Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1913

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1913 volume:

THE ALL IMPORTANT THING With erery piano made by ye olde firmeof HEINTZMAN CO. Makers of the Piano used by Melba tliere goes a guarantee of absolute satisfaction. With a house continuously in business for over fifty years — the history of this house — this guar- antee means what it says. It is always lived up to by us. If such a thing be possible, even beyond. The World ' s Greatest Piano " I am delighted with the Heintziiian Co. Piano which I am playing upon throughout our tour in Canada. 1 find the singing quality especially beau- tiful, and the touch wonderfully light and crisp. " — Adela Verne, greatest woman pianist in the world. ' Tone, Action; Architecture, Material, Durability are all the finest in the Heintzman ' Co. Piano. PIANO SALON 193-195-197 YONGE ST., TORONTO, CANADA vox WESLEYANA A Monthly Journal published by the students of Wesley College, Winnipeg THE ONLY METHODIST PUBLICATION WEST OF LAKE SUHEKIOK SIX DEPARTMENTS Editorials, Literary, Religious, Athletics Exchange-R« ' view, Locals and Personals The journal is a mirror of the lite of the students in one of the largest educational institutions of the Canadian North-west. A special feature of the numbers for the year will be a series of essays from Professors of the College on various subjects of ■ » interest. Subscription Price $1 per year. Single copies 15c Write for sample copy. { W.R. Cottingham, Editor in-chiel. W. Lindal, Business Mj i Weslev College, Winnipeg, Man. - i m fl . | .. | ■ ! mini I I 1 . 1 H " M I-4 H. H- M . | | . | .. | .. | .. | ,. |„ |., | , | M 1 1 I I I I I Vox Collegii Published Monthly Throughout the Collegiate Year by the Editorial Staff. Forsan ei haec dim meminisse iuvabit. " VOL. XXIX WHITBY, JUNE, 1 13 No. 8 EDITORIAL STAFF. Editor-in-Chief B. Green I ay Court Club F. Percival ASSISTANT EZ„TO.S I :;■ ;?■ l- l D„M.ST,C SCENC. D. Purdy Z. Hicks j ygj , , A. Christian The Joker J. Pine Business Managers | ••■ ll ' Oratory .... M. Osborne ( ART A. Meath I raFALGar FIRESIDE . Winona Howell Y.W.C.A F. Oberholtzer Notes ) . . . . M. Chisholm GRADUATING CLASS I913 Top Row — A. Butler, M. Thompson, E. Follis, F. Percival, M. Loucks, M. Boyd, C. Garn- ham, E. Marwood, M, Rowland. Bottom Row — D. Purdy. K. Stephens, K. Lowe, K. Dynes, E. Muir, C. Dingle. 2 VOX COLLEGII Class Biographies. MARION BOYD. ' " She IS a woman, therefore may be woo ' d, She is a woman, therefore may be won. " This is Marion ' s second year at O.L. C, where she has been following the Domestic Science course, of which she is the gold-medallist. She is a general favorite. For the last three years she has been living in Bronte, but being a minister:s daughter she does not re- main long in one place. The success of the Senior Class entertainments has been greatly due to Marion ' s assist- ance, which is always given cheerfully and willingly. She always makes the best of everything, and there are very few, if any of us, who have ever seen a frown on her face. Whatever she may attempt in future times, the best wishes of her fellow-students, and par- ticularly of her class-mates, will al- ways go with her. ALICE M. BUTLER. The baby city of our province, Wood- stock, claims the honor of being the birthplace of one of our elocution stars, Alice M. Butler. In Woodstock and Havergal College, Toronto, she first imbibed knowledge, and coming to O.L.C. in 1910 she has worked earn- estly and well, though never forgetting ' ' It ' s guid to be merry and wise, " and is one of the ablest graduates in the Oratorial • Department. Her great- est success was in her role as " Ophelia " in " Hamlet, " when she sur- passed herself, especially in the " Mad Scene. " It may be she received inspir- ation from the audience. Allie has made many friends, but none will ever surpass " Jean " for loyalty and devo- tion. Such a friendship is a wonder- ful tribute to any girl. Allie is anx- iously awaiting the dawn of July 10, as then she will go forth boldly, in her new " Russell " car, no fear of the local police in her young heart. (Is a cer- tain age necessary before a maid may drive her own car ?) Allie ' s plans for next year are not definite, but wherever she may go the Senior class of ' 13 wish her the suc- cess she deserves. CONSTANCE DINGLE. " And still they looked, and still the won- der grew, That one small head could carry all she knew. " " Connie " was born in Oshawa, and perhaps this accounts for her partial- ity towards a certain other person also from Oshawa. Although this is Connie ' s first year in Whitby, her early education having been obtained at Har- bord Collegiate Institute, Toronto, she has made good use of it, and has been successful in all her work. She graduated in M.E.L., and is the silver medallist in that course. Al- though small, Connie is quite ambit- ious, and imagining that she had not enough to keep her busy with M.E.L., she also took up china painting, elo- cution and swimming. In the last named subject she was particularly successful, passing the examination with first class honors and winning a bronze medallion from the Royal Life- Saving Society. Next year Constance will attend the University of Toronto, where, we ire sure, she will be just as successful as she has been among us. KATHERINE DYNES. " A sweet, attractive kind of grace A full assurance given by looks. " " Dick " is another of our fairest girl graduates, and elocution is her forte. She was born in Moorefield, Ontario, where she pursued her public school studies, and she matriculated from here last year. Since coming here " Dick " has n. ' ie many friends, especially among the new girls, as ' she possesses a Sv ' e et an;.! attractive personality. She was chosen as Second Councillor at the May Day festivities, as well as vox COLLEGIl 3 having the honor of President oi our Senior class conferred upon her. In the production of " Hamlet " ' her character was " Horatio ' .md she v ' as well adapted to her part. In lighter comedy she perhaps scored her biggest hit as " Nora " in " The Vir- ginian Heroine. " Her reading on Commencement was greatly enjoyed by everyone, and re- cognized as a splendid piece of work. Next year she expects to attend ti e Emerson School of Oratory, nhrre her dramatic ability should rapidly devel- op. Success be yours, Kathonno. ESTELLE FOLLIS. And life for her is high and grand By work and glad endeavor spanned. " Estelle was born in the stirrin t rail- road town of Palmerston, Ont. Here she attended the Public and High Schools. She took a good rest at home studying music and art, and in the fall of 1911 she joined our ranks as a " freshie " and Junior in the Ex- pression Department. With her motto " They can who think they can, " she took a double course in her Junior year, and was most suc- cessful, receiving first-class honors in her Junior Elocution final. In her work in the Senior Elocution class she has eclipsed herself in the role of " Polon- ius " to which she is particularly ad- apted. She is an interesting versatile reader. Hers is a sanguine, cheerful disposition, not easily excited, tran- quil as a brook. Being loftiest in stat- ure, Estelle is necessarily looked up lo by all the other girls ; nit that that " necessarily " is necessary. The best wishes of the class go with Estelle, and knowing her capabilities and per- sonality we do not hesitate to predic t a bright future for her. We wish her happiness. C0R0N.4 GARNHAM. " Who spoke no slander, no, nor listened to it. " This dusky haired little maiden first opened her eyes to the light of day in Bronte, Ont. But this has not been her perman- ent home, for being the daughter of the Rev. W. H. Garnham, of the Methodist Church, she has traveled from place to place. A loving and sweet disposition has made her a general favorite among the girls, who conferred on her one of our greatest honors, that of being " May Queen, " and rightly was she chosen, as her name implies. At the closing of the year 1912 she was elected President of the Delta Sig- ma Sorority for the year 1913 She is another elocution graduate, and in the production of " Hamlet " by that class, she made a charming Queen. In lighter drama she made a remark- ably realistic " Shawn " in " The Land of Heart ' s Desire " MINA E. LOUCKS. One bright August, when the sun shone midway on the ecliptic between the equator and the tropic, and the golden harvest had reached its zenith, there came to Dr. Loucks ' home in Campbellford, Ontario, an only daugh- ter whom they called Mina Eleonore ; it was there she spent her childhood. Mina attended the Public and High Schools there, coming in January, nineteen hundred and eleven, to the Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, where she studied piano and expression, and this June she is one of the six happv graduates of the Oratory Department. KATHLEEN LOWE. " She could sing the savageness out of a bear. " " Kay, ' ' our Harrison Fisher girl, is our only vocal graduate. She is the daughter of an Anglican clergyman, and was born in Wardsville. She took h er Public School work in Wingliam, and also attended the Collegiate Insti- tute in London, where she matricu- lated. For the past three years, besides bein r an ardent student of vocal, un- der the supervision of Mr. Blight, she has efficiently performed the duties of pupil teacher. WINNERS OF MEDALLIONS FROM THE ROYAL LIFE SAVING SOCIETY, JUNE I9I3 vox COLLEGII 5 Her voice is one of marvellous force and quality, for one so " petite ' and her manner and personality are both pleasing. Besides being a teacher of vocal, she acts as Dr. Hare ' s private secretary. Kathleen has not yet fully decided as to what she will be doing next year, but we know what her ambition points to. Whatever she undertakes we wish her success. Kathleen has one exam, to try before her diploma is issued, that of sight-singing. Then we claim her as our one graduate in music. EDNA MARWOOD. " Her heart is in her work, and the heart giveth grace unto every Act. " Kdna is another of our graduates who has successfully completed her work here ; her chosen course being Domestic Science. She first opened her eyes upon this world in Indian Head, Saskatchewan, but she has since moved to Calgary, which is her present home. During her two years among us at O.I..C., she has become loved by all, always willing to help a " friend in need, " and performing little things for everybody, which others leave undone. Edna sails for England on July 24th, to spend the summer abroad. We wish her a pleasant trip, but at the same time we sincerely hope that in the whirl of festivities, she will not forget her Alma Mater and the friends she made there. EDNA MUIR. " Let the world slide, let the world go, A fig for care and a fig for woe. What can power give more than food and drink, To live at ease, and not be bound to think. " P ' dna Muir, our only Commercial graduate, brings to us some of the ex- hilaration of the breezy freshness of the West. Edna came to O.L.C. two years ago upon graduating from the Medicine Hat Collegiate, and has since that time proved herself a general fav- orite among the girls by her sunny disposition and winning manner. Though Edna has been a conscientious student, she believes in the old adage, " Work while you work, play while you play, " and has endeared herself to all those in the College who are interested in sports by her enthusiastic encour- agement, support and leadership in all their games. Special mention deserves to be made of the splendid success of " The Blues, " the basket-ball team of which Edna was Captain. The best wishes of her class-mates go wiih Edna into the bright future which we feel certain will be hers. FLORENCE PERCIVAL. " I know you have a gentle, noble temper — A soul as even as a calm. " ' The subject of this sketch was born near Lyn, Ontario, when the autumnal haze was over all, and the green maple leaves fast taking shades of yellow and red. She was educated in Glen Buell and later, with an ambitious spirit, took a business course in Brockville. Since then far loftier aims are hers. In the fall of 1911 she came to O. L. C, and entered the Junior Year in the Do- mestic Science Course. Success crown- ed her efforts, and has gone with her in her Senior Year, and we must say we are proud to name Florence Percival one of our graduating class of ' 13. Florence has a sweet disposition, and her friendship is marked by sincerity and depth. In her work she is an earn- est student, and has maintained a good position in her class standing. In the May Court Club she has helped to quicken the interest by her concise re- ports in the Vox. The hearty good wishes o the class go with Florence. DHEL PURDY. " I tells you fore your face, As I tells you hine your back Dat girl D.P. am de worstest chile wot you got. " " Mv name is Purdy, and I live in Port Perrv. " To us girls who know Dhel, this is decidedly tyoical of her. Before com- ing here last year she attended the 6 VOX COLLEGll Public and High Schools at Port Per- ry, and we would judge from what Dhel has told us that her motto dur- ing all this time was, " All work and no play, makes Jack a dull boy. ' ' Dhel is one of those girls who has al- ways a sunny smile and a pleasant word for everyone ; ever ready to en- ter into sports and in her work faith- ful and efficient. She was elected Secretary of the Senior Class and Vice-President of the Delta Sigma Sorority. As a member of the Senior Elocu- tion class, and one of the characters in the production of Hamlet, she was ad- mirably adapted to her part as Laertes. MARJORY ROWLAND. ' " Some women rise to heights that others cannot reach. " " Marg. " was born in London, Eng- land, and at a very early age came to Canada to live. At the age of ten she returned to England to attend the Hillside Convent near London. Four years later she became a student of O. L.C., where she has won her way into the hearts of all. Marg. is the small- est Senior in- our class, -but by no means the least important ; she is the winner of the gold medal in the M.E. L. course, of which she was the shin- ing light. She is one of the best-heart- ed girls in existence, always in good temper, and one who has the happy faculty of being sociable with every- one (even the faculty). Her love of work and persistence is shown by the cheerfulness with which she mounts the stairs to Upper Francis. We are as- sured this same persistence will be an open sesame to any circle of life in which her lot may be cast. MAY THOMPSON. " Oh how full of briers is this working-day world. " To May the working of meals and the serving of the same meals afterwards according to most approved scientific methods is most symbolic of " briers But, fortunately, spring came with its invigorating air and friendly gales, from which course the Mathematics of May ' s meals received valuable assist- ance, and now with a good year ' s re- cord behind her. May is modestly fill- ing her place as a sweet girl graduate of Ontario Ladies ' College ' 13. The fact of May ' s being a day student has been a disadvantage to the girls, but those who knew her best, love her, and to all her friendly smile, cheery word and boyish walk betoken a spirit of good will to all mankind. She receiv- ed her early education in Whitby Col- legiate, where she successfully took her Junior Matriculation. Just what Clotho, Lactesis and Atropos have in store for May is, as yet, a hidden se- cret, but Dame Rumor suggests either taking the household responsibilities from her mother or training the minds of the younger generation in a psycho- logical manner. Wherever you go, " Good luck to you. May, is the wish of each and all of your Senior Class- mates. " KATIE STEPHENS. " Work like a man ; but don ' t be worked to death. " The subject of this sketch, known to most of us as " Steve, " was born near Bowmanville, Ontario, and her early education was obtained at the Colleg- iate there. She is one of the three M. E.L. graduates here this year, and is the Only one of theig: who can boast of having received a " purple card. ' ' ' Like the other two, she intends to be in Toronto next year, where she will attend the Faculty of Education. She is a steady, sincere student, and where- ever she goes her perseverance is cer- tain to lead her to success. Our only fear for " Steve " is that her knowledge will eventually become so vast that it will drive from her thouehts the memories of her year at O.L.C., with its pleasant associations, its trials and particularly its tri- umphs. vox COLLEGIl 7 SHOWER BATHS 8 VOX COLLEGII Graduates Day. Saturday, June 14, was Graduates ' day, that is, it was set apart for the Seniors so that they might have their class exercises. These started at 4 p. m. and were held outside on the lawn, where a platform had been erected for the purpose. The graduates all wore white, and they walked out two by two, each couple being joined to the next by a thick chain of daisies. First of all the oration was given by Miss Alice Butler, next Miss Corona Garnham read the class poem, which was written by Miss Belle El- liot. After that the lives of the grad- uates were foretold by the three fates —Misses Gillis, Tucker and Doherty. Otie of them gave the prophecy, anoth- er held the daisy chain, and the third cut off the chain between the girls as her fate was told. Finally, the presi- dent of the class, Katherine Dynes, read the will of the graduates, who bequeathed the most of their property to the Juniors, even to their debts. At 7.30 p.m. the Juniors gave a ban- quet to the Seniors, followed by toasts. Margaret Ramsay was toast- mistress, and although it was her first attempt, she filled the position splend- idly. At about 8.30 p.m. the Seniors and Juniors went outside on the lawn, where a bon-fire had been made ; and each Senior threw into the flames the book which of all the others she had hated most during the year. When this was over the Juniors and Seniors again went in and coffee and cakes were served. Thus ended one of the most eventful days in the closing week. Class of 1913 Oration. There have been many great lives in the world, many who have sacrificed themselves, not only on the battle- field, but on the altar of literary, artistic and domestic success. But the greatest of all, it seems to me, is the God-inspired life of the pea- sant maid, who lived and thought and worked and at last died for the honor of France — Joan of Arc. There are three distinct features of her history which we will endeavor for a few moments to study. First, her mission. Joan of Arc was horn in a little French village, She grew up under the influences of the church and the study of God in nature. She was a very religious girl, and although untaught from a human standpoint, she felt within her a power which drew from her all that was best, and she knew that power was God. Rumors had come to the village tell- ing of the awful destruction and havoc which England had wrought in France. No doubt she made it a matter of prayer — no doubt she longed to do something for her country, and the answer came at last. ' Perhaps it was in the silence of her own room — perhaps she was standing beside the sheepfold — all we know is the voices commanded her to go forth, raise the siege of Orleans, and crown Charles, King of France. Joan of Arc did not wait to ask how this was to be done — she simply obey- ed, and in obedience found victory. How often in every day life, be it ever so secluded, comes the call to go forth the word of God, the advice of our friends, and the rational conclusions of our own intellects are the voices which we may follow. Perhaps, as in the case of Joan of Arc, the way may be hard and long, the opposition of superior forces al- most insurmountable — but let us re- member that every true ambition will be fulfilled sometime— somehow. vox COLLEGII 9 After Joan of Arc had crowned Charles King of France, the voices ceased their speaking. How gladly would she have returned- to the seclus- ion of her own peaceful home, and to me it seems that it would have been better for her could she have done so. But her superiors, realizing the in- fluence which she exerted over the sold- iers, said she must remain. In vain she pleaded that the voices were no longer with her — in vain she told them that she could no longer promise victory. She was forced to remain, and day after day she saw the French conquered— day after day she heard rumors of discontent among the generals— the soldiers loved her but the officers hated her. Many times, though in a lesser de- gree, we may find ourselves in the same position. Sometimes the days seem dark and we have to act contrary to our own knowledge of what is right. It is .bet- ter when a work has been done, to go quietly away to seek inspiration and help from the great fountain of all knowledge. But if peculiar circumstances make this possible, let us labor to do our best, and wait for an opportunity to follow our own inclinations ; or if this never comes, to rest in the assurance that God has a crown greater than we could fashion to reward our trustful labors. Joan of Arc did the latter, and never in the pages of history has a more pathetic yet grander consummation crowned the life of anyone. Betrayed into the hands of the Eng- lish by those who should have been her friends — those for whom she had wept, starved and suffered — she was left to her cruel fate. In vain bishop and general tried to draw from her, confession of sacrilege or witchcraft, but she remained faith- ful to her inspiration. Apparently little or no effort was made by the French to resue her from her cruel persecutors, and now behold her, standing in the midst of faggots — priests and people crowding around to see her die. The fire is lighted, and slowly inch by inch the flames creep up, and the heroine of Orleans is burnt to ashes. Ah, do they think to burn her mem- ory ? Do they hope to destroy her beautiful life work ? Truly God is greater than man— for we think on her now as a saint — receiv- ing perhaps exaggerated homage, but nevertheless honored and loved by the world. Let us remember that though our very heart may be crushed and torn by the onslaughts of an unrelenting race, that if we try to faithfully do our duty — it we try dav by day to die to every- thing that is base and ignoble, to rise triumphant over discouragements and failures, some day God will take away all that is human except the broad sympathy for all His creatures, and crown our lives with the Divinity of a God. ALICE BUTLER. Will of Graduating Class. This is the last will and testament of us, the Graduating Class of Ontario Ladies ' ' College, in the Town of Whit- by, County of Ontario and Province of Ontario, made this 14th day of June, in the year of our Lord, 1913. We revoke all former wills or other testamentary dispositions by us at any time heretofore made and declare this only to be and contain our last will and testament. We appoint Dr. J.J. Hare and Mr. W. J. Greenwood to be the executors of this, our last will and testament. We direct all our debts to be paid out of the treasury of our successors by the person in charge of aforesaid treasury. vox COLLEGll MAY DAY EXERCISES vox COLLEGIl 11 We bequeath to the Junior class the sum of 23c. to help defray the expense of their reception to the Juniors of the year 1914, and we do bequeath to the Ontario Ladies ' College, its successors and assigns, the sum of $1, said sum to head a subscription list to make the Graduate number of the Vox of 1914 a financial success. To the Jun- ior Class we also bequeath the honor- able task of upholding the " dignity " of the College by using their good in- fluence to quell all unladylike disturb- ances. We bequeath to the Decorating Committee of our successors all our decorations, namely, crepe paper, in colors of purple, gold and white, mos- quito netting, and candle shades, all of which are now in the safe keeping of the store-room, so that their ren- dezvous at the annual Conversazione may be " a thing of beauty, and a joy forever. " The M.E.L. class bequeath to their successors all their privileges ; that is to say :— First, the delightful classes with Mr. Greenwood. Second, the first place in all divisions throughout the year. Third, the honor of composing the Senior Class songs. (N.B. This privilege is bequeathed particularly to the literary geniuses). Fourth, the treat of having University examina- tions thrust upon them without pre- vious warning. Fifth, a pleasant time after May 24th. In regard to this 5th clause it is suggested that the said time should be spent in resting after strenuous work of examinations. How- ever, the aforesaid suggestion does not need to be followed. To the members of the vocal depart- ment of next year we bequeath the book of difficulty known as " Concone " and the prospect of examinations with their attendant qualms and frantic practicing at the last minute. We also bequeath to our successors the good advice, from those who know, to pay diligent heed to Mr. Blight ' s assurance of success and in years to come they shall stand before the footlights with voices that ring out more triumphant- ly than did ever that of Tetrazzini, Schuman-Heink or Olive Fremstadt. We do entrust the Junior Elocution Department to the capable hands of our worthy instructress. Miss Flor- ence O ' Brien. We do bequeath to you. Noble Juniors, the sacred privilege of practicing oratory in Dr. Hare ' s and Mr. Rice ' s private sanctuary and the adjacent amphitheatre. Also the en- obling duty, established by the Senior students of Oratory, ' 13, of instruct- ing the awe stricken Junior Physical Culture Class of ' 14. And we do be- queath to you the opportunities of dis- playing your dramatic abilities by starring in " Hamlet, " the only play that Shakespeare ever wrote for the use of the Oratorial of the Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, in the Prov- ince of Ontario and the Dominion of Canada. We do hereby bequeath and bestow to the Junior Commercial Class the pleasure of taking down " law forms " in shorthand at one hundred (100) words per minute, and transcribing same on typewriter. Also the extreme honor of writing business correspond- ence in perfect English. And remem- ber, my dear children, although Miss Weir may frown, the result of honest effort brings forth the kindly smile. We bequeath to the Domestic Science girls the pleasures of workin j out poor men ' s meals, or getting up Formal Dinners at five cents a guest, the mock dinner that we all enjoy, and any oth- er little odd jobs, such as making candy for church bazaars, or washing dishes and cleaning up after social functions when no one else wants to do it. Graduating Class of 1913, per Katherine Jane Dynes, President. Signed, published and declared by the above named graduating class, test- ator, as their last will and testa- ment, in the presence of us both pre- sent at the same time, who, at their request, and in their presence, have hereunto subscribed our names as witnesses. Kathleen Hare, Archibald Hare. 12 VOX COLLEGII Class Poem. Ho ' w swiftly the moments are ' flying, The dawn of our childhood so fair Has passed into (beautiful girlhood, With its dreams of the future so rare, We fashion bright crowns that forever Encircle each heart with their light ; Then daily pursue with new courage Our search after knowledge and right. And some of us seek after music. And some the sweet care of the home ; While some with their Greek and their Latin As B.A. ' s and M.A. ' s would roam. And some hope to thunder orations. And some have ambition to sing, While some would endeavor in business Their tributes of honor to bring. To some shall be given great riches. To others bright jewels of fame, And some deeds of kindness and mercy Shall ever be linked with their name. Ah ! some must tread pathways of roses, While others must follow the cross ; And some shall be crowned with successes. While others with sorrow and loss. But all must press onward as women, Engaged in the conflict of life, With all that it brings us of triumph, Of heartache, and sadness and strife. Goodbye to the days of our girlhood. Goodbye to our dear 0. L. C. Goodbye to our dear fellow students, And to our beloved Faculty. Whatever the future shall bring us. We ' ll everyone strive to be true To all that is noble and lovely, And, loved Alma Mater, to you. And now in the year that is coming We ' ll give to the Juniors our place. While we must go forward determined To live for and strengthen our raoe. BELLE ELLIOT. Extract From Dr. Hare ' s Report. The benefit of a college education is not to be measured simply by the a- mount of knowledge that a student has gained, nor even by what she has become at the completion of her course, though it should extend over several years, but by what she has been inspired to be and to do with her col- lege training after she has left the di- rect influences of college halls. If the whole environment of the college, if its bracing atmosphere, both in the class room and out of it, have really inspir- ed her, have breathed into her soul a longing for a larger and more useful life than she ever thought of before, then the probability will be that she will not settle down into an indifferent life, but will go on growing and im- proving from year to year and enlarg- ing her capabilities for every kind of helpful service. That our college h s kept in the foreground this ideal of successful training is shown by the character and efficiency of our stu- dents, and from the many commend- atory letters received from parents and guardians. One of the advantages of college life is the opportunity it offers students oi becoming acquainted with other stu- dents from widely separated parts of the country, and of forming friendships that are likely to be perpetuaied throughout life. Sometimes these young people cross a continent to meet in our college. For instance, we ha e had a student from St. John, N. B., rooming with one from Vancouver, B. C, and also one from the Yukon, rooming with another from Jamaica. These were representative girls who would likely rise to positions of in- fluence in their communities, and who might some day be able to entertain or assist one another. There is per- haps no place in the world where a young woman stands so completely upon her naked merit as in a r ' : sideu- tial college. It is here that she nses or falls in the esteem of her ns.sncia- tes, because of her resourcefulness, her courtesy, her beautiful Christian character, and not because of the con- tents of her father ' s purse. We consider that the cultivation of vox COLLEGII the social graces is greatly lo jc de- sired, hence we urge our uuderits to take an interest in their various clubs, societies, receptions, etc.; we give them talks on social subjects, and en- deavor to remove awkward stillness and formality, and produce thai grace and charm of manner that mark ;he gentlewoman. The selection of a May Queen each year also helps in the di- rection of social culture. It is our firm conviction that our college was started under Divine Guid- ance and Leadership, and that its con- tinued success and prosperity are due to the fact that God ' s blessing has been given lo it. Other institutions may rest upon a different foundation and succeed, but in the case of the Ontario Ladies ' College we believe it to be true that " unless the Lord build the house, they labor in vain that build it. " We do not profess to al- ways succeed in changing thoughtless girls into devout and prayerful ones, but we do profess to make it our chief aim to throw around them helpful in- fluences, and so to seek the guidance of the Holy Spirit in all our teaching, that we may at the same time mould and improve the spirit and the charac- ter. We believe in looking well to our methods of teaching in all the depart- ments of study, so that we may meet the requirements of ambitious stu- dents, but over and above this, we en- deavor by Bible Classes, Mission Study Classes, Y.W.C.A. meetings, and daily prayer, to inculcate the love and fear of God as the highest duty and privilege of every intelligent individ- ual. We consider that a great blessing has come to our college through the annual meeting in July of the Inter- national and Interdenominational Con- ference for the study of the Bible and Missions. May Day. The morning of the 24th, a day al- ways eagerly looked forward to by O. L.C. girls, dawned bright and beauti- ful, giving fair promise of being quite favorable for the annual May Day ex- ercises. At 10.30 a.m. the girls, teachers and guests assembled in the concert hall to hear an address on the ' Tdeal Wo- man, " given by Dr. Hughes, of Toron- to, Ont. This was followed by the election of the May Oueen and her two Counsel- lors. To be elected May Queen is per- haps the greatest honor which can fall to the share of any girl throughout the year, for it shows that she has made herself loved and respected by all her companions. This time Corona Garnham was chosen, and her counsellors were Kath- erine Dynes and Dora Patrick. After the election the next thing on the programme was the crowning of the Queen, which took place on the lawn. Corona certainly looked very sweet with her train held up by ' ' the twins " and a crown of white flowers on her head, as she walked up to the throne and took her place between Katherine and Dora, to watch the May-pole drill and folk dances which followed. When these were over everyone went in to lunch, and about an hour later, the hay-racks arrived for the crowning event of the day— the picnic to the lake. It is not necessary to describe this, for everyone knows what a splendid time a hundred and fifty girls could have beside the lake, and one and all en ' oyed the picnic thoroughly. On the return from the lake fire- works were let off and then all retired to rest, tired from the unaccustomed excitement, but happy in the know- ledge of a day well spent. 14 VOX COLLEGU Hamlet. On Thursday evening of commence- ment week the Elocution Department put on " Hamlet. " The principle roles were taken by the Senior girls, the juniors very ably tilling in the minor parts of officers, courtiers, soldiers and pall bearers, giving promise of a good Senior Class next year. Each girl suited her part exceedinglv well, especially Miss Bernice Green, post-graduate, in the title-role. Hith- erto we have usually seen Miss Green lin graceful, poetical, and what raiuht be called womanly parts, but the wide range of her ability was brought out by the forceful and brilliant manner in which she performed this difficult role. Miss Alice Butler as Ophelia, daugh- ter to Polonius, was sweet and duti- ful, carrying out well the sad but pret- ty part. The dignity and weakness, and particularly the motherly affection of the Queen of Denmark were present- ed with great ability by Miss Corona Garnham. Miss Dynes ' as Horatio, friend to Hamlet, showed gentle but firm power, her well controlled voice, ringing with friendliness, seemed to run through the whole play like a sweet strain of music. Mi sDh l _Pur as ghost of Hamlet ' s fathe ' r, " broiigEt out all the mystery and gloom connected with the character, and in that of Laertes, son of Polonius, was stern and revengeful. Miss Estelle Follis, aS Polonius, also as one of the grave dig- gers, showed her special adaptation for old and humorous parts. We would make special mention of Miss Mina Loucks, in the role of Cladius, King of Denmark. Besides her strong, lordly manner, her facial expression was exceptionally good. The only bit of weakness in the whole play was where the Queen drank the poison, intended for Hamlet. The King ought to have made more vigor- ous efforts to prevent her, but it was scarcely noticeable, and on the whole the play was conceded to be a great success. vox CX)LLEGII 15 Vox Collegii Terms of Subscription — To resident stu dents, 35 cents ; to Trafalgar Daughters, 50c to all others, 75c. Vox Collegii will be mailed to any address on receipt of price. Advertising rates on application. All communications should be addressed to — Vox Collegii, Whitby, Ont. Contents Class Biographies 2 Graduates ' Day .... 8 Class of 1913 Oration 8 Will of Graduating Class .... .... 9 Class Poem 12 Extract from Dr. Hare ' s Report ... 12 May Day • . . • . . 13 Hamlet H Editorial 15 General Programme .... 16 Y.W.C.A .... 19 Trafalgar Daughterg .... 20 Music 21 Household Science .... 23 Fireside Notes .. . ... .... 24 " lO the Faculty, Students and Friends of Ontario Ladies ' College this number of Vox, Gollegi ' is respectfully dedicated. Editorial. During the session of the Bay of Quinte Conference which was held in Whitby, the faculty and students ' of Ontario Ladies ' College entertained the members of the Conference at a garden party held on the College lawn. One special feature of the afternoon ' s entertainment was the basket-ball game. After the May Pole drill and folk dances, which were enjoyed by all, lunch was served on the lawn. Owing to the non-appearance of Dr. Curelly, who was to have delivered an address on the Tombs of Egypt, Dr. Carman, General Superintendent of the Conference, kindly took his place, and gave a brilliant address on the Modern Excavations of Egypt. The selections given by the Misses Green, Oberholtzer, Tucker and Drink- water were also greatly appreciated. We are sure that the visitors left with a very warm feeling in their hearts for all connected with the O.L. C. As we separate and go to our differ- ent homes, we will carry with us from this centre of learning many good in- fluences. May we not allow the growth of our lives to be stopped, but allow it to expand and blossom into rich fruit. Especially may we each be of service to our fellow beings where ever our lot be cast. May the coming years be full of richness, full of development in any work we enter upon ; let us continue to cultivate and strive to attain to the high spiritual, intellectual and moral ideals which have been held up for us here. Let us carry away with us the true spirit of our Alma Mater, and be loyal to her always. The art exhibit which is given each year during commencement week, was opened on Saturday, June 14. The work done in oils, water colors, char- coal, pastel and china, was displayed in the chapel and drawing-rooms. The splendid array of articles made a pleasing sight, and told of indus- trious, faithful work. We would like also to speak of the Art Needlework department under Miss Donaldson. The reception room was arrayed with centre-pieces, pillow tops, bags and dresses which had been done in the classes this year. It was a splendid exhibit, and both Miss Don- aldson and the class are to be congrat- ulated upon their work. We are all proud of our girls that tried exams, in swimming and life sav- ing, and did such splendid work. A picture of the medallion winners ap- pears in this issue of the " Vox. " 16 VOX COLLEGII General Programme of Commencement A eek. Thursday, June 12th, 8 p.m. — Pre- sentation of " Hamlef by members of the Dramatic Class. Friday, June 13, 8 p.m.— Concert by Undergraduates. Saturday, June 14th, — Graduates ' Day. Private— 4.00 p.m., class exer- cises, consisting of oration, poem, prophecy, etc.; 6.00 p. m., ban- quet given by Juniors to Seniors, fol- lowed by toasts. 4.00 to 5.30 p.m.. Art Exhibit. Sunday, June 15th, 7 p.m.— Bacca- laureate sermon in the Methodist Tab- ernacle, Whitby, by the Rev. R. P. Bowles, D.D., Chancellor of Victoria University. Monday, June 16th. — Trafalgar Daughters ' Day. Private— 3.30 p.m., reception by officers of the Society ; 4.00 p.m., business meeting ; 6.00 p. m., banquet followed by toasts. 8.00 p.m., concert by Trafalgar Daughters. Address of welcome by Dr. Hare, to be replied to by Miss Merrick of the To- ronto Chapter. Address to the grad- uates by Mrs. Jas. Hales, of the To- ronto Chapter. Tuesday, June 17th. — Commencement Day. 3.30 p.m. — Concert on arrival of special train from Toronto. 5.00 to 7.00 p.m. refreshments. 7.30 p. in. — Conferrine of diplomas, awarding of prizes, etc. Address by Rev. L. W. Hill, B.A., of Burlington. TUKSDAY, JtTNR I 7tH, .3 .SO P.M. (on arrival of special Train from Toronto.) Cantata— " A Daughter of the Sea " by F ' . W. Cowen. Characters : The Sea Maid— Soprano, Miss Ethel Drinkwater. The Sea Witch— Contralto, Miss L. Gillis. The Sisters — Choral Class. Chorus— " The Sun has Set. " Chorus- " The Golden Haired Maid. " Solo— (The Sea Maid) " It was the Night. " Chorus— " Wish Not That. " Chorus — " In Her Cavern. " Scene— (The Sea Maid and the Witch; " I know the Boon. " Solo (The Witch, and Chorus), " Then Sleep, While o ' er Thee. " ' Choral Interlude — " She Wakens Again. " Chorus— " Sister, We Come, Thy Life to Save. " Solo— (The Sea Maid) " How Calm and Peacefully He Sleeps. " Finale — (Sea Maid and Chorus) " Farewell to Mists. " Mr. Arthur Blight, conductor. Miss Vera Hagerman, accompanist. " The Angelus " (Porter), Miss Alice Butler. " Capriccio Brillante " Op. 22 (Men- delssohn) , Miss Florence Oberholtzer. Orchestral accompaniment on organ —Mr. G.D. Atkinson. " The Lover of Music " (Van Dyke) . Miss Katherine Dynes. Tuesday, 7.30 p.m. Praver —Rev. M.E. Sexsmith, B.A., LL.B. CONFERRING OF DIPLOMAS. Literary (M. E. L.)— Miss M. Con- stance Dingle, Toronto ; Miss Margery W. Rowland, Milwaukee, Wis.; Miss Katie M. Stephens, Bowmanville. Ont. Oratory— Miss Elizabeth M. Butler, Woodstock, Ont.; Miss Katherine Jane Dvnes, Boston, Mass.; Miss Hester Es- telle FoUis, Palraerston, Ont.; Miss Corona, Evangeline Garnham, Cayuga, Ont.: Miss Mina Elanore Loucks, Campbellford, Ont.; Miss Hazel Purdy, Port Perry Ont. Commercial — Miss Mary Edna Muir, Medicine Hat, Alberta. Household Science — Miss Marion K. Bovd. Bronte, Ontario ; Miss Edna F. Marwood. Calgary, Alberta ; Miss Florence Mvrtle Pervical, Brock- ville, Ont.; Miss Josephine Gardener Tavlor. Lyn, Ont.; Miss May Thomp- son, Whitby, Ont. vox COLLEGIl 17 The following having the required literary standing have been awarded Teachers ' Certificates in Household Science from the Education Depart- ment of Ontario :— Miss Marian Boyd, Miss Eloise Noecker, Miss Velma Rowse, Miss May Thompson. Piano Solo— " La Campanella " (Pe- ganini Liszt), Miss Grace Clough, A. T.C.M. PRESENTATION OF CERTIFICATES Household Science — General Course for Homemakers— Miss Ruth Day. Cookery — Miss Norma Crane. Junior Elocution— Miss B. Elliott. Musical— (Toronto Conservatory) In- termediate—Organ, Miss N. Tucker ; Piano, Miss A. Meath (honors), Miss M. Sharpe ; Vocal, Miss D. Patrick (honors). Junior— Piano, Miss L. Nix- on, Miss Cora Kilborn, Miss E. Blew ; Elementary, Miss E. Cook, Miss M. Cook : Vocal, Miss J. Haycraft (hon- ors), Miss E. Johnston, Miss E. Wake- field, Miss L. Shibley. AWARDING OF MEDALS. Gold Medal, by Hon. Senator Cox, for highest standing in M.E.L. course, Miss Margery Rowland. Silver Medal, by John Rice, Esq., for highest standing in Latin and French of the senior year in M. E. L. Course— Miss Constance Dingle. Gold Medal, by F.L. Fowke, Esq., Oshawa, for highest standing in the Elocution Course— Miss Corona Garn- ham. Governor General ' s Medal for second standing in Elocution Course— Miss E. M. Butler. Honorable mention— Miss K. Dvnes. Gold Medal, by R. J. Score, Esq., President of the College Board, for the highest standing in the HouschoVl Science Course— Miss Marion K. Boyd. Silver Medal, by T. G. Whitfield, Esq., for highest standing in Commer- cial Course— Miss M. E. Muir. Silver Medal, by Dr. Hare, for swim- ming, etc.— Miss Jean Hodge. Silver Medal bv R. N. Bassett, Esq., for Life Saving, etc.— Miss Cora Kil- born. Silver Medal, by Dr. Hare, for Graceful Walking— Miss Ruth Day. Vocal Solo— " Song of the Shirt " (Homer), Mr. Arthur Blight. AWARDING OF PRIZES. For highest standing in special writ- ten examination in Art, by CM. Man- ly, Esq., Director of the Art Depart- ment—Miss M. Leech. British History, by Miss Maud An- nes, —Miss Pascoe. Book-keeping, by Copp Clarke Co. —Miss Rothschild. Shorthand, Miss Dunbar, French (2), by Miss M. Findlay, B. A. —Miss Ethyl Blew. French (3) by Miss Findlay, B. A.— Miss Gertrude lanson. Practice Cookery, by Mr. A.T. Law- ler— Miss Ruth Day. Senior Sewing, by Mr. W.B. Pringle —Miss J. Taylor. Jenior Sewing, by Ross Bros.— Miss E. Blew. Art Needlework — Department A., by Miss Donaldson — Miss J. Grass. Department B.— 1st by Mr. John Brown— Miss G. Britnell ; 2nd, by Miss Allen— Miss C. McWhirter ; 3rd, by Mr. John Rice— Miss F. Schwigler. Prizes given by Messrs. A. and S. Nordheimer, for Conservatory Examin- ations—Intermediate Organ, Miss N. Tucker ; Intermediate Piano, Miss A. Meath ; Intermediate Vocal, Miss D. Patrick ; Junior Piano— Miss L. Nix- on ; Junior Vocal, Miss E. Johnston ; Elementary Piano, Miss E. Cook. Vocal duet- " Barcarolle " (Offen- bach) , Miss L. Wilson, A.T.C.M., and Mr. Arthur Blight. Address by Rev. L.W. Hill, B.A., of Burlington, Ont. The following have passed an exam- ination conducted l)y an authorized ex- aminer of the Royal Life Saving So- ciety of England, on Swimming, Life Saving and best methods of resusci- tating persons apparently drowned,)and have been recommended to the Society for the award of Medallions, but the 18 VOX r OLLEGlI Medallions have not yet arrived : Miss Daisy Brownell, Miss Constance Din- gle, Miss Eleanor Gardner, Miss Jean Hodge, Miss Cora Kilborn, Miss Con- stance Kilborn, Miss Edna Muir. God save the King. College will re-open September 10th, 1913. The following honors that have comt to the College during the past yeiar are worthy of special notice. Seven students have become so pro- ficient in swimming, life saving, etc., that they have been awarded medal- lions from the Royal Life Saving So- ciety of England, the greatest honor in this direction that has ever come to any college or school in Canada. It is generally admitted that swim- ming is a very healthful recreation, but when under the direction of an ex- pert teacher it becomes a science and worthy of the above recognition, it rises to the rank of a valuable accom- plishment that will be of service to the young lady, or to her friends all through life. This honor speaks vol- umes for the attractiveness of the col- lege swimming pool, and for the li- ficiency of the instruction. Another honor gained in the Depart- ment of Household Science deserves special mention. Four students tak- ing the Normal Household Science Course in the College, and having the required literary standing, have i)een awarded by the Education Department of Ontario teachers ' certificates qual- ifying them to teach Household Science in any High, Public or Separ- ate School in the Province of Ontario. This also is an honor that has not come to any other Ladies ' College in this Province, and has been freely giv- en after the most thorough inspection of equipment, staff and course of study, etc. Progress is the key-note of our Col- lege history. Every year a little bet- ter equipment, a more pleasant home life, a little more attention to the cul- tural side of college life ; a little stronger college. vox COLLEGII 19 Y. W. C. A. Again has come the time when we are compelled to look back over anoth- er school year. The question, what have we done this year for our Society or Y.W.C.A. and, through it, for Christ and the Church ? is one from which we almost shrink. Wc have been hear- ing a great many very good papers and have also listened to many sermons, but the question comes : " Have they been of any personal use to me ? " God never sent a man alone to do His work. When we read in the Act of the signs and the wonders and miracles which those first disciples did, we find the secret of it all in one phrase, " the Lord working with them. " This phrase applies to our society— the Lord has been with us and helped us out of our difficulties. There are duties in every life that are irksome. We sometimes find school work dull. We all have our discouraged days, when things do not go well, when it has been almost impos- sible to keep a good temper, to main- tain that sweetness and lovingness that are so essentlial to the happy day. We come to the close of a long, unhap- py day defeated, discouraged. We have done our best, but feel we have only failed. If we but lift our eyes we will see on the shore of the troubled sea the form of one whose presence will give us strength and confidence. At His word, new strength is given, and, after that work is easy, and all goes well again. Life would be easier for us all if we could realize the presence and actual help of Christ in all our experiences. We need to care for only one thing — that we may be faithful always to duty, and loyal to our Master. Then, the duller the round, and the sorer the struggle, the surer we shall be of Christ ' s smile and help. Not a day passes in the commonest experiences of our lives here, in which other people do not stand before us with their needs, appealing to us for some service which we may render to them. It may be only ordinary court- esy, the gentle kindness of our home circle. On all sides the lives of others touch ours, and we cannot do just as we please, thinking only of ourselves, and our own comfort and good, unless we choose to be false to the instincts of humanity and the requirements of the law of Christian love. There is no one who claims to be a follower of the Lord jesus Christ who is free from responsibility. The Christ- ian life is a life of service, and a life of service for the world. Those who stay at home, as well as those who go a- broad, have a part in the work of ex- tending the kingdom. Our opportunity is the measure of our responsibility, and we shall be judged — we shall judge ourselves as we look back upon our life — " not alone by what we have done, but by what we could have done. " Let us try to choose as we shall wish we had chosen when we look at things from the standpoint of eternity. The ambitions that temot us now will look so small in that clearer light, the easy life that calls us with its siren voice will look so poor and leave beside the things we could have done. Then onward through sunshine and storm and night, No tarrying here, my soul ; Thou must, if thou read thy chart aright, Push steadily on to thy goal. Let pleasures delight tfiee, but not detain, Let courage in storms rise higher. And thy Pilot will bring thee thro ' joy and pain To the haven of thy desire. 20 VOX COLLEGii Treifdlgair Deiugbtcrs Married— In Milwaukee, on April 30, Miss Lucille Cook, of Long Beach, Cal., to Mr. Roy Be ' cker, of Oshawa. At Colborne, on June 4th, at the home of the bride ' s parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Gould, Miss Ida Luella Gould was married to Rev. John T. Heslop. Mrs. A. J. Gould played the wedding march from Lohengrin, and Rev. A. H. Foster conducted the cere- mony. During the signing of the reg- ister, Mr. A.J. Gould, of Cobourg, brother of the bride, sang " Because. " Rev. and Mrs. Heslop will reside in Glen all an. Marie Ross, of Winchester, is visit- ing in Vancouver, and was the guest of honor at an O.L.C. tea given by Win- nie Doherty. Later on Irma Gordon gave a couple of teas for her. Lil Dale, of Madoc, has been visiting her sister in Vancouver, and spent some time with Doris McLaggan. Lil McConnell, of Ottawa, reached Vancouver a few weeks ago to visit h- sister, Ethel (Mrs. Williamson.) During the winter Belle Metcalfe and Irma Gordon have spent a morning a week teaching kindergarten work to the children of the Creche. On fine days they take them to the park and beach- es, and are enjoying their work very much. They always enjoy the ' ' Vox, " and talk over old times at the Colleg e. Helen Bollert has just returned from a three months ' visit with her sister, at Regina College, and with Rita Daw- son at Winnipeg. Helen thinks there is no place quite as nice as Vancou- ver. Grace has been taking second year Arts at McGill, Vancouver. Mrs. Craig and Mrs. White, (Elsie Green) are always glad to have the O. L.C. girls come in for a chat over the tea cups. Teddie Broe and Winnie Doherty are working hard at Normal, and will be glad when June comes. Maidie Elliott is teaching this year, but we have a suspicion she won ' t be doing it next year. Florence Jones has changed her name to Mrs. Gilbert A. Smith, and is liv- ing near Toronto. We all miss Flor- ence, and wish her great happiness in her new home. Mrs. (Dr.) Milburn (Miss Edwards, of Calgary), has lately come to Van- couver to reside. Vera Smith is training for a nurse in the Burrard Sanitarium, and likes her work very much. One of the largest exhibitors and prize winners at the Vancouver Horse Show was Mrs. A. D. McRae (Blanche Howe.) A number of the girls would like to have a Trafalgar Daughter ' s Chap- ter, and are hoping either Miss Cope- land or Miss Burkholder will visit the coast and start one in Vancouver. On Monday afternoon the Whitby Chapter held its June meeting in the College drawing-rooms. At six o ' clock high tea was served to the Trafalgar Daughters and members of the grad- uating class. Mrs. Garnham was the guest of hon- or. Her address on " neighborline? ' was splendid and thoroughly enjoyed and appreciated by all. We were so glad that Mrs. Hare was able to be with us this year at our annual meeting. At eight o ' clock the following inter esting program was given by Trafalgar Daughters, in the College Concert hall. Guest of Honor— Mrs. John Graham. Address of welcome — Dr. Hare. Reply— Miss Hazel Merrick. vox COLLEGll 21 Address to the graduates — Mrs. Jas. Hales. " Pixies Good-night song (Arthur Brown)— Kathleen Hare. " Sink Red Sun " (Teresa del Riego) —Miss Eleanore Wright, A.T.C.M. " Waltz Song, Romeo and Juliet " (Gounod)— Miss Lillian Wilson, A. T. C. M. " Scherzo Valse " (Moskowski)— Miss Margaret Clarke. " The House with the paint wore off " (Richardson)— Miss Bernice Green. (a) " Still Wie die Wacht " (Carl Bohn), (b) " My Treasure " (Joan Ira Valse) — Miss Eleanore Wright. " Sigmund ' s Love Song " (Wagner Bendel)— Miss Grace Clough, A.T.C.M. (a) " Du Bist wie cine Blume " (Schu- mann) (b) " Will o ' the Wisp " (Spross) —Miss Lillian Wils on. God save the King. Music I have often thought that my music- al soul will be imperishable, that it will live on and on through the cen- turies after my body has gone to de- cay. Not only do I think it, but I be- lieve it.— W. A. Mozart. Vocal and piano recital by pupils of Miss Kathleen Lowe and Miss Amy Christian, in the concert hall, May 21. •Programme. Piano solo— " Merry Kate, " (Eilen- berg), Muriel Cook. Vocal solo — Selected, Rose Silver- man. Piano solo- " Tarantella " (G. Fer- rate), Miss Schinbein. Vocal solo— Selected, Miss Elliott. Piano solo— " Military March, " Miss Evelyn Cook. Vocal solo— Selected, Miss Marie Shaw. Piano solo — " Les Adieux " (F. Thorne), Miss Ethel Blew. Vocal solo— Selected, Miss White. Piano Solo— " Echo de Carnaval " (R. Weinwurm), Miss Muriel Cook. Vocal solo— Selected, Miss Edna Wakefield. Piano solo— " When Daisies Sleep, " Miss Evelyn Cook. Vocal solo— Miss Haycraft. Piano solo— " Zenobia " (L. J. Quig- ley). Miss Blew. Vocal duet— Misses Rose Silverman and Edna Wakefield. God Save the King. Miss Clough, accompanist. " Music resembles poetry; in each are nameless graces, which no method teach, and which a master ' s hand a- lone can reach. " Miss Lillian Wilson, A.T.C.M., one of our vocal teachers, leaves the Col- lege to take a similar position in the West. We all regret very much that she is leaving us, as she has endeared herself to her large class. The Senior Musical Club held a suc- cessful recital on May 28th. Programme. " The Butterfly " (Lavallee), Miss A. Meath. " When Love is Kind, " Miss Ethel Drinkwater. (a) " Prelude in C Minor " (Chopin), (b) " Reverie " (Schutt), Miss Mary Richards. " The Piper " (Spencer Johnston), Miss Daisy Brownell. " Berceuse de Jocelyn " (Benjamin Godard), Miss Marguerite Leslie. " Rondo Capriccio " (Mendelssohn), Miss Dorothy Rowland. " Creole Love Song " (Edgar Smith " Miss Greta White. 22 VOX (JOLLEGII " Marche Mignonne " (Edgar Smith), Mabel Sharpe. " Flower Rain " (Loveman), Miss L. Nixon. " Murmuring Zephyrs), (Jensin Nie- man), Miss Georginia Smith. I will live alone and pour my pain with passion into music, where it turns to what is best within my better self. —George Eliot. The pupils of Miss Irene LeBrun, L. R.A.M., on June 4th gave a picnic to the lake. It was given in honor of Miss LeBrun, who is leaving the Col- lege to take up her residence in the West. Miss LeBrun is one of the most popular teachers in the College, and she will be greatly missed by the girls who are returning next year to resume their theory studies. On leaving she was presented with a handsome gold pendant set with braoque pearls and amethysts. We hope that sometime in the future Miss Le- Brun will pay us a visit. Prove to me that you can control yourself and I ' ll say that you are an educated man ; without this all other education is good for next to nothing. —Mrs. Oliphant. UNDERGRADUATES ' RECITAL. Friday, June l5th, at 8 p.m. Programme. " Prelude, C Sharp Minor " (Rach- manioff), Miss Georgina Smith. " Happy Days ' (Strelezki), Miss Lois Shibley. " Violin Obligato, " Miss G. Clough. " La Cascade " (Pauer), Miss Ethel- wyn Jones. " Daffodils A-Blowing, ' ' ' (German), Miss Margaret Messer. " Ardelia in Arcady " (Daskam), Miss Gertrude Relyea. " Song for June, " (Spencer John- ston), Miss Daisy Brownell. " A La bien aimee ' (Schutt), Miss Aurelia Meath. " My Redeemer and My Lord " (Dud- ley Buck), Miss Belle Elliott. " Romanze " (Sibelius), Miss Dorothy Rowland. " Minuet " (Spencer Johnston), Miss Leara Gillis. " On Wings of Song " (Heller), Miss Clela Heath. " Ingomar " Act 2, Sc. 1 (Lovell), Miss Leta LeGear. " Autumn " (Chaminade), Miss Nora Tucker. Momentary success, however favor- able, should not be prized as highly as the permanent impression for which every true artist should unrelentingly work. A.W. Ambros. Once again we have come to the clos- ing day of another successful year. It is indeed with a feeling of sorrow that we part with our College friends, but with a feeling of satisfaction that all our efforts have not been in vain. On behalf of the Musical Club we wish to say that they have indeed inspired us, and we hope that next year ' ' s students will continue the work and make the club one of the organizations that count in the College. The examination results show that the music students have been a credit to the College, and the teachers of this most important department. We hope that the students and faculty will have a pleasant summer, and come back more than enthusiastic over the work of tTie coming year. THE ORGANIST. I wonder how the organist can do so many things, He ' s getting ready long before the choir stands and sings ; He ' s pressing buttons, pushing stops, he ' s pulling here and there, And testing all the working parts while listening to a prayer. He runs a mighty big machine ; its full of funny things — A mass of boxes, pipes and tubes, and sticks and slats and strings. There ' s little whistles for assent, and rows and rows and rows ; I ' ll bet there ' s twenty miles of tubes as large as garden hose. vox COLLEGII 23 There are scores as round as stovepipes, and there are lots so big and wide, That many little choir boys could play around inside. From little bits of piccolos that hardly makes a toot , There ' s every size up to the great elevator chute. The organist knows every one, and how they ought to go. He makes them rumble like a storm, or plays them sweet and low. At times vou think they ' re very near, at times they ' re soaring high ; Like angel voices singing far off somewhere in the sky. For he can take this structure that ' s as big as any house. And make it squeak as softly as a tiny little mouse ; And then he ' ll jerk out something with a movement of the hand, And make you think you ' re listening to a military band. He plays it with bis fingers, and he plays it with his toes, And if he really wanted to, he ' d play it with his nose. He ' s sliding up and down the bench, he ' s working with his knees ; He ' s dancing round with both his feet as lively as you please. I always like to take a seat where I can see him go. He ' s better than a sermon, and he does me good, I know. I like the life and movement, and I like to hear him play, He is the most exciting thing in town on any day. Household Science PREPARATION OF LUNCH BASKET HOW TO SELECT FRESH FRUITS. The lunch basket should not be too heavy, and should be lined with oiled paper. The contents should be wrap- ped up and packed neatly. Meat, pick- les and hard-boiled eggs should be wrapped separately. Arrange lunch basket if possible so that no cuttlery will need to be taken. Picnic List — Wooden plates, glasses, cups, paper napkins, can opener, cork screw, water pail, coffee or tea pot, hatchet. ;ndividual recipes for sand- wiches. Date and Walnut— 2 dates chopped fine, i tbsp. chopped English walnuts, tbsp. cream. Ginger and Orange— 1 tbsp. preserved ginger and candied orange peel chop- ped fine, 1 tsp. cream. Marmalade and Nut— 1 tbsp. marma- lade, tbsp. nuts, tbsp. cream, brown or white bread. Olive— 1 tsp. dressing, 2 tsp. chopped olives. In buying fresh fruit select solid, fresh, juicy, choice fruit and keep in a dry, cool place. Oranges— should be firm, thin skin- ned and fairly smooth with a weight proportionate to its size. Grape Fruit — firm wfth yellow skin ; should be heavy and smooth. Berries — Buy whole clean berries, and if possible, with hulls on. Pineapple — Ripe, yellowish appear- ance on the outside, with no soft spots. Indentations should be rather deep, and it might be tested for ripeness by pulling out of inside stocks. Muskmelons — Should be firm, on all sides and on the ends should give slightly to the press of the fingers, but should have no soft spots. Bananas— Solid, well formed and not too green or too ripe ; best ones those which are ripened naturally. One should pay according to size. The Seniors have completed their course in Household Science. Though it has been a year of work, we have 24 VOX COLLEGJl had many pleasant times together, and we are all sorry to think that our work at O.L.C. is over. To Miss Tait, Miss Rowland and Miss MacFarlane, we express our thanks and appreciation for the many kind attentions and help they have given us. What we have gaiiied has more than repaid us for our work and study. We also extend our best wishes to the Seniors of next year, and for every success in their work. TESTS FOR GOOD COFFEE. Pour cold water over coffee, and if chicory is present, it will sink to the bottom. A good chicken should have yellowish colored skin, not blue or broken. If head is on, comb should be red. T ip lower end of the breast bone springy. A young chicken has pin feathers. A good duck or goose should have yel- lowish skin, and covered with soft down. The under bill should turn back readily. The feet of fowl should neyer be scaly nor the skin broken or bruised. A SCIENCE TOAST. A health to a girl that can dance like a dream, And a girl that can pound the piano. A health to the girl that writes verse by the ream, Or toys with C in soprano. To the girl that can talk, and the girl that does not. To the saint and the sweet little sinner. But here ' s to the cleverest girl of the lot. The girl that can cook a good dinner. —Exchange. Fireside Notes Georgia Langmaid, a former O.L.C. student, and graduate of the Elocution Department, came down to see " Ham- let " given by the present students in that department. We are very glad to see that Leara Gillis ' is quite well again and back with us once more. She didn ' t get back for the 24th, after all. Miss Marion Powis, an O.L.C. stu- dent of last year, motored from Tor- onto to spend the week end of the 24th of May as the guest of Greta White. Dorothy Denton, of Toronto, spent the week end of the 24th among old 0. L. C. friends, the guest of Marge Row- land. Miss Ethelwyn Cunningham, gold medallist in the Elocution Department of last year, spent the week-end with 0. L. C. friends, the guest of Daisy Brownell. Misses Vivian and Wilma Rowse, Marion Powis, Alta Green, Meda Watt and Dorothy Denton were entertained in Daisy ' s and Dot ' s room during their visit back to O.L.C. for 24th. Miss Zella Garvin, a former O.L.C. student, spent a few days at 0. L. C, a o-uest in 9 Main. Miss Hildreth Walker, of Toronto, spent the 24th at 0. L. C, the guest of Eleanor Gardiner. " Teddy " accom- panied her home for the week-end. vox COLLEGII 25 Miss Lillian Brown, of Cornwall, a former student of O. L. C, spent a week-end renewing old acquaintances at 0. L. C, the guest of Gertrude Rel- yea. Mrs. Dingle, of Toronto, spent the week-end with her daughter, Constance at O.L.C. Mrs. Dingle says the im- provements since her school days here, in PVancis Hall, infirmary, gymasium, make it even more attractive. Blanche Jones spent a few days at Beaverton, the guest of Jessie William- son, a former O.L.C. student. Jessie is enjoying herself at home very much. She inquired after all her 0. L. C. chums, and wishes to be remembered to all. Misses Vivian and Wilma Rowse, for- mer O. L. C. students, have returned from a nine months ' ' trip abroad. They spent a few days with us at 0. L. C. to see our May 24th celebrations, and renew acqiuaintances. They were the guests of Helen Goforth. Anita Putnam spent a few days in Toronto with her mother. Anita en- joyed her birthday celebrations very much. Mrs. Brown, of Hamilton, spent a day with her daughter, Helen, at 0. L. C. We are all glad to hear that Jocie is getting better. Mrs. Taylor is here with, her now until she is well enough to go home. Miss Meda Watt, of Aylmer, last year ' s May Queen, was the guest of the Misses Dynes for the week-end of the 24th. That absence only makes the heart grow fonder was shown by the hearty welcome she received from the girls. Miss Bemice Green was visited by her sisters, Alta and Mrs. Allison, and little boy, during the 24th week. Alta spent a week with us, and we were sor- ry she couldn ' t stay till closing. Mrs. Messer, of Hamilton, spent a very pleasant week-end with her daugh- ter, Margaret, the guest of the 9 Main- ers. Mrs. Messer won her way into the h earts of all the girls and will al- ways be a welcome guest at 0. L. C. Edith Harrison spent three enjoy- able (?) weeks in Toronto in the den- tist ' s care. 26 VOX COLLEGJI EATON ' S The Shopper Will Choose For You If you live out of town or for some reason you cannot do your own shopping, and not know- ing exactly what you want, and far from knowing the selection to be obtained, you are at your wits ' ends as to how your shopping may be donewithgood taste and discretion. It may be, too, that you are not quite sure of the trend of fashion, either in clothes or house furnish- ings, and you may want advice and suggestions. In any of these events the " Shopper, " who has excellent taste and is tireless in her efforts to carry out the wishes of our correspondents, will be only too pleased to place her services at your disposal. She is fully cognizant of the re- sources of the Store, and if you will write, giving her an idea of what you want, and the amount to money you wish to spend, she will tell you exactly what is procurable and if you wish, will then put the order through for you. In this way you may fill your every possible need, from a tin-tack to an opera cloak, from trimmings to match your gown to a suite of furniture. Address— " It E SHOPPER, " City Advertising OHice. T. EATON C9. TORONTO MiTED CANADA vox COLLEGII 27 | - i m i , ■ | ■■ H ■. J .■ I „ I„I„ ■ ■ I„ , H ■ H ■ I ■ H H ■ I ■■ I 1 1 1 ' M i .. i .. H - H - i .. i .. i .. r . i .. i ,. i ., i ,. i ,. i .. i .. i .. i „ i .. J«SEPH MURPHY R.C.HAMILTON R. W. LOVE J- M. BASCOM :: Murphy, Love, Hamilton Bascom % INSURANCE BROKERS. t General Agents for Ontario — NEW YORK UNDERWRITERS AGENCY SPRINGFIELD FIRE MARINE INS. CO. of Springfield, Mass. Toronto Agents — GERMAN nMERieniV IIVSL!Ra ' eE COMPANY of New York 16 WelUngton Street, East, - - - Toronto, Canada TMC 1 HOUSE cLl lHBBi HI H kiwuTYi in (Registered) Ladies ' Suits Plain and Fancy Styles Fairweathers are now showing the largest assortment of Ladies ' Im- ported Suits to be seen in the city, in point of style and material. Short, snappy coats with cutaway fronts. Severely plain styles also models with trimmings of ratine, Bulgarian embroidery, cord silk, etc. $25.00 to $65.00. We specialize on sizes for young ladies and small women. Fairweathers Limited 84=86 Yonge Street Winnipeg TORONTO Montreal 28 VOX COLLEGII Anyone sending a sketch and description may quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an liB eiition is probably patentable. Comraunlca- tlons strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents Bent free. Oldest aeency for securingpatents. Patents taken throuRh Munn Co. receive tpecial notice, without c harg e, in the Scientific Jliitcricaii. A har,«omely iUnstrated weekly. Largest dr- enlation of any scientific journal. Terms for Canada, $3.76 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by (U newsdealers. MUNN Co 3S " « ' " " " ««v. New York Branch Office, 626 F St., Washington, D. C. Tony Colderone All Kinds of Fruit at Reasonable Prices W. G WALTERS DEALER IN STAPLE and FANCY DRY GOODS FOR THE T|.TPor — Up-to-date F0OTWEHR call at M. W. eOLLINS ' new Shoe Store. Mrs Worfolk DRESS AND MANTLE MAKER PERRY STREET, - WHITBY. TAKE HEARD ' S BUS LINE I- ' ' ALL TPATMg - D. MATHISON Baker and Confectioner DuNDAS St. West - Whitby, Ont. Try an order of our Chocolates. We keep a choice variety. Our Confectionery is always tasty. Chas. F. McGillivray, M.A., M.B. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON WHITBY, - - ONTARIO WHITE CHINA for DECORATING The Largest and Finest Stock in America. HELE ' S COLORS (Made in Canada). Used by Canada ' s most noted artists. Artists ' supplies of every description. HELE ' S CERAMIC ART CO., 718| Yonge St., Toranto Catalogue mailed on request. -ART fMETROPOLEl .TORONTO. Artists ' Materials " The Complete Art Store " has Everything Kequired for all kinds of Artistic Work. Special Discount to Students. THE ART METROPOLE 241 YONGE STEEET, - - - TORONTO, CANADA CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION. vox COLLEGII 29 1 THE DOMINION BANK Capital paid up, MJOO.OOO. Reserve Fund •8,700,000. Total AsMto, •70,000.000 OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT Each of the branches of The Dominion Bank has a special department devoted to savings. Such savings accounts receive careful attention, and interest is allowed on deposits of $1. and upwards. $1. is sufficient to open a savings account. WHITBY BRANCH, OSHAWA BRANCH, A. A ATKINSON Manager. A. H. BLACK, Manager Electric Reading Lamps Are convenient Fixtures to have. They can accompany you for use whenever you are permanently situated for a few weeks or longer. They are easily connected, simply by screwing the screw-plug into electric light socket. They add a touch of ornamentation to the room and make a comfortable light for reading or study purposes. Call or write ub. 30 VOX COLLEQII GANONG has always been associated with the best in Chocolate Goods The reason for this lies in their high quality and the way they ' re advertised. ST. STEPHEN, N. B. Whitby Agent : A. H. ALLIN. Oshawa Agent : A. FURSEY. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ I - . _. t ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ .1 X The " Quality-Tone " Piano. Send for descriptive Book- 4 t let. Also Catalogues of ♦ I Nordheimer Piano SHBKT MUSIC ♦ ♦ X Orchestral Instruments, Etc. t ♦ ♦ t I The Nordheimer Piano Mnsic Co., Ltd. ♦ X I " 5 KING ST. E., TORONTO vox COLLEGII 31 A Singer Sewing Machine in your home is a constant source of help, comfort and convenience to the women of the family. It does its share toward bringing happiness into the home and ban- ishing cares and worry. Singer Sewing Machines enter your home to become a necessary and per- manent part of your household. After 20 years ' continual service you will find their usefulness not one bit impaired. With a SINGER you will be able to sym- pathize with misguided friends who have been induced to buy some comparatively unknown machine, only to find, when something goes wrong, that they are unable to have it repaired, because no nearby store has the essential parts. SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY. 112 YONGE STREET, TORONTO 82 VOX COLLEGIT Public Men and Public Life in Canada The story of the Canadian Confederacy being Recollections of Parliament and the press, and embracing a sufficient account of the stirring events which led to the Confederation of British North America into the Dominion of Canada. By THE HON. JAMES YOUNG. Two volumes in a box, $4.25 net. Postpaid. AT ALL BOOKSELLERS OR FROM WM, BRIGGS Publisher 29-37 Richmond tmt West, Toronto, Canada vox COLLEGII 33 t t Al gonquin National Park THE IDEAL SUMMER RESORT FOR CAMPER, FISHERMAN, CANOEIST 200 Miles North of Toronto. 175 Miles West of Ottawa. Altitude 2,000 ft. above Sea Level. Good Hotel Accommodation. The New Camp Hotel " Camp Nominigan " Handsomely illustrated folder free on applica- tion to C. E. HORN- ING, Union Station, Toronto. bein ' 7 inaugurated this season will prove attractive. This sort of camp is new to the ' ' Highlands of Ontario. " It consists of log cabins constructed in groups in the heart of the wilds, comfortably furnished with modern conveniences such as baths ; hot and cold water always available. G. T. BELL, Pass. Traffic Manager, Montreal. H. G. ELLIOTT, General Pass. Agent, Montreal Ask Grand Trunk Agents for full particulars, berth reservations, etc., and especially I E. Stephenson t Town Agent for Express, Ticket and Telegraph Office, opposite Stan- dard Bank, Whitby, Ont. Telephone, 36. 34 VOX COLLEGII FOR MARICABO CHOCOLATES Fancy Boxes FRESH FRUITS and GROCERIES go to Jno. E. Waterhonse DRY GOODS We have a good assortment of staple and fancy dry goods. Our stannped linens are worth inspection. ANDREW M. ROSS Phone 77a Brock St., South I-P STUDENT ' S NOTE BOOKS Loose Leaf . Most Complete. Pocket and Desk Sizes. WIRT FOUNTAIN PENS Get The Best. STRATHCONA FOUNTAIN PEN Best $1.00 Pen. BROWN BROS., Limited 51-53 Wellington St. W., TORONTO F. H. DEACON CO. (Members Toronto Stock Exchange) Investment Securities Correspondence Invited 97 Bay Street ' I oronto, Can. ■ I .■ ■ I „ ■ I„I » I„I .■ ■ I ■. I .■ I„ ■ .■ I .. „ „ „ ■ ■. I , . . I„I„I „ I „ I „ ■ I I„I „ I „ I „ ■. I „ I„ .■ I„I„I ■. „I I S. R. Hart Company | Manufacturers of FINE STATIONERY. •• The celebrated papers H. Co. Antique Parchment; H. Co. China White, " Hot Pressed ; H. Co. Organdie, Linen Finish. Seven sizes of papers and ten . . different shapes of envelopes. Wedding Invitations and Visiting Cards Engraved. • • Samples sent on application. 40 WELLINGTON ST. E., TORONTO 4 " l " H " l ' ' ni ' I I ' M ' I ' M . 1 ■ I .. I .. I .. I .. H " H " I " I " H " I " 1 ' I I ■ H - I ■ H ■ H W I 1 I ' I I t A vox OOLUBJGII 35 Bargains are our Constant Theme. ROSS BRO S. Staple and Fancy Dry Goods Up to datenesf is the quality that marks us as successful. Our store sets the pattern. Newest creations of everything conceivable in our line now awaits your inspection and comparison at the Big Cash Store, ROSS BROS. NICHOLSON SELDON Furniture Dealers. Picture Framing a Specialty J. E. WILLIS Druggist and Optician " Mkdical Hall " Brock St., Whitby E STEPHENSON Railway, Express, Telegraph and Ocean Steamship Ticket Agent 0pp. Standard Bank WHITBY, ONT. W. J. H. Richardson BROCK ST., - WHITBY LEADING BOOKSELLER and STATIONER Headquarters for all Lines of College Supplies Telephone 37 College orders receive prompt attention. A. ±1. ALiJLtlBI Chemist and Druggist. Perfumes, Tooth Brushes and Toilet Articles. WHITBY, ONT. MISS SULLIVAN Dress and Mantle Maker OTer Willis ' Drug Store, - Brock Street, Whitby Gift Books Fancy Stationery Something Special I MRS. ALLIN Bay Waterman ' s Ideal Foantain Pens from R. N. Bassett Jeweller and Optician - Whitby. Prices 9 2 Cf 1 cn nr» Ic rtn HA rtr $7.00, $8 GO to $15.00. The PEEL SHOE LEGGING CO. WHITBY, ONT. Complete stock of Boots, Shoes, Pumps, Felts, Spats and Rubbers always on hand. Chinese Laundry PIRST-eLASS WORK, eharlie Soo, - Brock Street THE MISSES SeOTT MILLINERY Dundas Street - - Whitby, Ont. Students Attention! Our confectionery is the choicest to be found in town, our post cards the greatest collection. We also do pioture framing. If we have not got what you want, we will get it for jou. GEO. 1. WILSON, WHITBY, ONT. New Nuts, iable Kaisins, rigs Choice Confectionery, Foreign and Doniestic Fruits. A. T. LiAWLESR W B PRINOI F CO Supply the largest assortment of Fancy Biscuits in the county. Their Fruits, Nuts and Biscuits are all of the freshest, finest stock. Try Them. fQatltison ISros. DUNDAS STREET Have constantly on hand Choice Groceries, Fancy Biscuits and Fruits of all kinds. Qo TO M. PRINGLE CORNER HARDWARE STORE FOR All Kinds of SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE CHARLES TOD WHITBY BAKERY. Dealer in Home-made Confectionery, Chocolates and Bon Bons. Cut Flowers a Specialty. Telephone N«. it BUILDING STURDY BOYS You cannot build sturdy, robust boys and girls out of books and sermons. Mental vigor and moral stamina cannot come from poorly nourished bodies no matter how care- ful or painstaking may be the instruction in home or school. The best food for growing children is SHREDDED WHEAT because it contains in well-balanced proportion all the food elements that are needed for making sound muscle, good bone and brain. It is better for children than mushy porridges that are bolted down without chewing. One or two Shredded Wheat Biscuits eaten every morning with hot milk and a little cream will keep the stomach sweet and clean and the bowels healthy and active. MADE IN CANADA The Canadian Shredded Wheat Company, Limited Niagara Falls, Ont. Toronto Office: 49 Wellington Street East. Ontario Ladies ' College AND Ontario Conservatory of Music and Art Whitby, Ontario Next Term will Begin Wednesday, September 10th This will be a favorable time to enter. Note the Special Attractions A new Gymnasium and Swimming Pool, beautiful and extensive Grounds, unequalled by those in connection with any Ladies ' College in this country. Swimming lessons aie given by Miss Florence Beaton, Canada ' s greatest expert teacher. Send for Calendar, or apply at once for room to REV. J. J. HARE, Ph.D., Principal

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