Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1984 volume:
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TRINITY CGLLEGE SCHDGL
PGRT HGPE, GNTARIG
Heads of Houses
Editor of the Record
Head Choir Boy
Speaker of Debating
Bethune - lVl.S. Bergagnini
Bickle - R.A. Rolston
Brent- A.lVl.L. Davies
Burns - J.L.C. Seybold
Ketchum - C.K.J. Campbell
THE RECORD STAFF
J. R. Maclaren
J. P. G. Hopkins
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Our entry to the Independent School One Act
Drama Festival this year was Mr. Hill's creation
from start to finish. Written under the pseudonym
Allen B. Muse, Mr. Hill could only fool all of the
people some of the time and the cast worked harder
to perfect one of the most visually bizarre plays to hit
the TCS stage in a long time. Goose stepping,
precision marching and saluting, limp-wristed Nazi
saluting, Roman togas and loin-cloths, eloquent
pleas, and a slow-motion marathon were all part of
this free flowing comedy that contained an un-
derlying message. Although Phidippides was well
received by the audience in Ottawa as a "breath of
fresh air" amid the serious dramas that the other
schools presented, the adjudicator thought other-
wise. But the spirit of the cast created from hours of
practising during the winter evenings could not be
dampened and TCS again left its mark on the
nation's capital. All members of the Cast and crew
wish to thank Mr. Hill and themselves for making
this play such a fantastic production and worthwhile
activity. Good luck at the Festival next year.
Clockwise from Far Left -
Rolslon the racy Roman
and De Courcy - lrelandg
The death of Phidippides
Downs in disguise: Soldiers
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lhe ysintci play tlns xt-.ii u.i- tii'.in1l. T ,
t.icuI4u cycnl. llic !Ulll'Wlll.lllUIl ot Nli l'lnil:,
directing gihtlitics .ind thc liioic th.ni toiiioii .1
tailcnts ol thc cust in.idc "l'it.itt '-.x ' thi- hi-it
yc.u. Nlguiy houis ol h.nd xsoik yscic tlcuiv- .l .ii
picptiiution ol this pl.iy lhc c-.pciieiitc i-..i ,ni
exticincly ygilugihlc one tunl one yslnch totilil :ini
taught in at cliissiooni oi lc.unt tluiiin' .ni cytiiinw
study session, lhc clloil xyats yscll yyi-ith the 'inn
dcyotedg on tlus thc ysholc ctist gigiecs. lhc i.i it isa
ruled yyith un iion list hy its dncctoi .intl .1-at tcitilt
its nienihcrs were ioutincly punciu.il .intl to
opcrutiy'e. This dedicated exist hyed, hicullicd .intl
slept "l'irtttes" lor the tyyo nionths pi ioi to shoiytnnc
in early' Nlzuch. The production would not huyc hccii
possible houeyer, yyithout the coniiihution ol l'oii
Hope. Hordcs ol' beautiful young intudcns initdc
their iyay to Trinity 5 nights tt neck to add to this
musical extrayagaiiza. As uell. many ol the c.ist
members yy ere picked from the ixcll-seasoned stall ot
TCS. Ex en the Headmaster uaddled his yxay on slllgc
as one ol' the comical policemen. As his represcns
tatiye onstage, the director chose the loyely Nlrs.
Papp. The time devoted on her part exceeded that ot
any' other cast members combined. Many long hours
were spent discussing costumes tot' which she made
alll and set design tThe responsibility' ol' Nlr. Andrew
Gregg with the help ol' his ubiquitous Rocky. Ol'
course, the main strength ot' them was found in the
major characters which included Nlrs. Iylcllontild,
Andrew Boyd, Chris Spurling, Laurie Spencer and
Jonathan Doysns in his superb portrayal ol the
Major-General. This group gaye poyy er and energy to
the show which accounted for its great success, Qiood
luck to all involy ed and to future TCS play s.
Opfttlillt' Page. cill'L'AWlNL'kfl'lIl7l loft Rich! l .tuitc Spencer pleads
with Chris Spurlingg .loiiailiari Douns it model Nlaiorstit iiii it
Young maidens ot Port Hopeg .lohn Norni.in, Q hris Nptnhiic .nhl
the Pirates ot'l'eti1ariceL Nlrs. Nlcliotialdsiiigs .1i.ilcintlicl'ir.iCcs
This Page, ,from Twp - -Xndrcu Boyd .ind K hits Npuiling square
otlg .lonaih.in Douns conteniphues his position. The incrcdihlt
Police I orce
EDITOR 'S A C-
K O WLEDGEMEN TS
Crctuing lllls has certainly been quite a learning
experience. I-xpccting to be a lowly assistant, I
suddenly liound myself in charge. What a surprise.
Not knowing w hat was supposed to be done, work
muddled its w ay ro the March Break. At that time I
started to figure out what was going on. This
enliglttennient was short-lived however, as my
horrible work habits took control in third term and I
began to forget what it was that I was doing. In all it
w as an educational experience but I regret that on a
tew occasions I was disappointed in some people's
dependability. On the other hand though, those on
whom I could depend are owed a great deal of
thanks. ,lohn Hopkins, who I hope will learn from
my mistakes when he is Editor. and Roger Rolston,
without whose creative genius in a tough spot many
ol the sports pages would probably be non-existent,
came through all the time and we should all be
grateful. I'd also like to thank the folks at home for
getting on my case - otherwise I may still have been
doing this as a project for Graduate studies.
Most ol' all though I have to thank Mr. Grandfield
lor facilitating my procrastination and for helping
me out when I was being a complete space-cadet
twhich was most of the timel. Sorry it's late but I
think you'll enjoy it anyway.
PA TRO S
The staff of the Record gratefully acknowledges
the support of the following patrons for their con-
tribution to the production of this book:
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Berry
Mr. David Byers
Ken and Jean Campbell
Mr. and Mrs. I. Cartwright
Mr. and Mrs. James Clark
Mrs. N. Collombin
Mr. Richard Danielson
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Davison.
Mr. R.L. De Courcy-Ireland
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Escaf
Evelyn and Ted Flint
Mr. Charles Kempe
Mr. Tim Knight
Mr. Bruce Knill
Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Knowles
Prof. and Mrs. Walter Kontak
Mrs. June MacDonald
Mr. Ken Maclaren
Patricia and Alex Papp
Dr. and Mrs. Richard Rado
Marion and Peter Swan
How l spent my summer yacalion,
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leur Ijbr the Headmaster
Q..' Do you have any regrets about leaving your last
Certainly no regrets. I must admit I do miss the
close affiliation of having my own team, having my
own class, or running my own House.
Q.: We have seen three new teams introduced this
year. Do you think that it is feasible for our sports
program to be broadened anymore?
.-1.5 In looking at the size of our school, we are
probably spreading ourselves thin right now. But to
legislate that only certain sports can be played can be
pretty unhealthy in itself. We have enthusiastic
young men who could be getting involved in all sorts
of different activities. What really determines a great
program is the quality of the men running it. The
sport offerings will evolve as the faculty evolves and
not necessarily follow what tradition has set.
Q.: What tradition would you like to see be preserved
A.: I certainly enjoy the tradition of Chapel and
would work hard to preserve it. On the "to be
altered" side, I am not too thrilled about the House
system and how we exploit the structure of houses. I
would like to see a boy make a commitment to his
house and stick with it. I think that many of the
young boys, to begin with, could contribute to the
school if they started on a smaller part of the school
and worked their way up. Such as, first start com-
peting for their house, working for it and feeling
proud about it. Eventually that will trickle up to the
rest of the school and they will feel great about their
Q.: What have been the highlights for you this year?
A.: Working closely with Mr. Jones - he is very
smart, very wise, and getting to know the Ad-
ministrative staff, Mr. Proctor, Mr. Geale, Mr.
Vernon, Mr. Norenius. Another guy I worked closely
with was Mark Finlayson. He's been a delight to
know and I certainly appreciate his strength. Also
getting to know the 350 new boys has been great and
full of surprises. I enjoyed the Pirates of Penzance
which was a hoot. Seeing so many boys from right
across Canada and different countries living together
has always been a highlight. Oh, and Bigside
Football beating UCC at UCC was kind of fun!
Q.: Did Mr. Scott give you any particular advice that
you have kept distinctly?
A.: He gave all sorts of advice and it's hard to pick
one. He did say that a Headmaster has to learn to say
"No". That is good advice but I probably don't
follow it enough.
Q.: What do you think about the emphasis on
A.: I don't think that we can pinpoint any particular
sport and say that a person's participation in a
certain sport is more meaningful than another
person's participation in a different sport. But what
has happened with Football is that there have been
some very keen men who are really into that sport
who have carved out a very strong program. This in
turn has attracted a lot of attention to their sport.
I've tried to reflect equal recognition of teams
through the three End of Term Sports Dinners in-
stead of just having a Bigside Football Dinner. Also
the tables could turn with another sport in a different
term. It may get a succession of very strong coaches
and dedicated men. That is all fair ball.
Q..' Now that you've seen the Prefect System in
action, what do you think of it?
A.: I think it stinks. Not the boys - they're great- but
the system. I think that what has happened is that
some very deserving boys with leadership potential
are ordained Prefects and suddenly they are expected
to know how a Prefect behaves without any guidance
or training throughout the system. This is where l
refer back to the House system of taking respon-
sibility of little things and getting that sort of training
as one comes up. That is why I am significantly
altering the Prefect System. l would hope that we
would have strong enough Prefects who would be
able to confront a boy who is perhaps smoking dope.
The Prefect, hopefully. would admonish him to CLII it
out and if not. then march him to the Headmaster.
This is a great amount of responsibility to put on a
senior boy, but it cannot be put on him unless he has
been given the proper training. Also, unless he
embraces the principles of the school.
Q.: What is your opinion on co-education?
.-l.: l think that it makes a lot of sense. lt's really the
most contemporary way to run a school. There's the
whole half of the human population that is really
different. Men and women think differently. They
obviously have to interact: separating them during
the critical years of their education is not healthy for
their eventual interaction. Missing the female's point
of view in the classroom. during the teenage years is a
big gulf. Our graduates have to scramble to fill in
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athletic lleadniaster who loves to make
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tw ay they arc grouped in ttto tnzrjor trrcm, Kctchtnn
and Burnx Houxcx, their cllcct iw oltcn rrxtriutctl.
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were Nprcutl throughout thc mhool. lhix uotiltl hc
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Ilotiti.ittlu.ttix, llititlt-'A llt. lm
Nki-l5ay tettntied trhinipluuidy' after a disap-
pointing one year absence. 'l'he slick whiteness of the
sntwx ainl die sninds of tall eotnfers set against a
haek-diop of dear bhnrsky blended widtthe cusp,
.lean .nr of the hihs to proxide a thoroughly en-
hiyahle day-off front the regular grhid. 'The in-
etedudetranshinnathnito neanedibnhy of Bogyay
lhtrgets ttlixtiy s eotnes as a surprise on Ski-Day as did
seeing Peterborough Pete Faller streak down the
.tlso san lohn Armstrong walk away with the school
ehanunonshhy the Strong CHH1 Phghhghw of Ski
shipes midi a nnxture of eurioshy, adventure and
tnnmght nuanny. The ight of eonunme novkes
trying h otn with fears Htattheirlegs wih splh apart
.ind go sliding down the hill has always been a part of
the experienee and this year was no exception. Cyrus
Lkuangekx obxioudy overaeeusunned to the sun
tnidlaek of niow in San Francweo approached the
slopes like an environmentalist facing the prospect of
the eonsuueuon of a new nuekar powerimant
Judging from the shouts and screams coming from
Ins generalarea, he obxioush'enjoyed hhnself The
day was definitely a success - providing a well needed
break along with a good thne. hln lloneys even
present organizational figure assured a smooth-
running day iyhne the assoned tnenibers of the
eooking qaffchd a greatjob to keep up widithe
deniands of 350 ferocious earnivores. CJf course,
Nlewrs Cinnpbeh and Burrareto bethanked and
eongrannated for their great organizahort of the
races. lkn's hope that the iveather cornes through
again next year.
Oppmtle, C'lot'Aw1se fron: BUIIUIII - Mr.
llill dishes out the grubg Poor Manolo fell
tlotxng Campbell eonsiders the pros and
eons of hitting the slopes. This Pagefronz
lltft - King looking almost prophetic:
tarrgidirie prttetteing for a future in
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DE BA TIN G
Lc!llr1RI2f1lf Nlr. laxuon tfoachtg JA. Epworthg D.A. Laneg S.A. Thurlowg l.D. Sealg V.M. Pellegring Mr. Sweeny tCoachJg A.W. Boydg
l.l ,QI Sci boltlg LA, luxxlcrg l.C. Wham Tong1M.A.FinlaysongA.S.C.Dew.
Ll i I
This has been the most successful year we have had
in recent TCS debating history. After undergoing
major restructuring, the TCS debating program
Hourished in both intramural and external com-
Returning after an absence of several years, house
debates were held every Wednesday night in Osler
Hall. Houses were encouraged to bring a crowd each
week to the debates to cheer on their teams. Speakers
from the tloor could also chip in their comments, and
much new talent was discovered through these short
impromptu speeches. Burns House won the most
Points compiled over the year, and in the final
debate, Ketchum House beat Burns to take the house
In inter-school competition, we were extremely
active. Again we trooped our four-man squad out to
Winnipeg to the Second Annual National Public
Speaking Tournament at Saint John's-Ravenscourt
School. The team, comprising Frank A. Lawler
ta.k.a. "the General", "Why ltasn't she written
yet'f"l, Dayid .-X. latte l"N alenttno"l, lani , Whan
long t"Sacpc in absentia ob Matgatetnl and :Xu
ihoiiy Dew t"Someday you'll tind your Nniui'
Iicttcllnl, managed to gnc a good petlottnance in
Martitoba, bitt had nothing to show tor tt except tor a
few girls' addresses and a two-week post-debating
Onward to l-ttltiord! liirst Session: Uni impressiye
Head Pretect, Mark l'inlay son, riiade it into the tinal
debate, even destroying Ll.L'.L'. t"What do you think
ol' that, eh, Rog'?i. John Seybold quickly blew away
three quarters ot' the competition and Peter lflias,
Anthony Dew, .-Xngus Cow an and Mark Knill
represented T.C.S. honourably in their rcspectiye
Second Session Fullord: Pierre Trudeau was
praised, cursed. butchered and dissected at Appleby.
where the resolutiort concerned ltis contributiott to
posterity. Frank Lawler, David Lawson tour master-
in-trainingvturned-debaterl, and lain Seal were our
seniors. After some erroneous computing was cleared
up, we discovered that we had DOI come in last place!
ln fact. on the junior side, .lae lipworth catne third,
and Darcy and Keith MacDonald also did well.
Third Session Fulford: Karl Marx - did he benefit
society? lan Whan Tong came second in the senior
category. our best overall showing at Fulliord in
years. Daxid Lane, Michael Stratford, David Wilson,
Piers Steel, and Brian O'Callaghan showed them all
w hat we could do.
T.C.S. quite possibly made its best showing this
year in bilingual debating, when we sent the tw o-man
team ot' Michel Bonnardeaux and Andrew' Lawler to
the Toronto regional tournament. Andrew went on
to the district finals, came second in the Province,
and was selected to join the Ontario team for the
Nationals in Saskatoon. Our first National Finals
delegate in years, he catne within the top three
bilingtral debaters in Canada in the prepared speech
Michel Bonnardeaux did not make the Nationals.
but still went on to the Provincial seminar in Niagara
Falls and made an impressixc showing, coming
second overall in Ontario iti the bilingual debating
The second anttual TCS Public Speaking ioni-
petition was lteld in March, attd although the turnout
of schools was rather disappointing, the totrrnament
was a success. Many thanks to the organizers,
especially lain, Daye and tlte other lan. who gave up
their sleep and sartity to instrre that the day ran
There were many other stnaller competitions in
which T.C.S. debaters took part this year: special
notice in these should be given to Patil Birch. who
catne a very close second at Tratalgar.
All in all. l9N-1 shall be remembered tor the
revitalization ol' TCS debating. XN'e're back in the
saddle. and on our way to the top. Nationals WN5.
Opposite, linlltifrt lawlct in Nkttitrpee to' 'Y c Nah-if ..- I' '
l'uet', fort - lloyd getting the point .lcltlNy lro'.w" XX ' .w l i' . t
latte. l awlct and Dew the ltngslt--ts
Bark Ron- - SJ. Board: A..I. Ellison1C.T. MaynardgC.D. De Courey-Ireland: C.D. Spurlingg
Cl , Byers: D.Nl. McConnell. Midr1'le Row - CC. Colangelog D.A. Lane: A.W. Boyd: .I.J.
Norman tHead Choirboyl: A,H. Arnottg R.D. Morring Mr. Hill. Front Row - P.D.C. Smithg
Iii. Dunbarg R.L. Hammond1C.D. Moiseg P.R.Grabec.
THE SA CRIS TA S
limi Noir IMI. 'Ntillllftlll NIS. BCfll'll1Illlll'
LW. Collombing A.H. France1T.G. WellsgJ.VN.
Nkirlnirriiti. X KN liimlg I I' ti. lloplmns. Iron! Row - Mr. Hillg DS. Bridgwater tHead
N.i,:i.'.i:n. I ID Neil. 'X I I ll1wngS,Nl XX. Kinerg DM, HopkinsgC.H. Heenan: I.C. Whan
A Well Travelled
By the end of the year the choir
not only learnt much but also
became very well travelled. This
year's choir was one of the
smaller ones as well as one with
little singing experience since
most of its members joined this
year. The trip to Lennoxville,
Quebec was no doubt the
highlight of the year and
following in a close second was
the concert at Massey Hall
comprising some 25 schools from
all over Canada. Hopefully next
year all of this year's vets will
rejoin and encourage many new
members to join the bunch. On
behalf of the choir, I would like
to thank Mr. Prower who
dedicated so much of his time
The angels had a lot of fun this
year. Once again they upheld the
tradition of performing sermons
and various excerpts from the
Bible and demonstrated their
ability at being "Ghostbusters".
A Sacristan's job goes far beyond
the presentation of a few skits a
year - they are basically
responsible for making sure that
everything is where and how it's
supposed to be in Chapel. But
still, several Sunday mornings
QVERY earlyl one could see half-
wakened monsters huddled
around trying to get the gist of
the lines for the skit to be
presented later in the morning.
Good luck to all these future
A WA S TED DREAM
By Roger R olston
He was a man of little more than average buildg
he was a man of poise and smooth stylingg he was
a man of stately stature and gentlemanly manner.
But more than that, he was a man dedicated to the
Greek Way, and right now he was teaching class.
Wide-eyed admiration smiled from the eyes of
the young Classics student as he innocently in-
quired whether or not his teacher was squinting
beneath his sunglasses. The other students, young,
innocent, and carefree, joked merrily, poking fun
at their apparently amiable and grinning teacher.
But the sunglasses hid instead a pair of dreaming
eyes. His lips were smiling at the prospect of
devouring the luscious ripe fruit in the bowl before
him. His hand darted out and snared a rosy red ap-
ple. His fingers felt the smooth friction of the
shiny red skin beneath them. He heard Dinky's
voice and he felt the stinging slap as the rosy red
apple was swatted away from him forever . . .
forever. He put his hands to his face - these
moments were always the cruelest. Pain, embitter-
ment, rejection, degradation, hatred, and sheer
frustration registered instantaneously - cir-
cumvented - in his mind. Reeling he deliberately,
efficiently drew the laser from its holster.
Fiercely brandishing his menacing, comforting
equalizer, he, with seeming fortitude, dispatched
Dinky to Hades Hall. Commander Arnold express-
ed amazement, surprise, bewilderment, and ab-
solute shock when Dinky burst. He was rubber.
No, it was latex and it was big. The intense light
seared his eyes and cosmic rays battered his now
rapidly accelerating body. Solar winds were now
pushing his subatomic form to his ultimate destina-
tion. He knew the inevitability, yet he dreaded the
thought of returning. Cornelius was a far greater
enemy than Dinky. Disorientated, confused, and
ill-prepared for what awaited him at the place of
his conception, he reflected on the misguided and
unfortunate sequence of events that had rendered
him so helpless. Time slowed and in the still black
void which was space, infinitely vast and
mysterious, unmolested by auditory distractions,
Commander Arnold was unmistakably, irrevocably,
quietly, singularly alone. A man yet he felt a god.
Shattering his illusion of integrity, the choice he
chose not to make turned out to be a greater
nemesis than the chronological recounting of his
life-long misdeeds. He gave the impression of a
gifted and resourceful man of deepest commitment
and unrelenting loyalty, yet his very marrow cried
out, insisting the intrinsic values he had imposed
upon himself were wrong. His logical progression
of interior soul-searching had locked itself up on
the value of moralistic reality and had reached an
impasse. Torn with a multiplicity of far-spreading
and unseen dilemmas, Jeremy Arnold opened his
eyes. Into his slit of vision poured photons bearing
the message that a small, eager, joyful, enthusiastic
Classics scholar was standing in front of him. His
tired eyes became terrified and panicked. His heart
was in his throat and his brain screamed. He was
vulnerable! He stood up and pulled his gun from
his holster. '
Not realizing what he had done wrong, the boy
looked in disbelief at the fierce eyes of his teacher.
Realizing that he had his finger on the forehead of
his young pupil, Mr. Arnold withdrew it. He
scrutinized it. He concluded that his finger was not
"What do you want, Theodore?"
"I - I -," stammered the startled student, "I
have a question, sir."
Gesturing the blonde-haired lad to return to his
area of studying, Jeremy Arnold scanned his en-
vironment in search of unwanted signs of the burst
Dinky. He came to the earth-shattering conclusion
that sure as this was not another lesson in
mathematics or existential philosophy, this was not
a strange foreign planet. It must be Earth and he
must have abandoned his transcendental form of
glowing clandestine dust to become, once again,
the earth-spun mass of carbon-oriented matter. He
was solidified. He was once again man. Dinky was
eternally gone. Cornelius was now and forever his
enemy. Where he was can be the connection to
Jeremy Arnold's past. But now and forever Jeremy
Arnold is trapped and barricaded from his past by
his hated yet beloved institution of higher learning
incarnate in the concrete form of Trinity College
The white-washed cement walls kept out the in-
sidious external pressures yet they had also created
an isolated sanctuary for emotion, a breeding
house for insanity.
A student and a teaching colleague walked by his
open window. He connected the sight with the
building itself. They both projected telekinetic
messages of interspatial reality. They both vividly
described their right to existence by their very im-
pression inscribed upon the drawingboard in his
perceptive eye. The walls amd their pyramidal pat-
terns of red jagged brick brought his mind to the
present. He was caught back in his vacuum - his
void - which regularly swallowed his every thought
and stored it in the boundless expanse of his im-
agination. The thoughts interconnected and he was
O REA CH THE GO
By Ian MacDonald
As Bill walked out of his house the bright sun
looked directly on him. He turned his head to look
at it like a plant turning its leaves towards the sun
for energy. It gave him no strength, but it did stir
his inner emotions slightly and he felt a little bet-
ter. He hopped into his car and started it. When he
heard the quiet but powerful engine he felt as if he
had some power. Not just any power, but the
power to control his own life, his own destiny. But
within him there was no such power, there was on-
ly the tormented soul of a young man that knew
not what he wanted.
As he drove along the road he did not know
where he could go, he only knew where he could
not: and that was back there, the place he used to
call home. The only problem was for the last six
months it had no more been home than the city
dump. When his father got sick, life around home
changed drastically. lt became hard to cope with
everyday problems, but at the same time it seemed
to draw the entire family closer together.
irreftttably grounded. He had shattered, demolish-
ed, destroyed, and forever rid himsclt ol llts
greatest, most horrific, and hurdensorne pressure.
He was free ot' worldly pomp, majesty, and cir-
cttrnstancc and he was now truly an alienated
citizen of Earth.
He started and awoke from his daydream. Class
was over: it was time to sleep.
I-'irsl Prize Short Story
Gavin lnee Langmuir Writing Competition
He put more weight on the accelerator.
When he died the whole family was like one
single entity, each separate part depending on the
others, and if the slightest thing happened to one
part, the pain was magnified all through the entire
Once again his foot became heavier on the pedal.
Then it came to him as clear as dayg his most
hated dream. The dream that always told him that
he was a disappointment to his dying father.
His foot pressed the pedal to its limit.
The car sped along the road. Everything was
rushing through his mind all at once. He was in
As the mass of metal met with the bottom of the
cliff it exploded into a burst of Dames. Bill had
finally reached his goal.
Best Junior Entry
Gavin lnce Langmuir Writing Competition
STRONG. . . AND FREE
By A ndrew Boyd
l.cc came home by the same route that he used
ciery day, down the tunnel under the railway
bridge and through the black, dusty streets of
Chinatown. He had laboured many years to have a
home in this wonderful country called Canada. He
was happy. lf he had remained in his homeland, as
his brothers had, he would surely be dead by now.
Here they had doctors and hospitals. At home were
only disease and poverty. He had come over on a
rotten, crowded ship that always seemed on the
verge of abandoning itself to the great god Nep-
tune. His father had come over to America the
same way, to work upon those great railways that
travelled through the mountains. His father made
much money by doing this and was one of the few
lucky ones who managed to travel back to their
homeland. But he fostered the love of the West in
his children and the eldest child came to seek his
fortune in the same manner.
And now Lee had devoted his life to this young
country. His wife was a good, kind woman. His
daughter was the fairest maid in all of Chinatown
and was sure to marry well, bringing her parents
both honour and happiness. The gods had smiled
upon his life in the new land. However, a pall had
been cast over this good life. The men at work had
been silent, with the grim, set expressions of people
afraid of the next day. For a horrible thing had
happened. Last week the American naval base in a
place called Pearl Harbour had been bombed. The
United States had declared war on Japan. This
should mean nothing to any of the Chinese workers
in Vancouver, but the bigots from the wealthy
white areas of town saw no distinction among peo-
ple with mongol features. Only last week the bigots
called them "Chinks". Now they were all called
"laps", His windows had been broken by rocks
last night, and the white workers in his factory
would not sit beside a Chinaman now.
He sighed. There was very little that could be
done by his people. lf they protested this vandalism
to the police, they would simply be told to "stop
bothering decent white folk" as they had been told
many times before.
lle knew from his childhood that a country at
war was an irrational country and in these times,
racists could commit their animal acts and then
hide behind the flag. A man at thc factory had spit
upon Lee and his supervisor simply turned away.
This bothered him more than anything because a
nameless act can be ignored, but when an insult is
delivered to your face, pride is a bitter pill to
swallow. Lee had been through times like this
before, and the best thing to do was to be as un-
noticed as possible. When a man was in his home,
he could forget about the troubles outside his door.
But as he turned the corner onto his street, he
saw that this was not like the other times racism
had flared up. Outside his house were three, olive
drab army trucks A soldier with a gun was stand-
ing near his door, watched by the large crowd of
people that stood across the street. What could be
wrong? He quickened his pace as he saw his wife
and daughter being herded outside.
As he drew near to his house, the soldier with
the gun reached into his pocket and withdrew a
picture. He glanced at it as he scrutinized Lee's
face. "Hey Joe." I-Ie called to the soldier at the
door. "This is the one we're looking for." The
soldier swung his gun towards Lee as Joe came
down from the doorway and Lee in his confusion
took a step towards the soldier with the gun. "Not
so fast Jap," said the soldier. "Don't use any of
your spy tricks on me."
"Spy tricks? I don't understand what you
mean," said Lee as the soldier grabbed his arm.
Lee's wife broke away from the man holding her
and ran to him. "They think we're spies!" she said
"Spies?" said Lee, "I have been a Canadian
citizen for twenty years."
"We know your type," growled the soldier.
"Shut up and get in the truck."
As Lee was pushed in, he shouted: "Wait. My
home. Everything I own is in there!"
No reply came from the front. The man guard-
ing him sat with a stone face and would answer no
The journey went on for three hours, and when
they stopped, the sounds of other people could be
heard. The wailing of babies was intermingled with
the shouts of angry men. ln the distance a man was
screaming with rage. A single gunshot sounded and
then the voice stopped. Lee shivered, and huddled
with his family in the corner of the truck. The flap
at the rear of the truck was suddenly yanked back
as a man's head appeared. "Come on, come on."
He snapped. "Don't be shy. We have to send this
truck back for more."
"But . . . but l'm not Japanese," said Lee.
"Sure you aren't," said the main. "That's sshut
they all say."
"But where are we?" asked Lee.
"Y0u're in a place where you'll be safe for a
long time. Now get a move on."
As Lee climbed out of the truck, he saw hordes
of people milling around, large bare sheds and a
barbed wire fence patrolled by soldiers with
machine guns. The sudden realization of where he
was and what had happened to him came over Lee
like a blow. Mute horror etched itself on his face
Us hi' "hlNlWfCLl " lltis is tlie lree lurid tli.it l xtllllt'
IO? lt eauinot he real."
llie people were herded to the sheds ht soldiers.
"YOU will sleep non." sand at mice mer the
As l.ee curled up against liis ssile und daughter,
he thought to liiinsell' "lt is ti niglitmare. When l
awake it will be over. God, please let ii by 4,
Gavin Inee Langmuir Writing Competition
A DIALOGUE WITH THE S UBJECTI VE SELF
By Derek Christ
When all the world was high and it seemed as
though there was no stopping this colossal machine
of man from up-rooting both nature and God,
there came to me in my bedroom late one morning,
a man. This man, as l was to later discover, was
my subjective self, he was that which l lacked as a
child, being of an objective frame of mind then,
and all I was to become in the future. Although a
man of no great stature or prestige, he was entirely
human, and l, passing by, quivered in his midst.
My heart sped in the darkness as he spoke, and
after he had gone, or so it seemed at the moment, l
was silent in my subtle disposition. This is what he
"My friend, l have been walking upon the shore
as you may have felt, for you are one with me, and
there was a cold wind about. Tell me, do you
remember the shore?
"The shore, and l remember it well, is a fine line
. . . a line between that which is known and that
which is not. lt comes this simply. l remember
when both you and I were children upon the shore.
We would laugh, O' how we laughed . . . and
cried. lt is strange how one cries as a child.
Although there be no reason, a child cries with a
passion unleashed and this is good and could still
be good but for this. But the children cry no more.
l shan't speak of this now. It is all too quiet now
to enflame the heart over that which cannot be
changed. lt is of no consequence,
"And l have walked upon the hills, climbing to
the hazy summit O' but for better eyes, and in my
blindness have stumbled and fallen again into the
valleys, hands and legs outstretched in some vain
hope of catching a passing hold.
"The valleys were lush in their pleasantries and
one could drink of the stream as one wanted, and
lie beneath the shadow of the olive trees, that were
all lined up in their grove, but l thought not and
again began my walking.
"lt was there l came upon the sea monster,
Abendigo, that talks to you in your dreams. He
too in his thirst, had tasted of the stream and was
now resting in the shadow of a cyprus tree. for the
eye of God was hard upon him today. As we talk-
ed, he told me of his friends, the other sea
monsters . . . they had in their sorrow crawled . . .
returned to their birth, the sea. They had crossed
the line . . . but l shan't talk of that now for
already my heart weeps at the thought.
"Come and l shall show you where he is if he
too has not gone as the others."
And we went together, hand in hand to that
shadow beneath the cyprus tree, and as the man
had said and as I had dreamt, lay, rather despon-
dent, the last sea monster to grace the earth. And l
cried: l wept as a child for he was dying in his
shadow and his aloneness. And l cried for all the
others for they too had been destroyed by some
misconception. But he, for all his pain, did not cry,
nor moan as his body convulsed from the wounds,
now open to the eye of God. He only said but one
phrase in but half a whisper, and it was hard to
hear but l thought he said, "lt is of no conse-
. . . and tlten there was nothing . . .
The mam and I, we left the sea monster, Aben-
tligo, dying in the shadow where we had found him
and walked a little down the road then veering off
to the left into a great field of white poppies. Such
LI large field and nothing upon it but the white pop-
pies and all the while across the field, the man said
nothing. The poppies were of an impeccable beau-
ty. and sorrow came at the realization that I, just a
boy, was treading them down without a care. But
my thoughts moved quickly then to the man who
was in his silence making me very uneasy. I had
never before gone so long without talking to
another and the eye of God bore hard on both of
us in our wanderings.
The darkness came however as we entered the
forest "tangle tree" which is a title I found very
appropriate, a title whispered to me from a voice in
behind. I turned about quickly but the voice disap-
peared with nothing remaining to show as a cause.
Turning back again, I bumped into the man who
had stopped dead still in his tracks before a cold
"Prithee, my friend, listen to my words for they
are of old and afford the truth you seek.
"This here is the tower of my destruction and it
is here that my bones and charred sinews lay to
waste, but so much the better for now I am of
spirit and not mortal frame.
"Two years ago, after I had walked about
through the valley, for there is only one valley, and
after I had climbed the hazy slopes of the moun-
tain, for there is only one mountain, I walking in
my discontent came across the field of weeds,
which have since grown to white poppies, and I
came across this tower of antiquity and my heart
was in pain. I could not hide as the others had and
climbed to the tower top along a staircase that
spiralled into my memory, and in my silence, I sat
there for one hundred days and saw one thousand
hours of darkness.
"As prophesied, my darkness came soon and I
could not leave the tower for as I felt along the
walls, I came to no door. The tower had swallowed
me up and I in my peripatetic thoughts could not
resist. And my blindness raged and I felt the rats at
night . . . eating, gnawing at my eye balls and soon
they were gone. From the floor I took some light
dust in my hands and spat upon it and made putty
of it to fill the cavities where my eyes had been.
"Then came the sickness and disease. It was
evening tide and a flood of horrors came over me.
NI5 hands trembled and in my darkness I could do
nothing but hide as a child. Came morning tide
and it was all worse. Sweating that which I was
made to believe was my own blood, a fever of im-
ages infested my thoughts and by noon tide my
flesh began to peel off in shreds as I moved about.
I could sense the form of my ribs approaching the
fingers touch, fingers that in themselves were grow-
ing frail and would soon break off and fall to the
ground. And as I cried for my body and its melting
form, a great consummation swallowed me up and
I could not move. I burned without passion as a
log upon the fire burns, and the flames, they tore
at my already vanquished flesh till there was but
soot and splints of bones remaining. Then I too
cried as you cried for the sea monsters. I cried for
all the others and for the crimes they had not done
by my spirit went silent as the light returned.
"I wandered out of the room and down the
stairs out upon a glorious day under the eye of
God, but all was not as I had left it but one hun-
dred days ago.
"The grasses and the tangle trees were not about
as beforeg all that remained was rock, one large
and flat rock bounded by only sky and sea. I was
upon an Isle and far from my familiar shore.
"The rest is of no consequence for my only ac-
tions were those of the return to the shore where
we had played as children.
"After my return from the isle and from the
cold tower, I walked again to the cyprus tree where
Abendigo, the sea monster had been lying but he
was nowhere to be found. I feared his destruction
then. Beneath the tree however was a large leather
bound book and as I glanced over the hand written
pages I saw that it was his book and that he had
written it. On the front, the title read faintly, a
utopian dream. "
This is all the man said to me that night but he
did leave me with a thought, that being the thought
of Abendigo. In my hands he lay a utopian dream
and was gone. In my darkness he talks to me but
has not come again as such over the years.
The next day I woke and had my breakfast
before taking the school bus to the institution of
my distrust. With Abendigo's book in hand I
floated through the day and through the year, and
until I had finished a utopian dream I did not, I
could not, speak as all the others that I noticed
were still hanging about in the half lit hallways
talking love in broken words.
Gavin Ince Langmuir Writing Competition
By Ian Whan Tong
lt is very easy to get confused today when learn-
ing about various systems of government. Political
activists and theorists spring out of nowhere every-
day. They come out with rather radical ideas about
the "meaning of life" or claim that God appeared
to them in a dream. However, Karl Marx was a lit'
tle more serious, and his effect upon the world was
Born a Jew in Germany, Karl Marx became a
Protestant and lived in England for most of his
life. He lived in the mid l800's, just after the start
of the lndustrial Revolution. lt was this process
towards mechanization which gave Marx most of
One should note however, that Marx's
philosophies were not his own. He drew upon the
ideas of others like Hegel, Engles, Craig, Smith,
and Nietzsche. But this is not of great consequence,
for Marx put these ideas together, like an editor,
and promoted them in one, neat "package"
What Karl Marx saw were the "evils of the ln-
dustrial Revolution". He saw the rapid transition
from hand craft industries to ones which were fac-
tory and machine oriented. Where there had been
skilled craftsmen running their own independent
businesses, there was now a semi-automated in-
dustrial factory which required only unskilled
labour to keep it running. Marx saw that these fac-
tories were the property of Capitalists who were
out solely for their own personal gain. They cared
not for the conditions of their workers. There was
no sanitation, no safety, no minimum wage or age,
no bargaining power. The Capitalists were ex-
ploiting the workers, they were greedy and hoarded
the wealth and they held the political vote. The
workers, in essence, were only there for Capitalists'
Marx then reasoned that man's materialistic and
acquisitive desires for ever more wealth were caus-
ed by an inequality of classes, between the
bourgeoisie and the proletariat, between the
"haves" and the "have-nots". The rich Capitalists,
the "haves", were acquisitive because they wanted
to maintain the status quo, to retain their wealth.
The workers, the "have-nots", were acquisitive
because they wanted to better their lot. Thus con-
cluded Marx, if there existed a state of equality in
which there was no division between the classes,
there would be no reason for men to be acquisitive.
Men would then be able to deal with religion,
politics, philosophy - the more thought provoking
ideas - whereas in a capitalist society he was essen-
tially concerned only with his possessions. This
classless society he put under the banner of "Com-
He published many of his theories and ideas in
the Communist Manifesto and Das Kupilal. Under
Communism, he said wealth would be distributed
"from each according to his ability, to each
according to his need." There would be equal work
for equal pay. This was Marx's "utopia"
He propounded that the Capitalists would con-
tinue to exploit the workers. They would grow
richer and richer while raping the proletariat, and
their numbers would decrease and decrease. The
workers would then unite, and have a violent
revolution which would overthrow the oppressors.
"Workers of the world unite! You have nothing to
lose but your chains!" is a common slogan used by
Marx. This revolution would then lead to a tem-
porary dictatorship by the leaders of the revolt.
This form of rule would then disappear and the
"Dictatorship of the Proletariat" would prevail.
The "perfect" world would be here.
The effect that these theories had was immense.
The Capitalists, upon hearing these radical ideas,
made some concessions. To protect most of their
loot, they gave something back to the workers. The
bourgeoisie were scared of losing all in a violent
revolution, so they reduced the working hours of
the labourers, increased their wages, provided some
safety, imposed a minimum age, provided some
sanitation, and gave them some bargaining power.
The Capitalists, though for selfish ends, improved
the lot of the workers. The sweeping changes pro-
posed by Communism modified existing conditions
considerably. Many will argue that true Com-
munism as Marx outlined it does not exist, has
never existed, and never will exist. They are pro
bably correct, but the point is that that is irrele-
vant. The ideals behind Communism forced the
Capitalists to concede some basic principles, most
of which we consider to be basic rights today.
Most of the social programmes today stem from
the ideals of Marxist Communism. We owe such
things as Unemployment Insurance, Social Securi-
ty, Welfare, Unionizcd Labour, a free educational
system, as well as a progressive, graduated, income
tax plan to Marx. We often take much of what we
ltaxc now for granted, thanks to him.
Marx deserves credit in one other area.
t'apitalism is essentially a socio-economic system
which looks out for the individual, which puts
"nie" ahead of everyone else. It is a selfish,
greedy, system. Communism, on the other hand, is
a socio-economic system which looks after all peo-
ple, the society. "From each according to his abili-
ty, to each according to his need" is its motto. It is
an unselfish system, one in which one is concerned
about the welfare of all.
This very idealistic state has given us an alter-
native. We hold this as a sort of paragon. Though
we may never fully achieve it, it is up to man to
work towards the goal. It is this type of kindness,
unselfishness, and giving which will make our
society a better and more humane organization,
and give more of a meaning and direction to man's
life. This part of Marxist philosophy has often
been linked to that of Christianity, not in the
theological sense, but in moral and ethical terms. lf
everyone cared enough, if everyone shared enough,
everyone would have enough.
By no means is Marx faultless. He believed that
all events in the world have an economic cause on-
ly. He presumed that to people, money was the
most important if not only factor. History has
proved him wrong, particularly the two world
wars. Many of his writings are ambiguous, and
subsequently were adopted by others for their own
evil purposes. Stalin terrorized the Hungarians and
other Balkans in the name of Marx's Communism.
But Marx was dead, and it was not his ideas which
were all wrong, but Stalin himself. Stalin was cor-
rupted by the power he found he had. Marx also
speculated that after the temporary dictatorship of
the people, there would be no reason for there to
be a government. lt is highly unreasonable to ex-
pect any society to run without a government, let
alone expect those in power to resign their authori-
ty. Also, Marx never speculated that a "new mid-
dle class" would be born. He expected his violent
resolution to take place in England, birthplace of
the Industrial Revolution. Instead, this new class
arose, which took advantage of the concessions
made to them by the Capitalists. So too, the over-
throw was never even close to starting in England,
but instead, it found a foot-hold in the least likely
of allplaces, Russia.
Yes, it is true that Marx was not right about
exerything he said. He made many mistakes, and
can be blamed for some of the world's problems.
But he had penetrating effect on the very corrupt
and exploitative Capitalist system of the l800's.
Karl Marx is the champion of all workers in the
world. He has given us a high ideal for which we
must strive. We feel the effects of his philosophies
every day, even now, in the twentieth century.
First Prize Essay
Gavin lnce Langmuir Writing Competition
THE DISA RMA MEN T FA LLA C Y
By Andrew Lawler
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE TO THE PUBLIC:
DATED: WASHINGTON - APRIL l6TH, l984
Today, the deployment of nuclear weapons is the
topic of an inordinate number of newspaper ar-
ticles across the globe. The Earth is divided by
idealistic barriers, and it is essential that the people
of the planet know the truth about the situation.
They should be told the facts, undistorted by any
ln America today, the press, which used to be
the backbone of Democracy, has horribly distorted
the facts. Instead of reporting the news to the peo-
ple, it has in fact, made the news. lt has convinced
millions of Americans that nuclear weapons are
dangerous and should be shelved.
The media has made the public believe that there
are millions of people worldwide who wish global
nuclear disarmament. There are countless articles
on riots and protests in Europe. ln reality, these
protests did not, and, in fact could not, occur. A
recent, unbiassed study done by the War Council
of the Pentagon showed undeniably that 99.9010 of
those polled agreed that the exponential stockpiling
of nuclear weapons over an indefinite period was
the only way to preserve world peace. From un-
questionable statistics such as these, it's obvious
that our only recource is to hold the sword of
Damocles over the enemy, and keep the balance of
power on Earth.
The media supports its demilitarizing stance by
trying to argue, logically, that peace cannot be
achieved through weapons of destruction. It is true
that this sounds logical, but man is not a logical
being. The United States Army, Navy and Air
Force realize this, and hasten to point out that,
although obliterating the enemy if he tries to
obliterate us does not bring world peace, it
definitely brings a feeling of satisfaction. There is a
sense of pride in knowing that you have vaporized
Moscow thirty-five times while the Russians have
only destroyed Washington twenty-nine times. lt is
this sense of pride which has kept the American
way alive throughout its two hundred year-long
Creeping Communism is most likely the main
source of this media distortion. The Russians are,
unfortunately, everywhere in our society. These un-
Americans, through media control, managed lo
convince us, years ago, that Senator McCarthy was
a fanatical witch-burner. ln reality, he was only
supporting Democracy and trying to preserve the
freedom of the average red-blooded American. He
was only one of the many victims of the Great
Communist Propaganda Plot, which is still in ex-
istence today. The Communists are a group of
back-stabbing, treacherous, murderous sadists. The
only way to fight these inhumane warmongers is to
disregard all arms negotiations and treaties made
with the Soviet Union, and blow them off the face
of the Earth while they have their guard down.
What this country needs is a good bloodbath to get
our "Peacenik" adults and decadent youth back in
line and fighting for Old Glory.
If we are to insure that America's heritage is
passed on from generation to generation, we must
inform the people of this great land of the horrid
Communist Threat. Americans must be prevented
from visiting eastern bloc countries in order to
keep their outlook pure and undistorted by first-
hand experiences with Communists. The Pentagon
must have utter control over the media so that true
freedom of the press can be preserved. No longer
must the masses of the United States of America be
tricked into thinking that peace can be achieved by
disarmament. Hopefully, through the sort of clear,
equivocal treatment of the situation given by this
essay, America will see the Truth, and come to its
senses. Our President needs one hundred percent
support in his heroic endeavour to preserve
Western Democracy and to liberate the world from
the yoke of oppression. Let Truth. Justice, and
Galvin A. Kanonphoder.
Undersecretary, United States
Ministry of Peace and Truth
tformerly the War Propaganda
Second Prize Essay
Gavin lnce Langmuir Writing Competititm
A DIFFERENTLOOK A T Q AR TERS
By Owen O,Callaghan
.-Xt T.C.S. where every little boy is so well be-
haved, it is rare that punishment has to be en-
forced. However, like any other institution in the
world, there are a few "bad apples". At T.C.S.
when at circumstance occurs where punishment is
required. quarters are employed. The standard is
four quarters. No, I don't mean that they give you
a dollar. Four quarters is ten laps around campus.
One lap around campus is about one thousand
metres or one kilometre.
Offenses such as skipping chapel or breakfast get
four quarters, and for skipping job program or for
being late for class you get two quarters.
Many people find quarters "a real drag" or a
waste of time. I myself feel that running quarters is
a wonderful experience which all T.C.S. boys
On Monday and Thursday afternoons these
forms of punishment are run. There is a list posted
in the old classroom block and as students walk by,
they check to see if their names are on it. I sprint
up, fight my way through the crowd and hope that
I am one of the honoured few to have their names
upon such a prestigious list. Should one have this
honour bestowed upon him, he reports to the park-
ing area outside the chapel and joins the congrega-
tion ofthe other so-honoured few.
Once one's name has been read off he may com-
mence his scenic trek around campus.
I begin my running by the front of Bethune
House, where cheerful fans are waving me on.
About a hundred yards further up I pass Osler
Hall. There l ponder over all the delicious meals
that I have partaken of in this hall. I can hear my
stomach whine with craving as I think of the
gourmet hamburgers we just had for lunch that
As I jog around the library, I see the Head-
master and all the secretaries waving me on. The
secretaries are shaking and screaming in delight as
they see me go by.
I now approach the tennis courts where there is
usually at gruclling tennis match in progress. At this
point of my venture, I can take a small rest and
watch a bit of tennis. Some of the skill shown here
is second only to that at Wimbledon.
Two hundred yards further up the way I pass
Boulden House. This is a very sentimental moment
for any student who went through Boulden House.
As I pass this area, I also pull up my chest and flex
my muscles for there is a chance that Mrs. Papp
might be observing me from her window.
As I jog up Deblaquire Street, I look to the right
and get a beautiful view of Port Hope. This really
touches my heart. It is such a small beautiful town.
As I come to the Tuck Shop, I usually stop and
buy some food and watch a little cricket. After
watching a little cricket I pass a "league" baseball
game. This is where you play if you ever want to
get drafted into the major leagues.
After this I pass the rink where I see a few
students who are supposedly going to "Ma's and
Pa's", but are really going for a "smoke". Who
knows? Maybe next week they will be honoured
with eight and one, and then we can all jog
Passing Ketchum House always gives me a good
As I enter the final stretch of my route I pass the
chapel. As I pass by here, religion always strikes
my soul. I instantly stop and say a prayer in a hope
that I might be fortunate enough to run quarters
again next week.
I then come to the finish of my first lap. My
fans go wild as I begin my second lap. This is even
more thrilling than the first lap.
In the end, I finish my ten laps feeling healthier
and rejuvenated. I feel great.
I think quarters are one of the best benefits
T.C.S. has to offer to the student.
Running quarters is definitely a wonderful thrill
which every T.C.S. student should have the oppor-
tunity to experience.
Gavin lnce Langmuir Writing Competition
THE PERFE C TI ONIS T
By Dave Wilson
Perfectionists are not perfect, and they musn't be
confused with those who think themselves to be
perfect. The perfectionist is one who strives for
perfection, and usually gets himself tied in a sheet-
bend doing so. Perfectionists are notorious for
their procrastination. They are also perpetual list
makers, and they detest disorganization. One
would likely find a perfectionist searching ruthless-
ly through piles of paper for his list of things he
ought to do.
Perfectionists are by nature procrastinators. One
would expect that someone who strives for perfec-
tion wouldn't prevent himself from achieving his
goal by procrastinating: but, the perfectionist does.
An example of this is the student who sits down at
his desk and tells himself that he ought to start that
history essay that's due the next day. Then he says
to himself, "No, l can't write an essay now. l'm
not in the right mood. Not only that, but this desk
is an utter catastrophe. Those books are two and a
half inches out of place. Good God, my list is in
the wrong order! l'll have to make another one."
Though the perfectionist puts things off, he
always gets them done on time. Hence, anything
done by a perfectionist is started at the last minute
and finished at the last second. His passion for
organization leads him to procrastination. One
notes that it is silly to subject oneself to this un-
necessary pressureg but, if you question the perfec-
tionist about this, he will tell you than he works
best under pressure. The truth is than he only
works under this last minute pressure. Since it is
the only time he does work, it is inevitable than the
perfectionist's best works ure done under pressure.
So, it is only natural for at perfectionist to say. "I
work best under pressure."
Because of their nature, perfcetionists get
themselves into the worst of predicamcnts. This is
best exemplified by the perfectionist getting himself
to bed. Before he gets into his bed, he spends at
least half an hour straightening it up. When he
finally gets into bed, the perfectionist searches for
the best sleeping position. After he has found the
desired position, the perfectionist feels that his bed
is messy because of all the tossing and turning he
has been doing. So, he gets up and makes his bed
again. This process repeats itself until the perfec-
tionist has worn himself out. Content, the perfec-
tionist drifts to sleep, with dreams of organizing
the entire world.
Though the perfectionist is a procrastinator, he is
far from lazy. ln fact he works very hard at some
things. lf only he could organize what he works at:
but, we must remember that nobody is perfect. not
even the perfectionist.
Gavin lnee Langmuir Writing Competition
THE S WORDSMAN OF G WYNNFEDD
By Jonatlzcm Downs
ln ancient days of yore,
When men were true and bold,
Two comrades fair were there,
Whose tale shall now be told.
By blackened Caerdydd rocks,
And frothing ocean's spray,
And sandy beaches' dunes
That still remain today,
A Kingdom fair there was,
Whose King lives on in fame
With men of stout proud heartg
On him there was no shatne.
The name of their great King,
Inscribed on hearts, on minds,
Was David of Gwynnfedd,
Through Celtic souls it winds.
This David was well-loved
Throughout the land complete,
His soul, all knew, was pure,
And gifts came to his feet.
ln woods, one day, alone,
Atop his dappled steed,
Rode David without sword:
Yea, true, a foolish deed.
In woods the thieves did lurk
And striking in the mist,
Of victims, traces were,
From out the leafy screens
A group of three large men
At David dared to leap:
For help he could not send.
With sword on high, one man
Did snatch at David's steed,
The other men the purse
from David cut with speed.
The King did fight with force
But unarmed w as the liege -
Still he struck out bravely -
'Till os er was the siege.
When all seemed truly lost,
The King did hear a sound.
"Great Gods!" Thought he, "A horse -
A-thund'ring o'er the ground!"
And then the thieves looked up -
They heard the fright'ning noise -
They cared not what it wasg
For murder they did poise.
A steed as black as jet
Came hurtling into view,
Atop the hellish beast,
A knight, to David, new,
Had roaring from his lungs
A scream that chilled the bloodg
The thieves did try to flee,
But slid they through the mud.
The knight, all clad in white,
Did swing into the fray
Until his blade was dulled
With thieves' bright crimson spray.
The knight, he hacked and hewed,
'Till all the thieves were dead,
He sheathed his mighty sword,
The breath rasped from his head.
The threat to David o'er,
The woods were like a tomb,
As dead, the birds sang not,
Nor beasts lowed in the gloom.
All noise had ceased to beg
The mist swirled at their feet,
The knight looked at the King,
As shifted he his seat.
"lt would be good to know,"
The knight gasped, on his beast,
"Who rides through woods unarmed -
For thieves a golden feast."
"King David of Gwynnfeddf'
Smiled David there and then,
"You saved my life, good knight-
l thank thee to no end."
The knight, still on black steed,
Bespattered with men's blood,
Looked skyward, deep in thought,
And chewed his mental cud:
"It's been awhile since I
A King have saved outright.
Ah well, ye'Il pay me not-
I hope l'II eat this night."
The lighter coughed aloud,
And reined he in his horse:
He turned to ride away,
For home he set his course.
"Please wait," said David then,
"A name have you, Sir Knight?
Upon which I may call
Ife'er I meet such plight?"
The swordsman laughed aloud,
And smiling he did say,
"Brave King, I am no "Knight"g
I earn a fighter's pay. . !
"And as for name, I have
But naught save Rhonddar true,
I am, my King, a lance,
Who's paid by men like you . ."
King David of Gwynnfedd
Removed his royal flash
And held it to the sky,
"With foes of mine you'lI clash . .
"Wouldst take my flash on high,
And bear it like a Knight?
And I shall pay thee well,
Thy first task is this night."
The swordsman swallowed hard
For ne'er before had he
The honour to become
A Knight of royalty.
The King did from his neck
A shining medal take.
He smiled and spoke these words:
"With this I do thee make
"Protector ol' the reultn,
And I do duh thee too,
Sir Rhonddar ol' Liwynttfedd -
Be bold as thy name true.
Sir Rhonddar gasped in awe,
And mumbled words aloud.
"What type ol' King does this?
I float here on a cloud. .
The King smiled wide and said.
"Come down from thy black steed
And stand before your King -
Remember I thy deed."
The Knight came down and paced
Towards the upright King.
He knelt and kissed the hand
That 'fore him wore the ring.
"My liege," Sir Rhonddar said,
"In fill you've paid, but pray-
The task - my first- is what?
I'll start without delay!"
"Thy task, my friend, is this-
But first, stand on thy feet-
You must away with me
And dine on wine and meat!"
"Yea verily, my liege!"
Sir Rhonddar laughed aloud,
"I must be floating still-
Upon this royal cloud . .
From that day forth, the King
Could never e'er be found
Without the fearless Knight
On hand to aid the Crown.
In battles grave, the King
Advice of Rhonddar asked
The mighty Knight was ne'er
ln battle skill surpassed.
The time soon came when King
Did DOI command his men
Sir Rhonddar did the work
He passed on all his ken.
The King's tight arm, with which
He used to wield his sword
Soon withered 'way and he
Himself again ne'er warred.
Sir Rhonddar loved his King
With all his mind and soul
And soon to him he said,
"My liege! Regain control!"
"Of whom?" replied the King
"For you are still with me,
I feel, therefore, no fear
From any enemy."
"My liege - of you!'! He cried,
"Immortal I am not!
And soon I fear I'll die
Without me you'll be caught."
"Brave Rhonddar," said the King,
"My foes l leave to you,
For nowhere in this land
ls there a knight as true . .
My battles - fight, my Knight!
It is your chosen craftg
Whilst Kingly deeds I do
I need not touch a haft."
The King did have his way
And Rhonddar still did fight,
With force and fortitude
Until that fateful night,
When Wessex's King attackedg
For hours swung the Knight
His fearsome battle-axeg
Until, fatigued, "I smite
"No soldiers more, l'm done!
My form on pain's black rack
Doth lie- I can't go on. . . ll
Then arrows pierced his back.
"Sir Rhonddar's down! Retreat!"
Cried all King David's men,
"To palace - fly! We must
Our way to David wend!"
King David was athrown
A-gnashing at his nails,
"Sir Rhonddar - any news?
Of vict'ry smell the dales!"
As David thought aloud
A bloodied Knight burst in -
"Sir Rhonddar's dead, my King!
I doubt we now shall win!"
The King looked up with fear,
"How can we now go on?
My gallant friend is dead
The Realm shall soon be gone . . .
"My King," the Knight did say,
"You must command the men -
Obey you they shall do
For steed you must now send!"
King David cried, "But wait!
I'd know not what to do!
Sir Rhonddar was my ward -
My blade is not as true. ."
"My liege," the Knight did shriek
"Your men are dying fast
You must draw forth your sword
To aid the men that last . . !"
The King drew forth his blade
The mighty sword did glide
From out its sheath, he cried:
"To horse! 'Tis time to ride!"
The battle soon was found
And David's men rejoiced
When saw they David's steed
His banner they did hoist.
The King of Wessex stood
Atop a tiny mound
As dawn broke forth he cried:
"My men - keep hold your ground'
King David to himself
Sent forth a solemn prayer:
"Oh Rhonddar, friend, ride forth
Upon thy fearsome mare
And help me rid the land
Of all these Wessex beasts
Who'd kill me in my bed
And in our halls dare feast . ."
And then King David felt
The strength and battle-ken
Of Rhonddar pass him through
And wisely did he then
Direct the fight at last,
And Wessex' King did cry
"My Knights! They routed be!
At least the King shall die!"
The Wessex King did leap
At David with his sword,
And David fell to ground,
"I go now to the Lord .
"l've lost my only blade. .!"
King David did exclaim
The King of Wessex raised
His sword on high and aimed .
"Sir Rhonddar of Gwynnfedd . . .
l come to meet you now -"
Said David as the sword
Was aimed for his brow.
And all seemed truly lost
But David heard no sound
'Till then - yes, true - " A horse!
A-thund'ring o'er the ground!
A steed as black as jet
Came hurtling into view
lts eyes were all of red
With Hell's dark crimson dew.
Astride the snorting beast,
Sir Rhonddar ofGwynnfedd
Raised his glowing blade
And hacked the foe to death.
The Knights ol' Wessex stopped
And sam the ghostly Knight
Who sill atop his mare,
A grisly liriglit'ning sight.
They lled with speed and then
King Dasid's men all cheered
But Rhonddar turned to go
I-'or home his steed he steered.
King Dax id watched the Knight
As rode he to the wood,
"My task is done, my King -
l've done all that I could .
By blackened Caerdydd rocks,
And frothing ocean's spray,
And sandy beaches' dunes
That still remain today,
The men do still tell tales
To those who like the wood,
Of David and the Knight
Who "did all that he could".
They know not what is true:
lf Rhonddar was struck down
Or if he merely shammed,
To galvanize the crown.
But still the stories go
Of David and his Knight,
The swordsman ol' Gwynnfcdd
Whose mare still rides by night
By Dave Wilson
Icarus, a man so bold
To spread his giant wings of gold
On high he soared, above the trees
And melted down into the seas
He touched the clouds, surmounting air
He touched the sun. and found despair
Gavin lnce Langmuir Writing Competition
JUSTFOR TODA Y
JUST FOR TODAY ' I will live through the next
twelve hours and try not to tackle all life's problems
JUST I-'OR TODAY - I will improve my mind. I will
learn something useful. I will read something that
requires effort, thought, and concentration.
JUST I-'OR TODAY - I will be agreeable. I will look
my best, speak in a well modulated voice, be cour-
teous and considerate.
JUST FOR TODAY - I will not find fault with
friend, relative, or colleague. I will not try to change
or improve anyone but myself.
JUST FOR TODAY - I will have a program, I might
not follow it exactly, but I will have it. I will save
myself from two enemies - hurry-scurry and in-
NE WR ULE IN ROME
By Chris O'Brien
JUST FOR TODAY - I will exercise my character in
three ways. l will do a good deed and keep it a secret.
Ifanyone finds out, it will not count.
JUST FOR TODAY - I will do two things I don't
want to do, just for the exercise.
JUST FOR TODAY - I will be unafraid. Especially
will I be unafraid to enjoy what is beautiful and
believe that as I give to the world, the world will give
Onwards to Rome, O mighty men The ghosts keep marching by
Line in line Never batting a faded eye
Feet with feet. At the street lights and skyrises
Banners saluting And passing cars.
Harsh northern winds. These ancient ghosts keep marching by
Hear a singular beat Onwards, forever, to Rome
As leather soles, In the mist of past history
Broadswords in sheaths,
Upon chariots and shields.
Pomp and glory meet them at the gates.
Come home victorious
O mighty men
Of forgotten Rotne.
Gavin lnce Langmuir Writing Competition
Haclt Row: l.D,l.. Daxiesg l'.C,L. Barnesg SA. Kayg R.B. CartWrightg D. Paszekg EM. Yatesg D.M. Kellyg R.W.l.. Lawsong G.M. Rees:
S..l. Randg D.Nl.A. Huhbelg SP. Wigleg Gal, Cape. Middle Row: The Headmasterg Mr. Campbell tcoachlg D.W. Buckland tlvlgmp C.C.
Qolangelog ul . Tommy tfklgrlg JL. Gibbardg TG, Wellsg D.F. King: W.A.S. Hylandg LW. Collombing C.P.H. Wilson: RA. Rolstong
Pll. l-allerg T.C.Nl. lflmt: C.K..l. Campbell: Mr. Hargraft tcoacltl: MA. Finlayson. FFUIZI Row: P.C, Darrigol N..l. Fleming-Wood
N0 Big "L " for These Bears!
The annual September to November parade of
headbanging and knee-twisting in the pursuit of
pigskin ended in true Bigside fashion after too many
second place finishes. Loaded with talent, including
SIX distinction winners, the white-clad, plastic-
armonrcd Bears of destruction took to the field most
Saturdays ready to mangle tin the second half, that
is.l The first half was used to aggravate our coaches.
The defence w'asn't interested in allowing points
scored. They also weren't impressed with letting
running-backs get big yardage. While short-necked
linehaclsers hurried up on re-entry and Italians
roamed in search of some legs to grab hold of, the
solid defence managed to win most of our games.
Un: passorientetl offence of Air Hargraft was
always exciting lu watch. but the precision single-
wing plays really helped out in those moments when
the Qli coultln'i get away from being hugged to the
ground. We managed to score enough points when
we put our minds to it. The bench strength was
unbeatable and replacements were usually as good as
the starters. Our spirit was far above normal, which
made for some lively nine-thirty-ones. But our
greatest moment came at UCC when we proved to
hundreds of people that when the pressure was on,
the clock was experiencing a time warp, and UCC
was driving, we truly were the best football team in
the ISAA. We are the champions! !!
'No dear, stay in the
I' stands, I can handle
W If lmfuwu' 'HHH lwp IMI! RAHJ mm
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MIDDLESIDE FOOTBALL Not This Time
tk IIIII Xlttlcnnanz R..IX, Hillg Nl,H.S. Southeyi EA. Gigtiereg CD. de
tx I Muni. D.If..AX. XNVIINOIIQ QLD, Owen: .Ilirldlc Rnw: ,l.lXl.
L lllalllkt IXI II D E bent: NI.D. Gordon: IRQ. Hopkinsg IRAC. Kostuikg
I N Nortniusg SR. Citillaglicrg NI. Weerzisiriglicg S.TXI.W. Kriterg NIS,
I lfitnl I I Stillit in P DLI. Steel: D..IX. l.t1neQ TCI. Richardson: .l.L. HarristMgr.I1
IJ I X Rtlinnin Xlr Burns lCozichIg Nl, Harilaitl. Frmir Row: XX, Patrick: Cul.
sI.l1 Il. Norman lCapt.I3 D.A.F. Robertson IA
rrntt I R Rtillx litfwmt' Elw: Broun tNlascotIg Nlr, Hill tCoachIg H. Stuhlmanng
D CI IiurisqN.R.C.Strube1I'.S.Kontgtk.
ll Ill I I' I titlcg XB I yung D.R. Nlclaigg .l.Nl. Vlarrcn, C ,,l.S.
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Il I I ll XI X I I IX rl I. Xl ll.lXtlCll t-Xssmg XII. ittnn. lnml RIIII-5 RL.
III Xlf Xl ll III
Middleside this year was definitely a
team of Dudes who remained spirit-
filled to the end. Perhaps the strongest
and most prominent part of the team
were the three new-boy linebackers,
lVIacLennan, Patrick, and Strube.
These three certainly were responsible
for casually wasting any opponent
threatening Trinity territory. The
offense adopted the philosophy of
running the same play until it hadn't a
chance of working anymore and in this
way found that the capable running
abilities of Hill and Wilson almost
unceasingly broke through any
defence. The administrative staff of
Mr. Burns and Mr. Hill and the
managers who so kindly donated their
time to help out the Dudes, deserve to
be thanked for a most successful
season in which Trinity ranked second
in the league.
Littleside Football had a great
season this year, continuing the
standard set by last year's Under-15
team. Going unscored upon until the
U.C.C. game, we unfortunately lost
that match. We never lost again and
claimed the I.S.A.A. championship.
The offence got us touchdowns when
we needed them land even when we
didn'tI, and the defence stopped the
other teams again and again. Thanks
to Mr. Phillips, Mr. Bunner, and Doug
Ross for the season. Look out,
Bigside! Here we come!
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Npnrlingg I X ll. Xlcxamlcrg L D. I cllsg Nlli. Berry, Nlr. Collot d'hscurX tfoachlg Mr.
I orxX,1ttllco.tcIiI. ll'1lllfRllIl" IDS. Iir1clgu.ltcrg l'.Ia Pinkerton: SC. Liill tX'tce Ca
ll.Xl Xl licrrx tl .llVI.I, KID. Q .1rgilIgL.N IxcinpcgfXl.l. New-alto.
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I 1 N 'I-Iv.-" II Ilrgg
A Rebuilding Year
A brand new coach, a warfaring
assistant, an inexperienced band of
rookies, and one or two veterans are
not the classic ingredients of a
championship team. But this team, at
times, played with the skill of the best
in the league, to which their comeback
against UCC attests. This brilliance
gave out to inconsistency however, and
the team could manage no better than
third in their division. lt is a tribute
that such a young group could be
moulded into a competitive team in so
short a time. The future looks bright,
what with this year's rookies and
graduates from Middleside. Champs
Project: World Cup
The Middleside scoring machine
operated with blazing efficiency
pounding balls past helplessly
sprawling opposition goalkeepers in
their triumphant rise to the ISAA
crown. After losing to Italy in a World
Cup exhibition match, this team had
high hopes. Nobody stood in their way
because they knew that mud and cleats
would be the result. Captain Carradine
and the boys possessed remarkable
confidence in themselves and this led to
victory in the few close games they
had. The expected and inevitable right
to call themselves champions reflects
on the dedication of every team
member. The 1983 team has been
referred to as the finest Middleside
team in eight years.
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A Solid Effort
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F ull Blgslde
S C Gill
Nl I Ne-ta aho
T E Pinkerton
Nl B Berry
D S Armstrong
D N1 Nl Berry
C X Carradine
l 'it Glvson
. . Hirtlaniptdts
'. , Hopps
. .,. Kel y
', '. . ent '
sc: .-XL. Letten tLapt.l1 8.5, 5ChXNLil'llI RAIL-.
Ci R S Nlaingot
P J Nayarro
A H Schmitz
D C Worsley
E xlru Wlrldleslde
R J Trestratl
J F Ci Futhey
D M Hopkins
D Li N1 Jemmett
lx G McDonald
S A Morris
0 Nl O Callaghan
R R I Pinkerton
A VA RMidable Year
This was a great season for us. We
all enjoyed playing for the team and
produced some great results due to Mr.
Stevens' coaching. We began the
season not quite as well as expected.
We didn't know each other's names
and we were often in the wrong
position. We had a good goalkeeper in
Andrew Sweeny and two sound
defencemen in Oliver Sweatman and
Andrew Stratford. Two good wings,
Mike Ashton and Mike Blakely, who
eventually broke his wrist and was ably
replaced by Tim Frisby, contributed
greatly to the team. Thanks to
everyone for an all round fun season.
D Ci Hildebrandt
R W Rowe
I D eal
M C Walker
P W Van Eybergen
A P G Sweeny
C IW Kime
J P Morse
R M G Stevens
lx M Coughlan
A C Letten
M C Ashton
O P Sweatman
S M Sweatman
CN. Kempe ,l.A.F. Heyland A.F. Stratford
C.D. ' ' .t . ' J . '. .
,,f . ' V I . . . I . N- S
NJ X 1 z . A r 1 ' '
Xl l l .
C I H l . htr Dex
Huck Ruu'.',l.5,DtmttxlXkktltglltfk.l.tulet1Nlll Ntnallg l'.,X, Rtnnlntllg l l .L Nexlmltl, I t lltll, I ll lli.t.i.lln.i 1.1 N lla.-t,
.l.l,Nl.LonnellglrtwrtlRfm1' XMI. l'lltwttlXlgt,lg lx X levi Xl,X trtvwrtiatig lx X l.tt.llt,1 t linll. l Rttltttt l X Il.t:,,tl Hit t ll
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L-tr.tttd.l .N.Otntetod1Nlr. lledneylk tvaelilg llte lle.tdtn.txter li inte
Rohertx who trained it ith the team .ind plaeed wetwtttl
Good Prospecfsfor .tt Ol-SMX. We dtdn't urn .my taeex, lint ite did heat
HCC' on at len oeeatxtottw. lhe ll N llatttetk klt--ttld
hztxe xxon the ISXVX, httt lot wine tt-.tk-ft: the ':.tnt
had at poor xlioxxtiig. lfteiylmtlt ritipit-it-tl .t ltvt, .md
The Harrier team was brand new this year at ICS.
We started from a disadvantage iti all our raeex. Ninee
it takes seteral seasom ol' racing experienee lor at
runner to become really eompetitixe. But in at len
years, with the high standard ot' eoaehing and the
dexotion which ix going into thix neu exent. IIS
should be a major eontender in eroweottntry rttn-
ning in Ontario. Cross-country rttnning detnttndx tt
great deal ol' dedication and a lot ol' hard work. All
ol' the members ot' the team it ere exeeptional in thix
regard. Long hard training rttnx in hot xttn, rain.
snow. mud. and freezing temperatttrex xeemed to knit
the team exer more tightly together. llie work wax
hard, but looking baek it was a lot ol' lun. lhere wax
the TCS Harrier meet. with itx lillily' loot hill eoxeted
in ankle-deep rnttd. There was llolthfx unique
approach to eaxual drew, Chrix Bttll'x toiee. and
Jamie Broadhurxtk ability to wear -Xrgyle elothek
almost exeryxsltere, .-Xnd ol' course, there wax lammy
had a ehanee to p.ttt1eip.tte in .t tletiiatidtitc .mtl
bring home many IN X X xtetuttex tn the ttttnte. IW?
wax an Ltttspietottx xtatt to .t team that .tddx git-.ttlx to
e wlioolK kpotttng ltle.
irtltxxhile xport. It N llatttetx xlttitrld he .thle tt-
D S Nlcl ttltlcn N H -Xrmxtron P S C tbxon X Nl Li Bcllltaptt S C1 lxonopc x
Off to a Great Start
Truly the surprise ot' the tall term, IIS newes wt
'int' xporting endeavours marched to t e
xolleyball championxhip ot' the known world in its
inaugural xeason amid controversy. Although we had
the bext xeayon record we lost in the tournament
tinal to a team we had beaten previously in a con
'nc' Q manner, None he ess Linder N r. Hay'S
cage thnx team certainly played with etlicie
ant kill. A young team with the definite possi iity
r c int, ix chunpions, this tc H11 kept the
poxttion eating leather for the entire season. Good
ytcatly playing, mighty Npiltex, and accurate serving
were the lialltnarltx ol' Bigxide Volleyball. lt was a
great xc-.txoii and the whole team thanks the coach
anti captainx and Ioolw lorw ard to becoming a future
wiper-power in IS.-XA play.
Hamer Half Blgslde
J F M Connell
F A Lawler
J L C Sevbold
lvl D Small
Exlra Hub' Bzgsrde
Volleyball Full Bigside
Hulk Row, Xlt Hay tt oachtg Cf-Xl. Warclg l.l'i. Woodg ANI. Xlaclareng A,H. ArnottlCa1pt.l1C,.fX. Tuclterg The Headmaster From on
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Huelt Ron - Nlt. NIJLIIIIOII Ii,I1.IeItIL Nlr laylor I1 oaelrtg IH. Isrrls' R X llrll t I' II Xlrlsoit, NI II lierry I' I IIII It I NI I
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Hound -edAll Year
Bigside Hockey' began the season Iyith extremely
high hopes - xyith neyyeomers the lilxes ol' Nlilsa
Neya-alto, Date Kirk and the eyer unassuming
Colin Campbell, and the return ot' sueh star
yererans as John Hamlin, Al Bell and Tone the
Bone, an IS.-X.-X Charnpionship seemed almost in
the bag. lt appears hoyyeyer, that the bag in yyhieh
to plaee the Championship eouldn't he Iound. Nor'
could any type ot' consistency. I-lashes ot' Iwrillianee
yyere often in esidenee, hut they simply NNCVUIIQI
enough to sustain a serious Championship driy e.
Aside from the usual hum-drurn routine ot the
ISA.-X, the Bears sayy aetion in three tournaments
during the eourse ot' the year. Tito oyer the
Christmas holidays, one in London and one lll Port
Hope, provided some good times hut perhaps not
quite as tnueh sueeess as had been hoped lor. llre
Iiinal tournament, hosted hy Arhol Nlurray College
ol' Notre Dame oyer the Spring hrealt in Wileox,
Saskatehexyan proyed to he quite a pleasant surf
'K 'U prise. Competing in a touruamerrr totriprt ru .Init
ol the hest youriu lloelsey te uns Iltlllllti rle It I
h Ittitl only to lost to tht host N-Irrt
made it IUI e " a . n
lt I the Lund mee. I
llarne Hounds, tygs - s
ts they had xrsrted It S e Itlrtr rr Ilre Il
lhis pretious yisit had sliotsn rust tyhx th It IIIIII
had heeorne so rerroysrred tor its lloe
lhe teatn Iaees ati rrtterestrnt elr Iiikll I tit
- tyith perhaps a liallstlofetr rerurrrrrt pl INLI rl sX
may Iiud themselyes yyith a iltlti up
sueeess. lltarilts eo to Nlessts
Iusly utxrrte IIN their turn Irrtl I I
and to .Iohn lutliey tor ht stty II t
ll11sl'IleI II try N of I If
UR, It HRS, Rrlllt
Buck Rim- - T.R. Armstrong: ,IMI Price: LA. McLennan: J.C. Boulayg S.G. Konopelkyg Middle Row- Mr. Hill tCoachi and Browng
D.l. Eseat tNlgr.tg DLI Seymourg LW. Collombin: J.R. Nlaclaren, EM. Swang The Headmaster. Front Row - A.H. Bryant: D.S.
Bridgwater, lJ.Nl. -X. Hubbel tAsst.Ig T.C.Tsl. Flint tCapt.i3 N.H. Armstrong: J.P.G. Hopkins.
Glory, Guts and
Once again this year, the Screaming Eagles
donned the blades and showed TCS what the Mid-
dleside spirit is all about. This year's team showed
an uncanny ability for pulling together and coming
back from what many would have considered cer-
tain defeat. ln the first game the Eagles played at
lakefield. lt took 2 goals in the final 30 seconds to
tie the score and shock the Lakefield team into the
realization that the Eagles were a force to be
reckoned with. On such a closely-knit team, it
seems unfair to mention players by name, but in
some cases the exceptional play of a person can in-
spire an entire team. One such person was forward
Todd Artnstrong. He began the season as a ques-
tionable player, but developed into one of the
tettitfs hest forcclieckers. Seeing him put as much
as he did into the game, and improve rapidly as a
result ot this was a pleasure for his coach and
tcaniinatcs, and he earned a great deal of credit
from many. Ot course, hockey often carries an
almost unprecedented amount of intensity, and the
Eagles also had their "war heroes". The blows
dealt out by defensemen Ian Collombin and Dave
Hubbel often made us glad that we were all on the
same team. Many times in desperation, Middleside
had to turn to the garbage goals of Neil Armstrong
who always managed to be in the right place at the
right time. A fine example of this was when Neil
scored at Lakefield to tie the game with 3 seconds
remaining on the clock. When the year-ending
tournament began, the Eagles turned to the
goalkeeping of Andrew Bryant and John Hopkins
for a foundation. Bryant played well in the opening
game, allowing the Eagles to handily defeat UCC.
The climax of the season came the next morning
when, after a scoreless "sudden-death" overtime
period, Hopkins stopped 3 consecutive penalty
shots. The Eagles were able to score on their third
and send the always-dangerous SAC team home.
The tired Eagle team was eliminated in a semi-final
match, but the tournament had been a success. The
Eagles are thankful to Rev. Hill and guest coach
Don McCord, who provided us with a season of
exciting hockey and good times. Good luck in the
future. Eagles, you freaks of nature!
Back Row - ,-XD. Gray INIgr.Ig DLLXI. ,lcmmcuz C l liwrxg KH l.m1pIwII' I I N
KICK-HIIIIZ T.R, ltlllxg N1,,I, lJ.Ix1c1 I'.D. KI'.ikCIII'L'IF. Ik XI.K.iIIIIIIIl XII
Iboucln. Ifftllll Run' - I.H.C. IIng.m1 NIL XI H.-g.m I XM: I. I I X.IugII.m IK .mx I.
Buuk Run - NIL QIIJIIJIVIIJILI IC'u.uhIg Qfl NK lxlmup N I NI.1II11mI.Ir, I X II.I1II . IIN,
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Iordg LL . Bl1HI'XNNI.IQ CLI , Dull IK .Ip1.IQ -X Cf X IIIIm.I1:ImXwI,XII1 Ix:I,I.
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. . .L E. 15
. . .
'v ', ' ' , '
1 ' ' , r '
BA SK E TBA LL
Hulk Row - Nlr. Wilkinson tfoachlg SJ. Randg CD. Fells: A.M. Maclareng C.T.H. Leather: A.H. Arnott: R.F. Hallg C.M.A
NN ellrntin tNlgr.ig The lleatlrntister. frrrrrl Row Y T.E. Pinkertong RA. Rolstong A.M,L, Davies tCapt.bg D.W. Buckland: S.D. Fleming-
became a starting guard and
dazzled fans with his fine ball
and quick moves.
lhe Bigside Basketball Bears
started oil the season with a
bang. lhe team this season had
incredible depth and it great deal
ot talent. littleside stars such as
Simon lleming-XX'ood, Chris
l catthcr. lbtrneiin lclls and Andy'
-Xrnott were drafted to play in
the big league. llcrning-Wood
Leather, or Evil, learned how to
mouth-feed other opponents the
ball and Funky Dune and Andy
Arnott perfected their outside
jump shots. Vets like Buckland
and Rand continued to play well
for the team and newcomers
Maclaren and Pinkerton proved
to be very' strong players. Roger
Rolston showed his excellence in
rebounding and defensive ball.
The unfortunate loss of our star
player, Richard Hall due to an
injury put a damper on the
season. The talent is there, and
with more experience Bigside
Basketball should have an ex-
cellent season next year.
MIDDLE SIDE BA SK E TBA LL
" -, .La-wr.-- - -... ..,. 'lZlf.."'7'l',: -QI
Buck RIIII' - .I..I. NornI.In INIIHIIQ NNI. I-IcIIIII1g4WIIIIIIg IIA. IIII'IIcIg III N'IIIIIIlg
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LITTLESIDE BA SKE TBA LL
Bath Run' - Z. Duuon INIgI.IQ YN -X. II.IIII INIgr I. NI I' NKIKXEICI, II II IJ.IIII-I., I R
SI.IudIIII.III.Ig Nh. Kcducll ICIIJIIII. lrIIfIf RIIII R ,I I'IIIkI-IIIIII, I I' RIII-I-I, I I
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Not Baa' at All
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Not This Time
Once again, the TCS U15
Basketball team stormed the
courts of the ISAA. However, it
turned out that their opponents
weren't quite as unskilled or fee-
ble as had previously been
hoped. Our heroes did win some
games, and even a couple of
their losses were by close
margins, but on the whole, it
wouldn't be a crime to say that
next year may hold better pros-
pects for an U15 Championship
team. Thanks to Mr. Collot-
d'Escury for his good-hearted
Huck Run' - Mr. Collot-d'Escury lfoachlg PB. Blythg J. Diamantinog J.R. Baldwin: A.D.
Bcckg CJ. Zolurnollig ILM, l'lllll1 J.P. Poulsong R,P.Y. Santram. I-'ronl Row - J.P. Moiseg
K.TXl. Coughlan: T.H-S. Sohg NB. Saunders tCapt.l1 K.W. Watsong CD. Moiseg T.B.
Clarkg .l.K. Coughlan.
Simon Fleming Wood
E mira Blgszde
Nick Fleming Wood
...Ala 5 - ..
SENIOR SQ UA SH
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JU IOR SQUASH
Back Rmv - N.P.F. Gray: S.A. Morris: A.C. Sinclair: O.M. O'Callaghan: Mr. Hay
4Coaichl, Frmil Raw - J..-X, Taylor: GS. Blanc: D.G. Hildebrandt tCapt.l3 P.B. Keeley
tCapt.lg l'.W. Van Eybergen: J.R, Gordon.
A R Nlr Hay tioachl lmnl Rrm NA Tallieu ASC Dew SR Goodall
U L all IL
The U16 squash team had an
enjoyable and exciting season
with 3 wins, 3 losses, and 1 tie,
including easy victories over
UCC and Appleby. Midway
through the season TCS held a
successful open tournament in
the U14 and U16 age categories
with one boy in the U16
semifinals, and one each in the
U14 semifinals and finals. With
the superb degree of coaching
by Mr. Forward and Mr. Hay,
the team's success gradually in-
creased over the course of the
season. The constant battle for
the title of better player between
the two coaches provided good
learning experience and enter-
tainment for all. Five boys
received colours, these five be-
ing Andrew Morris, Pat Keeley,
Donald Hildebrandt, Paul Van
Eybergen and James Taylor. At
the Winter Sports Dinner, An-
drew Morris was awarded the
most valuable player on U16,
Donald Hildebrandt was award-
ed most valuable player on U15,
and Pat Keeley was the most
promising newcomer in squash
at TCS this year.
All in all, it was a great
season for everybody and Mr.
Hay and Mr. Forward deserve
hearty thanks for making it so.
Paul Van Eybergen
Brian O Callaghan
f if ,- U i
Hut fm - 4 ' . 9 ' - . . ' 1 . . , 'Q . . 1 4-
T HVS Nth. B ti ' ' tgltan. b ,
Huck Rim' - Nlr. Kirkpatrick Ifoaqlilg IDA. I.inc. ll Sullining .I R Quinny, Nl I7 Kilim
alum. lhc llc.IdIn.ulcr. fmnr Rim f L .l7. linen S. K-Ill ll .ipi I, I QI lk cllx I.MxI,Ig R I
Back Row - Mr. Hcaion IC0achIg ID. .-Xrmslrongg IB, Broadhursig I'-ftllll Row - URS.
NlaingolgA.l.Cmxar1:.-NC. Hayderiglkhl. Eckel. P.D.C.SmIIh.
Huck Row - Nlrx. Den IC'oachIg .I .I Cirabcl, Xli Ikilkcr. I N Xiu, Il Nu'-wuili
l'm111Rmv-P.R,Cir.ilwy1-X.K',lcIIuII.lx l R.iInx.I'., X xlL'x.l"ll
A Sfmng l"llfIll'C'
llllr L'.I'iiII I I .'.fI.II .
Inlliillx liiimii .I iIIIII...l
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li IIIII- I I
xixllu I-mm-I, lllk' Ir-.Im .
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NI.IIlL'LlIlIL'w.I1IvII lik l.llllIl' X1
Iwx NI I.i.-iiww .mil III
plc , '
xxliiilixii-l1.Iwii'I iliiiic In .I I
XCLIIN, ' '.
IIIL IuIIII Mill nil Ili
INN X wx li I
full Big mls
C raig Lims
Tom NK ella
In Iuuli Ilir min ilu: lllll mil
MAIIIIL' Nfklllllkl Iixcmll NN Il
yin g NXNIIIIIIICIN urli gil lJ.iiI
icl , Qriiiiixliau, Quinny .
lincx. l'Ill xurc lllill I ' I Q
Iczin will llc xlmng lor yciiiw In
I lllti X ,.fw,Ifl.,"
URN! ll li' I ll I fl N
rj . - - ..-fir e " T'T"'Ti:--..a.. ,. ws- e' fe . A 1 ,N
---iv - . V V . ' ,,, .V ..,.'.a-..- - " W.-. . .V .Ly 5 s
-. -+1 - s 'rf-29 "HF -.. -f r- - .. . -ea . A f -e. ..... f -Q.-sft.:
Buck Ron' A Nlr. Burr ttoachig Slyl. Sweatman: SHI. Board1C,L. Heenang D.M. Hopkins: J.P. Little: J.A.F. Heyland: R.W. Rowe: J.E,
Rees: ,l.P. Connor: D.R.D. Turner. .llzrldle Run' - Mr. Campbell tCoaehl: OP. Sweatman: GD. Clark: J.A. Carleton: P.R. Reilly: A.W.
Boyd: lJ.t . Wkyrslcyg.-X,.l.lQll1s0n: D.A.F. Robertson: CID. De Courcy-Ireland: The Headmaster. Frun1Row- G.M, Rees: J.D. Armstrong:
ti .I, C apetfaprlg UNI. Kellyt.-Xsst,l: D.S. Armstrong: RB.Overholt..4hser1l- CIA. C'arradinelAsst.l.
On the Buses.
From the time the 1984 ski season was written up
in the schedules, the year promised to be one of the
INONI exciting and busiest ever. Early skiing, a
training weekend at Mount Madawaska, and a trip to
Nlont Tremblant for the Fleischmann Cup on top of
the nine meets of the regular season kept the team on
the move. Our out of town coach, Ted Savage,
proved even more valuable than in the past. setting
up numerous "extras" for the team. New Austrian
timing equipment made by "Algae" gave our hard-
working coaches, Mac and Ken, new toys to play
with. This gadgetry also allowed the team members
to see their times when and where they wanted. Two
valuable assets, newly acquired by our team this year,
were our managers. While the infamous Hoss or
" liemhlant Bacon" gave a new dimension to the
title ol ski technician, otir cameraman Dave Turner
busily. tilming snow banks and IFCCN as well as
skiers. lhe .Innior li team showed great promise in at
t.iciory at traigleat. .lunior A had a consistently
good season while Senior B won a couple of races
and was second in the others, ending up second
overall, being just squeaked out by Lakefield. Strong
showings by Jason Carleton and Peter Reilly helped
the team greatly. Senior was not as successful as they
had hoped. A few mistakes and Dave Armstrong's
knee injury at the Fleischmann Cup affected the team
immensely. Anyway, there were some great times on
and off the slopes, and with the team finishing fourth
overall the season was definitely a success. Maybe
next year the parking lots will be less brightly lit, but
you'll have to talk to Ted, l'll be at University
thopefullyl. Thanks for a great season and good luck
This Page Was Sponsored by
Mrs. William A. Carradine.
CROSS-COU TR Y SKIING
at Run D B. Blaclmoodg Nlr. Uculc lfttatcltlg l,,-X, ,ltvliiietixg Xl fx, L in xnitn l X
ultr lx 1 N cDottuld3 P. Bttelig Kfx. lccg Sll, ll.tll.tnig Ill lkmc Q
lx X ltrth Nlr lletlncy lL'o.1ulil.lmritkmt-f I.l74Su.tl1 Nl lr lxingg
oldti .apt l .l.F.Gibl'u1rdtC.tpt,lgl',S.Lnlmiii1R ,I l.txltit
E rtra Btgstde
I ull Bluldc
Henrik X astla
ll I X lkittttlmti,
ll Nl N.ixil.t, I I 1
lX'0C'j7flIjJ U p
llnx xtptt' ltti- -tnnltz i
ttzttn '.x.t- .ituttn l.i.vil with 'lit
l.lXli. ul i.u'l'llit' llll lily lll".'li.lll'-'
xitnntnt' lt.itltTt--ti -il tlit' lf N
Ntittltt titwt't.ttn lliu taint xml
Ncti .tlilx t.tt-l.tttit'tl lv ltilit.
Stkllului .tllti ini ltll'li.tltl. llla
latttct til wlitvtn nm .1 llietitittiiiti
xstntiut. llic lL'.llIt mix tilwxnitt iz
up to the tiixlt til mtititnnin'
ite-titty, istntnng tht- CHSNX
Q liitttiptotixlitp. Ilicy iwnltl .ilw
ltatic nimt likely min the lS.-XA
had that tncct not been eutiecllctl.
Special tncntttin must be tntidc
lot' llcnttk Ygtxiltt, who
rcprcxctttcd Ontario at the
Cktttutliattt Clttitttpiotixlitpx in
BI.. llianltx its alixuyx to thc
cottelicx lor their LIIXNLIXN hclplul
and informed uwistuncc. lectW
hope that the winning may
continue isell into thc future,
L xlru l tlllt side
lurk l arah
Doug. l mul!
lin John ox
' " ' ' J ' 5 1' keith hlullonald
. ' A 5 ','. ' L'I.
Buck Ron- - Mr. Reynolds tCoacht3 A.D. Farah tMgr.l: D.P.A. Rahamang W.A. Bernard: P.B. Laurenceg MJ. Cann: M. Weerasinghe:
CD, ipurlingg RA. Rolstong Nlr. Q1odfreytCoach7g The Headmaster. Front Row - P.C. Darrigoq A.G. Stephensg R.J. Trestrail tCapt.l5
Championships Are S0 Elusive
This squad of experienced veterans and talented
newcomers, following the pattern of Nadur Cricket,
enjoyed themselves both on and off the field. Lively
fielding, including some patented Gold-Glove cat-
ches. was this team's forte. Every game there were
nine potential bowlers ranging from vicious Trestrail
spin to swinging Stephens medium-pace. All nine
bowlers saw match play which is an impressive feat
requiring a lot of confidence. Chris Spurling
especially distinguished himself in the field.
Receiying unabashed compliments from Messrs.
Godfrey :ind Reynolds, Spurling never dropped a
catch and inzniaged to haul in some sizzling line-
driyes in spectacular fashion from his cover position.
Uni' batting side had incredible potential which, with
it tesy notable exceptions, was never fully realized.
llunilin and lrestrnil its Co-Captains and opening
hinstnen eaeli received Distinetions for their out-
slainding batting. lrestrttil's slashing bat was always
inipressiye while the Rock hit a historic 103 - not out
in beautiful fashion at the Ajax Cricket Club. Again
Spurling excelled in batting. Patient and determined,
Chris hit one half-century and another 46 this season
and he still has another two years on Bigside!
Finishing second in ISAA play to Ridley in a game
where overconfidence reigned, TCS, although
disappointed with the second place finish fAgain!J,
certainly took pride in squashing UCC in both
matches tfinallyll. It was a fun year and an in-
teresting one featuring several close games flast bowl
victory over TCC testifies to thatlj and a lot of
L',T.H. Leather: J,P.G. HUPMIINQ DS. Ilrtdgyuttctz LLB I.1t1gI1I1nINlgr IL Ihcllt-.11I111.1Ntc1
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brought the coyctcd ISA.-X troyyn
to its rigltttlttlplatcc-tI1cI1c411tyot
the dcdicutcd ICS griglwtt-11
A Learning Experience
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litinmirtg l.lJ. Seal: Nlr. Morris tioaclil. f"!'UIIl Row - R.R.J. Pinkertong P,B. Keeleyg D.M
llopk1tistfXsst.J3 HAI. Yasila tCtipt.lg P.B. Blyth t.-Xssmg J. Diamantinog A.S.C Dew.
Once again the U15 Cricket
team brought an ISAA Cham-
pionship to TCS. This year, due
to capable players throughout the
entire team, we were undefeated,
winning every game but one,
which we drew with Appleby. In
the Six-a-side Tournament we
became the first to win every
game. Many thanks to all the
players and especially to Mr.
The Squintus Squad
Scary bunch of kids this team
was. As Nero was to the fiddle,
so this team was to Cricket. Sure,
they hit the ball and even caught
it when the chance arose. They
managed to win some matches as
well. But what good is playing
Cricket if you don't enjoy the
game? This team revelled in the
fine art that Cricket was meant to
be. No small debt of gratitude
goes to Tiberius McCord, Esq.
for his contribution to the merry-
making and good times that took
place on the various pitches on
which this team found itself
during the season. Despite some
difficulties this team prospered
and even learned some Cricket.
lin-1 A-'tm Xli Xl-r will tr .t.itlib, I I8 5UClQR.fiNl,KlllLll'1OlllQlT.P3TlsCI'QC..l.Z0lUTI10lvl-, This Page Was Sponsored by
X I tlllvn, l I' t with-t, IJ li lm kasvicr, KA lcutttutcltbg llic HCLlLllIlL1NlCf.f'-FUIIIRUH' . .
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l 'Y a11a'Paule!teAllemc1nd.
C ,C 4.1
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BIGSIDE R U GB Y
Hack' Rim - Nlr. Hay tfoachlz NIB. Berry: M..I. Kellyg P..l. Navarro: N.J. Fleming-Woodg
IM . Qollomhing XXIA. Kauserg Charlesg DM. Kellyg R,K. Jearyg The Headmaster. Front
Rim - RAN. l uusoiig NIS. Bergagnutig A.fNl.L. Davies lAsst.Ig C.K.J. Campbell tCapt.J3 .l.A.
MIDDLESIDE R U GB Y
ltr: 4 f NI X XNt'llm.uig P ti. -Xrriiulellg WH. Patrick: CIC. Colangelog R.J. Nock.
Ili. 1- lt R Xl Nwuiiltsuii, I R. XI.itl,ucng RB. Curturightg D.C. Seymour: .l.R,C.
P .r'. IL In Ili,-.i.lrii.i-:ci livin! limi g Xli. I tmsoii tioaclilg lNl.E. King: l.C. Whan-Tong:
I I I I 7 I Xririmti If ,rpt I. N ll, ll1tIl.tnig Din. Kill-tg DG. Burns. Olivers - Nl.Harilait.l1
'. I 1 .
Led by Distinction winners
Gibson and Campbell, this
energetic mass of talent was only
thwarted in their bid for the
ISAA title by a powerful Appleby
squad. Featuring one of the
mightiest scrums in Rugby
history tand some of the sharpest
teethli this team was packed with
excellent athletes. Always en-
tertaining to watch and listen to,
Bigside knew their fair share of
earthy yet traditional Rugby
songs. This team was tough and
spirited and wildly talented.
Gibson played flanker with flair
and even managed to keep his big
feet away from opponents' heads
this year. Campbell's inspired
play at Stand-off also earned him
the initial presentation of the
Kelly Bowl. Despite all the ob-
stacles, this group never quit.
Watch out for the ball, guys!
Initially a rag-tag collection of
spurned Bigsiders, gutsy rookies
and quadraplegic goatherders,
this group was transformed into a
team of fierce and psychotic
manglers. Growing pains delayed
the team's imminent success only
slightly. The team finished the
season with five consecutive
slaughters. Renowned for their
inter-squad scrimmages with
Bigside this team played with
reckless abandon and a death
wish. Unafraid of brutality, the
Middleside Maulers would
punish the enemy and stomp all
over them with sadistic glee until
the final whistle. A very per-
sonable and sportsmanlike
bunch, this team was truly an
asset to TCS Rugby and will
undoubtedly never be forgotten.
This Page Was Sponsored by
Dr. P.F. Kelly.
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Fu H Hips id:
Nick Fleming-VN ood
Manolo Bergagnini Ian Whan Tong pie,-5 Steel
I L X1 Rccsg PS, tiihsong DG. Hildehrandtg M.D, Grimshawg G.T,K. Lawson
it lu 'sir llutnon ttiwacliig The Headmaster. Front Row - J.l,.C, Seybo
srl 1 N R ttwtlull. I tt NXcllstt'apt.lgCfS. Axevg P.ID.C'.SmithgM.P.S1czy
coLoURS K K
The kayakers showed the
wisdom of having their sport
made unofficial this year. They
totally dominated every com-
petition they entered at every
level. What made this complete
supremacy even more important
was the fact that enjoyment
wasn't sacrificed to success in any
way. This victorious start will
surely evolve into a constant and
consistent reign of conquest. We
wish all future kayakers the best
of luck and trust that they will
carry on successfully.
.-Iywzr l21'c'A' 'Is lin-I's
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TRA CK A D FIELD
Huck Row A Mr. Taylor lCoachlg C.D. Dillaneg S.A. Morrisg E.M. Griegerg J.S. Downsg
C.fX.T. Wardg CN. Holtbyg J.J. Vaughang G.J.S. Barker: J.B. Broadhurstg Mr. Burr
iC'o.1elii. f'ror1IRr1w- l. A. Johncoxg MA. Crossmang M.A. Finlayson lCapt.Jg J.E. Gibbard
lCapt,lg YG, Bonnardeauwg AF. Stratford.
Simon Fleming Wood
How ard Lee
Geoff C ape
John van B Stafford
J eff Gordon
Paul Van Eybergen
Track and Field
This year the Track and Field
team was smaller than in previous
springs but the results were still
impressive. Ed Gibbard, known
for his long-distance running,
surprised everyone by winning
the ISAA 200-Metre Cham-
pionship. He also won the ISAA
Senior Pole-Vault setting a new
record. Mark Finlayson also set a
personal best in the ISAA 100
Metres. The younger members of
the team also accomplished a
great deal, Warburton, Barker,
Bull, and Holtby all placed well
in their events. Despite the cold
and rainy Spring, all members of
the team worked hard to better
themselves in their events and the
coaches are to be congratulated
for their perseverance and skill as
Nick Kempe U15 Lifflfl'-Vide I
A ', D .QM
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Nulhnmg Waddell deep IH thought for
umm lhrrlgo Tam Cog A dcxcrlcd
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off guzudg Cape waking Berry up at 3:00
P,NI,g Hnrdcs ol ITCXNADOBN hi! lhc' l'O3dQ 1
Winn form, whzu stylcg lclten getting
Annu dlwnpllnc from rcxpnnsiblc Sixth
Immcrxg l'urrmnx mt the Lxrtmx gn young
iv v ,ew
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f- fi a.. ,e
Clovkwise from Above V Konopelky
extorts cash from Mr. Taylorg Wash your
hair, Hayden: lsn'x he cute. lhough?g
Rolston turns to human arsong Wells
contemplates life's generaliliesg ls it
Frank, or is it Tricky Dick?.
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- The mad scicnliw- ul xwrkg 5huphcrJ
lfiCN to iHlilLllC Galileo, Berk, thc lvny-
dislanuc runner: l.axuur1 brgmdmg ux .rll.
.luxl unc more: - Boyd and lhmrrx rn
"PiralcS": Soh rhc i1I'IiNlLil work
llmkwfw fmm ,Atlmvu - Thiel, Kuuxcr,
.md 'Xhnugul rc-program NATOK
wl11pulcrsgHmxurdlccxhc proud futher
ul Q1 tmumumg baby lcnnix rzxckclg Mr,
Ummm Null uhcukmg ULII thc xnluulmng
Nlmwlu .xlxmys dui CHVIUQ 1lhllNiI1g Nor-
m.m, "I xlulfl hmm hun" sup Cruxhcrg
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David M. A ffonso
Whopper rolled into Bickle House to find himself placed with Mr. Solo the mad-
man. ln one short year he was moved to the high rent district where he would
learn peaceful co-existence with Bones. While here he learned to accept the fact
that Trinidadians are human teven Gabby! and that Math 4 is stupid. How he
will get on at Western we will never know, but we do know that the Economics
teachers will be taking more weekends.
John A.D. Alexander
Happy moved into Douche's neighbourhood atop Ketchum where he froze for
three years. John brought his sportsmanship and competitivism to the soccer
pitch, the tennis and the squash courts. Finally awarded his Bigside colours in
squash he could breathe easier the rest of his stay. George, or Captain Nemo as
he was sometimes called, could always be counted on and was a friend to anyone
he knew. Thanks to John we will never forget how to pronounce the name of the
island of Gre-nah-da. Good luck at university . . . and the Grad.
Neil H. Armstrong
Although Neil struggled through a year of Calculus, he certainly doesn't struggle
in life. When he wasn't talking about Kathy, he was viciously spiking volleyballs
for Bigside, scoring numerous garbage goals for Middleside Hockey, and captain-
ing Bickle House softball. Neil's laid-back approach to life and personable at-
titude gained the respect of all those who knew him.
Manolo S. Bergagnini
Manolo followed in his brother's footsteps and came to TCS in grade 10. At first
Manolo was a mama's boy but was quickly corrupted by Middle Dorm Bethune
and especially the one and only Chubby. Remaining faithful to Mr. Godfrey he
stayed in Bethune and became Head of House in his final year. He contributed
greatly to the life of the school in becoming a Prefect and winning two distinc-
tions in football. Realizing the challenge and hard work ahead, Manolo seeks a
future in Engineering at the University of Toronto and we wish him all the best.
See ya Milo.
Wayne A. Bernard
Bird came with the Island Boom and to his horror found Thaddeus to contend
with. He soon escaped to the Bubble and picked up many Stud ways. He ma-
jored in ball sports, i.e. soccer, cricket, and squash. Good luck at Guelph next
year Bird, with plenty of women to research.
Dave joined TCS in fourth form and is as quick In make his presence telt with his
lightning speed on the soccer fields and almost equal speed at putting record
numbers in the quarters book. He gained great respect hom teachers .uid
students for his seemingly effortless years of good marks, lliough he wats uiuuy
plagued, Dave showed hiniself to be an exceptional athlete through Ins
achievements in every sport he undertook. late-night raids lor lood and Nlody
abuse made him a 7:45 breakfast club member. After hating been a line asset to
the school Dave goes to the Grad safe in the knowledge that alter tluee ycats, he
can finally do what he wants in his room.
Michel J. L. Bomturrleaux'
"Il est regrettable que les debordemcnts de notre ironic nationale s'epauchent en
trivialites aux depeus d'institutions consacrees de temps immenioriaus et dont
l'eloge n'est plus a faire." - Courteline "They also began to smile at me as pco,
ple smile at an oddly fashioned dog who trots across their path at some distance.
- T. Williams. De moi, Rien!
David S. Bridgwater
From "Little Wickets" in Boulden House to captivating the hearts of local
women in Sixth form, Bridg didn't miss much in between. Even though taking
the laissez-faire approach to homework was an enduring quality, such was not
the case with his attack on school life. He was an uncontrollable scoring machine
for Middleside Hockey and always had his NOSE in some kind of school func-
tion. The late-night rap sessions made it difficult for Bridg to make it to Chapel,
even though he was Head Sacristan. Don't think you fool us going to U of T, we
know there are more girls there than anywhere else.
David G. Burns
From beating on struggling Physics teachers, to being totally obnoxious in all
measures, Dave survived four frustrating but unforgettable years at TCS. He ar-
rived a wily adolescent whiz and departed determined in all endeavours. especial-
ly women tthank you, Lisal. In spite of it all, Dave played on teams tarying
from Littleside soccer to the omnipotent Middleside Maulers, a fearsome Rugby
squad on which he played the "Happy Hooker" who didn't seem too fond of his
Props! Academically, Dave showed his brilliance, well, most of the time. Good
luck with medicine, Burnsie, CHUCK, MICK, P.N., HUBBS, AND THE
BURNS HOUSE ELITE. - See you on the BRIGHT side of the Moon.
Colin K. J. Campbell
Colin Campbell, the potato-picking Scarberian amazed TCS with his unassuming
but reasonably spectacular athletic activities. His penchant for telling an amusing
tale often came as a source of great relief to sufferers of a usually inescapable
routine. It seems impossible that someone with a square head and no neck could
become Head of Ketchum House, a Senior and win two Distinctions all in his on-
ly year at the school. The loud obnoxious shouting through the halls will no
longer be heard and girls can now walk the halls without fears ol' being ierbal-
lyt?J attacked. We still don't know just what Colin's going to do, but he certain-
ly willdo it.
t liwken legs Cape blessed ICS with ltis presence in Third form. Spending four
long' ye.its .it ICS. he dexeloped a "Don't worry about it" attitude that seemed
to wotk until he inissed that one stnall glass cleaning up. Geoff participated in
nniny eycnts and otet the years, the skin of his teeth has become very thin. He
has sttclt skills .is catching Panzerottos with the side of his face, drinking without
tlwliitltttg .intl talking to his parents in the wee hours of the morning. Being at
ILS lot NU long, he hits often been heard mumbling to himself "Sheep are
etc-at." ln his lglsl year at TCS. he eaptained the Bigside Ski team to a fine
stxtsittt. tieoff plans on leading tlte high-pressure life of windsurfing and sucking
lxitk coolies in Nantucket. The other pleustnes are not necessary but desirable in
."'tt't'tsi'ltt's. - pll'lsltrlft'.
Chris A. Carradine
lsn't it tust like nie to change again . . . Be always drunken, with wine, with
poetry, or with xirtue. as you will. But be drunken . . . Filth and despair and
pessiniisni! Another Atheist l suppose . , . the vulgar herd can never understand
. . . torn between friends . . . surprised you all didn't l 7 . . It is better to suffer
wrong than to do wrong . . . You'll have to take me just the way you find me
. . . Xyilbui' lives!!! Used to feel so scared of the World, now I call it home . . . I
really do want to talk to you Sycafuse tspelling?l . . . Thanks for a good year
tiuppy . . . See you all in Cltapel . . .
Sheldon J. Charles
"Raj" stumbled into Bickle in '82 to find that his roommate was the Whopper.
Within a year he tnigrated to the high-rent district where he became the better
half of an invincible tag-team tright Bones?J. His great achievements ranged from
an honourable tnember of the Cobes club to Bigside Rugby, with Middleside
Rugby and Chief Technician of Bigside Football as stepping stones. His stay at
TCS was quite interesting, but he soon learned that Math 4 was fun and English
was ey en better, So long Poondit, best of luck in the future. TGIO.
Derek A. Christ
'I san' the Sibyl at Czunae,
tSaid onel, with mine own eye.
She hung in a cage, and read her rune
To all the passers-by.
Said the boys, "What wouldst thou Sibyl".
She answered, "I would die"'.
Dante Gabriel Rossetti.
. . . and 1, l'll drink all the time.
Cyrus C. C olangelo
llc-it-'s to the nietnories - Cobes club, Bomb's Maulers, Mike's Bigside Bears,
t Eton, Physo, 'Wh yes. Colangelo. visiting the flesh pots of Cobourg are we?"
Rowdy lwtn Powers Aetiiatel lt's not what you learn, but who you . . . "Look,
will i..i st-tp your yanintering!" What is a gob Piggy? Here's to Carpet readers.
lix tl.t- 'i.-. I ntst lose xerhal abuse. "Look Dinkus Breath!" Long live Bethune
lion MY lleit-'s to Nlarginal Utility always exceeding Marginal Cost! Is it true
:t.'i.tt they say .tliout San ltaticisco? UH CANADA! "l'm nuts for donuts!" Go
lit i.-. n ti:littngY lhank you Nlr. Dale, Mr. Wright, and Mr. Godfrey for giving
t' .i -iceotitl cltattcc. IH.-XNK YOU lCS, GOODBYE.
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Jonathan S. Downs
What do you call a man who's so "Bondish" that Moore and Connery shudder
at the very mention of his name? J.S. Downs of course! This debonaire young
man marched into Boulden House six years ago and has proven himself to be a
first class citizen ever since. The "Major-General" will always be remembered for
his active role in school drama ranging from House plays to inter-school competi-
tion. He's a first class swordsman and rifleman. He speaks four languages and
has toyed with karate, judo and most recently, minjitsu. He's also found time for
the Canadian Armed Forces. One wonders how he has managed to be a Group
One student for so long. Here's to you J.S., you've been a true friend.
Leonard B. J. Edghill
What can one say about a man who, for two years in a row, rooms with related
Syrians? tGabby and Peterl except that he also started growing hair in funny
places. Oily was a friend through and through and could always be counted on.
He was so quiet one never expected him to be a double-captain. Good luck next
year Oily, l'm sure they'll find a cure for dandruff.
Peter R. Elias
Peter "Christian Dior" Elias came in '81 and soon gained the reputation for be-
ing the best dressed Islander around ltoo bad Gabbyl. He prided himself on his
clean room, Arab heritage lshaving since the age of 49, and sleeping records.
While here he made many friends QMCRJ, and even survived a year with Oily.
Through all this, he managed to rise to the height of Assistant Head of Burns
House. Good luck to all next year. With Peter gone, the teachers will need it.
Peter H. Faller
The key to happiness and freedom is a sense of humour ana' a sense of humour is
nothing more or less than the ability to laugh at onesej - Jim Unger.
Stan came here to experience hick chicks and many many Bats. A distinguished
member of the Trinidadian Parliament, which met regularily in "Sweetman"
Trestrail's room for some fun, "Bazodi", from seeing pictures of his roommate's
tBoogie Loot girlfriend, decided to track women at BSS and up went the
phonebill. He always had a smile on his face except when Bogyay Burgers were
for Lunch. TCS was a good experience for him and we wish him good luck for
thc future. "Where there's a will, there's a way".
Mark .-1. I'htIu,i'.s'tnt
Dance-committee, Bigside ball, lrack and licld, littskethttll . . . lo continue
would mean volumes ol' writing. Mark atrriycd in Litttdc 9 in that grand old Spar'
tan training camp ol' Bouldcn Honse. He rockcted skyystird on the sociatl ladder
at this TCS and the other one . . . plus BSS and. yscll. ncyct' tnittd. llc yylls gt
good friend to evervorte, and after gaining access to nearly cycry school cotnnnt-
tee and team, he decided to lense alter lite years - yyithont doing it all over again
for the fun ol' it. We'll neycr forget hitn. lllalttks Mark, you saycd tny skttt - l'll
give you a pint in London.
P.S. Oh yes, he was also Head Prelieet!
Nick J. I"IC'lIlIlllLf- ll 'ood
Get a Job- A real One. ..
Nick spent seven long years at TCS, starting in Bottlden House. moying tip to
Bickle and finally losing himself somewhere in Dallas with a credit card and a
car. His somewhat imposing size gained him more than he ever deserved - it
threatened some but pleased others. Nick's final year at TCS had to have beett a
good one - a Distinction, prefectship. numerous colours and a scholarship tnade
for intense celebrations every' weekend. The art ol' talking was a finely' tuned skill
of Nick's, his silver tongue taking him everyyvltere.
Money, sex and good times - Have a good one.
T. Claude M. Flint
Ifyou want me to come with yutt
Then that 's alright with mc.
'Cause I know I 'nt going nowliere.
A nd any where 'S u better place to he.
- Harry Chapin.
Alistair H. France
Your Intrusion was my illusion - - T. I". I".
J. Edward G thburd
Greasy Gibbs, after narrowly escaping the insidiously' evil environment ol' West-
mount High, mounted the bucking institution of TCS. Holding on for dear lite
Eddy, all the while snubbing, cajoling and breaking down primary organic coni-
pounds, fell off and pondered his legs. Realizing he could run faster than ride.
courageous Ed used a long pole to become a parabolic missile and long thin skis
to reach speeds never before possible and hence, captured a len Distinction
awards. Unsure of how to pretend he was stupid. Ed became an early member ot
the Cobes club. Ed was a great asset to the school both aihletically and
academically and even received the occasional holiday' for his efforts. Uood lnek
at McGill. Nice car on ya Bud. CC. 83184 SA 84f May.
l ltls is not a lose song but a tribute to Zena, sometimes Luke, as he was known by
Rat. Stcph. BD. and other such anomalies. On the field playing sports - soccer and
lhstmctiscls Ruglw lsllldl and what IIOI meaning anything, he trespassed the realms
ot mcgminglcssncss and obsessed his being with his only love - the Party - wherever it
may bc. Pcrlmps he'll finally learn how to talk when he goes to Edinburgh, perhaps.
le ric came to TCS two years ago from St. Lupe de Bupe PQ. He managed to master
the lfnglish language in an astonishingly short time. He played Football for both
years and distinguished himself in Hockey. Gigs also managed to consume vast
amounts of pizza and in his spare time actually did some work. He was a good friend
to all and all wish him good luck.
When life becomes a pattern of surreal regularity and intermittent style and the
interesting borders meaningful, a comfortable numbness mellows the mind, soothes
the soul, and Time meanders carelessly past. But the end brings its own clear
memories: the notable achievements, the happiness, the glory, the pride, the
chewiness, and the long quiet moments that passively fade from consciousness. The
association is forever and inextricably bound and the experience touches deeply just
as it subtly affects all feelings. But the moment is gone and there are new goals to
achieve -then forget. Leaving is but a wordg it is the action that holds the meaning.
John E. Hamlin
Hams, a resident school psycho, came out of his seemingly never ending ordeal as
one pertained never to be without Lightbulb People but often non-lite coolies. None
could ever forget his marvellous weekly tales and their equally fantastic morals.
Ever-present yet always quiet, Hams gave the impression of simply drifting along
w hen in fact he always had something most interesting to sayldo about almost
anything. ln parting l would remind the Rock that everyone's a Biscuit. Fran's
22 U6 its-1 -1ANl.RWl.,.lR2X1.
Nicolas A. Haralampides
Hur self-styled handsome Cypriot arrived in Ice Station Ketchum in Fourth form.
Nicolas played on school teams at all levels in Soccer, Squash, Basketball, Tennis,
Su imming. and Cricket. He was a particularly strong soccer player and was awarded
colours tor his cfforts. He pursued his musical interest in the Choir and the Band. In
N:-,th litrlll, Nicolas worked conscientiously as Assistant Head of Ketchum House.
,Ns .i lstlcliclt liaison, hc helped bring some welcome changes. When he wasn't
i nine long ncusi Icttcrs, Nicolas worked hard at his Maths and Sciences. We wish
this isnt til thc lfxbiidgc connection the best of luck in the future.
Dun' M. .-l. llrililiul
Although iiruhs yyiis only here lor lyyii yegiis, he h.nl gi gitxn time lhe lnvl.h.'lt: . i
his sltiy yyeic being 'Xssistunt K iiptgiin ot Nlitldlesnlc lloclscy .intl lu-im' .1 iiiciiilit-s
the Lhgitiipioiislnp lhgsitle l ootlmll teaun t.ilthough he iept-.itetlly li-ig-it to inn ont'
the liieldl. L'nloitun.itcly, he yygis ii citizen ol Koliouig Despite that vctlmitr iii
inginaiged to ohtgun at perlcct specinien ol the opposite gentler who .tl-I tc itletl iz.
Cobes. Curl also lound than he hinted 4 gilculus eyen though it mis only "X .ii mit- tl
ol' gi theme". Special tlitinks goto lhitlg, Neil. Pete, Ihoe, .intl l in tor lieini' t-not
friends and genuine Dudes. " lo haue done this Is to huye Ined, tliotiuh fini-.
Remember Us yyith no lzinuligit nannies."
H '. Tor1,1'S. llyluml
ln the absence ol' Tone one is without yyords us is commonly kiioysii, though hi
yocubulary' increased significantly' through the mysterious tliszippt-.irtiiice ot Sp.i,-.-
Monkey' and the arrival ol' Murph, at sobering inllucnce. lone, ti Distinction ysinner
and ai Senior in all otir hearts, was truly' Li god on second tlut Brent. l'or some reason
though, this magnificent band ol' Pagan heretics could not spread the lwiith. Perhaps
success will be achieyed in the future when the Cult resurlaces ut Western. Who
knows. maybe the most poyyerful cult group may' change from the Nloonies to the
Tonies.-1AMlfran's 22r06l8-1. RWL, JRM. apologizes.
While here, Kent set records in eating pizza, playing with computers, and insulting
Stan. Aside from his primary' interests, he sometimes devoted himself to Rugby.
Soccer, or Swimming. Where he found time to do some yyork yye don't ltnoyy, but he
did get accepted to U ol' T so we wish him the best ol' luck.
Sean A. Kay
In this world Qfendless pressztrv, sonielintes -l'Ulljll.S1 lzuvv In suyg
Dominic M. Kell 1'
Have but cortlelripljbr reason anrljor .st'1e11u'.
A llhough they Iruli' are man 's hes! l'L'lltllIl.'l'.
A nd lelirhe Prince QfLies C'0llflIIllIfl wfiftolml.
By' luring you lo ward magic and illimori -
A nd you are on the road 10 Hell.
See you all there! Y!
Mike J. Kelly
Mike first graced the halls of TCS in Fifth form. Since then his academic and
athletic prowess has been displayed flagrantly in the classrooms and on the playing
fields. After finding himself with Kent Jeary as a roommate, he quickly became
assimilated into the Trinidadian way of life - speaking quickly and incoherently and
living the laid-back life. Qood luck is offered for all future endeavours.
Don F. King
"The only time that seems too short is the time that we get to play. " - Jackson
"Music was my first love and it will be my last,' Music of the future and music of the
past. To live without my music would be impossible to do, in this world of trouble
my music pulls me through. " - John Miles.
"Holy Mother of God, you've got to go faster than that to get to the top." -
He saw the shadow of an average man attempting the exceptional and ran. - W.H.
Thanx for the opportunity to succeed, Rog. For always being there and all the
support, D.F.K. Sr. Thanx. Luv Ya!! Florida CLeaker'sJ, BlS Football highlights:
beating UCC twice! Poetic Justice!!!
David G. Kirk
Emit's Fix-lt Shop.
lf you got a broken toaster,
l'll fix it.
Ask for Gribs.
Chuck P. K ost ysh yn
Chuck bushwacked his way here two long years ago - backpack and O.V.l8 all the
way eh! Proud to be a Burns House Elite, his room was targeted for the Smithsonian
Institute for its interesting interior decor C36-24-367 and for the unmistakable odour
of freshly brewed coffee. His keen sense of competition led him into Hockey, All-
Star Baseball and a race with Dave B. for most mandatory events skipped. Serious in
his academic pursuits, Chuck was one of three founding members of the Screecher's
Club lAre you happy . . . contented . . . satisfied?J and is now moving on to bigger
and better things.
F. Andrew Lawler
During his four year stay at TCS, Frank's major accomplishment was in Debating in
which he went to the National Championships in his last year at the school.
Throughout it all he never lost his sensitivity and compassion for othersg debating
was for Frank a tremendous outlet for interaction with other people. This was the
basis for his appointment as a Proctor and a Senior. His commitment must always
he to the Humanities, and that is why he is bound to excel at Harvard next year. Best
of luck, Frank.
Riclttlrtl III l.ow.son
The little girl clapped her hands and luttghetl too. .-I moment later the lnrrl on In-1
shoulder joined in with peul upon pea! ofloutl tlemontt' laughter so that the tyllrtlt'
universe seernetl to befuirlt' splitting its sitles over the e'rmrntott.sY1okt' ol i'xtstt'1tt't'. "
Aldous Httxler. "I like to watch. Clittficey the gurrlenur. I ol blue. psetulo-notlnng
quasi-all in u lUe witltoutjloors Digging a wliole-less' till! Selittstiwirie. really, really
ya . . . tD.O.A. '84, no room. Sorry.l
lll. H. Ho wttrtl Lee
After studying in TCS for two years, I finally cante to the conclusion that I really
learnt something. There are, indeed, two very beneficial courses that I recommend
for any serious student:
"BB"-matics: Technique to derive complex formulae and cancel anything similar on
both sides regardless ol' its appropriateness.
"Mody"-matics: Technique to convert Experimental Error from 100011 to tl.00tlU'0 It
is impossible to enjoy idling thoroughly unless one has plenty ol' work to do.
A lee M. Maclaren
"M y mind 's like a general and my body' 's like an army. l keep the hotl 1' in shape and
it does what I tell it to do. I sometimes even feel myself almost lifting up out of my
body and looking down on m,vseM " Herschel Walker.
J. Ross Maclaren
"Sir, I'm taking an overnight."
Boo Bloody Hoo - Concentric Phallie Symbols - I0 Babies a Year - Daniel Webster
was a Crook - Ausgezeichnete Umgebung - Alright Boys - Sir, You're CRAZY - The
First Casualty ofWar . . . - Get to Bed McConnell - Get That STUPID Dog OFF the
Poor though you jnd it, lthaka has not eheatedyou. - A ttthorjorgotten.
Lyle A. MCL ennan
My year at TCS has been culturally enlightening in the exposure ol' the yarious
elements in society, starting with the earthy farmers, then jungle bunnies, those little
furry Scarberians, the essential Italians, and the ruling Colangelos. Football.
Hockey and Frisbee all satisfied my merely animal nature whereas my mental
enlightenment is beyond words or speculation. l'd like to thank my parents for their
constant support and the teachers, who gave my parents the opportunity to support
David M. Mody
No tlllllllltlf ctw' I'lll'L'lIll'lf 1111,i'1l1111g so had as drunkenrwss - or so good as drink.
Philip J. Navarro
Phil, the big Trini, spent three long years studying at TCS, that is, when he wasn't
kicking people on the Soccer field or throwing people around on Bigside Rugby or
getting hit in the face with the ball on Middleside Squash. The Great White North
never quite agreed with this West Indies-born and raised beach-bum. So next year's
migration will see Phil heading for warmer climates. All the best in Texas.
Peter N. Norenius
"Crusher" walked into our lives in September of 1980, shared a few of his talents in
Soccer and Football, and showed us how to really destroy the enemy in Hockey. ln
his four years, this "bursar's boy" has lived in Ketchum, at home, and finally come
to his sensest'?l and moved to Burns House two years ago. He's lived with the only
Zombie in the School's history and he's always managed to ace the test he said he'd
failed. Well Pete, "Ya done good". Jimi Hendrix would have been proud. Good
luck in the future and PLEASE DO SOMETHING ABOUT THAT HAIR!!!
John J. Norman
"Or is there no need for self-mastery as long as one is master of others? ' ' Plato.
Sean P. O'D0nnell
Odes, our man from Rome, began the year quiet and subdued but shattered his shy
image on Parents Weekend. Always the athlete, Odes was in League three times,
rising to be Captain of Brent Softball. His greatest scholastic achievement was
making it through half his classes without ever speaking. Despite his innocent ap-
pcarzmcc. Otles did break the rules, signing in his roommate at Breakfast every
morning. Odcs is going to Queen's for Commerce, where Sperrys are an entrance
requircnierit, and will probably live in Suburbia driving a beige stationwagon with
t-.ood panclling. tRoommate's message: Never Underestimate Odes, the Party
Nlaclniiellll. Nice Math 3 mark on ya, buddy.
ll 'ill H. Patrick
"l-armer Will" has enjoyed his year at ll S1 otiunetou- liotttfitcti'-tllt-, ts ll .tl
TCS "Club Med" and had no problem littrug into the lclstllely hte isle Ili trim. it
on the now ftuuous Nliddleside Nlaulers Rugby teguu .is wt-ll .is the ru.u'.i.il.-u
Nliddleside lfoolbztll squad. Nest year Will ts headed lot the l uiyct llX ot t-uelg-l.,
hopefully' for Veterinary Nlediciue.
l'. ,lliclzuel Pellegrin
Lili' is Wfltll-V011 make il.'
There are nine hundred and nmelyv-uint'patrons til l'll'1lIl'l1I one wriimns num. ll If
Dave P.A. Rahaman
This Trinidadian "Wonder" burst onto the scene in September of I979 and the
school hasn't been the same since. Chubby knew exactly what hard work and good
study' habits were and he steered as far aw ay' from them as he possibly could. He was
so proud of his infamous loafing skills that ey en when an assignment was due the
following day, he refused to be seen behind his desk working. He would ncyer start
the assignment until he was sure that everyone in Burns House was sound asleep.
"Fat Funk" also had a gift for words. His ability to gas his way through an essay or
an unfavourable situation was unparalleled. Chubby, it's been fun liying with you
for the past five years and l wouldn't trade your friendship for all the Rum in
Trinidad. . . Well, maybe.
He came with what? A tasty wave and a chewy buzz! He left with a wasted dream
with which he has succeeded beyond the concepts of reality. Our brains haye not the
coneept of what outer limits he has reached. l'll miss llls ultimate mind matter. Bye
Andrew H. Schmitz
Be guided by me and join me in the pursuit of what will secure your liappmess is-:lx
here and hereafter. Let people despise you fora fool and insult you it they willa uus.
even if they inflict the last indignity' of a blow. take it clieertttllyg it you .ire really tl
good man devoted to the practice of y irtue. they can do you no harui. Pluto.
Meinen Eltern in Liebe und Dankbarkeit fur alles. .-Xlles tiute tuer die fukungs tuei
Bokko, Pooh, Swanee, VIC.
.lohn L.C. Seybold
The way to solve the conflict between human values and technological needs is not
to run away from technology. That's impossible. The way to resolve the conflict is
to break down the barriers of dualistic thought that prevent a real understanding of
what technology is - not an exploitation of nature, but a fusion of nature and the
human spirit into a new kind of creation that transcends both . . . this transcendence
should also occur at the individual level, on a personal basis, in one's own life."
Robert M. Pirsig, Zen and the Art ofM0torcyele Maintenance.
Greg E. Smith
"Emily Post, eat your heart out! "
It 's a beatttdul neighbourhood,
But why are the children hanging themselves?
" We 'll do lunch sometime, right Paul?"
Much time ahead brings spirits low,
Makes fortune curse, crawling so slow,
but when all 's done and all is past,
We then regret it passed too fast.
Eric' M. Swan
She took offtofind thefootlights,' I took off tofind the sky. Harry Chapin.
Scott A. Thurlow
"Argue your limitations, and, sure enough, they're yours."
TCS will always mean sotnething very special to me. I have learnt so much about
people and life here. l've been lucky to meet some very good people and l've made
some real friends. l wish all of you the very best and hope you all do what you want.
Good luck Bokko - see ya soon! Love you Mrs. D. "'l'oreador prends guide." See ya
Boogs, l hope you find what you're looking for! - Gabby. "Mother is everything in
this life: she is consolation in titne of sorrowing and hope in time of grieving. and
power in the tnoments of weakness. She is the fountainhead ot' companionship,
forbearance and forgiveness." Kahlil Gibran.
Robert J. Trestrail
Stud Robert came with the island Boom and soon settled into the routine of serious
humour with the boys. His rep with the women was soon cut short with his early
"marriage" - too bad, he could have had Trafalgar and Laurie to boot. He
Distinguished himself on Bigside Cricket and made many friends even though
nobody understood what he said while he was here. Good luck next year at Western.
Ronnie will come up and visit.
David R. D. Turner
The World is too much with meg late and soon, Getting and spending, I lay waste in-v
powersg Little l see in Nature that is mine: I have given my heart away, a sordid
boon.' I With apologiesl, Hilliarn Wordsworth.
From breaking test-tubes in Wat's Chemistry class to bowling full tosses on Bigside
Cricket for three years, Weers has survived seven years of abuse and a lot of good
times. Academically Weers was "Close to brilliant". After years of waiting. he
finally received his introduction to the Cobes club tthank Buddha for Hubs and
Neill. Well, what can I say? You came in with guts and left with determination.
Keep on dancing, Weers.
A ndrew G. Yuille
Ludwig arrived at TCS for his only year expectant of great things. To his chagrin
however, his hopes were SCAT-tered all over second flat Bethune. But seriously. the
quietest and most unassuming of all the Trinis will be missed, for he was an all-
round good guy and would always help out someone who was in need. "Good luck
in the future" is all that remains to be said.
FIFTH FORM GRADS
lan W. Collombin
Up above, the screams and pounding of feet are heard, and, faster than a six-cylinder
car, Rev is up the stairs with the scene spread before him - Bones in a jumble of arms
and legs and teeth and Whoppers and Coolies. Ian was not always scrapping with
people in the school, on the contrary, he liked to murder poor souls on the Football
field while the mysteries of Hockey were cast away by his never-to-be-forgotten Head-
Butts. The Rugby field was where Bones excelled in cannibalism. Many times did
spectators hear him scream "He bit me!,' throughout this busy time, he continued a
marriage and somehow managed to do some work. Here's to ya at Neuchatel.
Chris D. de Courcy-Ireland
E.M.H., E.A.H. M +1 Bagel Factory, Whammyl, 007, Partywagon, "boss wheats",
CFNY, "Do you want to make love?", E.S.P., "Turb0s are faster than Vt. State
Troopers", "Preppiness is a state of mind, remember that", "Popinjay and Leonidas
are dead", "Thanks Dad", 51.75 Zombies, Semi-yeh!
Don R.M. S wainson
What's wrong with living in a waiting room?
Spring goes the frog,
Too long legs,
Gongula with garlic.
Carl J. Thiel
Art, Music, Video, Rock Concerts, you name it,
l'll try to do it.
J. Grant Wilson
The Scottish Jeep was a common sight and the driver, being the ever present I-Iappy
Hooker, played Rugby with a full heart. The barbaric cowboy, as short as he was,
continued the good reputation Scott's left by Grant's brother, Scotty leaves TCS
GRAD DA Y! NI GH T
This xsonderful day of joyful cclcbtation had been
looked forxt ard to by 75 hopeful souls fot at seetning
eternity of 276 days. With great anticipation, the
near-sacred day finally arrit ed. .-Xftcr an
astonishingly but pleasingly brief time spent on the
actual Speech Day ceremonies, it nas off to the City
for tlte Grad. l-'olloxsing final preparations and last-
tninute rushes, the glittering eroud first gathered at
tlte Norman's for a spectacular early-esening bash.
Next stop was the Hilton Harbour Castle. Getting
there is as half the fun though as tltc street otttside the
Norman residence had the appearance of an open-air
garage belonging to a Sheik - excessixe excess almost
seemed tlte order of the exerting for the sleek
limousines occupied practically exert' conceisable
space there xt as. After months of debate and
preparation by that dynamic duo, Chris Carradine
and Greg Smith, the Grad dinner and dance stent off
perfectly. Special thanks must be extended to Mrs.
Smith for her ongoing devotion to all aspects of the
planning, and to Mr. and Mrs. Norman for what
must have been THE cocktail session of the summer.
lt's almost too bad we can't do it all oxer again.
Flmkmst' .from Ihp . Definitely .1
rixettng ceremony: Nuance .ind llc
Courcy getting into the floss ot thingsi
Gibson a graduate?
TIME TO CELEBRA TE . .
C'fUL'A'WlSt'Vfl'UlI1 Top Riglzr - Norman
welcomes the gucxlsg Cape and Murph
deep in corrxcrxutiorlg Mr, and Mrs.
Norman gdllllg into irq Luxuon and Co.:
Nluclurcu CIIIOXIIIQ the situation,
l f'vuknru','1:1f" lhwm X11 Hmm W, ,p
Jlwlqlnlullx .1!l1 1mx!.H..w. ,v..11.,,N-fr.
IW! l l1.ul In wul lIl'- rl! 11. 4-In-'xxrf
Xn..Ix1CllIIL xpx.ml.Nl1 H.s.xv.x,,.x.1 ,.
i .L i.
ODDSA D E DS
C'lm'lsn'1xe' Vfmnz LLQII V NN ullx .ulxmw dnl
haw xlrangc calmg lmbxlxg lhurc new
Inu of PICIUYCN ol hum nu .nw you xwrc
uondcrlngg Cupc wrmdcrx .lIllIlHL'll1lhL'
dcxngn and hunldmg ul mcmurmlx.
Robertson dumx RUbL'!IN0II. Ihr
Iunclmcw nl thc Nkngcc lup Runner.
Holy lCXll"m1lu, l!.mn.m. wu'xu gm ru
xlup working ull thc tum'
E VER YDA Y
N-I' 'gr ClHlI'1!l q
Llmknm' mm: lar lr!! Ilmc IU pu ru
sI.l-X from BCIHLIIIC, Ihc wcnnngly
rcwrw lHNlll.llL'd h.1lIu.u xqrx hm 111
NLIIIIIHUI Nprxng .uni Marx gold nn uznlur. X
bukillllllll mormnp Xu: .1 mu In I h.1pcl.
I IINI 01101111 l .ul umw-:xl
ODDSA DE DS,
fxlIUl1lL'f-L'lllL'A'WML' jrum Right - Al last,
The Chccrlcadcrag De Courcy you pigg
kxcuxc mc. but hon do I build a I-tayak?3
The nearly forgotten Band: Some more
ptgx in actton - xpcalung xx uh their mouths
full, l mean REALLY.
-- .... Jrff"ff
' A if
I ? L "
Q fy ' ' " f V,
Evil. . I .N 3
" 'v - X' .
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V H X
..L - 1
' - - -.. , ' " 51 , '
X44 '. .1 ' -- ' - ,
- 3 I
1'-1 XX .ttctlott Nt Cieorgctovtn.
19' Rcdtutlt Mc, Apt. 206.
lorontn, tlttt Nl-SP IK'
P 0 Box N-11105, Nassau.
210 Sltl'vl'v.itd Avenue, Toronto.
Ontarto Rl-Il' ZC3
-I Heather Place. Bratttalea.
Ontario l6S lki
934 Nlztrble Court. San lose.
Calttornta, L .S A. 95120
Killteerankte Farm, R R. 4.
Sunderland. Ontario. LOC IHO
B Wedgwood Drive. Bel Air.
San Fernando, Trinidad. West
69 Bond Street West. P.O. Box
TR-S, lrenelon Falls. Ontario.
P.O. Box 952, Port of Spain,
Trinidad, West lndtes.
18 Douglas Drise. Toronto.
Ontario. M-WI' ZB3
457 Montrose Street, Winnipeg.
Manitoba. RJM JM2
880 Argyle Road. Windsor.
Ontario NKY 319
148 Forest Htll Road, Toronto.
Ontario MSP ZN5
c o General Delivery, Mehta.
Manitoba. ROM ILO
84 .-krtay Crescent, Willowdale.
Ontario. MIL IC7
llotiron Drive. Bel Air, La
Romain. San Fernando.
lrtntdad, kk est lndtes
Dull House. R R 3. Nltlton.
t'Ittt.ttto 191 2X7
Dull llousc, R.R. 1.NIt1tmt.
tlrit.trto 191 ZX2
24 -'-.sltglctt kk at, Lnttittttllc,
21 lxtttt- Street. Port lltipc.
ttttlar -.t 11-X :RF
-N-is Xlclttllc Drive, kk tndstvr.
tigintttti NPR llll
'15 Itaraloti Drive, Be1Atr, La
Rontatti. Trinidad, NX est Indies
99 Sawttttl1Road,R.R.l1 2,
Caledonia, Ontario. NO.-X lA0
99 Sanmtll Road, R.R. I1 2,
Caledonia. Ontario. NOA IAO
7 Astley Avenue, Toronto.
Ontario, M-SW 3B3
36 William Street. Port Hope.
Ontario. LIA 1K2
21-39 Putman Atenue, Ottawa
21-39 Putman Avenue. Ottawa
Ontario. KIM IZI
154 rue Labtie, Pointe
Outardes. Quebec. GOH IMO
Boyd. A ndrew
564 Copeland Street. North
Bay. Ontario. PIB 3C6
P.O. Box 252. Hamilton 5.
45 Rushmore Cr.. Brampton,
Ontario. L6Z IRI
1198 Lambeth Road, Oakville,
Ontario. L6H 2C8
Marcopper Mining Cor-
poration, P.O. Box 1511 Don
V. Madrigal Bldg. Manila.
Sutte 820. 1888 Brunswick
Street, Halifax. Nova Scotia.
7 Parkview Drive, St. Thomas.
Ontarto. NSR 4134
1920 Weston Road, Weston.
Ontario M951 1W4
1293 Greenoaks Drive.
Mississauga, Ontario. L51 JAI
Z3Sander1tng Place. Don Mills
Ontario. MBC 2.12
138 Alexandra Boulevard.
lotonto, Ontario. M-SR 1MB
2660 Kennedy Road.
X11 T 3117
C amnbcll. Roherl
1126 Old Post Drive. Oakville.
Otttatto l.6M 1.4.6
C .ittti, .lltchuel
R R 2. tk httby, Ontario
42 Ruden Crescent. Don Mills.
Ontario. M3A 3H3
Box SS 5569. Nassau, N.P.
R.R. 1. Orono. Ontario.
68 Warren Road. Toronto.
Ontario. M-IV 2R5
15 Cluny Drive. Toronto.
Ontario. M4W 2P8
clo Worldwide Investment Co.
Ltd. 2103 - 2108 Prtnce's Bldg.
Ice House St. Hong Kong.
P.O. Box 527. Port of Spain.
Trinidad. West Indies.
P.O. Box 527. Port of Spain.
Trtntdad, West Indies.
R.R. No. 2. Claremont,
Ontario. LOH IEO
R.R. No. 2, Claremont.
Ontario. LOH 1E0
29 Strathgowan Crescent,
Toronto. Ontario. M4N ZZ6
96 Windfield Crescent.
Kingston, Ontario. K7K 604
21305 S. Shannon Lane, West
Linn. Oregon, U.S.A. 97068
20 - 18th Avenue, San Fran-
ctsco.Ca1ifornia. U.S.A. 94121
Canadian Consul General.
Maximilianplatz 9 8000 Munich
2. Federal Republic ol'
77 Dundas Street, Kingston.
Ontario. K7L IN5
56 Weybourne Crescent.
Toronto, Ontario. M4N ZR5
36 Woodlawn Avenue West,
Toronto. Ontario. M4V IG7
250 Heath Street West. Apt.
1504, Toronto, Ontario.
Lot 80 Cedar Avenue.
Bayshore. Pt. Cumana,
Trinidad. West Indies.
239 Russell Htll Road.
Toronto, Ontario. M4V 2T3
St. Quentin, New Brunswick.
St. Ouentttt. News Brunswick.
P.O. Box 61. Sydenham.
Ontario. KOH ZTO
P.O. Box 493 CFPO 5056
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P.0 Box N-7118. Nassau,
R.R. 3. Carrying Place.
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85 Jocelyn Street. Port Hope.
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217 Maki Avenue. Sudbury.
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P.O. Box 149, lkeja. Lagos.
ll5 Lord Seaton Road.
Willowdale. Ontario. M2P IK8
Box 460, Uxbridge, Ontario.
226 Alwington Place. Kingston.
Ontario. K7L 4P8
226 Alwington Place, Kingston.
Ontario. K7L 4P8
45 Hollyberry Trail,
Willowdale. Ontario. MZH ZN9
5484 Riverside Drive East.
Windsor. Ontario. NBS IA4
De Courcy-Ireland, Christopher
179 Balmoral Avenue.
Toronto, Ontario. M4V 118
R.R. 6, Cobourg, Ontario.
5 Oleander Street. The
Gardens, St. Julians, Malta.
Room 404. Headquarters
Building. Riyadh. Saudi
110 Confederation Drive.
90 Farrand St. Thunder Bay.
Ontario, P7A JH7
1014 - 915 Elmsntere Road.
Gloucester, Ontario, KIJ SHS
58 Ravine Park Cr.. West Hill.
Ontario. MIC ZM4
27 Durtwatson Drive,
Clorane. -Kildimo. Co.
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Sound, Ontario. PZA ZB4
Box 1119. Prescott, Ontario.
3030 de Breslay. Montreal.
Quebec. HJY 2G7
7 Antigua Drive. Port of
Spain, Trinidad, West Indies.
15a Fondes Amandes Road, St
Anns, Trinidad, West Indies.
53 Murray Street. Woodbrook,
Port of Spain, Trinidad. West
I2 Westgate Walk, Kitchener,
Ontario. NZM ZT8
22 Brock Avenue, Fonthill.
Ontario. LOS IEO
96 Lawrence Ave. E. Toronto.
R.R. it 2. Lambeth. Ontario.
R.R. I1 3. Peterborough.
Ontario. K9.l 6X4
8 Victoria Drive, Victoria
Gardens, Diego Martin,
Trinidad, West Indies.
25 Sunset Drive, Bayshore.
Trinidad. West Indies.
35 Nanton Avenue, Toronto.
Ontario. M4W ZYB
P.O. Box N-4356. Nassau,
P.O. Box 158, Minden.
Ontario. KOM ZKO
5 Sharrowbay Court
5 Sharrowbay Court
224 Mack Street, Kingston.
Ontario. K7L 1P7
95 Leddy Crescent, Saskatoon,
Saskatchewan. S7H 3Y9
I4 Lynhar Road. Nepean.
Ontario. KZH 6L8
P.O. Box N 7789, Nassau,
P.O. Box N 7789. Nassau.
Jw Van Home Street. Thunder
Bly. Ontario. P'lA 3E9
I46 Douglas Drive, Toronto.
Ontario. MIW 287
I6 Morne Coco Road.
Westmoorings. Trinidad. West
I7 Castle Hill Drive.
369 Metcalfe Avenue.
895I Bayridge Drive S.W..
Calgary. Albena. TZV JNI
32 Glenorehy Rd. Don Mills.
Ont. MBC ZP9
163 St. Etienne South. Ste.
53 Glentworth Road.
Willowdale. Ontario. M21 ZE7
R.R.03 Orangeville. Ont.
I94 Castlegate Cr.. Waterloo.
Ontario. NZL 5V2
68 Golf Links Drive. Aurora.
Ontario. L40 3V3
68 Goll' Links Drive. Aurora.
Ontario. LAG 3V3
Tavram Hospital. P.O. Box
l52S8. AI Ain. United Arab
Tawam Hospital. P.O. Box
l5258. Al Ain. United Arab
elo Gildemeister Project P.O.
Box INBO Madinat AI-Jubai
Al-Sinaiyl. Saudi Arabia.
224 King St. E. Kingston. Ont.
l4l Summit Drive. Rochester,
New York. U.S.A. I-S620
I6 Ralston Drive. Port Hope.
Ontario. LIA ZCI
SOI S.E. 48th Avenue. Ocala.
Florida, U.S.A. 32670
"Greenway". Stowe Hill
Zlll Bridletovrne Circle. T.H.
I4. Scarborough. Ontario.
24 Kilbatry Road. Toronto.
Ontario. MSI' lK5
I0 Ptne Ridge Drive.
Flat C. 84 Repulse Bay Rd.
Repulse Bay. Hong Kong.
I0655 Hardisty Drive.
l75 Main Street South.
l00 Blair Street. Whitby.
Ontario. LIN 5M5
Ciba-Geigy Canada Ltd. 6860
Century Ave. Mississauga. Ont.
29 Oriole Road. Toronto. -
Ontario. M-1V ZE6
629 Clarke Avenue,
R.R. 3. Metcalfe. Ontario.
48 Ellerslie Park Port of Spain
48 Ellerslie Park Port ol' Spain.
27 Wellington Street North.
Godetich. Ontario. N7A ZW6
Bickle House. Trinity College
School. Port Hope. Ontario.
I726 Ruscombe Close.
Mississauga. Ontario. L5.I lY5
IO3 Princess Anne Cres.
Islington Ont. M9A ZKI
Holtby. C hnsropher
I09 Dunvegan Road. Toronto.
Ontario. MAV ZP9
25 D'Albret Crescent.
25 D'AIbret Crescent.
926 Wyldewood Drive.
Oshawa. Ontario. LIG 4Gl
I97 Third Street. Cobourg.
Ontario. K9A 3L5
I53 Dunsegan Road. Toronto.
Ontario. MSI' 2NlI
I Mace Pl.. Hulelattd Park.
Maratal. Trinidad, West
I9 Parkwood Drive, Cobourg,
Ontario. K9A -IH9
38 Kensington Avenue.
Kingston. Ontario. K7L 485
54 Pine Street South. Port
Hope. Ontario. LIA JE9
49 Paria Avenue. Shorelands.
Trinidad. West Indies.
Box 993. Kirkland Lake.
Ontario. PIN 3Ll
220 Stanstead Avenue.
Montreal. Quebec. HJR IX3
235 Warren Road. Toronto.
Ontario. MQW 256
I00 Chaplin Crescent. Toronto
Ontario. MSI' IA5
60 Burnhamthorpe Park Blvd.,
Islington. Ontario. M9A IJI
Ballymuck Farm. R.R. l,
Odessa, Ontario. KOH ZHO
P.O. Box 3-il, Warwick.
"La Hacienda". Trimingham
Hill. Pager 6-I9. Bermuda.
IJB Hunt Club Drive, London
Ontario. N6l-I 3Y7
97 Glen Road Toronto. Ont.
II St. Ives Crescent, Toronto.
Ontario. M4N 383
37 Woodclilfe Road, Wellesley.
Mass.. U.S.A. 02l8I
IO3 Lower Union Street.
Kingston. Ontario. K7L ZN3
ZSIS Bathurst. H06. Toronto.
Ontario. M68 2Zl
I400 Dixie Rd. S. Suite 503
Mississauga. Ont. L5E 3El
P.O. Box 5589, Nassau.
Box 396. 4l2 - lst Avenue.
Cochrane. Ontario. POL ICO
60 Highland Drive. Antigonish.
Nova Scotia. B26 IP3
5 l-dgttr Avenue. lomntrt.
Unturtn. M-INK Illl
Kostysliyrt. K 'hurlr-s
I-I5 llarvutd Street, Thunder
Huy, Ontario. l'7L IXI
South Shore Road. llevvdley.
Ontario, ROI Il-0
2l2 lane Street. Bot 566.
Rodney. Ontario. NUI ICU
Vetltris Court. I-lat A-7, I5
Ventris Road. Happy Valley.
28 Brook Tree Crescent.
Weston. Ontario. M9P ll.I
83A Bel-Air Drive. La Romain.
Trinidad. West Indies.
25 Victoria Gardens South.
Diego Martin. Trinidad. West
440 Stanley Street.
Fairmount. R.R. 2. Port Hope.
Ontario. LIA Jvo
l32 Clifton Road. Toronto.
Ontario. M4T ZG6
212 Queen Street. Milton.
Ontario. L9T IK-I
I572 Queen Street East.
Toronto. Ontario. MAL IE5
I Bellran Road. 9lF, Kowloon.
53 Haviland Drive. West Hill,
Ontario. MIC ZT6
55 Goodwood Avenue.
Goodwood Park. Trinidad.
Mill Point. Fatrylands.
ZI Park Street East.
Mississauga, Ontario. LSG IL7
642 Hillcrest Avenue S,W..
Calgary. Alberta. TZS OM9
1532 Point o Woods Rd.
Mississauga. Ont. L5G 2X7
"Glen Echo". Fairylands,
8 Parkland Court. Nepean.
Ontario. KZH 7Y8
l60 Nicholson Court.
Burlington. Ontario. UN 3N5
98 Faralon Drive. Bel Arr. La
llutttatn. Irittidad. We-tt Indies
Maul areti. All-t
20 tilertsstmd Avenue, Ottawa.
Onluttu KIM UMA
Maul aren, Ross
I5 lnkevtuy Drive, Ottawa.
Ontario Kll SAV
269i N W ltlh Atettue. Loral
Springs. Honda. LJ S A 33056
P.O Bot JUI. Porcupine
Plain. Saskatchewan SOI: IIIO
5 Acres. Adelaide Road. I' O.
Bot N7I, Nassau. Bahamas
326 College Street. Cohourg.
Ontario. K9A 38'-I
42 Bluflwood Drtse,
Wtllowdale. Ontario. M2H JL7
26 Baldwin Street. Port Hope.
Ontario. LIA ISI
65 Highland Avenue. Toronto,
Ontario. M-SW ZA2
Box IOI9. Whttecoutt. Alberta.
ll Shortt Street. Port Hope.
Ontario. LIA 3S8
Box ZI9. Brtdgenorth. Ontario.
56 Gables Court, Beaconslield.
Quebec. H9W SH3
ll Herrera Street. St. Joseph
Village. San Fernando.
Trinidad. West Indies.
3 Northviess Road. Nepean.
Ontario. KZE 6A6
P.O. Box 23. Gananoque.
Ontario. IUG ZT6
IIS Dorset Street West, Port
Hope, Ontario. LIA IG4
II5 Dorset Street West. Port
Hope. Ontario. LIA ICH
209 Fatrvsay Hill Crescent.
Kingston. Ontario. KVM 285
Davis St. Oakes Field. I' 0
Box N 4-ill, Nassau. Bahamas.
75 Broadway. San Fernando.
Trinidad. West Indies
Morne Bruce. Roseau.
Commonwealth ol Dominica.
5 Htllock Terrace. Blue Range.
Diego Martin. Trinidad. West
S ll- lt-.L lt-'t.t.e, ltlut- Range.
ltwgt- Xlatttti, lttitr.l.t.l. XX est
N.-.t Xltt-. IIA.:
ll.it .iklntititllxtitte tt, twin
llt"sittl,t '41, ltti1.ttiJ
ff Rttltittt Street, l'ort Hope.
ttzttarrt- I I X ll'rs
Vi Rvxhtiruttgli Ntrcct XI cst,
ltttotttti, llttturttr USR Ill!
S' Lrttlt lbrttc, llcl Mr. l.t
Rt-ttt.ttti, lrtttttlutl, lk est Indies.
41 I lgtti Street North, Port
lltipc, Uttt.tttti llrX 21.14
tlrr ll.tIrtttir.t1 .-Xxunue.
lorotito, Ontario Nl-H IJ-1
tI'Iittett, K ltrtxtupltrr
316 l lettttm -Xtenue. Ottawa,
tiiit.tri.s RIS IBS
LVL .tIl.tghan, Brtun
Q' XX esttnoreland Road.
kingston, Ontario. lx"Nl 1.16
ti'l allttghan, Owen
9' lk estmoreland Road.
kingston. Ontario. IGM 116
X ia l uxgt l tlto. 65 Int IU Pali
H ttttt-U Roma, Italia.
lim 6235. Caracas, Xenezuela.
110 Golden Atenue. South
Porctipttte, Ontario. PON IHO
53 lrrankltn Street, Branttord.
Ontario. NIR ITI
22' -'slwtngton Place, kingston
Otttartti IUL JP9
To xliltl11SllEBl, Trenton.
Uritartu RM KRS
l' U Box 163. Cireely, Ontario
154 Douglas Drtxe, Toronto.
Ontario M-INK ZB7
141' Q tiuttctl Ray S M .
Qalgars, Alberta TIT IX I
I-I t .itht-rtnc Street, lrenton.
Utttuttti KSN FK5
Il Xhititllttll t rc- Gloucester.
ll l' 25410, 1.1 Sartc, ljuchet
ttrtniri-r ICI JIM
Sir. X'.s.t'.ett-ri Place, ktttgsttitt
llttxtt.-t lfl -HN
I' t .l..rt. J .rf. nt.
113' N11-'t.t Htl Port l tcdtt
Xli.tr.ti...t,t1itt 1 gli 2f'l
-th xlttzrigtott Plate. ktrtgsttitt.
llttx 22", Bragg Creek, Alberta
llll Seetiiitl Axenue, Ottawa,
Utttario RIS IH-I
I KN etlington Street, Port
llope. Ontario LIA JM!
Radu, It rlltant
R It 11 3. Port Hope, Ontario.
I IA 3X '
ltt llougltn Dr. la Romain
II Dyn crescent, Port Hope.
Ontario. LIA 31,5
JI Pembroke Street, Kingston.
Ontario. K7L -SNS
R.R.r-t Port Hope Ont.
l I -X 3Yl5
5 Doncltlte Drtte, Toronto,
Ontario. M-JN ZE5
5 Doneltfle Drive. Toronto.
Ontario. M-IN ZE5
2' Homin Drive, Sault Ste.
Matte, Ontario. P6.-A -SHR
1329 Ambrtdge Vlat Ottawa.
Ont, KZC JT3
II6 York Mills Road.
Wtllotxdale, Ontario. MIL 1K2
2-C Fairfield Road. Toronto.
Ontario. M4P ITI
IZ Hastings Drive, Bellestlle.
Ontario. KSN 1.13
llll toices Bouletard. Toronto
Ontario. MSM ZT7
1 Blomlteld Road, P.O. Box
518. Kirkland Lake, Ontario.
I4-I Rosedale Heights Drtte,
Toronto, Ontario. M-IT IC6
The Rectory. 733 Bruno Street.
Chomedet. Lasal, Quebec
Otttce ot Chiet Minister and
Minister ol Tourism. Grand
lurk, Turlts and Caicos
ltllt Goserntnent Road East.
156 Shore Road, Beaconstield.
Quebec HIJXK 3TH
PUYX Nltllvsood Road.
ltirtvnto, Ontario M-IG INN?
7I Charlentont Crescent.
Agtncourt. Ontario. MIT IM3
31 Addison Crescent, St.
Albert, Alberta. TSN ZSZ
I5-I James Street East,
Cobourg. Ontario. K9A IHJ
82 Birch Hill Avenue. Hudson
Heights. Quebec. JOP 110
Sey mour. David
3489 Atvtater Avenue. Apt. 2.
Montreal. Quebec. H3H IYZ
1705 Princess Street, Cornwall,
Ontario. R61 lT3
47 Hamilton Avenue, Cobourg,
Ontario. K9A IV9
35 Hammond Crescent.
London, Ontario. NSX IAS
P.0. Bott 327. St. John's.
Antigua. West Indies.
-17 St. Leonards Crescent,
Toronto, Ontario. M4N 3A7
IS North Drive, Islington,
Ontario. M9A 4P9
R.R. 6. Race Track Road.
Cobourg. Ontario. K9A 419
3 Summit Avenue, Thunder
Bay. Ontario, P7B JN7
3 Summit Avenue. Thunder
Bay, Ontario P78 JN7
Box -1560, Ras Tanura, Saudi
Yeo-Ut-DoDong, Samtck Apt.
3446 Carre de Nevers, Ste.
Foy, Quebec. GI X ZEI
I-43 Rosedale Heights Drtve.
Toronto. Ontario. M4T IC7
"Dun 'Roamtn", Astwood
Estate, Pager 6-22. Bermuda.
I88 Wharton Blvd., Winnipeg.
Manitoba. RZY OTI
Stafford, John Mrcltuel
Hunter and Hunter, P.O. Box
190, Grand Cayman, British
279 Russell Hill Road.
Toronto, Ontario. M-IV ZT5
82 Elgin Street North. Port
Hope, Ontario. LIA ZMI
Stephens, .4 ndrew Gt-ortfe
3416 West 30th Ave.
Box 119. Grafton, Ontario.
Box 119, Grafton, Ontarto.
73 Horner Drive, Nepean,
Ontario. KZH 5GI
Pfizer Corporation, P.O. Box
30340, Nairobi, Kenya. East
cto Aramco, P.O. Box 4240,
Ras Tanura, Dahran. Saudi
R.R. 8, Owen Sound, Ontario.
1823 Beach Drive, Victoria.
B.C. V8R 6,1-4
135 Centre Street, Kingston.
Ontario. K7L 4E7
I5 Forest Glen Crescent,
Toronto, Ontario. M4N ZE7
I5 Forest Glen Crescent.
Toronto, Ontario. M4N ZE7
77 Ward St. Port Hope Ont.
P.O. Box 89. Murray Harbour.
P.E.l. COA lV0
Canadian Forces Exchange
Europe, C.F.P.O. 5000.
Belleville, Ont. Via KOR 3R0
168 Yale Avenue, Winnipeg.
Manitoba. RJM OL8
141 Meadowvale Road.
Highland Creek, Ontario.
Sur 67A NI30. El Prado,
lxtapalapa, 09480. Mexico.
Route I, Box 86E, Marshall.
Virginia. U.S.A. 22115
72 Colborne Street, Godertch.
Ontario. N7A ZV9
64 Ascot Road. Goodwood
Parlt, Pt. Cumana, Trtntdad.
I0 High St. Terra Cotta, Ont.
30 Cascade Rd. Trinidad, West
I9 Country Club Drive,
Islington, Ontario. M9A 313
66 Whitehall Road, Toronto.
Ontario. M-tw ZC7
Van Eybergen, Paul
Virreyes 935, Mexico I0, D.F.,
6 Silverbrook Court, Thornhill,
Ontario. L3T ZJ8
I23 Montgomery Avenue,
Toronto, Ontario. M4R IEI
Bl Brook Road, Goodwood
Park, Trinidad. West Indies.
33 Dunloe Road. Toronto,
Ontario. M-W 2W4
.Whittaker Corporation, Tawam
Hospital, P.0. Box 15258,
Al-Ain, Abu Dhabi, United
R.R. N I, Belle River, P.E.I.
Wig-a-Mog lnn. R.R, 2,
Haliburton. Ontario. KOM ISO
Hawkhill Farms, R.R. ll 3,
Milton. Ontario. L9T 2X7
4005 Bayview Avenue, PH 10,
Willowdale, Ontario. MZM JZ9
I2 Crossfield Lane. West Side,
I37 Willowbrook Road,
Thornhill. Ontario. L3T SP2
30 Fonteney Ct., Apt. 1405,
Islington, Ontario, M9A 4W5
Whan Tong, lan
3074 Oakdowne Road.
Victoria, B.C. VBR SN9
Tannery Hill Farm. R.R. Z.
King, Ontario. LOG 1K0
26 Croissant de la Paix, ,
Aylmer, Quebec. .l9H 3X8
408 Buena Vista Road, Ottawa,
Ontario. KIM 0W3
122 Allen Street West.
Waterloo, Ontario. NZL IE9
Briar Hill Farm, R.R. I,
Millbrook, Ontario. LOA 160
55 Murray Road, Cambridge.
Ontario. NIS 3T4
Stockingtop Farm, R.R. 2,
Uxbridge, Ontario. LOC 1K0
"Tynedale", R.R. 3.
Newcastle, Ontario. LOA IHO
II Champs Elysees, Maraval.
Trinidad, West Indies.
338 Siena Court, Oshawa.
Ontario. LIH 7H8
PREFE C TS AND SENIOR S
Burk Row A Clrllg JJ, Norman: MS. Bergagninig R.A. Rolstong F.A. Lawler. Front Row- N.J. Fleming-Woodg M.A. Finlaysong The
PR OC TORS
l.'r1ffflr'lul11- Nl .-X, I-mluysong D.P.A. Rahamang The Headmasterg P.C. Darrigog F.A. Lawler.
THE HEADMAS TER 'S ADDRESS
Mr. Vice-Chairman, Governors, Faculty,
Honoured Gttests, Parents and Families of our Boys,
Gentlemen of Trinity College School:
l welcome you all to Port Hope, the land of op-
portunity. Today, everyone will have an opportunity
to remember the activities of the last year and
recognize the more stellar accomplishments of our
student body. There is not a prize for every boy and
that's life. But the school is sum total of the 346
characters who reside here from September to June.
Each in his own right is valued, and that's T.C.S.
l would like to offer a special welcome to our guest
speaker today, Mr. Larry Clarke, who graduated
from T.C.S. in 1943 and who is the Chief Executive
Officer and Chairman of the Board of Spar
Aerospace. First of all, I would like to thank him for
sending to every boy in the school a poster, pin, and
package on "Canada in Space". lt is especially
appropriate that you are here, Sir, in the week that
we read in the newspapers that the first Canadian in
space will lift off next October aboard the Space
Shuttle and will probably sit beside the famous
Canadarm that was developed by Spar. lt is also
appropriate that Mr. Clarke should speak to our
graduates at a time when their eyes are focused on
new frontiers, when they are about to try in the
words of that famous astronomer, James T. Kirk,
"boldly to go where no man has gone before". l
think you will find Mr. Clarke quite down to earth
and full of some great advice for our Leaving Class.
l'd like to begin my report on the activities of the
school by thanking the School for its patience in
enduring a new Headmaster. I remember one senior
boy coming up to me in November and saying, "Sir,
do you know what a half-day is?" l also remember a
boy in the sixth form coming up to me after the Miss
Boom-Chick Contest and saying "Sir, want a date?"
I said, "Dominic, want to pass?" A change in
Headmasters is always an evolutionary step for a
school and although l was one new face, one new
person for you to learn, you were 346 next people for
me to learn. Although that sounds intimidating, I cart
honestly say it has been the best part of this in-
triguing job. Getting to know yott, your talents, your
ambitions, and your opinions has really been tlte one
aspect l really look forward to each and every day. l
never knew how budding morticians dressed until I
met Derek Christ. l never knew a tan could last all
year until l met Geoff Cape. l never knew how
someone could sleep standing up before l met Ross
MacLaren. l never knew that a person could live with
no neck until l met ----- you noticed it too. Of course,
you probably never knew how much a Headmaster
could regularly make a fool of himself before you
One of the keys to our success as a school is main-
taining balance. Our scholars, athletes, musicians,
actors, artists, debaters all need opportunities to
shine and all deserve recognition. We have much to
be thankful for and much to remember today.
lt is difficult to judge the academic record of the
school without going outside the school. The success
of our graduates, our university placements, and our
results on external exams are really the only objective
barometers of academic health. Although offers of
admission to Ontario universities will not be made to
our graduates until June l5th, boys have acceptances
already to the following universities outside the
province: in the United States: Princeton, Harvard,
Stanford, Dartmouth, Colgate, Clarke, SMU, and
Middlebury, in other parts of Canada: Bishop's,
McGill, Dalhousie, Acadia, University of Saskat-
chewan, St. Francis Xavier, Victoria, Calgary: and
overseas: Essex, Bristol, St. Andrew's, Kent, and the
University of Strasbourg. This trend to seek
universities farther afield is, l think, quite interesting
and worth promoting. Although not all of the
precincts have reported, by the latest returns, it seems
that we can predict with confidence that T.C.S. will
have fifteen Ontario Scholars this year. This
represents 2l07o of our Leaving Class.
toiigirtitiilatioiis to David Collett, Haruna Dankaro,
.lonathan Downs, Peter Elias, David Kirk, Andrew
Lawler, Howard Lee, Ross Maclaren, David Mody,
Sean O'Donnell, Michael Pellegrin, Roger Rolston,
.lolin Seybold, Harald Stuhlmann, and Scott
ln tlte Waterloo Chemistry Contest entered by over
500 schools across Canada, T.C.S. ranked 6th out of
all schools with more than 15 competitors. While
most schools only enter their top two or three
students. T.C.S. entered 22 boys and the School still
stood in the top 20070 overall in Canada. Of the 6,060
students writing across Canada, John Seybold placed
Sth. Our Math Contests were equally satisfying.
Michael Lam in the fifth form, in the nation-wide
Euclid Math Contest, placed in the top 3070 in
Canada. Howard Lee, who is part of the Graduating
Class, recorded our best ever score in the Canadian
Descartes Math Contest, again ranking in the top 3070
in the country. We have a fine group of young
mathematicians. Our grade 8 team in the Canadian
National Mathematics League Contest placed 19th
out of776 schools and Michael Ashton placed l2th in
Canada out of over 4000 contestants.
This year, for the first time, there were electives
among different subject areas within the senior level
English courses. This proved to be refreshing and
stimulating for both students and faculty. Next year,
we are introducing a multi-disciplinary course in the
Social Sciences for the grade l0's. It will be fast-
paced and will explore the historical, political,
economic and geographical background of many
contemporary issues. It will be like T-V's Sixty
Minutes in Boulden House. We also have a
Schoolwork Committee of the faculty which is
eagerly bringing forth recommendations regarding
the mechanics of learning. Next year, the students
will be taught to use T.C.S. Daily Planners in a
neverrending attempt to help our boys get organized
and get on top of their work.
The rich traditions of sport at T.C.S. have not only
been maintained, but enhanced by the current boys at
the School. ln the fall, we had a number of ex-
ceptional tcams including a Championship Bigside
Football Squad that humbled dear old UCC twiceg a
feisty Littleside Football Squad with a great future,
and a precision Middleside Soccer Team that melded
sixth form experience with youthful energy. Two new
inter-school sports hit the scene: volleyball and cross-
country running -- the Harrier Team. This increased
the opportunity for certain boys to play for their
school. The Volleyball Team was particularly suc-
cessful in its inaugural year and in match play
compiled a record of 20 and 3. In the winter, 17
teams competed in inter-school sports. Our Hockey
flourished with four exciting teams led by a Bigside
Squad that did a series of weird and wonderful things
including impressing everyone at the Notre Dame
Classic, a top-flight international tournament in
Wilcox, Saskatchewan. Basketball is very strong at
the school with four good teams including a Mid-
dleside Championship Squad. Swimming won
COSSA and Kawarthas, and Squash discovered a
large amount of great new young talent. Our skiers,
both Alpine and Nordic boast one of the best
programmes in Ontario. This spring, our five Cricket
Teams got even me interested in watching cricket.
Bigside had a fine season including a thrilling last
ball victory over Toronto Cricket Club, a second
place showing in the ISAA, John Hamlin's historic
century, and a grade ll boy by the name of Chris
Spurling who was named both the Outstanding
Batsman and Fielder on the team. In Rugby, we had
three teams within one game of the Championship at
their age level and their collective record in ISAA
play was 15 and 3. This is certainly a programme with
real depth at the school. Bigside Tennis only lost one
ISAA game and most of the side will be returning
next year. Track and Field was smaller this year, but
notable, and the Kayakers, in only their second year
of existence, showed what can be done through
willpower, training and organization. They won
every meet they entered, usually sweeping the top
three positions. At the ISAA Junior and Senior
Championships, no other school bothered to stay
around for the awards, because T.C.S. won every
medal available. Several boys will be trying for the
provincial teams in their age category next year. I
wish l could spend my whole day watching these
teams in action - such joy, such exuberance, so much
part of T.C.S.
ln Drama, the fall production of "Arsenic and Old
Lace" was classic schoolboy stage, and very ef-
fective. My son, Ted, was so convinced that there
were bodies buried underneath the floor of these two
lovely, dear old ladies' apartment that he had to
check it out. Unfortunately, he did it during the
running of the second HCI. "Pirates of Penzance" in
the second term was equally entertaining, despite the
awful voices of the Masters in the Policeman's
chorus. lt is difficult to single out distinctive per-
formances: however, both of these productions
seemed to rotate around the exceptional talents of
Jonathan Downs and Andrew Boyd. Our entry into
the Independent Schools Drama Festival had so
much imagination and energy. lt was called
"Phidippides, the story of a runner" and l had
nothing to do with this topic. l was so impressed by
the House Play competition - four of the five
productions were scripted by boys, and they were all
directed and produced by boys. There were certainly
many memorable scenes. Who would have thought
that Colin Campbell would win "The Best Actor
Award" in the festival? - and who would have
thought that David Affonso would make such a
beautiful bride? Next Year's productions will be
"Charlie's Aunt" and "West Side Story", so book
your seats now and avoid disappointment. Drama is
very healthy and alive at the school . . .
This year, Debating at T.C.S. experienced a
genuine revival. For the first time, a full scale Round
Robin of House Debates was held throughout the
year, involving eight debaters from each House and
culminating in our first House Debating Banquet and
Championship which, by the way, was won by
Ketchum, after Burns had dominated the
preliminaries. Our Second Annual Public Speaking
Tournament engineered and organized largely by lan
Whan-Tong and David Lane was an unqualified
success. The highlight of the year was our un-
precedented success in bilingual competition. Michel
Bonnardeaux stood second in the provincial
championships and our speaker, Andrew Lawler,
represented his school and his protincc at thc
National Championships in Saskatchewan.
ln Music, the band made solid strides this year and
played for our enjoyment at many functions. Under
the direction of Mr. Hendrik Komst, they built up a
good repertoire and developed substantially as
musicians. Small in numbers, often a boy found
himself being the only instrument playing a certain
part. Now, that's accountability. I am confident that
the band will now take off. The Choir also had a
busy season, the highlight being, undoubtedly, the
successful exchange with Bishop's College School, a
co-ed boarding school in Quebec. T.C.S. particularly
enjoyed hosting the BCS soprano and alto section
and since we were short of billets, someone had to
step ing so five girls stayed with me at the Lodge.
Art is flourishing at T.C.S. and l am continually
amazed and entertained by the Art produced at all
levels in the school. The boys' art that is constantly
hanging throughout the school is always the subject
of so many compliments by our visitors. This term, l
especially enjoyed saying "hello" to Grant and Keith
and Russ, and Carl and Simon and Nick every
morning on my way to my office. Ever since April, l
had the feeling that Russell Hill was always watching
me. I know you were equally impressed by the
creative work of your friends and l congratulate all
our fine artists, too numerous to mention in
Of course, the life and soul of all our programmes
is the faculty, and it has been a great pleasure
working with these men and women. ln thanking
them, one could say "Well, that's what they're paid
for". But, they do far more than that: they really
care and run a variety of programmes that would
have most mortal teachers breathless. When we sit
down as a faculty five or six times a year to review
boys' progress, it usually takes seven or eight hours.
On one hand, that could reflect my incompetence as
a Chairman, but perhaps it more truly retlects the
collective conscientiousness of the staff. l do hope
that all the boys will go out of their way to say good-
bye to the faculty today, or at least bid farewell to
your Houscmaster and Adviser before you leave. It is
tt dangerous precedent to single out one staff member
for special recognition but I must take the risk. The
Assistant Headmaster, my 2 I.C., Gareth Jones, has
been a continuous source of help and support to me.
Anything positive that has come out of my office had
his dircct input and l'd like to thank him for his
advice, his sensitivity, and his friendship.
Leaving the faculty this year are Richard
Nlehringer, and .Alastair Sweeny. Mr. Mehringer
took over for Mr. Stevenson who completes his
sabbatical on August 3lst. Mr. Mehringer was ad-
mired for the high standards he set in class and for
his quiet diligence. We certainly wish him all the best
in the future. Dr. Sweeny has decided to return to his
writing career. He was quickly accepted into the
T.C.S. fraternity and won the loyalty of many boys.
The Sweenys will hopefully be staying in the
neighborhood and they will always remain close
friends of T.C.S. Finally, Betty Johnson, our School
Matron retires after five years of happy and efficient
work in the residences. We wish her well.
There have been a few faculty shuffles for next
year. Mr. Godfrey has retired after eleven years of
stalking the corridors in Bethune. The Head of
Bethune House will be making a special presentation
to Mr. Godfrey in a few minutes. Mr. Staunton has
been appointed the new Housemaster of Bethune
House. Mr. Stevenson will return from his sabbatical
and will re-assume his position as Head of Modern
Languages. Mr. Burns will be spending his last year
at the school as our full-time archivist, completing
his incredible service to T.C.S. which has spanned
four decades. According to him, the job of archivist
is only appropriate, because he, himself, is an ar-
chive. And Mr. Wilkinson will be stepping into the
newly-created post of Faculty Assistant, taking away
some of the administrative duties of faculty mem-
bers, allowing them to concentrate more time and
energy into the classroom
If the idea behind a Headmaster's report is to
highlight the year, it would be a crime not to mention
the uork and character of my Head Prefect, Mark
I-inlayson. I think every boy at the school is a little
better off for having known him. He conducts
himself in the same way whether he is talking to the
Headmaster, or a Lower First Former --- that is, with
dignity and style. He has won everyone's friendship
and everyone's respect. It is not easy to do. Working
with him has been my highlight of the year. Thank
you very much, Mark.
I would also like to recognize and thank an often
faceless support network that affects us all and helps
us all here at T.C.S. It is almost humbling to discover
how many people - people incredibly busy and
committed in their own right - are taking the time to
work on behalf of the School. I would like to thank
the unsung heroes of T.C.S. - the Governing Body
and its committees for their great efforts and
counsel. Visiting the T.C.S. Branches in Canada this
year, I was also struck by the amount of affection felt
for the School, and the amount of interest in T.C.S.
by former students, parents and associates. It is one
of our great resources and strengths, and something
that I hope this Year's Leaving Class will want to
participate in when they are settled.
Speech Day is primarily for the Leaving Class. I
will always have a special affinity to this class - I
can't help thinking that so many of you will have
successful careers, and just as important, will be fine
citizens and neighbours. Henry Thoreau once said
"A man cannot be said to succeed in his life who
does not satisfy one friend". I think you all realize
that the friends you have made here will be your life-
long friends. You have gone through this together
and the surest bond of friendship is having enemies in
common! I certainly hope you have learned to get
along with other people. I don't think there is
anything more important that we could teach you.
Class of '84 - I wish you loads of health and
happiness in the future. Thank you very much
Unfortunately, we have to bid farewell to our
entire Junior Master Department today. The Head of
the Junior Master Department, Alexander Collot
d'Escury, has been with us since September, having
finished his secondary schooling in his native
Holland last year. He is always quick to say how
much he has benefitted from this year, but everyone
here knows that T.C.S. has been the real winner in
this deal. Alexander has added such a pleasant
cosmopolitan flair to T.C.S. He will be missed. The
Assistant Head of the Junior Master Department,
David Lawson, is off to start his medical degree at
Cambridge. He quickly impressed us with his abiding
sense of responsibility, his intelligence, and his ability
to play chess without a board. lt has been delightful
having both these young men with us this year and
they have quickly won the affection and respect of
this school. l'd like them to please come forward and
accept this memo of T.C.S.
l have been looking forward to publicly saying
something about Birnie Hodgetts all year long. Birnie
began at T.C.S. in 1942 and left in 1965 as one of the
most revered schoolmasters in the history of T.C.S.
Almost twenty years later, the legend returned. ln the
interim he kept himself busy by establishing the
Canada Studies Foundation and receiving the Order
of Canada. Birnie did come back in 1984 to teach two
young classes Canadian History the Hodgetts way -
straight-forward, provoking thought, and, as he
would say, recounting personal experience.
He came back because the Headmaster asked him.
He would not accept any salary and said if I gave him
an honorarium, he'd turn it back to the School. We
cannot repay Birnie for the strength he supplied to
the School this year, and for inculcating a love of
history in generations of T.C.S. boys. l do hope he
will accept this portrait of Boulden House where he
spent the majority of his time during his great
comeback of 1984.
We often take our Ladies Guild for granted, but
they supply so many charming touches to the School,
orchestrate so many enjoyable functions, and raise so
much money for scholarships and emergency funds.
The Clothing Exchange, the Chapel adornments, and
all the Crested Items are only a few of the visible
parts of their service to the School.
The Presidents of the Toronto Guild and the Port
Hope Guild, Mrs. Judy Weeks and Mrs. Marni
Hargraft have worked so tirelessly with their
executives this year and I'd like them to come for-
ward and join tlte elite club of Past Presidents ol the
Today, we have two sery loyal, long-standing
members of the support staff who are retiring. l-irst
ofall, Mrs. Kay Retalliek is leaving this year. She has
worked 24 years throughout the entire school,
cleaning, cooking, and sewing for the boys. She has
been one of our seldom recognized heroes and
although she has been unable to attend today, I
would like to recognize her service at this time. She
will be receiving an appropriate gift from the school.
Miss Winona Philp entered the employ of the
school twenty-two years ago in l962. She has been
looking after Bethune House all these years, not to
mention looking after Mr. Godfrey. The Philp
family has been associated with T.C.S. for l02 years.
Winona's grandmother established the First Tuck
Shop in 1883. We are so pleased that Winona is with
us today and we would like to honour her with this
There is one vital member of the T.C.S. Com-
munity who this year completes her 25th year of
happy service to T.C.S. A boy's or parent's first
contact with T.C.S. was often her pleasant sounding
voice over the telephone. I am referring to Vivian
Doggett, the Headmaster's secretary for over 20
years, the woman who has held my hand this year
and basically run the school. We all know her for her
dignity, charm, good judgment and her marvellous
sense of humour - especially when she has a hundred
things on the go. She will do anything for her school.
for her boys, and today we recognize her work and
loyalty with the presentation ofan honorary chair.
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l -l'l1IlI'l' Prizes
3B . . .
F .A. Bethune
. . . . Kevin Ramsay
. . . Kevin Coughlan
. . . . . .Cedric Giraud
Patil Van Eybergen
. . . . .Mark Walker
. .Clayton McCann
. . . .John Futhey
. . . . . . Eric Grieger
. Steven Konopelky
. . . Mark Walker
. . . .John Futhey
5A ............................ Michael Lam
Headmaster 's A wards For
A cadem ic Excellence
in the FUth Form
lan Whan Tong
F Wh Form Subject Prizes
FRENCH ............. . . .
COMPUTER SCIENCE .... . . .
HISTORY ........... . .
CHEMISTRY .. .
PHYSICS .,........ . .
GRADE I3 SPANISH
. . . . Allan Bell
. Michael Lam
. Michael Lam
. Michael Lam
. . Steve Kriter
CLASSICS .......... .... I an Whan Tong
ART .............. ....... C arl Thiel
MUSIC ...... .... A ndrew Boyd
ECONOMICS. . . ...... Peter Kontak
GEOGRAPHY ..... .... L ambert Knowles
BIOLOGY ..................... John Hopkins
General Pro Nciency Prizes
IST FORM - lL
IST FORM - IU
Athletic Distinction A wards Subject Prizes' in the Sixth Form
Manolo Bergagnini tFootbalII
Colin Campbell tFootbalI and Ruggerl
Andrew Davies tFootballI
Nick Fleming-Wood tFootbalII
Ed Gibbard INordic Skiingl
THE D'ARCY MARIIN
ENGLISH PRIZI: .........
THE FOUNDER'S PRIZE
. . . . John Seybold
FOR PHYSICS .................. John Seybold
THE BIOLOGY PRIZE ....
. . . . . . . John Seybold
Jamie Gibson tRuggerI THE PETER H. LEWIS MEDAL
John Hamlin IFootbalI and Crickell FOR CHEMISTRY .............., John Seybold
Tony Hyland tFootballI Scott Thurlow
Chris Spurling tCricketl THE JUBILEE EXHIBITION
Robert Trestrail ICricketI PRIZE FOR MATHEMATICS ..... Scott Thurlow
THE RIGBY HISTORY PRIZE ..... David Collett
THE MAOEE CUR FOR CRO55 COUNTRY THE HUGEL PRIZES FOR GEOGRAPHY
AND TRACK AND FIELD
UNDER I5 .................. Grahame Lawson
THE HEBER ROGERS MEMORIAL TROPHY
FOR THE OUTSTANDING UNDER I4
ATHLETE IN THE SCHOOL ........ Chris Avey
THE PATERSON TROPHY FOR THE
OUTSTANDING UNDER I5 ATHLETE
IN THE SCHOOL ............... Henrik Vasila
THE F.G. OSLER CUP FOR THE
ATHLETE IN THE SCHOOL. . . James Warburton
THE de PENCIER TROPHY FOR THE
OUTSTANDING MIDDLESIDE ATHLETE
IN THE SCHOOL ............... Gary Maingot
THE STEWART AWARD FOR GOOD
SPIRIT AND ACHIEVEMENT IN
SPORTS ................ Nicolas Haralampides
THE JACK MAYNARD MEMORIAL TROPHY
FOR LEADERSHIP IN ATHLETICS John Hamlin
THE INGLES TROPHY FOR KEENNESS
IN ATHLETICS ................. John Norman
Headmaster 's A wards For
A cadem ic Excellence
in the Sixth Form
Canadian ................. Nick Fleming-Wood
World Issues .................. Sean O'Donnell
THE ECONOMICS PRIZE ....... Sean O'Donnell
THE DR. FORREST
ART PRIZE .......... ...... D erek Christ
THE FRENCH PRIZE ......... Jonathan Downs
THE GERMAN PRIZE ......... Jonathan Downs
THE CLASSICAL CIVILIZATION .-
PRIZE ...................... Richard Lawson
THE ORAL FRENCH PRIZE , . . Michael Pellegrin
THE LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR'S SILVER
MEDAL FOR ENGLISH .,....... Andrew Lawler
THE GOVERNOR-GENERAL'S SILVER
MEDAL FOR MATHEMATICS .... John Seybold
SPECIAL AWARD FOR OUTSTANDING
CONTRIBUTION TO THE LIFE OF
THE SCHOOL ................ Colin Campbell
THE KENT PRIZE IN CANADIAN
HISTORY ................ E.G. Staunton, Esq.
THE BRIAN "TOBY" KENT
MEMORIAL AWARD .....
THE GRAND CHALLENGE
TROPHY ................. .
THE JIM MCMULLEN
MEMORIAL TROPHY ....
THE HEAD BOY AND
CHANCELLOR'S PRIZE ..
THE BRONZE MEDAL ....
. . . . . . .John Seybold
I III CHOIR PRIZE .............. I ohn Norman
I Illf CIIOIRM.-XSTER'S
l'RlZll ................ Chris de Courcy-Ireland
IHI-' MARION OSLER
.-XXXARIJ FOR HEAD
S.-XCRISTAN ........ David Bridgwater
THE READING IN
PRIZE ................. .... H aruna Dankaro
I HE HEADMASTER'S
PURCHASE AWARD ....
THE FRED MARTIN
FOR ART AND MUSIC
IN THE IST FORMS
Loxser First ........ .
Upper First ...........
THE J.D. KETCHUM
MUSIC PRIZE .............
THE STEVENSON AWARD
. .Gabby Tommy
. . . .Chris Moise
. . . . . .Carl Thiel
FOR BEST ACTOR ............ Jonathan Downs
THE BUTTERFIELD TROPHY
AND PRIZE FOR
TO DRAMATICS ............. Jonathan Downs
THE HEAD LIBRARIAN'S
AWARD ...................... Gabby Tommy
THE GAVIN INCE LANGMUIR
MEMORIAL PRIZES FOR
Short Story ..............
I. Ian Whan Tong
2. Andrew Lawler
. . . . Roger Rolston
Junior Prize ................... Ian MacDonald
THE ARMOUR MEMORIAL
PRIZE FOR THE EDITOR
OF THE RECORD ............
. . Ross Maclaren
THE BARBARA ERSKINE HAYES
PRIZE FOR DEBATING ........ Andrew Lawler
GAVEL ................. .... A ndrew Lawler
THE MOST PROMISING
JUNIOR DEBATER .............. .Iae Epworth
THE MACE - FOR OUTSTANDING
CONTRIBUTION TO DEBATING
AI I .C .S ..................... lan Whan Tong
I Hlf ARCHBISHOP RENISON
PRIZE I-'OR PHOTOGRAPHY ........ Carl Thiel
I III: PHILIP KETCHUM CUP FOR
Ol"l'S'IANDlNG CONTRIBUTION TO
SCHOOL LIFE IN THE
FIRST FORM ........... .......... P aulSm1th
THE HAMILTON BRONZE MEDAL
FOR OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTION
TO SCHOOL LIFE IN THE
SECOND FORM ............... John Coughlan
THE MARGARET KETCHUM PRIZE
FOR OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTION
TO SCHOOL LIFE IN THE
THIRD FORM ............,....... Mark Knill
THE 1945 CHALLENGE TROPHY FOR
OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTION TO
SCHOOL LIFE IN THE
FOURTH FORM .............. Brian Cartwright
THE LANGMUIR CHALLENGE TROPHY
FOR OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTION
TO SCHOOL LIFE IN THE
FIFTH FORM ..................... Tom Wells
THE BOULDEN AWARD FOR
INTEGRITY IN THE
MIDDLE SCHOOL .......... Paul Van Eybergen
THE CENTENNIAL PRIZES FOR
EFFORT AND PROGRESS ...... Michael Cleland
THE JUBILEE AWARDS FOR
2nd Form ..................
3rd Form ....
4th Form ....
5th Form ....
. . . . James Warburton
...... . HenryChan
. . . ...... Michael Lam
The Prefects', Seniors' A nd
Proctors' A wards
Paul Darrigo Nick Fleming-Wood
Dave Rahaman Simon Gill
Manolo Bergagnini Andrew Lawler
Colin Campbell John Norman
Andrew Davies Roger Rolston
THE LUTRA AWARD FOR AN OUTSTANDING
CREATIVE CONTRIBUTION TO THE
CULTURAL LIFE OF THE SCHOOL . . Carl Thiel
THE 1970 TROPHY FOR THE MOST
OUTSTANDING CONTRIBUTION TO
THE ARTS ........................ Carl Thiel
Ian Whan Tong
SOTTUTXIER I 'ILLE 9 SWWWG DRUGSTDRE
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Ulfwheffewkazf '2fy011rw.i yin'
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Suggestions in the Trinity College School - Record Yearbook (Port Hope, Ontario Canada) collection:
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