Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) - Class of 1977 Page 1 of 252
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Show Hide text for 1977 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1977 volume: “ Trinity College School John D. Burns Archives 7 b The Record r The Record Trinity College School Port Hope , Ontario Volume 80, No. 1 ' ditorial Staff Ife ' A, Larry Aitken Harvey Cornish Mike Rego Hugh Pearson Don Guest Editor hris Matthews ay out Editor Jugh Pearson business Manager 3ryanHouston Arts Mike Guy School Life Mark Harrison (head) Chris McCormack In Campo Rick Byers Ken Alexander Sports [Paul Jarvis (head) Mike Allen Photography Richard Wilson Denis Smith Don Roberton Artwork Pat Bermingham (cover drawing) Hugh Pearson Mark Wilcox Typing Mike Schulze (head) Staff Adviser J.G.N. Gordon, Esq. Official Photographer A. R. Dennys, Esq. Boulden House Adviser B. A. Phillips, Esq. Geoff Peake David Kaczmarek Jock Sutherland iiUlliiLU Will School Directory Head Prefect Head Librarian P.K. Edmonson J.D. Coyne Prefects President of Debating S.D. Austin P.C. Jarvis C.M.E. Dakin D.K. Clarkson G.P. Jewett M.F.T. Entwisle C.J.C.P. Matthews Captain of Football D.H. Guest A.C. Smith D.H. Guest Seniors Captains of Soccer W.M.L. Allen M.G. Harrison P.K. Edmonson D.M. Bowman P.W.L. Goering D.W. McCormick P.W.L. Goering House Officers W.H.M. Baker H.E. Pearson J.A. Bramm B.C.K. McCormack G.G. Gunness E.G. Shouldice School Council P.R.O. Hampson H.P. Taylor D.M. Mills P.H.H. Bell M.G. Brunelle G.R. Burnside J.A.E. Holt W.L. McKay J.H. Cornish D.N. Spaidal F.G.A. Greenwood L.O. Pindling B. H. Sutherland A.R. dePencier Head Choirboys P.C. Jarvis C. J.C.P. Matthews Head Sacristan D. K. Clarkson F.T. Brooks Editor of the Record C.J.C.P. Matthews ARTS Blood , Sweat, and Tears On Saturday, November 6th, a small group of boys ventured to Massey Hall to witness a con- cert by Blood, Sweat, and Tears. Everyone went without really knowing what sort of music to ex- pect, yet all seemed to enjoy it immensely. Blood, Sweat, and Tears are a jazz rock group who fuse together the two modes of music beau- tifully. The band played through some of their old hits, such as Hi-Di-Ho, You Make Me So Very Happy, And When I Die, etc., all with that powerful Torontonian, David Clayton-Thomas at the microphone. They then switched to some complicated jazz pieces as only B, S, and T can arrange them, with some excellent solo work from trumpeter Tony Klatka, pianist Larry Willis, and floutist-cum-alto saxophonist Billy “Tex” Tillman. In both rock and jazz capacities they played a superior style of mu- sic and I think, musically speaking, they are ‘heads above’ most other contemporary groups. With distinc- tive arrangements the veteran brass section of the group was featured jjj prominently during the evening. 1 These arrangements came across J especially beautifully in the Mas- U sey Hall acoustical environment. The twenty of us who were lucky I enough to see Blood, Sweat, and 3 Tears all had a great time, and we 1 hope to see more concerts of similar 4 standard in the future. Mike Re go i g his art of us a and re . i his man was Dill] 11, Billy bounced o fused to take off h y Joel, n stage ir is tie des ams fro could se few lus m several groups o ;e through the tele] cious lovelies with f partiers photo len: outstand wa s not counting) m ippe ia le e n tire evening was t che d at McDonald’s. God ' s Favourite The tradition of the school is to have two plays involving the school as a whole, and then in the final term, the house plays. The play picked for this term was a comedy by Neil Simon en- titled “God’s Favourite”. The play is a take off from “The Book of Job” from the Old Testament. The time period is the early 1970’s, and therefore all of the ac- tion is contemporary, even though “Book of Job” dates back al- most two thousand years. In short, the story is about a wealthy man named Joe Benja- min, who is visited by a messenger of God (Sidney Lipton), and is told to renounce God. Joe, being very religious, declines. From then on it is the Devil’s turn to persuade him. He gives him all kinds of tortures which affect the whole family, until God, real- izing Joe will never renounce, calls off the devil, and all ends happily ever after. Joe Benjamin, played admirably by Don Mills, is the straight man. This is different from most comedies where the lead is usu- ally funny, but I feel it comes across very well. Rose, his dimwitted wife, was played by Molly Lawson. It was not a reflection of her true character, not really anyway. Ben and Sarah were played by Mark Morton and Richard Wing respectively. I am not sure whether or not it was good cast- ing or good acting as they played their parts very convincingly. They are meant to have an IQ of 160, between them. David is a drunk. Jock Sutherland fit him to a tee, but we all know he isn’t that way normally. Sidney Lipton, the messenger of God, was portrayed by Jeff Rosebrugh. It was a difficult part as he had to be somewhat of a con man, and at the same time an honest messenger of God. Jeff deserves hearty praise for his fine job. Mady and Morris, the two husband and wife domestics, were played by Ian Warren and Billy German. They both did a fine job of portraying their parts, even with blond hair and lily- white skin! Mr. Gordon deserves much praise for his job. It wasn’t so much the directing, but more the not having a nervous breakdown by the time the dress rehearsal rolled around! Last, but certainly not least, praise must go to Tony Smith, Ricky Byers, and all of the other behind-the-scenes people with- out whom the show can’t go on. Well done to all concerned! Bill German Arts — 6 i An Evening of Jazz NORMAN GR4NZ FESTIVAL ( car Peterson, Ella Fitzgerald, Joe Pass — do I need to say more? To music lovers, espe- c lly jazz enthusiasts, these three names are legends. 3n Wednesday, October 20th, Toronto was treated " to an evening with these three greats, e show took place at Massey Hall, and the audience encompassed three generations of ijisicians and lay people with one thought in mind — jazz. Jnder the able supervision of Mr. and Mrs. R. Honey, fifteen of us from the school were fi tunate enough to be included in this evening. Jscar Peterson started off the show by playing a few of his own solo numbers. Some, such as “Satin Doll”, sparked enthusiasm from the crowd, and other, newer ones had the audi- e:e spellbound. As he “tickled the ivory” as no other human can do, he showed people v at real jazz piano is. Being a native Torontonian there was something even more special between him and his £ idience. Joe Pass supplied the second set as he did some solo tunes on the guitar. I am sure if t :re were any budding guitarists in the seats their egos were given a crunch when they s v how guitar should be played. Jscar and Joe then did some songs together and showed people that you do not need a 1 !; orchestra to make great music. ■Next came Ella. Ella Fitzgerald — the Queen of Jazz. She treated us to vocals that s;med immortal. If you closed your eyes it sounded like a twenty year old girl singing in- s ad of a sixty year old woman. The range of her voice is amazing, as she went from low, t mbone-sounding riffs to notes higher than Joe Pass could do on the guitar. Her back-up was the Tommy Flanagan Trio, who supplied perfect rythm without impos- i ' on the lead vocals . ! All in all it was an evening I will hold in my memory for years to come. It was a trip well v rth the effort, and I look forward to the next time it happens. Bill German Arts Gail Since I was a small child my parents always told me that when I grew up I would find someone to love and take care of. Well, my years of waiting end- ed in September, and our relationship has been growing ever since. The mo- ment I saw her I knew she was for me and to make her mine was easy. After all, $6.99 is a small price to pay for love. Gail is a Fatshedera, or in laymen’s terms (Don’t ever mention this word in front of her), a plant. When I first saw he r I could feel her calling out to me. She looked weak and wilted, but I knew all she needed was love (and a little water every other day). When I saw her she was drooping badly and, after a quick visit to the library for a little information about her, I soon discovered the root of the problem stemmed from her not being able to grow upright with- out support after a certain height. Two thin bamboo poles solved the problem easily and she has been thriving ever since. Through Gail I’ve come to respect, not only herself, but all plant life. I shudder every time I see a person abuse a plant by not watering or caring for it. A book published by a respected scientist told of his experiments with plant life. He proved (or thought he did) that plants truly do have feelings. He hooked up electrodes to various plants and watched their reactions. One experiment he did was to have two plants in a room and have a person walk in and bum one of them. The reading of the other plant started going wild. When the plant was destroyed and the man left, the reading slowly went back to normal. Within the next few hours many different people went in and out of the room without the plant responding, but when the man who burnt the first plant walked in, the plant’s reading started up again. He showed in his book, which was called “The Secret Life of Plants”, that plants have a memory, some sense of what’s going on around them, fear of fire, and can even read your mind. This all seems hard to believe. But why do you think people talk to their plants without thinking they get some response? An article I read once suggested that instead of talking kindly to your plants, you should verbally abuse your plants and at times even take a chair to your trees or give them no water. If you hurt one of your plants too badly you can always employ the services of one of the many plant doctors around (They do make house calls!) and he might advise buying some of the various plant foods and vitamins on the mar- ket today. You could even buy recorded music that plants like best. I think plants have lived long enough as second-class citizens, and it’s about time they received a little respect and care from the human race, or we just might have what John Wyndman describes in his book “The Dav of the Triffids.” Images Images flowing through my mind The music a distant background To my memories Filling me with wonder, Then abruptly the music stops And the spaceship of my memories Quickly descends Only to be launched again, When the music plays another time. homeowner poet yesterday it rained i walked on the wet leaves of September’s glory dancing colours dead underfoot soon forgotten, until Sunday, burning ditches hold the celebration of the season missing the football game and leaning on a rake 9 Art A Character Repent! Repent and God shall forgive your sins! Most of us have heard these words either from par- ents, our representatives from the church, or perhaps from one of the television preachers such as Billy Graham. I heard it from my roommate. For a good part of last year I endured an adjuration on the benefits of leading a good, Christian life. While being bombasted by his ideas about religion I took the position of being an athiest, saying that all he said was just foolish, archaic quibble. He soon realized that he was not going to convert me to his way of thinking by a fiery, oratorial approach. So, instead, every time I expressed a depressing thought such as, “What’s the use?” (referring to life in general), he would pounce on me with, “to serve God and his kingdom.” He soon gave this up after a few snide remarks from me about what he could do with his kingdom. Later in the year we entered into some heated discussions on the subject of religion, he taking the po- sition of the staunch ecclesiastic and I, of the athiest. These discussions were often one-sided as he knew a great deal more about what he was talking about than I did. When cornered on a particular point I could fall back on arguments such as, “If God really cares about us why does he let thousands starve to death?” These arguments can be successfully rebuked by anyone who knows the basics of Christian doctrine, but he never did. Perhaps he realized that he had me cornered and that I was defending my- self with irrelevant arguments. There was one point that I always pressed him with, knowing that he didn’t have an answer to it. The point was the existence of other religions. “How”, I asked him, “can you maintain that Christianity is THE true concept of God and divinity when over three-quarters of the world’s population believe dif- ferently?” He never had an answer to that, but his unshakable faith in what he believed left me some- what perplexed. He knew exactly what his purpose in life was. He knew what his reward for leading a good life would be, and what his punishments were for diver- ging from the right path. I had none of these convictions. I have often thought about the purpose of life. Short of defining it biologically I am at a loss to give one. He knew what the purpose of the human race was. Though I can find causes for the human race and can postulate on its future I can find no purpose. He knew what he wanted and expected from life. To me, my future life is a vast abyss. I am in the centre, not knowing where to go or what to do. It honestly frightens me at times. I often thought, “This guy is not connected with the real world”. Now I realize, however, that he was connected with it by a far stronger bond than I am. I picture myself as floating along, taking what comes, turning or falling in any direction as if connected by a loose cable. I see him going straight through this collage of events with a definite path and purpose as though he had hold of a rigid steel rod. I often thought that perhaps he was upholding someone else’s beliefs. But most people who hold someone else’s beliefs will falter when forced to explain the intricacies and extrapolations of these be- liefs. My roommate never faltered. He held steadfast to his beliefs and defended them as any person of genuine faith can. I looked upon him as a disturbed character because he was a very unsociable character. But he had the unique ability to enjoy himself immensely, by himself. He would return from a walk or a bird watching stint, feeling very happy. I only go on walks to indulge in introspection. I usually return de- I pressed, unless I have resolved a particular internal conflict. If he went on walks for the purpose of in- trospection he must have been happy with what he saw in himself. For that, I envy him. How did he look upon me? He saw me at the worst period of my life. That is when one can see the most in a person (in my opinion). I was depressed and very unhappy. I let my schoolwork slip. I hardly stu- died at all for the Christmas exams, yet I put up a front of cheerfulness. I pretended to be at home and comfortable at school. I believe he saw through this for he told me that the school is not meant to re- place your home. It may not be comfortable, but as long as you can make some concessions and compro- mises to a more regimented way of life, you will manage. I returned from the holidays in a much better frame of mind. My marks improved and the situation improved enough for me that I chose to return this Fall. He chose not to for reasons unknown to me. I don’t believe that I will ever see him again but I can- ly no forget him. How much he affected my life, I do not know. One thing that I owe him that is present- mgible is my open-mindedness towards religion. I am not a believer in any particular religion, but te h e I ( estion atheism as I feel that it is extremely shallow in scope. I can see great virtue in religion. I no loi er believe that to believe in a typecast religion confines your paths of thought and narrows your at ity to perceive. It may even expand one’s sentient capabilities. is flaws also taught me a great deal. His reluctance to communicate with others taught rhe that at- pts at communication could only benefit you. He had the perfect defense for any pitfall that he may e stumbled into — his faith. I now believe that total dependence on faith as defense is not good. The eriences of pitfalls, though they may be unpleasant, will strengthen, and make more resilient, your cl racter. I still picture myself floating free in an abyss. 1 believe that 1 know why. I have no faith. I have no faith in anything. Without faith to provide some secure bond with the world I will con- tinue to float free. This is bv far the most important thing that I learned from my roommate, though it has not been until now, as I write this, that I realize it . ' Man and Nature Francis Bacon once said “He that follows na- ture is never out of his way, Nature is sometimes subdued, but seldom extinguished.” Contact with nature is important to most people, yet our present age until recently, has seen the concen- tration of people in the relatively sterile environ- ments of the cities. There people become disori- ented towards nature; and oriented towards mechanization; thus the second half of Bacon’s statement, becomes less and less valid for our times, simply because nature is overwhelmed by the much more rapidly evolving technology. I think that if the technological expansion con- tinues in the same direction, at the current ex- ponential rate, man may result in being largely psychotic, measured by today’s standards. But there are current trends in the opposite direction also, although some of these are on the verge of irrationality. For example, one group of dis- orientated young people is trying to revert to the stone a°ge. I think that everyone has a need for nature a sometime, and many do satisfy themselves with driving through the rural areas or a short walk Personally, I consider a leisurely stroll in au tumn forests to be very satisfying. As one walk through a brightly patterned carpet of freshh fallen leaves, as other leaves waft down in a cris autumn breeze, one can easily achieve a sense of solitude and communion with oneself. I find a foggy day the most enjoyable, for it i then very easy to achieve a sense of being with nature and your inner self yet being alone. Thu fog makes me my own little island. If I am walk ing, there is also a somewhat dreamlike quality to the walk, for I can perceive only what is rela j tively close and only if I care to remember it what is behind, or what is ahead. It is this feel ing of isolation, although there is the reassuring knowledge that one is ont truly alone, that I find very conducive to introspection. I think that if one has a need to examine th ) essentials in one’s life, and he cannot do so be cause of external pressures, it can only be detri mental to his existence. In my opinion, if one truly tries to come inti contact with nature, one can only benefit one self and one’s soul. At least for me, it is very eas to feel how very transitory life is, when one con siders that any larger tree may easily be mor than two hundred years old, and one feels ever more so when one realizes that even a tree is very transitory thing in nature. Reflections upon myself and the world comes easily then. In our present society, the opportunities for some solitude in nature are becoming more and more limited. I think that without contact with nature, or a least a proper chance for man to re ceive a true perspective of himself, he will be come less and less able to reverse the current desecration of nature, and thereby the destruc tion of himself. Art — 12 Oksana For thou I find a love, for which I cannot display. It breeds in gardened hills, for which I find ascending; no way, But the trees shall part for unanswered love, requested And I disguising ambitions of love within releasing energies of ascending shall exceed the capabilities of ascent. In contrasting metre and streaming words: The birds still flutter towards our destiny, And by their pattern And by their grace Unanswered love, answered in time, will find its place. In metaphor, the birds still fly and hover, over guarded gardened hills . . Waiting to rest upon the time of conquest When I in love . . . will answer. For now I say bye But please birds, fly. Index Gail John Bramm Homeowner Poet Sandy Gausden Images Chris Phillips A Character Pal Srivastiva Man and Nature Marcus Konway Oksana Mark Bachorz Arts — 14 SCHOOL LIFE I New Boy Picnic ’76 All of the New Boys set out for Presqu’ile on Sunday September 19 and none of us knew what to expect from the inferior power-happy Prefects. We scrambled desperately for those re-cycled horse guts, commonly known as hamburgers, and after we had satiated our appetites, we decided to take revenge on the “defects”, since they were the ones who cooked the food. Our first action was to steal a basket of tomatoes and we pegged the nearest sixth former in sight. % then ran to the beach to challenge the snobbish pigs to a water fight. However we found they wen already waiting for us. To us New Boys, this was no problem, for we succeeded in dumping all of thl sixth formers in the seaweed. They retreated to the bus tired and defeated as the New Boys obvion had won the fight. ' The New Be It was a sleepless night for all the newboys before they were herded to Presqu’ile on Sunday Sept and for good reason too. They were all too aware of the fate that awaited them. The day started to roll when the Prefects and Seniors got behind the grills and proceeded to poi the newboys with every kind of hamburger from frozen filet a la Bogyay to the chef special of authe charcoal flavoured, burnt crumbs. The newboys, laconic due to their inability to adjust their d tive systems to the 6th Form’s superior cooking, were no match for us when it came to the traditi christening. Admittedly, a few needed help into the clean Lake Ontario water but most went in on own accord, screaming for mercy. By the end of the day, all the newboys had conceded their subservient position, and we again vailed as the winners of this annual battle of supremacy. Tuesday night, we had another ‘picnic’. School Life — 16 The Sixth I New boy Race 76 On October 29th all the newboys were given a day in run- ning clothes. The 56 newboys took off on this freezing day for their 1 1 2 mile cross-country sprint with promises of weeks off fagging in return for a good placing. 7 minutes and 58 seconds later Byron Palmer tore across the finish line with McGregor, English and Brooks in close pursuit. overage 1 pt. lpt. Mosport ’76 T.C.S. was once again well represented at the Annual Labatt’s Grand Prix of Canada at Mosport Park, Ontario. The weather was warm, spirits were high and plentiful and the atmosphere was tense with excitement. James Hunt, who had smashed the track record in time trials the previous day started in the pole position followed closely by Scheckter and Depailler in the revolutionary six wheel Tyrrell — Fords. Reigning world driving champion Niki Lauda of Austria experienced prob- lems with his Ferrari preventing him from receiving the necessary points re- quired to take the year’s title. On the first lap of the race Ronnie Peterson stole the lead position from Hunt and managed to hold off his opponents until lap nine when his Mark 761 Ford developed an understeer problem forcing him to drop back. From this point Hunt was able to hold on to the lead although he was fre- quently challenged by both Depailler and Andretti who eventually managed to close the gap to within eight -tenths of a second. Special thanks should be given to Labatts for their great interest in main- taining Grand Prix auto racing in Canada. The weather was terrific, the racing first class and the 30 T.C.S. boys who gathered for the exciting day certainly returned back to school satisfied with the afternoon. No doubt, they will all be back next year. David Kaczmarek School Life — 18 L Convocation Weekend 1976 Convocation Weekend 1976 was, according to Mr. Scott, “The busiest weekend since the school’s centennial in 1965,” and I don’t think anyone would disagree. This year it started on Saturday October 30th and it consisted of the Annual Meet- ing, a Bigside football game, a dinner-dance and casino night, an auction and a school dance. The day got under way with the election of six new Gover- nors at the General Meeting and a new cup was presented in honour of Mr. E.J.M. Huycke. At 2:15 there was a Bigside football game against Appleby which we won 26-22. Then in the evening there was the big event of the weekend, the Casino Night in the New Gym. This was organized by the Ladies Guild and all proceeds went to the school. There were blackjack games, and many other gambling activities. There were prizes and door prizes all of which had been donated by various companies. These prizes ranged from bicycles to a week for two in the Bahamas. Dinner was served at 8:30 and was truly spectacular. I feel there are two people in particular who deserve most of the credit for the success of the night: Mrs. Edmonson, the president of the Ladies Guild, who had been organizing the dance since August and wrote to all the various companies. Mr. Bogyay deserves a lot of praise for his work over the weekend. As usual he did an excellent job when one thinks of the number of meals he prepared in those two days. While all this was going on in the New Gym we had another dance in progress in the Old Gym. This was of a somewhat different nature and yet as much of a success. We had the greatest number of people we have ever had to a T.C.S. dance. The band was Edward Bear, and quite good, I thought. The only problem was that you couldn’t see them because they were on the same level as the dance floor. Gary Gunness and Mike Mac- Kenzie deserve credit for the work they did in trying to give the Old Gym and surrounding area a more festive atmosphere. In retrospect, all I have to say is that I’m glad they raised so much money, but 1 hope the Ladies Guild doesn’t have an other affair like that for a while. Anthony Smith 19 School I.ifr New Masters Interview with Mr. Hill Record: Where do you hail from? Hill: Before I moved here I was seven years at a little place called Joseph Island near Sault Ste. Marie. Record: How are you adjusting? Hill: Oh, this is a very easy place to adjust to. A lot of people have gone out of their way to make us feel at home. Record: What innovations or changes of your own do you hope to work into the present Chapel sys- tem? Hill: Well, you cannot just come into a place and run roughshod over their traditions and make changes right away. I have a lot of ideas running through my head right now and I suppose my long range goal for this year is to get the boys at least looking forward to Chapel and I do not necessarily mean that they have to enjoy it in the same sense as they presently have to attend it. But in the same time it can be made interest- ing and challenging enough. When they start asking questions like, “What are we going to do tomorrow in Chapel?”, and, oh, “What is hap- pening next week?”, and that sort of thing I start to feel that we are making some progress, and I find that very encouraging. Someday it maybe could even be made voluntary, and suc- cessful. Record: How is your truck business? Hill: (explosive chuckle) I have a lot of fun with my old trucks. The van I am slowly selling and the other, at twenty-three years, is much of a hobby. Record: When did you decide you wanted to be- come a Rev? Hill: After considering myself much of an athiest for a while, I made the move to Theology. It was about my second year at McMaster that I de- cided to follow it up upon completion of my gen- eral B.A. Record: What image are you avoiding at T.C.S.] Hill: I think I am avoiding any kind of stereo-j type. I do not want to be classified or pigeon- holed as anything in particular. Record: What are your impressions of T.C.S.? Hill: I am glad you asked me this for I not only ! have my former chapel to compare it to but the teaching as well. In short, I am just thrilled by the change. There is something in T.C.S. I can- not quite put my finger on it. I think it has to do with the staff. Maybe half a dozen teachers at my old school did anything extra beyond their 9:30 to 3:30 job, and they were generally thought of as the trouble makers. Here all the masters do something extra as a matter of course. This 1 think makes a big difference to everybody; there’s just plainly a lot more going for students and masters at T.C.S. Sc hool Life 20 Interview with Mr. Morel hi :ord: Why did you come to T.C.S.? rel: Basically, for a job. Actually, I have just ne from seven years at Queens in Kingston, 1 once you have lived near the water you can- leave it. I was initially interested in oceano- phy, so I guess there is still some attraction t :ord: How does boarding school life rate with ir expectations? A rel: It is really quite a radical change from wat I have been exposed to. At first I felt there much demand made on your time: the duties ng at such varied hours, and so forth, but now alize how well spent it can really be. I find I 1 help with homework or just get to know the bt s better when I am on night study; it is real- 1; enjoyable though it can be quite energy con- jning. :ord: How are you adjusting? rel: Really quite well. At times I feel it is ier to associate with the boys than with the ff because of the age difference and the ex- w s I periences that can be shared. Maybe “identify” is the word. Record: What interests and activities are you interested in pursuing here? Morel: I really hope I can get involved in the Cross-Country Skiing program for I have really done a lot of it over the last couple of years. Run- ning is another hobby of mine and I really hope to contribute this spring to the track team as I understand I will be a coach. Record: You like to run? Morel: Sure. There is nothing like it for relaxa- tion. I have hopes for setting up a Hundred Mile Club of some form or another in the last term. Running can really be fun if you go about it in the right way; running against the clock only feels good when you stop, whereas running at your own speed, on your own time, feels good the whole time. I like to have several routes open, so, depending on how I am feeling, I can choose the distance I wish. Anything less than five miles does not really feel worthwhile. House Reports Bickle House Again, as the incumbent, Bickle House is expected to retain the coveted House Cup. Mr. Burns had the cup put in storage four or five years ago (no one seems to know exactly how long ago it was). We all look up to Mr. Burns for our spiritual lead- ership, and he reciprocates by looking up to all of us! Although we have lost a true bear, we have gained a Rev. Mr. Hill is the new leader of the “God Squad”, and he and his family are sharing bottom flat with the “Oh wow man” gang. Good luck to him! T.W.O.P. Smith is Head of House this year, and as long as he’s around, the original Mr. Fix-it will have the gizmos going, and the house alive. How someone as organized as Tony is, can survive in Bickle, never ceases to amaze me. True to form, the newboys are giving the Sixth Form a hard time . . . led by the M-l ghetto and the “boys” of T-l . . . but their efforts are much in vain, as Eddy and Muff, the “mother stealer” are busy straighten- ing them out. Even considering all this, we expect to have again another excellent year, with the House Cup to top it all off! Brent House For many years the men of Brent have been known to be sharp and awake, largely due to our excellent wake-up system. Each morning, the “cock crows three times”, getting the boys up for another day’s work. The house rules are being strictly en- forced, this year, by Deputy Don Mills, and Messieurs Clarkson, Entwistle, Jarvis, and Jewett. These men have already been into action against Pesky Payne Jr., Killer Kue- ber, and Wing-nut, to name a few. It’s nice to see Bronzed-bawdy Byers back from the beaches of Zanzibar and Ber- muda. Meunier’s ostentatious orations have won him the respect of the house. Another point to note is that with deepest regrets, we an- nounce the annulment of the Wells- Worsley marriage . . . This term, due to an outbreak of jaundice on top flat, most of the boys have been given a shot, which was generally a big Payne in the rear ... All in all, Brent appears to be off to an excellent start. We are sure we will con- tinue to show our superiority over the other houses this year. Bethune House Ah yes! Stalag 13, also known as Hedney’s He- roes, also known as Animal Farm, featuring Com- mandant Klink, and a host of secret police and hidden microphones. No crime is too small; no punishment too large. Foremost among the pris- oners: Big John (B.J.) Holt, Schnoz (B.S.) Schu- mann, and Big Bad Brandes, our All-American diaper boy. This year, true to form, we don’t have a pre- fect, only two seniors and lack a head. Our new- boys, thanks to the efforts of Walter and Pete should be straightened out by June, and our sen- iors, thanks to the efforts of our newboys, by Christmas. With such a wide assortment of brains, bricks, beasts, and Bermudians as we have, Bethune House represents the most well rounded house of all. It really isn’t a bad place to live. Ketchum House This year in Ketchum, one feels the great diversity of talent and character. With the addition of Ronnie to the roster, we find the house in good spirits (bourbon mostly, but Hags has a little rum). Elvis is back with his buddies once again in the four manor, and they are managing, quite successfully, to keep the new clock, at best, ten minutes slow. The three chip- munks and our hordes of choice newboys have Harvey, of house maintenance, on the job, and keep John (on slate) from working late at night. Down a floor from the Carribean Disco- theque, Eric and his stereo keep Mac in- formed of the latest news, and even at times, Sleepy awake at night. Seriously though, we do look to a good year. We have a selection of fine athletes, a strong showing in the academic field, and a core of well spirited and quite enthusias- tically cheerful boys. What with Babe and Chris as our two house heads, and the re- lentless acres of red-inked scrawl on the main floor notice board, we have the deter- mination and encouragement to keep the House Cup within our sights. This, Trinity, is our year. 2. r, » School I.tfe Tournaments Fall Debating ' 76 In past years the calibre of debating at T.C.S. has been both excellent and one of much depth. We trust that this year will prove to be no excep- tion. Each week there is a debate, and up to the present, we have contested several different in- stitutions, such as, Appleby, U.C.C., Brank- some, Port Hope, and St. Clements. The turnout for debates has vastly improved since last year, and due to the numbers of interested new boys, we seem to be off to a good start. Up to the present we have sent teams to three tournaments: Port Hope, Appleby and St. Cle- ments. At Port Hope, the team of Seagram, Spaidal, I and Kirkpatrick did very well indeed. Seagram was the third best debater there. At Appleby, Polak and Dakin represented T.C.S. Polak was a finalist in the impromptu ( speaking contest. j In early November Gausden, McKinney and ' Dakin entered the St. Clements impromptu tour- nament. The Trinity team came second in the re- sults. McKinney was the fifth best debater of the day and Dakin placed first overall. Fulford Cup Debating Chad Dakin Junior Debating Club The Junior Club is very strong this year! The calibre of Junior debating at T.C.S. is truly ex- ceptional. In their one contest so far, against U.C.C., Richard Wing (the president of the club) was best speaker. As is usual, the “bearded bard” is changing his mind on every decision, but what is unusual is that he consented to de- bate with the Rev. Hill in a masters versus stu- dents debate. Meunier and Wing were their op- position. As for the results of this friendly little contest, Mr. Hill was best speaker, Meunier and Wing did very well, and as for our explosive lead- er .. . HE thinks he did very well! In late October, Coyne, Byers, and Little trav elled to the big city to challenge the intellectual: of U.C.C. We were defeated by a very close mar gin, but we did give them a real run for thei money. Coyne was voted the best debater for our team. School Life — 26 The Twenty -Fifth Anniversary of the Consecration of the Chapel. The Memorial Chapel of Trinity Col- lege School was officially opened on Sun- day, October 21, 1951. It was built in memory of those T.C.S. Old Boys who were killed in both World Wars. The fact that the building itself and everything in it was funded by private donations is a credit to both the school and the T.C.S. family. On Sunday, November 7, 1976 the twenty-fifth anniversary of its con- secration was celebrated. A special service of thanksgiving was held commemorating twenty-five years of worship in the chapel. The highlights included an address by the Headmaster entitled “Sunday, October 21, 1951” in which he detailed the events of that day. A very meaningful address was also given by the guest of honour The Most Rever- end R.D. Seaborn, Archbishop of Eastern Newfoundland and Labrador, and Met- ropolitan of Canada. He also consecrated the new altar linens donated by the Port Hope Branch of the Ladies Guild. As usual the choir performed superbly un- der the direction of Mr. Prower. In at- tendance were a large number of parents and friends of the school. 27 School l.ifr WANTED: CHARLES MANSON Earlier this week, the T.C.S. Record learned that Charles Man- son escaped from the San Quentin Penitentiary, and is believed to be in the Port Hope area. This man has been seen running Helter Skelter cross-country. He is said to be armed (and legged), and extremely dangerous. All math students must evacuate the area immediately; his teaching is lethal! IN CAMPO The Ms. Trinity Beauty Pageant This year was the 100th anniversary of the Ms. Trinity Beauty Pageant. We can hearken back to only a short century ago when a young Hadley Armstrong stole the show. He was our celebrity judge for this year’s contest, and it is amazing to notice how well he has preserved himself. This year a host of personalities competed in a variety of events. Pete “Bunny” Kedwell, with his smooth silky legs, managed to pull off a victory in the bathing suit contest. He had great support from all his friend (s). Mrs. Garland, who has always been known for her facial expressions took the ‘Ms. Pho- togenic’ prize. She was photographed by the brilliant D. Wilson. However the pictures did not turn out. The talent prize was won by Babe Austin, which shows the high distinctive quality of the talent in this year’s field of con- testants, little that there was. Simon Pan-Chow added a new slant to the competition by stealing the orientation award, which cannot ever be given again. It was a close race between York Mills and John Coyne for the personality award. In the end though, it was York’s super- ior acting that carried him to victory. A dejected John Coyne had to settle for the ‘Headmaster’s Congeniality Award.’ In our final contest, Jello Jellet, wearing a gorgeous, sleeveless Mrs. McQuat original, gracefully rolled away with the even- ing gown competition. The overall champion in this centennial beauty contest was Curtis “Diapers” Brandes. His charming manner and well- trimmed figure carried him to a laudable victory. Our on the scene reporter was on the scene to catch these . brief words from the speechless winner. As he put it: “I’m speechless . Hadley Armstrong, our first winner. Ms. Trinity 1976 4 %, Captain s Report ABOVE: Horz makes the catch. FAR LEFT: Meun- ier attacking. LEFT: Kent Mar- tin and Larry Ait- ken. With over half the team returning from last year it was only natural to presume that they would continue from where they had left off the season before. Again they succeeded to put some more grey hair on Coaches Hargraft and Campbell by performing as a second-half foot- ball team. As in the past we had our experienced athletes but as coach Hargraft put it “I’ve never seen a team with as much depth in personnel as this team had”. Our second string when called upon often played as well as the first. This was made evident by our 4-1 record. The team performed as well as it did because they enjoyed playing under the superior coaching of Mr. Hargraft and Mr. Campbell. We apologize for the near heart attacks we caused both of them, but that’s our style. All in all it was an enjoyable season, and I wish next year’s team the best of luck. D. Guest !is — Sports U.C.C. (Lost 0-27) Sports — 36 ABOVE: Defensive cover- age. BELOW: Lawson pulling down the ball carrier. We played our first league game at T.C.S. against U.C.C. The defence started out well holding U.C.C. to their line of scrimmage for the first three plays. After that, we went downhill. Our defence was not at all together and therefore we had no large gains. Our defence had trouble with U.C.C.’s speed out of their backfield, which gave them good field position. They went to the air for their touchdowns, giving a final score of 27-0 in their favour. It was too bad this had to be our first game, for the team improved tremen- dously as the season went on and I’m sure would have given U.C.C. a run for their money later on in the season. Hillfield (Won 45-0) Bigside having lost its home opener to U.C.C. were out to show Hillfield that the Bears were still hungry for that championship. Coach Hargraft discarded his role as a conserva- tive coach and went with the long bomb on the very first play. Well, the rest is history, as Mike Allen connected with Dqn Guest for a forty-yard touch- down pass. From then on the Bears never looked back. As it turned out Hillfield was no match for the Bears’ dynamic backfield of Wells and Alton, each accounting for a pair of touchdowns. The Bears de- fence rendered the small and inexperienced Hill- field offence helpless, holding them to a mere 86 yards rushing. Guest converted 4 of 4 and Allen found Wells open in the end zone for 2 points. The Bears had just begun. LEFT: Muff s attempt. BELOW: Rodger’s dis- puting the call. 4 » » S.A.C. (Won 24-21) We arrived at S.A.C. with last year’s game in mind and remembered how Saint Andrews had prevented us from winning a championship. Saint Andrews won the toss and chose to receive. Their first series of downs was a very solid drive and they scored to go ahead 7-0. We then received and also scored but unfortunately missed the convert. The Bears did not score again in the first half. We had some unlucky breaks and due to some poor tackling S.A.C. broke loose twice to score on long runs. In the second half we were able to shake off the bus ride and pull ourselves together. We scored a touchdown before long, and Shouldice threw to Wells for a two point conversion. In the fourth quarter the Bears tied it all up with another big drive. With minutes left and the able foot of Ken Alton, we kicked the ball out of their end zone for one point. We were not to stop there: Kurt Brandes finished the scoring by sacking the S.A.C. quarter- back in their end zone for two more points. It was quite a hair-raising experience for the coaches. ABOVE: Mar- len finds some running room. RIGHT: Ait- ken through the line. Sports — 38 Appleby (Won 26-22) In the finest T.C.S. tradition con- nuing from last year, the Bears llgain proved to be a second-half : hird-quarter to be more precise) ||all team. The only light in the first half |ame when Larry Aiken trucked [round the weakside end, weaved, rashed, and straight-armed for 35 [jards, after which he nonchalantly ipped over his own two feet and I ' ll flat on his face in the end zone for a touchdown. After half time the Bears came out determined not to be out done bv a strong Ippleby team. Wells took the opening kickoff, shifted into high and cruised down lie sideline for a touchdown. On the next offensive series T.C.S. marched down the jeld on the single wing, and then Aitken drove 5 yards up the middle for the touch- Ipwn. In the 4th quarter the defense inspired by the offence’s third-quarter per- rmance tightened up and stopped Appleby from further scoring. With less than iree minutes left, Brandes decided his lunch ticket was up and sacked the Apple- ||y quarterback in the end zone for two points, shutting down the last valiant Ippleby attack. TOP LEFT: Mar- ten Wells. TOP EIGHT The offen- sive line. ABOVE Morton leading for Aitken. Sports Ridley (Won 35-22) TOP LEFT: Mike Allen pursuing. TOP RIGHT: Larry Aitken. ABOVE: The offence. After three hours on the bus, the restless Bears arrived at Ridley ready to go. For the first time this season we got everything together in the first half and dominated Ridley to a 22-7 half-time score in our favour. But the game wasn’t over yet. Ridley came on field as fired up as ever and began to score. Before we knew it the score was tied and we were frustrated. We kept driving but seemed to be hin- dered by continuous penalties. With a minute left to play, the Bears decided this was no way to end the season: Mike Allen connected with Don Guest on a 30 yard touchdown pass. We failed at an at- tempt for a 2 point convert and now had to hold Ridley for the remaining seconds. The Tigers de- cided to go to the air, but there was no getting past the superb hands of Don Guest who inter- cepted it and ran for another touchdown. This was Coach Hargraft’s first victory at Ridley ever, in 16 years of coaching. Sports — 40 SEATED: E.G. Shouldice, P.C. Jarvis, W.M.L. Allen, G.P. Jewett, Asst. Capt.; D.H. Guest, Capt.; S.D. Aus- tin, Asst. Capt.; D.W. McCormick, D.M. Bowman, M.J. Morton. SECOND ROW: The Headmaster, M.A. Hargraft, Esq.; A.M. Campbell, Esq.; R.C. Byers, M.G. Harrison, K.M. Brandes, B.D. Lawson, C.J.C.P. Matthews, D.G. Meunier, G.J. Francolini, L.E. Aitken, P.K.B. Northey, J.A. Bramm, M.F. Anderson, M E. Strange, A.T. Little, H.M. Sisley, Mgr.; R.J.P. Hemmant, Mgr.; J.A. Campbell, Mgr. THIRD ROW: M.D. Wells, W.L. McKay, C.C. Moore, H.E. Pearson, A.F. Hamilton, M.F.T. Entwisle, W.K. Martin, W.H.M. Baker, M.A. Baker, C.L. Rodgers, H P. Taylor, K.F. Alton, D.K. Clarkson, A.R. de Pencier, M.C. Bachorz. Who Can Forget — Japalaine and Jambone. — I seen Howie Grant. — S.B.’s. — The “71”. — Trinity Root Bear Song — Mac’s Jig. — Allen’s rushing average. — Kurt’s kick return. — Lush’s 1st T.D. (it was about time) — Marlen’s touchdowns . . . — Donny G’s hands. — Stopping (?) McNabb. — Byers! ! ! — Don’s pep talk(s). Scoreboard Exhibition Old Boys 7-52 Lost Kenner 7-8 Lost Adam Scott 31-38 Lost League u.c.c. 0-27 Lost Hillfield 45-0 Won S.A.C. 24-21 Won Appleby 26-22 Won Ridley 35-22 Won 41 S ports 9ft ' Distinction Awards Larry Aitken Larry was a 2-way player; at fullback and middle linebacker, and was in his third year on the team. On offense, he was called on mainly as a blocker, and was a key factor in our wide running game; even so he aver- aged 5.4 years per carry. Defensively, he anchored the left side, and led the team in tackles made. Larry was a fierce and dedicated performer who always played and practiced at full speed. Steve Austin Steve was a vice captain of the team, and a member of Bigside Football for three years. On offence, he was an outstanding blocker; on defence he was an exceptional lineman. He was a leader of the team by the example of his own play, by his dedication to excellence in practice, and by his out- ward enthusiasm. Don Guest Don was Captain of the team, and this was his third year on the team. He was the most versatile player on the team — as flanker and blocker, as pass receiver, as passer, as defensive halfback, as kickoff man, and as place kicker for field goals and converts. His leadership was that of quiet confidence and dedication to the team. He was the second highest scorer on the team, with 59 points, collected by pass receptions, by field goals, by converts, by rouges, and by an intercepted pass return in the Ridley game. On a team which did little passing, he was the outstanding receiver, es- pecially in breaking open the Hillfield game and by scoring the winning touchdown at Ridley. He was the best defensive back on the team, and led in pass interceptions with 5. Marlen Wells Marlen was the team’s premier running back and leading scorer with 64 points. The team relied upon him to make the offence go, and he never let them down. He caught more passes than any other receiver, primarily on screens which allowed him to run. He was the team’s best punt returner, and averaged 15.4 yards per return. He returned more kickoffs than any other player, averaging 28.5 yards per return, and broke open the Apple- by game by returning the second half kickoff for a touchdown. Going in for the T.D Scoreboard Kenner U.C.C. Ridley S.A.C. U.C.C. S.A.C. Ridley Puky’s injury. Storer-Folt’s tackle Middleside Nelson around the end. Captains ’ Report Despite outward appearances, (with everything from golden cleats to labelled hel- mets), Middleside was a hard hitting, agressive and even well weathered team. Al- though practices were not taken too seriously amongst the players, their determination during the games more than made up for it. In general our games went pretty well, finishing with three wins and three losses. Un- fortunately two of those losses were to S.A.C. Our second game against them was a hard hitting, fast moving one, in which we were tied until late in the second half when they scored the only touchdown of the game. A disappointing defeat. U.C.C. proved no threat this year, although they gave us a close call in our first game. Ridley, whom we defeated soundly at our first, meeting, gave us a surprise when they beat us there through sheer determination alone. Fortunately we had already clinched second place. The team would like to thank David “Scully” Sculthorpe for being our all-star man- ager this year, and also thank Bart Sutherland, who although injured for a large portion of the season, still came down and helped out at practices and supported us at the games when he wasn’t able to play. We are very grateful to both Mr. Burns and Mr. Armstrong for their efforts throughout the season which ended up putting us in second place after a close battle for first. Good season Middleside! (Don’t forget your BREW HA-HA). Mike MacKenzie Chris Nelson Sports — 44 SEATED: D.A. Smith, P.J. Puky, C.E. Nelson, Capt.; M.P. MacKenzie, Capt.; E.J. Kila, C.A. Milne, G.R. Deans, G.L. Joyner, D.W. Smith. SECOND ROW: J.D. Burns, Esq.; C.M. Phillips, M.A. Vasila, F.M. Need- ham, P.G.C. Bate, P.H. Bell, T.W. Needham, D.S. Cleveland, R.C. Jellett, B.A. Houston, G.R. Burnside, B.J. Guichon, J.D. Hill, P.R. Hampson, D.A . Guest, B.H. Sutherland, M.E.L. Rich, D.W. Sculthorpe. THIRD ROW: B.C.K. McCormack, D.T. Kaczmarek, S. Kassinger, R.G. Haggarty, R.G.A. Greenwood, J.A. Holt, D.M. Mills, J.S. McKinlay, R.J. Knowles, J.G. Polak, J.N. Storer-Folt, A.C. Smith, D.H. Armstrong, Esq. Chris McCormack tackling. Defense at work. 45 Sport Littleside Captain ’s Report Although Littleside did not have an impressive record this year, the team fought hard at all times. The first game started our season off with a bang. While losing to Appleby we lost our Vice-Captain Bob Austin. Our next two games exhibited steady improvement with the scores getting better in each game. Finally on November 13, we defeated S.A.C. in a very close battle. Although our only victory, it was not the best game of the season. There was more to come. In our re-encounter with Lakefield there was a marked increase in proficiency. In this game we lost Forster who was our best ball carrier. The following week consisted of two encounters with Cobourg. These games were disappointing losses and did not help our performance against S.A.C. This was a very close game, open to both teams until the very end, but unfortunately we lost. Appleby beat us soundly once again, but near the end of the game we came back to score, which was quite an achievement against such a superior team. Despite our many losses we played our best game against Ridley, thus a fitting end to a very long and frustrating season. Littleside this year was not a trophy winning team but we learned a lot and enjoyed ourselves. I would like to thank Mr. Dale and Mr. Mitchell for their coaching and Scott Kurth for his job as the “big” manager. C.H.E.T. Galpin ■hbhhhkjbi f % ;: ! § , Sayers’ attempt Sports 4f EATED: B.K. Bradshaw, B.E. Needham, R.I. Austin, Asst. Capt.; C.H.E.T. Galpin, Capt.; D. Price, B.S. arootes, F.W. Gamble, T.M. Percy. SECOND ROW: J.A. Risdon, Mgr.; J.D. Scrivener, P.T. Kueber, A.S. lunden, J.R. Albert, C.B. Cowan, A.M. Vasila, R.A.V. Wing, R.J. Gladwish, J.R. Daignault, G.J. Peake, .M.C. Dale, Esq. THIRD ROW: S.C. Sills, C.F. Phillips, B.C. Palmer, C.E.J. Wilson, L.O. Pindling, G.G. ' avie, C.T. Sayers, P.J.C. Scott, T.J. Forster, P.A. Baker. ABSENT: W. Mitchell, Esq. adwish to Forster Scoreboard Port Hope 6-12 Lost Cobourg East 21-39 Lost M-S League 12-6 Won Appleby 0-42 Lost Lakefield 0-21 Lost S.A.C. 12-9 Won Lakefield 8-18 Lost S.A.C. 6-13 Lost Appleby 8-64 Lost Ridley 0-20 Lost League Middleside Middleside League Football had an entirely dif- ferent format this year from previous years. Who- ever had been appointed by Mr. Prower and Mr. Stevenson was the captain and coach of his team. There were enough backs to put together four teams: German’s Little Willie’s, Suche’s Goofs, Dinsmore’s Dynamos and Gausden’s Gonads. The highlight of the season, the Toilet Bowl, was won by Dinsmore’s team when they defeated the Go- nads 6-0 for the coveted award. I think everyone had a good time playing and there were even some funny moments; for example Fred Smith’s famous run. Littleside Littleside League h ad three teams this year — Ritson’s, Russell’s and Ebsary’s. The teams were fairly evenly matched and Ebsary’s and Ritson’s teams ended up playing in the final. The game was very close but Ritson’s team final- ly won 20-18. Altogether, League was well organ- ized and lots of fun this year. TOP: Captain Dinsmore holds the coveted award. ABOVE LEFT: The Toilet Bowl kick- off. ABOVE RIGHT: Mason carrying the ball. Sports 48 SOCCER Ridley (Lost 0-2) We played a poor game against Ridley and the score showed it. Our passing game didn’t come through at all although Snipe and the Reamer played exceptionally. Lake field (Won 2-1) We set out to Lakefield a little overconfident and nearly paid for it. Lynn Hall began the scoring but Lakefield came back with one, break- ing Gibbons shut-out streak. In the second half Goering scored the winner. We weren’t prepared for Lakefield’s determination, but we showed ’em. K| Bigside Captain s Report We started the season like a house on fire. We were undefeated until late in the season. With my co-captain Kim Edmonson sick with “mono”, and Rob Payne sick with hepatitis, there were visions of the whole team coming down with some sort of a disease. Despite this we had a very reward- ing season and I’d like to thank our coach “Art” for the training and time he put into our season. After all the fitness and work-outs I feel we bene- fitted from his efforts. Thanks everyone, it was fun, from me and from Kim too . . . Get better Kim! Peter Goering BELOW: Alexander and Edmonson. ABOVE: Peter Goering. Sports 50 Pickering (Tied 1-1) Our first I.S.A.A. game was played against Pick- ring under wet conditions. As it turned out we had ur difficulties in wet weather this season. They cored the first goal in the first half but Midnight etaliated in the second. That’s the way the score tayed and thus we dropped our first point. Hillfield (Won 6-0) Our team really came together for this one and the results showed us what we could do when we played our kind of soccer. Although Hillfield was rather inexperienced it gave Payne (4 goals) and Hall (2 goals) a chance to establish themselves. TOP: Alexander scoring. MID- DLE: Gunness protecting the net. LEFT: The Wolfman. 51 Sport Harry, mistaken for the ball. U.C.C. Won 4-0 We were really psyched for this one and it really paid off in the end although we had a rather shaky start. We did manage to humiliate our rivals, with Robby and Barney scoring two goals apiece. I would like to point out that Snipe played another superb game, pulling off his third shut-out out of four in a row. Appleby Won 2-0 In the first half the game was very even. However Barnett scored, and we led at the end of the half 1-0. In the second half we came un- der considerable pressure as Appleby fought back. Gibbons made an excellent penalty save and after two further close shaves we clinched the game with a gor- geous goal by Rob Payne. St. Georges Won 5-0 Bigside played St. Georges at home this year and we were determined to walk over them. We started the scoring in the first half with goals from Barnett and Alexander. We continued to dominate in the second half with Goering and Hall scoring one each and Barnett scoring his second of the game. Glen Gibbons had another well de- served shut-out. Alexander again. Sports 52 Pipo Barnett S.A.C. Tournament The tournament does not count in I.S.A.A. d it gives the schools a chance to play each her in exhibition. It was a disappointing day th our first game being played against Lake- :ld. We floundered in the mud and couldn’t em to get our passing game going. This re- lted in 2-1 win for the Grove. Rich Wilson, 10 was up from Middleside for the day, ored our goal. We moved on in the consolation round to ay U.C.C. Having already beaten them | ice, we decided we could beat them again, e did. Barnett scored with a bullet from out- i ie the penalty area. The score ended 1-0 for |C.S. Our last game was against a fiery Ridley am. We battled back and forth. Gibbons ade some key saves but . . . alas ... he uldn’t move quickly enough in the mud. arry Worsley narrowly missed a break away irting himself and their goalie in the process, ihn Worsley scored our only goal to show that ttleside is no bush league! The game ended ith a wet and muddy 2-1 win for Ridley. S.A.C. Lost 0-1 This was the big one. If we had won this game we would have had a good chance for the champion- ship. When we arrived at S.A.C. the snow was just melting; by the time the game started the field was a sea of mud. We never did play well in the wet and this was no exception. We had the potential to beat them but our passing game just didn’t get going. Next year . . . Giants in their field. Crescent Lost 1-2 We were still in the dumps after S.A.C. and we simply played a poor game against a team we should have never lost to. Barney scored our only goal. 53 Sport Bigside Soccer ’ 76 SEATED: G.P. Gibbons, R.G.A. Payne, P.W.L. Goering, Capt.; P.L. Barnett, G.G. Gunness. STANDING: T.A. Hay, Esq.; J.D.M. Huycke, H.J. Worsley, L.E. Hall, K.P. Alexander, D.F. Barnes, M.E. Rego, J.H. Cornish. ABSENT: P.K. Edmonson, Capt. Scoreboard Old Boys 7-2 Won Pickering 1-1 Tied Hillfield 6-0 Won Appleby 2-0 Won U.C.C. 4-0 Won St. Georges 5-0 Won Lakefield 2-1 Won S.A.C. 0-1 Lost Cresent 1-2 Lost Ridley 0-2 Lost S ' .A.C. Tournament Lakefield 1-2 Lost U.C.C. 1-0 Won Ridley 1-2 Lost Sports — 54 Middleside 1 aptain ' s Report We of Middleside soccer had a split year in the S.A.A. with 3 wins, 3 losses, and a tie. We also ad two other exhibition matches against Cresent nd Ridley. We placed, as far as I know, third in league of five. Our team this year was a mixture of skill with and ithout enthusiasm and enthusiasm without skill, lmost everyone had lots of drive but not everyone ' as a star. We had two stars though: Dunkley and tockdale accounting for 16 of our 18 goals. Our best game was our last one against Ridley ' hich we won in the last minute, with Steve Thom- 3n scoring the winning goal. Thanks to Mr. Godfrey, our coach who put up ' ith us and Mr. MacDonald, whom we taught how ) play soccer. Also thanks to Kelly who kept us lughing while playing the worst position imagin- ble, back up goalie. P.S. Scowen Dunkley in Possession John Coyne B5 S| irti SEATED: P.S. Scowen, Capt.; P.T. Buschlen, S.W. Thomson, R.L. Stockdale, P.A. Martin, J.D. Coyne, C.A. Kelly. SECOND ROW: T.R. Kendall, R.W. Schumann, M.W. Lindo, D.C. Cox, M.J.D. Guy, M.R. Whitehall, R.M. Wilson, S.A. Johnson, D.W. MacKenzie, S.H. Dunkley, M.D. Butterfield, P.E. Godfrey, Esq., P. Sir. Scoreboard U.C.C. 1-2 Lost Port Hope 0-2 Lost U.C.C. 3-2 Won Appleby 7-3 Won S.A.C. 0-5 Lost Appleby 3-3 Tied S.A.C. 0-3 Lost C resent 1-3 Lost Ridley 3-2 Won Coach Godfrey Sports — 56 Littleside Captain s Report This year Littleside soccer received a crazy but [cellent crop of Boulden House imports which eatly helped the team to a fairly successful sea- n. We started off slow, and gradually improved jr record. Our last and best game was against Rid- |y, which we lost by a score of 2 to 1. In this game e all worked hard and played with strong deter- mination. Backing us up was Raymond Yu who layed an excellent game in net. Littleside soccer this year was a good team and e would like to thank all 16 members, who during le season played hard and especially to those who aited patiently as substitutes. We would especial- ' like to thank Mr. Goering for his valuable coach- lg throughout the season and Mr. Hay who gave us few of his English techniques. J. Worsley Lafontaine Sports — 58 SEATED: Y.R. Yu, C.D. Payne, J.M. Walton, Asst. Capt.; J.H. Worslev, Capt.; F.T. Brooks, C.R. Honey, J.P. Brown. STANDING: J.W.L. Goering, Esq.; J.C. Lowe, W.j. Church, I.H. Warren, N. D. Stephenson, M.A. Nesbitt, P.A. Ochalski, R.P. Goebel. Scoreboard Pickering 3-3 Tied U.C.C. 1-4 Lost Port Hope 4-4 Tied Cobourg E. 1-2 Lost Lakefield 2-3 Lost S.A.C. 2-4 Lost Lakefield 2-3 Lost St. Georges 4-2 Won Appleby 4-0 Won S.A.C. 2-2 Tied Brighton 1-2 Lost U.C.C. 2-0 Won Ridley 1-2 Lost Scoring Brooks Worsley Payne Church Honey iSiSiSiSi Oxford Cup Later and wetter than ever this year, the an- lual 4.2 mile race was run in mid-afternoon hrough a steady drizzle. With 174 boys lined up n the railroad grid, (quite easily the largest tack Mr. Honey has had to deal with), a swift tace was set up as the competitors spread out in he mad dash down Rose Glen Rd. Bryson managed to snatch the lead at mid- toint, and in avoiding the helpful directions of dr. Campbell, stayed on course. Allen, it seems, didn’t, and in running his own race from the start, was eventually disqualified. This year, the masters fielded their own team, and fared quite well with Messrs. Morel and Geale finish- ing in the top ten. The race ended before the rain did, and in the end Bryson crossed the line quite far ahead of Schumann, who nosed out McCormack and Huycke by much the same distance. 174 boys start off. Results 1. N.C. Bryson 24:46 2. R.W. Schumann 25:12 3. B.C.K. McCormack 25:57 4. D. Huycke 26:03 5. M.F. Entwisle 26:24 6. P.A. Martin 26:36 7. S.C. Suche 26:51 8. A. Munk 27:03 9. C.J.C.P. Matthews 27:30 10. D.T. Osbourne 27:31 69 Sport Colours Bigside Foot ball Half-Bigside Middleside Football Littleside Football Aitken Guest D.H. Bowman Bell McCormack C. Bradshaw Pindling Allen Jewett Clarkson Cleveland McKinlay Cowan Price Alton McCormick W. Entwisle Haggartv Mills Galpin Sayers Austin S. Meunier Hamilton Hampson Milne Gamble Scrivener Bachorz Morton Jarvis Hill Needham M. Gladwish Seagram Brandes Taylor Lawson B. Houston Nelson Needham B. Vasila A. Byers Wells Martin W.K. Joyner Puky Peake Wing Francolini Kila Storer-Folt MacKenzie M. Extra Half Extra Middleside Extra Littleside Anderson Polak Sutherland B. Austin R. Shouldice Smith A. Forster Bigside Soccer Half Bigside Middleside Soccer Littleside Soccer Edmonson Worsley H. Scowen Coyne Brooks Walton Goer in g Barnett Stockdale Whitehall Goebel Worsley Gibbons Hall L. Buschlen Schumann Honey Yu Cornish Alexander Kendall Thomson S. Lafontaine Payne C Huycke Rego Dunkley Lowe Warren Gunness Extra Bigside Payne R. Brian B (Toby) Kent, B.Com., C.A. 1947 — 1976 (T.C.S. 1961-64) Brian B. (Toby) Kent was tragically killed on September 15, 1976 in an accident in the elevator of the Asian Development Bank Building in Manila, where he was working at the time of his most untimely death. Toby was bom in Vancouver on January 29, 1947 and attended St. George’s School, Vancouver, from 1952 until 1959, when he moved with his family to Montreal. After two years at Selwyn House School in that city he completed his secondary education at Trinity College School, 1961-64. In 1964 he enrolled in the B. Sc. course at McGill University, and later changed over to the School of Business Administration, graduating as a Bachelor of Commerce. After graduation from McGill, he travelled extensively in Europe, and on his return to Canada he articled with Price Waterhouse and Co. in Montreal and obtained his C.A. degree with that firm. In 1975, still in search of further experience, he went out to the Philippines via Hawaii, Japan and Hong Kong to work in Manila for a year with the dynamic consulting firm of SGV, whose operations extend throughout South-East Asia. In June of this year he accepted an offer from the Asian Development Bank to ' become an officer of the Bank as a financial adviser in the natural resource sphere of their operations. Toby was an exceptionally fine athlete, and played on Littleside and Bigside teams in both football and cricket. His real love, however, was rugby, and he was one of those responsible for the introduction of seven- a-side rugby at T.C.S. and played on the team that won the first of the several championships falling to the School in competition throughout Ontario. At McGill he concentrated on swimming and skiing, and he swam on the University teams. Following his graduation he played club rugby in Quebec and on the provincial team. In Manila he played for the Nomads, and out of the awesome respect of their opponents for his devasta- ting tackles he earned the nickname “Captain Crunch”. On March 16, 1973 he married Susan Fleming of Montreal, and she is now awaiting the birth of their first child in Manila. We hope she will be safely back home in Canada with the baby by the time this appears in The Record. In addition to his wife, Toby leaves his sister, Mrs. Robert Cowling (Judy), and his brothers Mi- chael (Punch), Richard, David and Patrick (all old boys of the School), his mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. Lionel P. Kent (a Governor), both equally staunch friends of the School, as well as a veritable host of friends all over the world. Sports — 60 B O ULDEN HO USE Boulden House Directory ' Captains of Football D. Maynard H. Cameron D. jRance Football Colours Fullwt Maynard Ranee Webster Dennys Seagram Whitelaw Half Short Melnick Norris Purdy Coyne Lawrence Gillen C-Dorm Church Maynard P.S. Richardson Ranee Gill Roberts Head Choir Boy Reid Ellis Editorial This year we had an exceptional- ly large crowd of new boys. Under the leadership o| the old boys they did not have trouble adapt- ing to school life, fit did not take long for the flame, of school spirit to light among the new boys. With- out them our teams would not have been as successful. With the encouragement of the old boys and the help of the new boys, this year should turn out to be a very enjoyable year. T. Roberts D. Church D. Ranee D. Scott Captains of Soccer N. Gill D. Church P. Richardsc Soccer Colours Full Gill P.S. Richardson Church Roberts Southam Bachorz Moulder Peace Nisbett Hyland Half O’Connell Neocleous Leeds United — Snipe Champions EATED: A. Madero, J. Montgomery, L. Peer, I. Moorhouse, . Hamilton, B. Lines. SECOND ROW: R. Murphy, S. Burns, . Hill, I. Sinclair, C. Anstey. Snipe Soccer Report Playing before standing-room-only crowds, the snipe soc- er league, rumoured to be the proving ground for future George Bests and Peles, again dazzled the spectators with iicking, passing and dribbling skills that can only be de- cribed as indescribable. In the closing minutes of the eason, however, United, captained by Ian ‘Egghead, Egg- louse, Eggfilth, or Eggwhatever’ surged towards the snipe :rown after taking a commanding one point lead. All the layers, coaches, and owner of the S.S.L. would like to hank Mr. Staunton and Mr. Morris for their indefatigable efereeing. 63 Houac SEATED: J. Seagram, M. Dennys, D. Ranee, D. Maynard, H. Cameron, C. Webster, W. White- law. SECOND ROW: A. Madero, Mgr.; R. Coyne, J. Purdy, P. Gillen, K. Lawrence, B. Melnick, T. Short. THIRD ROW: B. Phillips, Esq.; T. Gladwish, T. Dilawri, P.N. Richardson, P. Mull- holland, A. Paterson, R. Fruin, C. Errington, C. Burns. FOURTH ROW: B. Norris, M. Prodor, D. Jarvis, M. Richardson, V. Konway, J. Geale, Esq. Captain ’s Report This year’s football squad was en- thusiastic. As we had many new boys we had to start from scratch, but as the season progressed we learned the fundamentals of football. The season was no doubt a tough one, but because of the determined effort of the team we had fun even though the outcome wasn’t always in our favour. After our first unsuccess- ful game the players pulled together and began to play as a team. Our best game of the season was definitely against Lakefield. The team had an unsuccessful record but never gave the opposition a win without working hard for it. Without the knowledge and patience of the coaches the team would not have been a team. D. Maynard. Boulden House Football Squad Boulden House — - f 4 Coach ' s Report Consistency and fair play would characterize the 1976 version of the Boulden House football squad. In roll- ing to a 0-6 won — lost record the Boul- den House squad exhibited the ‘never- say-die’ attitude and clean play that impressed so many opposing coaches. Although down 30-0 to Hillfield with 3 minutes remaining to go, the offence kept driving and defence kept hitting, earning the profound admiration of the Hillfield coach. He described Boulden House as the most spirited, cleanest, and thoughtful squad he had faced. Referred to as a second-half team, the Boulden House football squad had much greater success in the second half of the season. After a frustrating first few games in which every good gain seemed to be followed by a fum- ble, or every hard, low tackle by two or three missed tackles, the squad re- bounded behind the powerful running of David Maynard and the suicide tackling of Mark Dennys and David Ranee. The efforts of these three, plus a host of others (too many to be named individually) are responsible for the gray hairs of two Lakefield coaches and one Ridley coach, and an awed S.A.C. coach. The coaches would like to thank the players and manager of the 1976 Boul- den House football squad for putting forth their best efforts, and especial- ly David Maynard, David Ranee, and Harry Cameron for providing leader- ship both on and off the field. We wish all the members of this year’s football squad all the best in their future endeavours. B. Phillips J. Geale Hfv Ife K ' A 1 y 1 W, ? - ' w|P ; ji pi 65 — Boulden House ,i ' V Boulden House Soccer Squad SEATED: Square Bear. ALSO SEATED: R. Peace, D. Scott, D. Church, N. Gill, P.S. Richardson, R. Ellis, J. Karpus. SECOND ROW: C. Hill, T. Thurgood, K. Walton, J. Smith, C. Neocleous, G. Strat- ford, T. Roberts. THIRD ROW: L. Peer. I. Moorhouse, A. Schulze, J. O’Connell, J. Ceglar. FOURTH ROW: G. Bachorz, R. Moulder, D. Dixon. FIFTH ROW: ■). Dennys, Esq.; A Nisbett, K. Naylor, B. Southam, T. Hyland. Captain s Report This year’s team, although unsuc- cessful statistically, was very deter- mined and hard working. After a slow, disappointing start in September, the team improved rapidly throughout the rest of the season. Who could forget Robert Peace’s outstanding feats in the net, high- lighted on the muddy S.A.C. field, and Paul Richardson’s hard, accurate kicks from the right wing, which we badly missed when he decided to go to Europe for a holiday. I would like to thank Doug Church, who held the team together near the end of the season when both Paul and I were unable to play. Also we would like to thank Mr. Dennys for his su- perb coaching and Square Bear for his constant encouragement from the sidelines. Neil Gill Boulden House — 66 Coach ’s Report In spite of only a few wins this fall, the soccer teams had excellent spirit which never lessened throughout the season. This was in great part due to the first class leadership and encouragement given by the Captain, Neil Gill, and his assistants, Doug Church and Paul S. Richardson. No matter how adversely the play was go- ing, they always showed good sportsmanship, a high standard of enthusiasm and strong play. The young first team — four in Grade 8 and one in Grade 7 — played hard and well, and never lost their confidence nor their determination. The whole squad both firsts and seconds, had a thoroughly enjoyable time. So did I. John Dennys Second Soccer Second soccer started off with the confusing tryouts. Everyone raced out onto the field with high hopes of making the team and there were many possibilities but not enough positions. After the first game we pulled our team together for the long hard season ahead. We feel that we tried our hardest and enjoyed ourselves. We played in many scrimmages against other schools which helped us in our team work. The team’s enthusiasm was very good on the field and during practices. When we went to games at other schools we enjoyed playing a hard game and then relaxing during leaves. We feel that everyone enjoyed the last two months of com- petition and we hope that next year’s team has as much fun as we did. Reid Ellis Doug Scott The Classroom The classroom had no ceiling except the marine blue sky, the golden s un and the snow white clouds. There were no walls except the forest of spruce and pine, and the meadows of daisies and buttercups. The green grass served as our floors. When there was rain our shelter would be a big oak tree. In the winter there would be fires six feet high, fueled by coal to keep the classroom warm. There were no seats or chairs, nor were there any tables, just rocks. When you were working on the rocks, the odd, curious ant would run across your paper. When the wind was calm you could hear the running water from the stream, the calls of the birds in the forest, and the lowing of the cows in the meadows. A. Pain 2AP A Bicycle Golden Eagle A bicycle, a bicycle, Gracefully gliding There is no better fun. On surfaces of air A bicycle, a bicycle, Like lightning striking I’ll have to get you one. Downwards Eagerly watching A bicycle, a bicycle, No small thing unseen. Gliding down the hill. A bicycle, a bicycle, Eagerly searching To me it’s quite a thrill. Anxiously waiting Going forth daily A bicycle, a bicycle, Looking for food Do you own a bicycle? Endlessly ruling the skies. A bicycle, a bicycle, A motorbike or tricycle? J. Montgomery 1A Bicycles are fun ! ! ! : S. Burns 1A The Outcast The narrow, eroded path seemed rather bleak compared to the magnificent crimson foliage which seemed to encase me. The fall- ing leaves fluttered downward in a melancholy dance, turning the once dull, brown, forest, floor into an exquisite, multi-coloured blan- ket of leaf-like patchwork. The cool autumn wind scented with the light, cinnamon fra- grance of decaying leaves whistled an endless song as it continued on its never ending jour- ney. Suddenly I came upon the most unsight- ly tree that I had ever seen. As if it were an outcast of the forest, it stood alone, its mis- proportioned, tawny branches bearing no leaves as they broke the infinite blue sky. The tree’s homely trunk looked almost as if it struggled to support its weight. Coarse, knob- by roots protruded like feet from the ground. Like an ancient, hideous, old relic, the dis- figured outcast had nothing to do but await its death. P.S. Richardson, 2AU The Gunfight The wind slowly began to moan and somewhere in the distance shutters began to clap. Bottles began to crash. The aged, musty piano started to play a ghastly, foreboding tune. A piercing scream shrieked and silenced the area. A wailing arose as if a women was in sorrow. Then it was silent, except for the musty piano. It played for the dust, the cob- webs and the scene of the crime. V. Konway, 2AU 69 - Bouldfn How Visityour helpful t the Royal Bank. earn at HS3 Royal bank serving Ontario COMPLIMENTS OF LAWSON MURRAY MARKETING MANAGEMENT LTD. 1670 BAYVIEW, TORONTO, TEL: 482-4210 70 — Advertising Tomenson Saunders Whitehead Limited Toronto-Dominion Centre Telephone: 361-6700 Offices across Canada. Correspondents around the world. 360 Degrees of Insurance Service k. 71 Advertising FOR THE BEST IN -QUALITY -SERVICE -VALUE PEOPLE IN THE KNOW LOOK TO 77 STEELCASE RD. W. MARKHAM ONT. JACK WATSON SPORTS INC. SUPPLIERS OF YOUR SCHOOL STORE PHONE 495-1771 AREA CODE 416 STYLESETTER CLOTHES FROM O ' NEILL ' S MEN S AND BOY S WEAR PUT A LITTLE " ZIP " IN YOUR LIFE 78 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE NISBETTS THE JEAN SHOP FOR GUYS AND GALS WE HAVE THEM Shirts — Denims Cords Jackets GWG ' s Vest Cords Jeans Wide Legs or Slim 45 Walton St. Port Hope RESTAURANT 41 Walton St., Port Hope, Ont. Phone 885-2691 The Best Chinese Restaurant in Town Fried Chicken, Fish Chips, Chinese Food Fast Delivery - Take Out Orders Air Conditioning. Compliments of BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA PORT HOPE ONT. D.M. NEVIN MANAGER R.E. SCULTHORPE LTD. CHEVROLET - OLDSMOBILE - CADILLAC - CHEVROLET TRUCKS DAILY RENTAL - LEASING TEL: (416)885-4573 TILDEN RENT-A-CAR SCOTT HORSE TRAILERS 63 ONTARIO ST. PORT HOPE 72 — Advertising INGE’S PIZZA Inge would like to express her appreciation for the business of her T.C.S. customers over the past year and hope that the boys will continue this relationship in the 1976-77 year. Please be advised that on study nights pizza must be ordered by phone before 8:30 P.M. Phone 885-4596 LENT H l AIRLINES STEAMSHIPS RAILWAYS hotels car hire cruises 67 WALTON ST. PORT HOPE Phone 885-2453 TROPHY CRAFT SIGN OF SERVICE AND QUALITY THE PRESTIGE AWARD TROPHIES HIGHLIGHTED IN GOLD SILVER OR BRONZE FOR INFORMATION WRITE TROPHY CRAFT LTD. 225 RICHMOND TORONTO, ONTARIO Compliments of WATSON BROTHERS LTD. 260 Richmond St. W. Toronto T - Nisbet Letham Limited Consulting Professional Engineers □Municipal □Commercial □Industrial Highways, Structural, Water and Sewage Treatment, Pollution Control, Industrial Waste Treat- ment, Storm Drainage, Bridges, Flood and Eroision Control. Associate Company Nisbet Robertson Milway Ontario Land Surveyors Head Office: 198 Water Street, Sarnia, Ontario Telephone: 336-4292 H7T 7H8 73 Advertising CATERING TO - BANQUETS RECEPTIONS SAUNA - GAMES ROOM INDOOR SWIMMING POOL LOCATE D ON HIGHWAY - 1 AT THf EASTERN LIMITS OF PORT HOPE ONTARIO CANADA PHONE 416-885-2431 WRITE Box 56 Port Hope Advertising — 74 APRIL ICEBERG OFF BRAGGS ISLAND 1976 20x32 CALL: LONDON PUBLIC LIBRARY ART MUSEUM DA VI D BLACKWOOD REPRESENTED IN TORONTO B Y THE GALLERY PASCAL 334 DUNDAS STREET WEST TELEPHONE 366-0606 REPRESENTED IN MONTREAL B Y THE GALLER Y NOTHIN 1650 SHERBROOKE STREET WEST TELEPHONE 931-8013 75 Advert taing NOBODY LOOKS OUT FOR THE LITTLE GUY AS MUCH AS BEATTIE’S OPEN 9 T06 DAILY FRIDAY ' TIL 9 P M Chargex Accepted There are hardly any boys’ clothing stores around that can properly outfit your son for a special occasion. But there’s a boys’ and young men’s clothing store than can: BEATTIE’S. Where else can you find such a selection of suits and sports jackets in a range that goes from boys’ sizes 8 to 18, slim and husky too, and men’s sizes 36 to 42? Or free alterations by our in-store tailor? Also, Beattie’s doesn’t only cater to special occasions. There’s a great selection of boys’ wear for a fun summer. Like Lee jeans, baseball jackets, sweaters, jean shorts, T- shirts, windbreakers, swim suits, raincoats, in fact, all the accessories for summer camp. But we have an ul- terior motive behind this dedication to the little guy. If Beattie’s is the only place he can turn to when he’s a smaller boy, where do you think he’ll shop when he grows up? m t KXJ 6 HEN J CLOTniDU 430 Eglinton Ave. West 481-4459 Advertising — 76 t ala Mackenzie Shops MAIN SHOP 94 Cumberland St. Toronto SUMMER SHOP Muskoka Lakes Port Carling COMMERCE COURT SHOP Upper Court Level Toronto 77 Advertising BY THE LAKE 55 King Street East - Cobourg Phone 372-5431 American Express - Diners Club and Chargex Cards Honoured COliOIRG’S HOTEL Oh DISTIbCTHM Cobourg s Prestige Hotel and En tertainment Centre COCKTAIL AND DINING LOUNGE Entertainment Dining Room Facilities Fully Licensed Excellent Cuisine THE SHIRT SHOPPE Shirts and Sweaters and Slacks For All Sorts, Shapes and Sizes 10 Off For All Trinity Boys 1 1 Walton St. , Port Hope Phone 885-8818 THE MAGPIE CANADIAN CRAFTS 193 Walton Street Port Hope Ontario MKZ : 3» •- f Published by Josten ' s National School Services V Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. Lt « • -» The Record, Volume 80, No. 2, Win-tor anrl r rinity College School, Port Hope, Ontario. , THE RECORD TRINITY COLLEGE SCHOOL PORT HOPE, ONTARIO VOLUME 80, NO. 2 Editorial Staff Editor Chris Matthews Layout Editor Hugh Pearson Business Manager Bryan Houston with Mark Walton Arts Mike Guy School Life Mark Harrison Larry Aitken Chris McCormack Harvey Cornish On Campus Peter Scowen Stephen Suche Sports Paul Jarvis Don Guest Mike Allen Photography Rich Wilson Mike Vasila Denis Smith David Kaczmarek Geoff Peake Jock Sutherland Art Hugh Pearson Typing Mike Schulze S taff Advisor J. G. Gordon Team Photographs A. J. Dennys Staff Advisor (Boulden House) B. A. Phillips School Directory Head Prefect P. K. Edmonson Prefects S. D. Austin D. K. Clarkson M. F. T. Entwisle D. H. Guest P. C. Jarvis G. P. Jewett C. J. C. P. Matthews A. C. Smith Seniors W. M. L. Allen W. H. M. Baker D. J. Bowman P. W. L. Goering M. G. Harrison D. W. McCormick R. G. A. Payne House Officers J. A. Bramm J. D. Coyne W. M. German G. G. Gunness B. C. K. McCormack H. E. H. Pearson D. T. Osbourne P. S. Scowen E. G. Shouldice School Council P. R. 0. Hampson D. M. Mills M. G. Brunelle J. H. Cornish F. G. A. Greenwood B. H. Sutherland A. R. de Pencier H. P. Taylor P. H. H. Bell G. R. Burnside W. L. McKay D. N. Spaidal L. 0. Pindling F. T. Brooks Head Choirboys P. C. Jarvis C. J. C. P. Matthews Head Sacristan D. K. Clarkson Editor of ‘The Record’ C. J. C. P. Matthews President of Debating C. M. E. Dakin Captain of Hockey P. W. L. Goering Captains of Cricket P. K. Edmonson P. W. L. Goering Television: A Question of Essentials Yesterday I joined the millions of North Americans who sit daily before a television. To see the movie of the night, I had to survive many minutes of commercials in which I was criticized, cajoled, hu- moured and tantalized. I was told that to polish a floor in time for a party I had to use “Futura,” and that if I was to have a “fun time” I had to drink Labatt’s beer. I was also advised to wear Chanel perfume, (for that is what men like) and that I could get rid of my dishpan hands by soaking them in Palmolive detergent. In fact, I was even criticized for the stains in the sink I don’t own, for the weeds in the lawn I haven’t got and for the holes in the stockings I don’t wear. To end this exhausting barrage would be to leave the room with so many important questions unans- wered. One would never know just who killed whom, or if the victim is really in fact dead. It is of vital importance to the T.V. audience to know that their predictions were good, and that their assumptions were correct. Someday the good guy will lose, his family will be decimated and his possessions lost, just as the bad guy has suffered in the past. Then, our faithful T.V. buffs will watch on, through the credits and the next to see the bad guy brought to justice and the good guy walk off into the sunset. It remains a mystery to me, to this day, how we can turn to the unbelievable, and turn away from the believable. Why is it that we follow the Bionic Man with such religious fervour and regularity, clap- ping with amazement at his two-ton punches and sixty mph. jogs? He seems the new messiah in a dawning age of television violence, lunacy and incredibility. One doesn’t keep count of how many whales were saved in the Jacques Cousteau biological film, but rather, how many punches were thrown in the Wild Wild West, or how many bad guys were shot in Mannix. I still cannot understand how anybody who can kill three guys and hospitalize many others, who swears, spits and loses his temper, and smashes three cars in half an hour, can be let out on the streets again the next week with a new magazine and a full tank of gas! Unfortunately this is not all the T.V. Guide plagued with, for in between this and the afternoon’ soap operas, ‘sports’ events, real life drama show? and bigoted ‘comedies’ are slotted. Really, I do ncj think that the potential of this electronic item i:j being realized, nor do I believe that in its curreri form it is a very healthy reflection of mankind. In a week of careful selection and time tabling one can learn many invaluable lessons about th ( world we live in: the wonders of nature and th beauty of the wild, notwithstanding the education l shows concerning the languages and cultures of th many peoples in our world. It only takes one evening ; in a chair before the tube, to learn how to kee a mistress or to divorce your wife, how to rob bank and destroy a car, or even how to hi-jack plane, deal in drugs and kill people. I do not think it is being too dramatic to say tha our media is currently in serious straits that ar tantamount to causing a crisis. It is of a far, far greater importance that we lean about ourselves and about our existence, in a reallf ' ’ positive sense than that we should be faced wit the evil of society, and then led, through mas impressionism, to believe that this evil is a larg and unavoidable part of our lives. I am an optimist, for I look for the good in life On this matter of television, I am concerned wit the bad it is currently doing rather than the goo it has the potential to do. I have the hopes tha it really isn’t a mass hypnotic effect, and that m worries have been somewhat pedantic. As we stand at present, television is parading stuf that will gradually warp people ' s sense of values We must get our morals set straight and then us these as a guideline for our media. In essence, th decision must be made regarding what those whc tune in will be exposed to. Censorship per se, not required; what our society needs is the cen sorship that will ensure a moral progress. In doing so, we might then recreate the decency which i as essential to good living as good food is to gooc health. B. C. K. McCormac Arts 6 7 Arts This year Mr. Blackwood has found the time to set up an organized art course. Once a week he manages to take time out from his very demanding schedule to guide a group of aspiring artists through the basic skills of this very broad field. To this point, the boys of the Art Club have progressed from initial pencil and charcoal sketchings, through to watercolour work (from both still life and models) with the year-end objective of reaching a state of artistic competence in the use of oils. This will be done by employing the many techniques learned in the course. The students are grateful to Mr. Blackwood not only for giving so generously of his time, but especially for his incredible teaching ability. He approaches each boy with both praise and suggestions, and by not just grabbing the instrument involved with the attitude “This is how I do it; copy it.’’ He manages to cultivate each one’s own artistic ability, and channel it into their work. There are many in this world who are at the top of their respective fields, who lack the ability to express themselves, and to get their thoughts and methods across to others. Mr. Blackwood can, and does, and for this T.C.S. should be grateful. B. C. K. McCormack 9 Arts The Importance of Individualism If one assumes that the boys at T.C.S. are a reasonable cross-sectior of the personalities that are found in modern society (which I believe the are), then one can make an interesting study of character in the fairly closec environment that T.C.S. is. I must first say that I believe people to be basically fair-minded anc understanding, but there is a certain phenomenon which all are subject to and this is the ‘Mob Spirit.’ During my four years at T.C.S. I have found this ' Mob Spirit ' to be prevalent at all times, and in almost all people. I would define the ‘Mob Spirit ' as that which makes a person change his personality when around other people. It is when in a crowd that a boy here is the - most insulting, irrational and childish. The boy changes so as to impress his friends to get a laugh, and to be one of the crowd. However, when in conver- sation alone, he can be a truly rational and understanding human being. A great many of the people I know here follow the example described above; in fact some of them I think of as ‘good ' friends. The majority of the time one is with these people they de- finitely seem to be true friends, that is, they pay attention to, and seem to care about what one says. ° It is extremely interesting, but disappointing to see these same people change so drastically when ‘the crowd ' appears. For example, if one is talking about a certain matter and has given an opinion that is contrary to the ‘normal, ' the ' friend ' will respect this opinion, and perhaps agree with it. This same ‘friend’ when in a crowd (the ' mob spirit ' having taken hold) will ridicule the said opinion, for the reason that ‘the crowd ' and the necessity to conform overpowers his indivi- dual feelings. He must gain ac- ceptance by ridiculing the ‘un- acceptable ' or different opinion. Taking the existentialist view, ne would say these actions are the actions of an unauthentic entity, that j; a person who does not choose his own values, and most importantly :oes not live by his own values. He does not necessarily do what he thinks ; right; rather he does what ‘the gang’ thinks is right. The majority of vandalism committed at T.C.S. is not done by a single terson on his own accord, but rather it is done by a group, who act on a A him, thinking it would be funny and also an opportunity to impress one another. One can enhance one’s reputation by acting the way ‘the gang ' deems right. The ‘Mob Spirit’ completely blots out the rationality of individual thought. Examples of mass hysteria such as the witch hunts of Salem and the Communist hunts of the 1950’s are prime examples of the group spirit overpowering individualism. As far as I am concerned there is nothing beautiful or posi- tive about this syndrome. The mass cheering at sports events can be either a good thing or bad, depending on what kind of cheering is involved. A group of people genuinely cheering for their team do so because they honestly believe their team deserves their support. However, when violence and other forms of abuse are showered upon an opposing team, it is because of this ‘Mob Spirit.’ Somehow, the opposing team be- comes known as the enemy, people who might as well be the incarnation of pure evil. Any rational individual would obviously not think this to be true, but when one looks at the English and South American Soccer riots and killings, one can see the terrible potential of mass hysteria. There is no universal solution to this ever-present threat; i.e. the threat of happenings similar to the Salem witch hunts, happenings which can potentially ruin or end countless lives. I feel the best answer to this problem is found through ex- istentialism. Man must not " live simply to live, " or conform simply to gain acceptance, but rather try to react to situations as one would if one were alone, thereby in control of all one’s individual faculties. By doing this one will not be thought of as an unsociable person, at least not by those who have the pres- ence of mind to respect individualism. Certainly it is only the people who are capable of this respect who are worth the title of ‘friend.’ C. J. C. P. Matthews 1 1 Arts A Christmas Gift We have returned from the Christmas holidays. Ostensibly we go home to enjoy Christmas. But ho many can honestly claim that Christmas Day was the focal point of their holidays? Christmas has lost a gre deal of the importance that it once held for me and I imagine for a great many others. I used to enjoy Christmas. The days leading up to Christmas Day seemed endless. Sleep was hard to fir on Christmas Eve. When I woke up on Christmas morning (always at an early hour), I was infuriated ar incredibly frustrated because my parents took their time in getting up. I was dressed in my best clothe looking like one of the youthful cherubs out of “Good Housekeeping.” When the day did end I suffered sense of profound loss. It was all over for another year. I would feel depressed as things settled back in routine. I think it was when I first had money to buy gifts for other people that my ‘spirit of Christmas’ went into decline. Buying presents for people cheapened Christmas. The ‘Christmas spirit’ was forced upon you. After days of this, Christmas itself comes as an anti-climax. I find it interesting to draw a parallel between the loss of Christmas spirit and the growing availability of money to me. I enjoyed Christmas most when I was young and penniless. Now I spend a fair bit of money at Christmas and receive very little joy from it. Reducing people to amounts of money for gifts for them is not to my liking. People will come up to me and ask “What do you want?” Before I can answer they will state a price range. I feel as if I have become a burden to those people that really cannot afford buying gifts for people. I have no desire to become the source of financial hardship for anyone. I have yet to find a tactful way of telling someone that I don’t want them to buy me a gift if they cannot afford it. I also find myself on the fence. I have money, but not a lot of it. ■ That money was to last me until summer. It was all spent on gifts. What people want seems to be expensive. Perhaps I should make gifts for people, but I can’t help but feel that they would look down upon these gifts. I dont know if I would, as nobody ever made anything for me. — No that’s not true. My Mother made a hat for me. I still use it and I appreciated it very much. Perhaps there is more to a created gift than to a gift that is bought. But being lazy I find it easier to buy things for people. I feel pressured into spending money because everyone else is. I want my gifts to be as good as theirs. I can remember how badly I felt the first Christmas in which I bought gifts for others. My 200 pencil and pad of paper for my Father was all I could get for him. Raising that 200 had not been easy. Beside the several dollar gifts that my older brother and sister had got for him, it looked pathetic. Christmas had become a competition. I do now remember one gift that I made. It was a candle holder with a glass chimney. I enjoyed making it but I don’t know if it was appreciated by those who received it. When I think about it I can see the vast superiority a created gift has over one that is bought. It shows the recipient that he is worth the attention, and you think of him more as an individual — individuali cannot be in a gift that is manufactured en masse. I am glad that my parents never put Christmas totally out of proportion. To us a modest Christm is not ‘just’ a 60 dollar radio as it is to some. My parents have kept their giving down to around 20 dollar This is a flexible arrangement. If a person needs a winter coat, and sees one for 40 dollars that he like well, all right he can have it for Christmas. At the opposite end, there was one Christmas when we childre decided to forego the exchange of gifts in order that our father could buy a stereo that he had want for a long time. I enjoyed that Christmas a great deal. What disturbed me later was my father buyir Arts 12 ifts in the New Year as if he owed them to us. I believe Christmas has become a burden. It involves a lot of fuss and trouble for nothing. I don’t link our family derives anything from it. To us it has become a ritual. I no longer dress in my best clothes, get up very late, but I still go downstairs. Everybody wishes everybody else a Merry Christmas, we open ur gifts, exclaim surprise and joy, and then disperse telling everyone else how much we liked their gift nd how nice they were to have bought it for us. We do this all very sweetly, and try to be as sincere s possible. I used to regret the end of Christmas Day because it was over. I now regret it because it signifies the end of what was supposed to be the merriest day of the year. For me it has become most depressing, in that it was supposed to be the merriest. Upon asking others I find that this attitude is widespread. All one has to do is look in the faces of Christmas shoppers. Christmas spirit is for many, artificial. It has been pumped into them by television and radio. It should not be so. M any say they don’t celebrate Christmas because science has shown that Christ was born in the spring and not in the winter. — So what? Who cares when he was born? This is what I say to those who celebrate Christmas as Christ’s birthday. For others, like myself, who do not believe in Christ, I can think of no better time to celebrate. Celebrate what? Just celebrate. We need a reason for celebration. In the coldest most dismal season of the year I can think of nothing more beneficial than a good celebration. We need it. I need it. I end on a sad cynical note as I can see no improvement in the concept of Christmas and the spirit of Christmas. Something very basic is missing. I think it is in our definition of the Christmas spirit. “The Christmas spirit is the spirit of giving.” In an affluent society minds are geared towards materia lism. Material things are plentiful, easily bought and easily accepted. So they are given in the name of the spirit of Christmas. While people try to attach emotional significance to these material things, the true spirit of Christmas will, in my opinion, be beaten and trod upon until a time when it will be very hard to recover, should we want to. R. P. D. Srivastava 13-Arts Go West, Young Man Many years ago, in the times of the expansion of the land of North America, the main objectives enterprising and industrious young men were to “head out west, to breathe in fresh air.” At that there was a sound reason for going west. The west was a land of wild adventures, filled with image! of “gunfights at the OK corral.” A man could build a future for himself, and for his family, and futunj generations. There was a lot of land, and if a man was strong, and prepared for hard work and gruellinl hardships, he could carve out a place for himself in the wild reaches. Nowadays, the objective is still til “head out west,” but the reasons are drastically different. Now young men are content to “go out westj and wash dishes in Alberta for their year’s sabbatical in between high school and university. The nev phrase is to “find yourself.” If you ask me, I think they’re losing themselves. Instead of the west losinl its magic with the coming of civilization, it has enhanced it, because it has made it easier for young peoplj to get a ‘free ride.’ Since I am a year behind most of my friends at home, almost all of them are either on their wa j or have already gone out west. As the Headmaster said at lunch one day about two old boys at the Ban| Springs Hotel in Alberta — “They’re both bellboys.” I’m not saying I think of myself as being necessarily ‘above’ those people — it is just that my id of a good time is not being a bellhop in Alberta. How fulfilling could that be? Every once in a while I sit in class, look out the window, and say to myself, “Wouldn’t it be nice be ‘out west’ right now?” I feel most of the people are going to the west to a form of escape. Let ' s face it — it does have sor appealing ideas. You don’t have anyone telling you to cut your hair! You don’t have anyone telling yc to make your bed! These things go on and on. I think all people would like to be able to go away and be free fo do whatever they want — I kno I would. I am not knocking the idea of taking a year off from school and seeing another part of the world, feel it enriches a person very much to experience different cultures and occupations. If a person feelj fulfilled and enriched by working in a restaurant, partying all night, and working again the next day, with the same people all the time, I begin to feel sorry for that person. The big reward is to work for a while, make some money, and then blow it on skiing for two or three weeks; then back to work. I am a skier, and I can sympathize somewhat. I love nothing more than to ski down a mountain of fresh snow. There is a feeling there which cannot be found anywhere else. Why not do it in Europe? The skiing is comparable, the ‘apres skiing’ is better, and you get the chance to meet new people whose way of life is completely different from ours. You also pick up new languages, which is always helpful. In short, of course I will go to the west of North America. I understand the mountains are beautiful. I am not, however, going to follow the throngs of freedom-drunk youths on their treks “out west in a van.” B. German Arts 14 Pseudo Isn’t it interesting The way those girls dress up To reach that particular End of looking to be looked at. Seductively smiling Evil innocence laughing at me, I wonder if they know? The miles of blizzard Before them, miles of years across the Horizon of crisp winter dusk. I wonder if they can see the snow on the Tracks ahead. As we sit in the summer ' s evening heat I wonder if they think where those tracks Are going after they sit down in the snow. But still we sit and chatter. Our reservations we ' ve drunk away; Those conversations are years away, But still they hang in my mind They still h ig in my mind. Sandy Gausden 15 Arts Shock, Numbness, Anger. Why did it have to happen to him, In a time when I needed him more than ever; I had only begun to understand him . . . but it’s too late now. All the future plans . . . left unconquered. The impossible, so suddenly, the emptiness, Mournful faces draped in black, Glassy eyes reflecting pity and sorrow inexpressible by words alone. The home isn’t home anymore The silence, unbearable. His corner chair no longer radiates warmth on a cold day. The essential part of it all has departed never to return. Terrifying thoughts about tomorrow raise determination to succeed. Painful memories bring me back to reality, My unknown strength, the life of my life has gone before; His living inspiration will be part of me always. Mihkel Vasila Arts 16 Reflections Watching waves that disappear, And days that could have been. My eyes like waves they flow, Through her, I no longer name dear. So short, yet nothing — not seen; Since those eyes, they said no. My mind, young and untried it was, Not knowing, feet first did I go. Older now am I, but only days have passed. In another poem lies the cause, Deep within the words of woe. Feelings not meant for ever to last. Watching waves that disappear, And days that could have been. Mark Harrison Time Each country has a ruler From Russia to the Rhine But the world is addicted To the ruler we call Time The three small hands of Time Revolve on a many numbered face They tick right on forever Each tick means an Erase The future grabs at Time With an unceasing, greedy pace It stays ahead of man, We ' re the ones who chase; And if Time ceases Who knows what we ' ll see Maybe Christ the Saviour Will he save you and me? After a glance at Time We wonder a bit-then think Where should we be and when? Who knows if Time was extinct. Could we make it, could we cope Or would the world be a mess? It-would-because time moves us Like we ' re its men of chess. P. T. Kueber Arts 18 Mr. Bishop: An Artist Philip Bishop came to T.C.S. in 1946 after active ervice in the Royal Navy. Prior to the Second World Var, and shortly after, he served as a member on he staff of the Royal Naval College at Dartmouth, ingland. He retired as Head of Modern Languages it T.C.S. a few years ago but has continued to make i valuable contribution to teaching in the school. This year marks his final retirement from the teach- ng staff. Mr. Bishop has painted for as long as he can I ' emember and art was very much a part of his early education. All his life he has derived a great deal of pleasure from his art and his paintings have given snjoyment to a large number of people. His paintings are full of honest observation and the faithful rendering of effects peculiar to the areas where he has painted, in England, France and Canada. His work displays a rare ability to capture the essence of place and time as experienced in different geographical regions of the world. David Blackwood, R.C.A. Below: T.C.S. Hospital Bottom: Port Hope 19 Arts This year’s Talent Night, the entertainment of Parent’s Weekend, again offered the opportunity to a number of boys to pretend they were real profes- sional entertainers. The majority of these boys won’t get past the stage of pretending, but there was some genuine talent shown and a few of the acts were quite professional. Frank Monea and Phil Kueber were excellent play- ing mandolin and piano respectively. Monea was accompanied by Chris Wilson and Mark Wilcox on guitar. Boulden House was well represented by Robert Peace who gave both an amusing and skillful magical act. Mark Morton told some really bad jokes for which he won a coconut cream pie. However, he didn’t get to eat much of it. John Bramm and David Spaidal and also Neil Stephenson gave what can be called memorable performances. The final act of the night was a group called “Universal Gym and the Weights.” Hopefully the group will stay off the stage and star in the weight room next year. On the whole, for those who attended Talent Night (and for those who didn’t) the night was extremely worthwhile. Above Left: Nick Storer-Folt, Above Right: Mark Morton, Above: Larry Aitken. School Life 22 Casino Night— 1977 Casino Night at T.C.S. took a real turn this year; it was a casino not a fair. “Crown and Anchor’’ tables, “In Between,” ‘‘Money Wheel” and ‘‘Overana Under Seven” all proved to be very popu- lar, but nothing compared to Kim Ed- monson’s ‘‘Race Horse”! He attracted more than his fair share of the little ‘‘woofies,” who came for both the casino night and the dance which followed. Once again Willy German and friends put on a tremendous show at the ‘‘Black Jack” tables. For the less inveterate gambler, “Hockey Shoot,” “Darts and Balloons” and the “Chinese Betting Game” were provided. The organizers of the evening: Mike Guy, Ken Alexander and Joey Rego were pleased to see Tony Smith (Dad) win the door prize, a giant teddy bear. The generous profits of the evening went to the weekend committee of the school. Thanks again to everyone who helped us put on the show. Ken Alexander TWvr TOP LEFT: Geoff Green- wood. TOP RIGHT: Peter Scott, Mr. Walsh, Chris Phillips. CENTRE: Ken Ale- xander, Mike Rego, Peter Goering, and Ken Alton. BOTTOM LEFT: The Guild Room. BOTTOM RIGHT: The Servers. School Life 24 25 School Life Sacristans i Seated: C. M. E. Dakin, M. G. Harrison, P. R. 0. Hampson, D. K. Clarkson, The Rev. P. Hill, J. D. Coyne, C. L. Rodgers, M. E. HRoi Rich, A. T. Little, Second Row: J. D. Hogarth, H. P. Taylor, H. J. Worsely, M. E. C. Wilcox, F. M. Needham. Bi Bn, In my three years as a Sacristan I do not think the “God Squad” has ever been as successful as it was this year. The person largely responsible for this success was our new school chaplain, the Rever- end Mr. Peter Hill. At the beginning of the year we received an excellent response to our recruiting program, so much so that our numbers were in- creased to fourteen; two more than the original twelve. Besides their regular duties this year, the Sacris- tans performed two skits in the chapel, both of them written and directed by Mr. Hill. On April 24th six of us drove to New York for four days accompanied by Mr. Hill. In those four days we managed to attend a baseball game, visit the Statue of Liberty; tour the U.N. Building; see a performance at Radio City Music Hall and also a Broadway play; walk through Central Park, and take a boat cruise around Manhattan. I don’t think any of us will ever forget walking through Harlem and the Bowery. School Life 26 In any event, I would like to thank the Rev fo his guidance and wish the Sacristans next yea continued success. Sorry about all those leaflets Rog! Doug Clarksoi b es The Choir 27 School Life ront Row: Schulze, Hadden, Anstey, Hamilton, Cheng, Smith, Cook, Peer. Seated: Lines, Ellis, C. J. Matthews, The Rev. Mr. Hill, he Headmaster, J. A. M. Prower, P. C. Jarvis, R. Coyne, Standing: Bachorz, M. D. Wells, Erringnton, Moulder, Burns, P. Bate, M. ich, Mitchell, P. Shirley, E. Kila, J. R. Strathy, D. H. Guest, N. Storer-Folt, Dixon, J. A. Campbell, D. K. Clarkson, W. M. German, . Byers, Hayes, C. Milne Belyea, D. Sculthorpe, Rideout, C. Rodgers, Fruin. The Choir improved this year in one way but grew ' orse in another. It improved in that the Senior chool section added to its number of talented ingers and was thus able to perform more difficult ieces of music. This section of the choir worked on anthems for men’s voices, and travelled to St. George’s School, Toronto, where it sang a well re- ceived plain song service. However one major problem cancelled out the possibility of having a first-class choir this year. This problem was that about half of the Boulden House choir did not want to be in the choir, and they set out to make it difficult for those who did. There were times when all of the choir did perform well, for example the service at Grace Church on the Hill was very successful. But these times were exceptions to the rule. Hopefully this problem will not reappear next year. Perhaps a new system of recruiting for the Boulden House boys should be worked out. Chris Matthews Paul Jarvis T. A. Wilson The Masters Gordon G. Jones D. J. McCord H. S. Stevenson J. W. L. Goering P. E. Godfrey D. H. Armstrong A. C. Scott W. Mitchell A. M. Campbell ■ R. M. Kirkpatrick Hedney School Life i8 P. R. Kedwell T. W. Lawson P. R. Bishop A. T. Hay P. Hill J. D. Burns G. M. C. Dale R. Honey R. Reynolds M. A. Hargraft D. T. J. Walsh J. A. M. Prower 29 School Life Half A Sixpence This year’s musical production was “Half A Sixpence, " a cheery musical version of H. G. Wells’ nove “Kipps: Jamie Campbell, in his second starring role in three years, played Kipps - the naive young shot assistant. His three sidekicks were played by Chris Matthews, Mark Morton and the more than slight!; off-key Jeff Rosebrugh. Gina MacDonald again handled her part of the demure young girl with professiona ease. Bill German played Chitterlow, the explosively eccentric actor-playwright, who is the instigator of tht whole plot Kipps learns of a substantial legacy due to a coincidental meeting with Chitterlow. Along with th money come the fortune hunters: Helen (David Spaidal), her snobbish brother (Marc Rich), and ' terribh proper’ mother (Jock Sutherland). Kipps, overcome by the worldliness of the Walsinghams, quits his jot and becomes engaged to Helen His new life of leisure is not as wonderful as he thought, and he learns that his old friends are ns best firends. He marries Ann, his childhood sweetheart, and tries to be aristocratic, but fails miserably. ung Walsingham, entrusted with his money, runs off with it. Kipps and Ann settle down, buy a bookstore, and begin to live the way they were meant to. In the end, Chitterlow’s play is a success, and he gives Kipps his money from the returns. The difference is that Kipps keeps his head and lives the life he is used to. As always, the stage crew, Mr. Prower and Mr. Gordon were equally responsible for the show’s success. Special congratulations should go to Jock Sutherland, who still gave an excellent performance while in great pain, due to a broken jaw. The Ski Day It was the opinion of everyone concerned that the school needed a holiday. After careful deliberation the Headmaster decided to grant our request. On Tuesday February 21st the whole school piled into buses, Bethany-bound. We spent the day skiing, be it cross-country or downhill, had a lunch of (what else?) sumptuous Bogyay burgers, and were witnesses and participants in the famous Pizza Cup giant slalom race. This was won (by a slim margin) by Mikey Allen. Hopefully this will be an event that will be repeated in future years. ABOVE LEFT: Lunchtime. ABOVE: Kurt Brandes. BELOW: Heading back. Debating Debating this year has not enjoyed the great access of previous years. We did not win the Fulford up, nor any major tournament. This situation does not occur because of lack of alent, but is due to an overall lack of preparation, a the many debates we entered this year, our de- baters had style and humour, but we did not have acts. It is the combination of style and evidence hich created the invinciblity that TCS debating once lad. Because we did not have victories time after ime, the numbers present for our home debates lecreased. At one Fulford Cup debate it was most imbarrassing to see only a handful of people in ittendance. Next year we could become the great debating school we once were. We have a number of poten- tially strong orators, but this potential must be cul- tivated properly. Debates, even seemingly insig- nificant ones, must be prepared very well and in advance. The people participating must get into the habit of spending a considerable amount of time practis- ing for each debate. Lengthy research must be per- formed by every debater for every debate. If this is done, there is no question that next year’s team will be successful. My thanks to this year’s executive and all those who debated, and I wish the best of luck to those who will debate in 1977-1978. Chad M. Dakin Seated: J. D. Coyne, C. A. M. Gausden, L. E. Aitken, C. M. E. Dakin, J. G. Polak, M. D. B. McKinney, N. P. Seagram, C. L. Rodgers. Second Row: R. A. V. Wing, K. M. Brandes, D. G. Meunier, R. C. Byers, A. T. Little, J. H. Cornish, J. M. Walton, T. W. Lawson, Esq. 33 School Life Amin Sends Son To School In Port Hope I i i Dada greeting the fathers of T.C.S. Government Troubled The Canadian Government has been in a state of turmoil since Amin threatened to attack Quebec and take it over should Canada protest his actions. The cabinet is still arguing the pros and cons of a takeover and it will be a while before a decision is reached. The Prime Minister could not be approached for comment, as he was attending a rock concert in New York with Bianca Jagger. Idi Amin Dada, the ruler of Uganda, has senli his son Mwanga on an exchange to Trinity College P r0 S School. Trinity was informed of the exchange aboul two hours before Amin and his son arrived at the school. In exchange for his son Amin chose younj m David Meunier, much to the delight of a certair f 1 Mr. Wilkinson who cooed with excitement on hear P 11 ' ing the news. Meunier was last seen being stuffed!! into the trunk of Amin’s car for the ride to th ! fily s( airport. Mwanga is only ten years old, equivalent to grad 5, but his father successfully argued with th jtt Ml Headmaster that he should be placed in grade 10 Mr. Scott could not be reached at the hospital further comment. his Masters swearing allegiance to Dada. i Rev. Hill after being dyed black to better suit the Moslem faith. 34 On Campus Mwanga Living At T.C.S. Port Hope (TP) Apparently, as a result of the new exchange program with Uganda, many changes have been made at Trinity. Mwanga, or “Sir,” as he is affec- tionately known to his friends, was placed in middle dorm Brent (one of the houses) for his grade ten year. Unfortunately Mwanga wanted a private room. When told he could not have one y the Brent housemaster Mr. C. Hargraft, he cle- erly solved the problem by having all of his dorm- mates shot. The late Mr. Hargraft could not be reached for comment. It seems little Mwanga is ot only good at solving private problems, but also his schoolwork. He is top student in his Swahili lass (formerly 3rd form French taught by B. Ked- well), and his Know Uganda class (formerly Geography taught by P. Kirkpatrick). Mwanga ias a special trick in his Uganda class: if he doesn’t know the name of a river or city in his homeland he simply changes it. So far he is holding an average of 100% in both subjects and he is well on the way to being top of his class with only Goebel and Honey left to eliminate. Mwanga is well liked by both his friends and his enemies. His faithful servants can only speak vords of praise for him (as nothing else is allowed). The prefects, God rest their souls, were also quoted to have said “tomorrow Morning Amin,” before they were mysteriously killed when a machine gun went off in their common room. The school Chaplain works hard to keep the Moslem faith to which he is a recent convert. Every Sunday night to the sound of the “Beach loys,” pagan Christians are sacrificed to the Ugan- dan statesman. As well, the food has apparently improved, following the mysterious disappearance )f the entire kitchen staff, and the equally myster- ious reappearance of various parts of them throughout the school. Little Mwanga all alone in middle dorm Brent. Execution of a public nuisance. 35 On Campus The new uniforms for the Bigside Football tea m. Bears Trample Hillfield ■ ■ , • - ' The Trinity Bears romped to an easy victory over Hillfield today in I.S.A.A. football, 56-0. Coacl Mwanga, who replaced Mr. Hargraft as head coach, was obviously pleased with his team’s performance) which he showed by only having one of his players shot. That player was Mark Harrison, who foolishlj broke his ankle on one playj I asked the team captain, Don “muff’ Guest, to what he attributed the team’s success. Without hesitation he mentioned his coach) “I thought it was brilliant the way he planted those land mines under the Hillfield bench sc it blew up when their guys sat down on it.’] Obviously, young Mwanga has the old school spirit) Mwanga cleverly poisons the U.C.C. drinking water in the U.C.C. game. , ..y£ ' d Inspection Day At Trinity Idi himself came to inspect the newly -formed Canadian contingent of the Ugandan Air Force. orld Premiere At T.C.S. " HIGHEST RATING EVER: - Ungandan Daily News YOU MUST SEE IT: — Ungandan Daily News FANTASTIC! EVERYTHING: - Ugandan Daily News YOU WILL SEE IT! — Ugandan Secret Police 90 Minutes After Entebbe The true story of the treacherous raid on the free people of Uganda by the treacherous Israelis. SEE THOUSANDS OF ISRAELIS KILLED, SLAUGHTERED AND VANQUISHED! SEE THE VASTLY OUTNUMBERED UGANDAN TROOPS TRIUMPH OVER EVIL, AND IN SCORN RELEASE THE HOSTAGES ANYWAY! STARRING: IDI AMIN As the “good guy” MWANGA As the “good guy’s son” And introducing thousands ot volunteers as the " bad guys. " Many thanks to those involved in the mass burial scene. 37 On Campus PRUDHOE BAY Centennial Lecture. V MACKENZIE J Y| ©DELTA £ This year the school welcomed Bill Wilder — a truly distinguished businessman who stepped momentarily out of the economic and political ' spotlight to speak on the very subject of energy. He presented a short but fairly concise account of the energy problem which we as Canadians cur- TWtly Wilder, the Chairman of .Arctic Ga man- 1 ggecLto sidestep carefully the tie is imminently involved in, and also dodged many of the questions in tHMflVge i tfctTpllowed his lecture. The whole question of the feasibility and necessftY ' of ifn Arctic pipeline was adamantly challenged by several people with several t Wilder was quick to point out that we -- — f ajt in an energy crunch, and that the availa- j j bility of gas that is believed present in the jfcth, could quite economically, tide us over i for the next two decades while a satisfactory Uostitute is being sought. a PW“n4R JTtl£ GAS PIPELINE desire is to seek the 5 iibstit.ta«,£ |$iMNG CANADIAN I j iwa,ting untiles too laj ft|lllC0NNECT|NG y $ p|pf ■ O pr U0H0E bay gas M QvACKfNinf DE1TAGAS School Life 38 Founder’s Day Founder’s Day 1977 retained much the same format as in previous years, but left most with the feeling nat it was indeed different. The program began with the dedication of the Ketchum House Clock, donated by the Strathy family, text was an address by Charles Lynch, a well known newspaper columnist and excellent orator, who spoke in the severity of the political situation that Quebec is now in the middle of, suggesting that separatism tow not merely a possibility but rather an inevitability. He called upon us, as Canadians, to take a personal tand in strengthening our nation, and to be proud of it. The afternoon was highlighted by the superbly coordinated efforts of the Gym Team and the box horse ind high horse squads. The Old Boys’ cricket match was of its usual high calibre and the rocketry provided sntertainment for many. In Osier Hall a debate was held concerning a resolution based on the morning’s opic. The day concluded with the annual Inter House Play Festival (see following two pages). In many respects he day was a success. It may not be an example of a typical day at T.C.S., but it did open the school o visitors; it involved the boys in the many activities, and with the fine weather it made an enjoyable lay. House Play Festival Bethune House “Louder I Can’t Hear You” was the play performed by the Bethune House players, and it revolved around the plight of the modern housewife and her search for recognition. Harvey Cornish played the housewife, while Larry Aitken portrayed the husband who takes her for granted. Laughs were provided by Jamie Hill, as a psychiatrist, and Jamie Strathy and Mark Butterfield as the children. These laughs were plentiful, but unfortunately fell short of the mark. In essence this play was entertaining, but technically, it exhibited inexperience in both direction and acting. Bickle House John Bramm directed the Bickle House play which was a highly entertaining melodrama entitled “The Man In The Bowler Hat.” It was in this play that Chris Rodgers received the award for Best Actor. This comedy drew many laughs from the responsive audience. This play lost a lot of its coherence w hen one of the leading actors took ill and roles had to be shifted. The actors did a reasonable job considering this setback. As is usually the case with House Plays, this one was full of technical imperfec- tions. In short, it needed some polishing. School Life 40 Brent House Brent House was the eventual winner in this competition, with their slapstick rendition of “Hamlet,” which would have made Bill Shakespeare roll over in his grave. Mark Morton did a commendable job as director of this play which had the audience in stitches. “Hamlet” was a great play for audience entertainment, but it was unfortunate that all laughs relied on slapstick as opposed to wit, but I suppose that is what is required in a House Play Competition. The audience generally gauges a play’s worth by the number of laughs produced as opposed to technical merit. Richard Wing was Ophelia in this production, and for his performance he received the Best Actress award. Ketchum House Ketchum’s play was technically superior to the other plays, but few in the audience realized this. “The Answer” was co-directed by Bill German and Chris Matthews and was most enjoyable. Steve Austin, Jock Sutherland, Bill German and Chris Matthews were the stand-outs of the actors. The play itself concerns a playwright who writes a play containing all the knowledge in the world, and finally the “answer” to world peace (the ‘commonplace’ Ten Commandments). Chris Matthews displayed some excellent acting in the leading role and received the audience vote as the best actor. Bill German was awarded the Best Supporting Actor medal for his role as a loose woofie. 41 School Life Top Left: Unified , Relevant, Organized, but an inauth- entic jump, Top Right: Peter Scott and Chris Phillips. Above Left: Mac and Mini Mac. Right: A new and leav- ing master, Far Right: Cricket tea, Below: John Bramm, Jock Sutherland and Ken Alexander. I » School Life 42 op Left: Mr. Reyn- Ids, Right: Doug uycke and Brian awson. 43 School Lite THIS FALL . . . will be “ALL IN ONE” AT 94 CUMBERLAND STREET with . . . expanded floor areas enlarged fitting rooms extended fashion items . . . to better serve our increased clientele. Mackenzie Shops 94 CUMBERLAND ST. (NEAR BAY) TORONTO 922-2222 922-2694 44 Advertising I i DAVID BLACKWOOD R.C.A. Represented by the following galleries Edmonton: West End Gallery, 9509-156 Street Edmonton, Alberta. Toronto: Gallery Pascal, 334 Dundas Street West, Toronto, Ontario. Ottawa: Gallery Graphics, 521 Sussex Drive, Ottawa, Ontario. St. John’s: The Gallery, 284 Duckworth Street, St. John’s, Newfoundland. Lone Mummer Approaching. Etching 20 x 32 1976. I Advertising 45 Mike Allen 75-77 Mike wandered into fifth form just in time for Christmas exams, and moved in under the guiding light of the ill-famous Coach H. After Christmas he had the pleasure to room with Donald Mills, and since then they are reputed to be the best of friends. Gympy has done the best to fill the footprints of his older brother Wimpy. He quarter- backed Bigside ball in his sixth form year, receiving full colours and the Most Improved Player award. During his short stint at TCS he also played Bigside basketball and was captain of the Ski team. Apart from athletics the spike also achieved good grades, which was a surprise to everyone. He was also appointed a Senior, which was also a surprise. The boys from the Brew-ha-ha Club wish the Colgate Kid the best of luck. Steve Austin 70-73, 74-77 Babe spent six years here, skipping third form, and was always one of the biggest men on campus, in more ways than one. Three laborious years “downstairs” in Boulden House earned him a place in the “petite elite” of C-dorm. An outstanding football player, he spent three years on Bigside, and in his final year was Assistant Captain and won a distinction award. In his final year he contracted encephalitis, which caused him to miss the whole of the winter term. He was a fine actor, and was in a score of plays. We will all miss Babe, for his good humour, and bad jokes. See you around Babe. Hugh Baker 74-77 Our questionable local tennis and squash pro, Hugh, is renowned for his ability tc pull the iron out of the fire at the most opportune of moments. He came to Trinity just] in time for fourth form and instantly became Mr. Hargraft ' s pet(?). Gay-Gay had an uncanny ability for skipping out late at night and playing with bulldozers. The following year, he escaped his true love in Brent, and fled to Bethune House. Hugh made quite an impression on everyone in the school and in his final year was appointed a School Senior. He was infamous for his right arm and good laughs. Hugh has made his mark at T.C.S. and we hope you have a good happy tennis life. So long Arm.. | Don Bowman 73-77 Bow had his clothes unpacked in ' 73. Independence has taken over since then. He has achieved the office of Senior, and has been Assistant Captain of Hockey and Co-Captain of Track. He was on Bigside Ball, and received numerous colours in numerous sports. He has a passion for travelling, including the “Armadillo Gang ' s” trip to Florida. He has never been the same since. We wish him and his parents luck next year, as he is living at home next year and going to Glendon. See ' ya Bow. 48 Leaving Class John Bramm ' 11-77 John came in grade eight and proceeded to go straight downhill. After a short stint in C-dorm, John graduated to Mouse House, where he never missed a trick. Although John was always active in sports at all levels, dramatics and other activities, his forte was a too dangerous gift of eloquence. Armed with his lightning quick wit he weasled his way into dates, out of dates, into weekends and out of school. I am sure that John would be the first to say that TCS was an experience which he very largely enjoyed, but I am just as sure that he would be the first to say that he is glad to be moving on. I won ' t go on about what John did for the school, but rather what he did for his friends. John was a good friend to have. See you at Western next year, John. Toby Bruce 75-77 Toby, our token farmer, is the silent type. He never was too loud for the sake of loudness. Athletically his greatest attribute was his room mate. His second greatest attribute was his endurance which he put to good use on the Cross-Country Ski team, where he was Vice-Captain, and won Bigside Colours. Being from Guelph, Toby knew a lot about the outdoors and he took part in many hiking and canoe trips. He was attracted to the outdoors type such as Dave Morel, the arctic cat, and Molly Lawson whom he met square dancing. We wish Toby good luck next year when he isn’t attending College. We’ll miss him. Marc Brunelle 76-77 Marc was a sixth form newboy who came to us with the highest recommendations from U.C.C. A fiery French Canadian, he was by far the most reactionary member of the cell. It was this fiery personality which lit the fuse to many an explosion in English class. Of course he was the only ‘rag’ needed in the clean-up of such a detonation. Marc was known to go to the lake when occasion had it that he got the ’Blues.’ Folded, rolled, plain or with chocolate sauce Marc always had room in him to consume a few sheets of paper. Marc was known for his cleanliness. Not that he didn ' t take a shower, he just left his feet outside. " Had I the chance to do it all again,” he was once quoted saying, " I’d find a better way.” Doug Clarkson 73-77 Four years ago Douggy was left on our doorstep, a bewildered and naive new boy from somewhere in the frozen north. He quickly settled into the congenial atmosphere of Middle Dorm Brent along with Messrs. Honest John Rogers, Killer Christie, Pistol Pete Puky, Wild Bill Mahood and others who shall remain nameless. The following three years proved arduous but our hero survived to have a very interesting sixth form year as a ‘feet and Head of the House of Hargraft. Doug never became a bona fide member of the taxi squad but he hopes to make up for lost time next year at the University of Alberta. 49 Leaving Class John Coyne 72-77 John is one of those unique people who can go through five years at T.C.S. and not lose one pair of underwear. Dad was the driving force behind the infamous efficiency maintained in Ketchum House, for which he was appointed a House Officer. He was a good athlete, competing for the school in soccer, swimming and tennis. He worked hard, and his marks showed it. (He even took work home on weekends!) Sow was a real rogue with the ladies, and they showed their appreciation by naming him Ms. Congeniality. Even though he was tight with Coffee-Mate, John was generous at heart. Good luck at Queen’s next year John, you don ' t even have to make your bed there! Bruce Culbert 74-77 Usually when someone has a popular nickname at TCS, the first word of his biography is that nickname. I have, however, avoided that. “Berf” arrived in fourth form, and immediately became a smashed hit. Bert is the likeable type. He is also an expert on hockey. He has more hockey sense than common sense. He spent his fifth and sixth form winter terms on Middleside hockey, and would have been leading scorer if he hadn ' t broken his ankle. He was awarded extra colours for his efforts. Berf was a lover. His one love was in Cobourg, and he made a point of visiting “her” every Saturday. We are sure will visit “her” with alarming frequency in university. Good luck Bruce, not that you will need it. Chad Dakin 71-77 The executive on campus leaves us this year in search of new colleagues and better pay. Behind him Chad leaves two positions which will be hard to fill: as President of Debating, Chad showed us what one could accomplish if he put his heart into his work; as a four year vet of the SCR he lead the league in bumming. Chad was a fine marksman, an accomplished speaker, an involved sacristan and a gentleman. We will miss him ... I think. L Jeff Dinsmore 74-77 Jeff lives on top Trinity. Or at least he used to, for now he’s doing what he wants. Seemingly, top Trinity won’t be the same without him, and vice-versa. A veritable David Bowie ilk cult hero when he hits the streets. May seem surprising for someone who ' s been locked up all these years. They ' ll follow him in giggling flocks. , Yes, Jeff will break a few hearts in his day. His sideburns will account for at least half. The cell was Jeff’s home when he was here. Now he’s really home. I . Leaving Class 50 Kim Edmonson 70-77 Achievement: this is the word that best describes Kim ' s seven years here at T.C.S. Ed’s career in Boulden House began in grade seven. By grade nine Eddy was elected Captain of soccer, hockey and cricket and received colours in all three. He was also a C-Dormer and won the Hamilton Bronze Medal. Thus ends his illustrious career in Boulden House. Kim entered the Senior School and started exactly where he left off in Boulden House. In his final year he co-captained soccer and cricket and was assistant captain of hockey, and received Bigside Colours in all three. Kim was also given the difficult task of Head Prefect, a position which he took in his stride and did a very commendable job, especially since he had mono all year. Kin will do well in all endeavours in life. " Like tickling me, right Ed? " Frank Entwisle 74-77 T.C.S. was blessed with Frank in fourth form, only to lose him for a term in fifth form while he picked fruit in England at Charterhouse as an exchange student. Frank established himself as a leader right from the beginning. He was a Prefect, and Captain of a winning Cross-Country Ski team, from which he earned Bigside Colours, two years in a row. Frank also played a year on Bigside Football where he earned half Bigside Colours and was Captain of Middleside Cricket. Frank’s authority and cheerfulness will be missed. Good Luck Frank wherever you go. Hooray for the Sprouts! I’ll see you in California, Frank. Ernie Fernandez 73-75, 76-77 Ernesto Fernandez alias ‘Ernie’ has been the keynote in the operation of the cell. His qualifications include both league football and cricket. He did go astray during the second term to play basketball, but he always told us about his late leaves. The maitre d’ of the Cueva, he was once quoted as saying; ’May I have a cup of coffee, please?’ We’ll never forget him nor will the girls downtown. Sandy Gausden 74-77 Charles Alexander Michael Gausden was affectionately known to all as “Sandy. " He was a charter member of the cell, and kept its reputation at the utmost level. He could often be found sitting under a tree writing wow poetry, or blasting out his eardrums with his wow Kenwood. Sandy is into nature, as well as materialism. But you see, this is typical of Sandy, as he likes the best of both worlds. His ultimate aim in life is to come back to TCS and teach English under Mr. Lawson. We often wonder which one will go crazy first. Wow Sandy... 51 Leaving Class Bill German 74-77 Since Bill’s career at T.C.S. started halfway through fourth form, his first year was one of adjustment. That year was not entirely successful as he had a lot of adjusting to do. However, in the next two years, Bill learned to live with and respect the ways of the school. In fifth form Bill tried his hand at Ho-Ball, but he found that the school offered other activities which were more attuned to his tastes, namely the arts. He became actively involved in dramatics; joined the choir (winning a special choir prize) and was a mainstay on the Record staff. Bill plans to attend Trent University in the near future, where he will major in English. Ah Willy, you’re a good man! Peter Goering ’69-77 Once upon a time lived a little boy in the heart of a thriving metropolis. One day little ‘Gear’ sat down and contemplated life — his decision — to go away to school in the country. He discussed it with his father and from that moment on ‘Happy’ was ecstatic. So little ‘Reemer’ grabbed his napsack (and other essentials) and hopped on his solar energy 10 speed and pedaled towards the school on the hill. He liked it so much the first day he decided to stay awhile. Eight years, 6 Littleside colours, 2 littleside captainships, 8 V 2 Bigside colours, 3 Bigside captainships, 2 grade 12’s, and numerous academic distinc- tions later, ' Unit ' is thinking of leaving to move on to bigger and better things. We all wish him the best of luck at U.N.B. or wherever. Don Guest 74-77 Don was the type of guy who never made himself obvious, but was always in the limelight. In sports, he was unmatched, winning the Grand Challenge Trophy in his final year. His leadership qualities continued off the field, and for this he was appointed a Prefect. Muff gave the school a great uplifting both in sports and in general day to day activities. There was never a dull moment in a Bomb class when Don neglected to complete his essay on time. Bishop’s University has been grovelling for Don’s football prowess, so we will probably see him on the gridiron Quebec way. Gary Gunness 74-77 There are times when I feel like giving it all up I’ll look into myself and see a stranger Oh and nothing can seem stranger But I know I’ll come around And like the fool I am I’ll see this world so much stronger Dan Hill Rooming with GGGG (what do those words mean?) was “an experience.” He gets more letters in one day than I got all term (all from nubile wenches), more colours in one year than I got in five: Littleside soccer, plus Middleside and half-bigside, not to mention track colours. Great dances, pretty blind dates (thank you!), a room in Ketchum that looked like Laserium (how did he con Mac into...?). Gary, you will be remembered by us long after June 1 1th. (And by Joanne, Susan, Laura, Cavita, . . .) 52 Leaving Class Mai i He pi kisfi from I was I tests in ir his si ii in it 9 m Philip Hampson 75-77 Phil came as a new boy to TCS in 1975 with one thought on his mind ... work! Scorning the normal 40-hour work week, Phil set about creating the 40-hour day. Under this rigorous program Phil worked out both physically and mentally. The result was a set of well toned brains and muscles, and he was very proud of them. Phil’s expertise at making friends was surpassed only by his inability on the rocket pads. To Mr. Wilson’s constant delight, half of Phil ' s rockets were still going strong as they made their craters in the tennis courts. In his short two years here, Phil has gained Little and Middleside colours in skiing, football, half-bigside colours in skiing, and has made star performances in track. It is with sadness that we say goodbye to Phil, and we wish him luck at university. Mark Harrison 70-77 Harry entered T.C.S. seven years ago and in every sense of the word he was a veteran He participated in sports of all levels and was very active in all facets of school life. In his final year he was appointed a School Senior. Somewhere along the line he graduated from braces (and Math II hopefully) to brew and soon became a loyal subject of the Queen’s. Mark could always be counted on for anything (except Record work, of course) and was known for his relaxed composure, quick wit and his “simply Massive” collection of casts. Jet Lag proved he has ability to succeed at anything he has the slightest inkling of an interest in, but he has not yet found anything worthy of his interest. He will continue his search next year at either Queen ' s or Western. " For you’re as free as a bird now, And this bird you’ll never chain.” - - John Holt 73-77 John marched into the Senior School during the third form with both his musket and if a great wit. Staying clear of trouble and Mr. Godfrey, John turned into not only a more mmk terrific guy but also " LANCE CORPORAL.” Bones gave a shot at almost every sport and ended up being the captain of the Second Swimming team in his last year, and an active member of the Track Team. 1 might add l that Bones was Middleside Football ' s secret weapon. John will be off to York University next year and we wish him the best of luck, both there and at ‘Fort York. ' Don’t tell anyone you’re ticklish Bones!! Paul Jarvis 71-77 From Boulden House to the Senior School, Paul’s persistance and stamina saw him through quite a variety of sports. He received full colours in gymnastics for two years and was captain of a very good team in his final year. He gained half Bigside Colours after two years of Bigside Ball and another half in Rugger. The Little Boy ' s avid participation gained him the position of Sports Editor for the Record this year. In his final year Paul was appointed a School Prefect and Co-Head Choir Boy and in both showed his leadership ability. Can we forget burning the midnight-oil with Hogie when we invented the thirty-hour day? Good luck next year and watch out for bad babes on skis. From one sprout to another — O.K., see you there, Mini Ho. 53 Leaving Class Graeme Jewett ’73-’77 Greame came to us in third form, and due to his ruggedness on the football field he was known by all of his friends as “Daisey.” In his four year stint here, he got actively involved in almost all aspects of school life. For this and other fine qualities Blaze was appointed a School Prefect in the sixth form. In sports he played two years of Ho-Ball, culminating in an assistant-captainship in his final year. He played hockey and rugger with great dispatch also. His marks stayed constant all through his stay here, staying in middle set all the way along (Never got Bomb eh?). We may see Blaze in the mines or on the slopes next year, but wherever, there’ll be a pardoo. David Kaczmarek ’73-77 To have a friend is to be a friend. Dave was one, and had many. Academically, Kacz often gave it his best and rarely fell short of his mark. For Trinity he competed in football; he played squash; and he ran track. In the winter he was the best-dressed-man on the slopes, and an impressive skier. A lot of this came from Dave’s determination to be a better person. He wished to stay fit, both mentally and physically, to apply himself and essentially to enjoy living. As he leaves us we wish him luck and success in all he turns his hand to. Geoffrey Joyner 74-77 " Stumpy” (he even admitted he was short) was one of those who came to TCS and left without the usual fanfare ie. prefect, senior, or house officer. His greatest athletic achievement was in cross-country skiing, where he was vice-captain and earned half colours. In fifth form Geoff went to Brentwood in Vancouver B.C. as an exchange student. He was well-liked by most, and those who didn’t aren’t important. Good luck Geoff, maybe even at Queen ' s. Eddy Kila ' 76-77 Nine months ago, Eddy came to T.C.S. with a semi-contented grin on his face; it has never left him since. Within a short period of time Eddy became recognized as the cell’s leader. Everyone followed Eddy and he followed his nose. A man of culture, Eddy always took advantage of play trips in order that he might get himself over-exposed to life’s little pleasures. He was known for his amazing ability to keep a heated English-class discussion burning, and various other attributes. Eddy has been dubbed ‘bellows.’ His lifestyle is contained by his philosophy: When you’re hot you ' re hot, and when you’re not you haven’t been trying hard enough. Leaving Class 54 Markus Konway ’ 76-77 Excerpts from “Organic Chemistry Illustrated’’ interview (now banned in the Kawarthas) OCI: Mr. Konway, to what do you owe your renowed sensuality? Konway: One must understand the mechanics of locomotion, and its application to all deviations. OCI: What do you regard as your greatest athletic achievement at Trinity? Konway: Job program. OCI: Anything else? Konway: I ' d have to say eating, as it is highly competitive at T.C.S. I never did get a cinnamon bun... (sighs). OCI: Where are you going from Trinity? Konway: University of Toronto. OCI: Any special reason? Konway: They grovelled. OCI: What will you take there? Konway: Anyone I can get (chuckles) OCI: (annoyed) I meant academically. Konway: Civil Engineering. OCI: To what do you owe your high academic position? Konway: I cheat a lot. Tim Markham ’75-77 The rumors, you know, are true. Tim Markham does exist. Patroling masters and too inquisitive new boys have been known to have stumbled on to him, sleeping in his lair, under a sink, in a cupboard in Trinity House. Although quiet and not outspoken, the occasional work and poison pen letters he gives to the masters usually give him honours standing, although he is not above bribery to ensure them. Occasionally, Tim could be found on the football or cricket fields, but he was usually asleep. These skills Tim plans to bring to Queen’s next year, where he’ll major in complaining. Paul Martin 71-77 Paul was fresh from the rolling green hills of Jamacia, back in 1971 when he entered Boulden House as an innocent minor. He soon learned the tricks of the trade in order to survive in Boulden House. After two trying years “The midnight smile” came up from the “Hole” to haunt the senior school in 1973. In athletics he played on Middleside soccer, the Swim Team and the Track Team where he acquired Bigside Colours. Paul’s strong point in athletics was running. He ran in two Oxford Cups and placed sixth and fourth respectively. Paul has always been a hard worker academically and he ' s always preserved the will to improve his academic standings. Paul has served six years of boarding school life and is still sane to this day. “Paul, bye for now. Best of luck wherever woman may take you!” Chris Matthews ’73-’77 Chris put forth the utmost in effort in his school activities. This is the rule as opposed to the exception with Chris in all of his endeavours. As a prefect, he served as an example for all others to follow. As a Captain of Track, apart from personal accomplishments, his leadership capabilities were again exhibited as top notch. In academics, he was the envy of all, keeping top grades while being the Editor of the Record, and involving himself in dramatics. I could go on in great length about Chris ' accomplishments, but there is neither time nor space. In short, he is the type of person who makes T.C.S. memorable, and in fact this whole stage of growing up. I am sure he will continue in this regard for years to come. Next stop, Trinity College U. of T. 55 Leaving Class Chris McCormack 71-77 An artist; a gentleman; an athlete. Heroes of great books are all these things. Chris is all of these things, but few realize it. The basketball coach realized he was an athlete, but it took time. Chris went from third-string to starter to Bigside Colours, always dedicated, always working to his full potential. A lot of people got advice from Chris, whether they wanted it or not, but it was sound advice. Chris is intelligent. His marks speak for themselves. Could his high English marks be due to his liking for square dancing? Next year Chris plans to go into architecture. We know he will be a good one. Good luck! Walter McCormick73-77 Walter had a very successful four-year stint at T.C.S., being a leader in athletics as well as a top-notch student (even if he didn’t think so). It didn’t take Wally long to earn his painter pants, and thanks to him May 2-4 will never be the same. In his final year he was a Senior and Head of Bethune House, which caused him to be the recipient of many a good meal. He played three bigside sports, and in his final year he captained Bigside Rugger. Heaven to Waldo is a brew, a woofie and an afloat Glastron. Of course this is all secondary to Bigside Ball. Ho Walt (ha ha.). Mark McKinney 72-77 Mark has been at TCS forever. It was not until this year that he found himself, or lost himself; it depends on what side of the fence you stand on. Living with Bulla turned Mark into a heavy disco kid. The babes at Branksome drooled over his backward studs. He then lived with Paul C. and became a devout anti-semite. “The Cell’’ ran like a well-oiled machine because of Mark’s efficiency in dealing with matters pertaining to the “lunatic fringe. " His diplomatic immunity was not recognized in Mr. Lawson ' s class, but then again Mark never recognized Mr. Lawson’s intelligence, so they were even. Next year Mark is moving to an institute of higher learning — Lisgar Collegiate in Ottawa. I hope they dig Steve Goodman. Don Mills 75-77 Don came to the school in fifth form and roomed with his best “bud " Mikey. Due to his charm and wit, he made friends quite easily. I am sure that if there was a prize for the boy with the ability to make and keep friends, Don would have been the obvious choice. He played Middleside Football, Basketball and League Cricket with great drive and determination. His marks were good, which is what can be expected. I am sure that I am not alone in bidding Don a fond farewell, in fact the whole school is glad to see he is successfully moving on. We may see him at 53rd Precinct as “Deputy Don.” Leaving Class 56 Mark Morton 73-77 The only way Mori could survive his four year stay at Trinity was to submerge himself in various activities such as plays and sports. In sports he earned Bigside Colours in football, swimming (of which he was captain) and rugger. His attention span was to say the least limited having never survived through a double Geography or Math. Mort and Muff were a pair and between them they managed to get through sixth form. Mort’s quick wit saved him many times and hopefully will continue to do so in the future. I Mort Needham 74-77 Morton Needham, the cell’s token kink has been at T.C.S. longer than anyone else. We figure that’s why he got that way. Mort firmly believes that time at T.C.S. is better wasted wasted, and better used abused. His curly locks and dreary-eyed expression has secured him the nickname ‘droopy.’ He has been incarcerated in private schools, so long that no one can honestly say what changes may occur within him when he graduates in June. But one thing we know for sure is that no matter how old Mort gets he’ll always remain young at heart. Chris Nelson 70-77 “Many people genuinely do not wish to be saints, and it is probable that some who achieve or aspire to sainthood have never felt much temptation to be human beings.” George Orwell I never claimed to be very good in school and my participation in sports was limited, but I never played the saint either. For this reason I ' ve lasted at T.C.S. If I had it all to do over again, maybe I’d have my reservations. Dave Osbourne 76-77 Oz, known to all as Toikey, jogged into “Goo ' s Zoo” (Trinity House ’76) in low spirits. Fortunately he had an excellent student advisor and was pulled through the first few weeks. Rooming with his old buddy Hare-lip Martin, Toikey’s spirits quickly rose. By the time the track season caught up with Oz, he found T.C.S. really was a “goigous " place offering “phenomenal” opportunity. Sixth form started off wrong, as Toikey ‘accidentally’ missed Hargraft ' s early ball. Captaining Middleside Basketball and receiving full colours twice in track for his efforts in running circles, Oz made up for his misplaced dreams of playing ball. Although he was often found arguing over trivia instead of studying, Toikey has had a “lovilly” time. We are saddened to be saying so long Oz, you’re the best “halfmiler” we ' ve seen in a while. Leaving Class 57 Simon Pan 75-77 Simon, fresh from Hong Kong in fifth form, established a pattern that he continued in his last year: no work and high marks. Instead of work he engaged himself in other diversions such as tossing paper airplanes out of his window or playing chess (well enough to represent TCS at the chess tournament). His favourite pastime is reading, and to assure a good supply, he was a librarian. Although a leaguer, he was dedicated in all of his sports endeavors. Despite the fact that he will not study for exams, he is expected to go to Queen’s. Good luck, and keep up the good work Simon. Rob Payne 72-77 “For we alone regard the man who takes no part in public affairs, not as one who minds his own business, but as good for nothing ... For in truth, our people have this point of superiority over other men: To be the most daring in action, and yet at the same time, most given to reflection upon the adventures which we mean to undertake.” Pericles Hugh Pearson 75-77 Hugh was the first person I ever met from the place “where the buffalo roam,” and liked. He was a “good guy” — in the true sense of the vulgar term. Armed with the boards, he was an outstanding member of the ski team (the west is best, eh?) and was Assistant captain of the team in his final year, after winning Bigside Colours for two years running. Lester played Ho-ball in ' 76 and captained the Oscar winning “Assorted Vegetables, " who made it look like they played cricket. Lester gave us many good times, although we often wondered what his damage was. After “Brew-Ha-Ha 17 " we are sad to see Hugh go, but we will all see him next year ' cause we’re all going out west to find ourselves. John Polak 75-77 John was a keynote force in the cell. He was a regular Cobourg resident on Saturday evenings. However, he still managed to keep an even record with the T.C.F.S. Friendship Beer Society. When Bogart becomes P.C. Prime Minister, the cell will remember his promises. “Top marks? Naturally, that ' s the competitive urge! To hell with authenticity, Mr. Lawson.” said John as he stepped out the door. Leaving Class 58 Peter Puky 72-77 A journey to TCS could be an apt analogy to the sinking of the Titanic. Both hinge on the common idea of submerging. Peter acquired his admittance into this institute of higher learning in his grade nine year, immediately ascending to the upper echelon of the learned. Upon gracing the Senior School, Peter remained in the top sixty of the scholastic genre, and repaired television sets to occupy his ever-racing mind. He then discovered women. The beginning of the end for our most hopeful prodigy. See you later, Pete, Hee Hee. Pete Scowen 73-77 Pete was first detected here in 1973, when like an old cheese he made his presence known. He had and still has the greatest sense of humour the school has ever known, cracking jokes even Phil Hampson wouldn’t touch. Pete has devoted most of his time at T.C.S. to soccer, hockey and boasting about it. He was captain of Middleside hockey and soccer (both by one vote — good thing he voted). The rest of his time was spent calling people sheep and informing them of the stupidity of Suche’s. Pete plans to elbow his way into Colorado College as a sophomore next year. We wish him luck, for some uncharitable soul has already warned him. Glynn Shouldice 74-77 Glynn came to us from U.C.C. with a foot firmly planted in his backside. It was evident that T.C.S. was more suited to his character. Glynn supplied a personality that is much needed at an institution such as this. He could always be counted on for a laugh; or if the occasion warranted it, a sympathetic ear. While never receiving full Bigside Colours, Glynn played on numerous Bigside teams. He was a good student, with many questionably high grades to his credit. It is rumoured that Glynn will leave here to become a Bob Dylan groupie, and discard all of his Genesis albums. ‘Later Fry. Hugh Sisley 74-77 After a wild year at York Mills C.I., Hugh decided to leave his multitude of chicks and fast Datsuns for a more subdued life in the small town of Port Hope. Leo came to TCS in fourth form. Decked out in his grey pin-striped suit and his infamous ' Lenny glasses,’ Leo settled into school life quickly, joining the smokers club, the ski team, and helped out the " Bears of Bigside Ball” from behind the bench. Lenny even had time for the track team until the practices became more than a smoke at the ODS and a few jumps over the high jump bar. Lenny was at times a difficult person to find, as he was seldom in his room actually working. One might find him watching TV, having a smoke or talking to one of his chicks on the phone. Next year Lenny may become a professional ladies man, or sell Datsuns. Good luck Lenny, and have fun. 59 Leaving Class Fred Smith 76-77 Since Fred came here as a sixth-form newboy, he never got the chance to sample all aspects of school life. He did, however, make friends both quickly and easily, which made matters much easier. Sportswise, he was on Mac and Mikey ' s Ski Team, where he earned Middleside Colours. Undertaking the rigours of Maths and Sciences did not prove easy for Freddy, but he put forth his utmost in effort. Fred was a charter member of the Cob’s Club, and he j was known to admit that he found it more stimulating than the Political Science Club. Fred was a good guy, and we all wish we could have had more time to get to know | him better. Tony Smith 73-77 Tony, our token Italian, landed here in grade 10, but no one knew it until grade 11 and that was a year that had its morbid aspects. It was in grade 12 that Tony began to shed his shell — a process that was to end in grade 13 when Dad became a School Prefect and head of Bickle House. Tony is a gifted person and also very unselfish as he devoted four years to the school. Countless hours were spent in the capacity as Stage Manager. The stage was Tony’s life at school and the stage revolved around Tony. There will be a big gap left here when Tony goes, but remember Tony, “all the world ' s a stage.” Petri Pet It rood ear he we Warren Smith 74-77 It’s hard to say what Warren is like. He’s a person who does what he likes, what) 1 he feels is right. He was Vice-Captain of Cross Country skiing in fifth form and earned 1 2 Bigside Colours. But in sixth form he decided he needed a change to squash. He’s not a glory seeker. Warren also tried his luck for two years on Middleside Football. Warren worked hard and achieved good grades all throughout his four year ‘visit,’ , at T.C.S. This, and his personality should get him through Western just fine. Good Luck pal. The trip to see Chico was well worth it! Florida Forever. Nick Storer-Folt 76-77 To the person who has never seen a Nick-fit ... stay away. Kinetics, physics, chemistry or math didn’t phase him, his strength lay in his perseverance, his steadfastness (his Coles Notes). Remember when Nick was broke? So do all the other smokers. He had his hands in your pack before the cellophane came off. But it was a pleasure to lend to him, and even more fun to collect (where is he?). He was an athlete (stifled laughs from all around). He was Middleside football quarterback, played squash and league cricket as a novice. “The bat is held the other way fool.” Nick is going to McMaster; he is truly their gain. Leaving Class 60 Stephen Suche ’75-77 Steve was an individual; he was selective in choosing his friends and his involvements, and he was generous in sharing his humour and his good nature. For the school he competed in squash and track, accumulating colours, or sorts, in both. In the classroom he was a whiz; his willingness to help was appreciated by his classmates, and his aversion to work was a constant exasperation for his teachers. A firm believer that the west is best, Steve heads back next year, this time to Colorado. We wish his professors all the best, if they manage to lure him away from the ski slopes and into their lectures. I Petrus Wong 75-77 Petrus, or ‘Woody’ as he is affectionately known by all at Yings, arrived in fifth form. He roomed briefly in a discotheque, and then for ther rest of the year with one P.C. This year he roomed with Berf Culbert; despite this he managed to keep up his group one standing. He has kept a six term membership in league sports. In a badminton court, however, he is a true athlete. Petrus is an easy going guy with lots of charm and is a good friend. Next year he plans to go to any university that will take him (85%?). We wish him the best of luck. Graduating Fifth Formers Peter Bate 74-77 What is this quintessence of llama dung? Oh that this too sullied flesh would wash (please). Master Bate arrived in third form and roomed with Milne (close the lights!). When he wasn’t being mauled by cats in the magic forest, he could be found sleeping with Jimi Hendrix (blaring). Despite the fact that he was of the caucasion persuasion, he was a great bean eater. Peter had a winning leer, and he was an avid rugger player, who specialized in long showers. He faithfully went to every dance (at least physically) and many nubile young girls remember the thrill of his roaming Latin hands. Peter is leaving this year, his English a little more slurred than before he came. He is off to Argentina to become a cowboy. I can see him now ... tilted in the saddle. Adios, Vaya condios. 61 Leaving Class Marc DePaul 72-77 Marc entered the school in grade eight, and overall has had a memorable experiencd since then. He did not compete in much for the school, but when he did he was quite successful. In his final year he was awarded Half-Bigside colours for gymnastics. Marc] was not an outstanding student, yet he never had trouble with his work. He maintaineq an optimistic attitude, and always had a cheerful remark on hand. Marc will be attending Syracuse University next year, and though we are sorry to see him going a year early| we wish him luck. Randy Stockdale 74-77 Randy came into Boulden House halfway through the year. And like most Mexicans, he excelled in sports. He made the cricket team, even though he had never played the game before. In the Senior School, he was set to achieve high standards. He achieved these standards, both athletically and academically. “Randy strode through the Senior School like a cockerel upon a dunghill.” Good luck, Randy. Clayton Moore 75-77 This strange mutation is usually found either at the SCR or somewhere in the nook] and crannies of Ketchum House. Its lair is usually a mess; samples of rocks, mining hats and magazines, with the ubiquitous lunchpail strewn about the floor, cupboard open an ] occasionally out the window. For recreation it plays Bigside ball in the fall, and then goes into a long, term and a half hibernation period during the winter, only to be woken up occasionally for a rumbli (six of us against one of him), or a 9:30 butt. Ah! But then the spring arrives, and C([ spends his time throwing around iron balls. Next year Clayton plans to go to the north country, to take mining engineering. Goo ] luck Clay, see ' ya later. Harry Worsley 71-77 The “Mad Englishman” rode into T.C.S. on his pony one bleak day in 1971. His belongings consisted of 101 different plants, a beaten up “Uxbridge” flag, a lousy stereo (which has been pitched out the window) and his cricket ducks. He immediately settled in athletically and distinguished himself in cricket, hockey and soccer, all at the Bigside level. After taking a crack at the Bible, Hal joined the Sacristans, but was soon expelled because of his sexual exploits in New York. All in all, Harry was a great guy who will always be remembered by us. He enjoyed the school immensely and was a great asset in every way. Leaving Class 62 - CHARTER COACHES TO ANYWHERE IN CANADA OR U.S.A - DAILY LIMOUSINE AND AIR EXPRESS SERVICE TO AND FROM TORONTO INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT For further information and reservations call Port Hope 885-8166 63 Advertising Compliments of: HfflDEJ Men’s and Boy’s Clothiers 430 Eg I inton Avenue West, Toronto, Ontario M5N 1A2 360 Degrees of Insurance Service ; Tomenson Saunders Whitehead Limited Toronto-Dominion Centre Telephone: 361-6700 Offices across Canada. Correspondents around the world. 65 Advertising itnnttn u r Bigside Hockey Sports 68 Scoreboard u.c.c. Tied 2-2 L.C.S. Won 7-4 Nichols Lost 3-8 S.A.C. Lost 1-7 Appleby Won 4-3 U.C.C. Lost 3-5 Nichols Lost 4-5 Ridley Lost 3-7 Ridley Lost 3-7 S.A.C. Lost 0-4 L.C.S. Won 5-3 Appleby Lost 2-5 j Colours Bigside Extra Bigside Alton Bowman Goering Northey Edmonson ! Dignam V2 Bigside Byers Hill Bachorz Knowles Jewett McGreger Taylor H Rodgers i Meunier : Captain’s Report Bigside Hockey has come a long way over the past couple of years. Two years ago the team finished the season with no points. Last year it finished with one point. This year, a combination of spirit, sustained effort, and determined coaching brought the team out of the cellar, finishing the season with seven points. Sure we lost more games than we won but, hockey at T.C.S. is definitely getting better. There are only four sixth formers leaving the team, so I expect an even better season next year, with a more experienced squad. The team’s thanks go to our coach Mr. Mitchell, and our manager John Reid, for the never-ending efforts that they put into the team, and also for a fun season. P. W. L. Goering 69 Sports ABOVE LEFT: Richard Knowles and Jamie Hill. ABOVE RIGHT: Northey again. SEATED: D. J. Dignam, M. C. Bachorz, D. J. Bowman, P. W. L. Goering, P. K. Edmonson, G. P. Jewett, D. G. Meunier, SECOND ROW: W. Mitchell, Esq., J. D. Hill, K. F. Alton, W. L. McKay, P. K. B. Northey, H. P. Taylor, J. D. Sutherland, D. I. McGregor, R. C. Byers, H. J. Worsley, J. R. Reid (Mgr.). ABSENT: R. J. Knowles. 71 Sports Middleside Hockey Captain’s Report It has to be admitted that we weren’t the best Middleside team ever at T.C.S. Statistically, we were a wipe-out. It would be wrong to say “I don’t care.” It hurts a lot to lose, but playing on this team was something that took away all pain. My teammates were a group of people to whom losing never became typical. No matter what happened the game before we were always going to win the next game. And this wasn ' t believed in a blind way. We knew we could win if we worked. We had the talent. Anyway, who could be upset with Harry, Haggs and Gengis on the team? Remember Haggs flashing for six-year old girls at S.A.C.? A tribute to our goalies Craig Milne and Jeff Conn. They had to make up for our mistakes (which were numerous). Time and time again they proved they could make the big save, and that it takes ‘‘two to tango.” I thank our coach, Mr. Hill. He never worked us too hard in the name of winning. Also thanks to Tony Delitala, our foreign import manager. Thanks to everybody. P. S. Scowen BOTTOM LEFT: C. Taylor BOTTOM RIGHT: The team Sports-7 2 BOTTOM LEFT: M. Rich and B. Culbert Scoreboard Appleby Lost 0-10 U.C.C. Lost 0-10 Lakefield Lost 2-10 S.A.C. Lost 1-5 Colours Lakefield Lost 3-5 G. Burnside Ridley Lost 2-6 A. de Pencier R.L.S. Lost 8-9 M. Harrison U.C.C. Lost 0-10 M. MacKenzie Appleby Lost 2-7 T. Needham Appleby Lost 3-8 C. Phillips Lakefield Lost 3-4 P. Scowen Nichols Lost 0-3 M. Whitehall FIRST ROW: J. B. Conn, R. G. Haggarty, A. R. de Pencier, P. S. Scowen, M. G. Harrison, C. R. Taylor, M. R. Whitehall, C. A. Milne. SECOND ROW: A. Delitala (Mgr.), J. A. Gall, B. J. Guichon, F. C. Poulin, M.P. MacKenzie, B. L. Culbert, C. Phillips, G. R. Burnside, THIRD ROW: F. M. Needham, D. B. Paterson, T. W. Needham, M. E. L. Rich, P. Hill Esq., L. J. Waddell. 73 Sports Littleside Hockey Captain’s Report I am hesitant to pass on the fact that this year’s Littleside Hockey team suffered a fairly depressing season. To begin with we were a totally new and unassociated group of boys with no experience together on the ice. This situation dictated a period of adjustment and immediate reorganiza- tion. It wasn’t long, however, before we soon functioned as an effective unit. Unfortu- nately, time had withered away and follow- ing a series of ill-fated losses, we had slipped into a rut of low spirit which was to haunt us until the last two games at home. Thinking of our only win against S.A.C. and the rather expectant T.C.S. fans, we made a tremendous effort to fire ahead spiritually with a wholehearted effort from everyone; nevertheless, the scoreboard would not cooperate. Overall, it has been an exhausting season. I would like to express my gratitude to my assistant captains, Jacques Albert and Fraser Gamble. Also, praise goes to David Fisher for his net minding. Mr. Walsh — too bad! I hope future seasons will be more successful for you. Thank you for your encouraging support and instruction. R. P. Goebel TOP: Steven Sills. BOTTOM: Tom Little. Scoreboard Lakefield Lost 2-4 U.C.C. Lost 1-5 S.A.C. Won 4-1 U.C.C. „ Lost 0-6 St. George’s Lost 1-3 S.A.C. Lost 2-8 Lakefield Lost 5-8 Appleby Won (default}, Colours J. Albert D. Fisher B. Barootes P. Seagram F. Gamble B. Needham P. Goebel Extra — T. Little SEATED: D. M. Fisher, F. T. Brooks, J. R. J. Albert, R. P. Goebel, F. W. Gamble, G. G. Davie, M. H. Bakker SECOND ROW: J. R. Risdon (Mgr.), P. A. Baker, W. J. B. Church, C. F. Phillips, N. P. Seagram, B. S. Barootes, B. E. Needham, S. C. Sills, A. T. Little, B. K. Bradshaw, 6. T. J. Walsh, Esq. 75 Sports Bigside Basketball ■ mm Captain’s Report In the early going our team was unable, due to lack of experience, to pull itself together as a unit. But as our record shows we improved immensely over the duration of the season, winning three of our last four games. The vast improvement of Chris McCormack’s play helped the team greatly in the latter part of the season. We’d like to give special thanks to mad dog Kelly for his unbelievable performance in the St. Clements versus T.C.S. volleyball game. Also thanks to Rab, Pilsbury, Dinsworth, Midnight, Mini, Gyp, Sleepy, Cripple, Ernesto, Waldo, and last and also least Diapers. Thanks to you too, John, for all your efforts; it was fun. Don Guest Ken Alexander Seated: B. C. K. McCormack, K. M. Brandes, M. E. Rego, K. P. Alexander (Asst. Capt.), D. H. Guest (Capt.), J. A. Dinsmore, T. J. English. Standing: P. H. Bell, E. Fernandez, C. A. Kelly, D. W. McCormick, G. P. Gibbons, L. E. Hall, R. G. A. Payne, M. J. D. Guy (Mgr.), J. H. A. Wilkinson, Esq. Scoreboard u.c.c. Lost 40-59 Appleby Lost 26-62 S.A.C. Lost 44-60 St. George’s Lost 53-57 Appleby Lost 43-59 S.A.C. Won 43-38 St. George ' s Won 67-48 Hillfield Won 59-28 Ridley Lost 47-59 Left: Don Guest Above: Ken Alexander Colours Bigside D. Guest K. Alexander C. McCormack Vi Bigside C. Kelly R. Payne M. Rego E. Fernandez K. Brandes 77 Sports Middleside Basketball. TOP: Richard Wilson. LEFT: Chris Lambert. Captain’s Report With six players returning from last year’s team, Middleside Basketball expected to win a few games this season. However as the scoreboard shows, we had quite a disastrous season. We had a few very close games, which we could have won, and potentially we could have beaten the majority of our opponents. But due to extremely erratic play, excessive fouling, and sometimes a lack of desire to win, we gave games away. Although we did not win games, we did enjoy ourselves, (mainly in practice) and no one ever complained much about not getting enough playing time, especially Bill German. On behalf of the team we would like to thank Rob Jellet, who was our manager whenever we had a late leave, and also our coach Mr. Hugh Stevenson for being such a “good man.’’ D. T. Osbourne C. J. C. P. Matthews - " Scoreboard u.c.c. Cobourg East S.A.C. St. Georges Cobourg West U.C.C. St. Georges S.A.C. Ridley Lost Lost Lost Lost Won Lost Lost Lost Lost 29-35 41-50 29-53 33-49 46-34 31-33 23-31 35-37 39-62 Sports 78 SEATED: R. M. Wilson, B. A. Houston, S. A. Johnson, D. T. Osbourne (Capt.), C. J. C. P. Matthews (Asst. Capt.), P. T. Buschlen, S. W. Thomson, SECOND ROW: H. E. Stevenson, Esq., C. M. Lambert, D. M. Mills, W. M. German, D. K. Clarkson, R. C. D. Jellett (Mgr.). 79 Sports Littleside Basketball i junden I I.S.A.A. Champions Captain’s Report At First, Littleside Basketball didn’t seem like much and it looked as if we were headed for a bad season. We were basically a young team with only three players returning from last year. We lost four of our seven games and were suffering from team problems. However, we managed to pull ourselves together for the first league game against U.C.C. We won this and the next four, but then lost to Appleby due to overconfidence. This loss however, put added determination in us and we went on to win three out of our next four games. The result was we were one point ahead of Crescent School, and I.S.A.A. champions. Special notice and thanks to Mr. Kedwell, who won his first championship in his lengthy career as a coach. Thank you Littleside Basketball for a good and o enjoyable year. J. C. Lowe II II II ill II k ii k ' l ii N i unden Again Scoreboard U.C.C. Won 38-33 Appleby Won 40-33 S.A.C. Won 47-33 Crescent Won 44-40 U.C.C. Won 45-42 Colours Appleby Lost 34-38 Blunden S.A.C. Won 76-51 Ebsary Crescent Lost 34-55 Havlicek Hillfield Won 62-20 Keuber Ridley Won 56-28 Lowe Payne C.D. Seated: M. Ebsary, C. D. Payne, J. C. Lowe (Capt.), A. S. Blunden (Asst. Capt.), P. T. Kueber, C. B. M. Cowan. Standing: P. C. K. Leung, T. J. Forester, Y. L. Yu, R. V. Havlicek, P. R. Kedwell, Esq. 81 Sports ififTfifTnflli Cross Country Skiing I.S.A.A. Champions C.O.S.S.A. Champions Seated: A. F. Hamilton, A. M. Vasila, J. C. Bruce, M. F. Entwisle, G. L. Joyner, M. D. Wells, D. N. Spaidal. Standing: E. C. A. Southey, J. N. Belyea, C. M. Schulze, A. M. Vasila, B. C. Hedney, Esq. )ttom Left: Frank Entwisle, Below: Toby ' uce, Bottom Right: Marlen Wells, iddle: Going to the marathon, Right: arlen again. Colours Bigside T. Bruce F. Entwisle A. Hamilton M. Vasila M. Wells V2 Bigside Joyner Littleside T. Southey D. Spaidal A. Vasila Captain’s Report The Cross-Country Ski team had a remarkable season. Competing in five high school ski meets we raced against 65 other teams, and were beaten by only 3 of them. Very hard work and perseverance took us to the O.F.S.A. (Provincial) championship where we placed ourth out of the 24 schools that qualified. Once again TCS placed first at the I.S.A.A. Championship making us I.S.A.A. champions for five consecutive years. The T.C.S. Invitational and T.C.S. relays, to our ambarassment were not difficult wins, although Lakefield did provide strong individual competitors. In the southern Ontario ski division races (class A) our juniors fared very well and keeping the calibre of the competition in mind so did the seniors. Our first ski event of the year was the 30 km. Muskoka Loppet. Other long distance events included the Mosport-Labatts Loppet and the 100 mile Canadian Ski Marathon. Bruce and Hamilton both comDleted the 100 mile event to win the Coureur de Bois bronze award. Thanks must go to an excellent cross-country ski coach, Mr. Hedney and also to Mr. Morel for his assistance and company throughout the season. Thank you also to the Havergal ski team for their encouragement at Mosport and the Marathon. M. F. T. Entwisle k Alpine Skiing Captain’s Report This year ' s ski team was not quite as successful as last year’s. In a sense it was a frustrating season because we missed O.F.F.S.A. by only two points. In racing terms that is equivalent to less than half a second behind the team which was chosen. Although as a team we never won a race we always placed reasonably well. The season started off with the T.C.S. Invitational. Dad told us that it wasn’t good manners to win your own Invitational so we gladly conceded the trophy to a reasonably strong Lakefield team. The next weekend we were off for some pre-season training at that big mountain in the sky: Osier Bluff Ski Club. The “Mini Mac " didn’t get rolling till Saturday morning because of bad road conditions but we had everything under control. With “C.B. Sisley” in the back- seat and “Ripples” at the wheel we got all the way to Osier without getting stuck. It was then that Dad decided that we needed a little exercise so he nonchalantly parked in an 8 foot snowbank. Next we were off to some little molehill called Blue Mountain for the I.S.A.A. Unfortunately U.C.C. and Ridley, because of their foreign exchange program, were able to smuggle a few Austrian team members into their line-up (well that ' s the way I see it anyway) and ran away with the show. Yet we were not willing to concede to this humiliation and our efforts resulted in a hard earned 4th place. It was then back to home base to wax up the skis. After a week’s rest we were off again for the Kawartha Championships at Sir Sam’s Inn. The competition was much stronger this year than ever before but the team was able to pull up its socks and come out with a strong third place finish out of about twenty schools. A week later we took to the road once more for C.O.S.S.A. at Mount Madawaska. Fate was against us! We unfortunately made the mistake of mixing some bad literature with our religion awareness hour and thus the “big brother” in the sky took a dim view of our desire to win. He punished us by allowing us to come third by two points and miss our shot at the All-Ontario. All in all the season was reasonably a lot of fun. With our international flavour; a Swiss, an Albertan, a Torontonian and a Hillsburghian, we couldn’t miss! P.S. Thanks Dad! W. M. L. Allen Top: Captain Mikey Above: Big Mac Attack Sports 84 Left: Lester Pearson Below: Mikey again. Seated: A. Munk. F. B. Smith, H. M. Sisley, (Asst. Capt.); W. M. L. Allen, (Capt.); H. E. H. Pearson, (Asst. Capt.); J. D. Hogarth, P. R. 0. Hampson. Standing: M. J. Selway, T. M. Percy, J. T. Brody, D. E. Lawson, J. D. M. Huycke, R. J. Gladwish, J. A. Stewart, A. M. Campbell, Esq. 85 Sports Swimming Captain’s Report We started out the season with the usual crowd and added a few foreigners from down south. Since we are warm blooded humans we did not appreciate the temperature at which Mr. Ward kept the pool. His cheery smile and “It ' s 82 degrees today guys " didn’t change our feelings toward the chilly pool. We also had a surfing club this year, and the waves were really great (for surfing). But the season showed promise until the well known “Trinity Measles” hit and we dropped like flies. Good ol’ J. C. brought it into the pool and half the team took it out. At U.C.C. we had a full squad, and we won too. Then trouble (mainly measles) struck and we went down from there. Appleby and Boo-Boo showed us a few tricks with “Wait for me guys” Burke. Ridley was within reach but lack of training and lack of Morgan didn’t help. Of course S.A.C. (whom we beat) had a better excuse — their pool is even colder than ours. Last but not least, the I.S.A.A. well! The week before it, three were in the infirmary and one fool put his hand through a window and couldn’t swim. We came out of the I.S.A.A. in fourth place, which is as well as could be expected. I hope that the team will be more successful next year. All in all, this season was OK! M. J. Morton i Colours Bigside D. Bishop M. Morton T. Morgan C. Sayers Middleside R. Blanc F, Camino P. Fisher M. McKinney B. Palmer R. Stockdale P. Sir i Vi Bigside J. Coyne P. Scott M. Strange C. Honey : . ' Seated: P. A. Y. Ochalski, N. D. Stephenson, P. A. Martin, C. R. Honey, J. A. Bramm (Capt.), J. A. E. Holt (Asst. Capt.), B. C. Palmer, G. A. Marcus. Standing: D. J. McCord, Esq., P. N. Fisher, P. Sir, J. A. Roughley, P. D. Bermingham, T. W. M. Woo, D. B. Macfarlane. Squash First Row: R. E. C. Brewer, J. M. Walton, D. W. Sculthorpe, I. H. Warren, M. J. Solway. Second Row: A. T. Hay Esq., T. F. Hollander, B. M. Benitz, D. W. Smith, R. A. V. Wing, S. C. Suche, J. H. Worsley, J. D. Scrivener, R. Reynolds Esq. Sports 88 M. A. R. Nesbitt, P. L. Barnett (Asst. Capt.), J. H. Holden, W. H. M. Baker (Capt.), S. H. Dunkley, F. G. A. Greenwood, R. Reynolds Esq. Captain’s Report 1977 has been a building year for the squash team, as six members from last year’s Bigside and Middleside did not return. With a very young and inexperienced team, coaches Reyn- olds and Hay worked hard to prepare us for the tough matches we faced. Unfortunately Ridley, Appleby and U.C.C. had strong teams, and it looked like a winless season was headed our way. Surprisingly enough though, with dedication and hard work, the teams did fairly well. Although the three teams won only seven of twenty-three matches, many of them were extremely close. With only two returning Bigside players, Greenwood, Holden and Nesbitt filled the final three positions. They consistently and signifi- cantly improved throughout the season. We had a disappointing finish in the I.S.S.A., fin- ishing fourth and losing a great number of close matches. With two trips to Montreal and numerous in Toronto, the team had a lot of fun. I would . Reynolds and Mr. Hay for their selfless efforts 1 squash team, year Pipo and company! W. H. M. Baker J fim r Colours Bigside H. Baker P. Barnett Vi Bigside G. Greenwood J. Holden D. Nesbitt Extra Vi S. Dunkley trips to squash cl like to thank Mr to produce a gooc Good luck next 89 Sports Gymnastics Captain’s Report This year’s Gym team was probably the best in some years. Everybody worked hard and did his best when counted on to do so. In meets we fared quite well, beating Ridley twice and Anderson Collegiate once. Unfortunately though, in Ottawa against the Ottawa Gym Club and at the Kawarthas in Peterborough we found ourselves quite outclassed. The team worked well as a unit and everyone was willing to take time to help each other. Everybody’s work throughout the season improved greatly and when we came up against a stronger team we did not give in. It was a very enjoyable season with a very entertaining bunch of guys. I would like to express my thanks to Mr. Armstrong for his superb coaching and to Larry Aitken for his support and assistance. P. C. Jarvis Rob Hemmant Colours Bigside L. E. Aitken J. A. Campbell R. J. P. Hemmant P. C. Jarvis Extra Bigside M. F. Anderson V2 Bigside D. F. Barnes J. P. Brown M. W. DePaul G. J. Francolini B. H. Sutherlan Littleside L. 0. Pindling FIRST ROW: G. J. Francolini, D. F. Barnes, J. A. Campbell, P. C. Jarvis (Capt.), L. E. Aitken (Asst. Capt.), B. H. Sutherland, M. F. Anderson. SECOND ROW: M. D. Butterfield, M. W. DePaul, M. A. Baker, P. J. Puky, J. P. Brown, R. J. P. Hemmant. THIRD ROW: L. 0. Pindling, J. D. A. Doheny, D. W. Mackenzie, R. P. D. Srivastava, B. D. Lawson, G. R. Deans, G. H. Russell, D. H. Armstrong, Esq. Sports 90 SPRING A r , , ■ ' ■ SPORTS v-- ' .• - - • 91 Sports Bigside Cricket Above: Lynn Hall Right: Kim Edmonson and Mike Guy Sports 92 Top: Richard Blanc Above Left: Pete Goering Above Right: Mike Guy Left: Goering again. 93 Sports ___ — Seated: J. M. Walton, M. F. Entwisle, R. A. Blanc, M. J. D. Guy, P. K. Edmonson, P. W. L. Goering, L, E. Hall, R. G. A. Payne, M. E. L. Rich, Standing: The Headmaster, M. C. Bachorz, R. J. P. Hemmant, T. R. W. Kendall, H. J. Worsley, W. L. McKay, P. T. Morgan, M. W. Lindo, J. H. Worsley, J, R. K. Strathy, Scr., P. E. Godfrey, Esq,, T. Hay, Esq. „ " , — n ■ - Captain’s Report This season started out well with a win over the Toronto Cricket Club, but that’s all she wrote. Although, on paper, it was not a successful year, it was a good learning experience for all. Many of this year’s players will be returning next year with this invaluable experience and a successful year is anticipated. The team joins us in thanking Mr. Hay and Mr. Reynolds for their time, help and priceless coaching. Peter Goering Kim Edmonson Scoreboard T.C.C. won T.C.C. draw Ajax lost U.C.C. lost A.C.S. lost Haverford lost Old Boys lost B.R.C. lost S.A.C. lost Staff C.C. lost Sports 94 Colours Extra Bigside Edmonson P. W. L. Goering V2 Bigside R. A. Blanc M. F. Entwisle L. E. Hall J. M. Walton Below Left: Payne batting, Below Right: Blanc, Bottom: Rich bowl- ing, Opposite: Lindo Seated: C. L. Rodgers, N. P. Seagram, F. G. A. Greenwood, B. C, K. McCormack, D. C. Cox, C. M. Phillips, A. M. Vasila. Standing: G. Jones, Esq., S. H. Dunkley, A. R. dePencier, A. T. Little, D. E. Behrend, D. W. Mackenzie, J. D Sutherland, Mgr, Top Right: Mark Bachorz and Geoff Greenwood, Right: Richard Blanc batting, Opposite Top: Chris Mc- Cormack batting, Left: Mr. Jones, Right: Don Mackenzie, Bottom: Tom Little and Frank Entwisle. W 1 i ■111 f 1 -.V Captain’s Report This was a frustrating season to say the least — four draws and three losses. When confronted with this record there is little that can be said, except that it was an informative season. We all learned a lot this season and gained some invaluable experi- ence. Steve Dunkley and Mike Lindo were standouts from the very first day. I would like to thank my teammates for a fun term and Mr. Jones for his time and coaching. — Chris McCormack Scoreboard T.C.C. lost B.R.C. lost L.C.S. draw P.W.C.C. draw L.C.S. lost C.C.C. draw U.C.C. draw 97 Sports Littleside “A” Cricket Seated: J. A. Risdon, C. D. Payne, J. D. Scrivener, F. T. Brooks, L. 0. Pindling, C. B. M. Cowan, I. H. Warren, C. T. Sayers, Back Row: D. M. Fisher, A. M. Vasila, D. de la V. Price, C. R. Honey, C. J. A. Wilson, J. W. L. Goering, Esq. Captain’s Report It was a mediocre year for Littleside Cricket this year. The “A’s” won two, drew two, and lost two, while the “B’s” had three wins against three losses. The “A’s” did not do quite as well as expected but we had a good time and gained some experience. Leslie Pindling, Andrus Vasila and John Cowan played very well throughout the year. On the other hand, the “B’s” did very well considering their almost total lack of experience. On behalf of both teams, I would like to thank both Mr. Goering and Mr. McCord for their great help and coaching. — Fredrick Brooks Appleby Scoreboard lost S.A.C. won S.A.C. draw U.C.C. lost U.C.C. draw T.C.C. won Ridley lost Sports 98 Littleside “B” Cricket Scoreboard A.C.S. won L.C.S. won L.C.S. lost U.C.C. won T.C.C. lost A.C.S. lost T Jp Seated: N. D. Stephenson, P. J. C. Scott, M. P. J. Lafontaine, B. E. Needham, S. C. Sills, T. M. Percy, J. A. Stewart, M. J. Solway, Back Row: D. McCord, Esq., A. S. Blunden, R. A. V. Wing, P. A. Y. Ochalski, G. G. Davie, B. M. Benitz, P. A. Baker, T. F. Hollander. 99 Sports Senior Rugger Captain’s Report Thanks to Kyle’s moves and Jake’s coaching we were able to have the best rugger team in four years. Our season was extremely successful with six wins, two ties and one loss. Unfortunately the loss meant losing the championship. Despite this one loss, the spirit of the team never dropped, with everyone contributing the utmost in effort. Our scrum was always prepared to take on anything they came up against and did so quite successfully. The backs always ran superbly, with special reference to Kyle Marsh. Thank you, Mr. McDonald, for your efforts in making this an enjoyable and fruitful rugger season. D. W. McCormick Scoreboard Exhibition Birchmount 10-10 Tied League Appleby S.A.C. 18-11 12-10 Lost Won U.C.C. 9-3 Won Ridley 16-4 Won Appleby 12-12 Tied U.C.C. 21-6 Won Cresent 28-8 Won Lakefield 36-6 Won Top: The team Above: Harry Taylor. Sports 100 ! Distinction Award Kyle Marsh Through his determined running, courage and knowledge of the game, Kyle led the best T.C.S. 15-a-side rugger team in four years, to a very successful season. He has been consis- tently outstanding in every practice and in every game. Not only was Kyle a great player, he was also an excellent example of a true sportsman to his teammates. Colours Bigside Vi Bigside Aitken, L. E. Wells, M. D. Taylor, H. P. Huycke, J. D. M. Marsh, K. Morton, M. J. Cornish, J. H. Alton, K. F. Byers, R.C. Francolini, G. J. Brandes, K. M. Jarvis, P. C. Guest, D. H. McCormick, D. W. Meunier, D. G. % t J . . . ' JH I Seated: M. D. Wells, R. C. Byers, L. E. Aitken, D. H. Guest (Asst. Capt.), D. W. McCormick (Capt.), P. C. Jarvis, J. H. Cornish, M. J. Morton, Second Row: J. E. Jacobson (Asst. Coach), D. G. Meunier, K. M. Brandes, J. D. M. Huycke, G. J. Francolini, H. P. Taylor, M. E. C. Wilcox, B. D. Lawson, K. Marsh, A. D. McDonald, Esq. Third Row: A. C. Smith, J. D. Hill, F. S. Monea, K. F. Alton, B. H. Sutherland. 101 Sports 103 Sports Junior Rugger Captain’s Report Junior Rugger also had a very successful season, losing just one game, which also meant losing the championship, as seemed to be the way it went for Rugger this year. With Forster’s superb running and a very powerful scrum, we were very successful in all aspects of the game. Many thanks to Mr. Walsh for his efforts in making this an enjoyable year. M. Anderson Opposite: Guichon, Kelly and For- ster. Above: Abby Forster. Below: Mike Anderson. Scoreboard Exhibition Birchmount 0-0 Tied U.C.C. 0-0 Tied Appleby 7-26 Lost League Appleby 20-18 Won S.A.C. 24-7 Won Ridley 30-6 Lost U.C.C. 7-4 Won Lakefield 38-3 Won Sports 104 Colours D. Barnett K. Martin G. Burnside A. Hamilton A. Forster M. Baker C. Kelly M. Anderson P. Buschlen R. Wilson R. Austin 4 jKcy tw. t JT — 7 » - L, " N • 1 Seated: R. M. Wilson, W. K. Martin, C. H. E. T. Galpin, M. F. Anderson, (Capt.), P. T. Buschlen (Asst. Capt.), G. R. Burnside, M. A. Baker, T. J. Forster. Second Row: J. E. Jacobson (Asst. Coach), R. J. Gladwish, C. R. Taylor, R. I. Austin, M. E. C. Wilcox, A. F. Hamilton, L. J. Waddell, D. T. J. Walsh, Esq, A. D. McDonald, Esq. Third Row: D. Barnett, B. J. Guichon, R. J. Knowles. C. A. Kelly, C. A. Milne, G. J. Peake, C. T. Sayers. 105 Sports Track and Field Captain’s Report This year’s track team was probably the most organized and well run team in the history of track and field at T.C.S. Thanks to the excellent adminis- trative work of Mr. Kedwell the team participated in many meets this season, all of them being against good competition. Mr. Morel’s coaching was easily the best in our four years on the team. He worked out individual training programs for everyone on the team, and most importantly he made sure that they were done. The result was that everyone was in shape by the end of the season and many gave excellent performances in the meets. We won the overall boys event at the South Kawartha meet and came second at the Griffin Relays. Unfortunately a couple of our promising relay teams had disqualifications at the Kawartha Meet (even though they were using the legendary white baton). This season albeit quite short was extremely enjoyable and on behalf of the team we would like to thank the coaches especially Mr. Morel, who after one year at T.C.S. is moving on to Elliot Lake. D. J. Bowman C. J. C. P. Matthews 107 Sports Colours Bigside D. T. Osbourne P. A. Martin S. A. Johnson D. J. Bowman C. J. Matthews Vt Bigside S. C. Suche D. S. Cleveland Middleside J. S. McKinlay M. Butterfield P. Sir G. A. Marcus P. R. Hampson T. W. Needham Littleside T. M. Delaney Distinction Award — Chris Matthews A Distinction Award acknowledges an athlete’s “consistent outstanding, performance”. No better description can be said of Chris Matthews, a fourth year veteran of the Track and Field team. Chris co-captained this year’s team to a handsome number of suc- cesses. Despite the burden of coaching and encouraging team members, Chris, in his own determined way met the challenge of ‘being up’ physically and mentally for his own perform- ances. His best event was the 400 metre race, in which he broke the South Kawartha and Kawartha records; won C.O.S.S.A.; and came second at the O.F.S.A.A. East Regional. In addition he excelled in the 200 m. and led the 4 x 400 m. relay team. Left: Coach Morel Below: Paul Martin Above: Chris Matthews, Don Bowman, Tim English, John Holt, Frank Entwisle(?), and Paul Martin. Sports 108 Seated: L. S. Kady, D. S. Cleveland, S. A. Johnson, P. A. Martin, D. J. Bowman (Co-Capt.), C. J. C. P. Matthews (Co-Capt.), D. T. Osbourne, P. R. 0. Hampson, C. C. Moore. Second Row: S. J. Haworth, P. Sir, G. A. Marcus, T. M. S. Delaney, J. R. Reid, G. P. Jewett, C. M. Schulze, Y. L. R. Yu, F. W. Gamble, P. R. Kedwell, Esq. Third Row: D. Morel, Esq., D. W. Smith, N. C. Bryson, D. N. Spaidal, M. D. B. Butterfield, J. A. Roughley, S. C. Suche, P. D. Bermingham, D. K. Clarkson, T. W. Needham. 109 Sports Sports 110 Captain’s Report This year ' s Tennis Team was very talented, but unfortunately the other schools had talented teams also. There was a very strong field of competition in the I.S.A.A. finals. We played well despite gale force winds, but were no match for top ranked Canadian opponents. The spirit of the team was always high, led by “Tittering Holden " who was continually convulsed with laughter. This, aided by Scully’s guffaws kept the team’s spirit high, even in the shadows of defeat. There is a lot of upcoming talent in the school, and the team should do well next Spring. W. H. M. Baker Tennis Colours Bigside W. H. M. Baker R. G. A. Payne K. P. Alexander P. L. Barnett J. R. Ritson Va Bigside R. L. Stockdale M. E. Rego Middleside J. H. Holden M. A. R. Nesbitt S. W. Thomson M. P. MacKenzie J. D. Coyne Scoreboard Season Played Won Lost FORD MERCURY Durham Motors ba 66 QUEEN STREET PORT HOPE, ONTARIO BUS. 885-4535 NISBETT ' S THE JEAN SHOP FOR GUYS AND GALS WE HAVE THEM Shirts — Denims Cords Jackets GWG ' s Vest Cords Jeans Wide Legs or Slim 45 Walton St. Port Hope THE SHIRT SHOPPE Shirts and Sweaters and Slacks For All Sorts, Shapes and Sizes 10 c Off For All Trinity Boys 1 1 Walton St. , Port Hope Phone 885-8818 INGE’S PIZZA Inge would like to express her appreciation for the business of her T.C.S. customers over the past year and hope that the boys will continue this relationship in the 1977-78 year. Please be advised that on study nights pizza must be ordered by phone before 8:30 P.M. Phone 885-4596 STAFFORD FOODS LTD. Head Office Toronto Canned Fruits — Powders — Pie Fillings — Toppings — Condiments — Tomato Products — Spices — Soup Bases — Jams — Hot Chocolate — Shortening — Potatoes — Tea — Flavours. A tradition of laboratory controlled quality food products for institutions has made Stafford the name dietitians turn to for their requirements. BRANCH OFFICES — Toronto — Winnipeg — Moncton — Edmonton — Hamilton — Calgary — Montreal — Vancouver. Advertising 112 I « THE MAG TIE CANADIAN CRAFTS Art Gallery and Custom Framing 94 Walton Street, Port Hope Compliments ot KETTLES ' VARIETY 49 Hope St. S. Op en Daily Until 10 p.m. Toronto Dominion the bank where people make -the r r difference BURNS MEATS LIMITED PRIDE OF CANADA MEAT PRODUCTS From Coast to Coast NEILSON’S ICE CREAM Famous since 1883 1 13-Advertismg The Headmaster’s Report Mr. Chairman, Dr. Hodgetts, Ladies and Gentlemen, Boys: In this Jubilee Year of Her Majesty the Queen, we are gathered together on the 112th occasion of Speech Day. On such an historic occasion, one is tempted to look back. On the prize lists of twenty-five years ago, appear the names Hargraft and Seagram, both of whom have boys in the school now. Mr. Hargraft won a history prize, and a geography prize; Norman Seagram won a special award for achievement in athletics, having played on the football, hockey, squash and cricket teams. The Langmuir Trophy for Inter-House competition was won by Brent House. Fifty years ago was the last prize-giving to be held in the old school before the great fire of 1928. Frank Stone was both the Head Boy of the school that year and the winner of the Bronze Medal, one of the few times in the history of the school when both these great honours were won by the same boy. Later this morning, we will be awarding the F. A. Bethune Scholarships to the boys who come first in the third, fourth and fifth forms. The fund for these scholarships was established one hundred years ago. I welcome all our visitors to the school today. It is a special pleasure to welcome a former colleague as our guest of honour. Dr. Hodgetts taught history in this school from 1942 until 1965. One of the best known historians in this country, his work in giving us Canadians a better understanding of our history, brought him the award of The Canada Medal and an honorary doctorate of laws. I am sure all who know Helen Hodgetts will share my pleasure in seeing her here today after her recent illness. The past year at the School has generally been one of progress, and by that I mean that most boys have made good progress in their academic work, and in developing their aptitudes and interests outside the classroom. Before reporting on the details of school life, I wish to mention three strains that were woven into the pattern of education at the school during the past year. They may well prove to be the greatest improvements to the quality of education at Trinity College School that we have made in recent years. The reading course, the purpose of which is to improve reading and study skills, unboubtedly benefited many boys. More than half the school took the course, and as far as I can determine, everyone who did so thought he had been helped by it. We are planning to offer the course again next year. During the year, the school retained a consultant psychologist whose two-fold task is to help boys in their career choices and to help those whose marks are not as good as we expect them to be. His work started with boys in the fourth form and will continue with these boys in the fifth form next year. Although it is too early to measure the success of the program, the initial reaction of the boys has been favourable; further, a number of problems have been identified and corrective measures taken. I am hoping to find funds to offer the program to next year’s fourth form boys as well as those in the fifth. The third strain is the impact of the daily chapel services on the lives of the boys. During the course of the last year, I detected a change in the attitude of the boys towards those daily services. I think more boys than before drew inspiration from them, and found the messages in the services helpful to them in their daily lives. Not often do I single out a master after his first year in the school, but Peter Hill is a singular person who has a singularly difficult role to play. Within a month of his arrival last September, he had earned the respect and affection of the boys. He has had a remarkable effect on the life of the school, and I say to you, Peter Hill: congratulations and keep up your good work. Turning to the academic work of the school, the Christmas results were good; again as last year, they were the best in the past ten years except for 1972. Because there are no examina- tions at the end of the term, we always expect the marks to be higher at Easter than at Christmas. This year they were significantly higher. Eighty-seven boys had averages of 70 and above; only six were below 50 . The final marks have not been calculated, but in view of the results over the year, I expect that they will be satisfactory. The academic results of the sixth form, on the other hand, have not reached the high standards of the past few years. I do not mean that the form has done badly; rather, it has not done as well as we expected. Normally, I am able to make a statement in this report about university admis- sions. This year the universities in Ontario have decided, without any warning or consultation, to withhold their acceptances and their scholarship awards until June 17th. This late date not only Speech Day 116 Seated: Kim Edmonson, The Headmaster, Chris Matthews Standing: Frank Entwistle, Doug Clarkson, Don Guest, Tony Smith, Steve Austin, Graeme Jewett, Paul Jarvis. makes it impossible to comment on the success of the graduating class (in spite of what I have said, most boys will be admitted to the universities they wish to enter next year), but also it creates some wretched administrative headaches for the school which has the responsibility of sending the final marks to the universi- ties. We are trying to convince the Council on Admissions to revert to its former date at the beginning of June. A few boys have done very well in open competitions this year. In the Chem 13 examination set by the University of Waterloo which over 5200 candidates sat, Suche came in the top 2%. In the Junior Mathematics contest, there were over 21,000 can- didates; Seagram came in the top 1%, and both Seagram and Yu, who finished in the top 4%, were given certificates of merit. I am glad to report that a Boulden House boy, Robert Peace, came first in his div ision in the Map Making Competition held by Trent University. All these boys are to be congratulated on their fine performances. In sports, top honours again go to the cross-country ski team. For the fifth year in a row, they are Independent School Champ- ions. I congratulate them on a fine achievement and on maintain- ing what has become a tradition in the school. The team also won the Central Ontario Championship and came fourth in the All-Ontario Championship against the best twenty-three teams in the province. I congratulate the Junior cross-country ski team for an undefeated season, and Toby Bruce and Alex Hamilton for winning Bronze Coureur-de-bois medals in the Canadian Ski Marathon. Gymnastics in the school is becoming stronger and I commend the gymnasts led by Paul Jarvis for the best season in several years. Likewise, the track team had a good season. Chris Matthews was undefeated through four meets in the 400 metre race and qualified for the Ontario High School Champ- ionships. The football teams and the rugger teams had good seasons. Bigside football were second in the league, losing only to the champions, and ending their season by a thrilling victory at Ridley. Looking at sports as a whole, 89% of the boys in the Senior School played on teams competing with other schools. In all, thirty-five teams competed in fifteen different sports. We won 50% of our games and tied 7%. That so many boys have the opportunity to play on school teams gives the athletic program of this school great strength. Much of educational value has taken place in other activities. Indeed, at a school like ours, often a boy learns as much outside the classroom as in it. For instance, while both the senior and junior members of the Tuck Shop Company have undoubtedly gained some worthwhile business experience, they have also learned something about the inconsistencies of human nature, something about team work, and perhaps more important, some- thing about themselves. On a different level, many boys benefited from the Outdoors Program. The Jim Vipond Fund enabled us to purchase three Grumman canoes and to outfit parties of twelve for overnight canoeing, hiking, or winter camping trips. Between mid-September and mid-May, over a hundred boys from both Boulden House and the Senior School took part in fourteen expeditions into the Buckhorn Wilderness area, and I am sure that not one of these boys returned to the school without having learned something about camping, about the world of nature, and about himself. All of them returned refreshed by a break from school routine. How lucky we are to have this wilderness U7 Speech Day area just fifty miles north of the school. Likewise, the week-end program of the school provided some welcome and worthwhile diversions. Serving on the week-end committee is itself worth- while. The committee, composed of boys from each form, try to arrange a balanced program. Once a suggestion is accepted, one member becomes responsible for every phase of the activity, which involves such arrangements as ordering tickets, providing transportation, posting notices, listing those boys involved, and finally reporting back to the committee. Sixty-two events were arranged throughout this year including art exhibitions, trips to hockey and baseball games, to plays, concerts, and the ballet, camping trips, and half a dozen dances, one of which involved importing three hundred girls, a considerable feat in itself con- sidering there are only two-hundred and fifty boys in the Senior School. Again, under the tutelage of David Blackwood, the artists gave a fine exhibition on Founder’s Day. The choir improved considerably during the course of the year. They were invited to Grace Church-on-the-Hili and St. George ' s College in Toronto, and to St. Mark ' s Church in Port Hope, and on each of these occasions they were commended for their excellent singing. The school has good reason to be proud of its choir. In dramatics, Half a Sixpence and God ' s Favorite were the two major produc- tions this year and each ran three nights. The House Play Festival once again provided a fine evening’s entertainment. These plays, produced, directed and acted entirely by the boys, always are indicative of a wealth of dramatic talent in the school. Mr. Tottenham reports that in Boulden House there has been a generally cheerful and friendly feeling. At times, he suggests the conduct has been a little zany and that perhaps a few of the older boys should try to think a little more before acting. Is there now, or has there ever been, a boy or girl who has not heard that advice? Academically, there has been a steady improvement in the quality and the amount of work done and a number of boys have discovered that there is real value in hard work. Win or lose, Boulden House teams have played with enthusiasm and enjoyment. I was happy to learn just yesterday that the Cricket Eleven had had an unbeaten season. The interest in squash, tennis and cross-country skiing continues to increase. Finally, the senior boys have given good leadership, and the staff have worked faithfully. Mr. Tottenham has asked me to pass on his thanks to all of them. I congratulate Mr. Tottenham on yet another successful year in guiding the destinies of Boulden House. His long experience and good judgment (and perhaps a little Irish magic) ensures that everything runs as it should in Boulden House. To sum up, then, we have had another good year. Education is rather like a growing plant. It must be fed properly if it is to grow properly. Into the food of education at Trinity College School go many ingredients: academic, athletic, spiritual, moral, social and cultural ingredients all play their part. In the course of the past year, they seem to have been added in approximately the right proportion and the plant has made good progress. Those primarily responsible for the progress are, of course, the masters. It is they who by conscientious work, day by day, sometimes prodding, sometimes enticing, have led the boys to understand the mysteries of science or the complications of mathematics, and subtly and with great skill, they have been able to show them how to learn by themselves and sometimes to show them (he very best thi cultural to knovi II tha (hank a tor usl intirma lor bull Toda been w lie to Movi the 6c ilter I icaretu Suite always ageme taking Be bn ollrie Las ton, I He to Seated: Walter McCormick, The Headmaster, Mike Allen. Standing: Peter Goering, Mark Harrison, Rob Payne, Don Bowman, Hugh Baker. Speech Day 118 he very wonder of learning. They have led them to develop the )est that is in them, to build their athletic skills, to nurture their cultural talents, and they have helped them to learn to live together with tolerance and respect, and in that whole process :o know and understand themselves better. I thank all masters for their good work in the past year. I ( [hank all members of the supporting staffs who make it possible for us to do our work as teachers: the staffs in the offices, the nfirmaries, the dining halls and kitchens, and those responsible .for buildings and grounds. Today, we say good-bye to Mr. Morel. Although he has only jbeen with us one year, he has proved to be a good teacher and he leaves with our best wishes for his continued success. Mr. Staunton will not be with us next year, having been granted a year’s leave of absence in order to study for the Bachelor of Education degree in Toronto. Moving away from the centre of school life to the affairs of the Governing Body, Mr. Edward Huycke retired in November after five years as Chairman. His wisdom and experience, his careful attention to detail and hisgreat love of the school enabled him to strengthen the position of T.C.S. immeasurably. I shall always be thankful for Edward Huycke’s wise counsel, his encour- agement and his friendship. I am grateful to Mr. de Pencier for taking on the important and time-consuming task of Chairman. He brings to the office an astute business mind, a wide connection of friends, and long experience on the Governing Body. Last Speech Day, and again at the Annual Meeting of Convoca- tion, I noted that the Development Committee, which is responsi- ble to theGoverning Body for long-range planning, was examining the question of co-education in the school. In February, the Development Committee recommended that the Governing Body endorsein principle a change to co-education and thata feasibility study be initiated on the practicalities of the change. In accepting their report, the Governing Body deferred voting on the principle, but it decided that a feasibility study should be done. The work of that study is now well on its way. Headed by Mr. E. M. Parker, an Old Boy and Governor, a committee has been established to evaluate the effect of the admission of girls on such matters as the size of the school, the curriculum, the demand for enrol- ment, and to determine building requirements and how those requirements might be met. The committee is planning to make a report in the late fall. Turning to the affiars of Convocation, three well attended gatherings were held at the school again this year: the Annual Meeting of Convocation in October, Parents ' Week-End in Jan- uary, and Founder’s Day in May. It was the Ladies’ Guild, however, who carried off the honours with their " Night to Remember " last October — and a night to remember it was! The proceedings of that one evening produced $9,000 which was given to the school to establish a Ladies ' Guild Bursary. There is no worthier cause than bringing a boy to the school who otherwise would not be able to come, and again I say, thank goodness for the ladies. I think most parents, but perhaps not many boys, are aware of the contribution to the school made to the T.C.S. Fund. Last year, Old Boys and parents gave over $60,000 to the annual-giving program, which together with income from Fund investments, enabled us to award scholarships and bursaries, to carry out special maintenance and repairs, and to reduce fees. I thank all contributors to the Fund in the past year. Now, a word to the graduating class. You came to us as boys; we send you forth as men. We are proud of you; we are confident that you will live by the ideals that you have learned here; and that you will continue to do your best in all that you undertake. At the beginning of the year, I explained as you started into your final year that, willy-nilly, you were the leaders and as such, the school would follow whatever example you set. I have said that the year has been a good one, and for its success, you deserve your share of the praise. I commend particularly, the Prefects and Seniors. The Prefects have had an especially difficult year because of the illness of Kim Edmonson, the Head Prefect. In spite of his being away so much, the Prefects remained a closely-knit group who presented a common front to the school, a policy which is essential for the well-being of any institution or organization. I wish to thank the sixth form for the present they have given the school. Fifteen sugar maples have been planted on the bank between the Bigside and Middleside fields, where in a very few years they will create a blaze of colour during the football season. In saying good-bye to you, I draw your attention to the Book of Ecclesiastes in the Old Testament, a book which questions the real meaning of life, In it, man is given this bidding: " Cast thy bread upon the waters: for thou shalt find it after many days.” Taken out of context, that is good advice to give young men who are leaving school. In your years at Trinity College School, you have established the values and standards which you will need to rule your lives and which will enable you to live a good and useful life. It is time to cast your bread upon the waters. Without the framework of school, which can be restrictive, it is time to explore the world of ideas, to venture down unknown paths, to search for beauty and joy and richness in life, and to probe for that which will excite you and capture your interest and imagination. In essence, the casting is an exercise in self-awareness and to know yourself is part of what life is all about. A full life is not handed over merely for the asking; it must be sought. And hence I say to those who are leaving today: cast your bread upon the waters; go forth from this school and discover the full, rich, happy and useful life which awaits those who will seek it. Good bye and good luck to all of you. 119 Speech Day Trinity Prizes 3S Form: Given by C. F. W. Burns R. P. Goebel 3G Form: Given by C. M. Brown W. J. B. Church C. F. Phillips 3M Form: Given by Dudley Dawson T. M. Delaney 4L Form: Given by Leonard St. M. DuMoulin J. M. Walton 4M Form: Given by A. A. Duncanson V. P. 0. Bruhn 4W1 Form: Given by P. A. DuMoulin Y. L. R. Yu 4W2 Form: Given by C. S. Glassco L. S. R. Matute 5L1 Form: Given by P. G. St. G. O’B rian .... P. Sir 5W Form: Given by D. N. Knight J. D. M. Huycke I S. A. Johnson ! P. T. Morgan 5M Form: • Given by H. H. Leather W. K. A. Wong 5L2 Form: Given by C. F. Harrington K. P. Alexander Don o F. C. Poulin Writ! The 6C Form: loon Given by N. 0. Seagram M. D. Konway giver W. M. P. Wong " The 6L2 Form: Hum Given by K. E. Scott R. G. A. Payne Give Andrus Vasila (Margaret Ketchum), Mike Ebsary (First year Chal- lenge), Harry Taylor (Second Year Challenge), Mark Walton (F. A. Bethune Scholarship — Fourth Form), Pat Goebel (F. A. Bethune Scholarship — Third Form). Library: Head Librarian’s Award Given by Angus McKee J. D. Coyne Debating: The Barbara Erskine Hayes Prize for Debating Given by L. D. Clarke C. M. E. Dakin The Speaker ' s Gavel Given by Mrs. J. I. Lawson J. G. Polak Other Prizes Chapei The Choir Prize Given by J. G. K. Strathy Essa Givei P. C. Jarvis C. J. C. P. Matthews Spec Give Special Choir Prize W. M. German The Marion Osier Award for the Head Sacristan .. D. K. Clarkson Reading in Chapel Given by The Hon. Mr. Justice J. B. Southey in memory of Dyce Saunders C. M. E. Dakin PfIZf Mi Prii WFi Arts: D. Forrest Prize Given by The Ladies Guild C.H 1C, K. F. R. Smith The Headmaster’s Purchase Award P. D. Bermingham Acting: Given by Hugh Henderson in memory of Col. H. C. Osborne J. A. Campbell M. J. Morton AS fj P.A AM Most Promising Junior Debater Given by P. B. Edmonson R. A. V. Wing The Butterfield Trophy for Outstanding Contribution to Dramatics A. C. Smith Speech Day 120 Don Guest (The Grand Challenge Trophy) 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: Humour: “Idi Amin at T.C.S.” Given by W. M. Pearce Essay: “A Character” Given by B. M. Osier R. P. D. Srivastava Special Assistance: Given by A. D. Hamilton W. M. German H. E. H. Pearson The Armour Memorial Prize, founded by Dr. R. G. Armour .. C. J. C. P. Matthews Photography: Prize given in memory of Archbishop Renison A. Mike Vasila Subject Prizes in the Sixth Form English: Given by Argue Martin in memory of D’Arcy Martin P. R. 0. Hampson M. D. Konway French: Given by The Hon. Mr. Justice G. Miller Hyde A. C. Smith Oral French Prize Given by R. D. P. Mulholland M. G. Brunelle German C. J. C. P. Matthews Biology Given by E. M. Parker E. G. Shouldice Economics: Given by Air Commodore L. J. Birchall C. J. C. P. Matthews Subject Prizes in the Fifth Form English: Given by Argue Martin in memory of D’Arcy Martin, K. C P. Sir French: Given by J. G. Kirkpatrick P. Sir German: Given by G. S. Currie P. Sir Latin: Given by R. M. Barford R. P. D. Srivastava Geography: The Hugel Prize B. A. Houston P. S. Scowen . S. C. Suche Prizes for General Proficiency IV Form: The dePencier Prizes C. H. E. T. Galpin J. C. Lowe T. M. Percy P. S. Shirley A. M. Vasila III Form: Given by A. S. Blunden F. W. Gamble P. A. Y. Ochalski A. M. Vasila R. E. C. Brewer C. A. Kelly W. K. Martin M. E. L. Rich K. F. R. Smith E. P. Taylor J. T. Brody T. F. Hollander D. N. Spaidal I. H. Warren J. R. J. Albert P. N. Fisher A. T. Little N. P. Seagram H. P. Taylor B. S. Barootes M. S. Ebsary C. R. Honey N. D. Stephenson R. A. V. Wing History: Given by D. R. Byers P. Sir Biology: Given by H. P. Savage R. G. Haggarty F. C. Poulin R. M. Wilson Chemistry: Given by W. N. Conyers P. Sir Physics: Given by G. C. Pilcher P. Sir Economics: Given by R. V. LeSueur S. A. Johnson 121 Speech Special Prizes and Awards The Margaret Ketchum Prize Given by E. Howard A. M. Vasila The First Year Challenge Trophy M. S. Ebsary The Second Year Challenge Trophy H. P. Taylor The Political Science Prize Given by M. A. Meighen in memory of Col. C. S. Maclnnes J. G. Polak The Kent Prize in Canadian History .... R. P. Goebel The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Third Form R. P. Goebel The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fourth Form J. M. Walton The F. A. Bethune Scholarship in the Fifth Form P. Sir Centennial Prizes for Effort and Progress P. A. Martin D. W. Smith R. L. Stockdale The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Third Form R. P. Goebel The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fourth Form J. M. Walton The Jubilee Award for Mathematics in the Fifth Form P. Sir The Prefects’ Awards Given by the Headmaster The 1970 Trophy is given by the Graduation Class of 1970 for the Most Outstanding Contribution to the Arts C. J. C. P. Matthews The F. G. Osier Cup for All-Around Athletics on Littleside L. 0. Pindling A. M. Vasila The de Pencier Trophy and Cup for the Best Athlete on Middleside M. P. Mackenzie The Stewart Award for Good Spirit and Achievement B. C. K. McCormack The Ingles Trophy for Keeness in Athletics D. K. Clarkson Mike Mackenzie (de Pencier Trophy and Cup), Chris Matthews (Head Boy and Chancellor’s Prize Man, Lieutenant-Governor ' s Silver Medal, 1970 Trophy for the Arts, Armour Memorial), Phil Hampson (Head Boy and Chancellor ' s Prize Man, Founder’s Prize, Peter H. Lewis Medal), Chris McCormack (Stewart Award). Speech Day 122 ' he Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy P. W. L. Goering special Awards for Outstanding Contribution to the Life of the School M. F. T. Entwisle A. C. Smith The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy Given by the Committee of Convocatio n D. K. Clarkson The George Leycester Ingles Prize First in Classics in the Sixth Form J. D. Coyne The Hugel Prize for Geography J. G. Polak The Rigby History Prize Given by E. J. M. Huycke J. G. Polak The Jubilee Exhitibion for Mathematics, Founded by the late E. Douglas Armour S. C. Suche The Peter H. Lewis Medal for Science, Given by the Toronto Old Boys P. R. 0. Hampson The Founder’s Prize for Science, Given by T. L. Taylor P. R. 0. Hampson The Lieutenant-Governor’s Silver Medal for English C. J. C. P. Matthews Frank Entwisle and Tony Smith, Outstanding Contribution to the Life of the School. The Governor-General’s Medal for Mathematics S. C. Suche The Grand Challenge Trophy for All-Round Athletics on Bigside — Runner-Up P. W. L. Goering Kim Edmonson, The Bronze Medal The Grand Challenge Trophy for All-Around Athletics on Bigside D, H. Guest The Head Boy and Chancellor’s Prize Man P. R. 0. Hampson C. J. C. P. Matthews The Bronze Medal P. K. Edmonson 123 Financial Advisors Securities Underwriters Commercial Paper Bonds Stocks Options Research Commodity Hedging Pension Fund Measurement Wood Gundy Limited Established 1905 Offices in 23 major Canadian cities New York London Paris Tokyo Sharjah Head Office: Royal Trust Tower Toronto-Dominion Centre P.O. Box 274, Toronto Ontario M5K1M7 Member: Toronto Montreal Vancouver Stock Exchanges and Chicago Board of Trade OurU.S. Affiliate Wood Gundy Incorporated Member: New York American Midwest Stock Exchanges ' Associate Member EATON ' S TORONTO EATON CENTRE 124 Advertising ! Advertising 125 Boulden House Directory Captains of Hockey D. Ranee N. Gill (A) A. Paterson (A) Captains of Cricket N. Gill D. Maynard Most Valuable Player T. Hyland Editorial Boulden House has survived its 53rd year. It has been a quick and most enjoyable year. Participation in all events, both academic and athletic, has been competent and consistent. Our school teams placed well in inter-school competitions and exceptional school spirit was sustained throughout the year. Everyone put forth his greatest effort in the classroom and is now dreaming about a relaxing summer. We wish everyone the greatest success next year. D. Ranee D. Scott T. Roberts D. Church A Boulden House ••yper Coach’s Report A great deal of sweat, a few tears and a consid- erable amount of the coach’s blood epitomized this year’s hockey squad. With two balanced lines and solid goaltending from Paul Richardson and Mark Dennys, the team managed four wins and four losses against some formidable opposition. The highlight of the season occurred against the U.C.C. Prep, team when in the third period with the teams tied 2-2 and T.C.S. two men short, Tim Hyland stole the puck at centre ice and raced in to score the winning goal. Throughout the season the team benefited greatly from the inspirational play of the captain, David Ranee, and the determined efforts of Neil Gill, Tony Roberts, Andy Patterson and Doug Church. I would like to thank the “bench corps” for their unceasing support all season long, and David Maynard the manager, whose ever present “Cheshire cat” grin and abounding spirit gave the team a constant lift. T. Staunton Esq. Captain’s Report This year’s Boulden House Hockey squad was better than usual. Although we had a .500 season three of our losses were to far superior teams. The team pulled together well and showed that we were practically unbeatable when we played as a team. Unfortunately, we didn’t always play as a team. Our best game by far was against the U.C.C. Prep, and we became the first Boulden House team to beat them in fifteen years. I would like to thank Mr. Staunton for his invaluable work as coach, forming the team into an effective unit, as well as acting as a mobile sporting goods store. Overall it was a great team to be a part of. To next year’s team, the best of luck. W. D. Ranee t First Row: M. Dennys, A. Paterson, D. Ranee, N. Gill, P. Richardson. Second Row: T. Gladwish, M. Richardson, D. Church, T. Hyland, T. Roberts, C. Burns, C. Errington. Third Row: R. Moulder, D. Maynard (Mgr.), B. Southam, H. Cameron, R. Peace, W. Whitelaw, P. Mulholland, T. Staunton Esq., G. Bachorz. Bouldon House 130 i-in 1 ■ ■ " rT ’ 1 Snipe Hockey Champions Captain’s Report If the standing-room-only crowds in Trinity Gardens were any indication, the Snipe Hockey League enjoyed a successful season. Bolstered by some new blood from the minor leagues, the SHL fans were treated to some talented and spirited hockey. The Rangers, coached and captained by David Maynard, cruised to the league title and then swept up the Stanley Saucer. The champion Rangers combined an impressive offensive thrust with a stingy defence to throttle all opposition. The surprise of the season was the Canadiens. Languishing in last place for most of the season, the Canadiens led by a revitalized Ryland Coyne came within an inch of winning the Stanley Saucer. Close, however, only counts in horseshoes. Seated: C. Neocleous, J. Smith, K. Naylor, D. Maynard, D. Dixon, B. Melnick, A. Stock. Standing: C Hodgins, AT. Ridout, R. Kraemer, R. Ellis, G. Majumdar, A. Madere. 131 Bouldon House Spring Sports Tennis Squad Seated: M. Proder, T. Ridout, T. Dilawri, A. Stock, R. Moulder, B. Melnick, Seco nd Row: R. Coyne, A. Madere, A. Schulze, D. Dixon, Third Row: T. Hyland, M. Dennys, J. Geale, Esq. Scoreboard First XI B. H. 57 Lakefield 57 B. H. 125 for 4 Appleby 104 B. H. 103 for 5 U.C.C. under 16’s 31 B.H. 82 Lakefield 67 B. H. 88 for 7 Ridley 86 House Match: Orchard 85 Rigby 63 Second XI B.H. 24 Lakefield 53 B.H. 49 fori Appleby 23 B.H. 55 for 6 Lakefield 51 B.H. 40 for 8 Ridley 33 Special XI B.H. 51 S.A.C. 61 B.H. 57 S.A.C. 49 Best Bowler — P. S. Richardson Best Bat — D. Maynard Special Bat — M. Dennys 61 runs vs Appleby ' it be tbei Snipe Cricket Statistics Catches Heroes Cameron — 11 Whitelaw — 4 Naylor — 1 1 Coyne — 3 j Nisbet — 10 Shpur — 3 i Smith — 9 Proder — 3 | Stock — 9 Dilauri — 9 Proder — 9 Wickets Standings Ceglar — 49 1. Coyne-Ellis Cameron — 35 2. Cameron Smith - 29 3. Moorhouse Errington — 25 4. Scott Jarvis — 25 5. Edelbrock Boulden House 132 Seated: B. Southam, P. S. Richardson, N. Gill, D. Maynard, D. Ranee, R. Edelbrock (Mgr.), Second Row: M. Richardson, D. Church, J. Purdy, C. Neocleous, D. Morris, Esq., J. O’Connell, G. Bachorz, T. Hyland, M. Dennys. Coach’s Comments The sun smiled upon us and we were able to be out on the fields earlier than usual. At the start, it became very evident that we were very short in experience — so much to learn in so little time. However the squad improved daily. In batting, Dennys, Ranee, Richardson, Southam, and Hyland all rose to the occasion and scored runs when needed. Maynard always kept the fielding side awake with his forceful batting and daring running between wickets. The bowlers (Richardson, Southam, Ranee) became more competent as the year went on. Fielding and good throws held down the runs — O’Connell took many a key catch in slips. All in all, it was a fine team effort all season. To the First XI, congratulations on a winning season. To captains Gill and Maynard, thanks for your excellent leadership and good sportsmanship. To Mr. Staunton, thanks for all your help in every way. To the squad, as a whole, thanks for all the good times we had in practices — Good Luck. D. W. Morris. Snipe Cricket Champs Seated: J. Hargraft, T. Thurgood, R. Coyne (Capt.), R. Ellis (Capt.), W. Whitelaw, T. Ridout, Second Row: P. Lawson, J. Fitzgibbon, J. Ceglar, B. Stewart, S. Burns, T. Dilawri. 133 Boulden House Prizewinners Sports Day Results Senior 100 meter — Whitelaw — 12.8 200 meter — Whitelaw — 27.9 400 meter — Whitelaw 59.5 800 meter — Whitelaw — 2:23.7 Hurdles — Gill — 18.8 High Jump — Southam — 1.40 meters Long Jump — Maynard — 5.25 meters Relay — Rigby — 52.7 Junior 100 meter — P. Ridout — 13.5 200 meter — P. Ridout — 30.3 400 meter — P. Ridout — 67.0 High Jump — Stock — 1.30 meters Long Jump — Neocleous — 3.73 meters Relay — Rigby — 60.5 Senior Aggregate Winner — W. Whitelaw Junior Aggregate Winner — P. Ridout R. C. H. Cassels Cup (100 m and 200 m) — W. Whitelaw C-Dorm M. Dennys, P. Ridout, W. Whitelaw, C. Neocleous, N. Gill. Front Row: R. Edelbrock, D. Scott, T. Roberts, B. Southam, Back Row: D. Church, P. S. Richardson, N. Gill, D. Maynard, D. Ranee. Boulden House 134 Speech Day Winners The Hamilton Bronze Medal — N. Gill The Philip Ketchum Cup — T. Thurgood Canadian History Prize IIB1 - J. O’Connell IIB2 - A. Schulze The Boulden Award for Integrity — T. Roberts, D. Scott The Patterson Cup — N. Gill Art Prizes T. Hayes J. O’Connell The Fred T. Syme Cup for Tennis — R. Coyne The Ernest Howard Cup for Squash — P. S. Richardson The Howard Boulden Cup for Gymnastics — N. Gill The Headmaster’s Cup for Best Shot — T. Short Best Badminton Player — P. S. Richardson General Proficiency IIAU — D. Church, P. S. Richardson HAG — B. Southam, L. Peer HAP — P. Gillen, M. Richardson IIB1 — G. Majumdar IIB2 — A, Schulze IA — J. Fitzgibbon I. Sinclair, R. Ellis, T. Thurgood (Scholarship winners) 135 Boulden House 1 Fast Water It was a beautiful morning when I flung open the dew-laden flap of my canvas. The air was crisp and clean and the sun seemed to shoot never ending sparkles into my deep brown eyes making them a shade lighter with each sparkle. I ate a hasty breakfast as I was eager to be on my way. By the time I had my canoe in the water the sun was positioned high in the cloudless deep blue sky. I knew it was going to get increas- ingly warmer as the day progressed so I removed my shirt, which had the effect of letting the sun’s rays fall on my back. I had paddled maybe ten miles when I discarded my paddle and lay back absorbing the strong rays of the sun on my already tanned body. I woke to the thunderous roar of the white-capped waves smashing against jagged rocks. I quickly swung my legs to the bottom of the canoe and retrieved my paddle. I was in trouble and I knew it. I had never experienced white water before, and so I was worried. I . swung my paddle over the opposite side and used a cross-bow draw to steer my canoe away from an on- coming rock, even though my canoe was scraping against rocks all the way down the narrow passage to safety. By the time I was half-way through the rapids my body glis- tened with sweat and my jeans were soaked through due to the lapping over of the water. By now I had lost my fear of my predicament, and I now had a growing feeling of self- confidence and exhilaration. I finally managed to paddle my way to safety, and realized that I was ready for anything to come. Blake Melnick IIAG Boulden House 136 The Alligator Incident I had just finished going through preliminary flight checks when an announcement was broadcast over the cramped cabin’s P.A. system stating that the flight would be slightly delayed due to an alligator discovered in the baggage compartment. The crew heaved a spontaneous sigh and proceeded to waste time; they were used to being delayed in such a small tropical airport as this one where a burst tire on the landing gear might take a few days to replace. Once a thirty-five foot King Python was found curled up in a huge ball on the toilet seat! Fifteen minutes later we received a message stating that we should participate in the capturing of the alligator. This was easier said than done. The task presented a problem: the alligator had worked itself into a dark corner, wedged himself behind innumerable suitcases, and stood there like a stubborn child, refusing to move and loving every minute of it. We tried various methods of moving it which ranged from yelling at it to trying to rope it, but it just stood there with its massive jaws set in a huge grin, thus displaying a row of strikingly white teeth, which contrasted completely with its serpentine body covered in rough black armour. (We decided to call it “Smiley” due to the ridiculous look on its face.). A few minor injuries were suffered by Ali Ben, the baggage handler who discovered Smiley, when the creature lashed out its tail against a pile of neatly stacked suitcases which toppled upon Ali Ben and covered him up to his neck. Alt Ben, however, did not stay there long, for when he saw Smiley advancing towards him with his mouth gaping open and his eyes narrowed to slim daggers, Ali Ben correctly surmised that Smiley was taking advantage of his captor’s position to taste a tender morsel of foot that was jutting out at the bottom. Ali Ben, realizing what was in store for his precious foot, let out a yell of amazed fright and quickly retreated, with the rest of us, out of the baggage compartment. Soon after, a man arrived with a tranquilizer gun and carted Smiley off to some remote place. The “slight delay” cost everyone two hours and many gallons of sweat. 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VJLo is Mft ? f ' 1 |V,Av; IMngove — r ? t « p-. x v y ' u !r -. 0 « I - 1 J 1 i 3 •H B a JT . th-e i AS uKy " FECTS ' B AS W f £ a fTj feckless SL£4Pt«. ■77 J5 LK a 141 " In " Jokes Page Addresses CLEVELAND, Douglas FISHER, David R.R. 3, 236 Douglas Drive, Peterborough, Ontario K9J 6X4 Toronto, Ontario M4W 2C1 AITKEN, Larry BRADSHAW, Brian CONN, Jeffrey FISHER, Philip 684 Water Street, 431 Church Street, R.R. 1, 34 Hillholm Road, Peterborough, Ontario K9H 3N3 Beaconsfield, Quebec H9W 3R9 Foxboro, Ontario KOK 2B0 Toronto, Ontario M5P 1M3 ALBERT, Jacques 1084 de Tourouvre, Boucherville, Que. J4B 5M9 ALEXANDER, Kenneth 251 Park Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0C9 ALLEN, Michael R R 1 Hillsburgh, Ontario NOB 1Z0 ALTON, Kenneth R. R. 4, Campbellford, Ontario KOL 1L0 ANDERSON, Michael 1 1 Fiesta Lane, Toronto, Ontario M8Y 3N5 AUSTIN, Stephen and Robert 145 Cassandra Blvd., Don Mills, Ontario M3A 1T2 BACHORZ, Mark 47 Boydwood Lane, West Hill, Ontario M1B 1H1 BAKER, Mark and Paul Box 77, Manotick, Ontario KOA 2N0 BAKER, Hugh 28 Whitney Avenue, Toronto, Ontario M4W 2A8 BAKKER, Michael 12 De Vere Gardens, Toronto, Ontario M5M 3E5 BARNES, Donald 3157 Hampton Court, Burlington, Ontario L7N 1C1 BARNETT, Philip Pirineos 345, Mexico 10 D.F., Mexico BAROOTES, Brent 2805 McCallum Avenue, Regina, Saskatchewan S4S 0R1 BATE, Peter Alsma 637, Buenos Aires, Argentina BEHREND, David 105 Douglas Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4W 2B2 BELL, Peter 26 Wick Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario K1J 7H2 BELYEA, John 345 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ontario K1Y 0A6 BENITZ, Bryan Fox Run Farm, R R 1 Kettleby, Ontario LOG 1J0 BERMINGHAM, Patrick 919 Mineral Springs Road, R. R. 3, Dundas, Ontario L9H 5E3 BISHOP, David R. R. 2, Port Carling, Muskoka, Ontario POB 1 JO BLANC, Richard 75 Faralon Drive, Bel Air, La Romain, Trinidad, WJ. BLUNDEN, Andrew 155 Underhill Drive, Don Mills, Ontario M3A 2K6 BOWMAN, Donald 25 Pearwood Crescent, Don Mills, Ontario M3B 2C1 BRAMM, John 23 Pearwood Crescent, Don Mills, Ontario M3B 2C1 BRANDES, Kurt 1347 Macbeth Street, McLean, Virginia 22101 U.S.A BREWER, Richard P.0, Box 252, Hamilton 5, Bermuda BRISTOL, John 1338 Nisbet Drive, Sarnia, Ontario N7S 2N4 BRODY, John 1297 Mt. Royal Blvd., Outremont, Quebec H2V 2H9 BROOKS, Fred R.R. 3, Campbellville, Ontario LOP 1B0 BROWN, Jonathan 16 Brown Street, Leamington, Ontario N8H 2A6 BRUCE, Toby Box 949, Durham, Ontario NOG 1R0 BRUHN, Vincent Bosques de Sauces 117, Mexico 10, D.F., Mexico BRUNELLE, Marc P.O. Box 70, Ste. Marguerite Station, P.Q. JOT 2K0 BRYSON, Campbell 74 Lower Union Street, Kingston, Ontario K7L 2N1 BURNSIDE, Graham P.O. Box 758, Manotick, Ontario KOA 2N0 BUSCHLEN, Peter " Wyndham Acre, " Devonshire, Bermuda BUTTERFIELD, Mark Dorchester House, P.O. Box 1171, Hamilton, Bermuda BYERS, Richard 138 Alexandra Blvd., Toronto, Ontario M4R 1M2 CAMINO, Francissco 1203-250 Heath Street West, Toronto, Ontario M4T 1T2 CAMPBELL, James 823 Glenmanor Drive, Oshawa, Ontario L1J 5A6 CHONG, Huat 11 Chateau Mews, Ipoh, Perak, Malaysia CHRISTIE, John 12 Stoneybrooke Drive, Toronto, Ontario M6N 2L2 CHURCH, John 192 Broadway, Orangeville, Ontario L9W 1K3 CLARKE, Jonathan R.R. 1, Foxboro, Ontario KOK 2B0 CLARKSON, Douglas c o Canadian Bechtel Ltd., P.O. Box 2221, Edmonton, Alberta T5J 2P4 COOPER, Paul Vigie, St. Lucia, West Indies CORNISH, Harvey 86 St. Andrew Avenue, Beaconsfield, Quebec H9W 4Y6 COWAN, Christopher 155 Springhead Gardens, Richmond Hill, Ontario L4C 5C3 COX, Donald Orange Valley, Devonshire, Bermuda COYNE, John 235 Mariposa Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0T4 CULBERT, Bruce 19 Hillsmount Road, London, Ontario N6K 1W1 DAKIN, Chad 38 St. Cuthbert ' s Road, Toronto, Ontario M4G 1 VI DAVIE, George 182 Victoria Drive, Uxbridge, Ontario LOC 1K0 DEANS, Gregory 676 Sandra Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario K1G 2Z8 DELANEY, Thomas 29 Restwell Crescent, Willowdale, Ontario M2K 2A1 DELITALA, Tony 128 Bloomfield Drive, London, Ontario N6G 1P3 DePAUL, Marc Le Chateau, Suite C20, 1321 Sherbrooke St. West, Montreal, Quebec H3G 1J4 DE PENCIER, Adam 247 Forest Hill Road, Toronto, Ontario M5P 2N3 DIGNAM, Darcy R.R. 2, Erin, Ontario NOB 1T0 DINSMORE, Jeffrey 646 Belmont Avenue, Westmount, Quebec H3Y 2W2 DOHENY, John 1778 S. Bayshore Lane, Miami, Florida 33133 U.S.A. DORFMAN, Tim R.R. 2, Lakefield, Ontario KOL 2H0 DUNKLEY, Stephen ' Neptune, ' Devonshire, Bermuda EBSARY, Michael R.R. 1, Sydenham, Ontario KOH 2T0 EDMONSON, Kim 122 Inglewood Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4T 1H5 ENGLISH, Tim R R 1 L ' Amable, Ontario KOL 2L0 ENTWISLE, Frank Kirkstone, Newtonville, Ontario LOA ISO FERNANDEZ, Ernesto Calle de Tiro al Pichon No. 201, Lomas de Bezares, Mexico 10, D.F., Mexico FORSTER, Tim 5634-182nd St., Surrey, B.C. V3S 4M6 FOSTER, Frazer 44 Dore Road, Dore, Sheffield, England FRANCOLINI, Geoffrey 351 Broadway, Tillsonburg, Ontario N4G 3S4 FREER, Christopher 168 Tennyson Place, Waterloo, Ontario N2L 2T1 GALL, James 62 Sir William ' s Lane, Islington, Ontario M9A 1V3 GALPIN, Neil c o Canadian Embassy, 1908 Prinsesse Maries Alle 2, Copenhagen V, Denmark GAMBLE, Fraser 3217 Elbow Drive S.W., Calgary, Alberta T2S 2J4 GAUSDEN, Sandy 19 First Avenue, Uxbridge, Ontario LOC 1K0 GERMAN, Bill 354 Inglewood Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4T 1J6 GIBBONS, Glen ‘Drumcro; South Shore Road, Smith’s Parish, Bermuda GLADWISH, R Jay 698 Stonecrest Avenue, Sarnia, Ontario M7V 2K5 GOEBEL, Patrick 826 Denise Street, Timmins, Ontario P4N 7N8 GOERING, Peter 57 King Street, Port Hope, Ontario LI A 2R6 GREENWOOD, Geoffrey 725 Upper Roslyn Avenue, Westmount, Quebec H3Y 1J2 GUEST, Dean 44 Prince George Drive, Islington, Ontario GUEST, Donald 44 Prince George Drive, Islington, Ontario GUICHON, Brian 320 Scarboro Ave. S.W., Calgary, Alberta T3C 2H3 GUNNESS, Gary 3 Allan Street, Fairview, Diego Martin, Trinidad, W.l. GUY, Michael 2345 Palmerston Avenue, West Vancouver, B.C. V7V 2W2 HAGGARTY, Robert P.O. Box 1388, Belleville, Ontario K8N 5B3 HALL, Lynn P.O. Box 434, Southampton 8, Bermuda HAMILTON, Alex 3 Murray Avenue, Westmount, P.Q. H3Y 2X9 HAMPSON, Philip 456 Maple Lane, Rockcliffe Park Village, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 1H9 HARRISON, Mark 55 King Street, Port Hope, Ontario L1A 2R6 HAVLICEK, Richard 96 Wychwood Park, Toronto, Ontario M6G 2V5 HAWORTH, Simon Pine Meadows Farm, R.R. 2, Baltimore, Ontario H EMM ANT, Robert 45 Canary Crescent, Willowdale, Ontario M2K 1Y9 HILL, Jamie 6 Harbour Lane, Charlottetown, P.E.I. CIA 2G9 HOGARTH, John 38 The Bridle Path, Willowdale, Ontario M2L 1C8 HOLDEN, Jamie 464 Mountain Avenue, Westmount P.Q. H3Y 3G2 HOLLANDER, Taylor Champlain Crescent, Kingscross Estates, R R 1 King City, Ontario LOG 1K0 HOLT, John 59 Lawton Blvd., Toronto, Ontario M4V 1Z6 HONEY, Chris 28 Deblaquire Street, Port Hope, Ontario L1A 2K6 HOUSTON, Bryan 1020 Edgewater Court, Sarnia, Ontario N7V 3A9 HUYCKE, Douglas 196 Inglewood Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4T 1H9 JARVIS, Paul 65 Montressor Drive, Willowdale, Ontario M2P 1Z3 JELLETT, Robert 1700 Featherston Drive, Ottawa, Ontario K1H 6P2 JEWETT, Graeme 14 Strathearn Blvd., Toronto, Ontario M5P 1S7 JOHNSON, Scott P.O. Box 744, Hamilton 5, Bermuda JOYNER, Geoffrey 994 Ingram Crescent, Midland, Ontario L4R 4E8 KACZMAREK, David 216 Parkview Hill Crescent, Toronto, Ontario M4B 1R8 KADY, Leonard 192 Old Forest Hill Road, Toronto, Ontario M6C 2G9 KASSINGER, Stephen 139 Gardenia Court, Oshawa, Ontario L1G 3G6 KELLY, Charles 1130 Morrison Heights Drive, Oakville, Ontario L6J 4J1 KENDALL, Timothy 24 Glenorchy Road, Don Mills, Ontario M3C 2P9 KILA, Eddy 481 Montrose Drive, Beaconsfield, P.Q. H9W 1H6 KIRKPATRICK, George 24 Brown Street, Port Hope, Ontario LI A 3C7 KNOWLES, Richard 10 Wilton Road, Pointe Claire, Quebec H9S 4X4 Addresses 142 | ONWAY, Markus Honeywood, Ontario LON 1H0 I KEUBER, Philip 324 Riverdale Ave. S.W., Calgary, Alberta T2S 0Y6 KURTH, Scot P.O. Box N 1131, Nassau, Bahamas LAFONTAINE, Marc 148 Kingston Road East, Pickering, Ontario L1V 2A1 LAMBERT, Christopher 137 Mildenhall Road, Totonto, Ontario M4N 3H4 LAWSON, Brian 132 Clifton Road, Toronto, Ontario M4T 2G6 LAWSON, David 1053 Chelsea Drive, Ottawa, Ontario K1K 0M7 LeSUEUR, David 36 Douglas Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4W 2B3 LEUNG, Peter 117-121 Argyle Street, 5th Floor, Block A, Kowloon, Hong Kong LINDO, Michael P.O. Box 11, Middle Road, Devonshire, Bermuda LITTLE. Thomas 286 Chine Drive North, Scarborough, Ontario M1M 2L9 LOWE, Jeffrey 3197 The Boulevard, Westmount, Quebec H3Y 1S4 MACFARLANE, Douglas 25 Glenfern Avenue, Hamilton, Ontario L8P 2T6 MACKENZIE, Donald P.O. Box 105, C.F.B. Trenton, Astra, Ontario KOK 1B0 MACKENZIE, Michael 137 Coldstream Avenue, Toronto, Ontario M5N 1X7 MAHAJAN, Arron 21 Flaming Roseway, Willowdale, Ontario M2N 5W8 MAIER, Phillip 420 Russell Hill Road, Toronto, Ontario M5P 2S3 MANOLOPOULOS, Steven 2740 Cazeneuve, Ville St. Laurent, Quebec H4R 1T9 MARCUS, Geoffrey 582 Portland Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, Quebec H3R 1V8 MARKHAM, Tim Northfield Road, Lunenburg, Mass. 01462 U.S.A. MARTIN, Paul Constant Spring P.O., P.O. Box 955, Kingston, Jamaica, W.l. MARTIN, Kent 37 Cluny Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4W 2P9 MATTHEWS, Christopher 55 Watts Crescent, Kingston, Ontario K7M 2P4 MATUTE, Rafael Taine 204, Mexico City, Mexico McCORMACK, Christopher " Kenall, " P.O. Box 556, Wolfville, Nova Scotia BOP 1X0 McCORMICK, Walter R.R. 4, Cambridge (Galt), Ontario N1R 5S5 McGREGOR, Douglas 175 John Street East, Wingham, Ontario NOG 2W0 McKAY, Win 35 Old Forest Hill Road, Toronto, Ontario M5P 2P8 McKINLAY, James 833 Calder Road, Mississauga, Ontario L5J 2N6 McKINNEY, Mark 2808 Chesterfield, N.W., Washington D.C. 20008, U.S.A. MEUNIER, David 12 Cloverdale Crescent, Kitchener, Ontario N2M 4X2 MILLS, Donald 194 Brookbanks Drive, Don Mills, Ontario MILNE, Craig 4 Thairs Avenue, St. Catharines, Ontario L2R 6P1 MONEA, Francis Killdeer, Sask. SOH 2H0 MOORE, Clayton Werner Lake, Ontario via Lac du Bonnet, Manitoba ROE 1A0 MORGAN, Jamie 15 East Gables Court, Beaconsfield, Quebec H9W 4G9 MORGAN, Timothy Rendezvous Terrace, Christchurch, Barbacfos MORTON. Mark R.R. 3, River Road, Manotick, Ontario KOA 2N0 MUNK, Anthony Chalet Phoenix, 3780 Gstaad, Switzerland NEEDHAM, Ben, Mortand Terry c o Fishery Resources Division, Food Agriculture Organization, 00100 Roma, Italy NELSON, Christopher Bonnie Castle Yacht Basin, P.O. Box No. 368, Alexandria Bay, N.Y. 13607 U.S.A. NESBITT, Drew 1 199 Wellington Crescent, Winnipeg, Manitoba R3N 0A1 NORTHEY, Phillip 1 Montague Court, Peterborough, Ontario K9J 7L5 OCHALSKI, Andrew 30 Hull Drive, Aurora, Ontario L4G 3A6 OSBOURNE, David 119 Blair Road, Cambridge, Ontario N1S 2J2 PALMER, Byron 33 Glenridge Road, Scarborough, Ontario M1M 1A9 PAN, Simon 84 Waterloo Road, 7th Floor, Flat A- 1 , Kowloon, Hong Kong PATERSON, Douglas 238 Forest Hill Road, Toronto, Ontario M5P 2N5 PAYNE, Christopher and Robert Pirineos 635, Mexico 10, D.F., Mexico PEAKE, Geoffrey 192 Inglewood Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4T 1H9 PEARSON, Hugh 92 St. Georges Crescent, Edmonton, Alberta. T5N 3M7 PERCY, Thomas 12 Rondeau Drive, Willowdale, Ontario M2H 1R4 PERRY, Bill 28 Brant Road S., Galt, Ontario N IS 2W5 PHILLIPS, Charlesand Christopher Arrowhead Farm, West Newbury, Mass. 01985 U.S.A. PINDLING, Leslie P.O. Box N1051, Nassau, Bahamas POLAK, John 24 Crawford Drive Ajax, Ontario LIS 3A8 POULIN, Francois 6805 Notre Dame Blvd., Orleans, Ontario K1C 1H4 PRICE, David 5 Relmar Gardens, Toronto, Ontario M5P 1S1 PUKY, Peter 554 McCrea Drive, Peterborough, Ontario REGO, Michael Ord Road, Warwick, Bermuda REID, John 3 Windy Ridge Drive, Scarborough, Ontario M1M 1H6 RICH, Marc 45 Castle Knock Road, Toronto, Ontario M5N 2J5 RISDON, Andrew 49 Dunvegan Road, Toronto, Ontario M4V 2S5 RITSON, John 50 Charles Street, Cambridge, Ontario N1S 2W8 ROBERTON, Donald 29 Donwoods Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4N 2E9 RODGERS, Christopher 193 Rosedale Heights Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4T 1C7 ROSE, Paul P.O Box N2000, Nassau, Bahamas ROSEBRUGH, Jeffrey R.R 1, Branchton, Ontario NOB 1L0 ROSSZELL, Rory 76 Pleasant Road, Guelph, Ontario N1E 3Z4 ROGHLEY, John 5 Frederick Ave., Bowmanville, Ontario RUSSELL, Gordon 442 Indian Road, Burlington, Ontario L7T 3T3 SAYERS, Clinton Box N3005, Nassau, Bahamas SCHULZE. Michael 36 Restwell Crescent, Willowdale, Ontario M2K 2A3 SCHUMANN, Ralph Box 1, Winston Churchill Blvd., Oakville, Ontario L6J 4Z5 SCOTT, Peter Trinity College School, Port Hope, Ontario L1A 3W2 SCO WEN, Peter 592 Lansdowne Avenue, Montreal, Quebec H3Y 2V8 SCRIVENER, John 1 19 Glen Road, Toronto, Ontario M4W 2W1 SCULTHORPE, David R R 3 Port Hope, Ontario L1A 3V7 SEAGRAM, Philip 4343 Westmount Avenue, Westmount, P.Q. H3Y 1W4 SHIRLEY, Peter 89 Sunnyside Avenue, Montreal, Quebec H3Y 1C7 SHOULDICE, Glynn 261 Warren Road, Toronto, Ontario M4V 2S7 SILLS, Stephen 36 Rusholme Road, Kitchener, Ontario N2M 2T6 SIR, Peter 654 Reid Street, Fredericton, N.B. E3B 3V5 SISLEY, Hugh 2 T roon Court, Willowdale, Ontario M2P 1N5 SMITH, Tony via Appia Antica 221, Rome 00178, Italy SMITH, Denis Apt. 1403, 300 Regina St., North, Kitchener, Waterloo, Ontario N2J 3B8 SMITH, Warren 24 Fifeshire Road, Willowdale, Ontario M2L 2G5 SMITH, Frederick 7 Brendan Road, Toronto, Ontario M4G 2W9 SMITH, Kelvin P.O. Box 404, Bridgetwon, Barbados, W.l. SOLWAY, Michael 3 Thornwood Road, Toronto, Ontario M4W 2R8 SOUTHEY, Ted 143 Rosedale Heights Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4T 1C7 SPAIDAL, David 9 Bacon Court, Bronxville, Yonkers, N.Y. 10708 U.S.A. SRIVASTAVA, Pal P.O. West Montrose, Ontario NOB 2V0 STEPHENSON, Neil 57 Rose Park Drive, Toronto, Ontario M4T 1R2 STEWART, Andrew 34 Eastbourne Avenue, Toronto, Ontano M5P 2E9 STOCKDALE. Randy Av. Juarez 117, Mexico 1. D.F , Mexico STORER-FOLT, Nick 190 Centennial Avenue. Beaconsfield, Que. H9W 2J7 STRANGE, Michael 41 McKenzie Avenue, Toronto, Ontario M4W 1K1 STRATHY, James R R 2 King, Ontario LOG 1K0 SUCHE, Stephen 1402 Premier Way, Calgary, Alberta T2T 1L9 SUTHERLAND, Bart 184 Strathallan Blvd., Toronto, Ontario M5N 1T1 SUTHERLAND, Jock 4 Redpath Place, Montreal, Quebec H3G 1E1 TAYLOR, Charles 131 Westminster Drive, Oakville, Ontario L6L 4H3 TAYLOR, Harry 40 Groomsport Crescent, Agincourt, Ontario MIT 2K9 THOMSON, Stephen " Fontani,” Riddell’s Bay, Warwick 7-29, Bermuda VASILA, Mihkel and Andrus R.R. No. 2, Uxbridge, Ontario LOC 1K0 WADDELL, John Drumcro, South Shore Road, Smith ' s Parish, Bermuda WALTON, Mark 14204-57 Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta T6H 1B3 WARREN, Ian 2825 Rock Creek Drive, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20008 U.S.A. WELLS, Marlen 30 Benshire Drive, Scarborough, Ontario M1H 1M2 WHITEHALL, Mark Box 111, R.R. 3, Manotick, Ontario KOA 2N0 WILCOX, Mark R.R. No. 1, Ashburn, Ontario LOB 1A0 WILSON, Christopher 122 Allen St. West, Waterloo, Ontario N2L 1E9 WILSON, Richard 534 Lakehurst Road, Ottawa, Ontario KIM 2C7 WILTSEY, Peter P.O. Box 221, Bryson, Quebec JOX 1H0 WING. Richard 321 N Brock Street, Sarnia, Ontario N7T 5Z9 WONG, Allen 3rd Floor, 3A Grampian Road, Front Portion, Kowloon, Hong Kong WONG, Petrus 123 Block 14, Lok Fu Estate. Kowloon. Hong Kong WOO. Michael 83 Sing Woo Road. 2nd Floor, Happy Valley, Hong Kong WORSLEY, Harry Jonathan R.R. 2. Uxbndge, Ontario LOC 1K0 YU. Ramon 1227 Canton Road. 12th Floor, Kowloon, Hong Kong 143 Addresses Leaving I thought it would be a good idea to skip the last meal of the year, but by doing so I only rubbed the hurt harder. After seven strenuous years of tradition and hard work, it was all coming to an end. The best way to leave, I thought, is to find the good times which I had experienced, so I walked from my room to the playing fields. Recollections of my first football game were coming back, running into the wrong end zone; “Fat Jack” Dawley getting kicked out of every game. I was never a whiz at sports, but the strong moral code of the School was to play them with determination. As I walked on, I looked at myself. I had been molded into the way the School ran; courteous, athletic, honest, truthful. I couldn’t help won- dering what I would be if I hadn’t “gone along” with the way the School expected us to. “Crazy Joe” Galley had been thrown out for his “rabble rousing” tactics and many of the boys were asked not to return for the same reason as Joey’s. Now in my last year, I am breaking out of my mold, and will be fresh produce on the market, a new man in an old life. The society of a private school is a society in itself, and many cannot cope. For the well-off boys, life has been one big party, with a tireless time limit, but leaving will change all that. Leaving is the big step for any young man, for it is hard to find new roots even if your friends are many. For the thirteen years most boys and girls have been going to school, their lives have been planned from the start. Now, as they depart, it is their total responsibility to plan their own lives and keep their goals ahead of them. As I neared the end of the playing fields, the academic buildings came into view. This is where I’ve learned all about the real life, and how to cope with it, I thought, and in less than an hour I’d have to put it to good use. The smells of the food from the kitchen made me smile, because of the countless times we skipped and ate down at the “Burger Palace.” As I reached the parking lot, I found my parents there waiting, and immediately went to get my luggage. So I said my last good-byes and did not shed a tear as I walked from the School into life. 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