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Full text of "Trinity College School Record 1991"




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Trinity College School 



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Arts/School Life 


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Literary 


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Houses 


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Sports 


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Grads 


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Speech Day 


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Advertising 


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Directory 


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Finish 


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Faculty 



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l)rc» Allen (Economic!.. History) 
M;irk Honnin iMislory) 
Mac C'jmpbcll (hcononiics) 
Kitk Jcla/iii (Alhlcllc^l 
Ail.iin dcPcncier (I iijilisli. l^liin 
PjiiicIj lie* (Kntilish) 
Michael DuUros <|-:ngli\hl 
Paul I.Mcv lHi>liir>) 
Rob Ulccsim (Mulhs) 
Paul (indlrcv (HiMorj. Guidance) 
Bruce Grandfield (({n^-lisht 
Andrew (ircgg (Ahli 
s Marni Hargrall (Malhsi 
Mike Hargrall (Malhs) 
Tin) Has (AlhlelicM 
Mike Healon lCjeo(!raphy) 
1- B Heaven (l.ihrarian) 
Brian Hedne> (,Sclence^) 
Ross Hull (Sclence^) 
Richard Honey (Biology) 
Brian Jones (Classics) 
Garelh Jones (Malhsi 
Pcler Kedweil drench) 
Tom 1-anglord (Malhs. Computers) 
Ross Large (English) 
Rob Lcniers (Sciences) 

> Gail Malenlani (ESL) 
Donald J McCord (Classics) 
Alasiair McDonald (Sciences) 
Jeff McGee (Music) 

>. Molly Mulloy (Polymath) 
Brock Phillips (Hisiory) 
Tony Prower (Music) 
Bob Ramsay (Compulers) 

> J Renny (French) 

Ron Reynolds (Geography) 
Chris Robcn (SiKial Science) 
Les Robling (Geography) 
Manin Sandford (Malhs) 
James Seagram (Chaplain) 
Joe Seagram (English) 
Mike Stevens (Malhs) 
Hugh Stevenson (Modern Languages) 
Harry SUH)shinolf (An) 
Scott Taylor (Physics) 
l^rry Thornton (Modern Languages) 
Tim White (Athletics Therapist) 
David Wills (Modern Languages) 
RcnJger Wright (The Headmaster) 



\dministrative 

Mr. Brian Proclor (Admissions) 

Mr Erik Norenius (Bursar) 

Mr John Geale (Student Services) 

Mr Dave McCan (Dir of Convocation) 

Mrs Koidu Vasila (Matron) 



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Record 



Editor-in-Chief: 

Grad/Sports Editor: 
Junior Editors: 



Advertising: 



Photographers: 



Ops. FaciHtator: 
Typing: 

Add'l Grads/Sports: 
Staff Liason: 



Ash Baker 

Paul Bertrand 
Robbie Magwood 
Paul Futhey 

Holt Hunter 
Ash Baker 
John McCallum 

Ash Baker 
Ben Baldwin 
Rodger Wright 
Alex Swann 
Mark Skoczylas 
Brian Proctor 

Peter Fulton 
Ash Baker 
Geoff Hamilton 
Ash Baker 
Bruce Grandfield 



Staff 



TllllK 




The 126th year of Trinity College School begins on Monday, 10 September, 1990, and 
the following Sunday, as per usual, the New Boy's Picnic occurs... On 26 September, 
TCS hosts the Fulford Cup debating tournament. The same day, the Governing Body votes 
49-1 in favour of admitting girls to TCS in Sept 92. rendering the schix)l co-educational. 
The news is greeted with general uproar... Smoking brietly rc-legaiiscd to allow Smoke- 
enders course to run... Late in September the Sir William Osier Speaking Contest hap- 
pens, won by Wells Baker in the Third Form and by Ed Hall in the Fourth Form... Con- 
vocation Weekend is 20/21 October... The next Friday. 26 October, the rock band The 
Northern Pikes plays. The event, a coup for the grad committee, is attended by approx- 
imately 900 people. Opening band is Depth, in their first performance... On Saturday 
17 November the Oxford Cup is run, and the first-ever mixed admissions day is held. 
Since the co-ed decision was announced, record numbers of boys have applied, and at 
its peak the Admissions Office receives one telephone inquiry per hour... From 21 to 24 
November the Fall Play, Don't Drink the Water, runs... On 1 and 2 December the 
Christmas Carol Services, the last ever with the Branksome Hall Choir, are held. They 
are good but not e.xcellent... School breaks up on 13 December, reconvenes on 4 January: 
an Alpine training camp and the Invitational Hockey Tournament are held the follow ing 
weekend... Ground is broken for the new life-sciences building... The Semi-Formal is 
held on 18 January. Depth play a longer, softer set... As a kickstart to the co-ed transi- 
tion, gender-issues expert Anne Chapman gives lectures and seminars to students and facul- 
ty... Music Day is held on 31 January and Music Night two days later. In addition to 
workmanlike performances from the Choir and the bands, and a stunning set from the 
Jazz Band, Depth, minus singer, play one song. They will never play again... The Co-ed 
Transition machinery begins to turn, and the Transition Student Council holds its first 
Forums... The prefects organise Spirit Week... The second Admissions day is held on 
16 February. ISMF occurs the next day in Toronto. The Choir and selected band members 
perform with 800 others... The second Scholar's Dinner is held on 22 February. Right- 
wing author Wm. Gairdner speaks twice, once to the whole schcxil, later to the Scholars... 
School breaks up on 7 March and reconvenes on 2 April... Public Speaking Contest is 
held on 5 April... On 9 April the TSC organises New Girl Day, a chance for accepted 
girls to visit and experience Trinity. It is the TSC's finest hour... From 1 1 to 13 April 
the Spring Musical, Kiss Me Kate, runs. Though the script is suspect the performance 
is strong... The TEAC organises a massive environmental conference on 20 April... On 
I May, the School's Birthday, Dr. Bill Fyfe gives Centennial Lecture, the most interesting 
in four years... On 4/5 May Old Boys' Cricket, Rugby, and for the first time. Music, 
occur... On 10/1 1 May the House Play Festival is held, featuring a play from Brent House, 
and a custom- written Burns House effort... The Grad Formal is held on 6 June, surpris- 
ingly at the St. Lawrence Hall again. A good time and many teary farewells are had by 
all... Speech Day is held on 8 June under the tent at Trinity. School year ends. 






New Boy's Picnic 



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A New Boy Writes: 

So much hype, so much anticipation, so many gitches! We 
heard all the terrible stories about The Pit. but when we finally 
arrived we found out that the rumours were false, it was actual- 
ly worse than Ihey said it was! 

The day's events began on the luxury school bus going to the 
"picnic", with posessed 6lh-fonncrs drawing all over our bodies 
w ith black markers. After getting off the bus. we were greeted 
by yet more sixth formers, who told us to get in a line. After 
going under a lew picnic tables, doing some somersaults, and 
getting nailed with talking dummies by Bigside Football, we ap- 
proached The Pit. What a glorious sight and smell, it smelt like 
*&"?# and looked worse. What was in The Pit'.' Well, there was 
a sign by the side of it that said "Beware the Rabbit" I don't 
think the rest can be printed. 

This was the last New Boy's Picnic, Many wonder about the 
late of the New Girls/Boys Picnic next year, and whether it will 
be held ever again. 






Over the pasl i\ao years, the >chiK)l has laun- 
ched Ihe Trinily Tomorrow building campaign, 
and ihe Iruils of the fund-raising labour are 
K'coming apparcnl The mosi obvious example 
of new development is the Life Science/ Com- 
puter wmg beside Burns House Ground was 
broken in January, and by Speech Day most of 
the superstructure was erected. With the day 
students moving into this facility as well, there 
\ull be numerous renovations and moves. The 
Oevelopment office will move into Russel House. 
.ind what was called Room 50 is now the Davies 
Student Centre Fittingly, it was Ihe Transition 
Siudenl Council that raised the very idea of a stu- 
dent centre for Room 50. originally slated for of- 
fices, and It was the TSC's propi>sal that prompted 
Ihe Steering Comniinee to turn from their original 
plan There have been other developments t<x). 
The Library . for example, not only is now total- 
ly computerised, but also has been given, by Rod 
Stewart, the proprietor of Furby House Btx)ks. 
the full Oxford English Dictionary, worth $3200. 
This valuable resource lends instant credibility to 
our Library as a place of true scholarship, and 
will be a great b<xin to students of the English 
language. In athletic circles, the kayak team pur- 
chased a new llect of boaLs, and a new scoreboard 
went up in the Lower Gym, among many other 
things Trinity continues to add to its facilities. 



in Its quest to remain amoii); ilic Imcsi •>! 
Canadian independent schtmls 



"Changes" 





■a'-^^''- 



Co-education 



On Wednesday. 26 October. ;il about four o'clock, the 
news reached the Schinil that the Biiard ot Governors had. 
in a 49 - 1 decision, rendered it co-educational. The news 
spread like the proverbial wildfire, and reaction was instant 
and wide-spread. The split was about even between sup- 
pcirters and detractors of the decision, and the School was 
seething with discussion, and other things. At nine o'clock 
that night, an impromptu meeting of the Sixth Form was call- 
ed by two of its members. This quickly degenerated into an 
abuse session of those in suppiirt of co-education, and even 
those who sought simply to lend some order and rational 
discussion to the affair (mostly prefects). When threats of 
violence were the general tenor all order was abandoned and 
the event turned into what it was intended to be: a gripe ses- 
sion. The failed champions of order retired to pull themselves 
together, and an hour later the Headmaster finally arrived 
back at the Schcxil. Furious at what had happened, he called 
the now-dispersing moot together again and explained, step 
by step, the decision, its ramifications, its irrevocable nature, 
and the rationale behind it. Then all went to bed, placated 
to a certain extent. And, for a long while afterwards, nothing 
happened. The detractors seethed with sullen inimity, and 
plans were drawn up for seven committees to advise the 
Steering Committee on various aspects of the transition, but 
no real action was taken. 

The vote on co-education had been taken thrice before, 
twice during Angus Scott's tenure as Headmaster, and most 
recently in 1986. On all three occasions it was roundly 
defeated in the face of opposition, not only from Governors, 
but also from students and Old Boys, and extremely vehe- 
ment their antipathy was, too. However, this time the 
theoretically inassailable moral grounds for transition had 
genuinely inassailable financial ones: the fees were going up, 
the quality of boy was going down, and the number of ap- 
plicants was plummetting. and if it kept up the School would 
lose money and turn into another Pickering College. The 
Governors were convinced and in time oppostion all but 
ceased. 

Then, in late November, wheels began to turn. Staff in- 
volvement in the transition had long been a priority of the 
Headmaster's, but the students' input had been neglected. 
TTie prefects were now silent on the issue. Thus, the idea 
was proposed to Mr. Wright of a Transition Student Coun- 
cil, to operate in harmony with the seven as yet unformed 
faculty committees, composed of whichever students wish- 
ed to be involved in the fumre of their School. The initial 
organisation was done by Mr. Brian Jones and Ash Baker, 
joined shortly afterwards by Paul Bertrand and Jeff Chap- 
man. These three students formed the TSC executive, that 
acted as organisers and facilitators for the TCS's activities 
throughout the year. Soon afterwards the first TSC Forum 
was held. The fifty that attended were intrcxluced to the con- 
cept (and it to them), to the pattern the Forums would take. 
and some effort at creating some stnicture and objectives for 



the future was made. 

After the Christmas break, the rest of the Transition struc- 
ture was established. Seven Transition Committees were 
established. Their membership would comprise masters and 
students from the TSC in approximately equal measure. In 
theory, everyone's contribution would be taken to have equal 
weight. Here follow the seven committees and their 
mandates: 

t : Curriculum and Paedagogy Committee - Mr. Les Robl- 
ing. Chair. Committee to consider and make recommenda- 
tions on changes in curriculum, in paedagogical method; and 
to formulate a common syllabus for all faculty to read. 

2: Residential Committee - Mr. Ron Reynolds, Chair; Mrs. 
Lauren Taylor. Assistant Chair. Committee to consider and 
recommend changes on all aspects of boarding life for both 
boys and girls. 

3: Student Life Committee - Mr. Brian Hedney, Chair. 
Committee to consider all non-academic areas of student life 
(eg Weekend Committee) and make any necessary 
recommendations. 

4: Health Services Committee - Mrs. Jennifer Kedwell, 
Chair. Committee to consider all services, facilities, and 
issues relating to the Health/ Medical field in a mixed en- 
vironment and make all necessary recommendation. 

5: Athletics Committee - Mr. Kirk deFazio, Chair. Com- 
mittee to recommend which present sports teams to eliminate 
and which girls' sports to add. and also to consider any 
changes in the physical education programme. 

6; Traditions Committee - Mr. Mike Hargraft, Chair. 
Committee to consider TCS traditions individually, and make 
recommendations on whether they should be kept, modified, 
or forgotten, in the light of a co-ed environment. Also to 
decide if any new traditions need be implemented. 

7: Communications and Public Relations Committee - Mr. 
Don McCord, Chair. Committee to recommend the form in 
which all issues pertaining to co-education are communicated 
to Convocation and the public at large. 

The Steering Committee would actually control the Tran- 
sition, based upon the recommendations given to it by the 
seven Transition Committees and the Transition Student 
Council. The Committees, it was decided, would meet about 
once every three or four weeks to discuss the issues set before 
them in their respective mandates. The TSC would hold an 
open Forum every two to four weeks. 

The TSC held its first real Forums during this period. 
Although almost every member of the TSC was also a Com- 
mittee member, student spokespersons were elected, to report 
to the TSC at large on the activities of his Committee. Open 
discussion, comments, and feedback then ensued. Also, sub- 
branches were set up to deal with visitations to and from co- 
ed schools, the showing of topical films, with discussion to 
follow, and the idea of a common syllabus for all students. 

Late in January, the School was visited by Dr. Anne Chai>- 
man. Academic Dean at Western Reserve Academy, which 
has been co-educational since 1971 . Dr. Chapman is perhaps 
the foremost North American authority on gender issues in 
the high-school setting, and has published the essence of her 
knowledge in a book called "The Difference It Makes", a 
resource guide on gender for educators. The book is an ex- 



cellent inlriKluciuui lo genuinely co-cdueational pacdapog\ . 
and the Schixil purchased abwut torty copies. Dr. Chapman's 
address to the whole schiH>l. and her later workshop with 
the faculty, were the central p*>inis ol a day ol Iransiiion 
activities. Two other evpcrts on gender issues attended the 
faculty workshop, which was focussed around truly 
egalitarian paedagogy and curriculum. This was followed by 
discussions amongst each department of what had been 
revealed in the workshop itself, in additu>n to the faculty, 
several representatives from the TSC were present at the 
workshop and all the day's events. 

The cycle of committee meetings and TSC Fomms con- 
tinued on through the w inter The prefects decided that they 
should make their presence felt, and so asked to be involv- 
ed. They were assigned to Committees and asked to attend 
Forums. By this pi>int. certain problems had deveU)pcd in 
the operation oi the Forums, and so the stand-to-speak. 
speak-and-stand rule was adopted. This ensured reasonably 
sniixith operation for the rest of the year. Almost all the issues 
the TSC dealt with then were those arising from Committee 
meetings, but there was one notable e.xception. It was brought 
to the attention oi the TSC that there was a plan extant to 
turn Room 50 into offices The initial vehemence felt by the 
TSC members was turned into something constructive, and 
it was agreed that a special forum be held to deal with the 
issue. .Mthough a relatively small number turned up, it was 
decided that a proposal be made to the Headmaster that Room 
50 be spared its intended fate, and that the offices instead 
be moved into Russel House. Room 50. meanwhile, would 
be named into a finely-appointed student common room, after 
those at other co-ed schools such as Albert College or St. 
Georges, R.I. The proposal was drafted and sent that night, 
and was accepted, thus making the TSC, in essence, respon- 
sible for the Davies Student Centre. It was about this time 
that Darren Littlejohn was asked to join the executive, as 
a result of his tireless work for the TSC. Following this, Jeff 
Chapman gradually drifted out. 

By this time each Committee had identified clear issues 
to tackle. The Paedagogy Committee decided that the best 
way to review the curriculum was to call for departmental 
audits. It was also well into trying to assemble an ever- 
shrinking common syllabus. The Public Relations Commit- 
tee, with perhaps the most high-profile task, that of chang- 
ing the lexicon of Trinity terminology to reflect gender- 




neutrality • master becomes teacher, and so on And. in the 
only case of the Steering Committee overturning the recom- 
mendation of one of the seven, though the CI'R voted for 
the retention of "master" this was reieclcd (although this 
decision itsell was later partially overturned) The other com- 
mittees all had their own equally imp*)rtant fish to fry. AIm), 
in March, having been interviewed by the TSC and a solid 
bloc of faculty. Vera Turnbull was hired as Trinity's first 
Dean i>f Women 

F^rly in April, the TSC hosted about .50 accepted girls at 
New Girl Day, essentially a day-long sampler of TCS. The 
girls attended clas.ses. sports, meals, committee meetings, 
and the musical, and the TSC t(K)k the opp»inunity to squeeze 
as much input out i)f them as ptissible. The girls wrote down 
what they thought of everything they could think of, from 
room decor to teaching methinls, and several decisions were 
mixlified as a result of their input. This day was the exclusive 
fcKus of the TSC in the two weeks before, and as if exhausted 
by all the activity, all the members slowed down somewhat 
during the following month. As a result, the Committees went 
about their business with only that student input that came 
from those on the committee itself. 

The Paedagogy Committee organised the second transi- 
tion P.D. day in mid-April. Caroline Peg, from the Waterloo 
Separate School Board, was the visitor, along with several 
faculty members from Lakefield. Apart from this, the Com- 
mittees went about their business, completing their mandates 
in a generally satisfactory manner by late May. There was 
one final TSC Forum, dealing with the ratification of a man- 
date that had been composed earlier in the term, and then 
the Transition was officially complete, but for the Paedagogy 
Committee, which, it was hoped, would continue to meet 
and pursue its mandate over the summer. 

The aim of the transition process was twofold: to ensure 
real faculty and student participation in all aspects of the tran- 
sition, and more importantly, to render the Schtwl a truly 
egalitarian institution, a place where young women and young 
men can thrive equally; this rather than to, as many schools 
do. install a few girls' washrooms and call it co-ed. The pro- 
cess was not wholly successful - the TSC ran out of batteries 
in April, and perhaps some committees never had too manv 
to begin with - but in the TSC the foundations of future 
resfxjnsible student government have been established, and 
surely, however partial the success of the transition, com- 
pared w ith the original vision, better that some good be done 
than none at all. 








Confirmalion Scr\ice 1991 



Sunding; 



Mr. Rodger Wnght 
Mrs- Mariene Hargraft 
Michael Davidson 
Maxwell Saegert 
Father Seagram 
Ash Baker 
Graeme Mclnlosh 
John McCallum 
Tucker Grant 
Robert Magwood 
His Grace, the Bishop 
Gordon Turner 




Top Row (1 r): E Hall; A, Burton; l.Macdonald, M.Davidson, C.Yu. 
Middle Row the Padre; C.Watkmson; G.Gtx;)dall (above George is 
Robbie MagwiKxl). W Young; S. Titus; E.Stewart; M.Pohoresky; 
J Ruhl. J Padnios; J McCallum; the Headmaster Seated: J. Chapman; 
J Burgart. Ash Baker (Head Sacristan); J.Jones Mm ; H. Hunter; 
M Saegert 



Another year, and the Chapel is still alive and kick- 
ing, whatever it may seem like at eight in the morn- 
ing. After a slow stan, a hefty dose of hymnal reac- 
tionaryism by the Head Saciistan late in the first tenn 
got us singing interesting music again, and the ser- 
vices gradually became more dynamic. The Carol Ser- 
vices were very early, and though they did not scale 
the dizzy heights of last year, they were nonetheless 
excellently sung, by our our own Choir, and, for the 
last time, the Branksome Hall Choir. In the new year, 
the tradition of an Ash Wednesday Communion was 
continued, and a new one, (he Chapel Sti^tmmers, 
started by Father Seagram as a club One of the 
crowning glories of the year was the Confirmation 
Set\'ice, designed and orchestrated by Father Seagram 
and Ash Baker and brimming with celebration and 
ritual. Bishop Douglas Blackwell presided, and for 
the confirmees it was a meaningful beginning to a life 
with Christ. Another highlight was the Leaving Class 
Service. A poem by Chris Mahoney, CSNY's Teach 
Your Children, and the Closing Prayers by Ash Baker 
combined to make a poignant and tastefiil farewell 
to the Schixil Thanks to all the Sacristans, to Ash 
Baker, and most of all to the Padre for leading us all 
in the Way of Christ. 







•*• t:< ^ A 

? • f 







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Once again, the awesome musical talent of Tony Prower 
showed a ragged buch of unlikely lads that singing was possi- 
ble We had a good year, learned a lot, and managed to get 
the job done with some finesse and a lot of good cheer. We 
had a lot of fun at ISMF, singing Handel's Hallelujah Chorus, 
among others, and at Music Night. Later in the year we went 
to St. George's Cathedral in Kingston to sing a Choral Even- 
song. We also visited RMC, and found the tour very infor- 
mative, though we alinost left Lt. Jones behind! The choir 
was led by Head Bass, Ash Baker; Head Tenor, JJ Liu; 
Discipline Officer C?) Jesse Jones; and Head Chorister Chris 
Mahoney. Many thanks to Mr. Prower, and good luck to 
the Choir next year! 



Top Row (l-r): J Hui; C.Cragg; E. Stewart; A.Dumas; M Davidson 
D Thompson Middle: the Padre; D Linlejohn; J McCallum 
W Baker; D Wong, T Holness; J Chapman; J Jones Mm, B Lam 
The Headmaster; Mr Prower Seated: E Chan, J Jones Max 
A Baker; C Mahoney; JJ Liu; H Hunter 



Choir 




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Music 



As TCS battened down the hatches in preparation for co-ed, the Music Department enjoyed one 
last gig as an all-male establishment. Hopefully the days of impromptu "Night-Court" sax solos 
will live on with the changes, but even if they don't, the memories of 1991 will live on forever 
in the minds o\' those who were there. 

The Department burgeoned with talent, both untried and established. Our Junior-level bands were 
so good that many members were invited up to the senior level to supplement the ranks there. On 
their own, the Senior bands enjoyed a productive year of musical R-l-D, especially in the Jazz Band, 
and this year's senior bands were among the most progressive yet. 

Special events this year included the introduction of a series of career awards known as Music 
Distinctions, which date back to 1985. See the Speech Day section for this year's recipients. Also 
awarded for the tlrst time was the Class of 89 award, given jointly to Buntain and Hobbs, for best 
exemplifying the stellar traits of the Class of 89. This year also saw the first Music awards dinner 
and the tlrst Old Boy Band. 

Many thanks to the leaders this year - section heads in the Choir and all the bands, the music 
stewards, and especially to Jeff McGee, omniscient department chair. Thanks bud! 




This year marks the end of a long era in TCS Music. After forty years in the Music Department, 
Mr. Tony Prower has called it a day. Mr. Prower came to TCS in 1943, sent from England to 
avoid the horrors of war. He was graduated in 1946 and went on to university to pursue his study 
of music. He was asked by Headmaster Philip Ketchum, in 195 1 , to return to the School and assist 
with the small music department, and has been here ever since. During his long career Mr. Prower 
has been a Choirmaster, Organist, Bandleader, and Music teacher, as well as training the voices 
of the players in the Musicals for as long as anyone can remember. He retires (but not completely) 
to work on the composing which is so dear to him, although he will still be involved with Music 
at TCS. From all the generations of boys you have helped with their music, Mr. Prower, thank you. 



12 



The Jazz Band 




im^r 






.1 



1/ 







Back Row (1-r): 
Hdan Howell; Pete 
/akarow; Andrew 
BuiUam; Steve Fraser; 
Wally Hobbs. Middle 
Row; Mr McGec; 
Austin Dumas; Chris 
Mahoney; Hee-Suk 
Hani; Tim Foley; Jclf 
MagwiKHl; the Head. 
|-ront Row Alex K(ki, 
Stephen l.cc; Rob 
Kerr; Trent Thomp- 
son; Dave Boyd. 



^ -^d 



These pages were sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. D. Cota; by Mr. and Mrs. Derek Buntain; by Mr. Chamberlain 

Jones; and by Mr. and Mrs. Paul and Mary Foley. 



The Concert Band 




Back Row: Chris Mahoney; Chas Wilson; Austin Dumas; Jon Knight: Adam Cota: Steve Fraser; Pete Zakarow; 
Derek White; Jesse Jones; Wally Hobbs: Andrew Buntain. Mr. McGee; Trent Thompson; Rob Kerr; Andrew Proctor; 
Mike Jamieson; Dave Boyd; Hee-Suk Ham; Julian Whike; Tim Foley: Jeff Magwood; Richard Nanka-Bruce; Robert 
Nanka-Bruce; J-J Liu; the Head. Front Row: Riz Hassan: Stephen Lee; Eric Yeung; Mark Skoczylas; Joses Jones; 
James Hubbard; Alex Koo. 



:~a 



13 




Junior 
Jazz Band 

Back Row (1-r); Mr. McGee; J. 
Thompson; C. Madden; P. 
Sword; G. Nichols; R. 
Rodrigues; D. Sawyer; the Head. 
Front Row: A. Proctor; K. 
Nichols; R. Magwood; D. 
Whalen; S. Feddery; T. Holness; 
D. Heenatigala. 



.Mtmim^^iismBVi^ 




J Junior 

1 Concert Band 



Back Row (1-r): E. Lee; J. 
Thompson; D. Pugh; C. Madden; 
P. Sword; G. Nichols; R. 
Rodrigues; S. Dempsey. Middle 
Row: Mr. McGee; R. Kamal; R. 
Magwood; T. Holness; S. Fed- 
dery; D. Whalen; D. Heenatigala. 
Front Row: R. Wright; E. 
Howell; K. Nichols; K. Bignell; 
E. Lee; S. Bradford; J. Lavers. 




Beginner's 
Band 

Back Row (1-r): E. Real; 1. 
Roberts; M. Wharram; D. 
Swackhamer; J. Currelly; B. 
Lauria; S. Ogundimu. Middle 
Row: Mr. McGee; J. Fraile; G. 
Wu; G. Tomlinson; D. Salmon; 
J. Ruhl; the Head. Seated: J. 
Macdonald; J. Rodriguez; B. 
Czasar; J. Seagram; A. Rodney; 
J. Hands; M. Sanborn; J. 
Robertson. 



14 



'^ 




This year, as in any other, the range 
of aelivilies associated with music is vast 
indeed, and goes wa\ he\ond the official 
five bands. Most prominent of these 
extra-curricular enterprises was the band 
thai named itself Depth. Edan Howell, 
Andrew Buntain. Pete Zakarow . and oc- 
casionally Greg Hixlges rehearsed every 
week and ended up playing two truly 
nvkin gigs, opening for the Northern 
Pikes, and as part of the semi-formal in 
Januarv . However, far more than this 
went on. The diverse No-Talent Night 
held in December. Buntains solo bass 
extravaganzas, recording Neil Young 
covers. daybo> garage bands, and all the 
hundreds of jams that just happened all 
showed that music at TCS is far more 
than just a filler. Many thanks go to Mr. 
McGee. who tnakes the music rooms and 
equipment so accessible. 



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Art in Action 

This year the in the TCS Art Program saw innovation and change. Physically 
the second tlixir art room was revamped over Christmas, in accordance with 
Mr Gregg's grand Socio-collectivist policy of more and bigger art rooms. 
The west wing ol Boulden House gets it ne.xt. The Aht Department also welcom- 
ed Mr. Eric Gamble, a premiere Canadian artist, as our artist in residence 
during the Trinity Term. He introduced his own unique prinlmaking method 
to the OAC class, and also assisted the younger grades in studio drawing. Many 
o( the students in the program managed to venture to Bultaio to visit the 
Albright-Kno\ art gallery to see everything from Manet to Warhol while stop- 
ping back at the Hamilton Art Gallery to take in some popular Canadian art. 
Leading artistic lights were Dan Taylor and Peter Buchanan-Smith; Ben 
Baldwin and Jeff Magwood: Scott Williams in the fourth form; Wells Baker; 
and Jason I.iddell, Gordon Turner, and Ryan Tunniclilfe in the second form. 
I'nder the eagle eyes of Andrew Gregg, Harry Stooshinoff, and Eric Gamble, 
all of the art students had an innovative, creative, and artistic year. 




At left is the Headmaster's Purchase Award 
Winner, a sculpture by Ben Baldwin, in the Fifth 
Form. The work was far and away the most 
meritorious and meticulate piece entered, and was 
the clear victor. Ben's triumph marks the first lime 
in living memory thai the prestigious award has 
been given to anyone not in the Sixth Form. 
Congratulations. 






#- 9 




For It's Own Sake 





Clockwise from 
Above: An by Ben- 
jamin Baldwin. Gor- 
don Turner, and 
Wells Baker. 





Clockwise from 
Below; An by 
Counnc) Christ, 
Dan Taylor, and Jeff 
Magwood. 






Chicken Fest '90 




In an unprecedented move on a starry night 
in December the kitchen staff unveiled another 
new miracle in institutionalized food: fried 
chicken. It was thus that Chicken Fest "90 was 
bom. A merry band of hardy adventurers took 
it upon themselves to relieve the kitchen of its 
surplus fowl. Their leader was the ever-quotable 
Tim Foley, whose words "Eat chicken!" paced 
the ravening mob. As these fascinating pictures, 
acquired by our photographer at great personal 
risk, plainly show. Chicken Fest was and is an 
event sure to be remembered, and repeated. 

Counter-clockwise from right: The Merry 
Band start to attack the chicken; progress is 
made; Foley halfway through and in fine fettle; 
flagging but close to the end; Foley triumphant- 
ly demolishes the last piece. 



20 





23 




Oxford Cup '90 




The 94th running of the Oxford Cup ended in 
one of the closest finishes in recent years. The 
new champion was Jamie McCoy, who was also 
the captain of the harrier team, so it was no sur- 
prise to see him finish first. There were upsets 
of a sort in the next two places, as two Grade 
Tens, Hamish Cowan and James Aitken, finished 
second and third. Rounding out the student top 
ten were Paul Weekes, Jon Knight, Steve Bonn, 
Colin Cragg, Nick Costello, Ian Lederer, and 
Greg Titterton. The weather was, for a change, 
beautiful and comparatively warm. Congratula- 
tions to all who took part. 



The relatively new tradition of stageing a howlarious comedy in 
No\ember was continued this year with Wixxiy Allen's "Don't Drink 
The Water" '. Though not up to its predecessor's standards in doubles- 
entendre and sly Continental innuendo, (and elabourate set), this play 
had more than its share of moments, some of them superlatively fun- 
ny. The play came together on time with several attendant near-fiascos 
and two genuine ones (missing actors and missing lights, fortunately 
not on the same night.) The acting was of uniformly high quality, 
with notable performances coming from Sam Wright. Christopher 
Rae. Derry Hubbard, The Krojack Band, and James Leman. Con- 
gratulations to all the actors, to Ash Baker and the stage crew, and 
to Mr. Kedwell. We hope his ulcer has healed. 

Don't Drink the Water 






28 



This Page Was Spon.sored by 
MR AND MRS T WR[GHT 



11 




Father Drobney Dern Hubbard 

Ambassador Magee Holt Hun(cr 

Mr Kilroy : Darren Litllejohn 

Axel Magee Sam Wright 

Mr Bums Phillip Sword 

^ /^(U Susan Hollander Kristi Adamcryck 

'^ Walter Hollander Alex Swann 

' I Manon Hollander Christopher Rae 

Krojack Chns Good 

^^ Krojack's Right Hand Ed Stewart 

x\ The Scr%anl Man Bassett 

£(,V The Cook James Lcman 

The Sulun of Bashir Al Burton 

Mrs Bashir Troy Holncss 

Count Jaanijs Kasnar Jeff Chapman 

Countess de Bordoni Robbie Magwood 

Novotny Trent Thompson 

The Maid Sean Dempsey 



29 




spirit Week 



'^^AW 



A peaceful Monday morning in Februan,', and 400 somewhat bleary-eyed students have resigned 
themselves to ten minutes of the Padre with which to start their day. Suddenly, the doors burst 
open, and m stnde two of Port Hope's finest. While one handcuffs the hapless priest, the other 
arrest,s him for "disturbing the peace with Chapel Rock, and excessively long and boring ser- 
mons " Dan "the Man " Taylor arrives at the lectern, moped rumbling, and proclaims a week 
of lawlessness: Spirit Week. The events of the week were the old favourites: the visit from the 
BSS Prefects, the Gong Show, and the ever-popular, ever-disgusting Breakfast Olympics. A good 
time was had bv all. 





r^ 



TEAC 



Environmcnial Const' uuisncss 
Gains Strength at Trinity 



^hl^ page spttHMircd by 
Barr\ and Palritia Ruhl 



The TriniiN Knvironmenial Aclivilies Commmee (TF.AC) was 
fiHinJcil lasl tall b> eleven siuJenls Mudcnis in order to create mIkmI 
» ide awareness of our en\ irxiniiienl Tlic gu\ s on the amimiltec were 
a diverse lot and »e tackled this numstrous task Ironi all sides We 
(iK>k the job seriousK and within two months ol its loundin):. TliAC 
was well on its wa\ to hi^stin^ the l'irst-e\er student run en\ ironntental 
conference atiHinj; Dntano independent sihoiils' We will never forget 
April 20. l^WI when we saw the fruition of months of hard and 
dedicated work h> all AK>ut 220 students from all over Ontario 
attended and we had nearlv iwentv j;uest speakers, includin); the head 
of "Cultural Survival Canada". Hli/abeih Mav . the MP for Nor- 
(humherland Riding. Christine Siewan. the chief of the Temc- 
Auganu Ashinahai Band, (the native hand living around l^kc 
Tenrugami). Gar> Potts, and even two Old Bovs' Other pro|ects this 
year have including instituting a composting svstem in Osier Hall 
and the founding of the Independent Schix>ls' Environmental 
Alliance, a group of students representing all independent schools 
in Ontario Next vear is already on the table, so ualch out. because 
we will be back in lull force' 

Hounding Members; Will Young. Chris Yu; Al Burton. Ray Teng; 
Jeff Ruhl. Gabc Len/. Colin Cragg. James Aitken. Mike Bellamy; 
Dan Taylor; Jeremi Padnios (Head). 




One of TEAC ■^ 

acnviiies thai m- 

votved the *hole 

school vhu J huge 

9lh perKkJ cimpus 

cleanup Ulc in 

Sepcemher. uving 

the hHxJegraJaMe 

garbage tugv in 

MiCh CMacnce 

here Directl> 

ahove i\ (he en 

vironmenlal im 

presano hinuelf 

Jcrrni> l^admcn 

oo the Ja\ of the 

conference The 

group \hM al the 

lop t\ from the 

; da> 

2000 vpnice vedl 

inp were ptamed 

along the Hamer 

trail and in the 

Orchard 



I ■ 



Kiss Me Kate 







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When the final curtain fell on Saturday, April 13, the players of Kiss Me Kate were for 
the most part thinking about one thing: the festivities to occur later that night. However, the 
road to that night had started six months earlier, setting a world record for early musical prepara- 
tion, and had meant a tremendous amount of hard work for all concerned. The triumvirate 
of Director Gail Malenfant. Musical Director Tony Prower, and Chorusmaster/choreographer 
Gail Chapman started whipping the cast into shape six weeks after the enterprise started, and 
things soon started to take shape. The script was described by a director as a "merry, 
sophisticated satire", and by someone else (it's not who you think It is) as a "sexist abomina- 
tion." Somewhere in the middle is probably about right. The musical revolves around a pro- 
duction of Shakespere's "The Taming of the Shrew", by a Baltimore theatre group. The plot 
is good fun of a certain sort, and the indomitable Trinity Players performed as well as they 
could be expected to. More importantly, everyone concerned had a great time doing the show, 
and it emerged as the best musical in three years. (Incidentally the interpersonal, ah, relation- 
ships among the cast were at times every bit as complicated as those in the script.) The whole 
ensemble performed well, especially The Leads, James NightingaJe and Bree Nixon, the Suitors, 
and of course the Gangsters. Many thanks go to the Pit Band, Rob Lenters and the stage crew, 
and of course to the Directorial Trio who tried to keep us all on the rails. 





1 li. 



Cast 

The Ocnuetu uf Ballimure 

Conducior Ton> Prowcr 

Fred Ciraham. ihe Director/Star C'hn\ ChhkI 

Harr> Trevor. Ihe Old Cixlger Holi Hunier 

l.oiN Lane, the Volupluou^ Starlet Brec Nixon 

Ralph, the Stage Manager Peter lulton 

l.illi VanesM. Fred's Hx Wend> Morgan 

Haltie. I.illi\ Attendant Krisli AdaiiK'r>ck 

Joe. Ihe IJiHirnian Colin Cragg 

Paul, Fred's Valet Ed Stewarl 

Bill Calhoun. Loi!i' Husband James Nightingale 

Cab Drixer. a cab driver Tro> Holness 

The Smart Gangster Darren littlejohn 

The Gangster who can Dance Greg Hodges 

The Horse's Head Pete Fulton 

The Horse's never mind Dannx Salnum 

Harrison Howell, a Rich Person Mati Basseit 

The Nurse Jennifer Kcdwcll 

The DiKlor Tim While 

The Shakesperian Playeres 

Bianca. a Deb Bree Nixon 

Honensio. her Rich Suitor Ash Baker 

Lucenlio. her Poor Suitor James Nightingale 

Gremio. her Noble Suitor Chris Walkinson 

Baplisia. her Father Holt Hunter 

Kathanna. Not V'er> Keen On Men,,.Wend\ Morgan 

Peiruchio. her Suitor Chris Gixxl 

Phillip, his Serxant Philip Sword 

Gregorv. his Other Sei^ant John McCalluni 

Nathaniel, his Other Other Servant Jason Seagram 

A Haberdasher Rodger Wright 

Chorus/Continuity People 

Helen .Alford. Edmond Chan, Danny Salmon. Meghan 
Thomas. Trov Holness. 





Bethune House Presents 

WITH APOLOGIES TO 
KURT VONNEGUT 

b\ Kun Vonncgut 
CAST 

Harold R>an Christopher Rae 

Penelope Ryan Dave Boyd 

Norbcn Wtxxlly Dave Savard 

Herb Shultlc...! Andrew Bunlain 

Col Uvseleaf Harper Graeme Cameron 

Paul R\an Scott Feddery 

DIRECTOR Ash Baker 



The title says ii all You could describe the choice to read, edit, 
rehearse, prixluce. stage, and perform a play as complex as this in two 
weeks "courageous". I'd call it stupid, hut then, the men of Bethune 
had a play bequeathed to them with no time to choose another The ac- 
tors all did magnificently, considering their abbreviated rehearsal time, 
but the Director |usi wishes they had the courage to give Plan B a shot. 



Bickle House Presents 

DEATH 



bv Woody Allen 
CAST 

Kleinman Alex Swann 

Hank Jon Mills 

John Jason Hands 

Al M ichael Pohoresky 

Sam Henrick Strait 

Hacker Jaime Fraile 

Anna William Karam 

Doctor Matt Basselt 

Man Trent Thompson 

Policeman Peter Buchanan-Smith 

Don Karl Lussier 

Bill Greg Rose 

Frank Lindsay Farmer 

Assistant Hamish Cowan 

Spiro Jason Cole 

Abe Paul Rea 

Maniac Brendan Kenn 

.Another Man Danny Salmon 

DIRECTOR Matt Bassett 



Another year, another slick Sickle production. Matt Bassett has taken 
up the directorial reins from Brad Schwartz, and is obviously aiming 
to gamer the Dan Holland Memorial for house participation in the 
bargain. All the actors gave fine performances, especially Mike 
Pohoresky. in his award-winning portrayal of a chaw-chomping rustic 
type, and Alex Swann, who held the show together Oddly, though, 
It was Brendan Kcrin's relaxed, natural portrayal of the knife-wielding 
psychopath that was the most authentic performance of the play. In the 
end. Bassett's cudgelling directorial style did Allen's script justice, 
although at some spots it seemed slightly strained. 



Best Actor: Tom Griffith 
(Mick) 

Best Supporting Actor: 
Mike Pohoresky (Death) 

Best Play: Mick 





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Ketchum House Presents 

THE UGLY DUCKLING 

by A. A. Milne 
CAST 

The King Sam Wright 

The Queen James Sheppard 

The Princess Camilla Jeff Chapman 

The Chancellor Dean Burns 

Dulcibella David Crosbie 

Prince Simon Chris Hodgetts 

Cario Alex Henault 

The Announcer Max Saegert 

DIRECTORS Trevor Bolahood 

Sam Wright 



The Ketchum House play was one of perfect typecasting. Thus Sam 
Wright as the impish King, James Sheppard as the Queen, Dean Burns 
as the pompous Chancellor, Dave Crosbie and the seductive Dulcibella, 
&c, &c. The play was not exactly a serious dramatic affair, and no-one 
treated it as such. Taking their lead from Brent the night before, they 
had a linle fun with the production, and got a few laughs as a bonus. 




1 



I- 



7 1 



22nd HcHisc Play Festival 



Burns House Prcscnls 

MICK 



bv Gev>lf Haniilion 
CAST 

Mick Steve Bonn 

Jk Mike Conncll 

Bob Tom Crillilh 

Angie Graham Simmoml-. 

Comic, Vemnloquisl Rob Ballani\nc 

Guilar Player Nick Siednun 

Singer Jay Saunders 

Gangsters Francois Bazin. Tucker (irani 

Graeme Mcintosh. Andrew Rodncs 

FBI Agents Alistair Bone. Julian Ma>nard 

Spencer Mi>ss 

Anonymous Lesbian GeolT Hamilton 

DIRECTORS GeolT Hamilton 

Rob Ballant\ nc 



The Burns House pla> was about a bar. a singer, a dreamer, and 
organised cnme It mixed these elements in what turned out to be a suc- 
cesshil whole Tom Gnffith turned in an inspiring performance as the 
bar owner; Ste\e Bonn performed magnificently as the frustrated singer 
(and won best actor); Mike Connell summoned vast reserves of evilness 
to skilfully interpret the malicious traitor, and Graham Simmonds tap 
ped his feminine side to portray the voluptuous Angie In addition. 
endeanng performances were given by the gangsters - Francois Ba/in. 
Tucker Grant, and Graeme Mcintosh The anonymous lesbian, thankful 
Iv. remained anonvmous 



Hodgetts House Presents 

BOX CAR HEADING WEST 

bv Gordon Daline 
CAST 

Green, a passionate Communist orator Chris Good 

Jerk, a peddler of cheap dope Derry Hubbard 

Peter, a strong-arm thug Greg Hodges 

Seedy, a former farmhand Phil Sword 

Flash, a tin-horn gambler Andrew Pnxtor 

Kube. a former wheal farmer Wally Hobbs 

Wash, an old lush Josh Hixner 

DIRECTOR Greg Hodges 



Thugs, rubbles, reprobates, folks of rural persuasion • must be a 
Hodgetts House play . The play was set in a dark, dingy, sealed freight 
car. in 1931 The unfortunates aboard will be inevitably asphyxiated, 
and the ruminations of each man ante mors are the substance The hour 
kiwws their name Typical Hodgetts fare, in other words, and typically 
excellent. Though said to have been the strongest of the plays, it received 
iK> official recognition Superb performances were given by all actors. 
and once again director Greg Hodges pulled out a great production 




Brett House Presents 

THE IDLINGS OF 
THE KING 



bv Erie Remington 
CAST 

King Arthur Alex Churchill 

Guinivere James Nightingale 

Merlin Al Bunon 

Lancelot Jim Carson 

Modred Rob Magwood 

Gordon Turner 

.A Page Matt McKane-Pinovshek 

The Chorus Everybody Else 

Musical Assistance Edan How ell 

DIRECTOR Paul Benrand 



Brent House has a long tradition of under-rehearsed, usually execrable 
house plays This year half of the mould was comprehensively shat- 
tered Though their rehearsal still leaves a bit to be desired, the artistes 
of Brent put on the funniest show this reviewer has seen in ages As 
the saying goes. boys, you oughtta be in pictures. Though meticulously 
directed by Paul Bertrand. the play still looked completely spontaneous 
The acting was workmanlike at worst, and superb at best Alex Chur- 
chill's impeccable comic timing and sly way with a double-entendre made 
an unforgettable Arthur, and the the cousins' Modred. that malodorous 
stinker, "the cutest two-headed monster since Zaphod Beeblebrox ". 
still managed to come across as fist-wavingly evil. Maybe it was the 
cackling high-pitched laughter. Any road, a first-rate show, and a good 
laugh There can be no better tonic for flagging spirits than the Idlings 
of the King. Excaliburl 






I''* 






i 



IN MEMORY OF 
RICHARD BURGESS 



TCS '90 




August 6th, 1971 - March 4th, 1991 

Many words could be used to describe Richard 
Burgess, but the one that most people that came 
in contact with him use is "friend". Even if 
Richard did not have a faithful friend in a person, 
that person always had a good friend in Rich, for 
better or worse. We will always remember him, 
and the example he set. 



MAY HE REST IN PEACE 



r 



Survivors 



The rate of attrition for those boys who enter the Junior SchiK)l is very high. 
For example, of a cenain 4-nian domi in 1486, cmly one boy remains at the Sch(X)l. 
Hence, it is a rare iKcasion indeed when four riH)mmaies in grade seven end up 
graduating together se\en \ears later, made all the rarer b> the tact that this is 
probabl) one o! the last times it will ever happen. However these lour are not 
the only survivors. Chris Stadelmann. a Day boy. has also endured seven years 
at the School. 




Above, on the firil day ol schooi. 1984. 

Jason Lee Sui; Andrew Crawford; Steve Snell; Chris 

Maynard 

Below, in June. 1991 




41 



Tm OK. You're OK 

Peer Counseling Service 

aka The OK Corral... "a peaceful oasis from a strange 
and hectic world." 

This vear four boys founded a peer-counselling ser- 
vice thats purpose was to lend an ear and pt>ssibly some 
help to people thai have internal struggles at TCS. 
Along with the humour and joking about our mini- 
Claviers came a lot of good. There were many who 
appreciated the service, and it did prove helpful. So 
much do. in fact, that the school has decided to make 
a formal program out of it. including proper training 
and real organisation. It has proven to be a needed part 
of the TCS community. Members: James Nightingale; 
Jim Carson: James Sheppard: Ryan Kirke. 




Som . Shcps 



Amnesty 
International 



Under the omniscient Andrew Gregg's supportive 
but watchful eye, Amnesty International at TCS has 
proved itself a worthy member of this growing 
organisation which now numbers over 1 million 
members worldwide. Amnesty's self-app<iintcd role in 
the scheme of things is to try and ensure that govern- 
ments all over the world uphold the Universal Declara- 
tion of Human Rights, and with letter-writing to 
generals and presidents, the members at TCS showed 
themselves to be eloquent ambassadors of what is good 
in humanity, trying to stop the torture and abuse which 
is still common government practice in over 60 coun- 
tries. Many thanks to Mr. Gregg, as always, for his 
excellent work and leadership, and best wishes for the 
group next year. Stand up for rights; sit down and 
write! 



Cadet Corps 



The TCS "Black Bear" Rifles had a good year in 
90/41 and experienced some truly memorable happen- 
ings. After welcoming back Geoff Reeves and myself 
from the CFE and Wilderness courses, the year took 
off. 

Assembling a motley crew of recruits, the NCOs got 
the corps into shape for the Fall Exercise at Norval. 
There a close encounter of the Instructor kind took 
place on a steep hill in the moonlight. 

The year progressed well till the regional Biathlon 
where our four biathletes, Cpl Dumas, L/Cpl Jones 
Min., Rfn Mackenzie, and Cdt Ito took the first four 
places - an unprecedented showing by a corps from 
Eastern region. On the Winter Exercise the weather 
was bad but some excellent skill and leadership were 
shown. 

Finally, our Final Inspection and Mess Dinner was 
executed with thorough professionalism. A tremendous 
team effort by the corps produced some fine drill and 
some humourous displays (first aid!). Thanks go to the 
Directing Staff and Mr. Honey. It has been a great 
year! 

Lieutenant Jesse Jones 




I ^ 



..3l "- 




Exchange Students 

Top Rou (l-r): Juslin Bothncr: Martin Schaub; Reinhard Klar- 
niann; Malcolni Mabbctt. From Row : Akinori Shibala: the Head; 
Mrs. Vasila: Tom Griffith; Ryan McElgunn. Not pictured are 
Ric Marriage and Hidenori Matsumura. Addresses for all these 
bo\s niaN be obtained from the mam office at the School 




Weekend Committee 

Top Row (l-r): P. Roland; B. Goudie; W. Young; S. Moss; 
B. Bourbeau Middle Row: The Master; S. Wright; S. Mcln- 
IN re; P Buchanan-Smith; C. Wilson; J. Maynard Max. Front 
Row; I Crawford; R. Kerr; Mrs. Vasila; T. Rennie; R 
Becher. J. Magwoixl. 




Proctors 

From left to right: B. Goudie; H. Noznesky; the Head; J. Lcman; 
D. Thompson. The Pnx-tors are the ones in the Sixth Form, chosen 
by the Housemaster of Burns Junior, that tend to the welfare of. and 
keep order in, the Junior Schcxil. that is, the grade eights. The institu- 
tion of the Prevtors was founded in 1981 , when the Junior Schixil moved 
from Boulden House into the newly built Bums House. This is the 
last incarnation of the PriKtors, however, as shrinking numbers of 
Junior Boys, and the transfiguration of Burns House into the girls' 
residence have meant the demise of the Junior house. 



Stewards 



"These boys apply directly to me, to take on a job at the school, and enable us to keep 
our facilities running fai more frequently than ever before..." - the Headmaster 




i ■ 



Debating gg 
Society 



Back Row 


Ihc Head 
D l-illlciohn 
D Puph 
R Hassan 




P Fullon 




S Sncll 
J Ruhl 




A Baker 
Dr. DuBrov 


From Row: 


W. Baker 
I Macdonald 




M Skix?vlas 




A Swann (Spkr.) 
D. Thompson 
G Reeves 




Pat Moss Society 



The Pat Moss Society seeks each 
year to carry on the generous spint of 
Mr Pat Moss ( ?1) who died as a 
result of a car accdidenl in 1936 The 
group IS guided by the overarching 
motto of "Youth Serving Youth", and 
under the chaotic yet competent 
leadership of the charismatic Steve 
Frascr. Pat Moss again reached a high 
level of giving (SI 1 .. 350) to a number 
of local, national, and international 
chanties We also this year extended 
our involvement in helping out in our 
community with yard work and 
assistance at local charity fund-raising 
events. 

Pat Moss is alive and well, and get- 
ting geared up for another great year 
with Chas. Wilson and Holt Hunter at 
the helm in 1992 Thanks to all for 
your support this year. 



-isi 




The Loafers 



Top Row (l-r): the Padre; D Pugh; P Zakarow; J Chapman, D. Littlejohn; the Head. 
Front Row: E. Lee; 0. Wu; E. Chan; J. McCallum; H. Hunter; Mrs. Mulloy. 



"Half a Loaf is better than none." 

1990-91 saw a loyal hand of volunteers donate their time 
and friendship to Port Hope's elderly, disabled, and Little 
Brothers For an hour a week, boys visited people with special 
needs, developing bonds with those less fortunate This pro- 
gram of community service aims eventually to expand from 
a club artivity for a few participants to a sch<x)l-wide effort. 
Our contnbution is greatly appreciated in the local area. 



44 




Debating 



It was another busy year in debating circles. The first term began wnh 
real excitement: it was our turn to run the Fulford Cup. Ninety-six com- 
petitors, sixteen coaches, and sixty-five judges descended on us for an after- 
noon of intense activity. F.very thing wnt according to schedule, to Dr. 
DubRos 's minicnsc roliol Our pcrtornuince in the Kultord was the big story 
of the year: in the second round, our senior team ot Geott Rccncs. Ian Mac- 
donald, and Darren Littlejohn placed eleventh, eighth, and first respectively, 
for a team placing of third; in the third round. Da\id Thompson placed 
fifth and .Mcv Swann placed eighth These were our best lullord placings 
in more than a decade. Ben Sandtord and Wells Baker had strong tour- 
naments in the junior division. In the junior House debates. Bickle (Salmon 
and Jamal) defeated Bums ( Aitken and Thompson), but Bickle was not allow- 
ed to have everything its own way, as in the senior divison. the\ (Swann 
and Bassett) were defeated b\ Brent (Liitleji>hn and Bertrandl on the resolu- 
tion ""Minorities breed \iolence."" Geoff Reeves proved it is possible to 
do a public speaking tournament on no sleep when he went straight from 
the formal to the Churchill Medal competition at UTS; rumour has it that 
he managed to stay awake for his own speeches, at least. The major 
discovery of the year was that Jeff Ruhl is the only person in Canada who 
believes in Brian Mulroney; mind you, it does help that Jeff nothing what- 
soever of the p<ilicies of the Conservative Party. Finally, the year ended 
on a good note: The public speaking tournament ended fifteen second ahead 
of schedule I Congratulations to Alex Swann on a great year as Speaker of 
Debating. 



Speaker uf Debating, Alex Swann. dcclainu 
eluquenlly 





Master of Debating, Dr DuBroy 
moderates skillfully 



At the 1991 Junior House Debate Finals, Danny Salmon and Kabir Jamal of the vic- 
torious Bickle House; Speaker George Goodall; James Aitken and John Thompson of 

Burns House 



45 



School's Birthday 



On this day 
in 1865, &c, &c. 



Ma> Da> this year was a WcdncsduN , making a lull hiiliday inipiissible 
on account ol spins fiilures. so the founder's Day celebrations were spread 
over the day itself and the Tuesday before On Tuesday afternoon the 
fcstiviiics started with a raft of strange House Competitions - an obstacle 
race, a human pyramid contest, a tup of war over a particularly vile slime- 
filled pit. and so on From there things moved into a truncated Sports Day. 
of the usual sort, with the addition of UXVyard dashes, grade by grade (won 
spectacularly, if immodestly, in the Sixth form by Ian Crawford, despite 
close competition by six skilled athletes displaying their best speed-walking 
talent), and an open Mile Run (won by JF Potvin) In the evening, the Ccnten 
nial Lecture was given, by Dr Bill Fyle. a prominent chemist and part- 
lime enviromiK-ntal philanthropist His address brought pressing environmen- 



tal concerns on a global scale back home, and he impressed upon those listen- 
ing the need to at least begin to consider what is to be done to preserve 
the world we are despoiling so vigourously The lecture was the best in 
a number of years - witty, relevant, intelligent, and intelligible The School's 
Birthday itself dawned, of course, in a sleep-in. heartily welcomed by all. 
Alter standard sports games in the afternoon, there was a movie (the "cult 
classic" Highlander, epitome of the big budget B-movie), and following 
that the now traditional ruck lor the cake and pop, controlled (but only |ust) 
by the gallant efforts of a few sixth-formers. Capping the whole thing off 
of course was the reckless display of pyrotechnic abandon performed by 
anyone who was loony enough to do it. A good time, you might say, was 
had by all. 




Highly-mined, supcr-fil speed-walken in full spate 








>VM I T ;i .V Gr A ^V A M ID S 



First Prize Short Story 
*'That Would Be Elizabeth" 
by Geoff Hamilton 



Darrel worked the corner of Farrant and Harmon. It was a good, busy corner. There 
were always people coming by. The money came in. Darrel was happy. 

On days when things were fast, Darrel would play the most popular songs, stuff that 
everybody knew, and the> would stop and listen and drop nmney. He was a great musi- 
cian. Every bod\ loved to hear him play. 

When things weren't so fast, Darrel played the stuff he liked to hear himself, or the 
stuff he was trying to learn. No use experimenting with a crowd. Darrel knew the rules. 

On a day that was hot and slow, a man came up to Darrel, paused, then grabbed the 
money in front and ran like hell. A couple of people saw and one even shouted, but Darrel 
just Icxiked mad and didn't chase him. More money would come, and no use wasting time, 
no matter if things are slow, especially without much money being there. 

Cathy was married to Darrel. Cathy and Darrel. They had a child named Elizabeth who 
was only two. Sometimes it was hard to pay but that usually worked, not too bad most 
of the time, most of the time pretty good. When things got better she would have a future. 
A future to talk about. A future to brag about. That would be Elizabeth. 

In the quiet of the early morning only a few cars would be passing by, and hardly anyone 
walking. That was a great thing about morning. Cathy and Elizabeth never came down 
to the comer. He didn't want them there, and they wouldn't have liked it anyway. Not 
a place for a family, Darrel knew. And as the first chords on the guitar were strummed 
he could see everything planned as clear as could be, just waiting, just biding, just a little 
longer till everyone would see. 



47 



1 1 



First Prize - Middle School 

''Love Song Gone Sick" 
by Ryan Tunnicliffe 



How can you treat me this way? 

OH! BABY! 

I'm a love song gone sick! 

OH! BABY! 

I want to cut off your pretty head and 

hang it on my wall! 

OH! BABY! 

Why do I feel this way! 

OH! BABY! 

Bad Poetry with music is what I sing! 

OH! BABY! 

If I swear will you love me? 

OH! BABY! 

Money is love and you are money! 

OH! BABY! 

Oooooo, I want it all! 

OH! BABY! 

I'm a love song gone sick. 



48 



First Prize Poem 



by Ash Baker 



an he was bom 

an he was normal 

in a northern town 

normal 

normal parents 

normal life an all 

respectable 

an normal was him 

an they taught him religion 

an they told him to thank god fer bein born 

an he did 

an he was glad he was born 

an bom normal 

an he was normal 

but he was not normal 

he was someway different 

an he did not know 

an he thought he was normal 

an his normal life went on 

but not perfect 

for there was times he was not normal 

there were times he was different 

an the normal people asked 

are you alright 

do you feel normal 

an he always answered 

yes 

yes i feel normal 

an he acted normal 

an fer a while he was normal 

but more an more he was different 

an he acted different 



an he was not normal 

an the normal people talked 

sayin he is not normal 

why 

he was born in a normal town 

to normal folks 

why is he not normal 

an they said that he should be normal 

an they said they d make him normal 

an they talked to him 

an he said yes 

i 11 try 

i 11 try to be normal 

an he tried 

an he failed 

an he was different again 

an the normal people feared 

an said make him normal 

an they all said yes 

an two men said yes 

we 11 make him normal 

an they took up sticks 

an made him dead 

an he was normal 

an dead 

in a normal town 

an he was dead 

but first he was born 

o yes 

he was born 

an his spirit died a-borning 



49 



I VI 






First Prize Poem 



"At the Zoo" by Geoff Hamilton 



Did you hear the one about the 
little blue man who went to a zoo? 
It's a really good story, and 
not altogether untrue. 

Details would bore you. 
It's the mood that I'm after. 
So I'll tell you in general 
About Gregoric's disaster. 

All sorts of wild animals roamed wild within 

bounds. 

Trapped by the predictions of 

The zoo's faithful hounds. 

Gregoric fell in, 

a greedy young fool, 

and turned soon enough, 

to a disgusting old tool. 

Gregoric was a roamer, 

A true drifter at heart. 

The fX)or little blue man, 

Well, 

They tore him apart. 

Limbs and innards. 
Blood, sweat, and tears, 
It spread all over, 
To the sounds of their jeers. 



But don't you see? 

Gregoric, 

was a weak little thing, 

and he let himself change, 

when he could have been king. 

O why, Gregoric, 
did you have to give in? 
Was the reward so great as 
to warrant the sin? 

Die indiscretions, 

and all of their problems, 

die in a flurry, 

a real big storm, 

die with the others, 

and you won't be forlorn. 

And that is the story of Gregoric and 
the zoo. 

An awful little story about him, me, 
and you. 



Honourable Mention Short Story 
Last Days of a Modern Youth 
by James A. Carson 



The Jull incandescent lights flicked dfTthen on again abtne 
Dean's head, and the shrill cr\ of the five minute warn- 
ing siren sounded over the din. Steel doors slammed shut, 
isolating the range, and the screws began to shove the young 
men to their cells tor the night. 

Dean remained standmg. half" hidden behmd the pillar 
which supported the only phone. The cold plastic ot the 
receiver was held tight against one ear. and his hand now 
cupped the other, blocking out the noise. Nervously his fixit 
tapped on the concrete floor as he waited for the operator 
to answer. 
"C'mon you bit-" 

"Bell operator. How may I help you?" 
•Yeah, uh, could I make a collect call to 613-829-3050? 
My names Dean." 

"One moment please" 

"One moment please.' Dean mimicked in his head. "Come 
on. hurry upl" He started to chip away the moulded plaster 
from the pillar as he listened to the phone ring at his parent's 
place. 

This was it. The fifth night in a row that Dean had tried 
to call home. His parents hadn't accepted his previous calls, 
but that was probably just because they couldn't afford to 
have him call every night, and they wanted to talk to him 
on the weekend when they would have some time. Dean often 
consoled himself. Still, he had been in for five days and the 
pressure was starting to get to him. He needed to talk to 
someone on the outside. He needed to know that there was 
more than the short days and long, cold nights in this rotten 
hole. 

There was a click as someone picked up the phone on the 
other end. "Hello." It was his father. 

"This is the operator. A Dean is calling collect. Will you 
accept the charge?" 

His knuckles turned white as they gripped the receiver, 
and a few beads of sweat, falling from underneath Dean's 
thick mop of dishevelled hair, pooled above his upper lip. 
His father was silent for a second, then Dean thought he heard 
a sigh. His body tensed. 

"Sir? Will you accept?" 

Still Dean's father waited. Then, "No. No I will not." 



His btxly coiled like a snake, and then Dean's fist thrust 
out. receiver in hand. The plastic cracked against the pillar, 
plaster flying, and Dean beat it again and again His hand 
split, and with each bodily thrust another squirt of crimson 
covered the mindless scribbles on the grey background. 

"You ! You ! I'm your son you bastard! Your 

son!" 

Within seconds two burly guards were upon him, each with 
a billy-bat in hand. They grappled with Dean's convulsing 
bixly. and managed to restrain him, forcing him to the floor 
with his arms twisted up behind his back. 

"C'mon Dean." the larger of the two guards urged. 
"Calm down, man, or we're gonna have to take you 
downstairs." 

Dean squirmed for a minute, but soon his rage subsided, 
and he was overcome by an onrush of tears and pain. The 
guards lifted him to his feet, and took him behind the wall 
which separated the washroom from the rest of the range. 
When they released him. Dean crumpled to the flcwr holding 
his head between his hands. The blotxl dripped onto his lap, 
as Dean whimpered on the cold tile flcxir. 

The smaller guard left the two of them alone, and the 
bearded man sat down beside Dean." 

"Look, Dean, I know what it's like, man " His voice was 
soft, but Dean appeared to take no notice. "Really." The 
guard searched Dean's face. He knew that Dean didn't 
deserve this. Not at eighteen. 

"Okay, I'll let it slide this time, man, but you gotta keep 
control. You just gotta. I'll give you five minutes to get clean- 
ed up. then get back to your cell." He stood again, and walk- 
ed back out into the range. 

The lights shut off, leaving only a thin stream of light from 
the guard's cage. All the cells were quiet now, and Dean 
rose to his feet. He allowed the cold water to run over the 
open wounds on his hand, and stared blankly into the mirror. 

"I can't blame them." Dean thought of his parents sitting 
at home, watching the tube. "Just look at me! Running away 
from home for years. Being brought home by cops all the 
time. And what have I come to?" Dean looked at the dim 
reflection of his cold black eyes and blood-covered face with 
disgust. 

"I can't take two years of this — ." The words came, bare- 
ly audible, from between Dean's clenched teeth. He grabb- 
ed a toothbrush which lay on the edge of the sink, and walk- 
ed sluggishly through the gloom to his cell. 

"Good night Dean." The burly screw closed the steel door 
of Dean's cell. 

"Yeah, hey, and thanks, Mick." 

"No problem man. Just rememt)er - control." Mick walk- 



52 



cd off into the light of his cage on the far side of the range, 
and Dean flopped back onto his bottom bunk. His cellmate 
was silent abtnc hini. and Dean's mind turned to his parents 
again. He fondled the toothbrush between his fingers as he 
remembered the days of what seemed like centuries ago. 
Flashing images of drunken scraps with his father, cold nights 
as he wandered aimlessly on the downtown streets. Then he 
recalled his father's word. "No I will not." So matter-of- 
fact. So certain. 

Snap. The head of the brush broke off easily under the 
force of Dean's fingers. He reached under his mattress and 
pulled out the piece of razor which he had stashed. This he 
jammed into the hole which ran down the centre of the 
toothbrush. 

"No more," he said as the lighter sparked, and he melted 
the bruch around the blade. "No more." 

He traced the blade up and down his wrist, biting into his 
upper lip to suppress the scream he was sure would come. 



Above him his bunk-mate breathed slow and deep. Dean tried 
to match his breaths - breathing in, letting go. Letting go. 

Then one swift, deep motion and once again the crimson 
flowed. He managed to suppress the scream, and he felt the 
life fade from his veins onto the grey prison sheets. Flashes. 
First his father, then mother. Jules, the guys. Then, things 
getting darker. Dean saw a man. A beard on his face, lean- 
ing over him. Calling him. Holding him. 

"No," Dean thought. But darkness was descending. No. 

"Mick." Only a faint whisper escaped his parted lips. 
"Mick I'm sor . . ." 

He reached out, grasping for the last springs of precious 
life. He groped, but the darkness fell upon his eyes. Dean's 
body went limp. 

The room was quiet, but for the steady breaths of the boy 
on the top bunk, and the near-silent sobs of Mick on the floor 
by Dean's side. 



First Prize Essay 

A Real Roman Tragedy 

by Geoff Hamilton 



The integral core shoots boldly through space, anticipating 
imminent subordination, gratification, and ejaculation, but 
the plans go awry; the streaking phallus meets with a less 
than congenial reception. It ponders the results. They make 
no sense. It plunges onward. Again and again, no welcome 
harbour presents itself, no docking is available to extinguish 
the flame that burns so wildly. 'What can be the cause?', 
it asks itself in quivering introspection. In a final bid for 
release, it seeks out whatever lowly port will house it, but 
in finding one discovers only brief and meagre joy, follow- 
ed by humiliation at the mockery of its own inadequacy. 
Defeated and deflated, it flounders in flaccid despair, while 



slowly, in the higher regions, rational processes take over. 

The true reason behind such rejection must undoubtedly 
be a fault, or a whole number of faults, that lie intrinsically 
in those who spurn. Unwilling torsos attached to those vital, 
treasured canals are unworthy of the attention they don't seem 
to want. When volcanic desire cannot be quenched, when 
the sword of male honour fails to impale, the valiant phallic 
drive is skewered and deformed and left to create explana- 
tions for its frustrated efficacy. Female decrepitness and 
depravity must be to blame 

If only. To relive a time long ago, when "chastity still 
lingered" and some feminine decency endured. But of course 
now, the time of Juvenal the magnificent, Juvenal the 
misogynist, Juvenal the failed womaniser, there exists no 
standard of upright refinement. The contemptuous Juvenal 
has no interest at all in the "liquid movement of MeduUina's 
buttocks." Such subjects are despicable, abhorrent, and vile, 
lying well beyond the strict boundaries of a mind such as his. 

Those men foolish enough to marry, those imprudent 
slaves to the incorrigible deceit, can expect nothing but 



**• f 



endless betrayal: If your wife has musical tastes, she'll make 
the professional singers come when she wants. She"s forever 
handling their mstruments, her hejewelled fingers sparkle 
over the lute, she practices scales with a vibrant quill once 
employed by some famous virtuoso - it's her mascot, her 
solace, she lavishes kisses on it, the darling object. 
O how harrowing it would be to have a little number played 
for you, Juvenal, to have learned fingers of delight caress 
their winsome tune, to hear that thundering crescendo... And 
since this insufferable perfomiance hasn't taken place in your 
auditorium, then it must certainly be occuring behind the 
backs of those men who have, lemporariK . secured the per- 
formers. Especially, 1 should think, among the more attrac- 
tive and dexterous wives who inexplicably could not be ob- 
tained by the supremely discriminating Juvenal. 

But these modern sluts, eager to conract rugburn on the 
back or the knees at every opptmunity, are deplorable for 
other reasons as well. The weaker sex, the lesser sex, is sup- 
posed to be subordinate and manageable, much like a horse, 
available when called upon and able to be relegated to a stall 
or a field when the need departs. All this sexual freedom 
and independence cannot be tolerated. It is the man who com- 
mands the supreme sabre, the cunning cutlass, the rapacious 
rapier. It is he who should hold the power over who thrusts 
what weapon at whom, and there is no place for disarmed 
combat amongst non-sworded participants. "In the old days, 
poverty kept Latin women chaste; hard work, tcxi little sleep, 
these were the things that saved their humble homes from 
corruption." In the old days a woman, like a horse, knew 
its place. No grazing in foreign foreign pastures could oc- 
cur because the fences containing the fields were much too 
strong. But as those fences deteriorated, wandering resulted, 
and this troubled some. When horses gain independence and 
exercise their freedom, some are left without a mare to ride. 
A man who is used to seeing a gtxxl horse as a passive and 
dependable object will obviously be perturbed when he 
witnesses it change into a more sovereign beast that roams 
free {and far away). Poor Juvenal, left with a whip and 
nothing to beat, abandoned with reins and nothing to yank, 
sitting quietly in an empty saddle with nothing to stroke. But 
itKiustrious Juvenal surely could come up w ith something else 
to do... 

Really though, the worst offenders are the privileged. They 
surround themselves in pretence and fakcry . putting on airs 



as if in infinitely grander station than anything to which a 
common pleb could aspire Decadence'* They are the experts, 
indulging in all the lascivious diversions to which, outward- 
ly, they affect immunitv The worst of them, Claudius' wife, 
"who dared to prefer the mattress of a steward to her couch 
in the palace," is less than a commoner at heart, posessing 
an infernal crotch itch that can never be appeased This im- 
perial beauty, who feigns the ideals ot her noble birth, has 
legs that relentlessly try to spread apart and accept w hatever 
firmness lies nearby. At the afK'x of society's hierarchy lurk 
the lowest of moral standards. Prurient interests dominated 
in these spheres, and the noble woman is no more pure than 
the slaves who slake her lust. 

They're all the same, you know, craving sexual gratifica- 
tion eternally, betraying their husbands, causing men in- 
estimable grief, and generally subverting all the virtues the 
male has. for the most part, superbly mastered. "All women 
nowadays share the same lusts. " Why do the acts they revel 
in appall so vigourously'.' Because they yearn to be more than 
Juvenal expects of them'.' Because any deviation granting even 
the slightes empowerment for a subjugated commodity is by 
definition a solecism'? Because a syllogism isn't valid when 
one viewpoint is inherently inferior to the other'.' What value 
can a female have, given her worthlessness as anything but 
a mute object'? And what status can anyone with no value 
be given? The new trends are disgusting, creating women 
who "are always thumbing some standards grammatical 
treatise, whose every utterance ob.serves all the laws of syn- 
tax, who with antiquarian zeal quote poets I've never heard 
of" They are defiling sacrosanct territory, treading on 
regions traditionally and rightfully reserved for the 
male. Can't they see? - "such matters are men's concern." 

The snubbed phallus, having struck back from its rejec- 
tion in one gallant libidinous plunge, stands, seemingly 
redeemed, in swelled honour. The slight that was inflicted 
has been avenged and the wounded psyche healed. Reduced 
to an indecent parody, the female no longer f)oses a threat, 
and the sure and certain dominance of the male triumphs. 
While, somewhere in that corruption, somewhere deep and 
cold and remote, the truth gets buried, and the slanderous 
myth becomes solid orthodoxy, beyond the giggles, the 
tragedy disappears: things go on. even as I write, two thou- 
sand years later, in the sick and pernicious acceptance which 
leaves one half of us much lower that Juvenal ever reckoned. 



53 



'■ 



Editor's Choice 



''Days Gone By" 

by James A. Carson 

and Dan Taylor 



Lookin back upon those years. 

Oh so long ago. 

Where have all those people gone. 

Friends I used to know. 

I remember late at night. 

Just sitting in my room. 

Head lyin between my hands. 

Feeling so consumed. 

CHORUS: 

So few faces 

But always one that knows. 

So many places 

But always one to go. 

The door was opened, 

I felt a warm refreshing breeze. 

A soft voice behind me, 

I knew that soon the pain would ease. 

I raised my head slowly. 

And the words began to flow. 

From the walls I'd built around me, 

I was free to go. 

CHORUS. 

Lookin back on those times now. 
There's a smile on my face. 
Just another endless night. 
To help me through the day. 
As the years pass by me. 
Some memories start to fade. 
But firmly held within my mind 
Are the friends that I have made. 

CHORUS. 

REPEAT CHORUS AND FADE. 



54 



"Life in the Suburbs" 
by Chris Good 



Young Mr File »xs pleased indeed vsilh his big new house. From 
ihe outside, il uas a beaul> to behold The Tudor st>hng was im- 
peccable, with the black and while painted wixxlwork tastetully har- 
monising with the man> large windows and perlectly blending in 
with the attached three car garage. It slotxl out ver> nicely from 
the other new suburban homes, which surrounded il on all sides. 
In fact, when Mr. Fife drove into the driveway for the first time 
in his shiny new BMW. he fell in love with it at the very first sight. 
Standing on his front lawn kxiking up at his magnil"icent new house. 
Mr. Fife could barely contain his joy and excitement "LiHik at 
this baby! "he said to himself. "1 knew 1 made the right decision 
when I chose to go to law school. Check it out! It"s huge... and 
it"s mine. All mine!" 

With that. Mr. Fife hurried to the newly painted from door and 
rummaged for the large gold key in his suit pocket. Upon opening 
the dixir. He tixik a step inside, w iped his leather shoes on the plush 
doormat, and eagerly looked in. At tfiat moment, his heart seemed 
to skip a beat. "Wow..." was all that came to his mind There 
before him was a room of epic proportions, not yet furnished, but 
nonetfieless incredibly moving at first sight. Rich blue carpeting 
spanned from wall to wall, and there were many doors on all sides 
leading off to other sections of the house. The ceiling rose right 
up to the level of the ro^if. and the second floor doors spanned the 
upper perimeter of the luxunous walls witfi a long balcony of elegant 
wood. A tremendous central staircase of the same carved oak rose 
to the balcony, and in the centre of the ceiling a brilliant chandelier 
dominated the upper level. This massive room left Mr. Fife star- 
ing in a mixed slate of disbelief and ecstasy. "Fantastic." he 
whispered to himself. "This house is wicked! I can't belive it. It's 
so much bigger on the inside! And it will be even better after I 
fill it full of nice, expensive furniture. I can see now the amazing 
Firm parties I'll be throwing!" 

Mr. Fife took off his jacket, dropped it on the carpet beside the 
door, and with wide eyes climbed the great staircase, letting his 
fingers slide along the ornate bannister. "Fantastic! "he thought. 
After reaching the top. he walked along the balcony, staring down 
at the room in wonder. Finally, he chose a corridor at random, 
and walked along it eagerly, poking his head into the various emp- 
ty rooms on either side. "Unreal! "he said to himself as he hurried 
along, eventually, the corridor opened up into another room, this 
one being quite large as well. Light streamed in from a beautiful 
circular skylight in the ceiling, and the polished darkwood floor 
had a sunken split level in the middle, where the light shone on 



it Various corridors and doorways came in from all sides. "Ex- 
cellent! "cried Mr Fife "The hot tub is dtfiniuh going in here... 
oh. man. I can't wail' " With that, he chose another corridor al 
random and walked quickly down it. like a child going to the /ixi 
for the first time He Uxiked into the various chambers on each side, 
and with each one the teeling ol excitement in his stomach grew 
more and more "Wow' It never Ux>ked this big on the outside! 
What a house!"he thought joyfully as he entered the next r(K)m. 

Again Mr. Fife wa.s overwhelmed by the splendour of it. Beautiful 
stained panelling covered the walls, and the flixir was made of daz- 
zling dark marble tiles. Soft, elegant lights protruded from the 
panelling and gave the rix)m a dim. formal feeling "What a great 
rix<m for billiards' "thought Mr Fife, and he hurried across the 
llixn to the diHir opposite for some more exploring He entered 
in to the next rix>m and discovered it to be similar to the last laivcly 
wixxl lined the walls, only this time there were many shelves and 
Kx)kcases built into them, and as well there was a massive stone 
fireplace on the opposite wall. "My own library! "cried Mr. Fife, 
and rushed off through the next set of doors to discover what lay 
beyond. Down a corridor he ran, and room after room was 
discovered, and his heartbeat raced with joy, and his smile grew 
bigger and bigger. 

Thus Mr. Fife raced from room to room in a state approaching 
delirium for nearly an entire hour, and never did he see the same 
room twice, and never did he say a word apart from the occasional 
"Fantastic! "or an txid "Amazing!", and never did it dawn on him 
that his house could not possible be as big as it seemed. Up stair- 
cases, down staircases, through long corridors and into vast numbers 
of rooms ran young Mr. Fife, who by now was in a state of feverish 
ecstasy. It was about this time that he entered a particularly long 
corridor, one which had no dixirs on cither side, and one whose 
end was just out of view. Sensing a big surprise. Mr. Fife plunged 
down the corridor as fast as he could, blind anticipation driving 
on his aching leg muscles. It seemed an eternity as he ran and ran. 
until at last he reached the very end. Panting heavily, he looked 
up, and he frowned in surprise. 

Before him stood an incredibly large door, resting on gargan- 
tuan iron hinges, with a giant bronze handle to pull it open. The 
woodwork defied description, for it contained extremely intricate 
carvings and inlays of amazing detail, trim of gold leaf contrasting 
with the dark mahogany. What caught Mr. Fife by surprise, 
however, was not the dtxir itself but the sign above it. This was 
the first time that he had seen any writing at all in the entire house. 
He squinted to read the sign as sweat trickled down his forehead. 
In bold letters traced with gold leaf, it read; "All hope abandon, 
ye who enter here." 

Mr. Fife read the sign, and slowly a smile began to cross his face. 

"Fantastic! "he said, reaching for the huge bronze handle "I 
wonder what stuff I can put in here!" 



55 



"Lament" by Ash Baker (f.s.G.) 



Strange Place 

Where compassion is a sin 
Strange Place 

Where warmth is a sin 
Strange Place 

Where honesty is a sin 
Strange Place 

Where love is a sin 
Strange Place 

Where kindness is a sin 
Strange Place 

Where care is a sin 
Strange Place 

Where vice is virtue 

Fair is foul and foul is fair 

Hover through the fog and filthy air. 



Questions (with No Answers?) 



I do not want to be here 

Your smiles are made of plastic. 

We hide behind imaginary walls 

And lie to the ones who could live. 



You give me your doctrine 

and tell me of your experiences. 

I am afraid to talk for the sake of 

not listening; to you. 



Is this my school or my prison cell? 

All I could be was already dead 

by the time we arrived in these rooms. 

For all the love of learning 

it is only a job. 

Is this my classroom or my coffin? 



Is this my teacher or my killer? 

Is learning destroying? or just conforming? 
Is x+y the answer? or the question? 

Is life misery? If so 

I do not want to be here. 



For love bisects the intellect 

and hate punishes me, 

with your materialistic presence. 

Why does torture bring pleasure? 

Is this my classmate or my corrupter? 



by Ryan Tunnicliffe 



tn you from filling t\Ands I throw 

I..ri:h V ■.i^f\ in hold il high 



You saw an answer 



Someone has to 4ay it 



56 



J 








I 



<M~ ■ '^Lu. 



, i|aiHB| ii|{ 







3 





Brent 



"From Worst to First" 

Brent House had a fantastic year, finishing first in House 
Competition. After having a less than excellent year last 
year, the fine, upstanding, charismatic Brent House boys 
pulled together and rallied the house spirit to unknown 
highs. We even had a House play. Of course everything 
was done in typical Brent house fashion. Things to 
remember; the house play: Thursday nights; Duby's laugh 
(hmph, hmph, hmph); the day the entire 6th form went 
to Chapel. Things to forget: that foggy 3rd floor 
bathroom: Tony Wright/ Andrew Peters: Breakfast and 
House quarters. Brent house had many characters rang- 
ing from the cute and adorable Flash and Robbie to Chris 
Mayn-ugly and his brother Floppy Joe. There's Dion, who 
couldn't leave his bed for more than 25 minutes, and 
Nighty and Carson, who couldn't leave the coffee shop 
for more than 25 minutes. We had rugby stars like Crawf, 
Skrotto, and McKane, and actors like Churchill. Thanks 
to the great Doobs for putting up with us, Paul for help- 
ing me out, and the 6th form for upholding Brent tradi- 
tion. Good luck to George and the boys next year. Keep 
up the standards. 

NIGHTY-NIGHT-NITE 





Well... this is a tough act to follow! 

The 1990-91 year for Hodgetts House was one of great 
joy and bliss. The stellar leadership of Wally Hobbs and 
Hee-Suk Ham was undoubttedly the fundamental spark 
that led the house into flames of enthusiasm, and as well 
the knowledge that the Head Prefect, the big cheese 
himself, was one of ours only enhanced our morale. 

Mr. Stevens, this year the glue that held Hcxigetts House 
together, proved his immeasurable worth by controlling 
the tyrannical behaviour of the day-boy populus (ie 
threatening to kick us out of our very own lockers). Due 
to the insanity of the grade ten lunatic clan, this proved 
to be quite necessary. 

Over the past year, many distinct factions became ap- 
parent within the house, most noticeably the barn yard 
group: the Chris Good, Derry Hubbard, Josh H(X)ver, An- 
drew Proctor. Greg Hodges corner chapel choir group 
(shut your noise youl); and of course the grade ten clique 
mentioned earlier (who are eagerly awiting the new 
building for destruction purposes.) 

As time moves on, we may only with that the members 
of Hodgetts House can do the same, eluding the plagues 
of prcKrastination, dissention, and priapism (right, Greg?). 




These pages were spon.sored by Dr. and Mrs. Peter and Marianne 
Zakarow and by Mr. and Mrs. J. Stephenson. 




4 




Bethune 



A gcxxl indication of the kind of year Bethune House 
had can be seen in the fact that by the end of the year, 
fully one sixth of a house of eighty had left or been ex- 
pelled. It was not the best of years. Mr. Gregg. Graeme 
Cameron, and Rob Kerr did their best but at the end of 
the day the house was divided, disheartened, and 
uninspired. We did alright in sports, somehow, but such 
usually simple things as finding debaters for House 
Debates became well-nigh impossible. There was no 
house unity or identity, and Bethune became known only 
as Dip House or Expulsion House. There can be no one 
person to fault for the general lassitude, rather, the blame 
must be shouldered by all. To the House next year, we 
wish you luck. Remember. Bethune House is what you 
make it. 





■» 1 




^Ca^rwi 




ip^ 




I I 






This page was sponsored by Fred and Mary Laflamme. 











Bickle 






Twas the night before Speech Day and all through Bickle House, 
Not a Sisnett was stirring, not even a mouse. 
Pauline's vacuums and buckets were locked up with care, 
In hopes that Brendan would just leave them there. 
Gregoric and Victor, asleep in their beds. 
With visions of trout and largemouth bass in their heads. 
But where Keeler and Swack, where's Bill and Pohorse? 
They're all in Dan Sawyer's room, yanking his shorts. 
And as Andy and Martin fire pucks down the hall. 
Quickly looms that voice, and the line known to all: 
'"What the hell is going on here?" 

"Both up, room tidy? Oh my my my, your beds are all filthy, this room's a pig- 
sty! And Where's your silly roommate? What do you mean you have a single 
room?" 

And so off to chapel our Bickle lads fly. 
That's right Kabir, bring your WAI. "Shut up daCosta!" 
On Farmer and Rea. on Maraj and Rose! Up Stoute and up Edgehill! On Kirby 
and Cole! Now dash away Bajans. dash away all! 
Jeremy of the desert lies in his bed. 
Wailing for the Red Sea to close on his head. 
But what are those footsteps on the roof I now hear? 
Why it's old Henrick Strait and some local reindeer. 
But all were alarmed by the green car outside, 
That looked like an Olds but had a Porsche inside. 
And there in the front seat was none o'er than Saint Dick, 
With eight tiny cylinders, he sure could go quick. 
And as he drove to the airport I'm sure he did cry, 
"Thanks for the memories; good luck and Good Bye!" 
-Papageno. 






Ketchum 



It can be said that the 1991 Ketchum Krew made this 
year the best ever. We had several favourite pastimes. 
For example, on the wanner evenings some of us had the 
luxury of a complimentary shower (Larry), courtesy of 
Dean Bums. This strenuous exercise often drained our 
energy for the following morning, thus making it difficult 
to attend breakfast (Miller, McLeod). For those of us with 
even weaker stamina, first period would mark our wake- 
up (Potwin, Cherewaty), or not, for those of us who had 
less than a full course load (Sheppard - "Honky 4-Pak"). 
We also had the pleasure of experiencing several different 
aromas, from the local area (Hustler), and from distant 
lands (Joseph Hui). Our Housemasters (Hugh and TL) 
were fortunate enough to recieve fine gifts (smoked 
salmon & T-shirts), from next year's Head of House (Sam 
Wright). What a (coincidence). Nonetheless, our wide 
variety of characters made Ketchum house the envy of 
the School. Good luck in the future, and thanks for a great 
year. 







The last all-male year of Bums House was memorable. 
Despite losing our beloved glass hallway on the eve of 
the worst snowstorm in Port Hope history, we never lost 
our spirits. An experienced sixth form, with five members 
in at least their sixth year, taught the younger boys right 
from wrong. Price, Aitken. The Odd Couple, Jay 
(sunglasses at night) Saunders and (house snack) Geoff 
Hamilton, insisted they could make it to Chapel even if 
they went to bed at 4am. whereas Chris (Eagle) Edwards 
and Greg Titterton insi.sted they couldn't make it to Chapel 
even Sunday night at 7pm. Jesse (wake up) Jones and JJ 
(pick a math any math) Liu kept order on the top flat with 
the on again off again help of Andrew (OHIP) Crawford. 
Bemie Lam was always eager to give vocal lessons in the 
shower. Steve (you shouldn't bug me about that) Bonn 
and Flaag (I can't believe it stuck) 



Ballantyne spent the year walking that fine line between 
cunning and naive. Adam (Laryy) Carswell and Jack 
(which way'd he go) Burak spent the year with their noses 
in the books so they weren't seen around the house - ex- 
cept of course during chapel. The four proctors, Dave 
(I'm going to Queen's to meet girls) Thompson, James 
(You're watching Star Trek when the Celts are on?) 
Leman, Brian (yes, I drink Evian) Goudie, and Harry (oh, 
I thought I was in Bethune House) Noznesky deserve 
thanks for their physical work on, I mean for, the 
Juniors. Jason (yes I would sell my soul for the Bruins to 
win the Stanlay Cup) Leesui should be recognised for bet- 
ter chapel attendance than Father Seagram. Thanks to all 
for a memorable year. Good luck, Spencer, you'll need 
it.! 




This page is sponsored by Dr. and 
Mrs. Wm. Thompson. 



^' .i<tij . ij 





House Competitions 

Though interhouse rivalry manifests itself in other ways, 
both official (House Debates. Drama, &c) and unofficial 
(raids/leaners/firecrackers/waterfights? Bickle? Ketchum? 
Bums'?), the main focus for such feelings is the institution 
known to leading experts as the House Competition. These 
run from the very beginning of the year to the very end. Such 
divers contests as weekly House volleyball and basketball, 
the Fittest House Test, the Oxford Cup, the tug-o'-war &c 
on Sports Day. a triathlon, and of course the Breakfast Olym- 
pics all combine to decide the winner of the Gavin Ince 
Langmuir Memorial Cup For Interhouse Competition, which 
this year became an exclusively athletic affair (previously 
such things as House Plays and Debates, and such arcane 
trivia as the aggregate academic average of each House 
figured into the calculations.) Unfortunately such perennial 
favourites as House Cricket and February's football Snow 
Bowl were lost this year. The winner of the Langmuir Cup, 
in a close fought battle that went down to the last runner in 
the triathlon, was Brent House, narrowly but inexorably 
beating off Bethune House. 





C~^ 





3 






>m 




Managers 

It doesn't take exclusively athletes to make 
a team click. Some sports, especially ones like 
skiing or hockey, require an immense amount 
of work before race day. on the sidelines, and 
at the bottom of the hill. Here are the 
managers of various teams that their coaches 
named as having made an extraordinary con- 
tribution to the smooth working of the team. 



Ash Baker - 
George Goodall - 
Andrew Crawford- 
Mike Jamieson - 
Mark Skoczylas - 
Francois Bazin- 



Alpine Skiing 
Alpine Skiing 
Alpine Skiing 
Alpine Skiing 
Alpine Skiing 
U15 Hockey 



Eduardo Real - 


U15 Hockey 


Lindsay Farmer - 


Bigside Hockey 


Greg Rose - 


Bigside Hockey 


Brad Norrena - 


Bigside Hockey 


Scott Feddery - 


U16 Volleyball 


Paul Jomm - 


Harriers 


Jason Seagram - 


U15 Cricket 





r^. i^r 



Big Side Football 

If there was ever a season "nicam" lo be lor Bigside Fixilball this 
«as cenainK the season There were veterans returninj; lor \et their 
last season combineJ « ith the arrav of talent supported b> a host of 
reluming pla> ers and of course a number of new Kn s » hi> brought both 
talent and charisma to the team The coaches \\ere certamly on the hunt 
for their first championship season since 1983. Losing in 1988 by seven 
to Ridley and in 1989 by 6 to UCC \^cre certainly memories destined 
for revenge. 

The football team travelled over 1000 miles to various destinations 
this year including tnps lo Saltsburg. Pennsylvania (Kiski College). Ot 
tawa. Ontano (.■\shbury College) and of course the regular league gamies 
within the Toronto area 

The season was scarred by only one loss lo Upper Canada (1?-11) 
before heading into the championship game for that long awaited battle 
with UCC Unfortunately the first quarter was our real Haw and from 
that point we were clearly out of the race. The final score was 28- 10. 
Our loss in the final game certainly did not rellect our outstanding and 
sensational season The great plays, the big victories, the coaches, the 
players and of course the fiin, will long be memories to everyone who 
had the chance to play for such a superior team. 




7 wins 
2 losses 



Ttiis Pigc SponM>re«J b> 

MR AND MRS J RFNNIE 





Top Row (1-r): M.Jamleson (mgr); M.Bellamy; G.Goodall; P.Bertrand: R.Bourbeau; 
J Sheppard: J Saunders; C.Rae; C.Edwards; J. Nightingale; J Graham; E Hall; J. 
.Maynard Middle Row: D Pugh (mgr); Mr MacDonald; Mr.Hargraft; P Roland; 
C Watkinson; S Mitchell; P.Witmer; D.Burns; J Burak; N Gibson; S.McIntyre; 
D Wells; B.Kerin; D.White; R Rodgcrs; Mr .Mien. The Headmaster. Bottom Row: 
R.Bccher; C.Wilson; D.Toenng; A.Buntain; A Bone; 1 Crawford; G.Cameron; J. Clif- 
ford; A Koi>; C.Pantelidis; J.Padmos 



■ - '* 




• 








J 




« K 



We finally did it. number one in Ihe ISAA. and does it teel 
AWESOME! The team knew exactly what had to be done, and did it 
(but only on game days) Thanks to our captains Dave Boyd. Jim Car- 
son, Adam Grossman and Ryan Kirke. Of course it could have never 
happened v.Hh Aussie (Bonninl. Mr Harley (Watson), and the legen- 
dary Guido (Elsley), We are going to miss the hard practises and ftjn 
of the team, but the memories will always be there Our time has 
come, so try hard next season because there will be women watching! I 
"Good luck to the men of next year. Once a middleside warrior. 

always a warrior." 



Middleside Football 



Top Row ll-r): A. Burton; E.Yeung; J Knowles; P Bouchard; 

O.Aboud; R Ho; M. Black; J.Hoover; C.HodgetIs; S. McNeil; 

S.Goyette; T.Cullen Middle Row: Mr. Elsley; M.Cherewaty; S Smith; 

G. Reeves; M.desRochers; B.Cooper; S. Titus; E Stewart; B Rodgers; 

S.Bonn; B Baldwin; Ihe Headmaster Bottom Row: S.Wright; M.Con- 

nell. J.Carson; R.Kirke; D.Boyd; L.Grossman; H.Paquin; C.Yu; 

T.Foley; D.Savard; P.Kennedy. 







■rr:h£U-'L^m 




*• (ft >T^t S3 %tA.r^*\'l 



m 




:Tii 




From Row (1-r): PA lEspcrance; B.Lee; S Casgrain; I.Lederer; T Wrighl; W.Burley: B. Clarke; 
D Wigle; T Lee; K Bignell. W Karam Middle Row; Mr Taylor; J Ruhl(nigr); J Nonhey; A Kidd. 
K Murray. S Kells. T Douglas. J Lloyd, R Price; D.Lees; R.Brown; D.Chang; The Headmaslcr. 
Fmni Row: S GntTin. B Mum lord; D Crosbie; E.Real; E.Howell; M.Cioodgoll; W.McLeod; J.Ailken; 
R Knowles. J.Rodriguez. J.Wigle. A.Dinnelle. 



Ihis page was sponsored by 
Mr and Mrs W Burley and by 
Mr. and Mrs. D. Wigle. 



Littleside Football 




Littleside Football had a 
great season. The team was 
almost unstoppable all season, 
and ended up with a 6-1 
record, putting us towards the 
top in the ISAA. Although the 
team had some weaknesses, we 
always got around them. An 
example is our kicking game, 
we didn't have a great one, so 
we went for the 2 point con- 
vert a lot. But that didn't mat- 
ter, because we always got it! 
It was this kind of play that 
made the season so good. 
Thanks to our coach Mr. 
Taylor, and to Captain James 
Aitken. 





Tof>Ro« ll-rt D Potwin. W StralfonJ; S. Garland; J. Lce-Sui. MPi^/uiu Middle Row Mr Ruben. MrCrooks. J.lkoncn; 
N Slkxi. K LuvMcr. S Sncll. A- Wocll, C.Mahnncy(mgr); The Hcadniasicr B<inom Row S Tcnngrcn. P Wilson; P Buchanan- 
Smilh. S Bowcn. B Noms 



Bigside Soccer 




^ ^\ 



^^ 



' 'c \«j4nn \uncd rather poorK for Bigsidc. j*. it 
hulled * tounumcnt n «hich ii finished tied for la.si 
Thinfis <*ere looking ver> inau\piciou!i indeed. 

However. Mr Roben and Mr Crook did n«>i lose 
fvth m thnr players, and the learn repaid this confidence 
many times over At a lournameni at Bishop'% College 
School. Bigside finished fourth out of fourteen teams. 
and was but a goal away from being in the champion 
ship nut<:h And in league play. Bigsidc doubled the 
prcvKxn year's poinLs. finishing in fifth place after miss- 
ing the playoffs on the last day of the season 

A number of players contributed mightily over the 
course of the season Brett Noms was outstanding in 
neo. and Wtlly Stratford. Siese Garland. Graham DutaJ 
Whiieway. and Peter Buchaxun-Smiih comprised a 
tilting back line Paul Wilson led the team in sconng. 
thou^ J'F fHxvin. MaurKo Piuuto. and Jasi^n Lcc Sui 
»erc tKM far behind 

All told, ii wu I very succc:s%ful season - cspcciaJty 
oMHidcnng its bcfinninfi' 



Record 



B S Soccer v> Hilindd' 
SAC 
SGC 
AGRH 
ICC 
Ashbur> 
Caymans 
Hiliricld 
Ridley 
SAC 
Albcn 
Appleby 
Ridley 
SAC 
Crescent 
Pickering 
UCC 

sec 

Hilineld 



loss - 
loss - 
loss - 
win - 
loss • 
draw - 
loss ■ 
win - 
win - 
loss ■ 
win ■ 
draw - 
loss • 
draw - 
draw - 
win - 
draw - 
win 
loss - 



I 



I 

I 

4 

0^0 
2-0 

2 
41 

4 

1 

3 


1 


0-1 



6 wins. 8 losses, i draws. 





Middleside 



Soccer 



With players from the nation's capital, parts north 
and far east. Finland. Spam, the Caribbean, and even 
southern Onuno. the Middleside Soccer team of 1990 
was one with great depth Coached by Battling Bob 
Ramsay with captains Dan Taylor and Ste\en Fraser. 
the team had a hammer year Finishing 3rd in the 
opening-of-the-year First Team tournament set our 
spints high for league play Unfortunately we lost our 
first match to our old foes L'CC. but fortunately this 
was our last loss The rest of the season was a blur 
of victories, with countless points for and few against. 
Our Finnish-Spanish-Caribbean forward line, sup- 
ported by our Finnish-Stralo-Caribbean midfield 
(there were some Canadians there somewhere) pro- 
duced some spectacular goals. The all-Canadian 
defease full-backs were as stilid as a bnck wall in priv 
tecting the goal while Rob Ballantyne. the human cat. 
pounced on anything that might drop into the crease. 
With this combination in the field Middleside Soc- 
cer won the final match of the championship tourna- 
ment (revenge against UCC) to reign as ISAA 
champions. 

Good luck to who will be around next year to try 
out for Bigside. 





Back Row (l-r): A.Fahler: E.Kelly: S.Moss. B.Whelan: C.Messier. Middle Row: Mr. Ramsay; 
T.Laskowsky: J Decle; J.Yturbc; J Jones Min ; the Headmaster. Bottom Row: R. Ballantyne; 
S. Fraser: A Tapia: E Chan; A.Tuukkanen. R l.ee-Sui; A Dumas 






^•ii^U^ 









77 



^x 




Back Row (1-r): K.Nichols; G.Nichols; Mr.Robling; A.Defreitas; M. Mc- 
Kane-Pirtovshek. Middle Row: Mr. Stevens; W.Baker; C. Madden; B.KelleH; 
R Nanka-Bruce Min.; the Headmaster. Front Row: R.Rodrigues; D.Lee- 
Sui; J.Whike; B.Spiewak; G.Gatcliffe; J.MacFarlane; S.Ue. 



This Page Spoi\sored by 
MR AND MRS ALAN 
WHIKE 



Littleside Soccer 



Littlcside Soccer had a good season this year, 

even though our wins and losses do not reflect 

this. The whole team tried hard and improved a 

lot over the season Although we were one of the 

most highly skilled teams in the ISAA. we were 

plagued by many near misses by our offence and 

many cheap goals by our opponents. Lady Luck 

did not seem to be on our side. Now. thanks to 

the excellent coaching of Mr. Robling and Mr 

Stevens, we have learned many things that will 

help us next year, and, most importantly, how to 

count to ten in Welsh 









?iSIM,^,^^ 



n 'vi^ 




■H.«t ^1^^ 






^H^ jB U-15A Soccer 



Thit Pi(e Wu 
SpufiuifcO b> 
A MYSTtRK)US 
BtNt^AC■TOIl 



Top Row (I-r): Gordon Turner; Ryan Tunnicliffe; M.Saegert; M.Corsi; R Kamal 
Standing: Mr. Hay. E L«;. D.Whalcn. J.Maynard. M Simmonds: G.Mclnlosh. Ihc 
Headmaslcr Sealed; D Yiu; C. Christ; P.Futhey; R.Magwood; T.Aitken. 



This year., was a building year When you look al a team's success, you do 
not look al its record, (if you did »e would be Ihc worst team in TCS history). 
but by how much it miproved over the season W the stan of the season we suf- 
fered such losses as 1 1-1 to Appleby, but m the season-ending lournamcni they 
only squeaked by us .1-1 - a great improvement Therefore it was a great season 
in a weird type of way Our keeper Paul Futhey kept our pride by holding games 
thai we desened to be blown away in. close. We would like to thank Mr. Ha\ 
and Mr Gleeson for leaching us the fundamentals of soccer, and... 

THANKS FOR COMING OUT YOU UI5 BEARS 



U-15A Record 

0-14 


U-15B Record 

2-11 



U-15B Soccer 



Top Row (1-r): Fr. Seagram; Mr. Hay; P.John.ston; J.Tong; B.Lauria; C deKerchove; 
A.daCosta; M.Wharram; B.Lauesen; the Headmaster Bottom Row: B Sand ford; 
J Currelly; A.Westlake; P.Sword; J.Liddell; B.Czasar; N.Sheehv 





UI5b Soccer had what most people would call a "fun" 
season this year. A large part of our team had never played 
before, and we learned a loi of fundamental skills over the 
season. Even though our record was an embarrassing 2-11. w 
had a good time, and a lot of team spirit The teams we 
managed to defeat were Pickering College, and. surprisingly, 
ihe Trafalgar Castle First team! 




79 



1 I 




Back Row (l-r): D.Littlcjohn. P Milncr; P Fullon; H. Cowan; N.Stevenson; C.Cragg; H Coman; D.McCracken; 
M Toanle; H Bolahixxl; V. Carles. 

Slanding: Mr deFa/io; P Jomm; J.Seagram; P. Sword; M.Bassett; G. Marsh; G Titterton; P.McKenzie; C. Mit- 
chell; P.Zakarow; J.Hobson; S.Johnston; Mr.Hedney; the Headmaster 
Sealed: K.Jamal; A.Rodney; J.Jenereaux; J. McCoy; P.Weekes; J.McCallum; D.Grant; G.Turner. 



The team had a fairly successful year, with 
a few pleasant surprises. With the arrival of 
superstars "Flash" Gordon, Andrew Rixiney, 
Darren Swackhamer. and especially Hamish 
"The Animal" Cowan (who lead our fearless 
Juniors) we were immediately off to a run- 
ning start. Under the leadership of Jamie "The 
Real" McCoy (who was consistently great) 
we went on to a close second to (ah!) UCC 
in the ISAA Championships. Our bright spot 
was the Junior team who placed 2nd overall, 
thanks to a terrific race by Hamish Cowan 
who placed 3rd. Paul "The Days Of The" 
Weekes placed an amazing 8th in the Senior 
race with the senior team placing 3rd. We had 
a disappointing Kawartha, but a great COSSA. 
with Hamish once again placing a solid 12th. 
Jamie and Paul were the standouts in Seniors 
with a 10th and 15th. 



Harriers 





Top Row: Mr. R Holt; H. Hunter; T. Holness; B. Smith; J. Burgan; 
B. Lee; the Headmaster. 
Bottom Row: H. Matsumura. R. Kerr; H-S Ham; A. Churchill: W. 

-^- Young 



Bigside Volleyball had a \er) successful season 
this year Trying to repeat as champs took its loll on 
us. however, and despite our 7-0 record in the 
regular season we took an early exit from the 
playoffs What a team! 
Jon Burgart: the new "Wall-to-wair" 
Alexander the Great Churchill: "my bumping's 
getting better" 

Hee-Suk Ham: "It's the end of an era - Look no 
gel!" 

Helen of Troy Holness: Master of the Funky 
Chicken 
Holt Hunter: The Monica Seles of Volleyball 

Brian '0"antum" Lee(p): A piece of 

Hidenori Matsumura: "Let your backbone slide!" 
Brad "Motor City" Smitty: The only man ever to 
come up with so many hard blocks 
Will "Forever" Young: tree with very long limbs 
Rob Kerr: "From North Batileford. Saskat- 
chewan. . The Bayou Bullet!" 

We had a lot of good times through the campaign, 
and we would like to thank our coach. Mr Holt, for 
his persistence and dedication This lime he really 
did turn a bunch of jokers into a pretty good team. 



Record 





In Team Photo: Top Row (1-r): Mr Lcnters; D. Michaud; M Bassen; S. Wells; T. Thompson; the 
Magistcr. Bottom Row: A. Crawford; C. Cragg; H. Stralt-Hinnerichsen; B. Petro; J. Chapman. 



Middleside Volleyball 




After finishing a well-earned and 
undefeated season, Middleside was 
prepared to continue its seemingly 
endless onslaught against the rest of 
the ISAA in the final tournament. 
Although we played with overwhelm- 
ing determination, skill, and stamina, 
we only managed to earn a close 
second-place finish to our number-one 
rivals, UCC. Through intense prac- 
tises, discipline, and numerous drills, 
we encountered the usual cast of 
characters; 

-Rex "the Threat" Chapman 

-Justin "Fishnet" Sisnett 

-Andrew "Smiley" Crawford 

-Trent "I like to bump" 
Thompson 

-Colin "Fro" Cragg 

-Billy "Waddya mean that was 
out?" Petro 

-Henrick "Other Fro" Strait 

-Simon "When's dinner, I'm 
hungry" Wells 

-Matt "Can't play - gotta 
hangnail" Bassett 

-Dave "I can't see a damn 
thing" Michaud 

Special thanks to our coach, Mr. 
Lenters (the big L), his Skoda (as a 
constant source of inspiration and 
ridicule), Orville Redenbacher, and an 
assortment of Amazon women. 
Thanks for a great sea.son! 



L 













It 
P 



Top Row (l-r); Mr Wills; N.Stedman; L.Lavers; D.Sawyer; D.Kavanagh. 
D Hectuligala, J Walker. S. Tedders ; the Headiiiasier. From Row: R RiKk; G McFad- 
zean; M.Francolini; M Pohorcskv; D Salmon. 



Top Row (l-r): Mr Thornton; S.Ogundlmu; G Tomlinson; 
S.Dempscy; T Gram, F Ba/in, the Hcadma.sicr Scaled J Hands; 
P Ebbrell; 1 Macdonald. J McDonald 



Littleside 



Volleyball 



Under 14 



It requires strength, versatility, and most of all it is a 
sport fit for only the athletically evolved individual. For 
the third year in a row . Littleside Volleyball has dominated 
the ISAA. With not a single loss in three years, the team 
has been the dominant force in the league. With new talent 
in perspective and the proficient coaching of Mr. Dave 
"Stud Action" Wills, Littleside Volleyball is sure to en- 
joy many more successes. Great year Littleside Bears. 



U14 Volleyball, despite the inability of its Captain, 
Phillip Ebbrell, to remember to do certain things, ended 
up having a successful season. The team won more games 
than it lost, although the actual record itself seems to have 
disappeared. Nevertheless, the youngest team in the school 
did very well for itself, and more than likely gave birth 
to several future volleyball superstars. Congratulations to 
Coach Mr. Thornton and absent-minded Captain Phil. 



This page is sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Duane Sawyer. 




1 


V 

1 
< 


4H^B 


^^^^^&' 


1 ^ ^' 




£ 



Fall Sports Awards 



Coaches' Award for Bantam Harrier: Andrew Rixlney 
The Adnan Smith Trophy (Midget Harrier): Darrin Swackhamer 
The Marshall Trviphy for Junior Harrier: Hamish Cowan 
The T W. Lawson Trophy for Senior Harrier: Jamie McCoy 
Coaches' Award for U14 Volleyball: Geoff Tomlinson 
Coaches' Award for UI6 Volleyball: Mark Francolini 

Geoff McFadzean 

Mike Pohoresky 
Coaches' Award for Middleside Volleyball: Henrick Strait 
MVP on Bigside Volleyball; Rob Kerr 
The John Denys Cup for U14 Soccer: Ben Sandford 

Matthew Wharram 
The Dennis Gill Cup for Most Useful Player on 1115 Soccer: 

Paul Futhey 
Coaches Award for Littleside Soccer: Julian Whike 
Coaches Award for Middleside Soccer: Steve Fraser 

Dan Taylor 
The Pinkerton Trophy for the Captain of Bigside Soccer: 

Peter Buchanan-Smith 



MVP on Bigside Soccer: Brett Norris 

Willy Stratford 
The Jamie Eaton Cup for Captain of Littleside Football: 

James Aitken 
The E. J. M. Huycke Trophy for MVP on Littleside: Warren Burley 

Jamie Geekie 
The J. D. Bums Trophy for Most Improved in Middleside Football: 

Stephane Goyette 

Eric Yeung 
The J. D. Burns Trophy for Middleside MVP: Dave Boyd 
Coaches Cup for Best Defensive on Bigside Football: Tom Rennie 

Brendan Kerin 

Graeme Cameron 
Most Improved Player on Bigside Football: Pete Witmer 
MVP on Bigside Football: Ian Crawford 
The Symons Trophy for Captains of Bigside Football: Ian Crawford 

Graeme Cameron 

Tom Rennie 
The A. M. Campbell Trophy; Dean Bums 



At the beginning of this year, the athletic colours policy was changed yet again, in another effort 
to make it more just. As a result, Half Bigside Colours have been abolished completely, and the 
standards to achieve a Bigside Colour have been raised. It is up to the coach of each Bigside sport 
to define the criteria for the earning of a Colour. Although colours continue to exist and be awarded 
at levels below Bigside, they are of greatly reduced importance. They "will not be recorded anywhere 
or made reference to in any report cards, banquet speeches, nor on Speech Day. They will serve 
as mementoes for the athletes." As a result. Colours Assemblies are no longer held. The names 
of those who have earned their Bigside Colour are read in Chapel. 



Fall Colours 



Those who have earned their Bigside Colour this 

term: 

Harriers: Jamie McCoy 

Paul Weekes 
Soccer: Peter Buchanan-Smith 

Graeme Dulal-Whiteway 

Steve Garland 

Jason Leesui 

Brett Norris 

Jean-Francois Potvin 

Willy Stratford 

Paul Wilson 
Volleyball: Jon Burgart 

Alex Churchill 

Hee-Suk Ham 

Rob Kerr 

Hidenori Matsumura 

Brad Smith 

Will Young 



Football: Richard Becher 

Robert Bourbeau 
Andrew Buntain 
Jonathan Burak 
Graeme Cameron 
Ian Crawford 
Chris Edwards 
Dion Forbes 
Nobbie Gibson 
George Goodall 
Brendan Kerin 
Scott Mclntyre 
Chris Maynard 
Julian Maynard 
James Nightingale 
Harry Noznesky 
Tom Rennie 
Dana Toering 
Dan Wells 
Pete Witmer 



J 



Fall Distinctions 




Tom Rennie - Football 

For three years Tom Rennie has been an unselfish and dedicated 
team player. He has been asked to play a number of different posi- 
tions including Defensive End, Defensive Tackle. Tight End, Of- 
fensive Tackle and Offensive Guard. Tom was the key player on 
both our Offensive and Defensive lines. 

(juite frequently Imemen are overlooked, but Tom's sparkling 
defensive play anchored a defense that gave up only 56 points in 
eight I.S. A. A. games. Being our best lineman, his teammates look- 
ed to him for encouragement and for the big play. Blocking punts, 
giving a strong inside pass rush, and having the ability to shut down 
a team's inside running attack made Tom Rennie a most dangerous 
defensive player. 

Tom's outstanding skill also was displayed on offence. His coach. 
Art McDonald, felt that Tom was our most effective Offensive 
Lineman - he led by example, always working the hardest and never 
quitting. 

Tom Reiuue. selected by coach Chuck Klausing of Kiski, as our 
most promising college prospect on the liiK, will long be remembered 
for his excellent example and standard of play . 



Ian Crawford - Football 

tan's accomplishments on the football field can be summed up 
in one word: outstanding. If you had not seen his play you might 
ask what achievements made him v> 
A list of his highlights would include: 
I.) a 108 yd. touchdown run 
2 ) a 90 yd touchdown kick return 
3.) an 85 yd. touchdown punt return 
4.) an 80 yd touchdown catch 
S.) a touchdown pass 
6.) numerous tackles as a defensive back 
This list of accomplishments are spectacular and reflect lan's 
sparkling play this season. Coaches from the other I.S S A. teams 
complemented lan's ability by double and tnple teaming and remark- 
ing after the game that he was probably the best athlete to play in 
the league for years. 

Ian Crawford was a force to be reckoned with and his inspira- 
tional play always gave a lift to his team when he stepped on the field 



Brendan Kerin - Football 

Probably the toughest position to play on a football field is cor- 
ner linebacker. The comer is isolated and vulnerable but he is respon- 
sible for taking on lead blockers and turning running backs back 
to the inside. Yet he must also be able to get into his zone to cover 
against the pass. Simply put. the comer must have the ability to read 
the play, make the correct decision, react and execute effectively. 

One may not notice a good comer linebacker, but you will cer- 
tainly notice one who gets run around. 

Brendan is a natural comer. He is courageous, having played part 
of the season with a broken knuckle, he is a fierce competitor, tackier 
and a thoroughly smart football player. Brendan has matured as a 
football player, playing hard and tough but always within the rules. 
Brendan did not receive a single penalty this sea.son. 

Good comers will occasionally get beaten: Brendan was not fooled, 
beaten, blocked out or run around once this season. He is the best 
comer linebacker that I have coached in six years of Bigside Football 



Rob Kerr - Volleyball 

Rob Kerr confounded his opponents with topspin smash serves, 
deccpave spikes and precisely executed passes. Rob's versatility was 
his finest quality. He was likely the premiere player in a very strong 
league. Rob led his team admirably in another important way as the 
captain of the squad. Rob Kerr is a most deserving recipient of this 
highly valued award. 



Back Row: 


L 


Fanner (mgr) 






W 


McUod 






W 


Burley 






H. 


Paquin 






J 


Ikonen 






G 


McFad/ean 






B 


Norrena (mgr) 


Middle Row 


M 


r. Proctor 






G 


Rose (mgr) 






P. 


Roland 






M 


Stephenson 






A. 


Wocll 






A. 


Fahlcr 






S. 


Tenngren 






C. 


Messier 






M 


r. Baranov 


From Row: 


R 


Bourheau 






H-S Ham 






R 


Kerr 






the Headmaster 






P. 


Wilson 






S. 


Goyette 






A. 


Henaull 


Thi 


page sponsored hy 


Mr. 


and Mr; 


H 


. R. Wilson. 





Bigside Hockey 

This year Bigsi(je Hockey enjoyed one of its best 
seasons in recent memory. The team finished well over 
.500 and made the playoffs for the first time in over 
three years. In the semi-finals against Lake field, we took 
them to the limit and lost out in overtime - a heart- 
breaker. However we also enjoyed big showings at 
Boston and Culver. The team gained even greater in- 
ternational appeal, with the addition of Russian master 
Vlad Baranov as head coach. Vlad learned English from 
Sesame Street, and we learned hockey from his broken 
speech! Although the team will lose wily vets Rob Kerr, 
Hee-Suk Ham, Stephane Goyette, and Paul Wilson, we 
do retain Bobby Bourbeau, Alex Henault, Beaver 
McLeod, Geoff McFadzean, Sami Tenngren, Hugo Pa- 
quin, and Hot-Rod Warren Burley to lead the Bears next 
year. This team should match if not better this year's 
accomplishments. Thanks go out to Vlad and Proc for 
a great season! 



86 





In the past. Trinity's second hockey team has been known 
to balance a fun-loving nature with a conifxititive desire. The 
1991 Raiders were no exception. The season was entertain- 
ing, albeit none too successful. A mid-season flourish was 
spearheaded by Dean "Mr. Raider" Burns, who 
demonstrated his kicking skills in the crease to a horrified 
Rosseauean crowd - much to the chagrin of a Rosseauean 
forward. The team fizzled after mid-season, however, and 
evn the devastating play of Graham Marsh and Paul Weekes 
could not earn us a sp)ol in the finals. True to form, though, 
the Raider spirit did not die, and Ross and Ramsay kept us 
fighting until the bitter end. The leadership of Brendan Kcrin 
will be (and was) sorely missed! 

Record: (w-l-t) 5-13-1. 5th out of 10 in ISAA. 




Middleside Hockey - the Raiders 



{■■■jTaat Swum 




Top Row (1-r): M.Sloute; J Clifford; 
M Bellamy; B Kerin; D Toering; 
P Bouchard; G. Marsh Middle Row: Dr. 
Bob "MacGyver" Ramsay; S.Titus; 
C.Bryer; J Graham; A Buntam; S Kerr: 
B.Noms; K Iji.ssier; Mr Ross Large; the 
Head Bonom Row: P.Witmcr; WHobbs; 
D.Potwin; P Weekes; D Bums. 





87 




Littleside Hockey had a very exciting season. From the very 
firsi game to the last the whole squad showed extreme heart and 
courage They should be given great credit lor their very im- 
pressive record of 19- 1-2. by tar the best in the league F.ven 
though the team lost in the final game of the year end tornament 
to a far less-skilled team from Ridley College, everyone knows 
who the real champs are The team would like to thank their 
coaches Adam dePencier and l^rry Grossman for their endless 
hours of time Their effort has not gone unnoticed in the minds 
and hearts of the playen> It was a great season from a great bunch 
of guys! Later Dudes! 



Top Rim ilr): M Corsi: J Nonhey. R Rixrk; D Sawyer. R Price; 
K Bigncll Middle Row; Mr Grossmann; S.Casgrain. N.Mills; 
M Pohorcsky. D.Gram: the Headmaster; Mr. dePencier, Seated: 
I.Ledercr; J.Aitken; J. Lloyd; S Kells. B Spiewak 



Littleside 



Hockey 




Under 15 



Top Row (1-r): D.Whalen; J. Hands; M.Saegerl, T. Grant, Middle Row: 
the Head; Mr Taylor; S Dempsey; A,WesIlake; M Mills; D Wigle; 
J.Currelly; MrHargrafl; E.Real, Front Row: F.Bazin; S.Feddery; 
D-Crosbie, PFuthey, J, Walker; J, Thompson. 



This year's version of the Bear Cubs proved to be a rebuilding 
one, as our record shows. However, it does not show the tremen- 
dous improvements made over the course of the year. Jon Walker 
was an excellent captain while MVP David Crosbie provided 
a lot of scoring punch Other players such as Milosh Mills, Tucker 
Grant, Scott Feddery, and Andrew Wesllake have potential for 
future hockey stardom at TCS, Thanks to managers Francois 
Bazin and Eiduardo Real, and to coaches Scott Taylor and John 
Hargraft for an enjoyable season. 

Record (w-l-t) 0-8-1, 5th out of 5 in ISAA. 





"Three-peat!" echoed around the 
lower gym last year as Bigside won its 
second consecutive ISAA champion- 
ship, but alas, 'twas not to be. Only one 
player was left from last year's vic- 
torious team, and the competition was 
just too strong. This is not to say the 
season was a bad one. Captain David 
Savard led his squad to an 18-8 ISAA 
record. Valuable contributions were 
made the captain himself, Ian 
Crawford, showing his versatility by 
moving from the Raiders to basketball, 
and especially by MVP Brad Smith, 
who still has two years of basketball 
left, and will mature into a truly great 
player, and the linch-pin of future 
teams. Thanks to the captain and the 
coaches. 



In Team Phcxo: Top Row (1-r): The Headmasier: 
Mr EUley; B Smith; B Cooper; I.Crawford; R.Ho; 
Mr Langford. From Row: S.WnghKmgr); C-Edwards; 
D Savard. J Burgart. G Wan(mgn 



Bigside Basketball 





BASKETBALL 



Middleside 





Top Row (1-r): Mr. Robert; C Yu; A. Burton; H. Styles; C.Angus; J.Maynard; the Headmaster. 
Front Row; J.Knowles; A. Bone; J.Leman; E.Kelly; E.Hall. 



With only three returning veterans, Middleside '90-'91 was a young inex- 
perienced team. Experience came as the season progressed leaving Middleside 
with a 15 to 6 win/loss record. 

A winning streak lasting the month of February helped five players to break 
the 100 point mark. As a team we outscored our opponents by over 200 points. 
Also, for the second year in a row, Middleside was undefeated by other se- 
cond teams. Unfortunately, neither great play by our outside shooters. Hall, 
Fraser, Bone and Yu, nor inside effort by Knowles, Styles, and Leman could 
recapture last year's ISAA crown. Nevertheless the season was a success in 
many ways. 




Littleside 



Mr A Mi\ JijiKtilini 




Top Row (l-r): Mr Holt; C Madden. T Holness: G.Galclitfe; B Kcllen; J Yiu. ihc Head- 
master Seated: R Rodrigue>. R Knowles; M Francolini; J Whikc. M Pizzuto, 
K. Murray. 



Though the season proved to be a rather frustrating one for the teani. it was most 
enjoyable Littleside completely dominated about half of the competition but was unable 
to reach the top three spots But as ct)ach Holt remmded us. the league was the strongest 
he had ever seen it. and so we optimistically kept our heads up Led by captains Mark 
Francolini and Julian Whike. and the ever-threatening rcb<iunder/ scorer Glen Gatcliffe, 
the team entered the end of season tournament with a 12 6 record Wc were able to 
reach the semi-l'inals (final four'!), where the Bears met Hillfield-Slrathallan, the top- 
ranked team. Despite high-spirited efforts from every player, we were not to advance 
to the finals Many thanks to coach Holt tor putting such effort and committment into 
the team, and for putting up with it as well Thanks also to our manager Jeff Yiu. 




This year. U-15 basketball had a fairly 
good season. We started off slowly, go- 
ing and 3 in our first three games, but 
good coaching and hard practice led us to 
a 9 and .1 record in our next twelve games 
This put us in the 4th seed for our final 
tournament. In our first game we 
demolished SAC by 20 points. In the semi- 
final we faced Toronto French School 
The game was close all the way and the 
lead changed several times, but we won 
by a point In the finals, T C.S faced Ap- 
pleby, the number three seed who had 
beaten us twice before T C S started off 
slowly, trailing by as much as fifteen 
points but battled back to within rwo points 
near the end of the game However, the 
final score was 46-41. leaving us 2nd in 
the ISAA. The team was led by captains 
Courtney Christ and Jeff Lavers Trevor 
Douglas and Jason Liddell played strongly 
throughout. In all, a great season by 
everyone. 



Top Row (l-r): Mr.L.Crcx)k.s; the Headmaster; A.daCosta; A.Rodney; P.Ebbrell; T Dougl 
J.Maynard; B.Thomas; J. Liddell; N.Stevenson; Mrs. Wills; J.Saunders. Seated: R.Tui 
J. Lavers; C. Christ; R.Kamal; D.Salmon. 



as; D 
nnicli 



vanLccuwen; 
ffe; L. Smith; 







Senior Squash 



This page sponsored by 

Bruce, Elizabeth, and Steven Snell. 





It was a stellar year for the TCS Squash program. 
Littleside, under Mr. Hay's direction, won its se- 
cond consecutive champoinship convincingly with 
Ryan Lee Sui and James Hubbard leading the way. 
The Senior half of the program also enjoyed tremen- 
dous success. A fierce Middleside team, too, won 
its second straight championship. Unfortunately, 
Bigside was unable to follow suit as they lost a tight 
decision to Crescent with Spencer Moss playing one 
of the best games ever by a TCS boy. The Senior 
team enjoyed a trip to the National Championships 
in Ottawa where Stephen Lee made it to the round 
of 16! A terrific year for squash! 





Back Row: 


Mr. Wills 




S. Chin 




D. Edgehill 




S. Moss 




H. Hunter 




S. Snell 




S. Lee 




The Headmaster 


Front Row: 


D. Leesui 




B. Hatcher 




M. Connell 




G. Dulal-Whiteway 




J. Leesui 



92 



Littleside Squash 





Once again Littleside Squash had an outstan- 
ding season. With many newcomers in the 
sport the courts were always filled with keen 
players in the squad. Among the more highly 
talented this season were: Brian Clarke, David 
Lees. Drew McGoey, Jimmy Tong, and 
James Chang. Unfortunately Garth Nichols 
sustained an injury. In the championship tour- 
nament, the team showed patience and 
domination once again, to win the ISAA 
Championship for the second year in a row. 
Special thanks goes out to Mr. Hay who this 
time was not the "Last One!". 



Top Row (1-r): J. Tong 
I. Roberts; J. Geekie 
B. Clarke; K. Nichols 
D. Ues; G. Wu 

Middle Row: Mr. Hay 
G. Nichols; G. Mcintosh 
D McGoey; B. Czasar 
G. Tomlinson; J. Chang 

A. Brown; P. Sword 

B. Mumford; B. Lee 
S. Maraj; J. Seagram 
The Headmaster 

Front Row: K. Jamal 
M. Wharram; R. Leesui 
R. Hassan; W. Karam 
T. Lee; R. Nanka-Bruce Min. 




93 



I I 




TopRo« (If) Mr Seagnm. M MdUnc. J Wiglc. S Johniton. M Skix/ylas. J Knighi. F Hambali. A Tuukanen Stand 
mg M Junioon. GonJon Turner. R MagwiKxl. J McCallum, Ash Baker. W Baler. S Milthcll, A Coia. T Ailken. 
E Lee. J Burak. C.Wihon. the Healmaster Scaled: S.Mclntyrc. D Caitcn. A Churchill. S.NcNcit. C.Hodgetts. Macke> 



Alpine Skiing 




The "new-look" Trinity College School 
Alpine Ski Team first met in mid- 
November with hard-driving fitness freak 
Joe Seagram and the equally taut A.M. 
Campbell; with this infrastructure in place, 
the team headed off to Osier Bluff ski club. 
Thanks to Seagram's slave-driv . . . Er. 
rather, training, we were in top shape for 
this first race. The huge base of talent we 
had meant as we headed into the first race, 
some tough cuts were going to be made. 
After a display of organisational skills by 
Sasser, the race and the season finally 
began. 

As was expected, the first race of the 
season was a TCS-dominated affair with 
all but one of our teams emerging vic- 
torious. And it seemed to go uphill from 
there, with the entire team excelling at a 
pair of races at mighty Mt. St. Louis and 
moving into the ISAA finals in good 
shape. We did not manage a sweep but all 
teams did very well in the final standings 
of the "white circus". Junior B, under the 
leadership of Eddy Lee and Theo Aitken 
managed to capture the championship and 
all the glory and fame that go with it. 
Junior A unfortunately came up short 
despite excellent results all season by Rob 
Magwood and Wells Baker; they ended 
up fourth overall. Senior B took the ISAA 
crown under their stars Antti "Flying 
Finn" Tuukanen and Jon Knight. 

The "glamour boys" of Alpine, Senior 
A, took the ISAA title and moved into 
COSSA with the able team of Dave 
Carten, Chris Hodgetts, Greg Hodges, 
Alex Churchill, Scott Mclntyre, and Sean 
McNeil. We won it and moved on to 
OFSSAA. In Ottawa we took fourth 
overall and won the Closed Division ti- 
tle The team would like to thank Sasser 
and Joltin' Joe for a great season. 




• ■SVrS mTm 





Li% '?^\^ 






Back Row (l-r): Mr Hcdncy; Mrs.Mulloy; M.Davidson: D.Pugh; 
S.Bradford; S.Bonn; J Jones. Max ; M Toeanle; N Shcchy; 
P.Krisdaphongs; Mr.Geale. Ihc Headmaster. Sealed: P.Lansdcll; Clio; 
A Dumas; C.Mahoney; J.Jones.Min.; P.McKenzic; D.Taylor. 

Nordic Skiing 

It was a year that promised so much . . . 

Well, at many times, we almost had it. 

We had the right people: Northern Ontario Division racer Pete McKcn/ie, 
complete with Lake Temagami Molson muscle; Austin Dumas, gargantuan OF- 
SAA qualifier; Joe and Jesse Jones, from Pangnirtung. NWT; Geoff Hamilton, 
from Tundra Bay; Dan Taylor; Paul Lansdell. Junior Captain Chad Ego Ito; 
Sean Bradford, always available to give Mrs. Mulloy a foot massage; Steve 
Bonn, coming complete with working wax iron and blue Oakleys; Trevor 
Bolahood. Nordic skiing's Fall Guy; coaches Geale. Mulloy. and Hedney. who 
reliably take Highway 7. not the 401; and all the rest of the guys. 

With such a cosmopolitan group, how could we go wrong'.' Stiff competition 
from SAC. Lakefield. and Lindsay proved to be our undoing, but we were never 
loo far off the mark We finished 3rd in Seniors and 2nd in Juniors, in Kawar- 
Iha, COSSA, and the ISAA. 

We can't thank those who came out to support us, because our events are 
always three hours away, but thanks to those who took an interest in how we 
did over the season Thanks, also, to the coaches, from the whole team. We 
will always take Highway 7. 





This page is sponsored by 

Mr and Mrs. L. H. 

Wint'ield 

and bv Dr. Claude Potvin 



Bigside Swimming 




Back Row fl-r): P Jomm; M.Bassett; S.WinficId; J-F Potvin; D.White; A. Carswell; I.Macdonald; Denws Kratos; the Headmaster. Front Row: Mr.deFazio; 
D Sioule; A.Kirby; B. Berwick, J.Padmos; Mr.Lenlers. 



This year's Bigside swimming squad was blessed with the 
most pure talent in the school's history. Led by the very col- 
ourful Kirk "Joe" deFazio and the entertaining Rob "Rcx'ket 
Science" Lenters, the team finished second, by only one 
point, to UCC in a very exciting and intense ISAA cham- 
pionship meet. This result was very surprising, considering 
we went six wins and three losses during the season. We 
also won the Boy's championship at both Kawartha and 
COSSA for the fifth year in a row, thanks to great swims 
by David Thompson, Dave Stoute and Henrick Strait. The 
season ended on a positive note with amazing results at OF- 



SAA. First, on the senior day, Andrew Kirby really show- 
ed his stuff by coming fourth in the 50 freestyle, only 1/100 
of a scond away from third place. The other incredible swim 
came from Derek White, who came in third in the most dif- 
ficult event to train for: the 200 freestyle. Hence, he became 
the only OFSAA medalist of the year, and the first one since 
the great Sebastien Goulet in 1989. Ian Macdonald, Berry 
Berwick, and Jeremy Padmos also had great results and 
helped the team finish ninth out of 167 teams. With eight 
of our twelve swimmers returning, out hopes are very high 
for next year. Here we come Barbados! 



96 



■ 



r 




Middleside Swimming 



•■Hi* 




Top Row (l-r): A. Murphy; J. Spin; M Grcgoric; A.Swann; E.Howell. Centre Row: Mrs. Dew; J Yturbc; M Macias. J Macfarlanc. J Hobson. The Head 
master Front Row: H. Cowan; H Matsumuri; J Mills; A.Padmos; R. Marriage. 



Members of the team came from Japan. England, Mex- 
ico, America. Trinidad, the United Arab Emirates, and 
Canada, and became a great unit. They lost only to UCC. 
They combined with Bigside to win the Kawartha and 
COSSA boys championships and placed second in the ISAA 
(to UCC again). Individual highlights number Eulan Howell's 
learning to count the lengths in his race; Ric Marriage learn- 



ing to get it "right", (not "roit"). Hide Matsumura finally 
stopped bowing at every turn. Jan Spin and Manuel Macias 
ran more quarters than they swam lengths, and after four 
years on the team. Jon Mills finally became Captain. 
However these were not the only highlights: Ric Marriage 
and John Macfarlane set two ISAA records. A great season 
was had by all. 



97 



r 



Winter Sports Awards 




The Ted Savage Trophy: Alex Churchill 

The John Armstrong Trophy: Ed Lee 

The Sirong Cup: Greg Hodges 

Coaches Award for U15 Basketball: Jason Liddell 

The Jim Kerr Trophy for Leadership (M/S): Evan Kelly 

The James Barnett Trophy • MVP Bigside Basketball: Brad Smith 

The Dr McDermcnt Cup for Captam of U15 Hockey: Jon Walker 

MVP on U15 Hockey (The Boulden House Trophy): David 

Crosbie 

The Peter Campbell Trophy for Leadership (L/S): James Lloyd 

The Mclxan Trophy for Leadership on the Raiders: Graham Marsh 

Paul Weekes 
The J W Kerr Trophy - MVP on Bigside Hockey: Rob Kerr 
The R W G(xxlall Trophy for Captain of Bigside: Paul Wilson 
Coaches Award for Bantam Nordic Skiing: Paul Lansdell 
The Andrus Vasila Cup for Junior Nordic Skiing: Chad Ito 
The Sifton Cup for Cross Country Skiing: Chris Mahoney 
The Ernest Howard Trophy for UI5 Squash: Ryan Leesui 
The Irvine Trophy for Leadership: Ryan Leesui 
The Philip Ketchum Award for Most Contribution to Senior 
Squash: 

Eric Yeung 
The Charles F. Bullen Trophy for Best Player: Damian Edgehill 

Spencer Moss 
The Danielson Trophy for Leadership in Swimming (M/S): Jon 
Mills 

The Housemaster's Cup Littleside Trophy: Hamish Cowan 
The Pat Osier Trophy for Best Swimmer: J-F Potvin 
The Sebastien Goulet Trophy for Leadership: J-F Potvin 



Winter Colours 



Winning their 
Winter Sports 
Alpine Skiing 



Nordic Skiing 



Squash: 



Basketball: 
Hockey: 



Swimming: 



Bigside Colour in 

are: 

Sean McNeil 
Greg Hodges 
Alex Churchill 
Dave Carten 
Peter McKenzie 
Austin Dumas 
Chris Mahoney 
Eric Yeung 
Stephen Lee 
Damian Edgehill 
Spencer Moss 
Brian Goudie 
Brad Smith 
Hugo Paquin 
Paul Wilson 
Rob Kerr 
Sami Tenngren 
Bobby Bourbeau 
Iain McDonald 
Jeremy Padmos 
J-F Potvin 
Derek White 
Andrew Kirby 
David Stoute 



Winter Distinctions 




Alex Churchill - Alpine Skiing 

Alex Churchill has been a member of the Alpmc Ski Team for 
three years. During that time he has matured into an excellent skier 
technically, and a cool-headed leader as well. For these reasons he 
was voted into becommg the team's captain. As captain, Alex has 
demonstrated the talent and ability to command respect and at the 
same time, deal with the team with a sense of humour, a sense of 
fun, and yet be able to place his foot firmly on the ground when 
necessary to say no. 

This season Alex has been a consistently dislmguished skier at 
the Bigside level. He has stood first in the field on four occasions 
between the I.S.S.A. and C.O.S.S.A. At O.F.S.A.A., out of 160 
male racers he came 13th in the Giant Slalom. Falling only once 
in the entire season. Alex's record is truly outstanding. He is one 
of Ontario's very best skiers at this level. This award is most fitting 
and In keeping with past standards of excellence. 



Paul Wilson - Hockey 

Every coach at one time or another has said to his team "when 
the going gets lough, the tough get going." For two years I haven't 
had to say this. Paul Wilson literally exudes the very meaning of 
this phrase. Under pressure some may wilt, but Paul takes charge 
and singlehandedly turns things around. Combine this ability with 
his defensive skill and his explosive goal scoring talent and you have 
a complete hockey player. 



Derek White - Swimming 

Derek loves race days He's so quiet and unassuming you lorgct 
he's logging those Uing miles getting ready for the event mv-onc wants 
to race, the 400 freestyle. Last year he dropped \i seconds off his 
hcsl at OFSAA This year the sleeping giant did it again dropping 
5 seconds more off his personal best in the 200 free, and ran home 
with the bronze medal - .^rd m Ontario As if he wasn't tired enough, 
he was kept overnight to swim as part of a relay team with ranked 
club swimmers, swam the 6th fastest 100 free in TCS history, and 
grabbed 6th place in Ontario. Luckily for us Derek still has one year 
remaining at TCS! 



J-F Potvin - Swimming 

Jean-Francois, known to everybody as J-F. exudes the qualities 
of an athlete that a coach dreams about He ha.s fire in his eyes and 
actions of extreme intensity. His daily workouts begin at 6am with 
a relaxed 4000 yard swim. At 4pm he is always there motivating 
his teammates as their captain and logs another 3000 yards. At weeks 
end he will have swum almost 15 miles. At the ISAA championship 
he led his team by swimming two personal best times and setting 
league records in the individual medley and the backstroke At 
OFSAA. with 177 teams and over 1.000 athletes competing. J-F 
emerged in 3 finals to demonstrate his versatility, coming 5th in the 
50 free. 4th in the 100 breast, and 6th anchoring the 4x200 free, 
two minutes after his breaststroke race. J-F is the second finest swim- 
mer in TCS history. 



Rob Kerr - Hockey 

Every good team has an Individual that is a dominant force. Rob 
Kerr was that force this season I never witnessed a shift where Rob 
didn't go all out • offensively or defensively. His goal sconng abili- 
ty and his willingness to back up our defence made him the com- 
plete two-way player. His forceful nature with his teammates was 
sometimes distasteful, but In the end they knew he was nght. Abili- 
ty, dedication, hean, and leadership typify Rob's commitment to 
the game of ice hockey. 




Editor 's Note: Curling is of course a winter 

aJaS sport, but I was asked to include it on such 

SJaS short notice that there was no place to slot it 

SS in in the winter section. '' 



Having successfully twisted the arm of our 
Athletic Director, a group of rather 
resourceful boys formed a semi-official Trini- 
ty Curling Team. They rented inexpensive 
afternoon ice at Dalewood Curling Club, 
practiced regularly, and got quite good. In 
fact, they challenged Cobourg East to a cou- 
ple of matches and won them both! Many 
thanks to Mr. Alastair Macdonald who agreed 
to oversee the fledgeling group and act as 
liason/ chauffeur/ coach in his spare time. 



Top Row (l-r): Mr. Macdonald; G. Goodall; B. Petro; 
J. Chapman; the Headmaster. Front Row: B. Miller; R. 
■- -^^ Ballantyne; J. Sheppard. 



Curling 




Triathlon 



The Triathlon team operates in both the Michaelmas and Trinity terms, the athletes training most of the time, 
on bike, foot, or in the pool, and occasionally competing in actual triathlons. The members of the team were Alex 
Swann, Max Karp, Jason Hobson, Adam Carswell, Berry Berwick, and Kai Palkeinen. 



This year the Triathlon "scene at TCS", spoke Sports Illustrated, was co-ordinated by Michael Heaton who took 
over from his evil twin Barry. 

We entered triathlons in Toronto held by the Kids of Steel organisation and by Royal Lepage. All the guys finished 
these events and the others at Stoney Creek in May, and Oakville last September. In addition to this we held our 
own triathlon, run by Mr. deFazio and Mr. Heaton. Next year should be our piece de resistance if we can coordinate 
more participants to come to TCS. There is enough interest within the community of independent schools at least 
and the plus side is that the sport is mixed, allowing both sexes to become involved. This sport will definitely be 
around at TCS next year and we hope to host other schools in the process. 




Bigside 
Cricket 

hjtk Rem A I rawliird 
t Ycung 
G RoNC 
S Sncll 

Middle Row: Mr Godfrey 
D Bumi 
J Lecsui 
R Bah(M>lal 
J Jones Mm 
A Baker 
Mr Resnolds 
The Master 

From Row: A Kirby 

G Galchffe 

G Dulal Whilcway 

D Edgehill 

J. Decic 



This season was bener than any had dared 
10 hape for at the beginning of the year. No 
Welch, no exchange students, and no readily 
apparent stars made prospects look dim; 
however, by the season's end things were 
completely different. Graeme Dulal-Whiteway 
emerged as the best captain in at least five 
years, and a solid, excellent cncketer as well 
He and Damian Edgehill learned to use their 
great skill within the team, and w ilh less solo 
grandstanding the team learned to play as a 
unit, even more than the sum of its pans By 
solid play the XI emerged as ISAA co- 
Champions, for the first time in several years. 
The future looks bright ttxi. as Gatcliffe and 
Kirby will nse to lead the team next year. 
Thanks to the Captain, to the occasionally 
forgetful managers Baker and Bums, and 
especially to the Coaches, for all their work 
for the team. 



Record 








res vs. 


Result 


Opp. 


TCS. 


Toronto CC 


loss 


130/6 dcci 


79 


Appleby 


win 


95 


98 


Old Boys 


diaw 


117/6 


178/6 


SiCathCC 


draw 


212/9 decl 


118'8 


Upper Canada 


won 


no 


124 


V of T CC 


lost 


95 


91 


AjaxCC 


won 


188/6 decl 


189/7 


SAC 


lost 


132/5 


131/9 


Ridley 


won 


107 


159/9 decl 



Best Baumen: Dulal-Whiteway (348) Avg 38.7 

Edgehill (215) Avg 30 7 
Best Bowler: Edgehill (20 for 215) Avg 10.8 

.Notable Results: Jones 27, Edgehill 53 no vs 
OB/ Gatcliffe 50 no. Edgehill 5/16 vs RC/ De- 
ck 3 '24. Dulal-Whiieway 1 15 vs Ajax/ Leesui 
25. Kirby 32 vs SAC 




•n^^mm:^w^w^ evmi.^x:j^-f^t''r 




Top Row (1-r): D.Leesui; A Meikle; J Saunders; C.Cragg. Middle Row: M. Grapes; J.Cole; P.Fulton; 
S.Johnston; C.Rae; T.Gnffilh; Mr dePeneier; the Headmaster. Front Row: L. Farmer; R.Hamel-Smith; 
G.Hodges; L Sultan-Khan; R Nanka-Bruce Max. 



The lovely sound of leather on willow rang loud in the ears of the mighty Mid- 
dleside XI this year. Unfortunately much of it was our leather and their willow, 
but still the dedication of the Gentlemen never flagged. Net-like wicket-keeper Greg 
Hodges also led the batting, averaging 26 superb runs per match, while Jason Cole 
and Colin Cragg (who. by the way, is the nephew of Al Hayes, perhaps the best 
cricketer ever to pass through the school) led the bowling, each taking ten wickets. 
The side played to best effect against Ridley, particularly the batters, as Dean Leesui 
hit 92. Greg Hodges hit 48, and, in another match, Colin Cragg hit 85 against the 
hapless dilletantes. Novice coach, sometime cricketer, and famed debauched guru 
Adam dePencier coached the side and provided much spiritual inspiration. Con- 
gratulations to all. 

Record: Friendly matches: 3 losses 

ISAA: 1 win, 2 draws. 3 losses 




Middleside Cricket 








Littleside 



Top Row (1-rl Mr Large. C Silvera. J Ruhl. N Slcvcnson, R Rixk. D Mcfracken. U Joseph; B Thomas, ihc 
Head Bonom Row W Baker. P Wetkcs; R Nanka-Brucc Mm. A Padmos; E.Lec; S.Chm. 



,n Cricket 

or #. IT \ i^ 







Top Row (l-rl: J Seagram. C deKerclchove. S Bradford. M Sacgen. S Ogundimu Centre Row: Mrs Dew. 
M Whairam; S Feddery; T Ailkcn. N.Sheehy; A.daCosta. the Head. Bottom Row; P.Fulhey. F.Bazm. J. Walker; 
D.Yiu: L. Smith; A.Rodney; D.Salmon. 



— "irrarTj'jn ^^m 



■■■■■■ ■ 

■■•••■I 




P 

> 

^ 







li" 



Littlcside had a less than spectacular season this year. 
In fact we won oniy one game, but our losses only in- 
creased our dctcmiinalion By the end of the scasim we 
saw a great improvement in fielding, and our balling 
brought us fewer ducks and more runs All this is thanks 
to our coach. Mr Large This team was virtually 
unknown to the rest of the schiKil due to the fact that no- 
one really felt the need to tell evcryiine how badly we 
lost However, even though the ISAA championship was 
definitely not ours. Mr Godfrey will surely curse for 
years to come Littlesides prowess in mysteriously los- 
ing the most cricket equipment ever in TCS history. 



Once more a band of noble, gentility-seeking younger 
boys decided to learn how to be really civilised, and sign- 
ed up for Under 15 Cncket At first it Ux>kcd as though 
the team would not even get enough boys to make XI, 
but fortunately .XVII eventually turned up They evidently 
took to the game The only other team in the ISAA at 
this level these days is UCC. and so the boys played 
against them - four times Their record was a strong 2-1 . 
with one draw . making them ISAA champions They also 
lost a match agaiast a higher-level SAC team, and a match 
against Appleby was abandoned after a few overs. The 
stars were batsman Jonnie Walker, who scored an ag- 
gregate 103 runs, which over five games is excellent, and 
bowler Francois Ba/in. who tcxik 16 for 168. Congratula- 
tions to Mrs. Dew. who coached another good team, and 
to the side itself. 



Under- 15 




Bigside 
Rugby 



Top Row: 



Middle Row 



From Row; 



J. Msyiurd 
J Bunik 
A Churchill 
T. Rcnnic 
N. Gihsttn 
J. Shcppard 
R Tcng (mgr) 
Mr Slcvcns 
R Bechcr 
S. Mclnl>rc 
J. Burgart 
J. Magwixxi 
A. Koo 
Mr. Seagram 
The Head 
P Benrand 
P. Buchanan- 
Smilh 

G. Cameron 
I. Crawford 
D. Ta>lor 
D. Poiwm 






3^ 



Once again Bigside Rugby are the 
reigning ISAA champions. After deal- 
ing quick victories on the pre-season 
Quebec mini-tour, the Trinity 1st XV 
returned to go undefeated in ISAA play, 
and win the Crescent 7-a-side tourna- 
ment for a record fifth consecutive year 
(beating who else but Lawrence Park in 
the final match.) Excellent coaching and 
training from Mike Stevens and Joe 
Seagram combined with skilled and 
determined players produced yet 
another superior XV. 



This page is sponsored by Mr Rick Bertrand, '-^ 
and by Mr. and Mrs. David and Julia Taylor. 





Middleside Rugby 




The Runnin and Ruckin Rebels continued to 
dominate the ISAA, inspired by the sheer Wclshness 
ol their coach. They played a number ot club sides and 
■■friendly" matches (a highly subjective term when 
you've just gotten stomped by the Peterborough Old 
Crocks), but in the matched that counted, against 
Albert. Pickering, and SAC (or rather, not against 
SAC. A win there by default), the Rebels emerged 
rampantly victorious, and soared to the ISAA crown. 
■The only weak spot on the team was in the vocal cords, 
as their rendering of the now classic "■We love ya 
Rebels" was a bit slipshod from time time to time to 
time." Steve Garland and Jim Carson made fine cap- 
tains, and Les Robling. with all the e.xperience gained 
in years of rucking sheep in the mountains of Wales, 
imparted rugby skills beyond compare to his charges. 



Top Row (l-r): M.Skoczylas; M.Samuels; B.Baldwin; R.Kirke; C.Panlelidis; 
V. Carles; C.Hodgetts; S Tenngren Middle Row: Mr Robling: G Reeves; 
G.Goodall; A.l,ee; A.Buntain; M Black; M.Connell. B l.<ikc. the Head Front 
Row B.Bourbeau; C.Wilson; S Garland; J.Carson; D Bovd; B.Norris. 




I m 




Top Row (l-r); R.Price; S.White, E.Stewart; J.Geekic; J Knight; B.Clarke; 
M HaMdson. J .■\itken Middle Row: The Head; J.Lloyd; S.Casgrain; 
M G.Hxigoll, N Stednian. PA lEsperance; 1) Wiglc. B.Lee; P.Lanamme; 
M.Mabbcti; J.Mackie; Mr.Hay. From Row; H.Paquin; J.Bolhner; D.Wells; 
E.Kelly; K.Nichols; S.Winfield; K.Bignell. 



U-17 Rugby 



Twenty-seven boys turned up for the Third Rugby XV. so 
the team had a good pool of talent to constitute itself from. The 
side won the first three of five exhibition games, lost the fourth 
(to Lawrence Park) and drew the last. After that point, though, 
they were unstoppable. They stormed to the IS A A champion- 
ship on force of pure rugby skill and depth. Kyle Nichols, the 
captain, played extremely well, supported by such players as 
Kelly. Geekie. and Goodgoll. 







Unfortunately, the Under 15 Rugby XV"s season did not 
match the stellar acheivements of its three bigger brothers. The 
squad won an early exhibition game against Cobourg West, but 
this was to be its last victory until a one point triumph against 
Ridley in the last game of the season. The team tried hard, but 
in the end the strong play of Ryan Knowles, Edan Howell, and 
Captain Matt McKane-Pirtovshek did not extend to the rest of 
the players. 



U-15 Rugby 



Top Row (l-r): J.Jenereaux; B.Laeusen; D. Grant; R. Knowles; J.Maynard Min; B. Mum- 
ford; D.Swackhamer; J.Currelly. Middle Row: Mr. McDonald; T.Grant; A.Westlake; 
T Douglas; R Armstrong; D.McGoey; A. Drover; the Head. Front Row: J.Wigle; D.Yiu; 
J.Lavers; M. McKane-Pirtovshek; E.Howell; M.Mills; D.Crosbie. 




1 



The Sportsmen 




107 




T 



This page sponsored by Mr and Mrs D H. Hunter 
and by Mr- and Mrs. Irving Grossman. 



Top Row (1-r): The Head; R.Rodrigues; M.StouIe; J.Persson; J.Whike; Mr.Adamcryck. Front 

Row: H. Hunter; R Kerr; L.Grossman. 




Top Row (l-r): The Head; W.Stratford; B.Petro; Mr Adamcryck. Front Row: J.Fraile; H. Hunter; 

R Kerr; S Fraser. 



Senior Tennis 



»-♦•♦ ♦ ♦ » ' ■ 



> T- T' » ■» 'f'-tT-.l.^ 



•V. 



We knew Senior Tennis was in for a good year when we came back in 

January and saw our two best courts being chewed up and turned into 

biology labs (not even close to an even trade). The new uniforms raised 

our spirits a bit, though, and we set out to blast our opponents off the 

courts. We did okay, finishing 3rd in the ISAA, with Holt Hunter, and 

Rob Kerr and Larry Grossman leading the team. The Middleside division 

did better in the ISAA (second), and was led by Steve Fraser in singles 

and Sam Wright and Bill Petro in doubles. Thanks to our coach, Mr. 

Adamcryck. 




\\ 



108 










Top Row (l-r): Mr Mackey; J. McDonald; J.Rodrigues; T.Lee; J.McCallum; I.Roberts; E.Lee; 
Mr. E.B. Heaven; the Head Front Row: B Czasar. R Magwood; G. Mcintosh; M.Pohoresky; R Leesui; 
S.Lee; R.Kamal; J Hubbard; D Sawyer 



The Under 15 Tennis Team this 
year had a hard act to follow, con- 
sidering that ihcy were the defending 
IS A A champions. However, the 
team was keen and worked hard all 
season. Playing singles were Ryan 
Leesui. 1 . Robbie Magwood, 2. and 
Graeme Mcintosh. 3. Our doubles 
teams consisted of James McDonald 
and Javier Rodriguez (who are both 
still in grade eight) playing number 
one, while Iain Roberts and Rob 
Kama) played number two. The 
season end tournament, however, 
proved to be somewhat disappoin- 
ting, with the team facing hard com- 
p>etition and placing a respectable 
third. We would like to thank Mr. 
Heaven for having a very positive ef- 
fect through the season and also very 
special thanks to James Mackey who 
was a great assistant coach and lots 
of fun. Thanks for putting up with 
us! 



Junior Tennis 









Mr inJ Mr\ DavuJ ind Titu 

\Mulen 



Track and Field 




^B ^m 



Top Row (1-r): P.Ebbrell; G Hamilton 
T.Bolahtxxl; A.Shibata; D.Whalen; T Aitken 
B Rodgers; C. Christ; J.Liddell; D White 
G Goodall; K.Lussier; H Coman; M Toante 
R Brown Middle Row: The Head; Mr.deFazio 
A Murph>. H. Styles; R.Rixigers; R Knowles 
C Bryer; H Cowan; R Hassan; P. Sword 
J Buchanan; Mr Langford. Mr Thornton. Front 
Row J Knowles; J. McCoy; J-F Potvin; 
T.Holncss; P.Roland; P Knsdaphongs; G. Turner. 



The Track and Field Team had another excellent year. Under the guidance of coaches 
Kirk deFazio. Larry Thornton, and Tom Langford, the team jumped (and ran and threw) 
to new heights. The uncontested stars were Ronn and Bates Rodgers, and Richard Brown, 
the thrower, but all the athletes performed well, and eight boys ended up going to 
OFSAA. Other notable boys were Jamie McCoy and Hamish Cowan, continuing the Dan 
Holmes steeplechase legacy; Courtney Christ, a jumper; and Peter Roland and J-F Pot- 
vin, middle distance runners. Despite the disappointment of a medal-less OFSAA, almost 
all our best athletes are returning next year, so look for absolutely stellar performance in '92! 








Golf 




Led by Brian (iouilic and coached by 
Cushion plate Rob Glccson, an extremely 
eosmopolilan circle pursued that most 
noble and Scottish of sp»)ns, Goll 
Walking lilt> lurlongs a week kept them 
lijjhlinj! I'll, and their skills propelled the 
icaiii 111 new heights l.duardo Real, in 
grade 8, shot an outstanding 79. and 
uell known Highlander Pete /akarow a 
76 (alter a 101 two weeks before.) The 
longest drive of the year was by Blair 
Miller, at 290 yards, followed closely by 
/.akarow and Goudie The team finished 
.Vd in the ISAA Congratulations to all. 



Top Row (l-r): The Head; E.Real: P.Zakarow; B.Miller; Mr.Gleeson. Front Row: 
S.Kells; S.Kerr; B.Goudie; W.McLeod; R.Ballantyne; P.Witmer. 



Badminton 




Top Row (l-r); Mr. G.Jones; H.Coman; S Chin; B.Lec; the Head From Row: J Chang; 
R Rodrigues; R.Leesui. C Madden. 



This was another successful if short 
season. In singles play Henry Coman 
distinguished himself at the senior level 
by finishing 1st at Kawartha South, 2nd 
at Kawanha, and 3rd at COSSA. He 
narrowly failed to reach OFSAA. No 
singles player jn the School has perform- 
ed as well as Henry did in these com- 
petitions. In Senior doubles. Brian Lee 
and Selwyn Chin, coming together for 
the first time, qualified through Kawar- 
iha to COSSA where they finished 5th. 
In Junior doubles, Chris Madden and 
James Chang, another new combination, 
again came through Kawartha to finish 
6th at COSSA. Both these pair are to be 
commended for their efforts. The 
\eteran Junior pair of Ryan RixJrigues 
and Ryan Lecsui performed exceptional- 
ly well, winning Kawanha South, com- 
ing 2nd at Kawartha. and 2nd at 
COSSA. Only one team defeated them in 
all this play, and the final match was a 
three-game cliffhanger. All these boys 
brought credit on the school by the way 
they conducted themselves in victory or 
defeat. In the Schixil Singles Champion- 
ship, for the Geale Cup, Henry Coman 
defeated Ben Hatcher in a close match. 
Defeated semi-finalists were Ryan 
Rodrigues and Ryan Leesui. 




Again, a tew members of the kayaking team sacrificed part of their March Break 
to participate in a nine day training camp deep in the heart of North Carolina at the 
Nantahala Outdoor Centre. A four day training camp in Massachusetts soon followed, 
with races on the Zoar and Rattlesnake Rivers. At the Rattlesnake Race, Graham Sim- 
monds amazed us all by bailing out of his boat mid-course and manfully swimming 
over a ten foot rocky waterfall. Back in Canada, the mighty Kayaking team destroyed 
their competitors at the Moira Downriver and Elora Gorge Slalom, while exacting 
revenge on SAC and recapturing the ISAA crown at the Gull River. Special mention 
to our coach, Mike Heaton, for his many hours of patience, and to Nick Costello for 
placing first at the Ontario Provincial Team Trials. Remember, only screwin beats 
canoein. 



Kayaking 




This page sponsored by 
Dr and Mrs D Carswell 



Standing (1-r): S. Higgins; the Head; Mr. Heaton. Seated: D. Stoule; R. Tunnicliffe; A. 
Carswell; S. Bonn; N. Costello; G. Simmonds; D. van Leeuwen. 





Rowing 



Top Row 


Mr Circgj! 




S Maruj 




A Cola 




J Ikonen 




G Nichols 




D Hccnaligald 




The Head 


Middle Row 


A Tuukkancn 




P Wilv)n 




P Rea 




W Hobhs 




H Strail 




S Tilus 




J Chapman 


Kneeling: 


B. Launa 




S Wells 




S. Dempscy 



The Rowing team had another record breaking year. 
Most prominent among our achievements was sending our 
Junior and Senior Heavy Eights to the finals of the Cana- 
dian Schoolboy Crew Championships. The Junior Crew 
finished fourth, and the Senior Crew finished sixth, 
defeating the better equipped, better funded, more-trained 
UCC - reckoned the second-best of Ontario schcwls. The 
team was led by Wally Hobbs, who has contributed a huge 
amount to the program over his years of rowing, and by 
Paul Wilson. Henrick Strait, and Paul Rea. Leading Junior 
oarsman Garth Nichols made a valuable contribution, and 
will contmue the winning ways of Captain Hobbs. Many 
thanks to the co.xswains. the Captain, and to coaches An- 
drew Gregg (who painted those cool-looking oars), and 
Manly Jim Ganley. 




Spring Sports Awards 



The Dr. McDcrmem Cup for Captain of UI5 Crickel: l^roy Smith 

Dcnji Yiu 
The Seagram Cup for Most Improved Player: Jon Walker 
The Calcutt Cup for Best Bowler on l.ittlesidc: Rich. Nanka-Bruce 
The IW: Cup for the Best Batsman Richard Nanka-Bruce 
The Ford Stuart Siralhy Trophy for Leadership (M'S): Greg Hixiges 
The Rev. J. Scott Howard Cup for Captain of Bigside Cricket: 

Graeme Dulal-Whiteway 
The E L. Cume Cup for Best Batsman: Graeme Dulal-Whiteway 
The Cricket Challenge Cup for Best Bowler: Damian Edgehill 
The Old Boys' Fielding Cup: Jason Ixesui 
The Ned Hanlan Award for Rowing: Wally Hobbs 
The Coxwain's Award: Sean Dempsey 
The Novice Oarsman's Award: Adam Cota 
The Junior Oarsman's Award: Antti Tuukkanen 
The Coaches Award for Kayaking: Ryan Tunnicliffe 
Coaches Award for IM5 Rugby: Matt McKane-Pirtovshek 



Coaches Award for lU? Rugby: Kyle Nichols 

Coaches Award for Middleside Rugby: Steve Garland 

The Beck Trophy for Captain of Bigside Rugby: Ian Crawford 

The Peter Kelly Bowl: Dan Taylor 

The Fred. T. Smye Trophy for UI5 Tennis: Ryan Leesui 

The D H. Hunter Award for Best Junior Player: Ryan Rodrigues 

Coaches Award for Middleside Tennis: Steve Fraser 

The D H. Hunter Award for Best Senior Player: Adam Grossman 

Coaches Award for Golf: Brian Goudie 

The Dan Holmes Middle Distance Trophy: J-F Potvin 

The Darren Cunningham Jumping Trophy: Chad Ito 

Coaches Award for Sprinting: Ronn Rodgers 

Coaches Award for Hurdling: Bates Rodgers 

Coaches Award for Throwing: Richard Brown 

The Geale Cup for Badminton: Henry Coman 

The McGee Cup: Darren Swackhamer 




Spring Bigside Colours 



Cricket: 



Rugby: 



Joses Jones 


Kayaking: 


Steve Bonn 


Jonathan Decle 




Nick Costello 


Glenn Gatcliffe 


Rowing: 


Henrick Strait 


Jason Leesui 




Garth Nichols 


Andrew Kirby 




Raul Rea 


Damian Edgehill 




Wally Hobbs 


Graeme Dulal-Whiteway 




Paul Wilson 


Paul Bertrand 


Tennis: 


Holt Hunter 


Doug Potwin 




Rob Kerr 


Tom Rennie 


Track 


Adam Grossman 


Graeme Cameron 


& Field: 


Ronn Rodgers 


Ian Crawford 




Bates Rodgers 


Julian Maynard 




Adrian Murphy 


Scott Mclntye 




Troy Holness 


Richard Becher 




Peter Roland 


Dan Taylor 




J-F Potvin 


Peter Buchanan-Smith 







114 



SPRING DISTINCTIONS 



Graeme Dulal-Whiteway 



Cricket Ian Crawford 



Rugby 



TV hutiicn ol C4puinc> in vrKkci iv rirtfl> i-omjuci^t lo ixtuunJing pcrM>rul pcrfomuixT, hui 
GrAcnic nm onl^ itrcrcd jn incxprririKrd icaiw into 4 stT\ \xt%:\.e\\tu\ sCAsun, he 41m> Jcnti>n\irjml 
\liill» inj \Uli«livt ilui pl««.r him 4iik>ii^ the ^cr> hr\t irK'krtri\ on TCS rcvotd 

Hi% xilrKli^c AnS Afi^te^M\c hatting Kti compiIcO VIK nm\ in a %c«wtn (hal IcaiurcJ (he inspire 
iton ol a fare TCS «.'cniur> anj pcrlupt ihc even mure valuiNc revorO of having reached ilouhlc 
figures in r\er> nuuh 

Gr»cmc fillnl (he icdm %oid av uukci keeper evceptuiiulK v^cW and vuch ua^ hi\ competitive 
ipini thji he iKCAMorull> ^hcd the clovn to contrihutr %jlujhlc wkKcu a% j h«)Vhlrr 

TevhnK'aJ acheivementv nuke ihi\ nt>minjtit>n ine^itjhlr, tnil it %hiHjlil iIvd he >aid ihdl the ^4me 
and the teuun were inimeasurabl^ nK^rc enjo>ablc Tor the pcrM)(ulil> and Icader'thip of lhi\ >oung 
man 

Graeme ha» completed a remarkablv distinguished all-niund conirihulion to TCS Cncket and he 
well (kservct a Disiinction Award 



Ian Crawford u being awarded hit diktinction cap toi (he bCCiHid linie In hi» three yeart at (he 
Bigside level he ha\ been a prohCk ir> wiKcr arkl oppiniliim coaches have pniclaimod hini at (he 
ver> hcvl in (he ISAA 

Whenever Ian iv m piHe^tion of (he ball, one alwa>% hat (he feeling that Mimething etcKing 11 
going to hapfMrn Hiv vkillt are tr\il> tHKklarkling and he leavet opptning pU>cr nteMiKriMid by hit 
brilliant changes of place and diretroon. vkhich u* often rcuili in outstarkling individual (net He 
IV able lo commit s plaver (o (he tackle arvJ then c«e<.~ute a perfeidy tiiTKxJ patv to pui a fellitw leam- 
nuie awav fi>r a vcorc In a ver> hard and ph>tKal gaiitr againtt SAC whuh (.hrwhed the ISAA 
championvhip for hiv (cam. Ian vhtiweO wh> ihe playert and i.«>a4.hct gave him the revpunkibilify 
o( leading the team He proved he wat tough and ctnirageuut in defentc, and alto magmfKent in 
attack. b\ woring all 12 pointt m (hat garrte 

Ever>one lovnl watching Ian Crawford plav rugby, and we will certainly mitt him 



Damian Edgehill 



Cricket 



In aimpiling a veaM>n of c'v>nMv(ent excellence with both bat and hall. Damian has been a central 
ptilar of strength that no coach wixild ever trade' 

Hiv 2l5 runv alone wi>uld have earned him thi» nomination, but (o this must be added ihc 20 
wwkets he achieved with his ever impn>ving otT-spin N^whng - a rmxle he adopted for the henefK 
of (tie (eam 

Some excellem fielding completed a truly ixjt^tanding on-field perfomunce. but ctjually ouLstiUtd- 
ing was Damian'v contribution to the leadership of the team 

With pleasure and gratitude the two ^.-vuchc^ recommend Damian Fdgehill for a DistinclHin Award 



Peter Buchanan-Smith 



Rugby 



It 1% indeed J ^rcjit honour for me to write this citation I luvc teen Peter mature into a top-irUkt 
centre over the fiMjr years 1 have couchcO him No) only is he a strong and rugged njnrter who litcndly 
has the power to run over a pUycr, he has the ability to split a defense with his devastating half- 
breaks In every game this seaM^in, Peter was the instigator of many of the team's finctt tries, and 
he showed us what an intelligent and evening player he is lo watch 

In defense. Peter was one of the strongest and most fearsome tacklers that Tnniiy College School 
ha» produced over the last decade Indeed, it is vcr> hard to record any missed tackle by him during 
his three years at the Bigsidc level 

Both the coaches and his teammates relied on Peter to give one hundred percent effort all the 
time and set the tone for each game He never let us down 

Peter is a "class" rugby player and this distinction cap will recognise his ouututding comribu- 
lion to the game at this whtxil. 



Scott Mclntyre 



Rugby 



An 8-nian in rugby must be able to do everything He must he superbly fit. extremely aggressive. 
aiMJ keep a cool head at all limes This is a tall order for any hack row forward but Scott Mclntyre 
met the challenge with flying colours Scon has a lemric rugby sense He anticipates well, tackles 
hard and with speed, and and has all the hall-handling skills of a gcMxl halfback It is for these 
reasons that Scon was selected by the ci^ches of the ISAA to represent the independent schools 
in a match against the Ontario Provincial Rugby Team His aggressive tackling and brilliant line- 
out w-ork kept the Ontario side from generating any momentum offensivly In fact he so distinguish- 
ed lunuclf in this game that the opposing c(.iach invited Scon to the Provincial Team tr>-outs in 
June Any team, be it a club side or University Squad will he fortunate to have Scott Mclntyre 
tn their back row 



Bates Rodgers 



Track 



Of all Ihe TnKk and Field athletes this year. Bales unquestionably had the most physically denunding 
load At COSSA he had seven races At OFSAA he had nine. Such a ret'ord speaks for itself Anyone 
wtio can maintain the physical stamina to accomplish such a feat has to be a superb athlete Bates 
Id School records in all events that he entered this year Dcspit Bates' ncverending success, he hasn't 
lei the glor> go to his head At times he appears totally unfased by whether he wins or ntM He 
u an inspiration to his teamrrulcs and to tne as coach If ever I coach a future Olympian. Bates 
surely fills the shoes For his ouLstanding achievements artd stellar sportsmanship. I congratulate 
Bales Rodgers 



Graeme Cameron 



Rugby 



"Watch this player, he is going to be one of the best " those were the words of his U-15 coach. 
AlasUir McDonald, when he saw Graeme play his first game of rugby 

We have indeed watched Graeme show total committment and dedication in hit role as vice-captain 
of this year's Bigside Championship Team, atKl he is one of the finest flankers that we have seen 
at this School 

Graeme is a fearless player who tackles ferociously with such intensity that the opposing players 
are continually aware of his presence It was this facet of his play that allowed his teamrrutes 10 
set up numerous counter-attacking mtivcs which resulted in some excellent tnes Graenve is always 
tireless in his efforu artd is a fine example for the younger players to follow He is able to elevate 
the performance of the team at any time and this was very evident against UCC when he made 
a fine solo run. which proved crucial to the outcome of the came 

One of Graeme's outstanding attnbutcs as a flanker is that he is always hungry for Ihe ball, and 
he has scored some great individual ines through sheer determirution 

Congratulation. Graeme, you will cerumly be remembered as "one of the best " 



Tom Rennie 



Rugby 



Ronn Rodgers 



Track 



li IS every coaches' dream to coach an athlete who may one day play professiorully or represen: 
Canada ai the nalKMul level Ronn Rodgers unquestwtubly has the ability to do so He has set School 
records m all four events that he anemptcd this year He was named athlete of the meet at the Queen's 
Invitational In fact. Ronn would have broken many other records were he able to register in more 
than the allowed three individual events He has enormous potential as a future decathlete It is 
true that every track athlete is gifted with a ceruin amount of natural ability Ronn however has 
constantly trained to bcncr himself and to stretch himself to the limit He is self motivated ai^ often 
iraiRs independemly on weekends He is open to new ideas and techniques, and will try anything 
that might improve his pcrfonnafKe at the sarrte time. Ronn has not let success go to his head 
Ronn IS 10 humble in vKiory that it really doesn't manrr whether he won or lost, as long as he 
ran a good race He is an inspiration to everybody 



In the two years thai Tom has played Bigside Rugby he has proven to be a very fine lock forward 
This season he was a major factor m the team winning the ISAA championship and the Crescent 
Sevens itxirriameni Tom was diiminani in the line-<iui in every game he played, and we were 
guaranteed quick, clean posessmn. which is vital in the gaiTK of Rugby He was an extremely pimerful 
runner and all the set petulty moves this year were run with Tom as the central thrust InvanaNy 
It was Tom that allowed the team to set up the platfonn for second phase ball which accounted 
for most tries scored this season. 

In the set scrums and tight play . Tom was a real powerhouse and this is a facet of the game that 
often goes unheralded He was. without a doubt, one of the team's strongest lacklers and runners, 
scoring two magnificent tries in the Sevens tourrument. artd many others in regular play 

Tom IS a fine ambassador of the game of rugby, and he fully deserves the recognition that thii 
award bnngs 




116 



i 



I % 








T 



Daniel Alcazar 



'90-'9i 



"A jounK) of a ihou&and miles must begin with a single step" 



-Lao-Tzu 




Rob Ballantyne 



'89-'91 



"... failh is an enigma to me, but nu( one which I feel particularly con- 
cerned 10 solve." 

-Evelyn Waugh 
Thanks Mom and Dad for the chance lo straighten out my life. Thanks to 
friends who made it enjoyable especially SB. GH. JLS, JM, JS. 
Watch those Nords. they're going to be good someday. For Steve, Jason, 
And Spencer, thanks for 'Flaag'. For Mr. Campbell: Docs 'Richard (Dick) 
Finger' sound familiar'' So long Bums House. Chapel, and TCS. Remember: 
It was a good time here, but don't get caught looking through rose-coloured 
glasses. 





Richard Becher 



'88-'91 



To all my fncnds. family, teachers, and enemies. I thank you for my three 
yean here at TCS. I have learned thai I am forever growing and Trinity has 
prnvKkd me with the foundauons I've been M^archmg for. I'd Uke to especially 
thank my parents for allowing me this most memorable experience, as well 
as. for your bravery to give me the freedom necessary to expand. Dad. you've 
taught me more than you know (You guys are the best). 

Love life - its ups and downs - and you will be successful! 

"He who binds to hinruelf a Joy/ Doth the winged life destroy;/ 
Bui he who kisses the joy xs it flies/ lives in Eternity's sunrise ..." - William 
Blake 

But when all else fails 
Hit the sack! 




Paul Bertrand 



'88-'91 



". , . her hair was long and blonde and Swedish." - Jack Kerouac 

■ * He was one of those men who would come in a door and make any women 
with them look guilt>." - F. Scott Fitzgerald 

"The apparition of these faces in a crowd Petals on a wet black bough' 
- Ezra Pound 

" . . the shark ethic prevails: eat the wounded." - Hunter S. Thompson 

I would like lo thank everyone who made a difference m three years of 
something Thanks to Dr. DuBroy. the 90210 Club and all of the Brent Boys. 
Mom. Dad. and Rebecca, without you none of this would have been possi- 
ble. I love you very much. 

To JW and ACD . . . thanks for leaving me here 

"It's over, go home!" - Ferns Bueller 



I % 



Trevor Bolahood 



•86-'91 



°°ll was the brM »r linKs, 

li wu ihc wom ol imwt " DuLcnt 

Thjink^ for Ihc bt^t ot linics 
M> fritfkU, 

Pcicr. Boo, Nighiy, Alisuir. Tone, Rich. 

l"hc Kcichum Crew 
HjrrterN Skttng Track 
My Teachers uvl C\mchcN 
My Fuiuly 
Eliubelh 

No Thanks tor the woni of tunes 

The Trre 




Steve Bonn 



'88-'91 



"If 1 had loilo it over again. 1 would ndc more tncrry-goroundi. I would 
perhaps have more troubles, hut I'd have fewer Imaginary one» " - N.S. 

Ii would he unthmkahle (o \um up. on a glo\s> sheet of paper, the three 
gre^l ycjrs I've had a( Vnniiy. vi ] wnn't hiHher lnsic<td I'll renKniher the 
giKMj iinic<i. and enjoy (his false sen^ of security thai I'm gomg to "make 
tt", which I've gained u( whool 

Well. It's off to the 'real world" I go. hui not hefore I uy a temporary 
giKxl-bye tu the guys I've met. and a thanks to Mom and Dad. 





Pascal Bouchard 



'90- '91 



I studied a( Trinity only one year, but what a great experience it was. I 
had to handle a new language and a new environment. 1 really have enjoyed 
all these challenges. Acknowledgements (o the Ketchum House extraordinary 
boys. Slef. Karl, my roommate, and my parents I discovered am>lhcr world 
and now je retoume a la maison 

"Let's just say I was testing the bouiKls of reality. 1 was curious to sec 
what would happen" 

-Jim 




David Boyd 



'88-'91 



"Don'l be dismayed al goodbyes A farewell is necessary before you can 
meet again, and meeting after moments or lifetimes is certain, for those wtui 
are friends." ■ Richard Bach 

Mom and Dad, I want lo say thank you for pointing mc in the right direction, 
through the years when it was tough, for all of us. Andrew . thanks for being 
more than just my brother 

To my close friend, here + there, RL, CH. ML, KK. OC. DT, DS. TD, 
SD, MJ. RR. GW • See you soon. 

"WINDSURFING is life, the rest is deuils. " 



Peter Buchanan-Smith 



'86-'91 



US amaiing how five yean of TCS can actually change a guy. Whai I've 
IcAmi in ihc past five years will t>e with nie for life. However. 1 feel I owe 
much to m> fnends. especially to CanKron (I watched and IcarrKd), to Crawf, 
to Swinnv and to Dan. Thanks to Mr Rohlmg. and B.J I'd also like to thank 
Rugby (tn and out of the pub), and everything that can and can't be expected 
fn>m a boy's school. But nu>st of alt. thanks Mom and Dad. 

We twa hae run aNnit the braes, 

.■\nd p(Hi'd the gowans fine. 
But weve wandcr'd ftwny a wcafy fin, 

Sinn auld lang sync. 

-Roben Burns 




Andrew Buntain 



'86-'91 



"There is great satisfaction in the knowledge that you have done your best." 
- Angus C Scott 

"Change is certain. Progress is not." - E.H. Can 
Well. Christopher, a year of indifference, three years nxjming, and a year 
of friendship is certainly a formula for kindred spirits, my friend. Aye! Aye! 
Jamie, time for Chapel . . . AWW. GET OUT'!! 
Cato. you must leam to attack me at anytime . . . 
Hey Wcndel. we have lo go to Copperficld's or Hull sometime, buddy. 
Edan and Zak. nobody I know can touch you guys. Playing in Depth was 
the best, and I will remember it fondly. Best of luck to you both in the future. 

"All the world's indeed a stage. 

And we are merely players . . ." ■ Neil Peart 





Jonathan Burak 



'89-'91 



Thanks to Mom -^ Dad for the support and opportunity lo come to TCS. 
Someday I hope I can repay you. To all my friends, thanks for making the 
past two years much easier, and here's some memones boys: Earlyball. #49. 
Backdoor Brian. "Premock. You still sleeping". Greenwood Towers. Ski 
Team. "Hey Charlie! Have you seen Sasser?". The Mo. Mag 240. Weekend 
at Tommy's. Harry's Hurricanes. Montreal University Visits. 2.00 AM 
Towtrucks. "Chns I swear I was at Frans". "Anybody seen a Closet". 
Quebec Mini-Tour - "We're a rugby team we can do what we want". BFUN. 
and Ian promise I won't clip again. Check you later!!! "It's a dog-eat-dog 
world out there, thank God I'm wearing Milk-bone underwear." - Norm 
Pctervjo. 




Dean Bums 



'87-'91 



This royal throne of Kings, this sceptre'd isle. 

This earth of majesty, this seat of Mars. 

This other Eden, demi-paradise. 

This fortress built by Nature for herself. 

Against infection and the hand of war. 

This happy breed of men. this little world. 

This precious stone set in the silver sea. 

This blessed plot, this Earth, this Realm, this England. 



-Shakespeare 



"How different, how very different, from the home life of our own dear 
Queen." 

-Iron S. Cobb 



Graeme Cameron 



'86-'91 



Wow I nukk ii* I ctHildn'i Kave done il withoul yiHi Bukcs. through thick 
afkl ihin wc jrc brothers TYunks lo ever>onc for live yejrs Ihdl 1 will never 
forget Don. CKi/, DaveO. Chapps . Alex. Scr^Mty. Ian. the Keurgun. jnJ 
the Exorcist 
"We are the Dad Row ' 

"We break things ciiu»e we're a Rugby team" 
■Oi' • 
"It's DM a skin itS a kill, and no 1 don't wear a gitch!" 

Thanks Mom and Dad. I know how hard it was. 



"There ain't nothing worse than a pub with m> beer." 



■The Dubliner\- 




Adam Carswell 



'90-'91 



What a year. firMartd |aM' Rcntember truiihl(»n» konie and go (Morag't. 
Broruc Med <No Nick, don'i puth him tn'). l'niver>ily Visits • Monirc«l. 
Swin) Team. OFSSA, JB lake thai piikle out. DH full contact billiards. iX 
Tues niles at Kelly's, tag nie in, VIA murderers, look t^HJi lor thai 
SMASH*, kayaking Dirk's boats. SH our tearless Australian Luath. SB. 
OS. DB- wanna go in here ' ■ aaah it's a gay bar'? SB- give mc unne dance 
le&M>ns' Thanks to my teachers and friends who made TCS ui great' il won't 
let It happen again Mr Robling - promise) Thanks especially to Mom and 
Dad who made it all possible "One of the saddest things in life is that the 
only thing we can do for eight ours a day. day after day, is work We can't 
eat for eight hiHirs a day. nor drink lor eight hours a day. iHir make love 
for eight hours a day All we can do for eight hours a day is work 

- Og Mandmo So let life begin! 




I i. 




jQQTf 




Victor Chen 



'89-'91 



"Being deeply loved by someone gives you sirength; while loving someone 
deeply gives you courage." - Lao-Tzu 

Thank you TCS for everything. To my friends: Karl. Mike. Lind. Greg. 
Taro. Barry, Paul, Strait, Jon, Yus - thank you for your friendships Keep 
in touch Special thanks to Godfrey, Glceson, Hcdney. Holt, Lcnicrs, and 
the man who wants to cut my hair, McDonalds. You guys are fantastic 

. Seriously' 

"Look for the ndiculous in everything and you will find it" • Jules Renard. 

"In the desen dKre is no sign that says. Thou shall not eat stones." - Sufi 
proverb. 




Erik Cheng 



'90-'91 



'Ask yourself whether you are happy, and you cease to be so." 

-John Stuan Mill 



Matt Cherewaty 



'89-'91 



I came. I saw. ChriM. I had to come back* Ahhh. the life at TCS. Noi sure 
what It was like consiiienng I wus never here Bui I'm glud 1 had a few flings 
or 1 pn>babl) wimld never have nude it. The High SiKiety. TLO. 4ih floor 
Kelchum. 501 Kelchum. butts, a highway nearby, the ccssp<H>I. the shacks, 
IDS. 22 spares per cycle, super Bs. An/on, trip lo Montreal, and the Masters 
Smokmg Rixmi Plus, the big P. chief, Bobb. RH. TB, John. TJ, BT. the 
Kid. nw. DA. and special thanks to Judy and Sally Without the N.ith of 
these combined. Hugh would pr»>bably be a bit more sane, but wuh these 
I made it Even though I question sometimes why I came here, TCS has given 
be a belter understanding of life. 

PS. SalK. thanks, and the future is ours! 




Ian Chung 



'88-'91 



Every situation - no. every moment - is of infinite worth; for it is the 
representative of a whole eternity. 
-Goethe 
Silence is golden. 





Alex Churchill 



'88-'91 



"Hippy 1% the nun who hands in his grad quote lale." - DB 
Three yean later. I'd like lo thank my family and all my bros at TCS. 
without whom 1 would be much less. Thanks to those I'm tcavmg behind and 
the many who went before. I'll remember you all very fondly. Besides my 
thanks, I thmk you would all agree: I've said m<irc than cnough. 
Bcaii mundo corde and all that rot 



122 




Bill Cooper 



'88-'91 



Well, it's been three years of the gtxHl. the bad. and the ugly. There are 
definitely things I cannot forget; The Battles Royale in the common room, 
weeekends in TO. being stranded in Peterborough, Copenhagen, and many 
other mischievous things. Thanks lo TJ. Crugs, Bro. Noz, Burs. Panty. 
McSkroits, Church, Biwgs. Spaz. Captain. Snights. MB. and the rest of the 
fellas for making everything that much easier. Also to the red headed convict 
that woke me up at SAM every morning.... ah. no! Good luck to the Bethune 
Crew next year, let the fists fly, in memory of course! I would also, most 
impt)rtantly. like to thank Gill + Bill for just having a little patience, I won't 
disappoint you... I hope. "Sobriety is only gtx>d in moderation." - Anon. 
"Thanks to you I'm much obliged for such a pleasant stay, but now it's time 
to go." - Led Zeppelin, Check ya later! 



-V 



Nick Costello 



'89-'91 



Sti lets uy you're thinking about a plate of «hnmp and Mimeune uiyt 
plate. . . or Jtrimp . or pbic of shrimp. Out of the blue! 

Paradise uaits on the crest of a wave, 
Nxlhingi left lo do bui smile, smile, smile. 

Thanx Mom *■ Dad 




Andrew Crawford 



'84-'91 



I wunl 111 dcurly think. Mom. Dad. I)c)iii. and Cirnlinc vbho nc^cr ceased 
to give ihctr love and arieciion over the \a\l seven \cat\ Kvpev.uUly ihe laki 
two ycats which were lerrifying. yei rewarding in iiuny aspects of my life 

To my Inends. 1 will always* love you artd cherish the iinies you helped 
n»e slay on my feel when my world collapsed Thanks for being there for 
me. Deb. HcnncL, Cohn. Jason, Stephen, the "Joy-tnis or»e' . the "fairytale 
princess". Jerry and Astnd. and my t>ther friends 

To all Masters who led mc thriHigh the last seven years aful who had faith 
in me to overcome nti>si ol my setbacks Mr Reynolds, ytni were a great 
Housemaster, coach, and friend, fond memories nf Mr Campbell for being 
a fun couch, and a good friend. Mr Wright is a great Headmaster, and a 
true friend lo me and everyone here throughout their stay Keep up the gtM»d 
work! 

Ilunk yiHj TCS and everyone here. I will never forget you guys * 





Ian Crawford 



'86-'91 



My five years at TCS have come and gone, but the memories I have will 
never leave me Bahamas. Semi's. Formals. Onawa trips. Rugby tour. May 
24. Thursday nights and so much more. My friends like me have come and 
gone, thank you all especially Guy and Maynard who have been there always 
FiKHball. Rugby. Basketball, and Raiders - 1 have my coaches to tJunk and 
any success I've had 1 owe to them. To Mr. Wright. Hargraft. Dubie. and 
Allen, thanks for kecpmg me here, and usually happy To my parents, you 
have given mc sonKthing I may not have deserved. I love you both. 1 hope 
the gambles pud off 11 cherish my years here and thanks to all who made 
them so special I miss you Burrito And guys "Oh lord its hard to be 
humble, when you're perfect m every way." - Mac Davis. , 
LATER DAYS DUDES 




Graeme Dulal-Whiteway 



^89-^91 



Well. I guess it's lime to wake upl My two years at TCS have pas.sed so 
quickly it seems just like yesterday 1 was a new boy being abused at the pu" 
mc. but as the saying goes - "All good things come lo an end 

Thanks to my parents for allowing me to experience probably the best and 
worst two years of my life Thanks to all the teachers for putting up with 
me And mosiJy thanks to all the friends I've made, the Bajans, Ihe Cana- 
dians, and of course the raving Tnnis. 

Hey Gats. "You could never lake over the legend". Jonathan. "WOW". 
Smurphies. "Wake me up third period": Luke, you have any popcorn?" 

Take care guys and thanks for everything' Check you'all on the rebound 

PS Under all the olc talk, fellas, you know TA is the only one! "Don't 
do anything that you'll regret. I never did " - The Pooch 



123 



Damian Edgehill 



'89-'91 



I've had greil times dunng my two years at TCS although at limes r\c 
fcll us thiHigh I were pavsing through (ho doljruim. This poriod. however, 
has nurkeJ the most significjnt turning p«iint m nis life. The teeling of le^iv- 
ing and jniicipaiion o( what hcs aheud can onl> he descrihed as orgasmic. 
Thanks TCS. ihanWs Muni and Dad (or giving me the opportunity, and (hanks 
lo all the teachers for helping me back onto my feet. 

Good luck to the hiture Bickic boys! You'll have it easier next year. Novice 
slop gnndmg com! 




Chris Edwards 



'90-'91 



NN: Eagle 

Acl: Football. Basketball. Baseball. 

Mem Broad Street with MK. BK. postUCC loss parties; Spring Break; 
Bermuda with GT. JL, SM, RH, WY vs. Sallus. 

Don't ask me why I play (his music 

It's my culture, so naturally I use it 

I suie my claim to say, it's here for all to play. 

-Living Colour 

Lose your dreams and you will lose your mind - Rolling Stones 



7/.^( 






^v 



»s 





124 



'88-'91 



■'The mm( important things arc the hardest to say" - S. King, It's been 
three long, great years (Ha), and all of i( has been a learning eupcrience. 
With teachers like Strait and Sisne((. (o Mr Robling and Mr. L. who could 
a%k for a more well rounded education. Thanks (o PK. Chipmunk. Fishnet, 
The Rying Frenchman. BW. Swanny, Vic. Greg. Tii. Dc Bajan P()sse. John 
Hargraft. John Webster. Mr. Wright. Mrs Vasila. and most of all. thanks 
to my parents for giving me the opportunity. 

To all you cra/y Canucks • "Canadians are great people, but Bajans will 
always add the ^ptcc to life." 

By the time a nun realises that maybe his father was right, he usually has 
a son who thmks he's wrong 

1 gone, sec ya roun. - Skmny 




Tim Foley 



'88-'91 



"No-one gets out of here alive"- Jim Morrison. I'd like lo thank my fami- 
ly for their unending support and the opportunities they've given me. Thanks 
to my friends for the good times. Pantee "Gonna make you sweat till you 
bleed". Tommy, have a Coke and a smile. . .! Harry. I hope you finally 
gel a chick. Nick, get you kayak and "take me to the river, drop me in the 
water," {Talking Heads) And to all the rest. GO BIG OR GO HOME! it's 
been fun. but, . . "I may be going to hell in a bucket, but at least I'm enjoyin 
the ride," - Grateful Dead. Hey Pantee. wanna go to TO to study for the 
ClassCiv exam at the Loose Moose? No wonder I got an A, "We come off- 
Young MC. Never forget our best buddy: he's really cold, lives in a brown 
bottle, and wc alwais hated him in the morning. Goodnight Irene! Stay hungry! 



tL 



Jaime Fraile 



'90-'9l 



"Never pul off until lomorrow what you can put olT indefiniicly. 
leg Grad QuiMcs - ed.) 




Steve Fraser 



'86-'91 



Witw' I uiiualU \ucccH\full> completed Tive yean al Trinit) 1 gucv^ iinu: 
tlick vbhcn >iHi're hiivmg fun 

I've been thriHitih mmik rtnjgh iinies, nuin> greai hnie\, jnd uUmg the vka> 
I grew up u hii v>nkrwhere TCS has been hunur lo ntc li»r fwc yejtr% and 
even thi)ugh 1 uni going 4Hji to experience (he real world I will nuvs ihih place 
more ihjn jn> of vtHi will ever know 

I'd like to thank vii iiun\ pet>ple who nude my linv here sa ^pecuJ bui 
ntoNtly ni> loving family lor supponmg mc diui giving ihi<i chuni.e of d hfetimc 
To the I'BI, BtH), und The Honey . we nude u ihriHigh five whole ycar\. and 
I'm really gonna mu\ you guy^! 

I'ddKo like (u thank and give my beM wuhes lolhc bolllen of Coca-Cola, 
the Keichum 6(h form. Nighiy. Kirke. Don. Boner. Darren, the Padre and 
of courNe Prmr' 

t had a great lime and if I had a choice to do ii all over again I winild 
Take care all!! 





Dion Forbes 



'89-'91 



My 2 years here at TCS have been shon and sweel. I've learned a lot while 
here, most of which I'll forget, but what I'll never forget is hangin with the 
Brent House Boyz. The Quantum Club and Bums Bubbles. Tweet. Noz. and 
Til. Thanks guys it's been great Let's go gel stimc chicken wings! And to 
my Brada. Goudie. we've been through a lot and made it out alive. Let's 
hang light forever Long live da Bradas. I'm going to miss the good times 
at TCS but I guess that we alt have to mo\e along some day. didn't think 
It would be so soi>n ihtxigh Thanks Mom and Dad for everything Thanks 
Jo for making the hard times a little easier and the go<xl times a liitlc better 
"One IS always nearer by mM keeping still." - Thorn Gunn 




Brian Goudie 



'89-'91 



TCS has really done a lot for me over these iwo long, long years Thanks 
Mom and Dad. you've given me a lot and I owe ytHi for everything I've 
become I'll rwver forget it Well enough of the sentimental stuff and here's 
to my friends. Harry wake up and take a shower. Twcety . Yes-tah' Tit. maybe 
you should study. Edwards don't forget your card at the dtx>r and you better 
stay up for Mission Maynard I'll get you next time Burak. you're still a 
Neanderthal tome. Dion. I'll come over to Brent house stimc time stwn Heh. 
let's go to Arby's Anyways, time to go and hit the beach. 

"If i( ami BACKDOOR. 1 don't want it" 
If you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty second's worth of distance 
run./ Yours is the Earth artd everything that's in it./ And - which ts more 
- you'll be a Man. my son ■ Rudyard Kiplmg 



125 



Geoff Hamilton 



'89-'91 



apparcml) Mrs Felder has hecn haunied for days by my remark M 
dinner one night Ihai I'd like to be a dead cat." 
-J D Salinger 

Thank yuu Mom and Dad. 

Thank you. and salaam. Brian Jones. 




Ash Baker 



'86-'91 



They say anylhing can be replaced 
They say ihe dislancc is not near 
So I remcmhcr everything 
And ever)' man who put mc here. 
I sec my Iile come shining 
Hroni the west down to the cast 
Any day now, any day now, 
I shall be released. 
-R.Z, 

Thanks to God, my family. Gordon. Jason, James and Chris. Jim. Brian, 
and all good friends. 

Lcs ycux soni aveugles. (I fuut chercher avec le coeur. 
-Saini-Exupery 





Derry Hubbard 



'86,'89-'91 



"In our lifetinK those who kill, the newsworld hands them stardom, and 
these are the ways on which I was raised... but I never wanted to kill. I AM 
NOT NATURALLY EVIL, such things I do just to make myself more at- 
tractive ID you, HAVE I FAILED?" 
■Momisey 

An enpencnce it has been. The future? Jaz7 singing. Meeting deadlines. 
And joining the raified-out parade for my own little perspective. Blah. 

REMEMBER: "One man can change the world with a bullet in the right 
place " 

M McDowell (if ..) 



126 




Greg Hodges 



'86-'91 



Over Ihe last five years, having spent the equivalent of over 17 full days 
in Chapel. I have been able to establish my character. I owe much of this 
to my parents, but the School isn't entirely without blame. The best thing 
that TCS has taught me. more so than a ream of facts, was how to think. 
Thank you TCS. To the boys with whom I spent many a "5 minute break'in 
the OK Corral, don't forget the peaceful tiasis. Dayboy reflection; Lawd made 
dcdahkey. .; SS Pon Hope (Police Truck, btxit cup + turtle: Ho«.>ver. I hope 
you now understand the Blues Brothers. "Excuse me, do you know where 
Jim's is? Hmm? oh. the Belaclava? Kate I don't know what I would have 
done without you, Te quiero. McCord. I hope my teachers in the future will 
be as understanding when I miss classes for special occasions. Thank you 
[)t>nald Puella filium delecial aut rclinque. By the way. who is the spicy dish? 
Thank you TCS and Mr, Wright Mom and Dad I love you and I can't even 
begin to express how much the opportunities you have given to me mean to 
mc. Thank you all. 



J. 




James Nightingale 



'87-'91 



Casa Kirkc. Sec you in a coffee shop JC. 

Live fast, die young, and in between get as much money and sex as you can. 
Kill all who get m your way. 



.\K,\ Nighty. Even the bad times are now pan of the best. I've come a long 
wa> over the past 4 years. Duby. RW. friends. •*■ prefects: Thanks for pulling 
me through. 

gr 10 - SSeps - the Humphrev Hangovers 
gr 1 1 - Haileybur> with Dcano 
gr 12 - Casa Kirke ■•■ Nighty Nova 
gr 13 - the good, the bad. and the learning. 

Summers with Sheps. the OK Corral/ Wawa?/ beach Thurs.l/ GONZOS/ ricks/ 
VK-fest UK Tour/ the Nova/ Owen, hmmm/ KMK Operation GD/ the Coffecsbop 
Club PCR 

Clerk ■ thanks man. keep scamimn. 
Boo - the good ole boys. 
Jimmy - we'll find the edge ■ Traintime is anytinw 

SF. TB. DB. GC. DT. PBS. TR. WC. LG. and Ash - the Moondogs; Chris 
- Dover Beach. I can never thank, my parents enough for their support. Let's stay 
fncnds. To Slormm - you sa) I don't owe you but I'll show you Thanks for show- 
ing me who I am TCS. it's been 4 years happy as a drunk, and sometimes s*>ber. 

My creed it this. Happiness is the only good. The place to be happy is here. 
The time to be happy is now The way to be happy is to help make others so. 
(IngcrsoU) 

I've had a great turn, but it's time to roll the dice of life again. 7 or 1 1 baby! 
I have no whai-ifs. 



Jim Carson 



'89-'91 



Memones: Hey Nighly. lei's go for a swim./ I'm OK. you're, well ' Where's 
my m-bike / S.Q 91/ "Let's gel a coffee"/ Why yes officer / Thursday Nighly 
Nights./ Kirlcescam/ We need that nx)m!/ Darcy and the Art Fags/ GONZC/ 
Gwen... But anyways / I need a rock. AHH! 

Nighty & Kirke: Sometimes thmgs take you down so fast that you think you'll 
never make it up again. Thanks. 

To Goaty Never ever look back and say "What if..." 

To Duby & the School. You put me m room >0I , but you lei iik go up to room 
302. Thank you. 

Dear Mom and Dad: When somebody steps on your feet again and again, it's 
hard not to wear steel toed boots. Thanks for dnving through that snowstorm. 



James Sheppard 



86-'91 



Ryan Kirke 



'87-'91 



If you're rtot wasted, the day is. 

I would like to exterxl my appreciation to all who have put up with me for the 
past four years, especially Dr DuBroy I would also like to thank TCS for giving 
me something special I'm not exactly certain what ii is yet. but I'm sure some 
day It will conK to me To all ray friends. I will never forget you, unless I become 
rwh first- To Nighty, who's given me so much, where's my money' And special 
thanks to my parents, who gave me the opportunity . and will continue to support 
me for years lo come. 

Practising for Frosh Week, exam preparations, banned from Bethany, the OK 
Corral. Operation Firefly. Middlesidc football. 



"Son. no matter how far you travel, or how smart you get. always remember 
this; Someday, somewhere, a guy's going to come to you and show you a nice 
brand rKw deck of cards, on which the seal is r>ever broken, and this guy's going 
10 offer to bet you that that Jack of Spades is going to jump out of the deck and 
shoot cider in your ear. But son. do not bet him. for as sure as you do, you arc 
going to get an earful of cider." 

-Damon Runyon 

Thanks to Mom and Dad for five years of great memones: the 4 man dorm, 
the BCR. Lounge Palace Baby. Montreal. aiKl of course Code Green Thanks 
to Nighty. DeaiK). Larry. Mouse, the Scam Bros., the Spa;, big TL. and even 
Guido 

Sun's comin up 

Just got to bed 

1 combed my hair with my pillow 

Sttll got some dreams left 

-John Cougar Mellencamp 



127 



"< HI 



Wally 
Hobbs 

'86-'91 




Hee-Suk 
Ham 

'86-'91 



The prxvcss is all m> slow, as dreams arc slow, as dreams suspend lime 
Itke a balkxin hung in midair. I want tt all lo happen now... I want whatever 
miracle 1 am party to (o priKpcr and grow. . . But it seems that even for dreams 
I have to work and wait." - W. P. Kinsella 

"We are all of us doomed to spend our lives watching a movie of our lives 
- we are always acting on what has just fmished happening. It happened at 
least l'3(Hh of a second ago We think were in the present but we aren't. 
The present we know is only a movie of the past." - Ken Kescy 

What can [ say? TCS has been great to me and I shan't forget my time 
here Thanks to Winnie and BriKk for helping me through all this, and as 
always, to Hees and Julie for always being there. You guys are the best. 



'"It is better to keep your mouth shut and be thought a fool than to open 
it and remove all doubt." - G. Kingsley Ward 

"You are a child of the universe no less than the trees and the stars; you 
have a right to be here. And whether or not it is clear to you, no doubt the 
universe is unfolding as it should" - Desiderata 

Well. Wall, the Red Rocket kind of made it and so did we. It's been five 
unforgettable years and I must admit it has been fun. Michelle, thank you 
for keeping me sane. Mom and Dad, ihank you for always being there to 
support my every move. Most importantly, though, thank you TCS. for giv- 
ing me this experience I will never forget. 



1 




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r , ■ - 

1 ■ /^ »• i 






>'««i"^ 


sm 




Stephane Goyette '89- '91 

My pui two lean at TCS have been ihe best of my life (thanks to the Ke 
chum House boys') Bigsidc Hockey. MidUleside football, trips to Bosu 
ind Culver these arc souvenirs I will never forget 1 would like lo thank m 
parents who made all this possible and also SF. JC. KL. PB. DB. all Ihc oth< 
sctchum 6<h formers, the French Connection, and all the faculty member 
TCS got me ready for Ihc big step and I hope lo sec all of you guys lalt 
unless Quebec decides to separate... 


t- 

n 

y 

r 
r 




Michael Gregorie 



'87-'91 



"Life started on level ground. 

But after a year. 1 slipped into a valley, 

1 set a goal, like none before; 

The Goal; to climb a mountain!" 

Thanks for all the gtx>J times we had and for helping me in limes of distress 
(le money); HS. JM, GR. LF. PR. VC, MONKEY, and especially BW; also 
IM and JL. 

Will I ever forget? Late night TV, eating food, causing trouble, donuts, 
biinng chapel sermons. April 27 (rainbow troul season). Ihe Ganaraska River 
(trout and salmon), and Abusing Monkey? Probably not! 

Four years in hoarding school, was it worth il!? Thanks for everything TCS! 
Too many memories and good advice will keep me from forgetting il. Well 
here's lo the Class of 91. see you in the future! 

PS - Slovenia. June 91 . Freedom at last. 



128 



' »f 



Adam Grossman 



'88-'91 



"ThcNC MWOKifies. which jrc ni> lite - lor wc pi»?^s\ noihing ccrtdinly ex 
t.cpi ihc pjti Mcrc dlwd>s wifh nic." - tvclyn Wuugh 

TCS hjL\ hecn gitiKl to nur MtJnighi r\jn% lo Haneys. HrcakfuM spcculs. 
MS FotKhdll ISA A \K.lory ganv. ChruiiiuiMridnLsW. WildcahnJcs in NYC" 
BS Tcnni*. Sptin%hnc wiih big TL. I'nivcrMty mmIn. Civiichtng l.S Hotkey 

Thjokk ttnd (ickn(.>u Icdgirnuint go iHii (o Mom ■*■ DuJ for \pcndmg Mnnr 
dnd S tor this grcdi i>ppi>nuniiy , it nKans tiK^rc (o me thiin you krHtw or guess 
CireAl iimcN with Boo, Mouse. De^iK). Dix>gic. Spi/ Ketchum 6th tonn com 
nwn rcHim Special iitenlion lo Shamy and Taylor-Slaiicn for all those sum 
mcrs. Sanyo for providing the TV; Dudley for comic relief. ADP for mspir- 
ing me with word^ of wisdom and thoughts of drunken debauchery 

"You're la/y. waima stay m hc<d. Don't gi»l no money, don't got n* bread 
■ Deep Purple 




Joseph Hui 



*89-'91 



I (hink us I walk \^K ^l^(>^ I tiit>k, in my nung. arc ^li)\v hul \uic With 
no regret to he rnysel!. my spirit is getting higher No\s there we miles 
tor nK to go. (here ure siill miles for me ti> go before I bur)' my bones 

The miul from heiven: 

My God! My family! My friendt! 

Thanks!! 
Amen. 

"Ashes and diamonds/ Foes and friends/ We'll all be equal/ In the end 
Pink Floyd. 
MCMXCl 





Jesse Jones 



'85-'91 



"He that dwelleth m the secret place of the Most High shall abide under 
the shadow of the Almighty." - Psalm 91 

Translating Cicero's and Sallusi's Catilinainans. Ravenloft, McCord. 
Bloodstone, arKl a host of other menH>nes from a six year career at Tnnity 
Hood my mind. Fnends. adventures, cadets, leader^p, teamwork, applchcads 
who type quickly... 
The luck of a legion of gold, mines, carrion, the throne of Bloodstone 

"God is always on the side of the big battalions" • Marshal Turcnnc 
In Pace Paratus 
In Crucc Vinco 

The Riven 




Max Kaq3 



'89-'91 



"Woke up in my clothes again this morning, don't know exactly where 
I've been " - Sling 

My parents put up with a lot and we finally pulled through Mom. Dad. 
Greg... I love you To Ihc AWOLbrosat the MO. Thanks to all my friends, 
you know- who you are. My life has been a roUercoasler and I am finally 
on the way up Hopefully 1 won't come crashing down To the Toronto boyz. . 
way to go Buck Rogers you Rock Star TCS. thanks for v>mclhing. I don't 
know what, but sonKrlhing. 

"No crash but the ride was wild " 



129 



Brendan Kerin 



'86-'91 



You know. I had a really gcwd iimc at TCS. and I hn%c a lot of people 
lo Ihank for (hat First of all, Mac Campbell, who was an inspiration- Sec- 
ond. Mr Allen, who allowed my fix>tball career to shine. Third, the whole 
gang at Copperfields. you were great. But most of all, Ihank.s Mom and Dad 
for givmg me the opportunity to go to such a good school. See ya! 




Rob Kerr 



'86-'91 



Thanks to all for five great years at TCS. Finally I gel lo say goodbye to 
Tito, Tod. Badge. Trout, and all the rest of the names. I'll always remember 
Bahamas 90-91. Ottawa, university visits with Chud. Scroity. Sluggy, and 
Slouchy. Ben's Deli and the Copee Club. Thanks to a great roommate my 
final year - Lipper - and lo Sammy and Hoge. Craw. Wits, Coops, Benugly 
and the Hammer - all your friendships were appreciated. Remember: "You 
could have a big dipper." - Peter Gabriel 

"I didn'l know he had it in him - he laid a beating on him." JM 
PS - Keep up the good work RB, GM. WM. DC. SW, CH 








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ISill^BHi 




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Bernard Lam '88-'91 

"The dranu of our life is the external reflection of our internal vision of 
cMiriclve^." - Nathaniel Brandon 

After spending three years at TCS, 1 learned that: 

-you don't have to know much about something lo make others belive that 
you do 

•ft i» okay for a filth former to drink in ihe house but no! okay for sixth 
formers to play cards after eleven 

I'm superior to Victor (90) 

Thanks to Mom and Dad for giving me the opportunity and my friends 
'or their support over the years. 






Jason Leesui 



After seven long years al TCS it's hard to believe ihal it's finally coming 
lo an end. TCS has taught me a lot about life and how to live it. The friend- 
ships I have made here will last forever! Thanks lo the other three survivors. 
Sieve Snell. Andrew Crawford, and Chris Maynard for an incredible seven 
years. DI never forget you guys and all that you have done for me. We have 
certainty been through a lot together at this school, and in spite of that, lasted 
until graduation day. Boy, I still don't know how I put up with you guys! 
Also thanks to RB, TB, EY and SM. Most of all I want to thank my parents 
for their guidance, support and love, because without them this wouldn't have 
been possible' I'll always remember the great opportunity you have given 
me and the sacrifices you have made, and for that I'll always love you! One 
last thanks to my brothers Dean and Ryan for always cleaning up after me 
and keeping me going. 



130 



James Leman 



'88-'91 



A wonj o( thanks 

To Ho, W Bill, Hi Ho ihanks for puItinK up wilh ii>c for a luominiite ami 
to your familv tor giving nic a honw a\«a> from honw 

To MiKMC anil Tit: Long live Burmy. let's go Cells, good luck ne«t year, 
NEXT PIECE!" 

To Gowlie and Edwards As if I would forget ytxi guys Tihk to roll out 
Rcmenibrr Art> s, Sal Night Live, Missxin Impossible, Party Mashine, thanks 
for being there guys 

To TCS Thanks for helping mc (o find myself and making me realise my 
true potential 

To Janie I couldn't have made it without you Luv ya. 

To Mum and Dad Thanks for giving n<e the opportunity and for never 
doubting me. 
This bird's flying south! 

tweety' 




J-J. Liu 



'89-'91 



AmHhcr \i» ynrs of my life Gone* KapuC No niorc! The cstaclytmic 

wiihJrauMi symptoms are uverv^hclnung nie' Ahhhhhh 

hul ihnlA oLiiy the mx ytarv v^cre lun' I lived in a dcLenl/dUumt houke. 
had great fnenJ&. lived with %on\c intere%Iing nMimnutek. had a tahulou% 
eduiraiion. and ale well. Iei\ ruH ulk abtiut B4>gyay lot& uf nuudlct 

Mr Ramuy, don't dcvpair I don't plan to program alt my life, hut my 
pal Bemte sure scem\ to' Mr MeOec. thanks for siuffmg a French horn up 
my face, it's been nice to work with you m concert 

Bye. Fau!(t. Thanks for your hram aid See ya. Mike 1 hale Xcn't hone. 
And take care. Ji>hnny I Mill want your rohe! Don't have too much fun with 
the girK. guys, and remember. "Don't swear t>n the Phone'* 




a jl 

■a m 



Gary 




'90-'91 



'°A sage thing is timely silence, and better than any speech" 
-Plutarch 




Bryan Loke 



'89-'9I 



These two year^ at Tnnity have been nothmg short of unforgetuble. 1 would 
like to thank Mum and Dad for the opporrunity of a lifetime, and for their 
unyielding support, the Bcrwicks and the Marzans for their hospitality; the 
Sisnens for the Eajan c^penctKC (remember Harbour Lights, tlie early after- 
noon sleep-ins, the hung-over car rally, and the la/y days by Accra''), also 
the guys in the Organisauon; the Oshawites and Spaniards for the perspec- 
tive: the 4th fliwr Ketchumites for the late nights, and (last but ncK least) the 
IR)3 for a great workout. If you're eser in Singapore, you know you've go< 
a fhend. 



131 




Autographs 



. 




Karl Lussier 



'89-'9l 



Autobiographical Song 

The Grcdi Wintlk liuncnl. 

l)n Cuaididn LinJ the Binh of Tragedy. 

The Dilterence. Da> urxl Nighl, 

Going to sleep on pactfK' I>M)r ^hutching tinJ Mailing 

Son-ufkJ Heir of origins. The Fri>g%, 

En RiHiie. Trans Canada, an outlook at Political Meeting. 

A Bdiile for Peace, 

My Une is Young for (he Lonely Land. 

A Sumnwr Dream. Ui Riiis*.>n d'etre 

Canadian 

Auteur anonyroe. 




Chris Mahoney 



'87-'91 



"I dont (hink writers arc \atrcd. hul words arc They dcfccrvc rc^pctl 
II >iHj get ihc nghi orKs in (he nghi order, you can nudge (tic world n litile 

All m> (hanks, grutitude dnd deep, hc4nlcli friendship go out to tlunc whu 
helped nw su> here ai TCS to (hose whtt nude the diMercnie in in> dif 
fercni lives (he rnusk. the singing, the acting, the skiing (liir greatest titnes). 
find cspecialK the writing .ind to (ho\c who were siniplv nu friends for 
no reason whaiviever hor these reasons and ni«>rc. I will always love arid 
rcDKnihcr all of you. and this special place. 

"Life as n is lived isn't rurcessanly the way life ha» to be. Wc can do bet- 
ter. We are. each and every one of us. always capable of going beyond what 
we think are our limits Thai is our history Wc will do better ' Li la^hu Yar 

"If I'm going to write a S4^>ng I should really write a song that rto-onc's 
written before," ■ Su/anne Vega 





Chris Maynard 



'84-'91 



How do you sum up seven yean al TCS in 150 words' I guess you can'l. 
and God knows Ihai even iTyou could. I wouldn't But I will say Ihis much. 
It's been an "expenencc"- Thank you Mum and Dad for gismg up so much 
for me to cipcnencc il I never lold you thai I appreciated it. Well I do - 
"It's bener late than never. " I love you both 

It's hard lo say goodbye, and I was never any gcxid at il. so I won't Bui 
to Ihe guys, especially Crawford and Kerr, thants for cvcryihing man Wiihixii 
you guys 1 never would have made it And to Dr DuBroy and .Mr Allen 
thanks for punmg up with a guy like me I know I wouldn't have 

Finally, a word of advice: "Live for today, tomorrow may never come .' 
I always live by it 

See you guys in the sun and remember Ihe door's always open. 




Jamie McCoy 



'86-'91 



Thanks lo all those who helped make my Tive year tour such a grand succc^^ ' 
However. I'll make no apologies. You can't make an omcletie without 
breaking some eggs. 



133 



Scott Mclntyre 



'88-'91 



Thank ytm lu Dr DuBroy for tcJiching mc und putting up with nur Thiinks 
Ui in> futui) fi>r Mippi>mng mc and giving inc this iippimunity.And of course 
thanks to the Churchill!* for allowing mc into ihcir hotnc so many weekends. 
Alio lo the Brrni House had ht>ys. the TV Rtx>m crew. Cobourg Club. Code 
Grvcn and tHhcr afTiliated pct>plc. To all my friends, remember, "we arc 
a rugby icm and we can do what we want." I will be around later for some 
more Bfun Some other mcnK>rics I will miss: Team Caledon versus Team 
Albena. Hull. University visits^ UK Rugby tour; Quantum Club; long and 
quiettng hours m the TV rixtm. Ski Team; hazy Weekends in Toronto; the 
shiXgun theory; and official House Bully. 




Peter McKenzie 



'86-'87, '90-'91 



"Errors, like straws, upon the surface flow; 
He who would search for pearls must dive below.' 
-John Dryden 





Alistair Meikle 



'89-'91 



My two yan al TCS h«ve been nerve-racking lo say the least. I'd jusi 
tike \o u> (hanks to all my fellow poker addicts - Boo. Hector. Nighty, the 
Capuin & Slew the Kid for relieving some of the stress. 
Goodbye lo all Keichumitet. Q. Atlanta 96. and TL. TCS has been great. 




Harry Noznesky 



'89-'91 



I would like to thank my rents and sis for their love and support. And here 
are some of my fond memories of TCS: 

Early ball; NB Picnic. Xmas 90; Venture Inn; Duke of Puke; Club Waterloo 
March 90; Weekend at Tommy's; Morley Burgers; The Manor; Early ball 
pt 2. Hull; I Ipm lights (no way); Harry's Hurricanes; Trip to ND; Saks FilUi 
Avenue; the Mo on Friday nights; Club 209 with Panle, Tim, Bill, and Jon 
in Bermuda; Bigside sleeping; March 91; Sandbars; stone skiing; NWA; 
Backdoor Man. eh Goudie?; Bethune IDS; Eng 2 ISP; Tow trucks; Mission 
Impossible; Eternity and Discman; and the Grad Formal! I'd like to thank 
all of my friend for these memories and I wish you all the very best of luck! 
Td rather laugh with the sinners than cry with the saints, the sinners are 
much more fun." - Billy Joel 



134 



1 ML 



Chris Portelidis 



'90-'91 



Yiaji «oul lelU you lo do u you feci, not as komcone outside you dicuicN. 
ihrviu{h Ihtir own misguided conccpiion of »hai pan you muM pluy. in ihis 
([«mc ol deception we call life Be your>elf h»y» My »innle yeai ai Trinity 
luk l>een a long. iniereMing experience I ihank Trinity for allowing hk ihc 
opportunity ii> nuke d nutnher o\ clo\e friends, and foi itie week in Hloridj 
thai 1 won in Chapel To TR. HN. TF. IC, Mk. JB. )C". BC. remember Ifie 
g<«>d, hod. and ugly TR "Roll with it. relax, shell eall "HN You can't live 
with tfiem. you can't live without them. TF. You're dangerous, hahy . never 
change To AY. thank you for heing ttiere. good times were plentiful Thanks 
to Mom aiMl Dad for making evei>thing pouihic ' ' Reality is the hesi fantasy 
of all " 2W Club. AWDl. iiuniaes Remember Ibcte's iHi points for second 
best. Goodnight Irene, slay hungry. 




Doug Potwin 



'88-'91 



I've %pen( three ycart al TCS and I c«n huncktly %■> they've been the bcvl 
three of my entire lilc. the ntetiMtriek will truly Ui>i Inrcver 1 hjink» Kich tur 
alwiiy\ being there when I nccileU n Inend. and thankk AC. Crawlic, KJ. Sun 
my. Scroity. l>cAn4>. itnd everyone cl<be tot all ihe giMid untcs 1(i tny puicntv. 
I owe yiHi evcr>ihmg lhi« cx.pericnt.e hits given mc I truly have relieved m> 
much ind given so little 1 hi>pe unneday I'll he ahle lo repay y<Ki Special 
thanks on ^tuff go to Mr tJsley for always looking out (or nic and 1 L for 
]u*t being one of the guyv Thanks again! 

"The woods arc lovely, dark and deep. 

Bui I have promises to keep. 

And miles to go before I kleep, 

And mile) to go before I sleep " 

-Roben Frost 





Christopher Rae 



'86-'91 



"You are old. Father William, " the young man said, 
"And your hair has become very white 
And yet you incessantly stand on your head. 
Do you think, al your age. if is right?" 

"In my youth, " Father William replied to his son, 
"I feared it might injure ttie brain. 
But now that I'm perfectly sure I have none. 
Why, I do It again and again." 

from Alice in Wonderland 
by Lewis Carroll 




Paul Rea 



'88-'91 



In the beginning, there stood Bickle House before my iniHKcnt New-boy 
eyes In my mind ii wcni from a plain edifice into a building which conuins 
many fncnds who I will hopefully keep for the rest of my life 

Thank you so much for the great tunes • Karl, Lindsay. Hcnhck. Jon. iusbn, 
and Greg 

Thanks lo the rowing bros (Wally, Jeff. Hcnnck. and Ganh) 

But above all. thank you Mom for the opportunity lo round and better 
myself. Goodbye TCS food, the old man of Bickle. and diM:iplirte Hello 
Univeniity Bye cveryor»e I mu%i leave Trinity 
"Break on through to the other side " - Jim Mornson 



135 





Tom Rennie '86- '91 

Wc arrived as children and. well 1 think we'll probably graduate (hat waj 
oo! None of us arc ready for the real world, at least not yet anyway! 

To TCS - have fun handling all those gals! 
To all my friends from the class of 91 - Always keep your head up. worl 
riard. sla> m louch and GtxJ... kjck ass! 

An endle!>s thank yiHi lo my parents for giving mc and providmg mc tht 
ipportunily of attend mg "the" elite cscablishmcnl 

And finally to m> fncnd-s. where the nienwncs will always long live foa-ver 
Vixj guv-, are certainly the best! 
HN. JB'. BC. IC. CP. RB. DB. RK. GC. PBS. CM. SM. AC. iN. MK. P\V 

Mr Wnghi. Mr Gregg. Mr. White • Thank you! 





Greg Rose 



'89-'91 



The ill^il two years of high schot>l. at TCS, have been the most memorable. 
After hundreds of kilometres travelled lo and from Port Hope, seemingly 
endless work, and lots of fun. it is time to say goodbye. Thanks for the 
memories Paul. Lindsay, Victor. Henrick. Jon, Barry and of course the rest 
of the Bickic Bunch, Special thanks to Mum and Dad who made all this possi- 
ble. To those staying on... gix)d luck! check ya later TCS. 

"To achieve great things in life. Uveas though you are never going to die." 
- Sunny Garcia 





Dwight Sairsingh 



'89'-91 



Well... it's hard lo bclivc two years have gone by. They were two good 
years, (hough, and I am deeply and cicmally grateful lo have made it through 
To my mother and late father, thanks for the opportunity Its meant a lot 
to me and it's done even more for mc. To my boys; The NP posse - Ronn 
and the Nassau crew The Tnni-tribe - Dulal. Occle. Gatz and the boys Dion 

- stay above water' Goudie - You're too good for this (Montreal 90)! Duck 

- You'll never be the strongest! Stoutc ■ Slop smoking! Kirby ■ Just move 
to Paris, no problem! Cole • You're gonna be sorry! Max - You'll appreciate 
her more in the mommg' Maynard • You made ii after all! Thanks for the 
memories MaJibu Club. Guelph weekends. Montreal 90 + 91 (Roots!). 
Shabba and all that. I'll never forget y'all. Level vibes, I'm out. 




Jay Saunders 



'89-'91 



Thanks: 

to the Lord, and to my Mom and Dad for giving me the opportunity to come 

to TCS 

(Masters) RR. DM, PC. You made my slay enjoyable! To all the ladies 
in the K. SS. MR. AD for putting up with me You're the best! 

/W7 B/S Football (89&90) forever! (SAMMY SEAGULL/ DANGER 
BROS) -Coaches, DA, MH. AM, MC, thanks for the memories Kiski - 
Mr & Mrs K, and JM - 1 will always remember you! 
To RR. RLS. BT. LS. RH. RB. CS.SB. & esp JM ■ Who drank my OJ? 

"1 will never carry myself so low as to allow another man to cause me 
to hate him," - BTW modified 

This schiwl taught me that intellectuals stand alone, while idiots hang out 
in crowds. 



136 



Dave Savaro 



'89-'91 



TOP TEN THINGS ILL REMEMBER ABOUT TCS/ CANINI 

DISORDERS 

10 ■ Lilt nighi FlovJ 

9 Cla>sc> Mild vicM. U». Wl. En« wiih AJcP 

8 DlMcmpet 

7 The Suiic 

6 ' Woclicikk ' Death Keg. Cobourg, Mu's 

5 • Hean»onm 

4 ■ Sports - B S B&skcitwill. M S FixxMl. Tennis 

3 Ri><ul Tnps Daviomi. Midlanil. Bamc. Fergus. Windsor. 

MiGill, CIcveUnd' 
2 ■ Kennel ctHi(:h 
I ■ Greai Fnends Dase, Dan. OB. Bonn. Graeme, the D»y Boys 

and all the little people 
Sincere thanks lo my Dad for making this list possible. 
"Don't be tix> moral You ma\ chejii viiurself out of much life" 



Justin Sisnett 



'89-'91 



After 2 great ycar^ al TCS I muM move on Thing% I will mii» TLO. pninLk, 
jU mghtcr\ in ihc witrk-frcc itnhikc-placc. inicrhousc war%. going AWUL. 
fircworksN and chapclchcci. ThanLi lo BK. VC. DW the vpic\. TL, and all 
the other great pet>ple al TCS Thanks Karl for putting up with inc Tor two 
year* especially after becoming a prefoci Thanks Mom and Dad for the great 
experience 




Mark Skoczylas 



MOOSE 

Atcgs patcti 

Length to 9 fl. with 3 - in tail. Height 7 ft al withers Antler spread to 6 ft. 
Weight probably lo 1.800 lb Muzzle broad. Snout blunt. Shoulders higher 
than rump. Forequarters heavier. Hooves long and pointed Blackish-brown. 
but lighter in summer Probably polygamous. Cow receptive to bull for .30 
days, bull in breeding mood for 6 weeks Cow docs calling, hull bellows 
Life-span to 20 years. Food, browse from woody plants; favours succulent 
water plants, such as yellow water Idy . Trots through brush at 1 4 mph Spends 
much time in water 

'Fifldbook of Satural Histor\ 
Hec. Slime. Boo. Stinky. Pcrdough. etc. etc. I might not see you for a while, 
so have a nice life I have a (lush; beat that 



Stuart Smith 



'90-'91 



What got me through the year? Thanks John W for the coffee and Hugh 
for the quarters. Leaving won't be so hard now that I have all this practice 
from third term. To all of my members of Stu House, enjoy life but never 
conform to society's rules Special thants to DW. Colonel, the TLO. Toke 
and Macker. MC Good luck in June 1993 (Hi Danielle). Never forget Nick'. 
Fudge'. Reading', and the Monday morning chapel chuckle. Leaners'. 
'Super Greens', and alt dedicated illegal arena simikcrs 



rvC.-T^-»(3-«5» '^V:*->e 



(=i.^€.C^ 



137 



Stephen B. Snell 



'84-'91 



thank you 




Chris Stadelmann 



'84-'91 



Observations in passing... 

No matter how early you arrive in the doughnut line, there is always 
sot. "^nc in front of you. 

Proctuitination reduces anxiety by reducing the expected quality of the pro- 
ject from the best of all possible efforts to the best that can be expected given 
the limited time. 

80 % of the final exam will be based on the one class you missed and the 
one book you didn't read. 

If you file it away, you'll know where it is but you'll never need it. If you 
don't file it, you'll need it but never know where it is. 

PS - Thanks for the opportunity. Mom, Dad. and Grandpa. 





David Stoute 



'89-'91 



The lime has Tinally come. I have had a great two years here, although 
at umes It seemend to be the worst place in the world, especially after holidays 
in Bim' Coming to this school has been a very rewarding and valuable ex- 
penerK'c for me, I will never forget TCS and the madness we did here. Thanks 
TCS, thanks Mum and Dad for the opponuniiy The memories: Guelph 
weekends, Toronto, Montreal. Malibu and Shabba Ranks Great Sptirt! To 
the boys Red Duckling *- will mark you ; StrailJuka Icam some strokes 
for Nicole. Dan Green Tirst push it again'and wear some red shons for 
a change. Kirble (hush doctor) parlezvous francais? Jaram (licorish) dcude; 
does Vaneua live in Holders Hill St John or St. James? Can't forget to hail 
the T + T Sadis Poue and to all future Bickle Bad Boys life will be easier now! 



138 




Henrick Strait-H. 



'87-'91 



The past four years of my life at TCS have been the most memorable of 
my life and they will stay with me always... kinda like plaque - it just keeps 
on coming back to haunt you. 

To Jon (I'm not the only one who snores, y'know); Lindsay (Late-night 
ciuisin!); PK (get it?); Punkin (alwight finite); Vic (the compact import); Axe 
(you call that music?); Fishnett (wakie, wakie!); Trentus (the Diceman 
rcigneth!); Mr. L (Skoda!); Crawf (Stop smiling, dammit!); and Colin 
(LoooaaP ) - da boy?. - thanks for being there to make the bad times bearable 
and the good times just awesome! Special thanks to Alexander Graham Bell 
for the consistent overuse of his product! Education has never been quite like 
iheis. I'm gone! 

"Our yesterdays are over; you know the go so faat. If I could race the winds 
of change, you know I'd make it all last." - Cinderella 



J 



Luke Sultan Khan 



'90- '91 



My year al TCS h^s ccruinly been nM:nK>rablc From \fcinnint; ihc MSC 
ISAA ChampuHbhifH (o a11 ihc new fnciuli \'\c nuilc BcUic%. Murphtcs. 
Pressure. Civl Cr»ig. Cui)c\. Glen/. Rjj. and the DuIaI TRIMS RLUJ- 
(Don't forget that Bajaa't) GW. goiid luck in Ohio DS, hope to ace you al 
t) of T AM. lake il easy next year. GG (GreyMoLe jr ). lWhi'i brush loo much 
ung next year JD. ifcw'i break loo many more boltle> on Gon/o. For the 
returning Tnnis. di>n'i forget GWS fanKHis uying "Chaper* Ah. -- il'" 

To TCS Every ^y 1 am growing <4il ^\Hir educalum was better than golJ 
For gold and stKer may \ani\h away But >our education miU never decay 

No\b to the most iroponani pet^le in m> life, my parents Mom arnJ Dud. 
thanks for everything you've done for me and especially the opportunity yiHi 
gave me 

"Manhood, not scholarship, is the finki aim of education." - E. Seion 




Alex Swann 



'86-'91 



"I (III I chill). I'll UtI • while, ynu can't cnnccive uf the pleauirc in my 
%milc " ■ Neil YtMjn)( 

"I'^e hern lo Holly\h(iO(], I've been lo Rcdwutid. I'd cro\k the ucemn lur 
d he^n of ({old " ■ Neil Youn]j'\ way of \aying Bcait Mumlo Corde 

Snianly dre<ve>l and well perfumed.' Five yean in all and all Lun«ume<l 

My cameM thankv to the whiM>l on the hill,/ I'll alwayv huld yuu dear./ 
But franily sir. I really foci It'v n>H J<iwnhill from here 

"1 caiuKM rest from travel I will drink Life to the lee» All timev 1 have 
enjoy 'd Greatly, have vuffer'd ttreatly. both with th4>\c That loved ntc and 
aloiK- ." - Tennybon 

"Je WIS MaDiule, tendance Groucho " - Pvi> GrafTiii 

So far... 





Five years at Tnnity has been quite a tnp. Thanks to my family for the 
tkkel and for always being behind me. To all my fnends, thanks, after all 
you were the ones who made this such an incredible enpenence. 

' "rhe« are ihe years thai were hard fought ai>d won 
These should not be forgoaen years " 
■Midmght Oil 




David Thompson 



'88-'91 



Finally, here it is: the impo%siblc precis! Anyway. Gjerpe keep pumping 
iron: JJ, Je&se. and Gray, stop eating rKtodles!. Ausun. "let's just be fnends ". 
Mike, enough with the puns: Goudie you arc too compassionate, and Joey 
be quiet for a change. 

Science is fun, try it you'll like it! 1 had a great time at TCS and Demos 
will rtever forget all the great guys he met here I will miss you all Yes. 
even lannie. Mom and Dad thanks for giving me the opportunity to chooK 
my path 

1 shall be telling this with a sigh 

Somewhere ages and ages hence 

Two roads diverged in a yellow wood and 1 • 

I took the ofK less travelled by. 

And that has made all the difference - Robcn Frost 



139 



1^' 



Barry Whalen 



'90-'91 



The nvtd split into iwo. and I look the one less (ravelled by... and got lost! 
Fond nwrntmes ai ht>me of JP's- "Slcamrollcrl"; Dec 29.88, "I goi m!", 
one \h«ck laler. "leant believe I liHallcdlhe car!". ACURA069FZM. "God. 
I love that car'"; Hull »n 7 minutes. "Shuwarma tinie!"; Bij; WW Rafting; 
Camping. ThierT>s; The Who. The Stones - 35 Packs of snv>kes; Credit cards; 
Fake ID. Everybody at my place! {New Years 90/91. HHS. thank you! At 
Tnnity, New B*n's Picnic; Champs. "Bandana Man!"; The Room; TV 
Room. Ethnii, Feasi. Jon and Hennck and Cheese; Pon Hick. Can Cun and 
Lauderdale' Thanks for making a difference in my life: Sushi (donuts. gear- 
shift); K (green tube); Elana icverylhing and then Mime, don't make me over!); 
PC; MG. JM; MS. LF; PR; KL; JS; JF. VC; TS; and ail you bL:auu(ul women! 
Thank-sTCS. I'moff to make history* I am a god! Sccya! PS. Solsbury Hill' 
PizxB* PSS. I'm schizophrenic! And so am 1! 



Paul Wilson 



'89-'91 



A year with much exciiemenl - Daytona Beach. Isaiah, a car ride in hell, 
monkeys from Cleveland and a few visits from the weekend demon, Thanks 
to all my friends for a great year. Good luck Brett Thanks to TCS for giving 
me so many opportunities, opening so many dotirs and so many eyes. 

"Been in a palace, been in a jail 

I just don't want lo be reborn a snail 

Just want to spend eternity 

Right where 1 am, on the sunnyside of the street." 

-Shane MacGowan 

Special thanks and love to my Mom and Dad. 1 never would have made 
it here or made it through without you. 




Peter Witmer 



'89-'91 



"1 tell you this man' I diin't know what's gonna happen, but I wanna have 
my kjcks before it all goes up in flames " (JM) 

My first days at TCS were so different for mc that I will never forget ihem. 
Little did I realiM that the ones to come would be even more unforgettable. 
Now that my stay has come loan end. I find myself looking outward, ahead, 
awaiting the forthcoming days of vitality and all the experiences they have 
to offer As I focus on that distant horizon 1 will turn and took backwards 
and remember TCS, all its grandeur, and all my friends 

Thank you Mom and Dad For making the sacrifices so you could give 
your son thai great opportunity and experience. I think it really made a 
diffcrcoce. 



David Wong 



'90-'91 



Life in TCS is not easy, but challenging. The year has gone fasl. No maner 
how tough this year was. I really enjoyed it and will always remember those 
people who I knew in here. 

Remember having parties in my room, having great mahjhong games. Those 
days were fun. Remember having exams, staying up until 4 am Those days 
were tough. 

Thanks to everyone who 1 know. Words can say so little, however great 
thanks to all of you 



140 



Patrick Wood '91 



"Two mxb ilivergnl in a yellow wood and I. 
I look the one lc« Irivcllcd by." 
-Robcn FrvHt 

Ttunk yixi very much lo my Moihet anj Kalhcr. and lo (hose al TCS who 
halpcd nuke my U» year of high whool complete and enjoyable 





Eric Yeung 



'86-'91 



"The optimist proclaims that we live in (he best of all possible worlds; and 
the pessimist fcar^ this is tnic " 
-James Branch Cabell 

When life gets rough. JBO. 

Many ihanks lo my parents, for all thai they have sacrificed, and TCS. for 
S years of indelible memories 



Also gruduulcd. in u lute decision, was 

Henry Coman '90- '9 1 



Thomas Yu 



90-'91 



The nuilhcmalician has reached the highesl rung on Ihc ladder of hunun 
thought ' Havelock Ellis 



B&i 


* W^^^BBZ^S^^piV 


- : «ti| 

••Hi 


■^tTZ 







It 



.1 A 



ft -^^ 

t 

\ 

mm* g 



liliX 



IfllM* 



•f 



Raymond Yu 



'89-'91 



"A journey of a thousand miles must begin with a single step.' 
-LaoTzu 



141 



«. 




142 



Tt 



There's alway's one, isn't there? Always has to 
be the centre of atlention, always lull of hiniselt. 
dangerous if taken away (roni the mirror. You can 
find them anywhere - those people thai scientists 
call "vain". Well, we lound one here. The one the 
kids are calling Sambo "makes hmisell con- 
spicuous." He loons uncontrollably if someone so 
much as takes off a lens-cap within thirty yards. 
Every time I see him, he reminds me to put lots of 
pictures of him in the Record, because, as he never 
tires of reminding us all. he's "so vain". So here, 
for the first time, the man, the myth, the not-yet- 
legendary. Sam Wright. 




's n 





146 





^ M 



s 






Headmaster's Address 



Would you all please stand for God Save the Queen. 

Mr. Chairman. Governors, Members of the Faculty, 
Parents, Friends, and Boys of Trinity College School; as 
usual, I make the first speech on Speech Day, and just as 
my wife insists - and just as my wife is - I'll keep it short 
and sweet. 

I think we are all conscious that this is a very historical 
day at Trinity. Today we formally gather as an all-boy's 
schtxil for the last time. Lxxiking back over the last five years 
of Co-ed deliberations, I can say with a reasonable measure 
of certainty that, although the decision is roundly 
acknow ledged as the right one today, it did create some dis- 
quiet throughout the TCS community at some points. I recall 
m 1986 when the proposal was being tabled at the Board 
level, and the controversy was becoming quite heated, I 
became ill, and missed a meeting. I will never forget the get- 
well card I received from the Board of Governors. It read 
"wishing you a speedy recovery - by a vote of 16-12." 

This last term brought with it great nostalgia and great an- 
ticipation. While we have been thinking and planning for a 
new type of Trinity - one that caters equally to boys and girls 
and one that both boys and girls will find equally relevant 
and enriching - we can't help but reflect on the all-male TCS, 
and \<. hat it has meant to generations of boys for well over 
a century. Clearly Trinity has meant a lot to a lot of people 
over the years. It would be specious to argue that it might 
have meant more had girls been a part of the formula. Maybe 
it would have been so for some, but certainly not for all. 
It's a moot point, however, for while TCS was maturing as 
a school, in the first half of this century, women, tragically, 
didn't count much anywhere, so Trinity's homogeniality 
needed no rationalisation. But in the 1990's, how could TCS 
possibly fulfil its objective of giving a complete education 
when it excluded half of the human race? 

Although most of the boys in the Leaving Class understood 
cerebrally why the co-ed decision was made, they had trou- 
ble coping with it viscerally. When I met with them on the 
day of the decision, September 26th, many wanted to string 
me up. I was flattered! Here, in Port Hope, they had found 
an environment where they could thrive, be judged on their 
own merits, and make some life-long friends. Not Utopia by 
any means, but, if school is a necessity, not a bad place to 
be. And they were ticked off that it was changing. The girls 
themselves weren't particularly the problem, but the change 
was disconcerting. So, if they learned anything from this 
historic move for TCS, it was that change is inevitable. These 
days, the rate of change is fearsome. 

Our graduating boys will probably change jobs six or seven 
tmies in their lives. They will have access to boundless in- 
formation literally at their fingertips. Since ideas can be link- 
ed worldwide so easily, revolution in everything will be the 
order of the day. No more stand-alone issues - everything 
will be inter-dependant, there will be no more easily discer- 



nible good guys or bad guys in the world. The sophistica- 
tion and complexity of economic, political, social, and en- 
vironmental, coupled with the new information explosion, 
places a great onus on this generation to be flexible, resilient, 
adaptable, and tolerant; to develop their critical thinking and 
problem .solving skills, and to develop the ability to sort out 
deep down inside what is right and wrong when they recieve 
such dissonant examples from adults and institutions like the 
family, the goverment, the church, and even schools. It's 
a tall order, much more difficult than when all of of the 
parents here were graduating from high school. My only hope 
is that we have done our bit to equip the boys graduating 
today with some of these attributes. 

Of course, once we've done our part, only they can decide 
what to do with themselves. I always enjoy gazing in my 
crystal ball and postulating how these gentlemen will turn 
out a decade or so down the road. This is always my favourite 
part of the speech. My guesses are: 
Max Karp will open up a car dealership in Port Hope. 
Dean Burns will be locked in a padded cell, or king 
somewhere. 

Geoff Hamilton will open up a Bed & Breakfast in Chapel. 
Doug Potwin will set up an escort service for "shy guys". 
James Sheppard will invent a new caffeine free soft drink 
called "Dr. Snooze." 

Steve Snell will corner the market on Brylcreem. 
James Nightingale and Jim Carson will set up a psychiatrist's 
office in a coffee shop. 

We can't tell, of course, but Fate does strange things, and 
anything could happen. 

At the risk of being too weighty, I can't help but think 
that our future in Canada is being helped in some small way 
when I see Trinity students like Pascal Bouchard, Karl 
Lussier, and Stephane Goyette living and learning side by 
side with Andrew Crawford, Graeme Cameron, and Alex 
Churchill. I get the same optimistic feeling for Canada when 
I look at next year's prefects - boys from Penticton, BC, to 
St. Johns, Newfoundland, thrown together in Port Hope. 
When young Canadians can really know each other - as they 
do on this campus; when they appreciate each other's dif- 
ferences and learn from each other; when they acknowledge 
the huge common ground and interests they share, and above 
all, when they can together learn tolerance, then one can't 
help but feel a twinge of hope for Canada. 

I think that we have failed as a school if we haven't at least 
given you graduates some examples of tolerance. This is my 
final, most important point, and my annual, unsolicited, 
largely ignored advice to the Leaving Class. As good as our 
academic and extracurricular program may be at develop- 
ing proper life skills and mature citizenship, if you boys have 
become a little more tolerant during your time at Trinity, 
then we've given you a great gift. Wouldn't it be nice to be 
able to say these things, sincerely: I deal with other's faults 



148 



as gently as I deal with my own; I forgive and really forget; 
I entertain different opinions equanmiousiy; I ci>nsider the 
other guy before I make pronouneements; 1 genuine!) ap- 
preciate different cultures, and I revel in what they can teach 
me; I think the best o\' my neighbour, until proven wrong; 
I've eradicated resenge from my being. If \ou remember 
anything from all the advice given to you over the past few 
years, I'd be honoured if you would remember to be tolerant. 
I'm not asking you to tolerate injustice or cruelty, but I am 
asking you to tolerate human nature and all its flaws; not 
to be quickly judgemental; to tolerate yi>ur flawed friends, 
your flawed neighbours, your flawed family, and your flawed 
School. Make no apologies for forgiving too fast. Make no 
apologies for being tixi trusting. From time to time you may 
be taken advantage of. but. in the long run, you are con- 
tributing to a sort of Peace, wherever you are, by simply 
being tolerant. 

Thank you. Class of 91 . for tolerating my speech. In abtiut 
ninety minutes, you will all officially be graduated, '^'ou'll 
become TCS Old Boys, and start paying for the Life Science 
wing that you never occupiedl 

You should feel very good about yourselves. You've had 
your rough moments, but you made it. You've had to han- 
dle a rigourous academic programme. You've had to live 
in a place where we measure your sins in quarters, and where 
your values are under constant scrutiny. It has not been ea.sy, 
but it has often been great fun. At the very least, you've made 
some very close friends, and in many ways, you'll never be 
wealthier. I'm happy that I met you all - here at Trinity. 
Remember to thank your teachers and friends before you go. 
I wish you all the best in the future. 





149 



Head Prefect's Address 



Parents. Governors, Masters, Students, and Gentlemen of 
the Class of 1991 ; Since my first year here in Grade 9 1 have 
sat under this tent four times and watched the procession of 
graduates as they greeted their diploma and handshake with 
a smile, and I'm sure a bit of sadness. 1 have also listened 
to four Head Prefects address their Class and 1 thought, with 
the task placed in my hands, I should get some help from 
the young men who made this class so special. 

The gentlemen you see before you all have their own views 
on Trinity, but I'm sure they all share some of the same. 
I thought that today, not only I, but the other members of 
the Leaving Class should have their say. Last night Richard 
Becher and his parents were kind enough to host a going away 
parry for us so betw een a few teary memories and being toss- 
ed into the pool I asked whomever I could round up to write 
a few words about their feelings towards TCS. Thanks to 
Alex Churchill most of them were destroyed when I went 
into the pool, but luckily some survived. 

Last night Paul Bertrand said that "More than anything 
else it's not school. For me it has been three great years of 
my life." Along with him such people as Dwight Sairsingh, 
Dave Savard. and Peter Buchanan-Smith agreed that Trini- 
ty has been the best 2, 3. or 5 years of their lives. 

James Sheppard said "Friends. That's the bottom line. I 
know that wherever I am in the world I'm not alone." Alex 
Churchill said that "TCS has been my mentor, my teacher, 
sometimes an enemy, yet most of all a friend." (And Dave 
Boyd would like you to know that he's the best-looking guy 
in the 6th form.) One can see by what these young men have 
said that Trinity is not a mere education, but a way of life. 

Last night two graduates who are also new boys revealed 
that it doesn't take five years for TCS to impress itself on 
someone. Chns Edwards said "This year at Trinity has been 
the best year of my life. You guys are like brothers to me. 
and always will be.", while Pascal Bouchard said "I've been 
here for only one year, but I had time to discover another 
world. It was really different but what an experience. The 
best of all schools." 

These are just a few examples of the general consensus 
I found in what the graduates of 1991 said. Quite simply, 
TCS has been more the an education, but an experience in 
life itself. The question remains as to why this school is what 
it is. however. 

Well, the system for such a fine education is already in 
place: a fine campus, all the facilities and programmes &c 
needed to educate a young man. Yet quite simply it is the 
people, and more importantly, it is the students who, for each 
other, make Trinity what it is. 

Perhaps you could cast your eyes back with me to the sum- 
mer before my first year in Grade 9. Before signing the last 
few documents to seal my place here my father asked me 
why I wanted to come to Trinity. Of course I could have 
rattled off anything out of the prospectus, but neither it nor 



I could explain what it was I wanted from TCS. He said to | 
me, "Before I devote a lot of time to the next five years of 
your life, I just want to make sure you're going for the right 
reason. I don't believe you're going to Trinity to play sports |' 
or to get a diploma with the School crest on it. To me that's 
not what it's all about. I want you to be a part of the 
brotherhood of the School." I looked back rather bewildered. 
"Son," he said, "You can get an education anywhere, but 
it's at a school like this that you'll learn the most about 
your.self and other people, whether it be in class or on the 
field or anywhere else." 

It was much later that I learned what brotherhood was all 
about. It's about the students of Trinity College School. 
Before me are the guys who've stuck it out through thick 
and thin. Sometimes we have failed, in some things, but 
overall we have succeeded. Before me are people who are 
concerned about each other, in all aspects of their being. 
TTiese are the young men who will give each other all of their 
time. Perhaps one boy will give another some help in math, 
or to sharpen some athletic skill, or maybe even some 
assistance in a late night prank. Yes, Dean, the leaners and 
waterbombs are all part of it. Yet most of all I have noticed 
that my fellow students here are people who will drop their 
pens to help another in the busiest of hours. If you need help 
or advice you go to a friend's room - that's where you'll 
get whatever kind of help you need, or just a voice to talk 
with or an ear that listens. It is these young men who have 
made my time at TCS special to me. 

I think I can say with certainty that our friends are the 
aspect of the School that we shall all miss most. This was 
quite evident at the Grad Formal, as even the toughest of 
football players gave a hug and a handshake whilst shedding 
a few tears with their classmates. During one of the last songs 
almost the entire class linked around in a giant huddle, 
shouting and laughing together. We all realised how special 
our friend were to us, and even our dates, not having ex- 
perienced this life, noticed the special bonds that we all share. 
The most common words used that night were "Thank you." 
"Thanks for what?" one might reply. The answer, for all 
of us, was simple: Thank you for the time you've given me; 
thank you for the times we've been together, thanks for be- 
ing there. The graduates of 91 realise that this is the 
brotherhood of TCS, and they will miss it. 

This feeling of concern and help is also shared by the 
masters, who have helped instill this feeling in us. Take for 
example Dr. DuBroy. This is the man who invites the Brent 
House Sixth form back to his apartment after Sunday Chapel 
(although on some mornings breakfast in bed might have been 
more appropriate), he also provides tea and coffee to those 
with late lights cramming for exams. He often just drops in 
to say hello and check that all is well. Mr. Wright is cast 
in the same mould. I have never seen him turn a boy away 
from his door because he is too busy. He is an excellent 



150 



Headmaster, and I have spuken \Mih hirii enough lo know 
ihat he cares abnul all aspects ot the School, but most ol all 
the students. To Mr. Wright and all the faculty. I thank y"u 
on hchaitdf the whole Class tor all the time you've given us. 

It' higher thanks are in order, plenty must gi> to our parents. 
Besides lunding this trip down memory lane (and the 
memories in it), they have helped us through the years with 
advice and even care packages from the pantry at home. We 
owe them much ol what «e'\c cxix'rienccd here. Our parents 
ha\e made large sacrifices and deserve our heartiest thanks 
tor giving us this opfKirtunity. 

To the boys who aren't under this tent for the last time, 
I can't pretend to be a wise man and offer you any words 
of wisdom, ^et, from my experience here, I can say that 
if you give people yi>ur time and friendship the favour will 
be returned, and in time you will develop bonds as strong 
as ours. 

To the Class of 1991 I give my best wishes. The future 
is uncertain, but you have the best possible lesson behind 
you. We now must pull ourselves away from here, to start 
anew . I'm sure you will be successful, so long as you carry 
with you what Trinity has taught you; dedication and friend- 
ship. You will never be alone. You will always have a place 
to return to. 

To everyone here, and especially the gentlemen of the 
Class of 1991. I with you good luck, and offer you sincere 
thanks for making my time at Trinity College School so 
special. 




Dan with his sister. Michelle, on Speech Day. 



151 



'"> 



From the Leaving Class Service 



"Teach Your Children" 

by Crosby. Stills. Nash and Young. 

Played by Ash Baker. Jim Carson, and James 
Nightingale. 

You, who are on the road. 

Must have a code, that you can live by 

And so become yourself 

Because the past is just a goodbye. 

Teach your children well. 

Their fathers' hell did slowly go by. 

And feed them on your dreams. 

The one they pick is the one you'll know by. 

Don't you ever ask them why. 
If they told you, you would cry. 
So just l(xik at them and sigh. 
And know they love you. 

And you of the tender years 

Can't know the fears that your elders grew by, 

So please help them with your youth 

They seek the truth before they can die. 

Teach your parents well. 

Their childrens' hell will slowly go by. 

And feed them on your dreams. 

The one they pick is the one you'll know by. 

Don't you ever ask them why. 
If they told you. you would cry. 
So just look at them and sigh. 
And know they love you. 



Closing Prayers, by Ash Baker. 

Almighty God, we thank you that you have brought us at 
last to the end of our time at Trinity College School. Today 
we leave this place that has been our home. Here we have 
known various joy and suffering, pleasure and pain, 
knowledge and ignorance, but all the things that we have 
experienced here now are one. This School and the people 
in it have taken us out of our boyhood, and set us on the 
road to becoming men. It has not been an easy time, but our 
childhood, for better or worse, is finished, and our lives are 
about to begin. As we consider the past years. Lord, firstly 
we thank you for our parents, by whose love and support 
we are here. We owe them a tremendous debt. We thank 
you also for all our teachers, mentors, and coaches, who have 
tried to guide us well through our time here. We thank you 
for all we have learned here; in the classroom, on the playing- 
field, and elsewhere, that has helped us in our journey to 
manhtxxi. We thank you for the challenges and opportunities 
with which we have been faced. And especially we thank 
you for our friends, for the companionship of many and the 
deep understanding and compassion of a few. We pray that, 
in the years to come, we remember this place not by its bricks 
and mortar, or by its traditions, but by the friends that we 
have made. 

And so. Lord, we pass out of this School. We are sad to 
leave, yet eager to move on. Grant in your mercy that we 
remember Trinity College School, and the good times we 
have had here, as long as we live, and grant us also. Father, 
that we may ever keep our sight fixed on you, who art the 
source of all goodness, friendship, compassion, and life. 
Amen. 





152 



The Graduates 




153 



l\ 



Prizes, Awards, and Medals 



Trinity Prizes 

First Form Jason Seagram 

Second Form Daniel Salmon 

Third Form Kabi r Jamal 

F. A. Bethune Scholarships 

Second Form Daniel Salmon 

Third Form Kabir Jamal 

Fourth Form Noble Gibson 

Fifth Form Jeff Chapman 

Headmaster's Awards for Academic Excellence 

In the Fourth Form: Noble Gibson 



In the Fifth Form: 



Benjamin Baldwin Darren Litllejohn 

Jeff Chapman Jeremy Padmos 

George Gixxlall Hugo Paquin 
Evan Kelly 



Subject Prizes in the Fourth and Fifth Forms 

D"Arcy Martin Prize in English Scott Williams(4) 

Darren Littlejohn 

French Prize Robert Nanka-Bruce(4) 

Peter Laflamme 

Jeremy Padmos 

Special French Prize (one level only) Alexandre Henault 

Christian Messier 

German Prize : Aki Fahler(4) 

Hamish Cowan 

Spanish Prize Glen Gatcliffe(4) 

Spencer White(4) 

Environmental Science Prize Gabriel Lenz 

Geology Prize Henry Coman 

Music Prize Michael Jamieson(4) 

Peter Zakarow 

Economics Prize Peter Laflamme 

Social Science Prize Matthew Stephenson 

Dr Forrest Prize in Art Scott Williams(4) 

George Goodall 

Hugel Prize in Geography Maroth Toeante(4) 

George Goodall 

World Issues Prize Evan Kelly 

Armour Memorial Prize (Computer Science) Sami Tenngren(4) 

Edmond Chan 

Phy sics Prize Jeff Chapman 

Chemistry Prize H ugo Paqui n 

Ingles Prize in Classics Warren McLeixi(4) 

Jeff Chapman 

Physical Education Prize Henry Coman(4) 

Jeremy Padmos 

North American History Prize Darren Littlejohn 

Law Prize Graham Simmonds 

Prizes for Proficiency in the Lower Forms 

In the First Form: Andrew Rodney James McDonald 



In the Second Form: 



Gordon Turner 
Damn Swackhamer 
Ben Sandford 
Jason Liddell 
Edward Lee 
Paul Futhcy 
Balazs Csaszar 

Theodore Aitken 



Ryan Tunnicliffe 
Maxwell Saegert 
David Pugh 
Ryan Lee Sui 
William Kellett 
Scon Feddery 
Charles 
de Kerckove 



In the Third Form: Wells Baker John McCallum 

Robert Magwood Matthew 

McKane-Pirtovshek 

William Karam Julian Whike 

Dino Heenatigala Philip Sword 

Kenneth Bignell lain McDonald 

Jonathan Buchanan Richard Nanka-Bruce 

Adam Cota Ganh Nichols 

Hamish Cowan Kyle Nichols 

Matthias Goebel Jeffrey Yiu 

Rizwan Hassan Michael Pohoresky 

Edan Howell John Thompson 

Paul Krisdaphongs Colin Wong 

Stephen Lee George Wu 

Gabriel Lenz Denji Yiu 

The Jubilee Awards for Mathematics 

Second Form Ben Sanford 

Third Form Colin Wong 

Fourth Form Noble Gibson 

Fifth Form Jeff Chapman 

Headmaster's Awards for Academic Excellence in the Sixth Form 

Paul Benrand Pascal Bouchard 

Christopher Edwards Gregory Hodges 

Jiu-Jen Liu Mark Skoczylas 

David Thompson Thomas Yu 

Subject Prizes in the Sixth Form 

D'Arcy Martin Prize in English Christopher Mahoney 

The French Prize Alexander Swann 

Special French Program Contribution Pascal Bouchard 

The Spanish Prize Dwight Sairsingh 

The Rigby History Prize Dean Burns 

The Music Prize Wallace Hobbs 

The Economics Prize Ryan Kirke 

The University of Toronto Prize Daniel Taylor 

The Dr. Forrest Prize in Art Daniel Taylor 

The Hugel Prize in Geography Paul Bertrand 

The Founder's Prize for Physics Thomas Yu 

The Peter H. Lewis Medal for Chemistry Thomas Yu 

The Armour Memorial Prize (Comp.Sci) Bernard Lam 

The Ingles Prize in Classics Greg Hodges 

The Classical Civilisation Prize Geoffrey Hamilton 

Christopher Rae 

The MVP Awards in Classical Civilisation Andrew Buntain 

Ben Baldwin 

Special Presentations 

were made to Mr. Rob Gleeson (leaving), Madame Judy Renny (leaving). Mr. 
Richard Honey (retiring), and Mr. Tony Prower (retiring). Mr. Paul Godfrey 
received the traditional chair for twenty-five year's service (three years late). 
Presentations were also made to Larry Crooks, Matt Grapes, Stewart Higgins, 
James Macky, Francis Solomon, and John Webster, Junior Masters; and to 
Justin Bothner. Tom Griffith, Reinhard Klarmann, Malcolm Mabbett, Ryan 
McElgunn. and Martin Schaub. Exchange Students. 

Prizes for Outstanding Contribution to School Life 

The Philip Ketchum Cup (I) Jason Seagram 

The Hamilton Bronze Medal (II) Daniel Salmon 

The Margaret Ketchum Prize (III) Robert Magwood 

Stephen Lee 

The 1945 Challenge Trophy (IV) Robert Nanka-Bruce 

The Langmuir Challenge Trophy (V) Jeremy Padmos 

Joses Jones 



154 



Athletic Awards 

Hebcr Rogers Mcimirial Trophv ■ Outstanding 1)14 Athlete 

William Kelleti 

Pallei^on Trophy Oul^Iandl^j; IM^ Athlete Ryan l.cc Sui 

F G Osier Cup Oulstandinj: 1 S Athlete Ryan RiKlngues 

de Pencier Trophy Outstanding M S Athlete Ste\cn Iraser 

Stewart-Haralampides Award for Good Spirit and Achievement 

David Boyd 

Ingles Trophy lor Keenness in Athetics James Sheppard 

Jack Maynard Memorial Trophy lor Leadership in Athletics 

Ian Crawford 

Brian "Toby" Kent Memorial Musk-ox Ian Craw lord 

The Grand Challenge Trophy Rohcrt Kerr 



Music Distinction Awards 

Ash Baker (C) 

(CB.JB) 

Tim Foley (CB.JB) 

(CB.JB) 

Wally Hobbs (CB.JB) 

J-J Liu (CB.C) 

Eric Yeung (CB) 

David Bovd (CB.JBl 

Steven Fr'aser (CB.JB) 



Andrew Buntain 

Hee-Suk Ham 

Robert Kerr (CB.JB) 
David Thompson (C) 
Jesse Jones (CB.C) 
Mark Sko/vlas (CB) 
Christophei^ Mahoney (CB.JB.C) 



Stewards 
Ash Baker 
David Boyd 
Adam Carswell 
Bill Cooper 
Steven Fraser 
Jesse Jones 
James Leman 
Scon Mclntyre 
David Savard 
David Stoute 
Barry Whclan 
Ra\mond Yu 



Rob Ballantync 
Peter Buchanan-Smith 
Kdmond Chan 
.Andrew Crawford 
Adam Grossman 
Rvan Kirke 
J-J Liu 

Alistair Meikle 
James Sheppard 
David Thompson 
Paul Wilson 
Hcnrick 
Strail-Hinneriehsen 



Trevor Bolahcxxi 
Jonathan Burak 
Victor Chen 
Lindsay Farmer 
Gregory Hodges 
Bernard Lam 
Christopher Mahoney 
Doug Potwin 
Mark Skoczylas 
Gilbert Wan 
Eric Yeung 



Proctors 

Brian Goudie James Leman 

Harry Noznesky David Thompson 

Prefects 

Dan Taylor Richard Becher Paul Bertrand 

Stephen Bonn Peter Buchanan-Smith Dean Burns 

Graeme Cameron Hee-Suk Ham Walls Hobbs 

Roben Kerr Karl Lussier James Nightingale 

Stephen Snell Alex Swann 

Peer Counsellors 

James Nightingale James Carson 

James Sheppard Ryan Kirke 

Special Prizes 

Boulden Award for Integrity in the Middle Schixil: Julian Whike 
1970 Trophy for an Outstanding Contribution to the Ans: 

-Christopher Mahoney 
Centennial Prizes for Effort and Progress: Jesse Jones (VI) 

-Paul Krisdaphongs (III) 
-Benjamin Lee (III) 
-Nick Mills (IV) 
-George Wu (IV) 
-William Young (V) 

Prizes for Extensive Merit 

The Choir Prize Christopher Mahoney 

The Manon Osier Award for Head Sacristan Ash Baker 

The Archbishop of Toronto Prize Steven Fraser 

The Headmaster's Purchase Award (see pg.l6) Bejamin Baldwin 

The Fred Martin Memorial Prizes for 



An and Music in the First Form: James McDonald (Music) 

Jason Seagram (Art) 

Ihe J 1) Ketchum Music Prize Andrew Buntain 

llie Stevenson Award for the Best Actor Alexander Swann 

Ihe Hutterficid Trophy and Prize Christopher Mahoney 

The Armour Pri/e for the Lditor of The Record Ash Baker 

The T 1- A C Writing Prize Christopher Mahoney 

The Barbara Erskine Hayes Prize for Debating Darren l.itilcjohn 

The Speaker's Gavel Alexander Swann 

The Most Promising Junior Debater Ben Sandford 

The Chess Prize Matthew Bassett 

The Gavin Ince Langmuir Memorial Prizes for Writing 

Essay Geoff Hamilton. "A Real Roman Tragedy" 

Fiction Geoff Hamilton. "That Would Be Elizabeth" 

Poetry Geoff Hamilton. "At the Z<k)" 

untitled, by Ash Baker 

Best Junior Entry Ryan Tunnicliffe. "Love Song Gone Sick" 

Important Prizes 

The Jubilee Exhibition Award for Mathematics Thomas Yu 

The Angus and Uirna Scott Award for an Outstanding Contribution 

to the Life of the Schixil Jason Lee Sui 

The Mer\ Anthony Award Trevor Bolahood 

The Jim McMullen Memorial Trophy Karl Lussier 

The Chancellor's Prize - Head Boy Thomas Yu 

The Bronze Medal Dan Taylor 




155 



IV 



Prefects 



This page was sponsored by 
Mr. Rodger Wright. 



_. ■ — • , .* - T 



}r^ 






*A'4 



Standing: Wally Hobbs 
Peter 

Buchanan-Smith 
Karl Lussier 
Paul Bertrand 
Hee-Suk Ham 
Richard Becher 
Alexander Swann 
James Nightingale 

Seated: Dean Bums 
Robert Kerr 
Dan Taylor 
The Headmaster 
Steven Bonn 
Steven Snell 
Graeme Cameron 



Trinity College School 



The Bishop of the Diocese of Toronto: 
The Right Reverend Terence E. Finlay 

The Chancellor of the University of Trinity College: 
The Most Reverend R. L. Seaborn 

The Provost of Trinity College: Robert H. Painter 

Chairman of the Governing Body: 
H. Michael Burns '56 

The Headmaster: Rodger C. N. Wright 



The Housemasters: 

Dr. Michael DuBroy (Brent); 

(Bethune) 

Mr. Michael Stevens (Hodgetts); Mr. 

(Burns) 

Mr. Hugh Stevenson (Ketchum); Mr. Richard Honey 

(Bickle) 



Mr. Andrew Gregg 

Ron Reynolds 



The Head Prefect: Dan Taylor 

The Prefects: 

James Nightmgale (Hd.Br); Paul Bertrand (Br) 

.Alexander Swann (Hd.Bi); Peter Buchanan-Smith (Bi) 

Karl Lussier (Bi) 

Graeme Cameron (Be); Rob Kerr (Be) 

Wally Hobbs (Hd.Ho); Hee-Suk Ham (Ho) 

Richard Becher (Hd.Ke); Dean Burns (Ke) 

Steve Bonn (Hd.Bu); Steven Snell (Bu) 

The Proctors: 

Dave Thompson; Brian Goudie; Harry Noznesky; James 

Lcman. 



The Editor of the Record: 
Ash Baker 

The Head Sacristan: 
Ash Baker 

The Head Chorister: 
Chris Mahoney 

The Speaker of Debating: 
Alexander Swann 

The Director of the Pat Moss Society: 
Steven Eraser 

The Chairman of the TEAC: 
Jeremy Padmos 

The Executive of the Transition Student Council: 
Ash Baker 
Paul Bertrand 
Darren Littlejohn 

Cadet Commanding Officer: 
Lieutenant Jesse Jones 



Patrons and Advertisers 



The Record heartily thanks all its Patrons, listed below, and its Advertisers, whose adver- 
tisements are found in the pages following. Their support, especially in this time of economic 
weakness, is very much appreciated, and is essential to the publication of this book. The 
Record invites all members of Convocation to give their custom to the businesses that adver- 
tise here. 



Special Patrons 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul and Mary Foley Mr. and Mrs. Chul and Sung Lee 

Page Patrons 



Dr. and Mrs. Nich and Jan Baker 

Mr. Rick Bertrand 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Bellamy 

Mr. and Mrs. David Bignell 

Mr. and Mrs. D. H. L. Buntain 

Mr. and Mrs. W. Burley 

Dr. and Mrs. D. Carswell 

Selwyn Chin 

Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Churchill 

Mr. and Mrs. D. Cota 

The Fedderys 

Mr. and Mrs. Francolini 

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Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hunter 

Mr. Chamberlain Jones 

Fred and Mary Laflamme 

Mrs. Elaine Littlejohn 

A Mysterious Benefactor 

Douglas and Margaret McCallum 

Ms. Cathy McCart 

Mr. and Mrs. Petro 

Dr. Claude Potvin 



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Elizabeth, Bruce, and Steven Snell 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Stephenson 

David and Julia Taylor 

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Mr. and Mrs. David Whalen 

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General Patrons 



M. et Mme. P. A. Bourbeau 

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Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Lee 
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Thank You 



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UMAR ABOIU 

IMM l»» K«nclt liottm. 

Mi»iv\«uif«. Onuno 

L5A <\l. 4IMK7J3M 

JAMES AITXEN 

I.IO Sc<ulh Dn>t. 

Tonxico. Onuno M4W IR8 

4I»-«.V7J57 

THEODORE AITKEN 

}aOl Fluninto RukI. 

D»ic. FkinJa VI.IW 

J05-«7J IJ»4 

DANIEL ALCAZAR 

Franciwo SiNeU SO. 

Mjtlmi. Spain 

I :45 1881 

ALEXANDER ALEXIOU 

P O Bo> S 4805 

N«sv*u. B4hAmu 

804 .14) 6418 

CARTER ANGUS 

«4.tC000 Bui 84iIi Sireel. 

Nc» Yofk. Nc» York 10128 

;i: 1*0-7044 

ROBERT ARMSTRONG 

2044 Emerald Crcsotnl. 

Burlington, Onuno L7R IN3 

4I66.U<UI6 

RAJENDRA BABOOLAL 

6 B«Hindar> Road. Aranqucz. 

San Juan. Pon of Spam. 

Tnnidad. W I 

804 6:4- 1 124 

ASH AND WELLS BAKER 

416 FairMcvb Dnve. 

N^'hilb> . Onuno 

LIS .1A«. 416-668-9422 

BENJAMIN BALDWIN 

54 Bl)lh Hill Road. 

Toronlo. Onuno M4N 3L6 

4I6-W8J.'7.< 

ROBERT BALLANTYNE 

201 Winnipeg A%cnuc. 

Thunder Bav. Onuno 

l»7B .'R7. 807 .U4- 5648 

GEORGE BARNES 

220^.1401 Avenue South West. 

Ca]gar>. Alberu 

T2S0W5. 40.V243-81S4 

MATTHEW BASSETT 

76 Biitjcanh Road, 

Toronlo. Onuno 

N4W IY4. 416-925-1577 

FRANCOIS BAZIN 

70 Church Street. 

Elon. Ontano 

NOB ISO. 5I4846-8J45 

RICHARD BECHER 

21 South End Avenue. 

Nc« York. Nc« York 10280 

212445-0054 

MICHAEL BELAMY 

403 Glencaim Avenue. 

TortKUo. Ontano 

M5S IV2. 416-787 3156 

PAUL BERTRAND 

32 Selw>n Creicent. 

Kaitau. Onuno 

K2K INR, 61.1 .542-.5681 

BFRRY BERWICK 

R R r:. Lindu>. Onlano 

K4V 4R2. 705 324-1873 

KENNETH BIGNELL 

"Wyncon" 10 Bcachwood Road. 

Beacomfield. B<ick.t. U K 

HP4 I HP. 0ll'U-444-674«4l 

MOKTE BLACK 

21 Wilket Ro«l. 

Willotkdale. Omann 

M:1 IS7 416^441 1242 

TREVOR BOLAHOOD 

2a Homestead Dnve. 

Oihawa. OiMano 

LIJ ill. 416-721-5000 

ALA5TAIR BONE 

107 Blanchini StrtM. 



Thunder Ba> . t>nuno 

RA 7J4. 807 ,144-1442 

STEPHEN BONN 

26 Barr>dalc Crcwent. 

North ^orl, Onuno 

M3B IFJ, 416447 3563 

PASCAL BOl'CHARD 

.1062 Gonlhier. 

Montreal. Quebec 

NIL 1W5. 514 1.54-7428 

ROBERT BOURBEAU 

101 1 du Pcrche 

Bouchervillc. Oucbec. 

J4B ;V2. 514 655-7020 

STAUNTON BOWEN 

25 ChrMnul Park Road. 

Tor\>nlo. Ontario 

M4W 1W4 416 422-4908 

DAVID BOYD 

1 1660 RivePMdc Dnve Ea.<l. 

Windsor. Onuno. 

N8P 1A6. 514-715-8374 

SEAN BRADFORD 

RR3 

Rosencalh. Onuno, 

KOK 2X0, 416 152-3145 

RICHARD BROWN 

RRI 

Richard's Landing. Onurio 

POR UO. 705-246-2773 

ANDREW BROWN 

•■TarT> Hail," Uiyalisl Pkwy. 

RRI. Bath. Onuno, 

KDH ICX). 611-373-2625 

CAMPBELL BRYER 

781 UkcNhorc Dnve. 

North Bay, Onurio 

PI A :G7. 705-174-4248 

JONATHAN BUCHANAN 

PO Boj 7.54 

Elliot Lake. Ontano, 

P5A 2R6. 705-461 %56 

PETER BUCHANAN-SMITH 

Pucaplc Fann, RR22, 

Camhndgc, Onuno 

N3C 2V4, 514 822 1854 

ANDREW BUNTAIN 

1293 Greenoak-v Drive. 

Mississauga. Onuno 

L5J 3A1. 416 823-4056 

JONATHAN BURAK 

20 Rovedalc Hcighls Dnve. 

Toronlo. Onuno 

M4T 1C1. 416-484-8543 

JON BURGART 

199 Wcilvicw Dnve. 

Penticton. British Columbia, 

V2A 7W1. 60»-)42 5040 

WARREN BURLEV 

RRI 

Calcdon East, Ontario, 

LON lEO. 416-584-1356 

DEAN BURNS 

470 Acacia Ave., 

Rockcliffc Park 

Otuwa, Onuno, 

KIM 0M2, 613-744-0664 

AL BURTON 

84 Slockdale Crescent. 

Richmond Hill. Onurio, 

lAC .1S4. 416^883-1862 

GRAEME CAMERON 

RR2 

Millbrook. Onuno, 

IJ)A 100. 705 432-5309 

VICTOR CARLES 

ASTE.X. Hemunos Becquer 7. 

Madnd 28006. Spam 

Telf SPAIN 5634506 

JIM CARSON 

20 Aleutian Road. 

Nepean. Ontano 

K2H 7r«. 613-829-5035 

ADAM CARSWELL 

I lODO Riverside Dnve East. 

Windsor. Onlaiso, 



M8P IA4. 519-735-7730 


Lie 3Y2. 416623 1384 


Christ Church. 




DAVE CARTEN 


HAMISH COWAN 


Barbados K04-426-72I5 




3022 3rd Street South West. 


572 Mansfield Ave . 


CHRIS EDWARDS 




Calgary. Alberu 


Otuwa, Onuno 


23 Wellington Crescent. 




T2S IVl. 403-243-9646 


K2A 2T2. 613 729-1145 


Edmonton, Alberta 




SEAN CASGRAIN 


COLIN CRAGG 


T5N 1V2. 401 455-2204 


\ 


135 Aleundra Blvd . 


30 Ridgc Dnve. 


AKI FAHLER 


Toronto. Onurio 


Toronto. Ontano 


Telkkakuja 4 C 54. 




M4R IM3, 416 865-0430 


M4T IB7, 4I6-4R5 4546 


00200 Helsinki 20. Finland 




EDMOND CHAN 


ANDREW CRAWFORD 


011-90-678 856 




11 Fa Po Street. IF d-2. 


44 Sugar Millway. 


LINDSAY FARMER 




Tat Chcc Ave . Yau Yat Chcim. 


Willowdalc. Onuno 


27 Walkers Tcnace. 




KouUxin. Hong Kong 


M2L 1R5. 416 ,191-5757 


St Getirgc's. Barbados, 




DOUGLAS CHANG 


IAN CRAWFORD 


809-429-0402 




60 Hemingway Crescent. 


76 Wcybourne Crescent. 


SCOTT FEDDERY 




linionvillc. Ontano 


Toronlo. Onuno 


740 Robertson Crescent. 




L3R 2V6. 416-477 3059 


M4N 2R7. 416-485-9285 


Milton. Onurio 




JAMES CHANG 


DAVID CROSBIE 


L9T 4W4. 416 878-3621 




160 Elson Street. 


78 Ridgc Dnve. 


JEREMY FIELDING 




Markham. Onuno 


Toronto, Onuno 


26 Lamport Avenue. 




L3S 3E7. 416-472-0021 


M4T IBS. 416-481 6912 


Toronto. Onuno 




JEFFREY CHAPMAN 


BALAZS CSASZAR 


M4W 1S6. 416-466-0716 




RR3 


1240 llona Park. #10. 


TIM FOLEY 





Fleshenon. Onurio, 

NOC I EG, 514 424-3328 

VICTOR CHEN 

16 Floor. Flat A. Ko Fung 

Court. 

Harbour Heights. 

5 Fook Yum Road. Hong Kong 

ERIK CHENG 

IB Sunpcacc Court, 

136 142 Boundary Street, 

Koi*kx>n. Hong Kong, 

MATTHEW CHEREWATY 

1149 Northndge Street. 

Oshawa. Onuno 

LIG 1P3. 416-436-1641 

SELWYN CHIN 

23 Crass Meadoway, 

North York. Onuno, 

M2S 2V4. 416-565-3883 

JOHN CHOW 

108 Crofters Road. 

Woodbridge. Onuno, 

lAL 7G3. 416-851-9120 

COURTNEY CHRIST 

RR2 

Claremont, Onurio, 

LOH lEO. 416-683-6734 

IAN CHUNG 

617 Norma Street. 

Cobourg. Onuno 

K9A 2P7, 416-372-6635 

ALEX CHURCHILL 

2 Scholfield Avenue. 

Toronto. Onuno 

M4W 2Y1. 416-924-5-146 

BRIAN CLARKE 

Worthy Park (Factory) Ltd . 

Ewarton PO. St Cathenne, 

Jamaica. West Indies 

JAKE CLIFFORD 

537 Upper Queens Street. 

London. Onuno 

N6C .1T8. 519-681-0444 

JASON COLE 

PtKsks Hill. Stepney. St George. 

Barbados. West Indies 

809-437-4811 

HENRY COMAN 

PO Bo« 128. (House 7751 

Iqaluit. NWT 

XDA OHO. 819-270-3208 

MIKE CONNELL 

370 Avondale Avenue, 

Otuwa. Ontano 

K2A0R8. 613-722-8275 

BILL COOPER 

1456 Lakeshore Road East, 

Oakville. Onurio 

L6J IMI, 416-844 1444 

MIKE CORSI 

97 Bracmar Road. 

Kingston, Onuno 

K7M 4B5. 613-389-1740 

NICK COSTELLO 

RRI 

Mount Albert, Ontano, 

L9G I MO, 416-473-5575 

ADAM COTA 

58 Rhonda Blvd . 

Bowmanville, Onuno 



Pickering. Onurio 

LIW 1E4, 416-831-4915 

TREVOR CULLEN 

1144 Streambank Drive, 

Mississauga. Onurio. 

L5H IW8, 416 271 2.548 

JONATHON CURRELLY 

"Ganaraska Farm". RR3, 

Port Hope. Onurio. 

LIA 1V7. 416 753-2239 

ANDRE daCOSTA 

Congo Road. St Philip, 

Barbados. West Indies, 

809-4236536 

MIKE DAVIDSON 

PO Box HM 150. 

Hamilton. HMA.X. Bermuda 

819-236-0431 

CHARLES de KERCKHOVE 

32 Howland Avenue. 

Toronto. Onuno 

M5R 1B1. 416-535-2958 

JONATHON DECLE 

70 Victoria Gardens South, 

Diego Martin. Tnmdad. 

809-637 7649 

ANTHONY deFREITAS 

58 Rendevous Ridge. 

Christ Church. Barbados 

809-436-8437 

BRIAN DELUCE 

51 Dawlish Avenue, 

Toronto. Onuno 

M4N IH2. 416-183-3570 

SEAN DEMPSEY 

RR3 

Port Carling. Onuno, 

POB UO. 705-765-5553 

MARC desROCHERS 

RR2 

Pontypool. Ontano 

LOA IKO. 705-277-2695 

ADAM DINELLE 

330 Poplar Drive, 

Oakville. Ontario 

L6J 4E1. 416486-1260 

TREVOR DOUGLAS 

64 Cheltenham Avenue. 

Toronto. Onuno, 

M4N IP7. 416-486-1260 

AARON DROVER 

Suite 600-40 King Street West. 

Oshawa, Onuno 

LIH 1A4. 416-576-4692 

GRAEME 

DULAL-WHITEWAY 

2 St Andrew's Terrace, 

Maraval. Trinidad 

809-628 3676 

AUSTIN DUMAS 

46 F.melme Crescent. 

Markham. Onuno 

L3P 4G4. 416-294-6081 

PHILLIP EBRELL 

RR2 

Port Hope. Onurio 

LIA 1V6. 416 885-6926 

DAMIAN EDGEHILL 

"Selah". 1st Avenue, 

Rockley New Road, 



1471 Greenridge Circle, 

Oakville, Onurio 

L6J 6P8. 416-827-3089 

DION FORBES 

PO Box N 9100, 

Nassau. Bahamas, 

804-124-1683 

JAIME FRAILE 

Calle de la Veredalla. 

4 la Moraleja lAlcobendas) 

Madnd. Spain 

MARX FRANCOLINI 

23 Tallwood. 

London. Onuno 

N5X 2SI. 514-642-3333 

STEVEN FRASER 

93 Mossgrove Trail. 
WiUowdale. Onurio 
M2K 2W4. 416-145-5249 
PETER FULTON 

3 Fallingbrook Woods, 

Scarborough, Onurio. 

MIE 1C5. 416-691-8738 

PAUL FUTHEY 

281 Wolseley Street. 

Thunder Bay. Onurio, 

P7A 3G8. 807-344-7644 

STEPHEN GARLAND 

Danforth Road, 

Grafton. Onurio, 

KOK 2G0. 416-349-2532 

GLENN GATCLIFFE 

520 South Longview Place, 

Longwood. Florida 32779, 

407-788-8620 

JAMIE GEEKIE 

RR2 

Port Hope. Onuno, 

LIA 3V6. 416-88.5-8332 

DENNIS GEORGE 

74 Dorset Street East. 

Port Hope. Onurio, 

LIA 1E4. 416-885-6838 

NOBLE GIBSON 

Apt 19-3493 Atwater Avenue. 

Montreal. Quebec, 

H3H 1Y2. 514-989-5892 

MATTHIAS GOEBEL 

44 Argonne Crescent. 

North York. Onuno 

M2K 2K1. 416-226-4843 

CHRIS GOOD 

RR4 

Port Hope. Onuno, 

LIA 3V8. 416-885-8777 

GEORGE GOODALL 

299 Hiawatha Dnve. 

Waterloo. Onuno 

N2L 2V4 

MATTHEW GOODGOLL 

94 Forest Hill Road, 
Toronlo. Onuno 

M4V 2L5. 416-5488-0808 
BRIAN GOUDIE 
PO Box N 8329. 
13 Coral Dnve. 
Nassau. Bahamas 
804-393-4710 
STEPHANE GOYETTE 
8122 Tcllier. 



164 



MlMUTMi. QUCiW^' 

HIL <A4. 514 JV««>WS 
JOHN URAHAM 

P() IV» l-UII 

SkHjItville. OnUflO 

L-IA «AV 4I^?M :S«)J 

DAVID GRAha 

}«5 No«.» Dn»c, PI) Bo* i:70 

lr\H)uoi« Fa1I». OnurKi 

poK luo. 7U5 :j: v.>6 

TVCKER GRANT 

12 BUlhwoix) Cicwcnl, 
Ti»nMiuv OnUTKt 
M4P ;kV 41^4117 :M7 
MICHAEL GREGORIC 
524 t>uu A^ffnuc. 
ToriHUo. Onuni« 

Maw :v4. 41(k:.i5 w.v) 

SHANE GRIFFIN 

21 Coutun EhUm Drive. 

I'nion^iilc. t)nuno 

L6f IA4 41(^887 1178 

ADAM GROSSMAN 

21 Chotnul Pirk. 

Torunto. Onuno 

M4W 1W4. 4ltH<)M 8585 

Gl'Y HADLEY 

I'nMin E»Litc. HjJlc> Emerpnm 

PO Bo» 8J*, Si Vincenl. 

We« InJin 80»-t58*528 

EDWARD HALL 

26 Onolc GirtldU. 

Toronto. Onuno 

M4V IV7. 416-927 7065 

HEE-SL'K HAM 

83 CcmeruuaJ Dn*e. 

Pon Hope. Onuno 

LIA 3T2. 416-885-88«7 

FRANS HAMBALI 

6)3 Si Gennain Avenue. 

TonxHo. Onuno 

M5M 1X6. 416^782 8)03 

RYAN HAMEL-SMITH 

6 Antigua Dnve. Federation 

Parii 

Pan of Spain. Tnnidad 

809-628-5613 

GEOFF HAMRTON 

1 1 Summit AvenvK. 

Thunder Ba>. Onuno 

P7B 3N7. m^-\u-^o^i 

JASON HANDS 

RR2 

Broekville. Onuno 

K6V 5T2. 61 3-926- 22W 

RIZWAN HASSAN 

1 1 Ljubach Avenue. 

Regiiu. Saskalchevban 

S4S6C3. 306-586-8117 

BEN HATCHER 

66 Cheltenham Avenue. 

Toronto. Ontano 

M4N IP7. 41^481-0163 

DING KEEN ATIG ALA 

1008 SandclifTe Dnve. 

Oshiwa. Ontano 

LIK 2E4. 4)6-723-1530 

ALEX HENAULT 

7772 Place Blain. 

Anjou. (>ietxc 

HIK 3TI. 5)4-354-1352 

PETER HIRON 

88 Madeleine Stntl. 

Sauli Ste Mane. Onuno. 

P6A 4N6. 705 949 7736 

RENNY HO 

21 Femside Coun. 

Willowdale. Ontano 

M2N 6A2. 416-224-1075 

WAU.Y HOBBS 

RRl 

Pon Hope. Ontano 

LIA 3V5. 416-753-2407 

JASON HOBSON 

51 Silvertiircti Avenue. 

Toronto. Ontano 

M4E 3L1. 4I6-69M340 

GREG HODGES 

79 Bunon Street. 

Pon Hope. Ontano. 

LIA IVl. 416-885KI7 

CHRIS HODGETTS 

Site 15. RR 5. Boi 49. 



E«lfnofilon. Alberta 

T5P 4B7. 403 9«7-m)6 

TROY HOLNESS 

9)0 Vixinj Avenue. 

Halitat Sox StxKia 

BAH 2W1 902 429 74tM 

JOSH HOOS'ER 

RRl 

Pi>n Hope. Ontano 

LIA >V7. 4)6-753 2552 

DON HOSKINS 

Bo> 310. 72 Wallace Street. 

Thamevvillc. Onuno 

NOP ;K0, 519 692 4890 

EDAN HOWELL 

45 Palimino Drive. KR 6. 

Saull Sle Mane. Onuno 

POK 6K4, 705 5790967 

DERRY HUBBARD 

222 King Street F^vt. 

&mmanville. Onuno 

Lie IP6. 416623 5910 

JAMES HUBBARD 

8 Richnxind Road. Pembroke. 

Hamilton. Bermuda 

809-295^)204 

JOSEPH HUl 

17 F. Flat A. Garfield Mansion. 

iReginal. 23 Se>mour Road. 

Hong Kong 5594881 

HOLT HUNTER 

237 Winen Road. 

Toronto. Onuno 

M4V 2S6. 416-186 5490 

JARI IKONEN 

Puolamiilvntie 2. 

02280 Espiw. Finland 

on 358-088-0245 

CHAD ITO 

RR2 

Baltimore. Onuno. 

KOK ICO. 416-372-3725 

KABIR JAMAL 

14818-43 Avenue 

Edmonton. Albcru. 

T6H 5S1. 403-438-8820 

JUSTIN JENEREAUX 

2588 Bamsdale Coun. 

Mississauga. Ontano 

L5N :H2. 416 567 3958 

PAUL JOHNSTON 

121 Daulish Avenue. 

Toronto. Ontano 

M4N IH4. 416-»84-«S92 

STEVE JOHNSTON 

232 Glenrose Avenue. 

Toronto. Ontano 

M4T 1K9. 416-t83-9240 

PAUL JOMM 

71 Royal Orchard Blvd . 

Thomhill. Onuno 

L3T 3C7. 416-881 9657 

JESSE and JOSES JONES 

Pangmnung. 

VWT 

XOA ORO. 819-173-8739 

GEORGE JOSEPH 

14 16 Cnchlovt Street. 

Les Effon Bast. San Fenundo. 

Tnnidad 809-657-8805 

ROBERT KAMAL 

66 Oak Park Cres:ent. 
Saull Sle Mane. Ontario. 
P6A 5A9. 705-949 7530 
WILLIAM KARAM 
1210-180 MacUren Street. 
Otuwa. Ontano 
K2P0L3. 613 237-0767 
MAXIM KARP 

67 Denlow Avenue. 
Don Mills. Ontano 
M)B IP8. 416-U94388 
DAVID KAVANAGH 
RR4 

Uxbndge. Ontano 
LOC IKO. 416-649 5164 
JESSE KEELER 
1442 Finch Avenue, 
PK'kenng. Ontano. 
LIV )J9. 4)6-»20-2306 
BILLKELLETT 
)2)8 St Jerome Crejcenl. 
Glouceiter, Onuno. 



KR 2A8 61V»0-]6«7 
SEAN KKIXS 
25 Mann Avenue. 
Toronto, Onuno 
M4S 2V; 416481 9521 
EVAN KELLY 
PO Boi 148. 
Lunenburg. Nova Soma 
BOJ 2C0. 902 614 88«9 
PATRICK KENNEDY 
23 Barrhavcn Crescent. 
Nepean. Onurui. 
K2J lb7. 611 825W33 
BRENDAN KERIN 
Aishling Farms. RR2. 
Baltimore. t)nuno 
KOK ICO. 416 372 5359 
ROB KERR 
1157 (irecnoaks Dnve. 
Mississauga. Onuno 
L5J .lAI. 416^822-1218 
SHANNON KERR 
4 McDonald Street West. 
Listowel. Ontano. 
N4W 1K4. 519 291 3281 
ANDREW KIDD 
114 Riverdale Avenue. 
OtUMa. Onuno 
KIS 1R2. 613 2.16 7650 
ANDREW KIRBY 
Morgan Terrace. 
Chn%t Church. Barbados 
809 -127. 7225 
RYAN KIRKE 
53 Filers Dnve, 
Richrm>nd Hill. Onuno 
L4C 9AS. 416-737. 8458 
JONATHAN KNIGHT 
513 Byron Street South, 
Whitby. Onuno. 
LIN 4R4. 416-668-0289 
JULES KNOWLES 
PO Box N 1732. 
Nassau. Bahamas 
809-324 7513 
RYAN KNOWLES 
PO Bos N .1022. 
Nassau. Bahamas. 
809 124-6311 
ALEX KOO 

Gong No Gu. Pung Change 
Dong. 

.345-5 Jong Ro-Ku Pyong Chang- 
Dong. 

Seoul. Korea 

PAUL KRISDAPHONGS 
PO Box 160. 

Kelligrcus. Newfoundland 
AOA 2T0. 709-834-3574 
PETER LAFLAMME 
534 Mount Pleasant Avenue. 
Weslmount. Quebec 
HIV 1H5. 514-932-8340 
BERNARD LAM 
First Floor. 71 Macdonneli 
Road. 

Hong Kong 
01 1 852 5262-638 
PAUL LANSDELL 
127 King Street South. 
Port Hope. Ontano 
LIA 2SI. 416-8859132 
ANTHONY LASKOWSKY 
256 Sherwood Coun. 
Oshawa. Onuno 
LIG 6R8. 416-433 5573 
BRYCE LAUESEN 
RR5 

Cobourg. Onuno 
K9A 4J7. 416-349-3332 
BUD LAURIA 
2 Payne Crescent. 
Pon Hope. Ontano 
LIA 3Y1. 416-885 8891 
JEFF LA VERS 
55 Metcalfe Street. 
Tortwto. Ontano 
M4X 1R9. 41^96I-I6(U 
IAN LEDERER 
52 Bonacrev Avenue. 
Scarborough. Ontano 
MIC 3H9. 416-283 6522 
ADRIAN and BENJAMIN 



LEE 

391 Kingidaic Avenue 

Willowdale. Onuno 

M2N 1X8. 416 229 9U68 

BRIAN LEE 

910 Ncsslin Cresiem 

Saskatoon. Saskatchewan 

S7J 4V1, 106 174 6240 

CHESTER and EMMANUEL 

LFJ 

f616 1200 Don Mills RoaJ, 

Don Mills. Ontano 

MIB 1N8. 416-147 82)8 

EDDIE LEE 

141 Taylorwood Roil. 

CKhawa. OnurKi 

LIG 1/2. 416 412 1616 

STEPHEN LF£ 

»le09 13 Elmhurst Avenue. 

Willowdale. Onuno 

M2N 6G8 416222 7321 

TIMOTHY LEE 

PO B<.> HM 1551, 

Hamilum, HM FX, Bcnnuda 

809 292 3173 

JASON, DEAN and RYAN 

LEE-SUI 

407 Onuno Street Wcsl. 

Whitby . Onuno 

LIN 614. 416668 2524 

DAVID LEES 

20 Healhdaie RokI. 

Toronto. Ontario. 

M6C IM6. 416 783 7658 

JAMES LEMAN 

"Nantucket". 14 Nantucket 

Lane. 

Smith's FLOS. Bermuda 

809236-6573 

GABRIEL LENZ 

PO Box 17. 

Goodwood. Onuno 

LOC lAO. 416-646-1605 

PIERRE-ANDRE 

L'ESPERANCE 

2777 Cedar Bluff, 

Magog. C?uebcc 

JIX 1W4. 819843-1735 

JASON LIDDELL 

Forhrock Street. RRl. 

Pickenng. Onuno 

LIV 2P8. 416-683-7281 

DANNY LIN 

7 Bcardmore Crescent. 
North York. Onuno 
M2K 2P3. 416-229 9405 
FRANK LIN 

129 Nan Tai Road. 7th Roor. 

Suite 5. Kaoh Siung. 

Taiwan 

DARREN LITTLEJOHN 

4 Sebastian Coun. 

St. John's. Newfoundland 

AlC 2B5,709-739-9366 

J-J LIU 

8 Gloxinia Crescent. 
Scarhorough. Ontano. 
MIW 2C4. 416-299 3173 
JAMES LLOYD 

1 19 Highboume Road, 

Toronto. Onuno 

M5P 2J5. 416-183-0680 

GARY LO 

94 Abitibi Avenue, 

North York. Ontario 

M2M 2V6. 416^590-9036 

BRYAN LOKE 

109-00 Maxima ApartriKnts. 

I Belmont Road. 

Singapore 1026. Malaysia 

KARL LUSSIER 

255 Jerome Lalemcnt. 

Bouchervillc. Quebec 

J4B 1G2. 514-149 2799 

IAN MACDONALD 

39 Chestnut Park Road. 

Toronto. Ontano 

M4W 1W7. 416-921-0986 

JOHN MACFARLANE 

PO Box 436. 

Perth. Ontano- 

K7H 3CI. 613-267-4713 

MANUEL MACIAS 



( uiuno del PaLificu Alto #50 

Pcdrcgal dc Catki San lojcai. 

Baja Calitomia. Mexico 

IP21400 

StOIT MACINTOSH 

401 Applegiovr Avenue. 

Peterhoruugh. Ontario 

K9H 5U. 705 745 5248 

CHRIS MADDEN 

151 CollingwiMRl Street. 

Kingsuin. Ontario 

K7L 3X6. 611 544-4918 

JEFF and ROBBIE 

MAGWOOD 

M Bmscarth Road. 

Toronto. t)ntario 

M4W 1Y4. 4169614918 

CHRIS MAHONEY 

>5 114 N Sydenham Street. 

Kingston. OnurH) 

K7K 1M9. 611 51) 9497 

STEPHEN MARAJ 

19 Frere Pilgnm. 

Chnst Church. Barbados 

809-137-1466 

GRAHAM MARSH 

208 Olenada Court. 

Richmond Hill. Ontano 

LAC 5M7. 416 883 5664 

FRANK MARZARI 

»302 2545 Bloor Strm West. 

Toronto. Onuno 

M6S ISl. 416762-1554 

HIDENORI MATSUMURA 

Reitaku High School. 

2 11 Hikangaoka. 

Kashhiwa-Shi. 

Chiba-Ken. Japan 277 

SCOTT MATTHEW'S 

PO Box 41 

Port Hope. Ontario 

LIA 3V9. 416-885-9872 

CHRIS, JULIAN uu) JOE 

MA'YNARD 

PO Box N 10091 

Nassau, Bahamas. 

809-322 1087 

JOHN McCALLUM 

245 Wanen RomI, 

Toronto. Ontano. 

M4V 2S7. 416-484-0971 

JAMIE McCOY 

RRl 

Miltbrook. Onuno 

LOA IGO 705 932-2729 

DAVID McCRACKEN 

105 Simpson Avenue. 

Toronto. Onuno 

M4K lAl. 416-161 9522 

IAIN MCDONALD 

73 Bayview Crescent. 

Cobourg. Onuno 

K9A 4C5. 416-372 5630 

JAMES McDonald 

1287 Abbey Rota. 

Pickenng. Onuno 

LIX 1W5. 416-831-6860 

GEOFF McFADZEAN 

Box 195. 

Tamworth. Ontano. 

KOK 3(X). 613-379-2650 

DREW McGOEY 

158 Alexantlra Boules-ard. 

Toronto. Ontano 

M4R 1M4. 416-187-9947 

GRAEME MclNTOSH 

70 Cheltenham Avenue. 

Toronto. Ontano 

M4N 1P7. 416-182-3326 

SCOTT McINTYRE 

56 Caloilon MounUin Dnve. 

BelfounUin. Onuno 

LON IBO. 519927 55(U 

MATTHEW 

McKANE-PIRTOVSHEK 

RR5 

Cookstoxra, Oniano 

LOL ILO. 705-158-9378 

PETEMcKENZIE 

Group Box 14, 

Temagarm. Ontano. 

POH 2H0. 705 237-8975 

WARREN McLEOD 



165 



U Bruthcn Avenue. 

XIA 1H4. -HlKaWMO 

SEAN McNEIL 

KR2 

C'AJ<xk<«i E-.IM. Onurx) 

ION 1H> 4lh MU ^M|) 

ALL-TTAIR MEIKLE 

'» M«i«» Pj/i Dn«. 

»«'»:< n»i 

CHRISTIAN MF.SSIER 

HI IV M..nj|tiK. 
B»i*Khcr»illc, guehev 

mb ibi. .m4«^5 um^ 
david michaud 
rr: 

Millbfuofc, Onuno 

IDA IW). 70<«3: 25»4 

BIjMR MILLFJt 

K) B.i< <I6. 

Renlrr«. Onuno- 

K''V 481. 6IM.12'}88I 

JON MILLS 

:a l>>Uu<Js Avenue. 

TiH\ifH*i. Onuno 

M4V :Ef. 4l6-<>:«-.1<>8.» 

MILOSH MILLS 

*6 CUreville Cmceni, 

Tofuwo. Onuno 

M2J ;CI. 41fr-W5-(»07 

NICK MILLS 

3*) Glencaire Avenue. 

Tofonlo. Onuno 

M^N ivi. 4i6j«:-»io: 

PATRICK MILNER 

PO B.>« 7.14. 

Anihcrvi. Novi Scolu. 

B4H 4B9. 90;-«67.J959 

CHRIS MITCHELL 

I l«l Pirl Dnve. 

Vinaiuvcr. BC 

V6P 117. «i(>4.263-«05: 

SCOTT MITCHELL 

i;i: Cilumet Ptjce. 

MivM\v4ugi. Onuno. 

LS) JA<). 416-823 1908 

SPENCER MOSS 

■■Yeni2'". Gvlhowen E&ute. 

15 Qirthouen Road. 

Devonshire DV07, Bermuda 

BYRON ML'MFORD 

RRJ 

Pon Hofic. Onuno. 

LI A JV7. 416-786-2600 

ADRIAN MURPHY 

42 VJIe> View. Maracms 

Ville>. 

Tnnjdad 

»0»«6.> 3828 

ANDREW MURPHY 

60 Munro Boulevird. 

WillowdaJe. Onuno. 

M2P IC2. 4I6^2$S<«I46 

KRIS MURRAY 

PO Bo> FH14-279. 

NCM Providence. BjJunus. 

«09 124 7j()8 

ROBERT and RICHARD 

NANKA-BRLCE 

400 McNaufhlon Terrace. 

Sudbur>. Onuno 

P3E IWI. 705 67J.2948 

GARTH and KYLE NICHOLS 

36 Fillinithrook Dnve. 

Scart*>rnw|th. Onuno 

MIS IBft 4l^ft9l 9272 

JAMES NIGHTINGALE 

242 Bc\vborou|ih Dnve. 

Tomntoi, Onuno 

M4C IKl. 416-487-9077 

BRAD NORRENA 

M Manh Harbour. 

Aurora. Onuno 

I4r, \\T, 416841 1439 

BRETT NORRIS 

RR4 Diviwin Street Nonh. 

Cofeourt Omann 

IC1< ■ - 4210 

Jl lY 

I'- ■■ 

Ptutt»^tAm§li. Ununo. 
IC»f 7L3. 705 742 7374 



HARRY NOZNESKY 

49 Ounvegan Road. 

rorvinio. Onuno 

M4V ;P5. 41^964 3292 

.SHEYI OGUNDIMU 

87,s i'onnaughl Avenue. 

Sudhur> . Onuno 

PIK 5H9. 705*73-0779 

JFRFMY and ALASTAIK 

PAOMOS 

PO H... 3354. Rivadh I 121 I. 

Kinjtdoni III Saudi Arabia. 

966 1 442 6141 

KAI PALKEINEN 

» I. 506- 1 Concxirde Place. 

Divn MilK. Onuno 

M.IC 3K6. 416443 8640 

CHRIS PANTILEDES 

68 Hudv^tn Dnve. 

Tomnlo. Onuno 

NUT 3K3. 416-488-7152 

HUGO PAQUIN 

6502 Guiliaume Coulure. 

Monircal. Quebec 

HIM IC7. 514 255-7217 

JOHAN PERSSON 

26 Bellehaven Crcjcenl. 

Scarborough. Onuno. 

MIM IH4. 416-265-4782 

ANDREW PETERS 

79 Kennies Mill Road. 

Si John's. NcwfiHindland 

AlC 3R1. 709-738- 10.52 

BILL PETRO 

RRI 

Ron Hope. Onurio. 

LIA 3V5. 416-753-22-14 

MAURICIO PIZZUTO 

Manano Avila #665. 

San Luis Polosi SLP ZP 78250. 

Me»ico lel# 481 14254 

MICHAEL POHORESKY 

25 Bedford Crescent. 

Onawa. Onuno. 

KIK 0E3. 613-741-5682 

JF POTVIN 

1164 Blasdell Avenue. 

Onawa. Onuno 

KIK 4H5. 613 747-0048 

DOUG POTWIN 

429 Bnar Hill Avenue. 

Toronto. Onuno. 

M5N IM8. 415-481-5352 

ROBERT PRICE 

1 Cluny Avenue. 
Toronto. Onlano. 

M4W IS4. 415^922-2063 
ANDREW PROCTOR 

2 Wellington Street. 
Pon Hope. Onuno 
LIA 2M2. 416-885 9816 
DAVID PUGH 

RRI. Bo< 5. 

Glenbumie. Onuno 

KOH ISO. 513-549-0865 

CHRISTOPHER RAE 

PO Box 1 .30. 

Moose Creek. Onuno 

KOC IWO. 613-5-18 2210 

JONATHAN RAYMOND 

65 Country Club Dnve. 

Onawa. Ontano 

KIV 9V7. 613-737-5995 

PAULREA 

21 Glen Stewan Avenue. 

Toronto. Onuno 

M4E IP6. 416-691 8509 

EDUARIX) REAL 

Pnv Tikal 4934. 

Col Rivera del Atoyac. 

Puebla. Pue Meiico 72430 

GEOFF REEVES 

133 Arundel Avenue, 

Toronto. Onuno. 

M4K 3A3. 416465-2189 

JEREMY and JONATHAN 

RELPH 

17 McKay Crescent. 

Unionvilte. Onuno 

L3R 1M7 416-177 5829 

TOM RENNIE 

34 Creitwood Place. 

Gticlph. Onuno 



NIE 4M3. 519 763-3400 

IAIN ROBERTS 

PO Bos HM 867, 

Hamilton HMI).\. Bemiudj 

809 236-8630 

JOHN ROBERTSON 

CIPO 5002 (Golan). 

Belleville. Onuno 

KOK IRO 

RYAN ROCK 

RR2. 

Newcastle. Onuno 

LOA IHO. 415-987-5353 

BATES and RONN RODGERS 

Southern Shores. 

PO Bos N 4620. 

Nassau. Bahamas. 

809-191 5295 

ANDREW RODNEY 

362 Came Crescent, 

Kingston. Onuno 

K7M 5X5, 513 384-2179 

RYAN RODRIGUES 

2 1 CrestwixKj Place. 

Guclph. Onuno 

NIE 4M4. 519 824-1607 

JAVIER RODRIGUEZ 

Fucntc dc Diana US. 

Tcs'amachalMi. 

Mesico C P 51950 

PETER ROLAND 

25 Hudson Dnve. 

Toronto. Onuno 

M4T 2K1. 415-)a7-85.18 

GREGORY ROSE 

51 Mount Pleasant. 

St Phihp. Barbados. W I 

809-423 7086 

JEFFREY RUHL 

RR3. 

Bame. Ontano. 

MM 4S5. 705-722-8529 

MAX SAEGERT 

-141 Banbury Road. 

WiUowdale. Onuno. 

M2L 2V2. 415-447-3723 

DWIGHT SAIRSINGH 

PO Bos 17.19. Grand Cayman. 

Cayman Islands. West Indies 

809-949-5419 

DANNY SALMON 

RR3. 

Huntsville. Onuno. 

POA IKO. 705-789-9106 

MIKE SAMUELS 

34 Kmgswood Drive. 

Peterborough. Onuno. 

K9J 5NI. 705-742-5990 

MICHAEL SANBORN 

2033 Niagara Street. 

Windsor. Onuno 

N8Y 1K4. 519 251.3007 

BEN SANDFORD 

15 Quinlan Dnve. 

Port Hope. Onuno 

LIA 4H4. 4l6-885-(M89 

JAY SAUNDERS 

South Caicos. 

Turks and Caicos Islands. 

Bahamas 809 945- .3264 

DAVID SAVARD 

301 McrT\ Street South. 

Magog. Quebec 

JIX 4Z9. 819-843^)508 

DAN SAWYER 

174 Baker Court. 

Oshawa. Ontario. 

LIG 7N2. 415^579-5300 

JASON SEAGRAM 

28 Deblaquire Street North. 

Port Hope. Onurio 

LIA 2K9. 415-885-7103 

TARO SERA 

1-5-3-406 Fujimi. 

Chiyoda-ku. 

Tokyo. Japan 102. 

NIALL SHEEHY 

43 Ponner Avenue. 

Pointe Claire, t^cbec. 

H9R 4W4 514 597-3024 

JAMES SHEPPARD 

410 Russell Hill Road, 

Toronto. Ontano 



M4V ;V2. 415-493-5222 

DAVID SHIK 

Flat 65 h 17,F Broadway. 

Mei FiHi Sun Chucn. 

KowUxm. Hong Kong. 

NICK SHORT 

72 Queen Street. 

Guclph. Onurio, 

NIF. 4R8. 519-837-2707 

CRAIG SILVERA 

"Oasis" 5 Chateaux Village. 

Petit Valley. Diego Manin. 

Tnnidad 

MATT and GRAHAM 

SIMMONDS 

PO Bos 222. 

Clarcmonl. Onuno 

LOH lEO. 416-565-8332 

JUSTIN SISNETT 

Francia PlanUlion. 

St George. Barbados 

809429-0474 

MARK SKOCZYLAS 

127 Cecil Street. 

Samia. Onuno 

N7T5W3. 519 144 5.158 

BRAD SMITH 

10335132 Street. 

Edmonton. Alberta. 

T5N 1Y9. 403-134-0717 

LEROY SMITH 

PO Box N 1420. 

Nassau. N P Bahamas 

809-193 1084 

STUART SMITH 

1000 Lavender Court. 

Oshawa. Onuno 

Lie 3H1. 416-433 8161 

STEVE SNELL 

63 Bannatync Drive. 

WiUowdale. Onuno 

M2L 2P:. 416-145 7157 

DARREN SOLEY 

2 Hunlwood Court. 

Otuwa. Onlano 

KIV 0R2. 613-733-7288 

IAN SPARKS 

RR3 

Gananoque. Onuno. 

K7H 2V5. 613 .182-3563 

BART SPIEWAK 

RR4. 

Cobourg. Ontano 

K9A 4J7. 416-372-4573 

JAN SPIN 

5605 Court of York. 

Huntwick Forest. Houston. TX 

USA 77069. 17131-144-6725 

CHRIS STADELMANN 

25 King Street. 

Port Hope. Onuno 

LIA 2R3. 416-885-9375 

NICK STEDMAN 

10 Benson Street. 

Nepean. Onuno 

K2E .5J5. 613-224 .1454 

MATTHEW STEPHENSON 

RRI 

Orono. Ontario. 

LOB IMO. 416-983-9519 

NEIL STEVENSON 

c/o Tnnity College Schixil. 

Port Hope. Onuno 

LIA 3W2. 416-8854331 

EDWARD STEWART 

2565 St Clair Avenue East. 

Toronto. Onurio 

M4B 1M2. 415-752-3860 

DAVID STOUTE 

Crane Gardens. 

St Phihp. Barbados- 

809421 6691 

MARTIN STOUTE 

94 Lynon Blvd. 

Toronto. Onuno, 

M4R IL4. 416 485 9844 

HEN RICK 

STRAIT-HINNERICHSEN 

22 Park Lane Circle. 

Don Mills. Onuno, 

M3B 1Z7, 416-149 8936 

WILLIAM STRATFORD 

Box 119. 



Grafton. Onuno 

KOK 200. 415-149-2861 

HEATH STYLES 

PO Box N 3244. 

Nassau. Bahamas 

809 161 3.547 

LUKE SULTAN-KHAN 

8 Love Crescent. 

Ajax. Onurio 

IIS 4T3. 416428-0953 

DARRIN SWACKHAMER 

7 Maple Meadow Court, 

Belfnunlain. Onuno, 

iXIN IBO, 519 927-5887 

ALEX SWANN 

133 Claremont Avenue, 

Kitchener. Onuno. 

N2M 2P9. 519-579-4315 

PHIL .SWORD 

I 1 Vaughan Avenue. 

Port Hope. Ontano, 

LIA 3Y8, 415 885-2393 

HERRERA TAPIA 

San Diego de los Padres «4. 

Club de Golf, 

Atizapan dcZaragoza 

Mexico City 54500, Mexico. 

DAN TAYLOR 

54 Pine Street South. 

Port Hope. Onuno 

HA 3E9. 416-885-1271 

RAYMOND TENG 

B 2. 4/Fl. Villa Monte Rosa, 

41 A Stubbs Road. Hong Kong 

011-852 5 748855 

SAMI TENNGREN 

Huhukoukku 20C. 

02340 Espoo. Finland 

90-8011822 

BELCARIO THOMAS 

PO Box 1519. 

Hamilton 5. Bermuda 

809-293-1065 

DAVID and JOHN 

THOMPSON 

1071 Pembndge Crescent. 

Kingston. Onuno 

K7P 1P2. 51.1-389-%53 

TRENT THOMPSON 

PO Box 62. 

Camden East. Ontano. 

KOK IJO. 613-378-0097 

GREG TITTERTON 

Lee Rail. 12 Cedarhursl PL, 

Southampton. Bermuda 

809-238-1182 

STEFAN TITUS 

1494 Southdown Road. 

Mississauga. Onuno 

L.5J 2Z4. 416849-1594 

MAROTH TOANTE 

Jin Mandala Selaun No 4, 

Jakarta 11440. Indonesia 

011-52-21 591-257 

DANA TOERING 

645 Place Catalogne. 

lie Bizard. Quebec 

H9C 1.X2. 514-695-7212 

GEOFFREY TOMLINSON 

PO Box N 4857. 

Nassau, Bahamas, 

809-327-7969 

JIMMY TONG 

45 Des Voeux Road Central. 

11th Floor. 

Wing Lung Bank Building. 

HongKong 

RYAN TUNNICLIFFE 

142 Country Club Drive, 

Kingston, Onuno. 

K7M 7B5. 613-.546-9524 

GORDON TURNER 

Closebum Farm. RRI. 

Ashbum. Onuno 

LOB lAO. 415-649-2095 

ANTTI TUUKKANEN 

Fjrstinkalliontic 4. 

02280 Espxxi. Finland. 

011-358-0803-7148 

DIRK VAN LEEUWEN 

1924 Lenawee Road South East, 

Grand Rapids. Michigan 49506 

USA 615^245-4110 



' 



166 



JONATMON WALKER 

I4C Uir>lk<ic BI>J 

kin^»u>n. Dnurio 

K^M e.R.<. dH JIW »14ll 

GILBERT WAN 

;? Bnunin I>nve. 

&'«rtKH\iu(>h. llnuno 

Ml» Ud 4l^7«>-:376 

IHRIsroPHER 

WATKINSON 

3^ CrawKtfd Slf«i. 

Tufunliv Ununo 

MW :vt.. 416 537 1255 

PAUL WF.EKES 

5: Plani> l^nr. 

I'^bndge, Dnuno 

LOC IKO. 416 S5: 7U1U 

DANIEX WELLS 

35 FoiTol HiU, 

Kcntvilk. Nova SctMia. 

WN :l6 <jo: 678 6*«: 

SIMON WELLS 

I*)* Pitricu Crcwcni. RR3. 

PcterbLViHigh. Onttno 

Ki»J 6XJ, 705 74: 8552 

ANDREW WESTLAKE 

I Donwoods Gruve, 

ToroMo. Onuno 

M4N 2X4. 416-181 .18«7 

DAVID WHALEN 

2%4 Ringcline Roail. 

Aj*x. OnUTKi 

LIS 3K6, 416-127 8007 

MATTHEW WHARRAM 

PO Bo« 75'). 51 Dinlonh Road. 

Cofcourg. Otiuno 

K'>\ 4R5. 416172fl>47 

BARRY WHELAN 

2456 McCinh> Ruad. 

Ofuwa. Onuno 

KIV 8K6. 613-5J6-362I 

JUUAN WHKE 

RRI 

Cilolon Emu. Onurio 

LON IBO. 416-584 2648 

DAVID WHTTE 

87 Marcu Avenue. 

Oshawa. Onuno 

LIG K». 416-576-1392 

SPENCER WHTTE 

PO Box N 1013. 

Sauau. Bahamas- 

8W-324 1547 

DEREK WHTTE 

RR4. 2905 Wea River Road. 

Cambndge. Onuno 

NIR SS5. 519-62KI610 

DOUG and JOHN WIGLE 

3364 Lakeshoir Road. 

Burlington. Onuno 

L7N 1B3. 416-681 1013 

SCOTT WILUAMS 

RRI 

Orono. Onuno 

LOB IMO. 416-983 9508 
CHAS. WILSON 

278 Daoluh Avenue. 

TorofHo. Onuno. 

M4N 1J5. 416-189-7947 

PAUL WILSON 

RR4. Diviuon Si N. 

Cobourg. Onuno. 

K9A 4J7. 416-372 3023 

SCOTT W1NFIELD 

17 Moore Dnve. 

Pon Hofie. Onuno. 

LIA 3Y:. 416-885-5572 

PETER WTTMER 

4 Woodvalc Crescent. 

Cambridge. Ontario 

NIS 3Y2. 519-740-7088 

ANDREAS WOELL 

A6020 Innsbruck. 

Museum Str 21. Au&tna 

OlM? 5222 588954 

COLIN WONG 

Flat 4B. 15 BroMlcasI Or . 

Kowloon. Hong Kong 

3 376517 

DAVID WONG 

No. 6. Broadcast Dnve. 1st Floor 

B3 Broadway Towers. 

Kowloon. Hong Kong 



ANTHONY WRIGHT 

'PlKtling Wcxlge 
6 hairsktv Dt 

Warwick, WKU9 Bemiuda 
DtN ;>fr7719 
SAM WRIGHT 
1 7 Park»>x>] Avenue. 
TiHonlo. Onurio 
M4V ;W9. 416967 6912 
GEORGE WU 
lKil4: 8.iundar) Si 
Sunpeace Court 2A. 
KiiwIiKin. Hong Kong. 
ERIC YEl'NG 
126 Helendale Avenue, 
Torwmo. Onuno 
M4R 1C7. 416-181 7658 
JEFFREY YIU 
602-603 Far East Consonium 
121 Des Viieus Rivad. 
Central. Hong Kong 
DENJI YIL' 
1.345 Clearsiew Dnve. 
OakviUe. Onuno 
L6J 6X4. 416-829 1199 
WILL YOUNG 

■WAXlvtlK-W. 

2 WoodskKk Hill. 

Paget PG06. Bemiuda 

809-236-W27 

JOSE YTURBE 

Monlanas Calizas 450. 

Meiico DF. Mexico CP 1 1000 

5203.168 or 5405114 

CHRIS YU 

179 Avenue Road. 

Toronto. Onuno, 

M5R 2J2. 416-929 5715 

RAY-MOND and THOMAS VU 

1 F. 8D Shiu Fai Terrace. 

Slubbs Road. 

WancKai. Hong Kong 

PETER ZAKAROW 

282 Lihcm Street North, 

Bowmanville. Onuno 

Lie 2N1. 416-623-7538 




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TOJiO HOPE. ONOAJUO 
CANADA.