The other two answers talk about homomorphisms. that is, the group has an image which is non-trivial and so the group itself is non-trivial. Another approach is to find something which your group acts on. This is what I will do here. I claim that this tells you a lot more about the group than simply investigating the homomorphisms, although the only evidence I will back this claim up with is that the field of geometric group theory exists!
Firstly, your group is going to act on a tree. It is called a free product with amalgamation, and all such groups act on trees in a non-trivial way. However, the corresponding Bass-Serre tree is not very nice, so I will tell you about a nicer tree upon which the group acts.
Consider the infinite tree where every vertex has degree two or three, and no two vertices of the same degree are incident. Equivalently, take the infinite tree where every vertex has degree three and then split every edge in the middle into two edges with a common vertex. Your group acts on this tree, as if you fix a vertex $V_x$ of valency $2$ and another $V_y$ of valency $3$ then $x$ acts by rotating the tree around $V_x$ while $y$ acts by rotating the tree around $V_y$. As $x^2$ and $y^3$ fix the tree, the group acts on the tree. As this action is non-trivial the group is non-trivial.
EDIT: I should say that this is actually proving that the group has the free product $C_2\ast C_3$ as a homomorphic image, and the action investigates this group. However, the idea is a robust one, and can be used to investigate the whole group. But that is better done in the confines of your own room rather than on the internet - the tree is rather hideously infinite...