Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1931

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1931 volume:

m This hoo is dedicated hy the Students in affectionate respect to Dr. Charles F. iSdcGiUivray, whose long service as a physician and as a member of the College Board of Directors has been of inestimable value to their Alma Mater. Page One Pmje Two For fifty years or more I have seen class after class of young ladies come and go, have received many favours from their hands, and from the hands of their various teachers, have nown in a very special and intimate manner their three Principals — Dr. . J. Hare, Rev. F. L. Farewell, and Dr. C. R. Carscallen, have for many years been elected hy the shareholders of the College as one of their Directors, and elected hy the Directors to every office in their power to give; and now has come this crowning honour from the students of 1930-1931, — the dedication to me of their College Tear Boo . I appreciate beyond words this unexpected, unloo ed for honour. To the young ladies of the College I have but a very brief message. I am always serious-minded, as you now, and, therefore, my message will naturally he a serious one. This is the message — " To thine own self be true, And it must follow as the night the day. Thou canst not then be false to any man. " Charles F. McGillivray. Page Four iMefiHag from ir. (Cararalbn It is with great pleasure that I extend greetings and well wishes to all the students of O. L. C, especially to the members of the Graduating Class and those others who are leaving the college, not to return. Mencius said, ' ' Those who follow that bart of them which is great are great men and those which follow that part of them which is little are little men. ' ' My message to you would he, " Follow that part of you which is great. " Tou have shared in a life here, which, in certain respects, is an ideal life — rich in comradeship, beauty and vision. May you, wher- ever you may be placed, see to carry comradeship, beauty and vision into the lives of those about you. We are as great as the causes we espouse. As you go out into life identify yourself with some great cause, greater than yourself or your community, or even your country, and the biggest thing in the world, which transcends all other causes and includes them all — disarmament, peace, international friendship, social justice — is that which Jesus calls the Kingdom of God. See it first, " and all these other things shall he added unto you. " My message to the students of this year is along the Unes on which a few, at least, have thought with some care, namely, ths answer which one of long experience has given to the question, " " What is it to he educated? " " It is the test of the good man that he shall he in nothing exclusive, hut in all things the sharer of a large and more universal life . . . To as nothing, and to have every- thing, — to die, and to he horn again, — to lose one ' s life in order to find it, — this, I ta e it, is the open secret of the universe, so trans ' parent to those who can see, such a foolish riddle to those who can- not. It is the ey to all the notable lives which have stirred and bewildered the world. " A great man and a great teacher, John IsAcCrae, once quoted to his students the legend of a picture: " What I spent I had: what I saved I lost: " What I gave I have. " Table of Contents I Dedication 1 Response 3 Dr. Carscallen ' s Message 5 |r Miss Maxwell ' s Message 7 College Song 13 Editorials 14 Senior Song 16 Graduating Class 17 Commencement Day Exercises 32 Junior Class 36 Medium Class 43 Sophomore Class ' . 46 Freshman Class 48 Elementary Class 50 School Notes 53 S. C. M 55 Music 57 Honour Club 58 Art 60 Athletics 62 Dramatic Club 70 Commercial Class 71 Household Science .• 72 Exchanges 73 Alumnae 74 Jokes 76 Addresses 80 Page Nine vox COLLEGII ' ' Forsan et haec elim meminisse jiivahit. " Vol. XLIII. Whitby, June, 1931 No. 2 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Marjorie Fetterly ASSISTANT EDITOR Norma Thompson BUSINESS MANAGER Beatrice Kerr ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS Helen Bowden Maxine Simpson ODDS AND ENDS SCHOOL NOTES PHOTOGRAPHS ARTIST Dorothy Givins Margaret Aitkens, Kathleen Barr Mary Adams Marion Pollard REPRESENTATIVES Clara Louise Mather - Evelyn Bridges - Marg.-xret Windsor Helen Carscallen - Marjorie Cansfield - Catherine Stocks Freeda Brooks - Beatrice Kerr - Mary Arnold - Helen Moore OloUege Song Presented most affectionately by the Graduating Class of ' 2 ) to their Alma Mater Dear old Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise Hearts full of love we raise Proudly to thee. Thy splendour never falls. Truth dwells within thy walls, Thy beauty still enthralls, Truth, virtue, loveliness. Thy friendships e ' er possess Our constancy. Thy spirit fills us through So well he ever true To our dear blue and blue O! Alma Mater! How can we from thee part? Thou only hast our heart. Dearest of schools! Thy glory we shall see Wherever we may be. Dear O. L. C. Through thee we honour Of O.L.C. Still love of O.L.C. Our future rules. Page Thirteen Another June! And with it our departure. From these beloved halls of O. L. C; We face the east, — the rising sun, — the future, And grasp the opportunities to he. Before us stands the ever-open doorway. And we must pass into the great un nown: What hitter sorrows and defeats are waiting! V hich we must meet and overcome alone. But fond remembrance of our Alma IsAater Guides and protects us as of old; We face the east, — the rising sun, the future. With hearts ablaze li e fires of burning gold. Many and varied are the feelings of the girl who passes from old Trafalgar Halls — never to return as a student. As she enters the wide, wide world where she will live her individual life, she carries with her a certain spirit, kindred to that of hei Alma Mater. Memories of her college days will return to her. — Days when she wandered over the beautiful campus — now wrapped with a crystal cloak of pure snow, — now decked in the rich green of the grass and the pink and white of blossom time. The castle of her dreams will be none other than fair Trafalgar. Friendships — more lasting, more precious than gold, will follow her down through the years. No girl can leave O. L. C. in all its June beauty without experiencing a feeling of sadness and regret. The ideals and traditions of the college go with her into the future, and in her heart echo the immortal words, ' ' O! Alma Mater! How can we from thee part? " M. F. Page Fourteen OUR FINANCIAL DEPRESSION This financial depression that is outwitting our most competent financiers is so prevalent that instead of reading the front page of the daily newspaper for news, one reads the " help wanted " columns. The resort of the unemployed in connection with this financial difficulty, the so called " bread line, " in our busy cities, often excites pity, and yet this form of securing our sustenance has been in use for years in the college, and no gentle lady has shed a tear on our behalf. Then again we think of the West and the poor farmer who, if he is fortunate, sells his twelve dozen eggs for one dollar and thirty-nine cents, and returns home only to find that the expressman has been there before him, leaving in his wake a bill for a dollar and twenty-nine cents, which leaves the poor farmer with ten cents with which he is expected to keep his family. And yet during the past year we have had a situation which in reality is a great deal more serious than this world-wide problem. Like the farmer, our Athletic Association sells the blazers, sweaters and tuques, but unlike the farmer, the expressman ' s bill completely overshadows the receipts. And yet none of our leading statesmen have paced the floor on our behalf. We agree with the financiers that the only way to alleviate the preesnt situation is for all to do their part. N. T. Page Fifteen tmar (EIvlbb Bang of ' 31 O Trafalgar, hail to Thee, Our Alma Mater dear! Our love for thee grows stronger With every passing year. Friendships made within thy halls We will cherish and revere. And when far from thy gray walls We will ever think of thee, We will ever think of thee. O. L. C. to thee we raise This, our grateful song of praise. To us you gave the heritage Of truth and constancy. And to the Junior classes This heritage we leave. And this flaming torch thus held aloft We know you will receive. And forward, ever forward Wherever we may be. We will strive for thine ideals. Blue and blue of O. L. C. And to thy glorious name, We raise our parting song. We ' re the graduates of Trafalgar, Senior Class of ' 31. (Tune: On the Road to Mandalay) Page Sixteen ' t r ■if ' - Pofife Seventeen I DOROrHT BASS " I have heard of the lady, and good words went with her name. " The sparkling, care-free August of 1912 brought a ray of sunshine to the world, in the form of our " Ditto. " Windsor was the lucky city. Here Ditto pursued her academic work with great rapidity in Victoria Avenue School. She continued her studies at Alma Coh lege, St. Thomas, for one year, and then decided O.L.C. held more prospects for her. For four years Ditto has climbed the rocky road to graduation and this year expects to say farewell to us. Throughout the years she has held a prominent place, but this year reached a grand climax as Senior President. She also held the Vice-Presidency of the Dra- matic Club. Her latest honour was that of councillor of the May Court. Ditto holds a special corner in out hearts, and we wish her the very best of luck and success in h er plans for the future, which are, as yet, somewhat misty. Favourite Expression — ' ' Me too! " Hobby — Keeping the girls in line when they trip the ' light fantastic ' to the din- ing-room. ISOBEL ROBERTSOH ' ' Fond of beauty, siport and laughter. Business first and pleasure after. " Away back in April, 1913, Isobel hailed Collingwood as her birthplace. In due time she underwent the rigorous discip- line of Public School and Collegiate, and emerged determined to take her Senior Matric. in Whitby. IsobeFs versatility was recognized by her class-mates, in her election as Vice-President of the Senior Class and a member of the Athletic Ex- ecutive. She also ranks high in the schol- astic side of school life. Favourite Saying — " Pooh! " Favourite Hobby — Cutting up maga- 2;ines. Page Eighteen MAR]0RIE FErrERLT ' " Where er she met a stranger There she left a friend. " Cornwall was made a brighter place to live in when ' ' Marge " iirst smiled on the world on a sunny August morning in 1913. At seven she trotted off to Corn- wall Pubhc School. Obtaining her En- trance there, she walked sedately over to Cornwall Collegiate. There she spent much of her time writing stories for the High School maga2,ine. Her junior ma- tric. was the next step up the ladder to fame. Hearing about O.L.C. she could not resist the temptation to spend a year with us. Here she won instant popularity, iirst being elected Treasurer of the Senior Class and then editor-in-chief of the Year Book. Having obtained her Senior Matricula- tion, Marge, leaves us this year to go to Queen ' s University, where we know she will make as great a success of her car- eer as of her previous educational life. — Here ' s to you. Marge. Hobby — Practising on the organ. Favourite Expression — Have you heard my new joke about the steam roller? HAHA FUKUDA " She clings and clings li e ivy round our hearts. " Far, far away in Japan in cherry blos- som time a little girl was born in sight of Mt. Fuji. This was no other than our Hana. Her first venture was to the mis ' sion school where she was so successful that she obtained a scholarship which en- abled her to come to O.L.C. Her activ- ities here have been chiefly in music, achieving this year her A.T.C.M. This Fall Hana was one of our repre- sentatives at Elgin House, and was elected vice-president of the S.C.M. She has also been an illustrious member of the Senior executive, the secretary no less. Hana is one you can always depend on to smile no matter what happens, her happy disposition makes her loved among her classmates. Next year Hana is returning to take a post-graduate course in music. It cer- tainly will be nice to have her with us another year before she goes back to her home across the sea. Favourite saying — " Oh lovely, lovely! " Favourite occupation — Sneering three times every morning. Page Nineteen MARGARET AITKEHS " 1 would he a soldier And a captain too — " On May 3rd, 1910, a little dark, curly- headed girl first put in her appearance in Boissevain, Manitoba, this being none oth- er than Marg. Aitkens. Marg. attended Public and High School before the lure of boarding school life caught her. Then in ' 28 she entered O.L.C. in the House- hold Science Department. Owing to ill- health Marg. was unable to complete her year, but not discouraged by her misfor- tune she came back in ' 29 and completed her Junior Year. This year finds Marg. our only graduate in Household Science. We all feel very indebted to her for the great help she has been this year in pre- paring the refreshments for basketball games, for the Athletic Tea Dance and other similar occasions. Marg. had the distinction of being Honour Club Presi- dent the latter half of the year. She also was president of the Household Science Class. Next year Marg. intends to take a pu- pil dietitian course at St. Michael ' s Hos- pital, Toronto. Favourite Pastime — Going down town with C. L. Favourite saying — - " This side of the North Pole. " AGHES BEKSOH " To now her better is to love her more. " On an icy day in February, 1910, " Ben- ny " graced Fredericton, N.B., with her smile and happy countenance. But Fred- ericton was not destined to keep her long for she went in rapid succession to Prince Rupert, Vancouver, Victoria, Chatham, Midland, and finally Cornwall, her pres- ent home. She evidently beHeves in the old saying that " variety is the spice of life. " After completing her Junior Matric. in Midland, she spent last year quietly at home, but this year she decided to join the ranks of the Senior Commercial Class at O.L.C, and we feel sure that she has had a very successful year. Besides being an enthusiastic member of our Dramatic Club, which plays a very important role in our College life, she is President of the Commercial Class. We are not sure what the plans for her future are, but we wish " Benny " the best of luck and success. Favourite Expression — " O, the great gawk! " Hobby — Trying to get her fifty words a minute in typing. Page Twenty ii DORA FUHHELL " Truly a worthy friend. ' ' The Funnell family stayed home from church one Sunday morning in May, 1911, to say how ' do ' you ' do to its new addition. The said addition acknowledged the court ' esy in a lusty voice. Dora meandered through a year of kindergarten and eight years of public school. Then for three years she provided amusement and var ' iety to the life of the pupils at the Lon- don Technical and Commercial High School. For two years her mother tried to convince her that a Ladies ' College was what she needed. So in September, 1930, Dora stepped inside our gates. At first Dora was very quiet, but on the night of initiation we found she was full of fun and life. We are sorry to lose Dora because she has taken a real place in our hearts by her whimsical remarks and sunny disposition. Favourite Saying — Eat, drink and be merry for to-morrow we diet. Hobby — Bringing home stray dogs. RUTH GILMOUR " Laugh, and the world laughs with you. " On the 3rd of December, 1913, in the town of Cranbrook, B.C., a strange gur- gle was heard. This was discovered to be Ruth making her first feeble attempts to laugh. After a short stay in Cranbrook Ruth went to Victoria for a little while, but not satisfied with the West she thought she would try the east. Millertown, New- foundland, harbored her chuckles for a few years, and then Ruth moved to Grand Falls, Nfld., where she began her school days. In 1926 she transferred the scene of her activities to Quebec City. High School claimed her attention there for a few years, and finally she arrived at O. L.C. in the fall of 1929. She has made O.L.C. her home for two years and is finishing her Senior Matric- ulation this year with a wonderful stand- ing. Ruth is entering McGill this fall, and we wish her the best of luck in all she undertakes. Favourite Expression — " Laugh, I almost died! " Hobby — Going to London. 1 II ii j Ii i Page Twenty-one i DOROTHY GIVIHS " When the burdens are heavy and the way seems long There s nothing so helpful as a cheerful song — • " In Regina, Dot. first saw the peep of day in blustery March, 1913. Later she moved to Vancouver where she attended Magee High School. In September, ' 30, we find Dot. registered at O.L.C. to study Vocal and Senior Matric. She has been a great help to all of us by her dancing and singing ability, especially in the Senior stunt. Next year Dorothy intends going to the University of British Columbia to complete her education, and we wish her every success and a brilliant future. Favourite Expression — ' ' Oh dear — that! " Hobby — Dancing. PEGGY HEHDERSOH " She was shy, and I thought her cold " It is Chambly and the year 1913 that we are indebted to for Peggy. But Peggy had a lust for travelling, and deserted Chambly for Birmingham, Alabama, where she received her first taste of education. Then she tried Montreal, but something urged her to look around — what for? she didn ' t know, but she knew it when she heard of it — and so we find Peggy enter- ing O.L.C. — six years ago. She passed her entrance and began her High School career. Peggy was president of the Soph- omore Class of ' 28. While she was a medium she won the gold medal for swim- ming. She is an enthusiastic forward on the basketball team and is good in most any sport. Peggy hopes to enter McGill next year, and is looking forward to her B.A. Peggy has travelled extensively, but in all her travels she could not have found anyone who would regret her departure as much as the many friends she has made at O.L.C. Favourite Expression — There ain ' t no justice. Hobby — Rising at 5.30. Page Tiventy-two BEATRICE KERR " She has her own idea of what ' s what " On a very fine day in June, the tenth to be exact, Bea Kerr made her first ap- pearance. This great event occurred in Detroit, Michigan. Bea attended pubUc and High School there, and graduated with flying colours. In 1929, however, the lure of O.L.C. proved too great, and so she became a junior in the fall of that year. During this, her senior year, she has won many distinctions: Business Man- ager of the ' ' Vox " and the ' ' Year Book, " and secretary of the Dramatic Club. When Bea graduates, as we all know she will, she is going to tackle the business world, and we all hope that she will be as suc- cessful there as she has been in her Com- mercial Course. Hobby — Arguing. Favourite Expression — " Well, Fll tell you. " FLORA MacDOHALD " The reason firm, the temperate will. Endurance, foresight, strength and s ill, A perfect woman, nobly planned. To warn, to comfort, and command. " In Hamilton, one happy May day, eigh- teen years ago, the MacDonald ' s had a birthday party at which Flora was the guest. When school days arrived she received her public school education in Dundas and Montreal. After that, for three years she was a student in the Collegiate at Arnprior. As Flora excelled in the field of music, she came to O.L.C. to study under Mr. Atkinson. This June she has secured her A.T.C.M., both solo and teacher ' s, be- sides working on her Junior Matricula- tion. Although Flora has only been at O.L. C. for one year, she is beloved by all. As vice-president of the Honour Club and a member of the Senior Class, she has not been surpassed in loyalty and fine example, and has received one of the greatest honours at O.L.C, that of being chosen to hold the Strathcona Shield. Next year Flora hopes to teach music in her home town and complete her Sen- ior Matric. We know she will be very successful. Our good wishes go with her. Hobbies — Tennis and gardening. Favourite Expression — " Oh, there ' s Miss Scott. " Page Twenty-thre On March the 4th, 1913, a cold wind welcomed Merle ' s arrival. She attended the John Fisher Public School, Toronto, and the North Toronto Collegiate, where she ama2;ed everyone by her athletic abil- ity. In 1928 Merle entered O.L.C., mak- ing one of that snappy Medium Class. This year she was vice-president of the Junior Class, but surprised us by becom- ing a successful Senior. Merle ' s achievements in Athletics have been many. During her first year she was guard on our first basketball team. For three years she kept her place with sus- cess, and this year was presented with the O.L.C. chevron. On field day Merle came off with flying colours, breaking the broad jump record and gaining the cup for ath- letics. The following week Merle showed her ability in swimming by winning the Gold Medal. As for her future we are a little ha2,y, but Merle rather thinks she will take her arts course at Varsity and finish with two years at Margaret Eaton. Just heaps of luck, Merle. Hobby — Being a graceful butterfly. Expression — " Oh, blessed bed. " MART McMULLEH " As virtuous as fair. " The annals of O.L.C. will refer many times to the name of one, Mary McMul- len, for since she came to us from Ed- monton in 1927, Mary has filled a large place in the hfe of the school. Swim- ming, Basketball, Dramatics, have taken her attention. She has been an enthus- iastic student and occupied with many so- cial activities. We should like to pause, by the way, and chronicle some of the parts Mary has played: — " a stately Portia " ; " Alma Ma- ter " ; " Jean Valjean " ; and, as a climax, our charming May Queen. Mary has not as yet decided on her future plans, but we feel sure that what- ever she undertakes she will give her best and will bring honour to her Alma Mater! Favourite Expression — " Oh dear! — Hobby — Teaching comp. Iff Page Twenty-four BEATRICE rUILL " Full of enthusiasm Always game. " A broad grin greeted the world on September 25th, 1913. This appeared on the chubby face of Beatrice Yuill, ahas " Bud. " After residing at Bracebridge for three months, Bud moved bag and bag- gage to Sudbury where she graduated from pubHc school. For two years Bud deUghted the students of the Guelph Col- legiate with her high spirits and her chuckles. However, the bright prospects of a future at O.L.C. soon won Bud to our side, where she has remained for the past three years; and we would keep her longer only Bud has a yearning for travel. Bud ' s first year at O.L.C. was a splen- did beginning, for she was put on the second basketball team. When she re- turned the following Autumn she was elected Secretary of the Athletic Asso- ciation and honoured the first basketball team by playing forward. Her third year proved even more suc- cessful, for Bud was elected President of the Athletic Association, and she also earned the much coveted " Chevron. " As yet Bud is undecided concerning her future plans, but whatever they may be O.L.C. wishes her the very best of luck! Pet Saying — " You nit. " Hobby — W- riting letters. Page Twenty-five Honorary President ' ' Miss Maxwell Class Teacher - ' Mrs. Adams President ' ' Dorothy Bass Vice-President ' ' Isobel Robertson Secretary - ' ' Hana Fukuda Treasurer ' - Marjorie Fetterly Mentor tmt The light goes out! A sudden silence prevails! The curtain rises and the first notes of the opening chorus float out into the ears of the expectant audience. What is this we see? A group of charming girls in pretty greens, yellows and mauves, swaying with the music, their voices lifted in a lilting refrain; — " Irish skies are smiling with a lovely hue, Irish lakes reflect the light and sparkle to you " — The play is on! The Senior Stunt this year was an Irish Operetta " Bits of Blarney. " A charm- ing little story about a girl named Peggy, played by Dorothy Givins, taking all ihe boys away from the other girls, but caring only herself for one. And, of course, that one, Patrick by name, played by Beatrice Yuill, caring equally for her and being a little dubious about the chances for himself. Peggy, however, a little tired of this, concocts a plan with the aid of Mike O ' Noole, played by Flora McDonald, an old bachelor and the comic character in the play. She tells them all that she must go home, but her brother is coming to stay with her aunt and makes them all promise to be nice to him. On the other hand, Patrick also gets together with Mike and poses as his niece, Marjorie. Peggy then arrives in the guise of her brother and cures the boys of their love sickness, making them return to the other girls. But fear strikes her heart, and she quickly changes back to herself, meets Patrick, also again himself, and the story ends happily with a rollicking song by the entire cast. The curtain falls to the accompaniment of thunderous applause, then rises again on an entirely different scene. This time the girls stand in the shape of a " V " holding yellow, green and mauve streamers, leading to a large stand with the inscription " S ' 31. " The Senior song is sung to the tune of " The Road to Man- dalay. " (3nt diupmtst Wxnnn Thanks to our little friend Hana Fukuda, the Senior Class busied themselves one evening with preparing and partaking of a most novel dinner. The food was cooked in Japanese style and, most interesting of all, was eaten with chopsticks. At first it didn ' t seem as though we ' d get very much to eat, but in due time the foreign cus- tom somewhat rudely mastered, we succeeded in having a most sumptuous and appe- tizing meal. Fu(jc Twenty-six fitinr At ams " The lamps shone o ' er fair women and brave men, A thousand hearts heat happily. ' Friday, February twenty-seventh!! What a thrill that date struck to our hearts weeks before the actual occasion, and quite rightly too, as this meant the first dance ever to be held in Trafalgar Castle as a school. The night arrived, and well might an onlooker realize, what with the exc ' ted ex- clamations, scurrying feet and happy laughter, that something quite out of the or- dinary was about to take place. At eight o ' clock the girls, with their escorts, wended their way toward the gym- nasium, where they were received by Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, Miss Maxwell, and the Senior president. Blue and blue streamers and multi-colored balloons formed the decorations, while easy chairs and low hanging lamps found their places along the sides of the hall. Several novelty dances provided much fun and just before supper was served, carnival hats and streamers were thrown among the guests. Members of the Junior Class bore the burden of good things to eat, as we assembled in the Common Room and the beautiful Main hall. One o ' clock struck all too soon and as the last guests departed, we were left with naught but happy memories of " The First Dance at O.L.C. " Senior Sinner With beaming aspect the old dining room looked down on the proud faces of the seventeen graduates seated in state around two beautifully decorated tables, surrounded on all sides by the laughing, gay girls ready to carry on the school name in future years. The senior dinner, a lovely affair, was held this year on Friday, April 17th. The dining room was decorated very attractively by the Junior Class. Each table dis- played a choice bouquet made up of flowers in the colours representative of each class. The Seniors were given very pretty silver jewel boxes for favors. The affair began with a delicious chicken dinner, very much enjoyed by all. After everyone had partaken of it too freely, the Toastmaster, Dr. C. R. Carscallen, rose and proposed a toast to the King, and God Save the King was sung. Dr. Carscallen then called upon Ruth Gilmour, who proposed a toast to ' ' Our Country, " which was answered by Flora McDonald. The other toasts were then forthcoming, being as follows: To Alma Mater Faculty The Graduating Class Other Classes Proposed by Isobel Robertson Dora Funnell Alice Carscallen Merle McBride Answered by Mary McMuUen Miss Maxwell Dorothy Bass Muriel Johnston, Junior Class Mary Harshaw, Medium Class Jean Moore, Sophomore Class Eileen Brooks, Freshman Class Margaret Quinn, Elementary Class Mary Arnold, S.C.M. Beatrice Kerr Beatrice Yuill, Athletic Association Margaret Aitkens, Honour Club Hana Fukuda Marjorie Fetterley, Editor-in-Chief of Vox and Year Book And with these delightful speeches the evening closed. It was a lovely affair, given as a token of the schools pride in its Senior Class, and appreciated with warm hearts by these girls. Student Organi2,ations College Press Page Twenty-seven Ruth Gilmour It was mid-winter and outside there was a terrible storm, huge flakes of snow were being sent hither and yon by the wind, which was causing the doors of the house to rattle and the shutters to bang. I had been glad to sit in peace before a blazing fire after a busy day at the office, content to let my mind wander from subject to subject. Finally my thoughts turned back to the days when I was at O.L.C. Those days, now so far in the past, seemed but yesterday, events stood out so clearly in my mind. I began to wonder what all the members of my class were doing now, and to wish that I might see them all again, to talk over old times and to bring back those happy days we had spent together, so joyous and carefree. But I knew such a wish was impossible and as the clock struck twelve I was recalled back to the present. Time had slipped by so quickly that I had not realized how late it was, so I hurried into bed. Lulled by the sound of the storm, sleep soon claimed me. And as I slept, I dreamed. There beside my bed stood an old man dressed in the rich robes of the East. In his hand he held a lamp, curiously wrought in bronze. Somehow, he seemed strangely familiar, and suddenly I realized who he was — Why he was the Genie, and there was Aladdin ' s Lamp! " Be not afraid, " he said, as I started up. " I have brought you this lamp, and you may have one wish. Think carefully, however, and wish for what you desire most — for one wish only, may you have. " With these words he disappeared, leav- ing the lamp in my hand. I did not pause long, for I knew that what I desired most was to see again my classmates, the Seniors of ' 31. So I timidly rubbed the lamp and made my wish. Everything in the room became hazy, next I found myself sitting in a small aero- plane, which seemed to be piloted by some agency not human. Immediately it started, and I found myself whirring over the city, bound for I knew not where. The machine flew on with incredible speed, but soon it began to drop. I was outside a large building, so I went up to the door. In answer to my ring a maid appeared, and showed me into a small office off the main hall. Seated at a desk, looking very capable and business Hke was Agnes Benson. After Benny and I had exchanged our first rapturous greetings, we both began to talk at once, about what had happened since that June day, so long ago, when we had left O.L.C. I asked her what this building was, and what she was doing here. In proud tones, she said, " This is the Phoenix Foundling Home, the largest on the continent, and I am the Matron. " I sat in silence for a moment, but there was a knock at the door, and in walked Marge Aitkens. She wore a white uniform, and Benny informed me that Marge was the Head Dietitian at the orphanage. They both suggested that I go on a tour of inspection. I eagerly agreed, and we set out. Eventually we came to the infirmary. A white-capped nurse met us, and lo and behold, there was Isobel Robertson! In her capable hands were the pains and ills of all the poor, fatherless and motherless children. But I was pressed for time, and regretfully I climbed into my little machine, and went on my way again. Next we came to rest outside the House of Congress in Washington. I mounted to the gallery, following the crowd. In the House a fiery debate was in progress on the subject of " Smuggling over the Canadian Bor- der. " And the Speaker was our old friend Bea Kerr. Her eloquence held me spell- bound. At the end of her speech I looked around, and my eye fell upon Dora Page Twenty-eight Funnell, who sat busily scribbling at a table near Cea. She was Bea s confidential secretary, and a business ' like secretary she made. But again I left, my next stop was outside a magnificent auditorium in New York, from inside came the crashing chords of Rachmaninoff ' s Prelude in G Minor. Immediately I knew that it was Flora MacDonald, one of the famous pianists of the day. I went in and there among the reporters sat Marge Fetterly, who was a critic for the New York Times. But I could not linger, and my next stop was over a large college, outside Baston; in the recreation field I saw a gym class being held, I seemed to recognize the voice of the instructor and coming closer recogni2;ed Bud Yuill. Continuing on my way, I hovered over a very beautiful golf course, a tournament was being played; I watched with interest and my interest was doubled when I saw that one of the players was Merle McBride. To my joy she won the match, thereby becoming the Champion of North America. Next I flew over the Pacific and finally Japan lay below. I descended and in a beautiful house in Tokyo, I saw Hana Fukuda, married to the principal of a large English University. Sitting with her, was Mary McMullen. The latter was making a tour of Japan, getting material for her book, ' ' The Need for Social Service Work- ers in the Orient. " Returning to Canada, my next stop was in front of a large boarding school, I entered, and wandered around until I came to a large room, containing many clack ' ing typewriters. It was a commercial class. The teacher turned around as I en- tered, and there stood Gerry Cooke. She dismissed her class with a sigh of relief. While we talked, who bree2,ed into the room but Dot Givins. She was dancing instructor there. We laughed over old times for awhile, but again I tore myself away. Presently I stopped outside a huge country house. A sign said " Henderson ' s Home for the Homeless. " Upon entering, I saw Peg, surrounded by innumerable species of the canine kingdom. I knev at once that Peggy was fulfilling her desire to be the friend of every waif and stray, and so I left her in peace with her dumb friends. On the next estate came the joyous sound of children ' s laughter, and upon in- vestigation I found Ditto Bass sitting on the lawn surrounded by her band of happy children. Somehow the sounds faded, and the picture became ha y, my machine had dis- appeared, and as the roar of the engine died away I sat up with a start — to find myself in my own bed. The dream remained strangely clear, until I began to wonder if it had not been a vision of things as they really were. Pacie Tnenty-nine The end of our Senior Year at O.L.C. is here, and the time when we look back over the past days as a panorama. We see the school as it appeared first, in all its autumn splendour; we see it m the beauty of the winter season; we remember walking up on a clear, cold day, from downtown, in the late afetrnoon, and seeing the da22,ling gold on all the windows. Then the springtime, bringing the lilacs in bloom, the orchard in blossom, the spacious lawns, the flowers and trees and the return of the feathered creatures of the air. We remember all the stunts and parties and good times we have had together. We shall cherish these memories always. Then the friendships made m our school life. Henry Thoreau has said, ' ' as I love nature, as I love singing birds, and gleaming stubble, and flowing rivers, and morning, and evening, and summer and winter, I love thee, my Friend. " These words are echoed in our hearts to-day as we remember our old friends; as we think of our new friends, and the tender ties which bind us together. When we look back at all these things, we wonder how we can leave, but we know that the Juniors, who have been our staunch supporters in anything we have undertaken, will carry on next year, and make a greater success of it, because they will profit by our mistakes. We are greatly indebted to Dr. Carscallen, to the honorary president of our class. Miss Maxwell, and to our teacher, Mrs. Adams, for the numerous ways in which they have helped us, never failing us in all the demands we have made upon them. The entire faculty, indeed, have shown enthusiastic and loving interest in each one of us. Now we are leaving this place where we have been so happy together, to enter into a new life. We wonder what awaits us. There is a lovely old parable, in which the creatures of the earth answer the question: " What is life? " each one according to its powers and experience. The warbler says, ' Xife is a song; " the mole, " it is a struggle in darkness; " the eagle, " Life is freedom and strength; " the scholar says " Life is but a school; " then the dawn, spreading a rosy light over the horizon, answers " Life is a beginning. " We are glad to accept this answer, " Life is a beginning. " And now, as we leave our school, with all its beauty and traditions, happy asso- ciations and beautiful friendships, we know that not only has O.L.C. prepared us for this immediate, fuller life, on which we are entering, but also for that great unending life of which this life is only a beginning. Let my voice ring out and over the earth. Through all the grief and strife. With a golden joy in a silver mirth, Thank God for life. " Dorothy M. Bass. Page Thirty-one Qlnmmenr mrttt lay iEK rrtara WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Mr. WiUiam Ross, President of the Board of Directors Invocation — Rev. W. L. Armstrong, D.D., Trinity Church, Toronto. GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Dorothy M. Bass, Windsor, Ontario; Marjorie Vivienne Fetterly, Corn- wall, Ontario; Ruth R. Gilmour, Quebec, Quebec; Dorothy Blanche Givins, Vancouver, British Columbia; Peggy Calder Henderson, Montreal, Quebec; Aud- rey Merle McBride, Toronto, Ontario; Mary Elizabeth McMuUen, Edmonton, Alberta, (Algebra) ; Isobel Louise Robertson, Collingwood, Ontario; Beatrice S. Yuill, Foleyet, Ontario, (Algebra, Latin Authors) . Puino — A.T.C.M. — Hana Fukuda, Tokyo, Japan; Flora MacDonald, Arnprior, On- tario. Household Science — Margaret Ruth Aitkens, Boissevain, Manitoba. Comemrcial — Agnes Loudoun Benson, Cornwall, Ontario (Typewriting) ; Geraldine Pierpoint Cooke, Moosomin, Saskatchewan, (Spelling, Shorthand) ; Dora E. Fun- nell, London, Ontario; Beatrice Kerr, Detroit, Michigan. Valedictory , , , , Dorothy Bass VicDoweM , , , . Rigaudon hiszt ,,,,,, Consolation in D flat Dohnanyi ' - - ' Rhapsody in C Flora MacDonald Announcements ' . . Dr. C. R. Carscallen WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES Musical — ■ Piano — A.T.C.M. (Teachers)— Kathleen Barr Intermediate — Norma Thompson. Intermediate School — Alice Carscallen. Junior — Ruth Allgeier, Dorothy Donovan, Doris Mullett (Honours) Muriel Wilford (Honours), Margaret Windsor (Honours). Junior School — Alice Axford, Melba Colquhoun. Primary — Eileen Brooks (Honours) . Primary School — Olive Massie. Singing — Primary — Dorothy Givins, Kathleen Graham, Eunice Sleightholm (Honours), Joy Spencer (Honours). Elementary — Adah Trestrail (Honours). Art — Desipx — Audrey Powers. Household Science — Womemo)i{e.rs Course — Nile Beach (Junior Dietetics). Religious Education — Standard Leadership — Youth Leadership — Thirty-two AWARDING OF MEDALS Gold Medal, by Mr. Oliver Hezzelwood, highest standing in Collegiate Cource— Ruth Gilmour. Silver Medal, by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, second standing in Collegiate Course — Isobel Robertson. Gold Medal, by Mr. R. N. Bassett, highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano, Solo Per- former ' s and Teacher ' s — Flora MacDonald. Gold Medal, by Ontario Ladies ' College, highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano, Teach- er ' s — Hana Fukuda. Silver Medal, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, second standing in A.T.C.M. Piano, Teach- er ' s — Kathleen Barr. The George Cormack Memorial Gold Medal, by Mrs. George Cormack, highest stand- ing in Commercial Course — Dora Funnell. Silver Medal, second standing in Commercial Course — Agnes Benson. Gold Medal, by Mr. Robert Thompson, highest standing in Household Science Course — Margaret Aitkens. Gold Medal, by Canadian Bank of Commerce, highest standing in Junior Matricula- tion French — Ruth Allgeier. Governor- General ' s Medal, highest standing in Junior Matriculation English — Doro- thy Small, (Honourable Mention, Margaret Windsor, Norma Thompson) . Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Mathematics — Dorothy Small. Gold Medal, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, highest proficiency in Swimming, open to Senior Students, 16 years of age and over — Merle McBride. Silver Medal, by Mrs. A. A. Lees, highest proficiency in Swimming, open to Junior Students, 15 years of age and under — Marjorie Cansfield. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three academic subjects (1929-1930)— Helen Carscallen. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Honour Matriculation Course — Ruth Gilmour. Prize of Fifteen Dollars, donated by Rev. A. I. Terryberry, for the highest standing in Public Speaking Contest — Jean F. Moore. Prize of Ten Dollars, donated by Rev. A. I. Terryberry, for second standing in Pub- lic Speaking Contest — Mary E. McMullen. Prize for highest standing ' in the Public Speaking and Dramatic Course — Mary E. McMullen and Dorothy Bass (equal). Prize by Mrs. C. Adams for the most consistent progress in Public Speaking and Dramatic Course — Nilo Beach. Prize by Ontario Ladies ' College, highest standing in Junior Art — Marian Crow. Prize by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in course in Design — Audrey Pow- ers. Prize for the best collection of Photographs taken during the year — Jean Henderson. Collegiate Department — • Prize by Professor C, B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient History — Alice Carscallen, by reversion to Marjorie Lister. Prize by Mrs. John Rice, highest standing in Canadian History — Louise McBride, by reversion to Margaret Windsor. Prize by Dr. C. F, McGillivray, highest standing in Senior Matriculation Latin — Ruth Gilmour, by reversion to Isobel Robertson. Page Thirty-three Prize by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Latin — Marjorie Lister. Fnzt for highest standing in Senior Matriculation French — Marjorie Fetterly. Pri2;e by Frances and Valerie Farewell, in memory of their Father, the late Principal, Rev. F. L. Farewell, for highest standing in Modern History — Ruth Gilmour, by reversion to Mary McMuUen. Prize by Mrs. F. L. Farewell, in memory of the late Rev. F. L. Farewell, for the highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Mary Mc Mullen. Prize by Miss A. A. Maxwell, for the highest standing in her Religious Knowledge Class — Dora Funnell. Prize for the highest standing in Miss Royce ' s Senior Religious Knowledge Class — Mary Adams. Prize for the highest standing in Entrance Class — Margaret Quinn. Prize by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year High School — Doris Mul- lett. Prize by Mrs. Leo Gray, Oshawa, for highest standing in Second Year High School — Helen Carscallen and Jean Moore (equal) . Prize for highest standing in Third Year High School — Dorothy Small, by reversion to Louise McBride. Prize for highest standing in Fourth Year High School — Alice Carscallen. O quand je dors , , , , , Liszt Miss Lulu Golden, A.T.C.M. Music Department — Prizes donated by Heintzman Co., for highest standing in the various grades in Vocal and Piano — Highest standing in Junior Piano — Doris MuUett. Highest standing in Junior School Piano — Melba Colquhoun. Highest standing in Primary Vocal — Joy Spencer and Eunice Sleightholm (equal) . Household Science — Special prize by Mrs. Arthur Van Koughnet, highest standing in Senior Practical Cooking — Margaret Aitkens, by reversion to Nilo Beach. Special prize by Mrs. J. C. Webster, highest standing in Sewing — Senior Year — Nilo Beach. Junior Year — Virginia Ditchburn. Special prizes by Miss Clara Powell, for highest standing in Art Needlework: Highest standing in Senior Class — Margaret Aitkens. Highest standing in Junior Class — Bessie Moss. Commercial — Highest standing in penmanship in Commercial Department, given by Mrs. W. H. Allworth and Mrs. J. C. Webster, in memory of the late Mr. R. C. Hamilton — Dora Funnell. Highest standing in Penmanship, open to School (Commercial Department exclud- ed), given by Mrs. W. H. Allworth and Mrs. J. C. Webster, in memory of the late Mr. R. C. Hamilton — Muriel Johnson. Athletics — The honour of having name on Strathcona Shield for one year, 1931-32 — Flora MacDonald. Pin by Mrs. A. R. Riches, for holder of Strathcona Shield — Flora MacDonald. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — Merle McBride. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell (singles) — Freeda Brooks. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Ryne-Birks (doubles) — Freeda Brooks and Norma Thompson. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (singles) — Grace Mallinson. Junior Tennis Tournament Prize, by Castle Chapter Alumnae — Dorothy Small. Inter Class Games Cup, presented by Senior Class, 1928 — Fifth Form. Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Field Day — Eleanor Hardy. Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Swimming Meet — Peggy Henderson. Winner of Numerals for Field Day — Beatrice Yuill. Winner of Numerals for Swimming Meet — Thelma Purdy. Swimming and Life Saving — ■ Honorary Instructors ' Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England for Swimming and Life-Saving — Mary Adams, Beatrice Eraser, Ruth Gilmour, Margaret Harold, Peggy Henderson. The Award of Merit — Ruth AUgeier, Jean Buchan, Marjorie Cansfield, Dorothy Dean, Bernice Ducoffe, Margaret Harold, Yvonne Howard, Doris Mullett, Harriet Perry, Maxine Simpson. Bronze Medallion — Ruth Allgeier, Evelyn Bridges, Jean Buchan, Marjorie Cans- field, Alice Carscallen, Marion Crow, Virginia Ditchburn, Dorothy Donovan, Bernice Ducoffe, Doris Felker, Dora Funnell, Kathleen Graham, Yvonne Howard, Kathleen Kinman, Grace Mallinson, Doris Mullett, Louise McBride, Harriet Perry, Marian Pollard, Adah Trestrail, Margaret Windsor. Proficiency — Ruth Allgeier, Evelyn Bridges, Jean Buchan, Alice Carscallen, Marian Crow, Virginia Ditchburn, Dorothy Donovan, Doris F.elker, Dora Funnell, Kathleen Graham, Kathleen Kinman, Grace Mallinson, Doris Mullett, Louise McBride, Marian Pollard, Thelma Purdy, Ruth Reed, Adah Trestrail, Mar- garet Windsor. Elementary Certificate — Ruth Allgeier, Evelyn Bridges, Jean Buchan, Alice Car- scallen, Marian Crow, Virginia Ditchburn, Dorothy Donovan, Doris Felker, Eileen FitzSimmons, Dora Funnell, Kathleen Graham, Irene Hollows, Kath- leen Kinman, Verna Kinman, Grace Mallinson, Doris Mullett, Louise Mc- Bride, Marian Pollard, Thelma Purdy, Ruth Reed, Margaret Windsor. Ontario Ladies ' College Life Saving Corps — Ma? y Adams, Mary Qua, Maxine Simpson. Frederick Delius ' ' ' Concerto in C Minor Largo, Allegro, Moderato, Vivace Miss Helen Johnston Miss Elva Lynch at the second piano Address ' ' Rev. E. W. Wallace, M.A., D.D., Chancellor, Victoria University College Song God Save the King ALICE CARSCALLEN " A friend J greet In each flover and tree and v:iiid. " Our Junior President is the one Canadian mem- ber of the Carscallen family. It was at Lucan, in 1913 that the world first welcomed her presence. Alice preferred China, however, in which to receive her earlier education and try her Entrance. When Alice was thirteen she was a freshman in Oakwood Collegiate, but Easter found her estab- lished at O.L.C., where she has done credit to her- self and family. Besides carrying the load of .school subjects, she tried her Intermediate Piano in Feb- ruary. 7 .lso she has filled the office of President of the Junior Class, accepting responsibility cheer- fully, going about with her quiet, pleasant manner. MURIEL JOHNSON " She is as siveet as her smile. " Muriel arrived in Montreal on December 4, 1911. She spent her school life in Montreal with the ex- ception of one year in New York and came to O. L. C. last September. She has been Secretary of the S. C. M., and during the latter part of the year vice-president of the Junior Class. Muriel is coming back next year and we hope to see her a graduate of ' 32. VIRGINIA M. DITCHBURN ' •The sparkle in her eyes betrays the imp tvithin. " Virginia, better known as " Gin " , first asserted herself on the last day of July, 1913, in Gravenhurst. She attended Public and High Schools there, and in September entered O.L.C. to. pursue a course in Junior Household Science. She is the Secretary of the Junior Class and a member of the second bas- ketball team. We wish her every success in what- ever future may lie before her. FREEDA BROOKS " A face like April sunshine. " Freeda gave her first " Fore! " in Saskatchewan, but at an early age she moved to Prince Albert. Here she was taught the three R ' s and the differ- ence between a mashie and a putter, last year de- termining to see the Eastern golf links, she came to O.L.C. This year Freeda has been most active in sports, winning in both the badminton singles and doubles tournaments. MARY ADAMS " With force and skill To strive, to fashion, to fulfill. " Mary was born on October 11th, 1913. After laughing her way through the early years of life, she began her scholastic career at the Model School l vi ' " in Toronto. Then she entered Jarvis Collegiate, and ' ' ' 7 after one year there she came to O.L.C. Mary has shown keen interest in athletics, especially water sports. RUTH ALLGEIER " Down or up, storm or calm. When she really sets out, she brings home the liam. " While the Great War was raging in Europe in 1914 Ruth brightened the life of a little town in Northern Ontario. She started on the road of learning in Sudbury Public School, and later went to the Collegiate Institute there. She came to 0. L.C. as a Junior and intends to return next year to graduate. Best of luck, Ruth! Page Thirty-seven MARY ARNOLD " Her voice teas ever soft, gentle and loic, an excellent thing in woman. " Mary opened her wide blue eyes in Toronto in May, 1911. After Public School she attended Havergal for three years. Finally reaching years of discretion Mary came to O.L.C. in 1926. Last year she was the capable vice-president of the S.C.M., and this year the president, contributing a great deal to the success of the organization by her zeal. Basketball and dramatics have engrossed Mary ' s time and enthusiasm also. KATHLEEN BARR " When the head aches ivitli thinking ' Tis time to play the fool. " This young lady is more generally known as Kayo. She made her first appearance in Regina in 1913. Of course she brightened the day, and she has been making life at O.L.C. brighter for the past two years. She must do some serious work though, for she was successful in her A.T.C.M. piano ex- amination, and she has been taking some matric- ulation work as well. NILO BEACH " Loyal to the uttermost am I. " Nilo ' s big brown eyes first looked soulfully upon the world in 1912 at Ottawa. There she took her public school work and made her first appearance at O.L.C. in 1929. Last year Nilo took High School work, but this year we find her in the Home- makers ' Course and Dramatics. Her dramatic abil- ity is outstanding and everyone will agree that her cooking is likewise, HELEN BOWDEN " A covirade hhjthe and full of glee. " Another cog was added to the wheel of the Bow- den family when Helen came along on August 4, 1910. She began her education at Mary Street Public School, and continued at the Oshawa Col- legiate. 1931 finds her at O.L C. studying the art of cookery and housekeeping. She is Secretary- Treasurer of her class, and plays on the first bas- ketball team. EVELYN BRIDGES " A maiden appearing demure and shy, But there is a twinkle in her eye. " " Evy " learned to hold a rattle in Windsor, 1913. Tired of this toy she attended Victoria Avenue School and later Walkerville Collegiate. This year Evy came to join the ranks of O.L.C. as a Junior, and we ' re glad to have her with us. She is the Vox Representative for the Junior Class, and has been an active member of the Dramatic Club. VELVA BROOKS " A safe companion, a)id an easy friend. " " Vel " emitted her first amazed squeak when she found herself in Saskatoon one nice spring day in 1913. Her family moved to Prince Albert, where she attended the Westmount Public School and the Prince Albert Collegiate. From thence she came to O.L.C, where she has been for two years. We hope she will come back next year and add to the ranks of " Seniors ' 32. " Page Thirty-eiyht -1 NORAH BRYSON " Silcnci ' is golden. " Nonnie first grasped her rattle in Ottawa in 1913. She received a part of her education at Ottawa Ladies ' College. O.L.C. offered her a bright future, so in the fall of 1929 she was enrolled as a student. Nonnie is noted for her death-like sil- ence. Although she has not decided what she is going to do next year, we wish her the best of luck. MELBA COLQUHOUN " Why should life all labour he. " Way back in 1912 this world became much bright- er because of Melba ' s arrival. Three years ago another world — our world of 0. L. C. — was made brighter by her coming. " Mel " came from St. Joseph ' s Convent in Toronto and has had a busy time ever since, with music, academic work, and, of course, much fun. MARION CROW " Thy lips are bland And bright the friendship of thine eye. " Marion Crow came to the Crow household on September 4th, 1914. When she became old enough she proceeded via Williamson Road Public School, Malvern Collegiate to O.L.C. Marion is a member of the Junior class this year, and studies art and academic work. BEATRICE ERASER " Being good is an au ' ful lonesome job. " Bea was born in Hamilton November 1, 1913. Before long her family moved to Chatham and later to Oshawa where she attended pub- lic and high school. In 1928 she came to O.L.C. and was elected Secretary of the Sophomore class, and the following year treasurer of the Mediums. This year as Junior she is secretary of the Ath- letic Association and has won the honor of the Chevron badge, having played for two years on the first basketball team. GOLDIE FREEDMAN " Be merry, I advise, and as ire are merry may ice still be icise. " From Toronto came another little ray of sun- shine to O.L.C. last fall. Born in that same city in 1913 she attended Harbord Collegiate and then decided to come to O.L.C. to complete her Junior Matriculation. We hear that she is not returning next year. Best of luck, Goldie! WILMA HARDY " Full of enthusiasm Alicays game. " Toronto claims Bill for its own. She was born there in 1912 and continued to live there until this year. She attended Havergal for a number of years, but decided she wanted difi ' erent surround- ings last fall. Still loath to be far from Toronto she came to O.L.C, and she may return next year. i Page Tltirty-nine MARGARET HAROLD " 7 laughing is such a sin Why do so many funny things happen? " On December 15th, 1912, the stork arrived in Toledo, Ohio, and presented the Harold family with none other than our dear friend " Speedy. " She now hails from Regina, Sask., and this is her fourth year at O.L.C. She has taken special inter- est in her music, and is one of the most active members of the Junior Class. Wherever she may be next year we wish her every success. MARJORIE LISTER " Happy am I, from care Vm free. Why aren ' t they all content like me? " Marjorie was born in Ottawa in 1913, but since then she has lived in England, Regina, Halifax, and London. For the last two years she has attended O.L.C. where her merry laugh has been heard through halls and corridors. She is completing her Junior Matriculation this year, and though she is very indefinite as to her plans for next year. Rum- our says she will be a lady of leisure in London. GRACE MALLINSON " When joy and duty clash Let duty go to smash! " Grace was born in St. John, New Brunswick, in 1912. Later she moved to Toronto and attended Scarboro High School. In 1930 she decided to come to O.L.C. to study for her Junior Matriculation, and was enrolled in the ranks of the Juniors. Grace ' s pet aversions, we believe, are tennis, Kay and crushes. Next year she expects to return to graduate. Best of luck, Grace! EDNA MacLEOD " Aye, and she ' s a merry lass. Who laughs first, last, and always. " On the longest day of the year 1911, " Ed " made her appearance in the State of Idaho, U.S.A. Two years later she went to live in Prince Albert where she began her scholastic career. This is her sec- ond year at O.L.C. where she is an enthusiastic member of the Dramatic Class, and her hearty laugh has won a permanent place for her in the hearts of her many friends. HELEN MOORE " Of bacon, eggs and butter Strange philosophy she did utter. " Helen came from Ottawa where she has lived the greater part of her eighteen years. St. Helen ' s School and then a convent school in Ottawa claimed her, but she decided to change her atmosphere for that of O.L.C. in 1929. Next year we hear she plans to remain in the Capital City. MARION POLLARD " To be as free as the bird that sings and go my ou-n sweet way. " Polly made her advent into the world in 1910, at Regina, Saskatchewan. From there she strayed to Vancouver where she attended Collegiate and took a commercial course. Feeling the need of .a change she came to O.L.C. last fall, and her cheer- ful disposition has won her many friends. Polly is very fond of Art and Music, especially whistlmg. AUDREY POWERS " Fond of beauty, life and laughter. " " Aud. " first experienced life on an icy morn in February, 1914, in Trenton, Ont. She began her quest for learning there in Public and High Schools. She entered O.L.C. this year to develop her talent as an artist. She has not decided what she will do next year, but we are sure she will be successful in whatever she attempts. MAXINE SIMPSON " A moments ' interlude in life ' s dull play. " Maxine came to us last year from Parkdale Col- legiate in Toronto, .and in spite of her plans to the contrary, we hope she will be one of our Seniors next year. She loves a good time, and wants it for everybody. Wherever she may be she is sure to make friends, and everyone who knows her wishes her the best of luck. ETHEL SMEATON " Good lives alone are fruitful. " Ethel came to us from Winnipeg, and has been this year a loyal Junior. Though retiring in her disposition, she is a staunch friend and deeply in- terested in all the school activities. She is plan- ning to go back to the business world next year and our best hopes go with her for happiness and success. JOY SPENCER " Hers are eyes serenely bright. " Joy has been living up to her name ever since she arrived in Havelock in 1913. Her High School career had its beginning in Norwood, but last year she joined the Medium class at O.L.C. This year Joy was chosen as one of the May Queen ' s councillors. Next year she hopes to come back as a Senior. MURIEL WILFORD " Solitude to her is blithe society. " Muriel is not quite as difficult to make out as the name of her birthplace, Tzeluiting, China, 1914. A good sailor, she had crossed the Pacific twice before her fifth year. China educated her until her eleventh year, but Ontario had her as a citizen for short periods, and last September she came to . O.L.C. As Muriel enters upon her Senior year she carries the responsibilities that accompany the Hon- our Club President. NORMA THOMPSON i " A friend to all and enemy to none. " In Chengtu, China, Norma first viewed her strange surroundings. Norma has certainly seen the world, for in seventeen years she has been back and forth to China and once to Japan. 1930 brought Norma to O.L.C, and since then she has made a name for herself as our Athletic treasurer and captain of the first basketball team. We know she will be a wonderful success as Athletic president next year. Page Forty-one iluniar dlasa The Juniors have just finished a year which we all agree was a fine one. The Class Officers were: Class Teacher ' ' ' Miss Hunt President , , . , Alice Carscallen Vice-President ' ' . ' Muriel Johnson Secretary , , , , Virginia Ditchburn Treasurer ' ' - Freeda Brooks Vox Representative ' ' Evelyn Bridges On January 16th, our Junior Stunt took place. We presented an oriental play called " Twice Is Too Much, " and we feel that it was quite a success. Our class song, composed by Maxine Simpson and Kayo Barr, made quite a hit and will long be remembered, not only by the Juniors, but by students of other classes also. Oh, we-e are the J U NT ' O R-C ' L-A ' S S of O.L.C. And we are out for just the best in life, Sometimes we meet with strife, but what care we. Yes, sir! WeVe full of pep, and oh how we can step! We ' re out for fun, and pleasures we don ' t shirk Who are the best? Well now why should we ask? It is the Junior Class of O.L.C. (Sung to the tune of " Sweet Jenny Lee " ) As Class Teacher Miss Hunt certainly filled her office well, and we are extremely grateful to her for all the help she gave us throughout the year. Page Forty-three il 1 Class Teacher Class President Vice-President Secretary Miss Johnston Mary Harshaw Bernice Campbell Dorothy Small Page Forty-four MARY HARSHAW Mary has proved very capable as our President this year and her ready laughter and good sports- manship have carried us through many difficulties. BERNICE CAMPBELL As well as being vice-president of our class, Ber- nice has taken an active part in inter-form sports, and her dramatic ability is not to be scoffed .at. DOROTHY SMALL One of the most energetic members of the Med- ium Class is Dorothy. Not only does she keep the academic standard high but proves to be an able Secretary for our class and also for the Honour Club. HELEN SUMMERS Not many people possess such a smile as Helen ' s nor do they so ably represent the Junior School on the Honour Club. HARRIET PERRY Harriet takes a keen interest in all the phases of school life as well as having artistic skill. Her monkey faces are much appreciated by all. ELEANOR HARDY Eleanor has shown exceptional athletic ability in almost every sport, and on field day carried off the honour for third form.- Wf hope that we will have Eleanor with us next year. DOROTHY DONOVAN Dorothy, commonly known as " Don " has the rep- utation of being a " perfect room-mate " , and from that it is easy to draw your own conclusions. She is gifted at giving backhand returns in tennis and calling " Morgue " at odd moments. LOUISE McBRIDE There is keen competition between Lou and Dor- othy Small to keep up the academic standard of the class. Notwithstandg this Lou keeps open house and her generosity has often saved the starving in time of need. KAY GRAHAM Kay is the songster of the Medium Class and she T; has sung several times in church as well as in ; ; chapel. Besides this she is no mean expert at 1 ji missmg classes. ' DOROTHY DEAN Besides working hard at her studies Dorothy takes a keen interest in swimming. Her collection of detective stories is appreciated by both teach- ;l !; ers and pupils. |i !, MARGARET WINDSOR Ij j Margaret Windsor, better known to the Medium I ' ]| class as " Marg. " , a girl of action which is especial- ly exercised in Canadian History, when she strives to answer every question. But Geometry, oh my! " Miss Bicknell, I can ' t do that! " |! : Our Class Yell is: Who are we, what are we? ii n Mediums, Mediums, O. L. C. {| ' Bright and happy every one, Medium Class of ' 31. ii ,i Always ready! Sis! Boom! Bah! ' i ' Mediums, Mediums, Rah! Rah! Rah! In November we put on our class stunt, a hilarious play entitled " Those Heavenly Twins. " We are very proud of the achievements of our class and wish success to all the girls in the coming year. Page Fortihfivc This peppy class has been quite active this year, although you may not have noticed it. In athletics we have taken our part and we were among the topmost in the race for the Inter-class cup. On May 1st the Sophomores organised a trip to Niagara Falls, where we spent a most enjoyable day viewing the great cataract, the large power houses and the his- torical relics at Queenston. At the Senior Dinner we were well represented and the class speech was presented by Jean Moore, our class president, who during the year has filled her position to our highest satisfaction. We are also very proud of Jean s oratorical ability, which won for her the Public Speaking Contest which included the whole school. Another piece of luck we experienced was in having Miss Lynch as our class teacher. The class showed their gratitude to Miss Lynch by presenting her with a camera. Here ' s the yell of this peppy class. We ' ve got the go, the grit, the get, WeVe got the class that ' s got the PeP, The pep, the go, the grit, the get, We ' ll get results, yes you bet, And after all is said and done, We ' re the SOPHOMORES ' 3L President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Jean Moore Helen Carscallen Eleanor McGarry Page Forty-seven Page Forty-eight Class Teacher ' ' ' ' Miss Rogers President ' ' ' ' Eileen Brooks Vice-President ' ' ' ' Jean Buchan Secretary , , , , Margaret Ott Vox Representative ' ' Marjorie Cansiield The Freshman Class was comparatively small this year, consisting of only ten members; however we passed a very active year. We organized a Freshman Literary Society which was a novel feature for our class. Doris MuUett acted as President and Marjorie Cansfield as Secretary. The various meetings consisted of debates and oral compositions. Under the capable direction of Miss Rogers, our class teacher, our stunt proved a great success. It was taken from Robin Hood. Class Yell: O.L.C.— O.L.C. Don ' t you wish that you could be One of the girls of O.L C. And best of all a Freshman. Pagre Forty-iiiii Page Fifty This year the Elementaries have endeavoured to uphold the standards of their predecessors, and in my opinion we have had a briUiant success. Our stunt in October, combined with the Freshman Class, judging from what other girls have said, was another point scored for the Elementary Class. We have not, it is true, been into much mischief this year, but on the whole W3 have enjoyed ourselves immensely. The Elementary Class consists of eleven studious girls,, and over us we have a marvellous teacher. Miss Clemens. The girls of the Elementary Class are: Margaret Quinn, Bernice Ducoffe, Doris Felker, Olive Massie, Yvonne Howard, Mary Stocks, Eileen Fit2,simmons, Irene Hollows, Ruth Reed, Verna Kinman and Cay Stocks. The class officers are Margaret Quinn, as president; Bernice Ducoffe, as Vice-Presi- dent; Mary Stocks as Secretary-Treasurer; Cay Stocks as Vox Representative, and Miss Merkley as Advisory Teacher. We Elementaries are looking forward to our ckss picnic, which we expect to enjoy as well as the other events which have occurred in this school term. Page Fifty one !Kay Say The weather on May Day ran true to form, bleak and rainy when we rose, it gradually cleared to cloudless sunshine, and all our hopes were fulfilled. This day is. perhaps, dearest of all in the calendar of O.L.C. Arrayed in the white uniform of the occasion, the students assembled in the Concert Hall at ten ' thirty, where many guests were gathered to observe the festivities. Mrs. H. A. Lavell, of Kingston, delivered a most interesting and thoughful address on " The Ideal Woman, " that theme that takes on fresh significance for us every May Day, and then the voting began. Amid great applause Mary McMuUen was announced as May Queen, and the election of the two Councillors, Dorothy Bass and Joy Spenser, followed. The great feature of the out-of-door programme is, of course, the coronation of the Queen, and I think the opening bars of the coronation march will strike a thrill in the hearts of O.L.C. girls forever. Little Marian Whitfield, on? of the school ' s great- granddaughters, and Marilyn Crang, a niece of Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, carried the Queen ' s train, and Irene Hollows, Ruth Reed and Thelma Purdy were the other at- tendants. Frances Grace, last year ' s Queen, came back to present the crown-shaped pin of Klondyke gold which every Queen wears for one year; and to receive the pin, also crown shaped and set with pearls, which the Castle Chapter of the Alumnae presents to every Queen for her keeping. Five former May Queens were present and sat at the Queen ' s table at luncheon: Frances Grace, Janet Moffat, Helen Silver- thorn, Elva Lynch and Marguerite Homuth (Mrs. Craigie). A picnic in the woods and fireworks on the lawn brought this happiest of all school days to a close. Alumnnp ?CunrI|Piin The school dining-room was filled with the gay chatter and laughter of many voices th ' s year at the annual Alumnae Luncheon. There was certainly a large gathering and the school spirit was loyally shown, especially by the attendance of several pupils of 1875, and one of 1874. After a delicious repast, the Toast Mistress, Mrs. J. M. Elson, proposed the toast to the Kine and proceeded with the following programme: Address of Welcome by Dr. Carscallen; Our Alma Mater, proposed by Mrs. Frank Peden and responded to by Miss Maxwell; the Graduating Class, proposed by Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot and responded to by Miss Dorothy Bass, the Senior President. The vote of thanks was proposed by Miss Ball and seconded by Miss Lois Newberry. In the evening the Alumnae gave a delightful recital which was greatly enjoyed by the students and very much appreciated. The foUovvdng old students took part: Miss Helen Johnston, Miss Velma LaFrance, Miss Marion Henderson, Miss Ruth Cur- rie, Miss Lucille Leask, Miss Isobel Christilaw, Miss Patricia Monesta. Page Fifty-three Advisory Teacher President Vice ' President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Miss Royce Mary Arnold Hana Fukuda Muriel Johnston Harriet Perry Dora Funnell The S.C.M. log of ' . O ' Sl tells of the Elgin House conference and three delegates from O.L.C., it speaks of a Japanese party with Japanese games and refreshments under the direction of Hana Fukuda. References to booths, fish pond and tea room reveal a successful annual bazaar: the year closes with mention of Christmas cheer and carol singing at the Old People ' s Home. The winter term brought the visit of a distinguished Alumna in the person of Miss Mary McClelland, who talked to us of her work with the blind and of interesting development in the Braille system. A little later in the year Miss Barbara Finlayson, of Toronto, gave a most revealing address on social case work in the city slums. At the final meeting a short play entitled ' ' The Scum of the Earth " was presented by some members of the Dramatic Club, under the direction of Mrs. Adams. So varied a program as we have outlined raises the question of the purpose of the Student Christian Movement. In reply to which we may say that it is the part of the S.C.M. to organize the religious life of the school. But it is more than this — a company of people, diverse maybe, and yet linked by a common interest in Jesus, by a common desire to find life and to find it more abundantly. Page Fiffij-fire The end of the school year has come, and ahhough since Christmas we have had no outstanding guest artist to visit us, there has been no dearth of music. The regular Sunday Musicales were held fortnightly until Easter, and we feel that they have become rather an established idea, and that next year they will be appreciated even more, than this, their first season. Various groups of students journeyed to Toronto to hear Kreisler, Rachmaninoff and Paderewski at Massey Hall, and to the Conservatory for the joint recital given by Wilfred Powell and Helen Johnston. This week we have had three recitals. Junior, Undergraduate and Senior, at which our own students, from both music and expression departments, have pleased us all with the evidence of a good year ' s work. Tuesday evening we listened to the last recital of Commencement Week, given entirely by Alumnae who came to sing and play again in the old Concert Hall. Perhaps the one we were keenest to hear was Patricia Monesta (known to old girls as ' Tat " Gumley) , who has been singing and studying in Europe for several years. She sang the old favourite " Jewel Song, " from Faust, with an ease and fluency that are proofs in themselves of the hours of intense work she has done since leaving O.L.C. And so another year ends — but Music is always with us here at Whitby, and summer is only a pause, while, for a little time, melody ceases to ring in our Halls. Page Fiftij-scvoi HONOR CLUB Council — Advisory Teachers: Miss Taylor, Miss Abbott; President, Margaret Aitkens; Vice-President, Flora MacDonald; Secretary, Dorothy Small; Class Repre- sentatives — Seniors, Dorothy Bass; Juniors, Alice Carscallen; Other Classes — Helen Summers; S.C.M. Representative, Mary Arnold; Athletic Representative, Beatrice YuiU. This year the Honour Club celebrates the thirteenth year of its existence. On the whole, these have been years of progress, though the great question of human government has its problems here as well as elsewhere. To deal in some measure with these problems in a degree of self government is the object of the club, and behind this endeavour must stand the co-operation of the students. We wish to our succes- sors a year of greater progress, of steady improvement, of increasing fidelity to the prinpciples of honour, responsibility and self-control, which are the basis of the organ ' i2;ation. Page Fifty-eight Page Fifty-nine The art work has been carried on under the able supervision of Miss A. Taylor, and has been divided into three groups as follows: — 1. Designing. 2. Drawing and Painting. 3. Interior Decoration and History of Art. The students work either for commercial purposes or to contribute to the field of fine arts. In designing, free line, geometric and poster work, have been followed out and a knowledge of the correct use of color has been applied. The drawing and painting classes cover phases of still life, charcoal reproductions, and pencil drawing, showing various techniques in abstract design; oil painting was also taken by the advanced class. The interior decoration is an introduction to the study of domestic architecture and furnishings, and aims to give the student her own view point on new interiors and decoration. The younger classes receive an elementary idea of all that the older ones study, with the exception of oil painting. The underlying theme or aim of these art classes is to give self-possession in the creative sphere of living — and the more original and independent the work, the more fortunate the student. Numbers of interesting and instructive crafts were taught to all the art classes in the form of line-blocks for printing work, leather-work, batik work in designs for material, papier mache masks, — an elementary form of modelling, some basketry, raffia work, and wood carving were done. Page Sixty Page Sixty-one Officers of the Athletic Association are: Honorary President School Captain Secretary Treasurer Business Manager Norma Thompson Isobel Robertson Miss Merkley Beatrice Yuill Beatrice Fraser The Athletic Association gave a reception for the new girls the first Saturday night of the school year. The reception helped to mix the girls and make the new students feel more at home. The concert hall was made very attractive with cushions, flowers, and other decor- ations. The students were received by Beatric Yuill, the School Captain, Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, Miss Maxwell and Miss Merkley. A few words of welcome were given by the School Captain, after which Miss Maxwell and Dr. Carscallen spoke to the girls. There was a short program of music and Mrs. Adams gave a reading. The pri e given to the new girl knowing the greatest number of old girls was won by Muriel Johnston. Refreshments were served, then the girls went to the gymnasium to dance, bringing the evening to a happy close. The tea dance was held this year on January 10th, in the gymnasium, which was artistically decorated with the school colours, blue and blue. The ceiling was lowered ( e fiixty-two Page Sixty-three by means of streamers, giving the room a cozy effect. The tables were placed around the outside of the room and the girls danced in the centre of the floor. The electrola supplied the music for the afternoon. The tea came to a close about 6.30, ending another successful occasion for the Athletic Association. Of all Athletic activities in the school, the majority of the girls seem to take the greatest interest in basketball. The games were- all very exciting and although we did not win them all we enjoyed ourselves and considered this a successful year. The teams are: First Team: Jumping centre — Bea. Fraser; Side-centre — Norma Thompson; For- wards — Helen Bowden, Bud Yuill; Guards — Merle McBride, Mary McMullen. Second Team: Jumping centre — Freeda Brooks; Side centre — Betty Harcourt; For- wards — Peggy Henderson, Elizabeth Mclnnes; Guards — Isobel Robertson, Dorothy Donovan. Subs: Agnes Benson, Virginia Ditchburn, Marjorie Fetterley, Mary Arnold, Bernice Campbell. O.L.C. vs. B.B.C. Our first game this year was played against B.B.C. in the Oshawa Collegiate. At first luck did not seem to be with us, but it soon changed in our favour. The final score was 42-34. LoRETTA Abbey vs. O.L.C. The next game was played here against Loretta Abbey. Our team was again successful, winning 49-16. The second team played their first game, and after a hard struggle they too won, 29-24. H- TEiELD Hall vs. O.L.C. The first team was fortunate enough to have two games with Hatfield this year. The first game was played here and we won 36-30. Both teams played at Hatfield and both were defeated. The first team ' s score was 48-23, and the second team ' s 28-22. O.L.C. vs. B.H.S. We were invited to Branksome this year, but were unable to have them back, as it was too late in the season. In the game Branksome showed us what a wonderful team they had and needless to say, they won 32-15. Owing to the soft ice, we were unable to have a hockey team. We were very disappointed, because there were prospects of a great team. However, we hope that the weatherman will be in our favour next year. The meet was not held this year on the usual Saturday after May Day on account of rain, but was held the following Wednesday, which turned out to be an ideal day for a field meet. In the morning the elections for the holder of the Strathcona Shield took place, and Flora Macdonald was elected. Page Sixty-four Page Sixty-five In the afternoon Merle McBride showed us how to jump by winning all the jumps and breaking the record m the broad jump, setting the new record at 14 ft. 8] 2 in. She made another record which will never be broken, by winning 25 points witn five firsts in five events. Eleanor Hardy won the O.L.C. letters, having made ten points and B. YuiU was awarded the numerals for nine points. Third form won the inter- form relay, with fifth form a close second. Altogether, it was a very interesting and successful day. ultmmtttg ilpft The swimming meet was held on Saturday, June 6th, in the afternoon. There was keen competition, which made the meet very exciting. Merle McBride proved that she excelled in swimming, as well as on the field, and won this meet also, making 19 points. Peggy Henderson was a close second, winning 18 points. The silver medal was won by Marjorie Cansfield. As usual, Main Hall won the inter-hall relay. ©pitntfi Most of the girls took great interest in the tennis this year. Dorothy Small won the Junior tournament and Grace Mallinson was Senior champion. SSabtttinton This year was very successful for badminton. A beautiful cup was presented to the winners of the doubles tournament by Ryrie-Birks. Naturally there was great competition, but Freeda Brooks and Norma Thompson were the winners. Freeda also won the singles tournament. The cup given to the form winning the largest number of points during the year was won by fifth form. Just before the close of the year a great " Street Fair " was held in the gym. There were side-shows galore, and even a " house of horror. " Everyone was there and en- joyed themselves by trying their luck, eating hot-dogs and square-dancing. It was a very successful night for the Athletic Association and an enjoyable one for the rest of the school. Page Sixty-six Page Sixty-seven Parje Sixty-eight Page Sixty-nine Honorary President ' ' ' Mrs. C. Adams President , , , , Mary McMuUen Vice-President ' ' ' ' Dorothy Bass Secretary , , , , Beatrice Kerr Treasurer , , , , Dora Funnell Vox Representative ' ' ' Freeda Brooks The Dramatic Club of ' 31 put on a var ' ely of plays and entertainments, among which were the Hallowe ' en play, President Southwick ' s visit, the Mid-year play, the Gate of the West, a dramati2,ation of Robert Haven Schauffler ' s " Scum O ' the Earth, ' ' Jean Valjean and the Bishop. Y " : The Hallowe ' en play, entitled ' ' Every Girl, " was the first appearance of this year ' s dramatic club before its public. The play brought forth the individual ability of the participants and started the year very successfully. The mid-year play, entitled ' ' Saturday and Sunday in the Sunny South, " included a cast of thirty-eight, assisted very graciously by Miss Lynch, Miss Henderson and Miss Golden. This play depicted the every-day living of the negro, along with the humorous and tragic sides of his life. " The Gate of the West, " presented at the S.C.M. meeting, interpreted the gen- eral feeling towards the foreigner and attempted to encourage a feeling of good-will and comradeship amongst our students. We have had happy and successful year and feel that much of our success is due to the kindly and appreciative audiences to which we have played. Va(je, Seventy Out of the ten students who comprised the Commercial class in September, eight were new girls, but before long we were glad to find that they had the routine of their school life and the responsibilities of their residential life well in hand. The class was fairly evenly divided — six Seniors and four Juniors — and each girl made herself a popular and indispensable member of her set. The Commercialites were also well represented in school clubs and activities — Dramatic Club, Swimming Classes, Music, S.C.M., Riding, Vox, and Basketball. The end of the year finds the class numbering only seven, but playing as import- ant and pleasant a part in our school life as ever. They proved at the Senior Dinner that they had two very good speech-makers in their midst. Then there issued forth, from under their banner, the supporting cast for " The Bishop ' s Candlesticks, " from " Les Miserables, " the last of our Dramatic Club plays. And on Field Day one of their members won honor for her class. On their last Thursday with us they arranged a farewell picnic at the lake. This is an annual affair with the Commercial Class and indeed a pleasant and cheery way to say " Goodbye. " They all agree that they owe a good deal of the success and happiness of this year of school life to their teacher. Miss Culver, to whom, not only they, but the whole school, is saying " Best Wishes. " They are stepping out now into the world, and are carrying double responsibilities: every girl must make a place for herself in the social life of her own home; but it is also expected of these girls of the Com- mercial Class, by their Alm.a Mater, and the business world, that they will win a favorable reply to " If my qualifications meet your requirements " and we have not the least doubt but that they will. President ' ' ' ' Agnes Benson Vice-President . , , , Dora Funnell Treasurer , , , , Paula Fritts Vox Representative - ' ' Beatrice Kerr Vage Seventy-one President Secretary Vox Representative Margaret Aitkens Helen Bowden Helen Moore The class was a very small one this year. In September there were seven mem- bers but it has been reduced to five. However, these five have worked hard. They supplied all the refreshments for the basket ball games, and also made the candy for the S.C.M. ba2,aar. The Athletic Tea was an excellent success, due to the tireless efforts of the five able members. A series of dinners and luncheons were held, in which each member of the class took charge of a meal. The last Saturday of the college year was the day appointed for the Household Science Tea. The household science students wore attractive gowns which they had made. Charming afternoon gowns and smart sport dresses on exhibition cer- tainly verified their accomplishments in the art of sewing. Tea was served in the common ' room, and a delightful afternoon ended in an inspection of the art needle- work, which was on display in the study hall. Thus ended a very successful year in the Household Science Class. Page 8 venty-two I v. We are not able to exchange our Year Book and we have commented on various magazines that we have received in exchange for the Christmas number of our Vox Collegii, in the Vox. However, there are some which came after our Vox Collegii was pubhshed, which we would like to comment on here. The Howler, of North Toronto Collegiate Institute, Toronto. This is an excellent maga2,ine and worthy of praise. The McMaster Monthly, graduation number. This magai ine is a fine representa- tion of the graduating class and other classes and organi2,ations. The biographies are very good. The Bran}{some Slogan. This is an excellent magazine. The Johnian, of St. John ' s College, Winnipeg. May we say that we think the seriousness might be broken by a " Jokes " section? The Oracle, of Bishop Bethune College. This is a fine magazine and shows much enthusiasm. The Alibi, of Albert College. The magazine is most interesting. We also wish to acknowledge the following magazines of very admirable quality: The Trinit i University Review Trinity College Acadia Athenaeum Wolfville, N.S. Acta Victoriana Victoria College Temperance Advocate Oshawa The Monacle S ' mcoe High School The University of Toronto Monthly University of Toronto Page Sereiitij-thrcc dlj Aliimnap Ulpa Monday, May the eighteenth, was a beautifully warm spring day. Shortly after four o ' clock the Seniors gathered in the Concert Hall, where they enjoyed afternoon tea with the members of the Castle Chapter. A short play, " The Bishop ' s Candle- sticks " was given, Dorothy Bass portraying the character of " The Bishop " and Mary McMullen " Jean Valjean. " Agnes Benson, Dora Funnell and Beatrice Kerr com- pleted the cast. Piano selections were given by Hana Fukuda and Flora MacDonald. Margaret Aitkens spoke most interestingly on " Budgeting. " Tea was served at the conclusion of the programme. During the season 1930-31 the Ryerson Chapter held eight regular meetings. These took place in the members ' homes, with the exception of the annual meeting, which was held in the Granite Club, after the luncheon. The following is the new executive elected that day: President , , , , Mrs. Norman Smith 1st Vice President ' ' ' Miss G. Simmonds 2nd Vice President ' ' ' Mrs. J. B. Fleming Corresponding Secretary ' ' Mrs. J. McDowell Recording Secretary ' ' Miss N. M. Tucker Treasurer , , , , Mrs. J. S. Crawford The retiring President, Mrs. A. G Clarke, was presented with a bouquet of roses. The members who opened their homes for the meetings were Miss Britnell, Miss Tew, Mrs. McDowell, Mrs. J. S. Crawford, Mrs. G. D. Atkinson and Mrs. J. B. Fleming. Mrs. Norman Smith entertained the chapter at the Royal Ontario Museum, when Dr. Currelly gave a most interesting address on " The Growth of the English Home. " Other speakers heard at the meetings were Rev. Stanley Russell, Miss L. Gor- don, of the Neighborhood Workers ' Association, Mrs. Norman Smith and Mrs. G. D. Atkinson. The chapter was entertained by the Humdiie Society during March. Members of the Chapter gave their services on the Tag Day held by the Humane Society in April. The Chapter was also entertained by the Trafalgar chapter at a very delightful afternoon meeting in Sherbourne House Club. Page Beventy-four Donations of money and provisions were sent to the Neighborhood Workers during the year. Cheques were given to aid unemployed women and a sum of fifty dollars was sent to the College Scholarship Fund. There is a paid-up membership of fortyone. For the season 1930-3 1 the chapter will meet in the Lyceum and Women ' s Art Association, Prince Arthur Ave., Toronto, and extends a cordial invitation to all O.L.C. girls who may be in Toronto to attend the meetings, the second Thursday afternoon of each month. ©rafalgar Oliyaptpr The Trafalgar Chapter cordially invites all former O.L.C. students and teachers to attend their meetings at the Sherbourne House Club, Toronto, at 3 p.m. on the fourth Friday of each month from October to May. ilarrtagpfi HiTCHiNS — Adams — At Valdosta, Georgia, June 25th, 1930, PauUne Clarissa Adams, to Frank C. Hitchins, Toronto. Philp — McQuillan — At Toronto, on September 27th, 1930, Ella Ward Mc- Quillan, to Dr. Darby Percival Philp, Toronto. Tang — Wilson — At Vancouver, September 29th, 1930, Isabel Mary Wilson, to Holger Tang. Farewell — Jenkins — At Toronto, June 3rd, 1931, Kathleen Jenkins, to Allan Farewell, Toronto. Mitchell — Scott — At Toronto, June 10th, 1931, Suzianne Ives Scott, to Dr. David Rymal Mitchell. Fp.ench — Isaacs — At Toronto, June 13th, 1931, Olive Isaacs to Charles Ernest French. Bella — Culver — At Simcoe, June 17th, 1931, Hester V. Culver, to Joseph Mar- shall Bella. Elder — Rogers — At Toronto, June 20th, 1931, Margaret Florence Rogers, to Robert Gow Elder. Switzer — Leask — At Whitby, July 1, 1931, Lucille Leask, to Orval Ellsworth Swit2;er. lirlljH To Mr. and Mrs. Ted Jackson, (Gertrude Elliott), a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Keene (Jean Hamilton), a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Rowe (Kathleen Leask), a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Grant Davis (Grace Moodie), a son. To Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Karn (Mildred Spence), a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. R. Burr, (Marion Storie), a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Crane Taylor (Hazel Taylor), a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Higginbotham (Mart Thompson), a daughter. Page Seventy-five JOKES A CHEMISTRY WEDDING A pretty and unique wedding took place this afternoon at 30° Centigrade in the Chemistry Lab., when Miss Ethyl Line, eldest daughter of Mr. Gass Line, became the bride of Mr. Cal Cium. The Rev. Boyle officiated assisted by the Rev. Charles. The bridal party entered the church to the strains of Valency, dehghtfuUy played on the electro chemical series by Miss Molly Cule. The bride was becomingly dressed in a trailing gown of asbestos. Her veil of copper gauze was bewitchingly faste ned at either side of her head by burette clamps, while in her hand she car- ried a bouquet of flowers of sulphur. The bridesmaids. Miss Acity Line, Miss Bea Kerr and Miss Florence Flask, wore gowns of rose and blue litmus with large sashes of contrasting magnesium ribbon. Each carried a bouquet of thistle tubes. The best man was Mr. Nick EUe of Cobalt, and the ushers were Mr. Car Bonne, Mr. Al Loy, Mr. Lime Stone and Mr. Al Kali. The groom ' s gift to the bride was a pair of platinum electrodes, and to each of the bridesmaids a ring stand, while to the best man he gave a matched set of test tubes, and the ushers an electrolytic cell. The young couple plan to be gone four weeks, and will devote part of that time to study and research. Miss Maxwell — ' ' Mary, what is a syn- onym? " Mary — " Why, that ' s what we put on buns. " Kayo took a little drink Shell never take it more. For what she thought was H20 Was H2S04. Page Seventy-six Grace— " What is an engineer? " Kay — " One who runs an engine. " Grace — " What is a pioneer? " Kay — " One who tunes a piano. " Miss Clemens — " What is the equator? " Mary S. — It is a menagerie hon run- ning around the world. " Merle — " My, these cakes are as hard as rocks. " Bud — " Yes, didn ' t you hear Ditto say ' take your pick? ' " The height of conceit: Doing a cross- word pu2;2le with a fountain pen. " There ' s a salesman outside, sir — a man with a moustache. " " Tell him I ' ve got a moustache. " Sweet Girl Graduate — " I don ' t like these proofs, they don ' t do me justice. " Photographer — " Justice, what you want is mercy. " New Girl — " Where does this hall go. " Old Girl — " I don ' t know, it ' s here every morning when I come. " Dr. Carscallen — " I ' m afraid you ' re be- hind in your studies. " Bud — " I know, sir, but how could I pursue them if I weren ' t. " Miss Hunt (History V) — " Where did the Crimean War take place. " Bud — " In Chicago. " Bea — " Tell me what does the Christ- mas tree stand for? " Muriel — " Well, it would look sort of silly lying down. " Miss Bicknell — " I hear you speak four languages quite well. I suppose you know the King ' s English? " Miss Horwood — " Yes, I know the King is English. " Jokes Editor — " Say, Helen, these jokes you handed in are terrible. " Helen C. — " Oh! I don ' t know, I put some of them in the stove and it just roared. " Clerk — " This physics book will do all your work for you. " Peggy — " Fine, I ' ll take two of them. " Jean B. — " What does this mean? There ' s a fly in the bottom of my cup. " Jigger — " How should I know. I ' m not a fortune teller. Marg. Ott — " The dentist told me I had a large cavity that needed filling. " Bea K. — " Did he recommend any spe- cial course of study? " Miss Maxwell — " Do you know Lin- coln ' s Gettysburg address? " Goldie — " No, I didn ' t even know he lived there. " Soph. — " Say, I hear you failed in Eng- lish. Is that true? " Fresh: " Yeah, Miss Royce asked us to write an essay on the " Result of Laziness ' and I sent up a blank sheet of paper. " Miss Horwood — " Please use the word " avant " in a sentence. " Marg Harold — " Avant vat avant ven avant it. " Eleanor M ' cGarry thinks a seaplane is a spot in the ocean where there are no waves. Thelma Purdy — " Dorothy was reading about an ice jam last night. " " What kind is that? " Mary Qua — " I guess it is the kind that Eskimos eat. " Miss Royce — " Doris, tell me the num- ber of bales of cotton exported from Am- erica in any one year. " Doris — " 1492 — none. . . . " Page Seventy-seven A freshman failed in most of her sub- jects her first term at college. She wired her brother — " Flunked out. Prepare pa- pa. ' ' The brother wired back — " Papa prepared. Prepare yourself. " Miss Horwood — " Fermez; la porte, Mile Harold. " Margaret blankly looks around, then gets up and puts her gum in the basket. He calls his girl Geometry because she ' s so plain and solid. Virginia — " Why didn ' t they play cards on the ark? " Max — " I ' ll bite. " Virginia— " Because Noah sat on the deck. " Miss Bicknell — " What can you tell me about nitrates? " Harriet — " Well-er-they ' re cheaper than day rates. " To the Thin — " Don ' t eat fast. " To the Fat — " Don ' t eat — Fast. " Miss Hunt (after twenty minutes on a problem) — " Final result x=o. " E. McGarry — " Good grief! All that work for nothing. " Peggy Henderson — " If I saw a boy beating a mule and I stopped him, what virtue would I be showing? " Bud Yuill — " Brotherly love. " " This is a sky scraper, " said the guide to Mary Arnold on an American tour. " M. A. — " Hm, I ' d hke to see it work. " Handsome Salesman — " Couldn ' t I in- terest you in an automobile? " Bernice Campbell — " Perhaps you could. Call for me tonight about eight o ' clock. " Miss Bicknell — " Give me the formula for water. " Harriet Perry— " H.I.J.K.L.M.N.O. " Miss Bicknell — " Who told you that? " Harriet — " Well you said it was H to O. " Miss Royce — " I have my eye on you, Kay. " Class — " Poor — old — Kay. " Dor. Innes — " Does Miss Hunt mark your Arithmetic papers hard? " Marg. Pain — " Does she! Why she takes off five marks for having a decimal point upside down. " Miss Abbott — " Freeda, if you had any spunk you would do better in your Latin. " Freeda Brooks — " Yes, Miss Abbott. " Miss Abbott — " Do you know what spunk is? " Freeda — " Yes, Miss Abbott, the past participle of spank. " Ditto Bass — - " Say, do you know who ' s in the hospital? " Merle — " No. " Ditto — " Sick people. " If an ' s ' and an ' i ' and an ' o ' and a ' u ' With an ' x ' on the end spells su. And an ' e ' and a ' y ' and an ' e ' spell I Pray, what is a speller to do? Then if also an ' s ' and an ' i ' and a ' g ' And a ' h, e d " spell side, There ' s nothing much left for a speller to do But go and commit ' siouxeyesighed. ' Harriet — - " Do you ever get hungry dur- ing History Class? ' Helen Summers — " No, Miss Royce is always stuffing us with dates and current events. " New additions to our Library: " Insomnia, " by Eli2;a Wake. " The Explosion, " by Diana Mite. " Shorn Tresses, " by Bob Dare. " " The Wrecked Ship, " by A. Leak. " Pussyfoot, " by Bruno Moore. " Houseless, " by Rufus Quick. " The Cannibals, " by Henrietta Mann. " The Wicker Chair, " by Hall Caine. " The Broken Window, " by Eva Stone. Fage Seventy-eight Saying it with Movies: Report Cards — " The Verdict. " The Students — " Thundering Herd. " Lunch Period — " Havoc. " Study Room — " The Everlasting Whis ' per. " An Excuse — " The Rogue Song. " Morning (no homework done) — " Wei ' come Danger. " A Perfect Paper — " Their Own Desire. " Having Graduated — " Fresh From Coh lege- " Vacation — " Happy Days. " When the monkey saw the ebra He began to switch his tail. " Well, I never, " was his comment. " There ' s a mule that ' s been in jail! " SIMPLIFIED BRIDGE RULES 1. Pick up your cards as dealt. You will be ready to bid ahead of the others. 2. If your hand is rotten mention it. It will guide your partner in his bid and play. 3. If your partner bids just don ' t hesi- tate to raise. He has to play it. 4. Never hurry. Try several cards in a trick until you are sure which one you prefer. 5. Occasionally ask what is trump. It will show you are interested in the game. 6. Don ' t show lack of interest when you are dummy. Help your partner with your suggestions. 7. Walk around the table when you are dummy and look at the other hands. Tell them what cards are good and what tricks they can take if they play right. 8. Talk about other subjects during the game. It makes good fellowship. 9. Feel free to critici2;e your partner. He will do much better as a result. 10. Always trump your partner ' s cards. Never take a chance. 11. Don ' t try to remember the rules. It ' s too confusing. 12. If it is a money game, always stop when you are ahead. It will leave a last ' ing impression and folks will remember you. 13. Always explain your plays, partic- ularly when set. It shows your card knowledge. 14. Disagree with established rules and conventions. People will know you are a person of independent mind. 15. Eat chocolates, caramels or other adhesive candy while playing. It keeps the cards from skidding. Page Seventy-nine Adams, Mary, 106 Crescent Road, To- ronto, Ont. Aitkens, Margaret, Boissevain, Man. Allgeier, Ruth, Copper Cliff, Ont. Allison, Marjorie, 619 Murray Hill, West- mount, Que. Arnold, Lillian, R. R. No. 1, Whitby, Ont. Arnold, Mary, R. R. No. 1, Whitby, Ont. Arnold, Thomasine, R. R. No. 1, Whitby, Ont. Anderson, Jean, La Verne Apts., 134 Carlton St., Toronto, Ont. Axford, Ahce, Marlbank, Ont. Barr, Kathleen, 2102 Scarth St., Regina, Sask. Bass, Dorothy, 1304 Victoria Ave., Wind- sor, Ont. Beach, Nilo, 1 McLeod St., Ottawa, Ont. Benson, Agnes, Cornwall, Ont. Bridges, Evelyn, 3005 Riverside Drive, Windsor, Ont. Bowden, Helen, 124 Colborne St., Osh- awa, Ont. Brooks, Freeda, 41-19th Street East, Prince Albert, Sask. Brooks, Velva, 41- 19th Street E., Prince Albert, Sask. Brooks, Eileen, 41 -19th Street E., Prince Albert, Sask. Brooks, Jessie, 41- 19th Street E., Prince Albert, Sask. Bryson, Norah, 256 Clemou Ave., Ottawa, Ont. Bryson, Helen, 256 Clemou Ave., Ottawa, Ont. Buchan, Jean, 48 High Park Blvd., To- ronto, Ont. Campbell, Bernice, 760 Wilder Ave., Outremont, Que. Cansfield, Marjorie, 66 Hillcrest Drive, Toronto, Ont. Cooke, Geraldine, Moosomin, Sask. Crow, Marion, 20 Pine Crescent, Toron- to, Ont. Colquhoun, Melba- 229 Danforth Ave., Toronto, Ont. Dean, Dorothy, 390 Strathmore Blvd., To- ronto, Ont. Dickinson, Audrey, R. R. No. 2, Port Hope, Ont. Dickinson, Marie, R. R. No. 2, Port Hope, Ont. Ditchburn, Virginia, Gravenhurst, Ont. Donovan, Dorothy, c o Canadian General Electric Co., Toronto, Ont. Ducoffe, Bernice — 313 Lonsdale Road, To- ronto, Ont. Felker, Doris, 52 A2,iel Street, Toronto, Ont. Fetterly, Marjorie, 132 Second Street, Cornwall, Ont. FitzSimmons, Eileen, 241 Westminster Ave., Detroit. Eraser, Beatrice, 257 Devonshire Road, Walkerville, Ont. Freser, Audrey, 31 Helendale Ave., Apt. 2, Toronto, Ont. Freedman, Goldie, 495 Palmerston Ave., Toronto, Ont. Fritts, Paula, Fox Head Inn, Niagara Falls, Ont. Fukuda, Hana, c o Miss A. B. Bishop, 77 Walker Ave., Toronto, Ont. Funnell, Dora, 370 King Street East, Lon- don, Ont. Gilmour, Ruth, 75 Park Ave., Quebec, Que. Givins, Dorothy, 6425 Marguerite Street, Vancouver, B. C. Graham, Kathleen, 70 Suffolk Street, Guelph, Ont. Hardy, Eleanor, 55 Fulton Ave., Toron- to, Ont. Hardy, Wilma, 55 Fulton Ave., Toronto, Ont. Harold, Eleanor, 3131 Angus Street, Re- gina, Sask. Harold, Margaret, 3131 Angus Street, Regina, Sask. Harshaw, Mary, Brownville Jet., Maine, U.S.A. Henderson, Peggy, 3746 Cote desNeiges, Road, Montreal, Que. Par e Eight] Henderson, Jean, Creston, B.C. Holt, Dorothy, Uno Park, Ont. Hollows, Irene, 2704 Danforth Ave., To- ronto, Ont. Houlton, Frances, Strathroy, Ont. Howard, Yvonne, 101 Clifton Road, To- ronto, Ont. Innes, Dorothea, RicheUeu Village, Que. Johnson, Muriel, 30 Kindersley Ave., Mount Royal, Que. Johnston, Donalda, Ste. 15, Barnhart Apts., Calgary, Alta. Kerr, Beatrice, 7358 Woodrow Wilson, Detroit, Mich., U.S.A. Kinman, Kathleen, 34 Poplar Plain Cres ' cent, Toronto, Ont. Kinman, Verna — 34 Poplar Plain Crescent, Toronto, Ont. Lister, Marjorie, 47 Somerset Street West, Ottawa, Ont. MacLeod, Edna, 462 Oriole Parkway, To- ronto, Ont. MacDonald, Flora, 16 Ottawa St., Arn- prior, Ont. Mallinson, Grace, 116 Courcelette Road, Toronto, Ont. Marshall, Eileen, Jarvis, Ont. Massie, Olive, 402 Danforth Ave., To- ronto, Ont. Mather, Clara Louise, 123 Redpath Ave., Toronto, Ont. Moore, Jean, 604 Laurier Ave., West, Ottawa, Ont. Moore, Helen, 604 Laurier Ave. West, Ottawa, Ont. Moss, Bessie, 395 Lake Shore Rd., Mim- ico, Ont. MuUett, Doris, Orillia, Ont. McBride, Merle, 100 Keewatin Avenue, Toronto, Ont. McBride, Louise, 12 Ridout Street, To- ronto, Ont. McGarry, Eleanor, 4683 Victoria Ave., Montreal, Que. Mclnnis, Elizabeth, Chateau St. Louis, Quebec City. McMullen, Mary, 11019-90th Ave., Ed- monton, Alta. Ott, Margaret, 21 Roskilde Ave., Outre- mont, Que. Pain, Margaret, 910 King Street East, Hamilton, Ont. Perry, Harriet, 437 Assiniboine Avenue, Winnipeg, Man. Petch, Emma, Wyevale, Ont. Pollard, Marion, Suite 3, Chelsea Court, Winnipeg, Man. Purdy, Thelma, 229 Barrie Street, King- ston, Ont. Powers, Audrey, Trenton, Ont. Qua, Mary, 162 Maple Street, Colling- wood, Ont. Quinn, Margaret, Mt. Hamilton, Ont. Reed, Ruth, Uxbridge, Ont. Robertson, Isobel, CoUingwood, Ont. Simpson, Maxine, 91 Indian Road, To- ronto, Ont. Small, Dorothy, Chengtu, West China. Smeaton, Ethel, 512 Belfast Street, Medi- cine Hat, Alta. Spencer, Joy, Havelock, Ont. Stocks, Catherine, 306 Inglewood Drive, Toronto, Ont. Stocks, Mary, 306 Inglewood Drive, To- ronto, Ont. Summers, Helen, 61 Adelaide Street E., Toronto, Ont. Stoutt, Frances, Port Nelson, Ont. Thompson, Norma, Chengtu, West China. Trestrail, Adah, 1100 Craige Street East, Montreal, Que. Wilford, Muriel, Chengtu, West China. Windsor, Margaret — High River. Alta. Yuill, Beatrice, Foleyet, Ont. Page Eighty-oue EATON ' S The Store of Youth From babyhood up Eaton ' s pro- vides an enchanting programme of of all that is new and smart for the rising generation. Especially for the ' teen age are arranged : THE YOUNG MODERNS ' SHOP— where very good looking shoes are obtainable at very moderate prices SECOND FLOOR, QUEEN STREET MISSES SPORTS LINGERIE— the last word in undies — and nearby - mouldettes and such like subtle foundation garments. THIRD FLOOR, QUEEN STREET THE SENIOR GIRLS ' SHOP— youthful frocks and coats with a hint of junior sophistication. FOURTH FLOOR, QUEEN STREET THE JUNIOR MISSES DEPARTMENT— styles for the deb. and her slightly sub deb sister FOURTH FLOOR, QUEEN STREET ' T. EATON C ?,-,T„ TORONTO CANADA Interior view, Ryrie Birks, from the Grand Staircase. The Rendezvous A DISTINGUISHED man of letters, looking unusually amiable, is en- joying a visit to the Antique Silver Shop .... A well-known society man and his exquisitely dressed companion are enthusing over the new cuttings in dia- mond rings .... d. In the Court of Gifts a charming novitiate of the Junior League is the centre of a laughing group . . . . While a tour of the English Leather, and English China or Crystal sections reveals a significant number of other delightful persons. They may be famous or just merely Nice People, but too many of them meet at Ryrie-Birks to call it co- incidence. For many years Ryrie-Birks ' has been an institution in Toronto life and the accepted shopping rendezvous among Toronto ' s best-known families. 1- T iW 1 T E r YO JGE £ - TEMPEfXANCE STS» TORONTO f f f t f T T T T T T T T T T T T T f T T T f t T T f f T T Third Floor The " Sailor " They ' re Talking About This sailor has entree everywhere and is much discussed at fashionable events. The drooping brim adds to the interest. In okinawa panama, natural and white shades. $2.95 to $5 THE ROBERT SIMPSON COMPANY LIMITED f I f % f f f f • f I } T f T T T T T J T ♦I f T T f I: f T t T T T T t T t t T T T T f f t T T T T T T J T T T T T T T T I: t T T T T T T T t J T T T T T T i i T J t t T J f t T T T f T T T T T T T T T T T T f jBSl Compliments o f J. M. KERR DETROIT INC. MICH. ugar, ivas brought to Europe by the Arabs SUGAR cane probably originated in India or eastern tropical Asia where it had been cultivated from great antiquity. It was brought Westward and introduced to Egypt, Sicily and later to Spain, probably in the 8th century, by the Arabs who also preserved the arts of medicine, mathematics, astronomy, etc., for us after the downfall of the Roman Empire. Don Enrique, Infante of Portugal, surnamed the Navigator (1394-1460) introduced the sugar cane in the Madeira Islands. It was taken to the Canary Islands in 1503, thence spread to Brazil and Hayti early in the 16th century and from there to Central America. The purest and finest cane sugar, only, is used in making Neilson ' s Chocolates. Nuts, the pick of the crops in Spain and other countries, luscious raisins from Australia, oranges from California, oranges and lemons from Sicily and other sunny lands, cherries from Italy, pineapples from Hawaii — everything good is brought to us to choose from. Using the skill of a lifetime, our own experts put all these delightful things into Neilson ' s Chocolates — which come to you in many delightful assortments from 60c. per pound and up. Chocolates I: I I I ONTARIO LADIES ' COLLEGE WHITBY, ONTARIO A RESIDENTIAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS Established 1874 I P EAR OLD TRAFALGAR ' 1 is a pleasant memory to thous- I ands of girls who during its 57 I years have found friendship and t training there. J Fine Buildings, Spacious Grounds, I Every facility for Physical Edu- I cation, Swimming, Riding, etc. i Courses include • — Collegiate, Commercial, Music, House- hold Science, Art. The New Prospectus may be obtained on application to the Registrar Rev. C R. CARSCALLEN. M.A., D.D.. Principal Ye Olde Firme % Heintzman Co. I Vladimir de Pachman, the world-famous pianist, in speaking of the Heintzman and Company Piano, which he used in his Toronto Recitals, said: X " The Heintzman Co. Piano surpasses in beauty of tone and delicacy of touch any Piano I have used anywhere. " LET HIS APPROVAL ASSIST YOUR CHOICE Catalcgte and I ric« List will be rent upon request HEINTZMAN HALL 19-197 Yonge Street TORONTO I JOSEPH MURPHY R. C. HAMILTON R. W. LOVE J. M. BASCOM Murphy, Love, Hamilton and Bascom Dominion Bank Building - King Yonge Sts., Toronto INSURANCE BROKERS GENERAL AGENTS FOR TORONTO Great American Insurance Company of New York Niagara Fire Insurance Company of New York GENERAL AGENTS FOR ONTARIO Springfield Fire and Marine Insurance Company of Springfield, United States Fire Insurance Company of New York GENERAL AGENTS FOR ONTARIO AND QUEBEC American Insurance Company of Newark, N.J. New York Underwriters ' Agency % World Fire and Marine Insurance Co. of Hartford, Conn. y t I Artistic Photography f t — - - T J % I YOUR REAL individual " I I I Every person is an individual with traits of fStJ wL. personality possessed by no other person. We I S ' catch these individual points ♦| - A Real LiJ eness I George Freeland Portraits I 89 BLOOR STREET WEST Kingsdale 0304 TORONTO, ONT. 4 t North way ' s Collegiate Shop Fashions | I I J THE NORTHWAY STORE I f T T I " Pass with Honors the examination in Youthful | I Smartness and Chic 1 t , i X Northway ' s Collegiate Fashions are specially designed for the young I 4 modern desiring a touch of individuality in her new apparel. Styles % are " just a little different " — a httle out-of ' the-ordinary — yet always t authentic v I COATS— FROCKS— ENSEMBLES— HATS f I We cordially invite your inspection and comparison of styles — y Quality and Values John NORTHWAY tZi ' lu | 240 YONGE ST., TORONTO | Telephone Adelaide 0403 f Pickering Farms I J t J ❖ t I I I I I I Retail Market; |; 692 Queen Street E., Toronto | Limited FARMERS AND MEAT PACKERS Farms at; Pickering Ontario For years we have served the most discriminating people v ith our products. Our Ice Cream Creations are made for the most exacting tastes City Dairy I A Ju A li fc A I And the Cat Came Back HY ?— Because it had a good home. Our record books are full of names of those of our clientele who return to us — conclusive evidence that we provide a good home for their printing orders. We specialize in School Journals. May we quote on your next issue ? Mundy - Goodfellow Printing Co. Limited WHITBY — OSHAWA — TORONTO L A. jfc, jfc A. ■ A A A , i ti it A J f T T f t I I t T T f Medals - Cups - Prizes For every event of a competitive nature. Class and Fraternity Pins a Feature. JAMES D. BAILEY CO. YONGE STREET ARCADE, TORONTO ■ A. A. A. A A I i I T T T f t t 4 i I I I f f T A. 5 t f T T t T i f T FOX HEAD INN NIAGARA FALLS CANADA Special Attention to Bridge Teas, Luncheons and Dinner Parties A Spacious Ballroom for Private Dances Overlooks Queen Victoria Park and Falls HOWARD A. FOX EUROPEAN PLAN Proprietor $2.00 Up rt A A A A A I V ♦if t Class Pins of Charm and Brilliancy Are Designed and Made by TROPHY- CRAFT Limited 10 King St. E. - Toronto SEND FOR CATALOGUE I I T T f f T T T T T T T f T T T T T T T T T T T T t T T T T T f 1. Buy " CANADA FIRST " Christmas Greeting Cards Tags, Seals, and Enclosure Cards and help make Canada prosperous The Copp Clark Co. Limited TORONTO - CANADA IMPORTERS OF Fine China, Porcelain Gl assware, Brass and Silverware CASSIDY ' S LTD. 20-22 Front St. W. TORONTO When you are in Oshawa visit the Grand Cafe GOOD FOOD AND SERVICE 141 2 King St. Upstairs ALWAYS ASK FOR Tod ' s Bread Rich as Butter Sweet as a Nut PHONE 500 OSHAWA COMPLIMENTS OF Karn s Drug Store Next Post Office OSHAWA, ONT. t A. f T X T Y I t- j A. ■.♦j ' ♦ ' j ■.♦j ■■♦ ■■♦ ■■♦ ' j ' ♦•j ..♦j ..♦j jfc. T T T T T T T t T T T t ❖ t t T T T T T t f T T T T T T T T t f T T T T T A -• kA. J ' A A A A A . A -. ■■■»-. A A. A A IP when ordering school supplies, you are particular about quality, and TP when ordering ■ school supplies, you wish good value XLJPM ask your ■1 -l II— i stationer for Gages ' School Supplies W. J. Gage Co. Limited Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg f T T t T T T T T f T T T T T T f T T T T T T T T T T T T T t T T T T T T T T f t T T T f T T T T f T T t f T T T I: f T t T T T T T T T T T T T T T T T The Road to Satisfaction ' The term " service " is much used and much abused. The only definition we know of the term is that it calls for a dis- play of interest in the needs of others, prompt attention to instructions, and the extra touch of assistance where as- sistance is required. " The Complete Organization " Photo Engravers and Electrotypers, Ltd. 249-251 Spadina Ave., TORONTO Engravers, Artists, Photographers, Electrotypers and Sterotypers t T T T T T T f ❖ i T T T T T T T T T T T t T T T T % I t T T I: k T I I Specialists in Trophies Medals Prize Cups Class Pins Etc. Pri2;es and Trophies of every kind for every occasion — in stock or specially designed. ELLIS BROS. Limited Jewellers 94-98 Yonge St. Toronto. r T T T T T T T T t T T T T T T t T T T T T T T t T T T t T T T T T T t T T t T T Y The Sterling Coffee Co. Limited Select Coffees and leas Catering Specially to Hotels Restaurants and Institutions 191 JOHN STREET Toronto, Canada Phone - Adelaide 5618 t t T T T T t T T T T T T T T T T T T t T T T T T T f t T T T I i , I Compliments 1 1 Compliments of RYERSON CHAPTER COMPLIMENTS from Robertson Bros. Ltd. 1 03 Queen Street East Toronto 2. Ont. CHOCOLATE BARS A Bar to Suit Every Taste. of TRAFALGAR CHAPTER Silverwood ' s SERVE US I THE BURNS CO. LTD. I Smart Footwear Properly Fitted I By X-Ray Machine I Free Hosiery Repair Service I 1 I Oshawa Ontario IRIS BEAUTY SALON Shampoo, Marcel, Finger Wave, Facial, Permanent Waves Phone 321 for appointments Brock St. South ■ 4,,,. I I GEO. M. RICE SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE At Lowest Prices Whitby Ontario I :l t T T t T T t T t t T t ❖ t y T T T t T T T T T I t W. A. HOLLIDAY CO. General Hardware, Builders ' Supplies, Electriral and Sporting Goods, Martin- Senour Pure Paint, Fine Varnishes. Brock St. S., Whitby Phone 25 .,,4. I BASSETTS I OSHAWA JEWELERS I Comer of King and Simcoe Sts. Ask for GOLD MEDAL TEA and COFFEE LOCK ' S LADIES ' WEAR GOWNS, MILLINERY and READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS 24 Simcoe N. Oshawa, Ont. SMITH ' S CLEANER and DYER Odorless Dry Cleaning Phones 788 789 434 Simcoe St. S. Oshawa BUCHANAN ' S j LADIES ' READY-TO-WEAR | Phone 2853 T 15 King St. E Oshawa, Ont. f Compliments of The Henderson Bookstore Phone 142 18 King St. E. Oshawa, Ont. Compliments of Lucille Hairdressing Parlors Phone 815 70 Simcoe St. N. Oshawa ? I T T T T t T f J T T T T T T f T T T T T T T T T T T T T T ❖ t T T T t t T T T T LAMBLE ' S We carry everything in dainty LINGERIE, GLOVES, HOSIERY 9 Simcoe St. S. Oshawa T T T T t T T t T T T T t t T T T T T T t % T f i GLADYS M. DAVEY EXCLUSIVE MILLINERY DR. HARRY J. HUDSON " " I DENTIST Phone 124 Brock St. N. Whitby Whitby Ontario COMPLIMENTS OF CASTLE CHAPTER A. H. ALLIN CHEMIST AND DRUGGIST Perfumes, Tooth Brushes, Toilet Articles. Films Developed and Printed Whitby Ontario 4 I 1 ❖ I ❖ I t t I DR. F. S. MILLS DENTIST f I I C. F. McGILLIVRAY, I PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Whitby Phone 294 Ontario i 1 Green St. Whitby I PEEL ' S SHOE STORE For Reliable Footwear and Shoe Repairing Whitby Ontario 1 I I I 1 I I I I I -4. 4.- JOS. HEARD SONS BUS LINE TO ALL TRAINS Liveries and Motor Cars at reasonable rates PATTERSON BAKING 1 1 Company I I B4KERS and CONFECTIONERS ] [ Ice Cream, Candies, Fine Cakes j f Bread Whitby Ontario W. A. DEWLAND Ltd. DRY GOODS and LADIES ' READY TO WEAR I .J. II. I t 1 J. M. HICKS JEWELER College Pins, Souvenir Spoons, First Class Watch and Jewelry Repairing I I -4. 1 I 1 I 1 I I I Whitby Oshawa D. TURNER Boots, Shoes, Harnesses, Purses, Mitts, etc. Harness and Shoe Repairs Brc ;k St. S. Whitby OBLUM ' S DRUG STORE Drugs, Stationery and Toilet Requisites Developing, Printing and Films Whitby Ont. 4«- I I I I I I I I KINGS ' NURSERIES WHITBY Shop — Brock Street South Phone 234 f 1 4.11- I rti fc j A A A A A A I f I I Compliments of MONTREAL I CHAPTER A A A A A A t t I: T T T t A. Our Advertisers T t 1 SHOW their good will to the ♦| publishers of the Year Book by helping to make this issue a success — for which we sin- cerely thank them. Why not show your appreciation by ♦| giving them the patronage they deserve. I i The Publishers O.L.C Year Book


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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.