniinity. He was in a topsy-turvy world where he had been since ..... well, all his life as far as he could remember. His sense of equilibrium remained but there was no way of stabilizing himself. He just floated up and down and a- round unable to stop. Just as he looked out, up to the left a bit, he noticed a speck of light flickering in the distance. It went out. Then again it flickered, but this time it stayed. This tiny star was the first joy he had ever known. As he watched, it started to pulsate, not much, but just enough to be noticed. Then it started to grow, sending its rays streaming outwards. He watched it so intently that, after a while, it hurt his eyes, but still, he gazed on. He had now been watching for hours, days, weeks, who knows? His eyes were blood- shot and watering. The tears ran down his cheeks but, he still gazed on. It now gotso bright that he had to squint and turn his head slightly away from it but he still watched. Slowly, without his noticing, a small, dark grey spot started to grow in his vision. Sud- denly he saw it. He looked away from thelight now, for the first time but still the spot enlarged. It was enveloping his vision, swallowing up his only hope, his only joy, his sight. He rubbed his eyes frantically, hit his head, tore his hair, anything to stop it but onwards it came. He took one last look at the growing sun and then lost it. He was now back to the pitch black, the eternal spinning, the darkness all around. But this time there would be no star. - E. Pattison, IIAD Page 88 Wmner of the 11 Pass it On Pass it on that in Biafra people arestarvingg That Pass That Pass That able. Pass That skin. Pass That Pass lutedg Th at Pass And more. they live on a bowl of rice a day. it on that man has reached the moong he spent billions of dollars doing it. it on that the youth are at drugs: nickel bags are now readily avails it on that there is racism on Earth: negroes are different because of their it on that there is a war in Vietnam: holds no sense yet still goes on. it on that the air and water are pol- man shall soon strangle himself. it on to every man on Earthg to be sure he will tell you several John WeILs, IIBI. Octopus Pulse I am swept into tranquil sleep on the tide of the moonlight sea. Its wavering light transfigures all familiar objects into imaginary being. Unearthly shapes flicker past and form globules with depth and colour glowing within. Then, far to the left in this dark chasm of sleep, An unseen, more hideous, more terrify- ing beast approaches. Closer now, the penetrating light pulses in a throbbing roar, probing the utmost regions of my mind. The wavering tentacles slowly Recede, And disappear. Bob Fischer, IIBI. Page 89 B1 Sprung Puff ff Tw-, ...J la.. N I si Terminus The rich The poor. The innocent. The guilty. The living. The dead. The happy. The sad. The train moves out on its ribbon steel. Th rough the countryside. . . over the hills. . . Into the valleys And across the rivers. Suddenly - It is back at its starting place. From the great Monster of steel There comes a noise: People emerge. The rich. The poor. The innocent. The guilty. The living, The dead. The happy. The sad. - A Graham, IIAU. Boredom I was bored. Nothing whatsoever in sight to engage in. The same old, dull things day :titer day after day after day. in and out. in and out, on to eternity. "VVhy don't you read your books'?", my mother asks. Those idiotic hooks. I have read them all before umpteen thousand times. I want something exciting. Exciting enough to get from this everlasting wheel of boredom. turning and turning and turning. I must have something out of tht- ordinary. quickly. Now! I must! Imust get away! I must! But how? I? All Ido is sit Around doing nothing. Nothing, nothing at all. -lust the same old. dull things. Nothing to do, nothing to try. lt is very boring, very boring. - F. Kingston, IIAU The Spinning Wheel of Fortune Up and down, up and down, the wooden horses jumped. There is no freedom for them, they are glued to the revolving wheel of for- tune. Then, the carousel horses awaken and jump, from their glued fixtures, trying to escape unseen into the darkness. Their hearts pump, and pump, and pump, as though life was chas- ing them. It's like a mysterious race and eventually the winner will close in on its weaker victims. The horses push ahead, at a quick paoe, but one cannot run from feelings, one must gradually slow up. Now, their dream is fencing them in, it's all coming to an end. They wonder and look back at an unreal world, a world of dreams and fantasies, which will never last as man continues on his wheel of fortune. Then their bodies change, they must now face the future. It is a difficult return journey to a place known as reality. Many will takethe wrong turn. There will be many hindrances which will try to prevent them from achieving their freedom. They finally arrive, their hearts pump, and pump, and pump, as though life was a jagged pole to which they are fixed. Now, they continue their fortune on the revolving wheel. Up and down, up and down .... ......... - K .L Pe-ny, HAD. I 7 tl' ., ,al ffl fy, ff, tit fl 6 it Q 4 ......,. ..i ' ',l Page 90 Lent Term Blues - ' Q ,R A 4- - I was bored. My finger nails tapped ales h pondently against the tahle top. I vrosseil my --' I 5 N legs, arrhed my back and yawnetl. llistory ' -'T flpw B notesheets, geography essays. math exert-ist-sg Cf f- ' Q Q fl why do they do it to me? I try to hegootl, I - f , Q - don't get too many quarters and I clon't talk -Q f too much after lights-out. But all this work. 1' -, fl X' --- - VVhy ean't I just go hell bent for leather and 3 N get it all done? lVhy ean't a camel fit through 1 va ' the eye of a needle? Because its impossible. i- Ah. warm, sunny summer: emerald fields and "f " f1::1L rustling leaves. Ugh. winter: slush and sleet, 9 wet socks and boots to Chapel. l've got the Lent Term blues. - .K - R. .-lustin. 11.-ll '. 4' ,' '.','. h , . .? 3 Block Like M e Green: all the grass is green Green: all the leaves are green XVhite: all the thick hlincling snow is whiti- VVhite: the big fluffy clontls are white Zoom. XVhistle. Boom. Now the green grass is hlaek Black: now the symmetry is black Black: now the big fluffy clouds are hlaek Now I'm happy: everything is black like me. War 15", I He'S Here Inf I it He's There 4-7 f I sf He's Everywhere 5 twig, I- 3 A Xl He's Behind you X' 'f ' I He's in front ofyou Q ,I . ,f And now His knife is in you. . ' ' I . f li Slt'I'IIIll'I', HH! K, X ff 4 st 'r 1,1 ' ..:', KN . I I X tO K Afll' 1 l' X I .-if X lllk V fx I lx. X x - G, Bmiflp. 11131. ' Page HI T 1 I 1 l 'I l I I I x 1 'I 'il x l he Building Blocks .lllli-' VM' I I i1i'wiM ' ,I--.1 put at tlivn-1' ll -I x'.'lll1Ioxxvi. 1" nw '- til In. in-Hon' - Et It .1-It 1' --I ilu! nation lll"I'1 il I i' tuition 'xonlil I'tll' I, .I llfzsst' Crowd I l1l't"I. IIH2, I :lm lpii 1 -won. I atm at person in ai milling tioml tonnng :mil going Illia' st-:ixwvcl on the xlmoiwliiiv' :I pvrson in tx crowtl going in clif- It-iwiit llII't.'L'llllllS from clililbiviit starting points. I qlrn xt pcrson in at pushing and pulling Crowcl .nlx':iiu'i11g in qnt-nt-s ztncl by Qscupingintrains. I :mm IlI1t'l'Sllll in ai I-rowcl mn by 21 voice on qi lontl ss I-4tlxt'i': at wrson in il crowcl ofmz ' i i 1115 inootlsi low-. lmtv. l's'zu'. loneliness, :incl panic. I nn 1 ptr on n l cl . In I . -'s 'wo vc 'incl ft-oi g thc in- ipolu-imfiit ol ai 1-rowcl. I um at vrowcl. f If. IIHIQVS. IIAU Terminus - An Epilogue N 4 , NNI I ,- ' 'Xi X, I siglwfl My cost iron foot along My lilvlinc. it took gn-:tt slowly lwgzm to roll at SICLIIDB' protest: will power to gfvt ?4lZll'Il'lI. ai worlwi' s-von lizul to I was IMI lul tick hrcufl. llnt onvt' stzxrtucl I guinccl prod my musclcs alive IHUIU Cllllllll lu go lortli :intl finish ull c'z1i'i'yii1g pcoplc :ilong My lil'1'lint'. l':-gt-H12 m y jou rncy my Career - III H. fl. Horne, HAI' Squad Hockey - Coach's Report As indicated by the team's record, this was not a very successful hockey season for Bouldcn House. With only three players from last year's team, for the most of the boys, this was their first taste of organized hockey, a definite handi- cap at this level. However, thele is no question that the team steadily improved as they gained experience and 'knowhow' in practice and games. I was particularly pleased with the efforts of Dewart. Vllilson. N., Kirkpatrick. and McGowan as well as Gordon. VV2ld, Graham and Skinner. In closing. I should like to thank the team for their overall effort during the season. - IVE. Attridge, Esq. The Scoreboard Moormlnlc Inst till. I.akcficld Lost 4-tl. ll.L'.C. Prep Lost 12 St. Gt-orge's Won 5-1 Appleby Lost 4-3. Lakcficld Lost 5-0. S.A.C. Lost 5-ll. Ridley Lost 5-l. U.C.C. Lost 5-0. ISL lg Colours Qs 8 Gordon I Weld ' Kirkpatrick Dewart Graham A. Wilson N. McCowan Skinner H o If Colou rs Irwin Mackenzie Page 93 r O. BOULDEN HOUSE HOCKEY L to R5 McCowonp Kirkpofrickg Gordon: Weld: Wilson: W.E.AHridge Esq., Dewort Maclxenziep Irwin: Slminnerp Grol'1om,A. ' i The Spring Cup Intro Mural Soccer I s' l'f'f.'t-tx Hfl'lt'f.',1flIl'lSS - Curtis tcapt. 7, Martin l. Mustangs fCiI'2'1l1i1ITl,l Panthers QPettyJ 1Qr.m.tm XM Hull ll..CUI1I'Ul'l.Kll1g'Slllll,'liiCliSOll. l.X1u.ti:vi:irm. Km-ut. XVt'lls. Husscl-Grcu. Russel. 2. Hornets Qljcwartj. Jw? fltfrlfti. t'rn1ut'I:s - I-Iurm' qcaptq. Pratt. IS, VWldcats CCurtisJ. S--zfrwtugum. L':uut-run. Fischer, Suuthum M.. I'--"j., 'IT-rzgymlt-tort. Huwztrtl. Pollard. Tlwumzxs. -1, 'I'igersfAustinj. ll Qing Hawks QHornej. ,vi l"1.w-., ls'f'um.s - limits tcuptp. Mm'I,t'nd. XY..--v: .M Nl-vrg.iu. l'1-lclhzuts. Buunistt-1'. Nlaumdl. Hr iz.: r' Alf. fiwrl:-'11-. lirmvu. Hull 'l'.. Truslur. Wi: l"f.'wf, ,X.""t'lISfll7'S - .-Xt1stil14c'ttpt.j, l':1ttisuu, -l.tT",lN. Nltli'.'.f'u. liwlmliu, NIz1c'l"urlum'. Oslcr. N iz - "- l'H'.'-Ks. Nll'lllll'l4N4Pll, llulmvs, lVl1ilt'. 1' fx., r'f.'w.'1lw-f1.s -liwmliug,ftuu1t'11pt.J.lJ:1x'ius. M' 1- r' .l. 4L1f":'iug. llsillt,-V. Suuthauu li. E' ..:, 'I' Hrtfzv--um. Xl:xppiIt.'l21mt's. llllltlllll. ' TH E BLACKHAWKS l':lg,5t' SH Q0 Fl lill S lAlW!lliDl2l ltliti WV Z 9 .mo- 5,6393 O O0 ang WN'-wrbO U-IJ2"'5 'CA Q O'o o,,, Z f"::Q9'C cn '18 Qawm 532.945 W Q-5-If? 323195 QQNQ? Q-roqqahi 015305 OQSND- ..-Qs sa'BO'1 9395'- :5 5597 aaa .e e..05 EOE.: Q'3D-gn' -10" 3 m,.f'DCm P65559- a group of nannies and nursemaids to help. Unfortunately, their income was low, but they thgelw themselves into their work with great ze . Soon, Mother Marley's Boot became the best known soul-saver in the country. To pay tribute to the nurses who endeavoured to make it that, we dedicate the eulogies below to them. ,ii 'ti P she did know what to do. Therefore, she hired ss ' u-I 1 V ' r . " 1 wi 'X . ll - J R. M , W HAH. The nursemaid named Lizzy of Oz, Retired from teaching because She gobbled some pills That made her grow quills, So she wasn't the wizz that she was. A masculine maid called Louise, Would stride around chanting 'fooeys', She spent much time on her hair, Her suits she loved to flareg VVhile at early morn lates she's at ease. A novice nursemaid called Fu- Fu Made an alarmingly terrible boo-boo. Herjungle did grow Till in came the snow, And Fu-Fu went screaming, "Oh, boo-hoo!" lei2leHW?iiQM lliiii ,-- . . ,Q-X A, fl f-if 51 M, vig.,- fi T m I Y AA' Q 5 4 i Q n 1 l v f f T sf 0 f' , Q fj . 1 M I - 'Q' 'T' 2 if N"Fv A n 4 There was a short nanny called Mink: Of numbers shejust could not think. This she would say: "We'1l read Dickens today. . ." If impossible. she'd raise quite a stink. A nursemaid known only as Sig Tried dividing a pig by a fig. Quadratic equations Mixed in with invasions Made 'rithmetic's scope very big. The nursemaid who called herself Molly. Her classes were made up of folly: "England's in Spain And Moosejaw's the same VVhen I mark! Oh. my gosh. oh my goIly!' Page 95 ,Ulf IDV1 71' J I. i 1 las. FIA' 4 ..- '3- 1 Q1 W wv Page -15.1 fi A Note on Advertising 'l'hL'l'C is no section of "'l'hc ltecorrl" inure overlooked than the advertising section. Ailmit tedly it does not contain the most literary appeal. the best pictures nor the most humour. VVhat it does contain is a gesture olgoocl will, a contract of appreciation for what our school means to many businesses. Some may feel itasinall,trivial gesture, but it is these very trivial gestures that enable this magazine to be published. My suggestion isto honour you r benefacti yrs. for in reality this is what they are, in any way you can. The next time you are looking for new clothes, why not buy from one of the many cloth- ing merchants mentioned at the back ofthebook? Next time you are buying a pack of cigarettes. ordering a taxi. or even buying a chocolate bar, why not buy from an advertizer in 'The Recordm? - D. G. Allin tBusiness Managerj Exploring in the world of learning Exploration: An exciting way of life. With the opportunity to continually explore new fields of knowledge. To make meaningful discoveries that help to build a better life and a better world for ourselves and others. Exploration and Discovery: Two facets of student life at Western. Will you join us in this most exciting adventure. Write to the Registrari The University of tif Western Ontario LONDON U ONTARIO ALFRED WARD 8- SON LIMITED Established 1895 C'0N1l3l.lNlENTS OF Coleman 8: Philp Electric Co., Ltd. ELECTRICAL HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS Radio and Television Repairs PORT HOPE 885-2425 Page 97 Travel is Our Bag Butterfield 8: Robinson Trips for Students Summer 1970 These trips are for those who expect more from travel than bus rides. guided tours. prepaid meals and conventional hotel accommodation. These trips are organized to the extent that organization is tlesimhle. yet inclepemlencze .intl freeclom are stressed sit all times We strive to develop in people .1 sense for the art of tr.ii ellingz on their own, Butterfield 81 Robinson, Suite 1604. 330 Bay Street. Toronto 105. Ontario. Telephone 364-9248 l.-Xrea Code 4161 lli""1l, 0 , slffll, f' E A H " P5 ff' YvV'+'gi 'T-'V' sw , , Y, 1 i :- lst Q ,A X l t ff-J 1 at FJ F y i iwwi eemjt f Q -l X1 , -4 fs - tl , is is . f' i fee e so 'Y '-M50 'N I f' D ' L' Q , ox , A Y! Midi, f V F A Y lf XX JN TL ' W 'XX-1 N , A H i mplviirww K, xxx!-XJ, N rf , ,. 0 Q h 7 , 0 1 Y 3 1 me fxllx fu I l J X . Q4 e r 1 . . , Ja 9 Q X ' X M ' ' o X-,.Xf X ' '- 1 -4 24 7 . QV , i t ewmsvwv Q do f ll'-'Tl 'W gil lfitl Wf+0 QQKAQ We ,N 0' 'I F513 i i Myst We C hgh! e' V Q r i we , K - ll 1 Lgvt 9 h l . 'Vx l't,:,,ff D a 4 U 5 W , , a 60 l , ..,- i , V- NC v l "The Complefe Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE I.uml4-II NI4IN'I'RI-fAl, BURLEY GETS YOL' THERE IN COMFORT BURLEY BUS LINES LTD. COBOTQRG - PORT HOPE 372-2118 SERVING THREE GENERATIONS IN THE UNITED COUNTIES CHARTER RATES: LOCAL - CANADA - USA. "SMART PEOPLE TRAVEL BY BURLEY" Pu gc H9 C9VIcMastef' CU11jVe1Sity' Courses offered range from Music and Fine Arts to Medicine and Nuclear Physics. Set amid parldand in the west end ot Hamilton, the campus is a congenial and bustling place suitable lor outdoor recreation and at the sane time, quiet study among the hundreds of thousands ol volumes in the library and other resource areas. On the left is the round Nuclear Reactor, almost surrounded by the Senior Sciences and Nuclear Phy- sics Buildings. Immediately to the right and iust above these buildings are the Engineering Building, the Physi- cal Sciences Building and the General Sciences Building. Along the edge ol the wooded Royal Botanical Gardens Page 100 are the Residences. To the right and in the far distance is the Physical Education Centre surrounded by football fields, traclms, tennis courts and other athletic areas. The central part ot the University is made up of Administra- tion and Arts Buildings. On the tar right is the T-shaped student centre, Wentworth House. It you aspire to a University education, why not write now for information concerning the course, or courses, in which you are interested. Further inform- ation may be obtained from: The High School Relations Ollicer, McMaster University, Hamilton, Ontario ,nullINHWIWWWI1WWIIiilillmm,W nqpnomow HROMO LITHOGRAPHING C Coronet Rd., Toronfo 18, Onto 'NIHUHHl HHUNIUUlllHWHlNH!Ili0l6l!lIl'l!l!llllI 99" vb" KETTLES' VARIETY 49 Hope Sf. S. I O MATHEWS CONVEYER CO. LTD. A Subsidiary of Rex Choinbeli lnc. Port Hope, Oni. ENGINEERS 8. MANUFACTURERS Conveying Equipment for handling all kinds of unit goods from l-oz. paper to 40 ton steel coils. One of Port Hope's major industries employing more than 350 people Sales Engineering Offices in Toronto, Hamilton, Montreal, Edmonton, Winnipeg and Halifax. Agencies in principal cities around the world. 'Materials Handling' has been our business for over 50 years ,,, 1 S E- . ,A e r. r, -nr , A ,B e 4' ji Toronto Eslablilhod ll94 tg, ,I 1 lfl - DAY and BOARDING SCHOOL for GIRLS . pgw Y A' .,' ,Z li W From Nursery School to Unxveruity Enunnce 9 gi , . 'x"l' fiifgf f Sound academic education combined with 5' :V 7 0 S4 ','. N 3 fi healthy physical development. Individual , 3 . 5 :QF ' attention, Gymnastics. Outdoor games in gif' 'Z 4 5 L ,l ll beautiful playing grounds of over 20 acres. ' J ' ' - I A For information, prospectus and details regard- P5V'.3'Q,Ti:b'iTE W E D E L I V E R in , jj' if ing Scholarships and Bursanes write: lqfgi-.3f'j ' O i A im l'KlN1,ll'.-il, Miss tgumiuwi. sri-.t1Lr:, M.A. 8 85-256 3 Exclusive Clothing 81 Furnishing for Sfvdenfs Studio Sr Camera Shop v q . . . Phofo Finishing Ol" 'i"'N"'D"' LIMITED Cameras Photographic Supplies l-l-l-l 51 lintlirrim- St Mi PORTRAITS il..r.ur.-.rl no JOHN smear 885-A384 Page l02 SBIWCB CBIIIIB Need banking service? We've got it...plus over a hundred years of experience, and branches right across Canada. For the sort of service you want, see the service centre-the Commerce. CANADIAN IMPERIAIQ BANK OF COMMERCE PLUMMER'S l.D.A. DRUG STORE PORT HOPE FILMS LAURA SECORDS OLD SPICE FOR MEN 885-2155 n fx X Ill ,-24:15. .. ' " QQ! coaou RG . A i W CONSTRUCTION E i ' '. Fi P o. sox 216 coaouuc, omnuo ca. Lro. Wil' ' i i rsievuowf m,-37-2-2153 Page 14125 The mone planner I q Om, 'F' F' QQ X . T S . W F K' True Chequlng IUC 21VlIl S . I , ' Provides monthly account Pays an attractive IHTGFGSI F R X F' statements. Free personalized V319 On miV'5mUm m0mh'Y X ' ' , cheques. Combined with your balance. Helps you plan your True Savings Account, it gives WSW to the UUHQS You want- A you a total picture of your QWGS YOU 3 firm QVID On finances. Free "Chequeretary" Bank the new True way at 1 Bank of Montreal The First Canadian Bank ' . ' , "if r to . t .. - - , -- ' A A 'Wkq f' ,liff Page IO-1 Go-Ahead people bank on TORONTO-DDNIINION The Bank where people make the difference. , Tw, Wim FORMAL RENTALS AND SALES PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY AT me saecrfonor ACL.i55-Q15 IS THE GREATEST AT DIAL 885-2824 PORT HOPE 1 ' f lil 'ft x.l..':f'5t 3 N 1 . Jw, L P1 IU Ak L. TLXLLUSIYE MLN S 5 URMAL 'VL CD PLE E ASSORTAAEW' OF 'ROP Q' "'E'GV1'F A na 415-885-5551 por! Qiopt, Compliments of CFIOTHEI-:TS YOUR CATERPILLAR SITDTNNIDTDR DEALER TORONTO ' OTTAWA - CHATHAM SAULT STE. MARIE - HAMILTON - SUOBUFIY - TIMMINS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS THINK C REA TE STIMULATE E. D. SMITH 8. SONS, LTD. WINONA, ONTARIO Hahn C. iz-l11ztI'5 QHBITE Shop -'UAE gifs 0,1 5915" WHERE FASHION MEETS QUALITY Page 106 45 mnlton ,SI CDI Your liquifuels' man is yy Fuel Oil Specialist IIQUIIIJEIS Distributors of Industrial and Domestic Fuel Oil 347 BAY STREET, TORONTO 9 - . 45' 7011 P Wg:-' It FL 0 lllf ING U11 Nj ILU I. TID. I1Q.1Oj'j.tf. 4 WasT.uATuHnlNI-1 STR!-'FT wr's'r xtowzrvrxi ' ,".'-5590 Clothes for Young Men of Distinction Zgal! 71 an lcd Owned and Operated by Len Owen STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN T6 Walton Street Port Hope Compliments of fe. sofa Holman 59" L Goods WALTON ST. PORT HOPE 885-4864 Pag IU II sl .Q ' I. Heal, MacKinnon and Chow limited msn e L Murnnnon R. DAVID SEAGRAM tr Q s rw 1041+ Tres. 1926-may GENERAL 81 LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE - AUTO - BURGLARY - LIABILITY FLOATER - PLATE GLASS - ACCIDENT - LIFE SICKNESS AND HOSPITALIZATION PLANS "If It Can Be Insured. We Will Insure It" SUITE 201, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE 'DRONTO 5 ONTARIO 929.3101 Compliments of B. Machine Tool Manufacturers I MACHINE TOOL ICANADAD LTD. Machine Tool Sales 8: Service .178 Evans Ave., 3555 Metropolitan Blvd. E. 68l E. Hastings Street Toronto T4 Montreal, P.Q. Vancouver, B.C. Compliments ol ,r,, Margesson S1 Co. Ltd. CASHIS NAME1'ApE5 THE SPORTING GOODS CENTRE T97 Coleman St., FOR CANADA Belleville, Ont. I7 ADELAIDE ST. E. TORONTO Page 108 Richardson. 'Q I Garratt. de Pencuer msummci snows - 11: mg sr wen Ioron Partners to I, Canqda ' Imephone 36? SFU ' CAIN, Rrgarde Phrhp C. Garrett Lrmrted Rnchardson, de Pencrer Lrmited Macintosh 8. Co Lrmrted RICHARD'S PRINTING LIMITED ALL ENOUIRIES WILL RECEIVE PROMPT. COURTEOUS REPLIES Phone 885-2674 I21 CAVAN STREET PORT HOPE, ONTARIO R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD CHEVROLET. OLDSMOBILE, CADILLAC CHEVROLET TRUCKS TI LDEN RENT-A-CAR 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 DUN:XI,IT KING .IININLY VII.-XI'PI'fLI. Dorcas Sporfing Goods Serving Vrickcters throughout C.-XX.-XID.-X and the INITEIJ S'I'.-X'l'ES mth STUART SURRIDGE mr 1 SLAIENYE-TS CRICKET EQUIPMENT L'apS. I-'lannels and Vrrckvt Boots a Spocralty 44 MILFORD AVENUE 249-333I TORONTO I5, ONTARIO Pago 109 v SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with asstiixitive at 'l'ORON'I'0'S finest SPECIALTY STORE SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS Charge Accounts Name Labelling or Marking. lCustomers X to supply name I '1 tapesl 0 N Tailor Shop for al- ' terations. iAll cloth- ' xt, i' ,' ing expertly fitted.l IJ Merchandise on Ap- 1 V54 proval tln Town or I i Out of Townl ' i Ii f Daily Deliveries i Metro Area l Monday to Friday i Parking - 160 car spaces iNear rear of store! 5" Nlr. 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. .-X selective choice of school clothing, furnishings. trunks. bedding, lLlllTlfll'f' items. groom kits, etc., in stock during most months of the year. 430 Eglinton Avenue West Toronto 12, Ontario HUdson l-4450 BOYS' AND STUDENTS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Page llll ook after you R0 YA L BA N Q Len Wright, Monoger W" Y' '11 If 1"'1t'i' Por! Hope, Branch "Having problems deciding what to do with your life?" Nl'-N1 -it mf Wu KMA ul! xxzmt tw fm-I w1p111t'i:-mat :uni the-sv who iillllvaii-X tu 'fr r1mL.n- otha-rs fwl tha' sunw way' swnm Tw hm! .vitmstixnvtnori in what' exvl' '.1v1':lIlHI1 EX 1'l'1lISQ'I1 'ixiN'I'l' :HT Nlillly' :iYe'!lllf'r lvl' v'I'k'H'v ll ll ilHSllIl'4r um-1-1' itfijlvilir Tr' qw-11, H-rlsuie-1' life' lllSHl'JlIll't' In pi-rhnpf 111 wfYhv1'1mi11str'5' is li1t'l't'Slll'i1 a1r1wppm'I1lr1ity' to PI'1lX'ilil' "I'v:11's-MI' Muni" Q-rv IS Yh-A whivst I'1lIlL'Q' I-1' Hl't'llIPiliiHHN In :i HIM mrxxumxlw- wmpanm filll' l'v1'N-rxrwl IM-pnrtme-nr wlll lu- glzui to pun- x..1. rhf- tzwtx Crown Life Insurance Company nme Office: ILZU ISLUUR STRHI-I'I' H.'kS'l'. 'l'URON'l'U. HNTXRIH Pug" 111 Q U A L I T Y iiais cvcrything in its favour. -E 5.4 including price. buy with confidence XYii4itcx'ci' thc Gziiiic. your School Store can supply the best iii cquipiiicnt g- from k W Sporting Goods Lid., 199-201 Church Sf., Toronto, On? ONE OF CANADA'S FINEST SPORT SHOPS Pugc ill! At TrinityCollegeSchool over 95 per cent of the students go on to University How do we get such high academic results? Having one mastertor every twelve boys is one reason. Another is our modern equipment tor laboratory work, audio-visual studies, and athletics. It makes learning more exciting. But most important, we believe in hard work, integrity, and self-discipline. They have been a way of lite at TCS for one hundred and tive years. Applications should be madeimmediately tor the school year beginning September,l97O Forintormation, please write to the S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, M.A. ' ' 0 PORT HOPE ONTARIO Page I I ,X 11uI11,4'.':i' I rm-lim N-'I-1' - I ."" 3 What's Canadian Westinghouse been up to lately? About 1,000 feet. Shooting film. in.:'w-'-use gets around. On sea. i We e" Arid great ideas .always Seem .'.l QQrQAl.' Vsterrt for inst.an+:e 1' if e "it um And the most versatile and frfunrsi As stable as a ground oased Tne l-'.ESSCAlvl mount can De used to take v lueliljopters, boats. automobiles and .1n',lthtng else that moves, ffl, A camera operator inside a helicopter has complete remote control over his filming. He sees the picture on a monitor before his eyes. Hollywood and Toronto film companies have already been using the VVESSCAM system. Developed in our Electronics Division, it's only one ofthe many great ideas weve had lately. Canadian Westinghouse is upto all sorts of things. YOU Call D8 QQ if ll'S WCSTlTlgh0US8 C8l'l3dl3ll WBSTll'lgT'l0US8 COITlD8T'ly l.lmlT8d R a n d T Compliments of Compu ny oAviosoN RUBBER Lumber and Building Supplies eler tree Port Hope Your Best Buy ls an R and T Buy P hone 885-2423 37 Onforio Street, Port Hope Compliments of Compliments of U N LOVELI. PONTIAC-BUICK LIMITED Vt il 'lt'I'lrf0l'S DRIVERS l'ltlJNlP'I' SPIRYICE 22 Queen St., Port Hope 885-2464 1 79 PETER STREET, PORT HOPE Page l 1-4 C nad ' lo lrust G anf'fZdJ?Zi'me fQC?.'2pG"Y ABCE of sound investing. ...ha a better idea ll i .it-.is ti.-in I nrtl .ire more than skin deep. And to make sure everything is running smoothly I ' 1 ii-no the lxisie Il-iiiitltitioiis ot' exery ear. and quietly. we run every car through otir Hydraulic Ride I ng XI.,--at-i I ortlk exelusixe Pnot Pillar Body Simulator. lt brings the road to your ear. Every kind of NN X :h.it makes IIN' eritieal ueltls in one NN pus to keep the ltxiine and body solid. tieas to keep your ear looking new like road you'II ever ride on. Good, bad. smooth. bumpy. potholed. We monitor every reaction ofthe car. And we make sure that what comes out isa smoother, quieter. better idea. I r i qi' itll paint. Flllitlll gallons ol' ionized primer Finally. the dress rehearsal. Finished cars are t I 1tireis.i:.iiiist rust Nour ear goes in. 240 xolts randomly picked at the end ofthe assembly line. We give i hi -ugh 'he paint to ltise it to the metal and them more wear and tear than you could give them in r i t a lifetime. Then we take them down. Test every part. And Ii tit-.is in It--dy testing We piek eertain ears test it again. The end result is a better car for you from ii I .tae the-ni in the hotly testing lah. And then the better idea people. I r he-ni XX e open .intl elose doors Nttltltltl times. Better ideas are our business at Ford. They're built XX wrt-sy, et '.i, ist and strain NO that :int in right from the start. They always have been and .- theniselxes knot-.n to -.V t i lls. they always will be. In this century and the next. .t . EFUC-4 - MAHOUIS - MARAUOER -MUSTANG - TORINO - COHTINA - THUNDERBIFID lTiCxU - CYCLLONE - LINCOLN CONTINENTAL - CONTINENTAL MARK III - FORD TRUCKS Pttgt' I I6 I . 'C x '. , .hi I I l 5 V f "1- S - I . X . lf. 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'f:1,r:,4'-.515 'fizlis 4 'gif E q -1 gf Q T -, ,"- 'ff ' 'R' NV xl ' sq- 7-. " " I el-:.f:sz.'v' - -'QV - -' - 9 - 'f4vr5f'74V i D : 5515.-. 3 4 ' . E X . 1 I, . .- gqu "5yxi:'Wq ' ,- in 9-wi' mia,-51 3 1 a K 4 I pY.S'H 7' Y ' El - M f W " .4 K A! Q I I . . - 119' . va. -'-EY ' . .4 -:KA I I 1 1' ' . ,- - -5 1 J s 4 Q J X ' 'uf ' , , 1, Q' , wr ' f f 1 I t 2 Q3 ' Z' L' , M 'f--.b ' I bl :1"'. 1 '- . " 1 I M' Melo ? ' 5.5 ',zVv 'I bl, F. I W r 'Z .--' K . ' 7, . 1 ff' xg 4" , If J I .Q " E 2 1 7.-9 .' 1 J. L, 5. V l- 'i 4 J K 'Q ' ,f 25 5 gr ' li! i, - f f -' 1,5 -. ' ' Y . . 1 fi tk' , 526 H ff .Hz . .. 3 ,I -Q: W A : Q, .r , 1" as . 9 'lf: 1 + - + 5-be ..a" ' , f -7,37 fx, . . ii 1 , ... ,--... f n X R W All 1. BBW? NW Ml UKWWW5 Y, Ff:K6S!5BH3Y 'sam 593557. . - ue- at il - Jri17!?s-'!l'95ifMiv has-2' 'G , - 5 Sify 5 45?-ff' ' V ,. ,,,....- .'-o.',, .ffv-" ' -Avg ..:.- '4'-4 -4 , .A I a a X , .f -l':. K r' ' ' .Eg 1,1511 ':E'i . Alyltiz, 6 'A JA A. -Y 1. I' I xl? ff 1-I-yy ki w if V '41, A 'b .A '. 1 - , R 7 I f , s u ' 5 Ls is' , ' a- , ,I . 1 -5. IQ, 9 ,R fl 's. V 4 'ff' 1' 1 11,5 1' ' ..r . -3' 4 H - 1 11 -I 11 ,W X . -x .nf L-A 14 lf .' ,:zr,-1,Q..i:SQ,+'- - ' Q L. 'ik 3.:y'gQ':wt-K ' , , 3,z.:A"'.k' A" Y- 52,1 5' 'V ' I r .y "H 'F '17 -W a , ,, , .,,,,.,,f ' V 4 U, .,' ' -.. ' f, al. 41"l' :' ' .LZzV.,fv' ,I 'I 'l' 5 .vi v 'M 4?-:L-8 yum: 5: n 'Q . vo 'ix I ' 'vi-J" ' ,' 4. ' -x I " 1 . 4 ii ' l I ,Z J I . A 1, F ' ,V f r or -gm-1 ol .,. 3-,c x - A' w :f-1 ' - ' V5.3 - Vw-if s. . .V v .1 , J' ' , J, L , 5, "V w . :P .9 ' v Q. ,, ' TQ VA .A 9 -1 il In .12 C uf i Q? , YQ fin ,I I' 'va 'L -"-fu 'n .- 1 A -'-A' -.'7',':131j , 4'f"': v . "Sl . 4v'!l'1 'K vygz V F7557 , .,'!4 . U N A pl 174: 9 49' A 'v1"". L gig 9 K ilu. fix. 717 YI - 'f Q ,. ' Lf - 1 . -.'.,y lf: ,' -- ' "V 'rg .4 , JK k gs? 5 Q,-.Q 5 0 rl' f E X r f I l 'd I O. 3 f. 3, rf? Uv? I r'1" gf '--.I ' 1 ' 4'f - X," ,I ' ' . 4 fu , '.-" 3, D ...,- ' ,Z - ' Q", ,, r'.',, J,..' .,Kf.'q'-r' 41 .' if' .' .' ,1f'..sLr' . , , .-f'f,. ., , J- F ,Q N A ..1:a,xf',., - ,.,,r in ., I o JV. x 'R 417134 iw!! 'A 8. v."' 'NL of a v 5 a ,.,. . , . f . .. 1 r-.. ff:-Af 3, 'fi'- ' Vw- ' .K ' N'- 1 -, x 'Q' 4? G. 1 'Www Contents Vol.73 No.3 Sept. 1970 Editorial 3 Literary 5 Arts 13 Comment 81 Criticism 17 On Campus 21 School News 29 Sports 59 Bouidon Hausa 83 Advertising 99 Page 1 BUSINESS MANAGER LITERARY ARTS COMMENT 84 CRITICISM ON CAMPUS SCHOOL NEWS SPORTS EXCHANGE EDITOR PHOTOGRAPHY April May June EdltOl'iEll B08l'd EDITOR-IN-CHIEF DG. Allin R.R. Oslcr D.T.H. Bell B.G.W. Barrett D.B. Maclarlane D.A.P. McCallum R.G. Keeler l.S. Pearson D.R. Vair H.M. Balloch PD. Earnshaw B.G.R. Hughes J.R. Love C.G. Newell B.C. Pel N.B. Grandfield TYPING STAFF ADVISER ART ADVISER PHOTOGRAPHY ADVISER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER TREASURER T.C.S. CONVOCATION Calendar l Trinity Term begins I2 Evensong: The Ridley Choir I8 Debating Team at Ridley Tournament 20 Toronto Branch Executive hosts 6th Form at dinner 25 Confirmation Service Debating Team at U.T.S. Tournament 2 Bigside Cricket vs. L.C.S. 3 Evensong: The Bishop Strachan School Choir ti Bigside Cricket at Appleby 8 l0th Centennial Lecture f Dr. Arthur Porter 9 Inspection Day I3 Bigside Cricket vs. Ridley I5 Half Term Break Begins IX Half Term Break Ends 20 Bigside Cricket vs. U.C.C. 23 Bigside Cricket at S,A.C. l.S.A.A. Rugger Tournament l.S.A.A. Tennis at Ridley l.S.A.A. Track at U.C.C. 31 The Memorial Service 5 The Graduation Dance o Speech Day All Ontario Rugger at Victoria Square Page 2 F.O. Hampson J.K.M. Grover W.R. Lunderville Y.P. Moore .l.W. Naismith S.C. Pearl J .A.D. Wheeler A.H. Humble, Esq D.L.G. Blackwood Esq P.R. Bishop, Esq. A.J.R. Dennys, Esq l R.K. Goebel, Esq. J.W. Kerr, Esq. Editorial lf one glances at past issues of "The Record", one might notice that previous editors have been very fond ol' de- voting their editorials to "change" or "changes" at the School. The present editor is no exception. l might justify myself somewhat for another reflection on this well-worn subject by reminding the reader that I am a member of the Class of '70 and thus perhaps particularly well qualified to discuss changes at T.C.S. For they have been many and various during our stay at the School. ln our four, or six, or even eight tin one easel years at the School, we have experienced and been a part of everything from the large but superficial changes of the Development Plan to the small but significant changes that made Cadets an option, smoking a privilege, final examinations an avoid- able hazard and weekends much more of a pleasure. These changes in themselves represent another broader change - a change of emphasis on the part of the School. They reflect a slightly altered goal - one in which the School educates the "whole boy" by giving him the respon- sibility of choosing his own goals and his own ways of reaching them. For in the past it has sometimes seemed that T.C.S. had chosen the goals, provided the means, and expected the boys to follow - taking a lot of the responsibility away from them. The School seemed more concerned with pre- venting the abuses that go with freedoms than with provid- ing the opportunities that they create - more concerned with controlling its worst elements than with challenging its best elements. lt seemed to be directing its students rather than trusting them to learn from their own mistakes and experience. lfl have ever had any major complaint with the School throughout my years at T.C.S., this has been it the School has been too willing to do too much for lls students. However, by giving boys Cadets as an option, by offer- ing exemptions from examinations, and by indicating that small things like smoking are primarily the boys' own re- sponsibilities, the School is changing this emphasis. It is placing the stress on individual responsibility and indepen- dence. lt is shifting the onus to the shoulders ot' the boys where it belongs. This is an experimental step forthe School and it invites abuses. And it will get them. But it also invites increased responsibility and independence and creativity on the part of the boys. And it will get these too. For what is expected of us is a very strong influence on all of us. lt probably determines our achievements and pro- gress as much as our abilities, if not more so. lf the School expects the worst of its students, it will probably not be disappointed. However, if it demands their best, it will get what it asks for. lf T.C.S. can continue to make the changes that will provide opportunities for challenging the best in its stu- dents, they should continue to justify its confidence in them. -.N'.B.G. The Cover The cover is another Chris Newell creation as is the colour photograph on the inside cover. Page 3 L I K . li ' School Directory HEAD PREFECT PREFECTS SENIORS FIFTH FORM SENIORS HOUSE OFFICERS STUDENT COUNCIL HEAD SACRISTAN HEAD CHOIR BOY EDITOR OF "THE RECORD" HEAD LIBRARIAN PRESIDENT OF DEBATING CAPTAINS OF CRICKET RUGGER TENNIS TRACK R.G. Keeler C.S. Archibald J.F. Cowans N.B. Grandfield J.O. Hall C.G.L. Leonard P.A. McNabb J,W. Seagram .I.G.C. Steer C.C. Cakebread T.H. Drew B.E.J. Fulford D.G. Allin T.M. Armstrong D.T.H. Bell J.G. Conyers J.M. Dewart B.G.W. Barrett A.B. Bourke D.S. Craig J.T. Denton The Prefects G.H. Ambrose H.P. Ambrose C.J. Birchall I.P.B. Brown T.C. Campbell N.B. Grandfield P.R. Greene R.R. Osler .I.W. Seagram N.B. Grandfield R.R. Osler J.F. Cowans R.G. Keefer PA. McNabb .I.G.C. Steer B.G.W. Barrett D.A. Dodgson Page 4 P.R. Greene D.P. Neil M.T. Weedon D.C. Gibson F.H. Gibson D.B. Macfarlane J.B. Robinson R.W.F. Rogers D.A. Dodgson J.F. Greer G.G. MacNeill R.R. Osler W.S. Hunter W.A.S. Kennedy W.R. Lunderville D.A.P. McCallum D.P. Neil G.R.l. Robb T.D. Spence S.C. Wilson B.H. Windle D.M. Porter D.A. Robertson 'EN QQ Q . I ..,f .f .' .'.0 -. , iff" - , .IA . I . n..,,' ,..',. . 6 A ' Q. 'nf . 1: in I xt Q ' F- -'A , A 1 LIIERARY 'aa Q p ',,'. 4- 1 ,Aa P 1 ff 9 ' L ,. : fr 1, fn Cat cat cat I saw gi cal tonrghll slink in behind some garbage cans and I never saw it again. It looked like sin. B.G.F. Rusted -...aa , -.,, to Q i'4f25 Something New How insecure she must have been When she was bound and I was free To go and llirt, and fancy free Do all the things she'd Want to do. with me. Bur I was always by her side Whenever I could, hven though better entertained I might have been elsewhere. hir slic was something new to me Her strength nt' mind Made up tor the lack. In me. 'rv m- e D. S. Craig Page 6 Idealism to Blood Kiss my fingers of spring and my halo of love for it is about to fly into autumn auburn autumn to wander into winter whispering winter, breathing winter and the white rage of hate. R.R. 0sIer Tho Rat The Rat, Enters the structure A disorganized complex of mirrors, Broken only by passages leading to nothing, Except More walls, More mirrors - All part of the same disarray. The Rat springs, Gropes, Battles, And imagines It has advanced through the architectural confusion, But merely achieves A different location In the same maze. Until finally, It succumbs To the knowledge That It cannot escape, Or find the object of its efforts, ln the maze. In defeat, The Rat releases, And observes, And sees Itself reflected from the walls of the structure, And realizes, That this reflection can be found In all the mirrors, Throughout the maze. It is content, At least satisfied, For the first time, For The Rat now understands The solution To the maze. B. G. W Barrett '?U' Caring A young girl sang songs and Little boys built mighty castles in the sand and No one really cares. The estranged lady stares blankly from her Kitchen window At the cars of memory that pass by endlessly. Old men ponder great moments of past glory and No one really cares. Time is etched in the cliffs ot' rock And the young girl continues her song. The singing is neither good nor bad but almost lndecisive of what does come next. The feeling was lacking as life was lacking And there seemed to be nothing ahead And the cars Pass by, Never to return except in Memories. A middle-aged man dreams away His life, And watches the world from an opaque window while the dust of the old man Slowly Burns in the furnace. lt reappears again, as smog in the cold Colourless city. A fear-filled young man cries for help, And never receives it and is buried under Tons of earth. And is lost foreverg A young man is reassured by A girl only to lose herself and himself. But only for a short period of time For soon he picks up power which Carries his tremendous momentum And he travels over many miles with Hastening speed. Through forests, fields and meadows of green, Rich green, whereupon he runs into a quiet Brook And drowns. And nobody really cares. A very beautiful girl is strangled in beauty A very ugly girl becomes a very beautiful person An average person is praised by average people And a true individual is stabbed to death By average people And no one really cares, do they? Society is raped by average people And a boy grows into a man Then dies. For who does care? Someone must care And the last car passes by and splashes mud onto a window As the girl finishes her song and quietly Puts on her mask and silently l Weep, for someone. J.7T D Page 7 Frtlrrlt Abstractions I I ani to you When you a time, truth And all those other little countries, abstractions of your mind. Dreaming rainy tales Ol' stranger days. nd I wandered through dew-wet fields of daisies. Only memories in my mind of memories of abs tractions of your mind. I think the sun The trees ca and try but soon, Good-bye. is gone, tch its last caress Io hold it as a keepsake even they must say B. GE Rusted f R.M. Butler Page 8 The Image Maker He was seated on the sofa, his hands clasped neatly on the black briefcase that rested on his lap. A rotund gentleman in his early forties with ample dewlaps and thick glasses, he rose when l walked into my apartment and advanced to- ward me, proffering a sweaty hand. "I'm so glad to finally get you," he gushed, vigorously pumping my hand. "You've been on our waiting list for a long time, but I've been so very busy." He grinned apologe tically. I had no idea who he was, what he was talking about But there he stood, beaming from ear to ear, welcoming me home. He ignored my silence and asked politely, "Mind if I sit down?" "Oh no. Please sit down. Can I get you a drink, Mr I waited expectantly for his name. "No, never touch liquor. Bad for the liver, you know case, the gentleman began rummaging among some papers I decided it was now or never. "Excuse me, sir, but what exactly is your business with me?" Puzzled, he looked up. "But you called us." "I did not. Who, then, are you?" "But . . . " He scratched his head. "Aren't you Mr. A.A Smith?" "No, I'm A.B. Smith." Whereupon the gentleman shook his head sadly and asked tiredly, "Then you don't want our help?" "What help? l don't have the slightest idea what you are talking about." "You don't?" He looked at me for several seconds seemed to make up his mind, and asked, "Are you in secure?" Astonished, I began, "What the hell do . . . ?" "Well," he interrupted calmly, "perhaps that was the wrong word. What I meant was, do you need an image? "An image?" "Yes. You see, I'm the Image Maker." "The who?" He was becoming slightly irritated. "You heard me the first time." "Well . . . What do you do?" "Good heavens man, isn't it obvious? I sell images! "Sell images?" He was becoming very exasperated. "Yes, I sell images What else would the Image Maker sell?" He took a deep breath and continued more quietly. "Most people, you see need an image if they're ever going to get anywhere worth while. Some can't be bothered to make their own, so I help them." Being too surprised, I said nothing. The Image Maker explained: "As you probably know, most people are very disappointed with themselves. They're frustrated and feel that they deserve better than they've got. So, what do they need? A new personality! A front! An image! With a new image, they become different people, at least in relationship to their surroundings. And if they still fail, all they have to do is change to another image. Simple, isn't it?" . . .?" But Iet's get straight down to business." Opening his brief: I was beginning to get the picture, and told him so. Obviously proud of his work, he raced on in an exerted voice: "I specialize in these images. Let me show you some examples." He looked in his briefcase, extracted a booklet. "Here, for instance, we have the "Intelligent" rrnage. In rlrrs little booklet is everything you need, everytlrrrrg necessary for a new image." He extracted two more booklets. "'I'his one is the "Cultured" image, and here is the "Sophisti- cated" image. And I have hundreds ol' these books here in my bag." He smiled proudly, revealing a row ol' yellow teeth, and boasted, "I can make you into anything you want to be. As my motto says, the image is thc quintes- sence!" "Come on, now," I protested, "Surely people dorr't actually fall for that line." "Fall for it? Why, wake up, Mr. Smith! Look around you! No one's real anymore. Everyone now is what Ire wants to be, when he wants itg my little bookletsjust make it easier." I was disgusted. "You must surely be wrong. Things can't be that bad! You're just joking." "No, I'm being perfectly serious. You have been asleep, my dear Mr. Smith." He then caught sight of his watch and uttered a cry. "My goodness," he exclaimed, hastily jump ing to his feet. "I've wasted far too much time already!" He snapped his briefcase shut, lingered his tie, and added as an afterthought, without much enthusiasm, "Why not buy one of our images now? They are, after all, very cheap." "Never!" lle shrugged hrs shoulders rrrdrllererrtly "Uh well, rt's your Inneral. l.rle ean be iery hard when yorr're yoursell, my lrrendf' "At least rt actually IS hte, not rust .r Ing put-on." I was becoming very angry at the Inrage Maker and hrs attitude Ile groaned rn disgust, "Uh, dorr't grye me that' What drllerenee does rt make rt you'te real or not" Nu one cares." "Kindly get out ol trry aparttnent and go lo hell." I was lrvrdg yet there was sornetlrrrrg rn what Ire sard Again the man shrugged hrs shoulders, "Okay, l'm going Keep your pants on. It doesrr't really matter lo me, any- way. Just take my word lor rt, everyone uses countless images. Why be drl'l'ererrt'."' Ile was at the door now, and opened rt. "Oli well, it'sl1een interesting meeting you, Mr Smith. I wish you the best ol' luek rn all lnture endeavours you're going to need it." Just as he was closing the door, l slrorrted out, "What happens to the originals, the real personalities ol your clients?" Poking his head back through the door, the Image Maker smiled serenely, and replied, "They just get lost. But. so what?" The door closed. l'.I', Moore s I 1 Qi Page 9 -ff-'HY Within the Passing of an Age A cold piercing wind blew about the tower, sending a shrill sriutid whistling through the school, while snowflakes danced cranly abotit the bell. The four houses stood silent: dark, .ind forbidding, and from within not a sound. No, there was not a person to be found anywhere. At length, a lone man, with grayed hair and a weather- beaten face, trudged slowly up to the building, and glanced sadly at the deserted bell tower. Yes, he thought silently, how empty it was! After some time he turned his head slowly away, and proceeded quietly into the building. tlnttiously he climbed the steps to the bell tower, but stopped short, and peered into the darkness of the hall, from the balcony. His mind soon recalled the many fine debates he had seen and heard in this hall: the many famous people it had welcomed. The man soon retraced his steps to the bottom of the bell tower, and began making his way slowly along the inky black corridor. The wind echoed eerily through the halls, and the man shivered silently. He quietly made his way to the chapel, The door creaked slowly open, sending a cold chill tip the man's spine: a few leaves disturbed by the sudden breeze, tluttered in the narthex. Once again the man made his way up the stairs and into the gallery. Gone were the stained glass windows at the front, wooden boards re- placing them: and missing too were the twelve apostles which had for so long decorated the walls, replaced by but one picture, that of his leader. Silently in the man's mind he recalled the organ, which had sent brilliant clear notes resounding through the chapel, and the choir, their voices rising rn perfect harmony to a glorious crescendo . . . But suddenly the man's thoughts were brought to an abrupt end. The bell, the tower bell, was ringing! He raced down the stairs. and out into the blizzardg straining his ey es. he stared for a long time at the tower. No, there was no one there: it wasjust the wind.. .Just the wind. The man thought again of how unaware he had been. how unsuspecting. Realizing the lateness of the hour, he made his way slowly across the darkened fields to the gate. lt was barred sliul, unlike evcr before, and a large sign hung across it. "t ondemned" was the only word. Yes, thought the man, these buildings really had but little ti me anymoreg for all the children had gone to the state schools, for all the children had gone to war... - LR Osler - Q SEV , ,H J U tn HN! ,... . 5 th . ft- , 1 I . ..." -flu?-sh ir inf' The Child I will follow the road, The tire-tracks left by a world Of unknown lovers. And in the morning, Wake without a reason And follow the footprints Of a friend who's dead now. And in the evening Sleep, only because the wind sleeps, And the sun is blotted out Leaving the earth's cold shroud, Delirious dark. And in my hungry sleep I'll dream Of the end of the long hard road And wake in my sleep - To Gnd the tears on my cheek l knew I was going to cry. And again I'll rise Only because I can see the sun, And I'll follow the road, The footprints of a friend who died. And when I ask him "why'?" l'll hear his answer And I'll follow the long hard road. Page 10 4 TIA. Richards O U 3 9 ."'b . '- QU I 6 nr. Qi.0...,. 'N ' 'Q ' una' Q ,V A 1 .an . ..!.g:' ' . 9" ff. 9. .V . N C Q , in A g ' - -V U .Q . L .df sq 4 ' . . ' 0' .' 1 I ' you I . , ' a , 5 A - w' '. If ' ' Q ' the empty places tor 0 V . --, , ' crushing my mind to og 2 . O Q r K. X "' I 'Q Q. g ' . -1. V ...X - .QQ ' 1 'O '- 't-' , F Xi . cw' n A' ' 'N s11'-- ff"" you '- ' ' int esandfvgith 5 I' . ' . 3"9Wi"!J19P'5'Y. . 0 .5 ,agqdby you' ., 4 ' jf- Q F "- .1 N Jagggiltcaked into bo sby . M: - ax-. S 6 l- dp,-' . 1'..eaVilgmC'a00 'tolzgpi . . A' 'Si ' 'i'.f-744 X " , W ,S0'k'!5Y'l9fl!liQm'lQ'f - f' -.. ug. . . ug , . . ,K A ---. ' ' . " - 'A " . ' f- 'H' ki ff-,.+ ,,,.++-- M., ,' - X.- ..-.,.,, 1. x . eff' J, w.? Y, V ..'.. V ,. xl-.Q Y' - 2,19 , - ' ' ' 2' - - . .Q I I' x "A his 'Q -xx" Y . ..,. xt. A5 h' ff? Q., '. gf , ii. 13' .d'h4',L. l' Q . , .Q As 4 '- 5"1 "J f" "' -, ' a-s,. Aa 'EFT 51 '-gs."x f 4 Avi- V 'A 15 fx " 3?-'X ,- of A -y Q' Menage a Ouatre li was raining. The water turned the large stone houses gray .md ominous as they stood on the side of the mountain looking down onto the river. Actually, it wasn't a mountain .it all, but as there was nothing larger within a hundred miles, no one, least of all the people who lived there, seem- ed to mind. The clouds and the rain made the air cool for Mas, and the bustle ol' the city below was muted. All was quiet and dark except for the glow of a cigarette which lfrank Singer dragged heavily on as he waited for the bus. Frank had lived all his life in these dark grey houses, so the sight ot' them was not particularly interesting under any circumstances. ln fact, there was very little in his life that was interesting. Each day he walked to an exclusive and expensive day school where he was trained for some far- distant moment when he would have to earn a living. He leaned against a tree, pulling his warm coat around him. Lite was too easy. lt had been decided for him before he was horn. However, as long as the money kept coming in he would keep himself going. With an impatient grunt, Frank tossed his cigarette into the gutter, turned down the hill and walked towards the centre of town. Jean Bouger was out in the rain too. Only where he was walking, the rain didn't change the colour of the buildings. For wooden tenements have only one shade. He looked up the hill to the trees of the mountain and muttered a curse. Today had been more than usually unbearable. His mother had had her sixth child. and the house rang with her sobs and cries. He thought back on the many different places he had been forced to call home, and growled at the injustice in life, Why shouldn't he, Jean Bouger, live up there? The French had been discriminated against by the "Maudit Anglais". Hadn't the speaker at the community hall said so? Hundreds of thoughts llickered through his head. What was it the priest had said? "You are young, Jean. Think ofthe future, and put your trust in God." He had thought about the future. The uncertainties of his existence made him shudder. The rain soaked his light shirt as he moved to- wards the centre of town. llad Jean Bouger and Tony Zapatini spoken the same language, they would probably have shared the same hatred tor the people on the mountain, and the same fears for the future, But they didn't, and as a result they lived separate lives in separate areas, one hardly seeing the other, save for the occasional scuflle between the two groups, the two rival groups. 'lony wore black pointed shoes, a leather jacket, and combed his hair hack on such occasions, but today he had put on his leans and an old pair of sneakers. lt would not do lo stand out where he was going. Payday had brought not only a cheque, but a sense of false security. He hated his rob in the shipping department at Eaton's. lt de- graded him daily. llut today he would vindicate his exist- --:ite lle lingered the live dollar bill in his pocket and lauizhed .ls he walked. Page 12 Andre Lavoisier knew what boredom was. He had lived with it all his life. M. Lavoisier had come from France when Andre was still a child, taking his place on the Bar. Coming from a rich family, Andre was alienated from the majo f of French youths whom he had met. They were only int lf ested in Quebec's separation, which to him seemed utterly absurd. History had proven the futility of revolution time and time again. He looked out the window at the rain and slipped into a faded pair of pants and an old shirt, quietly letting himself out the back door. lt would not do for papa to see his budding lawyer so sloppily attired. It seemed his entering the University of Montreal to study law had been a preconceived decision. No one, least of all himself, was sup- posed to question the wisdom of that choice. Indeed the very thought of it sent shivers up his back. "Ah well," he sighed. There was nothing he could do: he was trapped Sprinting across the street, he hastened towards his destina tion. "The Bus Stop" is situated on Sherbrooke Street near Guy in the centre of Canada's biggest city. Its most im- mediate neighbours are a bank, a fashionable dress bouti que, and the Medical Arts Building. Legally, it is a ooffee shop. However, the coffee is served from a coin machine and there are no waiters. Inside, tables are scattered at ran- dom in its murky darkness. ln many ways it is a military gathering, for everyone wears a similar uniform, masking all backgrounds and cultures under a common guise. Although small groups of people can be discerned, the small basement room is incredibly packed. Yet there are no loud cries, no squabbles, no scuffles, only a very friendly and infectious sense of goodwill. It seemed that everyone was bent upon making the gathering "work". Moving from table to table, men and women go selling their wares. This was the true purpose of the Bus Stops existence. The heavy smell of the burning weed Filled the room, binding everyone in it in a common cormnitment There in a corner is Frank Singer speaking eloquent French, or so he believes, to Jean Bouger who listens contentedly in' the warm glow of the room. Nearby Zapatini and Andre Lavoisier compare their purchases, communicating in a sign. language which, as far as they are concerned, is far more eloquent than mere words. Around the crowded room an atmosphere of sincerity and happirtess abounds. To ai stranger's eye, it would seem an artificial world, but to four friends, the feeling is both real and rare. Outside, the large grey bank building dwarfed the light the rain pattered on the sidewalks. - D.S. which came out of the small insignificant coffee A 4 rif- if. . 1 u qi ,.Q'AJ 1 all v '- In ' - . .1 . 50' 11" l.l '. , A' V. 1.- 1 -f eff., T 0.1 '4' .31 ..,-,-DA f .- ,,,...f4..., yhg' ".' ' ,.- g. ' ' 1 wa, ,f'! . , ,nv 7' .1 . ,- 1 . ,O ' a 'f r un.: S H v - '-'5"l's. C: pf 4 rf ' A 3' :wb 'J -5 fT,,1.' 5 -'f..'1'o I , .,, .fir-f-4:12 '.' ' -"uF"j' . .' ,,:,,f'qSff"g.- 1, . - '-. IP1-fp' , 'lv -..k AC ig: 'Ji ' f. 711' '1 'F 'lf 1 fx - N--avg, T , . . , ni" ' .' ' ...Q . ,,,, X- ' 0 vg. :.- Q. , ,K 1 .f!" . -, - . t 'U ' Q 1- ' f -' ' 1,7f"f' I z,, , . xv f H. z . -lg '- . 7-wr Q. .xr sl' 1 , . Q,lA ' d v 1 Mk' Q t"fZ'1'AV . .,, ,g . ,, .. , ,u"d- 'H,- , sv -, ,lg rn '.-- Irv I A- 'A f s 4: nr ' YH, 9. . 1 fx... -.'. ' 1 U S3 Editorial ln one sense this term has been a slow term for art at TCS. Only one play was put on, that being a private project not involving the whole dramatic society. We had another film testnal, thanks to the efforts of Mr. Burns, the theme this time being Satire. Three very enjoyable movies were shown and again it was an interesting and educational weekend for thoxe who took part. Two of these movies are written up in this neutron. The third, "The Graduate", we feel has been seen and enjoyed by almost everybody and therefore no write-up is needed. - D.T.H B Page 14 This is the End Five white shrouded figures stand motionless in front of a blood red banner. A sickle to one, a shroud to another, and Hr. Death in a loud and braying voice introduces the play as: "This is the End, the show that really is the last word in entertainment." So T.C.S.'s first chapel staged student production began. Discovered by Woody Millholland, "This is the End" is a one act play by E. Martin Browne written to be produced on the bombed-out steps of Coventry Cathedral with passers-by coming and going as they pleased. At T.C.S. I might say we had a much more 'captive' audience. Modelled after an American variety show, the play cen- tres around John Adamson, a frustrated and confused com- puter scientist, who inadvertently walks into the hands of lr. Death, the program's macabre moderator. With thirty minutes left to live, Adamson, played by Yan Moore, calls out different people in his life in an effort to find a mean- ing or an "answer", His mother, an eighty year old woman, was a very difficult role and Richard Osler made great strides in making this character convincing. lan Brown play- .ed Adamson's wife which again is a difficult personality to portray as its emotional content is very high. The doomed man's college friend was played by Fen Hampson who, in his first major role, has established himself as a capable actor. Woody Millholland our sometimes director, some- times actor, sometimes friendf?j did a masterful job of the whole play to its climax. His criticisms and comments were invaluable to me and to the other members of the cast. As an actor his enthusiasm and skill led to a final performance which l feel was a great success. Finally l have omitted Yan Moore. His part as the central figure involved the incredible emotions that must hit a man when he is to die. Many parts involve great surges of feeling in loud speeches. Yan, as friends will ascertain, is neither loud nor outgoing by method or by nature. But his willingness to take advice, his natural ability, and the great amount of effort he devoted to his character were clearly portrayed by his performance. 'I'he success of this play, if success there was, can be attributed directly to the change in the cadet program. lt is my belief that projects of this kind clearly justify this amendment. To Woody, Mr. Gordon, and Mr. Browne for a dam good play I thank you. - Mr. Death otherwise known as David Craig Morgan "Morgan" is an irresponsible and carefree movie about an irresponsible and carefree man. At least it begins that way. "Morgan" the movie follows Morgan the man as he manages to accomplish all those hilarious and happy-go-lucky acts that all of us have wanted to do but haven't because of legal, or even more binding social restraints. There is a kind ofjoy to watching Morgan as he does what most of us would never dare to do, es- pecially when it is filmed in such a humorous way. And so it is only slowly that it becomes obvious that this is not after all just a carefree, irresponsible film. Mor- gan is the son of poor parents and the humour arises out of his defiance of all social and legal laws in order to win back his rich ex-wife who has divorced him, but is still attracted to him. As the movie progresses Morgan's actions become wilder and the consequences ever harsher. His actions cul- minate in a slightly ludicrous joyride as he drives through London on a motorbike and in a gorilla costume. Thus it comes as no surprise when at the end Morgan is incarcerated, society appeased and the law satisfied. Normal life can resume. "Morgan", then, is a compassionate study of what might have been. Morgan remains a sometimes wistful, but always refreshingly hilarious glimpse through the torn curtain of our well ordered society. e J. B. Robinson Cat Ballou Above all, "Cat Ballou" is an extremely delightful movie sv full of good fun and worthwhile for this reason alone. lt is liberally laced with light, enjoyable satire. A western itself, it gently laughs at gunfighters, train robbers, legends and almost anything else that creates images of the Wild West in one's mind. Yet "Cat Ballou" is not just an empty shell. The theme of the movie is the unequal justice between rich and poor. In the plot, Cat's father was murdered, but no one paid for the crime. Cat sought revenge and took the law into her own hands. The man she killed, the man who had caused her father's death. was rich: Cat was convicted of murder. The "righteous" people of the town did not question the morals of the first murderer, yet in their minds they con- demned Cat to hell. All in all, the movie "Cat Ballou" is the epitome of good entertainment. lt is a frolicking movie, yet it leaves you something to think about e if you want to. WJ! Warburton Page 15 r a ' f Z , ."x'. 5 YN f 1 ,. i- ' 'Q .,IZ'-G2 . M ". A 9 "l"f"ua 'f' . ' .L ,v, ,U 'X -4,.m0 ,'-. V .' ' 'ff .. x ., ,"z'.":t:.El,r If -- ,- '14 !"" Q f .,',a.'V Q ' '- 'J 1, .ff f-.H.1'5m" 'I , A: Ahuqpll' '15 y ., V I IZ , 5-it! r -x ,J I 5-A if I -., , Q I ffl., ' T f a J, ' 1 5 i 1 , -L' .. X 1, ,V-'V-lr E ' 4 . . , . . tk xi ff. X ,.g.n Al , .,' . lie - . .. - ,,r4,t, "-..,1A x -. ff'??1. . ' fifx ' '-,Y-yn , .. QS- ' ga.- .59 1 A U' a . ' W., f w.-il f - ,',' , .I cyl' 1. F .794 'V H.-+i,f'e-' X 1.5 "' is ' .G-, 1' Q " .- J f v'v 1: lg' 4.!,.i 5' ls if A W! .. 'e . 4 if A C Under :,fv ,n!'. ,JP . " .4 md from one OU fp "-1:-?.?IfKf.+ L' '- " "fi 4 seat Q ., x-Q3 it ' K . . gf -1'-'p ,1 y .rev ,N . . K. x -lg. . X.-. ,Z-A '33,-5.',v 1,' ,I -v 4 if .-. .n1ff1, , Page 16 '-. .-1 :Q-,--fci. fi - 4' f- sf .- ' ,, ,1- 1 'Q A . 7- 1 , v 1 . , , s - .54 . 'I x ...y .QL .,j',-J .A . 'Q' .: .,-.. MMU .f. J, '..A,V. 1 V ..'x-.-4 A .5-,,z,,.- ..,1,.,5'.Y,' H, .X :tx ix. .lyk ,,. n. - EEQIMHMHENI 0 ,IK K I1 M K '1 l . Q W U Uf7UQ, 9 A' f A Editorial There seems to be a feeling among many ofthe mem- bers ot' T.C.S. that criticism, as it is, by nature, con- trary, is therefore contemptible. This, l feel, is both self-righteous and negative in itself. Of course, criti- cism in many cases is evil. This occurs when a person condemns something to be without merit which is obviously virtuous, simply because it hinders his self- ish ambitions. llowever, if a person condemns an act, object or idea as being evil, when his conscience leads lnrn to this opinion, he should not be considered as being negative. On the contrary, he is being very posi- tive, for he is opposing what he believes to be a nega- tive force. For example, if a man murders another man for selfish reasons, criticism of this act could hardly be considered as negative! However, there is no absolute value which dictates whether this act of murder is wrong. The decision is left up to the individual's morals and conscience. Yet when a person makes a cntical comment concerning something which is widely considered to be good, that person is often claimed to be "negative" although he may strongly believe :iz his condemnation, as did the person who criticised the murder. Should not this person be lauded also for acting according to his integrity? Yet he is not. Many people, at this point, would suggest that, since humans are very imperfect creatures, we have no right to criticise from the standpoint of perfec- tion. Indeed. there is much truth in this opinion. The Plight of the Canadian Family Throughout history the family has afforded protec- tion to its members. The marriage contract which comes down from earliest times carries the promise to protect. The family has traditionally guarded its members from bodily harm from enemies and from economic insecurity in infancy, sickness and old age. Despite many changes in its nature, the family is still concerned primarily with its own welfare. At the top of this list is the question of money. The family is concerned with its destiny, as a whole and individ- ually. Pertaining to this we have the question of edu- cation, the job, and other influences which we run into in our day-to-day living. This is basically quite a mind full, but we carry it on every day. The com- plexities of the city hinder the act of solving the problems and make them more difficult. With the larger families it is a question of organization and timing. The wear and tear on the family is becoming an ever-increasing burden which should be alleviated immediately. The experts and authorities say that the only possible way to do this is to cut out poverty, lwlnch is a fairly large order for anyone to servel, push the use til' birth control in family planning and redirect taxes to difterent income groups. l agree with this in a very indirect way but l would not support it. Therefore I think it is necessary fora mayor overhaul in the position and function of the faintly We can see that the functions of the family Are we not all basically contemptible creatures? If there is any truth in Darwin's theory of evolution, as scientific knowledge would strongly suggest, then we are despicable. Do we not exist today by virtuef?J of having overpowered other forms of life, by destroying those creatures which threatened to terminate man's existence? Are we not all selfish murderers at heart, willing to destroy others in order to gain our own security? Has not your ego been given a boost by the observance of the suffering of another? Of course it has, whether you are willing to admit it or not. Then do we have the right to criticise? This would seem to suggest that we do not, but that is not en- tirely true. We do not have the right to criticise from the standpoint of self-righteousness, for this is an un- realistic basis as it denies the guilt we all bear for our own human nature. However, we do have the right to criticise if we do so based on the knowledge of our own corruption, for we now are on more realistic grounds for such action. This is most useful when we criticise what we consider to be manifestations of man's innate evil, when we feel this is the case. However, to condemn as negative some aspect of humanity is not only self-righteous - it is suggesting that man has not done sufficient wrong to deserve this criticism. To condemn as negative sincere criti- cism is to laud the evil nature of humanity, and to deny the tnith of our existence. Such unwarranted self-righteousness cannot be condoned. -B.G.WB. have been transferred over the years due to various innovations. So, in reference to this I will outline the ideal plausible situation for the family. This I will call the "Tnisfam" plan. To begin with, I think that there are many drastic things which have to be done with the economic sys- tem in the country to put money in the right hands. The "White Paper" was a possible solution but it was too harsh on some income groups and industries. The "White Paper" in itself is not a complete answer but it is a partial one. It proves that tax revision is neces- sary but it isnlt the right answer. But we shouldn't yield to such experimental attempts until the con- sensus is that it will be better for all sides than the system that we have. This may be difficult to do but the more it becomes necessary, the easier it will be to postulate. Inflation must be curbed and this too is quite a great order. Steps are being taken to try to halt it or at least to slow it down, but we are so interdependent on the United States that, since they have not found a solution to this, neither have we. By curbing inflationary growth we could take a great load off the family. Food, rent and day-to-day expenses would be lower or at least steady and much easier to budget. A budget these days is not very steady at all and at times useless because of fluctua- tions of the economy. Page 18 The educational system should be changed. lt isn't a necessity to allow students to have more freedom and more time to think because this is misused. Lack of imagination is the reason here and without any use of imagination the student has very little to do, hence drugs and "hanging around". The real problem is that the students aren't busy enough. The school has inherited the old family func- tion of educating the young of the family. Education does not consist of multiplication tables or various mechanical exercises but in stimulation of the curiosi- ty and the follow-through to satisfy the mind. The schools have failed here thus producing a unique generation of discontented youth, unique because all the circumstances are new - overcrowding in high schools, too much free time and a lack of challenge, and life in the city. Too much time is spent in the school. l am not saying that thirteen years is too much but l am saying that doing a course in science in thirteen years that could be done in eight is too much time. lt would be advisable to compress these courses into fewer years, saving money and students. Many students exist from week to week not caring what happens essentially just in order to be around for the next weekend. Thus the school could be far more instrumental in adjusting the welfare of the family. The student needs to be appreciated. In earlier years it is always, "Look mom, look what I have donel", and the answer is always a nice warm smile and a compliment. In the school system bewilderment sets in and it turns out to be, "Look teacher, am I doing this right?", and the teacher answers, "Well no you aren't . . .er . . . ah . . .what's your name again?" But it is too late now. It is June and you know that there are only five days of school left and he will either give you the excuse of too much work or go over the same The Negro Struggle for Equality in the United States Today The Negro's struggle for equality with the white man is the most important conflict taking place in the United States today. In the eyes of the laws of that country, the Afro-Arnerican has full equality with the white man, but in fact he has very few of those rights and privileges which the law grants him and makes it an offence to deny him. The black American's struggle for equality is a uni- versal one, and is not sirriply limited to the gaining of certain civil liberties which are denied him, it is a struggle to force the white man to accept the Negro as someone other than a second class citizen - as an equal. The NAACP fNational Association for the Ad- vancement of Coloured Peoplej is the oldest civil rights movement in operation in the United States today. lt is born of the feeling that the black man could never be truly integrated with the white, but could gain equal opportunities for employment and education separate from him. The NAACP, although it does not advocate civil disobedience and mass ac- tion to gain its ends, is not against its use in certain problem, the very same way, without explaining but merely saying, "This goes". The educational system needs more people who just aren't out for the money. lt needs dedicated in- dividuals. Thus having the problems of money and children off its shoulders the family unit can perform more harmoniously and efficiently. But within the frame- work we have exceptions. These are broken families. They have been created by separation, divorce or other means. They are basically part of the melee of the times. The obvious broken families cannot be mended because they shouldn't have existed in the lirst place. But the families which break up because of poverty, misunderstandings in the family and other means could be stopped andlor mended. The broken family is part of every generation and its presence indicates the necessity for reform. So we can see that the family can be likened to a major industry. Everything must function well to have the family unit function properly. We can see that throughout history the functions of the family have been transferred and put in different lights and this has affected the family. The day to day living of the family presents its difficulties as well but this varies according to environment and other factors. lt would be impossible to try to analyse this here. l guess the best arrangement for a family is to move to a low-tax area in the country. This would alleviate many problems and present more challenge to the child and greater area to do it in. The city is not the place for the family any more. The vogue of the city should end, the wild calls. As for the plight of the Canadian family - it is alive and living quite well from coast to coast. -J.L. Trusler limited circumstances - the bus boycott in Mont- gomery, Alabama, for instance. lnstead, the NAACP prefers to go to the courts, and through the estab- lished systems, to make their progress. They have had some excellent court decisions in the Negro's favour, but a court decision in the Supreme Court of the country does not help a Negro in a small Southern town in his struggle for equal services with the white man in his community. The main quarrel that many Negroes today have with the hierarchy of the NAACP is in their refusal to organize mass action and civil disobedience, while it remains faithful to the courts of the country to hand down just decisions which fthe NAACP hopes! every member of the John Birch Society or the Ku Klux Klan will abide by, in giving the Negro his due. Unfor- tunately, the white man will not, and has not tin the past four hundred yearsl given the Negro anything: in fact, he has tried his best to keep the Negro in a subservient position for as long as posslile. l do not feel that in a country where thousands of men are sent to Vietnam to defend the rights and democracy Page 19 ol some taroff people, and which cannot spare any policemen or guards for Negroes going to the polls in the Southern towns, a Supreme Court decision will make very much difference in the Negro's fight for equality. How can you explain to a white Southerner who has all the power, political or economic, in his district, that he must stop exploiting the Negro, be- cause ot' a recent decision by a Northern court in Washington? lt is a near-impossible task. The white man holds all the cards, and even if his higher courts are against him, there is really no-one to prevent him from dealing off the bottom of the deck, since he owns the game, and, in his own district, no-one tells him what to do. Since the Negro cannot work within the system, to achieve his aims, he must turn to something else - something outside the law. Here, he has a choice be- tween non-violent civil disobedience tas was proposed by Martin Luther King and his Southern Christian Leadership Conferencel, and civil disobedience on a somewhat more violent scale, as advocated by the Black Panthers. There is no question that Ghandi's use of passive resistance in India was a masterpiece of practical ap- plication of the principle of civil disobedience to a political problem. However, the situation of the Negro in America today is somewhat different from that of the lndiaris under Ghandi. ln India, the ln- dians are in a vast majority compared to the English, whereas the Negro in the United States is in a decided minority, and therefore cannot swamp the whites in a mass of humanity as Ghandi often did. In addition to this, the indian is by nature a passive type of man - a look at his two main religions, Hinduism and Budd- hism, will serve to illustrate this. To the Indian, life is associated with suffering and pain, and it is not terri- bly important to him whether he lives or dies or gets injured -- life, to him, isjust one long hell anyway. The American Negro, on the other hand, has no such tatalistic outlook on life. He doesn't believe that his life and his end are already predestined, rather, he tecls that he ought to be able to change the path it is taking, if he feels it necessary to do so. Because of his positive attitude to life, he is unwilling to passively sit hack and let things pass him by, unquestioningly fol- lowing the leaders of the time in whatever actions they may ask him to take. The American Negro wants .iii .iciive part in the iight for equality. Today, he is willing io accept nothing as a proven method to gain liini his civil rights and equality. The doctrine of working with the system which worked well in get- ting courts to support his cause has really done nothing concrete to better his lot, although it is true that under the law, the Negro has full equality of opportunity to participate in 'The American Dream' twhatever that may bej, whereas in fact he is still being held down as an inferior being by the white man. After the death of Martin Luther King, Jr., not much has come from the leaders of black organiza- tions advocating non-violence. Instead, we have been having race riots throughout the land, the ultimate expression of the black man's frustration in his Search for equality. The race riot is no solution to the black man's problem in gaining the respect of the white man --it just polarizes his feelings further against the Negro cause. The white man's cry will be, "Let the Negro stay where he is until he stops rioting and starts acting like a civilized man". As an alternative to civil disobedience as practiced by King - passive resistance in breaking the law - we have the philosophy advocated by the Black Panthers - arm yourself to defend yourself, and don't tight unless attacked first. The Panthers do not advocate violence on the part of the Negro, unless the Negro is attacked first. Their aims are set out in their 'ten- point program', which, in summary is a manifesto of what 'Black Power' is all about. Black Power is a very much misunderstood phrase today, since a Black Power advocate can be anyone from a Communist trained expert in guerrilla warfare to a slightly left- wing liberal who has rejected the traditional 'tried and true' ploys in the Negro's struggle for equality. If the day that Williams prophesies will come, "When conditions become so pronounced that non- violence will become suicidal in itself", the American Negro and his white brother will be in deep trouble. lt will mean the failure of American society to change and to assimilate into its framework a new group of ideas - in this case, the removal of the ideas of racial prejudice and the addition of the idea that all races are equal, and should he treated as such. If the Negro does not achieve some large gain in the area of racial equality within the next five years, he, led by the more militant Black Power groups, will begin a guer- rilla war against the white power structure in America today, with the idea that, although they may be kill- ed and excessively repressive measures taken against them, they will force the yotmg whites to have a close look at their society, and to eventually attempt to change it radically, following the Negro example. -D.R. Vai? Page 20 SCHOOL NEWS lActually, On Campus in a new disguise-J x s 5. rj 1 fn . f. '.y f . .. un.-1 '. 'ff 4, ff 7 I .r""KQ iimi 'Q' A ' , W56. nga.. QQ-1. n I' ' " ' iq-K up-4.----. Ng- - - rail'-.LL!4!9T 'I3"ifTnx"" '- .-4.4 , 3 ,3 :ff s ' .':. ' 4 Pu fr "?f5'5"1-.f L it ' Q:-. sq-H ' x-'14w-- Page 21 The Perenmal Lecture V1r.S.Wats0n "The Politics of Vlol l " All l .r w .lwllmllllu Uhlllllk' .mtl lwluc Supculnan um- -:A Nl' N..x.ly: NN lzww .lt-lnxclt-tl lllc lflllll l'crcm1mllcc- ' .1 .wl."liuw .n.ltllt'1't'c nl lumix Lldx. l'l.l5llIIlg has L ,-..'.l .wtlps ,l lzllwxwtl .md mlcuw lwmxs, lu was .1 H w.-1 lm lm' tl.'.l I Wllll luglmlly lllx vmcc Ialllgcd 'w .xlz .w YNl!lN'xk'lN IN ,lzugrx xt-ltzllllx .lx llc uucd thc I . ence" ,. 1. ' xv lx. l ,lzltlx tllxptwl lcnwlx lwllmdl1lxl1.lclN,liYlllc tl X-f lm .lLltllt'NN, N11 u.llNUll nm Ill muh Ll llCll!y -' xv I llil.l.x-rlSt'.lg1.lx11xl-mtl ll' llhllllx lum. Watson ' 'np ". lfHl,ftqtllvl11.l'.tll--rclrmllwpluucx I 7' The Blue Blazer Blues Savage, eh wot? Page 22 Speech Day The I-leadmaster's Report Boys and Girls, Ladies and Gentlemen. Spence and Honour- ed Guests: lt is indeed a pleasure to welcome the Family Compact to yet another Speech Day. To Queen Victoria, our guest speaker, l extend a special welcome. lt is very generous ot' you to. HGORGAZORAP.. .XPLTZNIPTSP . . .PHLI- BITZ . . . tmicrophone malfunctionl . . . CHILDSY tpause while Childs, dressed in an asbestos suit, fiddlcs with the wiresj. AH, AH, That's e That's better better . , . Childs! Childs! Ahem. Yes, well . . . The year has been a satisfying one and generally speaking a happy one. ln fact, ever since the New York trip, l've noticed happiness and satisfaction vir- tually radiating from the boys. The negativism ol' past years has not been seen in the smiling, if somewhat vacant, faces of the boys of Trinity College School. Athletically, it has been a demanding year. Ball-hockey, softball, hall frisbee, and sucker smashing have taken up more time than ever before. lt has been an expensive year too. David Gibson, so l am told, has gone through twenty- seven 57.98 rugger jerseys. Academically, T.C.S. has proven itself once again. Al- though our efforts to change our status from that of a juvenile penal institution have failed, the Department of Education Inspectors have given us a B+ rating in that cate- gory. 4BC and 6BR are to be commended for their scholas- tic endeavour. Page 23 ln extra-curricular activities, T.C.S. students have once again demonstrated their many and varied talents. The De- bating Executive managed to completely immobilize the entire School throughout their annual Debating Tourna- ment. The Art club has continued to subvert everything the School has ever stood for with its revolutionary psyche- delia. The Choir is to be congratulated on the release of the soundtrack from their motion picture, "The Boys in the Band". " lhe Record" has been as consistently late as ever, and "The Ivory Tower", which l described last Speech Day as a disappointment, has redeemed itself and become every- thingl hoped it would be. Inspection Day, in case you hadn't noticed, was as suc- cessful as ever. Bethune House is to be commended on its hard work, earnest diligence, and phenomenal luck in win- ning the coin toss which decided the winner of the House competition. The Prefects deserve praise for the smoothness and effi- ciency with which the School life was run. ln fact, the year was so smooth and efficient that it is difficult to remember anything about it. This group of boys is the best Establish- ment material we have had yet. fclap, clapj Well, l think that's about everything. Good-bye to all that are leaving and good luck to those who are returning. Oh yes, l'd like to see the Chairman of the Board of Gover- nors right here, right after the ceremonies. That's the Chair- man of the Board of Governors right here, right after the ceremonies. tThere followed a one minute silence to meditate upon the message.l Page 24 I 4 Dissent? A T? ,Jr J, ll I wa- .3 PEAGE Ill-- 1 X 3 Major Senior School Prizes That Mona Lisa Smile li I- lr.1'5 Sirnrnnnds ,-Xwgird given hy Jim Kerr to the boy IIT'-T I-P..-lx ii- he elected to the Board of Governors ...... .I.W. Seagram I" 1 ,Ii--.cr Ililc lin-id llumonr Award ...... D,A. Dodgson li:Ili-'.NM-lwt-rN-in-l1xisIcnlSixIl1 Former Award .... . I , ..A.,.. ,...... P alekarfSoper I: - I tml. I4-irin Slump -Xwgird ..., All fourth form Masters A veritable Kangaroo K Bone-eater The Mad Magazine Award for Brilliant Wit and Satire ..... The Chapel Reading Award ............. R.W.F. Rogers The R.K. "Am I My Brother's Keeper?" Award ........ . W.R.Lunderv1lle The Centennial Prize for Effort and Progress awarded joint- ly to Heffernan and MacTavish Boxing Scholarship to M.l.T ................ L..l. Holton Special Staff Relations Award ....................... .....................Mr.8rMrs.P.WardfneeGarlandj I f I o W1 o k s c o u I d k i I I Page 26 X x Getting it together L ,ggi f to Eff v 5 ,W s so fYf45 I fs, t Q,iUR1C,H, L T f"DQ l came across a child of God He was walking along the road: l asked him, "Tell me, where are you going?" ' And he told me. He said, "l'm going down to Pat Moss Camp To receive my religion there. Got to get my back to the air - And set my soul free." ML-4 wr Jr We are sacred We are holy We are breaking bread in the country And we're lost in the New Zealand Liturgy. By the time we got to Pat Moss We were 250 strong We are sacred And the face of Glyn James shone We are holy With exuberation. And we are breaking bread in the country And l dreamed I saw a thousand cadet troops And we're lost in the New Zealand l irurgy. Marching in time in the sky Turning into choirboys high fWiIh graves! apologies ln Joni Nlilchelll Above our service. Page 27 lf...- JN. 'T' "Though the world, heedless yet, Soon our names may forget, The School on the Hill will remember." Page 28 v , N - Y ' fa ' to '4 I 9 Wx W 051- s . s '. ' . ,A Y. 5- lr , - r 1 f ' Im g R ' mfr" ' ' 'V' , Q. 1- Z" .:-N. .. -3 W- 4 ,rf 0 N 5" N Y if f vb Q 4 'aff V: mn S 14, 'L ,yy ' , S. ,Q ,- ,,. I - , . .' x' f. AY -if in ' 'fn' f W. U. f T , I . Q DEBATING The R rdley Tournament "lit-solo-tl rlr.n rlrc Irnrc has cornc '.rr tlrtlcr to take Priority over l'lL'L't.lUlll.n ll' st' atlas, Xtirrl IN, the I L' S. Debating team of David N1r,f,i' ,r' s it-rr llarrrpst-rr, .ind Bruce Grandficld was one r' " rw -mo rt-.rrns tlehitrrig both sides of what proved to ix- .i s'rr1rrr'.i7r:rg,rrrtl corrtrovershil resolution at the Ridley l '1r'rxr:riu1 ' lr .-par nie rt-nntl, David Nlactarlane, as Prime Mims- "2 .ntl llarrrpst-ri, argued the government side against .i 't-.nrr 'r rrr sr' Xkrrsrt-rr Churchill Separate School in St. ta' ,er ":i -s lltkrtl .rrgiicd that today the pendulum had att if il r !.tr rn the tlrrccrrori of freedom and that it was 'aria r. pri" hack the reins on trccdom and restore a reason- ,ih : lxil.irrec lt-rr sln-xxetl the adverse effects of freedom i' . ri' 'sud lu. order, citing Pollution and the population :xp is s'l1l,tllt'llN which required a priority on order if rl -x ur,-ru ro be dt-.ilr with effectively. This debate was :or tl cr tingle r.- get lrrrnty into the final debate, ir' 'E : wcorrti round, David Macfarlane and Bruce ttr.t',r,l'rcltl, .is ltzrtlcr ol the opposition, defended freedom rem' s' .i lakep--fr gt-rerrrrncrrt. Their Prime Minister, Paul ks' was grit-n the prize for Best Dcbater later in the ,f tl rl UN to-re trnnrt- strong, Despite T.C.S.'s arguments that it is precisely in such times of upheaval as today that the onus is on us to preserve the priority of freedom all the more courageously, the government's highly factual argu- ments proved to be more appealing to the judges. After lunch, the Impromptu debates took place and they proved to be an interesting diversion before the Championship Debate. ln the final debate, the T.C.S. government faced Brank- some Hall, led by the indomitable Linda McQuaig. T.C.S. gave an extremely strong debate, David coming up with a very polished and convincing address, and Fen being highly entertaining and humorous as well as dead on topic. How- ever Branksome was also very good, in the face of a diffi- cult decision, the judges, swayed perhaps ever so slightly by the charm of the Branksome Hall beauties fa weapon that we proved to have no defence againstj, gave the debate to the opposition. After a tremendous meal at the Hamilton Golf and Country Club, courtesy of the Macfarlanes, we headed back to the School with a showing that we had every reason to be proud of. 'Ui 5 On-, l E, r,- g is if Senior Debating Page 32 Q The U.T.S. Debating Tournament "Resolved that Large Cities are becoming Obsolete." Early Saturday morning, the 25th of April, the T.C.S. de- bating team of Graham Ambrose, David Craig, Scott Pearl and back-up man Allan Austin left for U.T.S. in the Green Machine with Mr. Lawson. After some hair-raising man- oeuvres on the 40l and Don Valley, the entire party arrived unscathed at U.TS. with an incredible margin of almost five whole minutes before the first round of debates! ln the first round, T.C.S. faced a strong government team from Lakefield. The three main lines of the Trinity Opposition were: ll Why we like the big city - Ambrose 21 Why business likes the big city - Pearl 31 What people are doing to maintain the well-being of t.heir cities - Craig fleaderi During the pizza lunch break we were preparing to hang up the robes for another year when it was announced that the T.C.S. government would be facing the opposition of Bishop Strachan School in the final championship debate! After racing upstairs to retrieve the books, cards, and clippings, we steeled ourselves for the final ordeal. When the time came, there we were: one nervous coach, one high- ly-strung back-up man, and three surprisingly cool, calm, Dramatics President's Report Dramatics at T.C.S. has had yet another triumphant season. Known talent has been employed effectively and new abili- ty has been discovered and exploited. The season started off with a smash success in the shape of a One-Act Play Festival which took the form of a House competition. A fierce spirit of rivalry prevailed - particular- ly between the Brent and Bethune entries. and in con- sequence a surprisingly high standard was achieved. Bethune won all the honours that night - carrying off the Best Production and the Best Actor Awards. Congratula- tions to Hope Gibson for a noteworthy performance and to the entire cast of the Bethune play for a fine effort. tWith uncharacteristic modesty, Woody neglects to mention that he directed the winning Bethune House entry. Congratula- tions - Editor's Note.i Other achievements of merit in- cluded the fme acting of Robert Rutherford in the Brent play, and who can forget Ralph Keefer as Juliet? The Ketchum House play - authored by select members of that house and ably directed by David Craig - was short, sweet, and very very funny. The Bickle entry showed all the work that had gone into it. The evening was an unqualified suc- cess and, as the jargon runs, "the critics were ecstatic". The plays "Emperor Jones" and "Thieves' Carnival" have already been discussed in previous issues of "The Re- cord". Suffice it to say that these plays showed what can be and collected T.C.S. government speakers: Graham, as P.M , restrained tat long lastll, highly factual, and stronger than ever before in rebuttal. Scotty, both humourous and con- vincing in his arguments for ecology's precedence over economyg and David, giving probably the best address of ltts debating career. The B.S.S. opposition was strong, but lacked a unified front, having to use their back-up speaker at the last minute ta la Ridley, November 'oily Thus T.C.S. won by a close, but unanimous, decision. Outside afterwards, tltere were: Graham, flamboyant as ever: Scotty, stunned but happy: David, busy autographing copies of' his new best-seller poem, "John Megalopolisn fcomposed in honour of the chiefjudge, Douglas LcPani. and Mr. Lawson, madly encouraging everyone to attend the proposed national championship in 1971. All in all, it was an epic finale to the debating season. lNote: In the last jour tournaments in which TCS. has competed, involving an average of 23 schools per tourna- ment, we have placed 3rd, 2nd, 2nd, and I st in that order! done at T.C.S. in the way of good drama and high-brow comedy. Robert Rutherford and David Craig gave excep- tional performances while the directing abilities of .lo Love and Mr. Robertson were well demonstrated. The last play this year was appropriately "This is the End" which was a moralistic play directed by this writer. lt knocked down the barriers associated with chapel walls as it attempted to bring home a moral message in an entertaining manner. lf this play was a success at all. and I think that l can safety say that it was, it was due to the superb acting ability of one of our well-established actors - David Craig. and to some very promising new talent in the person of Yan Moore who played the lead with great earnestness and power. Finally, l should be very remiss to neglect to mention the vast effort that has been put in behind the scenes. As Festival Director. I saw the full workings of this dedicated group and l think that it's fair to say that without the tremendous time and effort expended by our Stage mana- ger. Chuck Childs, and his assistants. none of' our plays would ever have been able to be performed for an audience. I swear Chuck can build or improvise anything given a little time. Derek Vair's Make-up crew, an essential but un- glamourous part of all our shows. field up their end ad- mirably. Page 33 last, but certainly t'.ir from least, thanks must go to Messrs Robertson and Gordon for the encouragement, ef- torr, .ind time they have given to Dramatics here. Their enthusiasm has resulted in many years of successful produc- tions, and this year may have topped the lot. - Woody Millholland H Pl' a ,f aft I l v..' ,Q if. .TAI ' Hr I 4 . I 4 0 l ,F -if B' 1' Gm The Centennial Lecture - Dr. John Porter On the eve of Inspection Day, T.C.S. gathered in the new gymnasium to listen to the Tenth Centennial Lecture. The speaker was Dr. John Porter and his topic was "Designing the Future". Dr. Porter began by announcing that he was an optimist. He then proceeded to give a very positive and thus, to many students, novel interpretation of what he believed the fu- ture held in store for Canada. Drawing from an obviously vast knowledge of history and evolution, he explained that society was in a state of transition. Education, he went on to declare, is the most important tool for designing our future and it must be developed more fully. He showed how this was to be done, and concluded on the optimistic note that everything is going to be all right. lt was an interesting and well-documented lecture. How- ever, if the School is to have its lectures unqualified succes- ses, it must choose orators who are sufficiently well accom- plished to maintain the audience's interest when it prefers to lie elsewhere. Page 34 Q0 ian -bf!! .L , ,i, nh A P .1 Xb' 8.9 T .5 9 by 1 4 ,, 'f .-.5 ' -- 41 'U , 'V -' 5 - -f"-f .af .wry 'fn 0 1: ' 0 H Q ..'5 ' Q dv ,Q rl., 6-1 by -. ..lB!'.- '!-nam .aili- .lhllll M0 I'- un ,. -1.. lil L9 U'u3L53 The Choir 1969 - 1970 " -'Ty The Sacristans 1969 - 1970 Page 35 .,,-sg .3 Inspection Day Inspection Day this year was blessed with fine weather wlueli .tilt-wed botli the Inspection of the Corps and the .titer-1-it-it gy m display to beheld outside. l"e inn-tration ot' having Cadet Drill as an option for intlr .ind sixth formers scented to be very successful as far .te the Corps was concerned. The actual Inspection and Nlareli Past were the best the School has had in recent years .irzd :lie dissension in the ranks that ran rampant last year seems to have been alleviated. On the whole. the experiment of having various projects .is the option could be described as a qualified success. Some ot them were well worthwhile: others never got off tl e gr--und, The Earnshaw-Denton-Barford film "The Suf- i -e.tiit-it ol' Our Cities" is worthy ot' note in this connection .rt la Nlillliolland, Craig. Moore and Company's production it "lliis is the End". A number of other worthwhile proj- .',ie were attempted some successfully, others not so street-oitilly, But most were in some way rewarding or use- f tl UT course. as in the first year of any experiment, the pri-.ilege was abused by some and they got away with doing it'e or nothing, llopelully, with more time to prepare and -eiltisite protects. this situation will be rectified in the fu- :tire Some very meritous efforts were turned in within the Cadet Corps also. The competition between the House Flights was very close. Bethune House under the auspices of Flight Commander McNabb and Flight Sergeant Dodgson won the Bethune Cup for the best tiight. The Precision Squad under the leadership of Hope Gibson and Brian Win- dle put on their usual fine show and are to be commended. Peter Greene, Glen Sernyk, and the boys in the Band were excellent. Peter's winning of the Challenge Trophy for the Best Cadet was well-deserved. The Inspection and Salute were taken by Conunander Cayley. Ralph Keefer commanded the Squadron. He is to be congratulated on his marching and for confusing the Colour Party. The success of Inspection Day and of a good number of the projects seem to testify that the experiment undertaken this year is worthy of being continued. If this new pro- gramme is discharged properly, it should prove to be more rewarding than the previous programme ever could have been. QL I.. Ii Page 36 Q I Y cl A . If! ,,.:, . .. . 41 I Il' 1 I ' s A if I " '7 L ' 1.5-A-il 5 . ' 'As ' my -w' v.. 1 f ' -1- Z . 4 'Sf Ii 1 -6 ,-.- ,.. ."P+.., 0.1-M-, , .- Page 37 5 4 fufgw .. Speech Day Headmaster's Report A few days ago, I was sitting in my office with two boys discussing the rnerits of the Speech Day ceremonies. Since rnodern mart is not given to ceremony tboys never werej, it is not surprising tltat the purposes of this day should be questioned. "Not to use ceremonies at all is to teach others not to use them . . . " So wrote Sir Francis Bacon over 350 years ago. Although he was referring chiefly to civilities between persons, his words do have significance for the sort of ceremony in which we are taking part today. It seems to nie that Speech Day is a custom which must be continued. I think the service we hold in the Memorial Chapel has mean- ing for the boys who are leaving, and a message for them. Boys still find prizes and awards worth striving for, realizing that even though they are necessarily reserved for the few, prizes are in a sense a symbol of the struggle in which they all had a part, Worthy deeds must continue to be honoured. Speech Day is a good tradition because it gives significance to the ending of the school year and to some the ending of .i phase of their education. lt is good because it brings together boys, members of the staff, parents, and govern- ors, providing a dignified yet happy occasion for the T.C.S. family to meet first in the Chapel and afterwards in this imposing setting on the lawns of the School. Finally, it provides the only occasion when the Headmaster can com- ment. in the presence of the School family, on the activities of the past year and express a few thoughts on the process of education at the School. Furthermore, Speech Day is something of a tradition at Trinity College School. To this l05th Speech Day, I wel- come all our visitors, parents, grandparents, brothers, sisters, tgirl friendsl, Old Boys, and friends of the School who are with Us today. For the first time in many years the Vhairmari of the Board of Governors has consented to act as the Guest of Honour. l am delighted to welcome Mr. Karl Scott in that capacity to the School today and to welcome his charming wife. Mr. Scott has won the adrnira- tion and respect of countless people in all walks of life, both in tlinada and abroad by his integrity, by the sound- ness ot his iudgement and by the clarity with which he expresses his thoughts. The School is much enriched in having as its Cliairman a man of Karl Scott's stature. 'llie past year at 'lrinity College School has seen some rernarlsable achievements, individual achievements and col- lective acliievements, In the Christmas examinations the rnarlss were the highest we have on record and since then rriost lb-its liavt' maintained the high standard they estab- livlied .il that time. In the Sixth Form I think seven boys will titiality t ir Ontario Scholarships, an increase of two Page 38 over last year. Again the mathematicians in the School have covered themselves with honour. Three hundred and twenty-four schools in this district participated irt the An- nual High School Mathematics Contest. The School ranked llth, and of the Independent Schools, T.C.S. ranked lst. Out of 5,500 students taking part in this contest, the top T.C.S. boy, Duncan McCallum, was 3rd. I congratulate McCallum, the team he headed, and the masters who taught them. I am happy to pass on a report from the Department of Education. The inspection team which visited the School in February told me that they had seen no school to excel T.C.S. in the quality of its teaching staff or in the complete- ness of its equipment. They also comrriented on the alert- ness of the boys and their good manners. In sports, the praise heaped on the football team was richly deserved. This fine group of athletes, the best we have seen in the School in recent years, romped through the season without losing a game. They scored 321 points against other teams and had only 82 points scored against them. That they won the Independent School Champion- ship after a lapse of so many years added lustre to the achievements of these boys and their coaches. In the winter season the Hockey Team came first in the Invitation Tour- nament held at Appleby, and the Skiing Team won the Independent School Championship. This term the Senior, the Junior, and the Bantam Rugger Teams have all done well. The very strong Open Team has had only nine points scored against it all season. They have won every game they have played, and they are the Kawartha District Champions and the Independent School Champions. This afternoon they play in the Provincial Rugger Tournament and they have a very good chance of becoming the Open Schoolboy Champions for all Ontario. The Tennis Team for the third year in a row has won the Independent School Champion- ship. l congratulate the team and their coach on this fine achievement. Although I have been dwelling on championships, I don't wish to overlook the other teams. In skill and achieve- ment, and in sportsmanship and spirit, this has been a good year for athletics at the School. l want to congratulate the choir for the leadership they have given the School and for the high standard of singing they have attained. Mr. Prower, through many long hours of patient work, has coaxed the choir into producing an- thems of high musical quality. The recording which they made early this term clearly has earned all the praise it has received. The Seniors B.E.J. Fulford, M.T. Weedon, D.P. Neil, P.R. Greene, T.H. Drew, C.C. Cakebread. The Sbtth Annual Debating Tournament held at the School in January brought over 70 boys and girls from every province of Canada, except Prince Edward Island. and laid the groundwork for an official Canadian Debating Championship to be held at the School next spring. T.C.S. Debaters have done well, having been voted the best govern- ment team at the Ridley Tournament and having won the U.T.S. Tournament. I commend the Cadet Corps for the best Inspection Day Parade we have had in recent years and I echo the com- ments of the Inspecting Officer on the calibre of leadership of the officers and the spirit ofthe Corps as a xyhole. The band display was effective, demanding and rrrterestrng. They deserve high praise. While some of the protects chosen by those who remained outside the corps were undoubtedly worthy, I have heard of only one that reached the hrglr standard of the band. the precision drill squad or indeed ol' the Cadet Corps as a whole. Art in the School continues to tlourrsh, It ls clear that the Editor of "The Record" demands a high standard tor writing. for photography and for art. Ilrat we have a nurrr- ber of talented actors rn the school was shown by the Dramatics Society's production of Ariotrrllis "'Ixhretes' tar- nivaI". After a y'ear's trial, I think I can say that the rreyy pro- gramme for boys on the weekends has been a success. With- out serrously interfering with the continuity ol school Irle or with our sense of identity, the new programme has made rt possible for many boys on Saturdays and Sunday s to take part rn activities which are not only outside the School but have no connection with the School, On other occasions, the new programme has shtiykri the boys that Seirrttil- centred activities have great appeal and that they need riot rely on outside entertainment on the week-errds. To plarr these programmes and to see that they are properly run has been the work of ll relatively small number ot masters and boy s. and on behalf ot .rll those who haye errtoy ed these week-end actryrtres, I tharils those who hate rriade them pos- sible. Nlr. Iotterrhatti reports that this I!.rs been generally a good year in Ilotilden Ilottse, arid would hate been a yery good year bitt lor .r Ieyv y-.ho chose to eor.trrhtite as little as possible, Nirtsl boys ptit their best rrrto their yyorl, arid play and hopeltrlly lecl rewarded by the krroyyledge or a rob yyell done. lor those who did riot eorrtrrbtrte, ttrere tan be rio reyyard. 'lhe xyltole ot llotrlderi llouse. hotl. st.rtt and IMtXs, did a titre rob rrr their tiirrrstrrias pr--drrctrorr, "kids" ll ls xyas .I lrrst-class ettort Specra. praise is dire to the editor .tltd llet' sltrlf ri llry' Iiorlltivt. Iitulsc stfclrrit ttf "Ilre Rt'- cord , Ilre t rrciyel learn rs to I'eeotgr.itt1I.rted Ihey yyorr .1II their game-s K-sur-pt rij,e"I,1XlIryfitlNI iIr.rI'tl'L'Il'. frl.IX Ikkrl rtrrrs Nlr I+-llt'1rIr.itIi 'urs ,rsi-.t't.I me to tt .rr i. .ill tt e ttrerti- bers ..t his start tor tfrerr lard uorls, er.1f.rst.rstti .irrd loyal support Irr ttrrrr. I than-. Nlr lotterrrrarrr Io: tfese same trrralrtres xylrrul. he s-r clearly -,Il'rtWl.:ks.L1,tIXsftcI.rtIt'-I--init. have rrtsprttd tlre rtierzrhers -it tlrc ll--trltlefr Ilrrrrse -,tall Page 39 1 irri rr rralron lwlueeri ilu' School and Parents has im- I - :lu past it-.rr, Vorrrrrierrrs that I have had about I I -r Xt.-ek I ntl rrrrlitxrtes that the day parents spent sy wrt rrrrorrrrirne, rrrrerestrrrg and rn a number . "', rltlrkl the School to help boys rn difficulty. We I-.rlrl .rrroilit-r l'.rrt-nts' Nlcekalind next year. The it ir- rtrr: .rrresrrr-rirr.rrre are proving to be most helpful I il' ,mire-r.rs who replied, I say thank you. A report I I i"lllr'sltll1lltt'l. I rt r-' r.- rl-.ink the ladies tiurlds rn Toronto, Montreal, I I r ll-'pt' tor rlrerr work tlurrng the year. Their sugges- t- .rlwrts iwleorrre .ind their support is needed and ru.-rl Nlrrt-Ii or rlic work ot the Guild is done quietly r I til: scenes .intl without tletraeting from all that has r lfrewtl, I want ro thank Mrs. Osler and her commit- prorlrrcrrrg rlre l'Iiorr Record, and Mrs. Richards and r rnrrirttee tor their work on the new constitution, I tlrx. mo niernbers of the teaching staff complete t ri me xt-.rrs ot serxree to Trinity College School. Mr. lk-nc-x s rorrietl rlre stall' of Boulden House at the con- ' or the Second World War. Over the years he has rr tl eoirrirlt-ss T.C.S. boys by his love of the lore of rx I-is gornrnanrj ol both English and Latin, and his r rsrri on the soccer field. By hrs vigorous attacks on Ii rrlrlur' Ill-use piano. he has led an often hesitant and sometimes awkward cast to a successful Christmas Musical Show. Mr. Dennis Morris has been a member of the Boul- den House staff, except for one year, since 1944. While Mr. Dennys was busy pounding the piano, Mr. Morris was trying to pound some mathematics into the heads of young boys. Indeed, a large number of scientists and engineers, some of them holding key positions in universities and in industries, owe their basic skills in mathematics to the stimulation given them by Mr. Morris. For years, too, many school cricketers have owed their start to him. We honour Mr. Morris and Mr. Dennys, two great school-masters, who by their enthusiasm, knowledge, and love of young people, have earned the affection of hun- dreds of T.C.S. boys in the past twenty-five years. I salute them too, for their unwavering loyalty to the School. In these words of praise and thanks, Mr. Tottenhamjoins me. We honour two members of the maintenance staff to- day. Bill Benson completes 25 years of loyal service to the School. This craggy Ulsterman is a familiar figure on the school grounds in any season, whether it be working on the football fields on a blustery autumn day, or on a soft spring afternoon preparing the cricket pitches, or during the long, cold hours of a winter night flooding the outdoor rinks. The School is grateful to Bill Benson for all that he does. Mr. Dennis Morris, Mr. Karl Scott, The Headmaster, Mr. John Dennys Page 40 Edwin Nash has this year completed 50 years servree ln Trinity College School. Few are the lltstltutlttlts in this country that can speak ol' employees ot' such long standing. Few are the men in this country' who can match Edwin in the pride he takes in his work, in his evllselelltlousltess, and in his loyalty. He knows the location ol' every pipe, drain and valve in the school, he knows all the trouble spots, he is extraordinarily skillful with his hands, and l am sure he could create a garden from a bed ol rocks rt' he wanted to. Yet for all his ability, Edwin assumes little. After all these years, Edwin, the School is more grateful than ever lor your continued devotion and service. Edwin Nash Bill Benson We are losing some yalued members ol the sell .r-r I family. Mr. Corbett had to return to I-.ngland at the end ol tlte Lent Term because ol' urgent larnily matters, A rnernber ol' the stall' for I3 years. he was a lrrst-class rrtatlrernatierarr. he tutored many' boys to success in Matliernaties contests and he spent much time helping those in dtllieulty Ile Coilehed the Cricket Team lor elevell years. and in lltat IIIIIL' his team won three championships. The School will llllss his services. Mr. John Pratt is leasing us alter a short three years at 'l'.t'.S. to return to university lor lutther work lv run a modern house requires the basic ingredient, skill, y-.nh which is mixed finesse. an awareness ol what boy s might be up to. determination, and ltrntness ternpeted with a sense ol' compassion. In his two years as Ilouseniasler ol lietlrune House, he demonstrated these qualities and always Ire kept the allairs ot' his house running smoothly. it e shall miss lrirn and his lively wite. Mr. Redston is leaving tis to continue his Russian studies at university' next year, Mr. Wilton and his larntly are re- turning to New Zealand. Mr. Robertson and Mr. Stesenson are taking posts elsewhere, I thank all these t'llCll lot then help during the past two years. To all the stall. whether they he members ol the teaeh- ing, administrative or supporting stall. I say "thank y--ui' at the end ol' another year ol conscientious endeayour I ant gralelul to many masters' wises who haye helped lls in a variety ol ways in the past year Nlr Ilale eorrlniues to unhurden nie ol' many day to day duties and tesponsilsilr- ties. as do the I--ur Ilotisettiaslets .:l.tl 'll' trodlres .rrrtl Nil l'antphelI, I r.'.lIIIIt'l llrattls lheni errotrigh Vis special thanks go also to niy eyer Ir.irdfn.-frkitig secretary. Nlrs IM-get-lt Page 41 I .nn liappx to announce the appointment of Mr. t..-dries .rs llotiseiiiaster ot Bethune llouse. l welcome Mr. K-.irt'Il. lt-ries hack to the School. Mr, Jones returned at the ltcgiiittirtg ot liinity lerm and has been appointed Head of the Nl.ithein.rties Departtnent. ln .ill that has been .ieliieved tlns year. l have said little .ii the lt-.rdeislnp given hy the Prefects, and through them bs the Sixth l---ini, although their strong leadership has been iniplied in recounting many events. l commend them tt-r the strength they have shown and for the example they ll.tN L' wl l ct-inniend tht-rn also tor another characteristic whichl would describe as .in understanding of the quality of lille. ln their years at the School they seem to have learned to .rppioacli lite with a spirit of enthusiasm, determination and clieertulness, that cheeitulness on which Addison, the eighteenth century essayist remarked as providing "daylight in the mind", Rather a fine expression is "daylight in the initrd". lhere is gi sunny happiness about it and a connota- tion or hopefulness, realistic awareness, and liveliness. Along with this understanding of the quality of life is their acceptance of life as it comes. Today, too often young people reject the values and institutions ofthe world in which they live. One cannot deny that valuable and progres- sive reforms have been made by those who have rejected what they found and were willing to work for something better. l believe, however, that those who have started by accepting life as they found it, and have tried to make the most of it f they are the ones that have been happiest and in the long sweep of history are the ones responsible for the greatest human development and the improvement of life, snail-like though our progress at times may seem to be. Therefore, l say to those who go forth from Trinity College School today, may you continue to make the most of your lives, and may your enthusiasm, your determina- tion, your hopefulness, and your cheerfulness remain with you always. You have set a fine example to those in the School. May you continue to do so to those around you in the years ahead. Good-bye and good luck to all of you. ,,,--.. f' ' .' Y , ,f-'i-Ij,.,.-v , - 4 k U , ,A 1 ,--Lt'-.fn ,. .W -,,,, . ...V , ,Mfg ,Z 1.5, , , .. , . . ,. --5,9 - f f I Y' gt. ,,',.,4.,:1-ef' 2111230 i.':,5-'PLN-,L , J- , - ' "-' ,. - -,,- -, tu' - V ', - , I . V 5,-3, - Y-i fs. f' . . I , 1 , .1 - 4 fl: ., I' ' X' Fail: 2 -4,117 , eff. is ,Al N75 -f 1 .w.gy:'rq' , l ' , 1.1 -f-,j -.-, . , - . rv .', . 4, - - -.-, Z 5 ,-.I I A " " 'iff'-41'.5f. . .5 A' I . If--' 'A if-'.1i:i"Y--ff " Af" r'g.'.Jg' ' ' .' . .-.1 'Y 1' 1- .. -1. . '.-' V fi -lf.-N '1-f . .f:,4,,-,mg ,J , . .-.,, - , -. , . - ,- . . A , - -..,- ' ,-.' ft- J.-. V .-ffff. The Prefects Standing lL Rl: J.O. Hall, J.F. Cowans, J.W. Seagam, C.S. Archibald, P.A. McNabb. Seated lL-Ri: NB. Grandfield, R.G. Keefer, The Headmaster, J.G.C. Steer, C.G. Leonard. Page 42 Senior School Prizes Trinity Prizes Sixth Form: The ChaneeIlor's Prize: Given by the Chancellor ol' Trinity University .......... VIBL Form: Given by K.E. Scott ..... VIBR Form: Given by A.A. Duneanson . . . VA Form: Given by E..I.M. Huyeke .... VBH Form: In memory of D'Arcy Martin: Given by Argue Martin ..... VBP Form: Given by R.C. Rutherford ..,. IVAW Form: Given by the Hon. P.H. Gordon IVAG Fom1: Given by B.M. Osler . . . IVBG Form: Given by C.F.W. Burns . . . IVBC Form: Given by N.0. Seagram . . . IIIAH Form: Given by R.D. Mulholland .... . . . IIIAG Form: Given by C.F. Harrington . . . ...l'l.G,W.I5arie1t ,...lD,R. Yau ... G.Ii. Wong . . . .Mflf Dill-Iield . D.A.P. Mefzillum . . TM. Armstrong .....G.E. Stuck .. . .A.R. Grynoeh ....P..I. Fontein ...N.M. Milne ..,...J.M. Parker ..I.A. Higginbotham .....T.S, Watson IIIISY Iwirni linen by W I' I.ixIivi I i. llnim Illlik I'ullll Given by Pi' Uxlci A W I' Grceriwrniil Subject Prizes In The Sixth Form RI'l IGIUIIS KNIUWI I'Iilil: Given in mein-iii iii .-Xreliilmlirip W.-in-II by LIL' M, NIAIICI , . I I' I.iI.t'I11i',id PNGLISIIQ VIA: Given by 'I .I:, Nieliiilx VIBL: Given by PM. luring VIBR: Given by RG. Keeler FRENCH: Given by Mr. .lusliee Hyde . Oral French Prize: Given by Lionel Kent . . LATIN: Given by RM. Hanhury '.,. HISTORY: Given in memory ol'C'aiioiiC by GS. Glasseo ....:... . MATHEMATICS: Given by P. Sl. G, O'Briaii . GEOGRAPHY: Given by Dudley Dawson Stuart R If Uxivr II II Yiviiiiu W NIiIlIiiiII.iiid NI Nliiliiixrili N1 I Nicliiilwri NlCIliiIxivll .., KR Uxler II,G.W. IIJHCII .. R fixIL'l . . . , - .- .' u- , ' , A Q-N. , - '. 'nl if 333' ol Sixth Form Prize Winners Page 43 Subject Prizes In The Fifth Form Rl'l IUIOUS KNOWI EDGE: l-'list tlivun in invniory ol' Archbishop Owen by ll ll lL'.llllL'l .......,............ R.W.S. Kortright Second The Bishop Brent Memorial Prize: by l. Sl. Sl lluhloulin ................ T.M. Armstrong llic lfuurtli liishup ot' Toronto Prize: linen by PA. Duhloulin ....... . . l:NUl:lSll. l'-Iisl kiiwn by lhr- lion Sir llarry Butterfield . . . . . . D.B. Macfarlane Second ...P.H. Ward tiiwn by JN. Gilbert .... Special English Essay: linen by All. Humble lfRliNCll: Gm-n by CM. Russel . . .. lAl'lN: liirsl tiiwn by Jil. Kirkpatrick Sect-nd, Linen by PB. Jackson .,. .. lllSltlRY. First, Given by li.W. Morse ... .... Second: . . . ..l.L. Trusler ,. . . . D.B. Macfarlane . . . .Y.P. Moore . . ..l.B. Robinson . A.M. MacTavish R.W.S. Kortright tiivcn by GP. Vernon . . . ...... Y.P. Moore GHKSRAPHYI tlivun bi CM. Brown . . . NlAlllLiNlA'l'lCS: Linen by W .l.A. Toule . .. .... SCll'NCl:i l'lrsl, linen by l.B. Campbell ..,. ..,. ., . .D.G. Allin . . . . .C.P. Keyser R.W.S. Kortright D.A,P. McCallum R.W.S. Kortright Sec-ind tim-ii by GN. l-isher .......... .... Prizes for General Proficiency IV l'-um linen by PHP, Taylor: l.R. .'xllTlSllUllg. J.T.C. Cz1wley,G.T. Cullen, W.T. Currelly, t' -X l-ridden. OJ. Reddy, S.W. LeMesurier, l.S. Pearson, I A Skoggard, J.A.D. Wheeler, Ill l---rm' frINCl' by lJr.McDerment1 PR I. Bennett. TC. Campbell, G.T. Cartwright, S.H. Mines, 'I' A. Lawson, .l.A. Lelllesurier, CE. Pinnington ll ll Simpson. Other Prizes XR I ll: I'-in-siPri1u 4. i.-' lv. the l .idicf Guild ., .. ....... R.l. Lahey . . .,:., . . .R,S. Rutherford l' f ll-',iiliri.l',lerA-l l'1irt'l-.iw Award ... ,.. FO. llilmpson Page 44 uw J i i . If , ,fajfg 'fur , wr 50' 121, David Craig Best Actor Special Award for Outstanding Contribution to the School W.W. Millholland The Butterfield Trophy and Prize Reading in Chapel ACTING: Best Actor: Given in memory of Col. H.C. Osborne By Hugh Henderson ................ . . .D.S. Craig The Butterfield Trophy and Prize: for outstanding contribution to Dramatics Given by Gordon Southam ........... W.W. Millholland WRITING: The Gavin lnce Langmuir Memorial Prizes founded by the late Colonel J.W. Langmuir, given for the best contributions to "The Record" during the School Year: Short Story: "Cleaner and Cleaner" Given by J.D. de Pencier ......... .... M .B. Renison Humour: Given by C.M.A. Strathy . . . . . . D.B. Macfarlane Poetry: "Sky" Given by W.R. Fleming .... . . . D.B. Macfarlane Photography: Given by D.N. Knight . . . . . . C.G. Newell i i 4 l 1 l 1 r r t i l l ll l I r i SPEAKING: Debating: The Barbara Erskine Hayes Prize for Debating: Given by L.D. Clarke .............,..... . J.l-I Cownns ....N.B,Grandl'ield Speaker's Gavel N09-70: Given by Mrs. J.l. Lawson ...... ..., D .l3. Muellirlane Most Promising Junior Debater: Given by G.T. Rogers ......... Reading in Chapel: Given in memory of Dyce Saunders . . . 'l'.W. Gough by N.E. Phipps ..........,.......... W.W. Millholland MUSIC: Prize endowed by J.D. Ketchum .......... E.B. Hanbury PHOTOGRAPHY : Prize given in memory of Archbishop Renison: Given by J.B.S. Southey ................. CG. Newell Special Prizes and Awards Head Librarian's Award: Given by J .A. McKee ....... Special Library Assistance: Given b L.H.G. Kortright' J.B. Sylvester . .. R.R. Osler y . A.T. Bourke, D.S. Craig, F.O. Hampson, R.W.S. Kortright, The Choir Award: Founded by the late Captain F.P. Daw Given by L. St. M. DuMoulin ....... .... J .W. Seagram Special Choir Award: Given by the Choirmaster .............. B.E.J. Fulford The Marion Osler Award for the Head Sacristan nk'MAfg2rL5t'k5i5ii.Jfi1'i5fiie2' ' ' ' ' ' " Given by E. Howard ............. The First Year Challenge Trophy: Given by D.S. Osler .........,..... The Second Year Challenge Trophy: Given by H.J.S. Pearson ........... The Rigby History Prize: Founded by the late Oswald Rigby: Given by W.M. Pearce ............. The Political Science Prize: Given in memory of Col. C.S. Maclnnes by S.B. Saunders ................. The Armour Memorial Prize: Founded by Dr. R.G. Armour Given by F.R. Stone ............ . The F.A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form ................. The F.A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form ,.............. The F.A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form ............,..... The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Third Form .................. The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fourth Form ..............,.. The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fifth Form .................. R.R.Osler . .. T.C. Campbell .. . .J.A.D. Wheeler . . . .J.B. Robinson ... N.B. Grandfield . . . . . M.T. Weedon .....C.E.White . N.B. Grandfield ... T.S. Watson . . .A.R. Grynoch D.AP. McCallum . . . . . .T.A. Lawson ....G.T. Cullen . . . P.J. Fontein . . . .L.J. Holton Page 45 D.P. Neil The Stewart Award for Good Spirit and .Achievement Centennial Prizes for Effort and Progress: Given by Hubert Martin ................,.. l.P. Murray . ............................,....... A.KSands The Prefects' Awards, given by the Headmaster The F.G. Osler Cup for All-Round Athletics on Littleside: Cup given by J.W. Seagram ...........,..., UD Swift Award for the Outstanding Athlete on Middleside Cup given by J.R. Lehlesurier ..........,, S A, Petty The Stewart .Award for Good Spirit and Achievement. Cup given by Nlrs. Alan Stewart . .... . . . DP, Neil The Ingles Trophy tor Keeness in Athletics Cup given by AB. Lash ..,,..., .:.. , . . Jl Greer I Mt- lrtlt N1.i5n.ntl 5lcrnorr.il'l'roplry1 Hip gm-n lu Col, J,ti,K. Strgrtlry ..,...,.... R.G. Keeler Spt-t'i.il -'kw.nd5 tor ontattnidnrg contribution to the School: tirxcn ln 1.51. l'sd.rrlc ,...,,.....,..... US. Archibald . . . . , .,..,,......... ..... D .S. Craig . ........,........... .... J .0. Hall llic Jnn Mt'Mullen Memorial Tropliyi knit-n by the t'ornnrntec ol' Convocation .... J.W. Seagram lime ticorgc Ley ccstur Ingles Prize: l-ner rn Ulawes rn tlic Sixth Form ...... D.A.P. McCallum llrc Jnhrluc l-'xlnlwnron for Muthenrutiesi l-onndcd by tlrc Lnc li. Douglas Armour . D.A.P. McCallum llru Peter ll Lewis Medal tor Science: tincn by the 'lioronto Old Boys in tribute to Pctcr ll, lewis, Master N22-l0tw5 ........ B.G.W. Barrett llic lfounderk Prize for Sciencez lmtalvlrslicd by the late Sir William Osler in nrcrnory ot' the Founder ......... llic l rcutcnantGovernofs Silver Medal . . ..... D.R. Vair lor English .................,....... N.B. Grandfield 'l he Governor-General's Medal tor Nlatlrenratrcs ......,........,.. ...D.R. Vair llie Lirand Challenge Cupl Runner up: Cup given by BM. Osler ................, J.G.C. Steer The Grand flrullcnge Cup for All-Round Athletics on Big- xidc t'up given by KE, Scott .....,........... R.G. Keeler The llead Boy and Chancellofs Prize Man . . . . . . . B.G.W. Barrett ......D.R.Varr The Bronze Medal . . . R.G.Keefer twffrf-" " 'T' W an s. Q7 r t- ga: 5' 5' "off K . gfel - - . T "" 714, f . ,T 5 "T L' ti ff-"I" N xl.-fi " 4 " J.W. Seagram The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy , ,Li i I r'f"'o5, ., f is k r - 1 - . S 2 , 9.1 Q , elf-. -fififfchf iq' if .gm B.G.W. Barrett Head Boy and ChancelIor's Prize Man The Peter H. Lewis Medal for Science Page 1. 1 .."-. . ,aff A- I . 5 N T 325 . ' 415 .dx-r,g G Y -'45-1: r' i' D.R. Vair Head Boy and ChanceIlor's Prize Man The Governor-GeneraI's Medal for Mathematics The Founder's Prize for Science 46 Qian' ' Ts qv JQQQK. L 3' 79 Ralph Keefer The Bronze Medal The Grand Challenge Trophy The Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy Page 47 7 r saf ,, A 1. Y iff 'E' L. G 3: 3g:5',..?afg! I ,AQ ff A ' C A ,r?'4, "3 I ' -. '- , f -'4Ni-ffl as v Y-to gf. K' I Tkvgb Page 48 cn ua L7 U U7 C 'S CU GJ -I GJ .C I- Brief Biographies Chris Archibald l'63 - '70l School Prefect As one cannot hope to enumerate all of Chris's accomplishments at T.C.S., we must be satisfied with the highlights. His exceptionally successful career in Boulden House culminated in his being a captain of three first teams and Head "C" Dormer as well as winning the Paterson Cup and Hamilton Bronze Medal, Boulden House's two highest awards. "Arch" entered the Senior School in the fall of '66, armed with his natural ability, his perpetual enthusiasm and good humour, and the determination to do well at whatever he attempted. He continued his success in athletics, playing on three Littleside teams and gradua- ting to Bigside Soccer and Hockey. ln sixth form, he earned colours in both sports, was oo-captain of Soccer and won a Distinction Award for his Hockey net acrobatics. ln his final year, "fella" was appointed a School Prefect and Head of Bickle House. He carried out his responsibilities conscientiously and well and won respect throughout the School. On Speech Day, in recognition of his many accomplishments and fine leadership, he was given a Special Award for Outstanding Contribution to the School. The host of friends that he made at T.C.S. wish him continued success wherever he may go. Mac Barford l'67 - '70l Mac entered the School in fourth form and lost no time in making a place for himself. His athletic activities that year were somewhat curtailed due to a broken leg suffered skiing. but in fifth fomi he made Bigside Cricket, earning Half Colours for his efforts. ln his final year, his bowling success and consistent play won him full Bigside colours. Extra-curricularly, Mac's greatest achievement was the film, "The Suffocation of Our Cities" which he, Tim Denton, and Phil Earnshaw filmed and produced. As well as being the most ambitious of the Inspection Day Projects, it was one of the most successful. No doubt Mac's interesting personality and wry humour will stand him in good stead wherever the future may take him. We wish him the best of luck. Bruce Barrett l'66 - '70l "Boo" arrived at T.C.S. in third form and it did not take too long for him to demonstrate both his athletic and academic ability. ln athletics he confined himself primarily to the racquet sports in which he excelled. ln fifth form he received Middleside colours in Squash and Bigside colours as a member of the l.S.A.A. Championship tennis team. He also won Half Bigside colours for his efforts in the Oxford Cup cross-country race. Academically he excelled, standing first in his class. ln sixth form, he really came into his own. After starring on League football for a lemi, he proceeded to win Half-Bigside colours in Squash and a Bigside colour in the Spring as Captain of another l.S.A.A. Championship tennis team. His other contributions included being eo- author of the Ketchum House extravaganza "Juliet and Romeo", a House Officer, a founding member of the Bridge Club, and editor of the "Comment 8r Criticism" section of "The Record". The year culminated in his sharing with Derek Vair the award as Head Boy and Chanoellor's Prize Man, the School's highest academic honour. We wish Bruce the best of luck wherever he may continue his studies next year. Page 49 6 L- xfshi , vi 3 Y. -9. f a A 1 W -n, ls.. Andrew Bourke l'67 - '70l "Afro" Andy entered T.C.S. in fourth form. His basic integrity and quiet strength soon made him a respected member of the School. Although he was not an acclaimed leader, Andrew, in his own quiet way, contributed a great deal to the School. Squash was his main field of athletic endeavour and he participated tenaciously. He re- ceived Littleside, Middleside, and Half Bigside colours for his enthusiasm and ability. "Wire" was also very active in Junior Political Science in fourth form, Senior Political Science in fifth form, and in his final year, Andy was a librarian, a House Officer and secretary of his class. The determination and solid character that he displayed at T.C.S. should stand him in good stead in whatever future he may choose for himself. Chris Cakebread l'62 - '70l Senior Chris had three very successful years in Boulden House before he entered the senior School. He played on all three first teams and was captain of the Cricket eleven. He was also a "C" Dormer and left with the Hamilton Bronze Medal and the Paterson Cup. ln the Senior School, he continued his athletic success, winning Littleside colours in Football and Basketball and Bigside Colours in Cricket in third form. By sixth form, he had won Bigside Colours four times in Cricket, twice in Football and had two Half Bigside colours for Basketball. As well as being a member of the undefeated I.S.A.A. Championship Football team, he was Vioe-captain of Bigside Cricket. He did not confine his contributions to athletics however. His fanatical interest in music and the American racial situation could always be counted on for a lively discussion. In fourth form, he was the "After Four" representative, and, in sixth form, as well as being a Senior, he was President of the Entertainment Committee. Chris was a real individual and an interesting and popular member of the School. His many friends wish him the best of luck in his future endeavours. Fred Cowans l'65 - '70l School Prefect Fred embarked upon his political career at T.C.S. after a year of reconnoitring in Boulden House. He seemed to be a taciturn fellow then, but later years were to more than make up for his initial reserve. His claim to being "more political than physical" was well founded as his principle field of endeavour was debating in which he excelled. After a year as Secretary of the Third and Fourth Form Clubs respectively, he graduated to the Senior Executive where he filled the post of Host. ln his three years of Fulford Trophy debating he was never on a losing team. He won his Debating Tie in fifth form and was a well deserved choice for President of Debating in his final year. His other "phenomenal achievements" included being a member of the Choir, Business Manager of "The Record" in fifth form, and manager of Bigside Cricket. He along with Peter Greene made up the first exchange team to Glenalmond and he was instrumental in maintain- ing excellent diplomatic relations with that institution. In his sixth form year he was appointed a School Prefect, a position he filled conscientious- ly. His many friends wish him and his new BMW the best of luck at Trent. David Craig l'66 - '70l David sailed into the School in third form and his lively personality soon had him actively involved in various interests. His achievements include having been President of the Fourth Form Debating Club, a Fulford Trophy debater in fifth form, Treasurer of the Debating Executive and winner of his Debating Tie in sixth form as well as being a member of the team that won the U.T.S. Toumament, an active gymnast, a member of the Choir, a librarian, and an animated Chapel reader. But Dramatics was David's real forte. As a New Boy, he was the silent star of "Salad Days" and in the following years he took leading roles in "Enter Laughing" and "Our Town". But he really came into his own in his final year. He was director and co-author of the Ketchum House farce "Juliet and Romeo", leading lady in 'Thieves' Camival", and outdid himself as "Mr, Death" in "This is the End". ln recognition of his talent and dedication he won the award for the Best Actor on Speech Day. For his general enthusiasm and participation in School life, he also won a Special Award for Outstanding Contribution to the School. May he have equal success at Queen's where he continues his histrionics. Page 50 Tim Danton l'65 - '70l After a year in Boulden House, Tim entered the Senior School where his athletic ability and dedication soon became apparent. ln third form, he played Littleside Football, won Littleside colours in Swimming, and received the award for the Best Bat on Littleside Cricket. He also achieved the distinction of winning the Oxford Cup cross-country race as a New Boy. ln fourth form, he continued his athletic success. He won the Oxford Cup for the second year in a row, played first team Soccer, winning Half Bigside colours, and received Middleside colours in both Hockey and Cricket. ln fifth and sixth forms, he gained two Bigside colours for Soccer, two more Half Bigside colours for the Oxford Cup, a Middleside and a Half Bigside colour for Hockey, and a Half Bigside and Bigside colour for Senior Rugger of which he was captain in his final year. His other contributions include being a House Officer and one of the producers of the highly successful film, "The Suffocation of Our Cities". We wish Tim the best of luck in his plans for the future in Europe and at Trent University. David Dodgson f'69 - '70l "Bone-eater" entered the School half-way through his fifth form year and wasted no time in making a name for himself as a real character. He dribbled his way into Basketball and then out of it onto the Track team and, while he was at it, managed to achieve Middleside colours in both sports. ln sixth form, Dave had more of an opportunity to distinguish himself and he took advantage of it. He played Middleside football until he was sidelined with an injury sustained off the gridiron. ln the winter, he joined the ranks of the infamous War Eagles and Dave and his "flat fifty" soon became their most infamous attribute. For his efforts, Dave earned Half Bigside colours. ln the final term, he was captain of the Track team, and one of the Senior Aggregate Winners on Sports Day. Dave's other contributions included being a Sacristan and Flight Sergeant of the Bethune Cup wirming Bethune House Cadet Corps. And who can forget Dave as a House Officer, conscientiously patrolling the hallowed halls of Bethune? We all wish him every success at McMaster where he plans to continue his education. Hart Drew l'69 - '70l Senior Hart entered the School in fourth form and quickly gained a reputation as a popular comedian and able athlete. Athletically, he was an immediate success. ln his New Boy year, he threw his considerable weight behind Bigside Football and earned Half colours for his efforts: in the winter he played Bigside Basketball, winning Middleside colours, and in the spring he won another Half Bigside colour for Track and Field. ln fifth form, he played on Bigside Football and Basketball and Open Rugger, receiving full Bigside colours in each of these sports. ln his fmal year, Hart was a standout on the undefeated l.S.A.A. Championship winning Football team, a co-captain of the War Eagles, and a member of the l.S.A.A. and Ontario Secondary Schools Championship winning Open Rugger team. He did not confine himself to athletics entirely however. He was also a Sacristan and a colourful, if intermittent, debater. ln recognition of his leadership potential, he was made a fifth form Senior and he was a Senior in his final year. Hart's affable and outgoing personality should continue to win him popularity and success wherever he may go. Milton Duffield l'64 - '65, '69 - '70l Milt retumed to T.C.S. in the sixth form after a four year respite. He had spent one year in Charlie's Castle but decided that it was not for him. Faced with the difficult task of fitting in as a sixth form New Boy, he managed to do quite well. Though not athletically inclined, Mill contributed to the School in other ways. He was an avid Chess player and won the School tournament. He was also a brilliant mathematician and countless less gifted students profited from his unselfish assistance. His ability and diligent work resulted in his winning the Trinity Prize for standing first in the VlBRfom1. We wish Milt the best of luck as he continues his education. Page 51 WQQN if if Y ,.,,.: I R L0 -...ga H .1 pl 7 ' Q1 h f ' ' A r ' 553 f Ar Q 2. W 1 N1 'CP Phil Earnshaw l'65 - '70l Though not really an outgoing fellow, Phil had as many nicknames as he did freckles which indicates something about the unique character that he was. "Ernie" entered the School in Boulden House where he soon assumed his "spot" as one of the most popular members of his fonn. ln the Senior School, his friendly nature and natural humour continued to win him many friends. Though not a natural athlete, Phil participated enthusiastically in what activities he did enjoy. He was an avid photographer and along with Tim Denton and Mac Barford, he created the well-received "The Suffocation of Our Cities". ln his final year, he also filled the position of House Officer. We shall all miss the shock of orange hair and the lively personality that went with it, and his many friends wish Phil the best of luck wherever he may go. Bruce Fulford f'66 - '70l Senior "Gotch" came to T.C.S. in third form and wasted no time in establishing himself as an athlete of real ability. ln the spring, he put his weight behind Rugger for three years, winning Middleside colours in fourth form, Half Bigside in fifth, and full Bigside colours in his final year as a member of the l.S.A.A. and Ontario Secondary School Open Rugger Champions. He sat out winter terms on the league fexcept for managing the War Eaglesj. But football was his real forte. He won Littleside colours in third form and played the next three years on Bigside, winning a Half Bigside and two full Bigside colours. ln his fmal year, he earned a Distinction Award for his dedication and ability as the backbone of the line on the undefeated I.S.A.A. Champions. His other contributions included being co-founder and vice-president of EMC2, an OCC!!- sional debater, and a member of the infamous Billiards Club. ln his final year, he was a leading member of the Choir and won the Special Choir Award. He was also a fifth form Senior and a Senior in his final year. We wish him every success as he follows his belt buckle on to bigger and better things. Bruce Grandfield f '64 - '70l School Prefect After two successful years in Boulden House where he was a "C" Domter, won colours in Soccer and Cricket and was captain of Hockey, "Granny" entered the Senior School where he managed to quietly distinguish himself in many fields. As well as participating in Sports and excelling at English and Debating, he was reputed to be a cynic on a scale second only to Phil Murton fan utterly unfounded rumour! - Editor's Notej. He debated at the Fulford Trophy level in his last three years, won his Debating Tie in fifth form and was Vice President of Debating in his final year. He was also active in Dramatics and was a member of the cast of "OIiver!" as well as a star in "Thieves' Carnival". Athletically, "Bones" won four Middleside colours for his efforts in Soccer and Hockey, and was co- captain of the second Soccer team and Middleside Hockey. ln recognition of his leadership potential, he was made a Senior at the beginning of sixth form, and by Christmas he was a Prefect. However, Bruoe's greatest contribution to the School was as editor-in-chief of "The Record". We wish him every success at Trent. Peter Greene f'67 - '70l Senior "Chief" arrived at T.C.S. in fourth form and soon made a name for himself as a colourful and controversial character. His many contributions included being a Sacristan, a member of the Choir, and appro- priately Kitchen Liaison. He was a lively and humorous debater and a Fulford Trophy speaker and Debating Tie winner in fifth form. ln his final year, as a Senior, Peter's determination to do what he thought was right made him willing to take an unpopular stand. As well as arousing a certain antagonism, this won him a great deal of respect. Athletically, he played Middleside Football in fifth form and won Half colours for his efforts on behalf of the Bigside Football I.S.A.A. champions. ln the winter, he was an able and willing manager of Hockey, and the spring saw him so dedicating himself to leading the Band that he deservedly won the Challenge Cup for the Best Cadet. And what a figure he cut in an officcr's uniform! Steady the buns, eh, Chief. After a term at Glenalmond and a summer in Europe, "Chief" is seeing Canada second. We wrxli him the hesl in the Northwest Territories where he plans to spend the next year. Page 52 it 5 'I u 'l l a r James Graaf f'65 - '70l "Unbelievable Hal" entered the Senior School after a year in Boulden House. He was a real character and his constant enthusiasm and friendly nature benefited him throughout his career at T.C.S. Athletically, he participated eagerly. ln the fall, he played one year of Littleside Football, then three of Middleside, twice receiving colours. His winters were devoted to Basketball, in which he earned two more Middleside colours. He also played Senior Rugger in his last two years, picking up yet another Middleside colour in fifth form, and winning his Half Bigside colours in his final year. On Speech Day, his career at T.C.S. culminated in his being the well-deserved recipient of the Ingles Award for Keeness in Athletics. We wish James the best of luck wherever his new Fiat may take him. Jim Hall f'66 - '70l School Prefect During his four years at T.C.S., Jim, in his own quiet and unassuming way, contributed a great deal to the life of the School. He worked hard in all activities in which he participated and, as a result, was remarkably successf ul. His dedication in athletics won him places on two Bigside teams, Football and Hockey, and Half colours in each of them. The respect that he earned from his team-mates is indicated by the fact that he was captain of Middleside Football in fifth form. His other interests included being a Sacristan, a photographer, and a key member of the Weekend Committee in his final year. Jim was the one boy most responsible for getting the Weekend programme off the ground and mnning smoothly in its first year of existence. For his leadership ability, he was made a fifth form Senior and a School Prefect. He discharged these responsibilities, as he did all others, conscientiously and thoroughly. ln recognition of his accomplishments, he was a well deserved recipient of a Special Award for Outstanding Contribution to the School. We wish Jim continued success at U of T. Ralph Keefer f'65 - '70l Head Prefect One has just to glance at Ralph's record of achievements at T.C.S. to understand why he became such an outstanding figure at the School. ln his one year in Boulden House, he won colours in three sports, was made a "C" Dormer, and was co-winner of the Philip Ketchum Cup. ln the Senior School, he played on three Bigside teams in each of fourth, fifth, and sixth fomis, earning two Distinction Awards. In his final year, he was captain of the three major sports, Football, Hockey, and Cricket, and winner of the Grand Challenge Trophy. He also demonstrated a flair for dramatics, taking major roles in "Oliver!" and "Thieves' Carnival", not to mention "Juliet and Romeo". However, his most prominent asset was his ability to convey authority and sound reasoning and keep his audience smiling at the same time. This was invaluable in his success as Head Prefect at the School this year. As an individual, he was an interesting and rewarding person to know, as Head Prefect, he performed his greatest service to the School, and appropriately he received the Bronze Medal. We wish him continued success at Princeton. Good luck, "Chump". Carey Leonard l'64 - '70l School Prefect Carey's career at T.C.S. is a story of perseverance. He had clearly defined goals, took straight- forward steps to achieve them, and had remarkable success in doing so. His athletic achievements were many, ln Boulden House, he won colours in Soccer and Gym, and was captain of the Cricket seconds. Graduating to the Senior School fby the skin of his teethj, he spent five years on first Soccer, winning two Bigside colours and being co- captain in his final year. Before his injury, he spent four years on gym, winning two more full colours and being captain in fifth form. ln the spring, he alternated between Track and Cricket to his twofold credit. This year, he won Half Bigside colours in Cricket and was one of the three Senior Aggregate Winners on Sports Day. Extra-curricularly, he was a Sacristan, a librarian, and a debater throughout the Senior School. He was also, at various times, President of the Billiards Club, the Beresford Miller Fund, and Third Form Debating. ln fifth form, he was Flight Sergeant of the Precision Squad. His T.C.S. career, however, culminated in his appointment as a Prefect. We wish "Ripples" the best of luck wherever his future may take him. Page 53 fi .al '-.z" li .Iv N ' QI .41 ,av P4 ..- v Jo Love l'67 - '70l Jo spent three years at T.C.S. and participated enthusiastically and successfully in a number of interests. Though athletics were not his forte, he was a member of the Swimming team in fourth and fifth forms, and he played Middleside Football in his final year. His contributions included being a member of the Precision Squad for two years, but his greatest accomplishments were achieved in his primary spheres of endeavour - dramatics and photography. He was a member of all three of the Drarnatics, Science, and Camera Clubs in each of his years at the School. He participated behind the scenes in a number of dramatic productions, his most notable accomplishment being as director of the Christmas play, "Em- peror .lones". He was an avid photographer, and his pictures were prominent in "The Record" this year. We wish .lo the best of luck at Ryerson. Glen MacNeilI l'67 - '70l "ld" entered the School in the fourth form and soon established himself as a real character. His athletic prowess wasted no time in coming to light as he captained a championship league football team in his first term at the School. ln the winter, he was a member of Gym and he earned Middleside colours for his efforts on Junior Rugger in the fmal term. Academically, he enjoyed equal success, winning a General Proficiency Prize. He spent the next two years on Bigside Football and won Half colours for his efforts on behalf of the l.S,A.A. champions. ln his sixth form year, he also won full Bigside coloursin Gym and as a member of the Senior Rugger team. His other contributions included being a member of the Science Club in fifth form and the Computer Club in his final year. Glen was an unusual kind of person who will probably be best remembered for his loosely controlled actions, both on and off the playing field. Chris Magnus l'67 - '70l Chris, one of the quieter members of the School, entered T.C.S. as a fourth form New Boy and soon became involved in a number of interests. He was a staunch member of the French Club throughout his three years at the School and a willing participant in athletics. He spent each of his three fall terms at the School employed to the greater glory of Bethune's league football team. The winters usually saw him skimming the slopes of Kirby and Bethany for the Ski team, while Chris sprang 'round the track in Spring, specializing in the 440 and the infamous R.K. Simpson Hospital Circuit each year. Though Chris -quite a bit of kidding in his three years at the School, he took it all with a grin. We wish him the best of luck at Glendon College where he plans to continue his education. Peter McNabb l'66 - '70l School Prefect "Ball" entered the School in third form and soon established himself as an outstanding athlete. That year, he won three Littleside colours, the Most Promising Player on Littleside Football award, and the First Year Challenge Trophy. ln Football, after winning Bigside colours in fourth form and being injured in fifth form, Peter, as well as winning full colours, being Vice Captain, and winning a Distinction Award, won the Trophy for the Most Valuable Player on the l.S.A.A. champions, He also played three years on Bigside Hockey, winning the Most Improved Player Award in fifth form and full colours in his fmal year. In rugger, he won three full Bigside colours, three Distinction Awards, and was co-captain of the I.S.A.A. and Ontario School Open Champions. His other accomplishments included winning the Second Year Challenge Trophy, being one of the Senior Aggregate Winners on Sports Day this year, and receiving a Special Award for Outstanding Athletic Achievement. ln recognition of his leadership ability, he was made a tifth form Senior and then a School Prefect and Head of Bethune House. We wish Peter continued success at Princeton. Page 54 Woody Millholland l'67 - '70l Woody entered the School in fourth form and soon demonstrated where his talents lay. As a New Boy, he won the Best Actor Award and he has dominated Dramatics ever since. ln the ensuing years, he participated, off-stage or on, in virtually every 'l'.t'.S. production, his parts ranging from his made to measure role in "Enter Laughing" to the hysterical star of "Sorry, Wrong Number". ln sixth form alone, his accomplishments included being President of Dramatics, organizing and co-ordinating the One Act Play Festival, directing the entry that won that Festival, acting in and assisting in the direction of "Thieves' Carnival", and finally directing "This is the End", a morality play, in the Chapel. But "This is the End" was not the end for Woody as his career at T.C.S. culminated in his winning of the Butterfield Trophy and Prize for Outstanding Contribution to Dramatics. Woody, his unique character, his flair for the unusual, his affectations, and even his notorious activities on second flat Bethune, will be missed at the School. We wish our Thes- pian every success as he pursues his passion at the University of Guelph. lain Murray l'68 - '70l lain had the difficult and unenviable task of fitting into the School as a fifth form New Boy. ln the face of this, he had a mediocre year in SB, but he came back in 6A to win a great deal of popularity and respect in his form. For in sixth form, he distinguished himself in a number of fields as he quietly contributed much to the School. His accomplishments included being a member of the Cross-Country Ski team and of the Photography Club. And who can forget Linette Darwood in the Bethune House production of "He Done Her Wrong"? But his greatest contribution was the work he did in initiating and organizing the Scuba Diving Course. lt proved to be extremely successful and all the boys who were involved appreciated his efforts. ln recognition of his academic and other success in the sixth form, he was a well deserved recipient of a Centennial Prize for Effort and Progress. We wish him the best of luck wherever his future may take him. Palmer Neil i'66 - '70l Senior "Boom-Boom" arrived at T.C.S. from Trois Rivieres and he soon demonstrated his athletic ability. He played Littleside Football and Hockey in third form and continued at the Middle- side level for his next two years. ln fifth form, he won the award for the Most Valuable Player on Middleside Football. ln his final year, he was sub-quarterback for the l.S.A.A. Champions in Football and a member of Bigside Hockey, winning Half Colours in both sports. On Speech Day, in recognition of his contribution to athletics, he was given the Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement. "Boomer" did not confme himself to athletics entirely however. He was active in Dramat- ics, taking roles in "Our Town" and "Sorry, Wrong Number". ln sixth form, his achievements included being elected President of 6BL, being appointed a Senior, and whipping his "shift- less" bunch of Brent Cadets into a competent corps for Inspection Day. Palmer was liked and respected by all who knew him. We wish him luck at University. Jay Nicholson l'69 - '70l Our Frenchman entered the School as a sixth form New Boy and soon became noted for his very vocal form of School spirit, his highly developed sideburns, and his knack for pushing less academically endowed Football players through French exams. Completely bilingual, he was secretary of the French Club and a sometime debater. Athletically. though not overly tal- ented, he played enthusiastically for Middleside Football in the first term and for Junior Rugger at the end of the year. On top of this, he found time to be a stalwart drummer on "Chief" Greene's band. His hard work was rewarded by three Subject prizes on Speech Day. We wish Jay luck at Glendon College next year, and wherever else his French, his side- burns, and his 8096 may take him. Page 55 9 I ig 'A -11 PZ' fr, , --1 AJ -vu i fl ti . Q ff . K 0 .ap .. ,.J 1 .- Richard Osler C65 - '70i After a year in Boulden House, "Verbose" invaded the Senior School and immediately made his presence felt in almost every aspect of School life. ln the third and fourth forms he debated, and was a member of the Choir and Woodwork Club. Throughout his years at the School, he was a Sacristan, a librarian, and a member of Dramatics, his career in this field culminating in the role of Eva in "Thieves' Carnival". He was also an avid Squash and Soccer player, winning Middleside colours in the latter for his madman play. His final year at the School was outstanding as "RZ" discharged the responsibilities of Head Sacristan and Head Librarian with an energy and a willingness rarely equalled. He was also editor of the Literary section of "The Record" and, there too, did his job with uncom- mon dedication and success. Academically, he was rewarded for his hard work by three Subject Prizes on Speech Day. Richard was indeed a great asset to the cultural life of T.C.S. and his talents should take him far in his chosen career of joumalism. Naren Palekar l'67 - '70i Naren entered the School as a New Boy in the fourth form. In his three years at the School, he participated in the School life of T.C.S. by joining the Woodwork Club, the Art Club, and the Science Club. Although he was not athletically inclined, Naren was an avid Squash player. His other contributions to sports included being manager of Middleside Cricket in fourth form and a statistician for Bigside Football in his final year. We wish the youngest member of this year's leaving class the best of luck. Don Porter l'65 - '70l Don arrived at T.C.S. in Grade Nine where he soon experienced the ups and downs of Boulden House Life. "Pats" then moved on to bigger and better things in the Senior School. As well as winning Littleside, Middleside, and Half Bigside colours in Swimming, Don played Middleside Football and rose to glory on the fields of League Cricket. His other accomplishments in- cluded being active in the French and Political Science Clubs, and Debating. In sixth form, he was a House Officer and President of Political Science. For his contribution to the Debating Tournament, his animated speaking in the hall and at the Fulford Trophy level, he was awarded a Debating Tie. Whether in a debate, on the playing field, or in everyday conversation, Don was an entertaining and colourful character. A real wit and humorist, always involved in pranks and practical jokes tusually as victimj, he made a unique contribution to the School life and spirit. Armed with his constant companion, "Quotations from Chairman Mao", Don should continue his popularity and success wherever the future may take him. Rick Robertson l'66 - '70i Rick entered T.C.S. in third form via Cobourg. Following in his brother's footsteps he played on two Littleside Basketball teams, one of which won the LBF Championship. He won full Littleside colours both years and graduated to Middleside, winning Middleside colours in fifth and sixth forms, and starring as the Middleside "hatchet man" in his final year. Academically. "Chunky" surprised some excellent mathematicians when he won the Jubi- lee Prize for Mathematics in fourth form. However, he will probably be best remembered for his faithful support of a number of local institutions. We wish him the best of luck as he continues his education. Page 56 Jim Soogrem l'65 - '70l School Prefect "Firewater" entered the Senior School after a year in Boulden House and his indomitable enthusiasm soon had him involved in virtually every aspect ot' School life. Athletically, his many accomplishments include being runner-up for the Magee Cup in third form, being in the running for the Oxford Cup every year he was at the School, winning Half Bigside Colours in Soccer, being runner-up to the Senior Aggregate winner on Sports Day in fifth form, and captaining Middleside Basketball in his final year. His interests were hardly limited to athletrcsliowever.At various times during his stay at the School, he was active in Dramatics, debating, the Glee Club, the Choir, and the Student Council, of which he was Secretary in fifth form. ln sixth form, he was Head Choir Boy, a School Prefect, and Head of Ketchum House. He was elected Chairman of the Leaving Class and on Speech Day he was awarded the Jim McMullen Trophy for his exemplary conduct and character. Jim's keenness in every aspect of School life and his conscientiousness as a School leader made him a very valuable asset to the School. His driving personality will not be forgotten. Paul S0987 l'69 - '70l Paul entered the School in sixth form and thus was faced with the very difficult task of fitting in as a sixth form New Boy. He solved this problem by adopting an affably indifferent and "couldn't care less" attitude that resulted in him accomplishing very little but having a good time doing it. The difficulty of his task was compounded by the fact that in the first term he was stuck in the same room as always-on-the-go Fred Cowans. Needless to say, their personalities clashed somewhat and as a reaction, perhaps, Paul joined easy-going Naren Palekar who was much more suited to his nature. We wish Paul and his affable and humourous personality the best of luck. Jim Steer l'64 - '70l School Prefect Jim entered the School in time for two years in Boulden House where he established his potential for becoming the outstanding athlete that he later proved to be. After winning three Littleside colours in his first year in the Senior School, he advanced to the Bigside level in Football, Skiing and Rugger, achieving the distinction of winning nine full Bigside colours in these sports. His other accomplishments include three Distinction Awards for Rugger. two for Football, being vice-captain of Football in fifth form, and co-captain of Rugger for two years. and of Skiing and Football in sixth form. ln fifth form his exceptional ability won him the Most Valuable Player on Football Award and the Grand Challenge Cup. As a key member of the l.S.A.A. Football Champions and the Ontario Secondary School and l.S.A.A. Open Rug- ger Champions, he was runner-up for the Grand Challenge and won a Special Prize for Outstanding Athletic Achievement this year. He was made a fifth form Senior, and in sixth form, as a School Prefect he won the fear of the New Boys and the respect of the School. His dedication and ability in all fields of activity should win him continued success wherever he may go. Dofok Voir l'64 - '70l Derek entered the Senior School after two years in Boulden House. He was one of the quieter members of his form, but in his own way he contributed much to the School. Not a natural athlete, he worked hard at swimming for two years before giving it up in favour of more academic pursuits in which he excelled. His other interests included the Science and Photography clubs and the Make-up Crew. ln his final year, he was President of the Camera Club and Photography editor of "The Record". He was also one of the founding members of the Bridge Club and represented the School at the Ridley Tournament. Near the top of his form throughout his years at T.C.S.. his life here culminated in his sharing with Bruce Barrett the award as Head Boy and Chancellor's Prize Man. the Schools highest academic honour. Though quiet, Derek participated in what activities he did enjoy with interest and competence. We have no doubt that these habits will serve him well at the University of Toronto. Page 57 Qs f -4-r 'Q f I . I O -Q I C5 al ' D 1 f Q 1.4. p re We I I Mark Weedon l'67 - '70l Senior "Dennis" entered the School in the fourth form and was an immediate success in athletics. As a New Boy, he played Bigside Football and won full Bigside colours for his efforts on behalf ot' the War Eagles. In tlfth form, he won Half colours for Bigside Football and a Distinction Award as vice captain of the l.S.A.A. Championship winning Bigside Basketball team. ln his final year, he missed football due to a knee injury, but came back to be co-captain of Bigside Basketball and to earn full Bigside colours as a member of the l.S.A.A. Championship winning tennis team. Mark's other interests included Political Science and the Duplicate Bridge Club of which he was co-founder. As an active debater, he competed at the Fulford Trophy level in both fifth and sixth forms, was Steward on the Senior Executive and won his Debating Tie in his final year. ln recognition of his leadership potential he was made a fifth form Senior and in his final year as well as discharging a Senior's responsibilities, he was Head of Brent House. We wish him the best of luck at the University of Toronto. Graham Weir l'68 - '70l Graham arrived at the School two years ago and Brent House has never been the same since Apart from joining the Science Club and Mr. Hargraft's Computer Club, "Wuh" also "put the boots to 'em" on Middleside Football, his violent attitude earning "like I mean" respect from the New Boys. He devoted his winter terms to skiing and much of the rest of his time to his academics. ln recognition of this, on Speech Day in his final year, he was given a Centennial Award for Effort and Progress. We wish Graham and his Coooooper "S" the best of luck as they descend on Trent University this fall. Gordon Wong l'69 - '70l became apparent, however, that he would have no trouble "fitting in' to the School. His indomitable humour and his willingness to share his huge fund of knowledge with sixth form Science classes gained him many friends. Showing amazing ability as a swimmer, he was elected captain of the Swim team and won his Bigside colours. He re-vamped the training program so that promising swimmers were training three times a day, and on Sundays in his spare time, he taught retarded adults to swim. An accomplished classical guitarist, Gordon held his audiences spellbound at the House Play Festival and on Talent Night. His academic efforts were rewarded when he won the Trinity Prize for VIBL on Speech Day. Struggling Science students will miss him, as indeed will we all. The best of luck to him in his medical studies at U of T. David Young l'66 - '70l "Ding" entered T.C.S. in third form and soon established himself as a humourous and enter taining character. Though not athletically gifted, he participated tenaciously on the League throughout his years at the School, and was one of the most enthusiastic of the Spring baseball adherents. Undoubtedly, his athletic achievements in his final year would have out shone all previous endeavours, but, unfortunately, a football injury sidelined "Ding" for much of the year. The time he thus gained did not go to waste however, as he profited from his convales- cence to accomplish the unprecedented achievement of winning the prize for standing first in VIBL English on Speech Day. "Ding" was a popular fellow and he and his shining personality fbrilliantly caught in this plnitngrapltl made a significant contribution to the spirit of the School. We wish him every success as he continues his education. Page 58 Gordon arrived at T.C.S. in the unenviable position of being a sixth form New Boy. It soon SVQCWTS 'll 'Z Q' 1,5 Q " U "TFT ian' all L. . 0 : A 3 .J 'N va--f.. XP! 5. les 4 S ' 0 4 ' 6 , ..Jx' .you -4C'?4 . ', r EP.-8'-fv- ,fc-.QQ-. ' ,. ,L 7' Q "- .. U ,cg -. .. .. kh3131L,. .g-,,, Bigside Cricket Season's Report lligszdt' Cricket this season had a fairly talented team. Our bon ling and fielding were exceptionally good and were con- sidered perhaps the least generous in the league. George Roltlt. as .i bowler, took more wickets than anyone since the late titties and his great skill and deception proved to be devastating in league play. Mac Batford was also very suc- cessful, as were Alasdair Hayes and Carey Leonard. Our depth was provided by medium pacers, such as Steve Wtlsutt, Glenn Sernyk, and Chris Cakebread. Indeed, bowl- ing was our H1051 outstanding attribute. However, as was seen once again. in schoolboy Cricket, batting is the key to success, and the ability to get runs supersedes the strengths of good bowling. Our season started with club games. in which we. at first, were very successful in getting such teams as the loronto Cricket Club and St. Edmund's out for under seventy runs. This. perhaps, could partly be attributed to the tact that the pitch was in very poor shape and the inconsistency of tlte short length ball proved to be detri- mental to the batting in general. Nevertheless, we won one more club game than last year and approached the league with a certain degree of confidence. Our first two games against Lakefield and Appleby proved to be successful. but we were hardly in the face of oierwlielming opposition. Nevertheless, our batting was very productive and the inexplicable psychological element which annually prevents us from batting offensively and yet cautiously was not present this day in Oakville. George Robb scored a very respectable 54 runs not out and is to be congratulated on achieving the highest individual score of the season. Alasdair Hayes bowled very effectively in this match and took five wickets for seven runs. . 0 -4 14.14 .V-. o e AM 'L .. . 1-au: 'Qc ., - ...., J . . """! t l After two overwhelming victories against Appleby U58 for 7 to 401 and Lakefield fby 6 wicketsj, we seemed to readily accept defeat against Ridley. After getting Ridley out for 40 runs, we batted disgracefully and lost our chance for victory. The following week seemed to constitute the same sort of match as we lost 80-33 against Upper Canada. These two defeats seemed to be typical of our difficul- ties this year and their explanations are indeed less than obvious. However, l think that the belief of many cricketers in the School, that Bigside cannot score more than one hundred runs against Upper Canada or Ridley, is a complete fallacy. Consequently, we must play with the confidence that our potential run scoring ability is equal or superior to the abilities of these two schools. We are in need of a new pitch and with the excellent coaching of Mr. Reynolds, I can see a great surge in the batting ability of Bigside Cricket. However, we must rid ourselves of any form of conscious or sub-conscious belief that we cannot score over one hundred runs against any team we play. Then success will be ours. - R.G. Keefer Page 60 i l Statistics Opposition T.C.S, Worth Noting Sl. Edmund'S C.C. Qwonl 44 73 Barford 4:20 Robb 5:2l Hayes 24 T.C.C. Qlsosll 61 39 Robb 7: I4 Harford 4:29 Cakebrcad I8 Kingston C.C. fLosll 72 for 6 70 Barford 4:29 Hayes 25 Chappell's XI QDrewJ l30 l00 for I0 Robb 7:26 Trusler 32 Wilson S. 24 lakefleld Qwonj 4l l l8 for 6 Barford 4:7 Robb 6:7 Cakebread 26 Hayes 22 Spence I9 n.o. GreenmantIe's C.C. QLos0 41 for 4 40 Appleby fWonj 40 158 for 7 Hayes 5:7 Robb 54 n.o. Redelmeier 23 Keefer 20 Ridley fbostj 40 I5 U.C.C. fLostJ 80 53 Robb 8:26 Cakebread I9 S.A.C. Cwonj 69 127 for 6 Robb 4:19 Hayes 4: 22 Keefer 34 Robb 30 Somers 19 n.o -'vb 'A ' ' ' 4 nic ." , ' 1354! . J at 5. 'r - . . -Q A f"59'j'i, ' if-- 1 a 'f ' e 3 .I-7 ... '. o, ,J"' no "fl '- Page 61 The Bermuda Tour spy .' ta :'..- r.-tt: e.i1.I:t'l be called a success but who L g . Cs 7 - llezziititla to play l'riclset anyway. NN-4 ufitqtl w". Stiridax .ind learned we had two nights .t .1 dit-. ht-tore the first game on tuesday. After spending ' , ' v - ig 7 twirl :lie tlltl lit-is with whom we were billet- qtl ti. :quit txt-nt expl--ring lhe funny thing though was '- 1' .t, ,ill t-:alt-d up ifi the same places: The Horse and lt .ee-., Irie llt-tbrau, .ind the London Town Diseotlteque. M xl t rniglzt gather, we werent too well prepared for . fitsi gaiiit- .igaizist int- Pick of the Schools front the East lr ti lip: 'tiiiii-.ns Jett Corners had been spreading about P-,J 4 rl l 1' 'lie et-iz.-:ere wicket ,rt UU miles per hour tl x i. our lmxrd pioxed to he untrue but only three of .- l-..1't-is it-.relied the double figures, tWilson I7, Robb I ' lk-iw lli .is we lot .i total ol S4 runs. Despite strong by itll' g ':--in Mae Hart--id .ind George Robb, the Pick beat .sl . ss .stty tl.t' sect-:id game, .igainst Willow Cuts. 11 first division li:'::i.id:.til cricket teani was played at l'lermuda's National Niatl-..zii Xkilloxs Kurs batted first. hitting I7-1 runs for 7 is tb.,-is tlitr batting, though an improveriient over the last .mit-, was still weak We scored ob runs. led by Spence with L" Ki -lib ttitl: l 1, and lftlxebread with ll. lie ntatt' against the tlld Boys proved to be the most t ,--suit .lad the ni--sr lun, Lirudge matches abounded as tt latetl our hosts, Nlac Harford caught out his host, Harry Cox, and spent the rest of the tour sleeping with the dogs. T.C.S. batted first, hitting 184 runs for 3 wickets, lWilson 76 not out, Robb 33 not out, Spence 31 not out, Redelmeier I6 and Hayes 141. The Old Boys came back with a strong l l l before they were all retired. ln our next game, the Pick of the Schools of the West End declared at 146 runs tor 8, and we came back with some strong batting led by Wilson with 29 runs, Robb 14, Somers I4, Cakebread 13, Redelmeier ll and Barford ll to give us 122 runs. The final game was against the Pick of the Island, and if the previous game was our best with respect to batting, this was our best fielding game. We batted 81 led by Thomas with 14, Hayes l2, and Cakebread 10. In the field, Robb and Barford bowled the entire game taking 16 overs each tliarford 4 for 27, Robb 3 for 465. Despite excellent bowl- ing the Pick batted 82 for 7 to gain the victory. On behalf of the team I would like to thank Canada Dry for sponsoring us. lt greatly reduced the air fare and sup- plied us with a lot of refreshment in the hot Bermuda sun. The great friendshipx shown by all the parents, especially Mr. Conyers who arranged the tour, put us all at our ease and provided us with a wonderful experience we will all rememberi - C.C. Cakebread rv 1? BIGSIDE CRICKET Stamlrrig lL Rl: The Headmaster, Mr, Reynolds, R.W.S. Kortright lscorerl, J.L. Trusler, G.T. Somers, A.B.B. Hayes, E.F Refi--Irritfnfr, C G L. Leonard, J.F. Cowans lmanagerl, Mr. Godfrey. Stfatwl lL Rl HB. Thomas, C.C. Cakebread lAss't Capt.l, R.G. Keefer lCapt.l, G.R. Robb, S.C. Wilson, R.M. Barford. Page 62 Middleside Cricket Captain's Report l As can be seen from our scorebook, Middleside Cricket did not have a highly successful year. - h The first two games of the season were against experi- enced club teams who beat us easily. , ' Our third game was against Hillfield's iirsts. We lost by a close margin in a game that could have gone either way.. g U.C.C. was our next opponent in another close game. Time prevented a win, and therefore we had to accept a draw. Rick Stutz led the batting with 26 runs not' out. The next game, against Ridley, started out very well. Tim Spence opened the batting with a strong 27 runs. How- ever, our remaining batters collapsed, and Ridley came up with the win. - After getting a draw with U.C.C. in the first game, our hopes were high on winning the second. We again started off well, getting U.C.C. out for only 47 runs, with lan Dale I in fine bowling form. Unfortunately we were again plagued ,' with poor batting, and could only come up with 28 runs. ,- Our last game of the season was against S.A.C. Batting first, S.A.C. totalled up 53 runs. We soon passed their score to win the last game of the season. Q Middleside Cricket, this year, had a lot of potential, but . just could not put it to use when it had to. With a little more luck, I feel that we could have won most of our games. ' - S.A. Petty Statistics Opposition T.C.S. Worth Noting T.C.C. fL0st'l lO4 48 Robertson 22 n.o Ajax C.C. fLos0 l83 93 Spence 24 Hillfield QLostj 47 for 3 46 for 8 Butler I9 U.C.C. fDrewj 90 for 7 65 for 6 Stutz Z6 n.o. Ridley Ueostj 63 for 5 62 Dale 6: l l Jameson 4:2l Spence 27 U.C.C. QLOSU 47 28 Dale bil I S.A.C. fwonj 53 55 for 7 Cluuslon 20 Page 63 1 L t I 6' 1' Q A J, I all ni'- , ,, ,, ,.,. L.-.....4....l -. N .s-.se , 4 - " ' - b '--po' .--yg .' f,",'nf .44-"1 , -,.-1-uLAi- i .N 5' xx fagffggai-1 , 545 fi +441 MIDDLESIDE CRICKET Standing 4L Rb: Mr. Jones, J.P. Maier, J.M. Urquhart, Y.P. Moore, J.D. Colliver, W.T. Currelly, S.M. Robertson, P.D.B. Jameson, J AC Clouston, RD. Stutz. Seated YL - Rb. DA. Garchffe, l.M.C. Dale, R.l. Tottenham, S.A. Petty !Capt.l, J.FI.L. Wilson KAss't Capt.b, T.D. Spence, R M Butler f L Page 64 ik Littleside Cricket Captain's Report llll5 QCA! 5 l,llllCNIdL' X Lllgl fUllNlxln'l.IlllX l1UllL'l llldll l.lxI you 5, Uul ol clglll g.uncm, no non wx .nnl loxl mo llm but game may Jglllllhl Rudluy .-Xl Inxl ll lo--kcd .lXllIl'lll1ll wc l1.ld no l1opc,bul mill good lWUXKlllll1.lllxl cxgclll-nl In-ld mg,dc5p1Icpoor llcld uolldllxonx,wcoxcly.lrncou1 Llllllflll- lxcs Io dclcgll mul opponcntx l would luke IU llllilllk Jolm Alllhllklllg lor .lxxlxllllll mc on lllc Ilcld and lor lm wry good howlnng duung lllu gumcs, Also l would Ilkc lo llldlllx Nlr, RUl5CllNUll lol lllc time and cllorl llc s.1snI'uccd lox un. All nn ull. I lllllllx llml wc l1.1d .l wry L'XClllllg and cnpoy- uble season. 11.11. .sm-lf: suv' ' - ' l " ' an Kixg r-'H in-. 5-2 nc, D g L., 5 . gs NL LITTLESIDE "A" CRICKET Standing lL - Rl: W.R. Lunderville, D.J. Outerbridge, R.A. Willis, A.R. Henderson, M.S. Schell, S. Bunet. Seated lL - Rl: L.B. Fischer, M.A. Wignall, R.L.T. Guy, D.D. Swift lCapt.l, J.S. Armstrong lAss't Caprl, PB. Adams, R.J Evans. Absent: Mr. P.J.M. Robertson. Page 65 Littleside B"Cricket Sttttttttt Captains' Report I " 't ti: "IV tviiit-.I --:I NI.-My tliix wgison,UnlI1c whole Uff' t , , -.L- I- uit tt S. tr Itil Init xlmrpiliII1cI'lcId.Wc wcrc --qi,-ii Iw pin .tit In-im uilcd tor our Jwgiygurr1es.Con- Lakcfield N Q T U '.:Q' " .il I ix 1-lily IIIC NCUIIILI LllllCSIdC 3-,, 1 't : Nf it at mid, .ind rlit- ttpcrnng gurncs were Ridley tlttigt, ': ,- ..t.irn md good xp1r1l,lcd by such clowns wl-.511 .:' tj l".I.1N H' -' .I ' -it t-iin we would like IU IIILIIIIN N1r.Gor- UL-.C- J ' 1 I I If .Iim1tt'.Ir.IIII'Ig. l,S. l:'t1rm'II ,l,lx'. tfrnrcfr TACC-ar ILostI ILoslJ ILostJ IWonI IWonj Opposition T.C.S. 60 for 7 53 76 20 81 69 15 50 63 85 "Mixed 84 "B's" Worth Noting Grover I 1 Garvin 8:28 Fraas 20 Hunter 5:7 Barnett ll Armstrong 4: Barnett 35 Fischer I4 l Q LITTLESIDE "B" CRICKET I I., I. -fu. Sr,1rvrI1r'iq'L Hi Mr Gordon, SR, Bodnoff, B.G.R. Hughes, R.J. Garvin, P.D. Scott, W.S. Hunter. 21.-,rr--ri iL H, I F Ofmfrl GT. Cullen, I.S. Barnett ICO-capt.I, J.K.M. Grover ICO-capt.I, J.T.C. Cawley, R.P. Wynne. MIT.:-HI R iff Fl'-mf. Page 66 e.II Open Rugger Kawartha District Champions I.S.A.A. Champions Page 67 Ontario Secondary School Champions Captains' Report Again rugger at T.C.S. has flourished. The teams this year worked as independent units with great success. The Opens were the Kawartha League Champions again but for the tirst time, the Seniors were close seconds. In the past the Open team has been much stronger than the Senior team but this year this was not true. The two teams were able to play each other to gain the experience that obviously paid oft' in league play. The Opens managed to defeat S.A.C. twice to win the I.S.A.A. Championship for the second year in a row. The Seniors on this day were less fortunate, barely los- ing to a strong U.C.C. team 5-3 in the final. The two teams should make a strong showing in the forthcoming Ontario Championships. - RA. McNabb - J. G.C Steer Kawartha League OPP. Won P.C.V.S. 15-0 Lindsay 20.0 T.C .S. CBJ 16-0 Crestwood 24-0 T.A.S. 31-0 Kenner 19.0 T.C.S. CBJ 23-3 I.S.A.A. S.A.C. 9-O S.A.C. 28-6 Exhibition Kenner 29-0 Queen's 23-0 U.C.C. 9-0 Points for: 251 Points against: 9 Page 68 Distinction Awards Peter McNabb With his great strength and speed, Peter has made a decisive contribution to this year's team, which is probably the best T.C.S. has ever produced. His skills in kicking, passing, and side-stepping have earned him many points as have his sheer pace and strength. His enthusiasm and general control of the team have been excellent. The 'strong man' in a strong team. Jim Steer Jim, as co-captain with Peter, has led the team with great detennination and skill. His quiet, menacing bearing on the field has been as invaluable in restraining as in inspiring the players. His speed and fitness make him invaluable both in attack and in defence. He is the 'hard man' of the team, both physically and mentally. The Ontario Championships T.C,S. powered itself to a tremendous win in the Ontario Championships at Victoria Square on Speech Day. Led by McNabb, Dcwart, and Steer, the team won all of its six games to take the Championship. ln the first game, T.C.S. defeated Parry Sound by a score of 20-0. The second game was a I0-0 victory over Etobicoke. Next, Trinity played Monarch Park, the other top- ranked team in the key game of the tournament. We went ahead 5-0 on Tom Armstrong's try and McNabb's conver- sion and held on for a 5-3 victory. The team went on to defeat S.A.C. I3-0, Galt I4-0, and Eastdale in the final game. The Championship was the culmination of an undefeat- ed season of 20 games in which Trinity outscored its oppo- sition 3l2-l2. Every member of the team is to be congratu- lated on their contribution to this outstanding team. Page 69 1 Q' 5 fo 4. - P Q. . I . - ow" I ' I lll!'w gr A314911 John Dewart XX '? Q NL'.lN-'I1XKv'YCUI!, nr lM'C.iIllL'x1LlIlC clear that III Dewurt 1' 4 tum: and 13111-'NI xmiiul .and slumslL1n1'1cr.Ehspe:r!4cct ', :. 4, Pxalnmqce fm .mizq1p.lInnr1 .md xpccd hiivc contributed im- - lncmulx Iv IM' ICAINKN wzqccm. I9 ' lr. nu: npnnnzx. nc xx HIC Inns! lclnahle Iucklcr on the IUJHI R , F e - - .-9 ,. ' v " -. I "' Q, i ' X " 7 ' ' P . .4 V?1I'. " 1- N v'g-9' --' 1-" ,1v' Q , I -6 A 'S ' . V "eff 1.1" ' 1 ' 2 Z QI - B - .1 1' .A l"'5,, 1 A:'S-'72 U H ' .13 H2751 CI FV L'f'f OPEN RUGGER Standung fl. RJ: The Headmas1er,Mr. Redston, J.M. Dewart, T.H. Drew, D.T.H. Bell, Mr. Wilton Seanad lL Rh: T.M. Armstrong, P.A. McNabb 1Co-capt.D, J.G.C. Steer lCo-capt.l, B.E.J. Fulford. Page 70 1 SeniorRugger Captains' Report This year the Senior Rugger team enjoyed an excellent sea- son. Unlike past years, there was an abundance of good natural nigger players in the School. As our record shows, our team lost only one game to any other senior high school team. We know we speak for the whole team when we say that we are looking forward to showing well at the Ontario Championships. Throughout the season the Kawartha League proved an invaluable testing ground for new plays and for practising for the Ontario's. The team improved very rapidly as we played each Wednesday. lt was clirnaxed in the playoffs when we won all three games without having a point scored against us. We met our stiffest opposition from Peter- borough Collegiate, but a strong defence and a nice run by Peter Candlish made us eligible for the Ontario Champion- ships. Throughout the Kawartha's Dave Gibson and Bob Rogers provided the fast outside running needed to score many of our tries. Dave Kent and Glenn MacNeill proved to be very effective in getting the ball out of the all-important scrum. The week-end after the Kawartha playoffs, each member of the team was looking anxiously to winning the l.S.A.A. U.C.C. and T.C.S. proved to be by far the dominant teams in the senior division. Both teams walked over their competition. Dave Gibson and Bob Rogers again provided most of the running and scoring for our two victories over Ridley and S.A.C. In the meantime, U.C.C. had beaten S.A.C. and Appleby to gain a berth with T.C.S. in the fmals. lt was a very close game with Tim Denton putting T.C.S. ahead 3-0. Nearing the end of the game, Stu Lang cracked our rigid defence and scored. The convert was good and U.C.C. had won 5-3. On behalf of the team we would like to thank Messrs. Redston and Wilton for their time and patience, and all the people who gave such great support to the team. - J. TY Denton - D.C. Gibson Page71 ..s :sw L. i' 'K -b -fQi: stu DJ lg Exhibition Games Kenner fWonj 5 -0 Courtice QWonJ 5 -0 Queen's fbostj 13-0 Kawartha League T.A.S. fwonj 10-5 Crestwood fwonj l 1-3 T.C .S. Open Uiostj 16-0 Kenner fwonj 13-0 P.C .V.S. Qwonj 3-0 Lindsay Cwonj 1 3-3 Playoffs P.C.V.S. fwonj 5-0 Lindsay QWonj 15-0 T.A.S. Qwonj 13-0 Finals T.C.S. Open fLostj 25-3 I .S.A.A. Ridley fwonj 23-0 S.A.C. fwonj 21-0 U.C.C. fLostj 5-3 Won For 144 Lost Against 58 The Ontario Championships I Brantford fLostJ 6-5 Barrie fwonj I5-0 Pickering Qwonj 6-5 Oakwood Wlonj 18-3 Page 72 1 I 1 N W o y I I l L U -T1 ar -' Stn 5'-JG SENIOR RUGGER Standing QL - Rl: Mr. Redston, D.R. McCurdy, M.C. Donegani, L.H. Morris, S.C. Pearl, F.H.Glbson,B.H.WlndIe,Mr.W1Iton Seated CL - Rl: J.F. Greer, P.W. Candlish, J.T. Denton ICO-capt.l, D.C. Gibson tCofcapt.l, D,P. Kent, G.G. MacNeuIl, R.W,F Rogers. Page 73 JuniorW Rugger Captains' Report li is luis been .in outstanding year for the team. We ttei: t.fit1i:i.ite enough to win the Junior Kawartha t ' .izzip-wslnp, winning ll ol' our ll games and having only N 9- " ls seozetl against us. ln IS..-X..-X. competition how- gt we were less toitunate. lt could be blamed on merely .t hid tl.ix or on the many iniuries we had. but nevertheless we ts elizniiiated from the finals by a 3-0 defeat at the minds of Ridley .ind .in N-S tie with Appleby. XEI .ind .ill it has been a good season.Congratulations must go io Slwggard for his stupendous rushing attacks and .iso t.- Kennedy for his accurate kicking and ingenious plat. hinalting which resulted in hint being the high scorer of ','f.',llllNKIll1-V' pointsl l'-malty, tiatilts must go to Mr. Redston and Mr.Wilton tv perl niany trustrating hours on the field drumming rerined tund.iment.tls of the game into our heads. We . tt look torward to the Ontario Championships very an- .ii utslx ' -- P.R. Doob fe ll. F. Narby Kawartha League Kenner twonl Kenner tWonl Kenner tL0stJ P.C.V.S. tWonJ P.C.V.S. tWonl Lindsay fWonl Lindsay tWonl T.A.S. QWonl T.A.S. fwonl T.C.S. "B" fWonj T.C.S. "B" fWonl l.S.A.A. Ridley tLostl Appleby fTiedJ The Ontario Championships Rideau tWonl Wingham tWonl Parry Slound tWonl O'Neill tLostl Churchill fWonl Playoffs Churchill tLostJ O'Neill tWonl il -I in ' I , DIME- ILA I ,nl ,tg i lillml'-Shu,-Q 1 ljlli-its! I-' lf! LHFIBFBK " 1111128611 luibllfeiu. l"3?l.lBv9.- lg!" YDS! IX? Q1 IA.. 3 ,-Nl Mia ' 'QI 2 JUNIOR "A" RUGGER Standing 'L Rl: Mr. Redston, Mr, Wilton. Seated 'L Rl. IA. Skoggard, C.J. Birchall, W.A.S. Kennedy, H.F. Narby lCo-capt.l, P.R. Doob lCo captl DJ Davies is W H German, Page 74 Junior'B"Rugger Captain's Report .lunior "B" Rugger had a hard season this year. Several games, we were hard put to muster seven 1621111 members to play. However, despite losing two team members due to injuries and one to another team, the team seemed to im- prove in the last half of the season. Late acquisitions such as Wally Warburton and John Sands were a great help, but it was not until the last game ol' the season that Tom Rus- sell, not having played much before, showed his true worth by being one ofthe main factors in our two wins at Kenner. Although we linished second to Trinity "A" in the Kawartha League, we did not fare so well in the l.S.A.A. toumament, losing both games. The first loss to S.A.C. was a case of being run into the ground by a much heavier team. ln the second game against U.L'.C., the learn lust eould not work up enough spirit to play well. 'llie laets tliat Lurider- ville, our "deking" hack, was injured in the game against S.A.l'., and that we were playing with two new team niern- bers did not help matters very much. llowever, all in all, it was a sueeesslul season and had the Kawartha League lasted longer, T.C.S. "BX" might just liave"displaced 'l.C.S. "A's" from lirst place. On behalf ol' the team, l would like to thank Mr. Red- ston and Mr. Wilton for the time they spent in coaching us IH. Robinson JUNIOR "B" RUGGER Standing lL - Rl: Mr. Redston, G.P. Lunderville, TH. Russell, W.K. Ferguson, J.E. Sands, Mr. Wilton. Seated lL - Rl: G.E. Stock, K.C. Boody, B.A. Hill, J.B. Robinson lCapt.l, W.P. Warburton, M.J. Nicholson. Page 75 FW I QR Ql.h!1m'nl ll . .l! Sd"e,,e.'!E! lllil. Il ,, X .nfs- l I 1-.tl Q' 'RUVIIUU 1-SJ lil ' umrv ,. lun D i BANTAM RUGGER I.S.A.A. CHAMPIONS Standing IL A RI: J.G.C. Steer Icoachl, T.Q. Duckworth, B.C. Pel, M.S. Schell, A.W.C. Greenwood, P.A. McNabb lcoachI Seated IL - RI: A.S. Ferguson, W.R. Lunderville, J.S. Armstrong ICo-capt.I, G.E. Stock lCo-capt.I, K.G. Hughes. br' SPORTS DAY AGGREGATE WINNERS Mr Ferguson, DA. Dodgson ISr.I, C.G.L. Leonard ISr.I, P.A. McNabb ISr.I, T.M. Armstrong Hnt.I, R.D. Stutz lJr.I. Page 76 Track ErFieId Captain's Report This year the track and field team was lrarripered by tr great- er interest in other sports such as cricket .ind nugget, There was great enthusiasm towards the sport, however, by llol- ton, LeMesurier, Medland, Wills, and Woodeoek, who never gave up when the going got tough. Although there was only one meet this year, the Independent Selrools Meet, 'I' LES. acquired a strong showing even though there were only eight at the intermediate level to eompete. Coach Dodgson was ably assisted by trainer Ferguson and assistant coach Hedney. Many thanks to all those who aided in the success of the team and good luck in the tu- lure. D..-1. llndgsori .Q .ll Q., r' O Q -seo lh-A , .3.2-'-' ' tial: - A -.- THE TRACK TEAM Standing QL - Rl: Mr. Ferguson, H.F. Price, H.P. Ambrose, S.W. LeMesurrer, A.R. Grynoch. Seated lL - Rl! R.G. Mclntosh, G.W. Wills, D.A. Dodgson lCapt.l, l.A. Medland, L..l. Holton, MD. Judge Page 77 Holton Qlntermediatejz LeMesurier Qlntermediatej: Medland flntermediatejz Wills Untermediatej: Woodcock Untermediatejx Statistics Independents: lst 1600 metres Sports Day: lst Mile lSchool Recordj lst 880 yards Independents: 4th 800 metres Sports Day: lst 440 yards lst 880 yards Independents: lst l 10 metre hurdles lst 400 metres Sports Day: lst 440 yards fSchool Recordj lst 120 yard hurdles 2nd 220 yards Runner-up to Intermediate Aggregate Winner Independents: 4th High Jump 4th Long Jump 4th Hop, Step 8a Jump Sports Day: lst High Jump fSchool Recordj lst Hop, Step 82 Jump 2nd Long Jump Independents: 3rd High Jump 3rd Long Jump Sports Day: lst Long Jump 2nd High Jump Page 78 Tennis I -r . -1 ,. -r..-4 ' ,J Q... I4..44avf':-. Liibln I.S.A.A. Champions I.S.A.A. Tournament Results U.C.C'. S.A.C. Ridley Appleby No. l Watt 8-6 X-5 h-1 HJ No. 2 Barrett 0-7 244 cf-8 N-1 No. 3 Irwin SLWCCCIOI1 I I-I 3 X-1 I-X S-l Page 79 321 IU' "H It FIS!" .li 1-1 A THE TENNIS TEAM The Headmaster, A.S. Watt, P.N. Milne, B.G.W. Barrett lCapt.l, M.T. Weedon, E.K. Irwin, Mr. Honey. 'K l TH? Tlx -Q.: Distinction Award A.S. Watt A.S. Watt has played "first singles" for the school in all the matches this season. He won every time against the best players of the other Independent Schools. In the recent I.S.A.A. tournament he won all his gamesg the only player in the tournament to do this. He has clearly demonstrated his great skill and ability. Throughout the training sessions Stuart has given great help to his team mates. He has always been ready to be the kind of sparring-partner needed and to vary his pace and shots to suit each practice situation. This paid off in the l.S.A.A. tournament: the excellent showing of the team was in part due to the practice the individuals had had against Stuart. ln each match the team players were able to rely on Stuart to win his games and to set a standard for them. This was a prime factor in the high morale ofthe T.C.S. tennis team of l970. Page 80 i it - SENIOR SWIMMING Standing IL - RI: A.W.H. Gennan, W.P. Warburton, Mr. Kirkpatrick, A.R. Henderson, T.M. Armstrong, D.M. Porter. Seated IL - RI: M.S. Cragg, D.B. Macfarlane IAss't Capt.I, G.B. Wong ICapt.I, J.G. Conyers IAss't Capt.I, D.A. Gatcliffe, D,J Davies. Absent Mr. Wilton. 1 Y if YY JUNIOR SWIMMING Standing IL - RI: Mr. Kirkpatrick, S.A. Mooney, S.C. Andrews, GB. Wong, RD, Forbes, SA. Petty, Mr, Wilton. Seated IL - RI! F.K. Larkin, P.L. Cragg, C. Baker, T.H. Russell, AD. Honey, M,J, Crothers. Page 81 BIGSIDE CRICKET: RM. Barford CC. Cakebread A.B.B. Hayes HALF BIGSIDE: CG. Leonard E.F. Redelmeier G,W. Sernyk MIDDLESIDE: RM. Butler l.M.C. Dale P.D.B. Jameson S.A. Petty LITTLESIDEZ P.B. Adams J.S. Armstrong l.S. Barnett J.A. Clouston J.D. Colliver W.T. Currelly L.B. Fischer R.W. Fraas BIGSIDE TENNIS: A.S. Watt B.G.W. Barrett HALF BIGSIDE: PN. Milne COLOURS BIGSIDE RUGGER: R.G. Keefer T.M. Armstrong G.R.l. Robb D.T.H. Bell S.C. Wilson J.T. Denton J.M. Dewart T.H. Drew R.B. Thomas B.E.J. Fulford J.L. Trusler HALF BIGSIDE: P.W. Candlish J.F. Greer T.D. Spence R.D. Stutz MIDDLESIDE: J.R.L. Wilson C.J. Birchall D.J. Davies P.R. Doob W.K. Ferguson J.K.M. Grover F.H. Gibson W.S. Hunter W.A.S. Kennedy W.R. Lunderville D.J. Outerbridge LITTLESIDE: D.D. Swift K.C. Boody R.l. Tottenham A.W.H. German M.A. Wignall BIGSIDE TRACK: L.J. Holton E.K. Irwin HALF BIGSIDE: M.T. Weedon S.W. LeMesurier G.W. Wills T.H. Sceats Distinction Awards: RUGGER: TENNIS: JM. Dewart A.S. Watt P.A. McNabb J.G.C. Steer Page 82 D.C. Gibson D.P. Kent G.G. MacNei1l P.A. McNabb J .G.C. Steer R.W.F. Rogers B.H. Windle G.P. Lunderville H.F. Narby J .B. Robinson I.A. Skoggard G.E. Stock T.H. Russell WP. Warburton I.A. Medland C .P. Woodcock I I w F XJ X fki N A 55 2913 X K, X y , A L '1 : f p 1 1 -- 2,1 X . as -"J Km K wap, "Fil, :.?"f Siu , H! 'ffl kv! 55" x 1:-F if ' -FH LSJQQ-"i'fft' ,-5.351 23211,-'L . " " ' b '-I--f-7 .-LT' f-'uv' fin zz ,,,' XX 1 Nl" N -....- - , .....f ' Ei'-...- lc:+ .'5i'.--1" ifi'f.".'5 I , I bouldnzn house T I la 1 GD P983 .sw ' , . , fain ,, I' 'W i . 5 :7 ' 2' Boulden House Directory "C" DORMITORY LIBRARIANS THE RECORD HEAD CHOIR BOY CRICKET E.L. Austin: P.S. Bedingtong C.F. Curtis: G.G. Dewartg A.J Graham: W.H.A. Horne: K.J. Petty: C.F. Roots. P.S. Bedingtong B.J. Feldhausg P.W.R. Geerkensg W.H.A Horne: G.S. MacLeod: S.R. Martin: C.F. Roots: V.B. Sven ningsong T.J. Weld. Editor: W.H.A. Horne Assistant: A.J. Graham Photography: C.F. Curtis, S.A. White Literary: C.F. Roots Features: V.B. Svenningson TJ. Weld Captain: K,J.Petty Assistant: G.G, Dewart Page 84 Editorial The Boulden House cricket team was very successful, with only one loss. Trinity was the end ot' ri tough :academic year, especially for Grade 0. lt also seemed to have a more contented atmosphere when compared with the preceding two terms. The "JS" is gradually changing. Not only is the building being renovated bit by bit, but courses are being altered, too. There are more movies than beforeg reference material is becoming more mandatory for most subjects. Also, "little things" like casual dress are adding up to make ltoulden House more of a home. The question that arose last year was what went wrong? Was it the amount ot' work, the students, or the masters? Some feel that people could not stand up for their actual opinions: this apparently became evident with the widespread influence of majorities by minorities. A more "together" attitude was certainly needed. W.H.A.Il. ff' Q .Nl l ie, ' tml tif' 'cf' -' ., 2 1. 1' The PrincipaI's Report This has been a generally good year and would have been a vert' good year, but tor the etlorts ol Ii rerji' rew who have chosen to contribute as little :rs possible to our daily life. Most ot' the boys in the school hate put their best into their work and play and l hope they teel rewarded by the knowledge of a iob well done. For those who have not contributed, there can be little reward. The whole of Br-ulden House, both stalland boys, did a tremendous lrih on "AIDS" lt was indeed tr tiirst class el- fort. Special praise is due to the liditur ot' our section ot " I he Record" and his stall tor a iob well done. While we lrtrve not crnoycd ,r "burnper" yezrr in sports. with the exception ol cricket. gill rlr r,' teams and their coaches have given ol their best, My sincere thginks to :ill nn stall' tor their bard work. enthusiasm :ind lop al support .rt .ill tunes A special word -rl tlianks to N11 Nl'-rrrs .ind Nlr llerrnys - , . . tot N ycarsflt llllNV."lXlllt1lt'l rltx tr- the S.,-lr--ol 1 7' Page 85 Spring Sowing One man alone in the world, Gazing around looking at the destruction. A voice inside tells him, "Run! Run!" lle runs through the smouldering ruins. Suddenly he stops, out of breathg "What am l doing? The world has ruined itselfg I must destroy myself." He raises a revolver to his head . . . The End. - Evan McC0wan Can you see? You can see this forest, beautiful as can be, with ponds and hogs, and floating logs, as peaceful as can be. You can see all the wildlife, free of strife. and enioytng life in this natural paradise, quiet as field mice. You can see a huu-saw tearing out this forest, once at place of rest tor ti-ids little creatures, onee happy, hut now sad, dying or dead. Ken Davies X 1 .Q - ll 'Zyl ' FX 'WV' ' Y 1 vm .8 E ,,.....,.. ,,,-...-- .....,.... --'.-'-li.. ,.,..l w i e f x SCI.-Xffm' Q Winner of the Il B I Spring Puff Smiles "Salami on rye," l said to the man, He gave me a big fat grin. "Good morning, " l said to the lady next doorg She laughed and wiggled her chin. "Keep the change." l said to the newspaper boyg lle gave me a look of delight. "Good-bye," l said to the man at the desk, He smiled and said, "Good-night." l looked at the world and thought to myself, "You know, the world's all right!" Page 86 Tim Brown From Mom, With Love The day was gloomy, and the rain pitter-pattered on the windows. However, my father and I were already setting out for the creek where we would go fishing. I didn't feel like going out. Something in my father's expression when he had invited me, told me something was terribly wrong. On the way, my father seemed very talkative but this could not hide in the least his worried-looking face. The suspense seemed endless. When we arrived my father cast his line and sat down while I did the same. "Son you may wonder why I didn't want your mother to come." "Well yes Dad you're right." "You remember when your mother and I went to the hospital for a check-up last month?" "Yes, Dad." "WelI." Here he seemed to falter, then he continued on. "Son, I don't know how to tell you this, but your mother has only three months to live." That last group of words seemed to hit me like a stone in the face. I-low could it be? Itjust had to be a mistake. "But Dad," I muttered, half sobbing, "how come, what happened?" "They don't know. She's had it for years but they can't find it. She knows about it so don't worry about being secretive." It was the end of September at this point. Would Mom be with us at Christmas? That night in my room, I prayed silently, for most of the time. Mom seemed happy but I was still terribly troubled. The days, the weeks, all went by too fast and by November Mom was showing signs of constant weariness. It was like something had pierced me when I came home Friday to find her slumped in her chair. I called Dad and we rushed her to the hospital. But , . . After the funeral my father and I went home feeling like we were dead ourselves. I could not help but break down and cry. What a dismal Christmas it was going to be without Mom. It just seemed so impossible that Mom had been sitting in her chair ten days before. The next week, Dad asked me to clean out some of Mom's things. There were all her dresses, hats and shoes. As I began to remove them, I noticed a large gaily wrapped parcel in the back of the closet. Just then Dad walked in. llis eyes were watering. Vliristntas was only a Iew days away and this was a f'hristnias present, but lor who" We turned the parcel over and gazed almost crying, at the note on it. liven though Mom had known, she had not forgotten the time of year. Un the note was written "To Dad and John with Love from Mom." CT liaudouin IIAI' Page 87 li M .lc lr , f lij ll l ' 'fi lfif, I if it .1 I mf. LX xslt X- lang 'I "3 ?1fffQ'il.!if1 win - e I at f ls fi 5,5 Y j ' -'lf x' T fwlil 4 ,fi gz.35g5g.j4L,Q5, ji .2 . Au 3, Lb- Q 4- -I . , .1 Y u I ll' X 0 X' , - - 1 nal- :W-sexi r , 6214, .f e 3 ggxas Ab, 5 .px wh I ii. Q " 'll!Flf?,ff1f'9'fg I Believe. "Sometimes I wonder, you know. Like, what makes us tick? Why are we here?" "Well, I believe we were created by God to give us a chance to prove ourselves. He makes us tick. I believe that-" "Oh, come off it. Don't tell me you believe all that crap about 'God' and 'Let there be and behold there was' do you? Anybody with a mind open to modem science knows that that's just a lot of hog-wash." "I didn't say that, did I? Sure, I believe in evolution, but I also believe that there was a will behind it to guide it." "Well, it seems He didn't guide it too well, eh? Look at the mess we're in today - segregation, Vietnam, Israel, youth-." "Yes, but I believe that this is the final test. He guided us until we became rational beings and then he wanted to see if we could develop a rational civilization. Obviously we have failed, but he has given us a last chance to see if we can regenerate our corrupt society by a combined effort of love and charity all over the world." "All right, knock it off with the sermon. If you got all the answers, here's one: What came before God?" "If I gave an answer to that, you'd ask what came before my answer, and so on. I feel that there has to be a start.l start with God. I believe that God began with Time. Since Time is infinite, as we know it - so is God." "Well . . . that's a pretty vague explanation." "But-" "Answer me this. What comes after death?" "I believe that after death you come into direct com- munion with God. First, however, there is a cleansing period of washing away wordly sins, but not as we would think. It would be more troubled consciences and mental agony than the traditional and physical pain of 'Hell'. Then there would follow an infinite period of joy, not as we know it, but endless spiritual contentedness. I cannot fully describe 'it because it is beyond our comprehension, stem- ming from the all-powerful Lord." "I just canlt see how you can accept that fantasy. I, for one, don't believe in fairy tales." "Well, what do you believe in? Surely you have some faith or religion." "No, I don't believe in any of these ludicrous religions. They're for mooners, not me." "But, what do you believe in? You must have some foundations for your philosophy." "No, I can't hack that philosophy junk. It's not for me." "What do you believe in, though?" "I don't believe in God or reincarnation or afterlife ss OI' "Do you believe in anything?" "I don't know - llell, what business is it of yours? What's it to you, anyway? You aren't my confessorf' Atl seelii - Charles Roblin. Page 88 It If flowers were people There wouldn't be one After IT fell. If people were leaves They'd all fall down after IT fell. Ifl were you I'd be gone After IT fell. In your vehicle Torn we'd be After IT fell. If countries were blades of grass There'd only be one after IT fell. If people were birds, One, only one would fly After IT fell. - Peter Hall The Great Escape The night was cold when the lrghts went out I waited tor the watchinen to return to their ltrtillls, and when they had made their last rounds I started lo get ready. I stutled rrry bed with blankets Io rriake tl look as rl someone was really in it. My heart was pounding and I was alrard rt would wake everyone up wlrrle I got dressed. I-rnally alter some .nlrrrst nrerrts to my bed, I crept down the hall, tearrynrg nry slroesl into the next room, llrere rrry conrpanrons were waiting. We were all dressed rrr black as we st.rrted down the stairs. "Two at a time," carrie a voice from hehrnd, so l took off with my friend. We crept down the stairs in the dead silence. My friend dropped hrs shoe, brit Ire quickly grabbed it up and ran down llre remaining stairs to the door, It had been left ajar. It had been left open with a stick keeping rt open. I pushed open the door and the cold air sent slrrvets down my spine. We put our shoes on and waited tor the other two. I prayed that they would not be caught and exactly two minutes later they appeared at the door. "We made it," someone whispered, "Not yet," I replied, "the hard part is still to come." At that we tore off through the woods and onto the road. We decided to run on the campus by the nets. We hugged Close to the hedge and when we carrie to the tuck shop, we cut across the campus towards the school. It was a cold misty night and we could not see five yards ahead ot' us. I tripped over the cricket nrat which was rolled up for the night. The others laughed brit soon stopped for they realized the importance of our expedition. We pushed on towards the movie room and soon arrrred outside the door. We hurried in to see the "Restricted Movie." While watching it, the fear of being a runaway escaped us, but as we were leaving, the fear was reborn I met my brother outside, who assured me that I would be caught. I think I believed him. I joined my friends outside and we headed back towards our school following the same route. I noticed that one ol' our party was missing but I didn't worry about rt. We entered the building. crept up the stairs rrrto the room. There, we found our missing companion fast asleep in bed. I then left my friends and went to my room. I took out my dummy, got changed, and slid into bed brit I couIdn't get to sleep. I was too excited. We had made rt. We were safe! Then I heard footsteps down the hall. Mr. Perry shone his tlaslrlight into my dorm. He drdn't suspect a thing. fumes .llacl-urlurre ll. I l' Page 89 The Walk l'lit-re were many Negroes in the United States, but there was one in particular who was to take a strange walk this D-:eeinber rnorn. His name was Frank, he was not tall, but quite short and walked with a hunch as it' he had been knocked windless. l-'rank was not sixty-three and growing older, but today no one would notice, only himself. lle stepped from his doorway into the cold December wind, and walked down the road. He walked where he had always walked. every morning, same time and place, to the park. li was a usual morning in the city and nothing had changed since he had seen it yesterday. Upon reaching the corner where he would usually turn left to enter the park, he stopped. He saw a man sitting on the curb ofthe street, pray ing. He was going to walk on but his curiosity won out. lfrank tapped him on the shoulder. For many long minutes the man did not move but linally turned his head and glared at Frank as it' to say "Get away from me you damned nig, can't ye' see l'm prayin '." Frank walked on. He entered the park and began to climb the steep path that led to the top of a hill overlooking the city. About haltway up the path he heard a sound. He turned. Silence. All his senses strained for a sound, a noise. Nothing. He kept walking, a little quicker this time, but he had not gone rar until he heard it again. This time louder and more ur- gent. It was a woman screaming for help somewhere close to the bottom of the path. "Poor girl," he thought and walked on. He emerged from the cluster of trees that shel- tered the path and upon reaching the top of the hill, he stopped and drew a deep breath. xlib N t 5 N O 0 0 5 The top of the hill was naked and only covered with a few rocks, some moss and a bench. Frank set down calmly and looked out over the city. Suddenly another sound. ln- stinctively he turned and looked into the sky. He heard it again. It was the roar of jets, not many, only about two. Frank turned back and looked again over the city. Then there was none. All of a sudden the city had disappeared. Frank rubbed his eyes and squinted, then looked again. He was not dreaming, it was real. What he saw was real. The city lay far below smouldering. This was not the only thing that puzzled him though, for as far as he could see the world was smouldering but why wasn't he? Before it was noisy, now serene. No noise, why? Everything was dead but him. Why? Suddenly panic stntck him, the world spun. He fell to his knees and prayed, then, hid his face in his hands and died. But he had not, for when he awoke he was sitting on a curb. But he was in the city. He thought how could this happen. Then it was no longer quiet, no longer smoulder- ing. lt was the same city he had known that morning, and realizing this he began to pray there. Suddertly something touched his shoulder. He kept praying for a short time, then turned his head and seeing only an old man standing there. he sneered at him and went on praying. v Arne Hassel-Gren 1182 Page 90 Games Sports Day The day was hot and no records were broken. G.G. Dewart was the open aggregate winner and also won the Cassels Cup for the 100 and 220 yards. V.B. Svenningson was the open runner-up. LA. Sands was the junior aggregate winner and UC. Cameron was the runner-up. Orchard House won the House Competition. Swimming The House Competition was won by Orchard. GK, Morgan won the Housemastefs Cup tor the Best Swimmer. K.N. Davies was the aggregate winner in the Junior Events. Shooting The House Competition was won narrowly by Orchard. N. Clifford won the Housemaster's Cup for the Best Shot. Gymnastics The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnastics was won by G.G. Dewart. Boulden House retained the Peter Phippen Trophy in the meet against Appleby. Orchard House won the lnter-House Trophy. Gym colours were awarded to G.G. Dewart and J.W. Granger. Squash The Emest Howard Trophy was awarded for the first time. This new trophy was won by G.G. Dewart. Tennis J.R. Macfarlane won the tournament and was awarded the Fred Smye Cup. G.B. Pratt was the runner-up. f. . . p, l .-' - . , ?' 9 - ,Q ,ft-api . '1 . . .-sf 44. it 'Q 1 1 L , 1 Y s ' . 'S ' H ' 'I' , s'b4J1'xJ2' by 8 s,kwv 'ig , V. , .., . ' 'A kg r tlyfni I' l Pg J gfff , i ' l -41"-' ' - 1 'klfh-f 52 , ij" W' 'r ,,, .. 5 l ,ani . fr ' Q' -nrq- The Paterson Cup - G.G. Dewart Flag? J.. : 1. .- .Q .5 141321 I 14, 1 xy - ' arg.. X.,-g - 'ii Sports Day Aggregate Winners Page 91 Life in Bouldenia , s . 9 , 1' I C' Ig' Page 92 Cricket FIRST XI STATISTICS Won 7 Lost 2 T.C.S. 4l Littleside B 57 T.C.S. 73 Littleside B 44 T.C.S. 52 for 5 Appleby 50 T.C.S. 52 for 9 Lakefield 29 T.C.S. 89 for 3 Hillfield 30 T.C.S. 25 S.A.C. 27 T.C.S. 50 for 4 Lakefield 39 T.C.S. 69 for 6 Uff. 22 T.C.S. 37 for 3 Ridley 31 House Game Orchard 76 Rigby 71 BOWLING Overs Maidens Runs Wkts. Av. Powys 80 38 102 40 2.55 Wilson 87 34 l I8 3l 3.8 Petty 28 8 ei 6 io. i 7 cATcHEs A McCowan 9g Wilson 7: Weld 61 Dewar! 4: Powys 31 Austin 3gGranger Ig Irwin l3Gordon I. RUNS SCOR ED Wilson ll0g Kirkpatrick 79: Dewart 60: Petty 431 Powys 46g Granger 24. FIRST XI COLOURS K. Petty, N. Wilson, D. Kirkpatrick, T. Weld, E. Austin. J. Granger, I. Gordon, E. McCowan. J. Irwin. Powys. G. Dewart. R. Coach's Comments Thanks to a dry April the squad was able tu have an early start on the lield. At the start it appeared as it we would not he a side ol' great strength and in no way could we compare with the very strong team ot the previous year. Ilow wrong I was' Two practice games with Littleside "B" tin which we split games! showed that we had considerable batting po- tential. These games also brought to light our very strong howling pair ot R. Powys and N Wilson Ihese boys were the heart ot our attack all season a wondertul pair ul bowlers. Powys is probably the fastest we have had tor some seasons and Wilson was an excellent complement with spin, pace and nearly as much speed when he needed to use it. No opposing side could master the bowling and trequent- ly Powys took the Iirst wicket with lns lirst ball ot the match. In the extreme heat ot the Ridley match, N. Wilson was the "work horse" bowling 21 overs ltl ot which were maidens, Along with the bowling our fielding was ot' a very lngh calibre rarely missing a catch Who will torget tiordonvs brilliant catch against Ridley, or IN'ilsorr's, Powys' and Weld's in the same matchg or again Krrkpatrick's to end the game against Lakelield on the last ball ot' the matchi' There were other fielding highlights all ol which made it difficult for the opposition to score runs 50 was the most against us in any single game. .I. Granger, D. Kirkpatrick, G, Ilewart, N. Wilson. R. Powys, K. Petty, T. Weld, carried the batting load and did a fine job. Except for the one match tS.A.C'.i, we never bat- ted through to the eleventh man. K. Petty was an able captain and vicecaptain G. Dewart was an excellent wicket keeper. l thank them and all the side for a good season and especially the fun during prac- tices. A special word of thanks to Mr. Ron Reynolds for all his considerable help to us, particularly in turning timid batting into forceful, run scoring strokes. Thanks again, Mr. Rey- nolds. Dennis W. .Horns l. - , ' JIT - , z,'1, 5 - . -.. , sg Page 93 fe Q.-vi1-'fL'9'f' ! Ti"-3, --15.4 ,ff f il -f, f'-1 "xxx-'i ' F 355 T33 CD A A i i BOULDEN HOUSE FIRST XI to R. Austin, Gordon, Wilson, D.W. Morris Esq., Powys, Irwin, Petty, Kirkpatrick, Dewart, Granger, McCowan. -E . ,-Jun, 1- -,,. ' 1- -A .1 ,M E! V .HL A -,-- .1 I " F. . 1 - .. BOU LDEN HOUSE SECOND Xl The Second Xl was well led by Captain Andy Graham. BOULDEN HOUSE SECOND XI Although their batting might have been stronger and their 3 Lost 3 bowling better - it was a good season and fun for all. The bulk of the team were Grade 8 boys who will be next year's Q7 Appleby 22 first Xl. They have had invaluable experience towards this mr Hillfield 33 goal. I am looking forward to some winter cricket under 41 S.A.C. H4 Mr. Reynolds keen tutoring to round out their skills and f-fi U.C.C. ss SHORES- is B.R.C. 64 No one on Seconds will forget the thrilling "battle of the giants" with U.C.C. My sincere thanks to Mr. M. Perry for all his cheerful help with this group in time - batting and hours of umpiring. - D. W. Morris Page 94 Second Xl Group: K. Bannister, J. Barford, G. Bishop, A. Conron, I. Currie, R. Fischer, W. Horne, S. Jarvis, F. King- ston, S. Mackenzie, G. MacLeod, G. Pratt, J. Russel, J. Sands. R. Skinner, A..l. Graham tCaptainl. Extra Games T.C.S. All-Star Snipe ll9 tMorgan 33, Russel Zh, Bell l7l Lakefield Lower School 38 Ashbury 8 Boulden House Grade 8 Team 69 fBishop 23, Fischer IO, Pratt 91 sir' 'Q -, " f r is E J ' I -' i 'E ' 'NX W, 2. ' 7 .Af f -'W i v- MORGAN SNIPE XI A Successful Day As the Boulden House Cricket Squad were preparing for their buses which led them to their exciting victory over Ridley, the remainder of the Bouldenians were shipped off "en masse" for a day at the Ontario Science Centre. For those who had been there before this offered a chance to renew their interests. For the others, this was a super intro- duction to the many various aspects of science. With the combined enthusiasm both of the masters and of the boys, this resulted in a very successful day. SNIPE LEAGUE CRICKET Morgan C.C. 50 points Curtis C.C. 40 points Roots C.C. 22 points Bedington-White C.C. I8 points Martin C.C. I4 points Wickets taken: Bodnoff 19, Templeton l41 MacFarlane I3 Hassel-Gren ll:Baudouin IU, Catches: Baudouin 93 Bodnoff 81 Roots X3 Bedington 7 Tonge 6. Heroes: Hassel-Gren 51 Morgan 3: Bell 3. Page 95 4 1 . K L 'I la 0 an T ' 14 A 'Q S Xxx v':,a.g , I ffl A lsQ- if QAX x 'KL 'KLM' .tue . .. ' I x , "Old A ' 2 ,Q 1 Y H. 'J 'Q N. Q1 The Hamilton Bronze Medal - A.J. Graham, W.H.A. Home X 36 asa' J The Philip Ketchum Cup - N.S. Wilson Page 96 fag. Mr. Morris How does any other private school exist without a well rigged system? As a break from his activities involving French and Crossword Puzzles he teaches Math. Since his arrival at T.C.S. in 1944, he has taught many subjects in- cluding Science, English, Latin, and Geography. Before he came to Boulden House, he taught in a one room school- house near London, Ontario. He has a knack of making his math classes enjoyable by his natural sense of humour. This combined with his mathe- matical knowledge, makes him one of Ontario's top teach- ers. On the cricket field, he has no equal. Because of his excellent coaching technique, seventy-live percent ot' his first teams have been champions. When asked about how he felt after 25 years at the school, his reply was, "lt's been fun." Mr, Morris has been a great asset to the school, and we all hope that he will be around for many more years. V V. HS. ' Mr. Dennys Mr. A..l.R. Dennys came to T.L'.S, in lt?-15 and he has work' ed in Boulden House now for 25 years. lromcally , he went to Uff. as a boy. He also served in the Second World War, Mr. Dennys enjoys his work at the school. many things can happen in 25 years. but "the boys haven't changed much". During his stay at T.C.S., the buildings and courses have improved, and through the years Mr. Dennys has left his mark on the school in many ways. He taped one ot' the school choir records, and he is the otilicial photographer Mr. Dennys teaches Grade Nine Latin and Mathematics and Grade Eight English and Mathematics. lle is also the torm master ot' IBI. and is the coach ot' the Boulden House Soccer Team. All of us in Boulden llouse sincerely wish that N11 Dennys' next 25 years are as happy lor him as the tirst I' l1'..X' Page 97 3 W H P ' WM' 09' " A ' 9 XB I ' gi,.,4 Y 7' rl ' Xi iff:r? V qx- I W 7 '1,N VV' x ILQ Q Aj X, I . ,if ml- gil A2 X fix v ff? Q, - 'ff-Q . M f V X , MLW 4 A .va xx 5, 1 f W 1,54 1 S X . ' nl 532: 4' W X aff. 11 pf f X ' ,QQ 'h 1 IR ' 1-,"'f tx ' fra"-K - M ' I 1 11... 7 u p I gli I5 f " 11f"'. '-N , rff ai, :" 'r'.:n.mT1"."" T" 5 ' 'V 1 1 . , vw, 5 5 7 L 4-Q J K I P I f' lxf T VW' N ' U L I M 'f 9 fl' I lg ' X N 1 I . ' 1 J w r Ia - :WX Nag , ,iam ,AP ma 7 ' -a,':a2w u , , !ifJ yshpgx agfagim' F "" WN!! ,rm .W maui Homeward Bound Page 98 he mone pl nn r GF True Savlngs an Pays an attractnve Interest rate on mnmmum monthly balance Helps you plan your way to the things you want gnves you a farm grlp on what you have 4 ho' ' 5 my .0, Cl '71, WM True Chequmg PFOVIGLS monthly acmunt X Stitunen s Frcc persorall d cheques Cornblneo lthyaur True Savlngs A count lt 3 me you a total ploturf ol your llnances Free Chequeretary Bank the new True way at Bank of Montreal The Fnrst Canadian Bank w etto' Page99 av- .E SBIWCB CBIIIIB Need banking service? We've got it...pIus over a hundred years of experience, and branches right across Canada. Forthe sort of service you want, see the service centre-the Commerce. CANADIAN IMPERIAISIDBANK OF COMMERCE 1 f, are Nf.,,fQ fr if : E :Z "1','i'.f. I"L00lfI.vG KCAIVADAD LTD. I 4 ' 1 ATHI-,RINL STREET WEST, MONTREAL Telephone: 9 3 5 - 5890 Clothes for Young Men of Distinction .4'q4lZ7ZQn.ltaL Owned ond Operated by Len Owen STYLES TO PLEASE THE YOUNG MAN I6 Wolton Street Port Hope VOMPLIM ENTS OF Coleman 8: Philp Electric Co., Ltd. ELECTRICAL HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS Radio and Television Repairs PORT HOPE 335-2425 Page 100 l SCHOOL CLOTHIERS AND OUTFITTERS Shop with zissurzince :it 'l'OllUN'l'H'S finest Sl'l'1t'l,'Xl.'I'Y Slfiltll FQ. 'V X' SERVICES FOR OUR CUSTOMERS Charge Accounts Name Labelling or Marking. lCustomern to supply name tapes' Tailor Shop for al- terations. lAlI cloth- ing expertly fittedi Merchandise on Ap- proval lln Town or Out of Townl ' Daily Deliveries Metro Area Monday to Friday Parking - l60 car M Q y L' . ' ' L. spaces tNear rear of storel Mr. Beattie has outfitted students attending private schools in Hiitgirii- and Quebec. for the past twenty years, The Sales Staff is fully competent to assist each custonicr in sclu-fizig the proper requirements for each school, A selective choice of school clothing. furnishings. trunks. ht-tliliiig laundry items. groom kits. etc.. in stock during most months of the vc-nr i 430 Eglinton Avenue West Toronto 12, Ontario HUdson l-4450 BOYS' AND STUDENTS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Page 101 Complimenfs of CFICJTHEFTS YOUR CATERPILLAR QTDVVIVIDTDR DEALER TORONTO - OTTAWA ' CHATHAM SAULT STE. MAFIIE - HAMILTON - SUOBURY - TIMMINS BURLEY GETS YOU THERE IN COMFORT BURLEY BUS LINES LTD. COBOURG - PORT HOPE 372-2118 - ,WE-443 SICIIYINIL TIIREE GENERATIONS IN THE UNITED COUNTIES f'IIAIl'I'EI1 RATES: LOCAL - CANADA -- U.S.A. "SMART PEOPLE TRAVEL BY BURLEY" Page 102 IM Heul, MacKinnon and Chow limited PETER B, L MocKlNNON R DAVID SEAQRAM UCS l937'lQAll HCS IQ?OI'2Sdl GENERAL 8 LIFE INSURANCE AGENTS COMPLETE INSURANCE COVERAGE FIRE - AUTO - BURGLARY -- LIABILITY FLOATER -- PLATE GLASS - ACCIDENT - LIFE SICKNESS AND HOSPITALIZATION PLANS "lf lt Can Be Insured. We Will Insure It" SUITE ZOI, 2 HOMEWOOD AVENUE TORONTO 5, ONTARIO 929310, Compliments of B. Machine Tool Manufacturers I MACHINE TOOL ICANADAI LVD. Machine Tool Sales 8: Service 478 Evons Ave., 3555 Metropolitan Blvd. E. 681 E. Hastings Street Toronto T4 Montreol, PO. Vancouver, B.C. Exclusive Clothing 81 Compliments of CASH's NAMETAPES Students I97 Coleman St., , eellevme, om. H0WH1'thS OF CANADA LIMITED I44-I St.l'.tll1c-rlnc' St IN ?IOIlII"!'dI Page 103 Your liquifuels' man is yy Fuel 0 il Specialist Distributors ol Industrial and Domestic Fuel Oil 347 BAV STREET TORONTO Compliments of -. W i ' ' H ' I R W, H' 'iff' H I n OEET HAVEPQAL COLLEGE C ,sdm gf Toronto Established II94 , I , 'fe E' O, DAY and aosmonvc sci-fool. for GIRLS S If 'L I 4: E' ll From N Sch U rairy E unc: p g 6 E ,f'f-'Fl' ff? " Sound acad d I n combin d 'th N' IJ LMS-A-, ' ,fi healthy phy I d Ipmcnt. Ind d I ,pf , .5 lil ' attention. G I . C? :door game - . 'f I - fr 3 mi 1. d zo ' QL-' 1 .-li lg. M Fimrllnfsrrgatllongy? p d d t il g d E 44, in - ing Scholarships d B I : WALTON ST. PORT HOPE v,,fi3ff' 'gp , im i'nlm,ii-Ai, sri rr I iv. 'rrru MA. 885-4864 JOICE SWEANOR ELECTRIC LIMITED ALL TYPES OF ELECTRICAL AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS - CRUISES - TOURS AGENTS FOR CANADIAN NATIONAL RAILWAYS CONSTRUCTION AND TELEGRAPHS HEAD OFFICE PORT HOPE Lent Travel Service - 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE ' 885-2991 Page 104 Cumpll me.-nta of Marie Dressler EATING HOUSE AND TAVERN 2l2 KING ST. W. COBOURG 372-5243 jlnhn ishetfs giqnxxs Sigma Uglzis gale of 5fHIa" WHERE FASHION MEETS QUALITY API! 415-885-6551 -I5 Halton SI. yur! Hop r, Cgntarin Compliments of L-YVIC Cormickg Cltd. London, Canada. R and T Company Lumber and Building Supplies Your Best Buy Is an R and T Buy P hone 885 - 2423 37 Ontario Stroet. Port Hope R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD CHEVROLET, OLDSMOBILE, CADILLAC CHEVROLET TRUCKS TILDEN RENT-A-CAR 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 ALFRED WARD 81 SON LIMITED Established 1895 Page 105 Go-Ahead people bonk on TORONTO-DDNIINIDN The Bank where people moke the difference. RlCHARD'S PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY ALL ENOUIRIES IS WILL RECEIVE PROMPT, COURTEOUS REPLIES ouAL ass 2824 PORT HOPE Phone 885-2674 121 CAVAN STREET PORT HOPE, ONTARIO Page 106 Richardson. , Garratt. de Pencier INSURANCE BROKERS ' 112 King St, West, Toronto I, Canada ' Telephone 362-5233 ' Cable, Rrgarde Partners . Philip C. Garratt Limited - Richardson, de Pencier Limited - Macintosh 81 Co, Limited Compliments of Marge-Sson 81 Co. Ltd. THE SPORTING GOODS CENTRE FOR CANADA Everything for your sports requirements Order through your sport shop at the school. I7 ADELAIDE ST. E. TORONTO REAL ESTATE 0 at lk INSURANCE P' I' Mortgages - Appraisals GENERAL AND LIFE INSURANCE LIABILITY - VIITL - AIJTUTVIOBILE TOBACCO FARNI - INLAND MARINE Dial 885-4501 BROS. LI NI IT ED H nsrimnco- ea or QUEEN AT WALTON. PORT HOPE, ONT, Phone: 885-6881 O St. Lawrence Flowers A NEW' FLOWER SHOP 95 Walton Street Ted 81 Lynda Quinn Port Hope, Ontario Udvarhelyi Studio 81. Camera Shop Phoio Finishing Comoros Photographic Supplies PORTRAITS I6 JOHN STREET A Page 107 +. -14 .ladle 7 gi Once you savv it. . novv you don't, because Ico i turned on! Varlous oll recovery and acld dlsposal systerns. - Vanous closed vvater-reclrculatlon systems. An acld regeneratlon system for re-use of vvaste acud. 1 . 2- "iff "xllllO'l dollars-vvortn of equlpment - tt s lm-rt neartn furnaces IS novv "turned "'e.ef' arf cnntarnlnatlon, Tnls equlp- 'Q' ""'?'.Y .ff Q W" 3753" lf Clllilltly control of Elf, Stelco ' ',',:n1 o Total expenditures since 1953 amount to over S17,000,000. Stelco's oollcy as novv well establlshed. The company vvtll accept the very large expendltures Involved IU solvlng exlstlng problernsg and by lncludlng control devnces ln the onglnal englneer- Ing for future facllttles, vvlll prevent new problems from arlslng, SEEIEO '1 'efpltators on all blast fron eqpnprnent on the slnter plant. 'fl' l"l'1 far for We cole ovens, fruwalf- vvater 'VTWlJlJT1Tl9S, Stelco wr, plant for the coke ovens. TW- Steel Company Wllanada Llmlted Page 108 l l I -1, r Q.. ' .ull W ll .l I f t I l l Ql 4 W 1. What's Canadian Westinghouse been up to lately? About 1,000 feet. Shooting film. Canadian Westinghouse gets around On sea A ffiT71PlttOID6'T it r r land and in the air And great Ideas alwats seem 'Qrnute rontrnl 1 to follow, 'WW .1 'vtfvtlfirr , W- rt Take the WESSCAM SYStem 'or instance TOrf1ntftttl'u ""'l1'f1""' tv t"" 1'5- lt's a camera mount And the most versatile and me A'N'ESSf'N" """'l stable one around. As stable as a ground oasec D9vffifJDffG 1' 1' iw. f 1 TTIDOO. The WESSCAM mount can be used to take 9' W9 'Wftfiw " 1' l1"f's 1' " 1 movies from helicopters. boats. automobiles and '!t'95f'VW'0i'US" is ull 'T fl 1 iust about anything else that moves. You can be Q if its Westinghouse Canadian Westinghouse Company Limited PLUMMER'S I.D.A. DRUG STORE Pom Hove FILMS LAURA sscoaos ow spice Fon MEN 885 - 2155 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS THINK C REA TE STIMULATE E. D. SMITH 81 SONS, LTD. WINONA, ONTARIO Page 109 "The Complefe Insurance Service" Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited MONTREAL C-,fvxplmwertts ot LOVELL PONTIAC-BUICK LIMITED Compliments of DAVIDSON RUBBER M INCORPORATED ,f 9 PETER STREET, PORT HOPE I28 Peter Street Port Hope I I ORAL J VO ALL UC A N C ""rI'Wtef1'2 wt .I IIC CQEEEIEET QEOCUEZ lrwz .,LIu:r, 01: 'Liv 49 Hope St. S. I t I E In Open Daily Until I0 p.m. C o s se Page 110 At TrinityCollegeSchool over 95 per cent of the students go on to University How do we get such high academic and athletics. It malxes learning more results? exciting. Having one mastertor everytwelve boys But most important. we believe in hard is one reason. work, integrity, and sell-discipline. They Another is our modern equipment tor have been a way of lite at TCS tor one laboratory worlz, audio-visual studies, hundred and live years. Applications should be made early in the new year for the school year beginning in 1971. For information, please write to the T TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL acts! ' ' Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, M.A. PORT HOPH ONTARIO .X 1!,s1.11-:milk li i". 1-l., NU- N. 11 fa'-'1 Page 111 QUALITY OR he Has everything in its favour, Qt Y, including price. ,J -1 G T I I huy with confidence Whatever the Game, your School Store can supply the best in equipment - from J k w t Sporting Goods Lfd., ac a 30 Mobile Dr., Toronto, Ont. ONE OF CANADA'S FINEST SPORT SHOPS I' , lil COBOURG whit, QQ CONSTRUCTION ' CO. LTD. Ling- Ro. sox 216 coaouac, ONTARIO z z TELEPHONE 416-372-2153 ING-'6 RESTAURANT 41 Waiwn S1-1 Pon HOPE- om- FORMAL RENTALS AND SALES The Best Chinese Restaurant in Town Fried Chicken, Fish 84 Chips, Chinese Fogd LAN,-.QA s ti-.Row exctusive Mews FORMAL WEAR canine past Delivery - Take out Omen cowtsre AssoR1MEN1oF TROPICAL wzicm FORMALS A. . . . AND wios sstecnom OF Accsssomes "' C0nd't'0n'n9- INCLUDING oouaiz BREASTED AND EDWARDPAN TUXEDOS Page 112 I i 1 V 1 tl i i 1 E 9 i 5 1 N 1 I I e .l Travel is Our Bag Butterfield 8: Robinson Trips for Students Summer 1970 These trips are for those who expect more from travel than bus rides. guided tours, prepaid meals and conventional hotel accommodation. These trips are organized to the extent that organization is desirable. yet independence and freedom are stressed at all times. We strive to develop in people a sense for the art of travelling on their own. Butterfield 8: Robinson. Suite 1604.330 Bay Street. Toronto 105, Ontario. Telephone 364-9248 lArea Code 4161 o 'V"7L - if-ll, f ' " -N f S N Kgs X 5: I X! i 1 I t . A rl QV s f . ' n ff Fl' Ns.. L J t l 1' J Page 113 ...ha a better idea li i titzis firiiin I ortl are more than skin deep. I 1 " 'ill' the lxisic Iotiiitlqitioiis olexery ear. I ii: XI-visit-r I wrt!! excltisixe Pixot Pillar Body NN X 'hai nukes fllll critical uelds in one W :KI lUlsL't'PllTL'lil'LllT1L'lIlTtI body solid. ll r itltxis U1 lst-up your car looking neu. like I r r:'.:ruiip.1iitt,5'I,lIlllIugillonsoliloniletl primer i i 'miimls .iuainst rust Your car goes in. I-III volts I-ugh the paint In fuse it to the metal and r ist Ii i i.lt-.is iii hotly testing. We pick certain cars it lt1mt'lIlL'Ili to the body testing lub. And then I livin Xl. t- open .intl close doors SIQIIIIII times. NN I sires, me IKKINI and strain so that :my i tliuiiist-lies Itiivuii IO 'QLD - ','A C 'VJ.I,'fil LIS, And to make sure everything is running smoothly and quietly. we run every car through our Hydraulic Ride Simulator. lt hrings the road to your car. Every kind of road you'll ever ride on. Good, bad, smooth, bumpy, potholed. We monitor every reaction ofthe car. And we make sure that what comes out is a smoother, quieter, better idea. Finally, the dress rehearsal. Finished cars are randomly picked at the end ofthe assembly line. We give them more wear and tear than you could give them in a lifetime. Then we take them down. Test every part. And test it again. The end result is a better car for you from the better idea people. Better ideas are our business at Ford. They're built in right from the start. They always have been and they always will be. In this century and the next. :BRICK - MARQUIS - MARAUOER - MUSTANG - TORINO - CORTINA- THUNDEFIBIRD JTEGO - CYCLONE - LINCOLN CONTINENTAL - CONTINENTAL MARK III - FORD TRUCKS Page 1 C od ' la Irust on anf'fZdJ?Z3'me rf?1'l'pcnY ABCkofsoundinves1ing. EIIHLIIIIIIIIIIII HHIIIIHUIEIIIIIIPHIIHIIIIE COMPANY LIMITED ARTISTS, PL ATEMAKERS, PRINTERS 81 BIN DERS 70 Coronet Rd.Toronto Tel. 239-3001 Marwick Manufacturing Co. Ltd BOOKBINDERS T0 THE TRADE 84 CUSTOM BINDING 70 Coronet Rd.Toronto Tel. 239-7319 6 F 1 fgiv , - S. I s bv 'Q P IQ. . ' x N- , . ,. xxx- b A L. X A 1 -e YL a 1' 5 ,E F- ... an G-' I' ki? 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Suggestions in the Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) collection:

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

1967

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

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

1969

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

1971

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

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