Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1982
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1982 volume:
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"The thing that most appealed to me when in Newfoundland was the
sense of kindness of the people. If all the people were as kind as the
Newfoundlanders, we would be one terrific country."
So wrote Kent Brady of his trip to Newfoundland. As part of an Open
House Canada exchange programme, 24 boys from T.C.S. were given the
opportunity to fly to Newfoundland for 10 days before school com-
menced in September. Organized by Mr. Wilkinson and Mr. Heaton, the
group experienced all aspects of life in a small fishing village north of
Gander. The village of Carmanville was used as a base for exploring many
of the coves along the north shore of the island province: from
Twillingate and Dildo Run to the east, Greenspond to the west and Fogo
Island to the north.
The trip to Gander from Toronto was a story of mixed connections and
cancelled flights. The flight, scheduled to arrive in Gander at 3:00 p.m.
finally touched down closer to midnight. Parents who were waiting for
the T.C.S. boys sat patiently at the school in Carmanville hoping that
everyone would arrive safely before daybreak.
The arrival of the T.C.S. boys at the school was a definite moment of
anxiety. Our boys, clothed in Sunday dress, were ushered into the school
cafeteria where they were closely scrutinized by boys clad in jeans and
black leather jackets, looking like they would just as soon beat the living
daylights out of our boys as be the most gracious of hosts.
As Andrew Boyd put it, "l found the home atmosphere warm and the
people extremely friendly." John Hopkins expressed it this way: "One of
my informers in Ontario told me that, above all, the people in
Newfoundland were friendly. This turned out to be true, and it was hard
for me to believe that I was being so readily accepted by total strangers. I
have noticed that a sort of trust exists among the inhabitants. This came
to me when I was walking back home with my friend and we passed by
some squid drying outside. I asked him if people would steal the squid
seeing as it was so easy to take. He replied that they wouldn't."
The time flew by very quickly, and the boys quickly discovered that the
most beneficial parts of the day occurred during unorganized times: the
evenings, mornings and days they were able to spend with their billets and
their families experiencing life as a Newfoundlander does. "Goingjigging
for cod was a totally new experience. I had never been jigging before . . .
we finally collected enough fish for the whole family's dinner, plus a bit
for the freezer" wrote Steve Kriter. Mark Jackson noted that "They fed
me like each day was a banquet" but noted that "It was sort of confusing
when lunch was dinner, and dinner was supper, and lunch was a snack at
ll:30." But no matter what the meals were called or when they were
eaten, the boys all had the opportunity to try fish and bruis and scrun-
chens, jigs dinner, salmon, cod, squid and mussels.
But more was gleaned from the trip than simply a sampling of new and
different seafoods. Tom Wells put it this way: "There seems to be a
hostility towards the rest of Canada and Confederation itself. Many
islanders feel that they would be better off if Newfoundland had never
joined the Confederation. I believe many of these feelings stem from the
fact that the islanders feel threatened. Something seems to instil the
feeling that it was them against the mainlanders, from Halifax to Van-
couver. There also seems to be a lack of communication between islantlers
and mainlanders. The people here are noticeably unhappy with the way
the rest of Canada is treating thetn but still sartous trade laws, etc., arc
made to benefit the industries ol' Ontario and do little to help those in
Newfoundland. I think that it' we in Ontario want to do out part to help
keep Canada together, we, along with the rest of the mainland pros inces,
will have to compromise and try to please more than one ptotince at a
time. I sensed a feeling of uneasiness that has led many to support the last
resort of separation. Being front Ontario, l'nt sure I catt't fully feel their
anger or understand their problems but this trip has brought me ntuch
closer to an important issue in the life of Canada."
October 3 to I3 was an opportunity to do it all again, as the boys from
Carmanville came to T.C.S. for, what was for many of them, their first
visit away from Newfoundland. Their trip to the school was planned to
coincide with our October long weekend, so that the boys would have
both the opportunity of life at the school and the opportunity to visit our
boys' families. They, too, had some interesting reflections on their trip:
"Their school was surprisingly large: it had a swimming pool, hockey
rink. four football fields, three soccer fields and even a movie theatre.
They also have an apple orchard with about twelve to fifteen trees in it.
The students at the school never pick the apples but we sure did!" Gough
"The first thing that I noticed in Toronto was the fast pace life style
that they lived in. Another thing I noticed about the city was how clean it
was. When I think about a big city I think of pollution so thick you could
cut it with a knife but not in Toronto." Michael Wheaton.
"I stayed at Angus Scott's house and slept in the Bishop's bed which,
Mr. Crossley said, was very exciting. During the five days that I had with
my host I went to their cottage at Muskoka. Their cottage was on an
island and it consisted of about I5 rooms, including 4 bathrooms."
"Some of the people found it hard to understand us because we talked
too fast. The thing they enjoyed most were newfie jokes. We stayed up
from ll:00 to 2:30 a.m. one night telling them jokes." Daren Hancott.
"The Trinity College School was interesting because of all the facilities
that they had at the school. The best thing about the school was the
teacherlstudent relationship that they had." Ronnie Ellsworth.
The T.C.S. boys who were involved in the exchange included Rick
Asselstine, Andrew Boyd, Kent Brady, Graham Clark, Steve Gallacher,
Edward Gibbard, Mihkel Harilaid, David Hopkins, John Hopkins, Mark
Jackson, Mike Kerber, Steve Kriter, David Lane. David MacDonald,
David McFadden, Steve Moffat, Matthew Pegg, Win Rogers, Roger
Rolston, Angus Scott, Migara Weerasinghe, Tom Wells, Lyall Willcocks,
Dickon Worsley and David Wright.
Mr. B. Heaton
I J., .M
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that the objection to
Above all, this year has been a strong one at Trinity. Perhaps more than
ever, unity has bound the school together in an encouraging way. Cliques
could easily have arisen with the amalgamation of the junior and senior
schools, divisions that can be extremely detrimental. However, the strength
of the senior school, and the sixth form in particular, ensured a fairly close
and happy year.
Nonetheless, 1 cannot help but be partially disappointed in a year that
could have been better. At times during the year an apathetic mood set in
that seemed to dampen the spirit of things. This seems not to be a perennial
problem, but rather an increasing dilemma of recent years. Perhaps there is
a needed spark to liven things up.
What may cause apathy is the sheer time involved in most boys' stay at
the schoolfs they spend more time here, many let the little problems get
them d . They fall prey to easy pessimism without searching for a better
s e P- ompounding this problem is boredom that increases as the novelty of
,.S. wears off.
Yet is this a fault of the school? I think not. As one becomes accustomed
to an environment, he should find new facets of it to entertain himself.
Thus the onus is on the individual to make what he can of his school and
surroundings. It is easy to give up in a negative manner, but this leads
nowhere. If the effort is made to gain from what is available, then progress
can be made.
I cannot entirely blame thosewho stagnate in this way, though. There is
much that is petty around, rpfich that irritates. It is unfortunate, however,
becomes so dominating. The positive
problems mentioned, yet it is often only the
problems that are
were greatly surpassed by the spirit the school
back just when it was needed. Burns
use ak: much of this in' the carefree attitude it instilled.
d mischief are indeed
hope this spirit will
frame of mind to succeed
part of the life ofT.C.S.
future. It leaves people in a better
that confront them. Much of this
year's achievements can be to the attitude of the school. Granted,
came from talent, but an equal
a large portion of the
portion came from the
New Arts Centre
lClockwLse rom To : Hamilton and Gre the nsive artists,
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Mitch and Fitzj.
BOULDEN HOUSE - A NEW ARTS CENTRE
Boulden House has taken on a new dimension in
this year of change at Trinity. No longer do the
rambunctious boys thunder down the halls to and
from their dormitories, bursting with energy and a
sense of carefree fun. This atmosphere has departed
to the Burns House Hilton, leaving Boulden House
with a new air to it.
The building is now the Arts Centre for T.C.S.,
home to musicians, painters, historians and the like.
Indeed, it is a welcome improvement to these
departments who once suffered in their cramped
quarters of the Old Classroom Block.
For the yearbook staff, they have a much more
luxurious headquarters, compared to the leaky
basement of Bethune House! They, like the others
are enjoying a fine new centre for the humanities. It
is indeed a practical and useful way to continue a
tradition that is very much a part of the school, the
tradition of Boulden House. lt should also be noted
that its ruler still guards the castle. Mr. and Mrs.
Tottenham live in their familiar lodgings, keeping an
eye on the house that has always been, and will
always be theirs.
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lTop Lefl: Mr. Morris. Top Right: A
h M H
Has Change Been Valuable? '-
With the integration of Boulden House into the
senior school, many of us wondered what would
result. This has clearly been a trial year to judge the
success of such a merger.
ln order to get at the heart of the matter, The
Record interviewed many of the masters who taught
in Boulden House and are presently teaching in the
senior school. One common belief of theirs was that
the change has had a maturing influence on the
junior boys. As Mr. Heaton said, "They've become a
bit more self-reliant." "It has matured them a fair
deal," as Mr. Phillips reported. Why, though, has
the change so affected the juniors? Mr. Geale stated
that "They have more responsibilities now. This is
clearly a maturing factor. In Bolden House, the
menial tasks were basically done for the boys. Now,
however, the junior boys must clean their own
rooms, participate in the job programme, and in
general look after themselves. By living up to this
challenge, the juniors have learned a great deal."
Nonetheless, it is sad to leave behind what Boulden
House had to offer. As Mr. Heaton pointed out,
"There were many valuable lessons learned in
Boulden House that won't be learned here. Mr.
Tottenham ran an incredibly good show." In another
light, the juniors have lost some of the structure and
discipline prevalent in Boulden House. These are
valuable facets to a Grade 7 or 8's education.
Overall, though, the change has been a positive
one. Mr. Geale commented that with Boulden House
as a separate entity, "There were splits in the school
that shouldn't have been." This seems to have been
eliminated now, though, through a brotherly
relationship that has arisen. "The older boys look
out for the younger ones," observed Mr. Tim
Evidently, the senior boys have also benefited
from the integration of Boulden House into the
senior school. Mr. Phillips acknowledged that "lt's
been good for the senior boys to see how the other
half lives." Granted the experience may test their
patience, and as Mr. Dennys pointed out, "lt took
the older boys longer to adjust." However, they have
nonetheless gained from the experience. lt is indeed
pleasant to witness the respect they gain from their
On the whole, the amalgamation has helped the
school. As Mr. Grandfield remarked, "lt's been far
better than I thought it would. It's worked out very
smoothly." A rift has been removed that once
separated a part of the school life. "There seems to
be a lot more pride in the school on the part of the
younger kids," Mr. Heaton commented. Such a
positive factor has made the first year of Burns
House a considerable success.
Mr. Heaven has come to Trinity from Laurentian
University where he taught classics and religious
studies. He was educated at Trinity College, U. of T.,
and McMaster University where he received his M.A.
At Trinity he is teaching Latin to the Third Form.
He has not limited his contributions to academics
alone, however. He is running the Library, as well as
assisting Mr. Hill with services in the Chapel. Fur-
thermore, Mr. Heaven has replaced Mr. Reynolds as
Assistant I-Iousemaster of Ketchum.
Granted, this may seem to be a heavy workload.
However, it is all part of his educational philosophy.
As Mr. Heaven explained to The Record, "All
education is a round-the-clock proposition. It is not
just nine to three-thirty." Indeed, he feels it a
privilege to be living in Ketchum House as a part of
the community instead of living off the school
grounds. Through this opportunity, he feels that he
can better learn what the School is all about.
Mr. Stevens moved to T.C.S. from Australia
where he taught in Victoria. He received his
education at the University of Bristol, acquiring a
B.Sc., and at Leighborough Colleges.
At Trinity, Mr. Stevens is teaching Math to the
Fifth and Sixth Form. Athletically, he coached the
Under-I4 soccer team, and plans to help coach
rugger in the spring. Indeed he is a fine scrum-half
himself, with Welsh experience.
When asked to comment on the students, Mr
Stevens replied that "The boys are much more
outgoing and demanding. They seem to have a goal
in mind." Of the institution itself he said that "The
School demands an awful lot of time and effort from
the boys. One thing that struck me was the vast range
of extracurricular activities offered here." He also
added that "I like traditions. I found that there was a
trend away from competition in the public schools. I
see it as a healthy thing here."
round the Classrooms
lt is in the classrooms that learning takes place. At
Trinity, a taste of the old and the new lingers about
the school classrooms. One senses this while walking
through the conservative Old Classroom Block down
to the Science Wing. The buildings of an older era
still stand here today, sound as they have ever been.
Surrounding them, however, are the modern ad'
ditions that have improved the school. What exists
here structurally then is perhaps representative ofthe
School. After all, it is a place where the ideas of past
experience are taught to a new and younger
generation, all in an attempt to pass on knowledge
while improving upon it at the same time.
lClockwise from Top Righls Excitement in English class:
hallway conversation: a lovely couple: a studious Robertsong
Kelly and Kendalll.
Masters at Large
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' I MR ARMSTRONG
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To Go the Hard
He was looking forward to being home again, The fact that he
would be able to see all his friends, his parents living in the quiet
v illage not far from the big city, that he would be with them again,
had very often given him strength during the time lying behind him
now. When picturing all the people who would be waiting to meet
him after a long absence from home, he had always felt better in
those many moments when the life around had seemed to close in
on him with its remoteness and frigidity. He had never understood
the people he had been with: it was mainly their unattachedness to
things that confused him, and he was glad that it had been nothing
more than his profession that tied him to the society meaningless
Soon his plane would arrive at the airport. They would all
welcome him after he passed customs and all would be fine.
Thinking of the warmth the fireplace exerted, how they used to sit
in front of it, he could hardly wait to hear the clock in the old
fashioned living room ticking away time again.
Wondering whether had changed at home he denied that
question immediately. Maybe the owner at the old barber shop at
the street corner died, or they finally tore down the old fire hall
and built a new one. The city would be the same, for sure: a grey
concrete desert towards which you could develop sentimental
feelings despite its nature.
The moment the wheels of the airliner touched the ground a
funny thought crossed his mind. He imagined himself kissing his
native ground on the runway showing symbolically how good it
felt to have a place in the world you could fall back on in times of
trouble. Just the reflection of all the people he worked with back
there, who did not have anything to rely on but themselves, and
even admitted that to each other, made him feel forlorn himself.
Having not even left customs yet he was already looking out for
familiar faces in the crowd waiting outside the terminal for the
arriving passengers. He could not recognize anybody though,
probably because of the distance between them and him. ln a few
moments he could look them all in the eyes again. After leaving the
airport building he glanced around for them but there was no sign
of anybody, even after the rest of the crowd had departed. He was
left over. Did the car break down on the way, or might not they
have received his message telling the time of arrival? To be sure,
there was no indication from them that they had. ln fact, they had
not answered many of his last letters, if any at all. He decided to
take a taxi home.
Hc did not talk to the cab driver on the way. The car went
through the inner city, and reaching the outskirts he could not help
noticing some oddness about everything. The people that passed
by had something about them he did not like, or rather he could
not relate tog although the scenery of everything around had not
changed much since his departure, he felt that it still had changed,
very much so. He had not imagined coming home to be like this,
yet believed that on finally reaching their house all would be fine,
Telling the driver to turn left at the end of the village he looked
out the window to identify his home town. The grocery store where
he had so often stolen apples, the local pub. Here again he sensed
some remoteness of himself: he had returned but not come home.
There was a change in everything, not a pleasant change. The car
stopped at the front porch which led into the garden he had once
known so well. After getting his only suitcase out and paying the
fare he walked towards the door of the old mansion. The house at
one time had been radiant with emotional warmth and happiness:
now it somehow had lost its appearance. There did not seem to be
a great difference between it and other buildings. He was irritated.
The brass button of the doorbell felt cold when he pressed it.
Remembering the bright sound of the clapper he was surprised not
to hear anything this time. Trying again there was still no response.
Neither did anyone answer his knock, the knock of a small boy.
After walking around the house a couple of times and trying to
find a way in, he gave up. He had looked through a window to see
what was inside but no matter how hard he tried, his eyes could not
get used to the different and now darker light that filled the rooms
behind the glass.
Nobody seemed to be home. All he could do now was to wait.
The trees in the garden wore leaves in warm fall colours, and the
sun was casting brightness over the village. Yet, it did not reach
him where he was sitting in front of the door, in the shade of the
roof. He was cold. At one point he decided to get up, and walk
away but his mind got caught up in the thoughts of stuffed turkey
on the family's Thanksgiving Dinner, of how he slipped into his
cold bed at night, and how his body heat warmed it up tit had been
cold for too long nowl and made it comfortable. Thus he waited
what he knew to be five more days. During this time the struggle
became increasingly harder, wrestling with the past. When his life
finally left him, the sun was shining into the doorway filling his
eyes with light. He went the hard way.
First Prize Story, Gavin lnce Langmuir, Writing Competition
The End of the Automobile Age
ll' you have to go to the store a mile away how are you going to
get there? Be honest. Which would you rather see, dirty, grimy
automobiles driving along a slab of concrete or your fellow man
walking or cycling along a path made of good old mother earth?
Now you are being silly. You just contradicted yourself. Now look
back to the first question and think of a better answer. I say that
we do not need most cars because there are better ways of getting
"We can't get by without cars," says North America in unison.
I reply in my humble oration, "Yes you can!"
"How?" inquire the millions.
I quickly answer them with the suggestion of a largely magnified
public, and intercity transportation system.
"But that will cost too much," whines the North American
At this cue I launch into my humdrum financial hypothesis,
complete with estimated figures. I say that 20,000,000 people
spend two dollars daily on gas and fifty dollars yearly on in-
surance. Then I say that the same 20,000,000 people buy tive
thousand dollar cars every ten years making two million cars a
year. Finally I say that 70 million people pay a hundred dollars
yearly on taxes for roads and sewers. All these figures are less than
the real ones. Yet, ifall the money of my estimation went to public
transportation, there would be 32 billion plus dollars yearly. That
is easily enough to pay for subway and bus service for 99.99"7o of
"Oh!" reply the confused masses with mouths agape. "Well
then, what do those in the auto industry do?" they ask, trying to
trip me up with their feeble arguments. Not even bothering to
answer, I let them figure out for themselves that they would be
employed making and running transportation systems. They
would also be busy ridding the world of many of the hideous
concrete strips crisscrossing the nation.
"But it's such a hassle not to use a car," complains the North
"Ahh!" l quickly counter, "That thought is an offspring of the
automobile age. I know from experience that in a city, a bicycle
can usually get around more rapidly than cars can and if there were
no cars they could get around even faster. As a New York
millionaire once said, "lt's much easier than fussing with a
"But you can't ride bikes in the winter," say the people, hoping
they have found a weak point.
I'm quite upset at how lazy my countrymen have become.
"Listen you lazy bums. Between our new public transportation
system and those precious gifts of God we call feet, we could travel
better than with autos. Feet are the most natural form of
locomotion. Walking has been in use since before the invention of
the wheel and the discovery of Ere. It is reliable and totally non-
polluting. No parking. No cost."
The people of North America linally and reluctantly become
mildly interested. "Tell us about long distances," they order.
"Sure," I say trying to supress my grin. "I'm sure all of you
would rather sit on a comfortable bus, train or plane than behind a
steering wheel being chased by a trillion and one cars on a high-
way. I won't mention how much faster trains and planes are. I also
won't mention how much less pollution there would be without
cars." Before the people could open their mouths I hit them again.
"And planes will be cheaper by a great deal because without cars
gas will be as cheap as water."
"Wow! " the crowd exclaims.
"Picture these two scenes side by side: First picture the city we
know today full of streets and cars. Now picture a city with nine-
tenths of the roads removed and parks in their places leaving only
a few roads for buses. Which picture do you like better?"
"The second!" yells the crowd, now very excited.
In the excitement I confess the one fault in my crusade, hoping
they will not notice. "There will be some people, however, that
will not be able to do without cars. They come in two groups: the
isolated and the infirm. I will give in and let Joe Farmer keep his
pickup in order to get to and from other means of transportation.
The infirm, or those who could not easily get to subways and
buses, would be the recipients of a new type of welfare. I call it taxi
welfare: It would be a free taxi to the doors of those who need it.
These are the only cars needed."
"Hurray!" yell the millions ol' people having heard nothing of
my last statements. Now, having them all eating out of my hands, I
decide it is time to drive home my point with a little sarcasm.
"There's one drawback," I say being as serious as possible.
"Many jobs will be lost."
Silence falls over the crowd. "Thousands of doctors and nurses
will be out of a job if we get rid of cars because there cannot be any
more car accidents. Trains, buses and planes do not have as many
accidents as cars."
Banners wave, streamers fly and the population of North
America screams and cheers. I know I have them convinced.
What l have given you is a tiny piece of me
for better or for worse or for what your grey eyes see
Perception of the reason I let you come inside
is far far more the matter than words which simply die.
l've smiled and screamed a lieg a sin ripping you from me
'til both we stood our beaten heads drooping mournfully
And many times we would have trod away down different lanes
but if we had I doubt that things could ever be the same.
So gifts will age and in the passing fade from consciousness
as endless dreams are slowly changed despite their worthiness
Just a tiny fragment of time and history
And someday may you find it and give it back to me.
First Prize Poem, Gavin lnce Langmuir
l'he quest xshieli ratelss ins inner tore
.-Xnd sets the pgiee ol lile l leud
ls sought und lound by less indeed
Uiiodl Whitt dost thou lim e in store
To quench the loss my heart does need.
lts purpose pray, wits not to bleed
And live its life heliind ai door!
lts use with pain would I adore
lf love was found und left to stay.
But God, He cries to me at night
"This quest in vain," l hear him say
The prize will come within your sight
lf left to last, behind your life.
But day, it comes . . . to me my strife.
Honourable Mention, Ciaiin lnee lurigrmiir
The sea was angry.
Not just an anger found during a wind storm or
common gale, but a ferocious anger which churned
and whipped the sea into frothy whitecaps. With a
vindictive rage it waited for the food that would
appease it's hunger.
Peter Dunlop didn't like it. Only twice before had he
seen the sea like this and both times those who had
been unfortunate enough to be on it never lived to
tell the tale. Thus it was with a slimy greasy feeling in
the bottom of his gut that Peter turned his thirty foot
toward the welcoming shore of Hyattville. The waves
licked hungrily at the boat like fire goading paper to
burn and the wind rushed and sucked at his wind
breaker and made his sun bleached hair wild as an
unkempt bush. Still he felt confident, for "Ocean
Child" had survived worse than this, however, even
as that thought left his mind the horror began. The
wind increased to a driving howl, the whitecaps
swamping "Ocean Child's" deck.
Vibrations racked her superstructure and the
mahogany creaked and groaned under the stress.
Dunlop quaked. God, he thought, it's happening,
and he began to pray. How many times had his
Grandfather told him stories of the unforgiving sea
and what it could do to the strongest of boats. Now
he could hear "Ocean Child" wailing her protest as
inevitably she began to break up. The sea, thought
Dunlop, has become a mass of cement waves
crushing the life out of my boat. With a report like
that of a .22, the timbers split and the water rushed
into claim its victim, lapping coldly at Dunlop's feet.
The sky was a leaden grey and steadily growing
darker. Crack. Another timber split and suddenly
everything went haywire. The engine flooded and
died with a moan, water was pouring in, Peter
grabbed a life raft and jumped overboard
desperately. Even as his feet hit the water he felt
himself being sucked under and the raft f1ew out of
his hands and was gone in a second. It bobbed
forlornly far out of reach. Peter again felt himself
being pulled under and taken down forever, and he
fought but fought in vain. As the last swell closed
over his head he thought, "Killed by the being that
gave me life." Irony, though, was lost on the mind-
Just as quickly as it began, it ended. The raging
swells calmed. The wind slackened, no more was the
sky dark and the sun peeked through the clouds
which were rapidly scudding away. The hunger and
anger were appeased. The sea had gotten what it
wanted. It was placid again . . . For now . . .
Second Prize Story, Gavin lnce Langmuir
Selfish destruction of one's own mind
in the morningg afternoon: evening he
fighting is pointlessg useless and vain
and it only serves to increase the pain
viewing the world with cynical smiles
laughing and fooling himself he's got style
for all the talents fortunate to possess
he's two steps back and again regress
obscurity, sadness and tears of rage
represent the theme of one's own age
screaming is pointless: useless and vain,
it only deepens and causes pain.
Where to turn? Surrounded by walls
erected by fateg the mortar his gall.
There s an ocean un my head
Water clear as glass wuth the sun sparklung un crystal waves
People are swummung along uts shore
I have known them for so long
Sometumes walkung along the beach
Wuth theur feet cooled by the shallow water
They talk to me part of theur lufe
'vly head us un the shade
Whule I look unto theur brught faces
Waves play wuth theur toes
I never answer theur questuons
I was lookung down on her wuth the sun un my head
Lughtung her soft faultless face
She was leanung agaunst me I held her tught
Her eyes were luke murrors fogged by my breath
I dove unto them wupung the sand off my feet
All of a sudden the scent of her exustence was gone
I opened my eyes
Looked around to fund
Knew not what
Gave tears for my eyes
But knew that
It was un my mtnd
Then I saw her swept unto the water of the ocean
By a cold wund of human vouces
Second Pruze Poem Gavun Ince Langmuur
U v , ' as
H w . . .
' ' H
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l saw myself in winter
Cold and last asleep
l watched while spring arrived
And the trees began to weep
ln glorious summer did l explode
As windy drenehing spray
Turned cold as iee and summer flew
To die on autumn day.
Honourable Mention, Gai in lnee Langniuir
ne Sunny Friday
Tis sunny out todas
and warm and sweet and elcar
l feel eittremelx elose
to all men far and near
but territted upon the storx
V Will I be alixeto see
the sun again tomorrow"
Nlen hate fought for deeades
and died for good and xatn
led bi ones with iision
or power gone insane
and now these. ones ean kill the world
and l am filled with sorrow
will we be altie to see
the sun again tomorrow '
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His eyes follow the man,
Adoring the path of his life,
He basks in the brilliance of this man,
A step behind
Dreaming, hoping, grasping for what cannot be his.
The days turn to years
And time has kept the difference alive.
The pawn sees his dream in the distance:
Oh, what anguish!
To acknowledge oneself, yet dream of more.
Where to turn? How to continue?
Witness how bitterness emerges
As the pawn now hides
Protected by his armour of jealous, cutting cynicism.
He is defeated, barren, and hollow
Yet still struggling on, mocking men.
We see the veil, probing beneath
We pass beyond
Over the horizon to our land of tranquility.
Here the true man lives
Free from the petty.
nder a Street Lamp
I stood in the road on the warm summer's eve
staring at the argon lamp over my head
the moths and cousin gnats flittered about
was there something they desired to achieve
the sixty cycle hum spoke out instead
as if the bugs were still in doubt
I too was not overly sure of facts
my two shadows caused me disarray
strange how light put me deep in dark
a piercing query cut like an axe
are we ignorant like many say
have we lost our mental spark
l thought for a short while
it was overly demanding
feeling infinitesimally small
but suddenly with a smile
acknowledging not understanding
l was aware after all
A Frlend hlp s Fall
Alone tmonpt a nie ot lrtends
He strtxes onward seeking shelter lrom hrs emotions
A prollls. or somebodx else s senstbtlltx
He desperatelx throws htmsell to burdens ol responsnbtluw
Trung to lorzet hrs emotions
Others pleased tor ettmenu sake
SCC nOl past the Ill lated lrdullnr
For tto others! the result ts eomrete
The goal IS real
But alas lt ts has problem not hrs frrends
Refratn' deartraxeller relratn'
Thou art tn tam'
The trax eller s journey ts strll xoung
But set many a lrtend passed he bx
And sttll he ns alone'
The wearx traxeller desperate now
Reveals hrs burden to promlsmg trtends
But thex themselxes understand htm not
A faee tn the erowd thex sax
For thex are on their own journex
Besndes they respeet hrs senslbthtx
Alone amongst a lrfe of lrtends
He strrwes onvs ard seeltmg lou
Doomed to be mnsunderstood
He strnes untll
o o ,
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What lies behind the intensity of it all?
. V ' 5 , Q ' l .
' ' ' -.17 - ' s
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The Year in usic
Must it AT THE SCHOOL 3'-gf.
On A y, January 23r -at 9: OA : the New
Gym was-. cked with -igjy i Lf es,
curious colgrvative 'iff-753?4f13-,, -
--nadio bemeref' gulf - ff ,.A' -friggi-
As the lights Q3 jg ' g3"'f5Qg.,11'-,'sfijf
Ceremonies squ G,-- fi, , - w "5i'T'i
the show begalgsi V 'C,Q ,, as ' 515' Kiss"
musicians, andl-'the f ' i
V.. . s ge
School Band, cunducte -' il9 2r,
displayed theirr alents in p - smghiil "King
0f The Road" and the t elh R ' "Love
Story." , u.
I-ligldighlggol the evening inc ed C
tremelylvigotoui display of mac A F
fdrums, by the very taleiiied Bill C ' "i'g,arld
sq the charming pia flute c l o
luring Mr. Prowerfr 'jr iano and hn
sett on flute. 6.5, I ,
'Next we were met g Vfhe Band," feat .,
the five musicians:' y Hui, Archie! ' 1
Karl Narinesingh, 61335 Bernstein and
Mcliav who diversified the evenin wit
mellovv rock music. "The Band" Eoin!
grplay at the "Casino Night" dance month
The highly successful productioh of the
musical ',Q0liver" perhaps highlighted the year
in music at T.C.S. Conducted by Mr. Prower,
th0.g T.C.S. Band and a group of string
m ' from Port Hope combined to
pr ' one of the most successful musical
feats lccpmplishcd at T.C.S. in yeg. It will be
a memorqbleevent for years.
MRDYLBPOQU thanks to Mr. Prower and the
enthusiqpttc musicians at the school U,Q,l3gv,e
made thgyelt in music at T.C.S. a success. A
in: V Illllltllliilh eflll
fTup, R - Lf: "The Band"g The maestro conducts "Oliver"g Reeves
Bassett, Bernstein and Jones on Music Night.
1 ' - '
Well thxs was the fnrst year that Blckle was sub
jected to second form yard apes such as Rubes
and Jxmmy can I borrow frve dollars for a plzza
Maraj Other than that ll was an excellent year
Dramatlc fortxtude ln the Fly Connection gamed
us a fnrst rn the House Play Competltxon whlle our
leader Rev Bull Sykes H111 astounded everyone
wrth h1s nmpromptu performance m Ohver
Congratulatlons go to Hxll and Collombme Woolley
and Jewett for gettmg away wnthout cleamng therr
rooms untll the mold made thmgs too shppery The
hrgh rent dxstrlct was rather low key thus year whxch
accordlng to Chlef IS essentlal for Saturday nlght
athletics Rumour has xt that a brass rall Bar wlll be
put ln the Rev s study ln 82 83 sponsored by
Labatt s for many years of dedlcated patronage
When asked for hrs opnmon of Bnckle thus year Mr
Burns sand It was alrrght but nt would be a hun
dred percent better rf they would wnden that door so
that I can get my car msrde A good year for the
Buckle yachtmg club topen membershrpl wlth good
regattas had by all Good luck next year B1ckle'
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L n s Brent H iuse l ok is s
metieulouslx entorud with Nlr lsedxsell experitmtttb
lrst N o tsel s et L were i
working mtnx were industrious d use Bret
some genuine eltaraeter lirst tlit Brent his ilu is
een known ls 1 Inelx spot ind this leur was no
eueption what with thc. Loss untold numbers ot
and top Hats were tnrlx ubdued .ls Roughts Erl
and Cool Seott inspeeted to keep up the image The
strong tones ot Brent lax in the athlette prowess ot
mam boss and a number ot house eups were won
Perhaps the books were buried in eleats and
uniforms Brent House ottered some xerx noxel
aetnittes as well hand painting tenetng preot.
eupying Mr Lawson during ssater tights and
traxelhng to Bethune ehez Fenn tor poelset monex
Next vear will be mueh dttterent as Mr and Mrs
kedvnell lease for lsetehum House and Mr Fenn
leases for Bowmansille Mr Hargraft will resume a
very healthx spot in Brent House Brent character
Th ' ei ' t ' o for I98 l -S2 tt
his 'i I year at H t 'nai,t': lf t'-is - - lard
' " , A ,' ' ' ' ' un gt ' 'it
' ' ' ' "" ' , 5 1 ' 1 Q gs
guitars, smoldering notices and fireworks. Middle
. h. ,., , 'l' .. S , . V ,' ' '
' I Q' 'Av 1 'li H 4 I j l 1
Brent Hou e
l fl l
Mads last year as Housemaster was a good one.
With a new assistant housemaster tRev. Hevl, and
over half of the house made up of New Boys, the
potential for bedlam was incredible, and many times
it was fulfilled. With P.B. MacD. and all the other
sixth formers at Gomer's diner running things on the
top flat. Pin taking care of the middle, and Penguin
on the bottom flat, everything was sometimes well in
hand. Indoor athletics was big this year, tjust keeping
warm during those cold, cold winter monthsl, and
the four grade nines in the four manor could always
be found doing something wrong after lights out.
House spirit was at an all time high, so it was with
pride that Ketchum accepted its first interhouse
competition championship ever. Good luck to the
Kedwells next year in their new homeg it's going to be
a tough year to top!
,Q " I A 'Is-5
' 5 ..-
The only thing that marred this year's Founder's
day was the rain, and that just served to drive
everybody indoors for the Ladies' Guild's very
successful, First Annual Antique Bazaar in the rink.
A very informative Centennial Lecture by The
Honourable Mr. Lawrence, MP for Durham
County, was followed by the usual excellent gym-
nastics display, a very interesting rocket display, and
of course the bazaar.
The purpose of Founder's Day is to bring the
school family together, to bring the parents, the
students, the staff, the Old Boys, and the friends of
the school, and to show them what is going on at the
school to which they devote so much attention. This
year's Founder's Day achieved this objective par-
ticularly effectively as everything went smoothly and
without delays, in much the same way as the year that
the day is meant to represent.
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ust Like the Good ld Da s
Things are again as they should be. The Oxford
Cup has traditionally been run in wet, cold weather,
but for the last two years it was unnaturally sunny
and dry. This year, the mud was back, in fact, on
some of the ploughed fields, runners found them-
selves up to the calves in mud and sloshing through
Phil Lawson won this year's race, followed almost
a half-minute later by Andrew Davies, and, a minute
and a half later, by Andrew's brother Eric. Also
running and coming in third was Tim Powell, who
won the 1961 Oxford Cup with a time of 25 minutes
For the first time, grade 7, 8 and 9 boys par-
ticipated in the race, including Frank Danielson, the
youngest boy in the school, who started the race and
then ran it, coming in l02nd. ln all, 175 runners took
part, as well as 9 masters, some of whom were ac-
tually seen finishing the whole run!
lkighl, from Topf: The start: Ridout, Hicks, and Scott put out the
final effort: Pain and Thomas finish in the top ten.
t tr' cc
i 1 ' 9 9
Working . . .
"All work and no play . . Well it wusn't quite
that bad. ln fact, it wasn't that at all. Hovteier, with
a lot of coffee and the help of the library under its
new librarian, The Reverend E.B. Heaven, T.C.S.
boys managed to continue a tradition ol' met
deadlines lusuallyl, and completed assignments.
With the usual exhortations from the more senior
elements of the School ringing in our ears, spurring
us onward to higher and higher levels ol' academic
achievement, we managed to complete another year
of scholastic endeavors.
lC'ounler-Clockwise, from Tum' Smith, Bassett and Dignam hard
at work: Murnhy and Cumming consult: Neuall engroswdg
Nowlan con"Jrtably recIined1 Thhhimmons turning Japuneseg
Knight, Squires, Ramsay and Tallieu work better in capmity
Ten Little Indian
sXg.ith.t Lilltislios "len little Indians" was il
st1ccessl'ul.tttd well-orchestrated piece of theatre. The
play had .ill the trappings ol' a typical "Ked-
wellesque" elitortg his fiance was even the female
lead. L'hristie's story line is the standard mystery
scenario: plenty ot' suspense, a mysterious stranger
.ind ot course gt knight in shining white who, though
shot and felled, managed to rescue the damsel in
distress. l'he east enjoyed doing the play, as was
esident in their treatment of the roles assigned to
them. As usual the stage crew was efficient and on
cue eyen to the point of some extra goodies in the
brandy bottle. One wonders, though, if Mrs. Kedwell
yy ill exer get over opening the matchbox to discover a
photo, in living colour, ot' that which boarding
school boys long for. The audience enjoyed the
production tremendously and reached the conclusion
that "Ten little Indians" was a job well done by all
fl rom ,-lhowlx Yanicek, Dixon, and Boyd in the back roomg of
course, the set did hate other uses: the ladies of the play. lBel0wj,'
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Five Little House Plays
Drama continues to tliriye as gi rnainstay ol the
extracurricular progrannne ollered at thc scliool, ,Xt
no time does this scent more apparent than thc
l-'ounderk Day Weekend lnternouse Play C ont
petition. This year, with the addition ol llurns
House, we enjoyed liye productions .ill ol which
demonstrated some accomplished directing and
acting. Luckily for the Masters who direct plays
during the year, some new talent ton w lnch they can
depend for future productionsl always emerges.
A standing-room-only audience witnessed some
very good theatre on Friday and Saturday eyening.
Mr. John Cumberland TTCS '5-ll, our adjudicator,
paid tribute to the calibre and depth ol' talent in the
school. With the final curtain, he had a difficult
choice to make in awarding prizes. Bickle House with
its zany but polished production ol' "The Hy
Connection" took top honours forthe best play and
director tDay'e Thomasl. Peter Elias in Ketchum
l-louse's "The Dear Departed" won the best actor
award for his portrayal of a greedy daughter grief-
stricken at the supposed death of her father. Eric
McGregor as the little old lady in Brent House's
"The Line" won the best supporting actor award.
One measure ol' the success ol' any programme is
the enthusiasm and fun shared by the participants.
Drama need not fear for the future - the enjoyment
and interest are still there.
lfront Topix Yasila holding it all together: Sir Isaac NewtontHa1u
Eickent tnyenting grayityg Jackson and Goodall in "The Dear
Departedng bottoms up for the boys from Bethune,
li er. l
ll'H.-l T.lI.4Ix'l:'S .4 .l1USlC'.-lL by Peter Hill
"OLlYER!", the big musical hit by Lionel Bart,
inspired by Charles Dickens, was our winter dramatic
offering. Here are some of the ingredients of a
production like this one:
Girls: What an outstanding bevy they were! ln lead
parts and in the chorus the girls we recruited tmainly
from Port Hopei were an inspiration.
Gulvsx The youngest boy in "OLIVER!" was only
eleven. The oldest tby accidentl was over forty.
"OLlVER!" was a great play for making use of the
wide variety of talents available.
Music: lt was Mr. Prower's exceptional ability that
was really apparent here. His twenty piece orchestra
worked so hard that they were often on the verge of
exhaustion. But they surprised even themselves in the
end - they were good!
Lights: Boughner and his buddies created our
lighting. They hung from the rafters, from the
scaffolding, and from the stage. So did the lights.
We'll have them all paid for in about fourteen years!
Stage: The best comment about our stage came from
Robbie Taylor - after he had carried the heavy extra
stage sections in and out of the gym for the forty-
fifth time. "Somebody get Mr. Hill a catalogue of
plays that can be performed on the stage we've got!"
Hardships: A lot of unexpected things are bound to
happen in a project of this size: John Warren's
broken back, Manolo's measles, the occasional
temper tantrum, guns that won't fire, a dog that bites
the leading lady. These things really just give the
whole thing character.
Take the above ingredients - simmer them with a
lot of hard work. Season them with great friendships
and good times - and you have a successful musical
. N FX
4 qw J,
The Chapel . . . Where the D Begin
1Clo.-ki.-rw, umm: Belowl: The choir belts it out: Andy Pain and
The Rewerend Hill: an enlightened Mr. Wilson: the Headmaster
speaks out: the saeristans.
N, ,, -
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lfronl Rowfg Res. Hill: Smith, 1.: Bridgewater, D., Boyd, E.: Baker, M.: Loftus, A.:
Ridout, P.: Nleformack, 1.: Lawson, P.: Massey, A.: The Headmaster. lBac'k Rowjf
Kennedy, 1.5 Ridout, T.: Dixon, D.: Hyland, T.: Taylor, R.: Murray, J.: Thomas, D.:
Ham1lton,D,Hayes, T. AbS6'Ill.' Scott, H.
A sl ' ' 1 I
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hen the Work Is Done
Free time is a cherished and hardewon commodity
at T.C.S. And, with such a broad range ol' activities
available, it is usually well-spent. The Weekend
Committee in particular is to be thanked and
commended for another year ol' numerous, diver-
sified, and successfully organized activities. Clubs
are just as popular as alwaysg the computer room was
rarely empty, and kayak building was a craze. Mr.
Kedwell and his projectionists have moved this year
to an all video-tape system, so that a much wider
selection of movies has become available.
A group of friends can always make their own fun,
and the facilities at the school make it that much
deck the halls MacDonald studies some Biology Jackson
reelmed Monty and the boys waiting for the Tuck to open
Salazar and Hart Elken eats lamps in his spare time Whan
lCounler-Clorkwise, from Top.LefU: Nadur and Mody
Tong peruses thelube. l
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What Goes into Drama?
lt is important to realize that the great success of
tlraina at TQCIS. this year is largely due to the stage
crew. Tony lfrancolini and his crew put much effort
into the performances ot' "Ten Little Indians,"
"Ulmer," and the l.S.A..-X. Drama Festival. The
erleets of them were very noteable. Gordon
lioughner, Hugh Kendall, Ward McKay and Rob
laylor all played a major part in the success of this
The proper appearance of the actors is an essential
part to any play. This fact is unfortunately taken for
granted too often, and it is for this reason that the
make-up crew should be commended for an ex-
eeptional job. James Francolini and Elmilio Fer-
nandez were two of the hard working group which
did one of the best jobs in years.
. . . . Q A .HQ 41
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fC'lorA'wi,se from Top Left: Franco the beauticiang "Watch out
Franco, it bites!"g Prompter Roughts: Rick and Smokey. an
The Opening of Burns House
On ti cold, windy day in October, Burns House
officially became part of Trinity College School.
During a very unique Convocation Weekend tnot
just because the Bears demolished S.A.C.lj the
Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario cut the ceremonial
ribbon in an enjoyable, though frigid opening of the
new house. The Lieutenant-Governor spoke well
with humour and brevity. andeven managed to have
a half-day granted in his honour. Indeed it was a
There was a wide representation of Trinity
students present, both old and new. Mr. Charles
Burns himself watched quietly, representing an old
strain of the Trinity family that is now contributing
to the new stock of boys. lt is a valuable gift that he
has given to the school, one that is both needed and
The House itself is divided into two wings, one for
the junior boys and one for the senior boys.
Structurally, the building is more like a hotel than a
school residence! The "Burns House Hilton" is
indeed a fitting name for such luxury. One almost
expects a doorman to greet you when arriving at the
front entranceway! lt is a beautiful residence in all
seriousness though, one that will serve the school
rC'nit'A'wirefmm Top Rrehljx A ceremonial handshakeg a pensive
Hcadmasterg Sir. Burns - a generous donorg the Lieutenant-
Liov ernor's addressl.
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Y. i- .Ng-GUM
THE PROCTORS PREVAIL
When the school decided to arnalganiate the junior
and senior sections, it realized that at large problem
would arise. How can one discipline a mass ol
rebellious youngsters? Clearly, something more than
a merely human housemaster would be needed.
Consequently, the Headmaster chose to appoint lour
deserving, though perhaps unsuspecting senior boys
to become Proctors.
Tony Franeolini, Ward McKay, John O'Connell,
and Tom Ridout have done a fine job in curtailing
what could become chaos! The juniors have learned
what Italian discipline really means, much to their
dismay. The Proctors have managed, though, to
preserve a certain amount of mischief despite their
authoritarian rule. Who can forget eating breakfast
around an Osler Hall tennis court? Or what of
waking up to a throng of chanting juniors doing early
The Proctors have indeed undertaken a con-
siderable task that has consumed much of their time.
It is a demanding job that can be tiring, yet it is also
one that they have done successfully. It does take
patience to work with boys, something we don't all
have. The Proctors have displayed this asset
tusually!l and have made good use of it.
The Proctors have also managed to provide a
necessary link between the junior and senior school.
Clearly, a transition must be provided whereby the
younger and older boys can mix. Through the
Proctors' example, this has been possible.
fC0unlerel0ckwise from Top - Ldu: Ward M-:Kayg John
O'ConnelIg Ridout and O'C in their presidential suite, Tony
With the addition of Burns House to Trinity, much
interest arose in the school as to how the house would
fare and what it's effects would be. Consequently,
The Record decided to interview the Housemasters of
Burns House and find out their opinions.
THE RECORD: What has been the hardest part of
the supervision of Burns House?
Mr. GEALE: The young kids always seem to want
Mr. REYNOLDS: Nothing has been difficult fexcept
that a number of boys have an ingrained need to be
Mr. HEATON: Kicking the sixth formers out of my
apartment at 11:30 tand paying their ice cream billlj.
lt is easy to supervise. You can be more a part of the
life of the school because you are not part of two
THE RECORD: Have the juniors mixed well with
the older boys?
Nlr. GEALE: They mix well in the dining hall!
Nlr. REYNOLDS: The relationship has been
remarkably good. lt is a delight to see good-natured
O y X
. X f l
fun. It's as if the older boys have a lot of younger
MR. HEATON: Some have adopted senior school
boys as their big brothers.
THE RECORD: Is the Ketchum House syndrome
common to Burns House?
Mr. GEALE: We will find out next year with the new
rooming choices. Presently, chapel is the biggest
Mr REYNOLDS: It has not come up at all, though I
expected it would.
Mr. HEATON: A lot of the other houses create a
spirit which reflects their housemasters. Burns House
hasn't had the time to do this.
THE RECORD: What do you think is unique
about Burns House?
Mr. GEALE: The Proctors are unique. It is a terrific
opportunity for them.
Mr. REYNOLDS: The Proctors. They have been a
valuable link. lt is one of the most important jobs
that has been offered to senior school boys during my
time at the school. It is an extremely successful
Mr. HEATON: That there is a junior and senior
school in one building. This has not yet been
capitalized on, though it will in time.
THE RECORD.' What do you think the younger
boys have learned from the senior school?
Mr. GEALE: They've learned what weekend leaves
are. There hasn't been that great a change. Boulden
House didn't isolate them as much as people think.
Mr. REYNOLDS: They've learned a lot of discipline
with the community at large. They've mellowed
Mr. HEATON: Howto get away with a lot of things!
How to be a bit more independent and make
decisions on their own.
THE RECORD: Would you do it again?!
Mr. GEALE: Yes. It's nice to have my meals cooked!
Mr. REYNOLDS: I would do it again a thousand
times, though I would alter the fire-alarm system!
Mr. HEATON: Yes. It's like having sixty boys of
your own, rather than a normal family of one or two.
Burns House: A Welcome ddition T
With the addition of Burns House to the school
grounds, a pleasant change has come to the students'
lives. The School now has amalgamated into one
large spectrum of boys ranging from grades seven to
thirteen. lt indeed has been a happy addition to the
life of the School. For those of us who tend to feel
the pressure of responsibility, work, and pure
frustration in the higher grades, it is enjoyable to find
a carefree attitude lingering about. The high-spirited
youngsters have contributed in a very worthwhile
manner to the everyday enjoyment of the School.
This is not to say the Junior School preppers do
not get pesty. Heaven knows they do! Surely Greg
Squires has bothered you at least once! Still, one
can't help but smile at the fun and mischief the
Junior School boys enjoy. They will learn to worry in
time, but until then why not let them keep a reminder
ICIockwLre from Lefu: Velcy and Hayden at ease: Squires the
mischievous scholarp Walker and Crossmang Preppers do study
for us that there is fun to be had at Trinity, fun that
we can all enjoy.
The setup of Burns House, mind you, has ensured
that discipline will nonetheless be present to control
such potential chaos! A "presidential suite" in each
wing of the residence houses two proctors respec-
tively. Other senior schoolboys live in the wing of the
house adjacent to the Science Wing. Furthermore,
two housemasters CMr. Reynolds and Mr. Gealej,
along with an assistant housemaster tMr. Heaton!
preside over the house. Theirs is a difficult job, yet
one that is being well-done, as evidenced by the
happy atmosphere of Burns House.
In all, the new house has indeed proven to be a
valuable addition to the School. It has added well to
Trinity aesthetically, and in the spirit it has provided.
,fe y '-
'1 s . 'gi
BIGSIDE BALL 81
Bigside Football in l98l had a well balanced and
very experienced team. Unlike most years, we could
and often did field completely separate offensive and
defensive units, with several boys playing almost
exclusively on our many special teams.
ln our exhibition games, we had no difficulty with
the Old Boys. Crestwood Bowmanville, and Kenner.
ln all these games we mixed our running attack with
an excellent passing game. A very fine defensive team
allowed only I8 points in these games.
ln league play, we lost to Upper Canada 20-15
tv hen at one time we had a 14-0 lead. This is a game
we should not have lost. We blanked both Hillfield
and S.A.C.-13-O and 27-0 respectively.
Appleby came up with a very fine team, and with
an excellent effort defeated us 29-21 - even the power
running of Moose Murray and the end runs of Tim
Hyland from the old single wing used in the second
wing used in the second half could not pull out a
victory. ln the final game of the season, we downed
Members of this team are to be congratulated for a
very fine team effort all season. The fact that we did
not win the championship as we had hoped to do in
no way detracts from the excellent team play these
Mr. M.A. Hargraft
' ' ' +
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Left: Ross trains Hillfield's "Superstar": Grant Bachorz, defensive
star. Above: On the tackle. Below: Returning the interception. Right
The wide runners. Top: Hyland. Below: Simmons.
XS K t
L A Y: AUQEQL.
. , fff-i8r5iF5r
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fSea!ed, Left lo Righrl: Hogan, M., Dilawri, L.T., Kennedy, J..I.L. tAsst. Capt.l, Hyland, T.G.O. tCo-Capri, Danes, I-.Rl ti ti-Q .apt i,
Wilson, J.G., Doner, J.H. 12nd Rowl: The Headmaster, Murdoch, T.Y. tMgr.J, McGregor, EB., Christ, IDA., Rtmleyj I., Stock, N -X ,
Coffey, R..-X., Scott, HA., Thomas, D.F., Stafford, .l.B., Bergagnini, M.S., McCague, R.G., l,eYan, R.H.. lalhot, Rl tMgr n. llarhci,
D.G.B.. Mr. CampbelltCoachD. l3rdRow1.' Morris, N.P., Riley, R.T., Goodall, P.J., Finlayson, M.,-X., Mitchell, D.R.M . Danes. -X Nl l .
Woolley. T..l.N.. Salazar. D., Bachorz, G.S., Vaarsi, PA. Nth Rowl: Klock, BJ., Roughton, Al., leranctiliiii, .-Xt., Taylor, R I ,
Murray, J.R.. Bedford-Jones, J.B., Fleming-Wood, NJ., Simmons, T.V.G..-4b.sen1: Hargratt, M.A.
P . Unofficial Roster
lSeaIed,' Left to Rightj: The Superstar, Dirtball. You
call yourself an Assistant Captain Kennedy, Don't
hit me, l'm the Q.B., Fatso E.R.L., B.F., Long
John. 12nd Rowj: Chief, Wee Bee McGregor, Moose
d Coffee, Fish Lips, Knee Pads Dave, Super Staff,
v A Sergio Manolo, Roscoe, Half the Wingham Con-
4 nection tUp Chucky, Chicken Mouse, Balding Barbs.
p', " Mac. 13rd Rott-if The wit, Ralph, The other Hail
i fTrucker Petej, Dat Old Black Magic, Mighty Mitch.
All American Boy, No Name Woolley, Dennis The
T- - v' -- -- Menace Salazar, I-lorz, Varsol. Nth Rowfx "The
Nickel De": You call Yourself A Son-ln-Law, L'iicle
Laird, Franco, l0 Times Too Tall Gohbie, Moose
Murray, B-J, Flick, Long Bomb Tliimmons. .-1 hwm:
-' ' "On Sabbaticalf'
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Junior, Rowls, The Silent Stocker, Tommy Joe
IDDLESIDE BALL I.S.S.A. CH S
lFm1 Howl: Bassett, J.. Maxwell, B. lSecond Rowj: Hill, D., Jackson, D., Reeves, S. fAsst. Capt.J, McKay, W. fCo-Capt.J, MacDougall,
P. tCo-Capt.b, Baker, N1, tAsst. Capt.J, Pinnington, T., Hicks, A., Cape, G. fThird Rowj: Boyd, E. tMgr.J, Smith, G. iMgr.J, Kendall, H.,
Fisher, D., Gordon, C., Boughner, G., Lawson, R., Loftus, A., Dawson, D., Curry, D., Jackson, C., Hart, D., Taylor, J., Hackett, D.,
Hargraft, J.. Gibbard, E., Burnside, D., Moffatt, B., Mr. Burns tCoachl. ll-'ourrh Rowl: Jewett, J., Hamlin, J., Jordin, J., Naef, M.,
Nowlan. J.. Giffen, J., Macintosh, R., Norman, J., Wright, D., Hyland, A.
ln winning the I.S.A.A. Championship this
season, Middleside Football set an unique record in
the football history of the School.
ln a six game schedule, the T.C.S. team did not
have a single point scored against them. They scored
174 points, an average of 29 points per game.
Middleside is used to winning championships, six
in the past ten seasons, but the l98l season marks a
peak of football achievement at this level.
The success of the 1981 squad was due to team
workg coaoperation in learning and enthusiasm.
Everyone unselfishly played together . . . a complete
backfield, quarterback included, could be substituted
without any complaining, assignments were
cheerfully practised and carried out, team spirit was
fun-oriented and shared by all.
The high point of the season occurred during the
final game. Gur opponents attempted a field goal
from our twenty yard line. lt was blocked by a fired-
up defense . . . "grace under pressure."
Congratulations to the Middleside Football Squad
Our thanks to the team and to their captains Peter
Macdougall, Ward McKay, Mark Baker, and Steve
It was a pleasure working with you.
Mr. D.H. Armstrong
Mr. J.D. Burns
Below: Mckay, turning it on.
LITTLESIDE BALL 1981
llsl Rowl: Brown, Wells, T., Lynn, P., Collombin tCapt.t, Rand, S., Bowd, A., Huckabone, Nl.. Davies, 'I Und Rowfg Nlr Hill tt uatht,
Kerber, M. lMgr.l. Bryson, A., Shaw, R., Barnes, P., Flint, C., Arnott, A., Kontalt, P., Swan, L, Hogan, T. tl o-Vice-Lkipt i, Robertson.
D.. MeCullagh, D.. Brady. K., Wilson, D., Paszelt. D., .-Xsselstine, R. tCo-Vice-Capm, Nlr. Heaton tfoaclil. llildebrantlt. ll tNlgr t fini
Row1:Wilson, C., Whan Tong, l., Hoerig, K.. Kelly, D.. Rees. G., Bell, A., NlacLaren, R. .'lh.St'l1l.' Henderson, Nl.. Rnlston, R t-Xssi
For many years now Littleside Football has thrived
under the very capable coaching of Mr. Mitchell and
Mr. Dale. They have competed very successfully in
the l.S.A.A. This year there was a big change. Mr.
Mitchell moved to Montreal and Mr. Dale retired
from coaching football. Were they ever missed!
Mr. Heaton and l went out to the first practice of
the season with a fair amount of trepidation about
our new coaching assignment. To our delight, we
were greeted by a delightful and eager bunch of
football players. Many of them had played for
Boulden House last year. And then there was a great
bunch of new boys many of them, strangely wearing
blue sweaters from a Kingston team called the
Our first game of the season did a lot to bolster our
confidence. We defeated an inexperienced S.A.C.
team fairly decisively. This victory was surprising in a
way because we lost almost as many yards in
penalties as we gained on offensive plays.
The rest of our season was much more of a
challenge. There were some well trained teams
throughout the l.S.A.A. We did not win them all.
Far from it! But one comment that was heard alter
every game, victory or defeat, was "Well played
game!" Every one of our matches was a keenly
contested one where good football was always
Just wait until next year!
The Rev. Peter Hill
Below: "Now listen Barnes . . .
Under 15 Football 1981
flu Rottyx Bain, D.. Yasila, H., Richardson, T., Lane, D. tCo-Capt.J, McFadden, D. tCo-Capt.l, Hayden, A., Madero, E. 12nd Rowj:
l inet, ti. Damon, W., Tickner, M., Cann, M., Harilaid, M., Blyth, K., Krakenberg, T., Hogan, J. f3rd Rowj: DeWeerdt, D., Suchanek
.I .l-'rixzcll D., Maynard, C., McDonald, D., Sampson, K., White J.
The l98l version of the Junior Football Team felt
that it was nobler to participate and strive to succeed
than to place total emphasis on victory. The record,
thus, 0 wins, 6 losses.
It was a young team. Many rookies were ex-
periencing their first contact with the game. Through
the heat of early autumn and through the rain, wind
and cold of the approaching winter they practised.
They practised in order to hone the skills that would
prepare them for later Littleside, Middleside, and
Quarterback Mike Cann dodged and deked op-
posing defences to get away his throws. Halfbacks
David lfriuell, Darcy McDonald and Fullback
tflemcnt Nlaynard eluded the grasp of many a
tleferice in search of a path to the goal-line. Defensive
stalwtirts, David Lane, David McFadden, Bill
llayison and veteran Henrik Vasila sacrificed their
bodies in order to close the gaps as well as possible.
'Xriotlier retran, Andrew Kauser, found his multi-
position yery exciting. And then there was Dalton
liuin. I ending the sideline corps, he kept everyone
loose '-N ith his had jokes, and smile.
The team showed positive improvement over the
course of the season. From a 54-0 pasting by St.
Andrew's they came within 5 points of knocking off
Ridley and within 6 points of Appleby. Now this
young and enthusiastic team is looking to the future
with 5 or 6 wins, very possible.
Mr. B. Phillips
llielonyx Victory proved even more elusive than Andrew Hayden.
A of T 'wi emi:
' U ' z.l'.r'1" 141, -N ,,'. fi-
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Bl S FOOTBALL O'ConneU, Vice-Captain
Bachorz Agostini, Captain
Davies E., Co-Captain Gill
Francolini, A.C. McCormack
HOBII1. M.T.M. I
Hyland, 'l'.G.O., CcrCaptam MIS FOOTBALL
Kennedy, Vice-Captain Baker, Co-Vice-Captain
Scott H. Dawson
Taylor, R.J. Gibbard
Thomas Gif fen
Extra: Riley Hackett
BIS SOCCER Hart
Stevenson Hyland, W.A.S.
Lawson, P.H.l. Jackson, C.F.P.
Smith Jackson, D.C.R.
Extra: Neocleous iewett
I I2 BIS FOOTBALL Kendall
Bergagnini Lawson, R,W.
Davies, A. Lines, S.G.
LeVan MacDougall, P.B., Co-Captain
Extra: Rowley McKay, Co-Captain
l I2 BIS SOCCER Naef
Wilson, F.S. Nowlan
H Q, .'4'f"X
1. M K
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Reeves, Co-Vice-Captain Haralampides
Taylor, J.W. Armstrong, D.
wngh' UI 1.5 FOOTBALL
M IS soccer: 535112
Armstrong K., Vice-Captain Magfm
Hemphill H'15"'- Ei- D
Schmitz C Ona ' ' .
Francolini J .I Lane' Co'Cap'a'n
- ' ' ' McFadden Co-Captain
Bridgewater H d '
t-rn, c. Can"
Clark, Captain Kar' 3' C C .
Dougal' auser, o- aptam
DNV- L- UI I5 soccsn
Asselstine, Co-Vice-Captain Graham
Boyd' A' Hopkins
Collombin, Captain Krim
Flim, Lee, KA.
Hom! . . Milne
Hogan, fTedl H.C., Co-Vice-Captain Sputum, Capmn
Lynn Taylor, R.G., Vice-Captain
Rees U! I4 SOCCER
Wells T. Parker
LIS SOCCER Cosio
O'Callaghan, A. Blyth. P.
0'Callaghan, K. McLean
Trestrail, Captain Cowan
O'Callaghan. O., Vice-Captain
Bigside occer 1982
Only three players returned from last year's
championship side, so many players were tried at the
Exhibition results were encouraging and at the
l.S.A.A. Tournament, the team lost to S.A.C. in a
shoot'out. S.A.C. were the eventual winners and we
were otherwise undefeated.
With confidence we went to U.C.C. for our first
match. A greatly strengthened U.C.C. proved a
much better side on the day and they defeated us 4-0.
Against Lakefield and S.A.C. we gained a win and
a tie respectively. We played very well against two of
the strongest teams we would face.
Unfortunately, we seldom reached our potential
and in remaining league matches, results were
The 3-0 defeat of Pickering was our only league
win and does not reflect the team's capabilities.
Perhaps too much was expected from last year's
returning players, and injuries to Neocleous and
McCormack, two key players, left us weaker than we
should have been.
This team always played with determination and
tried to play good soccer. Several newcomers
emerged with credit. Phil Lawson, Fraser Wilson,
Simon Gill, and Dave Berry plus the hard tackling
Clarke Stevenson, should all do well next season.
The side was always enthusiastically led by Sedley
Agostini and John O'Connell.
Mr. T. Hay
L , .
Clockwise from Above: Knee permitting "Mono" was a key
player, Rookie Dave Berry should be even better next year.
1' 'Lx 0' -
'."" s 0
lIslRow1.' Lawson, P.H.l., Smith, J.A.B., O'Connell, .l.M. Nice-Capt.J, Agos!ini,S.A.S.1Capt.J, Hughes, :-.R., Stevenson, C., Sr J
Berry, D.M.M. l2ndRow1.' The Headmasler, Wilson, F.S., Camacho, N., Nicholson, P.J., McCormack, G.H..l., Gull, S.C., Rogers NN VL
I6 5 9 2
V f. 7 l 4 2
1 ' X :
1 2 V
C 1 ll , -,
QMgr.j, Mr. HayiCoachl.Absen1: Kelly, S.F., Neocleous, C.N., Dixon, .I.D
v'.. . V
Q-ovurf? ' "' , Q 4
A I " 6
11.1 w -"',' I-r ... oi
-'Q . L 'rg u", I1 o- 4
Games Played Won Lost
l S S A
Tournament Won 3 Lost 2
Ke y S 4
Wilson, F., 2
Lawson, P., I
Middleside Soccer Co-Champ
flif Row: Bernard, VLA., Carradine, C.A., Armstrong, K.R. Nice-Capt.J, Clark, A.O.R. QCapt.J, Bridgewater, D.S., Harris, J.S.,
L cglar, J.E. 12nd Ron-1: Tedeschini, J.C., Schmitz, A.H., Dougall, D., Francolini, J.G., How, J.P., Hill, C.F., Montgomery, .l.D.,
Hemphill, T.Nl.S., Branson, WD., Mr. McDonald lfjoachl. Absent: Collett, D.J., Wells, D.N., Davey, S.L.
This was a season of spectacular improvement for
Nliddleside Soccer. After a very slow start in which
we drew most of our games, we suddenly acquired
some skill in the form of John Tedeschini, a late cut
from Bigside. This was the catalyst we needed. The
season came to an exciting climax on the final
Saturday when we had to win, and Appleby, one of
the weaker teams in the league, had to defeat U.C.C.
in order that we share the championship. Sure
enough it happened. A most satisfactory season for
both players and coach alike.
Mr. A.D. McDonald
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'lt's a bird, it's a plane.. .3 Goalie Beware!
Littleside Soccer 1981
an r- CZICI
lSeaIed Left lo Righll: Gallacher, S.R., Nassief, KJ. tAsst. Capt.l, Trestrail, R..l. tCapt.j, Haralampides, N,A., O'C'allaghan, KJ., Burns,
D.G. lSIanding Lefl I0 Rightl: Mr. Goering lfoaehl, Armstrong, D.S., Worsley, D,C.. O'Callaghan, A.W,, Hopkins, J.P,G., MacDonald,
D.B., Matouk, M.R., Stratford, M.M., Hayward, J.K.H. Absent: Hill, R.A.
4 5. , Although this season was not one of the most
U successful, the team was enthusiastic and always
A I' i ,,f willing to learn and give its best.
'-U, ,zu T The record of 6 losses, 2 draws, and 2 wins looks
. ' , , , - l bad, but the goals "for" - 24, and "against" - 26,
ig L . , , in ,T an gives a better indication of the play. ln no case were
-.1 4 v ,jig ,s I -A ,J - -, -1 ', we beaten by more than 2 goals and in our best game
A - t Q Q 0 - we defeated Appleby 6-O.
4 3 f 0 , A The team was ably captained by Robert Trestrail
" . ' " who, with Vice-Captain Karl Nassief accounted for 4
' ' I- N A and 7 goals respectively.
The "old timers" Aden and Kevin O'Callaghan
always gave their best and Aden, as a half, eon-
tributed 3 goals, Dave Armstrong a most energetic
, ' f player and runner scored 5 goals and Michael
,'v- A Q Stratford also a swift and determined player per'
- '- formed with equal skill as defence or half or forward.
. All in all the team worked well and played well
' ! 'Q ,- V.-1 ei- making the season an enjoyable one.
Under 15 Soccer '81
flw Row: Carleton, JA., Parker, MJ., O'Callaghan, O. lVice-Capt.l, Futhey, J. lCapt.l, Van Eyebergen, P., Cowan, A.l., Warburton,
J NN, find Row: Butler, l.., McLean, M., McDonald, K., Cosio, A., McCallum, l., Shepherd, C., Mr. Stevens, lCoachJ.Absen1.' Blyth,
P H., 'I allieu, N..-X., Danielson, R.
Although our team didn't win many of their
games, we showed significant improvement during
the season. Our biggest disadvantage was physical 1
size but we made up for this by determination,
dedication and a real sense of team spirit. The boys i
never gave up and John Futhey was a fine captain.
He led the team by giving a one hundred percent
effort. Owen O'Callaghan, our vice-captain, kept us
in many games with his excellent display of l
goalkeeping, and all of our goals were the result of
line team play. One thing that we all learned during
the season was that to give encouragement to our
teammates is the most important aspect in moulding
eleven players into a dedicated team. Congrat-
ulations to all team members.
Mr. T.M. Stevens
Under 14 Soccer '81
'1-- 'f f ' 'fy ,. sv
lIs1Row1.' Collom, CW., Hopkins, D,M., Hogan, M.C.M., Spurling, C. lCapt.3, Taylor, R.G. tvice-Capt.l, Kriter, S.M.W,, Graham,
R.,-X., Diamantino. J. 12nd Rowl: Hall, R., Bryant, A., Brochez, P., l ee,
Below: Spurling, on the saxe. Right: On the attack, Futhey and
-11:2-41 "' r '
., 'R W' .
'V' ' Hui.,
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bs... P: '
Kerry, Milne, J., Avey, R., Mr. Tottenham tCoachy.
This year was the year of the change and the Under
15 soccer team for the first time in many years
became slightly more competitive than at any other
time. We now could meet some of the schools and do
much better than we have done in the past.
This year the soccer team was a lot of fun to be
with. They started out as a group of individuals but
as the season progressed they slowly came together as
a team. We had our downs, being well beaten by
U.C.C. in Toronto on a dreadfully cold, wet day. We
then lost the next four games, but the team fought
valiantly and finally broke their losing streak.
Again this year we had our weekly scrimmages
against Doctor Hawkins and as usual they provided
l want to thank my captain Chris Spurling who
again played a tremendous game in goal and who led
the team extremely well, and also his Vice-Captain.
Richard Taylor, whose skill helped the forward line
in their constant effort to score. I thank you both for
a job well done.
My thanks to the whole team for their support
during the season.
Nlr. T. Tottenham
lull 'Sl belonged to Nliddlexide with the football
"l'.tglcx" Ntniring to xictory, while their soccer
brethren lmittled to the wire to earn u co-
clitttnpionxliip. 'l he "Big Boys" did not quite live up
to expectgitionx hut there way nexer a lack of ex-
citement, lhe xcorchourdx did IIOI indicate great
rexultx tor the juniory, hut they played with en-
ll1tlNl.lNlt1 .ind w ith the potential shown hy players like
"lIcet loot" lfrizzell the xets can retire knowing that
I LIS, will continue ax a force to he reconed with.
- - 2 --4 A 'W
' -M' Wm' 5'
1 0 -ft 4' . I 'N l 1
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1 I5 I y ' I 1.
I . h, l it 3 Q
f 55' -5 I -5 f ' '
I ' ' I 1' ,.-ibove, Clovkwtse to Middlef: Burns and Macdonald: the Bear
. F I, ' ' Bryant look, and record: How pushing ity Huekabone taking it ing
f ' What are they worried about?! Geekalinig Editor's choice:
- ' , f Another long bomb: Can you see'?g Kelly quenching a thirstg Ho,
Humg Wells and Bridgewater: Return ofthe single wing.
,. X v
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f ,, ,I ghd
I Q' '
The Term in
. . - ....- ,- .Q-e.- ..
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This season will be remembered more for the
Hockey Tour to Finland, Sweden, and Russia than
for the actual I.S.A.A. Season. Our successful
preseason record and the experience acquired abroad
indicated that we might be very competitiveiin the
league. This was not to be. A week after our return,
starting goalie Kevin Armstrong broke his ankle and
was lost for the season. After five consecutive losses
the school doctor confirmed our suspicions that the
entire team had contracted a parasite from
Leningrad's drinking water, thus depriving the team
of leading scorer, Mike Hogan, and Ross McCague
for most of the season. Others like John Hamlin,
Eric Davies, Grant Bachorz and Greg Wilson played
inconsistently due to this illness. Captain Tim
Hyland, Bruce LeVan, Peter Goodall, as well as
rookies Charlie Hill, Allan Bell and Tony Hyland
tried to fill the gap but their determined efforts were
On a happier note, the team never lost its spirit nor
motivation to improve. This was partially due to the
camaraderie which developed during the 15 days in
Scandinavia and Russia. For me, the entire season,
win or lose, was made when Bruce LeVan snapped in
the tying goal against the Russians with 30 seconds to
I would like to thank Mr. Scott Taylor for his help
during practices and unfailing support before,
during, and after games. Thanks are also due to
Manager 'Chief' Murdoch whose meanderings on the
Tour provided us with many a humorous moment.
Front Row, Left to Right: Darrigo, P., Davies, E., Wilson, G. fAsst. Capt.l, Hyland, T. tCapl.i, Hogan. M.. Bell. A. Second Rem Arm
strong, K., Mr. Taylor QCoachD, Murdoch, T., 1Mng.J, Hyland, A., Hargraft, J., Hill, C., Lexan, B., Hughes. S., Goodall, P., Hamlm, J
Stafford, B.. Bachorz, G.. Mr. Staunton tCoachJ. Absent: McCague, R.. tAsst. Capm.
. .5 ' I ,, is
Counlerdovkwlse from Top Lqflf Outdoors tn lcmngrttd, FR l .tt
home, Hogie moxing to may xu1rm.cheerx,poor N1rx N1llfd0Ch.HCll'NL'f'
. -4a.g'?i', lm L
, . ,,
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Front Row, Left to Right: Burnside, D., Wright, D., Curry, D., Scott, H., tAsst. Capt.j, Francolini, A., tCapt.l, Kennedy, J., lfitsst. L .ipt t
Hill, D. Second Row: Mr. Hill tCoachl, Rowley, J., Norenius, P., Bergagnini, M., Armstrong, N., Pinnington, T. Third Row: Bcdtord
Jones, J.B., Fleming-Wood, N.. Taylor, R., Murray, J.. Fitzhenry,
When you take a bunch of seasoned veterans such
as Fitz, Dan, B-J, Moose, Franco, Hubert, Robbie
and Gomer, and add to them talented rookies like
Pickle Wright, Crusher Norenius and Mad Mazolo
how can you lose!
Middleside Hockey this year had talent. But we
also had something much more important. We were a
TEAM. Right from the day cuts were made last
November, Middleside acted and played as though
everyone belonged together.
lt was the best season since l have been coaching
here. We won over twice as many games as we lost. lf
we had only been able to convert some of our many
ties into wins, we might have had a real shot at the
Watch out for next year's old boys!
The Rev. Peter Hill
. N 55
,-1brnefB.J., Nlooscgilid Ciohbic, thc bn: t
ltrcciwi it t in
QD DG ,
- -,tnc nw
hum Row Lqfr ro Right: Hogan, T., Hoerig, J., Hill, R., McFadden, D.. Asselstine, R., Brady, K. Second Row Left to Right: Kelly,
l-lint. C' ,NlaeDonald. D., Wells, T., Collombin, l.. Swan, E., Pazek, D., Mr. Fenn tCoachJ.
l-ill in the blanks with your own caption of these talented U15 T' r- N,
playersfmm Lqfr lo Right: ' Y' -I b A 5
, W i '1- X Q - vi?
. w tt A ,: ' i '
Led by Rick Asselstine, who managed not only ' " 1
most goals but most penalties as well, the team was Q -
second in talent only to S.A.C. Captains Russel Hill ' 'L lk
and David Nlcfadden were good leaders and If
managed to contibute to the scoring tally. With so I ff at U
many junior players to return, the future is .1 ' x
Mr. Tim Fenn
U DER 15 PUCK 1982
Fron1Row, Left to Right: Bryant. A., Kriter, S., McLean, M., Huckabone, M., Avey, R.. Hopkins, J. Second Row: lfuthcy, J., :Ning 1,
Cann, M., Davies, T., McCallum, l., Graham, B., MacLaren, R., Mr. Grandfield1Coachi. Third Row: Daxison, B., Price, J., Hogan. Nl .
Krakenburg, T. A bS6IIl.' Hogan, J.
With the core of last year's squad going up to
Littleside, it looked as if this was going to be one of
those "rebuilding" years. However, we managed to
achieve a winning season, barely, 16 wins, 5 losses, 2
tiesl by putting together a six game unbeaten streak
We had some major disappointments tgetting
drubbed ll-0 by S.A.C. for examplel, but some
notable achievements as well. lt was sweeter than any
victory to come from two goals behind in the third
period to tie Ridley 4-4g and no less sweet when we
repeated the feat against U.C.C.
We had no "star" who could carry the rest of the
team with him. lf we were to do well, everyone had to
be willing to do his job. Fortunately, we got steady
goaltending from Bryant, excellent forechecking
from Graham and Davies twhen he wasn't injuring
himself on the basketball courtl, some nice work
around the opponents' goal from Price, Cann,
Maclaren and sometimes Hogan M. twhen he wasn't
gatedj, and dependable defensive work from Nic-
Callum and Krakenberg, and tnot quite so de-
pendablyl from Hogan J. and Huckabone when they
remembered that the first duty of a defenceman is to
My thanks to those players who played so en-
thusiastically in practice but didn't see a lot of ice
time in games, and special thanks to Futhey, our
manager, who was so well organized that he made
organization on the part of the Coach unnecessary.
lI.uckily for allll.
- 5 5 . c
s Q2 'I U
' 3 I 'Q '
While Bigside Basketball started and ended their
season in fine form, the same cannot unfortunately,
be said ot' thc middle of the season where a one point
upset by S.A.C. momentarily stifled our drive and
cost us the narrow margin to the championship.
Howes er, while playing extremely well together,
Bigside eould call on anyone of a number of players
for outstanding play. "Our depth and drive per-
mitted us to have a lot of fun throughout the season
while still enabling us to draw from within ourselves
is hat was necessary to dominate the League in the
final series of games."
By beating Hillfield and S.A.C., the top two teams
at the end of the season, Bigside was made aware of
the potential that they possessed. By placing second
in the l.S.A.A. again, T.C.S will in the future be
recognized as a dominant team, but their success was
not measured by their wins but rather by the fun they
Captain D. Thomas
Helm., left In Rishi: Farmer Jim, with a winner's gring the
youngster goes in. and up, for twog ready for the rebound.
Bigside Basketball 82
were -W --- -'
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, F ,pb . LESI11
sf - L L".i. 35"-"J-1-
C L fl' 1r', Quldlll
l 3f 4. y , 111
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Seated. Left to R1gh1:Maxwell, .l.B., McCormack, G.H,J., Bassett,J.H.1Asst.Capt.l,Thomas. DF. tCapt.J, Macllougal PB . Danes,
A.M.L., Aguto, F., Babe. Standing, Left I0 Right: Neocleous, CN. tManagerl, Morris, NP., Nowlan, Jil.. lerancolinij ltr. Arnoit
J.O.. Simmons. T.Y.G.. Hall, R.F., Mr. Wilkinson tfoachl.
r While loud mouthed MacDougall kept the team
spirit up with his comical antics, Davey T. kept the
-. team seriously competitive with the help of
"Greasalini" and "Dimpsons." Coach Wilky had
little to worry about with such able people on the
-f'f1 court as the "Weasel" Maxwell and Jeremiah and
"' . off the court as "Farmer" Arnott, Acid, Davies,
Aguto, Nowlan. Some where else there was always
9 Hall, and Morris ready to do their best either to refs.
"' Captain Date Thomas
'-1' 4 PLAYED WON l OST
LEAGUE I4 9 5
TOURN. 3 2 1
ffm: Rm., Iliff ni Right: Stuhlmann, P., Naef, M., Finlayson, M., Rolston, R.. Moffatt, S., Branson, D. Second Row: Mr. Stevenson
it uaelii, Rah.ini.in, ll .tNlng.l. Nadur, D., Cameron, G., Lynn, P., Massey, A. tMng.J.
For Nliddlesidc Basketball, 1982 was one of those --Y
"building years." With only two members of last
ycark squad returning, our team was composed ,
largely of young players who needed time to settle
dtiiyn and deyelop their talents. Our win-loss record .1
docs not bear repeating but under the leadership of
Roger Rolston lCaptainl and Mark Finlayson tVice-
Ciapiainl, the team always tried hard and kept im-
proying throughout the season. Colours were
awarded to ROINIOD, Finlayson, Branson tin ab- "nf" lllllllllllllllllll um
at-iitiai, Nloltatt, and P. Stuhlmann.
Nur two managers, Massey and Rahaman, did a
ettieiunt ioh ol the seorekeeping and statistics
.intl ,iiiitrihuted yery tlioughtlully in many ways to
the siii-iutli running ol the team.
Front Row Lefl ro Right Rand S Barnes P Danes T Arnott A., Haralampides, N., Henderson, D. Second Row, Left ro Right:
The season that should never have been - 1981-82
Littleside Basketball? l ?!
With the prospect of only five to six regulars, the
team did not hold high hopes for a very successful
season, and understandably so.
Every member of this year's squad was new, some
were even new to the game. What was lacking in
experience was matched by a dogged determination
to play well, have fun and win a majority of games:
I0 wins and 5 losses.
The team had a most successful season. That they
won was important, even if that did not mean always
winning. They played effectively as a unit, outlasting
a number of teams in the dying moments to snatch
I should like to thank all team members tincluding
our "floating" benchl, especially Barnes and Arnott
Under 15 B-Ball
FFUIII Row, Lqfr lo Right: Burrows, J., Collom, C., MacDonald, I., Maynard, C., Spurling, C., McDonald, D., Hayden, A., Lee, K.,
Diamantino, J. Second Row: Suchanek, J., White, J., McCaig, G., Warburton, J., Ward, J., Kerber, M., Davies, C., Roughton, A.
llllll lllll llllll'
- .... -fl
Left: Capt. Spurling on the jump. Right: Power stroking Rich
The first year of T.C.S. Junior Basketball was
definitely a good learning experience for all. Some
first time players joined a few experienced ones in
their first step up the Basketball ladder. Score board
victories were scarce although there were often big
opportunities to break even. The I.S.A.A. Under 14
Tournament was a great success for us as we lost only
the championship game to Hillfield. Clem Maynard's
rebound grunts, Spurling's swishers, Darcy's foul
shots and "the weapons" get-it-all-togetherness will
long be a part of the Lower Gym. Perhaps best of all
was the team's unique spirit which prevailed through
frustrating times and taught most of us how to enjoy
putting out genuine effort.
This year more boys represented the school on
swimming teams than ever before and, now that the
boys in grades 7, 8, and 9 are able to participate, the
future is most encouraging.
The First Team won COSSA but ran into difficulty
in the ISSA where standards are quickly rising. We
had good swimmers, led by Captain Hajo Eieken and
all-round best swimmer Paul Dieffenthaller, but not
quite enough of them.
As more than half the first team is returning, and
will be augmented by the top members of a very
successful second team, we can expect better things
Front Row, Left 10 Right: ont, s.. Lines. s.. Dieffenihaiief. P.. Mr- RM- Kifkpalfkk
Eicken, H., Cumming, J., Yang, E. Second Row: Lane. D., Newall,
M.M., Navarro, P., Camaeho, N., Mr. Kirkpatrick tCoachl.
Front Row, Left I0 Right: Cowan, A., Fisher, D., O'Callaghan, A.,
O'Callaghan, K., Dignam, M., Loftus, T., Lines, C., Danielson, R.
Second Row, Left I0 Right: Storer-Folt, P., Fallon, B., Fernandez,
E., Friuell, D., Redner, M., Mr. Heaton tCoachl.
Front Row, Left to Righl: Lee, K., Bonnardcaux, M., Greenbank. B., Bryson, A., Trcstrail, R., Craft. C., Gallagher. S , Friucll. R.
Second Row, Left I0 Right: Mr. Heaton tCoachi, Warren, J., Seetaram, H., Elias, P., Mr. Kirkpatrick tCoachJ.
. -- F, , -In -4 T ,QQ .I
- V A .. --Z s-k, 5 , '- 1 -qfgs -4'-S aiu , A
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" 5 -r. . ' Y., ,L C 1
lmnt R f1v+-, left In Rishi: Schmitz, A., Riley, R. lCapt.l, Dawson, D. tV.4Capt.t, Stevenson, C. Back Row: Mr. Armstrong fCoachJ,
NK ilson. lx, Nicholson, P.
Once again Hadley's heroes had aspirations of
greatness, but alas how could a five man team hope
to achieve championship quality. Nevertheless Dave
Dawson showed fine form and the three soccer
' L .' recruits showed considerable promise: Mr. Big,
Bazoo, and Barbieg their Captain on the other hand
was able only to demonstrate his impressive choking
ability. The team, although its competitive results are
weak, had many laughs and those returning members
look forward to 'gymnasticdotes' of humour and
renown. And those leaving members will remember
with fondness those countless hours spent in the old
7 I Y
,', p.vQ Q-IN i--H
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' 7 Ron Riley, Captain
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5 V . , . . .
llntortunatcly only on thc l-oundcr s day Gymnastics display are
f, . 1 A
i , c,
From Row Left lo Right: Brewer, M., Blyth, P., Cosio, A., Blyth, K., Van Eybergen, Nl., Milne, J., Shane, ll., Jackson, Nl. Setwirl Row
Left lo Right: Kauser, A., Clark, A. tC'apt.i, Boughner, G., Stock, A., Madero, E., Smith, J., Kelly, S., Brewer, J. Third Row left ffl
Right: Mr. Heaven tCoachl, Alexander, J., O'Connell, J., Nassief, K., Kendall, H., Mitchell, D., Rolph, C., Hackett, IJ., Baker. M ,
Gibbons, C.. Mr. Reynolds tCoachJ. .-lhsenl: De La Vega, J.
lt has been a tense but rewarding season. None
could pretend we started with a high-powered squad
and there always existed the danger ol' heavy defeat
and sunken spirits. The one occasionally occurred
but not the other, and there were times when the
standard of play excelled the highest hopes of the
coach and the anticipation of the opposition.
Determination and hard work set the squad on a
course of pleasing improvement until interrupted by
the token midseason switch to hardball. By March,
however, they were back on the progress path and
finished the season a credit to any court wherein they
wrong-footed or rolled their rackets.
Hugh Kendall staked a stylish claim to number
one, though always prodded by the persistent An-
drew Clark who sadly missed the rivalry of his old
antagonist, Mark Baker. Jan Brewer, our long-match
masochist, Doug tHardballJ Mitchell, elegant Sean
Kelly and the mercurial Mexican, Jose De la Vega,
were always pressed by the depth of a very competent
We are now able to start instruction from grade
seven - and the respective twinkle of such promising
stars as Nassief, Nlilne and yet another Brewer in-
spires a sparkle of hope and optimism in the eye of
the coach as he gazes into the crystal squash ball.
Mr. R. Reynolds
from Rong left m Right: Hildebrandt, D., Hopkins, D., Lynn, A., Richardson, T., Carleton, J., Clark, G., Tickner, M. Scott, A.,
NN orsley. D.. Q'r1dRmv.' Nlacphail. G., Rees, G.. Klock. B., Mckay, W. tCapt.l, Doner, J., Vaarsi, P., Ridout, T. 3rd Row: Reilly, D., De
courcy-lrcl.trid. C.. Nlody. D., Carradine, C., Coffey, R., Boyd, E., Vanicek, S., Smith, B., Rogers, W., Cape, G., Mr. Campbell tCoachl.
JfflR1Plt',' Shaw, R., Marshall, J., Boyd, A., Armstrong, D., Robertson. D.
This year the Alpine Ski Team experienced its
strongest season since it won the I.S.A.A. in
1975-'76. The team, particularly the Senior Division,
had great depth and had more than its share of
victories, although we actually came second in the
Senior competition in the l.S.A.A. to an un-
believably strong U.C.C. Team. On an overall "A"
and "B" combined basis we came first, however, the
Trophy is awarded for "A" competition only.
The Team was expanded this year to include four
teams, Senior Senior "B", Junior "A" and
Junior ln all 32 boys competed in Alpine
This year Bruce Klock helped as an Assistant
Coach. Nlr. Ken Burr joined Alpine Skiing as a Staff
Coach and helped a great deal. His assistance in the
future will be invaluable since the programme has
expanded so much.
The highlight of the season, for those who were
ahle to go, was the trip to Lake Placid to ski at
Whiteface and Big Tupper, over the Half-Term
Break. The skiing conditions were fantastic and all
those present skied the Olympic runs and thoroughly
enjoyed the challenge of the slopes and the beautiful
surrounding scenery. Even the coaches "made it"
down the Downhill Run - however we did it in ap-
proximately one half hour, compared to Podborski's
one and a half minutes.
illtis year Ward McKay was a very able Captain
and John Doner was a very helpful Assistant Cap-
tain Paul Yaarsi had at most successful season in
terms of accomplishment. Congratulations to
Gardner Rees who, still at a young age, competed
very successfully with the Senior boys. Also Jason
Carleton has shown great promise for the future and
he was so small, many thought that he was our
Remember "Think Snow."
Below, Left Io Righlx Does anybody recognize that form? On-
tario's finest. Captain Pain going places.
From Raw, lejfIIuR1ghI.' Mcdonald, K., Jones, A ,L'ltcster, P., Hicks. .-X t,-Xsst. Capri. Pain. .-X ti .itil t, l awson, l' , Rnlotit, l' , llt-w,
J.. Danielson,F.,Yasila,H.,N1r. Hedney tfoaclii. Jritl Row: lhelleaclntasIer,Seybold,.l., lll1ss.Aull,l7 ,King,N1 ,K lirist, ll , strait--rtl.
M., Wilson. D., Lundcr. E., Burns. D., luylor, Rki., Pegg, O., Nlr. Liealctfhaclil. .-lhwnf, Ciililmircl, lx
This has been a most outstanding season for the
Cross-Country Ski Team. The seniors were Ontario
Champions, l.S.A.A. Champions, and C.O.S.S.A.
Championsg the juniors were C.O.S.S.A. Cham-
Most members of the team, from Captain Andy
right down to Frankie, improved enormously as the
season progressed. Hard training really does pay
dividends! These improvements were reflected by the
We were really hoping to win the Senior l.S.A.A.
Championship again this year since it would make it
ten years in a row. We did it- in spite of some ot' our
racers "crashing" on the very icy course. The climax
of the season, however, proved to be the O.F.S.S.A.
fOntario High Schools! Championship, which was
held in Sudbury. We were in the very nerve-wracking
position of being the defending champions. We won
this Championship in 19803 it was "rained-out" last
year. Our team consisted ol Andy Pain, Andy Hicks,
Phil Lawson, Peter Ridout and lid Liibbard, and
every one of them placed well in the ltlkin race. Phil
Lawson really excelled himsell' by placing 3rd tout ol'
186 racerslg just three seconds behind the winner!
Consequently, at the end of the first day we had a
very convincing lead. Most metnbers ol' the team
were equally successful at the O.F.S.S.A. dance that
evening! We won the title by over 50 pionts.
Both Andy Pain and Phil Lawson had outstanding
A successful season such as this one would not
have been possible without strong leadership from
the captains. Andy Pain and Andy Hicks were both
Nlssrs. Hedney and Cieale
K-1 s I .Hal
. I .Q f- x
Cross-country skiing once again stole the limelight
by winning everything in sight including the Ontario
Championships. Their downhill counterparts also
had a strong team who narrowly missed the l.S.S.A.
crown. Swimming led by speedster Dieffenthaller
excelled to win the C.O.S.S.A. title. Bigside
Basketball fought to the end and finished a strong
second. An under 15 Basketball team was started and
their coach, Andrew Laird Roughton, deserves a lot
of credit for the development his team showed over
the year. Middleside hockey continued the trend of
the Middleside team having the best record. They
were the consolation round winners at the tour-
nament after they lost their first game with an
'Oliver'-less team. While Bigside finished rather
unexpectedly low in the standing, they had a great
experience in Scandanavia and it is hoped that Ross
will someday be less parasitic than he is now. Skating
lessons were given for the first time and several
people teven some islandersj learned the basics from
Mrs. Mary Anne Smith. The smell of fibre glass once
again emanated from the barns as Mr. Heaton and
crew turned out an armada of kayaks.
v A .
THE TERM IN SPORT
ill' . M - v
tts A' 9 '
O 4 nh
Clockwise from Above: Mavnard powering for two- B J 's shot'
Ridout Warp l: Phil Lawsonuat O.F,S.A.A.g HenderQ0n'ir',-ing for
two: Barnes on the block' 6 6 at 40- below D' tl b
. - 'L ie eat them on
more than the dire: Hou to get sick on a boatg This years builders
kept up the production that started with this group ol' zanics.
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H47 3' f ia" ' W f'2+.f ,
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ip. . L
COLOURS AND DI TINCTIO
FULL BIGSIDE COLOURS
J.H. Doner, A.!Capt.
B.J. Klock, A.iCoach
WN. McKay. Capt.
CROSSVCOLCYTR Y SKIING
A.R. Hicks, A.i'Capt.
A.O.R. Clark. Capt.
A..l.D. Brewer, V.-Capt.
P..-S.. Dieflcnthallcr, A. i'Capt.
H. Eicltcn, Capt,
S C Gill
IJ S Dawson. Y.-Capt.
R T Riley, Capt.
HA SAL TH.-11.1.
J Ci l'r.1ncolini
fi H I. Nlctjormack
I B Maxwell
l' X ti Simmons
ll l' Thomas, Capt.
l' l Citvidnll
l ti fl Hwl.1nd.C'apt
R ll lei-an
l tiregtirn wilson, Y -Capt
lk R Xrnn rrfvttg
Nl I Nl ll-i.'.in
ll-ill IIIMSIIDI' t IIl.UL'RS
l NN ll -t-f l
ii N1 H-gg.
CR OSS-CO UN TR Y SKIING
J.L. De La Vega
P.B. MacDougall, V.-Capt.
R.G. McCague, V.-Capt.
M.M. Dignam, Capt.
A.C. Loftus A.ICapt.
G YMNA S TICS
M.A. Finlayson, V.-Capt.
R.A. Rolston, Capt.
A.C. Francolini, Capt.
J.J.L. Kennedy, V.-Capt.
J .R. Murray
H.A. Scott, V.-Capt.
CROSS- COUN TR Y SKIING
J .M. Milne
R.A. Hill. Co-Capt.
D.S. McFadden, Co-Capt.
A.H. Arnott, Co-Capt.
P.C.E. Barnes, Co-Capt.
CROSS-COUN TR Y SKIING
P.W. Van Eyebergen
J .A. Carleton
CR OSS-COUN TR Y SKIING
M.J . Cann
J .T. Hogan
M.A. Huckabone, C-Capt.
J .R. MacLaren
M.G. McLean, Co-Capt.
J .W. Price
J .C. Davies
C.T. Maynard, Co-V.-Capt.
C.D. Spurling, Capt.
J .V. Suchanek
J .W. Warburton
DIS TINCTION A WA RDS
CROSS- COUN T R Y SKIING
RUGBY I . .
The tour was a great success, despite the results of
our games. lt is hard to reach a high standard of
rugby when you have not seen grass for 3 ll2
Our hosts did us proud and special mention must
be made of the contribution made by: David Smith,
Nick Lemoine, Mrs. Brenda Guy, the Mitchell
Family - in Vancouverg the Bassett Family, Dr. and
Mrs. Swainson, Mrs. Howarth - in Victoria.
There were only two injuries: Richard Lawson
Cbroken collar bonej, and Britton Bedford-Jones fa
cut head due to skiingj.
The social side of the tour was also successful. The
events laid on by the students of Norham High
ranged from "Professional Wrestling" in the school
gym to hectic beach parties at which the R.C.M.P.
expressed some mild interest. And who can forget the
sight of fifty people in a motel room in Kamloops. As
a result of all this activity, some of the scenery that
was visible on our travels went by unnoticed,
especially by Sean Kelly.
As coaches, we were very pleased with the
behaviour and enthusiasm of the entire party. They
are to be congratulated. We would certainly consider
doing it again. Britain in '84l
Messrs. Hay and McDonald
Bigside Cricket had one ol' the better seasons for
many years. We started oft' with a potentially very
strong squad comprised of a lot ol' returning players,
coupled with a generous sprinkling ol' boys from the
"islands" Linfortunately, once the season started,
we had lost three seasoned players, one to injury and
two for other reasons. ln the l.S.A.A. matches, we
won two outright, and gained 7 out ofthe 10 points
axailable for the other with Ridley. In the crucial
match for the championship against U.C.C., we
played badly and lost decisively. Our record in
friendly matches was 2 wins, l loss and 2 draws.
Now most ol' the team is leaving for Bermuda
under the leadership of Chris Neocleous, assisted by
Nigel Camacho. Hopefully, we can build on our
good start to the season. Next year, a fair number of
the squad will be returning and, helped by our new
acquisition - a bowling machine, we hope to continue
the brighter, more aggressive cricket of the last few
years. Certainly this year's team was a pleasure to
Mr. P. Godfrey
I s :nun " ur
LTI, E Q I
, Q - .T
Y .-1 ,
"fit-'i 111- M Af' my i in
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Front Row, Left IU Rlghr: Laxuon, P,, CQIIIHICIIO, N,, Neoclcous, C. lVice'Cap1.l, Hyland, T, 100-Cupl.l, Nudur, lx, ll.nnl1n, ,I Smmnl
Row: The Headmaster, Mr,Godl'rey1CoachJ, Nurinesingh, K. lMng.l, Bernard, X'-',, llurrou, XXI, OX nnnell, .l., lhmgull, D..See1er.nn,
H-- TFCSIFHU. R.. FlCnllllS.'VvA00d, N., Ridout, T., Meforrnuele, J., Weerasinghe, Nl., Mr. Reynnldx lcknnlul,
' Left In Rlgfllj Dungull "Ready when pun Are." llfllllf lreddy
unleaxhlng, BUIIIPIIIQ Nagel loolmng lm Ihe lull .and then xnll
looking. lL'llIit'flll'dlfU.' Freddy unleauhed,
"0 QD 'Q
3 ' '
fxz :si 91 h"
Ji. i! I L' -
1' - .
. ' 2 "
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n" 4 . ' ' ' ' ,A .5 , U- .4 A'
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' . . ,,.-s 'nz --
Frnnl Row, Left m Right: Darrigo, P., Wright, D., Pain, A., Jordin, J., Barrow, W., Bernard, W. Second Row: The Headmaster,
Weerasinghe, Nl., Gill, S., Rahaman, D., Rolston, R., Bridgwater, D., Talbot, R., Seetaram, H., Cumming, J., Mr. Gregg tCoachJ.
As usual the squad began training for the season in
the Lower Gym. Middleside expertise benefited from
the early tips supplied by Mr. Reynolds. From this
point on, Middleside took on a blend of the West
Indian and Australian approaches to cricket. There
ts as a change in tactics this year. Rather than fielding
a team from a pool of Middlesiders, it was decided
tafter a hiding from U.C.C.J that T.C.S. Middleside
should field the second best eleven available each 'W'
outing. The results came. The team remained un-
beaten for the rest of the l.S.A.A. season. Two
heroic stands against Lakefield and a victorious GW
afternoon against U.C.C. provided the season's
highlights. lt is perhaps odious to single out in- I
ditiduals frotn a team of champions, but under the I I A . A
...- . N, ,
able co-captaincy of Andrew Pain and David Wright s 'r '-.'-.li-!."T
such team members as Simon Gill, an outstanding r .. . .
. . . x
bowler, and David Bridgwater, the handtest if
batsman, -stood out. For sheer match winning there 5
was 'rock of Gibraltar' strength under pressure. Paul . A 'Q 1
......,,X M ,
lJarrigo's efforts against S.A.C., U.C.C., and Ridley ,,
hate to be mentioned. This year will be a year for
future Nliddlesides to aspire to.
. NX-0 L fx'
-g- -"1 "l"..L .ga -
Front Row, Left I0 R1ghl.'Bell,A.,McFadden, D., Rees, G., Maraj, R., O'Callaghan, D., Lee. Kerry. Second Row: Mr, Gocring ll Od hi
Elias, P., Hopkins. J., Lawler, A., Whan Tong, l., Taul, R., O'Callaghan . . ., Worsley. D.
This year our interschool matches were much
reduced due to the cancellation of two Ridley games
and a rained-out match against S.A.C. leaving us
only five games.
ln spite of this, we had a team which learned a lot,
and ended the season with a decisive win over
Lakefield College School. This same team had beaten
us convincingly a week earlier.
Several players were quite new to the game, but
through hard work became quite proficient.
The team was ably captained by Gardner Rees
tCapt.J and Raju Maraj tVice-Capt.i who set good
examples in batting Q47 not out and 63 not outl and
bowling 15 wickets for I5 runs against U.C.C.l
respectively. David McFadden was a most de-
pendable bat with scores ranging between 14 and 27
All in all it was a very good season with keenness,
good spirit and achievement all being shown to a high
All this with no late leaves may be telling us
Thank you, team. for a most enjoyable season.
Mr. J. Goering
Cnlhff Page Yes Tririidadiaris trv in , 1 it 1"if'-4' 11 I
82 Under 15 and
'-' . ' , I, A .11
- ' , 1:0-ui' , .
T' ' , " -L..
,l sw.. Agni... 'K -"'
Brewer Nl luthu l Clark C lsriterS lxralsenberg D Davison W Blyth P Mr MorrtstCoaehl
L I9 Crielset w as a xery strong team both at bat and
in the tield produetne a ehamptonshtp reeord Their
only losses were to L C C under 16 s and Appleby s
Se onds lthis by only l runl In the remaining games
there w as nexer any doubt about the outeome The
bowline stall tBlxth lx and P Spurltng Asselstine,
Hopkins D lsriterj was most eapable, especially
Kell Spur and Rielt Spurling and ls Blyth were
l1lOsI eontpetent batters The Tail tBrewer, Futhey
Hoplstnst did what was required when ealled upon
C dlelles were well distributed although lxriter S slip
eateh 1g.ittist5.-XC. and Spurs tbowled and eaughtl
t , Appleby will be remembered. Asselstine is an all-
rounder bowler, fielder, and a most powerful batter,
getting runs xery quickly. l-'uthey and Brewer were
tnost reliable in slips and long stop. Vasila developed
into an eseellent wicket keeper.
- ",i -tt' 'def Tournament, we were un-
-he-eiteu tit' 1 final playoff mateh losing
Ap eby by at single run.
,P rnost sneeesslul season. Colours were awar e
lu lllf Xl.
Well tlone l'-IF tor tt line season and most en-
iopzihle ptuettees. Ckitigrattilatiotisl
nd inni it
N A l
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It inn is
llestllowlet K lllttlisltt i
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NDI R ISCRICKET l982
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Best ll.ttsnt.m Spurltttg I29 runs
asetage ll 9
runs :nemge I 4
lx Blyth 3 for 20
9purling7 for I2
K Blyth 6 for
Spurlingd for I6
K. Blyth 5 for 36
Spurling-1 for 23
K, Blyth 7 for 32
Spurltngl for 65
K Blyth S for ll
Assclstinel for 24
K Blyth 5 for 29
K Blyth S lorl
K. Blyth7 for0
K Blyth 4 for IS
Spurltng 3 for Z7
from Row, left In Right: Hopkins, D., Asselstine, R., Spurling, C., Blyth, K,, Vasila, H., Taylor, R. Second Row: The Headmaster
' N D x . . i . .
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K, T . v' 'V U . . v
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5 " . ., , . .
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tlr ti U9 100
HN nl Qllu 61
ln the Sis si U, HA H 4 M
dk! LI ll HIL to l :Mtn I t ing IX! nl l6l l I1
pl nl my HA nl l lr? Ill
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Nlr. D,W, Morris
Under 14 Cricket
. - - sun., 3, "
l'mnI Row, Left IURlEf1f,' Buttoxxe. 'IH Brtldtstn. ,l , Nlel cart, N1 . Llttttt, Nl , Dt.tttt.ttttttttt, .l ,itm.ttt. 'X , N.tttttwtttglt,t Xttttmi' lw'1tu
Xlr. NlcCordtCouchl, Ramsey, -X., lltldcbruttdt,R..l'rt,'Jcll,R..X1elDottuld.lK ,XX .tt'hutttttt, .I . P.ttkr't,N1 ,Nttutten it
ln spite of the fiery leaderxhip ot' Captain
Diamentino and the penetrating bottlinu of Cahn.
the ttrst name ot the lemon tmtttxt 1 xert xtronu
-Xpplebx team wax a dtsaxter l realized that ntueh
work was needed tn exert axpeet ot the Linn A
and althoutzh we loxt to Rtdlu tnd Applehx tuttn
we eame on to deteat Ltltelteld tune .ind Rtdlet
onee Our oxerall reeord xx lx three xtetortu ind tim
defeats Cowan Nlcl ean .ind Baldwin huttrd xerx
we throughout the xeuxott tnd Dttttttnttno ind
Cann prottded good eonxixtent boultnn. The Lntptte
dtsplaxed a keen xqutnttnt. me and onli time tell ott
hls shO0llnE sllelx
N r. D. Nleior h E M 4
ll -1. .. - '
H: N jk 2 " Q 2 I' 5 :wil-t 1 atm'
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consistent ettort produced better ttcldtng and batting H - l 1 1 '-' f
V V ' K. L A f U LVL 1 N xt t '. A ,
, . 1' L -une 'Y-. . ' 11- - '
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t . ' t A
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.. .Jul .- --7.
- 1 ,Qty ...... 5
- -1 -, -
I-iron: Row, LQfl to Right: Scott, H., Davies, E., Riley, R., Agostini, S., Dilawri, T., Taylor, R. Second Row, Left to Right: The Head-
master, Wilson, G., Kelly, S., Wilson, F., Roughton, A., Thomas, D., McCague, R., Mitchell, D., Woolley, T., Kennedy, J., Stevenson,
C..N1r. Hay, Warren, J. ffvlngl.
We had high hopes of a repeat of the 1981 season
with plenty of good players returning and some likely
replacements for the six key positions that required
filling. lt took a while for the team to settle, but in
the early matches we defeated l.E. Wheldon 24-103
an Old Boys side of dubious composition put up
stubborn resistance and finally succumbed by the
score of 16-10. S.A.C. was our worst performance in
lii ing memory and we scraped a l2-9 win in the dying
minutes. UCC went down by 4-0 and we will never
know how the score was not much higher. The
Appleby game was the championship game and at
Appleby we seldom play to potential. We started
with what appeared to be a perfectly good try, but it
w as called back. The forwards dominated enough to
have given us a comfortable half time lead, but the
score was in fact 0-0. ln the second half the Appleby
backs started to get into the game. They played very
aggressiiely and made the most of their chances. Our
backs were prone to mistakes and there were some
lapses of concentration towards the end of the game
when Appleby scored two tries. Perhaps the scoreline
18-3 rather flatters Appleby, but on the day they were
The last two matches saw the team playing their
best rugby of the season. The backs finally clicked as
a unit and ran in excellent tries against both Crescent
and Ridley. The forwards had always had the better
of their opponents. They contained many very good
players and were well led by Ron Riley and Sedly
Agostini. Scores against Crescent and Ridley were
25-ll and 31-0 respectively.
Mr. Tim Hay
lfV'?.k'l Page - Clockwise from Top Left: Scott in mid-airg Mitch, a
sure foot tusuallyjg the invincable forwardsl.
The" aa- aa
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fr' . .4.A 0' " ew' - ,N vjflr P. .f 'Q 5 'SQ fn
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Ib ur.. 1 . via, ,J-. . .0 v ,
GBY . . . MIDDLESIDE
lrffrr: Rm., ltifr ru RIUIII ltiekwn, D.. Maxwell, B. Second Row, Lqfl to Righlx Reeves, S., Morris, N., Taylor, J., Bedford-Jones, B.,
lD.r.w. l . t tirry. la llrml lfuw, I.i1!11nR1gh1: Mr. lfenn, Norman, J., Mitchell. P., Loftus, T., Dawson, D., Macintosh, R., Vaarsi, P.
f1r:i','57lx'rr-s, lt'.'.'!r1R.'zftl Pinmngton, l., l ee. J.. Nznarro, P., Jewett, S., Dieffenlhaller, P., Abdulla, P., Hart D.
Lkiptuirix .lohn Taylor and Britton Bedford-Jones
led tlrix yeark xquad not only in games but in
prtietiee. .Xt the Nliddlcside level games are hard to
organize and so moxt of the games were played
ontxitle ot' the l.S..-X..-X, The final game of the year
mu played against Petcrboroughk over 35 and even
lhoiiglt the Peterborough squad in ere older and wiser
lnlku' oncl, determined youth outlusted the old guys
mntl mel to prexarl. All in all Nliddleside had a fun
wth--ri .ind rnanuged to win most ol' their games.
Nlr. Tim Fenn
iwxfh' ll I hruilxirigotil Q
U IOR CH
Front Raw, l.zjfl!0Rlgh1.'Bffgagnini,5i.,l5nIt,P.SPt'Uf1d Rim: Liiffen. J.. Nlottiat. S., Danes, -X., 'l edesqhini, ,I . llaekti D NK il n
Grant. ThirdRow:Sehn1itz. ,-X.. Wells. T., Seymour. D., Harris, J., Ja lt
Ridout. P., Hoerig, K.. Rand. S., Henderson, Nl., Kelly D.
This years Junior rugger squad started the season
as a raw, inexperienced group with only 4 members
who had ever played rugby before. However, the
acquisition of John Tedesehini at stand off was the
start that was needed, and the team went from
strength to strength. An unbeaten season is a rare
thing in l.S.A.A. rugby, especially with two games
against Appleby, but this team accomplished the feat
and they are to be congratulated on some excellent
Mr. .-X.D. McDonald
A team effort ls required lor a ehunipionship
Q son, C.. Collornbin, I . Nlr Nlelionald if o..t.hi I mth R i
I TRODUCING U15 RUGGER
ffnfir Rim. Lett rn Right: Collom, C., Paszek, D. Sec'm1dR1m'.' Cosio, .A., Kerber, M., Brady, K., Davies, T., McCallum, l., Asselstine, R.,
lierrx, IJ Html Raw: Hartlaid, Nl., Steel. P., Price. J., Shepherd, C., Madero, E. tMng.l. Mr. Stevens tCoaehl. Fourth Row: Boyd, A.,
Xlaj-tiarel, L ., XX tlsoti G.
lt is as the first time that T.C.S. fielded an U-15 rugby team. We had a
good squad of 20 players, and the season proved to be very successful.
livery player showed great enthusiasm, and the team was very ably led by
Tim Dasies and Kent Brady.
Our pre-season training in the rink and on Deblaquire Street went very
ssell and the basic rudiments of the game were learned. tRemember the
pouring rain - we could see only the whites of Mike Kerber's eyes as he
ss as dumped in all that mudll.
Une of our finest victories was that against U.C.C. in very difficult
cottdttiorts. Perhaps our biggerrt disappointment was the loss to Appleby.
We were twinning 6-3, but Appleby scored the winning try in the dying
sec-irttls of the game.
lip the end ol' the season our forwards formed a cohesive unit while the
backs passed the ball scry well. Tim Davies was a tower of strength at
tullbaels, and Kent Brady and John Price formed a fine half-back pair.
NK e ltiolt forts ard to an ex en better season next year.
Mr. M. Stevens
Front Row, Left lo Right: McKay, W., Mr. Honey tCoacht,
Dixon, C. tCapt.l, Stock, A., Hogan, M., Hyland, W., Nassief,
Fron1Row, Left ro Right: Barn. l...'N1uvPhail. U.. Collett. D..
Aycxandcr' ji 5w4,,,,d Row: Cape, Cr., Xanicek, S.. de L outcy-
SENIOR TEN N S
The Bigside team did hetter lilis year, winning 4 ot
their matches and drawing I. lhe two losses were lo
the strong U.C'.C'. and S.A.L . learns with their usual
contingent of tournarnet
tournament we catne ii0lll'l
it players. ln the IS.-X.-X
h, having lost to LI.t'.t'. in
the first round. Captain Dirk Dixon, Mike Hogan,
Tony Hyland, Ward McKay, Karl Nassiel' and Andy
Stock all worked hard to earn their Bigside Colours.
We are lucky that many ot' these 'veterans' will be
back on the team next year.
This was the first year that Middleside played a full
slate of matches and al
so competed in the new
Second Team ISAA Tournament. These new
arrangements will give Middleside players regular
competition and better pr
the Bigside Team. Though
epare them for a place on
the team only managed to
win l and draw l, many of the games were very close
and could have gone either way. Gavin MacPhail as
first singles and John Ale
as first pair, thoroughly
xander with David Collett
deserved their Middleside
lt is difficult for boys to train hard and play with
determination in a season
when they are not winning
the important matches. This year's teams never gave
up and the players always did their best - a good
omen for next year's comp
. l4,'v.' 'ff .
gf sv .
Wlvf! 'N v
' ' .,.'.-.',.n " i' '
.-lhnve lefty Stock and Hyland
Alexander N1 S first doubles
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.es -st .-f. lofi-r fi
. ,,A.u.:.. - H
A I, .... P., .Nffx X. t-.lv-ny.
H N singles -lfwit' L oliett .ind
-if ' 17'
...ark M. A.
Haralimpides, Robertson, D., Huckabone, M., Barnes, C.,
Sir Jones 4Coachb, Sv-an, E.
The U15 and U16 teams had a moderately suc-
The Ul5's Richard Hall distinguished himself by
not losing a singles match except for one when he was
injured. He was well supported by Rick Avey. The
Doubles Team of R. Ward and R. Frizzell tried hard
tt ithout always achieving the success they would have
I '-'- -- V -. .
. """' ' '-HJ. ,---'-'- . .........1...-XL"--e--t
, f - ' - ..... .......,,j'-.......
. Y 4 - 'f-.........--..v. "
g..,,k 8 Z M1-H ' ' be .:::
Y - -Y., f ,.,..,...-
l't.,.t- XNh.mc -cr'-e Rluhl Ihctsland slice,
It was a great pity that it was not possible to
arrange more games for the U16 team. Kit Barnes
and Mark Huckabone played singles well. David
McCulloch contributed consistent play in both
doubles and singles.
Mr. G. Jones
From Row, Left to Right: Tickner, M., Taylor, R. Second Row:
Frizzell, R., Ward, C., Hall, R., Shane, B., Avey, R., Mr. Jones
1, , , My ,s
, 1.4. g.
V ' --5g.-
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Track and Field
Yang. E., M
to Rrghlf Mr
Fran! Row, Lqfr lo Rrghrf Wilson, D., Salazar, D., Danrelyon, R., De la Vega, J., NX'r1lrygL,e, L , S4'r'nr1rlRrm', lrqfr rrrRruh1 Frarteolrtrt, J ,
cCormael,,J., Wilson,C., Donerl. tC'apt.J, Martin, 51.1,-Mat, Caprl, Hemphill, T.,StrttrnonN, I ,Srttrth, J fhmf Roy., let!
.Hedney tCoaehl. Mr. Burr tfoaehl, .-Xrnott, .-X , l ce. K., Montgomery, J., l-rrilayyon, Nl., Lirhh.rrd,l ,l.arNon. T., L hen, 'X ,
Bonnardeaux, M.. Mr. Kedyyell tfoaehi, Neyiall, M , Mr. Taylor rfoaehl. I-orrrrh Ron, lrjfrl rr' Rrelrr XX elly. T , Butler, L .
Boyd, E., Arnott, J., Murray, J., Nreholxon, P. .4h.wnr.' Butler. l.
Another successful season! Winncrx of the Senior
Boys title at the South Kawartha and Kawartha
Track Meet. Fifteen eompetitory on to CUSS.-X, Six
competitors on to the Eastern Regtonalx. The elcar
yyinner of the field eyents at the IS.-XA track meet.
Third at the ISA.-X. Notable performaneex hy Jamey
Franeolini tltltlm, Ztltlm, -ltltlrn. relayxl, Trent
Simmons tl00rn, 200m, relayl. The Senior -lxltltlrn
relay' team, the -ix-l00 relay' team, .Jamie Murray
tshot-put, diseusl, Ed Ciibbard tpole yaultl, Pete
Nicholson tlong and triple jurnpl, Mike Martin ta
first for T.C.S.l, the longext -ltltlrn hy .lerenty Mo
lt was a smaller team than yearx hetore, but they
yy orked hard, ran faxt and jumped tar. lt lookx good
for Track and lfield for future yearx. Nuys, rt' only yy e
had an all-weather rraelt . . .
Ken Burr, Brian lleditey. Peter liedyiell. N.-ttt
Taylor - Coaehey.
left' lrrhlkrrtl ur' .tml rf-'
lhis spring, Cricket sprang into the limelight once
.tg.titi. With an influx ol' Trittidadians, Bigside
iiarrtivvly tlllsscel a championship. Middleside using
some :Xtlssic savvy, tand ol' course Islander as welll
vt ere co-cliuitips, Linder l5's were champs and Under
l-lk show promise for the future twhich goes to show
that everything Nlr. McCord teaches isn't deadl.
liigside Rugger had a had hall' to lose the cham-
pionship to Appleby. Nliddleside in the words of
Captain Bedford-.lones "was a party." The Juniors
didn't know how they went undefeated but they
deserved their championship. An Under I5 rugger
team was started and Mr. Stevens reports some good
potential. The Tennis Squad was expanded to 4
teams and they won more games than usual,
especially Bigside who were -lth at the l.S.S.A.
tourney. Track managed to send people to
C.O.S.S.A. and 6 of those to the Eastern regionals.
This has been a great year for T.C.S. sport
especially at the Middleside level which shows how
important team unity and a sense of fun are. While
still an unot't'icial sport the kavakers managed to race
very successfully and perhaps next year they can
become a team. The sports editor would like to
congratulate Dave Thomas and Mr. Armstrong who
also managed to attend and survive every colour
committee meeting. Good luck to next year's vets.
The Term in Sport
lily 'ff- N Ah l'fn I A .x
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FULL FIRST TEAM
T.G.O. Hyland, Captain
C.N. Neocleous, Vice-Capt.
S.A. Agostini, Vice-Capt.
R.T. Riley, Captain
J. Greg Wilson
J,D. Dixon, Captain
TRACK AND FIELD
KA WAR THA C HA MPIONS
MA. Nlartin, Ass't Capt.
I Colour and Distinction
J. Greg. Wilson
J.H. Doner, Captain
A.M. Pain, Captain
D.J. Wright, Vice-Capt.
A.M.L. Davies, Captain
J.C. Tedeschini, Vice-Capt.
J.W. Taylor, Captain
J .C. Jewett
TRA CK AND FIELD
J.L. De La Vega
J .E. Gibbard
J .G. F rancolini
J .O. Arnott
R.A. Maraj, Vice-Capt.
G.M. Rees, Captain
J. Grant Wilson
JUNIOR COLOURS IUI51
C.K.H. Blyth, Co-Capt.
C.D. Spurling, Co-Capt.
H .M. Vasila
R UGB Y 8-5 -3-0
K.J . Brady, Vice-Capt.
C .W. Collom
T.D.L. Davies, Captain
J .W. Price
BANTAM COLOURS IUI-Il
J . Diamantino, Captain
M.J. Cann, Vice-Capt.
J .R. Baldwin
MA NA GER 'S A WA RD
DISTINCTION A WARD
F .A.M. Nadur
The Di tinguished . . .
A three year veteran of the Bigside team and the l98I-I982 Captain, David Thomas has been unrelenting in his quest for personal and collective
excellence in basketball. His determination to do well has always been tempered by consideration and humour. Ile has led the team to its best
performance in thirteen years.
High scorer by a large margin, David has also played defensively with great skill. On a significant number of occasions his ability hits led directly
to T.C.S. victories.
Paul Dieffenthaller is the fastest freestyle swimmer in the history of the School. His 200 yard record ol' I minute, 53.7 seconds is some 6 seconds
faster than the previous School record. He also set a new standard in the I00 yard event at 52.0 seconds. ln addition, Paul was among the fastest
swimmers in all the other strokes.
He lost only one event out of 24 in l.S.A.A. competition. He won all his individual events at C.O.S.S.A. and came 6th in the 200m and tlth in the
l00m freestyle at the O.F.S.A.A. open meet.
As Vice-Captain of the team his enthusiasm and example of dedication were a valuable contribution to the development of the team.
Andy Pain has been skiing for T.C.S. since he was in Grade 9, and he has been a member ofthe Bigside team forthe past three years. Andy has
been a member of two Ontario Championship teams and four l.S.A.A. Championship teamsg and he has been one of the top four T.C'.S. skiers on
all these teams. This year he was Captain of the team, and he has had an excellent season. He placed I lth at O.F.S.A.A. tout of 180 racersi, and was
3rd at both the l.S.A.A. and C.O.S.S.A. Championships. The Cross-Country Ski Team has had an excellent season, and this was, to a large extent
due to Andy's fine leadership.
Phil Lawson has had an outstanding season. At the O.F.S.A.A. Championships he placed 3rd tout of ISO skiersig a mere three seconds behind the
winner. His first place finish at the l.S.A.A. Championships was equally impressive. Throughout the season Phil never placed lower than fourth in
any school competition, and the only other skier from an l.S.A.A. school ever to beat him was Andy Pain! ln February he placed second overall in
the 75km Kawartha Ski Tour, beating several hundred skiers of all ages. This in itself was a remarkable achievement for a young man of I6. Phil
worked extremely hard to achieve these results, setting a fine example for others on the team.
Ward McKay, from the time that he joined the Alpine Racing Team three years ago, has dedicated himself to excellence in Alpine Racing and this
year as Captain of the Team, he has been an inspiration to all, as he has led by his very fine example and accomplishments a most distinctive record
over the season. Only his experience, dedication, and great skill saved him from disaster.
Paul Vaarsi, in his second year on the Racing Team, has clearly demonstrated his superior ability in Alpine Racing, and his fierce determination
to be the best, and to beat the best. This season, to a very great extent, he has done just that. He always did exceedingly well or fell. That is the price
of success in Alpine racing at times. Paul has consistently been distinguished when he has not had to pay that price.
Nigel Camacho's special contribution was to give every physical and moral ounce for every ball of every practice and every match - on or off the
field. He hurled himself at anything near him in the field, bowled with constant menace and batted with tenacious courage in the specially
demanding and unfamiliar role of opening batsman. His sportsmanship, attitude and personal success were a fine example to the team and his salue
as a competitor in the right spirit is immeasurable. His individual feats include one innings over 50 and another of 80- the highest by a T.C.S. hos
A very consistent and highly distinguished cricketer and sportsman.
Fred Nadur burst upon the Summer scene with a torrent of threats and promises we have all heard before but never seen so well justified. with his
technique, power and competitive Flair Fred made the greatest single-season contribution to the spectacle of cricket at T.C.S. in living memory. He
is a fielder of easy class and quality, a bowler of consistently aggressive intent and a batsman whose flashing blade often succeeded superbly in the
monumental task of outpacing his own vocabulary. His many line performances include a bright 50 when most needed and the innings which best
and so vividly illustrates his overall impact- 46 in 23 minutes.
A distinguished cricketer, consistent performer, persistent orator and a great asset to T.C.S. cricket.
Chris Neocleous regained the form that partially eluded him last season and made a fine all-round contribution to the team this year. He sets ii
fine example in the Held and became the top wicket-taker while spearheading the attack with purpose and occasional excellence. He batted with
increasing maturity and judgement, playing many good innings when most needed - once sharing in a school record partnership.
One must inevitably associate the qualities of Chris Neocleous with a three year surge in the standard and popularity of cricket at FCS.
On 'Xpril Rrtl it snow ed. At one point in the day it
was snow ing s0 hard yott could scarcely see ten feet in
frottt of you. The sky was a dismal grey and the wind
yy as bitterly cold. On a day w hen even the hardiest of
l-skimo calls it quits for seal hunting, tlte T.C.S.
kayakers were making a dramatic beginning for the
NSI racing season at the Htirnber River Slalom.
lihat was not the first evidence of foolhardiness,
how ev er. lfor the past two years, many boys spent a
considerable number of ltours during the coldest days
of ,lanuary, February and March getting completely
immersed in a combination of chemicals and fibres
guaranteed to driye even the tnost brave slightly batty
with itching, scratching and fumes. The old bicycle
storage roottt under the north barn became the
headquarters for an activity which, dtiring the past
two years, has seen the production of close to sixty
kayaks. Experimentation in design and building
ranged from Francolini's tank - a 50 pound beast that
Tony used to clear boulders out of the river for the
rest of the paddlers - to Hildebrandt's 15 pound
metaltlake and pinstriped special that rivaled the best
and most expensive of commercial boats. Many
wondered if the agony of building was really worth
the ecstasy of the use on a river, especially when, like
Hackett, your boat is totally demolished on the first
run of the season by being wrapped around a tree.
But with visions of shooting Lock I9 in Peter-
borough or descending the wild waterfall at the Elora
Gorge, production continued at a frantic pace.
Kayaking is a sport that offers a number of skills
that must be mastered in order to be able to be
successful. A high level of fitness is required for the
lung-bursting drives down the slalom course. As well,
skill is required in order to be able to read the river,
understand what a bump or wave is saying and then
be able to maneuver the kayak accordingly through
thc myriad of upstream and downstream gates.
Mr. B. Heaton
law wot' from loft let! like Hackett kayakers are slightly
A ix- lk: lranco kavakers have a good sense of balance to
i we "te wlt"e water. luckily unlike l-ranco some kayakcrs are
l+uvk1ttc,H.itrts and crew hallway through tlte first stage.
L45 .iffax 4,1 N "
his A Jie Wh-ii'
Pe - '
S.A.S. AGOSTINI: 1979-1982.
Sedley carrie to Trinity three years ago from Trirtidad. Seds found T.C.S. quite a change from
the warm, beatttifttl beaches of Trinidad, especially since he couldn't wear his favourite shorts as
lt didn't take long for Sedley to take over Brent House. He tried to make it as close to home as
ptwsible 4 everytime you went into his roont there was always some type of party going on. Sedley's
keen interest in sports and women allowed him to excel quite rapidly at T.C.S. In his final year
Seds was Captain of BfS Soccer and assistant captain of BIS Rugger t"l didn't know we have a
rugger tcain!"l, xx here he dominated over everybody with his quick feet and quick temper. When
Headly first Cilllltl to T.C.S. he catne to us with a full head of hair, but now he's leaving, - and with
a receding hairline he's off into the world of science thopefully to find a cure for baldnessj. Well
whatey er happens Seds wc'll remember ya. - with or with
Olll your hair.
G.S. BACHORZ: 1975-1982.
Lirftnt endured sev en years of T.C.S. and what did he get nothing. He played
on over fifteen teams at all levels and proved again and again to be the solidest
player on Bigside Cricket, Football and Hockey. His unassuming way didn't
win the school's admiration yet those who knew Grant couldn't have known a
fitter person. Here's to you R.T.R.
"The more you are talked about, the less powerful you really are."
D. BARBER: 1980-1982.
lf you have a question about music at T.C.S. you ask someone whose name
is synonymous with it- Douglas Barber. Ever since "Barbs" arrived at T.C.S.
two years ago he has been in the choir, heading it up this year, as well as being
a member of the school band and the tworld famous'?J T.C.S. brass. As a
chapel organist, well, he is exceptionally good. We will all be sorry to see such
a level headed friend leave. "Bring me my bow of burning gold, bring me my
arrows of desire, bring me my spear O clouds unfold! Bring me my chariot of
A.M. BAKER: 1977-1982.
"look neeny nk t.t.'c" F
.l.lI.lifXSSl1l I I l'1Ntl'l'lPl2. -J
Systtnnttng .tetoss tlte Pacttte Uce.tn, sentltng tlte Roekx Xlonnt.ttn-, tmxellittg tlte dry trtirtt
.txotdtng the Indians - tinallx lolin nude tt to l k S ttotn Xt tortt ll t in Q ride l In It lin s
short little ltere, lte eshtltlislted IIIIIINCII .ts .t good tttetttl .tml .t sets prominent leader sonteotte you
could always look up to. In Joltn's tin.tl year in KCICIHIIII House, he slttmed us sonic ot Ins lndtlen
talents as .t key star ot Nl SK nndete.tted tootlntll te.ttn .ind .tsstst.tnt c.tpt.nn ot li N ll.tskt-tlntll
But tnstdc this tough - macho exterior was also .t xery talented tnustemn - hut not quite .t toek
singer, "Bassetts were neyer ni.tde to sing." Cid was .tlso quite .t xt ont.tnt1er nlnle .tt ltnnty, .intl
if it were-n't for Ntandtnop, Angela. Karen, .ind so tnany others. liassettk lite .tt I 4 S would
almost hase been nornt.tl.
A. BEATON: I979-l982.
bababadalgharagh takimminarronn konnbronn tonnerronn tuonn thunn
trovarrhoun awntooh oohoorden enthurnuk:
James Joyce: Finnegan's Wake
J.B. BILDFORD-JONES: 1977-l982.
Le Nordique Freak entered Boulden House at a young age and considered
himself a man when he became captain of the Boulden House football team,
tlittle did he knowl.
Upon entering the Senior School, Brit quickly had to make probably one of
the biggest decisions in his life, whether to try to become a prefect or instead a
'nighthawkf He chose the latter.
Pizzas, pineapples, rum, coke, "it's your turn to phone," and Mike Hunt
will undoubtedly stay in his mind forever.
Brit was a friend and an asset. See you at Mac drinkrathon next year!
E.W. BOYD: l977-l982. '
I shall not see the shadows,
I shall not feel the raing
I shall not hear the nightingale
Sing on, as if in pain:
And dreaming through the twilight -' I , '
That doth not rise nor set, ' ,-
Haply I may remember,
And haply may forget.
J. BREWER: 1977-1982.
Jan arrived from Bermuda in 1975 to take up residence in Charlie s Castle
Having to spend five years in a place like T.C.S. is rough but Jan had the
solution - sleep. He could be found diligently exercising his religion every
afternoon. ln the meantime Jan found time to excel in squash to the level of
Bigside colours, no easy feat. On the academic level, he was the first to receive
a university acceptance, obviously the sign of a true scholar.
N.M. CAMACI-IO: 1981-1982.
Taking T.C.S. by storm, "The Wild Man from Borneo" struck!!! Making
three Bigside teams and being in Group 1 he was a high achiever. Noted for his
wild antics in the halls, he and fellow 'Trinis' enlivened the lives of both
Bethune House and the School. Although enjoying T.C.S., he longed for the
sun and the chance to Usquingy dat ole Excella Vitale."
A.O.R. CLARK: 1978-1982.
Andrews four year stay at T.C.S. was an unusual one. Instead of coming
into the school as a rebel and leaving as a mature sixth former, as so many do,
he came as a quiet Grade Ten student and left as a rebel sixth former, tbut
mature, nonethelessl. ln his final year, Andrew showed well his athletic finesse
as he became Captain of Middleside Soccer and of the Squash team. But now
its all oi cr, so fly free bird.
.lean-Francois, nicknamed "Skinny" by his friends, came to T.C S right at
the 6th form level. He soon overcame his doubts about the school and got right
into the routine. Despite his inability to make a school team for one reason or
another, he was noted for his league skills and was always a good sport He
held his own in academics and always offered a stubborn but good argument
7' particularly in Mr. Lawson's English class. Although the adjustment to private
school was tough he came through never regretting having come to T C S as it
was a valuable experience both academically and personally.
Not by his own making, the name changed to ERI. w ltile at T.C.S., as Mr
Armstrong is quick to point out. Most notably his athletic prowess shone,
right from new-boy competitions to many a playing field situation. tNo lec-
turesl. As Head of Brent House and Prefect, he gave great effort to all he
undertook. The only shortcoming of ErI's career at T.C.S. was his inability to
play the GAL bluelips ata dance with one 10 named Kate. Eric's sincerity and
humour made him a fine leader and friend. Slim oughta he in papers.
A..1.H. DENNINGZ 1977-1982.
lt takes time sometimes to figure out
That there's nothing to worry about.
M.M. DIGNAM: 1980-1982.
Allis namby - pamby created for knurls who cower in their Mephistophelian
"1 know perfectly well that 1 don't, want to do anythingg to do something is
to create existence - and there's quite enough existence as it is."
-"At the same time 1 learnt that you always lose. Only the bastards think they
This bundle of energy cruised into Boulden House in Grade ti .ind quickly L'sl.i1WllsllCdllltllscll .is
a leader. He captained Boulden House football which led to .13jC.llN1ll11t1l1BlgNIt1L'1UUlh.lllllt'l11
Grade l1.Along with his athletic improiement carrie an acquisition ot' sclt'-coittidetice Nlllcll hrctl
a witty and intelligent character. Tony will always be remembered tor his pt.inl.-pulling .mtl late
night tearly morningl visits. But his decision to play the etcr-crazy sport ot rugby goes the hest
insight into this character. lf he wasn't running with the hall tas the lttsl eier t1.inL. h ---i kt-ri, hc
was biting opponents or memorising line-out calls at Cohourg. -'ks Ions re.t.ht-tl slX1ll t.-rm, .ilt-he
with good marks came good friends and good times and ot course . Nictfsclids lhonsshm
Truth. We won't forget his marathon wrestling bouts with 'lhimtnons' or ills tttttttltc twin- with
Bunny. Good luck next year Madness?
Nighthawk Secret Dossier: Dirk Dixon, alias Libby. Agent Dirk has
completed his six year enlistment with honours. ln Boulden House, he
managed to infiltrate 'C' Dorm but was kidnapped. In the Senior School, he
showed his talents on the stage. He then earned the distinguished title of
Village ldiot by successfully disrupting every class he attended. Dirk also
managed to play with Yoog many times in the middle of the night, being
captured only once. Due to his fine efforts he has been promoted to Mac party
master. Good luck, we know you can do it Buddy!
J.H. Donerz 1977-1982.
ln his five years at T.C.S., John contributed his good humour to a wide variety
of school activities. We wish him the best of luck in the future. '1-
D.L.S. DOUGALL: 1981-1982.
Staggering in from 'T.N.T.' into the Sixth Form, his 'iere' stay at T.C.S.
included holding balls at Middleside and 'batting' at Bigside level. Af-
fectionately known as 'Dribbles' he frequently indulged in the 'bilabial
fricative' and was notoriously noted for it. Enjoying his stay at T.C.S., giving
his liver enough time to heal.
H. EICKEN: 1980-1982.
lkc the Spike trom ttcrrnany came with an "Oh God, man, are you crazy?" and Hajo his name.
t .mrttla tt st-cnietl t-.as .tt tlttlurent to him a drinking age, how crazy and ever so dim. But Hajo it
sccriietl tus: -.s.tsti't .t tt-.tl for he spent many an hour drinking tswimmingl the pool.
Hts tltttett-nt .tppmacii to lite itself caused many an action around the place. But when one is
'ht-tighttttl his attack may he so subtly obyious that anyone can sec. That to live in a system with
tt-t 1-tic to rule one exercises his will and ts ncxct 100 cruel.
" Iliet. tauulit me htm tts climb the walls, yet, it feels so good sometimes to drop attd get your
tttnitl .ttntshed -in the urottnd litit lima can you know mc if I don't know myself?"
D.S. lflSHliR: l979-l982.
"Yes, but are the sheets clean?"
A.C. FRANCOLINI: I977-
On the road to find out
making stops along the way,
then off again on my way
on my road to find out.
On my road to find out
making friends to share the day.
having a laugh
a prank or two
then off again with my friends
on our road to find out.
R.A.G. FURST: l98l-l982.
On our road to find out
making wisdom of yesterday.
then off again, but which way
on the road to find out?
f-Mistah Furst - He dead." ' '
. . .a slightly distorted , Q X
R.C. GORDON: 1977-1982.
"You may also convince
yourself that the computed results are sensible by
looking at a mechanical model which reproduces the essentials of Alpha
particle scattering in the Coulomb force field. You may eyen want to construct
such a model and experiment with it."
D.G. HAMILTON: 1976-1982.
"But gee," the other nurse says, "what on earth would make a man want to
do something like disrupt the ward for, Miss Ratched? What possible motive
. . .?" She cuts the little nurse off by jabbing the needle back into the vial's
rubber top, fills it, jerks it out, and lays it on the tray. l watch her hand reach
for another empty needle, watch it dart out, hinge over it, drop. "You seem to
forget Miss Flinn, that this is an institution for the insane."
- . W1
T.M.S. HEMPHILL: 1979-1982.
Tybring endured his brief descent to T.C.S. and participated enthusiastically in all aspects of
l sing of misery and of the miser, who first came from the shores of sanity, exiled by cruel Fate,
to Hell and its lunatic fringe. He met many tribulations on his way, both by optimists and en-
thusiasts: high Heaven willed it. For Chinless was ruthless and could not forget her anger. And he
had also to endure great suffering in responsibility. But at last, he succeeded in founding his faith,
and installing the gods of his race in the land: and that was the origin of the School of Enthusiasm,
the Lords of Lampoon, and the proud battlements of Cynicism.
O passi gravoria, dabit deus his quoque finem. Forsan et haec olim meminisse iuvabat.
A.R. HICKS: 1979-1982.
Ingredients: 1 fresh Andrew R.
Hicks: ripening during process of
cooking: 1 school: well-living with a
few bad aftertastesg 1 gym team: 2
spicy. well X-C ski teams: add
pinches of school activities.
Instructions: Take the Andrew R.
Hicks and throw him into hot water,
add ingredients gradually. The
Andrew tends to f1oat to the top,
there is no use holding him down
with a spoon. He goes well with any
other type of food, yet will always
keep his individual taste.
D.A. HILL: 1976-1982.
llattllltwsl7.tt1tlf.,ll1C happy Hanny has bccn with us for 6 years. Protector of the pipes for the
1.1-' 2, llcttmttrtgcdlusut'-IN-C"SctCLil't1lng Eagle" shellshock and deserved his final 3 goals against
.iuerace 'ks .in -iricinnl Niglithawk, he was particularly useful as an early warning system. ln-
'..tI-iahle .ls .i sign painter, his Yan Halen doodles will be worth millions someday, especially when
'ie hey.-itties their tlrumnicr. lnless of course 8 and l Chapter 6 or whatever they're called. make it
wg, tit .t-ur-e he .tiuld always end up as a manager using that superior style he displayed as
lli,lilc's N-si-tarit Head 1-t House. Danny should be remembered for what he is: a good guy to
71.1-.ig tor .i lrietitl
L -. -l
Simon hit IILYS. in 1950 and has yct to look httck. St.trttng on thc soccer tc.nn .ind working Ins
way to Btgside Hockey, Simon, more cottnnonly known .is "snioothy" or "tnonnny," quickly
learned the ropes. By the end ol the year ltr: elntgtattecl from Bickle House to llnrns, .ts tltc
Assistant Head of house and tlttt supcryisor. lhc lug year .irrtyed - oth l-orni. Simon .tg.nn pl.tycd
soccer for Curlsherg Huy. lloyycycr, the liigliltgltt ol' the yuan was thc Scutidtntniitii lonr. Hts
roommate was Greg Wilson and this "odd couple" quickly picked up the knack of busynig young
Swedish girls. All trip "Mom" mis looked to for the time, plgicc and urratngenicnts for tritycl its he J
was sooo organized! The year continued and Snnon set his sights on Brigid V oh I inctnt - .tttinnntg
the ultimate ilCl1lCNCll1CIlll Ontario Scholar. Good luck, Smoothy, your friend Lireg.
Tim will never be forgotten. His mark has been indelliblely implanted at
T.G.O. HYLAND: 1976-1982.
D.C.R. JACKSON: 1980-1982.
Donald Charles Radisson Jackson came to this W.A.S.P. school on the hill,
an innocent Gascon lad from the provincial countryside of Quebec, Montreal.
After learning English and the social unacceptability of Discos, Jacques
quickly learned the time honoured tradition of doing as little work as possible.
After a successful Fifth form, finishing the year with the Trinity and Chess
Championships, he soon found out that there were more important things in
life to tend to. Although not a full-fledged member of the C.C. Club, he did
practise its privileges often.
S. KELLY: 1980-1982.
After seven years in England, Sean came to his senses and decided it was
time to try out T.C.S., where he soon demonstrated his ability for eating
pizzas and drinking chocolate milk, and his inability to keep a tidy' room. Sean
tNauseousJ could sometimes be found on the soccer or rugger fields, in the
squash court, or otherwise playing space invaders in which he excelled at the
H.E.A. KENDALL: 1980-1982.
llugh came to the hallowed halls of T.C.S. in 1980 - straight from the
Burlington outback. lfifth form was a collection of Nighthawk raids, games of
niusical classroom with Nlr. Law son, and musical showdowns on Bottom floor
Brent lliuggles ts. Doorsl.
Those days passed as Hugh took on the double responsibility of Head of
Burns House and at School Senior. After a championship season as Mid-
dleside, QB., he went on to bedazzle the Squash team and play the Not Spot.
Hugh finished the year in true country club traditiong golf, sunbathing,
baseball, and ol' course, rappelling. We bid him fortune in his career as a
medicine man, and if you ever arrive on an operating table to see Hugh poised
abos e, scalpel in hand, RUN!
J.J.L. KENNEDY: 1978-1982.
.lon's unalienable right in life was to wear khaki and to go to Harvard.
Behind this mask of clean cut, hard working Trinity boy was the Gomer we all
knew too well.
"Happy the man - and Happy he alone, he who can call today his own, he
w lto secure within can say, tomorrow, do thy worst- for 1 have lived today." -
"C.B.B., Cob's Club, P.B., T.G., etc."
B.J. KLOCK: 1980-1982.
"1 don't think there's any way to adequately describe this sort of life to
any one that's never experienced it. I mean, it would be totally alien to you and
your w ay of thinking. lt's like another planet.
"Being here is like walking up to the edge and looking over 24 hours a day,
lor more days than you care to recall.
"Above all, it is a matter of staying strong no matter what happens."
S.G.S. LINES: 1979-1982.
Scott Cirentille Sobie Lines came to Canada, an ignorant sailor, searching
llls soul. He passed the Hat and wooded shorelines of Labrador and the rocky
shores ot' the Si. Lawrence to finally discover the school on the hill. He soon
settled into T.C.S. and became a useful member of the Bigside Swim team
hating practically been bred in the water. The general feeling at Trinity was if
you were sick, you went to the nurse, if you were in trouble you went to your
ads tser, and il you had money problems, you went to the banker, Scott Lines.
Not enough could cter be said about Peter in at blurb ol this size. ll you
Wtllll more inforrnaitiori about his cliuratcter, task tolleen.
Freedom of choice is a hell of a burden
Maybe living for kicks is wise
J.B. MAXWELL: 1980-1982.
'Douche' came to this school with bottle in one hand and a deck of cards in
the other. Known to some as a member of the Cobourg Connection, Max did
fully pay his dues for two enjoyable months of extra vacation. Our 'man of
action' has recently stumbled into the real world of 'big business' now, with a
showerhead in one hand and a vacuum in the other. We all trust that Max will
be able to 'weasel' his way to the top of his grad class from McMaster. Max's
life ambitions are to marry Brooke Shields and purchase a real pair of top-
siders. We all wish him the best of luck.
R. MCCAGUE: 1979-1982.
One year became three! Ross arrived late in the first term of '79 interested
only in a way to get out of the "institution." His anecdotes of Alliston
troubles kept him jumping from T.C.S. to home more often than anyone,
until Chief came along. Nevertheless, Ross turned one year of pain and hatred
into two more years of friendships and comradery, although flippant Mor-
tonisms will keep Ross close to his insanity. ln this his final year Ross learned
to love the school. lt must have been the two-term system he adopted.
Ross is an athlete, an almost scholar and living proof that the beast can be
tamed ,... almost. Cheers!
I do like him. I'm sick of just liking people. I wish to God 1 could meet '
G.H.J. McCORMACK: 1978-1982.
sotncliotlt I could respect . . . Would you excuse me forjust a minute?"
Frannx and Zooey
E.B. MCGREGOR: 1979-1982.
11.13. is the lust of the 3 McGoos, having survived 3 years, and grown nearly
3 feet in the process. Hc is the quiet type and in his own way, he deals with
situations always finding a solution. He was never strong in athletics but his
strength lay in his friendship and he made his own place here at T.C.S.
Good luck in all your future endeavours."
K I Y 4 Af
. -lx- I
W.N. MCKAY: 1979-1982.
"Trials never end, of course. Unhappiness and misfortune are bound to
occur as long as people live, but there is a feeling now, that was not here
before, and is not just on the surface of things, but penetrates all the way
through: we've won it. lt's going to get better now. You can sort of tell these
N. MORRIS: 1977-1982.
After 5 years at T.C.S., Neil has made it over the bridge. He adjusted to the
School with a sense of humour and a strong will. The things he wanted to do
he did with heart, even though he dicln't always want to do everything the
School wanted, such as math. His desire to go fishing was often stronger than
his desire to do calculus. He did prove himself in academics and sports and
other activities and with his dedication to himself and his true endeavours he
should go far. Good luck in the future.
T.Y. MURDOCII: 1950-1982.
loin, .ili.is t htel, Xlurtlutli .iiiivt-tl .it I t S with tlimlics .intl .1 pitch tv-il. .intl hi- ini.:-ii lit t.
olt tliclarritlilnel lll11lCxlUl1l not tol-ctlicsliv lriiiitll.itrrilmx lttil iii-ttuivliii-ict-vtliwl1--c--tiiiiit
.ull those w lin v.'.itnc H110 gUlll.1xlXK1llll1I1ll
Due to his li.tl'itu.il tttditlgcrltc in partvtng ol .mv Null 1 llicl h.it1 .i .lo-.t t-tit--iiiitci witli .iii
eighteen whcclci whichrcsultctlinhisliulvhlirty.irontitlviittiiiitlics. lliiitlttollit'v1i'.1rii'tiiir1iiii'li!
ol his rooiliilmte, who x'.lflL'x.l his books tllllllllnl
Chic! .Attempted tn spcml .ts marry vvccketitls illcgutl or not .it liouic, ycttiiit' in .is llltlclt ti-niltlc
.ts possible. like his peers, t'litc1's lt1.itii.ispu.ttioit was tv- pct out ol stliool It-1 .r wcvlxiitlr-1
pulwlic disttirlmirtcc .ind grand prix clriv ing.
Clncl' ttmdc :tram trit-mls .it l.L .S , .ind tlcspitc his .itltlictiori to vvcckciitl .ittixitics tt-rriplctcd
his years succcsstiillv
.l.R. MURRAY: 1977-1982.
Founder of the 'Less Lacking' society, Jamie never did get a distinction
award, nor did he make Bigside Hockey in his final year. He never became a
prefect or a captain. Never more than academically adequate, he never got in
Group l. Didn't clean his room or comb his hair and he never got along with
his Housemaster. What do his peers think ol' him? "Daimey!", "1-'oootballf'
"Wimp," "Size 13, triple E," "Very Kedwellesquef' "Uncle Moose" to the
preppers, "A warm, gentle butterlly inside ol' that rhino's body," and "l'm
not too sure, 1 rea1lydon't know the big dummy."
"Oh Lord, Please don't let me be misunderstood."
Mr Big on a towel rack w as often seen triple jumping to victory in his tight
pants and was rarely seen at dances - The tight pants he said "keep the chicks
coming." Who knows where he'll be next, but where ever he is he'll be having
.l.M. O'CONNELL: 1975-1982.
John O'Connell, or better known as O'C, was one of the few who actually
made all seven grades at T.C.S., while breaking most of the rules. He was well-
known as being a strong Liberal candidate, and in Grade 9, he managed to win
an election and received the honour of becoming a C-Dormer. John wasn't
only a big success in the Junior School, but also in the Senior School. He
became a proctor for Burns House and also was on the illustrious Bigside
Cricket team for three years and Bigside Soccer for two. He shall always be
remembered at T.C.S. and 1'm sure we all wish him luck at Huron next year.
A. PAIN: l976-l982.
Andrew went through six years of completing five grades while at T.C.S. In
between his academic endeavours and his athletic achievements fbeing one of
the best cross-country skiers the school has seenl, Andrew loved to play "silly
buggersf' By 6th form he finally matured and was appointed a senior and got
a real girlfriend. Good Luck, your roomie!
T.P. PINNINGTON: l977-1982.
Tim's five years at T.C.S. follow a familiar course. Not only has T.C.S.
seen Pinningtons before, but it has learned to recognize their individual
abilities. Behind Tim's quiet reserve lies an infectious joviality which revealed
itself in due course. After all, Tim was one of the few who was gifted enough
to remain jovial in the onslaught of T.C.S. life. In his latter years, Tim, given
the right circumstances, revealed a resolved character which he put to use as a
Sixth Form Senior. The school without doubt, benefitted from his presence.
M.C.C. REDNER: 1980-1982.
"Don't be afraid to go to hell and back
Don't be afraid to be afraid."
S. REEVES: l980-1982.
Radical Reeves, you made it. l don't think many Masters thought you
would, but you proved them wrong. Good luck in the future and maybe
someday you'll get a break.
D.C. REILLYQ I979-l982.
Dave arrived from the distant metropolis of Sault Ste. Matte to be awarded two quarters lot
changing into gym clothes in his room from his favorite teacher to be, Mr. tiodlrcy. He soon
learned what it was like to be in prison and the army at the same time. Fighting the system and
rejecting authority seemed to fill most of Dave's time - hence he ran considerable distances in his
Due lo his suicidal skiing style Dave spent much of his time in a cast. Thus he spent time tending
plants and pretending to study. ln the capitalist world Dase found the infectious attitude ot' the
entrepreneur appealing. ln dealing with various ideas he seldom fell upon a concept he liked.
Due to his time spent in T.C.S. l'm sure Date will become a cut-throat businessman and will
find a monetarilly appealing iocation.
"Don't look back. something may be gaining on you."
T.B. RIDOUT: 1975-1982.
Tom began at T.C.S. as an uncertain, but adventurous little boy - Tom now
leaves as a certain, humorous prankster.
R.T. RILEY: 1979-1982.
All we have to fear is that the sky should fall on our heads.
A.L. ROUGHTON: 1978-1982.
Throughout his sentence at T.C.S., Andrew set the best examples and was
looked up to with respect, I guess that was why he was an excellent prefect.
One of Andrew's only problems was that he had an uncanny ability of picking
up girls and doing more than he wanted ,... hence an incurable guilty con-
science. tl have confidence that he will marry well, l just hope his wife doesn't
have P.N.'sj. As well as being adapt at picking up chicks, Andrew was adapt
at athletics, especially the parallels . . . Tableau!
classroom statements. Recall
H.A. SCOTT: 1977-1982.
The big O made a
tremendous sacrifice in
allowing Hubie Alexander to
immigrate to T.C.S. in Grade
9. Throughout his time, Hugh
was full of life and enthusiasm
for sports, dramatics, pranks
and laughing fits. A good hard
working Senior, Hugh gave his
all to the many activities in
which he was involved and
welcomed everyone with great
heart. Long live the outlandish
accent francais, getting .1.F.,
T.V.G. SIMMONS: 1980-1982.
Prima Donna, food in mountain, John Travolta, F.L., Amen,
C.B.B. Trent, or Thimmmonnns introduced
J.A.B. SMITH: 1975-1982.
Smitty was the first seven miler not to have to buy
new clothes - he never grew and never stopped talking
1SquawkingJ! He was an illustrious member of
C-Dorm and was given the integrity award - he hasn't
changed. Wild-cat was a man of action on the fields,
serving on teams ranging from Snipe Hockey to
Bigside Soccer always giving llOWo. Julian was a man
respected by all and a friend to all. Good luck at
to T.C.S. the type of laissez-faire
attitude that will someday make him a
P.A. STORER-FOLT: 1981-1982.
Stokers came to T.C.S. ready to help
out in any way possible and gave to
Bickle what it lost when many
returning sixth formers moved to
most of the time on his beakl.
crazy bird. Good luck at Huron!
R.li. TAI BOT: l979-l982.
Richard, ltlie original Chicken
Mouscl, flew in from Bermuda in
1979 for a three year xisit in
Bethune. Although not a par-
ticular athlete tthose wings get in
the way!! he attempted some
bush cricket and swatted at some
squash. Always trying hard at
whatever he did, he was full of
life and dependable. He could
often be found spouting those
wild spoonerisms while trying to
ski and skate lgenerally spending
Maybe there's still hope for this
.I W 'liAYl,OR: 1981-l9H2
From Kingston to Sault to Hong Kong to Port Hope
John Kicked in for only a year unfortunately. He was
able in almost every field, although his 'conxince me
R..l. Taylor: l978-l982.
Rob was an outstanding metnber of the
played on three teams a year and was a
team. Rob was also academically sound
great things in the future and wish him
luck in all his endeavors.
plus to any
. We expect
the best of
attitude sometimes got in thc way. lle played football
and rugby and did something which was ulttltisl com-
parable with alpine racing. Good lucls in the tuture
John, it's been nice to have you here.
D.F. THOMAS: 1977-1982
ln the first of Daye's fiye years, he w as pure. gcntecl
and conscientious. But as time wore on. Daxc became
steadily corrupted by all the vices around him. This
corruption tofa healthy sortl. moulded Daie into a fine
leader. But seriously, to the Dave Thomas fan club. he
did his best to better the School and the atmosphere
around him: and did so by having his hand in cxery pie!
Yup, Dave succeeded in all his endeaiours except one.
he never won Karla!
3 f' '
. L ,
U s. l
P. VAARSIZ 1980-1982.
When Paul came to T.C.S. in 5th form everybody thought, "Well, there
goes the neighbourhood. In his two years Paul has both amused others and
contributed to the school: the former with his rather original physical en-
dowments and the latter in both academics and sports, particularly downhill
skiing. "Vaars," as everybody called him, saw many sides of T.C.S.
Congratulations on surviving Paul, a while back we wondered . . .
It is the peace which possesses my cat Boco
Whenever he has just eaten,
And the back door left slightly ajar.
S.D. WHEELER: 1980-1982.
Relentless in his pursuit of academia, Simon is sure to become a twenty-first
century prophet. Through music we can eventually reach utopia.
Greg came to T.C.S. in 1979 from Ottawag however we won't hold that against him. He started
out on MXS Football, but it was Bigside and Bigside Colours, from then on in. Sports were im-
portant to Greg as he was Vice-Captain of the Bigside Hockey team that toured Scandinavia. On
the trip, Greg and Smoothy wasted little time in accustoming blonde Swedish girls to the American
way: Greg was also an active debater and sat on the executive for 3 years. Even with all those
leisure activities, he was still able, sometimes unbelievably, to study for tests and maintain a top
rate average. He was first in his class in Grade ll and hopes to graduate an Ontario Scholar. Times
were not always good, however, as Greg experienced a two month sabattical . . . in Grade 12. Oh
well, good luck in the future: your friend Smoothy.
,NA . . .
'H .f--.- , pl' m
The Magee Cup for Cross-Country, Gymnastics and
The Dr. R. NlcDertitentCup forthe
K'.lPl.llll0l'L'l1dCT l5 ...........
The JD. liurtts Cup for the
Nlost Y.ilu.ible Player Under l5. . . .... D.C. Frizzell
The Jamie lfaton Cup held by the
Captairt of l ittleside ..,........ .... l .W. Collombin
The E.J.Nl. Huyelte Trophy forthe
Nlost Valuable Player on Littleside. . ......... A.F. Asselstine
The Dunbar Russel Memorial Prize for the
Nlost Valuable Player on Middleside ....,
The Headtiiasterk Cup for the
Xlost lniprox ed Player on Bigside. .............. H.A. Scott
The Kerr Trophy given by J.W. Kerr for the
Most Valuable Player on Bigside ............ A.C. Francolini
The Harry l . Synions Trophy held by the
Captain ol' Bigside ..................
The Dennis Gill Cup for the
Most Useful Contribution to Under I5 ......
The AJR. Dennys Captain's Cup for Under l5 . . . C.D. Spurling
The C.J. Tottenham Cup for the
Most Valuable Player Under I5 ...........
The Dr. R. McDerment Cup for the
Captain of Under I5 ............. ....
The Captain's Award - Bigside
The Goodall Trophy ........... ,... T .G.O. Hyland
The Kerr Trophy for the
Most Valuable Player on Bigside . . . .... T.G.O. Hyland
The Captain's Award - Bigside. ..
The JW. Barnett Trophy for the
Most Valuable Player on Bigside ....
The Tom Hyndman Trophy for the
Best Gymnast .,............ ..
The Howard Boulden Cup for
Gymnastics Under l5 .... ... . .
Skiing and Squash
The Sifton Trophy for Cross4Country ..,,
The Strong Trophy for Alpine ....... . .
The Ernest Howard Trophy for
Squash ljnder I5 .....,......
The Fred Watts Prize for the
Best Player on Littleside ........
The -Xrnold Nlassey Prize for the
Nlost Promising Newcomer .......
. . . D.F. Thomas
. . R.E. Danielson
The Geale Cup for Open.. .
The Dr. R. McDerment Cup for the. . . .
Captain ofUnder 15 ..........
The Calcutt Cup for the ......
Best Bowler on Littleside. . .
The l902 Cup for the
Best Batsman on Littleside . . .
The Captain's Cup on Bigside ....
The E.L. Currie Cup for the
. .C.D. Spurling
' f f f itlitl M5555
H retired vs. Lakefieldj
Best Batsman on Bigside ........ 55 runs vs. Ajax C.C. Season
total of 230 was 6th highest
in 25 years.
The Cricket Challenge Cup for the
Best Bowler on Bigside ........... . . . C.N. Neocleous
The Old Boys' Fielding Cup for the
Best Fielder on Bigside ......... ....... N .M. Camacho
Ball for a Hat Trick ............ .......... C .D. Spurling
On Littleside vs. U.C.C.
Ball for a Hat Trick .... .................. S .C. Gill
Middleside game vs. S.A.C.
Ball for a Hat Trick ......................... P.C. Darrtgo
Middleside game vs. Cobourg C.C.
The Beck Trophy awarded to the Captain of Bigside. . . R.T. Riley
The Fred T. Smye Cup for Under 15 Singles .......... R.F. Hall
The Junior Singles winner for Under I6 ........... K.J. Nassief
The H.C. Wotherspoon Trophy for Open Singles .... V.A. Stock
Open Singles - Runner-up ................... W.A.S. Hyland
Open Doubles ............ . . . M.T.M. Hogan
Track and Field
Grand Aggregate Under I3 .................... D.C. Frizzell
The Esmond Clarke Challenge Cup for
Athletic Sports Under I5 - Grand Aggregate. . . l.W. Collombin
Winner of lntermediate Aggregate
Under l7 .......................... G.H.J. McCormack
Winner of the Senior Aggregate -
The Daykin Cup ........... .... E .R.L. Davies
Rugby ................... .... J .H.E. Warren
The C harles l-. Hullcn Trophy for the
Best Player ......,............ .... H .E.A. Kendall
The Hou-eniastcr's Cup for the
Best Skimmer on l ittleside. .. ...... R.J. Trestrail
T he Pat Osler Trophy tot the
Track and Field - Under I5 ................. T.D.L. Davies
The Oxford Cup for the Annual Interhouse
Cross-Country Race ................ .... P .H.l. Lawson
Special Coaching Award for
Under I5 Basketball ..................... A.L. Roughton
Interhouse Challenge Cup
The Gavin lnce Langmuir Memorial Trophy for the Interhouse
Best Swimmer ....... . . . . P.A. Dieffenthaller Competition
Shooting WON BY HOUSE Ketchum 17.43 points per boy
HOUSE Burns l6.78 points per boy
The llutiteiii.ister'- Cup for the J. Grant Wilson HOUSE Brent l6.76 points per boy
Best short rider I5 ........,........... T.H.C. Hogan HOUSE Bickle l6.29 points per boy
the xx tittieitp.-on Trophy tor the Best Shot ...,..... T.G. Wells HOUSE Bethune l5.8 points per boy
Il I lla-1111.1-,
I RI lmxlcx
I MH IIxl.und
R I Imlul
,I I I IXCIIIILKIN
'X I Rnuplnlnn
lS4'ul4'dl - R15
lSIumimg L - RIS
ISRUIRJ l. - RIS
IT Form ........... .... G .W..I. Squires
IDI Form ..... ...... P .B. Blyth
IDI Form ...... M.J. Cann
IGI Form . . . ..... J.F.G. Futhey
IGI Form . . . .... D.H.K. Deweerdt
3S Form .... . . . I.C. Whan Tong
IIW Form .... C.K.H. Blyth
JP Form ..... P.S. Kontak
-IGI Form . . . .... J.L.C. Seybold
-SL Form . . . . . . M. Bonnardeaux
4G2 Form .... ...,.... P .R. Elias
SLI Form .... .... P .H.I. Lawson
SSI Form . . ....... J.F. Marshall
SS2 Form P.A. Dieffenthaller
SL2 Form. . . ....... M.M. Newall
6Ll Form.. . .... N.M. Camacho
6C2 Form. . . ......... D.A. Hill
Subject Pnzes in the
Given by Argue Martin, Q.C. in memory
of D'Arcy Martin ............ T.M.S. Hemphill
FRENCH ........ .... R .E. Talbot
GERMAN .... ...... H .Eicken
BIOLOGY .... ..,. M .M. Dignam
ECONOMICS . .. ...J,J.L. Kennedy
Subject Prizes in the
Given by Argue Martin, Q.C. in memory
of D'Arcy Martin, K.C. ......... P.H.I. Lawson
The Hugel Prize
CHEMISTRY . ..
. . . . P. Stuhlmann
PHYSICS ICon't.J ... .... .I.F. Marshall
ECONOMICS ....... . . .G.R. Cameron
GRADE I3 SPANISH ............... D. Salazar
SPECIAL ADVANCED FRENCH. . . M.M. Newall
MUSIC ....................... P.H.I. Lawson
COMPUTER SCIENCE .... .... J .F. Marshall
General Proficiency Prizes
Given by E.P. Taylor
D.G. Burns M. Weerasinghe
Endowed in memory of J .R.M. Riley
J .V. Suchanek
P. D.G. Steel
IL - R: Effort and progress: .l.B. Bedford-Jones, A.C.
Massey, P.A. Storer-Folt, DJ. Collett, C.T. Maynard,
IL - R: Jubilee Award: l.C. Whan Tong, Third Form: KJ.
O'CaIIaghan Fifth Form' P R Elias Fourth Formj
The Choir Prize ........... . . . IJ t.,Ii llarhei
The Marion Osler Awltrtl for
the Head Saeristan .,..., ..... I R. Nlnrrax
Reading in Chapel . .. ,.,, ID.l. lhorn.ts
Dr. Forrest Prizes Gii en by
The Ladies' Guild ...,.... tlnd Iorml Cyl. C raft
Ord I-orml M.M. Stratford
The Headmaster's Purchase Award ..... YA. Stoelt
The Fred Martin Memorial Prizes for Art and
Music in the Lower and ........ M..-X. Crossnian
Upper First Forms ...... .... N .A. Talheu
Prize endowed by J.D. Ketchum .... M.C.C. Redner
Best Actor: The Stevenson Award
Given by Hugh Henderson ......... ID. Dixon
The Butterfield Trophy and Prize for
Outstanding Contribution to
Dramatics ...............,... A .C. lfraneolini
Head Librarian's Award . . . . . . R.E. Talbot
The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prize
founded by the late Colonel IW. Langmuir
awarded in an open writing competition:
Short Story .................., I. H. Eiekern
2. EW, Boyd
Poetry .................. . . . I. EW. Boyd
2. H. Eieken
The Sir William Osler Essay Prize ..... R.E. Talbot
The Armour Memorial Prize
founded by Dr. R.G. Armour, given tothe
Editor of The Record .........,, I .J.I.. Kennedy
The Barbara Erskine Hayes Prize
for Debating ...,................ BH. Danes
The Speaker's Gavel l98I '82 Given
by Mrs. J. Irving Lawson ........ l.J.L. Kennedy
Most Promising Junior Debater ... l.C. Vylian Tong
The R.V. Harris Chess
Championship Cup .... .... I .NI Suelianelt
Special Prizes and Awards
The Philip Ketchum Cup ............ A.l. Cowan
Tltc Boulden Award Tor Integrity .... J.F.G. Futhey
The llamihon Bronze Medal .... . . . C.D. Spurling
The Margaret Ketchum Prize. ..
The T945 Challenge Trophy
tlst Yearl ..................... R.A. Rolston
The l angmuir Challenge Trophy
tlnd Ycart ......,............ J.G. Francolini
The lf.,-X. Bethune Scholarship
in the Third lform ............ T.C. Whan Tong
The T4 .T-X. Bethune Scholarship
in tlte l-'ourth Form ............ J.L.C. Seybold
The FA. Bethune Scholarship
in the T-iifth Form .............. P.H.l. Lawson
Centennial Prizetst for Effort and Progress
Given by Gordon Fisher ......... C.T. Maynard
The Jubilee .Award for Mathematics
in the Second Form ............. J.F.G. Futhey
The Jubilee Award for Mathematics
in the Third Form ............ l.C. Whan Tong
The Jubilee Award for Mathematics
in the Fourth Form ................ P.R. Elias
The Jubilee Award for Mathematics
in the Fifth Form ............ K.J. O'Ca1laghan
The Pascal Medal awarded to the School Winner in
the Grade 9 Mathematics Contest .... C.H. Craft
The Fermat Medal awarded to the School Winner
in the Grades T0 and ll
Mathematics Contest ........... J.V. Suchanek
The Senior Mathematics Contest Pin awarded
to the School Winner in the Annual High School
Mathematics Contest ............ A.l.A Beaton
The Proctor's Awards
The Seniors' Awards
The Pretects' Awards
Gt-.en by the Headmaster
The l9'U Trophy gli en bythe Graduation Class of
l9'tt tor the Most Outstanding Contribution
to the -Xrts ...... ............... E .W. Boyd
The Heber Rogers Memorial Trophy awarded to the
Outstanding L'nder T4 Athlete
rn the School ,....,............. D.C. Frizzell
The Paterson Trophy tor All-Round .Athletics on
Under 15 Teams ............... C.D. Spurling
The F.G. Osler Cup for All-Round Athletics
on Littleside .................. P.C.E. Barnes
The de Pencier Trophy and Cup for the
Best Athlete on Middleside ......... D.J. Wright
The Stewart Award for Good Spirit and
Achievement Endowed in memory of
Mrs. Alan Stewart ......... J.B. Bedford-Jones
The Ingles Trophy for Keenness in
Athletics ...................... J.H. Bassett
The Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy for Leadership
in Athletics .................. T.G.O. Hyland
The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy Given by the
Committee of Convocation ...... A.L. Roughton
The George Leycester Ingles Prize
First in Classics in the
Sixth Form ................. T.M.S. Hemphill
The Hugel Prize for Geography ...... J.A.B. Smith
The Ribgy History Prize Founded by
the late Oswald Rigby ........... E.R.L. Davies
The Jubilee Exhibition Prize for
Mathematics H. Eicken
Founded by the late
E. Douglas Armour ........... J.J.L. Kennedy
The Peter H. Lewis Medal for Chemistry Given
by the Toronto Old Boys in tribute to Peter H.
Lewis, Master T922-65 ............. D.S. Fisher
The Founder's Prize for Physics
Established by the late Sir William Osler in
memory of The Founder ........... D.S. Fisher
The Lieutenant-Governor's Silver Medal
for English .................. J.J.L. Kennedy
The Governor-General's Medal for
Mathematics ................. J .J .L. Kennedy
The Toby Kent Memorial Award for the Runner-up
of the Grand Challenge Trophy for
All-Round Athletics on Bigside Given by
L.P. Kent ................... P.H.I. Lawson
The Grand Challenge Trophy for All-Round
Athletics on Bigside ........... T.G.O. Hyland
The Head Boy and Chancellor's
Prize Man . ..................... D.S. Fisher
The Bronze Medal .... .... D .F. Thomas
IL - R: A.l. Cowan, Philip Ketchum Cup: C.D. Spurling,
Hamilton Bronze Medal' J.F.G. Futhey Boulden Award
IL - R: T.M.S. Hemphill, G.L. Ingles Prize in Classics:
E.R.L. Davies, Rigby History Prize: H. Eicken, Jubilee
Exhibition Prize for Math' J.A.B Smith Hugel Prize for
IL - R: R.A. Rolston First Year Challenge' J.G. Fran-
colini Second Year Challenge' T.G. Wells Margaret
IL - R: T.G.O. Hyland Jack Maynard Trophy for
Leadership in Athletics Grand Challenge Trophy for All-
Round Bigside Athletics: D.F. Thomas, The Bronze Medalg
J.J.L. Kennedy, Armour Memorial Prize, Hugel Prize for
Canadian Geography, Jubilee Exhibition Prize for Math,
Lieutenant-Governor's Silver Medal for English, Gover-
nor-General's Medal for Math, Head Boy and Chancellor's
Prize Mang D.S. Fisher, Peter H. Lewis Medal for
Chemistry, Founder's Prize for Physics. Head Boy and
Chancellor's Prize Mani.
IL R A L Roughton Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy
J H Bassett Ingles Trophy for Keenness tn Athletics
E W Boyd Hugel Prize for World Issues l970 Trophy for
Contribution to the Arts J B Bedford Jones Stewart
Award for Good Spirit and Achievement!
' -' -- . 1
.. , V g
The Headma ter Report
Nlr t'h.iirman, l adies, Lientlemen and Boys:
Today, ive honour the Sixth Form on their graduation. Today
rnarks tlte culmination of their secondary schooling: it marks the
culmin.ition ofa year's striving for goals, some of which will have
been reached, some not. Those who have excelled are to be
rewarded. Praise is to be strewn in the path of the deserving. Yet
Speech Day also has a sad feature. Today we part with friends,
although thankfully not forever.
lt is a pleasure to welcome all our guests this Speech Day, our
ll'th. lt is a special pleasure to welcome the Honourable Mr.
Justice Southey and Mrs. Southey. Neither is a stranger to the
school. Both are members ofthe Governing Body. Three of their
sons are Old Boys, as is Mr. Southey. Mr. Southey had a
distinguished career in the practice of law before his appointment
tothe Supreme Court of Ontario. We look forward to his address.
Last October, when the Lieutenant-Governor officially opened
Burns House, l remarked that a new era in the long history of the
school had begun. The Junior School, which had been in existence
since before the turn of the century, was amalgamated with the
Senior School. Although not without some problems, the bringing
together of the two schools has been a marked success. lt has
provided opportunities for greater participation for younger boys
in all aspects of school life, in the classrooms, in sports and in
extracurricular activities. The problems which have arisen have
been minor, chieliy having to do with an adjustment to greater
numbers. Burns House from the very start has had a good "house
spirit" and has held its own in the competitions with the other
Houses. The Proctors, which were new appointments, were given
special responsibility for the younger boys. I congratulate
Francolini, McKay, O'Connell and Ridout for the leadership they
have given, the example they have shown, and for a thoroughly
conscientious job throughout the year. They have set the standard
which the Proctors of the future will follow. The facilities for Art
and Music in Boulden House are being used in the manner we
expected, and their use will undoubtedly develop and increase in
the years ahead. The reduction in the size of the dormitories in the
older Houses has made life more pleasant for everyone. Meals in
Osler Hall are far more relaxed than before. The House Dinners
on Monday evenings, a popular innovation, have given boys a
taste of traditional dinners in the dignified atmosphere of that
great old Hall. The new era has had an auspicious beginning.
Academic progress this year has again been good. There is no
sound basis of comparison with previous years because averages
were worked out separately for the Senior School and Boulden
House. lt is interesting to note, however, that the school standing
at Christmas this year was exactly the same as the average of the
last ten years. Much good work has been accomplished since
Christmas and indications are that most boys talas, not alll will
have good reports this June. Although the final marks have not
been determined, our first calculation indicates that 7 boys have
won Ontario Scholarships. l congratulate:
Haro fiicken and Sean Kelly also qualified, but were not eligible
because of the residence requirement. l congratulate Jonathan
Kennedy on winning a scholarship to Harvard University. That
scholarship carries the highest monetary value ever awarded to a
buy graduating from this school. In the annual mathematics
contests sponsored by the University of Waterloo, the results were
reasonable although not outstanding. The only boy who did ex'
.cptionallv vvell was Christopher Craft who stood first in the
school, first in the lone and fortieth in the country. He was in the
top its of all who wrote. ln the University of Waterloo grade l3
.herntstry examinations, Tybrtng Hemphill ts to be congratulated
for standing in the :op l"'o in the country. He came 50th out of 6,
'I-M students, ln the grade I2 examinations set by Queen's
l niversitv, the overall average of T.C.S. boys was 700703 the
provincial average was 6l"'o
ln sports. we had a very active and a very successful year. There
were fifty-one teams in the school this year. They played a total of
407 games with other schools in thirteen different sports. We won
47"7o of those games, lost 46070 and tied 7'7o. The most significant
statistic, however, is that 91070 of the boys represented the school
on a team, the highest percentage ever to do so. We believe
strongly that sports play an important role in the education of
young people and we believe strongly in competitive sports. That
so many boys have the opportunity to represent their school is a
fine achievement. The Director of Athletics and the thirty-two
masters who coached the teams are to be commended. Four
l.S.A.A championships were won, two co-championships, seven
Central Ontario High School Championships and an All Ontario
High School Championship. The l.S.A.A. champions deserve
particular praise. The Middleside Football team had a truly
remarkable season. They were unbeaten all season, and not a
single point was scored against them, a feat which to my
knowledge has only been equalled once before in the history of the
school. Middleside Squash and the Junior Rugger teams also were
I.S.A.A. Champions. The Cross-Country Ski Team were not only
I.S.A.A. Champions for the tenth year in a row, but in addition
they won the Kawartha Championship, the C.O.S.S.A. Cham-
pionship, and the All Ontario Championship, the latter for the
second time in a row. I congratulate Mr. Hedney, their coach,
Andy Pain, the Captain, and the members of the team on an
outstanding achievement. There is one other coach who deserves
praise. Andy Roughton, a member of this year's graduating class
and a school prefect, took on the Junior Basketball team and
coached them to a second place standing in the l.S.A.A. Well
done, Andy Roughton. Before leaving the subject of sports, I
would like to commend the Bigside Hockey Team for the manner
in which they represented the school in Scandinavia and Russia
this winter. They played well, having won three of their games, lost
two and tied one. The last game, which was played in Leningrad
against a team that had recently won the city championship,
proved to be a fitting end to the tour. The team was down 4-0 at
the end of the first period and came back to tie the game, 6-6.
From all points of view, the tour was worthwhile. The boys saw a
lot and learned a lot. What I think was the greatest value to them,
however, was that this trip gave them a greater understanding of
the strengths of our country, a greater appreciation of the values
by which we live, and a clearer picture of our political and
One of the unexpected benefits of creating an Arts Centre in the
school has been the introduction of Industrial Arts. A substantial
legacy from the late R.P. Jellett has enabled us to establish and
equip rooms in the basement of Boulden House for teaching
drafting, small motor and auto mechanics, and woodworking. On
Thursday evenings, under the tutelage of Mr. Heaton, boys were
introduced to the basics of technical drawing and blueprint
reading, to the fundamentals of the two and four stroke engines,
and tothe use of hand and power tools in woodworking. A total of
seventy-three boys enrolled in one of the three courses. In ad-
dition, another twenty-one boys built kayaks this year bringing the
total to fifty-four that have been built in the last two years.
The weekend programme is an essential part of our school life.
Much of the organization has been left to a committee which was
very capably led this year by David Thomas. In the program were
many trips to professional sports including one to Buffalo to
watch the Bills, canoe trips, white-water rafting, water-skiing, and
ethnic dinners. The Committee did a fine job in organizing the
dances here at the school. A new innovation was smaller dinner
dances for the sixth form and for the first form. Cultural events
were also supported. Boys attended plays, concerts, operas and
ballets. Close to a hundred events were organized: 97070 of the boys
participated at least once. The weekend program activities, as
cultural and recreational outlets, are very much a part of a T.C.S.
Drama is another mainstay of school life. Last fall the school
witnessed another Agatha Christie whodunit, Ten Little Indians,
and during the winter term we saw the musical extravaganza,
Oliver. Boys in all forms had parts, but the performance of the
first form boys in Fagin's gang and the chorus was especially
noted. How unfortunate it was that .Iohn Warren, who had
worked so hard in the role of Bill Sykes, was injured the day before
the first performance. Both fall and winter productions discovered
new talent, new talent in the school and, it must be observed, new
talent in town. This term the school again played host to the In-
dependent Schools One-Act Drama Festival, and two day event in
which eight schools participated. Dirk Dixon and Edward Boyd
were given an honourable mention for acting and directing
respectively. The lnterhouse Play Festival on Founder's Day
Weekend showed the depth of dramatic talent in the school and l
congratulate David Thomas and the Bickle House cast on winning
this competition, and Peter Elias and Eric McGregor for their
awards, Nearly half the school participated in some aspect of our
eight productions this year. Drama is alive and well.
ln debating, we reverted to the tradition of regular Wednesday
evening debates in Olser Hall. These debates turned up a good
many boys with potential debating talent. ln spite of the usual
conflicts with the sports schedule, the school was represented at a
dozen tournaments during the year. John Nlarshall and Byron
Daues were finalists in major tournaments and Andrew Beaton
represented the school at the Ontario Championships. Jonathan
Kennedy distinguished himself as a personable and competent
Speaker of the House.
There are so many activities that make up a boy's life at this
school. Some play an important part such as Chapel. l expect most
boys have counted up the number of hours spent in chapel each
year. lf anyone has not, it is sixty. l had a good feeling about the
services this year. The strength of the singing was a good relTection
of the support of the school for the services. The Chaplain's
sermons were direct and to the point: they captured our attention
at the beginning and they did not last long enough to lose it before
the end. The plays put on by the Sacristans were always a welcome
diversion. Some other activities are trivial by comparison yet they
still have a part to play. Kite flying, a pastime brought to us by the
Bermudians, is an evample. This Good Friday activity adds its own
touch of colour to the kaleidoscope of school life. Another activity
that has left its mark on the life of the school this year is the fire
alarm system. What trouble we have had? l commend the school
for following the laid-down procedures in these alarms and for
their forbearance. One other aspect of school life which bears
comment is the Discipline Committee. The work of the Committee
takes many hours of the free time of its members. lt involves some
intricate decisions requiring a balanced outlook and sometimes a
conflict of loyalties. l commend the members of that committee.
Thomas, Bedfordvlones, Francolini, and Finlayson on a difficult
job that was well done.
Today, we say good-bye to three members of the staff: Nlr.
Wilson, Mr. Dennys and Mr. Fcnn. Mr. Wilson has been at the
school for twenty-five years. When he was appointed back in l'-957,
Bickle House was much smaller than it is today, He and his wife
were given what was to be a very pleasant apartment at the east end
with a fine view over the orchard and thc lake lhcrc vvas,
however, a problem. Although the construction ol most ol lhckle
House was almost cotnplete, fvlr, Xktlsott, fresh from Ncttllaltcl,
arrived to find little more than the shell ol what was to be his
apartment. You can imagine his concern, especially because the
Wilsons' first child was due that tall. Yet Iommy Wilson accepted
the situation without fuss and set about to make the best ot it llis
calm sense of perspective. and his dogged perseverance which is
tempered by a delightful sense of humour has c been characteristic
of Mr. Wilson throughout his career at the school ,fkppointed
Head of Science in 1965, he has built up the science clcpartrncrir :ri
the school to the preseminent position it holds toclav Nlr NK ilsori
took a major pdrl in planning the science wing which was opcziccl
in l968. ln l9'lS, l persuaded him to lcave some of his classroom
'signments to become .-Xssistant lleatlntaster -'ss well as lwrttc
.sponsible for the timetable, Tslr, NK ilson has been riiv clllfl ad'
vtser on the school's curriculum and has been responsible tor most
ofthe day to day running ol thc school I congratulate a creat
teacher, a sensitive and compassionate counsellor ot hovs, an
administrator with such a keen eye tor clctail that hc has usuallv
managed to defy 'vlurphy's law, a man who has lic-cn a c iiti tl
friend for twenty-five years, a man who has given much ot his lite
to the school and from whom the school ancl its boss have
benefited tmmeasurablv. lhank you, lommv NN ilson lo mark his
twenty-five years at the Nclltlvll and as a token ol the schooll
thanks, l shall ask thel hairrttart to make a presentation
Nlr. .lohn Dcnnvs ,ruined thc stall ol what was then kiio-.vin as :hc
Junior School in N45 alter serving in the arms cltirtric NN -v'l.l NN at
ll. He was one ot the members ot thc tiroup o' lortr trio' ,ii
famous like thet hinesc tiroup and ccrtainlv not tlrscrctivctli wlr v
for over twentvslour years lccl bv sltatlcs lottcnlrari.. were 'ft
mainstay of Boulderi llouse and untlcr vvli-ist' rutclacc ln.:itl:t.t- 1
boys began thetr l t N cclucation Ioliri llcririv, llc 'i .
federates. has taught .i number ot subiecis over the scar' l :itz si
mathematics and latin Rccenrlv, hc had the lliialclcrr ll ir. i
library under his wing llc lookccl after thc-t aint-ra t i1:l'.::r.l
has been responsible for the team pictures in thc -.chool .r l ' a- l
can remember He ls a soccer coach ol note llc ls art atli-. it
the ian of the thirties and lorries llc is apt.it1'sK,.ittcl tl : it o
concert standard, his repertottt' ts cotitcinporarx .mtl irwlv l--'
many years hc and ,lohn Burns presented a :izushal atm-i "rt
.-'snnttal Chrtstntcts Dinner NK hat fun those mu izcals vscte' X ts?
ago. l recall him being upset that the rizoclcrri .mth 'E -c c- ml gi
did not include some of the great works of English literature, old
stand-bys such as "Horatius at the Bridge," "Mort d'Arthur,"
"Gunga Din" and so on. He produced his own anthology. His
motorcycle may hate disappeared, but he can still be seen driving
his ancient SIG around town. The school has seldom had a teacher
with such a yariety of interests, who has taken such an interest in
younger boys, and who has had such an inliuence on their lives. I
congratulate John Dennys as he concludes a long and
distinguished teaching career, and l thank him specifically for his
long sersice to T.C.S. Again, l shall ask the Chairman to present a
token ofthe school's appreciation.
Nlr. Tim I-enn Joined the staff two years ago. He has been a
conscientious teacher and coach and I thank him for all that he has
done on behalf of the boys during his stay with us.
last year, Stella Bullen retired from full time work but she
stayed with us on a partatime basis. Stella decided during the
winter that she wished to make her retirement final and devote her
time to the more leisurely role of being a grandmother. Stella, we
hai-e a token of our appreciation for all those goodies you made
tor the boys tor so many years.
Nlr Roger Kirkpatrick today completes twenty-five years as a
master at the school. As head of geography, he has been the
rnatnstas .st the department for many years. One boy who went on
to unrsersity In study geography said that he had already covered
much of the work and that, in his opinion, Mr. Kirkpatrick was far
ahead or his time in his approach to the teaching of the subject.
High praise indeed' Xlr. Kirkpatrick has been the school's
s-.t imming coach tor longer than any coach among the schools with
-which we compete I-or oier fifteen years, his inte' it in the
1 .iriadrari political scene has made him the mentor of the Political
science t lub fsgain to a conscientious, dedicated and skilled
te.i.her, l sas thank you and again I shall ask the Chairman to
present Nlr Kirkpatrick with the traditional chair with a silver
plaque .ornriiernorating this occasion.
I ss:-.h als., in thank Nlr tarnphell who has bought a house in
' -.sri .incl '-sill be stepping aside as Housemaster of Ketchum
Il.-use lor cle-.en scars, Nlr t, arnpbell has guided the destinies of
lse'cnurn .incl he has lett the stamp of his character on the boys of
the li-rise l'h.ink hint tor all he has done on their behalf. Earlier
this -prune I .iririotiriccd that Nlr. Kedv-ell will be the new
ll-uiscrihi 'cr it Kcxhurii I take this opportunity to give our best
.sgshcs l'cfcr Kc-clusell .ind lenniter Nlackey who are to be
:ii.irrier.l :rt-it .seek llpcrc .irc .i nurrihcr ol other appointments.
Nlr I hewitt-:V lxrector ot Ntuclies, replacing Mr. Wilson. Mr.
Ilan' t" ui ra-:xr .tt'fgwi'r.'cclHc.tdolNl.1lhctTtaltcsln !Vlr.1ones'
git Nl' Nlclt-rtr.ti.l has been appointed Head of Science
rt-gmt. 'slr NN .Lswi Nlr Smoirirort replaces Nlr, Burns as Head
if Il. '
I say thank you to all members of the staff for their work on
behalf of the school in the past year. The teaching staff are in the
front line, of course, but they are as well aware as soldiers are that
they could not do what is expected of them without the support of
those in the other divisions ofthe school's organization.
This past year at the school has been a happy year and a
productive year. It has been a good year. It has been good because
we have had a sixth form which has been more united than most in
the past, more willing to accept the mantle of responsibility and
more conscientious in providing the example to younger boys that
is expected of the sixth form. I wish to say something about
responsibility and I am saying this as much to the younger boys as
to the older. In no small measure, the educational energies of this
school are devoted to two purposes. The first is to lead boys to
understand that ultimately they are responsible for their own
actions. Reaching that understanding is the mark of individual
maturity. The second is to lead boys to realize that man, being a
social animal, must take some responsibility for others. Coming to
that realization is the mark of social maturity. This year's sixth
form has accepted that responsibility for others to a far greater
extent than most. They have been fortunate, as the school has been
fortunate, in having in David Thomas a Head Prefect who is at
once friendly and firm and who is unwavering in his principles. I
thank all the Prefects and the Seniors for the leadership they have
given. By their own design, they have not been as visible as those in
the pastg nevertheless, they have led this school in a quiet, pur-
poseful way in all phases of its life, in the classrooms, in sports, in
the houses, in dramatics, debating, and the weekend programme.
Henry David Thoreau, the American writer and naturalist once
said, "I know of no more encouraging fact than the
unquestionable ability of man to elevate his life by a conscious
endeavour." ln saying good-bye to the sixth form, I think you
have elevated your own lives, as Thoreau suggests, and by so
doing, you have elevated the life of the school. I thank you for
that. You have set a standard that will be hard to equal.
Good-bye and good luck to you all.
Mr. A.C. Scott
tMr. Wilson, left, and Mr. Dennys, right, receive their thanks for
many years of servicel.
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THE RECORD: What will you most miss about the
MR. WILSON: Teaching Physics.
THE RECORD: What was your most memorable
moment at T.C.S.'?
NIR. WILSON: When l arrived at Bickle House with
my clothes and furniture one August to find a hole in
the ground where my apartment was to be!
THE RECORD: What would you like to have seen
MR. WILSON: l would like to have seen girls at
THE RECORD: Has teaching at T.C.S. been more
than just the classroom for you?
NIR. WILSON: Oh, yes, it's been coaching, drama,
living with the boys and many other nonclassroom
THE RECORD: What will you be doing now?
MR. DENNYS: Working at my house, gardening,
carpentry, driving my M.G. and motorcycle. . . there
follows an endless list of pastimesi.
THE RECORD: What would you like to have seen
NIR. DENNYS: Nothing really. l'm glad this school
did not go co-ed.
THE RECORD: What won't you miss about the
NIR, DENNYS: t2Ci2!i l won't miss getting up early,
Nlr. Cirandfield's horrible jokes and Mr. Godfrey's
THE RECORD: ln your own words, sum up your
career at l.C'.S.
MR. UENNYS: lt was 37 years that seemed like 10.
THE RECORD: Why are you leaving?
MR. FENN: Ijust feel like a move.
THE RECORD: What will you miss most about the
MR. FENN: The sports, especially hockey.
THE RECORD: What was your most memorable
moment at T.C.S.'?
MR. FENN: Winning the Littleside Hockey
Championship last year.
THE RECORD: What would you like to have seen
changed at T.C.S.?
MR. FENN: GIRLS!
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90 Cherry Crescent
Trtntdad, West Indies
36 CODSCIIII Avenue. Cascade
Trinidad. West Indies
clo ARMCO. Box H96
Ru Tanura. Saudi Arabia
J Belair Drive. La Romain
Trinidad. West Indies
Jw Glencaim Avenue
Toronto. Ontario MSN IT9
ISI River Road
Sault Ste. Marie. Ont, P6A 6C 3
69 Deerfield Crescent
4 Heather Place
Bramalea, Ontario L65 IES
Killieerankie Famt, R.R. -I
Sunderland. Ontario LOC I H0
Killiecrankie Farm. R.R.4
Sunderland. Ontario LOC I I-I0
MS Matchedaxh Street North
Orillia. Ontario LJV av!
P.O. Box 952
Port ol Spain, Trinidad
SOCarabobCourt. Apt. 4I2
Agineourt. Ontario MIT 3L9
ISI Collier Street. Apt. ll02
Barrie. Ontario IAM SL6
P.O. Box 946. Curries
St. Lucia. Wat Indies
66 Doncaster Drive
Brarnale. Ontario L6T ITI
Il Douglas Drive
T0f0I'tl0. Ontario M4W 283
IS Summit Avenue
Sault Ste. Marie. Ontario
883 Argyle Road
Windsor. Ontario N9A 6R4
I0 Mayfield Road. Valsayn
Trinidad, West Indies
UW Beach Drive
Vittoria. B.C. VBR 612
30I Labrador Drive
OSIIIVI. Ontario Ll H 7E7
IZ! Woodside Drive
St. Catharines, Ontario
320 - 40 Street S.W.
Calgary. Alberta TJC IV8
84 Array Crescent
Willowdale. Ontario MII H7
BE RNARD. W HHH'
Horizon Drive. Bel Att
I a Romain, San Fernando
Trinidad. West Indies
P.O. Box I77
Cochrane. Ontario POL KU
Dull House. RR. 3
Milton, Ontario L9T 2X7
99 Sawmill Road. R.R. I2
Caledonia, Ontario NOA lA0
99Sawmill Road, R,R. I 2
Caledonia, Ontario NOA lA0
BON NARDEAU X. Michel
S Cluny Avenue
Toronto. Ontario. MAW IS4
226 Trelawn Avenue
Oakville, Ontario L61 'IR2
S6-I Copeland Street
North Bay, Ontario PIB 3C6
S64 Copeland Street
North Bay, Ontario PIB 3C6
52 Pittmann Crescent
Ajax, Ontario LIS 303
344 Newltirk Road
Richmond Hill L4C JG7
P.O. Box 252
Hamilton S, Bermuda
P.0. Box 252
Hamilton 5, Bermuda
46 Talbot Road
Willowdale, Ontario MZM IR8
I4 Val Du Prince
Marcopper Mining Corporation
6th Floor. Don V. Madrigal
6793 Ayala Avenue, Makati
Metro Manila. Philippines
I02I Beaufort Avenue
Halifax, Nova Scotia B3H JYI
23 Sanderling Place
Don Mills. Ontario MJC 212
P.O. Box 758
Manotick, Ontario KOA 2N0
S0 Richmond Street East. I 638
BUTLER. C Itruloplter
6 Beaumont Road
Toronto. Ontano M4W IVA
6 Beaumont Road
Toronto. Ontario Maw IVA
JI Vallelon Aienue. Matatal
Ittnidad, Weil Indies
lonqutere, Quelwx 07X SYN?
663 Pine Grove Drive, Boi 999
Port Elgin, Ontario NOH ICU
R . R . 2
Whitby , Ontario I I N SRS
42 Ruden Crescent
Don Mills, Ontano MIA 3H3
68 Warren Road
Toronto, Ontario M-IV ZRS
P.0, Box NIII07
Oshawa, Ontario LI H 7K4
7 Lillian Court
Ramsey. New Jersey. U.S.A.
I0 Man Wan Road
3A Harmon Court
Kowloon. Hong Kong
I94 Wilson Avenue
Claremont. Ontario LOH IEO
clo Alcan Aluminio
America Latina Ltda.
Rua General Artigas 331
Leblon - Rio de Janeiro -
43 Larklield Drive
Don Mills, Ontario MBE ZH3
C OFFE Y. Robert
l8I6 Isabella Street
Thunder Bay. Ontario
5300 Bonn I
Federal Republic ol Germany
77 Dundas Street
Kingston, Ontano K7L INS
S6 Weybourne Crescent
Toronto, Ontano M4N 2RS
Monte Antuco 30S
Mexico I0, D.F.. Mexico
I0 Toronto Dnve
Chatham, New Bntmwick
P.O. Box I56I, Milner House
Hamilton S-24, Bermuda
I KAVI, I ltrttluphrr
Bedlord. Quebec 101 IAO
Carrying Plate, Ontatm
KOR Il 0
3l9 Mellowood Drive
Willowdale, Ontario M21 ZEJ
JI9 Parkialley Drne S E
Calgary. Alberta T21 -IV2
II7 Maltt Avenue
Sudbury, Ontario P3E 2P3
21" Maki Asenue
Sudbury, Ontario PJE 2P3
IIS Lord Seaton Road
Wtllowdale, Ontario MIP IKE
28 Centennial Road
West Hill. Ontario MIC IZI
300 Mill Road, No. C-34
Etobicoke, Ontario M9C AW7
226 Alwmgton Place
Kingston, Ontario K7L 4P8
226 Alwington Place
Kingston. Ontario K7L -IPB
226 Alwtngton Place
Kingston, Ontario K7L -IPB
4S Hollyberry Trail
Wtllowdale, Ontario MZH ZN9
2072 Willistead Crescent
Windsor. Ontario NSY IKS
clo Swiss Nigerian Chemical
Co. tNigerta Ltd.I
P.O. Bot 4310
lkeja, Nigeria. Africa
cfo Mr. and Mrs. D,W.
4102 Pheasant Run
Mississauga. Ontario LSI ZCI
I94 Roe Avenue
Toronto, Ontario MSM 212
DE LA YEGA, .lose
Ctrculto Arquiteetos 65
Estado de Mexico
27 Framingham Drite
Thornhill, Ontario L3T 4HZ
73 Willowbanlt Blvd
Toronto, Ontario MSN IG'
S Oleander Street, The Gardens
St Jultam, Malta
Dll-H I'NlIlAl I I-R, Paul
It t ollent Road, Maraval
R R 2
ll Barlow L rexcent. ll R I
Dunrobin. Ontario KOA I I0
R R 22
Cambridge, Ontario NJC IVA
I I0 Confederation Drive
R R. I3
Ortllta. Ontario l IV 6H1
DOLTGAI I , Desmond
Lot No I. Sl Michael Road
Blue Range. Diego Martin
Trinidad, Weil Indies
R.R, a I
Carp. Ontano KIA I L0
St Laure, Quebec
Bremerhatener Strasse 20
2857 Langen, Germany
S3 Murray Street, Woodbtoolt
Port of Spain, Trinidad
6 Tettenhall Road
Islington, Ontario M9A ICJ
83 Westmounr Road North
P.0. Bot N-4356
34 Hillholm Road
Toronto. Ontario MSP IM3
739 Atenue Road
Toronto. Ontario MSP 219
76 Apricot Street
Thornhill, Ontano I JT IGI
224 Mack Street
Kingston, Ontario K7L IP'
Tillsonburg. Ontario N40 354
F RA NCOLINI. James
Tillsonburg, Ontario NAU IS-I
I RASE R, Stephen
6 Lacett St Leon No USA
Monte Carlo, Monato
FRILZH I , Dat-tri
P O BO! N '7Fl9
IRIIII I I , R-'Nfl
I' tI Hut N"!9
Iv sotherland Drive
It-r.-nun, ttntaruo SIIG IHZ
It RSI, R..h.irul
I' ll Iiox Htl
III-uuduut, t'entr.tl America
II IHLI . John
Itlt X .in Home street
Ihunder Bai, Ontario
P' X IF9
t-all -Xt HER, Steven
IM Ilouglat Drive
lot--nm, t'Int.truo XIJIA JB'
LIIIIB XRD. Eduard
VHA Rout-orough St
Iutontv. Ontario NI-IIN IW:
l'.uget o-20, Bermuda
TU L nuon Boulevard
Rutchener. Ontario NZM ZTI
till l , Strmun
fl Glentworth Road
Ill Summit Drive
IKtngham.On1atto NOG ZWO
154 Earl Street
294 Kingsway -Aserlut
IAtnnuI"fit.Nl:tnutoI'1.l RJM OH4
I-MN, 505 Cook St
N :.tort.i. B L I RY 314
HM RETT, David
'rt Ilougla. Drive
Iwnntn, Untaruo NI-tw :Ba
kung and Sugarttwn Roads
N-l.i1aern,P.u ,L 5 -K 19355
H Al I , Rirhurd
'til S I- -htth Avenue
tu,.i1.l. If-inda. L S A 32670
Il.i.:t -J, tintarm kfjl llll
II XXIII IHS, Sandi
I 1' -r'.- ttnuarioklfl' IK5
ll XXII IN lifhru
lt- I' re Rdae lituse
s are 'u.gr.,1mt.uti.-
Il XR XIXN1I'IIlI-S,Ni.ulat
" Rh r' Street N--.Nh
I t"1i1fln'.i'iuluI lkll
II XRMR XII lirhn
It-"v ll 1-..e
l' 'T.'vl.-1445 Njtuuwl
I' " II fe ftnxum-I 1 X 'IAS
IIXHII XIII, Iluhxrl
It II' - - sure N.-ith
'ar -P. tm-J' .llNaHt
Iltn 118-I, St jghng
Antigua, II est Indies
H AR T, Dain!
-If l'lueItetuh.xm .Auenuc
Toronto, Ouutaruo M-IN IP6
H Al DL N, -I ndrew
Iv Oriole Road
Toronto, Ontario 814V ZE6
I4 . 13th Street
Roxboro, Quebec HSV IL-I
II AYW.-XRD. John
St Daiid's Bermuda I-I6
2500 Sunclaur Road
Victoria. B.C. VRN IB-4
237 Sherwood Court
Oshawa. Ontario LIG 6P5
25 Donnunguon Place
Ottawa. Ontario KZH 7K9
P.O. Box 952
Port ot' Spain, Trinidad
Trinity College School
Port Hope. Ontario LIA 3W4
Trinity College School
Port Hope. Ontario LIA JW-A
Trinity College School
Port Hope, Ontario LIA JW4
Atomic Energy of
Mmussauga. Ontario LSR 182
70 Nlountaun Brow Road East
Waterdow n. Ontario LOR ZHO
70 Mountain Brow Road East
Waterdown, Ontario LOR ZHO
I'26 Ruxcombe Close
Mississauga, Ontario L51 IY5
1226 Rutcombe Close
Mussussauga, Ontario L51 IYS
24 ll'AIhuet Crescent
Agunmurt, Ontario NIIT 2X2
If U'-Xlhret K rescent
-Kguncnutt. Ontario NIIT IXZ
Ittivs . Jonathan
lhuvrtuhull, Ontario I -ll ITT
HI t KABUNI-. Mark
wt I'emrm-tue Street East
I'ernhtuuke, Ontario XNA IK-I
Queens County, Nova Scotia
153 Dunvegan Road
Toronto, Ontario MSP ZN8
153 Dunvegan Road
Toronto. Ontario MSP ZN8
I RV1 NG Colin
217 Mt. Pleasant Avenue
Saint John. New Brunswick
J AC KSON, Christopher
468 Portland Avenue
Town of Mount Royal. Quebec
468 Portland Avenue
Town of Mount Royal, Quebec
107 Gypsy Roseway
North York. Ontario M2N 5Zl
350 Lonsdale Road, l 212
Toronto, Ontario MSP IR6
Smith's Parish 3-14, Bermuda
I I Perrault
Ste, Anne-de-Bellevue. Quebec
2441 Stone Heath Drive
220 Stanstead Avenue
Montreal, Quebec HJR IX3
Ballymuck Farm. R.R. I
Odessa. Ontario KOH ZHO
P.O. Box 341
658 North Shore Boulevard
Burlington. Ontario L7T IXZ
7 Crescent Place. Apt. 306
Toronto, Ontario M4C SL7
21 Alexandra Boulevard
Toronto, Ontario MGR ILS
37 Woodcliffe Road
Wellesley. Mass.. U.S.A. 0218
32 Frontenac Crescent
Deep River. Ontario KOJ IPO
19 Howard Park Avenue
Toronto. Ontario M6R IVJ
60 Highland Drive
Antugonush, Nova Scotia
South Shore Road
Bewdley. Ontario KOL IEO
213 Fourth Street, Box 566
Rodney, Ontario NOL ZCO
28 Brook Tree Crescent
Weston, Ontario M9P lL1
60 Creekwood Drive
West Hill. Ontario MIE 4L8
440 Stanley Street
Hawkesbury. Ontario K6A 1S2
Port Hope, Ontario LIA JV6
132 Clifton Road
Toronto, Ontario M4T ZG6
517 Westminster Avenue
Ottawa, Ontario K2A 2T9
1572 Queen Street East
Toronto. Ontario MAL IES
1572 Queen Street East
Toronto. Ontario M4L IES
Bowmanville, Ontario LIC 3K3
267 Summit Drive, Box 494
Wingham, Ontario NOG 2W0
Mill Point. Fairylands
Mill Point, Fairylands
619 Avenue Road, Apt. 1404
Toronto, Ontario M4V 2K6
1532 Point O Woods Road
Mississauga. Ontario LSG 2X7
"Glen Echo" Fairylands
428 Trepanier Street
Thetford Mines, Quebec
B Parkland Court,
160 Nicholson Court
Burlington, Ontario L7N 3N5
18 Dunloe Road
Toronto, Ontario M4V 2W5
2022 Franklin Avenue
McLean. Virginia. U.S.A.
15 Lakeway Drive
Ottawa, Ontario KIL SA9
South Porcupine, Ontario
Mexico City I0 D.F.. Mexico
66 Macdonnell Street
Kingston. Ontario K7L 4B7
I4 Hartfield Road
Islington. Ontario M9A JC7
22 Frederick Street
Port of Spain, Trinidad
B4 Highland Avenue
Toronto, Ontario M4W ZA5
33 Alexander Street, St. Clair
Port ol' Spain, Trinidad
I6 Herrington Court
Nepean, Ontario K2H SN7
5 Acres. Adelaide Road
P.O. Box N71
191 Albert Street West
Alliston, Ontario LOM lA0
326 College Street
Cobourg, Ontario K9A 3V4
23 Arlington Avenue
470 Summerhill Avenue
Toronto, Ontario MAW ZEA'
'Kenall,' Box 556
Wolfville, Nova Scotia
I4 Shamokin Drive
Don Mills, Ontario MBA ZH6
Whitecourt, Alberta TOE 2L0
Il Shortt Street
Port Hope, Ontario LIA 358
Box 1 135
Cobourg, Ontario K9A 4.19
l75 John Street East
Wingham, Ontario NOG 2W0
79 Marconi Street
Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario
1447 Spring Road
Mississauga. Ontario L51 IMS
Ml LNE, John
3 Northvievv Road
Nepean. Ontario K2E 6A6
80 Lovers' Lane
Ancaster, Ontario L9G IG6
1191 Park Drive
Vancouver. B.C. V6P 217
P.O. Box 23
Gananoque. Ontario K7G ZT6
170 Lakeway Drive
Ottawa. Ontario KIL 583
41 Elgin Street North
Port Hope. Ontario LIA IYI
951Colb0rne Road, Apt. A1
Foitwood Farms, Mono Mills
22 Woodvale Crescent
Toronto, Ontario MAC SNS
75 Forest Hill Road
Toronto. Ontario MJV 2Lo
191 Park Dr.
Vancouver. B.C. V59 217
18A Ventnor Gardens. Rockley
Christ Church, Barbados
P.O. Box N757
San Ferna o. Trinidad
San Fernando, Trinidad
Mome Bruce, Roseau
Commonwealth of Dominica
5 Hillock Terrace
Blue Range, Diego Martin
Trinidad, West Indies
'Rene Bova1.' Spanish Point
Pembroke. W. Bennuda
I6 Pine Hill Road
Toronto, Ontario M4W I P6
275 Ridout Street
Port Hope. Ontario LIA IP6
7145 Bayview Avenue
53 Elgin Street Nonh
Port Hope. Ontario LIA ZL8
116 Balmoral Avenue
Toronto. Ontario MAV IJ4
86 Placel Road
Alan Jamaica Co.
P.O. Box 222
Alcan Jamaica Co.
P.O. Box 222
Alcan Jamaica Co.
P.O. Box 222
29 Guildcrest Drive
Z Matcano Street
Trinidad. West Indies
52 Mnrkland Street
Hamilton, Ontario l8P 2.17
P.O. Bot 16.1
Greely. Ontario KOA IZO
I-II7 Council Way S.W.
Calgary. Alberta TIT IYI
45 Young Street West
Waterloo. Ontario N2L 224
18 Bell Royal Court
Islington. Ontario M9A 406
10-B Begonia Ct.
World Wide Gdns
Shatinn T. Hong Kong
101 Second Avenue
Ottawa, Ontario KIS ZH4
Lolita Gardens, Apt. 504
Mississauga. Ontario LSA 3K7
47 Farnham Avenue
Toronto. Ontario M4V1H6
41 Pembroke Street
Kingston. Ontario K7L 4N5
REDNER. Michael C.
345 Lakeshore Road
Port Hope. Ontario
5 Doncliffe Drive
Toronto. Ontario M4N 2E5
120 Warren Road
Toronto, Ontario M4V 251
27 Florwin Drive
Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario
Unit 6, 3205 Uplands Drive
Ottawa. Ontario KIV 9T3
190 Warren Road
Toronto. Ontario M-W 2S5
190 Warren Road
Toront. Ontario MdV 255
33 Forden Avenue
Montreal. Quebec HJY 2Z1
116 York Mills Road
Willowdale. Ontario MZL IK2
42 Waddington Crescent
Willowdale. Ontario M2J 228
ROLPH, C ltrulopher
63 Morgandale Crescent
Agincourt, Ontario MIW lF2
12 Hastings Drive
Belleitlle. Ontario KIIN 113
Jo Fairway Hill Crescent
Kingston. Ontario K7M 2134
38 Bltthlield Avenue
Wtllowdalc. Ontario MZK IYI
Paseo de la Relorma No. 27
Mexico City D.F,. Mexico
36 Brazil Street, Castries
St. Lucia. W,l.
2857 Langen. Germany
Trinity College School
Port Hope, Ontario LIA JW2
33 First Street
Orangeville, Ontario L9w 3C8
68 Eastern Main Road
Trinidad, West Indies
82 Birch Hill Avenue
Hudson Heights, Quebec
2174 Sherbrooke Street West
1705 Princess Street
Cornwall, Ontario K6J IT3
232 Colonial Heights
Fredericton. N.B. E38 5M1
68 Greenacres Drive
London, Ontario N66 2S3
828 Warman Avenue
Kingston. Ontario K7M 4M5
18 North Drive
Islington, Ontario M9A 4P9
3 Linltsgatc Road
London. Ontario N66 ZA6
Cobourg. Ontario K9A 419
383 Mariposa Avenue
Ottawa, Ontario KIM 057
Pager 6-22, Bermuda
188 Wharton Blvd.
Winnipeg. Manitoba RZY OTI
222 Johnson Street
Kingston. Ontario K7L IY3
279 Russell Hill Road
Toronto, Ontario M4V ZT5
S IEVE NSON, Clarke
1' 0 But NHIII
S1 OCR, .-lndrew
189 I-'orest Iltll Road
Toronto, Ontario MSP ZNJ
S l'ORl1R-Hjl T, l'eler
190 Centennial Avenue
lieaconslteld, Quebec IWW 217
STRA TI-ORD, Michael
Gralton, Ontario KOR 200
P O. Bot 30340
Nairohta, Kenya. East Alrica
P.O. Bot 30340
Nairobta. Kenya. East Africa
clo ARAMCO. P.O. Box 4240
Dhahran. Saudi Arabia
135 Centre Street
Kingston. Ontario K7L 4E7
6100 Montevideo Road
Unit No. 31
Mississauga, Ontario L5N 2N8
17 Frank Crescent
Toronto, Ontario M6G 3K6
63 Repulse Bay Road
Manhattan Tower 9A
141 Meadowvale Road
Highland Creek. Ontario
TA Y LOR, Roberl lkobbrel
40 Groomsport Crescent
Agincourt, Ontario MIT 2K9
Unit 87, 21 11 Montreal Road
Gloucester, Ontario KIJ 8M8
192 Alton Place
650 Antigua Crescent
Oshawa. Ontario LIJ 6B4
30 Cascade Road. Cascade
Trinidad. West Indies
66 Whitehall Road
Toronto, Ontario M4W ZC7
7 Milmar Court
Thornhill, Ontario L3T 411
VAN EYBERGEN, Paul
Mexico 10 D.F., Mexico
180 Charing Crescent
Fredericton, N B,
6 Silserbrook Court
Thornhill. Ontano L3T 218
YI 1 1-Y,l'rurrr
ll R fi
1 olttiurt Uttllliit K9A U9
WAI Kl'R. Mull
1' 0 Boa 15828, Al-Ain
United Arab lztnttates
WAI KLR, Peter
119 Windward St
St Catharines, Ont 12M 44. 2
Belle River. P 1:1 UJA IBU
Wig-a-Mog Inn, R R. 2
Ha tburton, Ontario ROM 19
110 Asa Street, P.O Box 1120
Kemptvtlle. Ontario KOG IJO
137 Willbrook Road
Thornhill. Ontario L3T SP2
66 Rathnelly Avenue
Toronto. Ontario M4V ZM6
24 Burnhamthorpe Park Blvd.
Islington. Ontario M9A IH9
WI-IAN TONG, lan
3074 Oaltdowne Road
Victoria, B.C. V8R 5N9
6752 Windmill Lane
Union Lake, Michigan. U.S.A.
Tannery Hill Farm, R.R. 2
King, Ontario LOG 1K0
146 Hastings Street. Box 28
Bancroft. Ontano KOL ICO
408 Buena Vista Road
Ottawa, Ontario KIM 0W3
122 Allen Street West
Waterloo, Ontario NZL IE9
Millbrook. Ontario LOA IGO
Briar Hillfarm. R.R. l
Millbrook, Ontario LOA IGI
927 Sadler Crescent
1597 Spring Road
Mississauga. Ontario L51 IN2
Stockingtop Farm, R.R 2
Uxbridge. Ontario LOC IKO
1028 St. Croix Avenue
London. Ontario N61-I 3X7
640 Lansdowne Avenue
Westmourtt, Quebec H3Y IVE
Pollux Bleach dt Dye Works Ltd
301-309 Nathan Road
Kowloon, Hong Kong
School Directory 1981-82
X k l mneolnn
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X,fl,R. C lark
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Head Choir Boy
President of Debating
J.J. L. Kennedy
R. Riley and T.G.O. Hyland
Joslen's National School Services Ltd
Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada.
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