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

 - Class of 1972

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 412 of the 1972 volume:

' . . . . THE RECORD 0 1 I , The Record Volume 75 Number 1 Trinity College School Port Hope, Ontario Editorial " And just ho w far would you like to go in?” he asked. " Not too far but just far enough so’s we lean say that we’ve been there. " - Bob Dylan - I have just spent an entire night (from 17 P. M. to 7 A. M. ) working with the Record staff assembling this issue of the Record. All that can be said about school [spirit cannot be matched by what I have been tonight. The sheer dedication of the [staff to sacrifice a night ' s sleep (and some are sacrificing part of their mid-term break) shows something of the character of T. C. S. that few other schools can dis- play. Putting together a school magazine |is work, especially when you can hardly open your eyes and your stomach cries |for nourishment. Other aspects of this spirit are demon- strated everywhere. It is not necessarily found in cheers in Osier Hall, but more likely observed in the benchwarmer for Bigside Football who breaks his back in practice all season for a few minutes of play. Or in the debaters who prepare for weeks researching obscure topics. Or in the Sacristans, or the Librarians, or the Tuck Shop workers. All of these are vol- untary commitments, commitments that make the school run effectively. In previous years, change has been the big issue in the school. This year seems to be a brief rest, a year in which the changes have a chance to settle in and es- tablish themselves. The key to the success of the year is involvement of everyone in the flow of school life. Just how far would YOU like to go in? I. S. P. The Cover The cover and end sheets were designed and photographed by Brian C. Pel. i Head Prefect Prefects Seniors House Officers Student Council Head Sacristan Head Choir Boy Editor of " The Record " President of Debating Head Librarian Captain of Football Captain of Soccer School Directory R. S. Rutherford C. J. Birchall D, J. Davies S. W. Lemesurier G. T. Somers P. W. Candlish I. M. C. Dale A. W. H. German A. R. Grynoch P. J. Keddy W. A. S , Kennedy T. E. Lister I. S. Pearson J. A. D. Wheeler P. B. Adams D. A. Gatcliffe A. M. Austin R. L. T. Guy K. C. Boody E. B. Hanbury I. P. B. Brown T. E. Morgan J. P. Carloss J. M. Parker J. T. C. Cawley s. A. Petty J. D. Colliver B. G. F. Rusted G. T. Cullen P. D. C. Smith W. A. Curtis R. I. Tottenham J. G. Dale W. J. Young R. S. Rutherford E. L. Austin P. J. Keddy s. P. Vandewater S. E. McNabb V. B. Svenningson H. P. Ambrose H. c. Morse T. D. Spence C. E. Baker T. W. Gough F. A. Hassel- Gren N. G. McCallum M. J. Crothers R. G. Sykes A. R. Grynoch A. W. H. German I. S. Pearson C. J. Birchall A. R. Grynoch P. W. Candlish S. A. Petty The Corporation of Trinity College School VISITOR The Right Reverend G. B. Snell, M. A. , Ph.D., D, D. Lord Bishop of Toronto MEMBERS OF THE GOVERNING BODY CHAIRMAN Karl E. Scott, Esq. , A. B. , S.. D. , LI.. D. VICE CHAIRMEN A. A. Duncanson, Esq. E. J. M. Huycke, Esq. , Q. C. , B. A. EX-OFFICIO The Bishop of Toronto, The Right Reverend G. B. Snell, M. A. , Ph.D., D. D. The Chancellor of the University of Trintiy College Tire Provost of Trinity College The Fleadnraster, Angus C. Scott, Esq. , M. A. MEMBER APPOINTED BY THE CORPORATION OF TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C. B. E. , Q. C. , M. A. , LI... D. , B. C. L. LIFE MEMBERS Colin M. Brown, Esq. , LONDON, Ontario Charles F. W. Burns, Esq. , TORONTO Dudley Dawson, Esq. , B. A. , MONTREAL J. C. de Pencier, Esq. , B. A. , TOR.ONTO Leonard St. M. DuMoulin, Esq. , Q. C. VANCOUVER P. A. DuMoulin, Esq. , LONDON, Ontario Colin S. Glassco, Esq. , HAMILTON The Hon. Mr. Justice P. H. Gordon, C. B. E. , Q. C. , M. A. , LL. D. , B. C. L. , REGINA C. F. Harrington, Esq., B. A., B. C. L. , O. ST. J. , C.D., MONTREAL Tire Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde, C.D., B. A. , B. C. L. , MONTREAL D. N. Knight, Esq., WINNIPEG Harold H. Leather, Esq., M. B. E. , HAMILTON Argue Martin, Esq. , Q. C. , B. A. , HAMILTON H. R. Milner, Esq. , Q. C. , EDMONTON R. D. Peter Mulholland, Esq. , MONTREAL P. G. St. G. O ' Brian, Esq., O. B. E. , D. F. C. , TORONTO B. M. Osier, Esq. , Q. C. , TORONTO P. C. Osier, Esq., TORONTO Wilder G. Penfield, Esq., O. M. , C. M. G. , D. Sc., D. C. L. , F. R. S. , F. R. C. S. , WESTMOUNT W. M. Pearce, Esq., M. C. , TORONTO Colin M. Russel, Esq. , B. A. , C. A. , MONTREAL Sydney B. Saunders, Esq. , TOR. ONTO J. W. Seagram, Esq., TORONTO N. O. Seagram, Esq. , Q. C. , B. A. , TORONTO J. G. K. Strathy, Esq., O. B. E. , E. D. , TORONTO E. P. Taylor, Esq., C. M. G. , B. Sc. , WILLOWDALE T. L. Taylor, Esq. , TORONTO 4 Members Elected by the School Convocation A. F. Armstrong, Esq. , WEST VANCOUVER R. M. Barford, Esq. , TORONTO L. J. Birchall, Esq. , TORONTO H. M. Burns, Esq. , TORONTO N. Cannon, Esq., B. Sc. , TORONTO G. S. Currie, Esq. , B. Eng. , TORONTO Col. J. I. Davies, DOWNSVIEW J. D. dePencier, Esq. , F. I. I. C. , TORONTO C. G. FI. Drew, Esq. , B. A. , TORONTO W. R. Fleming, Esq. , HAMILTON J. N. Gilbert, Esq. , Jr. , B. S. Econ. , NEW YORK R. L. Gough, Esq. , OSHAWA R. M. Hanbury, Esq. , TORONTO E. Howard, Esq., B. A. , TORONTO R. G. Keefer, Esq., C. A. , D.F. C. , B. Comm., MONTREAL L. P. Kent, Esq. , C. A. , MONTREAL J. G. Kirkpatrick, Esq., MONTREAL L. H. G. Kortright, Esq., B. A. Sc. , TORONTO A. B. Lash, Esq., TORONTO J. R. Lemesurier, Esq. , M. C. , M. B. A. , B. S. , TORONTO R. V. Lesueur, Esq., B. A. Sc., M. B. A. , TOR.ONTO H. M. Lewis, Esq., B. Comm., VANCOUVER J. deM. Marler, Esq. , O. B. E. , Q. C. , B. A. , B. C. L. , MONTREAL J. A. McKee, Esq. , TORONTO M. A. Meighen, Esq., B. A. , LL. B. , MONTREAL G. A. Payne, Esq. , B. A. Sc. , MEXICO H. J. S. Pearson, Esq., EDMONTON N. E. Phipps, Esq., Q. C. , B. A. , TORONTO G. C. Pilcher, Esq. , TORONTO G. T. Rogers, Esq. , Q. C. , DON MILLS R. C. Rutherford, Esq., M. B. E. , C. D. , Q. C. , TORONTO G. T. Southam, Esq. , VANCOUVER J. B. S. Southey, Esq. , Q. C. , B. A. , TORONTO C. M. A. Strathy, Esq. , E. D. , Q. C. , B. A. , TORONTO W. E. Taylor, Esq., A. F. C. , TORONTO W. J. A. Toole, Esq., B. Comm., C.A. , CALGARY G. P. H. Vernon, Esq. , Q. C. , B. A. , TORONTO SECRETARY OF THE GOVERNING BODY J. L. Lindop, Esq. , A. C. I. S. , PORT HOPE 5 Trinity College School Port Hope, Ontario Founded 1865 Headmaster Angus C. Scott (1952), M. A. , Emmanuel College, Cambridge; B. A. , University of Toronto. Assistant Headmaster G. M. C. Dale (1946), C.D., B. A. , University of Toronto; B. Ed. , Toronto. Specialist ' s Certificate in Classics. (Classics) Chaplain Tire Rev. IT. Glyn James ( 1969 ), M. A. , Keble College, Oxford; Diploma in Theology (Oxon). ( Religious Education, French) Senior Master Emeritus P. IT. Lewis ( 1922- 1965), M. A. , Pembroke College, Cambridge. Senior Master A. H. Humble ( 1935), C. D. , M. A. , Worcester College, Oxford; B. A. , Mount Allison University. First Class Superior Teaching License. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. (English) Housemasters J. D. Burns (1943), University of Toronto; Teacher ' s College, Toronto: Permanent First Class Certificate; Department of Education: Audio- Visual Methods Certificate. (History) Bickle House P. E. Godfrey ( 1961-63. 1965), M. A. , Emmanuel College, Cambridge. (History) Bethune House M. A. Hargraft (1961), B. A. Sc., University of Toronto; Diploma of Graduation in Civil Engineering, Royal Military College. Permanent Pligh School Assistant ' s Certificate. (Mathematics) Brent House A. M. Campbell ( 1964- 66, 1967), B. A. , University of Toronto. High School Specialist ' s Certificate in Economics. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. (History, Economics) Ketchum House Assistant Masters D. H. Armstrong (1938), A. F. C. , C.D. (Director of Athletics and Cadet Instructor) W. J. Aubert ( 1970), University of Paris, Bacc alaure at Lettres et Sciences, Certificat d ' Etudes Litteraires Generales. (Modern Languages) P. R. Bishop ( 1947), University of Toulouse, France. Certificat d ' Etudes Superieures, Diplbme de Professeur de Frangais. Fellow Royal Meteor- ological Society. Formerly on the staff of Royal Naval College, Dart- mouth, England. Former Housemaster of Bethune House, 1956-68. (Modem Languages) P. D. Garwood ( 1971 ), B. A. , McMaster University. Interim High School Assistant ' s Certificate. (Geography, Physical Education) R. K. Goebel ( 1962 ), B. P. E. , University of Alberta. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. (Mathematics) J. W. L. Goering ( 1961), B. A. Sc. , University of Toronto; P. Eng. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. ( Science ) J. G. N. Gordon ( 1955-61, 1962), B. A. , University of Alberta; Diploma in English, University of Edinburgh. Former Housemaster of Brent House, 1962-64. (English, Latin) B. C. Hedney ( 1969 ), B. Sc., Exeter University; Post-Graduate Certificate in Education, University of Nottingham. (Science, Mathematics) A. B. Hodgetts ( 1942), B. A. , University of Toronto; University of Wis- consin. On leave of absence. (History) R. Honey (1968), M. A. , Trinity College, Oxford. (Biology) G. Jones ( 1964- 66, 1970), B. Sc. , Dip. Ed., University College of North Wales, Bangor. (Mathematics) R. M. Kirkpatrick ( 1957), M. A. , Trinity College, Dublin; B. A, , University of Toronto; B. Ed. , Toronto. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. (Geography) T. W. Lawson ( 1955), M. A. , King ' s College, Cambridge; B.A., Uni- versity of Toronto. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. On leave of absence. A. D. McDonald (1967), B. Sc., University of Edinburgh; Diploma in Education, Moray House. (Science ) W. Mitchell ( 1970), B. A. , Bishop ' s University; Graduate School of Education, Bishop ' s University. (English, Geography) V. J. Phelan ( 1970), B. Th. , Gregorian University, Rome. (Classics) G. W. A. Preston ( 1970), M. A. , Laval University; B. A. , Bishop ' s University. Permanent Class I Teaching Diploma (Protestant System Province of Quebec ). (Modem Languages) R. Reynolds ( 1969), M. C. C. A. , S. R. A. P. (Physical Education) R. W. Thomson ( 1970), M. A. , McMaster University. Interim High School Assistant ' s Certificate. (English, History, Latin) T. A. Wilson ( 1957), M. A. , Dip. Ed., University of Glasgow; Jordanhill Training College, Glasgow. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. ( Science ) R. F. Yates ( 1933-41 ), 1957), B. A. , University of Toronto. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. Former Principal of Boulden House, 1935-41. Former Housemaster of Brent House, 1934-35. (English, History, Geography) BOULDEN HOUSE Principal C. J. Tottenham (1937), B. A. , Queen ' s University, Kingston. Assistant Masters A. J. R. Dennys (1945), B.A., Trinity College, Toronto. J. B. Geale (1965-67, 1971), B.Sc. , University of Toronto. Permanent First Class Certificate. G. E. Lewis (1968), B.A., University of Toronto. D. W. Morris (1944), University of Western Ontario; Teacher ' s College, London: Permanent First Class Certificate. Mrs. Cecil Moore (1942), Teacher’s College, Peterborough: Permanent First Class Certificate. M. J. E. Perry (1965), M.A., McMaster University; B. A. , University of New Brunswick. Permanent High School Assistant ' s Certificate. Music Master J. A. M. Prower (1951), A.Mus., McGill; Royal Conservatory, Toronto. Art Master D. L. G. Blackwood (1963), A.O.C.A., O.S.A., Canadian Society Graphic Art, Canadian Society Painters in Watercolour. Developmental Reading Mrs. Marion Garland Assistant Librarian Mrs. A. H. Humble School Office Bursar. . Lieut. Commander J. L. Lindop, R.N. (Ret ' d.), A.C.I.S. School Manager .... Major P. R. Jack, C.D., R.C.E., (Ret ' d.). Queen ' s University. Food Service Manager .E. M. D. Bogyay, Diploma. Lewis Hotel School. Headmaster ' s Secretary Mrs. R. J. Doggett Assistant Headmaster ' s Secretary Mrs. S. W. Gainer Bookkeeper Mrs. H. E. Brisbin Assistant Bookkeeper Mrs. A. E. Retallick Mail Room Secretary Mrs. J. E. Kelley Receptionist Mrs. B. Bunce Superintendent W. R. Johnston Head Groundsman E. Nash Infirmary and Housekeeping- Physician . R. M. McDerment, B.A., M.D. Nurse, Senior School Mrs. H. M. Scott, Reg.N. Nurse-Matron, Boulden House Mrs. M. Ewart, R.N. A. Matron, Senior School Mrs. L. G. P. Montizambert Assistant Matron, Boulden House Mrs. R. H. Brice Executive Secretary Secretary School Convocation J. W. Kerr Mrs. A. J. D. Johnson Arts The traditionaPa SBSf T dito rial for the Arts section has been a cry of anguish for the lack of arts at T. C. S. I feel this to be a very unjust accusa- tion, and believe that the number of people who have taken the time to write for this section attests to my conviction. Contrary to some preconceived notion, arts at Trinity are a very prominent aspect of school life. In this definition of arts I must go beyond the traditional fine arts and encompass all its aspects, such as reading, writing and photog- raphy. Naturally not everyone is bom with an artistic hand, but let anyone doubtful about the health. of art at T. C. S. witpe-ss ' ihe reactions to a new art exhibition, a record, a book or evj " The Record " , and he will be con- vinced of the existence of subjective criticism. This is the quality that raises us above the level of computers. I be- lieve every person at T. C. $. possesses t an ample measure of this gift, and that a life lived in such close contact with others and their beliefs can and does en- courage the development of this quality. I hope only to help provide a forum for expression of the resulting views, and o invite full use of it by all. ew % Editorials When I first thought about what I should do as an edito ' faf this section and what I would have o edit I devel- oped a very negative attitude towards the whole thing. I said there is no arts at T. C. S. so what is the point of having ' an Arts Section. The whole thing seemed " to be a nice gesture on the part of someone who wqjjjjgd ,to fill pages with stuff that looked like it was im- at meant absolutely nobbing to anyone . -it t%s I started looking for articles I realized that even though this school does not do all that it could to -lean in th jirection of Arts; it has lonethele lucmg many :ere are many good actors, photogra- ffsts. Tt painters, musicians, phers and w I hope wi 1 to be able increase other students awareness and appreciation of the Arts by having them writing and reading these articles. of my co- editor, artists and B. G. F, R. 00 " w ■ ■ ' ' -v | | j " IF are seven people, playing, singing with incredible virtuosity but no pretention. IF are the sum of so much that is great in jazz, rock and blues. . . the sum of its past parts. " When IF appeared on the music scene no one noticed or really cared. Their arrival was not heralded in the way that many of today ' s groups are. Their impact on the music world went unnoticed and unfelt by many. However, the few that noticed them and bought their first album, discovered one of the most incredible sounds they had heard in a long time. IF is as delicate as Simon and Garfunkel, as brassy as Blood, Sweat, and Tears or Chicago, but with the amazing intricacy of the Moody Blues. Most of the group ' s material is written by Dave Quincy and Trevor Preston. These two comprise one of the best song- writing teams since the Lennon McCartney days. They can produce a tune and write into it, and arrange it so well that you are swept away into another world of flutes, organs, and saxophones. There are seven members of IF and they have all played with some of the best jaa musicians of our time. They are all professionals and their music shows this. When next listening to your favourite contemporary music F. M. station, if you hear a very polished, very professional, and very beautifully composed piece, it may just be IF. Hugh Ambrose Cat Stevens at Massey Hall Mimi Farina and Tom Jans put on a good performance, but it wasn ' t until the " Cat ' s " second song that one could feel the magic that fills the air of a good concert. The audience became at once focused and relaxed. Most of his songs show a deep searching, whether it be the answers for many questions or a worldwide peace. The sincerity and intensity of his feelings were clearly delivered in his performance. In seeing his sharp, dark eyes and hearing his emotion filled voice one cannot remain outside his concern. And this is, of course, combined with simple but beautiful music. Although he has recorded a couple of little ditties that I really can ' t make anything out of, he never makes his songs pretentious as the Beatles came to do. In music and in lyrics, his is a clear, honest sound. His upbeat single calling to join the " Peace Train " has a message of appeal, but most of his songs are of a per- sonal nature, reflections. He is really rather small and fine- boned, but the way his beard and curly hair frame his face gives me the im- pression of a lion. Perched on a stool he alternately hunched over his guitar and threw his shaggy name back. He seemed to put himself back into the emotions he felt at the time of writing songs such as " Miles From Nowhere " . His voice is rich and at times almost growling. None of his guitar work is complex, but it was apparent that he keeps a tight rein over his back-up musicians. I think I noticed a little grin of delight as his three instrumentalists broke into a crescendo in one of his songs. This build is common to his style. I don ' t really know a lot about him except that he is an Englishman of Greek parentage. He ' s not really the kind of musician one is curious about because in each song he gives his deepest self. He introduced a couple of new songs during the concert. In general his latest songs seem a little less poignant than those in his " Tea For the Tillerman " album. They are now a little gentler, a little more subtle. Avoiding much talk other than short, introductory explanations, Cat moved from one of three guitars or to the piano with amazing rapidity. Tire audience often applauded at the first line of familiar tunes. The second and third galleries were filled with glowing matches, like candles, near the end of the performance. He finished, or intended to finish, with " Father and Son " . This song is classic in its simple expression of the constant difference between young man and father. The thunderous, foot- stomping applause of both balconies called Cat back to the stage. It was his first show of possibly his biggest tour to date, but he was quite moved by what I thought was to be expected. Quickly Cat and his group swung into " Changes " . Heeding the calls, he finished alone on tire piano with the eloquent " Sad Lisa " . For once I was glad I was at the earlier show of the evening, for I wondered if he could put so much into the later performance. Phil Keddy 12 il memorial compositions. Though Mimi and Tom Jans are well matched and play and harmonize well together; I felt she I seemed different without Richard and she ap- | peared unable to become as involved in her | songs as she once did. Nevertheless they played well and would have been fine for a concert more suited to their music. However, it was Cat Stevens ' night and everyone was waiting for Cat to appear. It was clear that nobody was going to steal his lime- light. So once again the result of staging lesser | known talent before the big names was merely a formality. Mimi Farina Tom Jans With mainly Cat Stevens ' fans in the hall, Mimi Farina and Tom Jans had the hard task of opening the concert. They opened competently, but lacked the vitality and excitement to in- volve the audience in their singing. Their music resembled that of the traditional Farina style, though I felt Mimi lacked the depth she used to show with her late husband Richard. After Richard was killed in a 1966 motorcycle accident, Mimi fell into depression and retired from the music world. Eventually she was paired up with Tom Jans through friends and that started her comeback. Tragedy has played a big part in the songs composed by Mimi Farina today, and especially at the concert, where she played numerous J. A. Barford The Drama There was the usual Saturday morning crowd at Rack- straw ' s grocery. It included old Colonel Leatherb arrow, carrying the converted bedroll which he used as a shop- ping basket, Phyllis, and a small man in carpet slippers who was a stranger to me. " You look a bit peculiar, " said the Colonel over the frozen foods, " Are you feeling alright? " " I ' m thinking about writing a play, " I said. " Oh, " said Phyllis, " is that all? I remember a man who shopped here once, used to write tales. Mr. Hepple his name was. You couldn ' t put ' em down once you ' d started. All about Braham the Terrible, they were. Know what he did? Kept on turning himself into things by eat- ing a pill. You don ' t see much of that on stage. " " You don ' t? " " No, " barked the Colonel, " all you get today is those filthy longhairs prancing about in the buff and such- like - disgusting ! " " One time he turned himself into a timber wolf and tracked a fur bandit to his lair. Made the little woman ' s fie sir creep. Better than all that lovey-dovey stuff. You don ' t want any of that lot. " " ' Course, " said Phyllis, " you ' d have to have a wolf skin. " " Yes, " I said, " that would be the snag. " " If you wanted, you could put in a bit of a love inter- est. You could have the heroine trapped in a blazing cabin, fighting off the advances of a rum- crazed half- breed. " " That ' s right, " I said, " and the wolf outside scratching at the door. " " That ' s right, " said the Colonel eagerly, " and the wolf turns into Braham, and he pulls the girl away in the nick of time, and kicks the halfbreed into the crevice. Alaska Louis his name is. " " I don ' t know that I ' m very good at half-breed dialogue. " I said. " Oh, it ' s mostly grunts, " said the Colonel. " When he fell into the crevice he ' s need only say something like: ' Woof-woof! ' or ' Mon Dieu! ' " " Yes, " I said, " I suppose that would be sufficient. " " You could have a sad bit too, " said Phyllis from the canned meats, " where someone pinches Braham ' s pills, and he can ' t turn into anything. Then the fellow who ' s pinched them takes one and turns into an ape, and the heroine snatches them and falls into the rapids, and I Braham dives in after her, and overpowers the ape, gTabs the pills and beats it with the girl in his arms. You ' d want a revolving stage with running water for that one though. " " You would, " I said, " at the very least. " " Then you could have a funny scene, " mumbled the stranger from the household detergents, " you know, a bit of comic relief; say a couple of B- girls at the saloon with a minister. " " That might be hilariously laughable, " I chuckled, reaching for a box of Cap ' n Crunch. " Of course, " said Phyllis, " you ' d want an ape skin, but you ' d have no difficulty there. You can always rent an ape skin. It ' s the plot you ' ve got to worry about. Mind you, if I ever get an inspiration I ' ll come straight round to tell you. I always get me inspirations while I ' m in the tub. " " Cor - I ' d like to see you try it, " cackled the old man in the carpet slippers. " I can see the headlines: ' Naked woman accosts writer in store - says she was inspired! ' ha-ha. " " Well I never! - I was going to say that you could have the last scene in an abandoned gold mine. Alaska Louise has got the girl down there staked in a pool of water, with seals barking at her and the water rising. The ape-man is setting light to a train of gunpowder, when up comes Braham and jumps down the mine. " I stifled a gasp (gasp! ) " Hurt himself? " " Takes a pill half way down and turns into an eagle. Pecks her bonds loose, shoo ' s the seals away, flies back up with her in his claws, and fights die ape-man to the death. " " Where ' s Louis? " " The mounties get him. They always make their man you silly goose. " said Tim the stock boy. " Oh yes, of course, " I said, " dien Braham wraps the heroine in his great, strong wings and flies into the sunset over top of Disneyland with the Mormon Tabernacle Choir singing the MacDonalds Drive- in theme song in the background as the curtain falls. " " Something like that. You ' ll have to fill in the details yourself. That ' s what Mr. Hepplc did. Have you got any ideas. . . ? " " Yes, one. " 1 said, reaching for the T. V. dinners. Commander Barkfeather (Woof- woof ! ) Photography The Emergence of a New Art Nearly everyone has been, to say the very least, considerably sur- prised by the standard of photography at T. C. S. so far this year. It seems that provocative, sensitive subjects are being treated in a creative manner. This, however, is not the only surprise. The quality of prints - and by this I mean the degree of technical perfection - has improved immeasurably. The recent convocation weekend photography contest was certain evidence of this. More than forty photographs were exhibited; all technically good, and nearly everyone dealt with an original subject in a creative manner. The reason for this sudden improvement? Possibly a more organized attitude on the part of the photographers at T. C. S. - this certainly a contributing factor. But the main reason, in my opinion, is the more tolerant attitude on the part of everyone towards not only photography, but towards art and creativity in general. People seem to be a great deal more appreciative of photography - and particularly good photography. However, this high standard of photography poses a serious problem; that of maintaining the high standard. The solution - that is, the maintenance of a high standard - is the responsibility of both the photographers and the artists. The photographer must endeavor to be as creative, original, and selective as possible; he must learn what Edward Weston called " the photographer ' s most important and like- wise most difficult task. . . learning to see photographically. . . to see his subject matter in terms of the capacities of his tools and pro- cesses, so that he can instantaneously translate tire elements and values of a scene before him into the photograph he wants to make. " As critics - and as a community - we must continue to maintain an open, sensitive attitude towards genuine creativity. It is our responsi- bility to be tolerant and open-minded, but also selective. If we can meet these responsibilities, then the perpetuity of the high standard of photography at T. C. S. is insured. Ian Brown ' ■ 1 OIVIETO CACC m wun - Si . Somewhere in Pennsylvania ' s rolling countryside, along the Brandywine Creek waits Chadds Ford. While the plastic arts rage in New York City so far away, this tiny town, almost an anachronism, holds a man whose kind is rarely found. Born, raised, and planning to die in Chadds Ford, Andrew Wyeth paints the spirit of the land. Most of his work is done within walking distance of his simple home. Through the woods, and over some fields is Karl Kuerner ' s farm. Upstream, with its wheels rusted, sits Brintcn ' s Mill that the Quakers built. The land in between is Wyeth ' s world. His work shows a deep and experienced love for nature; but his scenes are not completely natural. Beneath the surface of the Tempera or water colours flow abstract undercurrents through the truth of his subjects. A man is older after he knows Wyeth ' s work. He is closer to the earth, and sees the rich- ness and dignity that might have passed unnoticed. Stumps, stalks of grass, and the piping of a bird against the dawn are faultlessly recorded in his praise of the menial and strange. RURAL AMERICA ' S ANDREW WYETH " I think one ' s art goes as far and as deep as one ' s love goes. I see no reason for painting but that. If I have anything to offer, it is my emotional contact with the place where I live and the people I do. " i 18 Here there is an unspoiled innocence that the city folk cannot regain. His complete intimacy of soli- tude is almost a mystery to us. Through ignorance, we might call his work " realism " by virtue of its more than photographic accuracy. But names like that don ' t work in Wyeth ' s world. It ' s like giving a title to " rain " . As Wyeth says: " When you start putting names on things, it gets to be something to do - for me all imagination disappears. " To me, his paintings are too realistic. They go beyond the world and into the imagination and seems almost surrealistic. But then, there should not be a word for it, should there? We are dealing with something special. Plastics eventually decompose, conceptual art will die in its own conceit, and minimal art will dwindle to nothing. But Wyeth ' s paintings, like the earth, water, and air from which they were made, shall remain. For Wyeth has captured immortality. Rob Rutherford 19 Andrew Wyeth 4 GRAND F L AG, r The “Why” in Society Children, I believe, before the beginning of their formal schooling, before their curiosity has been channeled and programmed and their perception altered by a society demanding conformity, see and ex- plore their environment through a question mark. Everything is new, past experiences are limited, and the mind does not always follow a logical course. It has not been conditioned to ask " Why?” within a structured framework as those so conditioned do. This conformity among adults stimulates a desire and a need for an alternative that will allow a fruitful, meaningful life of learning and experience. But can we find this freedom in our modern society? Are we in danger of losing our ability to question because of machines that cannot argue, that demand a great deal of our attention, and that with- draw some of life’s experiences from us through " automation”? Are our rules so restrictive that we are in danger of losing our faculty to wonder? Those who do not realize this dilemma face the gravest fight: an in- dividual who cannot or will not think is an easy victim to the peril of a society which is a slave to itself (or could the reason for this ignor- ance perhaps be that we have already accepted as " right” our modern society, and now are content to exist within its limited boundaries, allowing it to evolve in the confidence that such evolution will bring man to the pinnacle of perfection?). Man, thinking man, created the society with which we now exist, and in its creation, the " creator” had to remove himself from society and look objectively from the outside to the inner core. Surely modern man has not come to the point where he cannot examine himself with- out simultaneously including a reflection of society ' s bounds? Man can still change his restrictions, adapting them to new levels of automa- tion, but only if he retains the willingness to think, and think objec- tively from without the conformity of society, even as a child views his own environment. The key here lies in our method of education: it must be developed so that we can recognize our constructed limitations, yet maintain the ability to think. Particularly in the early years of his formal " train- ing " , a child should first be taught to reason, to examine himself in relation to his environment, before he is presented with the results of our modern society and its automation. Education in thought preceding education in fact can bring man out of the rut of blind and passive acceptance of a society whose natural " evolution " will not necessarily mean perfection. C. E. Pinnington Self-Awareness You, Perception, and Living " Hey, where ' s your head at? " People can be so busy trying on different personality masks that they fail to discover what is underneath the shame. Socrates said, " Know thyself " . One must achieve this level before understanding anyone or anything else. At school, the masks mentioned above involve WHO WILL GET COLOURS? WHO WILL COME FIRST IN HIS CLASS? WHO IS COOL? Over-concern for one ' s image can distract him from a realization of himself. DESIDERATA: " If you compare yourself to others, you will become vain and bitter. " This goes on constantly at T.C.S. ; the effects can be seen every day. Vanity and bitterness resulting from image comparison tend to dissolve confidence. Set your own standards for yourself. To know who you really are, you must be able to perceive. Perception depends almost entirely upon what is desired. . . you will find what you are looking for. It involves seeing through the jungle which covers everything to reach the inner truth. Perception ties in with so many ideas. D. H. Lawrence wrote: THE DEEPEST SENSUALITY The profoundest of all sensualties is the sense of truth And the next deepest sensual experience is the sense of justice. Lawrence is, in effect, saying that truth is love. The Bible says " God is Love " ; if you can find your inner truth, then you can find God and love. You can even be God, Love and Truth. When you can do so, perception becomes clear, and it is possible to establish what is of import- ance and reality. This is perspective. A lack of it results in distortion. For ex- ample, academic marks tend to grow out of proportion. They can become more important than actual learning and interest, and lead to frenzied worry. Why is this so? Possibly because marks involve the existence of study privileges, prizes, and a slight matter of $4000! Aldous Huxley, in a book called " Island " , tells of a way to make things such as marks disappear. Read it and find out. It deals largely with reality. A dull life and an unsatisfied self can result from being too cautious. Forget about consequences for a while. Babe Ruth had a high strike -out average, but he hit more homers than anyone else did for a long time. If you are one who tends to waste time, try living for those who are not. Keep in mind that you might be able to do those things which they lost their opportunity to try for. Over-enthusiastic anticipation of a good thing often turns to frustration when the ' good thing ' just doesn ' t happen Live for now. The best things in life occur spontaneously. Cat Stevens sings, " then I found my head one day, when 1 wasn’t even trying. " a ii s ii I li ti i p a 8 c 8 ti fi a s t ii 6 Bill Horne 24 Chuck Ball, World! Dateline, Capital City, j By May next year, the whole world .vill have been issued full equipment for :he first and last worldwide football ame. Every living man, woman and child will be required to play. Those .inable to play, infants, bedridden, etc. , vill have their bodies put to better use i.e. heads for balls); their souls are ;heir own to do with what they will or are able. Those who are not able to play .vill have their bodies donated to the ’Team " to help get everyone in the ,spirit of things and to " get the ball roll- ing. " There are no rules for world football, here are no referees, and no playing ields, except earth. There is only one :eam which plays against itself. The ob- ject of the game is to live as long as Possible. All buildings will be locked ind all people outside and ready to play i A.M. on June 1. This date has been iiosen by the World Coach to start the ;ame because all food will be eaten and !|he resent " green areas " will be cement illed by then. The lack of food (prob- ibly beginning a week before the game tarts) should make the game more ex- :iting; with the earth covered in cement Lt will offer no cover for those who try :o get out of the game. The game will begin with bodies being A ' iven to the people. In the beginning, the leads of the bodies will be the balls of :he game. The arms and legs and so on nay be used to fight off other team- nates. The person who gets the head will be tackled and his head will be taken. Then there will be two heads, and two carriers who will be pursued and have their heads removed. There will then be four heads and so on in this way. Everyone will play! Everyone will enjoy playing! Everyone will play to win! Everyone will play to kill! Every- one will be killed! B. G. F. Rusted 25 Pierre Vallieres et Les Negres Blancs D’Amerique This book is for people who like Canada and wish it to remain " From sea to sea " . Vallieres, although ex- tremely biased, puts forth a clear, coherent argu- ment for French separation using his own life story as evidence for his statements. No conscientious Cana- dian can read this book and feel the same about Ca- nada and Quebec when finished. I was not brainwashed by this ' mad propagandist ' as some might believe, but it made me realize the severity of the Quebec situation which people still do not accept even after the crisis of last October. The crisis of last October is only a hint of the crisis that has been going on in Quebec for many years. Pierre Vallieres is writing this book while with Charles Gagnon in the Manhattan House of Detention for Men, after being abducted while protesting in front of the U.N. for the ' free Quebec ' cause. The book starts with an elaborate definition of ' White Nigger ' and his own prejudices. He admits he is biased but states that no man could go through what he has gone through and not be biased. Then he begins the saga of his early life in Montreal and Ville Jacques Cartier. His story is elaborately told and is painfully real. Growing up in a place where water had to be paid for and sometimes walked miles for; where the cheap shoddy houses kept out the rain and a bit of the cold. Ditches at the side of the road contained a black inky liquid that Vallieres refers to as ' tainted water ' - obviously the sewer for the small community. We follow his startling account of growing up and can see foundations for his motives, fears and ideals forming. When later on in the book these ideals are actually stated they seem frighteningly plausible. Yet within me some unknown force holds back my com- plete dedication to this radical cure, something that is to do with ' rationalization ' which I feel Pierre Vallieres lacked because of his past. In a way it is the same idea that says we can reform without revol- utionary action or violence. The trouble is in finding a middle of the road cure. All too many middle and upper class people, what Vallieres would call the ’petit bourgeois ' say, " let time be the cure. " Time lias been one of the disease ' s biggest supporters among the French Canadians, promoting the disaster not curing it. With men like Vallieres around, preach- ing revolution in terms and conditions that are real and are understandable to the French Canadians, time is not on our side. The ’quiet revolution’ of the sixties is over. 26 it S The power of the word brought out in this verbal and philosophical revolution is taking hold. The prob- lem of bringing together the English and French under the one term of " Canadian” is not the job of the future generation. As I said before, time is not on our side. To combat the acts and thoughts of the F. L. Q. and Vallieres you cannot use violence and military meas- ures (War Measures Act) such as were used in the October crisis. What is needed is greater communi- cation, realization of the French problem, and, above all, action - not tomorrow but today. Canadians had better realize this today for tomorrow may be too late. Hugh Balloch 27 Funerals Death is not a pleasant thing for anyone, except possibly for the person who died. Assuming that the deceased died with relatively little or no pain, extensive mourning is sloppy and degrading. The mourners, in fact, are not mourning for the deceased but for his family. So who is his family mourning for? Usually they are just feeling sorry for themselves. They have lost a friend, or rela- tive and they feel sorry that he she isn ' t around anymore to help them laugh, or give them $20. 00 each at Christ- mas and birthdays. Death is a natural act, as is birth, and should be accepted with as much emotional display as a birth. But funerals are truly barbaric. All the people file into the church and have a little look at the deceased lying in the coffin, looking fresh as a daisy. And then everyone cries or just sobs a little. How incredibly morbid! If the family feels that the deceased should be at the final ser- vices, the coffin should be closed. If people must have a final look then the body can be laid in state in a funeral home or in some other place. I really don’t feel that your last memories of a person should be of him lying in a coffin with a slight grin on his face. I therefore urge you to stay away from funerals, if at all possible. If you must go, then go and find out how truly barbaric we all are. Hugh Ambrose 28 Literary on abandoning those who were already abandoned. the stunned crowd watch me as i leave them cold not believing i would have the nerve to do it. they think that all attachment is for real and i helped them along, even though i often had to swerve to do it, but now they ' re shocked because i actually left them rotating on a cactus in the middle of the desert, if they only realized they were mountain builders and that they aren ' t always able to wear the best shirt then we’d all like this place but as it is now i can’t stand it. Inside You are 3000 miles away from me, But you are in my mind And I am in your mind, So you are here and I am there. Mail Box there is no letter from you Quickly I push back the key but not before I see myself through the half -closed door grey hollow with walls of brushed steel. HOLLOW. Smiles I ' ll give you smiles, So many you might not know What to do with them all. Though you probably will. You ' ll put them on your wall, . Or keep them in your tent. You ' ll be happy if I smile; I ' ll smile if you are happy. We ' ll both be happy and smiling And we could stay like that forever. I M Tales of Old Port Hope I have met a good many unpleasant characters in my time, but the one I found in the Ganaraska Hotel Bar the other night stands alone. This doddering old man shuffled in late in the evening and headed straight for my table. He stopped short, looked at me as one might look at a particularly offensive insect, and then promptly sat down. At that point he commenced a most diligent search for something that he ' d lost and for some peculiar reason thought he might find in the vicinity of his left nostril. " Evening, " he mumbled. He looked intently at his glass, tapped his pipe into it, and then shuffled over to the bar to complain. " Don ' t like the landlord,” he told me, when he returned to my unwelcoming side with a fresh glass. " Is there anyone here you like? " I asked coldly. " Can ' t say there is, praise be! There ' s much more out ' o disliking people than liking ' em. " " What sort of thing? " " Oh, badgering and worrying ' em. Like Mr. Hoople - don’t like ' im! I nailed a ' free beer ' sign on his front gate. Drove ' im mad, the folks who came to his door during the fine weather. Days afore he found that board. That reminds me of Mrs. Colley - proper game I ' ve got with ' er ! " " Who’s Mrs. Colley? " " Works at the post office, sub- postmistress. What a nosey old coot! Can ' t stick ' er! Just a minnit. " He shuffled to the bar again and quick- ly transposed two glasses, one almost empty and the other full, whose owners were watching the T. V. He waited like a gloating spider in a corner of its own web until he had seen a satisfactory ar- gument ensue. Then he got back to Mrs. Colley. " Posted a post card a week ago, I did, ' I never would have believed it of Ted ' , I said on my card, ' I ' ve never heard anything so kinky. Write and let me know more ' . Mrs. Colley, she ' s gone white-haired sorting through the mail looking for a letter for Tom Penny, Peartree Farm, and she’s haunted with the fear she ' s missed it. " " Who did you send the card to? " " Somebody who don ' t know me, you bet. A woman I used to sell eggs to in Welcome. Puzzle ' er it will. Don ' t like ’er! " " And who’s Ted? " " ' Er husband. Don ' t like ' im neither. " A man had taken out a cigarette and laid it on the bar while he patted his pockets to locate matches. The old man sidled forward; deftly flicked the cigar- ette into a small pool of beer. " Dirty newspapers is my favorite, though. I sends off ' undreds of ' em to folks I don ' t like. " " Does that worry them? " " ' course it do. I don’t mark ’em see t )rives ' em stark- staring, going through nd through that paper a thousand times ) see why it ' s been sent to them. " " I can ' t think why you come to this ub, if you dislike everybody here,” I aid. " It annoys ' em, " he said, standing up go. " Good night,” I said with restraint, i " Don’t want it to be a good night, " he aid. " I want it to rain. Some of the oys ' ere, they ' ve got a long walk home. " I remained in the bar until closing time, in my way home I passed Peartree arm and I wanted revenge. I knocked t the door until an upstairs window was irown open. " Whadda ya want? " came a disagree- ble grunt. " Mr. Tom Penny, there was a tele- hone call for you at the bar just after ou ' d gone. " Not very bright, I admit, ut good enough. " It was very import - nt. " " Wait, I ' ll come down. " I did not go to the bar the next night, ut I had the misfortune to meet the old lan in the street. " Did you go along to Peartree Farm last night with some cock and bull yarn? " he asked me. " Yes , ” I admitted. " Thought you would. Strangers gener- ally do after I been talking to ' em. Old Tom Penny don ' t get half wild. Good thing too. Don ' t like him. He ' s taken to coming down and bustin ' em on the nose, lately. Did ' e come down and bust you on the nose? " " Yes , " I growled. " Good! " cackled this unpleasant char- acter. " I don ' t like you. " Commander Barkfeather Woof, Woof! Blue Questions The " whys " have grown too demanding I put down my pen, For when you’re impatient with words They turn on you. But in time it passes like a cloud before the sun, And softly, my thoughts turn. mi T Oh let me run across every field and every road. And let me always see where I have been And always let me Know that there is more - Index Abandoned Inside Mail Box Smiles People and Tilings Warm and Snug Blue Questions Encore Tales of Old Port Hope - Anon - Bill Horne - Phil Keddy - Brian Rusted - Brian Rusted - Rodney Bowes - Phil Keddy - Ian Brown - Mike Renison People and Things in Many Forms When a negro smiles It ' s like the sun coming out in the night. When a girl smiles It ' s like radiated sunshine. 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The fighting ensued and we, the New Boys, rallied again and again continuing to suppress our opponents. By this time the field of battle was littered with mutilated bodies, two of which were identified as Pearson and Kennedy. Davies went " rabids " join- ing Grynoch who was foaming about the mouth. Both were reduced to " pulp " by the vicious tacklers of New Boy Power. Only one member of our oppos- ing force was not " demolished " as he was saved by one of the fearless wives of a master, Mrs. Har- graft. Too bad he had to be saved. Next time no mercy will be shown. Beware Rutherford! Those involved in the mass slaughter of the Prefects - Seniors would like to extend their apologies to Pearson who was hurt on the battlefield. Another sign of New Boy power. All in all everyone had a good time, N. B. L. M. having the best being victor- ious. We are sure that everyone looks forward to another New Boy Picnic. One word of warning, German should come next time properly dressed. Thanks for a good time from the New Boys. E. M. McCowan The Prefect’s Picnic " Can ' t say that I know what ' s happened to this younger generation. No sir. Back in my day we were never like that. " - a twentieth century Wiseman A quiet silver day it was. Down past the woods and the beach stretched the lake. The weather was damp but neutral; you know what autumn days was like. Yes, it was picnic time in Rural Ontario. Once a year the Perfects and Seniors invite the saddest looking, most homesick boys in the school for a party of beefburgers and fizzy drinks. We didn ' t realize there was evil mischief afoot’. A certain faction of the guests, who called themselves (I believe) the Nasty Battalion of Ludicrous Madmen, were set on ruining the fun for the rest of the boys. Too bad. After eating their fill, that nameless, brainless league of manservants ruthlessly attack- ed some of the hands that fed them. There were reports that they were foaming at the mouth, but this might have been due to the immense quantities of carbonated orange consumed. In the end, after they were herded into vans and returned to the school on the hill, a cryptic mess- age was discovered on my writing table. I correct- ed the spelling and present it here to the public: " Well, Rutherford, how will you sleep in your den? Oh yes ’. By the way, this is N . B . L . M . And ohl I believe it is timely to state, That you and just you are approaching your fate. So look out for the shadows and cracks in the wall, And the New Boys with butcher knives, pacing the hall. " To prove that these individuals were a move- ment of liberation, and that they meant business, there was soon a rash of violent underwear thefts. This showed the true nature of the N.B.L. M. Other than such acts, I am sure they pose no further threat. To serve and protect . . . Rutherford. Mr. Garwood How did you hear of T. C. S. ? " Several of my wife ' s relatives attended T. C. S. , and also, I had heard about it as an excellent acad- emic institution, and therefore I wished to be in- volved with T. C. S. " Where were you before you came here? " For two years I taught at Beams ville District Secondary School and last year I was Physical Director at the Niagara Falls Y. M. C. A. " How does it feel to be the assistant coach of a championship team in your first term? " Well, it was a very re warding experience. This has never happened to me before as assistant coach and it was enjoyable working with Mr. Burns who did a tremendous job with the team. " Do you feel there is an over -emphasis on sports at T.C.S. ? " No I don ' t think so. It is necessary to have sports when you have boys living here twenty -four hours a day and I think it ' s a good thing. The academic stand- ings indicate this. " Do you and Mrs. Garwood like living in? " Very much so - I wouldn ' t have it any other way. " Do you feel T. C. S. would be better if it were co -educational? " At the moment no. I think it is far better as a male institution. " What do you think of the discipline and the freedom of the boys here? " The boys are allowed the freedom that they can handle, and the discipline is a necessary thing. When, again, you have a community situation such as you do at T. C. S. , you have to have certain laws that are directly governed by that community. " Have you played cricket before and did you know that it is a gentleman ' s game? " Personally I have never played cricket, however I knew that it was a gentleman ' s game. " John de Visser On Friday, October 22, the school gathered in the gym for one of the con- tinuing series of Centennial lectures. Mr. de Visser ' s evening was unique in that it was not anything close to a lecture. It was a presentation of slides from his recent trips to the U.S.S.R. As a member of Farley Mowat ' s expedition Mr. de Visser was able to capture the nature and feeling of Siberia through the eyes of a freelance photo- grapher. In these slides one gained a more realistic view of what Russia was really like. We were treated to several examples of his excellent creativity and involvement of the natural elements in his pictures, including a block of historic Leningrad reflected in the clear water of the canals. However, I personally felt that the show was too long for a group whose main interest was not photography. In the latter part of the show, this feeling, complicated by the poor audio system, tended to ob- scure the true quality of our guest. The New Boy Race On October 18th. , at 3:45, a gun was fired to start the fifty- eighth annual Magee cup cross-country race. The race started quickly as the new boys all attempted to be the first through the Centennial Gates, and then slowed to a trot as they continued their one and one quarter mile romp around the country- side. To prevent new boys from stray- ing into a shortcut, the prefects and seniors marked the course which, as usual, was infested with burrs and raspberry plants. Finishing first was Lambert with a time of 7:23. As he was overage, Evans of Ketchum House received the max- imum ten points towards the Magee Cup. Next was Hassel-Gren followed by Macfarlane and Cameron. One of Our Best House Notes Brent House This year Brent House appears to be carrying on in its grand tradition. As in any society positions are vacated and then filled every year. Our under- ground movement last year was led by our stalwart miners Sully, Maier, and Wilson. They provided the necessary trouble which keeps the spirit of fellow pupils high. It was felt for a long time that this year would be dull, but R. Armstrong, T. Bermingham, and P. Fontein have picked up where Sully, Maier, and Wilson left off. Derek Smith has taken over as Phys. Ed. director this year. By way of lates, Derek keeps everyone running around the campus to the tune of " Onward Christian Soldiers " . Mr. Preston moved out of the infirmary ' s Presi- dential suite, much to Ethel ' s dismay and into top Brent, much to ours. He keeps the radical move- 1 ments of Brent House neatly under control and con- sistently provides laughter for all with his flamboy- : ant conversation. We apologize for Hugh Ambrose ' s crabbiness as of late, but acknowledge his attempts to make Port Hope the crustacean capital of the world. A new crop of new boys has brightened the gaze of the sixth form in Brent. Even though we wonder sometimes when turning out lights in top dorm, we still maintain that Brent House does not provide group therapy for congenital deviates. Brent House is known lovingly as the " fun " house I and this year looks like it will keep up with its i name. We have the perfect combination of leaders, jokesters, and students to balance into what Brent is today. Our spirit, masters, and people have com- j bined once again to make Brent House No. 1. Bickle House Bickle House has once again proven itself to be a unique and interesting, if somewhat bewildering, collection of characters. From top (what other Housemaster is a verbal re- incarnation of Chas Addams?) to bottom, there is something endearing (or perhaps intriguing would be a better word) about every one of her inhabitants. What other Head of House has ever spent three weeks in the infirmary recovering from two weeks of attempting to keep his house in order? What other house has such an indomitable pair as Flambury and Gough to keep an eye on its Housemaster and to make sure his family do not break out too often? What other church organist keeps a case of Tanqueray Gin under his bed? These things speak for themselves of the rigor- ous and demanding, yet free and easy-going life of Bickle House. Despite certain malicious and intentionally de- moralising rumors, the smokers Common Room has not been changed to T. 1 Bickle, it just seems that way sometimes. Bickle House has maintained a steadfast and loyal front against all who have tried to undo her. By a little bit of sneaky diplomacy, Bickle House has triumphed in several fields. What other house has cleaned up in the leagues because none of its inhabitants was good enough to make a school team? What other house has the sense of humour necessary to put in charge of renting a television a person who has been failing Maths sine Grade Three? What other house has ever produced a Record editor quite as base as the present one, or a bell- ringer who forgets to re-set the bells for a sleep-in because he is busy sleeping through breakfast? THE SHOOT What other house is Bickle House, House of Bickle, House of mouse, Of Papal Asp ' rant who ' s a souse, Whose members never seem to grouse, Whate ' er befall their lovely house, Who never has produced a louse, Nor ever shall nor yet a faus, Who are truly gregarious. What house you ask, what other house, No house, thank God, but Bickle House. I etchum House Zarrying on in the tradition of our last housemaster, tchum is as unpredictable and as explosive as IT. )ne of the many highlights of this year ' s house is • renowned " Little Cinema " , which has a variety films and cartoons such as the " Return of Bambi " 9 " Gumby Rides Again " . n past years we have had more than our share of flashy characters of the school. Gotch, Chump, i. , and Blazer are but a few of our accomplish- jnts. This year has been no exception to the nd. )n fourth flat our lineup starts out with the orious Brock, who has made it publicly known t " Export Plain " is the one weed he can really : into. lordon MacCallum has surprised us all by keep- his record clean so far this year. But it is to our comfort that we inform all you outsiders that rd has harboured a pain in Iris lower abdomen (ethune House EBethune House, to be the normal person, is a lice which looks well -weathered and free from the j olutionary youth of today, but when Stan finally ts his diligent bod to clean the dust off some of c house, the true, criminal workings of the inside p revealed. The house is ruled by the one and only one Baby- :e Stu, who maintains his authority with nothing js than an iron-cla cla cla clad hand. To :ognize his undisputedly superior leadership, one :eds only to listen hard as he enters a room of new emits. Being hummed throughout the squad will “ our theme song, " Cutest little baby -face " , ider this man lies all the secret machinery of the minal organization, kept running smoothly by his animate, Biafran Hot Wheels, who is in charge of trition for the squad. Down the hall the oriental member, commonly lied Charlie or Chuck, is responsible for keeping ick of large food consumption in the area. His animate is the number one body guard for Baby- ever since he visited our own little cinema. (Rumour has it the popcorn was bad) Fred Farncomb, our sales director, informs us that the Coca-Cola sales in Port Hope have gone up drastically due to some unknown reason. Ketchum also boasts several scholars. In fact we are the proud possessor of Tim Brown, who is rumoured to be working on a thesis entitled, " The Effects of Erotic Stimuli on a Dormant Grass- hopper. " Athletically speaking, the house has been very successful, winning the senior football and reaching the finals in both junior football and soccer. Mr. Campbell and Mr. Garwood are both new to Ketchum this year. With scholars, athletes, high spirit and two new leaders, Ketchum continues to be the number one house in the school. Carry on Ketchum ! face, and can be found by his side be it night or day. Top Bethune is the residence of our weapons expert, whom we all know as Spear-chucker. On off days he spends his time chasing the big Kitty- cats from down the hall. The medical section of the organization, including the nurses, is well looked after by Baby-face ' s crutch man. To add to the general confusion, World War II is being relived in Trinity House by Herr Brandt and Major-General Haggis, whose war cry rings out to the tune of the Hallelujah Chorus. The underground movement is operated by the Mole and water demolition is superbly done by Little Ball. The muscleman for the organization is Bob Grin- Rock whose superior training in the secret town of Fort MacLeod has made him world renowned. Tough as Bethune is, fear stil l reigns as the ghost haunts each night the hallowed halls of the house in his brown pants, brown rubber soled shoes, brown sweater and brown jacket, voicing his blood-curdling chant, " Good Evening, Gentlemen! " S.P.l.T.T V Stop Pollution in the Towns The beginning of the fall term brought about the reformation of a group of boys interested in preserving the environment and willing to do something about it. Under the guidance of Mr. Goering, the group has set about collecting re- cyclable goods found throughout the school. In October we contributed one half ton of news- print to the Caravan Project sponsored by Toronto ' s Pollution Probe, which eventually found its way to the steps of Parliament Hill in Ottawa. This was to protest the lack of government action in the recycling of reusable goods. One of the S.P.l.T.T. ' s -future activities will be the preparation of a float for the Cobourg Santa Claus Parade. At present there are twelve enthusiastic members and we hope soon to in- volve the majority of the student body. Tim Curtis Brian C. Pel Editorial Bigside Football did not have a successful season, if one bases success upon a team ' s ' win-loss ' record. This inability of Bigside to win games has not in any way affected the spirit and moral of the school. The team practiced after classes until fifteen minutes before dinner, -forty -five minutes longer, on the average, than the year before. This shows that Bigside gave more effort and time during the season than last year ' s team and that the school should still be proud of its first team, even if they failed to produce a winning season. On the other hand Middleside and Littleside football won their respective league championships. The talent that will be drawn from these two teams will certainly provide Bigside with more depth in years to come. The School has also witnessed the first soccer championship ever held by a T. C. S. first team. Under the leadership of their Captain, Steve Petty, and with the addition of two exceptionally gifted soccer players, John Nwakwesi and Jack Brand, the soccer team did not lose a single league game. We, the editorial staff of the Sports Section decided to head our Section with a soccer picture, in recognition of a great season. S. W. L. G. T. B. Bigside Football FRONT ROW: C. I. Campbell ( Mgr. ), A. W. H. German, J. S. Armstrong, A. M. Austin, G. T. Cullen, F. E. Farncomb, W. A. S. Kennedy (Asst. Capt. ), P. W. Candlish (Capt. ), N. G. McCallum, J. P. Carloss, K. C. Boody. SECOND ROW: M. A. Hargraft, Esq. , G. G. Dewart, W. A. Curtis (Mgr. ), R. S. Rutherford, J. A. D. Wheeler, S. W. Lemesurier, R. W. Fraas, C. J. Birchall, D. S. Lang, T. H. Russell, J. E. Jacobsen, N. S. Wilson, J. M. Parker, J. D. Colliver, D. P. Ranee, E. L. Austin, A. M. Campbell, Esq. THIRD ROW: R. J. Atyeo, A. W. C. Greenwood, J. G. Dale, K. G. Hughes, J. E. Farncomb, P. G. Haggis, B. G. R. Hughes, R. D. H. Casselman, G. A. Newton. Game Results 1. Old Boys Won 9- 6 2. East Cobourg Lost 20- 7 3. Seneca Lost 24- 0 4. U.C.C. Lost 34- 1 5. Ridley Lost 45-12 6. Lakefield Lost 13- 8 7. S. A. C. Won 22- 6 S. Appleby Lost 29- 6 59 Coach’s Comments This was a different season; we have been used to winning and it has been disappointing to all concerned that the pace was not maintained. We had some difficulties at the beginning of the season. German, the only returning full colour, was lost in a scrimmage; many of the team members were very inexperienced; an early start to the season did not help. We successfully defeated the Old Boys in mid -September. A much larger Seneca team took one measure the following Fri- day " under the lights " in Toronto. Our first league game was a crushing defeat by Upper Canada- and we were not helped in the loss of our captain Peter Candlish early in this game. The following Friday, Ridley beat us in Port Hope; the score of 45-12 reflects some scramble plays in the last quar- ter as we were playing " catch-up " . Two days, after the Thanksgiving break, a very fired up Lakefield team came from behind in the last quarter to defeat us 13-8. The one bright spot of the season was the S. A.C. game on Convocation weekend - a 22-6 win. Peter Candlish scored two touchdowns to lead the team. The presence of Dave Mann • gave the team a much needed lift. The last game was a defeat at the hands of Appleby, 29-8. Surprisingly, we out gained the opposition, including a superb passing attack primarily by Nigel Wilson which gained 247 yards; Will Kennedy and Graeme Dewart were both put out during the game - nevertheless the game could have been saved had the line played well. My special thanks to Mr. Campbell, an invaluable help throughout the season. The statisticians and camera crew did an excellent job. Pluto Campbell and Wilf Curtis as man- agers were the very best. Prospects for next year are bright. We should have an expe- rienced line and an excellent passing attack. With some real effort by those returning - and that all the time - we should be successful. M. A. liar graft Captain’s Report On the outside, Bigside Football was very different this year, but on the inside, it was very similar to the excellent teams of the past two years. The spirit, pride and determination was there, but the experience was not. Unlike previous years, we had no superstars, and many inexperienced football players were on the team. These players showed all the spirit and determination of any other player in the past, but some times they just didn ' t know how to react in game situations. Many have the experience now, and I am sure that in years to come Bigside Football will be successful. Experience is the most important factor in determining the ability of any athlete. I feel next year will be a good year. Many of the players this year will be returning, and many more good players will be coming up from Middleside and Littleside. I wish next year ' s team the best of luck The coaching of Mr. Hargraft and Mr. Campbell has no comparison. They devoted much time and effort in trying to make this team better. We are sorry that we didn ' t reward, both Mr. Hargraft and Mr. Campbell with a better season, and we thank them both for all they have done for the team. Extra thanks must be given to Dave Mann, who helped us greatly in the last two weeks of the season. Peter Candlish Will Kennedy Things to Remember - Nigel kicking Fred in the Appleby game. - Al ' s netting passes. - John ' s ”. . . alright " . - Defensive TD ' s by T.C. and Ham. - " Bobby " and his two interceptions against Ridley. - Riche Nitchke. - Stu; Wheels and the two laps. - The " knockouts " by Will and Pete. - Dig your claws Bear - GRRRR. . . AHI - Leg raises - Neil ' s " pain’. " - Come on Tom - " Laugh”. - Pluto. - Leon Farncomb. - The Pudgy Pink Porkers ! ! Exhibition Games Bigside opened their season, with the traditional game against the Old Boys. Both teams appear- ed to be equally matched at the start of the game until late in the first quarter, when Bigside was ahead 6-0 on a good passing com- bination between Joe Casselman and Brian Hughes. Before the half ended Will Kennedy kicked a thir- ty yard field goal to give Bigside a 9-0 lead. The second half began with the Old Boys concentrating on a pass attack. Peter Candlish did an excellent job as defensive safety, stopping some possible Old Boy touchdowns. The only Old Boy score came on a, blocked kick, which they picked up on our fifteen yard line and ran in for the touchdown. The score ended 9-6 in Bigside’s favour. Bigside ' s second game was more like a controlled scrimmage, with the coaches on the field. Our offense was unable to get moving throughout the first half and East Cobourg, during this time, ac- counted for two well earned touchdowns. Bigside also lost Andy German, their centre, at the start of the game due to a broken leg. In the second half Peter Candlish scored on a 65 yard end sweep. After this Big- side ' s offense was held score- less. East Cobourg scored an- other touchdown to win the scrim- mage 20-7. Bigside played their first away game against Seneca College in Toronto at 8:00 P. M. The game started off at an extremely slow pace until late in the first quar- ter when Graeme Dewart on a broken T.C.S. play ran the ball 80 yards to Seneca ' s two yard line, but Bigside was unable to score. Seneca before the half ended had kicked two singles. In the second half Seneca took complete con- trol of the game and it ended 24-0 in their favour. Bigside played their fourth exhibition game a - gainst Lakefield College. The first half began with good offensive drives by both teams, but better de- fensive play was responsi- ble for the scoreless tie at halftime. The third quarter began with Bigside taking control of the game. Kennedy kicked a single and Candlish on a screen pass, scored a touchdown. Bigside led 8-0 going into the fourth quarter. Lake- field came to life in the last quarter, just as Bigside started to let up. They scored a touchdown but the convert attempt was not good. Lakefield in the remaining minutes of the game scored another touchdown, and Bigside did not have enough time to recover. The game ended 13-8 in Lakefield ' s favour. lerai ce wj mad idowr ness s the bal strong both C c In th fense, end zo3 favour The f Upper s nd the fourth ended 1 victory re the b; came t( Late in id the g; X their f Ridley Bigside met Ridley ' s first team on the Friday before Thanksgiving Weekend. After Bigside’ s loss to Upper Canada the week before, the team wanted to prove to Ridley that they would not be defeated easily. In the opening quarter both offensive units played well, with Ridley ' s offence accounting for two singles and one touch- down. Bigside was t unable to score, but with John Armstrong calling good plays and Peter Candlish running well, our of- fence got to within Ridley ' s fifteen yard line on two occasions. The second quarter began with Tom Cullen recovering a fumble in Ridley ' s end zone for the touchdown. John Armstrong, Bigside ' s quarterback, on a pass option play saw his receivers covered, and decided to run the ball in for Bigside ' s second touchdown. Ridley equalled our touchdown output and the half ended 23-12 in their favour. The third quarter was scoreless as both offensive teams became ineffective inside the defender ' s twenty yard line. In the final quarter T.C.S. ' s defence became ineffective against a powerful Ridley offence that scored three converted touchdowns and a single to convincingly defeat Bigside 45-12. Some congratu- lations should be given to Bob Fraas for intercepting two Ridley passes. S.A.C. It was obvious from the beginning of the game that T.C.S. possessed a better team than St. Andrew ' s. In the first quarter S. A. C. ' s offense never once penetrated center field due to some fine defensive line play. Bigside’s offence, with the new formation set up by Dave Mann, worked exceedingly well. Mid- way through the first quarter Candlish caught a screen pass from Nigel Wilson and scrambled twenty yards for the touchdown. Kennedy’s convert was good. In the second quarter Bigside’s defence easily con- tained S. A. C. ' s offence and Ham Greenwood midway through the quarter intercepted an S. A. C. pass and ran in for another T. C. S. touchdown. The second half began with Will Kennedy kicking a seventeen yard field goal, and before the end of the quarter Candlish scored Bigside’s final touchdown on a fifteen yard sweep. Bigside led 22-0 going into the fourth quarter, and because of an intercepted pass deep in our end zone, S.A.C. was given good field position. In the next play a mix-up in Bigside’ s defensive backfield allowed an S. A. C. receiver to get clear for a touchdown pass. The convert was short and a much improved Bigside team came out victorious. rT T- - 1 i is i Appleby Bigside played their final game of the season at Appleby College. In the first quarter Bigside was unable to mount any kind of an offensive drive due to some costly penal- ties and fumbles. Will Kennedy, Bigside ' s quarter- back, in the early minutes of the game suffered a concussion, and left the field on a stretcher. Nigel Wilson, Kennedy’s replacement, scrambled twenty- five yards for a touchdown minutes after entering the game. Bigside ' s attempt for the two-point conversion was unsuccessful. Appleby ' s offence opened the second quarter with a successful drive down the field for a touchdown. For the remainder of the half both defensive units played extremely well and the score was 9-6 in Appleby ' s favour. In the second half Appleby made good use of their running game. They marched down the field twice and earned two touchdowns. Bigside ' s offence never gave up and with some fine running by Nigel Wilson, Bigside was never totally out of the game. Appleby ended the scoring by intercepting a T.C.S. pass and running it in for a touchdown. Nigel Wilson and Peter Candlish must be congratulated for their fine offensive running as should John Armstrong for making some outstanding pass receptions. 68 FRONT ROW: J. D. Burns, Esq., D. A. Kirkpatrick, J. R. Smith, S. E. McNabb (Asst. Capt. ), M. J. Crothers (Co-Capt.), I. P. B. Brown (Asst. Capt.), J. W. Langmuir, G. K. Love, J. T. Higginbotham, P. D. Garwood, Esq. SECOND ROW: G. K. Morgan, A. R. Grynoch, B. C. Pel, L. A. Hambrock, L. G. Yeap, R. J. Kalef, P. S. Bedington, P. D. Scott, R. J. W. Shore, J. B. Morris, P. A. Duffield, J. T. C. Cawley, T. E. Morgan, I. M. C. Dale, B. D. Roberts, G. D. Coupland, S. P. Vandewater, P. F. Fleming. THIRD ROW: D. A. Gatcliffe, C. E. Pinnington, R. S. Mackenzie, P. C. Janes, C. V. Allin, T. C. Curtis, R. C. White, A. K. Sands. ABSENT: D. J. Outerbridge (Co-Capt.). Captain’s Report This year ' s championship Middles ide team will certainly be remembered in future years. Even in our two losses away at other schools, the team never gave up and its determination was always evident. Throughout the season the defense led the team, and towards the end of the season the offense came into its own light. It seemed that the team was not blessed with individual stars, but that our success was determined by the ability of the whole team to play as a unit. I would like to thank Mr. Burns our Head Coach and Mr. Garwood our assistant coach for their patience and guidance throughout the season. I feel a special thanks should go to Mrs. Garwood who in watching all our games, gave us a magic inspi- ration to win. Finally, I would like to thank the whole team for their effort and drive which produced the winning season. Middleside Football I.S.A.A. Champions M. Crothers. Coach’s Comments Middleside owes its successful championship year to the basic ingredi- ents of football - good tackling and good blocking. Good tackling provided a defence that gave up less than a touchdown a game - good blocking provided an offence that scored the points to win games. Middleside played in the best traditions of this great North American sport. They played it hard and tough and clean. They played to win. They won. We enjoyed our games with B. R. C. - S.A.C. - U.C.C. and Appleby. To Hillfield may we wish them luck when they enter the Senior I.S.A.A. league - they had a fine team this year. Our thanks to Mr. Garwood for activating an offence that was so suc- cessful. Congratulations to the squad of ' 71 and we ' ll watch you win on Bigside next year. J. D. B. ..y— — 4 - ' 5 A gsg nSr t;- ' " V - v •Vtv Game Reports Middleside opened their season with a victory against Appleby College. In the first quarter, Coupland and Morris scored touchdowns, one of which was converted. Before the game ended, Appleby account- ed for their only touchdown on a Trinity error. Morris kicked two additional singles and Middleside won 15-6. Middleside suffered their first defeat against a strong Upper Canada team. In the first half, U. C. C. scored a converted touchdown on an intercepted pass and they went on in the second half to kick a field goal and a single to defeat Middleside 11-0. The traditional game that Middleside plays against Hillfield ' s first team was no contest at all this year. Middleside never gave up, but a powerful and obviously superior Hillfield squad won 53-0. After two previous defeats, Middleside came back to beats. A. C. relatively easily. In the first half, Trinity touchdowns were earned by Coupland, Morris, and Janes. Morris kicked one convert and McNabb caught a pass in the end zone for a two point conversion. In the second half of the game, S. A. C. scored one touchdown which was equalled minutes later by Gord Love. Towards the end of the game, S. A. C. managed to score another eight points, but it had no effect on the final outcome - Middleside 27; S. A. C. 16. The second game Middleside played against U. C. C. proved to be the deciding game of the championship. Coupland, Love, and Janes accounted for Trinity touchdowns, and Middleside ' s defence allowed U. C. C. only one unconverted touchdown. Middleside won the game 21-6, and in counting the total points over the two games, Middleside became the victors. After beating U. C. C. , Middleside realized the championship was not theirs without a victory over Ridley. In the first quarter, Langmuir hit Higginbotham in Ridley ' s end zone for a twenty-yard touchdown pass. In the second half, Trinity earned a safety touch and two singles to defeat Ridley 9-0. The defence must be given credit for playing an excellent game. Middleside travelled to Appleby for their final game of the season, hoping to win the Independent Schools Championship. In the first quarter, Rob Smith scored a Trinity touchdown on a pass from Gord Love. Smith, also, on the next play, caught a pass giving Middleside an 8-0 lead. Before half-time, Bruce Morris kicked a single and Appleby ' s offense scored one unconverted touchdown. In the second half, Middleside marched straight down the field, allowing Ian Brown to score on a two yard plunge. Bruce Morris finished off the scoring with a single late in the fourth quarter, and Middleside had won their first championship in seven years. ' Littleside Football FRONT ROW: W. Mitchell, Esq. , W. S. Avery, S. A. Mooney, J. D. Tomlinson, E. G. K. Brocklehurst, F. A. Hassel-Gren (Asst. Capt. ), C. D. Roblin ( Co-Capt. ), E. M. McCowan ( Co-Capt. ), G. D. Young, G. F. Kingston, R. C. H. Skinner, SECOND ROW: T. W. Gough (Mgr. ), P. H. Kent, J. A. A. Nesbitt, G. L. Brown, P. E. V. P. Matthews, P. deP. Wright, C. T. Brown, S. A. Mozes, D. C. Cameron, M. A Singh, S. A. Jarvis, D. W. Evans, P. J. Hall, G. M. C. Dale, Esq. THIRD ROW: C. N. Pilcher, W. R. Woodcock, G. T. Maier, C. F. Roots, R. I. L. Powys, B. J. Feldhaus, J. O. Hastings, K. J. Bannister. Coach’s Comments Littleside was a team of considerable depth this year. For the last three games we used two complete starting units. Against strictly Under 16 opposition the Team did not lose a game. Such a record speaks for itself. The offence scored ninety -seven points, which 1 think is unusual for teams at this level. The defence, generally, was excellent, but was hurt by the opposition ' s " big play " a number of times. In fairness, however, this was due, in part, to injuries to key players on the defensive unit. Under strong leadership the team played to its potential most of the time. This was a result of hard work and unselfish co-operation. There is little more coaches can ask of their players. W. Mitchell G. M. C. Dale 73 Captain’s Report Littleside this year was blessed with some excellent talent and a team on which every player was willing to learn and play hard. We won the championship in our age group, even though we were de- feated by Lakefield’s seconds. The team played well together as a unit and proved this ability in our last game against Appleby. On behalf of the team we would like to thank Mr. Mitchell and Mr. Dale for their excellent coaching. Excellent is a word more than deserved by our coaches as they filled us with spirit and de- termination to win the championship. Thanks also should go to Tom Gough and Kim Mooney, our man- agers for their fine help, in practices and games. Finally, we thank the whole team for a great season. E. McCowan C. D. Roblin Game Reports Littleside ' s first game of the season was played against Appleby’s under sixteen team, In the first half the only scoring occurred when an Appleby player landed McCowan in Littleside ' s end zone for a safety touch. In the second half Littleside ' s offense accountei for two touchdowns by Wright and McCowan and Appleby before the game ended scored one. Littleside came out on top 12- 2. The first game against Lakefield ' s second school team turned out to be a defeat. At the end of the first half, Littleside trailed by only four points. In the second half, ; however Lakefield took control of the game and with two touchdowns they earned themselves a 20-2 victory over Littleside. The following Wednesday Littleside met Lakefield for their second encounter. Lakefield took an early lead and at half time they led 3-0. Littleside did not give up and in the final minutes of the game Powys caught a touchdown pass from McCowan. Littleside still remained one point short and it was just enough to give Lakefield an 8-7 victory. In the third and final match against Lakefield, Littleside took an early lead on a touchdown by Wright. The defense, however, could not contain Lakefield ' s offense, that scored twenty points during the game. In the closing minutes of the fourth quarter Hassel-Gren scored Littleside ' s last touchdown, which unfortunately had no effect on the game ' s outcome. Lakefield won 20-12. The experience Littleside gained from their three matches with Lakefield, was evi- dent in their victory over Ridley. In the first half Bannister intercepted a Ridley pass to set up the offence for their first touchdown. Littleside’s touchdowns in the second half were scored by Powys, McCowan, and " Dude " Young. The defence also played ex- tremely well, by holding Ridley ' s offence scoreless. Hard work and consistent effort produced Littleside ' s 2S-0 victory over Ridley. Team Record 1. Appleby Won 12- 8 2. Lakefield Lost 20- 2 3. Lakefield Lost 8- 7 4. Lakefield Lost 20-12 5. Ridley Won 28- 0 6. Ridley Tied 6- 6 7. Appleby Won 32-26 Littleside travelled to Ridley for the rematch with too much confidence. Partly due to this and the long bus ride Littleside managed only a 6-6 tie. Young scored for Trinity and the Ridley quarterback scored the Ridley points. The final game of the season, was played at Appleby. The game started, with Appleby immediately scoring a touchdown. Littleside came back with McGowan scor- ing a touchdown. Littleside came back with McGowan scoring, but before the half ended Appleby had scored again to lead 12-8. In the third quarter Littleside ' s offence came to life and Hassel-Gren, McCowan, and Young earned touchdowns. In the fourth quarter, Appleby did not give up and scored two converted touchdowns, to tie the game. In the final minutes of the game Hassel-Gren on a good run scored the last touchdown of the game to end a successful season with a 32-26 victory. First Soccer Team FRONT ROW: J. C. Nwakwesi, T. G. Bertram, J. Brand (Asst. Capt. ), S. A. Petty (Capt. ), R. 1. Tottenham ( Asst. Capt. ), P. D. C. Smith. BACK ROW: A. D. McDonald, Esq. , D. J. Davies, T. D. Spence, D. D. Swift, T. E. Lister, J. H. Leavens, I. S. Barnett, P. E. Godfrey, Esq. , J. W. L. Goering, Esq. ABSENT: G. T. Somers. I.S.A.A. Champions 1. R.M.C. Lost 1-0 2. Trent Lost 1-0 3. U. C. C. Won 4-1 4. U. C. C. Won 4-0 5. Courtice Tied 0-0 6. Hillfield Tied 1-1 7. S. A. C. Won 2-0 8. Ridley Won 3-0 9. Old Boy ' s Won 5-0 10. St. Georges Won 4-2 11. Trinity Lost 2-1 Coach’s Report For the first time since T.C.S. has played I.S.A.A. Soccer, we won the championship. This was largely due to the presence of Jack Brand in goal and John Nwakwesi on defence. These two newcomers to the school brought a calibre of soccer which is seldom seen at the High School level and which has certainly not been seen before at T.C.S. The net result was a much improved level of play all around. Steven Petty, as captain, did an excellent Job of leading the team through the season including some difficult games. The individual play of Jack Brand was outstanding. His dives, leaps, and blocks were something to behold and gave all those who saw him, an idea of what can be done. John Nwakwesi’s skill with his feet and head was a pleasure to watch. His cool but calculated moves did a great deal to bolster the occasion- al faltering moves of our other defensemen. Jack Brand worked hard in coaching all our aspiring goal -keepers and this was most valuable to them. The rest of the team made considerable progress in individual and team skills, particularly Ian Barnett who played ' some outstanding games. All in all, it was a most exciting and enjoyable season. J. W. L. Goering SCORERS Bertram Leavens Lister Nwakwesi Barnett 1 Tottenham 1 Chin 1 on m co Captain’s Report At the beginning of this years soccer season no one would have ever realized that in two months we would win T. C.S. ' s first I.S.A.A. championship in soccer. With only one colour returning from last year, things looked pretty grim. But with the marked improvement of several players and the addition of two internation- al standouts, we were on our way. With each additional game the team began to reach its peak. Jack Brand was a standout in goal, always foiling any opponents attempt to score. John Nwakwesi was the mainstay of the defence and Terry Lister and Geoff Bertram provided the scoring punch needed to win games. Throughout the season, team spirit ran high and I think everyone enjoyed a successful season, not only as a unit, but individually as well. Every member of the team is to be congratulated on a fine effort. Finally I would like to thank the coaches for their time and valid contributions to this year ' s squad and wish next year ' s team the best of luck. Let ' s keep soccer on its feet at T. C. S. ' . S. A. Petty Exhibition Games R.M.C. Lost 1-0 Remembering a 2-0 defeat from last year, Bigside was out to win this one. Being our first game of the season we started off slowly, and midway through the first half, R. M. C. scored. The second half was much better. Gaining confidence all the time, Bigside played much better, but just could not put the ball in the net. After numerous scoring chances, the second half ended without score. Credit must go to Jack Brand for a stalwart performance. Trent Lost 1-0 Although there was a size difference the skill between both teams was very evenly balanced. Neither team being hampered too badly by playing under the lights, the game proved to be fast moving with good plays from both sides. Throughout the first half, the ball was passed well only being broken up by equally good defensive moves coming from Geoff Somers, Don Davies, and John Nwakwesi. The goal was well covered by Tom Duckworth, up for his first game with Bigside. One good break near the end of the game was all Trent needed to put the game on ice. Consistent efforts came from Paul Smith, Ian Barnett, and Doug Swift. . Courtice Tied 0-0 We went into the Courtice game with several players injured and our con- fidence slightly down. The weather was cold, windy, and damp, which didn ' t help matters much, but onto the field we went. It was a rough game with very few scoring chances for either team. Our defence should be congratulated on a fine game and Brand, in goal, played exceptionally well. The game ended in a scoreless tie. It was the first time in five years, Courtice had not beaten us. The closest we came to them in that period was losing 5-1. The team is to be complimented once again for a fine effort under the leadership of Captain Petty. Old Boys Won 5-0 Bigside met a determined collection of all stars in the second annual old boys game: which right from the beginning had all the makings of a classic confrontation. Such notables as Pell Price, John Sands, and Ian Medland held Bigside in check for the first few minutes but Bigside finally broke through with two goals by Bertram and one each by Chin, Barnett, and Lister. Although they were edged out 5-0 the old boys did have their mo- ments of glory. In fact 3 or 4 of them succeeded in entangling Nwakwesi’s legs but to no avail. Everyone thoroughly enjoyed the outing despite the rain, and even Hope Gibson who sustained the old boys only injury announced in a moment of weakness that he might consider returning next year. Trinity College Lost 2-1 This was an extremely frustrating game, mostly due to the fact that nothing was at stake. With little to win or lose, we had little drive. Throughout the game we played sloppily at half speed. Passes to the forwards were not getting through. We were not getting to the ball first, and when we did, control was lost as a result of " fooling around " . The Trinity goalie was not very quick or agile, however we did not get through the Trinity defence very often, nor did we shoot often enough to take advan- tage of this fact. Trinity College opened up the scoring on a screen shot, after about 20 minutes of play. We tied it up 5 minutes into the second half on a shot off the post by Geoff Bertram and proceeded to hold them until the last five minutes when they scored the winning goal. This game was not a standout for T.C.S. as can be seen in a 2-1 loss. League Games Won 4-1 Won 4-0 With one exhibition game behind us , we went into our first I. S. A. A. game. The game started off fairly evenly with both teams having good scoring chances. Just past the middle of the first half, Geoff Bertram scored the first goal of the season. This got us going, but the score remained the same until the end of the half. We started off slowly in the second half. U.C.C. scored a quick goal, and suddenly the pressure was on. The score remained tied for a short time until Rich Tottenham, John Nwakwesi, and Terry Lister scored three unanswered goals. We played our return match with U.C.C. on a hot Toronto day. T.C.S. constantly outplayed U.C. C. in this game, as Bertram scored the first goal on a pass from Jim Leavens. We went into the second half leading 1-0 and showed no signs of letting up. Then, after a persistent effort around the U.C.C. goal, Jim Leavens scored from a pass off Tottenham ' s head. Minutes later, Ian Barnett passed to Bertram who drilled it past the helpless U.C.C. goalie. The outcome of the game was made evident by the last goal as the U.C.C. forwards lost their spirit. T.C.S. , however, continued to be the aggressive players, and they were rewarded by a good goal from Jim Leavens on a passing play including Terry Lister and Paul Smith. The game ended a 4-0 rout and the soccer team were well on their way to a successful season after their first two league victories. Hillfield Tied 1-1 It was clear to see as the game opened that it was going to be a very well matched one. T. C.S. started slowly with the wind against them, and most of the shots in the first quarter were concentrated on Brand, who made many nice saves . Our defence was a little weak to begin with, but improved as the game progressed. Early in the second half, Hillfield scored on a rush and Brand tried to stop the shot after he was out of his crease, but to no avail. A second rush with a good shot was stopped by Brand, as our team steamed up and came back with an excellent goal by Terry Lister. After this, Hillfield tried to score, but Brand made an excellent save by knocking the ball over the top post. With a series of four corner kicks late in the game, T.C.S. failed to score, but on the final play, a corner kick, Bertram tried an invalid attempt to score. The game ended after a very close and energetic second half. This was by far our worst I.S.A. A. game, and could be associated with our over -confidence after two victories over U.C.C. the week before. The St. Andrews games always had to be taken seriously, and after a tie with Hillfield, the team was hungry for a win. The game started at a fast pace with Brand making a good save in the early moments, and shortly after, Bertram scored on a low shot to the corner. After this, the pace slowed down consider- ably and at the end of the first half, we held a 1-0 lead. In the second half, the defense played a steady game, and Jim Leavens headed in an insurance goal and the game ended at 2-0. The T.C.S. team is to be congratulated on a solid win against a physically bigger team. Ridley Won 3-0 It was a bright sunny day when the I.S.A. A. soccer championship was at stake when T. C. S. played Ridley. The first half, on the whole, was very dull with the ba-11- mostly around mid -field and neither team having any dangerous shots. At this point, the T.C.S. forwards looked very sloppy. In the second half, the T.C.S. team opened up and Geoff Bertram got a nice goal on a pass from Leavens. Minutes later, T.C.S. got another goal when Jim Leavens got a rebound from the goal-tender and kicked it in. The third goal was scored on a corner kick by Steve Petty when John Nwakwesi headed it in. This was a beau- tiful goal and clearly demonstrated John’s ability. T.C.S. played very well in the second half and completely deserved to win by this margin. We were now only one win away from T.C.S. ' s first I.S.A. A. championship. St. Georges Won 4-2 1 As the game opened, it was evident to see that it was going to be a good game for T. C. S. We stormed around ' the St. Georges goal for the first few minutes, then let up slightly. Towards the middle of the first half, St. Georges scored when Brand came out to make a save and was knocked down. T. C. S. , now trailing, put on t he heat and came back quickly realizing that the championship was at stake. Terry Lister finally capitalized on a nice head as T. C. S. started hustling for more goals. There were many close shots, and finally Geoff Bertram scored to give T. C. S. the lead. St. Georges stormed back in the second half and tried several times to score, but failed. Their goalie was then replaced after a collision and this further inspired them to the point of scoring the tying goal. The new St. Georges goalie made many good saves but was helpless on the penalty shot taken by John Nwakwesi. John scored and T. C. S. was once again in the lead. Not much time was left, and the game was full of suspense until Jim Leavens scored. The score now’ read 4-2 in favour of T. C. S. and St. Georges tried desperately to come back. However, time was on our side and we were the new champions! Distinction Awards John Nwakwesi has exhibited a calibre of soccer this year which is not likely to be seen again at T.C.S. His skill with the ball is remarkable and his ability to play almost any position on the field can be attributed both to this and to his " soccer sense " , in that he can foresee the next most likely move and react accordingly. As a defenceman he has been largely responsible for the small number of goals scored on us this season. The attacking players had little chance of getting past his accurate heading and his smothering tackles. As an " attack " man he has scored 3 goals with his powerful shots and again his accurate heading. He has assisted with the training of the players to a great degree in showing, by example, what it is possible to do with a soccer ball after continued practice. A great deal of the generally high level of our 1st and 2nd team play this year is due to him. John has shown cool and determined teamwork throughout the season together with his unparalleled display of soccer skill. Jack Brand has shown this year at T.C.S. what an outstanding goalkeeper can do. His ability to make difficult saves look easy and impossible saves just look difficult is an indication of his great skill. Descriptions are inadequate, but anyone who saw him in action will know that his pattern of play set him apart. Although, due to the outstanding play of John Nwakwesi in particular, Jack had little to do in some games, it was during our tougher games that his skill and knowledge of the game became evident. He and John Nwakwesi were the main reasons for our successful season and the carry-over of their soccer " know- how " to the team was noticeable. Jack has been untiring in his assistance to our other goalkeepers and has improved their performance considerably. It is hard to compare Jack Brand with anyone else because his level of play is far higher than anything we will see again at T.C.S. Second Soccer FRONT ROW: D. A. Chin, J. C. Baudoin, H. P. Ambrose, R. J. Evans (Co-Capt. ), W. R. Lunder- ville (Co-Capt. ), A. B. B. Hayes, R. P. Wynne, I. S. Moss. SECOND ROW: A. D. McDonald, Esq., K. J. Petty, G. B. Pratt, D. M. Butler, W. H. A. Horne, T. Q. Duckworth, A. J. Graham, R. G. Bowes, P. E. Godfrey, Esq. , J. W. L. Goering, Esq. THIRD ROW: J. A. Russel, I. W. Currie, C. N. Haller, R. L. Hamei, N. T. Conyers. Games 1. 2 . 3. 4. 5. 6 . 7. 8 . 9. u.c.c. Tied 2-2 u.c.c. Lost 1-0 Port Hope Lost 1-0 S.A.C. Tied 2-2 St. Georges Won 7-0 Port Hope Won 5-0 Courtice Won 6-3 Ridley Won 4-1 St. Georges Won 5-1 86 Coach’s Report This was a much better season than those of previous years. To a great extent, this was due to the much higher level of Soccer played by both teams, as well as to the skills shown, and shared by Jack Brand and John Nwakwesi. The record this year was 6 wins, 2 losses, and 2 draws. The team lost once to Port Hope H.S. 1st. team, but won the second match with them, and, as well, lost and drew with U. C. C. There was also a draw with S. A. C. The other I.S. A. A. matches pro- duced victories. The over-all play of all the team improved considerably. Under the tutelage of Brand, all the goalies ' play improved immensely. On the front line, Evans and Hayes were outstanding and they were skillfully backed by Chin. The defence did a fine job throughout the season; all in all, it was a team effort which was ably led by Lunderville and Evans in Barnett ' s absences on the first team. Congratulations to all the squad. P. E. Godfrey Captain’s Report I am pleased to say the second team soccer developed into a very confident team. We lost only two games and tied two games, the rest we won. The skill and sportsmanship showed by the seconds will be put to good use next year. The weather was very kind to us and we did not have to play in the rain. One of the most important parts of the tear is the spirit and the seconds certainly displayed this quality in the Ridley game. I am glad to see the new blood in Soccer this year, on seconds which is a good portion of the team, and I hope they will continue to play soccer, at this calibre. Altogether this has been a successful year for the second team and I am sure that everybody enjoyed them- selves. However, last, but not least, I wish to thank, on behalf of the team and myself, our coach Mr. Godfrey for the patience and the time he gave the team. R. J. Evans Exhibition Games Port Hope Lost 1-0 Won 5-0 The second soccer team had its opening game against Port Hope. The team played well despite the fact that we were missing some key players who were subbing or playin for the first team. Port Hope scored near the start of the game, and were pressing for most of the first half. After half time the tables turned and T. C.S. was the attacking side. The forwards had many chances to score but just could not manage to put the ball into the net. On the whole the team played very well and there was some evidence of a good season ahead with a little more practice. We played this, our second game, against Port Hope, halfway through the season and the score clearly showed our teams improvement. The game started slowly and never changed in pace. The second team was far too strong for the opposition as was shown by l the 3-0 score at half-time. The second half proved to be a little better. Port Hope made some excellent offensive plays that on several occasions very nearly scored. However T.C.S. continued to break through the Port Hope defence, and the game ended in a 5-0 victory for T.C.S. j Courtice Won 6-3 The game opened slowly until we put our first goal in. We were a better team, and showed it by the score, although we could have done better. Lots of mistakes were made by both teams. Evans did well by scoring three of our goals, Chin, Currie, and Hayes also scoring. It was a good showing for our team, as we kept up the tradition of beating Courtice. League Games ‘! 1 J.C.C. Tied 2-2 Lost 1-0 Our first L.B.F. game turned out to be a close one. The first half ended in a 1-0 lead : r U.C.C. A penalty shot by Barnett, early in the second half, evened up the score. The lame was tied until about ten minutes before the final whistle, when U.C.C. put in a Lgh lob. T.C.S. was not beaten, however, because five minutes later, Evans headed in high centre to make the final score a 2-2 tie. We travelled to Toronto on a hot, sunny day for our return match with U.C.C. They id a physically bigger team and because of this, the ball was usually found in our half f the field. Both teams played very well considering the temperature and humidity, A bnalty shot about half-way through the first half of the game, gave U.C.C. the lead nd T.C.S. worked hard to get the score even again, but to no avail. This game gave .C.C. a well-deserved victory. »t. Georges Won 7-0 Won 5-1 The St. Georges team was a physically bigger team than T.C.S. and we were a little pprehensive about playing them. The play was slow during the first half and the score ,v as 1-0 at halftime. St. Georges were constantly substituting players and it began to ook a little like a football game with players coming in with plays from the bench. But n the second half T.C.S. showed that skill was superior to brawn as we out played and ut scored the St. Georges team. The resulting score was 7-0 for T.C.S. The scorers for T.C.S. were Evans with 3, Hayes with 2, and Wynne and Chin each lietted one. It was a good game for all. After our earlier victory over St. Georges T.C.S. was rather confident going into this dime. St. Georges began the game with several solid rushes down the field and T.C.S. vas looking rather sloppy. The result was a goal by St. Georges, about half way hrough the first half, from an indirect foul shot taken 15 yards in front of the T.C.S. oal. This shocked the T.C.S. team into realizing that if they wanted a win, they had o start playing. Before the half, Hugh Ambrose headed the ball into the net on a corner dck. The Half-time score was 1-1. The second half was a different story. A1 Hayes scored a lovely goal from his wing. Doug Swift followed shortly afterwards with a great nove to fake out the goalie and slip the ball by the post. A1 Hayes completed the coring by blasting two more goals in from the left wing. It was a fast game with some .emarkable play from both sides but T.C.S. emerged as the victors with a 5-1 score. Ridley Won 4-1 Ridley started the game very aggressively, and this put us off for some time. They Iliad fast forwards who moved onto the ball with surprising confidence, however our links md defense did an outstanding job of containing them. At the end of the first half, the score was 1-0 for Ridley and T.C.S. felt like they were at the bottom of a cliff with a steep climb ahead. In the second half we had the wind behind us, which proved to be to )ur advantage. Evans put in the first goal with a direct shot through a mixed skirmish md this set us afire. The next goal was scored shortly afterwards by Evans which was I :losely followed by a goal from Wynne. Evans finished off the scoring with his third goal )f the day, drawing to a close an exceptional victory by T.C.S. Colours Bigside Football J. S. Armstrong E. L. Austin K. C. Boody P. W. Candlish ] . P. C arloss G. T. Cullen Extra Bigside A. W. H. German Bigside Soccer J. G. Dale 1. S. Barnett G. G. Dewart T. G. Bertram F. E. Farncomb J. Brand W. A. S. Kennedy D. J. Davies N. G. McCallum J. H. Leavens N. S. Wilson Half -Bigside G. T. Somers T. D. Spence Half-Bigside A. M. Austin J. D. Colliver R. W. Fraas A. W. C. Greenwood B. G. R. Hughes ]. E. Jacobsen S. W. LeMesurier J. M. Parker T. H. Russell R. S. Rutherford Middleside Soccer H. P. Ambrose D. M. Butler D. A. Chin N. T. Conyers I. W. Currie T. E. Lister J. C. Nwakwesi S. A. Petty P. D. C. Smith D. D. Swift R. I. Tottenham T. Q. Duckworth R. J. Evans C. N. Haller A. B. B. Hayes W. R. Lunderville Middleside Football C. V. Allin I. P. D. Brown J. T. C. Cawley G. D. Coupland I. M. C. Dale T. C. Curtis A. R. Grynoch J. T. Higginbotham P. C. Janes D. A. Kirkpatrick J. W. Langmuir Extra Middleside D. J. Outerbridge G. K. Love S. E. McNabb M. J. Crothers C. E. Pinnington B. D. Roberts A. K. Sands P. D. Scott J. R. Smith R. J. W. Shore S. P. Vandewater R. C. White Extra Middleside K. J. Petty Littleside J. C. Baudouin I. S. Moss R. L. Hamel Distinction Awards Littleside Football K. J. Bannister D. C. Cameron F. A. Hassel-Gren G. F. Kingston E. M. McCowan S. A. Mozes R. I. L. Powys C. D. Roblin M. A. Singh P. de P. Wright G. D. Young Soccer J. Brand J. Nwakwesi lit Boulden House Directory ”C " DORMITORY - M. R. Hambrock, M. D. Pollard, R. P. Roblin, T. L. Seagram, A. C. Thomas, A. T. Wilson. LIBRARIANS - R. P. Roblin, A. C. Thomas, G. H. Holmes, T. E. Redelmeier, R. Mandl, R. A. Tolnai, C. J. D. Wood, N. J. Graham, M. D. Pollard. THE RECORD - Editors: A. C. Thomas, T. E. Redelmeier. Photography: R. Mandl, D. G. Brooks. Sports: M. R. Hambrock, A. T. Wilson, R. S. Kirkwood. CAPTAIN OF FOOTBALL - M. R. Hambrock. CAPTAIN OF SOCCER - A. T. Wilson, R. C. D. Cox. HEAD CHOIR BOY - M. D. Pollard Assistant: M. A. B. Paterson 92 I Co-Editors’ Corner New year, new boys, new masters, new editors, and hopefully, a new Record. We welcome the new boys, who seem to be settling in nicely and adding their various characters to the life in Boulden House. We hope they will enjoy their stay. On behalf of the C. Dormers we wish to thank the Ottawa Branch of the T. C. S. Association for the donation of new curtains, new chairs, and a new carpet for the C. Dorm, reading room. It makes it much more comfortable. From Whitehorse, Yukon, a new master appeared on the scene in the form of Mr. Geale. He previously taught here in 1965 and left two years later to attend university. Mr. Geale returns to teach science and geography and coach football. We have a new system for the Record, a new, improved version with added editors ! We hope that this will result in a better Record with more of what people didn ' t get in previous years. A. C. Thomas, T. E. Redelmeier 93 MORNING ON THE LIEVRE The screaming of a jay broke the deafening silence. His call rang throughout the hills. Around the bend came a canoe, its paddles biting deep into the smooth mirrbr of water, leaving a trail of drops and swirls behind it. The morning mist still hung over the land, slowly awakening the forest. Here the tiny stream met his big brother losing his precious cargo to him. A few muskrats inquisitively stared at us, darting among the dead trees which had fallen into the river. Suddenly seven beautiful ducks raced across the bow of the canoe striving for the safe heights of the sky. Gaining their objective, they gracefully flew through the hills into the mist. THE ART OF LOSING We live and lose, We fight and lose, We gamble and lose, We do what we choose. We smoke and lose, We shoot up and lose, We have fun and we finally lose, We drink the booze and finally lose And I won ' t be surprised if this poem loses too! Michael Donegani LET THE FEATHERS FLY It was five in the morning and there was a quacking and a clacking and a bit, bit, bit. I came to the scene just in time as the foxes were at work making a meal. Well, I got that shot gun and started her a -rolling. You should have seen them go trip- ping over each other in their panic. Paul Martin. THE OLD MAN The old man sat on the gray park bench, looking at the children teasing the small dog. He heard the sounds from the steel mill, and he smelled the foul black smoke. A slight drizzle had started and a rat ran in front of him to get out of the wet. But he just sat there, on the old park bench, and looked at the harsh, unfriendly world. A. J. Galpin. MORNING ON THE LIEVRE While going downstream on the Lidvre in Quebec I heard and saw many things that fascinated me. There was the Jay singing his cheerful tune. Then, as we slipped on further, we began to be closed in by trees and an eerie mist. On we went, cutting through the water quite slowly and quietly. The paddles, when lifted from the water distributed little drops of clear, silvery water. The forest was still asleep and the silence sent a chill down my back. It was like being on top of a mirror, the reflection of the sky and trees, only broken when a leaf falls gently into the water and distributes small ripples. Then farther on, amid a stretch or reeds half covered by the river, we could see the small brown muskrats peering through. The sunken wrecks of the trees that stood tall long ago were fallen and lying around near the edge of the river bank. Suddenly, the silence is broken and the reflection is disturbed by the paddle and quack of seven small ducks, stretching their necks in a long row. They passed us quite quickly, and then, silence again! Tim Petty. SEA CREATURES There they lay, completely bedraggled on tough old weatherbeaten rocks. There were eyes looking in all directions, red and pinkish in colour. They had long, four inch teeth, dirty, chipped, and big. The skin upon their backs was leather - rough and puncture -proof. Whiskers with large bristles surrounded the dry pushed -in pug noses. One just sat there and stared at me. Those beady, sad little eyes never budged from the same position, they made me sad, so I shut the book and the walruses were there no more. Mark Pollard. STARS No one knows how they got there, Those millions of glittering lights. They shine all the time, Their flame never extinguished. They guide sailors on the seas, And caravans over the deserts. They have been the gods of ancient people. They are the thoughts of scientists, Whose search is for their origin. Robert Chase. Football Lakefield 36 T.C.S. 0 Hillfield 16 T.C.S. 12 S. A.C. 2 : T. C.S. U.C.C. 0 T.C.S. 14 Ridley 52 T.C.S. 14 Lakefield 41 T.C.S. 24 Appleby 37 T.C.S. 0 U.C.C. 36 T.C.S. 6 Coach’s Report This year ' s squad had its ups and downs. It is unfortunate that what was missing most was a unified team desire to play well, and there were some who let a bad break undermine their spirits. However the season will provide many happy memories too. Hambrock ' s unfailing drive and sportmanship; Gus tackling players forty times heavier than himself; Molson and Carr- Harris catching (!) touchdown passes; Outerbridge finally getting an interception; Donegani asking if he had really scored a touch- down; combining some solid defensive teamwork with King ' s kicking to win a game; coming back to score four touchdowns against a Lakefield team which had beaten us 36-0 the previous week. Even more important we had fun, and there was hardly a practice that did not provide a laugh or a game without cause for wild cheering. Credit is due to many besides those who earned their colours. To Mr. Lewis for his able assistance, to Hambrock, King, and Pinnington for their work as captain and assistants, to Andy Thomas as Manager, and to all the squad members who worked hard at practice but had little chance to play, 1 w ' ould take this opportunity to say " thank you " . J. B. G. COLOURS: Hambrock, King, Pinnington, Donegani, Dyke R. , Molson, Outerbridge, Platt, Pollard, Seagram, Thompson. HALF-COLOURS: Baker R. , Carr -Harris, Kerr, Kirkpatrick, Stephens. 99 u.c.c T.C.S. Lakefield 2 T.C.S. 4 Lakefield 1 T.C.S. 2 H i I If i eld 3 T.C.S. 2 Ridley 4 T.C.S. 0 Appleby 0 T.C.S. 6 Snipe Soccer Team C won the league competition. TEAM A: Wood, Gurd, (Co-Capts. ), Hopkins, Bachorz, Dyke C. , Kurrle, DePencier, Martin P. , Martin G. , Sculthorpe, Wallace. TEAM B: Mandl, (Capt. ) , Conway, Morgan, Rogers , Chase, Kirkpatrick J . , McCormack, Hughes, Haggarty, Ormsby, McTaggart. TEAM C: Tolnai, (Capt.), Carruthers, Wilson J. , Kirkpatrick A. , Hardcastle, Baker M. , Doherty, Bryan, Harrison, Armstrong, Nelson, Bursey. SECOND SOCCER SCOREBOARD Coach’s Report T. C. S. 3 Hillfield 1 S. A. C. 2 T. C. S. 0 T. C. S. 4 Appleby 7 U. C. C. 1 T. C. S. 0 Lakefield 2 Lakefield 4 T. C. S. 0 T. C. S. 0 This year a surfeit of Bermudians, Port Hopians Albertans and sundry other nationalities made the Boulden House Firsts a difficult team to choose, coach and train, and the group took far longer than usual to weld into a cohesive unit. As the season progressed, how- ever, techniques and skills improved, and the end result was a fine group of team-mates, each of whom respected the abilities of the rest. The Captains and the Vices were helpful in their ideas and suggestions and their leadership inspired the team. Great credit goes to Alain Wilson and Richard Cox for their excellent performances, and to Peter Goering and Simon James, whose continued hundred per cent effort kept the whole team on its toes. Many thanks also to Mr. Perry for so ably coaching the Second Team before each of its games. The Seconds performed valiantly against heavy odds, and can be pleased with themselves and with their play. A. J. R. D. COLOURS: Wilson A. , Cox R. , Goering, James, Cox H. , Graham, Paterson, Roblin. HALF -COLOURS: Petty, Edmonson, Seegmiller, Runyon. I . ••• ' ! | |i jj ft 1 ft 1 ♦ V , § J FM ' y ; JP| 1 First Football Team FRONT: Molson C. , Pinnington P. , Hambrock M. (Capt. ), King, Dyke R. CENTRE: Outerbridge, Platt, Donegani, Kerr, Baker R. , Kirkpatrick K. BACK: J. B, Geale, Esq. , Stephens, Pollard, Seagram, Carr- Harris, G. E. Lewis, Esq. First Soccer XI FRONT: Seegmnller, James, Cox R. , Wilson A. (Capt. ), Goering, Graham. BACK: Cox H. , Paterson, Petty T. , A. J. R. Dennys Esq. , Edmonson, Roblin R. , Runyon. Advertising [ , ' ' ' . . The Advertising Section : t?, W Few people realize the importance of the advertising section of the Record. It is largely thought of as a source of bread-and-butter revenue and is probably the least read section of the Record. But the advertising provides almost half of the Record ' s funds and there would not be a school magazine without it. The firms who have advertised have done so largely as a goodwill gesture and as a thank you for the business that the school provides them. Most of the advertisers, however, supply services and products used by most students such as taxis, clothing, food and banking. Instead of choosing of services at random from the phone book, why not patronize the Record advertisers? It would be returning a favour. With more advertising, we can provide a much better school magazine as revenue would be increased. It is on this basis that we will be offering a commission to all students who can attract new advertisers to the Record. With this added incentive, we hope to produce the largest advertising section ever and consequently the finest Record. i E. D. SMITH AND SONS, LTD. Winona, Ontario Pure Foods Since 1882 526 Yonge St. To. 5 FORMAL RENTALS AND SALES 962-1,800 CANADA ' S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE MEN’S FORMAL. WEAR CENTRE: COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF TROPICAL WEIGHT FORM ALS AND WIDE SELECTION OF ACCESSORIES AUTHORISED AGENT IN PORT HOPE JOHN NISBETT’S MEN’S SHOP 45 WALTON ST 885-6561 © " The Complete Insurance Service " Tomenson, Saunders Limited SUDBURY TORONTO HAMILTON TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE Limited MONTREAL rather be Butterfield Robinson, Suite 1604, 330 Bay Street, Toronto 105, Ontario. Telephone 364-9248 (Area Code 416) Students There must be some place you UTILITY INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY CO. (CANADA) LIMITED 646 CHURCHILL ROAD SARNIA. ONTARIO 519 - 344-3614 AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS 76 BRYDON. DRIVE REXDALE. ONTARIO 416 743 3303 Compliments of UNEDA TAXI COURTEOUS DRIVERS PROMPT SERVICE 22 Queen St., Port Hope 885-2464 RESTAURANT 41 Walton St., Port Hope, Ont. The Best Chinese Restaurant in Town Fried Chicken, Fish Chips, Chinese Food Fast Delivery — Take Out Orders Air Conditioning. 108 S l Mill ! WSPOS I 1 KS1 l.()l l ' i II TSI’l Kl’l IS 1 1 1 HIS Plan a visit to our new boutique featuring the latest fashions. Entrance, behind the main store, rear of 430 eglinton avenue west, toronto. Ding 481-1919 count HOI S I Mil Jl WST KTOPS I I I S li I CS THIS IS THE LOQK THAT LASTS The look of I H Beattie s clothing that gives oil confidence for your future. Clothing w it h fashion built in to hold their stvles . Clothing w ith quality built in to hold your investment. 430 EGLINTON AVENUE WEST TORONTO 305, ONTARIO BOYS ' a nd YOUNG M ENT S CLOTHIERS BOYS a nd YOUNG M ENT s CLOTHIERS BOYS’ a nd YOUNG MENT S CLOTHIERS 109 si 1 1 totm ).i kisw at vi iso.ij. Mtistn no: ):)()(! 333 007650 . 33 : 4 62 lOG tt CT-;531270£$ f 5 00000 003 762 k 350653 12ft5 5 5000 5P V« 00037 vjggt ) 00653 ;-: 1 tH 3 000500 3 00003 7 7 00065 000500? 000037; " i a r rk It costs more not to have insurance r -.00653 l! foO 50000 B 03762 653127 4 p -iOOOOO 7T-1-: Zp 7621 oo : rt-5 1 2 70040 ' 6750054 k 7634560 ( f:- rt 0202030 t-: S05432G :-t-: 560 CKXX-: :• 33203040 M 432000 J; 3 00 000 ' j _ 5i30405C triM-:J 320004 fcEWpooooo il04050 20004 91 £jX)0000 ►304050 K-320004 £f 00000 • ;-030405i: 5f:fj43200S- V560ooqfi; -x.W0203045g» ;4-troo5432f-:{»: Zf 3-1-6 3456 OGG 5 - Hl -M 32020 £fc H : with imagination REED SHAW OSLER INSURANCE BROKERS LIMITED Vancouver • Edmonton . Calgary • Saskatoon • Winnipeg • London • Toronto ‘ Montreal ss; LENT li AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS CAR-HIRE CRUISES 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE PHONE 885-2991 REAL ESTATE INSURANCE RICHARDS PRINTING Mortgages - Appraisals GENERAL AND LIFE INSURANCE LIABILITY - FIRE - AUTOMOBILE TOBACCO FARM - INLAND MARINE Dial 885-4501 1 illSBROS. LIMITED ■ llNtlLIMiTED QUEEN AT WALTON. PORT HOPE. ONT. no CANADA PERMANENT TRUST COMPANY 133 Walton St., Port 1 lope GROWING SINCE 1855 CM. Lawson (manager ) Telephone 885-6353 J$ve potion I he soothing oil form erm ought engines. The i engine f CdStfOl protector Castrol Oils (Canada) Limited BILL ' S 9 WALTON ST WE DELIVER PORT HOPE 885-2563 Compliments of CENTURY SALES AND SERVICE LTD. Edmonton, Alta. “GEARED TO ALBERTA INDUSTRY” Compliments of , . , Compliments of Holman m KETTLES ' VARIETY 49 Hope St. S. Open Daily Until 10 p.m. Sporting Goods Akim WALTON ST. PORT HOPE 885-4864 yj}?y JVk ' A wealth of Ladies’ Sportswear Fashion from World Markets a Mackenzie Shop : 781 YONGE street Summer Shop Toronto 5, Out. Port Carling, Out, 112 has a better idea Better ideas from Ford are more than skin deep. ' Ijy’re built into the basic foundations of every car. Take the Monster. Ford ' s exclusive Pivot Pillar Body V.der. A device that makes 200 critical welds in one iflration. Welds to keep the frame and body solid. Vli quiet. Better ideas to keep your car looking new. Like •ifd’s red river of paint. 50,000 gallons of ionized primer «nt that guards against rust. Your car goes in. 240 volts ii shot through the paint to fuse it to the metal and ok out rust. Better ideas in body testing. We pick certain cars ilthe line. Take them to the body testing lab. And then v, torture them. We open and close doors 80,000 times. test for stress, we twist and strain so that any liects make themselves known to us. And to make sure everything is running smoothly and quietly, we run every car through our Hydraulic Ride Simulator. It brings the road to your car. Every kind of road you’ll ever ride on. Good, bad, smooth, bumpy, potholed. We monitor every reaction of the 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 of the 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. FORD • COUGAR • MAVERICK • MARQUIS • MARAUDER • MUSTANG • TORINO • CORTINA • THUNDERBIRD MERCURY METEOR • MONTEGO • CYCLONE • LINCOLN CONTINENTAL • CONTINENTAL MARK III • FORD TRUCKS 113 55 King Street East - Cobourg Phone 372-5431 American Express - Diners Club and Chargex Cards Honoured (DHOLRC’S HOTEL OE DISTINCTtON Cobourg ' s Prestige Hotel and Entertainment Centre COCKTAIL AND DINING LOUNGE Entertainment Dining Room Facilities Fully Licensed Excellent Cuisine Udvarhelyi Studio Camera Shop Photo Finishing Cameras Photographic Supplies PORTRAITS 16 JOHN STREET 885-4384 PLUMMER ' S I.D.A. DRUG STORE PORT HOPE FILMS LAURA SECORDS OLD SPICE FOR MEN 885-2155 2 12 King St W Compliments Of 372-5243 Marie Dressier Eating House And Tavern Dine in Past Century Splendour indoors or outside on The Terrace. C obourg tfyo Tuck Co. : MATHEWS CONVEYER CO. LTD. A Subsidiary of Rex Chainbelt Inc. Port Hope Conveying Machinery for handling unit goods from 1-oz. paper to 40 ton steel coils. One of Port Hope’s major industries employing more than 350 people Agencies around the world. “Materials Handling” has been our business for over 60 years PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY MILK IS THE GREATEST DIAL 885-2824 PORT HOPE a iSdii ' A Book BOOKS - STATIONERY - OFFICE SUPPLIES - WALLPAPER - CHINA - GIFTS - CARDS PORT HOPE, ONT. Tel. 885-2628 52 Walton Street R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD ihevrolet, oldsmobile, Cadillac CHEVROLET TRUCKS TILDEN RENT-A-CAR 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 TRANSIT LINES LIMITED COACH SCHOOL CHARTERS AREA 416-885-2568 PORT HOPE. ONTARIO 115 We want you to get your money ' s worth. £ Bank of Montreal The First Canadian Bank " At the Bank of Montreal, we wish to be unique among banks. Unique in that we wish to serve not only as a place where you can deposit and borrow money. But we also want to show you how to get the most for your money. " After all, we ' ve become one of the largest banks in the world, and who should know more about money? That ' s why all our efforts are ded- icated to giving you advice that will help you in your depositing and borrowing. We want you to get your money ' s worth . " -- At Trinity CollegeSchool over 95 per cent of the students go on to University How do we get such high academic results? and athletics. It makes learning more exciting. Having one master for every twelve boys is one reason. But most important, we believe in hard work, integrity, and self-discipline. They have been a way of life at TCS for Another is our modern equipment for laboratory work, audio-visual studies, one hundred and six years. Applications should be made early in the new year for the school year beginning in 1972. For information, please write to the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, M.A. P0 RT HOPE ONTARIO A distinctively Canadian School since 1865 Compliments of CROTHER5 YOUR CATERPILLAR TO WMOTOR DEALER TORONTO • OTTAWA • CHATHAM HAMILTON • SUDBURY • TIMMINS ©sw When you buy products bearing this symbol or the trade names of McCLARY BEATTY MOFFAT MacDOUGALL EASY, you can be sure of top quality and lasting performance. This is the symbol of excellence used on prod- ucts of GSW Limited-Limitee, manufacturers of washers and dryers, refrigerators, ranges, freezers, air conditioners, domestic water sys- tems, water heaters, partitions, lockers, automatic farm systems, stable equipment, boat and snowmobile trailers and housewares. GSW LIMITED - LIMITEE A Famous Shop For Books The Finest Selection of Books in All Branches of Literature to be Found in any Bookshop in Canada. Come, ' Phone or Write to Us. You are more likely to find the books you want at THE ALBERT BRITNELL BOOKSHOP 765 Yonge Street Toronto 924-3321 S.P.l.T.T. Stop Pollution In The Towns 118 CAN YOU HANDLE THE JOB? It ' s yours you know. The world ' s in your hands — and the chance to make it a better place for the generations yet unborn. It’s a big responsibility but you ' ve got a lot of things going for you: your education, your talents. Most important, if you really mean the things you ' ve been saying, you’ve got the desire to harness all the vast resources of this old globe, in an attempt to better the human condition. Take the reins and hold them firmly. The future needs the best you can give. And you can be proud when you give it. Trust SINCE 1898 National Trust 119 i at f v p Tf , • ij ' r. +y W ” J|k . - , -? ' llr ; i1IOf- . k ' - tl. SL r ■T %}tm m rj] f H p a :-■ t . 1 j Ilw ■ V VUI VI Trinity College School Port Hope, Ontario Vol.75 No. 2 I Editorial Staff EDITOR Ian Pearson BUSINESS MANAGER Charles Birchall ASST. Ken Hughes LITERARY Phil Keddy Mike Renison ARTS Brian Rusted Tim Bermingham Ian Brown FORUM Chris Pinnington Tim Spence ON CAMPUS Rob Rutherford Bill Horne SCHOOL NEWS Peter Adams Bob Grynoch , SPORTS Stu LeMesurier (Head) Peter Candlish Geoff Bertram Hamilton Greenwood PHOTOGRAPHY Brian Pel (Head) (Cover Photo) Peter Adams Gordon Ca Paul Adams BobGryno Hugh Balloch Phil Keddy Ian Brown Brian Rust ILLUSTRATIONS Clive Grandfield Rob Rutherford Bill Horne TYPING John Wheeler (Head) Gordon Cartwright Bob Grynoch Phil Keddy (Endsheet Photo) Brian Rusted Peter Bennett Tim Brown Nat Davis Bill Howes Keb Irwin Ted Larkin Julian Diamond Michael Lebovic Derek Evans Bill Lunderville Pieter Fontein Hugh MacRae Howie Grant Eric Thom Kim Grover STAFF ADVISER A. H. Humble, Esq. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER A. J. R. Dennys. Esq. BOULDEN HOUSE ADVISER M. J. E. Perry, Esq. HEAD PREFECT R.S. Rutherford PREFECTS C. J. Birchall 1. M. C. Dale D. J. Davies W. A. S. Kennedy S. W. LeMesurier A. W. H. German G. T. Somers R. 1. Tottenham P. J. Keddy SENIORS P. W. Candlish T. E. Lister J. T. C. Cawley 1. S. Pearson W. A. Curtis S. A. Petty J. G. Dale J. A. D. Wheeler A.R. Grynoch HOUSE OFFICERS P. B. Adams R. L. T. Guy A. M. Austin E. B. Flanbury H. P. Ambrose E. K. Irwin J. R. Armstrong S. E. McNabb T. G. Bertram T. E. Morgan K. C. Boody J. M. Parker 1. P. B. Brown M. B. Renison C. 1. Campbell B. D. Roberts J. P. Carloss B. G. F. Rusted J. D. Colliver P. D. C. Smith M. S. Cragg A. S. Watt F. E. Farncomb R.C. White D. A. Gatcliffe W. J. Young J. K. M. Grover j STUDENT COUNCIL R.S. Rutherford (President) T.D. Spence (Secretary) P.J. Keddy S.P. Vandewater S.E. McNabb V.B. Svenningson H.P. Ambrose H.C. Morse T.W. Gough C.E. Baker N.G. McCallum F.A. Hassel-Gren M.J. Crothers R.G. Sykes E.L. Austin HEAD LIBRARIAN A.R. Grynoch EDITOR OF THE RECORD I.S. Pearson ; HEAD SACRISTAN A.R. Grynoch HEAD CHOIR BOY A. W. Ft. German PRESIDENT OF DEBATING C. J. Birchall CAPTAIN OF HOCKEY i T.G. Bertram BASKETBALL P.W. Candlish SQUASH G.T. Somers SWIMMING D.J. Davies A.W.FI. German GYM J.S. Armstrong Bizarro In Wonderland It was Saturday night and Calvin decided to take in a movie. ‘Asylum’ was playing down- town; this was his choice. He sat down in a back row seat and relaxed. The show was said to be very good, and his faked I.D. had worked. The movie began. Concerning a mental hospital, the plot re- volved about a hebephrenic artist. Calvin found it very realistic from the start. He seemed to exp erience exactly what took place on the screen only this fog . . . kept shrouding his perception . . until . . . The movie was no longer about an asy- lum and Calvin was no longer in a theatre. He was surrounded by huge walking clamshells, each of them going about his own business on a crowded street. Calvin sought his way to what appeared to be a park and set about es- tablishing the nature of the situation. “I wonder if the snow will come soon,” mused a flourescent orange clam, seated at a park bench. “It doesn’t really bother the leaves, as they have gone south “I tend to disagree,” said a butter clan “The leaves have not gone south; the tree have gone north.” “But where are we?” piped in a third. “Is that?” “No, it fell out of your head.” Calvin was extremely perplexed by th cryptic conversation, especially by the clam speech. They seemed to speak through clenched teeth (if they indeed had teeth) in tight, nasal fashion. It was all so incredib bizarre, he just had to ask someone what w;; happening. “Why are you all so bizarre? " f questioned. The clams were not encouraged by his n ive tone, neither were they particularly ecst Z ic about his probing. “Are you for real?” came the reply. “Real!!! That’s the last thing you clams ar Why, look at your feet!” You’re . . you’re all wrong.” ‘‘Wrong to you, maybe, but right to us. So you’re wrong. " ‘‘Omygod!” ulped Calvin. " They think I’m bonkers! . . or why are you . . . clams?” “Why? Why not? Look about you . . . see all those ‘people’ and pianos flying around ... all that paraphernalia? I guess if we weren’t clams, it would scratch ourtummies.” " Oh. That makes sense.” Calvin sat silently at the park bench, peering as unpretentiously as his bifo- cals allowed into the eyes of the flourescent orange clam. There was some- thing odd about those eyes . . . those . . . windows on the tightly clamped shell. But in there — what ' s that? Am I seeing inside? It’s just like the outside, only all the flying paraphernalia is in a smaller space and bouncing around inside the shell . . . leaving dents and bruises everywhere. That clam is bound to burst any moment! Calvin peeled an orange and was overwhelmed by the wish that all of these clams were freshly shucked oysters whom all could see . . Bill Horne He who binds to himself a Joy, Does the winged life destroy. But he who kisses the Joy as it flies, Lives in Eternity’s sunrise. William Blake Parable The First Long ago and far away, there lived a flock of sheep upon a hill. But they were special; not our ordinary herd at all. Within the old walls of the fold lived a goodly number of prize rams. They were young and old, but ail spirited and full of fun . It came to pass one day — and no one can really say when that day was — that some of the Rams, whose wool was slightly longer and shaggier, but who were very sophisticated all the same, tried something very new. They had learned from their infrequent worldly wanderings that there were other fields beyond the ones they had always known. There was one mellow green mead- ow that they liked particularly, and it was just a hop over the wall and down the way. Desperately wanting to justify their wanderings, they persuaded, as rams will, some of the more gullible herd members to go with them. Such sto- ries of an emerald-turfed wonderland could not be ignored! Through time this little clique grew to a noticeable number. Only then did a problem arise. The green meadow was not in fact all that it had seemed to be. Many of the rams had been there so often that the lovely new ground was a trampled mire. Some got so caught up in the mud that had gradually developed, that they neglected more important things, and spent a lot of their time in knee deep squalor. They worried, bitched and bleated, and grew more and more unhap- py with their life back on the hill. 6 their problems all out of perspective, the muddiest of tfu realize things were not so bad at all . remedy, to the discomfort of the rams, was theoretic posed by some of the older rams, who in their the fields beyond those we know, but afte pursuit of truth, and grazing on the freer ming out of the mire, and growing was their moral duty to help the r ams icid 3Y rot the others, fuch to their a straight- fht about that pie indee prefe fields they i healthife] m Dre olid grounds. They did realize, ti- the weak o ' pes would never get themselves out f tf fallen into. They were to be pitied, for sur pull themselves out aX any given time, and be able t . ickily, npse sheep were fe-wiind un Now, these older Arris were really no d if fere r True it is tret the shepherd trusted thq. ' Fh, but M own will . One of the suggested a gathering af forward talk abcHJt he obleqas ipt the ' the less he thought it would act Indeed, he was a bit strange, would say straight forwarc turn them completely Inside down hind his ways, although they appea in words or design to keeprhis when he was concerned with ' so convey it. The viewers were no ed out the symbols and allegory rest would remain obscure. But it retained its portion of fun. But as the biographer, I m u ' t r ter is not the subject of the essayi ing, if indeed the reader believes that The fact remains that he was he firmly believed that each his own morals, and his owr fantasies. He also believed thi and rams. That is up to the inc Perhaps he was speaking foil he said, “The human mind, mc|u$ted on its faithful spirit, is the center of the Universe. Mind you, there are billions of such cosmos.” He con- tinues; “But each human mind remains a naturally cosmic instru- ment. Yoga technique and concentrated meditation are the best ways to perfect it. t crazy, and often he out manner, or even had good reasoning be- logical. Often he only doodled ing limber and practised, but ng important he would surely rs but participants. They sort- •.applied to themselves and the emailed truth. Let us hope, also, it u that this fellow’s charac- jally a preface to this writ- Feface can be in the middle. 5her. He was a guide. You see, lust compose his own ideas, life without force, or artificial reat difference between sheep so. i, or potentially all of us, when Artificial means mean artificial thoughts. How much time can one waste in fantasyland when there are many things to be done that are real?” “Each one of us has something, be it great or small, that we can do better than others. We are not being fully ourselves until we strive as far as we can in our own direction. Dreaming about what we could achieve isn ' t enough. Start on a path!” " Don’t let anybody, not even your best friend carelessly drag you into the mud just because he doesn’t know where he is going. Instead, help him on to the road that you ' ve found in a positive direction. That’s what a friend would try to do.” “After you have started into your own un- discovered territory, where everything comes from your own center, perspectives will clear. The path behind you will be clearer. Once you were a child flaunting a new toy. Unless you remain a child, you probably want to put toys aside for more solid, valuable ideals.” Well, as your humble biographer, I must admit that sounds like preaching. But it’s time for anoth- er parable. Parable The Second Well, there’s old Ned truckin ' down the grand trunk railway line. Look at him go! Life’s a breeze and free as you please. But trouble’s coming! Up ahead a spur line goes left off into the unknown forest.” That looks like real fun,” says Ned to himself. But Ned’s no fool, he knows that he should keep to the main route too, because then he ' ll achieve something and get somewhere, like home. Being a clever fellow, and knowing where his head is, he decided to follow both tracks. This is fine for the first little while. Sure! Ned can handle this. But here comes the trouble. The two lines head off in different direc- tions, and Ned has to walk with his feet grad- ually spreading wider apart. This makes his balance somewhat tricky, and of course, slows him down quite a bit. But Ned’s started this, so he thinks he will keep going. Watch out, Ned! There’s stress and tension growing here. A stitch pops in the seam of his trousers, and makes him pause to think, but poor old Ned, he keeps on waddling. Unfortunately he’s not so sure what he ' s doing now. Suddenly, and with a horrible tearing sound, Ned ' s trousers rip clean down the mid- dle. When he tries to scramble back up to the main track he finds he’s also pulled some muscles and has to limp along like an old toad. Boy, is Ned wisened up! Too bad though, it sure stopped his truckin for a while. " A stitch in time saves nine.” — old words of wisdom “Keep on T ruckin’” — new words of wisdom R. S. Rutherford The Crisis In Canadian Cinema Mon Oncle Antoine is a film vnich provides a warm, sensi- t ' e and humorous account of Pproaching adolescence in a (jiiet, sleepy Quebec village. The 1971 Canadian Film wards gave the film eight first ifizes — unprecedented for a ngle production. Mon Oncle ntoine also received critical cclaim at the Stratford and (annes Film Festivals. , This film, in it’s treatment of ie joys and frustrations of mall town life in Canada, is ithout a doubt one of the fin- ■it feature length films ever iade in this country. Yet the Im during it’s exhibition in oronto ran in what must be iat city’s smallest movie thea- e, the 200 seat Cinecity. This •as where I saw the film, along ith the rest of a half-empty louse. This, it seems, is indicative jf the average Canadian’s view if Canadian cinema. The “Why Jother?’’ attitude. Canadian nationalism cries Dr the development of a na- ve film industry that is not ependent on the dictates of Hollywood. Yet the majority of Canadians are unwilling to patronize the films produced in this country. What is needed is a fundamental change in the attitude of the Canadian to- wards Canadian films. Hope- fully films like Don Shebib’s Going Down the Road and Claude Jutra’s Mon Oncle An- toine will bring about this metamorphosis. Actually, as I see it, the key to the whole problem lies in the fact that Canadian theatres are largely owned by British and American interests. As a rule, Canadian films are shown only where there is a lack of foreign product. Basi- cally it is the large foreign- owned national chains that control what the majority of the Canadian public will see. What we are allowed to see in our theatres, is right now being decided in London and New York. Perhaps some Canadian content rule such has been applied to radio and television would be too extreme a step. One thing is clear: some sort of incentive must be offered if we are to continue to foster a film industry in Canada. The re- cently created Canadian Film Development Corporation may well provide the impetus need- ed to permanently establish film making as a facet of the Canadian culture. What talent we do have is rapidly being drained away. Allan King, himself a direc- tor of some note, captures the state of cinema in Canada with the words: The Canadian Film Industry is being mined by Americans, it’s purely an extractive process. Brian C. Pel The New Boy System Gentlemen — and newboys. To say that a newboy is the scum of the earth would be true, and with this I would most heartily agree. But to say that some newboys are more scum- my than others would be closer to the point. The object of the newboy system, which, I might add, can be seen by anyone with the slightest intelligence, is to teach discipline. Also, it is used in an attempt to give boys of a lower caste the suggestion that they should show respect for those who are older and wis- er than themselves. I fear, however, that this hypothesis can be destroyed rather quickly, like the walls of Jericho, for it seems evident that certain members of the Prefect body would prove this to be otherwise. It is not because we refuse to yield our pow- er that the newboy system exists — nay, rath- er that we feel that the “Whole Boy " has not been ful ly developed until he has carried chairs in never ending lines from the gym to the chapel and back again. Not until his ach- ing lungs have burst with anguished torment, and his little atoms bob hazardously between life and death following the Newboy race, do we feel his laurels to have been fully won. Next term, in an effort to further your aes- thetic education, you shall, I trust, grace the cricket pitch with your presence, where, under the watchful eye of Mr. Hargraft, you shall be taught the eccentricities of a gentleman’s game. We have all been through it before; though the chaplain has made a valiant effort to increase “blood sports” in the Trinity Term, you shall see otherwise the excellent examples to which you must aspire. In this day of people being turned on and clued out, it is sometimes hard to know exact- ly what course to apply and what to avoid. In regard to the newboy system, I can but add that it has changed a great deal from my era to yours, and it will probably have drastically changed again when my sons and yours grace these Hallowed Halls of learning. Nevertheless, just because, in some areas, laxness has be- come the order of the day, this should not mean that woolly liberalism should be adopt- ed in every field. “0 Temporal 0 Mores! " However, Scum, there is a day in the not- too-distant future when, at the close of term, I shall alight with great agility from the organ bench and say “Ecce Homo.” — Behold, The Man. E. B. Hanbury time I heard Joni singcit. ■ Her little stories were great fun. " Curses o tude, Joni, Mitchell came to Massey Hall — it was a special occasi.orvindeed. Listening to the lyrical album ‘‘BlueP I had tended to regard Joni as .a half-mythical figure. But there she was, and overwhelmingly real. g ; The personal nature of her lyrics and the warmth of her. presence makes one just love her. She has a • ' little-girlish” stage manner — a shy “tee-hee” laugh. This makes objectivity slightly difficult, hut there can be no dispute that it was an enchanting appearance. I see now that accompaniment -would only ’ have detracted from, the performance. The- ' quality other wqrk was more apparent " as She. ; alone played guitar, paino, and, dulcimer. Her talent is, such that she seems, caught up in the flow of songs already in the air. ; , She is equally skilled on all three instru- ments, but the dulcimer was an extra In her love song ‘‘A Case Of You” she displayed, her stylistic trait of short, sharp strumming ... Watching the easy, rhythm of her hand, was -almost hypnotic. , • ' ' The strength and range of her voice shone through in the poignant " Blue”. And this was " despite the. good PI ' Canadian cold sh.e wasj suffering. • . ‘‘Both Sides Now” had ' grown to be .a cliche these aesthetic rosewood tuning pegs,” sh came out- with while explaining how she ha! been persuaded to buy them. And there wa ‘‘Oh you’re a mean old daddy, but I like you! — the tale behind ‘‘Carey’’ of the garbage throwing cafe owner in Crete. Even, better, w ' a Jonhs description of arriving there and feel in •‘out of it” because of her " creased jeans fron --the, cleaners.” ' It was good to see that Jhf feels like any ' regular person. She - has not Pc .puired any-Sn ' obbishness fromistardom . . , : Of course there were nfevv songs, such as th light-hearted " -Oh ' Honey You Turn Me Or Pm a Radio”,,, dedicated, of course, to a disc jockey. With each ' .hew album. Joni -has tqkJjJ where her mind is, and 1 don’t doubt that he next at bu m will, reflect the insights gained dui ingfhe tour; : r J ■ Throughout the evening the audience re " matned quiet, probably out of respect. For-ai encore. Joni asked that the house lights b turned orv a ridded everyone singing “The Git cle Game” It was a friendly close. . • What more needs to: be said? The only. thin I can think. of is that i have a slight rpgret tha the Canadian-born Jon, sings -California IT cominghorne . - - ' •; pact was as great, if ' riot greater thian ’t ' he firpt ' CW;- • ;®i fflfigmrM . Jackson Who ? “Who’s doing the warm-up?” “Dunno — Jackson something. Who cares? You holdin’? I’m out. " “I heard it’s George Jackson — y’know the guy who wrote for Tom Rush.” “So what?” That was the prevailing mood of Balcony 1 row J — a resigned apathy towards tonight’s warm-up artist. No-one knew his name and what was so sad was that no-one cared. I sat back in blissful ignorance as usual, to listen to Jackson whatever-his name is. What struck me first was the voice, or lack of it. It’s a soft, flexible voice notable in its absence of power. You have to listen carefully to hear it and when you do his words begin washing over you. The lyrics themselves reveal Jackson as a classic romanticist; they have the soft, fluid content found in his voice. The words flow from mood to mood engulfing the audience in their liquid movement. “Jamaica, Say You Will” is an exquisite love song and embodies Jackson’s writing and per- forming style. This was a haunting narrative of the affair between the singer and Jamaica, the daughter of an absent sailor. Jamaica and her lover share an idyllic romance by the sea, but an echo of apprehension intrudes for her fa- ther had promised to come and take her away. Inevitably, he comes and Jackson’s desperate plea for her lashes out at the audience with uncontrolled savagery. But it is futile, as he has hidden from himself all along. Jackson’s single-minded delivery drives the tension to even greater heights, and the song soars. It is one of the most moving love songs I ' ve ever heard. What is so wonderful about this singer is that each song in the set was brilliant and de- lightful (“Song For Adam”, “ ... a song for a ! friend that died.”, was especially effective). Each has the intimacy of Jackson ' s person tc person approach. He leaves you with the feel ! ing that he is singing to you, for you, with you Jackson Browne (it took me two days to dis- cover his name) is “romance” in the best sense of the word; his songs are capable oil creating a highly potent, compelling atmo-j sphere throughout and, just as important, ' embedded themselves in the listeners mind tc be cherished long after the concert has ended. ' Mike Renison ' The fifth Art Gallery of Ontario exhibition to visit the school this year was a collection of photographs entitled “Seeds of the Spacefields”. The subject of concern dealt with by the photo- graphs was dreams, forgotten and yet remembered. The 75 pho- tographs were divided into ten sequences supplemented by a poetic text. The exhibition drew mixed reaction from its viewers. Most liked a few individual photographs but not the exhibition as a whole. The pictures seemed curiously alien. The subjects had an almost plastic-like quality to them both in their expressions and actions. However, I feel that the exhibition was effective in the mood it tried to capture. The photographs are primarily evocative. Evoc- ative photography is defined by our emotional experience rather than by visual convention. Few people realized that the exhibi- tion was designed to invoke a mood, perhaps one of melancholy. Seeds The exhibition takes on a new meaning when one bothers to read the poetry, which was structured carefully around the Of The photographs. To my mind, the exhibition captured beautifully the forgotten Spacefields quality dreams seem to have. Brian C. Pel % £ ££2 Hieronymus Bosch — 40 panels from the Art Gallery of Ontario’s exhibit “Allegories and Visions”. " The innermost quality of man in his inexplicable need for the marvel- lous; and that is his sharpest point of divorce from nature. We no longer believe in miracles — nothing is more obvious. But the miracles in which we no longer believe are as nothing in comparison with those that each man carries in reserve within his innermost self and which his imagination offers him at all time.” -Pierre Reverdy From my childhood, there are three works of art which taught and al- tered me. Dali ' s soft and timeless " The Persistence of Memory”, the smil- ing clown on my garbage can, and Bosch ' s horrific " The Garden of Earthly Delight” all kept reappearing to me. This Dutch painter’s work was done in the childhood of humanism. The Renaissance had already begun to sweep out the dark corners of the medi- eval mind. Constantinople had fallen to the Turks, and the Hundred Year ' s War was in its last throes. The fifteenth century was now ancient history, Yet Bosch was inhabiting his world with plastics, wheeled dragons, and species of Vernean aircraft. In the serene piety of his age, he was a shocking magician and moralist. Much of his work deals with human folly and fear of the devil. But today, his paintings are frighteningly modern. This century, in fact, has been so preoccupied with sex, pain and perversion, as well as Freudian explorations into the subconscious mind, that some things Bosch stated are being repeated in today’s artcurreni Somuch of what we are turns in cycles. It ' s cosmic. Sometimes I think I under- mod him better as a child, tan I do now. Bosch ' s work i[mains both simple and cun- mgly complex. But laugh , laugh at me Vlen from everywhere, oarticularly oeople right here. For there are so many things that I don’t dare tell you So many things that you would not let me tell you Have pity on me . Rutherford. Unfortunately the five hundred years between Bosch and us, has hidden the meanings of some of his symbols. Obscure angles of alchemy, folklore, and the superstitions of the Flemish mystics have faded. Parts of the riddles cannot be told. When the allegories are known however, we can see them clearly. Bosch ' s sexuality, as a practicing Adamite, shows up in the waves of innocent nudes. Other symbols, like the Owl for heresy and evil, the egg for the source of life, fruit of licentiousness, and stringed instruments for love, all weave a tapestry of who the man was, and what he was thinking. But as far as interpretation goes, one can well follow intricate paths throughout his interlocking levels of meaning that can re- flect not only Bosch’s subconscious mind but your own. Just as rightly, you can regard his scenes as scenes. Then again, you can laugh, for his paintings are as easy to enjoy as he is hard to understand . 17 The Canadian Mime Theatre may have initiated the emergence of a new art at T.C.S. — that of mime. The company’s troupe of four put an impressive, enjoyable, and somewhat inspirational performance consisting of approximately twenty sketches. Ranging from “The Balloon’’ to a stroboscopic portrayal of a Roaring Twenties purse snatching, the sketches were surprisingly wide in scope and appeal, and provided an entertaining and oddly educa- tional evening for all those who attended. I say oddly educational because it tended to be an education of the senses. Each sketch required a heightened sensitivity from each member of the audience. The absence of spoken lines, in effect, the lack of obvious guidelines, demanded that the audience use its imagina- tion and intelligence. The subtlety of mime makes it necessary for the observer to draw in any details that are lacking; the Canadian troupe made the performance a very pleasant experi- ence in this respect. The reaction of the T.C.S. audience to the troupe’s performance was encouragingly enthu- siastic. Evidently, the interest in such an art form is there; it would be to the advantage of all to try and bring it out into the open. A lead has already been thrown out to the school in the form of a mime on Talent Night; hopefully, someone will take the lead and attempt to develop the art of mime at T.C.S. It would be a truly worthwhile enterprise, both for the participants and the audience. Ian Brown 18 As the curtains part we are reeted by a face that possess- b more mockery and menace lan any other I have seen, porting a black bowler set at cocky angle and wearing j) ng false eyelashes on his ght eye the close-up effect of a is face is anything but amus- ig. A strange dirge of sinister ectronic music accosts our ars and sets the mood trough which the movie will ' illow. The offscreen voice jays slowly, " Here was me, hat is Alex, and my three roogs, that is Pete, Georgie, ‘nd Dim, and we sat in the prova m ilk bar trying to make p our rassoodocks what to do ith the evening . ” He con- nues, " The Korova milk bar aid milk plus vellocet or syn- lemesc of drencrom, which is hat we were drinking. This ould sharpen you up and lake you ready for a bit of old Itra-violence. " Some of the ords are obscure but the leaning is clear. We have been shifted per- aps twenty to thirty years in le future, maybe not even lat much, to a world that has one sour. One in which sex nd violence go hand in hand ith fun and the profits are aared by those willing to at- ack and corrupt a dead sys- 5 m. Basically Stanley Kubrick as taken events of today and id them to their inevitable ' nd. Sex and violence are the igredients which today are ell i ng best, if such trends con- nue society will lose the beau- ty of sex and the horror of viol- ence getting the two confused with fun and pleasure. Our heroes today are those who take all they can from their surroundings disregard- ing the rest of the world. Alex is, in fact, the perfect super hero but the role is confused and we are repulsed by him and his deeds. He uses art to ruin others and his brand of sex and violence becomes nei- ther fun norexciting but repul- sive and disgusting. All is set; we hate Alex with our hearts but wait, Stanley Kubrick is not here to just preach that we are ruining ourselves and debas- ing our world. No, he has a far more reaching lesson to teach. Alex is caught by the law (hur- ray!) and finally brought to jus- tice. He then is brainwashed and turned into a snivelling coward, sick to his stomach when faced with either sex or violence. Yet something has gone wrong, the issue is no longer clear, Alex is brutally treated by all whom he has hurt or met, including his par- ents. He can do nothing to pro- tect himself, so the torment and torture force him to attempt suicide. What has happened? How can I feel sorry for this man? But somehow I do! We are confused and in the end rush to a recovering patient grinning like a child in his bed. Surely it is the best of film makers who can perform such an operation, moving us from blind hate and disgust to pity and goodwill towards a rapist and murderer. Stanley Kubrick is, of course, that master, his incredible ability for detailed emotional manipulation has paid off in one of the most frightening, talked about, and acclaimed films in celluloid history. Th e acting of Malcolm McDowell also deserves credit for producing a character who leaps out at you from the screen in frightening realism. In all, Stanley Kurbrick ' s film A Clockwork Orange is, in my opinion, one of the greatest creations in the movie busi- ness today. Its impact upon that media will be felt for years to come. It was obscene, bru- tal, yet immensely beautiful. It is a must for all to see. Michael Crothers 19 Blow Up Blow Up Blow Up Michelangelo Antonioni, one of the most controversial of modern film directors, has produced in recent years perhaps the best film of his career. “Blow-Up”, which was released in 1966, became an immediate box-office success. However, its success was not due to its enter- tainment value as such, but rather because it was considered a technical and philosophical masterpiece. As the film begins we find an obviously well- off London photographer (Thomas) who is disgusted with his “mod” life. One day, he re- veals through some pictures taken in a park, a murder, and it is in the unfolding of this mur- der that Thomas finds an escape, if only tem- porary, from his sickening lifestyle. However, in attempting to enlist some friends for the pursuit of the murderer, he finds that they are all too satisfied with their present life, to look for an escape. On returning to his apartment and finding his pictures gone, Thomas quickly returns to his apathetic, unconcerned way of life. The entire story is, of course, incidental to Antonioni’s purpose, which is to show that the swinging London life is simply not all that it is made out to be and often nothing more than ridiculously immoral and depressing. “Blow-Up” then, could be considered a masterpiece because of the subtle, yet force- ful, impact with which Antonioni delivers its moral lesson. Perhaps its only drawback is that this moral lesson is not readily evident, and thus the film does require being looked at in some depth. As one critic described it: “When you see ‘Blow-Up’, don’t expect enter- tainment, expect disgust.” I. Osier Yet . . . people persist and poets dream yet thinkers think and schemers scheme and before their toil, ever slow, ever steady, the secrets, thetruths, the rhythm, the rhyme unfold, are revealed by progress, by time. Thus risen has he, above his beginning risen has he, from shadows to light risen has he, no fate to bound him, risen has he, first planted, now growing risen through time, once promised now unfolding. Reach for the stars, stretch for the heavens plunge and struggle, through mists, through time rise and challenge this forsaken planet, defy thy limits, defy your past for your place is your making, your reach, your grasp. Inner You Fly lightly high across the sand, Come down and kiss the prince’s hand, Carnal spirit lights the walls, rushes through Empty halls To the inner strength of you. Caress the face and wait awhile, For one blurred through a frosted smile, Break the walls, run the empty halls, And bring yourself to me. Love Love is such an abstract thing that when we finally have it we want it to be a little concrete so we have something to hold onto Last Departure So many poems would be mine if I went back through what I felt with you but I would rather forget, and not mix up hurt and beauty or make a BIG THING of what in time will fade into a child’s hurt and was only a mistaken love. (f i. ' was And ' eligion, and his wife. He felt that his life hac :aken on a new dimension and a new meaning le had never been so content. When Carmichael was twenty-nine, his wife d look at his life b th. He was born in ential family, anc rspect God and the eally fine boy; mat u ’ passionate, having tuart was, to say the very least, delighted. He ad prayed for a boy, a being who could can) n his father’s name. And his prayer had beer ranted. It was therefore understandable hen the child died two days after birth, thai Stuart should abandon the God who had de ceived him. He could not understand why such a thing had to happen to him, if there was in deed a God; he therefore concluded that Fate had willed it and that God was, in fact, a myth. Nearly three months had gone by before Carmichael realized that he still had a wife and 1 two daughters. He realized, finally, that he hadi been living for the dead, and that this was a waste of time. Naturally, upon the realization: of this fact, he threw his faith into the remain-i ing members of his family. He lived for therm with them, and occasionally because of therm His faith in life was renewed, and he was once: more a truly essential being; his faith in God,: however, was gone. his writing and re; At the age of thirty-four, Stuart’s wife, Alice, ad an affair. To be brief, it could be said he as disappointed; to be truthful, it killed him - or, at least, did so in part. After it was all ver, and he had supposedly forgiven her, -lings nearly got back to normal. Stuart and lice were, contrary to the normal state, good -lends; they had lost, however, the intimacy nat must exist between husband and wife, he children, by this time teenagers (and hav- ig inherited their father’s early maturity) rent their own way. They were discouraged by ne state of their parents’ marital affairs, and ;lt that they should have nothing to do wit h ither their mother or their father. Stuart was therefore left with his writing nd his thinking. However, arthritis set in a ear before his death, crippling his hands. The ancer that was to kill him gnawed at his vi- als, his vitality, and his very being. He was nable to write, and was consequently too ired and discouraged to do any worthwhile hinking. He had lost everything which had reen an object of his faith; his wife, his child- en, his writing and his religion. He died a very discouraged man. He was mourned and missed by many; for he was certainly a vital, necessary individual. He was disheartened, and possibly resigned at death; but despite this, he was genuine in ev- ery sense of the word. The great tragedy of Stuart Carmichael’s life, however, lay in the fact that although he was missed after death, he was not glorified. And this too was a great shame. For Stuart Carmichael failed to realize that he, like every other man, was really alone, no matter how close he was to his family, his writ- ing, his thinking or his God. Every man is es- sentially in solitude, and is so all his life. Stuart Carmichael failed to realize this; he did not see that one’s faith MUST be in ideas, and in the idea behind the concept of a family — not in the family itself, or in actual physical compan- ionship. For a man is always a solitary being; he can only achieve a complete union with these ideas, in that they are a part of his own soul. Stuart’s failure to realize this was the real shame of the matter. I am in a room, Dark cold and warm. Alone Except for a cigarette. It is night, Tonight, Tomorrow night, Next week . . . night. Nervous of things that will happen tonight, Or next week or next year I look in other windows, Wondering what Other people do In their rooms. BRICK WALLS AND GAT Why do you sit and and wait When you know there is naught to wait for? Why do you remember all the past And not even consider what the future holds in store? To say you ' ll write won’t return it And to ask me to tea is simply ridiculous. I am gone and you are gone and there is nothing that can reconciliate l v " - 1 • s r ! Memory From An Old Tim | I used to wake up early Sunday mornings, smell the fresh Spring air, and walk barefoot on soft wet grass, go down to the lake for a swim, and see who could catch the biggest bass. What a little thing, to remember for years, to remember with tears. i Les Ouvriers I once saw a film on the Russian Revolution The soldiers had solemn faces And took to their work With a grim dedication. In the snow They appeared happiest And showed traces of smiles Creeping up their weather-beaten cheeks. Today it is snowing (almost a Russian snow) And the laundrymen have solemn faces As they take to their work With a sad resignation. The snowflakes land upon their cheeks And melt into icy teardrops. 30 Lament of the Average Schnook If you are in a state like mine, Without the gazes and the looks, Bear well the contents of this poem, The lament of the average schnooks. We have no bands to cheer us on, We’re never in a book, No girls that ask for autographs, We’re just an average schnook. I wish for once that I might trap, A wild and murderous crook. Then maybe I could be someone, And not an average schnook. But as it is I am content, To live in my crazy nook. I am unhailed but happy, To be an average schnook. Index Blooming — Clive Grandfield Love — Brian Rusted Inner You — Geoff Somers Last Departure — Phil Keddy Room — Brian Rusted Les Ouvriers — Ian Pearson Brick Walls and Gateways — Ian Brown A Memory From an Old Timer — Stephen Mozes Lament Of The Average Schnook — Michael Wilson The Everlasting Endurance Of Stuart Carmichael — Ian Brown ARTISTS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS: H. Balloch, I. Brown, C. Grandfield, P. Keddy, R. Rutherford, B. Pel, R. Mandl (J.S.) 32 INSTRUCTIONS FOR IVORY TOWER CUT-OUT A. Cut out along solid black lines. B. Fold along dotted lines. C. Glue tabs as designated and complete assembly. D. Take to health class for analysis. - ;• «»« 1 m x l: | Ud . . « I ' M. • ' v fy WT01 INSTRUCTIONS FOR OSLER HALL CUT-OUT A. Cut along solid black lines. B. Fold along dotted lines. C. Glue tabs as designated and complete assembly. D. Attach to cornerstone. 38 A 0 H A s l o A o A o • ' A O V K y — j . y V 1 J V ' A o f f| V r r A Q 9 -4 A 1 111 Dli I 1 INSTRUCTIONS FOR KETCHUM CUT-OUT A. Cut along solid lines. B. Fold along dotted lines. C. Glue tabs and get it all together! D. Runaway. £)CUT ALoM(t S ou t V ' - . - 1 . ■ . • ' r Fo_I) ov ER- or unes Glue Mouse . slue aoklS v a ' to ' B 43 INSTRUCTIONS FOR GUMBY A. Cut along solid black lines. B. Glue ‘A’ to ‘B’. 44 Do - IT - OURJS £L rJP- FPtt QaTToW s SlAu-UfcS- ' t- routs Of R Ji wT o O ' W ' " 7 - y ■swee- f® 6 - t OUaO R£-0oLu i S PlM oiO hour. jjtcu)fO BwTrof) 1 SET uRTHEB RXBoWi M ee«i«oo iv M STEftlftTmcrt T+ e J PrRT TO fc ft compa-ss; L, NMftU-ttt 2 r Sue . Hour. CXOf 3 flEKoWflU G RiVFTiTi o jk i UlPfrtSjXtfA n ■ ' (j. uOftULJS l .a I 4. KIPS 1 I-f _ — I pyvlo " Rpbbu xvc . U«-srt ' Gfie.irsD VOtO +o -fojoC °K AJVNJ IBOOGie S. M 10 4 Z t its - oirv me 4 Ke d4 oc kt Rv t rvfc J. 1 l -O — ’ vi- — -) i ' ■ y " v » fer -A s booO oolcJLT ll •S 3v 3C| oajre_ piec_e csf dWr " 3JV£ 0 811 school DEBATING 1971-72 B.S.S. After two frantic days of preparation, Brian Hughes, Ken Hughes, and Hugh Ambrose left Port Hope bound for BSS. Following a lovely meal with our hostesses, we proceeded to the “battlefield”. The resolution was: “Resolved: That happiness is a houseful of children,” with the TCS team tak- ing the opposition. The fight was staged before a small but lively house. After the final tabulation of the judges’ marks, the resolution was narrowly passed. I know that we thoroughly enjoyed our- selves and that the girls did too. I’d like to thank all those concerned for a thoroughly enjoyable time, and congratulations girls! u.c.c. It was resolved that “Hope is always better than nothing.” The Trinity team, on the opposition , consisted of John Cawley, Hugh Ambrose, and Tim Bermingham. We put a great deal of prepara- tion into this debate and consequently we were fully " psyched” for the confrontation and antici- pated a heated battle of sharpened wits. But disappointment awaited us because from the Prime Minister’s opening remarks, we saw that the U.C.C. team was ill-prepared. The result was a devast- ing victory for T.C.S. Tim Bermingham as leader of the Opposition displayed his supreme debating prowess and was chpsen as the best speaker for the evening. S.A.C. Paul Haggis, Hugh Balloch, and Brian Hughes went to SAC for our first debate of this year. Our team did not win but I feel we can at least claim a moral victory. It was around the wording of the actual resolution that the debate revolved. We believe that SAC interpreted “Canadian Armed Forces” as national defence in general. However, upon our arrival at Saint Andrews, we found that this was not the case. Apparently, somewhere a lack of communica- tion had occurred and the SAC team did not agree to our interpretation. At the end of the debate the judges were split but the summing up of the marks brought an SAC victory. Paul Haggis, who received the most points on our team debated well with Hugh Balloch and Brian Hughes, our leader of the opposition, not far behind. We felt we had debated well but the problem was unforseen and unavoidable. Our team learned that the key to successful debating was accurate and adequate communication not only in the house but in preparation for the debate. As we had lost the first debate, it was of great importance to win this one. Opposing the resolu- tion “That frivolity is essential to human sanity” for us were Ian Brown, Eric Hanbury, and Tom Gough in that order. We quickly took advantage of the Government’s violation of League rules, and defined the topic as we wished it, for we thus had the right to do so. Ian Brown opened admirably, although we missed his notorious flair. Then, for seven delightful minutes Eric Hanbury held the attention of the house by striking deeply “at the very heart of sin and corruption”. Tom Gough fol- lowed in his usual style, seemingly demolishing the foundations of the Government’s arguments. The debate was a good one, and thus very close. However, there was no doubt in the minds of ei- ther judges or house that we had successfully defeated the motion. Appleby At Appleby our Opposition to the resolution that " The view of Man as a superior being is an illu- sion” was most ably provided by Allan Austin, Derek Smith, and Brian Pel. All three performed admirably in attempting to overcome the disadvantage imposed by the Government’s unreason- able restriction of the resolution. From the havoc thus produced Allan Austin salvaged as much of his speech as he could in the short time available to him. Derek Smith and Brian Pei were able to reshape their arguments more forcefully, but we nevertheless lost by a narrow margin. Havergal On the 18th of February Tom Gough, Bob Rutherford, and Eric Hanbury braved the winter weather, and were driven by Mr. Phelan slowly, but surely, towards Havergal. We thought our suc- cess to be insured when a skidding car missed us by a matter of inches. Rob Rutherford was our first speaker to oppose the resolution — “The basis of democracy lies in the fairer sex”, and daz- zled all with his vast knowledge of Latin. Eric Hanbury, our second speaker, was his usual parochial self, and Tom Gough, Leader of the Opposition, dealt very convincingly with the semantics of democracy and the fairer sex. The judges retired for forty-five minutes, during which time it was found that the scores were exactly equal. As a last resort a com was flipped. We lost. Rid,ey The year ' s final Fulford League debate took place in venerable Osier Hall against a strong Ridley team led by Michael Sabia, last year’s national debating champion. .Supporting the resolution ‘Canada should rid itself of it’s Maritime provinces’ were the Prime Minister Bouncing Bob Grynoch, Phil Keddy and Chuck Birchall, the second and third speakers respectively. The debate was in many ways the year’s best, particularly because it was won by TCS. This is always a nice way to finish the season. Fiery Bob was in top form, barely suppressing his obvious contempt. Phil Keddy managed to inject some humour into an otherwise serious debate by an ob- lique reference of sorts to someone monnickered The Great Goo.’ Charlie fused the governments premises in a clear succinct way, which no doubt helped greatly in crystallizing the arguments in the minds of the judges. Michael Sabia was the best speaker of the evening but our combined efforts won the debate. Send Me No Flowers Evan McCowan Send Me No Flowers, the fall comedy production, proved to be very successful, well worth the many nights of long and heated rehearsals. The play re- volved around a hypochondriac (Ian Osier) who overheard conversations which led him to believe that he was going to die. After making the funeral arrangements, he proceeded to find a perfect match for his wife (Ted Byers). He then broke the news to his best friend Arnold (Mike Renison) who, finding it hard to stand, took to drink. The wife’s suspicions were aroused as she thought that he was covering up for a secret rom- ance. Her fears were confirmed when the doctor (Tom Gough) returned from his light-hearted fish- ing trip. The play wound up with the Eternal Gardens’ repre- sentative (Rob Rutherford) showing the surprise funeral arrangements to Mrs. Kimball. She thus found her accusa- tions to be wrong and forgave her husband on the condition that he would talk no more of his false aches and pai ns. The school seemed to enjoy the play as much as the cast did. Both performances were singularly successful. Ian Osier and Ted Byers are to be commended on their fine per- formances during both shows. The remainder of the cast, too, portrayed their parts admirably. Thanks go to Mr. Gor- don who spent many long hours trying to persuade cast members to involve themselves a bit more — and we hope that he gets lots of use from his sissy bar. Talent Night Talent night 72 was good-good and long. The show broke all existing marathon rec- ords with a rollicking four hour perform- ance. Unfortunately the show lacked some of the smoothness it has had in previous years, mostly due to inexperience. It was directed by the able minds of Atyeo, Binet, Hughes B., and Shore. The show was hosted by Steve Binet and Rich Atyeo, who, much to their disgust, appeared on stage only a total of nineteen times. Thanks to Geoff Somers, David Gatcliffe and Arnie Hassle-Gren for their first rate performances and to the “Back of the Bus Blues Band” for their first rate “?”. On a more serious note, the show did uncover much of the hidden talent that can be found in the school. Hopefully the humour in the future will be of a higher calibre, (YOU GOT THAT BINET AND ATYEO) but on the whole the show was great. Casino Night Casino Night this year was no different from those of the past in that it was a re- sounding success. A vast and noisy crowd consisting of masters, their wives and child- ren, and students, particularly Boulden House, packed the old gym for the entire evening. In addition to the old favourites (darts, dice, roulette, and blackjack), new attrac- tions such as the very popular “Prefect Dunk” kept the throng happy all night. The two primary objectives of Casino Night are (a) to provide fun and entertain- ment for everyone and (b) to make money for Pat Moss Fund. There is little doubt that both goals were achieved. Tennis at its finest is appreciated by every tennis fan, and so it was the case with the 5,000 | spectators that witnessed the world ' s best play- ers in action at the Rothman’s tennis tournament. Rod Laver played a masterful game of tennis against his tough Dutch opponent, Tom Okker, in the featured match of the day,. Losing the first set surprisingly easily, Laver came back by dis- playing an array of tremendous shots, winning 2 6, 6 2, 7 6. It was a great match and the crowd showed their appreciation with a standing ova- tion as the players made their way off the court. In the second singles match, veteran Ken Rosewall easily outplayed his less experienced opponent Charlito Pasarell, to take that match 6 3, 6 4. Also played that afternoon were the doubles semi-finals where we saw Laver and Emerson emerging victors against Arthur Ashe and Bob Lutz 3 6, 6 2, 6 3 . The Australian team of Carmi- chael and Ruffels defeated the American team of Pasarell and Froehling 7 6, 7 5. For the small group of tennis fans from TCS it was a truly enjoyable winter afternoon of tennis! Derek Chin The Mikado This year’s musical production was The Mikado. This popular Gilbert and Sullivan creation drew full houses at both performances and was much appreciated by all. The curtain rose on affable Rick Austin disguised as the wandering minstrel. Nanki-Poo (in reality the son of the Mikado) who is trying to woo the beautiful Yum-Yum (Mrs. Gina MacDonald) despite the efforts of Poo-Bah, the Lord High Everythingelse (Ian Brown). Unfortunately Ko-Ko, the Lord High Executioner is already betrothed to Yum-Yum, who is his ward. Suddenly a message arrives from the Mikado reminding Ko-Ko that no exe- cutions have taken place in Titi-Pu for nearly a year. To avoid self-decapitation Ko-Ko appoints Nanki-Poo Lord High Substitute. However, the Mikado decides to survey the tate of affairs in Titi-Pu himself and arrives with Katisha (an old maid of his court to horn Nanki-Poo has been promised as a husband) looking for the heir apparent. Con- n reigns for the rest of the play but inevitably the happy ending is reached . he factor which made The Mikado a worthwhile production was the atmosphere. By ain time the whole cast was primed with the lively spirits needed to make the show a d henchman, Mrs. Anne Goebel, and Miss Win- if red-Thomas as the giggling sisters, Ian Brown as the pompous Poo-Bah, Rob Ruther- ford as the timid executioner and Mrs. D the ill-favoure roles in brilliant J.T.C.Cawle} Skate Skiing At T.C.S. “I bin livin here in Port Hope for sixty-five years now an I ain’t never seen nothin like this.” With that the old man skated away across the field. Skated away across the field?? Yes! Due to the heavy pre- cipitation of molecularly stable ice crystals (weath- ermen call it freezing rain) which fell for 18 hours, Port Hope, and the surrounding countryside was treated to a two inch coating of ice which trans- formed the world into a skating rink. For three days cross-country, downhill, and slalom skating re- placed the usual skiing activities. One could puddle around on the campus, or brave the orchard hill. Trips to Cobourg, Gages Creek, and Lake Ontario with its ice hills, provided an exciting afternoon ' s adventure and good exercise. This once-in-a-life- time experience was enjoyed by almost everyone and, aside from a few injuries, a good time was had by all. Geoff Somers I Sports Bigside Hockey I.S.A.A. Co-Champions Coach’s Comments Bigside Hockey’s great achievement for a team without any real ‘stars’, was that it played its best in every impor- tant game, except in the one case of a disappointing 4-3 loss to Lakefield . The team worked hard to develop fundamental skills and to use them to play a disciplined game. As the season progressed the players gained confi- dence in their ability to work as a team, and thus they began to believe in themselves. This, I feel, was the most important single factor contrib- uting to the team ' s success. What is most pleasing about the year is that no player performed below expectations and many played better than had been anticipated. In this way the team played so close to its poten- tial throughout the season that from a coaching standpoint very little more could be asked of the players. The season was highlighted by two overtime victories in tournament play, the win against Lakefield which started the team on its way to the League Championship, and finally, a superb effort in beating U.C.C. 2-1 . Individually, there was some brilliant goal tending by Tom Guy, steady defensive play by Jack Carloss, and as always hard work by Geoff Bertram. Stuart LeMesurier and Bob Fraas, led and centered by Bill Lunderville, constituted as balanced and effective a line of schoolboy hockey players as I have seen. Their skill, determination and unselfish play was a great exam- ple to the team and to the school. Wm. Mitchell Exhibition Games (1) P.C.V.S. won 3-2 ( 8) Old Boys lost 6-3; (2) P.C.V.S. won 3-1 ( 9) Port Hope lost 7-4 1 (3) Lakefield lost 3-2 (lO)Brighton won 9-1 (4) Lakefield lost 3-2 (11) Bancroft won 6-0 1 (5) Port Hope tied 3-3 (12) Brighton tied 2-2 (6) Crestwood lost 3-2 (13) Crestwood lost 5-4 (7) Fenlon Falls won 10-1 (14) De La Salle tied 5-5 60 Captain’s Report This season was one of , if not the most, successful sea- sons a Bigside Hockey team has had at T.C.S. We started out the season with a new coach and a large number of new play- ers and we knew that to be successful a complete team effort would have to be produced. The team played 28 games which included the Lawrence- ville and Nichols Tournaments and some games in the Kawar- tha League, which proved to be excellent practice for our goal: the I.S.A.A. championship. The highlight of the season was undoubtedly our victory over U.C.C. to capture a share of 1st. place in the I.S.A.A. League. Our season came to a exceptional end with the win- ning of the Nichols Hockey Tournament in which we were the only Canadian school participating. On behalf of the team I would like to thank Mr. Will Mitchell for devoting so much of his time to make T.C.S. the champi- ons we deserve to be. As a new coach of Bigside Hockey he had a big job to do and I hope he carries on with his success in future years. Finally I would like to thank all of the boys and parents who attended our games, with whom I feel we couldn ' t have done without. We had regular attendance at all our home and away games and even the two tournaments. Keep it Up! Thanks again . T.G. Bertram I » Statistics NO. PLAYER G.P. GOALS ASSISTS POINTS P.I.M. 22 Lunderville 25 24 26 50 12 12 Fraas 25 17 24 41 18 8 Bertram 24 18 22 40 30 14 LeMesurier 25 11 24 35 10 19 Colliver 26 14 14 28 8 5 Carloss 24 9 13 22 18 15 Janes 19 10 6 16 12 25 Swift 25 2 8 10 14 2 McCallum 25 2 6 8 37 20 Dewart 19 1 7 8 8 9 Newton 25 4 2 6 8 7 Kennedy 24 1 4 5 12 26 Morris 21 3 2 5 35 6 Parker 25 0 3 3 41 G.P. SHOTS G.A. AVG. 1 Guy 22 508 56 2.50 30 Coupland 5 116 17 3.40 TEAM RECORD G.P. W L T F A 28 15 10 3 117 73 Bigside Hockey FRONT ROW: R.L.T. Guy, (Asst. Capt.), J.D. Colliver, W.A.S. Kennedy, T.G. Bertram, (Capt.), J.P. Carloss, (Asst. Capt.), N.G. McCallum, S.W. LeMesurier, G.D. Coupland, BACK ROW: The Headmaster, D.D. Swift J.B. Morris, P. C. Janes, R. W. Fraas, J. M. Parker, W. R. Lunderville, G.A. Npwtnn C, Dpw rt R I I odiip ' Manaopr ' l W Mitrhpll Fen Lawrenceville Tournament For the second consecutive year Bigside Hockey travelled to Princeton, New Jersey to compete in the annual Lawrenceville hockey tournament. The first of three games was played against the Taft School. Jim Colliver scored twice and Bruce Morris once before the end of the second period, but Taft had scored four goals in the E same time. In the closing minute of the final period Taft was still in the lead 4-3, and Bigside pulled their goalie in favor of a sixth attacker. Jack Carloss scored with two seconds remain- ing in the game on a neat pass from Bill Lunderville. Geoff Bertram scored the winning goal after ninety seconds of the overtime period. Bigside advanced to the semi-finals to meet the eventual champions of the tournament, Andover. This Boston team skated to a 6-1 victory over Bigside, Bill Lunderville scoring our only goal. Geoff Coupland, who replaced Tom Guy in the T.C.S. nets, played an outstanding game by allowing only six goals to this far superior team. The final game of the tournament was played against the Choate School for third place. Bigside marched to a relatively easy victory with Jim Colliver and Bill Lunderville scoring two goals each and Jack Carloss and Bob Fraas scoring one apiece. This tournament gave Bigside more confidence in their ability to win games, and they trav- elled home realizing they had as good a chance as any other team to win the I.S.A.A. championship. I.S.A.A. Bigside ' s first league game was a 7-3 victory ove strong Lakefield squad. After suffering two losses .akefield before Christmas, Bigside came on in this ga :o score four goals in the final period. Stu LeMesurier I ;he scoring with two goals and McCallum, Lundervil Dolliver, Janes, and Carloss each scored once. Bigside’s second game and first defeat was play against U.C.C. in Toronto. The score was 6-2 in U.C.C favour but they by no means walked away with the ga Bertram and Lunderville both scored one goal each the first two periods and both teams were tied at the ginning of the third period. In the final period U.C.C affense scored two goals in the opening minutes of pi and two more in the last minute of the game. This year Bigside travelled to Ridley for a game th knew they had to win in order to stay in contention the I.S.A.A. championship. We played very well and ca up with a 4-0 victory. Lunderville scored twice and Fr and LeMesurier contributed one goal apiece. Tom Gu to be commended on his shutout of the Ridley team. The following weekend Bigside met S.A.C. in P Hope. Bigside won the game 5-1 and had it not been the Saint Andrews goalie, we would have had seve more goals. Fraas led the scoring with two goals a LeMesurier, Lunderville, and Morris counted one each The first game with Appleby proved Bigside to be the superior team. Bill Lundervill came up with a hat-trick and Geoff Bertram scored two goals to lead the team to a The second game in Peterborough against Lakefield was a disappointment. Lakefield took an early 3-0 lead by capitalizing on three serious Bigside mistakes. In the second period Bigside fought back with two goals by Fraas. However, Lakefield scored again to lead 4-2 going into the third period. Janes scored late in the last period to close the gap to 4-3 but we were unable to get the tying goal. The second game against U.C.C. was Big- side’s last chance to tie for the championship. It was one of the best played games in recent years with only two minor penalties handed out during the game. Geoff Bertram and Jack Carloss netted Bigside’s goals while Tom Guy held the powerful U.C.C. offense to only one goal. Bigside had won its first league game against U.C.C. in thirteen years. Bigside’s final I.S.A.A. game was played against Appleby on Parent’s Weekend. Trinity won the game 5-1 an goals by Lunderville, Janes, Swift, Morris, and Fraas. Thus Bigside ended a very successful I.S.A.A. season in a tie for first place with a 6-2 win loss record. Nichols Tournament On Friday, March 3rd Bigside headed down to Buffalo to participate in the Nichols Hockey Tournament. We arrived at Nichols at 4:00 pm just in time for their hot chicken supper. At 7:00 pm Bigside met Ithaca High School of New York State for the first game of the tournament. Bob Fraas scored in the first minutes of play and shortly afterwards Jim Colliver tallied to give us a two goal lead. Bill Lunder- ville before the end of the first period increased the lead to three goals. In the second period both teams scored once, George Newton getting our goal on the deflection of Will Kennedy’s point shot. In the third period Bob Fraas scored his second goal of the night on Stu LeMesurier ' s third assist to end the scoring. Tom Guy amazed the Buffalo fans with his goaltending and he deserves a great deal of credit for the victory as he stopped 41 of Ithaca’s 44 shots. Bigside advanced into the finals to meet Nichols who defeated Northwood in their first game. Bigside took an early 4-1 lea d, with Janes scoring two and Lunderville and Fraas each getting singles. In the second period a strong Nichols squad scored one goal to give us a lead of only two goals. In the third period Nichols pulled their goalie and scored the tying goal with twenty seconds to play in the game thus forcing it into overtime. It was Bill Lunderville on a solo effort who anticipated a Nichols pass and intercepted it for a breakaway. He scored on a very pretty play to give T.C.S. the Nichols Championship. We will long remember the highlights of the tournament for many years to come. It was a great end to a remarkably successful season of Bigside Hockey 1972. vH Middleside Hockey t.S.A.A. Co-Champions Coach’s Comments Middleside Hockey had a very successful season finishing in first place with Ridley. The team showed excellent spirit, enthusiasm, and skill. Every mem- ber of the team made a positive contribution to the team over the season. This is, I think what made the team successful . Our biggest thrill this season was beating U.C.C. 6-3 at U.C.C., and then beating them a second time at T.C.S. Our biggest disappointment was losing 4-3 to Ridley in a game which could have easily been ours. Ridley later lost twice to U.C.C. , hence the tie in points with Ridley, although our win-loss rec- ord is better than theirs. In I.S.A.A. competition Middleside won 7 games and lost only one, whereas Ridley lost 2 and won four games. The success of Middleside suggests excellent promise for Bigside next year. I have enjoyed coaching this heterogeneous group of “characters” very much and wish each one success in making Bigside next year. R. Goebel Middleside Hockey FRONT ROW: J.T. Higginbotham, J.A. LeMesurier, G.D. Young, J.A.D. Wheeler (Asst. Capt.), C.E, Pinnington (Capt.), D.J, Strong, (Asst. Capt.) J.H. Leavens, J.W. Langmuir, BACK ROW: R.G. Goebel, Esq., C.V. Allin, D.A. Kirkpatrick, M.E. Kidd, D.S. Lang, W.S, Hunter, D.S. Rof- fey, E.M. McGowan. B C. Pel. (Manager). ABSENT: T.J. Weld . Games Report Middleside won its first league game 5-2 against Lakefield. McCowan, Young, Wheeler, LeMesurier and Leavens scored for T.C.S. Middleside skated to its second consecutive league victory against U.C.C. in Toronto. After the first two periods T.C.S. led 5-2. In the final period Middleside scored three times and U.C.C. once to give Middleside a 6-3 victory. McCowan scored three, and Leavens, Langmuir and Pinnington scored one each for our victory. The game against Ridley proved to be a disappointment. It was a very close checking game with Ridley winning the game 4-3. Young, Leavens and Capt. Pinnington scored the T.C.S. goals. We recovered from the Ridley defeat and skated to a 4-2 victory over St. Andrews. Young and Langmuir scored in the first period, and Leavens and Pinnington scored in the last period. Middleside this year handed Appleby a 6-3 defeat. Jim Leavens led Middleside with two goals, while LeMesurier, Langmuir, Young and Kirkpatrick each scored once. Two days after half-term a refreshed Middleside Team coasted to a 6-0 victory over Lake- field. Langmuir picked up a hat-trick and McCowan scored two goals to lead the team. Higgin- botham did an excellent job in the T.C.S. nets by shutting out the Lakefield squad. Middleside in their second game against U.C.C. skated to a 4-2 victory. Evan McCowan led the team with two goals and Leavens and Young scored once. Our final game of the I.S.A.A. League was played against Appleby College. Middleside won the game 4-0, with Geoff Coupland earning a well deserved shutout. Lang, Young, Wheeler and Leavens netted T.C.S. goals. Captain ' s Report Middleside Hockey in the past has unfortunately often presented the illu- sion of a dispirited collection of “hacks” and " has beens”. This year, however, has seen a team that was a true team, complete with constantly high morale and spirit and a flamboyant character all of its own (in the person of the Mon- treal representative). There was determination to be the best, as was illustrat- ed by the fact that even after our loss to Ridley, and apparently the loss of the championship, there never really seemed to be any doubt among the players that we would not still tie for first, and the game scores testify to the fact that we played the remainder of the season on that assumption. There was also the unity vital to the success of any team, and for this I would credit and thank Mr. Goebel, whose constant guidance and good hu- mour provided the inspiration needed to make this a very big and most worth- while year for Middleside Hockey. C. E. Pinnington Littleside Hockey Coach’s Comments This year’s Littleside Hockey Team played he games with a great deal of enthusiasm and eemed to have a great deal of fun. They are to e commended for working well together and or striving to improve. The play of several boys was very good and hil Wright had an outstanding season. Brock- ehurst was brilliant in nets against St. An- Irews and earned a well deserved shutout. I would like to thank all the boys for their nterest.hard work and gentlemanly behavior, hey were a joy to coach! I wish them good uck in their future in hockey. A. M. Campbell Littleside Hockey FRONT ROW: E. G. K. Brocklehurst, A. J. Graham. G. L. Brown, C. D. Roblin. (Co-Capt.), J. A. Shep- herd, (Co-Capt.). P. de P. Wright. (Asst. Capt.), J. 0. Hastings, J. A. Barford, BACK ROW: J. E. Farn- comb, J. C. Campbell, (Manager), C. N. Pilcher, W. S. Avery, P. J. Hall. M. J. A. Jones. P. C. Adams, D. C. Cameron, J. E. Jacobson, R. S. Mackenzie, A. M. Campbell, Esq. Captain’s Report Littleside Hockey enjoyed a successful sea- son this year, emerging with six wins against five losses. Led by the scoring punch of def- enceman Phil Wright and winger Loney Brown, we amassed a total of 60 goals in thirteen games. Spirit was always strong even though the team did not always play as a unit. Howev- er, after a season of ups and downs, the team finished off on a satisfying note, coming from behind a 5-2 deficit, to down Lakefield, a team we had not managed to defeat in three previ- ous meetings. On behalf of all the players, we would like to sincerely thank our coach, Mr. Campbell, for guiding us to a winning season. J. C. Campbell also deserves our thanks for an outstanding job as manager, as does B. Lynn. C. D. Roblin J. A. Shepherd I.S.A.A. Littleside met Lakefield’s third team for their first game of the season in Port Hope. The Lakefield team seemed to be a more polished unit than Little- side and they earned themselves a 6-2 victory. The first match against U.C.C. turned out to be a 5-1 defeat. U.C.C. seemed to have control of the game until the third period. Littleside passed and checked well and kept U.C.C. scoreless for the final period. Loney Brown tal- lied for Trinity. Littleside earned a 5-5 tie against Ridley. Phil Wright led Littleside with three goals one of which he scored while a man short. Scott Mackenzie and Peter Hall also netted T rinity goals. Littleside proved to be a far superior team than S.A.C. this year by defeat- ing them 9-0. Wright led the team with three goals. Singles went to Shepherd, Avery, Jones, Jacobsen, Mackenzie, and Brown. Littleside’s second game against U.C.C. was played in Toronto. Loney Brown’s two goal effort in the first period kept Littleside in the game. In the third period however U.C.C. ’s offence accounted for five goals to win a 9-2 victory. Littleside’s final game of the season was played against Lakefield. At one point Littleside was trailing 5-2 but they did not give up and fought back to win the game 8-7. Phil Wright and Loney Brown each scored three goals while Hastings netted two. Bigside Basketball Captain’s Report This year has been completely different from previous years for Bigside Basketball. Instead of having one really dominant team in the league, all of the teams were about equal. The league standings could have come out in just about any way at the end. Winning seemed to depend on how good we felt that day. Our season record was even, which is not bad, but is not really good either. I know I had a lot of fun during the season, and I think that the team did also. I Mr. Garwood did a hard job very well this season. I know it was hard for him to coach eight players who were not always attentive and as manageable as they should have been. On behalf of the team, I would like to thank him very much . Pete Candlish Bigside Basketball FRONT ROW: S. Binet, E. K. Irwin, (Asst. Capt.), P. W. Candlish. (Capt.), K. C. Boody, D. M. Butler. P. D. Garwood, Esq., BACK ROW: G. M. Martin, (Manager) W. G. Lieb, B. G. R. Hughes, G. K. Love, M. J. Crothers, (Scorer). IS. A. A Bigside travelled to U.C.C. to play their first league game of the season. In the first quarter, Bigside seemed to have the edge by outscoring and outplaying U.C.C. The second half was closer, but Bigside led at the half. In the second half, Don Butler scored 10 fast points for Bigside on breakaways. Keb Irwin’s shooting accounted for most of the scoring. Bigside won this game, 43-37 and were off to a good start in the league. The next game was against Ridley, there. The first half of the game was close and the lead changed hands several times. Brian Hughes scored most of the points in this half. Ridley was in the lead at the half. Bigside fell into a third quarter slump and went 10 points behind. The accurate shooting of Keb Irwin and Peter Candlish brought them back into the lead in the fi- nal quarter. With 40 seconds left, Bigside led by 2 points. Two fouls against Bigside put Ridley 1 point in the lead. Ridley then scored another basket to win by 3 points, 44-41 . Bigside played their worst game of the season against S.A.C. Right from the start of the game Bigside did not play well. Hughes was not getting any rebounds and Keb Irwin’s shot was off. S.A.C. did not have any outstanding players and the teams seemed evenly matched, but Bigside could not get anything going. S.A.C. won 56-37. Once again Bigside travelled away, this time to Appleby. Unfortunately Bigside ran into a problem; Appleby’s scoring system was not working properly that day. Keb Irwin fouled out in the first half of the aame which put Bigside at a disadvantage. At half time Bigside was leading. Once again they fell into a Third quarter slump and got behind. But Brian Hughes and Ken Boody brought them back with some great shooting. The game was close, but by Appleby’s score, they won 43-42. The second game with U.C.C. was another close win for Bigside. After a good first quarter, they led by 8 points. The shooting by Hughes and Butler helped Bigside to a 10. point lead at half time. Once again Bigside fell into a third quarter slump. They only scored 5 points compared to U.C.C.’s 14 in the third quarter. Peter Candlish brought the team back to a good lead with some good shooting and playmak- ing. Bigside beat U.C.C. for a second time, 39-36. Appleby was to be the big game of season. Bigside really wanted to win after the first game, and it was Parents’ Weekend. Excellent shooting by Hughes and Irwin gave Bigside a 13 point lead at halftime. The whole team was playing well. Appleby managed to arrow the lead down to 4 points in the third quarter. The fourth quarter was a close one. Appleby played well and kept close behind Bigside. Don Butler ' scored 12 points to help Bigside keep the lead. The game had everyone on edge, but Bigside pulled it out 55-53. It was Bigside’s best game of the season. Coach’s Report I.S.A.A. Games U.C.C. 43-37 won Ridley 44-41 lost S.A.C. 56-37 lost Appleby 43-42 lost U.C.C. 39-36 won Appleby 55-53 won This year Bigside Basketball tied for second place with Ridley in the ISAA standing. It was on the whole an extremely successful season, as we defeated U.C.C. twice by narrow mar- gins. Our final game against Appleby proved to be the most exciting as Keb Irwin scored with 34 seconds remaining in the game to give T.C.S. the victory. Many thanks to captain Peter Candlish and assistant captain Keb Irwin for their inspira- tional playing and leadership throughout the season. I also would like to congratulate the whole team for playing so well under the ex- treme pressure which developed in many of our close games. P. D. Garwood Middleside Basketball Coach’s Report Middleside Basketball had a moderately successful season, coming second in the I.S.A.A. league to S.A.C. Of all the independent schools S.A.C. had the only team which verged on being competent and we were unfortunate in hav- ing to play in the “box” at St. Andrews. We might well have beaten them at T.C.S. The 1971-72 Middleside team had much greater depth than the champion- ship team of the year before, so much so that it resulted in the premature ending of the “Ambrose era”. However we lacked consistency in our starting five, and this was our downfall in the games we lost. I should like to thank the team, especially those who sat on the bench for most of the key games for being so cooperative through the long season. A. D. MacDonald Middleside Basketball FRONT ROW: R. M. LeSueur, R. D. H. Casselman. J.R. Armstrong, (Asst. Capt.) R. J. Evans, (Capt.), G. T. Cullen, H. F. Price, J. Brand. BACK ROW: R. J. W. Shore, (Man- ager), J. C. Nwakwesi, (Scorer), R. D. Adams, K. J. Petty, D. P. Ranee, B. F. Woods, P. F. Fleming, (Manager), A. D. McDonald, Esq. Captain’s Report On the whole Middleside B-Ball had a very successful season barring the loss to S.A.C. The team became very strong after the addition of Bob Adams and Rick LeSueur who came down from Bigside bringing with them good experience. This year’s outside shoot- ing was very good and contributed immensely to our victories. I com- mend Randy Armstrong and Don Ranee on their fine shooting. Also Bob Adams deserves credit for his excel- lent performance at the top of his key. The morale of the team was high throughout the season and everybody enjoyed themselves in one way or the team, our coac for his time and ( season. Thanks also to managers, Jim Shoi won won ( 3) Ridley ( 4) St. Georges ( 5) U.C.C. ( 6) De la Salle ( 7)Cobourg ( 8) S.A.C. ( 9) Cobourg (10) Pickering (11) U.C.C. won won won lost won lost won lost won The first game of the I.S.A.A. season was played in Port Hope. At half time the score was tied but in the second half T.C.S. managed to eke out a two point victory, 34-32. Bob Adams was high scorer with 12 points. Middleside’s second game was played against Ridley. It was an extremely fast game with T.C.S. proving themselves as the better team. Rich Evans scored 17 points to lead the team to it’s 48-29 victory. This year Middleside lost to S.A.C., 63-45. Rich Evans and Bob Adams led Middleside’s attack with 14 points each. Middleside’s match with Appleby was no contest this year. Middleside won the game 53- 13, as Casselman and Evans scored 14 and 13 points respectively. The final game of the season was played in Toronto against U.C.C. Rich Evans led the team to its 46-31 victory with 21 points. This victory was a satisfying end to a relatively suc- cessful season. Littleside Basketball Coach’s Comments Littleside Basketball’s success this season has been a delightful surprise. Last year’s group had had considerable collective experience in the game. This year’s had virtually none — only one member had played on the 1971 team. But that one, Fred Kingston, was an outstanding captain: the chief ball-ha ndler, the team psychologist who could enthuse or impose calm re- straint; astute in on-the-court analysis of tactics, he was often the coach as well! We were favoured with height; Matthews, Evans, Tomlinson and Nesbitt could out-rebound anything in the league. Evans and Tomlinson were the shooters and they got us our points. The losses to U.C.C. were the only disappointments. But for a few errors, we’d have won both games. I know that we were the better team, and even without those two wins, our rec- ord is a credit to the players. Here were ten boys with almost no background talent, but with the will and the capacity to develop a remarkable amount of skill through just one season. And most important, we had a lot of fun doing it! R. W. Thomson Littleside Basketball FRONT ROW: C. E. Baker, K. J. Bannister, J. C. Baudoin (Asst. Capt.), G. F. Kingston (Capt.), G. T. Maier, D. W. Evans, BACK ROW: R. W. Thomson, Esq., J. A. A. Nesbitt, P. E. V. P. Matthews, C. W. J. Grove. ABSENT: J. D. Tomlinson, M. A. Singh. I.S.A.A. The first I.S.A.A. game of the season was played against J.C.C. The first half of the game was extremely close but in he second half U.C.C. came on to defeat Littleside 35-25. wans and Tomlinson both played very well. Littleside proved their ability against Ridley by defeating hem 68-50. Evans and Tomlinson led the socring with 26 and 19 points respectively. It was an extremely aggressive game as _ ittles ide ’s captain Fred Kingston fouled out in the third Quarter. This year Littleside handed to S.A.C. a 46-40 defeat. Once again Evans and Tomlinson led the scoring, to give T.C.S. the victory. Littleside easily beat Appleby 52-20, this year. The ball con- :rol and the accurate shooting of Littleside’s forwards were ' esponsible for this victory. The final game of the I.S.A.A. was played against .U.C.C. to decide the I.S.A.A. championship. At half time Littleside was down by ten points buy in the third quarter, they cut U.C.C.’s ead to only one point. Unfortunately U.C.C. held on to defeat Littleside 43-39, to gain first place in the I.S.A.A. competition. Captain’s Report Littleside Basketball put out a fine effort this sea- son. Much to the surprise of our coach, we had a suc- cessful season. Though we only came second in the L.B.F. standings, (a record of 6 wins and 2 losses) we had the potential to be first. Who can forget Geoff ’“Oscar” Maier and Mark Singh teaming up to score for two points on our own basket. There was Derek Evans, Who could only score from lay-ups on the right hand side, resulting in 129 points! John Tomlinson bulldozing his way and pulling the moves for 1 16 points! Our thanks go to our coach, Mr. Thomson, for guid- ing us through the season. Also special thanks should go to Chris Grove, our manager for a fine job this year. G. F. Kingston Squash I.S.A.A. Champions Captain’s Report Five years ago when I first arrived at T.C.S. I managed to become a member of the school sport known as Squash. (That’s a vegetable isn’t it?) Now, five years later, I notice the changes that have occurred during that time; the courts have decayed somehwat, players have come and gone, coaches have changed, and yet something has remained (aside from the wet walls, Smith, Birchall, and Watt), and that is the enjoyment from playing squash. For five years I’ve watched people playing squash and enjoying it, and I don’t think that will ever change. We won the L.B.F. this year. It’s been along time coming but it was worth waiting and work- ing for and we had a great time doing it. Although four of the top five are leaving this year, next year’s team, led by Flam Greenwood, the returning member, looks quite strong and should do well. Perhaps we ' ll only have to wait until next season instead of eighteen seasons from now, to win the L.B.F. again. Anyhow, good luck to you all! Finally, although it should have come first, I would like to thank, on behalf of all the squash players, Mr. Reynolds, our illustrious coach, who did such an amazing job during the season. Fie put in a great deal of working hours coaching, organizing, and keeping things running smoothly. I know that all of us who are leaving this year will miss the crazy Englishman, and to all of you who will be back next year, make use of what he has to offer; it’s an adventure that shouldn ' t be missed. Thanks to you, Mr. Reynolds!!! And thanks to everyone for making the season what it was; it’s a fine way to go. — G. T. Somers The Squash Team The Headmaster, P. D. C. Smith, (Asst. Capt.). J. K. M. Grover, C. J. Birchall, A. S. Watt, A. W. C. Greenwood, A. B. B. Hayes, G. T. Somers (Capt.), R. Reynolds, Esq. Coach’s Report The team worked extremely hard, survived a few ' disappointments and won with increasing confidence. Spirit and determination have been factors and their aggression is reflected in the dilapidated condition of the front walls of all two courts. Stuart Watt produced a touch of class. His strokes | 3 and stature increased as his vocabulary modified. Stu m inspired the team with his authority on court and his ;JI | Canadian Junior ranking carried T.C.S. squash into a higher class. Geoff Somers won against various virus and played (CE 2 with credit. When in form, Geoff ' s game is a delight q to watch. His captaincy held this team together. 5 Geoff’s value to T.C.S. squash has been enormous; his improvement and the parallel rise in general standard 1|S is no coincidence. If this baggy-trousered strummer spends less time on voluntary chemistry classes the 0 world of squash has a fine, talented player coming. Paul Smith was our regular 3 and occasionally played for us. Often his opponents drew lots for the pleasure of playing him, but he now knows when to stop laughing and start playing, winning several im- portant close matches. In a key position Paul did a great job and if he says he is not married we should believe him — a lot of squash players walk like that. Fine player, bright personality, we will miss him if he leaves. Ham Greenwood’s determination and technique earned a regular place. Success meant inadequate opposition — a progress formula that influenced the whole team. Ham registered a club tournament suc- cess and now handles his racquet most effectively — the American hospitals eagerly await his return. Charles Birchall started the season wondering why his opponents won and finished wondering why they lost. At times, he beat his own doubts, our reserves and the opposition. As confidence eliminates tension: a very good player emerges. Chuck claims the only win in the Smith College Competition but full results are not yet available. The second team were first team calibre. Kim Grov- er would normally be a regular and may yet forge ahead of his contemporaries. Al Hayes mowed down reserves like a flu epidemic to challenge strongly for i . a place. Ian Barnett, John Higginbotham, Graeme att and Bruce Snowdon are not anxious to ait eighteen years and there are some prom- ,ing Littleside prospects on the horizon. John awley and Allan Austin came close and made xcellent contributions, as did Bill Young. Coaching 1972 has been a luxury. A busy eason, a happy year, a successful campaign nd England still to come. I will remember a is one. My thanks to the T.C.S. boys and ppreciation for the sportsmanship of our pponents. This year’s I.S.A.A. competition consisted of home and home matches, among the three competing schools Trinity, Ridley, and U.C.C. The first league match was at home against U.C.C. Greenwood and Watt were the only players to win against a very strong U.C.C. team. Stu Watt pulled off the upset of the season by knocking off Ron Fenn, a top Canadian junior, 3 games to 2 in overtime. The home and home matches with Ridley were a clean sweep for us with all players winning all matches. The scores were as follows: Watt 3-0 3-0 Somers 3-1 3-2 Smith 3-1 3-0 Birchall 3-0 3-0 Greenwood 3-2 3-0 Grover 3-0 3-0 The return with U.C.C. was a very close one. Stu Watt and Geoff Somers both lost 0- 3 but Paul Smith, Charlie Birchall, and Ham Greenwood all won to give T.C.S. a 3-2 victory. Their scores were; Smith (3-2), Birchall (3-0), and Gr eenwood (3-1). T.C.S. and U.C.C. were tied in points and both teams shared the lead in the race for the I.S.A.A. championship. Ridley however took one match from U.C.C. on Parents ' Week-end to give T.C.S. its first squash championship since a shared title 18 years ago. New England Trip Thursday February 10 marked the start of what was to be one of squash’s best trips. Eight players and Mr. Reynolds made up the list of squashers who were going to travel through Massachusetts with a brief stop-over at Queen’s. Unfortunately we lost our first match 7-1 but the fine evening spent at King Paul’s place (courtesy of Dr. Dippel) more than made up for the early disappointment. Friday night we played the Williams College Freshmen team (Williamstown Mass.) and won 5-3. Although billeted with our opponents some of us wandered and got lost. Therefore emergency operations were set up on the opposite side of the quad. The next day we enjoyed very pleasing matches in North An- dover defeating Belmont Hill and Brooks 5-3 and 6-2 respectively. Sunday and the Deerfield Academy marked a very close match as we drew at 4 apiece. That night after seeing the state asylum. Smith College and " Carol the Hun” (all within the space of a few hours) a recent 55 year old swinger was seen busily trying to crack an ex- clusive party. Apart from the excellent time which was had by all (including OPP number 4), I believe that this trip marked a major turning point for squash. All the players realized that they can travel long distances and continually win as a team. I sincerely hope that this attitude will continue for what promises to be a strong fu- ture team. Things To Forget — O.P.P. . . . " Excuse me gentlemen, but weren’t you going a bit fast?” — - The walk across Paradise Pond to the Asylum, then the " limousine service” to thei steps of Cushing House. — Arriving for the 5.00 train at 5.10 in Montreal. — Smuggling Barnie into the States. — Trying to get him out. — " Why do they call Canada; Kanada?” — Dr. Dippel and his Hoagie Home. — Whomp ' im . . . Bye, Bye Miss American Pie. — Guinea Pig Laugh. — " Uncle Chuckie, you’re the one ...” — Ridley 5-0, 5-0; U.C.C. 2-3, 3-2. Skiing Captain’s Report Due to an expanded cross-country schedule this year we attended more Southern Ontario Ski Zone races against a large number of experienced rac- ers. Suprisingly, we managed to bring home more hardware this year, against stiffer competition. We had one more downhill meet than last year, at Barrie, which was our first Alpine race. Due to lack of Alpine experience we did not do as well as was hoped. The team ' s performance improved at the I.S.A.A. and Owls Head ski meets, yet we did not bring back the Cochand Cup which we won last year at Owl ' s Head. The team is looking forward to a broader Alpine Calendar next year (who needs classes!?), and considering we are only losing three members out of twenty-five, next year looks promising. We extend our gratitude to Mr. Hedney and Mr. Preston for putting in long hours at the finish lines and to our inconsistent managers who kept an eye on things. — Mark Bell — Rob Smith Owl’s Head Meet This year, the T.C.S. ski team went to Owl ' s Head with a new objective; to defend the Cochand T rophy. Although our team was unusually young the per- formance of its members was quite good. In the Giant Slalom we did poorly. We placed second, twelfth, fifteenth and nineteenth with twenty-four racers competing. At the end of the first day we were in last place but only 33 points out of first. On Saturday we ran a very tight slalom and only half of the racers finished. As a team we did much better; coming second, third, sixth and twelth. At the end of the second day we were in a solid second although we were 67 points out of first. Although cross-country was our best event we were not able to gain the necessary points to win. We placed first, second, fifth and sixth. The total points had us coming second to B.C.S. by 55 points but 132 points ahead of Ashbury, who came third. Award winners were Mark Bell who won the Price Trophy for the best over- all performance and Hugh Balloch who won the cross-country race. Although we did not win the Cochand Trophy this year, the future looks bright as only one of the seven skiers who competed this year is leaving. The team would particularly like to thank Mr. Preston for his encourage- ment and his skilful handling of “The Machine " . Cross Country Report This has been a very good year for the cross-country team. We have aver- aged about one race every ten days and this has greatly added to our expe- rience and our skill. At the beginning of the year things looked pretty bleak for our senior team. But in our second race at Mid- land we discovered Rob Smith as he came third in the five kilometer race. Hugh Balloch greatly improved his skiing and they were both neck and neck for the rest of the season. As for the juniors, Charlie Roots was without a doubt our best skier. He came sec- ond at Midland with an excellent time. As expected, our seniors did not place at Horseshoe Valley because of stiff competition. To date we have no results for the juniors. Results are also not avail- able for the S.A.C. meet. However, we have heard a rumour that we came second which sounds about right. We won the Inter High School Cross- Country Races which were held at Eastdale Collegiate in Oshawa. Rob Smith came first and we held most of the other top positions. At Udora the seniors did well al- though no one placed. Unfortunately the juniors did not make it to this event due to a snow storm. As a team we did very well this year with everyone improving. Some even halved their original times. The future, too, looks bright as most of the team will be returning next year and we had a good crop of promising third formers. Alpine Report The S.A.C. ski meet was held at Medonte near Horseshoe Valley. This was our first Alpine race of the season and it was a fast and tricky slalom. Many of our better skiers were disqual- ified and so T.C.S. ended up doing poorly. The I.S.A.A. ski meet was held, this year, at Bethany. It was a wide open giant slalom. T.C.S. came second in both senior and junior divisions, just beaten in both by U.C.C. Mark Bell did very well as he came first in the junior race and had the third best overall time of all eighty racers. The Ski Team FRONT ROW: C. F. Roots, H. M. Balloch, J. R. Smith. M. W. R. Bell, L. A. Hambrock, R. D. Juryn. BACK ROW: B. C. Hedney, Esq., P. J. Fontein, V. B, Svenningson, P. H. Kent. ABSENT: W. R. Woodcock. Swimming First Swimming FRONT ROW: N. T. Conyers, M. S. Cragg, (Asst. Capt.), D. J. Davies, (Co-Capt.), A. W. H. German (Co-Capt.), A. D. Honey, S. A. Petty, S. A. Mooney. BACK ROW: R. M. Kirkpatrick, Esq., K. 0. A. Mooney, T. H. Russell, S. C. Andrews, J. R. Macfarlane, R. C. White. Second Swimming FRONT ROW: I. F. Osier, K. T. Lambert, A. C. Pepper, K. N. Davies, P. L. Cragg, S. R. Martin, S. P. Vandewater, H. A. McKinley, L. G. Yeap. BACK ROW: E. G. Thom, E. G. P. Byers, K. W. Southam, R. G. H. Southey, D. J. Davies, (Coach), P. A. Duffield, A. S. Lawrence, P. W. R. Geerkens. A. W. H. German, (Coach), M. W. Sou- tham, G. K. Morgan. I I j [ s I . i Swimming Captain’s Report This was not the year of the individual star for the T.C.S. swim team; instead, it was a year of a solid team effort. In the last four years the morale has never been higher and the swimming seldom more enjoyable. We were out to win this year, as usual, but nobody really felt cheated when U.C.C. put in a stronger perform- ance at the I.S.A.A. meet. It was closer that a score could indicate because we had the will to win and ev- eryone put in their best effort. We even outcheered the other schools this year. A few of the veterans are leaving this year but the backbone, the morale, and most of the talent remains. Our only hope is that they can keep up the upward trend and win it next year. Even if they do not win we hope that they can enjoy themselves. This was a good year and for it my thanks go to the coaches, who worked hard and the members of the team, who tried hard. Everyone should be congratulat- ed for a good season and a fine record . D. J. Davies A. W. H. German .S.A.A. Meet On Saturday March 11, the Independent ichools’ 31st annual swim meet was held, rinity entered into this meet after a season of ard work and were rewarded by a second lace finish, only 13 points behind a strong .C.C. Team. During the afternoon a good number of our wimmers placed well in their individual (vents. Don Davies and Andy German showed leir leadership by placing first in the 50 me- m backstroke and butterfly, respectively, lean Cragg displayed his talent by earning two econds and in being a member of the second lace 200 meter medley relay team. Tom Con- ers showed signs of inherited talent with his lird place finish in the 100 meter individual ledley. Tom Russell, our strongest freestyle wimmer placed third in his event and was a lember of the second place relay teams. Our ivers did exceptionally well in the face of ome very stiff competition. Jim Leavens ■ I laced third behind two U.C.C. boys and .eorge Southey wasn’t far behind. This team is to be congratulated for a fine ttempt at the championship. Coach’s Comments This year’s First Team was the best we have had for several years. Certainly it was the team that showed the greatest improvement over the season than any I can remember. The Sec- ond Team, guided by Mr. Aubert, had an unu- sually successful record and promises a sup- ply of talent for future years. The key to our success this year was hard work. We started without any stars and each member knew that his own efforts would make or break the team. In such a situation it is impossible to pick out individuals for special mention because of their performance. It is possible to attribute a very great measure of responsibility to the driving leadership of the Co-Captains, Don Davies and Andy German, and the Assistant Captain, Sean Cragg. RMK Gymnastics Captain’s Report This year’s gymnastics ' team had a fairly successful and certainly exciting season. We managed to get involved in seven major competitions, most of which consisted of schools throughout the whole of Ontario and occasionally Quebec. One competition took us to R.M.C. where we came out on top by a considerable margin. But the highlights of the year were our trips to Montreal and Ottawa where we competed against a total of twenty-two different schools. There where many schools that had exceptional gymnasts and we managed to place around third or fourth in most of the competitions. Pat Scott supplied us with fine ability on the horizontal bar as well as in free exercise and on the parallel bars and Bob Grynoch and Scott McNabb provided the squad with sharp rou- tines on the pommel horse, the most difficult piece of apparatus. in the field of gymnastics. Jamie MacFarlane and Sid White both produced keen routines for first and second year gymnasts. There is a great deal of ability in the younger members of the team which should produce a very skilled squad in future years. We had a vast amount of fun and excitement this season and on behalf of the team I would like to thank Mr. Armstrong for his countless hours of time and patience and for making all of our competitions possible. I would like to wish all returning gymnasts the best of luck and success in future years. John S. Armstrong The Gym Team FRONT ROW: S. A. White, D. Naiman, R. C. H. Skinner, P. J. Sayers, J. G. MacFarlane, T. G. Brown. BACK ROW: D. H. Armstrong, Esq., S.E. McNabb, (Asst. Capt.), J. S. Armstong, (Capt.) P. D. Scott, A. R. Grynoch. The Oxford Cup The Oxford Cup race was run on Friday November, 19th, 1972. The course conditions were wet as it had rained all morning but by the start of the race the rain had stopped. There was little wind, and the temperature was 54 degrees F. (1) Wheeler J.A.D. 23.09 Be. (2) Lambert 24.20 K. (3) Young G. D. 25.22 Bi. (4) Casselman 25.41 Br. (5) Young W. J. 25.49 Br. (6) LeMesurier S. W. 26.18 Be (7) Wilson N. G. 26.30 Br. (8) Evans D. W. 26.38 K. (9) Woods 27.10 K. (10) Smith J. R. 27.16 Be Wheeler’s time is the best time since 1930. It must be noted that the arrangements for sports in the fall term make it hard for a boy to show outstanding ability in cross-country running. Nevertheless no one wins such a race without sustained effort and training, and John Wheeler has clearly worked for his time of 23.09 — the best in over forty years. For this reason he received Bigside colours as a Distinction Award. The Oxford Cup Team W. J. Young, K.T. Lambert, J. A. D. Wheeler, G. D. Young, R.D.H. Casselman. Boulden House Boulden House Directory " C” Dormitory M. R. Hambrock, M. D. Pollard, R. P. Roblin, T. L. Seagram, A. C. Thomas, A. T. Wilson, N. G. Graham, S. M. King Librarians R. P. Roblin, A. C. Thomas, G. H. Holmes, T. E. Redelmeier, C. J. D. Wood, N. G. Graham, M. D. Pollard The Record Editors: A. C. Thomas, T. E. Redelmeier Photography: R. Mandl, D. G. Brooks Illustrations: T. M. Nisbet Sports: M. R. Hambrock Hockey Captain: M. R. Hambrock Assistants: N. G. Graham S. M. King Choir Head Choir Boy: M. D. Pollard Assistant: M. A. B. Paterson 98 Co-Editors’ Corner The Lent Term is usually very tiring both academically and so- cially, but this year morale is high, largely because of the great success of our hockey team. Thanks to Mr. Tottenham, spectators now accompany the team on away games, so it now has plenty of enthusiastic support wherever it plays. Because of the dedication of a few boys, we have made some important additions to our extra-curricular activities. A chess tour- nament has been organized, which involves a large part of the school. Drama has been taken further than it ever has before in Boulden House with the formation of the Drama Club. Congratula- tions to the organizers of these activites for a fine effort. This has been, generally, a “Term of Involvement’’. Everyone has been getting involved in the life of the School with great enthusi- asm, which makes a big contribution to the morale of Boulden House. This has been an enjoyable term for most of us, we are sure. A. C. Thomas T. E. Redelmeier VICTORY FOR THE QUIZ-KIDS! On Tuesday, February 22nd, three grade eight boys from Bould- en House competed against three boys from Lakefield in a general knowledge quiz produced by CHEX-TV, Peterborough. For the first two thirds of the quiz it was a very close competition, the contest- ants being very evenly matched. In the last third of the quiz we in- creased our lead and finished with a victory of 32 points to Lake- field’s 18 points. The Boulden House Quiz-Kids were Robbie Chase, Mark Harrison and Andrew Wallace, who each received prizes of record albums and cake. Many thanks to our coaches, Mr. Dennys and Mr. Lewis. We hope we can do as well in any future return match. — Mark Harrison i POLITICAL SCIENCE This club is open to those interested in see ond and third form. Once a week, on Tuesda evenings, a wide range of issues are discussec Topics such as the Middle East, the Irish Prot lem, Communism, China and Mr. Trudeau, ar discussed after a formal presentation by member. Everyone has a chance to express hi viewpoint in the informal discussion which fo lows. The Political Science Club brings Boulc en House into the picture on current event; and helps to make us all more aware citizens. Ralph Mane THE VISITOR WHO CAME TOO LATE The city could be seen from afar as a sprawling me- tropolis, but something struck me as odd when I drew nearer. There was a strange aura about the city. Then 1 realized what it was — I hadn’t seen any living animals or plants from the air, and this was confirmed when I land- ed. Large objects which looked as if they had been a mode of transportation lined the streets. Other vehicles had careened into posts, buildings, and other objects in what looked like a mass effort to leave the straight road- ways. No signs of their occupants were visible. Some of the structures were immense, hundreds of feet high, which was strange for all evidence revealed that this was a backward civilization. Entering one small building, I found that it was full of empty cages. Small boxes of food lined the walls. I walked into a larger building and racks of garments met my eye. I heard a strange sound at the rear of the building, so I went to the back. Here a strange sight met my eye: the staircase was moving upwards, with nothing pushing or pulling it, and another staircase, with the same invisible power was moving in the reverse direction. I left the building and rounded the corner where I came upon a patch of bare ground. Flat pieces of wood were suspended from a type of metal saw-horse, but I was unable to determine its purpose. Somehow, a differ- ent mood came over me as I approached this bare patch of ground: I felt as if a shadow of happiness remained in the area. Yet over the rest of the city hung an air of for- boding. As I re-entered the concrete jungle from the oa- sis of soil I found this air suffocating. I hastily departed from this mysterious, ghostly city — all that remained of a primitive society. — Mark Armstrong. REPETITION Repetition is the art of repeating or saying something over gain. I am not very repetitious. One would never hear me , ' peating myself or saying something over again. I don’t know ow anyone could be repetitious because to be repetitious one iould have to repeat themselves or say something over again, o close this paragraph I repeat that repetition is the art of ipeating or saying something over again. — Mark Harrison. MONDAY MORNING STUDY Surviving in study on a Monday morning is quite a challenge. Mr. Cohu is the reason. He is standing guard hoping to dispose of people as soon as possible. Mr. Cohu is of medium height, well- dressed, with a quick temper and a good sense of humor. He is always on the look-out for anyone trying to leave the room with- out permission. Many times he catches people but there is the odd chance that some escape unharmed. If he catches anyone he will dispose of him immediately. Most people are known to him as " beasts " , " worms”, or if one is privileged, by name. Many people have been lost in these dangerous studies but some sur- vive. That is the reason for Monday night Chapel. — Guy Carr-Harris. I NOVEMBER As I walked through the black skeletons of trees, I remembered that only a month before they were blooming with colour. I looked up to the cold, grey sky and reflected that a month from now the clouds would be dealing out fluf- fy white poker chips to cover the brown earth. I looked down and saw the red poppy mounted on my lapel. I began thinking and remember- ing. I thought how only twenty-five years ago I was flying in that grey, dismal sky when I was shot down. I crashed into the sea and I was never seen again. I heard the voices of child- ren at play, and I quietly hoped that they would never lose their father, as my Billy lost me, twenty-five years ago on a grey November day. — Martin Nisbet. I 11 AFTER THE FALL A lonely shape stumbled across the bleak plain in § pursuit of a rabbit. It lost its balance and fell, then slowly staggered up to its feet and limped away toward the forest. Once again the defiant grizzly had been outwitted by a mere rabbit. The bear’s legs were cov- 1 ered with sores, and his once magnificently gleaming pelt was tattered, revealing large balding patches. His eyes were bulging with pain, and his feet were a mass of blood. With a growling sigh he dropped and lay still A small bird fluttered down to die near him. Out on the plain, a certain quick-witted rabbit quivered anc stopped forever. The silent forest was black and empt as night fell. On the horizon a red glow could be seen through the charred skeletons of the trees. — Mark Hopkins if THE CHAIR We all dread the chair, But we all end up there. Disposing of evidence in water, Does not delay the slaughter. You’re feeling very glum, A voice says “Send another one”. You’re sent out of the room, And this seals your doom. You walk to thechairthrough a hall. The man there has no feelings at all. He makes you sit in the chair, And then, he cuts your hair. — Andrew Wallace. THE REPORT CARD Hi Mom” ' Oh yes, the Report Card” Nice day, isn’t it?” ' A bad mark in Comp? Oh bad luck I guess, I got a ood mark in French though.” ' Oh yeh, Math. Did you see French though?” ' Oh Mom! It wasn’t that bad.” ' Well I came fourteenth.” ' Mom! You’re not supposed to ask how many :here are in the class!” ' Hi Dad, what ' s the stick for?” — John Black. U.C.C. Under 14 2 T.C.S. 7 T.C.S. 8 Lakefield 1 T. C.S. 7 U. C.C. Under 14 Crescent STATISTICS King Goals 19 Assists 15 Totals 34 Kirkpatrick 16 7 23 Wilson 5 17 22 Goering 7 7 14 Roblin 2 4 6 Hambrock 2 5 7 Stephens 4 2 6 Graham 2 2 4 Edmonson 2 2 4 Outerbridge 1 3 4 Pinnington 0 5 5 Paterson 0 3 3 Kirkwood 1 0 1 Tolnai 0 1 1 Dyke 1 _ 1 _ 2 Totals 62 74 136 Baker Games 7.17 Goals 23 Average 3.21 Bramm 4.83 16 3.31 Totals 12.00 39 3.25 it 5! • ' in ! ;n II BOULDEN HOUSE HOCKEY SQUAD 1972 FRONT: Bramm, Kirkpatrick K., Graham, Hambrock (Capt.), King, Baker. CENTRE: Goering, Roblin, Outerbridge. Kirkwood, Stephens, Seegmiller, Paterson, Ghent, Dyke R. BACK: J. B. Geale, Esq., Molson, Wilson, A. Pinnington, Edmonson, Tolnai. COLOURS: Hambrock, King, Graham, Baker R., Dyke R., Kirkpatrick K., Goering, Outerbridge, Pinnington, Roblin, Wilson A. HALF-C OLOURS: Bramm, Edmonson, Paterson, Stephens. COACH’S REPORT To the delight of both the squad and its enthusiastic spectators, we had a long and highly successful season. At the time of writing, our record stands at seven wins, three losses, and a tie, and hopes are high for a win against Crescent to end the term . Most of our scoring punch came from King and Ki- rkpatrick, who have produced 33 goals between them. Graham, Goering, Wilson and Roblin have provided solid support with 14 more goals and more than their share of checking. Hambrock has led a steady defense, aided and abetted by Pinnington, Outerbridge, and Dyke, while reli- able goal-tending by both Baker and Bramm has rescued us from many tense moments. With some hard work, good positional play, and generally excellent team spirit, the result has been many fast, clean, hard-checking games. Hambrock as captain and King and Graham as assist- ants set high standards in sportsmanship and leader- ship; King especially showed the ability to play the game just for the fun of it, win or lose. The third line should be commended for their competent play when called upon, and, despite having very few shifts during games, even our fourth line was cheerful and hard-working. A depend- able manager helps any team to run more smoothly; this function was capably handled by Andy Thomas. I should like to thank each member of the squad for his part in making this a thoroughly enjoyable season . J. B. Geale. 109 r r boulden HOUSE Post Script And It Hurt I was skiing hard, I And skiing fast, T rying to keep from being last. We were both down low, Low to the snow. The snow that covers The bumps, The bumps, The snow that covers the bumps. My skis they flew, And I flew too, But I was one, And they were two. And they spread apart, Like the wheels on a cart, And then I hit, The bumps, The bumps, Then I hit the bumps. Now I flew, Yes, really flew. I was one, But my legs were two. The ground flew past, And I landed at last. And it hurt when I hit The bumps, The bumps, And it hurt when I hit the bumps — Malcolm Alexander ANTIPODES There was a wise man from down under, Who made all geologists wonder, He dug a deep hole, With a very short pole, And journeyed from winter to summer. — Adrian Conway. 112 A wealth of Ladies’ Sportswear Fashion from World Markets 81 YONGE STREET Summer Shop: foronto 5, Ont. Port Carling, Ont. 113 FOR THE BEST IN — Quality — Service — Value In Sporting Goods People In The Know Look To JaekVIfotson SPORTING GOODS Suppliers of Your School Store 30 Mobile Dr., Toronto 16, Ont. Phone 757-2844 Area Code 416 UTILITY INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY CO. (CANADA) LIMITED 646 CHURCHILL ROAD SARNIA. ONTARIO 519 - 344-3614 AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS 76 BRYDON. DRIVE REXDALE. ONTARIO 416 743 3303 DORCAS SPORTING GOODS CENTURY SALES AND SERVICE EDMONTON, Alta. “Geared to Alberta Industry” Contact LARRY WALKER, cards division Donald King Jimmy Chappell Providing a full range of all types of cricket equipment by Stuart Surridge and Slazengers. Caps, Sweaters, Flannels, Cricket Boots a specialty. 249-8331 44 Milford Avenue, Toronto 385, Ontario. 1 14 Port Hope Guide Founded 1852 DAILY SINCE 1878 1 18 Walton St. 885-2571 LEN OWENS MENS WEAR Clothing Of All Kinds Dress Or Casual Jackets And Slacks Dress Rental 66 Walton St. Port Hope, Ontario THE TUCK SHOPCOMPANY “CARRYING ON GREAT TRADITIONS” Your Liquifuels’ man is your Fuel Oil Specialist Wholesale Suppliers of Petroleum Products ONE VALLEYBROOK DRIVE, DON MILLS, ONT. 115 ... has a better idea Better ideas from Ford are more than skin deep. They’re built into the basic foundations of every car. Take the Monster. Ford’s exclusive Pivot Pillar Body Welder. A device that makes 200 critical welds in one operation. Welds to keep the frame and body solid. And quiet. Better ideas to keep your car looking new. Like Ford’s red river of paint. 50,000 gallons of ionized primer paint that guards against rust. Your car goes in. 240 volts are shot through the paint to fuse it to the metal and lock out rust. Better ideas in body testing. We pick certain cars off the line. Take them to the body testing lab. And then we torture them. We open and close doors 80,000 times. We test for stress, we twist and strain so that any defects make themselves known to us. And to make sure everything is running smoothly and quietly, we run every car through our Hydraulic R Simulator. It brings the road to your car. Every kind ol| road you ' ll ever ride on. Good, bad, smooth, bumpy, | potholed. We monitor every reaction of the car. And w| make sure that what comes out is a smoother, quieter, better idea. Finally, the dress rehearsal. Finished cars are randomly picked at the end of the assembly line. We gi them more wear and tear than you could give them in a lifetime. Then we take them down. Test every part. A 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 buil in right from the start. They always have been and they always will be. In this century and the next. FORD • COUGAR • MAVERICK • MARQUIS • MARAUDER • MUSTANG • TORINO • CORTINA • THUNDERBIRD MERCURY METEOR • MONTEGO • CYCLONE • LINCOLN CONTINENTAL • CONTINENTAL MARK III • FORD TRUCKS 116 CANADA PERMANENT TRUST COMPANY 1 33 W a It on St . Port I lope GROWING SINCE 1855 CM Lawson (manager) T e I e p h o n e 885 - 6353 LAf x £ m o TRANSIT LINES LIMITED COACH SCHOOL CHARTERS AREA 416-885-2568 PORT HOPE. ONTARIO Z RESTAURANT 41 Walton St., Port Hope, Ont. The Best Chinese Restaurant in Town Fried Chicken, Fish Chips, Chinese Food Fast Delivery — Take Out Orders Air Conditioning. the Royal Bank is the helpful bank Contact LEN WRIGHT, your manager in Port Hope R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD CHEVROLET, OLDSMOBILE, CADILLAC CHEVROLET TRUCKS T8LDEN RENT-A-CAR 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 Compliments of Holman Sporting Goods WALTON ST. 885-4864 REAL ESTATE INSURANCE Mortgages — Appraisals General And Life Insurance Liability — Fire — Automobile Tobacco Farm — Inland Marine Dial 885-4501 LONG BROS. LIMITED Insuranco • Realtor Compliments of KETTLES ' VARIETY 49 Hope St. S. Op en Daily Until 10 p.m Queen At Walton, Port Hope, Ont. " Floral Work For All Occasions " McCallister Flower Shop Pori Hope, Ontario Stan McCallister Area 416-885-6355 20 Walton Street PLUMMER ' S I.D.A. DRUG STORE PORT HOPE FILMS LAURA SECORDS OLD SPICE FOR MEN 885-2155 Canada Labels Ltd WOVEN NAME TAPES Box I 16, Belleville, Ont WOVEN NAMES o tin 6 tin . 12 tloz $ 3.00 $4.00 $5.50 DELI VERY 8 weeks 118 Staying young is a state of mind We are an Insurance Agency and because of our outlook we have remained young in attitude. We operate in a state of flux. Our insurance recommendations for our clients are continually changing as his needs and his socio-economic- political environment changes. We provide a necessary service to our society by supplying protection from serious hazards which could destroy a man and his family. It provides a challenging environment for the people on our staff. If you’re interested in joining us in this kind of challenge, let ' s discuss it. We want to stay young — We need your state of mind ! TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE GROWING WITH CANADA — I NTERNATIONALLY 401 Bay St., Toronto 102, Ontario. Telephone (416) 366-8171 Offices across Canada. Correspondents throughout the World. 119 At Trinity CollegeSchool over 95 per cent of the students go on to University How do we get such high academic results? Having one master for every twelve boys is one reason. Another is our modern equipment for 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 life at TCS for one hundred and six years. Applications should be made early in the new year for the school year beginning in 1972. For information, please write to the Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, M.A. T.C.S TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL • PORT HOPE ONTARIO A distinctively Canadian School since 1865 | I- 212 King St W Compliments Of 372-5243 Marie Dressier Eating House And Tavern Dine in Past Century Splendour indoors or outside on The Terrace. Cobou rg LENT id AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS CAR-HIRE CRUISES 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE PHONE 885-2991 May we suggest a Save-for-the-Little-Things- you-might-otherwise- | A . CANADIAN IMPERIAL never-buy Account? bank of commerce i 121 Doug Ferguson Electric Ltd. Electrical Contracting • Philips • Panasonic 42 Walton St. Port Hope THE SQUASH TEAM Wishes You All A Merry Christmas! Partial list of products: Purity Flour Monarch Mixes Master Pet Foods Vegetable Oils Poultry Products Monarch Flour Red River Cereal Master Feeds Steele-Briggs Seeds Fertilizers What Is the Meaning of this Symbol ? . 4 . ' i Em The maple leaf signifies a Canadian company, contributing to the strength of our economy for over 50 years. The elevator represents this compa- ny ' s central position in one of Cana- da’s most basic and essential industries. The letters MLM stand for Maple Leaf Mills Limited, producers of food for Canada and 67 countries overseas. MAPLE LEAF MILLS LIMITED HARNDENg king CONSTRUCTION LTD. c a b a ur c a nt. 75 WHITE ST. PHONE 372- 2155 P.O. BOX 519 Compliments Of PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY LTD. YOUR LOCAL DAIRY For Quality And Service Dial 885-2824 It’s Our Pleasure To Serve You ST. LAWRENCE FLOWERS 9 5 WALTON STREET PORT HOPE TEL. 885-6881 ED. SMITH i E.D. SMlTHt ssup OUR 90th YEAR A CANADIAN COMPANY SERVING THE CONSUMER AND INSTITUTIONS with PURE FOOD PRODUCTS l U PERRl J . sauce ifeSw-ass . i E. D. Smith Sons, Ltd. Winona, Ontario Compliments of CROTHER5 YOUR CATERPILLAR TOWMOTOR DEALER TORONTO • OTTAWA • CHATHAM HAMILTON • SUDBURY • TIMMINS 123 as Bank of Montreal The First Canadian Bank Money should do something. It should open up your life. That doesn ' t mean you must go out and get a whole lot of money. It sim- ply means that somebody who knows how to make his money work is going to find a lot more opportunities in life than somebody who doesn ' t. The Bank of Montreal is in the money bu- siness. We can show you how to make it work. All you have to do is come in to any branch of the Bank of Montreal. Ask what a savings account or a chequing account can do for you. Ask any questions you have about money. We want your life to be filled with opportunities. We want you to get your money ' s worth. Bread. It shouldn ' t loaf. 526 Yonge St. To. 5 FORMAL RENTALS AND SALES 962-1800 CANADA ' S LARGEST EXCLUSIVE MEN S FORMAL WEAR CENTRE: COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF TROPICAL WEIGHT EORMAES AND WIDE SELECTION OF ACCESSORIES AUTHORISED AGENT IN PORT HOPE JOHN NISBETT’S MEN’S SHOP 45 WALTON ST. 885-6561 J$ve potion l he soothing oil to y c v 7 Al’7 ought engines. The protector f Castro! Castrol Oils (Canada) Limited 125 ' %S% % I s I Mil 1 1 WSI’OS I I KSM OIT’l II V IM’l lil’l.l s||||i |s Plan a visit to on i new boutique featuring the latest fashions. but ranee, behind the main store, rear of 130 eglinton avenue w est, toronto. Ding -181-1919 CO It 1)1 lun S I HI J I WST k l OPSTI I SIUXCS THIS 1STHF. LOQK THAT LASTS The look of | II Beattie’s clothing that gives on confidence for our future. Clothing with fashion built in to hold their st les ( Nothing w ith c 1 1 1 a I i t built in . to hold your investment. 430 EGLINTON AVENUE WEST TORONTO 305, ONTARIO BOYS a nd YOUNG MEN S CLOTHIERS BOY S ' and YOUNG M EN S CLOTHIERS BOYS’ and YOUNG MEN S CLOTHIERS my ' 500000 13762)? _V065312M5 th 05000 70003 7 1; »J00653.V‘ 5 oo 5 oo 5 r-t 000037? 000654. 00050CC 00003 7; P 00653 SCKK ooo 5 oo :.:: - 000 3 76frfc •006531 ? 0050000 i =003762 31653127 5 i E fcooooo 7 : .‘C-Ci3 762100 -- • H 1 2 7 00 4 it- f 5: :T:- 2 : ■«► • ► - • V ► i r t • «r ► It costs mow not to have insurance. " 6750054 $fl76 345 60($£j :-: 20203 ot-: CfO 54320 " 56oooa-: :• r-T- 03040 ' _4 32000t; 5t-V)00000 ' j 304050 2I-3J320004 ►pooooo 104050 120004 -jOOOOOO ► " ►304050 -M-0 320004 T ►-7)00000 ' ► -030405- 54 1200 ;005432( 6345600.1 432020 - with imagination REED SHAW OSLER INSURANCE BROKERS LIMITED Vancouver • Edmonton • Calgary • Saskatoon • Winnipeg • London • Toronto • Montreal @sw When you buy products bearing this symbol or the trade names of McCLARY BEATTY MOFFAT MacDOUGALL EASY, you can be sure of top quality and lasting performance. This is the symbol of excellence used on prod- ucts of GSW Limited-Limitee, manuf acturers of washers and dryers, refrigerators, ranges, freezers, air conditioners, domestic water sys- tems, water heaters, partitions, lockers, automatic farm systems, stable equipment, boat and snowmobile trailers and housewares. GSW LIMITED - LIMITEE l 127 °ublished by Josten ' s Notional School Services Ltd. Winnipeg , Manitoba, Canada. To know is not enough. To know in time is not enough. To know in time and understand is Wood Gundy. WOOD GUNDY LIMITED TORONTO • MONTREAL • WINNIPEG - VANCOUVER • HALIFAX • SAINT JOHN QUEBEC • OTTAWA ■ HAMILTON • OSHAWA • KINGSTON ■ KITCHENER BARRIE LONDON • REGINA - EDMONTON • CALGARY ■ VICTORIA LONDON, ENG - NEW YORK WOOD GUNDY PLANNING YOUR FUTURE The investment business offers interesting, challenging and rewarding careers. We are oneof Canada ' s leading companies in this field. See us. Greenshields Incorporated THE RECORD Editorial Staff EDITOR Ian Pearson BUSINESS MANAGER Charles Birchall ASST. BUSINESS MANAGER Ken Hughes LITERARY Phil Keddy Gordon Cartwright Clive Grandfield ARTS Brian Rusted Tim Bermingham Ian Brown ON CAMPUS Chris Pinnington Ham Greenwood SCHOOL NEWS Peter Adams Bob Grynoch Tom Conyers SPORTS Stu LeMesurier PHOTOGRAPHY Brian Pel (Head) Gordon Cartwright Peter Adams Bob Grynoch Paul Adams Phil Keddy Hugh Balloch Brian Rusted Colin Brown Ken Southam Ian Brown Michael Southam ILLUSTRATIONS Clive Grandfield Rob Rutherford Bill Horne Peter Galea TYPING John Wheeler (Head) Bill Howes Peter Bennett Keb Irwin Tim Brown Ted Larkin Nat Davis Michael Lebovic Julian Diamond Bill Lunderville Derek Evans Hugh MacRae Pieter Fontein Eric Thom Howie Grant Kim Grover STAFF ADVISER A. H. Humble, Esq. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER A. J. R. Dennys, Esq. BOULDEN HOUSE ADVISER The Record Vol. 75 No. 3 THE COVER was photographed by Paul Adams. THE ENDSHEET is “Thoughts of Going Back”, painted by Rob Rutherford. Thoughtsof going back I have, Thoughts of going to th e sea: Coiled in the spring awaits Potential energy. Half a decade walls dissolve Lightening fills the frame. To the ocean I return, Life from whence I came. Rob Rutherford Editorial June 19 Sir William Osier once said that every student should climb a mountain sometime during his education to gain a new perspective of his situa- tion. I suggest that everyone stay alone in a desert a few days to rationalize themselves. While working on The Record these last few days, the school has been totally empty and devoid of life — a virtual desert — with the exception of the occasional master packing for the summer. Such a predicament strips the school down to its bare roots. It is a peaceful and beau- tiful campus, one that stu- dents should take more time to appreciate. I think it is possi- ble that the T.C.S. student can work in harmony with this en- vironment and in greater har- mony with his peers. One does not appreciate the advantages of T.C.S. until he gets a chance to view it from a detached perspective. This school is people. There are no people here now. People complain about structures buj structures are trivial unles; individual values are giver preference over the machi nery. The individual mus change himself befori changes the world, or hi] school. There are people whom will never see again. Many a r friends that will be missed buj will become morevaluabh through memories. A greate loss are the people I neve knew, and it is this lack of sei zure of opportunity that mus! be avoided while we are here. I Arts Two Generations of Brubeck A handful of T.C.S. jazz enthusiasts had the opportunity of listening to the Dave Brubeck quartet and his son Chris’ group all in the same night. I find it very difficult to describe jazz and maybe that’s because it is indescrib- able. If you think you can stereotype it and fit it in a slot, it isn’t jazz. Jazz is inconsistent; surely there may be an underlying theme, but throughout any given number an intricate tapestry of changing keys, blending and clash- ing harmonies, and rhythms from 9 8 to 4 4 is unfolded. The true talent in jazz is the ability to extemporize. Jazz does not come from a music sheet or even the mind, it comes from the very soul itself. As the quartet took the stage, it was very evident that they were all relaxed. After a few numbers to get the audience on the same wave length, Dave played the opening bars of Take 5 and Massey Hall was soon as involved in the music as the performers themselves. Gerry Mulligan’s mellow tenor sax carried the strains of many a tune to heights seldom heard by Brubeck enthusiasts. The rhythm of Gene Styx’s bass was always comforting but never overbearing. The sign of a good drum- mer is one who knows when to pull in the reins and when to let loose. Until the last song Al Dawson kept the group together with hi; steady beat and then in the encore gave one o the most incredible drum solos ever witnesser in Massey Hall. Behind it all was the fluid piarn of Dave himself. Even throughout the synco pation of his Oratorio of Man, a mass inspirec by the Eastern cultures, the music seemed t( just flow through his fingers onto the keys. There had been a worry throughout Toron to that the group led by Chris Brubeck wa; going to be another one of ' ‘those” rod groups. However, they quickly displayed thei multiple talents and flexibility in the form o jazz. Between the six musicans a total of ter instruments were played more than adequate ly. Their sound had the feel of jazz spiced wit! the beat of rock, yet they depended upon skil and not volume. In the concert there was a joint session o the two generations of Brubeck and it becarm evident that jazz is jazz in any style. The quiet moody music of the older generation blender beautifully with the more brash sound of thi younger generation. The Brubecks proved tha the rhythmand harmony of good jazz is one o the things people of all ages can appreciati and enjoy. John Cawle; I A Pilgrimage to Messrs. Tull Maple Leaf Gardens was not crowded but the 15,000 people Jethro Tull drew to this arena gives an idea of their vast fol- lowing over the Atlantic. With ustomary dishonesty, I un- derstand, it was not the rock group that appeared first but a warm-up folksinger (also from Britain) making her first North American tour. Claire Hamill was not well received and her voice and material, both simi- lar to Jom Mitchell, were lost in the cloud of mild dissent and the vast auditorium. Sym- phathetic applause ushered her off the stage and a group of gentlemen dressed in long oats and English working- men ' s caps replaced her. When it was Jethro Tull that emerged from these costumes and not i stage hands, the bulk of the audience were surprised but they soon recovered their ; composure and showed their ■ enthusiasm for the first item Thick as a Brick”. Although Ian Anderson introduced it as i " short number”, they played the whole of the album and further padded out by a drum solo and various improvisa- tions on the flute by Anderson. They progressed to " Cross Eyed Mary” and “A New Day Yesterday”. Finally the long awaited " Aqualung” was an- nounced. This gives the popu- lar view of the " dirty old man” m all his wretchedness. At the end of " Aqualung " they left the stage. Could it be ill over? No! Miraculously, Jethro Tull were drawn from behind the stage by five min- utes of applause, cries of " more " , and a sustained standing ovation. Their encore consisted of " Wind Up” in which " Locomotive Breath” and further improvisations were included. The house lights went on and the group donned their coats again. This was clearly the end and no amount of applause would bring them back again. There still remains a part that has been untouched: Jeth- ro Tull’s drama. Any spectator will remember this as an inte- gral part of the concert. The individual performance of Ian Anderson was mostly of a sep- arate viewing. If Tom Jones observed Anderson’s act, the former would have a far more devastating effect on his re- cent visit to New York. But the drama must not overshadow the music as Jack Batten sug- gested in The Globe and Mail. The followers of Jethro Tull went to hear good music — this they received. The dramat- ics added to make the concert enjoyable. — Ian R. W. Brown Surrealism •’ ' (Cl Out of the ashes of nihilism from the Dadaj $f movement of the early 1920’s there came sur- realism. Since time immemorial, it has been g living force which imagination has always had in reserve. It was not until Andre Breton had studied the recent psychological rumblings of Sigmund Freud that he could first harness his manifestos. He and his following set out to create new demands on reality by liberating the subcon- scious: the underwater portion of the iceberg of the mind. It set poetry at its center — at the center of everything. For surrealism accounts for all that is real and more than real. Thai does not leave much out. In fact, it can easily | become a way of life. ;! li The artistic possibilities of irrationality and| | enigma, terror and eroticism are quite end- ;jJ less. The poet, Paul Eluard, saw surrealism as fj ) “a loosening of the horizon ' s belt through an ft increased fertility of the senses.” But this » deeper, more passionate consciousness of the sensory world must be true. The use of drugs has no place in a surrealist artist ' s painting. Then his work does not come from his center, and in my eyes, is of little use. This little poem below is specific, but it applies to more than coffee drinking: looking for lines akin to dreams beware the curves of sweet Caffeine for there’s a jitter there’s a jot and if the drawings yours it’s not! yours Nor does surrealism have time for the fan- tastic when it is elaborated without inner need: it is not so much the description of the impos- sible as the evocation of the possible, comple- mented by desire and dream. Undercurrent and surface pass in the same tense. Nothing is confined except what’s in your mind; every footstep must be true. — Bruce Cockburn Benjamin Peret’s poem is a fine example of | the creation of surprising new situations with familiar objects subjected to rhetorical alchemy: And the stars that frighten the red fish are neither for sale nor for rent for to tell the truth they are not really stars but apricot pies that have left the bakery and wander like a traveller who missed his train at midnight in a deserted city whose streetlamps groan because of their shattered shades. Much is left to the mind of the viewer in sur- realistic poetry and art. You are a participant in the situation. The solution is not served to you on a canvas plate, but rather, you must find the familiar currents in your own individ- ual being. To understand the surrealist artists one must be aware that they all believe that art is not an end in itself, but a method of cre- ating all that is most precious, most secret, and most surprising in life. In the words of the old master, Salvador Dali; ‘‘Painting is instan- taneous and hand done colour photography of the super fine, extravagant, hyperaesthetic virtual images of concrete irrationality.” For Dali’s surlogical mind, that’s it in a nutshell. Although Andre Breton passed from the fields we know in 1966, there remain many true surrealists. But surrealism, as it was prac- tised by the originators of the movement, will remain an honoured and irreplaceable model for all those creators who see art not as the search for an aesthetic goal, but as the bring- ing into action of indescriable states of being. Today, surrealism needs to rise up from the confusion of the phantasmagoria and insin- cere plastic art of the 20th century. It will have to be regathered, unified, and perhaps even renamed. And I know just the fellow to do it. Rob Rutherford Godspell Godspell is the olde English written form of Gospel. And Godspell is a new musical playing in Toronto. The play is a daring and fresh in- terpretation of the gospel according to St. Matthew, in which Christ is portrayed as a har- lequin, surrounded by his disciples as clowns. The idea for Godspell originated from the book “The Feast of Fools " by Harvey Cox. As Cox says, “Christ has come to previous gener- ations in various guises, as teacher, as judge, as healer. In today ' s world these traditional images of Christ have lost much of their pow- er. Now in a new, or really an old but recap- tured guise, Christ has made an unexpected entrance onto the stage of modern secular life. Enter Christ the harlequin . . . Comi ng now in greasepaint and halo, this Christ is able to touch our jaded modern consciousness as other images of Christ cannot.” In the musical, “Christ the harlequin” and his disciples sing, dance, and mimic their way through the gospel and Christ’s teachings. The crucifixion at the end of the play, with its sense of loss is a more powerful scene com- pared with the humour and gaiety that preced- ed it. But Godspell is not all sorrow and depres- sion. The band is excellent, and between themi and the disciples they cover a wide range of musical style. Christ’s humour when he mim- ics authority is never lost, but the enthusiasm of the actor’s performances was perhaps the greatest factor that contributed to make it the best musical I have seen for a long time. Sean Cragg Guitar My guitar is a beautiful instrument. It is a work of art. I want, sometimes, to play it until my fingers bleed. I remember one New Year ' s Eve, two years ago, I guess, that we all went down to the harbour just before midnight There were Portugese, Russian, and Norwegian ships in. The Portugese had wine in big glass bottles in wicker baskets. We all drank freely. One sailor was playing a guitar — everyone was dancing. It was all out of tune but he flailed away, not noticing or caring. No one else cared either. It was real music. There was blood sprayed all over the top of it. Masks She keeps a box of masks tucked safely ’neath her pillow and when she wakes up every morning she looks out of her window to see what the weather is then she turns on the radio and listens to the news and combining the two she chooses her mask for the day and one day i found her crying lying on her bed her head tucked ’neath her pillow the radio was broken the window had been boarded up and someone had stolen her box of masks and run away and left her with no faces Train Long years have gone into your eyes and yours As you sit there on the wooden seat silhouetted by the bright afternoon sun And everything is in black and white. But it wasn’t always in black and white was it? The years ago when the wrinkles — the mass of wrinkles weren’t there and the two of you were younger. No-no, then it was black and white and grey and off-white . . . and red and magenta and hues of the yellowest blue you’d ever seen. You tell me of those days. Go on, tell me about the summers. Where they as rushing and as remembered As they are now? Did you used to run through the half-deep water at the seaside? Did you love in the grass and walking and did you ... did you . . . always talk in the same way? You sit there and as you talk I can hear the rackety-clack of railroad ties and time And the day, in the late afternoon sun seems like an old-fashioned photograph. And you sit there and look into each other’s eyes and you know and you are silhouetted in black against a white summer sky. And nothing’s really changed except the years And you still hold hands Finger clasped in finger . . . and your tears fall together. I hope you’re still happy Oh God how I hope that you are still happy. Because you seem to be. You seem to be inseparable as you sit there on the wooden seat no longer silhouetted into black and white but into the red and magenta and hues of the yellowest blues you ' ve ever seen. Once Again Every time I pack a suitcase, it feels — when I see the suits staring back at me — as if I have put myself away, in a box. So I pick myself up only to put myself down again, somewhere else. Wherever I go, I make it my home, — Climb up to the bar, lay out cigarettes, matches, book, wallet; pull over the ashtray and call for a beer. That’s all there may be of me at a time — So now I am gone, to make another home, somewhere else, once again. Robins don’t walk They skim and then hop, On earth, when they’re not in the air. And whatever it was, That the chickadee does, They don’t know, and don’t even care Birds As a child I used to lie awake On summer mornings And listen to the sound Of birds Half submerged in song Half drowned in joy. Up here in spring The birds fly up And smash themselves in to the plate glass windows. Onion Epidermis Funny, how your shooting hurt (I wore asbestos suits) but when I finally took them off It didn’t hurt at all. Seeing that, you came to me So now I have to choose: to keep the bullets? throw them out? or throw them back at you? No Time To Remember Estrick munched solemnly on his noon meal of dried figs and gerbil. This same fare, plentiful and unfailing fruits of the desert, had kept his body and soul for a number of months. He would miss his gerbil steaks. Between his knees the long silver bike — tech- nology’s finest — hummed almost silently. It occurred to Estrick that he still had ' 79 plates on. So long in the desert had warped his sense of time. But nothing about the almost identical days annoyed Estrick. He felt as if he had lived there forever. Estrick downed his last munch, slipped the machine into gear and rolled out of the shade of the single “matple” tree. The fiery fingers of the sun immediately found his burnt forehead and cast dancing patterns off the bike and onto the flag stoned earth. “Yessiree,” thought Estrick, “nothing like gerbil meat for non-stop scurrying.” Gaining speed, he softly sang to the Desert Hawk that soared far above: “I’m gonna get my ’80 ' s in the morning, in the city by the ocean blue. I could have stayed back east and weaved a pattern. But then, my desert, I wouldn’t have had you ” The hawk, seeing Estrick sure on his course to the coast wheeled south and disappeared. Oblivious of the hard packed dirt speeding past beneath him, Estrick reviewed the “list-of- things-he-was-going-to-do” when he hit the first post of civilization on the road to the sea. He swooped low over the petrol tank, so that his beard tickled the aluminum cap, and mur- mured his predictions to Silver. “First woman we see, Man, the very first, I’m gonna roll up real easy, ask her the time of day real pretty like, and then coo a little . . . ” A mile up the road a line of tawny-tan Desert Antelope broke and sped from the quicksilver machine. Estrick’s eye amorously followed the liquid movement of the desert runners. Like the waves of the sea, he observed. But watching them disappear to the dust he checker himself. “No, God couldn’t have made them bel ter if they had wings or fins. They ' re a beautiful sight as they are.” Turning his mind back to the beaten track, h stretched his sight far off to the fabled land under the sea mists. “Twenty great big-no-Twen ty-one glasses of beer lined up on that old beach Twenty-one and no less!” Wind whistled around his head, and somethin caught in his memory. He tried to shake it clear but it would not be lost. Easing down the throttl until he was taxiing at an easy trundle, he trier coaxing the memory out into the open. I wouldn’t come. Like an ancient, half forgotte tune, the thoughts rolled around in his head evei when his mount’s wheels had stopped. I 16 In the still baked air, Estrick pondered through timeless reminiscence. Silver bubbled ' her valves to get Estrick on his way, but he ignored her indignantly and gazed up past the bun. At the furthest range of his vision he spot- ted a solar-glowing seagull gliding. It rhythmi- cally rose and fell, free of the winds, but not free in the face of one power. Arcing up and back it turned. Back to its own land. Sea-born It was and sea bound always. Brine scented oreezes wafted up and away, back to the Ocean’s arms. But the sun remained, raising the wobbly peat waves up from the desert. The wind on he plain had died . Estrick licked dry lips absently, then re- membered in an instant the elusive memory. Silver waited, the sun yawned and time stopped. The seagull was out of sight. For the first time in many days, Estrick knew exactly what he wanted to do. Gunning the engine with the traditional metalic cry, he turned a half circle in the narrow, straight road and paused. The endlessness of the desert waited for him. Eternal it was, ever changing but always the same. The desert waited. Suddenly, a tiny Jerboa jumped high off the shattered topsoil. Before he could regather his lengthy tail, Estrick was gone. Rob Rutherford I Old Soldiers Never Die Old corridor, Red exit lamp, Erie hue. Deathly silence. Shadowy figure. Uniformed and polished, Limpingslightly, Perfectly trimmed. Football pictures; Gazing, glancing, Limping slowly, Remembering friends Past the pictures; Through the years, Greying hair, Walking cane. Along the hall, Growing older, Frame erect, But frailer flesh. Figure, Fades, Away. Waiting Waiting here alone. Smiling at all our tomorrows; knowing that I love you. 1 Standing on the icy shore, watching the distance between us move in crushed glass ripples Thinking on the icy shore of the time when we drank the cold air in little sips and caught snowflakes on our tongues Index Guitar — Brian Rusted Masks — Don Ranee T rains — Ian Brown Once Again — Brian Rusted Robin — Rob Rutherford Birds — Ian Pearson Onion Epidermis — Bill Horne No Time to Remember — Rob Rutherford Old Soldiers Never Die — TomCullen Waiting — Geoff Somers :j 20 on campus the good fairy godfathei Authors’ Preface This issue, On Campus comes back to earth with some good, healthy sarcasm and, hopefully, some humour. We chose to satirize ‘The Godfather” here because (a) it is closely related (in some small ways, quite obviously — we hope) to life at the school, (b) we feel a need to cry out on behalf of these socially impoverished lads, and (c) it tickles our fancy. Two Idiots. The Good Fairy For a change, our story be- gins on the blood-soaked fields and in the corrupt lairs of those treacherous, villains of the T.C.S. Family. But today, all violence is forgotten and peace prevails as Spot, the only daughter of the aging patriarch of the Trin- itio family, Don Darum Bumb, is finally being married off to Perdu. During the festivities, a surprise appearance of that mellow groover, Cass, melts the hearts of the 256 innocent young striplings who are at- tending the reception. Cass had become a favour- ite of the oid Don years ago as a young immigrant from Po- land in need of a break. The Don quickly realized the poten- tial of his Golden Mouth and “ensured” his popularity in Hollywood, building him into the idol of millions of young private-school girls. But some- thing has happened lately which has destroyed his image in the eyes of the renowned movie producer director actor painter, B.J. Rubber- duck, who has refused him a role in his latest picture, “I Was a Teenage Hoochie-Coo”. A starring role would have put Cass back onto the golden road to success that started at Woodstock; he has come today to ask for the Don’s assistance and the Don assures him that all will be put straight. He will make Rubberduck “an offer he can’t refuse”. That Mellow Groover The Don and Link bestow a favour " An offer you can’t refuse” The Don has been unable to take part in the cele bration because of his audiences with those who like Cass, have come to seek favours. Seated in hi; office, the Don and the family lawyer and friend Link Flannelette, hear each request and pass judg ment. For example, the Don’s last pledge was tc Johnny Crawdadsio, who requested enough capita to start up a haircut factory of his very own. But now even the Don must leave his work tc meet those who have come to pay their repects an homage to his daughter and her newly-acquirec husband. Outside, the Don meets the heads of the othe families of the district, who for today come not a: enemies or competitors but as friends. Each o these families, like the Trinitio family, is in contro of some illegal operation. Don Ron of the Reynald family, for example, deals in stolen athletic sup plies: his racket is racquets. (Don Ron, we migh add, is one of the few remaining family heads o pure Old Country blood: for this reason, he base: his life on the Holy Sanctity of the Cricket Pitch anc the dream of world domination by soft ball squash) Don Thomaso of the Guy family specializes ir importing Italian shoes, booze and flooze. Charac- terized by his stylish mode of deportation, he ha- an eye for fast-moving pucks and women. The Goffini family, under the leadership of Dor Tomassino and his Caporegime, Erico, deals in or gans and the bootlegging of Tanqueray Gin. They of any family, are the closest to the Roman Catholic Church. Don Ron The Guy Family The most tightly-knit family is that of Don Frederico. ■ What his Boys deal in is somewhat of a mystery, but their home market is large enough to warrant the productive sales of 50. The family headquarters are situated in the i suburbs of Port Hope within easy commuting distance of both the Ganny and the Plaza. By far the oldest family in the area is the Campbelly clan, who have long held a monopoly in the hotel business. Their most recent acquisition is the dazzling new Campbell Hilton After a little Tanqueray THE BOYS ii m tape 1 lW mm Rico Broadside which just last year survived a series o Bomb threats. The Don’s right-hand mai and personal bodyguard, Killer Gumbini, i an ex-rider and an expert in judo and th high art of karate. Don Darum Bumb had managed to es cape the temptations of all this vice anc corruption and lived within his virtuou realm of candy bars, lollypops and aging Ju Jubes. As head of the infamous Trinitic family, his image by tradition had always tc be upheld. His multi-faceted conglomerate goes under the name Tuck Incorporated and includes such subsidiaries as the Pa Mozzi, Casino Night enterprises and the “Cadillacs for Calcutta” fund. For many years, the Don had been lookee to by the other local familes for leadershi] and protection, but with his aging had be gun the slow decay of his empire. The Don’s weaknesses were becoming common knowledge in the Underworld anc small-time crooks began preying upon hi resources. One of these punks was Ratcf Natchky, owner and operator of a loca pizzeria. Natchky sought to use the Don’s grea name in expanding his own interests. Th Don realized the potential in Natchky ' s pro posal and arranged a meeting with him t discuss his plan. In order to discover the feelings of th other families towards Natchky ' s ideas, th ' Don sent his strong arm, Rico Broadside, t sound them out. He went first to the Goffin family, where he found that Tomassino anc Erico were already planning to muscle in 01 Don Darum Bumb’s enterprises. Before he could react in self-defense: Tomassino and Erico were upon him, en lighting on a verbal barrage which cut anc bored so deep that the immense hulk wa ' soon reduced to a shuddering mass o tears, which flowed hopelessly away, neve to be heard of again. Unaware of the recent events, the Don and his eld- est and most responsible son, Michael, departed for a casual luncheon date at “Aylmer’s Place” where Dar- um Bumb ate a Boggy Burger and was almost immedi- ately cut down by an acute case of dysentry. Michael wasted no time in rushing his father to the nearest hospital, where he found that it would be next to impossible to reclaim him once admitted. It was now quite obvious that the “fat was in the fire” (so to speak) and not even Sergeant Preston of the Mounties could prevent the family war which seemed inevitable. Don Darum Bumb’s “condition” had to be revenged and Michael, being the eldest son, was the obvious avenger. Without further ado, he con- nived to find a means by which he could fight back against Ratch Natchky, the fiend responsible for this disaster. Ratch the villainous fiend r Michael, the Don’s avenger. Through his informers, Mi- chael learned the time and place of Natchky’s monthly shower, and hiding himself in one of the Water Closets of Third Flat Bickle, he waited for Ratch to make his appearance. When he stepped into the water (which in itself was a great feat for a villain so dirty and evil), Michael flushed the toi- let, the intricate plumbing of the house went into action and ali the cold water in Natchky’s shower was shut off. He was immediately imbued with the onslaught of a scalding stream of Lake Ontario ' s best and melted into a tiny pud- dle of serous fluid. Captain Drynotch, who was the leader of the local Vice Squad and who had recently been lured onto Natchky’s payroll (his first assignment had been with Natch- ky in striking the Don down) was also in the washroom, shaving his legs. When Natchky let out a blood-curdling scream, Booby became so excited that his razor slipped, cu tting his varicose veins and dropping him to the floor where he lay shouting for mercy, justice and shorter hair. Thus, the Don’s vendetta had been fulfilled. The Don was still recuperating at his Head- quarters when news of Michael’s valiant ef- forts reached him. The family war which had recently seemed so unavoidable no longer loomed on the horizon, and the business of the local families soon went on as usual, the Don having reasserted his power. These days of peace and harmony were not to be left undisturbed for long, however, for one day, the Don was to be struck down forev- er. He was buried under an avalanche of an- cient Nibs and Giant Sweetarts while wander- ing dazedly through his stockroom, aimlessly signing his name on imaginary invoices. With his end, the question of his successor arose. And even if someone could be found to take the Don ' s place, could the Trinitio family maintain its superiority over the other local families? As the eldest son, Michael seemed the ob- vious replacement. Long ago, before he had been incited with the true Trinitio spirit, he had refused to take any part in the family op- erations, but his father’s death had caused within him a change of heart and he now re- solved to take over his father ' s position with loyalty and dedication, in the great Trinitio The Don’s Last Days tradition. But the other families were unaware of the presence of this young power and were fightim among themselves to see who would become the new leading family. The Campbelly family posed no threat as they had all run away, and Don Maciavelli quietly fadec away into nothingness in the deserted halls of his pride and joy, to the echoes of pragmatic manifestations. Don Frederico’s Boys, though the smallest family, were by far the most vicious, rubbing out any op position, in particular the entire Guy family. But they still did not have strength enough to match that o the Goffini or Reynaldi families. Don Tomassino and his Caporegime were busily planning for the long-awaited Papal visit and expec tations of this were draining their monetary and physical resources. Thus, this left Don Ron as t h apparent inheritor of the entire T rinitio conglomerate. Don Michael Trinitio wasted no time in subduing this revolt. He proved to the other families that th Trinitios were still in control with a show of strength in rolling Don Ron into his beloved Cricket Pitcl and erecting a cross of shattered squash racquets above his flattened body. And thus it came to pass that Don Michael rubbed out his only opposition and brought back to th Trinitio family the honour and respect that had been theirs in the days of Don Darum Bumb. Perspectives It is three years since I first stepped into these hallowed halls in a faithless pursuit of the right way of life. In leaving now, I feel that is it necessary to evaluate the time I have spent with the money that my parents have spent here. I think I could leave here and not care one way or another, but, as is my way I feel I should pass some sort of a judgment even if only to satisfy myself. I know what the school pur- ports to do and be, but I don’t think that is extremely suc- cessful at it. I came here main- ly for the education which, contrary to popular belief, is not above any average. The benefit of going here is that the teaching conditions are better than in a high school. You have to live with the mas- ters and you know them and they know you. Besides edu- cating you the school also tries to teach you the Christian ap- proach to life; to build your character; to make men out of boys and to prepare you for your life in the great outdoors. At this they fail miserably. The Christian approach to life amounts to being told not to look around the chapel if you don’t want to pray. If a boy is here for a minimum of eight years this place does tend to have an effect on your charac- T.C.S. — A. Review ter. If you looked in the mirror one morning you might notice the faint impression of the T.C.S. crest on your left breast and a pair of black shoes on your feet that you cannot pos- sibly get off. In recent years there have been increasing numbers of characters that have failed. When they return to the school they are asked to leave because they do not fit the impression that the school is supposed to portray. The school did help shape their character and they should be ready to accept some of the blame. As for preparing one for life and reality the school does the opposite. I am content with the order and routine but when I get out on the street with no more T.C.S. I’m going to be lost forsome time. T.C.S. creates a false reality and a false security. It doesn ' t matter if your family is rich because then you can just drift along on the name, but if you ever end up on your own — completely on your own — there may tend to be more than a few frenzied moments. This all appears very nega- tive up till now; I don’t really mean it to be that way but it’s just that all we ever hear about is the good and a lot of that isn’t as good as we have been led to believe. If a boy coming here can get over the initia shock of the school and is abl to get right in and flow with i he can get a lot out of it, a least while he is here. A majo problem kids have today is th desire to be a part of some-) thing when there is nothing t be a part of. For the sake o some individuality a boy ca become a part of the school o something in the school whic may give him what he ha been looking for. There remains two points which still frustrate me. One i the line about how sincere the masters are towards the boys They are a lot less sincere than many people think or know There are some real educators here but many of them are just hiding from the rest of the world. The second point is one that is a chronic complaint but nothing is ever done to change it. Everyone seems to forget, once we are here and the fees are paid, that it is us that go here and not our parents. The school is geared towards the parents and not us. The school must change its attitude here. There are not many parents who send their kids here not caring whether they want to go or not. Things should be done here not because the parents will like it or it will look good for the parents but because It III 32 they will be of some benefit for the boys or because the boys want it. The school should stop dressing us up for our parents; we don’t do it at home, why ishould we do it here? If the students as a whole turned jaround to stand up against this sort of thing the school would Very quickly be on its knees. So here we are now. I have done what I had to do and not much more. I have done what I iked to do and wanted to do as far as I was able. The best thing dhat I have gotten from coming here has been friends. If they continue and prosper life here will have been worthwhile. I haven’t really hated being here it’s just that I don ' t ap- rove of the way the school thinks that it really believes and lives up to what it says it believes in. It is not a bad place, if you can get over all of the useless trivia it is constant- ly concerned with. I cannot at the moment make any really worthwhile suggestions as to how the school can improve or change. I shall have to wait until I am really free of it and can look back at it quite objec- tively. If the school still exists ten or fifteen years from now and if it has realized by then that the majority of people that leave here can’t come back to teach but have to face a real world and if they let a lit- tle more of the world in here, I might just send my kids here. Otherwise I won’t; there are other ways of feeding them knowledge without thinking they can escape all the hard- ship, pain, and ugliness of life by being a T.C.S. old boy. Brian Rusted Going It was his last spring at that place. A shame, really, to be leaving at that time of year when everything was really more than completely bearable; yet he had to go. He had to leave- once and for all, finally and completely. He certainly wanted to go. The desire to push off into something completely unknown and absolutely dangerous consumed his daily thoughts, his dreams, and his very actions. Yet there remained a gap — a significant one, he thought — that could not be filled. He was sure he would never be able to leave at all if that emptiness remained. Walking outside, he could feel a very warm breeze on his hair and his clothes. The sun glinted blindingly off the roof of a nearby building. He had lived here for a long time; perhaps too long. He had grown accustomed to the sights, grown used to his job, and, at times, had grown rather complacent towards his situation. But that was only an occasional thing. He had a secure, insured life that prom- ised him individual freedom for the required responsibility. And he enjoyed that individual freedom. The only thing he wanted was the freedom to choose. Even if he had wanted to destroy himself completely, he could not have done it there. Too many helping hands would have prevented him from doing so. He appre- ciated the concern and the checks, certainly, for they had helped mould him in his younger years; but now, he as an individual had to have more control, more freedom to exercise his individuality — thus the checks seemed to be a hindrance. The breeze softened, and died down for a moment. He thought of his relationships with some of the people he knew there and of his relationship with the girl he was going out with. They were odd relationships, strangely tied in with his leaving. Why, after he had gone, would he not see either them or her again? He had no desire to do so, no inclina- tion to do so. There was, he thought, some- thing similar between those people — and especially the girl — and the environment he was soon to leave. He would remember her, think of her, respect her, grow tired of her. She had been good to him, had taught him a grea m deal; yet he had to break away, both from he tji and all the others like her, all the same group » the same gossip. And he had to break awa I from thet place. He was tired of controller t passion and bored by issues and obligations I] He wanted to live and enjoy himself. — at leas in for a little while. He wanted also to experience ; and think; yet he wanted to do it by himsel ie and for himself. He was aware that it was onl} a temporary state of mind; however, he stil , regarded it as vital and absolutely necessary. w The grass wasn’t quite green yet. It was Apri grass, still rather brown and winterized ir w places. But the potential was there:; this wa: § the beginning. It would be rich soon, and May i si and full spring. This was the beginning, the j e rejuvenation, the renewal and the changing. A: he thought this, a great cloud of pigeons, star p C tied, rose as one from a field of corn stubble Up they ascended, shouting with their wings only to sweep and dip and return a momen later. He thought of the summer before, wher he had had to shoot the pigeons for the farm er. A very successful day, that; he ' d blown the head off a decoy. But it had been very enjoy able sitting there, in a hedge on the edge of c field, miles away from where he was now, gur — unloaded — across his lap. It has been s manly — yes, manly was the word — sort ol 1 experience, and very pleasant. The sun glinting off the roof caught his eye once more. He turned and began to walk back again. He would change; but then, one has to change; for change, when natural, is of the essence. He didn’t know if the place he was leaving would ever change; it sometimes seemed very unchangingly eternal. But he knew it would change when it had to, or as soon afterwards as possible. He had a great deal of respect for it; yes, that was it — re- spect. A great deal of respect; and maybe even a little reverence. He was going. And he was taking with him all that he had learned. There would be none of this leaving a little piece of himself behind; he would go off as as individual, and for that he had that place to thank. He had been taught the need for strength and the impor- tance of a relative approach to everything. Not to look for one answer alone, but for a series of answers. It was one thing to put on a T-shirt and suspenders and say “It’s beautiful,’’ even if you did mean it; but it was another thing en- tirely to take off the suspenders, and to go off where there was no one to hear you, and still believe everything you thought before. Yes, he loved that place. But it wasn’t really love, nor was it really hate; it was simply his own realization of the importance of his stay. The wind, no longer a breeze yet still pleas- ant, picked up again. He was going. The gap in his being was still there, and was considerably larger; yet now he realized what it was; he had defined that emptiness. It wasn’t a desire to stay, nor was it a feeling of loss. Rather, it was his urge to experience, and his own present relative lack of the same. He had forgotten that this environment he was leaving was only a tiny part of his experience; it was only a starting point. As such it was admirable. How- ever, it could never be expected to make up for a lifetime. He remembered that now, and was really elated. He could now look at his situa- tion — both the one he was leaving as well as the one he was leaving for — in perspective. It had been worthwhile; everything else would be even more so. And thus resolving himself, he walked off across the fields and the roads and the cities. The warm breeze blew again, strengthening him. He could see a long, long way, for the air was clear. And he could, he was sure, see beyond that. Ian Brown By Way Of Explanation . . . This is the first appearance of the Perspectives section and hopefully not the last. It is intended to present a reasonable perspective of the school by reflection of diverse opinion. The two articles here share in their relevance, but counter each other in their points of view. To be successful, Perspectives must continue to contain thoughtful articles, re- gardless whether they are pro-school or anti-school in nature. Even if it appears only once in three is- sues as a collection of graduation thoughts, it can be a meaningful and effective part of The Record. There has been a feeling in the last few years that articles on the school are taboo because they invar- iably are negative and repetitive. This does not have to be true. There is a need for a special forum of constructive criticism (and praise) of the school. Perhaps this section, with the support of the school, can satisfy that need. School News The Leaving Class Brief Biographies Peter Adams (’68-’72) " Burke” arrived at the school in third form and his sardonic one-liners quickly mad| him the resident jester of Bickle House. Yes, Pete’s most salient characteristic was hi spontaneous humour. He was forever keeping his friends amused with such hilariou anecdotes as his story of the animated and malicious radiator that he shared his roon with, driving him to the Seniors common room with its ring-a-ding-dinging. Pete was also an athlete of various talents; he dabbled in squash, hockey, and cricket ran long distances, skied, and played badminton with extraordinary skill. He always had large reserve of near herculean strength as well. This was best demonstrated when, with ; mere flick of his powerful wrists, he snapped Sean Cragg ' s " unbreakable " glasses in two. Of course, Pete ' s life was not all a lark. His first-class honours in grade thirteen are in dicative of the sober and studious side of his nature. With all these personal assets going for him we are sure that he will be very successful ir his pursuit of a Business Administration degree at Western. Best of luck Pete! 38 Randy Armstrong (’67-’72) Arriving as a fourth form new boy, Randy immediately became the proud possessor of the record for the “least number of doors held.” His darting, beady eyes and his uncanny " radar " kept him aware of the location of every prefect and senior in the area. Randy was both a very capable and enthusiastic athlete. Although sometimes not able to hang on to Bill Young ' s bullet-like passes on the Brent House Middleside League Foot- ball team, he countered this by being a basketball and track star. As a technical foul spe- cialist and deft ballhandler he was rewarded with two Middleside Colours and a co-captain- cy. In track his enthusiasm and Guichon torture test training earned him half-Bigside Col- ours and the right to pay Don Davies $1.40 in nickels. In the classroom, an intrepid chemist, he absolutely refused to work with anything less than 12 molar solutions. He also had a talent for sleeping-in that prompted Stan, a well- known authority on the subject, to term him “the durndest critter to git outta bed in the whole school. " He must also be congratulated for his ability to miss classes for excursions to such places as the Conservative Convention (where Graham Ambrose showed him the finer points of life) and R.M.C. offices. We are sure that Randy ' s “ubiquitous " sense of humour, indomitable cynicism, and boundless enthusiasm for all he undertakes will lead him to conquer any challenger; even R.M.C. Allan Austin (’68-’72) Allan — “Ange”, " Hog " , “Rotunda”, Mr. Dresser”, or " Freddy” — was, to everyone, one of the more eccentric sixth formers. But to those who knew him he was also a tremendous character. Whatever his activity — and his activities were numerous and varied — he went about it in a unique fashion that was always typically his own . While not known for his gracefulness in athletics, Allan was still a first class sportsman — and “sportsman” is the only word for him. He played on every level of football, includ- ing two years of Bigside, in which he won half-Bigside colours. He was also a very able squash player, playing second team for three years and winning Middleside colours in his last two. Allan was an intelligent, involved individual — a senior LBF debater for three years, a secretary of the Photography Club, and an Executive of the Records Club. All in all Freddy could be depended upon for his sound original ideas and as a result, will be missed by many. We wish him luck at Queen’s next year. Hugh Ambrose (’67-’72) " Gross " , during his rather lengthy career at Trinity, became somewhat of an institution in himself. Whilst sporting the colours of ten school teams, Hugh “jocked” his way to one Middleside soccer colour and a Bigside track colour. In his favourite pastime however, Hugh easily took all competition in stride. As an exchange student in his fifth form year, Hugh travelled west as a worthy (?) exam- ple of Trinity boys and eastern youth in general. As a member of the choir, debating executive, student ' s council (5 yrs.), records club, billiards club, cadet band, and as a sacristan. " Gross” contributed heavily in the extra-cur- ricular scene at Trinity. We all wish Trent the very best of luck with Hugh next year. 39 Tim Bermingham (’68-’72) " Gib " arrived at the school in third form and soon established himself as a friendly and popular personality. His contributions to the school were many. He was a fearless photographer for Big- side football (although he tended to get the films mixed up), served on the Weekend Committee and was co-editor of the Arts section of the Record. However his most re- markable contribution came in debating. As a first-year debater, he went all the way to the Canadian finals in Edmonton, where he proved to be the second-best high school debater in Canada! Academically " Gib " devised his own methods of education. We are quite sure he learned a great deal from his various attempts to blow up the Physics and Chemistry labs, and his constant questioning of the merits of having to " plug in” in Math. Tim also shone in athletics, as a three year veteran of the Brent Middleside League football team. His towering and intimidating figure made his opponents think once before going around his end. He was a two year veteran of the track team, where he amazed his coaches and his peers alike with his one thousand foot-pound training schedule. We all wish Gib the best of luck next year at U. of T. in the married residence. Charles Birchall (’67-’72) Chuck entered T.C.S. five years ago as a second form newboy. He learned quickly the ' ins and outs ' of boarding school life — he roomed with Hugh Ambrose in his first year. Ahtletically, Chuck was unlucky. He lost a tooth once in a squash game and his voice for a month from an in|ury suffered in a rugger game. Nevertheless, Chuck pulled through and earned his Bigside Colours in Squash. Chuck will be best remembered for his involvement in extra-curricular activities. He was a member of the choir and dance committee. In his final year Chuck also was elect- ed President of Debating and appointed financial editor of the Record. Chuck was always dependable in anything he undertook. He never lacked a sense of humor, and his witty remarks often got him into many undesirable situations. Chuck was usually friendly and good-natured except on a Friday before a dance when he found out his date had an engagement! Chuck, as a prefect and Head of Ketchum House, had many other responsibilities also. His academic work never suffered as a result of his extra commitments, and he maintained a first class standing throughout the year. Chuck was accepted into Trinity College and we are sure he will be successful in whatever he decides to do. Geoff Bertram (’69-’72) ' Bert ' entered T.C.S. as a fourth form newboy and wasted no time in establishing himself as a competent athlete. He played on Bigside Hockey and earned Half-Bigside colours in his first year. Geoff always put a great deal of effort into any endeavour he undertook. On the Soc- cer field, and in the rink, he was noted as the hardest worker, and academically he al- ways maintained an above average standing. In his final year, Geoff became involved with the weekend committee and he also as- sited in the Sports Section of the Record. He was a member of the I.S.A.A. champion- ship Soccer team and he was also elected captain of a very successful Bigside Hockey team. We wish Bert the best of luck at Western next year. 40 Ken Boody (’68-72) " Boods " came to T. C. S. from the Borough of Etobicoke, and soon made his pres- ence felt in all aspects of school life. In fourth form he played Littleside Football and Middleside Basketball, receiving colours in both. In fifth and sixth form " Boods” broke into Bigside Football, Bigside Basketball, and Open “A” Rugger. Not only did Ken excel in sports but also in extra-curricular activities. He was often seen marching in the Cadet Band or trying to sink the ball in the end pocket in the bil- liard room. After a hard day on the sports field. Ken could often be found carrying on a conversation with Roly in the Plaza. Ken intends to continue his education at the University of Toronto and we all wish him the best of luck there. Jack Brand (71-72) Jack stepped off the boat from Germany and into T.C.S. life with the greatest of ease. His ability to stop black and white balls earned him a well deserved distinction cap in the fall term. Throughout the year. Jack maintained first class honours, which must have been difficult in his second language. He must be congratulatedfor maintaining his relationship with Birgitt in his home- land, even though separated by a rather large body of water. The mad German could often be heard screaming his Prussian obscenities at no one in particular, but he will be fondly remembered for his midnight hopups in his ' apartment ' . In this way, Jack represented an asset to the school, and a true blue Trinity House Bad Boy. We wish the ‘crazy man’ good fortune in all his future endeavors. Ian P.B. Brown (’67-72) There is at T.C.S. a belief that Ian is always late. Ian insists that this tardiness is non- existent. Although Norval is behind the time, a better reason would be his involvement in the school. As Speaker of Debating he was active in L.B.F. debates as well as coming sixth in the Ontario finals. As co-editor of the Arts Section of the Record, Ian displayed not only his photographic skills but also his creative energy in poetry and prose. " Hose Nose” put the same kind of spirit into athletics. He captained the champion- ship Middleside Football team and earned Bigside colours in rugger. The school will miss Ian ' s drive, enthusiasm and involvement in the life of the school and we are sure he will continue to put his many talents to use next year at Trinity. 41 San R. W. Brown (72) Ian arrived in Canada from Glenalmond as an exchange student for the third term. In spite of the brevity of his stay Ian managed to accomplish a great deal and make a great many friends. Joining the Political Science Club he delivered an extremely interesting presentation about Ireland. Ian combined the emotion of his nearness to the situation with some facts which are too often overlooked. For this dissertation he was awarded the Political Science Prize. If anyone wanted to know any soccer scores, ' ' Wobbly” was the one to ask, for his passion for the game was unbounded. Ian’s greatest contribution to the school was the refreshing change his subtle wit, sense of humour, and use of the English language brought to us. Ian ' s trip to Canada has introduced him to some novel experiences, among them his first stitch and several encounters with the " birds " of Canada. For Ian and the school it was an exchange of ideas about our countries and the atti- tudes within. Perhaps Ian will leave the " colony " a little wiser and we certainly have been graced by his presence at T.C.S. Peter Candlish (’68-72) " Candy” entered the senior school in third form and wasted no time in making a name for himself as a real character. He wasted even less time in proving that he was an outstanding athlete. In his first year he played on both Middleside Football and Mid- dleside Basketball, receiving colours in the latter. In fourth form he played Bigside Football in the first term and then dribbled his way into Bigside Basketball where he earned Bigside colours. In his last term that year he played Senior Rugger. In fifth form he again played Bigside Football and Basketball receiving half bigside in the former and full colours in the latter. In the spring term he turned to track where his speed gained him full Bigside. In his final year he was captain and voted most valuable player of Bigside Football, and captain of Bigside Basketball. Switching back to rugger after a one year lay-off. he proved most valuable as a member of open rugger, and for his pains he once again re- ceived Bigside Colours. Extra-curricularly he will be remembered for his organization of the first Paper Air- plane Flying Contest, and for his charter membership in the renowned " 50 " club. His dedication and ability in all fields of activity should win him continued success at Queen’s, where he plans to continue his education. San Campbell (’68-72) " Pluto” bounded into Bethune House in the third form and soon established himself as a well rounded athlete. Ian spent three years in league football, four in multisport, and three in league cricket. But bigger and better things were still to come. In his final year " Duck” proved himself an able manager of Bigside football and Bigside cricket. It wasn’t unusual to see " Pluts” carrying a tackling dummy in one hand and a pail of gat- erade in the other. But " Pluts " was a friendly student who bubbled with enthusiasm and energy. When he wasn ' t planting cricket flags or cleaning cricket pads he was work- ing on Math. However, " Pluto’s “talents didn’t end here. He was an active member of the choir, the billiards club, the rockets club, the dramatic society, and the records club. I can only say that " Pluto” will undoubtedly become a great hit at Western next year, and we wish him the best of luck. 42 Jack Carloss (’69-’72) " Bear " , sometimes known to his close friends as " Beane " , has had quite a success- ful stay at T.C.S. Joining half-way through the Fourth Form, Jack immediately set about showing his athletic abilities, as well as his abilities in fields completely unconnected to the school curriculum. He spent two years on Bigside Football, and on Bigside Hockey, earning a full colour in each. He served as assistant captain this year on a team that wonthel.S. A. A. Championship and the Nichols Tournament in Buffalo. Some of the more memorable events in Jack ' s stay at T.C.S. were his membership in the “50” Club, which held its weekly meetings in Cobourg, and his raids for food. We wish Jack the best of luck at Western next year, where his motto will be: " Wine, women, and a bit of work. " John Cawley (’69-’72) John, during his stay at Trinity, was, to say the least, a character. Hyper, involved, frantic, energetic, " Crawds " was probably one of the most respected members of the school, not only because of his apparently limitless energy, but also because of his strong belief in standing by what he felt to be right. Athletically, he was as involved as ever. Being somewhat slight of stature, he was not a physically fearful sight, yet the championship Middleside Football Team never had a more effective tackier. Squash and Tennis also benefited from his ability and de- sire to participate effectively. His Mi ddleside Colours in both Football and Squash testi- ey to this. But John ' s forte was Badminton — with Stu Watt, he captured third place in both the Kawartha and C.O.S.S.A. championships. John ' s academic strength is well known; he was the best Arts student in the Sixth Form. Yet John still involved himself in everything; he was a conscientious senior, he was in the Band, the Choir (he was a leading figure in each), dramatics, the library, Ful- ford League debating. John will be remembered and missed by many. His “rassles ' ' are a legend; his con- stant moving and jumping and talking and non-stop drive to do his best have become part of his name. There is no need for us to wish the Pretzel luck at Queen ' s. Derek Chin (’71-’72) " Chipper " burst into the life of T.C.S. from the far away land of Trinidad as a sixth form ne w boy. He conquered the soccer field with Middleside colours, the cricket field with Bigside colours and the guitar with a style and flair all his own. He was also a tal- ented tennis player, one that was unable to display his talents because of obligations to the cricket team. He brightened up middle flat Bethune, not only with his amiable per- sonality, but also with his delicious pizzas, his showed his abundant generosity and his ability in establishing the first, and only, boycott of Bill’s Pizzas. We feel that there will be plenty of scope for Derek’s abilities next year at Western, and we wish him the best of luck in all future endeavors. 43 Jim Colliver (’68-72) " Jesse” made his debut in third form and immediately showed interest in hockey, playing on Littleside Hockey. In the spring he played on Littleside ' B ' cricket receiving the award of ‘best fielder ' for his efforts. The following year he made Littleside football and in the winter he captained Littleside hockey. He wound up the year on Middleside Cricket. It was in fifth form that he began to come into his own playing on Middleside football, hockey and cricket, and receiving colours in all three. Extra-curricularly he was an even great standout, spending a great deal of his time downtown visiting a cer- tain member of the opposite sex. In his final year, besides being an avid supporter of the " peany-boo " club he was on Bigside football and hockey, receiving half colours in both sports. In the spring he led the Middleside cricket team, as captain, to the I.S.A.A. Championship. We all wish Jamie luck at Western next year, where his lively personality is bound to raise a storm. Sean Cragg (’67-72) “Crazy Sean” came to the school in Boulden House and in his five years at T.C.S., left a wealth of historical events behind him. Silas was always where the ' action ' was. He was a member of the drama, woodwork- ing, chess and badminton clubs and also lent his talents to the band, the choir and the library. But his greatest achievement was in his founding of the Rocket Club. As Presi- dent and probably " the most explosive” member, who can say what he might have accomplished if it hadn ' t been for that Boulden House wind. Sean also distinguished himself in athletics. His fanatical approach to football and rugger made him the terror of the leagues for four years. In swimming, he twice won his Bigside colours and was Vice-captain of the team in his last year. But it was in gym classes where he amazed all. His antics over the box horse had a sobering effect on even the " old soldier” of the g ym team and as a goal in murder ball, he was virtually unbeatable. Sean was a completely selfless character who was always willing to lend his help. This combined with his ever-present good humour should stand him in good stead in whatever he does. Tom Cullen (’67-72) Tom’s athletic ability could not be suppressed. T.C.S. basketball fans will not forget Tom ' s twisting leaps often culminating in one of his bullet-like shots. Also Tom ' s inher- ent animalistic tendencies led him to become one of Bigside football ' s best linemen, finishing his final years as one of the team ' s top scorers having recovered a fumble in the Ridley end zone. For his efforts he earned Bigside colours. One of our fondest memories is the image of Tom as the dauntless, windswept skipper, challenging the elements in his indefatigable dinghy. But Tom’s real ability lay in academics. He shared the Jubilee Math Prize in third and fourth form, but it soon became apparent that “T.C.” had " peaked " too early, " clutch- ing " when it came down to the big money. However, never one to be discouraged by near-misses, he won the English Prize in fifth and sixth form and became an Ontario Scholar. We wish " T.C.” the best of luck at Trinity as he moves " onward and upwards.” Wilf Curtis (’64-72) Wilf arrived at T.C.S. in his father’s Volkswagen and departed eight years later in Mr. Aubert ' s track bus. It was a fine prank but, needless to say, Mr. Aubert did not enjoy the walk back from Coburg. In Boulden House he was captain of the football team and winner of the Hamilton Bronze Medal but by the time he was in the Senior School his knees had given out and athletics were ended. As a result he was forced to take up more peaceful past-times, such as telling stories, which still have people wondering as to their authenticity. Some still doubt that it was he who filled Smiley’s motorcycle tank with Drano while it was in front of the pool hall. This year he was awarded a scholarship to the Banff School of Fine Arts as a result of his dedication in that field. His sense of leadership made him a sure choice as school senior, much to the chagrin of many long-hairs. Wherever Wilf may be we have but one request: All is forgiven but Mr. Deremo would appreciate it if you returned his bus. Ian Dale (’64-72) Being a day boy at T.C.S. is not always the easiest occupation, and the fact that Ian survived it for eight years, and made successes of his school life speaks well of him. He started in Boulden House in grade six and in grade nine was appointed a C-dor- mer. Upon entering the Senior School he was elected President of the third form Politi- cal Science Club, took part in the school musical ’Oliver ' , and during the year earned L S colours for hockey and became Captain of the Littleside cricket team. Fourth form saw him playing football, Middleside hockey and cricket. The following year Ian played both Middleside football and hockey, and in the final term played on Bigside Cricket and was appointed a fifth form senior. In his last year Ian was elected Vice-President of the Senior Political Science Club, won colours on the championship Middleside football team, served as a School Prefect, and was awarded Bigside Colours for cricket. We wish him the best of luck next fall at U. of T. Tim D’Albenas (’71-72) Tim entered the school in the difficult position of a Sixth Form newboy. However, as a stalwart member of both the Ketchum House League Football team and Multi-sport, Tim soon began to spread his name far and wide. In the last term he was exposed to the great sport of League Cricket and soon managed to master its intricacies of style and rule. In the extra-curricular field he was a member of the Records Club, the Woodwork Club, and Billiards Club. However, it was as a founding member and president of the Sixth Form Sleeping Club that he really excelled himself. He brought to this activity a singular devotion to duty, as his room-mate can testify. In particular, we will remember " Dalpo " for his firm authority, asserted in the class- room, and for his introduction to the showering facilities in the locker room. We wish him luck next year and in the future, wherever it may take him. 45 John Dale (’69-72) Joker started his newboy year in September, ' 69. as a stalwart of Middleside Football, and, after playing Middleside Hockey in the winter, he ended it under the tutelage of Mr. Hargraft, as a player of League Cricket. As he progressed from one year to the next, he dropped League Cricket and Hockey and substituted Tennis and Squash. However, he played Bigside Football for two years running, gaming Bigside Colours in both years. Then, Whamo, John revealed his true colours: an academic whiz! Under the watchful eye of Mrs. Garland (she taught him to read), John became a noted scholar of English. He forswore his old ways: fast living, fast women, and fast cars, at least for the week- days. He set aside his natural predilection for pneumatic blondes and did some work. In a more serious vein, John made a real contribution to life here at T.C.S. In the Sixth Form he was head of the Social Services Group, and was appointed a school senior. In the future, look to a large metropolitan college campus to find John Dale. There you will find his ever-smiling visage surrounded by a bevy of beautiful and admiring young girls. Good luck, John. Don Davies (’66-72) Don, or Daisy as we used to call him back in Boulden House, left the " Castle " as a vicious " C " dormer and is now leaving the school as a ferocious prefect. He has led such a successful career in sports throughout his six years at T.C.S., that he has received every conceivable athletic award that the school has to offer — ranging from squad colours in the Junior School to a Distinction Award on Bigside swimming. In the summer of ' 71, Don won an Air Cadet Scholarship to learn to fly — in airplanes that is. He plans to carry on this summer with another session of lessons so we may see himflyingforAirCanadainthefall. Don seems to have a fixation for the number " 13 " because in the last three years he has always received 13 on Juggy ' s chemistry tests, whether they are out of 13 or 100. Don is also an authority on science fiction as he read about sixty sci-fi novels during the year. Don now has a new car in the family, so if you ever see a gold firebird roaring around T.O.. it’s probably him goingto the local pub. Good luck at Queens, Don — and watch out for those red-heads. Phil Duffield (’71-72) New at T.C.S. this year, " Duffy” soon became one of the well known faces to grace these " Hallowed Halls " . Fame was earned by " Duffy " for his unique but practical " star- vation diet " , which many tried to emulate without success. As a member of this year ' s Championship Middleside football team and swim team " Duffy " always displayed good sportsmanship and enthusiasm for his sports. Early to bed and early to rise was anoth- er unique trait possessed by " Duffy " , who took over from " Stan the man " as the rouser of Bickle House, when the school went off the bells system. An excellent scholar at T.C.S., " Duffy” plans to continue studying mathematics at Waterloo University. We would like to wish the very best to this great guyfrom“theSoo”:orisit Nassau ? Fred Farncomb (70-72) Coming from U.C.C. to T.C.S., Fred very quickly found his niche in the school. Within the first week of his arrival most people had heard about him and by the end of the year one could never have gussed that it had been his first year. He played Bigside Football in the fall and Open “B” Rugger in the spring, where he amazed everyone with his brief burst of speed, despite his association with the Smok- ers ' Common Room. In his Sixth Form year, he again played Bigside Football in the fall, and played Open " A” Rugger in the spring. In the extra-curricular field, Fred was a member of the Billiards Club and of the “50” Club, and held a “Plaza Draft Card” as testimony to his frequent patronage of that es- tablishment. He was also a member of the “Peanyboo” club, having been appointed a House Officer by the manager of his residence. We wish Fred the best of luck next year at Western and hope that he won ' t let too much get him down. Pieter Fontein (’68-72) When Pete arrived in Brent in the Third Form, it soon became apparent that Selwyn House School ' s loss was Brent ' s gain. It is a very small number of boys who have not benefited at some time from Pete ' s unselfish tutoring. Although consistently at the top of his class, his interests were not limited to an academic sphere. After an intensive training programme of chin-ups on the shower-bar, he became a valuable member of the ski team. At the end of his four-year career, he emerged as one of the top slalom racers at the school, and holder of Middleside and half-Bigside Colours. He was a typist for The Record and a member of the Tuck Shop Company. He also kept Mr. Bogyay guessing with his row-reduced echelon matrix form for the table-seating plan. Pete was also the man responsible for inventing an ingenious wiring system for 207 Brent ' s tele- vision. Toward the end of his football career on Middleside League, he perfected the spectacular, safe, “late leap” tackle, which was soon adopted by all members of the team. Pete was accepted by the Massachussetts ' Ins titute of Technology, but is setting his sails for the University of Toronto, where, we are sure, his shining personality will en- sure him of continued achievement and happiness. Dave Gatcliffe (’69-72) “Gats” was the star personality on Bottom flat Bickle, expertly strumming his guitar and sporting the beret which earned him his nickname “Che”. This explosive and fanat- ically loyal Trinidadian was one of the most popular boys in the school. In past years a swimmer and in sixth form a vigorous participant in Middleside Football, squash, and tennis, Gats attacked all sports with zest. Dave also successfully pursued photography and billiards. However, it was impossible for him to follow his greatest interest at T.C.S. for Gats was a motorcycle fiend. Although he spent a great deal of time complaining about the weather or consoling himself by playing his guitar, Gats still had time to attain " distinguished” marks in Physics and Chemistry. As a result Engineering Science lies in wait for him next year, where we hope he will do well . 47 Andrew German (’67-72) After a year in Boulden House, Andy felt ready to scale the Senior School ladder of suc- cess, and even as a little fish in the bigger pond he created quite a splash by being one of the very few to earn their Bigside colours while a member of third form. He did so, of course, in swimming. The following year this title was joined by that of assistant cap- tain of Littleside football and a member of the junior rugger I.S.A.A. and Ontario Cham- pionship team. Fifth form saw the Kraut with first team colours in all three of Football, Swimming and Rugger. This year, a serious broken leg, incurred while playing football, gave Andy that envied opportunity of ha ve a whole fleet of nurses waiting on him for six weeks. But nothing would keep Andy from his swimming and as co-captain of that team he was given a Distinction Award for his dedicated efforts. Andy’s interests have led him to dabble in drama and debating. This year he sang in " The Mikado”. Singing also accounted for three years in the choir, culminated by his appointment as head of the choir. With such a display of leadership, it was only natural that Andy should serve the school in his final year as a Prefect. Kim Grover (’67-72) After a year of Boulden House, Kim joined Brent, bringing with him a friendly, cheer- ful personality and an undetermined quantity of Tequila. " Grooves” dived right into school life establishing himself as captain of Littleside " B” Cricket and a wizard on both the squash and tennis courts. He earned his Bigside Colours in Squash, and, despite his run-ins with the R.C.M.P. over his triple citizenship and general misconduct, was al- lowed to go on the Squash team’s tours of Boston and England, under Mr. Reynolds ' watchful eye, of course. Trying to stay calm while his friends administered countless tests on his " unbreak- able glasses” prepared him for passing through customs with contraband stereos un- der his arm with nary a tremble. Not one to abandon the pleasures of home, he turned 207 Brent into a common room, complete with T.V. He was turned in by that staunch guardian of our morals, Mark Weedon, but it was great while it lasted! He was a librarian, a sacristan, and a member of the choir. T.C.S. will never be the same when Kim packs his blue bell-bottoms and sails through the gates for the last time, but we are sure that his infectious sense of humour, his handy racquet, and his quick smile will guarantee him continued success wherever he goes. Tom Guy (’67-72) " Gump” walked through the timeless portals of Boulden House and immediately was ensnared in the iniquitous jungle of “J " dorm which he managed to survive in for the whole year. He left a lasting impression on the school by losing their Saturday morning sleep-ins for bouncing a basketball. Although temporarily deterred by one of the resi- dent masters, he went on to greater things, gaining three colours in sports. In the Senior School, he quickly showed a definite talent for stopping little rubber pucks, playing Bigside Hockey while only in Fourth Form. As a token for services ren- dered, he received Bigside colours and was made assistant captain of Hockey. In Sixth Form Biology he showed an outstanding talent for Charades, being able to i resemble an H atom for ten minutes while being “taken and held” by a resident faculty N.A.D. atom. We wish him well at Western next year. 48 Bob Grynoch (’67-72) Looking back on this year I shudder to think that Bob was in charge of those func- tions of the school responsible for our morals and our literacy. As Head Sacristan and Head Librarian he kept the chapel and the library working at peak performance and stimulated new interest in both. When he could find the time, Bob either took his place in the choir, edited the School News section of the Record, or bought new camera-club equipment in his position as co-chairman. Unlike many " browners” Bob had a definite spark in his life-style. As steward on the debating executive and as an L.B.F. debater, Bob had one of the most unique ways of convincing people; namely his subtle wit and incongruous logic. As a result, armed with a saddle-blanket and a lump of sugar he had one of the more memorable Speech Day eves. Despite his academic life Bob was willing to take a stab at various sports. Bob played football and tennis in sixth form and was a Bigside gymnast for three years. Bob will be most remembered for his dedication to his job as a Senior, and his ability to lead by example and to do it with a smile. Queen ' s is fortunate to be gaining this in- dustrious worker for its community. Eric Hanbury (’64-72) Eric came to Boulden House for grade six. During his time there he captained the Second Soccer Team, shared the Hamilton Bronze Medal and began an eight-year stint with the Choir. He spent his spare time beating his confreres and teaching Mr. Cohu to play Rule Britannia. In the Upper School, Sausage (only two people, says he, gleefully, know the origin of this name) played League Football (“which I detested with a white-hot fiery passion”), and captained The God Squad at League Cricket, bringing to that game the quiet digni- ty which it otherwise lacks. ( " Smith! — you horrid little mugwump, get back in your crease!” — WHACK!) He played the tuba in the Cadet Band for two years, and has been so consistent an assistant organist that it will seem strange without him. He was also head Cricket Scorer for two years, and revealed himself, in his Sixth Form year, as a very persuasive debater. ( " Mr. Speaker, the Opposition objective in this debate is to strike at very heart of sin and corruption in this wicked and lascivious world! " ) Eric is a gentleman of high standing, but a stern disciplinarian (He himself hath said it). He is, he says, definitely an Anglican. His great ambition is to become Chaplain at T.C.S. and do things the way he wants them done. Eric remains humble, despite his elevation to House Officership. We congratulate the University of Toronto and the Royal Conservatory. They will be in good hands. Paul Haggis (71-72) Paul started at T.C.S. in his sixth form year. He was by no means a ‘new boy ' after a few weeks in exclusive Top Trinity. In fact Paul was putting every hardened old hand to share within a few weeks. He started off by playing football and then proceeded to Multi-Sport hockey. From there he took on league cricket and thoroughly enjoyed himself on most weekends. The funny thing was Paul himself didn ' t feel his extra-curricular activities were disappoint- ing or unworthwhile where as some others did. By nature energetic, Paul managed to find time to do some remarkably good debating and acting. At times Paul was almost persuaded to leave us but always it seemed at the last moment he would decide to once, again bless us with his presence. We are sure Paul will be successful in whatever field he goes into and wish him the best of luck at Western next year. 49 Keb Irwin (’67-72) Since his arrival in Second form Keb has proven, to the dismay of those who believe in the hard work formula, that there is another path to success at T.C.S. Although out- wardly Keb appeared to put little effort into academics in his early years, we now realize that this was an indication of his determination not to “peak too early”; for, as he was fond of saying, “Work saps the life out of living things. " By the time he reached sixth form, few could match the enthusiasm with which he approached his work in earning an Ontario scholarship. In the labs Keb’s experiments were often exciting to behold and he was responsible for the addition of much new equipment. Athletically Keb showed exceptional talent playing both tennis and basketball on Bigside levels for three years and earning five full colors. In his last year he was assist- ant captain of basketball and often carried the team singlehandedly. Yet perhaps more important than any of his achievements was the manner in which he went about them. One could always rely on his ubiquitous humour and rosy disposi- tion and no doubt this will lead to continued success at University College. Phil Keddy (’69-72) To the unenlightened observer Phil ' s time at T.C.S. was spent either loping around the countryside in his unmistakable gait, or charming a beautiful maiden on the dance floor. However, many of the important committees of the school owe their original ideas and overall functioning to Phil. As Literary editor of the Record, an avid photogra- pher and a senior debater, he ably displayed his creative talents and still managed to find time to “pull a few moves” as Head of the Dance Committee. Because of his quiet but forceful leadership Phil was twice elected a member of the student ' s council and was made a prefect in sixth form. Phil ' s greatest contribution to the school was his easy-going nature. As one of the back-row bass of the choir he had a knack for helping people enjoy themselves. We are sure Phil will continue to get the utmost out of life and that his naturally affable self will continue to help people and make friends at Trinity College (ratio 3:1, Phil). We wish the vice-chairman of the graduating class the best of luck. Dave Lanktree (71-72) As a sixth form newboy, Dave spent his Trinity days lounging around the Ketchum Hilton. He made his presence felt on the athletic scene by enthusiastically plunging himself into league football, where he was the largest lineman in the league. Dave never let anything get him down and was always ready with a cheery smile and a kind word. In terms of scholastic achievment, he excelled considering the amount of actual work he did. As a member of the Woodwork Club and the Billiards Club, Dave also contributed to the extra-curricular activities at Trinity. I am sure that David will always be remembered by all as one of the most considerate and helpful people in the school and we wish him the best of luck at Waterloo in Mathematics. i Will Kennedy (’67-72) Will, or as his friends knew him, “Say " , entered the Senior School four years ago af- ter spending one year in Boulden House. Will quickly established himself as a talented football player. After a year on Littleside, Will became the kicker of Bigside football for three successive years; an achievement which he worked extremely hard for. In his fi- nal year Will was elected assistant captain of Bigside football, clearly showing the team ' s respect for his leadership capabilities. Will also played three years of Bigside hockey after captaining Littleside in his newboy year. In the final term he was a mem- ber of the Open ' A ' Rugger team. Will, as a result of his athletic prowess, won two full colors in his last year. Will gave much of his time to the School; serving on the Students Council as Secre- tary in Fifth form. He was an integral member of the Weekend Committee. The dances atT.C.S. were extremely successful and much of this success was due to Will ' s efforts. " Say”, as a prefect, did a difficult job well. Many times he had to put his position be- fore his friends, and stand up for what he believed was right. “Say " with his success and friends made at T.C.S. will have no difficulty next year at Queen’s. Ted Larkin (’68-72) “Fred” landed in top dorm Brent in third form, and proceeded to establish his repu- tation as a really fine person. A promising football career was cut short when Littleside League ' s star end suffered a broken rib but, undaunted, he went on to enjoy two good years of squash and swimming. His athletic career was culminated in his sixth form captaincy of the “Fred Barons " , a powerful force in league cricket. In the summer of 1970, Ted used his Royal Canadian Air Cadet flying scholarship to obtain his pilot’s license. Because of his membership in the French and Political Sci- ence clubs, his duties as a typist for the Record and his responsibilities as a singer in the choir, Fred was barely able to keep up his constant vigil of the skies over Port Hope in search of new, and apparently exciting, aircraft. By night, Brent was kept hopping to the sounds of his VHF radio. An unsuspected aspect of his character, his electrical gen- ius, was exposed when, with one deft stroke, he turned Randy Armstrong ' s radio into a remote control unit. (Unfortunately the best of Fred ' s exploits, notably his extra-curric- ular kitchen liaisons, are not for such a place as this. Rather they will be told and retold in control towers across the land in years to come). We all wish Fred the best of luck at Western next year. Stuart LeMesurier (’67-72) In terms of hard work and determination Stuart had few equals. He showed us a re- freshing attitude in both athletics and academics. Stuart was never particularly known as either a " stud” or a “brain " but through his diligent efforts, he achieved a very high standard in both fields. Athletically, in his final year, he played Bigside football and track but was most suc- cessful on Bigside hockey where, on the first line, he became an integral member of a championship team. It was as an individual that Stuart contributed most to the school in his mature and sensible attitude. Stuart was never considered a flamboyant character but became popular for his more subtle virtues — modesty and unselfishness. He gave tirelessly, but quietly, of himself as Sports Editor of the “Record " , Head of Bethune House, and as a School Prefect. It was for this that he will be most remembered. We wish him continued success at Western next year. Terry Lister (70-72) In his brief two year span at T.C.S., Terry was both a respected and popular personal- ity. As a school Senior, he was an advisor rather than a ' fagmaster ' to the new boys and was on a first name basis with all of them. He excelled athletically. He played two years on both Bigside soccer and cricket, re- ceiving Bigside colours in the former and half-Bigside colours in the latter. It must be noted that Rich Tottenham never beat him by more than 15 yards on Sports Day. " Link " was also the campus revolutionary. Armed with " Quotations from Chairman Mao” and " Soul on Ice”, he was constantly preaching truth, justice, and all-Bermudian way. He did, however, take enough time off from his ' propaganda’ to remain a first- class student. We wish Terry the best of luck at Queen ' s next year. Richard Logue (71-72) Rich, sometimes better known as " O.D. " , came into T.C.S. in the sixth form. Unlike some people who find it diffi cult to adjust themselves to the routine, Rich soon found his own niche and soon became the talk of Bickle House, and in a few weeks, the talk of the school. As a prominent and steady member of the " 50” club, (he didn’t miss a single meet- ing), and as a member of the Billiards club, Rich found plenty to do and got a great deal out of the school. However, Otis’ greatest achievements lay in the art of obtaining food and in this capacity, " Crooked Hands” will long be remembered. In the sports field he was manager of the very successful Bigside Hockey team and the players are indebted to him for his constant effort. He was also a member of that elite group of sportsmen — the league cricketers — and he soon began to pick up the more subtle points of the game. Rich is attending the University of Western Ontario next year and we here at T.C.S. wish him the best of luck. Tom Morgan (’67-72) Tom came to the school in 1967 and immediately made his presence known in the T.C.S. drama circles, not as a frustrated thespian, but as an electrician of high repute. Many are the times that the stage has lit up under the able guidance of his little pinky. An eager, aggressive and determined sportsman, he made the tennis team and was also a member of the " Mouse Marauders” when they joked their way to championship victory. In sixth form he was made a House Officer. We wish him well at Victoria College next year and hope that some obliging female will teach him how to ride a bicycle! 52 Scott McNabb (’69-72) “Nob " stomped into Brent House in the Fourth Form, but his subsequent move to Bethune perked him up to such an extent, that his activities as a House Officer this year have left the newboys in a dazed stupor. In athletics, Scott has proven himself more than able. A two-year veteran of Middle- side Football, he helped lead the team to an I.S.A.A. Championship. After this, he was well prepared for two seasons on the Rugger Squad. Scott’s three-year career in gym- nastics culminated in another assistant captaincy and Half-Bigside Colours. Being a gymnast, he devoted many valuable hours to teaching the sport to the rather ungrate- ful new-boys, and even more time to the annual gym show. Dedicated to school activities, Scott served the school well both on the Students’ Council, as class president, and on the Weekend Committee. When time permitted, he also had a go at debating and dramatics. With the latter, he was an outstanding success as the beautiful maiden in the Bethune melodrama at the House Play Festival this year. We wish him the best of luck at Western next year. John Nwakwesi (71-72) John arrived at T.C.S. as a sixth form newboy and his infectious enthusiasm coupled with his unique and colourful personality added a great deal to the life of the school. John was a gifted athlete. He was perhaps the best soccer player the school has ever seen and was thus awarded Bigside colours and a Distinction Cap. He also had a very successful track season during which he “busted” all comers in the Triple Jump finally finishing second in the Ontario High school finals. For these achievements he was again awarded first team colours and a Distinction Cap. His talents were by no means all athletic. Academically, he adjusted well to the total- ly different environment and became a good student. He could also do a version of “Popcorn” that would put James Brown to shame. But “the Captain ' s " greatest talent lay in his ability to constantly keep his audience amused. His expressive tales of “bust- ing people on the kisser " accompanied by phrases such as “lookee " and " what ' s eating you” were a constant source of humour for all. We must also commend him for his gal- lant, single-handed blitzkrieg against bacteria and germs in the dining hall and for his " G.O.C. Roberts ' ” crusade against the " leader of the Evil Forces ' ” henchmen. We all wish John the best of luck at Trinity College next year. Jim Parker (’68-72) “Fess” entered T.C.S. in the third form. Although he maintained a quiet, relaxed ap- proach to most things, his lively personality brightened even the darkest corridors of Ketchum House. In the third form he played on Littleside Hockey and the ' B ' cricket team. In the fifth form Jim played on Middleside Football and Hockey earning colours in both. It was on Middleside Hockey that he gained his reputation as ‘Fightin’ Fess’. He especially lived up to his new name in the sixth form on Bigside Hockey, where he was the most penalized player on the team. In his sixth form year ‘Fess’ was an avid supporter of the ‘peany-boo ' club and he was well known around the billiard room. We all wish Jim the best of luck at Western next year. Ian Pearson (’67-’72) “Lester " came into Boulden House to start his thrilling career at T.C.S. He won the Best Actor’s Award in Grade 9. This was the start of a devastating time here. After excel- ling at acting, “Les” gave it up to try his leg at sports. However, through great misfor- tune, he ended up in a cast a fter one of his better showings at the Newboy Picnic. Never to be daunted, “Les” decided that if he couldn ' t do it on the field he’d do it elsewhere; he became a Littleside League coach. It was coaching, obviously, that he was best at; he coached his team to the League championship, a feat seldom accomplished by a rookie. On a more serious tone, Ian’s main extra-curricular activity was The Record. Start- ing as creator of Trini T. Coolidge Scull (ne Ward), he worked his way up to Editor-in- Chief where he did a conscientious job, but never forgetting the light-hearted aspects of the entire situation. This was representative of his attitude at the school: always light- hearted, bordering on the sarcastic and the sardonic, but there was always a resolved mind inside. As if this weren’t enough he had plenty of time for being a Senior, haircuts, Four Aces and many other extra-curricular activities. We wish " Lester” the best of luck at Trinity College next year. Steve Petty (’66-’72) “Ike” entered the senior school after two successful years in Boulden House where he was a “C " dormer and captain of the cricket team. In his third form year he was a member of the junior debating society and played Middleside Cricket. Fourth form found him playing on Bigside Soccer in the fall; the swimming team in the winter; and Middleside Cricket of which he was captain in the spring. For his tremendous efforts in the field of sports he was awarded and the trophy for the Outstanding Athlete on Mid- dleside. It was in his sixth form year that Steve showed his fine leadership qualities both on the field and off. He was captain of Bigside Soccer (I.S.A.A. champions) and during the winter was a valuable member of the swimming team. He received Bigside colours in both sports and was appointed a Senior. In his final term he played on yet another I.S.A.A. Championship team; Bigside Cricket. His perpetual good humour during the season will not soon be forgotten. He also belonged to the renowned “50” club. We all wish Steve the best of luck at Western next year. His famous laugh will take him a long way. Mike Renison (’67-’72) “Reno” entered T.C.S. as one of the " elite " Second formers in the Senior School, five years ago. It has been a long time hasn ' t it, Mike? Since then he has participated in a wide range of school sports such as football, rug- ger (at three levels), skiing, and even squash! But track seemed to offer the most suc- cess as Mike proved to be a strong middle distance runner. And yet it was in such extra- curricular activities as Drama, Debating, and the “Record” that his presence was really felt. “Don’t Drink The Water” is well remembered for its distinct touches of a Jewish accent while the U.T.S. debating tournament received some fine subtle humour. Also, as a co-literary editor, Mike helped to organize a very good section. We all wish Mike luck next year. 54 Brian Roberts (’70-’72) " Oral " was initiated into the Trinity way of life the hard way, by rooming with " Fran- ko” Judge in his first year. Because of this beginning, " Oral’’ found it difficult to get into the school at any depth in his fifth form year. But in sixth form, " Oral " played a very successful season with the Championship Mouseketeers. He was rewarded with Middleside colours and his House Officership. " Oral " then stormed enthusiastically onto the debating scene and had a very congenial bout with a team from St. Clement ' s. " Oral " will always be remembered for his enthusiasm for breakfasts, his wild leering grins, and his noble battles against the " evil forces” as G.O.C. of " Nwak’s " army. We all wish Brian the best of luck wherever his wanderings take him. Brian Rusted (’68-’72) The Leaving Class, the Palace Club, Anne Marie, and Larry the Dwarf would like to formally announce that Brian G. Rusted has left. Of course, no one really knows if he was ever here or whether he even existed exists will exist. While at T.C.S. (maybe), Brian played bad guitar, wrote bad poems, painted bad pic- tures, took bad photographs and played bad squash, only in his eyes. For these achieve- ments he was awarded absolutely nothing except an $11,700 book. As co-editor of the Arts section of the Record, he fulfilled his greatest talent: incompetence. During his three years at T.C.S. , nobody hated Brian, although there may have been a few people a little mad at him. As past-president (retired) of the Youth League for the Space Cadets of America, Brian spread his benevolence and good cheer everywhere. Somehow he was appointed a House Officer, and did a decent job of officing his house. We wish Newfoundland the best of luck with Brian (if they decide to take him back) and wish Brian many a happy Screech dream. The next time we see him, we won’t see him. Derek Smith (’67-’72) After a year in Boulden House, Derek arrived into the senior school. " E.D. " lost no time in getting involved in the activities of the school. In the third form, he was a mem- ber of the stage production " Oliver " , as “Bet " . That year he also was the team manager for both Littleside “B” cricket and Littleside basketball. In all his four years in the Se- nior School, he was a member of Debating and for his last three years was a sacristan and a librarian, being appointed Assfstant-Head Librarian in his final year. Derek was a member of the Senior Political Science Club in fifth and sixth forms, beingthe Treasur- er for the club in fifth form. Also in fifth form, Turk was Assistant Businss Manager for the " Record " , and in sixth form he helped Mr. Bogyay by organizing the Dining Hall Serving System. We all wish Derek the best of luck next year at Trinity College. 55 Rob Rutherford (’67-72) Throughout his stay at T.C.S., Rob managed to make outstanding contributions to the school without sacrificing his individuality. In fact, his contributions in art, drama and writing asserted his individuality, making him always a noticeable, if not controver- sial, member of his form. There was no parallel in T.C.S. art circles to Rob’s competence and imagination as an artist. His intrigue with fantasy and surrealism have left an effect on T.C.S. art con- sciousness that will take a long time to fade away. As an actor, Rob assured the success of any production with his natural acting ability. His art, writing and humour combined to form a large factor contributing to the success of The Record. Then came his appointment as Head Prefect, a post he filled as conscientiously as possible. But T.C.S. was too limited an environment for one with Rob ' s talents, and he was largely misunderstood in his actions. Maybe in time the school will realize that we needed the madness of a hoochie-coo and a Boogie to keep us all in grips with the reali- ty of the insanity of Trinity College School. We wish Rob the best of luck as he rides into the future on a hamburger with a paint- brush and a budgie in hand. His talents will undoubtedly bring him well-deserved ac- claim in the future. Geoff Somers (’67-72) An avid athlete, Geoff excelled in racquet sports, where he won four Bigside colours and captained the I.S.A.A. champion squash team. He also played Bigside soccer and cricket, the latter of which he vice-captained this year. He holds the title of best squash and badminton player at T.C.S. Off the field as well as on, ' Some ' was a cheerful outgoing fellow who was a friend to just about everyone. His ability as a leader made him a natural choice for the positions of prefect and head of Bickle House. His main claim to fame was his musical ability. He was a drummer of both the cadet band and the famous Electric Rope Blues Band. Perhaps he will be remembered most for his guitar talents. He could often be seen walking down to the lake with his guitar to write a song, and his performances will long be remembered by those who have heard him . Geoff’s natural ability for having fun has allowed him to achieve only average results mark-wise, but in spite of some failings this year his smile still remains. We wish Geoff and Judy the best of luck on his year off, and in his years at university wherever they may be. Paul Smith (’67-72) Paul, better known as " Squeak”, entered the Senior School five years ago. No, he never failed; he was a member of the infamous Second form . Paul over the years contributed athletically primarily in the racquet sports and soc- cer. In his fourth form year he captained the second soccer team, and in his final year he earned his Bigside Colours in Soccer. Paul was also a very competent squash player. He was elected assistant captain in both his fifth and sixth form years, and played the number three position on the championship squash team in his final year. It is interesting to note that Mr. Reynolds believes Paul isn’t married but most of the sixth form knows better! Paul always had a terrific sense of humour but more valuable was the fact that he was always willing to listen to a friend’s troubles and help out wherever he could. In his final year Paul was a member of the Weekend Committee and the Record Club. We wish Paulalltheluck possible at Queen ' s, next year. Richard Tottenham (’64-72) “Red-Eye " came to Boulden House in 1964 and finding it not unlike home decided to stay. As a sportsman he did well, gaining three colours and becoming captain of soccer in grade nine. The next great event in his long and illustrious career was making it into the Senior School — declining Latin verbs all the way. He involved himself in all facets of school life, obtaining colours in all major sports and involving himself in the make- up crew, of which he became its messy leader. A musician of unprecedented virtuosity, he blew his trombone in the Concert Band for three years, giving gala performances for Inspection Day Club Swinging. He was then promoted to the cadet band where he sounded the first note that came into his head — much to the general disgust of the tuba section! One field he did excel in was Latin. His ability to express a true, lucid and frank opin- ion of the subject would have made Shakespeare (in his more bawdy moments) green with envy. For his general forthright no nonsense attitude, he was made a school pre- fect. However, he still managed to retain a soft heart for the occasional House Officer badly in need of a sandwich to cure his raging heartburn! We wish him well shovelling what ever they shovel on farms in England and remind him that the House of Lords is just around the corner. John Wheeler (’69-72) “Wheels” had quite a distinguished career at T.C.S., and it all began three years ago in fourth form . John was extremely successful in some athletic endeavors and in others he found only limited success. He played Middleside hockey for three years, one of which he was captain andinh is final year he succeeded in making Bigside football . John ' s forte however was running. He came third in the Oxford Cup in his first two years, and in his last year he won the Oxford Cup, breaking a record which had stood for over forty years. He was a member of the track team and in his final year was elect- ed captain. As a superb competitor John set several records in the mile. As a result he was awarded a distinction award in his final year. In other school activities, John took an active part. He was head typist of The Rec- ord and the President of the Senior Political Science Club. John also served the school faithfully as Kitchen Liaison Officer, and still found time to take part in the Bethune House play and maintain a first class standing academically. We certainly hope U.B.C. will take John into their second year next fall . Stuart Watt (’66-72) Many years ago, a lanky blonde-haired boy with a trunkful of J.H. Beattie outfits en- tered Boulden House. But it was in his new boy year that Stu showed his considerable athletic ability. He showed great promise in the squash court and his nearly flawless strokes earned him Bigside colours in tennis. By the end of his final year Stu had developed into one of the finest squash players ever to attend the school and had twice been captain of tennis, had never lost a tournament match, and had won two Distinction Awards. One of Mr. Bishop’s fondest memories is the image of Stu reading his “Gazette " in the back of French class. Andwillanyoneonthe " fun team " forget the time in Montreal when for fifteen minutes Stu searched the underside of a table for some dried chewing gum? But the classic example of a peculiar event involving Stu came duringthe COSSA badminton tournament when, in the heat of a close match, the tack holding Stu’s grip on suddenly popped out. This is a mystery that may never be solved. Stu ' s good natured personality won him many friends who all wish him good luck at Queen ' s and assure him they won’t lose touch now that he has a swimming pool in his back yard. Ron White (’71-72) This year T.C.S. was rather surprised to find that Brantford was not the asparagus capital of Canada, but rather the hometown of Ron ' Whit ' White. Posing as a mild-man- nered private school product, Ron managed to successfully infiltrate the most sacred institutions of T.C.S. life. Starting with sports he rapidly mastered the thinking man ' s game and received Middleside colours. Still on his way up, he collected a half-Bigside in swimming before switching to track for his final term. What more could he attain? Plenty. He was appointed a House Officer by the Manag- er of the Campbell Hilton. Still not satisfied, he decided to lend his talents to the arts, especially the “theatre”. The result was the Ketchum house play. Thus it is that, in one short year, Ron has, under that guise of a mild-mannered school boy, become a minor legend around T.C.S.. What is in store for the world and in particular the girls at McMaster we can only guess at. For under the mild-mannered exterior lurks the alter-ego-Ron Kawasaki White. For as Ron says “People think I have a slightly suggestive mind but they are wrong, it is the mind of an experienced male.’’ BiSi Young (’69-72) Bill Young hit T.C.S. in the Fourth Form and soon became known for his friendly wit and humour. He continued to shine in the Fifth Form and reached hitherto unimagined heights of education under the able tutelage of his room-mate, Hugh Ambrose. Simultaneously, he advanced in the athletic field, so that, in his final year, he was quarterback and leader of the Brent House Middleside League Football squad. After spending a quiet (?) winter on the Squash Team, where he got Middleside Colours, he was well prepared for the Track season. As a result he ran his way to Bigside Colours in this sport. Although consistently near the head of his class, and the winner of an Ontario Schol- arship, Bill still had time to carry his athletics right into the classroom, where his T rack and Football experience stood him in good stead in the fight for back seat in French. In his extra-curricular activities, he put in a sterling performance in the Brent House play, and only the absence of a few faithful supporters held him from the Best Actor’s Award. There is no doubt that Bill is one of the friendliest people at the school, and his per- sonality and character are sure to win him many friends wherever he goes. Harvey Ballbanger (71- ) CLAN: Hugh Jardon PROBABLE DESTINATION: Bartender at the Vic AMBITION: 11 Vz” FAVOURITE SAYING: Hunky Dory or Hit Me Daddy with the Boogie Beat NICKNAME: Natasha WEAKNESS: Tall, blonde Spaniards PET PEEVE: Having dateless weekends Being called Kitty THEME SONG: Love Story 58 Inspection Day I J , The rumours began to leak out in February that the TCS 398 squadron was finally to be officially disbanded. After years of discussions that often left hard feelings on both sides, the i school was going to change its Inspection Day 1 format. An autumn operation that kept Mr. Scott on I his back for the better part of Michaelmas | term also succeeded in keeping the better part I of the student body completely in the dark. I When the plans were disclosed, it was really J too late for many of the students to contribute ! in a personal way to Inspection Day. The gymnasts, under the guidance of li Messr s. Armstrong and Hargraft, are to com- mended on an excellent display which could i only have been the outcome of many hard I hours of work. And who will forget the “Rocke- teers” with their own particular brand of entertainment? Many new ideas came out of the new for- s mat, ideas that are sure to become annual i events. The House tug-of-war and the obstacle course, once perfected, are certain to be at- i tractions for years to come. I cannot help feel, however, that there was an essential ingredient lacking in this year’s Inspection Day. Somewhere in the transition from cadets to the present show the funda- mental idea of every boy in some way adding to the show was lost. One need only to look at the long lists of work crews, or, the many boys viewing the show from a spectator’s seat to realize that this years Inspection Day only in- volved a relatively small portion of the school . The argument could run that these non- participants were the people who never get involved in any aspects of the school, but on closer examination I found this to be a false- hood. I will not embarrass thesepeople by printing their names. I am willing to make allowances for the fact that it was our first non-cadet inspection day, and the late decision by the Board of Gover- nors left little time for attention to be given to every boy ' s participation. I can only hope that the lessons have been learned and that we will emerge with a broader display of the talents that most certainly are present in this school. To the parent, Inspection Day 1972 was a good show in that it was smoothly performed and entertaining. When each member of the student body can honestly appraise the day and say, “WE put on a fine display”, instead of “They put on a fine display”, we may be proud of our Inspection Day. Peter Adams Mr. Thomson Much of the credit for this year’s success must go to Mr. Thomson. He has selflessly coached many debaters, and took a real per- sonal interest in everyone. By guiding the ex- ecutive, rather than dominating the club, he has been one of the main causes in the up- surge in debating. We wish both he and Mrs. Thomson the best of luck in Malaysia next year. J.T.C. CAWLEY Debating Highlights (’71-’72) TCS regrettably relinquished the Fulford Trophy this year. We lost to SAC and Appleby largely because of confusion over definition of the terms of the topic and failure to rebut. The victories over UCC, UTS a nd Ridley, however, were convincing. Out of a profound sense of duty, of course, we felt bound to visit BSS and to consent to return engagements with Havergal and St. Clement’s. These debates were oratorical and — surprisingly — social successes. Pity. The outstanding success, however, came at tournaments: so much so in fact, that we scarcely dared show our faces when we brought home no hardware from the UTS Invi- tational. Bob Grynoch and Tim BerminghamJ took two places of six in the final debate at Appleby: at Ridley, John Cawley and Ian Osier were in the final as the best opposition team. Ian Brown and Tim Bermingham were amonj twelve debaters selected from the highly com- petitive Central Ontario regional tournament. They advanced to the Ontario final where Brown finished a single point behind Ber- mingham, who was Leader of the Opposition in the televised debate, and who was chosen as one of the six students to represent the province. Finally, of course, there was the National Student Debating Seminar, of particular inter- Fulford Cup Debaters est to TCS in that it was the successor to the tournament, increasingly national in charac- ter, previously held at the school, and was the culminating showpiece of Tom Lawson’s sus- tained promotion of student debating across the country. This May at Fort Saskatchewan and Edmonton, Alberta, Tim Bermingham’s achievement was remarkable: he was Leader of the Opposition in the televised final (held in the Alberta Legislature); he was judged the second best speaker — out of 60 from all parts of Canada — of the entire tournament; and in addition, Tim was outstanding as an individu- al, impressing everyone at the seminar as a fine young man. On the home front, there were some disap- pointments. Although there were some good ones with good attendance, the House debates in general need improvement. The fourth- form club was perhaps even more of a failure than usual. There was less fifth-form partici- pation in debating than should be. And yet over all, there were a number of encouraging signs and significant develop- ments. The third-form club, with the tutelage and inspiration of Birchall, Brown and Cawley, showed a great deal of talent and enthusiasm; they had several engagements with junior Ful- ford teams and (a first) with girls schools. (Dis- tracting, isn’t it?) There were successful exper- iments with an ‘Under Attack’ format and a junior club clinic, both to be developed next year. Of greater importance was the workshop. For a number of reasons, TCS did not stage a major tournament this year; rather, efforts were concentrated on a much smaller scale. In April we hosted five area high schools for a social evening of impromptu debate with dis- cussion of preparation and delivery tech- niques. The design was to fit in with Mr. Law- son’s encouragement of debating on the re- gional level. Our workshop stimulated the development of clubs in our guests’ schools and laid the foundation for an inter-collegiate league next year among schools of the Osha- wa-Peterborough-Cobourg district. There was a second motive: it is hoped that participation in this league will provide an impetus for our moribund fourth-form club. Two fundamental modifications in debating require mention. The first concerns style. In large degree, our losses this year have resulted from excessive reliance on prepared speeches. From this experience and from what Mr. Law- son has observed elsewhere in the country, it is realized that we must increasingly cultivate the skill of spontaneous argument — the inci- sive refutation which is real debating. The second change is in administration: stu- dents ran practically the whole operation this year. This in itself is significant, but what is even more noteworthy is the quality of the job they actually did. Birchall, Brown, Grynoch, Cawley and Pel deserve commendation for the amount of responsibility they have assumed, and for the able, industrious and imaginative manner in which they have fulfilled it. They have given debating a forward-looking boost. The Sacristans FRONT ROW: S. A. White, D. A. Smith, The Rev. H. G. James, The Headmaster, A. R. Grynoch (Head Sacristan), H. M. Balloch, P. W. R. Geerkens. BACK ROW: J. T. Higginbotham, T. W. Gough, J. K. M. Grover, R. M. LeSueur, H. P. Am- brose, H. F. Price, C. C. W. Osier. The Choir Speech Day 1972 Headmaster’s Report Mr. Chairman, Ladies and Gentlemen: We have with us as our guest of honour today the distin- ! guished Minister of Education for the Province of Ontario, ! Mr. Thomas Wells. It is a pleasure to welcome him to the School, particularly because he represents that depart- ment of the provincial government with which we have the closest ties and also because he is the first representa- tive of the Ontario government to attend our Speech Day in more than twenty years. In welcoming Mr. Wells to the School today, I want to tell him that we value highly the considerable measure of independence which we have. I want to tell him that we have enjoyed and appreciated the I trust and confidence which his department has shown us, and I acknowledge the considerable assistance we have received over the years. I want to tell him that we at T rinity i College School for our part are always ready to give any ( asssistance in our power or to help his department in any way we can. Although we may follow different routes, we are both of us working towards the same goal, the better- ment of education. Today marks the 107th Speech Day of Trinity College School. I welcome all of you to the School, bearing in mind that it has been difficult for some of you to get away on a Friday, and that some others have come long dist- ances to be with us on this important occasion. In looking over the past year, the occurrence that had a most profound effect on us all was the loss of Stephen James. A quiet, courteous, friendly boy, he was a good student and an exceptionally good athlete. Had he lived, undoubtedly he would have contributed much to those around him. But God moves in a mysterious way. F irmly implanted in all our hearts and minds is Stephen ' s cour- age in the battle he fought for over a year, nor will we ever forget the hope in which he lived and which inspired him to the end. Stephen James was a noble example to us all. The factors which have shaped the course of events in the past year are, in my view, determination, confidence, a disciplined and orderly approach, and some refreshingly youthful high spirits. I have noticed a greater willingness on the part of the boys to put more faith in the judgment of their mentors. Although sweet reason has not always prevailed, it is a mistake to think that reason always will prevail. Nevertheless, the boys, particularly the Sixth Form, have dealt with the everyday problems of the past year with reasonableness and good judgment. As a result of these factors, we have had a year crowned with some remarkable successes. In academic work there has been steady progress throughout the year. Exemptions from final examinations were extendec to include boys in the fourth form with averages of 75% and above, and this decision stimulated greater effort in term work in that form. The marks of the Senior School boys at the end of the Lent Term were the highest on record; 77 boys or 31% of them achieved first class honours. Only ten boys were below the passing mark, 60%. Although the final marks have not yet been reported, I do not expect the pattern to change substantially. THE PREFECTS FRONT ROW: G. T. Somers, R. S. Rutherford, The Headmaster, C. J. Birchall, S. W. LeMesurier. BACK ROW: A. W. H. German, W. A. S. Kennedy, P. J. Keddy, D. J. Davies, I. M. C. Dale, R. I. Tottenham. Pieter Fontein is to be congratulated for standing in the top‘1% in the Isaac Newton Competition in physics and in the top 3% in the chemistry competition, both of which are open only to the best students in science in Canada. In the Senior Mathematics Contest, T.C.S. again stood among the top schools in Ontario. Grade thirteen students who have clearly met universi- ty entrance requirements are now informed of their ac- ceptance in mid-May. This year’s sixth form has done ex- ceptionally well; 58 of the 59 boys were granted early admission to university, most of them to the university of their choice. Boys in this form have won a number of valu- able university scholarships and it looks as if nine boys will have marks of 80% or over, thereby qualifying for Ontario Scholarships. I congratulate this form on their achievements. In athletics, this has been an exceptional year. Never before has the School won four Bigside Championships in one year. This is the first time that the soccer team has won the championship. The hockey team was the finest we have had in years. The boys played exceptionally well against Upper Canada who were Toronto High School champions and with whom together with Lakefield we share the championship. The cricket team was also the finest we have had in years. A loss to St. Andrew’s, which can best be described as unfortunate, gave us a champi- onship shared with Ridley. After a lapse of 17 years a very strong squash team brought the Gibson Trophy back to T.C.S. Stuart Watt is the first T.C.S. boy in many years to be seeded in the Canadian Junior Championships. Tomor- row, the cricket and squash teams leave for the United Kingdom where they will play a series of matches against English Public Schools. We wish them good luck. All boys who played on those championship teams deserve high praise. No less praise s hould fall on the middleside teams. They were champions in three major sports; football, hockey and cricket. The track team came first in all meets in this area and two boys, Tottenham and Nwakwesi, placed in the finals in the all-Ontario High School Track Meet. During the past year in the Senior School there were 260 games, matches or competitions with other schools. We won 58% of them, certainly more than our fair share. While looking at the athletic statistics, it is interesting and encouraging to note that 88% of all boys in the Senior School represented the School on a team playing with other schools. I very much doubt if any school in the country could equal or surpass that level of participation. Right there is one of the major reasons for this year being so successful; over 220 boys in a school at 250 learning the skills, possessing the perseverance and developing the stamina necessary to represent their school against an- other. I commend the Director of Athletics for his skill in organizing all these games and for the leadership he has given all those concerned with sports at T.C.S. If the teams have played well, they have also played with the right attitude. Time and time again coaches have singled out team effort as the main reason for success. It is inter- esting to note that Charles Reich points out in The Green- ing Of America the awareness of the young of the impor- tance of community. For all his superficiality and naivity of analysis, there is much truth in Mr. Reich’s analysis of the young today. Surely understanding the importance of team effort, learning to sacrifice self for the common good is one of the most important things a boy can learn. A high degree of participation and team effort are evi- dent in a variety of other activities here at the School. In- deed as part of a continuing survey of so-called non-in- volved boys we found only two boys in the Senior School not engaged in some organized activity of their own choosing. In debating, the National Seminar and Tourna- ment was held away trorn the School for the first time Our efforts here centred on encouraging debating at the THE SENIORS The Headmaster, T.E. Lister, W.A. Curtis, I.S. Pearson, J.A.D. Wheeler, J.T.C. Cawley, J.G. Dale, A.R. Grynoch, S.A. Petty, P .W. Candlish. regional level and we laid the founda- tion for an inter-school league next year in the Oshawa-Cobourg-Peter- borough District. Our debaters did ex- tremely well in a number of inter- school tournaments and Ian Brown and Tim Bermingham were among 12 debaters selected for the finals in the highly competitive Central Ontario Regional Tournament. With Brown only one point behind. Bermingham was selected as a representative from Ontario in the National Tournament in Alberta where he was chosen as the Leader of the Opposition in the final debate and he was judged second best speaker out of 60 from all parts of Canada. A remarkable achievement! The Dramatic Society were responsi- ble for several productions this year, their crowning achievement being a very lively and colorful production of The Mikado ' at theend of the Lent Term. The standard of the house plays produced, directed and acted entirely and exclusively by the boys was very high and in marked contrast to two years ago when this competition be- Igan. Over 80 boys were involved in THE BRONZE MEDAL R.S. Rutherford THE GRAND CHALLENGE TROPHY P.W. Candiish, J.S. Armstrong. ' dramatics this year. Those of you who saw the rocket demonstration on Inspection Day are aware of this new activity of the Science Club. Thirty rockets were made by the boys and there were 80 successful firings. To be commended are the librarians for all the help they have given, the artists for the scope and originality of their paint- ings and the editors of The Record for maintaining a very high standard of literary and artistic competence. We have had a very good choir this year. At the Choir Festival held at the School this spring, one observer stated he had never heard such an outstanding tenor and bass section in a boys’ school. Over three-quarters of the Senior School section are leaving and these boys will certainly be missed. Leaving also is Eric Hanbury who has made a most valuable contribution to music in the Chapel in his years at T.C.S. I have been very pleased and encouraged by the extent to which boys have assisted in the daily chapel services. I think the tone they set in these services was about right, what they chose to read and say was relevant, and I think the example they provided has had a marked effect on the rest of the School. Mr. Tottenham reports that there has been a good spirit of friendliness and cooperation in Boulden House this year and that the senior boys have helped to set a good standard in the School. Boulden House teams have played their games well, win or lose, and the players seemed to have enjoyed them- selves. He too notes that teams effort has been good. Mr. Tottenham has asked me to pass on his thanks to Pollard and his associates for all the thought and effort they put into the founding of the Boulden House Dramatic Club. This was entirely their own idea. Long may if flourish! Simon James is also to be commended for this initiative in organizing a very good chess tournament. On the aca- demic side, a lot of sound work has been done in Boulden House, particularly in grade 9. All in all, Boulden House has had yet another good year. Turning again to the School as a whole, we made a number of changes during the course of the past year, the most significant of which was the disbanding of the Cadet Corps. The reasons for making this decision was given in a letter to all Parents and Old Boys. I do not think it neces- sary to make any further comment now, except to say that the spirit in the School during this summer term has been better than it has been for many years. Although many of us missed the inspection of the Cadet Corps in early May, we were very glad to see the enthusiasm and honest effort which you boys infused into the new Inspec- tion Day, Everyone I spoke to was heartened by the fine show the whole school put on that day. Another change was turning over the operation of the Tuck Shop to a group of boys in the fourth and fifth forms. The purpose of this was partly educational and partly economic. If workable, we would reduce our costs; this proved to be the case. Running the Tuck Shop would give boys valuable business experience. With the assistance of two young Old Boy lawyers from Toronto, 7 fifth form boys drew up a partnership agreement and began operating the Tuck last September along with 14 junior partners from the fourth form. Guided by Mr. Campbell the operation has been most successful. The boys made a profit which the School had never been able to do in its years of operation. Mr. P. R. Bishop — 25 years of service. Bob Grynoch — Head boy and Chancellor ' s prize man. I want to commend the boys who have assisted in various community projects this year. I refer particularly to the help giv- en the Senior Citizens, the Anglican Home on Rose Glen Road and to those responsible for organizing and collecting clothes for the Fred Victor Mission in Toronto. Community service of this sort is very worthwhile and I hope it will continue and be ex- tended next year. Today, Mr. Philip Bishop completes twenty-five years of serv- ice to Trinity College School. For most of those years he has been Head of the Modern Languages Department, a post to which he has brought an innovative mind, great enthusiasm and sound scholarship. He was Housemaster of Bethune House from 1956 to 1968 where he always combined firmness with compas- sion. An accomplished musician, he played in the school orches- tra for many years. Also for many years he did the back-drops for the school plays and his paintings of the School have become familiar to all of us. And by some miracle, after twenty-five years of T.C.S. boys, he has not lost his sense of humour. The Govern- ing Body wishes to present Mr. Bishop with a token of their ap- preciation and I shall ask the Chairman to do so on their behalf. We say goodbye today to Mr. Phelan, Mr. Preston and Mr. Thomson. I thank these masters for the service they have given the School and for their conscientiousness and loyalty. They leave with our best wishes for their continued success in their new appointments. Mrs. Montizambert who has been Senior School Matron since 1965 is retiring today. I thank her for the thorough and conscientious job she has done in making this important part of boardjing school life function so well. I thank the members of the School staff, masters and all oth- ers, for their good work in the past year. When I was ill last fall, 1 a heavy burden fell on Mr. Dale ' s shoulders and I shall ever be grateful to him for his tire- less efforts in seeing that the School ran i smoothly during that trying time. Rather than finishing with some words of I advice to the boys who are leaving, I want to I J comment on two qualities which all of you will have developed in varying degrees in the span of time you have spent at the School, j Those qualities are courage and judgment. You will have developed them in a variety of j ways and for a variety of reasons, but mainly j because you have been living as a group to- I gether for four or five years or more. Many of 1 you came as young boys in Boulden House I and wrenched from the shelter of your fami- I ly, you had to learn to stand on your own I I feet. " Courage " , said Shakespeare, “moun- i teth with occasion” and as you progressed |i through the school you learned to stand up I and be counted, to defend your point of view, to screw up your courage and do what you I I knew in your heart had to be done. But cour- | age without judgment is at the least impru- ■ dent and often downright foolish. As young boys you were doubtless green in judgment, . but again as you progressed through the j School, you learned how to deal with people, ' how to get along with them, and to judge j when best and how best to act in a situation. I leave you with this thought. Courage and ludgment together will be strong allies in the j years ahead as you assume positions of re- | j sponsibility. In conclusion, I want to commend the j sixth form for the leadership they have given - the School. There are multitude of thankless i tasks which members of the sixth form take I on during the course of a year. If the stand- 1 ard they set themselves is high, the School ’ runs well. If it is low, if the little things are not done properly, the effect on the School is soon noticed. This year the School ran well. The prefects and seniors have carried out their difficult duties with firmness and re- solve, indeed with courage and judgment and throughout the year they gave the School the strong leadership expected of them. I thank them for their notable contributions towards I a very successful year. Goodbye and good luck to all of you. I PRIZES FOR OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE SCHOOL C.J. Birchall, E.B. Hanbury, W.A.S. Kennedy. SEATED; E.G.P. Byers (First Year Challenge), I.S. Pearson (Armour Memorial), I.R.W. Brown (Political Science). STANDING: E.L. Austin (Second Year Chal- lenge), S.W. LeMesurier (Rigby History), I.S. Moss (Margaret Ketchum Prize). Senior School Prizes P. J. Fontein — Governor General ' s Medal for Mathematics Jubilee Exhibition for Mathe- matics Peter H. Lewis Medal for Science. I.P.B. Brown — The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Silver Medal for English Best Actor Award. A. R. Grynoch — Head Boy and Chancellor ' s Prize Man Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics Pe- ter H. Lewis Medal for Science. J.T.C. Cawley — The George Leycester Ingles Prize for Classics. SUBJECT PRIZES IN THE SIXTH FORM RELIGIOUS EDUCATION: Given in memory of Archbishop Worrell: by The Hon. P. H. Gordon J. T. C. Cawle ENGLISH: Given by G. A. Payne G. T. Culler FRENCH: Given by J. G. Kirkpatrick J. T. C. Cawle Oral French Prize: Given by L. P. Kent W. A. Curtis GEOGRAPHY: Given by N. E. Phipps I. M. C. Dak BIOLOGY: Given in memory of Canon C. J. S. Stuart: by G. P. Vernon J. R. Armstrong SPANISH: Given by H. M. Lewis T. E. Morgar SUBJECT PRIZES IN THE FIFTH FORM RELIGIOUS EDUCATION: Given in memory of Archbishop Owen: by P. A. DuMoulin H. M. Ballocf ENGLISH: First: Given by A. F. Armstrong C. E. Pinningtor Second: Given by G. C. Pilcher N. T. Conyers Special English Essay: Given by A. H. Humble G. J. Cartwrigh FRENCH: Given by Dudley Dawson N.T. Conyer: LATIN: First: Given by G. T. Rogers N.T. Conyers Second: Given by D. N. Knight J. A. LeMesurie HISTORY: First: Given by W. R. Fleming C. E. Pinningtor Second: Given by R. L. Gough R. J. W. Shore GEOGRAPHY: First: Given by E. Howard A.W.C. Greenwooc Second: Given by R. M. Barford B. C. Pel MATHEMATICS: Given by R. M. Hanbury C. E. Pinnington PHYSICS: Given by L. J. Birchall N.T. Conyers CHEMISTRY: First: Given by A. A. Duncanson N.T. Conyers Second: Given by R. G. Keefer C. E. Pinnington BIOLOGY: Given by A. B. Lash S. Binet TRINITY PRIZES Sixth Form: The Chancellor’s Prize: PRIZES FOR GENERAL PROFICIENTY A. R. Grynoch IN THE IV AND III FORMS VIT1 Form: S. E. McNabb VIT2 Form: C. 1. Campbell VH Form: C. E. Pinnington VT Form: N. T. Conyers VM Form: J. S. Armstrong VY Form: B. C. Pel IVG1 Form: P. W. R. Geerkens IV FORM: P.S. Bedington, E.G.K. Brocklehurst, B.J. Feldhaus, J.O. Hastings, W.H.A. Horne, P.C. Janes, G.F. Kingston, G.S. MacLeod, C.D. Roblin, C.F. Roots, S.P. Vandewater IVY Form: P. C. Adams IVM Form: P. F. Juryn IVG2 Form: J. T. Sprague IIIH Form: C. E. Baker HIM Form: J. C. Campbell HIGForm: D. S. McEwen III FORM: K.J. Bannister, T.G. Brown, E.G.P. Byers, D.C. Cam- eron, K.N. Davies, C.H.N. Hard- inge, R.G.H. Southey, C.P. Thurgood. J. A. Shepherd OTHER PRIZES CHOIR The Choir Award: Founded by the late Captain F . P. Daw: Given by L. St.M. DuMoulin A. W. H. German The Marion Osier Award for the Plead Sacristan A. R. Grynoch Reading in Chapel: Given in memory of Dyce Saunders: by J. C. de Pencier D. A. Smith ART Dr. Forrest Prize: Given by the Ladies’ Guild P. J. L. Galea The Fleadmaster ' s Purchase Award r M LeSueur ACTING Best Actor: (For Pooh-Bah in ‘‘The Mikado”) Given in memory of Colonel H. C. Osborne: by C. S. Glassco I. P. B. Brown The Butterfield Trophy and Prize for Outstanding Contribution to Dramatics: Given by J. de M. Marler R. S. Rutherford LIBRARY Head Librarian ' s Award: Given by R. D. P. Mulholland A. R. Grynoch Special Library Assistance: Given by W. J. A. Toole J. T. C. Cawley D. A. Smith WRITING The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes founded by the late Colonel J.W. Langmuir, given for the best contribution to THE RECORD during the School year: Short Story: ‘‘The Everlasting Endurance of Stuart Carmichael” Given by H.M. Burns I.P.B. Brown Humor: Given by Nelson Cannon A.W.C. Greenwood Poetry: C.E. Pinnington First ‘‘Guitar” Given by J.N, Gilbert B.G.F. Rusted Second: ‘‘Blooming” Given by W. E. Taylor C. G. Grandfield Photography: Given by C. G. H, Drew . B. C. Pel Special Assistance: Given by G. T. Southam K. G. Hughes S. W. LeMesurier DEBATING The Barbara Erskine Hayes Prize for Debating: Given by L. D. Clarke T. W, Bermingham Special Prize for Outstanding Contribution to Debating: Given by The Hon. Mr. Justice Hyde C. J. Birchall Most Promising Junior Debater: Given by H. M. Lewis C.W.J. Grove National Student Debating Seminar Runner-Up: T. W. Bermingham MUSIC Prize endowed by J. D. Ketchum E. B. Hanbury PHOTOGRAPHY Prize given in memory of Archbishop Renison: Given by L. H. G. Kortright B. C. Pel Special Prize given by J. W. Kerr: for Contribution to the T.C.S. Camera Club A. R. Grynoch GEOLOGY The Hugel Prize for Geology: Given by H. H. Leather A. M. Austin CHESS The R. V. Harris Chess Championship Cup L. G. Yeap SPECIAL PRIZES AND AWARDS The Margaret Ketchum Prize: Given by J. A. McKee The First Year Challenge Trophy: Given by P. C. Osier The Second Year Challenge Trophy: Given by M. A. Meighen The Rigby History Prize Founded by the late Oswald Rigby: Given by P. G. St.G. O ' Brian The Political Science Prize: Given in memory of Colonel C. S. Maclnnes: by Col. J. G. K. Strathy The Armour Memorial Prize: Founded by Dr. R. G. Armour: Given by C. M. A. Strathy The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in theThird 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 The Mathematics Pin awarded by The Mathematical Association Centennial Prize for Effort and Progress: Given by Hubert Martin, Q.C. The Prefects ' Awards: Given by the Headmaster. I. S. Moss E. G. P. Byers E. L. Austin S. W. LeMesurier I. R. W. Brown I. S. Pearson . C. E. Baker P. C. Adams N. T. Conyers E. G. P. Byers P. C. Adams P. W. R. Geerkens N. T, Conyers C. E. Pinnington A. R. Grynoch R. D. H. Casselman SEATED: J. D. Colliver (Stewart Award), J. S. Armstrong (Jack Maynard Memorial), STANDING: S. W. Le- Mesurier (Jim McMullen Memorial), S. E. McNabb (In- gles T rophy). I I t! r The 1970 Trophy is given by the Graduating Class of 1970 for the Most Outstanding Contribution to the Arts R. S. Rutherford The F. G. Osier Cup for All-Round Athletics on Littleside: Cup given by T. L. Taylor C. D. Roblin Award for the Outstanding Athlete on Middleside: Cup given C. M. Russel R. J. Evans The Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement: Cup given by Mrs. Alan Stewart J.D.Colliver The Ingles Trophy for Keenness in Athletics: Cup given by R. V. LeSueur S. E. McNabb The Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy: Cup given by W. M. Pearce J. S. Armstrong Special Awards for Outstanding Contribution to the School: Given by J. W. Seagram ........ C.J. Birchall E. IT Danbury W. A. S. Kennedy The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy: Given by the Committee of Convocation S. W. LeMesurier The George Leycester Ingles Prize: First in Classics in the Sixth Form: Given by H. J. S. Pearson J.T.C. Cawley The Jubilee Exhibition for Mathematics: Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour P.J.Fontein A. R. Grynoch The Peter H. Lewis Medal for Science: Given by the Toronto Old Boys in tribute to Peter H. Lewis, Master 1922-1965 P.J. Fontein The Founder ' s Prize for Science: Established by the late Sir William Osier in memory of the Founder, Prize given by C.F. Harrington A. R. Grynoch The Lieutenant-Governor’s Silver Medal for English I.P.B. Brown The Governor-General ' s Medal for Mathematics P.J Fontein The Grand Challenge Cup for All-Round Athletics on Bigside: Cup given by E. J. M. Huycke J. S. Armstrong P.W. Candlish The Plead Boy and Chancellor ' s Prize Man A. R. Grynoch The Bronze Medal R. S. Rutherford N. T. Conyers — Trinity Prize Winner, The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form, The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fifth Form, Subject Prizes in the Fifth Form: English (second), French, Latin, Phys- ics, Chemistry. (LOCK UP YOUR DAUGHTERS ) Sports Bigside Cricket I.S.A.A. Co-Champions Coach’s Report Like last year, the season exceeded early expectations. On the other hand, it was disappointing to get so close to winning the I.S.A.A. Championship outright, then “blowing” it with an outra- geously poor batting and fielding display at S.A.C. The season got off to a very poor start again with two of the first three games being cancelled due to cold, wet weather. In bowling, while we were obviously going to miss the consistency of George Robb, the team was better equipped than most school boy teams. The batting looked more promising, but unfortunately, proved to be as brittle as ever. However, as the season progressed, so did the fielding, and by the end of the season, was very good indeed. The overall spirit was excellent, they never gave up trying even when attempting to extricate themselves from well-nigh impossible positions. The first highlight of the season was a comfortable win over a rather weak U.C.C. side, the first victory for us in seven or eight years. Then came the first of three terrible batting collapses. Grace Church let us off the hook by changing their bowling, Appleby we managed to bowl out for 32 to our 43 by dint of some determined bowling — on the leg side — by Al Hayes and Richard Powys. However, even the grim determination of Al Hayes at S.A.C. was not enough to overcome the dropped catches. The match against Ridley proved to be the match of the season, and gave us a share of the I.S.A.A. title with them. Our batting was better than usual with useful contributions from Geoff Somers, Ian Dale and Derek Chin, but the total of 95 did not look like enough to win. What beat Ridley was a fine display of bowling by Al Hayes and Ian Dale, together with excellent fielding and Bigside Cricket SEATED: I.M.C. Dale, D.A. Chin, G.T. Somers (Asst. Capt.), A.B.B. Hayes (Capt.), T.D. Spence, N.S. Wilson, G.G. Dewart, T.E. Lister. STANDING: The Headmaster, C.l. Campbell (Manager), D.A. Smith (Statistician), S. Binet, I.S. Barnett, R.I.L. Powys, K.J. Petty, W.R. Lunderville, E.B. Hanburg (Scorer), P.E. Godfrey Esq., R. Reynolds Esq. M three brilliant catches. The season con- cluded on a very fine note — a victory over a useful Toronto C.C. side where for the first time the team started to make batting look easy and fun, and — with a delightful party at the Hayes’. One thing which was very noticeable at the end of the season was the determi- nation, spirit and keenness of all of the team — useful attributes for the England tour. This has been helped by the success the team has achieved, but a great deal of it is due to the personal example and leadership of the Captain, Al Hayes. Quiet and determined his contributions with both bat and ball earned him a well-de- served distinction award. Not elegant to watch to begin with, he manages to shuf- fle around the field with remarkable alac- rity. Derek Chin, Nigel Wilson and Ian Dale got us out of some very difficult pos- itions with useful contributions with the bat. Richard Powys bowled most eco- nomically and promises well for the fu- ture, and he was ably backed by Derek Chin — our Trinidadian import, Ian Dale — our local export, Terry Lister — the terror of the Bermuda League, and Bill Lunderville — the bowling “find” of the season. Graeme Dewart’s performance behind the stumps has brought a level of wicketkeeping not seen recently at the school. His performance together with Al Hayes were recognized by the Toronto C.C. in their selection to keep wicket and Captain the I.S.A. club. Finally the coaches would Ian Campbell for his tire I manager, groundsman an totum. His willingness an umour and his exasp oss the field will be gr the omnipresent chie. - t two years, Eric Hanbury is glare was enough to send orps of 28 scorers scurryingthrough igures to see what little transgress had been noticed. All in all a very successful season nearly a great one — greater spirit and interest in the game throughout the school by both players and spectators and a very fitting start for our “other " season in England — a T.C.S. first. The Coaches ect XI against the thank ts as fac- iring good ited shuffle missed. So rer for the Captain’s Report We started the season with three old colours, a couple of Middleside vets and an inva- sion of Littleside pups. We ended the season tying the Championship and beating the Toronto Cricket Club. This was a high spirited, enthusiastic team in which everyone worked hard to achieve what we did. I would like to thank Messrs. Reynolds and Godfrey as well as ‘Pluts’ for the many hours of invalu- able coaching they have given us throughout the season, and I hope we continue our success in England. Al Hayes Games . 1 ;ri.r V 1) TORONTO C. C. (LOST) T.C.S. 60 Opposition 100 2) KINGSTON C. C. (WON) 54 for 7 53 3) U.C.C. (WON) 117 67 4) GRACE CHURCH (DRAW) 86 for 8 164 5) LAKEFIELD (WON) 100 for 8 41 6) APPLEBY (WON) 43 32 7) RIDLEY (WON) 95 79 8) S.A.C. (LOST) 47 48 for 8 9) TORONTO C. C. (WON) 90 for 4 89 Middleside-Cricket I.S.A.A. Champions Captain’s Report This year Middleside Cricket probably best exemplified the popularity of cricket as a spring sport. Keenness and the ever present desire to play was predominant during the season. Seri- ousness towards the game, as well as the odd good laugh made this season enjoyable. As far as success this season is concerned Middleside Cricket won the I.S.A.A. champion- ship. We only lost one game this season, a close and exciting match with the Ajax Cricket Club. Our success can be attributed to the strength of our batting side. Never before has a Middleside Cricket team had such strength and depth in batting. To Mr. Jones our coach, who at times became very nervous, we give our thanks for the time and patience he devoted to our team this year. J. D. Colliver Middleside Cricket FRONT ROW: T. J. Weld, D. D. Swift, S. Binet (Asst. Capt.), J. D. Colliver (Capt.), R. S. Mackenzie, D. S, Lang, W, S. Hunter. BACK ROW: T. W. Gough (Scorer), I. S. Barnett, J. T. Higginbotham, J. W. Langmuir, P. D. Scott, P. B, Adams, G. K. Love, G. Jones Esq. Games T.C.S. OPPOSITION 1) TORONTO C. C. (WON) 141 76 2) AJAX C. C. (LOST) 59 81 3) U.C.C. (WON) 55 for 3 54 4) B.C.S. (WON) 112 for 6 87 5) HILLFIELD (WON) 121 for 7 49 6) RIDLEY (DRAW) 108 87 for 9 7) U.C.C. (DRAW) 101 for 9 55 for 5 I.S.A.A. Middleside’s first game of the season was played against U.C.C.. We easily handled them this year. They were all out for 54 runs and we scored 55 runs for only three wickets. Middleside hosted Hillfield for their second I.S.A.A. match of the season. Love and Lang- muir led Trinity ' s scoring with 41 and 21 runs respectively. Hillfield nearly gained a draw, but they lost their last wicket with two overs remaining. The game against Ridley this year was the closest of the season. Trinity batted first scoring 108 runs all out. Barnett earned 39 runs and Binet 25 to lead the Trinity attack. Ridley, how- ever, was able to gain a draw as time ran out. They had 87 runs for 9 wickets. The final game of the season was also the second game against U.C.C.. Middleside declared at 101 runs for 9 wickets as the game had been started late. With an hour and a half at bat U.C.C. was able to earn a draw. They had scored 55 runs for 5 wickets. Weld with 24 runs and Barnett with 23 runs were our high scorers. 79 Littleside ' A’ Cricket FRONT ROW: J. R. Macfarlane, S. A. Jarvis, C. H. N. Hardinge, E. M. McCowan (Capt.), G. F. Kingston (Asst. Capt.), C. D. Roblin, I. S. Moss. BACK ROW: R. C. H. Skinner, M. W. R. Bell, P. J. Hall, F. A. Hassel-gren, A. J. Graham, G. T. Maier, J. W. L. Goering Esq. Littleside ’A’ Cricket Captain’s Report Littleside, this year, had a great deal of potential although we only managed to come through with it once or twice. Poor batting mixed with excellent fielding unfortunately did not result in anything spec- tacular. Against Ridley, although tired from the long bus trip and without any confidence, we managed to put on our best display of cricket all season. Too often we met underaged opposition and this did lit- tle for the spirit of the team, which in later games fell apart. Aside from all these disappointments the team played to the best of their ability and should be congratulated. On behalf of the team I would like to thank Mr. Goering for spending so much time trying to pound 1 some cricket sense into our heads. ' IT Evan McCowan Games T.C.S. OPPOSITION 1) TORONTO C.C. (WON) 131 23 2) U.C.C. (WON) 83 for 5 82 3) VICTORIA PARK C.C. (LOST) 84 109 4) TORONTO C.C. (DRAW) 100 for 6 30 for 8 5) APPLEBY (LOST) 44 65 6) RIDLEY (LOST) 68 84 7) U.C.C. (DRAW) 53 for 9 102 for 4 Littleside ' B’ Cricket Captain’s Report Due to poor weather conditions and a lack of interest on the opposition’s part many of our games were cancelled. At the start of the season our fielding was not very strong, but with constant efforts by the players and coach we were able to strengthen this part of our game midway through the season. Our second game against Lakefield was by far our best. We batted first and did extremely well. It was our fielding, however, that won the game as we were able to get Lakefield all our with five minutes remaining. On behalf of the team I would like to thank Mr. Gordon for his patience, excellent coaching and his good humour. All of these factors contributed greatly to the team’s spirit and ability. Don Cameron Games T.C.S. OPPOSITION 1) LAKEFIELD (WON) 62 for 7 - 21 2) RIDLEY (LOST) 31 ■ 150 3) LAKEFIELD (WON) 82 for 9 - 38 4) APPLEBY (LOST) 32 - 33 fori Littleside f B’ Cricket FRONT ROW: J. A. A. Nesbitt, W. S. Avery, C. W. J. Grove, D. C. Cameron (Capt.), P. deP. Wright, J. A. Shepherd, P. E. Howard. BACK ROW: R. D. Juryn, C. N. Pilcher, J. D. Tomlinson, K. N. Davies, D. S. McEwen, J. G. Gordon Esq. e were a mg ' a great fund of talent, working smoothly as a team, and always effervescing with spirit mder the leadership of Ham Greenwood. They eached the finals of both the ISAA and the tario Championships, and the prospects for However, once we were allowed To get our them next season are bright indeed, cleats into the sacred turf, we were soon em- - „ Such is the enthusiasm for rugger that we ■arked on a steady stream of fixtures with had a Junior team (under 15) and a Bantam her independent schools; Kawartha District team, (under 16 end under 135 lbs.) practising schools, the Toronto Welsh, and visitors from in their spare time, outside cricket hours, and Pickering and Dunbarton. they both won first-round games in the Ontar- The Opens (under 20) were placed in a most , 0 Championships at Victoria Square unenviable position, inheriting the reputation The rapi d rise in popularity of school rugger ° 6,r ?? predecessors of 1970 and jn Ontario has had the effect of swinging inter- 1971, and thus facing the challenge pf frying est away from ‘sevens ' towards the standard re soon em- ixtures with to live up to it. Very rarely is a school blessed with teams of our ’70-71’ calibre, and having to follow them was, to say the least, unnerv- ing, Nevertheless, our three Open teams set to work with a will and showed tremendous dedi- cation and cooperation in learning and prac- tising new skills and tactics. In the Open A games teanvwork m attack and tackling in defence were not always up to scratch, but we ' ' our moments, winning 8 games and run- total of 140 points, a record not to e were very unlucky to lose to Championships — one of ed all season well supported ey were greatly I term, reveal est away from ‘sevens ' towards the standard fifteen-a-side game. The swing has been so marked in this area that next season we will almost certainly be playing ‘fifteens’ as our normal game, and fielding ‘sevens’ only for the ISAA and Ontario Championships. So next year, look out for our entry into the York Uni- versity Tournament in May. From my own personal point of view ' , I must r ' ' ' that this has been a most enjoyable sea- I could not have wished for a better squad rk with; the spirit of dedication, determi- nation, loyalty and good humour has been ter- rific. And I could not have had a more efficient manager either — thanks a lot, Sean! Open ' A’ Rugger Team Report In order to properly assess this year’s Open “A” team, one must first look to its origin. Experience was not one of our assets and it is in this that we might derive the success we did enjoy this year. That is to say, we achieved success in that we all improved as a unit and that we learned a great deal about the game it- self. Our inexperience hurt us in two disappointing losses which kept the Inde- pendent and Ontario championship from us. However, our improvement did show in a very creditable showing against a rather formidable Old Boys squad, and, in fact, in our winning record. We would like to wish “Killer” and the other rugger players the best luck next season and we thank Mr. James for his help. Open ' A’ Rugger FRONT ROW: H. G. James (Coach), J. S. Armstrong, P, W. Candlish, T. G. Bertram, F. E. Farncomb, P. D. Garwood (Coach). BACK ROW: I. P. B. Brown, W. A. S. Kennedy, J. A. Kila, K, C. Boody, A. S. Lawrence (Manager). r - v ' J Aj l| » a| 1 [ i kJE Games 1 . Appleby (won) 2. Toronto Welsh (won) 3. Ridley (won) 4. U.C.C. (won) 5. Dumbarton (won) 6. Pickering (lost) 7. S.A.C. ‘A’ (lost) I.S.A.A. 8. Ridley (lost) 9. S.A.C. ‘B’ (won) Kwartha 10. Crestwood (won) 11. Crestwood (lost) 12. Cobourg (won) 13. Crestwood (draw) 14. Crestwood (lost) 15. Crestwood (lost) T.C.S. OPPOSITION 26 - 4 6 - 3 6 - 4 10 - 6 12 - 3 4 - 10 0 - 12 0 - 4 18 - 0 Statistics G.P. Tries Conversions Penalties Points Kennedy 14 — 14 1 31 Armstrong J. 14 5 — — 20 Bertram 14 5 — — 20 Candlish 14 5 — — 20 Boody 14 3 1 — 14 Farncomb F. 12 1 — — 4 Kila 13 — — — — Brown 1. 1 — — — — Open ' ET Rugger Team Report The Open B team this year did not break all previous records for scoring, tackling and winning scrums; we did not have an almighty weapon we could release at and intimidate any opposing team with but we did enjoy ourselves. We had our share of wins and our share of losses. We had a late start this year and the season seemed rather short and hectic, having up to three games a week. But we pulled through with a good effort from all the players. The interest in Rugger has never been greater at T.C.S. This showed through in the number of people who tried out and enjoyed playing the game. A great deal of the credit for this goes to the coaches and we thank them for a good season and the extra time they spent assisting us. Good luck for next year. Games OPEN B’ RUGGER 1 . Appleby ‘A‘ (lost) T.C.S. 4 OPPOSITSON 6 2. Toronto Welsh (draw) 10 10 3. Ridley ‘A’ (lost) 0 12 4. U.C.C. ‘A’ (lost) 0 10 5. S.A.C. ‘B’ (won) 6 0 6. S.A.C. ‘B’ (draw) 12 12 7. Crestwood (lost) 0 28 Open ' B ' Rugger FRONT ROW: J. R. Smith, S. E. McNabb, R. J. Atyeo, D. J. Davies, M. J. Crothers, B. F. Woods, G. T. Cullen, BACK ROW: H. G. James (Coach), K. G. Hughes, J. Brand, R, J. W. Shore, P. F. Fleming, M. G. Dengis, A. C. Pepper, M. S. Cragg, P. D. Garwood (Coach). E? Senior ’A’ Rugger Senior ' A’ Rugger Captain’s Report FRONT ROW: H. G. James (Coach). J. B. Morris. G. D. Young. A. W. C. Greenwood (Capt.). C. E. Pinnmgton. P. D. Gar- wood (Coach). BACK ROW: G. W. A Preston (Coach). J. E. Jacobsen. R. W. Fraas. P. C. Janes. A. S. Lawrence (Manager). No. 2 isn ' t so bad, is it? This year ' s senior rugger squad reached the finals of both the I.S.A.A. and Ontario Rugger Championships. Over the course of the season we scored a total of 237 points offensively and held our opposition to a meagre sum of 93. An impressive season’s record shows that we won twelve, drew two and only lost five of the matches in which we were engaged. The team spirit ran high throughout the season as the way in which we came back to reach the finals of the Ontario ' s after what could only be termed a demoralizing defeat to Appleby during the previ- ous week shows. We owe the season ' s success to ‘Yank’s’ hand stands, and those three sideliners, Messrs. James, Garwood and Preston, who throughout the season either bellowed at us to hit harder and lower or spent their evenings writing their pen-pals at the Ontario Rugger Association. To those three I convey the team’s thanks for a well coached season. We may be 2 but we try harder. Ham Greenwood (WON) 10 ; i J ..J ..; , JL» U •« ’ W f k -V ■ mill HI Willi 1 1 ■HI Him Ill G.P. TRIES POINTS (1) FRAAS 17 9 - 36 (2) GREENW OOD H. 17 10 - 40 (3) JANES 18 6 - 24 (4) MORRIS B. 18 4 30 79 (5) PINNINGTON 18 - - 0 (6) YOUNG 15 9 - 36 (7) JACOBSEN 19 7 - 28 Senior ' B’ Rugger Team Report It can hardly be doubted that the Senior ‘B’ Rugger team played a key role in the success of T.C.S. rugger this season. The boys of this team hardly ever had the opportunity to play in the big games, but then this not where their success was won. Rather, these boys were the ones backing up the ‘A ' s. Having obtained a high level of rugger skill this season, the B’s provided not only worthy practice opposition for the A’s, but also good raw manpower when injuries prevailed. With a vast number of boys equally capable to represent the school there was very beneficial competition within the team. The calibre of rugger here in Ontario can only be rated as high. The games are fast and hard hit- ting while the leaves provide a comparable watch. It should only be too obvious that the overall success with which T.C.S. flooded the league this year is highly commendable. Games (1) APPLEBY ' A’ WON 12-10 (2) RIDLEY ' A’ LOST 0- 4 (3) U.C.C. ' A’ LOST 4-16 (4) S.A.C. ' A’ LOST 6-10 (5) CRESTWOOD ' A’ LOST 0-28 i Senior ' £T Rugger FRONT ROW: B.C. Pel, P.E.V.P. Matthews, S.A. White, S.R. Martin, J.O. Hastings, L.M. Hambrock. BACK ROW: H.G. James (Coach), S.A. Mooney, P.D. Thomas, B.A. Snowdon, P.S. Bedington, C.C.W. Osier, P.H. Kent, P.F. Juryn, A.S. Lawrence (Manager), G.W.A. Preston (Coach). ABSENT: H.C Wills. Bantam And Junior Rugger FRONT ROW: P.J. Sayers, K.J. Bannister, J.R.G. Lewis, H.F. Price, F.A. Hassel-gren, J.O. Hastings, D.C. Cameron, G.F. Kingston, J.C. Baudouin BACK ROW: H.G. James (Coach), J.E. Farncomb (Coach), R.C.H. Skinner, S.A. Jarvis, M.S. Mitchell, J.D. Tomlinson, P. deP. Wright, G.T. Maier, J.A. Barford, E.M. McCowan (Coach), G.W.A. Preston (Coach). Bantam And Junior Rugger Bantam Captain’s Report The members of this year ' s team were quite inexperienced but due to hard work the quality of our game improved. Ball control and tackling both became an essential part of our game. We played a total of eight games, winning five and losing three. In the I. S.A. A. Tournament we played well but not well enough as we were de- feated by S.A.C. by a score of 7-0. It was a big disappointment but we gained valuable experience from it. The Ontarios were next on our list. Our first game against North Bar- rie, was a hard fought game but we came out victorious. Monarch Park was our next opponent but they proved to be the better team and defeat- ed us. On behalf of the team, I would like to take this opportunity to thank both Mr. James and Mr. Preston for their coach which made this season what it was. Henry Price 91 Games JUNIOR RUGGER ONTARIOS (1) Northern (LOST) o - 10 (2) Macdonnell (WON) 8 - 0 BANTAM RUGGER ONTARIOS (1) Barrie North (WON) o - 10 (2) Monarch Park (LOST) 8 - 0 Junior Captain’s Report This season was short but played with great enthusiasm by all the players. Everyone had the spirit and desire to win. Unfortunately the team was hurt by the third form cricket rule which kept three of our men from playing at the Ontario Championship matches and kept the whole team from attending the I.S.A.A. matches. Our record probably would have been better had we played a few more games. The team played as a unit and a tremendous amount was learned by players new to the game this season. On behalf of the team, I would like to extend our thanks to McCowan and Farncomb for a great job of coaching this season and to Mr. James and Mr. Preston for making the team possible. A. Hassel-Gren 92 Tennis Captain’s Report This year’s team had a great deal of talent but we were unable to win under pressure. The ability to win under pres- sure will hopefully come with more experience so that we may look forward to the I.S.A.A. championship tennis teams in the future. The addition of four new tennis courts has undoubtedly encouraged tennis within the school, particularly among the younger boys who had little chance to play before. The num- ber of boys playing tennis as a full-time sport has increased to twenty-eight this year. Many thanks to Mr. Honey and the rest of the team for their time and efforts to make this a successful season. The future looks bright for next year with the return of half the first team. Stuart Watt The Tennis Team R. Honey Esq., H. G. S. Watt, J. H. Leavens, A. S. Watt, E. K. Irwin, D. M. Butler Coach’s Report I Now that we have four extra courts it has been possible to expand the tennis squad to thir- ty and also to provide court time for boys from other major sports. Eighteen boys played on School teams this year and we hope to increase this number in the future. At the Bigside level all went well until the final round of the I.S.A.A. tournament. Up to then the record was T.C.S. versus Appleby won T.C.S. versus Ridley rained off T.C.S. versus U.C.C. draw T.C.S. versus S. A. C. won | In the early rounds of the tournament, which was held at Ridley this year, the T.C.S. players knocked out S.A.C. and Appleby. Meanwhile Ridley had beaten U.C.C. and Lakefield. Stuart Watt, who is Captain of Tennis, began the final round by beating the Ridley first sin- gles player. This victory rounded off Stuart’s tennis career at T.C.S. He has played Bigside tennis throughout his time here and, in those four years, he has won every tournament match that he played. This remarkable achievement earned him a well-deserved Distinction Award. Don Butler, playing second singles, had won both his earlier matches. He got off to a bad start in the final and, though he rallied strongly and made an excellent comeback, he just couldn’t win. Don has worked hard this year and when he develops a calmer tournament atti- tude he will, I think, be more successful. Kebbon Irwin and Jim Leavens were the T.C.S. pair; they too won their matches in the early rounds. In the final match things went badly and they just couldn’t make winning shots. They recovered from a four game deficit but then everything collapsed and the Ridley pair won convincingly. Kebbon is leaving but Jim will be back next year and we look forward to seeing him sweep opponents off the court with his left-handed American twist. Don, Keb and Jim all tried hard but they did not hit top form that day. Nevertheless, each had produced good results throughout the season and they were all awarded Bigside Colours. The reserve player in the tournament was Graeme Watt and he was runner-up in the new “Reserves Play-off ' ' . During the term he and John Higginbotham formed the second Bigside pair; they played effectively and each won Half Bigside Colours. This year saw the start of Middleside tennis and the team won all four matches. We hope to extend their league games next year. Paul Smith and Jim LeMesurier, who were the stars of this group, earned Middleside Colours. I am most grateful to Stuart Watt who has been Captain of Tennis for the last two years. He has made most of the team decisions this year and done a great deal of the routine work. I wish him every success at Queen ' s University next year; perhaps he will be able to come back to see T.C.S. win the I.S.A.A. tournament next year. Richard Honey Track And Field Coach’s Report This year’s track and field team was the best we have had for several years, especially at the Senior . level. With John Wheeler, Stu LeMesurier and Rick Austin as dedicated and capable leaders, practices couldn’t have been better planned, nor could spirit have been higher. Everyone among the 33 members showed real interest and great enthusiasm in the preparation of the tough meets that we entered and worked so hard and with so much confidence that this season could not help but be a winning one. The Senior Division, which included most of the members of the team, won each of the seven meets it participated in, in which several records were set, or broken, on the mile (J. Wheeler), the 1 10 yds. (R. Tottenham), the pole vault, triple jump and high jump (J. Nwakwesi, G. Newton). No wonder that we qualified as one of the best teams at C.O.S.S.A., and that John Nwakwesi and Rich Tottenham placed respectively 2nd and 6th at the Ontario Track and Field Competitions in Etobicoke. The Senior Team also won the I.S.A.A., socring twice as many points as the second team. The Intermediate and Junior Division, though having fewer members, won several events on track (220 yds. -440 yds.) and in broad and triple jump, and played an important contribution to the success of the season. This season has been very busy, very successful and true sportsmanship has brought well-deserved rewards. May I express my thanks to the whole team that has so enthusiastic and cooper- .. • ■■ ' . Captain’s Report To say the least this has been a gratifying season. It was evident from the strong early turnout that a good team was possible. The resulting team, after the hard pre-season training had taken its toll, was a full third larger than the previous year. The team for the first time was truly a track and field team having excellent field competitors to bal- ance the always good track men. The Senior age division was a powerhouse of talent in almost all i events which resulted in repeated Senior Division wins and eight records tied or broken. However having only one competitor in Midget ruled out any complete meet victories on the combined efforts of Midget, Junior and Senior. Due to the efforts of our coach, Mr. Aubert, we participated in more track meets and relays than ever before. The Cobourg meet, the 12 mile Belleville to Trenton Road Race and the Quaker Relays gave the team valuable and enjoyable experience which it has never had before. The coaching and organization of Mr. Aubert made this successful season possible. I also want to thank the Assistant Captains, Stu LeMesurier and Rick Austin for their help and dedication, and last but not least to the individuals on the team for their efforts, spirit, and fun. I sincerely hope that the team will continue to grow and strengthen in years to come. John Wheeler Statistics AMBROSE Seni or AUSTIN Junior u.c.c. 2nd 100 1st 220 Kawartha 3rd 100 5th 200 U.C.C. 3rd Discus 3rd (Sr.) Shotput I.S.A.A. 4th 100 3rd 200 Kawartha 5th Discus 5th Shotput C.O.S.S.A. 6th 100 I.S.A.A. 3rd Discus 3rd Shotput Sports Day 1st 100 1st 220 Sports Day 2nd Discus 2nd Shotput CARLOSS Senior U.C.C. 2nd Discus 1st Shotput Kawartha 3rd Shotput I.S.A.A. 3rd Discus 1st Shotput C.O.S.S.A. 6th Shotput Sports Day 2nd Discus 1st Shotput NEWTON Senior U.C.C. 1st Discus 1st High Jump Kawartha 3rd High Jump I.S.A.A. 1st Discus 1st High Jump (Record) C.O.S.S.A. 5th High Jump Sports Day 1st (Int.) Discus 1st (Int.) Hurdles 1st High Jump (Record) YOUNG B. Senior U.C.C. 2nd 880, 2nd Mile Kawartha 4th 880, 4th Mile I.S.A.A. 3rd Mile C.O.S.S.A. D.N. P.800, 4th Mile Sports Day 1st (Int.) 880, 2nd (Open) Mile WHEELER Senior U.C.C. 1st 880, 1st Mile Kawartha 2nd 880, 1st Mile (Record) I.S.A.A. 1st 880, 1st Mile (Record) C.O.S.S.A. D.N.P. 880, 3rd Mile, 3rd 3000 (Open) Steeplechase Sports Day 1st 880, 1st (Open) mile (Record) NWAKWESI Senior U.C.C. 1st Triple Jump, 1st LongJump Kawartha 1st Triple Jump, 2nd Long Jump, 1st Pole Vault I.S.A.A. 1st Triple Jump, 2nd Long Jump, 2nd Pole Vault (Record) C.O.S.S.A. 2nd Triple Jump, 7th LongJump, D.N.P. Pole Vault Sports Day 1st T riple Jump, 1st LongJump, 1st Pole Vault (Record) 1st Hurdles O.F.S.S.A. 2nd Triple Jump TOTTENHAM Senior U.C.C. 1st 100 Kawartha 1st 100 I.S.A.A. 1st 100 C.O.S.S.A. 1st 100 (Tied Record) Sports Day 1st (Int.) 100, 1st (Int.) 220 O.F.S.S.A. 6th 100 Distinction Awards 1972 Armstrong, J. S.: Gymnastics German, A. W. H.: Swimming Nwakwesi, J. C.: T rack Watt, A. S.: Tennis Davies, D. J.: Swimming Hayes, A. B. B.: Cricket Tottenham, R. I.: T rack Wheeler, J.A.D.: Track Boulden House Directory “C” Dormitory: M. R. Hambrock, M. D. Pollard, R. P. Roblin, T. L. Seagram, A. C. Thomas, A. T. Wilson, N. G. Graham, S. J. King. Librarians: R. P. Roblin, A. C. Thomas G. H. Holmes, T. E. Redelmeier, C. J. D. Wood, N. G. Graham, M. D. Pollard. The Record: Editors — A. C. Thomas T. E. Redelmeier. Photography — R. Mandl D. G. Brooks Sports — M. R. Hambrock. Captain of Cricket: A. T. Wilson Vice-Captain: R. C. D. Cox Head Choir Boy: M. D. Pollard M. A. B. Paterson Co-Editors’ Corner As this is our last Record, we thought we ' d tie up a few loose ends. We have had an enjoyable year. Our teams have done fairly well in all sports, and the morale of the School has been generally quite high. We would like to express our thanks to Ian Pear- son for devoting so much of his time to helping us, and to David Brooks and Ralph Mandl who spent so many sunny days in the depths of the Boulden House dark room turning out pictures. Thanks also to Mrs. Tottenham for all her typing which helped us immensely. We extend our best wishes to the Editors of next year’s Record. Good luck to those who are leaving for the Senior School. A. C. Thomas T. E. Redelmeier Sports SWIMMING This year senior house swimming was won by Andrew Thomas and the junior house by Kim Edmonson. The overall house tro- phy was won by Rigby. BADMINTON This year, for the first time, Boulden House held a Badminton tournament. It was a great success with many people entering with enthusiasm. The tournament was won by Martin Hambrock with Glen Burrus as runner-up. SPORTS DAY Sports Day was held on Inspection Day and the weather was excellent. A record was broken this year, however it was found that the lanes had been incorrectly allocated so the race had to be re-run on the following Monday. Donegani again broke the record with a time of 60.0 sec. previously set at 60.5 by R. W. F. Rogers in 1967. The senior aggregate winner was M. Donegani and C. Molson was runner-up. The junior aggregate winner was J. Runyon and the runners-up were S. Walker and J. Wilson. The House competition was won by Orchard House and the Cassels Trophy for combined 100 yard dash and the 220 was shared by M. Donegani and C. Molson. THE SCOREBOARD T.C.S. 72 for 6 U.C.C. 61 T.C.S. 104 for 9 Lakefield 36 T.C.S. 60 Appleby 65 for 6 T.C.S. 55 for 5 S.A.C. 52 T.C.S. 54 for 8 U.C.C. 50 T.C.S. 103 for 6 U.C.C. Prep. 49 T.C.S. 61 Ridley 118 f SNIPE CRICKET CHAMPIONS 1972 Jarvis, Stephens, McTaggart, Carruthers, Burrus, Hard- castle, Armstrong, Runyon, Tolnai (Capt.), Vernon, Kirkpatrick J. BOULDEN HOUSE CRICKET COLOURS Outerbridge, Goering, Wilson (Capt.), Redelmeler, Gra- ham, Seagram, Hambrock, Cox, R., Thomas, King, Roblin. Coach: D. W. Morris Esq. Scorer: Pollard. : Coach’s Comment Firstly, congratulations to Bigside for winning the Championship — especially to those former Boulden House boys. This year ' s Boulden House team was short of experience but not in determination. Ourfielding all season was very good — our batting improved and the bowling more than adequate. As a resutl, the season’s record was quite respectable. A. Wil- son is to be congratulated for his excellent lead- ership on and off the field. He is a good wicket keeper and held several key catches to get us out of difficulties. Many thanks to all for a most enjoyable season. THE SECOND XI Won 2 Lost 2 The Seconds did not have their best season — however valuable cricket experience was learned especially by those in Grade VII who will be next year’s nucleus for the First XI. Austin and Carr- Harris should prove to be powerful batsmen next season. The bowling of Holmes, Cox H., and Edmonson was quite steady. The fielding was of a high calibre. My thanks to Mr. M. Perry for his help. Second XS Group: G. Holmes (Capt.), G. Carr-Har- ris, H. Cox, M. Donegani, R. Dyke, K. Edmonson, J. Hardie, K. Kirkpatrick, M. Paterson, T. Petty, P. Pinnington, G. Platt, M. Pollard, J. Rogers. HOUSE GAME: Rigby 69; Orchard 62. D. W. Morris Esq. " Graby Expectations” (with profuse apologies to c.d.) My family name being Graham, and my Christian name Nick, my infant tongue could make of both names nothing longer or more explicit than “Graby”. So I called myself Gra- by " , and came to be known as Graby. My dwelling was a bleak place, overgrown with moss and fungus, known as the “hole”. Here I lived in terrified dread of the convict who haunted the place Abel Curwitch. “Shut up!” cried a terrible voice as the con- vict started up from the damp recesses of the senior locker-room. “Tell us you name”, said 1 he, " quick!” " Graby. “ “Now look’ee here”, he said, “the question being whether you’re let to live. You know what smokes is?” “Yes.” “You get me smokes, and you get me match, and you bring ’em to me!” I said that I would, and ran to my dorm, frightened. My dorm-mate Mrs Ralph was not a good- looking person. I think she must have made Gooey marry her by creating a gigantic spaz. Gooey was a mild, good-natured, easy-going, foolish, dear fellow; a Hercules in strength, and in weakness; whatever that may mean. As I ran into my dorm after my encounter with the convict, Gooey came up and said, “Mrs. Ralph is taking a spaz and she’s looking for you!” As he blurted this out I dived under a bed and Mrs. Ralph stormed in. “Where is he?” she demanded, looking at the ceiling. " I’ll get even with him some day!” Just then she noticed me sneaking through the doorway; she filled my ears with corruptive words and covered my body with bruises. At dinner I hooked some food to take up to my dorm. Gooey perceived that I had finished earlier than usual. “You shouldn ' t have bolted your food, Graby. You ain’t much, but you’re all I got. “When Mrs Ralph noticed that I bolted my food, she beat me further. As soon as the lights went out, I got up and went downstairs with every board creaking, “Stop thief!” after me. In a room deep in the bowels of the hole, I found the butt and the match. Then I replaced the fastenings as I had found them, opened the door by which I had entered, shut it, and ran across the misty campus where the convict awaited me. — George Holmes Humour? The ambitions of the Boulden House Leaving Class of 1972 with true predictions of the future as revealed by the Crystal Ball. In the list below, present ambition is followed by probable destination. Alexander: Advertising Crying in The Wilderness With Seagram: Surveyor Penetang Buffalo Farmer Thompson: Pilot Kite-flyer Veterinarian Dealer in pet turtles. Scientist Injuring himself after- tripping while hurrying to do firs ' - to c ol let t the Nobel Prize. lectrochemist ead of the Boulden ouse Library Engineer The new “Godfather” Imes: Accountant Counting his piglets before they hatch. James: Lawyer All-Star Basketball yer. s: Mining Engineer Editor of the West Indian section of Playboy. Politician Looking on the brighter side. vertisin Supplyin with wigs. Politician Keeping wickets for the Opposition in the Parliamentary cricket match. eier: Farmer Author of a book entitled “Cricket and the Contented Cow” An examination of the application of milk to sticky wickets. Black: Lawyer Ukelele player for the Salvation Army Cox, H.: Lawyer Masquerading as a Grouper Fish Brooks: Chartered Accountant Wally Gabler’s shoe- shine boy. Galpin: Foreign Ambassador Muslim preacher Graham: Executive Herding horses King: Psychiatrist Unlikely Kirkpatrick: Lawyer Chimney sweep Molson: Business Drivingthe Zamboni for Maple Leaf Gardens Nisbet: Advertising Drawing pictures on his desk Petty, T.: Lawyer Still completing History Notesheet ll. Pollard: Veterinarian Mothering his pickle crop for Bick ' s. McTaggert: Pharmacist Grade X Morgan: Scientist Cultivating cabbages. Taking a frizzy when unable to find a patient’s appendix. Outerbridge: Lawyer Singing Donny Osmond songs in French. Roblin: Archaeologist Constructing a plastic model skeleton from a kit. Pinnington: Intelligence Agent Our Peace, Love, and Goodwill Hero. Kirkwood: Architect When asked about our “Joe " the Crystal Ball shattered into tiny i Mandl: General Practitioner DISCOVERY BAY Morning comes, in the Car- ibbean, as one of the most beautiful spectacles. An awak- ening of an island, dormant from the soft, caressing tropi- cal night. The island awak- ened, refreshed, glowing with renewed beauty. George awakened to the soft, rhythmic wash of the waves on the sand outside, and the deeper rumble of the roll- ers on the reef at the rim of the bay. It was five-thirty and he was the only one up. The oth- ers didn ' t get up for another hour yet, he had plenty of time. He had an uneasy feeling inside him, one of fear, yet he knew he had to conquer it. He had to if he was to escape from his masters. He wouldn’t crack now. George slowly glanced around at the crowded cabin and what it stood for. His friend, sleeping two beds down from his own, was still sore from the beating he had re- ceived, the rest of them lay exhausted after the previous day’swork in the fields. Soon they would have to do the same all over again, for the rest of their lives. The poor miserable devils. He thought of the long, back-breaking hours in the broiling sun, cutting cane and more cane, until he hated the sight of it. It stood for all he was running away from, his white masters, the shackles, and slavery. “What chew do’in up now, man?’’ “I ' m leaving’’, said George matter-of-factly. “You runnin’ ' way from du white massa? You sweet, man ?” “No " he said, almost hopefully. “Sit yuh rass down, na? You stupid or somtin ' ?” “Shut yuh mout! I’m leavin’ and dat is all.’ ' John lay back down and whispered something about the Lord, while George finished dressing in what rags he owned. When he had finished he opened the door of the long hut quietly and slowly, then, taking a cautious look all around him, he proceeded si- lently to a large coconut palm, some fifteen yards away. There was a guard, his back to George, leaning heavily on the tree, gun cradled in his hand. Stooping, George found just what he wanted, a fairly large chunk of coral, bleached by the sun. The coral, with George ' s power behind it, knocked the guard senseless and he slid slowly to the ground. “Fat, lazy, white man, he should try cutting cane.’’ George paused over the fallen man and a smile came to his lips as he imagined this man working in the fields. He wouldn ' t last a few hours. The slave camp was on a point that formed the east side of a beautiful bay, surrounded by snow white beaches, for- ests, cliffs and mountains and protected by a beautiful, roar- tj ing coral reef. The landward side of the camp had high | fences and was patrolled by men with guns and big dogs, i but the water’s edge was not even fenced off. “The stupid ;j white man didn’t think of j guarding the sea well . " George ran down the path, past the next block of huts and toward a small dock. He ; crouched behind a large tree and surveyed the terrain ahead of him. A small copse of palm trees, an open stretch and then the water’s edge and the dock, a rowboat tied to each side of it i and a dugout pulled up on the beach. One problem, there was a guard with gun, facing to- wards him in the middle of the open stretch of ground. He’d tackle that problem when he came to it. He ran through the copse of palm trees and crouched at the base of an exceptionally thick one at the seaward rim of the copse. So much for com- ing to it, the guard was now twenty yards directly in front and facing at right angles to him. He fondled the bleached but now stained piece of coral in his hand. He thought for a few moments about the prob- lem. A guard was facing to- wards him, gun in hand. How was he to silence the guard with only a piece of coral be- fore the guard could fire a shot or raise the alarm? Slowly and deliberately he picked another piece of coral out of the sand and threw it to the opposite side of the guard. It landed with a pronounced splash in the water beyond. Its effect was miraculous. The guard, instead of just turning his head, turned right around i to have a look at the “jumping fish " . George sprang up and raced to the guard, who now had his back to him. The piece of coral took its second victim for the morning and the guard fell heavily to the ground. The air was shattered with the roar of a rifle going off, and Ge orge jumped with bewilder- ; ment, half expecting to feel a bullet hitting him. On failing to j feel this, he noticed a cloud of smoke around the barrel of the guard’s rifle. He ran to the beach, beside the dock, as fast 1 as he could passing a sign that read “Discovery Bay Wharf”. He pushed the dugout into the clear water, wading into it for a few feet, before taking a long , jump into the now swiftly mov- ing boat, and paddling with quick firm strokes away from the shore. He was only two hundred yards from the beach when it i became alive with running | shouting men. A bullet whined : past his ear and another plopped into the water behind him. He dived flat onto the bot- tom of the dugout and lay there, his heart pounding, as other bullets thudded into the canoe. The canoe quickly lost its speed and came broadside to the waves. Damn the waves, they were washing him back to the shore. He started rolling the dugout until it capsized and he found himself in the air bubble trapped under it. The water was very warm, hardly refreshing, but he enjoyed being wet, the waves washed softly against him, they seemed to calm him. He ducked out of the air bubble and into the clear morning air, on the side facing freedom. They were still pump- ing lead into the wooden du- gout as fast as they could. Well, he’d leave the white man something to shoot at. Taking some deep breaths of air he dived under the water and swam as far towards the free side of the bay as he could. When he came to the sur- face twenty-five yards away, the men on the shore were still shooting at the capsized du- gout. With firm strokes he swam for the opposite shore. He lay on the soft white beach, the warm sun drying his exhausted body. The clear blue sky stretched above him and the transparent, turquoise water stretched before him. The warm wind went over him. He had discovered freedom again. Andrew Thomas. WAR GAMES Coming to the end of Time, Man has found his way. A high pitched sound of bombs That ' Inag fireworks display. be wiped out ' or so. )ne will care one will know. I can see Shooting stars. I can feel Burning scars. No one knows Why this world goes In a burning rage. I sat here and stared At some flowers the war spared. The bombs stopped overhead T he smell of blood persisted. The Eskimo John Morgan So cold and free, Is the culture of the Eskimo. . .i J A m " C " DORMITORY FRONT (L TO R): Andy Thomas, Nick Graham. Rod Roblin. Steve King. REAR (L TO R): Mark Pollard, Martin Ham- brock, Tom Seagram. Alain Wilson. PRIZEWINNERS (L TO R) The Hamilton Bronze Medal and the Paterson Cup: M. R. Hambrock. The Ketchum Cup: P. H. Pinning- ton. The Paterson Cup: S. M. King. Boulden House Prizes GENERAL PROFICIENCY Form 1 1 A Upper G. Form HAG Form IIAP Form IIBI Form 1 1 B2 Form IA . G. H. Fiolmes . . R. A. Tolnai A. S. Thompson R. M. Chase Form IIBI R. M. Chase Form IIB2 A. C. Wallace Form IA M.C. Bachorz THE FRED MARTIN MEMORIAL PRIZES Religious Education, Form IIA ... P.M.D. Armstrong Special Prizes foi Form IIBI. Prese Form IIB2. Prese The Reading Priz Presented by E. V The Choir Prize Special Choir Pri dian History: y F. Redelmeier R. M. Chase y J. D. Burns A. C. Wallace A. C. Thomas M. D. Pollard A.B. Paterson use E. Redelmeier A,C. Thomas Prize for valuable contribution to dramatics ;. : • • M.D. Pollard Music Prize R.M. Chase The Dyce Saunders Scholarship into the Senior School ....... ... A. E. Conway A. T. Wilson ri-’- THE PHILIP KETCHUM CUP P. H. Pinnington THE BOULDEN AWARD T. L. Seagram THE HAMILTON BRONZE MEDAL M. R. Hambrock A wealth of Ladies’ Sportswear Fashion from World Markets 781 YONGE STREET Summer Shop: Toronto 5, Ont. Port Carling, Ont. 113 May we suggest a Save-for-the-Little-Things- you-might-otherwise- never-buy Account? s CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE LENT Wm, AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS HOTELS CAR-HIRE CRUISES 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE PHONE 885-2991 ( I e 2 330 Bay Street, Suite 1604 Toronto 105, Ontario, Telephone (416) 864-1354 1 14 Partial list of products: Purity Flour Monarch Mixes Master Pet Foods Vegetable Oils Poultry Products Monarch Flour Red River Cereal Master Feeds Steele-Briggs Seeds Fertilizers What Is the Meaning of this Symbol ? mn The maple leaf signifies a Canadian company, contributing to the strength of our economy for over 50 years. The elevator represents this compa- ny’s central position in one of Cana- da’s most basic and essential industries. The letters MLM stand for Maple Leaf Mills Limited, producers of food for Canada and 67 countries overseas. MAPLE LEAF MILLS LIMITED Marie Dressier Eating House And Tavern Dine in Past Century Splendour indoors or outside on THETERRACE Cobourg PLANNING YOUR FUTURE Th e investment business offers interesting, challenging and rewarding careers. We are oneof Canada ' s leading companies in thisfield. See us. Greenshields Incorporated From now on, everybody’s going to tell you how to spend your money Those irresistible offers will be rolling in before the ink ' s dry on your graduation certificate. Our offer is simply service. And advice. In savings. And investments. So call us first. You could be saving money even before you’ve begun to earn it. Royal Trust i-| Canada ' s largest trust company. To know is not enough. To know in time is not enough. To know in time and understand is Wood Gundy. WOOD GUNDY LIMITED TORONTO • MONTREAL . WINNIPEG • VANCOUVER HALIFAX - SAINT JOHN QUEBEC • OTTAWA ■ HAMILTON • OSHAWA - KINGSTON • KITCHENER BARRIE • L0N00N • REGINA • EDMONTON • CALGARY . VICTORIA LONDON. ENG • NEW YORK WOOD GUNDY R. E. SCULTHORPE LTD CHEVROLET, OLDSMOBILE, CADILLAC CHEVROLET TRUCKS TILDEN RENT-A-CAR 63 Ontario Street, Port Hope Dial 885-4573 Compliments ol KETTLES ' VARIETY 49 Hope St. S. Open Daily Until 10 p.m. PLUMMER ' S I.D.A. DRUG STORE PORT HOPE FILMS LAURA SECORDS OLD SPICE FOR MEN 885-2155 REAL ESTATE INSURANCE Mortgages — Appraisals General And Life Insurance Liability — Fire — Automobile Tobacco Farm — Inland Marine Dial 885-4501 LONG BROS. LIMITED Insurance • Realtor Queen At Walton, Port Hope, Ont. 117 Compliments of UNEDA TAXI COURTEOUS DRIVERS PROMPT SERVICE 22 Queen St., Port Hope 885-2464 CENTURY SALES AND SERVICE LTD Edmon Geared To Albe ■ Proto ■ Simon lotap HI put 1 I - 1 I ' V Hip i X..: Compliments of Holman Sporting Goods WALTON ST. 885-4864 illl T £ ?2 0 TRANSIT LINES LIMITED COACH SCHOOL CHARTERS AREA 416-885-2 56 8 PORT HOPE. ONTARIO Compliments of CROTHERS YOUR CATERPILLAR TOWMOTOR DEALER TORONTO OTTAWA • CHATHAM HAMILTON • SUDBURY • TIMMINS At Trinity CollegeSchool over 95 per cent of the students go on to University How do we get such high academic results? Having one master for every twelve boys is one reason. Another is our modern equipment for 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 life at TCS for one hundred and six years. Applications should be made early in the new year for the school year beginning in 1973 For information, please write to the TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL Headmaster, Angus C. Scott, M.A. PORT HOPE ONTARIO A distinctively Canadian School since 1865 (X) 76 so r =: 762100 £:t$8 " T 5 3 1 2 7 CKj 5 igOOOOO 3 762 k .506531? ' 05000 7 000376 00653 000500c: 00003 7 - 00065 V 000 50C? 00003 7® .000653? 000500 ; •4000 3 76 •006531 : oo 50000 i )03762 55165312 £ 00000 5S ±3 762100tt • i2 700 4u 7f caste mow not to have insurance.” • ' tT. • Where numbers are used D P ET r C U A A with imagination DtlAVV INSURANCE BROKERS Vancouver • Edmonton • Calgary • Saskatoon • Winnipeg • London • Toronto • Montreal Your Liquifuels’ man is your Fuel Oil Specialist Wholesale Suppliers of Petroleum Products ONE VAUEYBROOK DRIVE, DON MILLS, QNT. — ■ ■■■■■• • has a better idea Better ideas from Ford are more than skin deep. They’re built into the basic foundations of every car. Take the Monster. Ford’s exclusive Pivot Pillar Body Welder. A device that makes 200 critical welds in one operation. Welds to keep the frame and body solid. And quiet. Better ideas to keep your car looking new. Like Ford’s red river of paint. 50,000 gallons of ionized primer paint that guards against rust. Your car goes in. 240 volts are shot through the paint to fuse it to the metal and lock out rust. Better ideas in body testing. We pick certain cars off the line. Take them to the body testing lab. And then we torture them. We open and close doors 80,000 times. We test for stress, we twist and strain so that any defects make themselves known to us. And to make sure everything is running smoothly and quietly, we run every car through our Flydraulic Ride Simulator. It brings the road to your car. Every kind of road you’ll ever ride on. Good, bad, smooth, bumpy, potholed. We monitor every reaction of the 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 of the 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. FORD • COUGAR • MAVERICK • MARQUIS • MARAUDER • MUSTANG • TORINO • CORTINA • THUNDER8IRD MERCURY METEOR • MONTEGO • CYCLONE • LINCOLN CONTINENTAL • CONTINENTAL MARK III • FORD TRUCKS 121 Compliments Of PORT HOPE CITY DAIRY LTD. YOUR LOCAL DAIRY For Quality And Service Dial 885-2824 It ' s Our Pleasure To Serve You Udvarhelyi Studio Camera Shop Photo Finishing Cameras Photographic Supplies PORTRAITS 16 JOHN STREET 885-4384 UTILITY INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY CO. (CANADA) LIMITED 646 CHURCHILL ROAD SARNIA. ONTARIO 519 - 344-3614 AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS 76 BRYDON. DRIVE REXDALE. ONTARIO 416 743 3303 THE TUCK SHOP COMPANY ‘CARRYING ON GREAT TRADITIONS” LEN OWENS MENS WEAR Clothing Of All Kinds Dress Or Casual Jackets And Slacks Dress Rental 66 Walton St. Port Hope, Ontario Port Hope Founded 1852 DAILY SINCE 1878 118 Walton St. 885-2571 ■ " fifi Bank of Montreal The First Canadian Bank Money should do something. It should open up your life. That doesn ' t mean you must go out and get a whole lot of money. It sim- ply means that somebody who knows how to make his money work is going to find a lot more opportunities in life than somebody who doesn ' t. The Bank of Montreal is in the money bu- siness. We can show you how to make it work. All you have to do is come in to any branch of the Bank of Montreal. Ask what a savings account or a chequing account can do for you. Ask any questions you have about money. We want your life to be filled with opportunities. We want you to get your money ' s worth. Bread. It shouldn ' t loaf. FOR THE BEST IN — Quality — Service — Value In Sporting Goods People In The Know Look To JackMfotson SPORTING GOODS Suppliers of Your School Store 30 Mobile Dr., Toronto 16, Ont. Phone 757-2844 Area Code 416 ©sw When you buy products bearing this symbol or the trade names of McCLARY BEATTY MOFFAT‘ :! MacDOUGALL EASY, you can be sure of top quality and lasting performance. This is the symbol of excellence used on prod- ucts of GSW Limited-Limitee, manufacturers of washers and dryers, refrigerators, ranges, freezers, air conditioners, domestic water sys- tems, water heaters, partitions , lockers, automatic farm systems, stable equipment, boat and snowmobile trailers and housewares. WOVEN NAMES 3 do . 6 do 12 doz $3.00 $4.00 $5.50 DEE I VERY: 8 weeks Staying you ng is a state of mind We are an Insurance Agency and because of our outlook we have remained young in attitude. We operate in a state of flux. Our insurance recommendations for our clients are continually changing as his needs and his socio-economic- political environment changes. We provide a necessary service to our society by supplying protection from serious hazards which could destroy a man and his family. It provides a challenging environment for the people on our staff. If you ' re interested in joining us in this kind of challenge, let’s discuss it. We want to stay young — We need your state of mind ! TOMENSON, SAUNDERS INSURANCE GROWING WITH CANADA — I NTERNATIONALLY 401 Bay St., Toronto 102, Ontario. Telephone (416) 366-8171 Offices across Canada. Correspondents throughout the World. nananai

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


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