Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1933

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 54 of the 1933 volume:

vox COLLEGII " Forsan et haec elim meminisse juvahit ' ' Vol. XLV. Whitby, June, 1933 No. 1 THE world ' s financial recovery being still delayed, our Year Boo is smaller than usual, but we hope that it presents a fairly com- plete record of the outstanding features of a valiant and happy year. Beside the Tear Boo s of the days of prosperity past, and the days of prosperity sure in time to return, we place this record of traditions maintained, wor well done, and games well played in 1933. Through the preparation of this hoo , every moment has been full of interest, excitement, and pleasure. We hope everyone will get as much fun out of reading it, as we have had in ma ing it. Our warmest thanks are due to the financial support and interest of our Alumnae and Advertisers, and to the help and co-operation of both students and faculty, especially Miss Maxwell, and Miss Beer, with- out whom the wor would never have reached a successful completion. Katharine Kinman. lE ttnrtal Qlommittpr Katharine Kinman — Chairman Ruth Pyper Peggy Keyes Miss Maxwell] „ , . , . Miss Beer ' ' ' Page Table of Contents Foreword . 1 College Song T Senior Class Song 6 Graduating Class 8 Senior Activities 12 Class Prophecy • . . . . . 14 Valedictory 16 Commencement Day Exercises , 17 Junior Class 21 Medium Class ' 23 Sophomore and Freshman Classes 24 Elementary Class 25 School Notes 27 Strathcona Shield 28 S. C. M 29 Honour Club 30 Athletics 31 Music 33 Dramatic Club 33 Art 34 Household Science 34 Commercial Class 34 Alumnae 35 Addresses 38 Page Three (Tollese Song Presented most affectionately by the Graduating Class of ' 25 to their Alma Mater Dear old Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise Hearts full of love we raise Proudly to thee. Thy splendor never falls, Truth dwells within thy walls, Thy beauty still enthralls, Dear O. L. C. Through thee we honour Truth, virtue, loveliness, Thy friendships e ' er possess Our constancy. Thy spirit fills us through So we ' ll he ever true To our dear blue and blue Of O. L. C. O! Alma Mater! How can we from thee part? Thou only hast our heart. Dearest of schools! Thy glory we shall see V herever we may be. Still love of O.L.C. Our future rules. Page Five tttor QIlaBB S ' nttg In an olden castle Loved as O.L.C. We have worked and played Senior Class of ' 33. Glad our days and gay, Good our friends and true, Now before we go away We take our leave of you. Joy be yours and merriment at O.L G. Sing the Seniors ' 33. Though the years may part us, Though we may not meet. Still our memories Shall keep our life here sweet. Apple-blossom days. Work in hand with play. So we spent the hours Would that they could stay! Alma Mater! Now we bid farewell to thee Senior Class of ' 33. TuNE: ' ' Braid the Raven Hair. Pa ' je Sis HARRIET PERRY " Who mixes reason with pleasure, Wisdom with mirth, and sport with all. " Harriet was born in Winnipeg in Aug ' ust, 1914. She attended Primary School and Earl Grey High School; thence to O.L. C, where she has been a student for three years. This year, Harriet has ably filled the of ' fice of Senior President. She has taken a keen interest in the school activities, win- ning first place in the swimming meet and second place in Field Day. She was a member of the first basketball team for her second consecutive year and received her chevron as a reward. As a climax to a year of distinction she was voted the holder of the coveted Strath- cona Shield. Harriet hopes to enter Meds. in Mani ' toba University next fall, keeping her art as a hobby. Favourite Expression: " Oh Good St. Peter. " ELSIE ALLIH " I like to work, I really do. But I like a little dancing too. " Elsie Elizabeth Jane Allin arrived in the city of Edmonton, Alta., June 27, 1914. She went through Garneau Public and High School in Edmonton, but being a Western girl she naturally wanted to see the Eastern part of our fair Dominion, so came to Bowmanville, where she studied music. O.L.C. caught her eye and claimed her for the school year of ' 32 and ' 33, during which she studied faithfully at her music, gaining honours in her A.T.C.M. piano exam, in June. She filled the position of S.C.M. Secretary very capably. Still more music is in store for Elsie, piano, and maybe organ — who knows! Favourite Hobby: Going to Bowman- ville. Favourite Expression: ' ' Did I get mail? " MART SHARP " Maybe I ' m stark crazy But there ' s none of you too sane. " On October 22, 1913, Mary was born in Sudbury, Ontario. She attended Garson Public School and spent four years at Sud- bury High School, then O.L.C. welcomed carefree Mary. She has a smile for every- one and a bigger one when she ' s in the tank. Mary took second place in the Swimming Meet this year. As Treasurer of the S.C.M. and Secre- tary-Treasurer of the Senior Class, Mary has handled a good many dollars very ef- ficiently. Next year she plans to take Psychology at University, or ' ' something easy like that. " Favourite Expression: " Oh! Fm dumb. " Favourite Hobby: Napoleon. JAHET AUGHE " She has her own idea of whaVs what. " Janet Eleanor Aughe was born into this glorious world in 1915 at Detroit, Michi- gan. She spent her public school days in Detroit and later attended High School in Regina. For the past three or four years Janet has lived in Oshawa. Last September Janet came to O.L.C. to take the Matriculants ' Commercial course and it is in this department that she is graduating. Favourite Expression: " Y-a-a-sum. " Hobby: Saving Push. KArHRTH HADDEH " A smile will go a long, long way. " Kathryn Hadden was born October 17, 1914, at Picton, Ontario. She attended Picton Public School, and after spending three years at Picton Collegiate she came to brighten the life at O.L.C. in 1931. She studied music along with other subjects during her first year here, but this year she speciali2,ed in music, and has achieved her A.T.C.M. degree. Kay has been a very popular member of our school, and has captivated all with her cheery manner. She has made a very cap- able president of the Okticlos this year, and has added much to the first basketball team. Kay intends to continue her musical efforts in the study of organ and piano at the Conservatory of Music in Toronto next year. We wish her the best of luck. Favourite Expression : " Wait for me, Brenda. " Hobby: Riding. ELVA BIRD " She can make a cherry pie Quick as you can vAnk your eye. " Elva Bird was born in Toronto on March twenty-eighth, 1914. In the following year she moved to Whitby, where she attended Public School and obtained her Honor Ma- triculation at the High School in 1932. In the fall of the same year she arrived at O.L.C. to join the ranks of the House- hold Science Class as a Senior. This year finds her graduating in that department. Next year Elva intends to continue her Dietetics course out in the big wide world. Favourite Expression: ' ' I haven ' t it either. " Hobby: Cooking. GEORGETTE GOLDEH " Music hath charms. " Georgette Golden was born in Utterson on January 18, 1914. She attended Hunts- ville Public School and then Bracebridge Collegiate for five years. Being of a very musical family, she was plucking the strings of a viohn at a very early age. Georgie ' s dehghtful playing has added many a bright moment to Chapel Services and other func- tions at O.L.C. Piano is also another hob- by of hers. This year Georgie graduates in House- hold Science — a versatile girl. Next year she plans to study violin. Favourite Expression: " You know! " Favourite Hobby: " Mr. Spivak. " MART IREHE HARSHAW " To knoic her better is to love her more. " " Harsh " was born in BrownviUe Junc ' tion, Maine, in 1915. She completed her Public School career in the home town, and after one year of high school tripped lightly off to O.L.C., where she has been for the past four years. Mary ' s senior year has been her crown- ing success — first she was elected Honour Club President, and helped those who wandered from the " straight and narrow. " She was then chosen Captain of the First Basketball team. To add to these glories she is our Valedictorian, a thoroughly fit- ting close to her High School days. And now the alluring mysteries of Col- lege life await her. Mary is planning to at- tend Toronto Varsity Next fall, and our very best wishes for every success follow her. Favourite Expression: " Mahatma Gand- hi! " Favourite Pastime: " Hello! College speaking. " DOROTHEA IHHES " A heart to resolve, a head to contrive and a hand to crecute. " Dorothea was born in Burlington, On- tario, on December 10, 1914. After attend- ing school here for several years, Dorothea journeyed to Montreal and Richelieu. She studied in Montreal until her arrival at O. L.C., where she has been for three years. Dorothea ' s main interest is Art and if you ever want a good sketch of yourself go to her. Dorothea graduates this year in Art and intends to go to Beaux Arts in Mont- real next year. Who knows but we may be craning our necks at some production of hers at the Royal Academy some day! We hope so anyway. Best of luck. Dor. Favourite Expression: " Bless Me! " Favourite Pastime: Giggling. KATHARINE KIXMAH " Not too quiet, not too (jay. But a real rjood sport in her oicn quiet icay. " Introduction. Our story opens in the city of Toronto in 1916, where Kay attended Brown Public School. Chapter I. Kay joy- fully travels to England to join Palmer ' s College in Grays, Essex. Chapter II. After two years Kay returns to Canada with an accent, curls and bangs, to enter O.L.C. Chapter III. We find our heroine scorn- fully avoiding matriculation and preparing to enter the business world. Chapter IV. Still pining for O.L.C. cof- fee and tea, Kay returns to graduate in Commercial, fulfilling also the offices of Commercial Class President and Editorial Committee Chairman. She came third in the Swimming Meet. Chapter V. As a climax to her achieve- ments, she was crowned May Queen by popular vote. Next year Kay plans to enter the news- paper field. Expression: " Bully for you. " Hobby: Travelling. BESSIE LEirCH " I cannot remain idle. Time means everything. " Bessie was born in Dorchester in 1908. She attended Dorchester High School as far as third form. Then Business College took the attention of Bessie. In 1931 her keen interest in art got the best of her and she arrived at O.L.C. to study under Miss Taylor. In 1932 we find Bessie back with us again to graduate. Next year Bessie would like to take a Post Graduate course and we will certainly be glad to have her back with us. Favourite Expression: " Well, in a sense " Hobby: Working. Ten RUTH PYPER " Merry as the day is long. " Ruth was born in Morrisburg, Ont., on September 14, 1914. She attended and graduated from Morrisburg Collegiate. In the fall of ' 32, Ruth came to O.L.C. as a member of the hard ' working commer ' cial class, and one of our dignified Seniors. She is keenly interested in Badminton, win- ning the cup for both singles and double s. Next year she hopes to excel in com- mercial languages, and we wish her a bril- liant future. Favourite Expression : " I know Fm going to fail in this exam. " Hobby: Studying? BETTT TOON£ " A little nonsense note and then Is relished hy the best of men. " Port Credit is to be credited with the ar- rival of a smiling baby girl on August the thirty ' first, nineteen hundred and fourteen. She grinned her way into Port Credit Pub- lic School, where she learned her three R ' s. She travelled to England and remained there a year. She returned and got her entrance and then went to Port Credit High School to bring them credit along athletic lines. Betty came to O.L.C. this year to get a taste of boarding school life, as well as her Senior Matriculation. Betty did well in the Fall Field Day Meet by coming second. Healt h would not permit her to carry on her athletics but if it had, we are sure she would have woa honours along this line. This year she has been our very capable Vice-President of the S.C.M. Favourite Saying: " Fm not sarcastic. " Hobby: Grinning. BREnDA RICH " Her iinaNSuming air coneeals Hosts of ideas and ivorthy ideals. " Brenda was born in Lindsay on January 12, in 1914. Here she obtained her public school education and also her Junior Ma- triculation. The Fall of 1931 found her at O.L.C, but unfortunately before the year was over Brenda had to leave us. However, she didn ' t let that keep her away and the fall of ' 32 found her back in O.L.C. again. This year Brenda has been a hard-work- ing member of fifth form, and we have no doubt that she will succeed in the coming exams. Brenda is undecided about what to do next year, but we wish her the best of luck in whatever she undertakes. Favourite Saying: " I haven ' t the fog- giest. " Hobby: Nursing. DORornr small " he respect, every man ' s opinion, But acts on her oivn. " " Small " was born in Chengtu, West China, on November six, 1914, and there attended the Canadian School until six years ago, when she made her appearance in Vancouver, B.C. There she obtained her entrance, and two years ' high school. She came to O.L.C. in the Fall of 1930. This year Small took no small part in our school life, as she has been a very able and ef- ficient S.C.M. President. Next year Small intends to forge through Toronto ' Varsity and we hope she will maintain the splendid academic record that she has set for herself at O.L.C. Favourite Expression : " You Old Wart- Hog! " Hobby: Writing her Sunday epistles home. Page Eleven Honorary President - Miss Maxwell Class Teacher - - Miss Beer President - - - Harriet Perry Vice-President - - Elsie Allin Secretary-Treasurer - Mary Sharp B ' ptttor At IHomp Friday, February twenty-eighth! What a thrill that date struck to our hearts. Weeks before the actual occasion, all seniors were filled with anticipation of the Dance. The night finally arrived, and well might an onlooker reali2;e, with the girls flying hither and yon, that everyone was tense, and waiting expectantly for their friends. 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, the Senior president, and the Senior class teacher. The decorations were carried out with red and white streamers, serpentine, and multi-colored balloons, while easy chairs and lamps found their places along the sides of the walls. A heart and balloon dance supplied the novelties. Members of the Junior class bore the burden of good things to eat, as we assembled in the Common Room and beautiful Main Hall for supper. One-thirty came all too soon, and as we stood in the hall, watching our guests depart, we were left with the happiest memories of one of the most enjoyable functions of the year. The lights go out! The audience is hushed! The curtains draw apart and the first notes of the opening chorus float out. What do we see? A Japanese street and Japanese coolies, singing: " If you want to know who we are, We are gentlemen of Japan. " The play is on! The Senior Stunt this year, given Friday evening, March 31, was light opera, " The Mikado, " (after the manner of Gilbert and Sullivan.) The fact that the char- acte rs and the melodies were familiar to the audience seemed to add to the hilarious success of the evening, though it is doubtful if anyone got more fun out of the whole performance than the Seniors themselves. The sets, designed and made by the artistic members of the Class, as well as the very effective costumes, created the needed Oriental atmosphere. After the Stunt, the curtain rose again on a different scene. This time the girls grouped themselves in the formation of a fan, holding yellow, green and orchid stream- ers leading to a stand with the inscription ' " 33. " The Senior song was sung to the tune of " Braid the Raven Hair, " from the Mikado. The evening ended with an informal reception by the Seniors in the Common Room. ©lip pninr iittitpr With beaming aspect, the old dining room looked down on the proud faces of the fifteen graduates seated in state around two beautifully decorated tables. The Eighteenth Senior Dinner was held this year on Friday, April 28th. The dining room was decorated very attractively by the Junior Class. Each table, lit by candle-light, displayed a choice bouquet made up of flowers in the colours representa- tive of each class, the most charming being the Senior table where iris, daffodils, fern, and mauve candles were used to mark the Senior colours. At each place were favours in the form of diplomas and mortar-boards, and each Senior was given a sterling silver coffee spoon engraved with " O.L.C. " The affair began with a deHcious chicken dinner, specially planned by Miss Wal- lace, and very much enjoyed by all. After everyone had partaken of it much too freely, the toastmaster, Dr. C. R. Carscallen, rose and proposed a toast to the King. The other toasts were as follows: To Our Country Alma Mater The Faculty The Graduating Class The Other classes Proposed by Elsie Allin Georgie Golden Ruth Pyper Helen Carscallen Kathryn Hadden Student Organi2;ations Mary Sharp Responded by Elva Bird Katharine Kinman Miss A. Maxwell Harriet Perry Eileen Johnson, Junior Class Margaret Keith, Medium Class Cay Stocks, Sophomore Class Verna Kinman, Freshman Class Eileen Fit2,Simmons, Elementary Class Dorothy Small, S.C.M. Eleanor Hardy, Athletic Association. Mary Harshaw, Honour Club On the evening of the eleventh of June, in the United Church, our annual Bacca- laureate service was held. What thoughts filled the minds of the Seniors as they wended their way to Church in caps and gowns! It was their last service as a student body! The Junior Class had prettily decorated all the pews with white flowers and had added white ribbon to those for the Seniors. Helen Carscallen, the Junior President, cut the ribbon as the Seniors filed in. Outside a storm raged, the power was cut oif, and the church became eerily dark. It was in this dramatic atmosphere that the Reverend Crossley Hunter, of Carlton Street United Church, delivered his inspiring sermon, especially directed to the Gradu- ating Class. There was little conversation as the Seniors returned home. Their minds were filled with the text of that great sermon, ' Treely ye have received; freely give. " Ollasfi iay Class Day was celebrated on June the twelfth. How glad were the Juniors, when they found that the Daisy Chain could be made with real daisies for the first time in many years. At 2 o ' clock, the Seniors, in caps and gowns, linked by the Daisy Chain, grace- fully drooped over their shoulders, entered the Concert Hall. Helen Carscallen, Junior President, read the personal biographies. After each biography had been read, Eileen Johnson, with the help of Dr. Carscallen, cut the chain. Dorothy Small then read the Class Prophecy and Mary Harshaw delivered the Valedictory. An interest- ing part of the afternoon was the presentation of a large coffee pot to the Seniors of ' 34. It was hoped that a tradition of a Senior Breakfast Party on the morning of Class Day, would be established. The Juniors gave a delicious dinner for the Gradu- ates, in the Household Science room. At dark, the Seniors threw their most disliked books into a cheery bon-fire, to the accompaniment of an appropriate verse. Challenges and Songs closed a happy evening. Mentor Irfakfafit Party An interesting innovation was added to the Class Day Programme this year. The Senior Class met at 7.30 to do justice to a delicious breakfast beside the creek. It was so much enjoyed, that we hope the coming Seniors will have a similar opportunity. Page Thirteen niar Ollaaa f rapijfrg Dorothy Small For I dipped into the future Far as human I could see, Saw the deeds of ' compHshed ladies, Senior grads of ' 33. A vision filled with wonders. Deeds not thought before We left the noble portals, To return, alas, no more. Fourteen forms passed on before me, All of well-known face and name, They had been my worthy classmates. Now they strove to win some fame In varied occupations They had planned in former years When they had been Senior students Beset by many fears. When examination marks Had not as yet been heard. And they stood in fear and trembhng To hear the cheering word. Now the years had gone by swiftly, All these sweet young things of yore Walked down life ' s rose coloured pathway On many a clime and shore. One petite wee maiden, In nurse ' s cap and gown, Was looking after children Whose skins were very brown. Some little Afric infants With tummies big and fat ( ' Twas caterpillar sauce Which made them grow hke that.) The dainty little nurse Who fed them castor oil Was our own Brenda Rich Who in the sun did toil. Working with her bravely In the strange and unknown land Was a lady in the kitchen. Around her head a band Signified her calling. She fed diets to all So no more did little children For caterpillars call. This maiden beaming brightly. Justly was named Miss Bird, For always o ' er the menus Her voice in song was heard. In another foreign country I found a third old friend. On a deep and learned commission A wealthy boss did send His private secretary, Whom we all had known as Ruth. She was fluent in foreign languages Which helped her much, in truth, To copy all orations. Made in words of weighty sound Heard at the League of Nations, When discussions were going around. Another miss abroad. Who for her daily bread. Copied words and words and words, Indeed anything he said. Was Kay Kinman with the swift hand Whose speed ' mazed large and small She copied words down quickly Some words not said at all! And then in old Vienna Where many things are found. In one place from a piano I heard a pretty sound. For under Kay Hadden ' s touch The keys seemed to be alive. Her recital was coming closer, For perfection she did strive. And also in Vienna, ' Though perhaps I should not tell. A post grad was taking studies. In medicine as well! Other strains of music Were wafted to my ears, They came from a tiny studio Where beset by many fears Elsie Allin gave a lesson To a little boy of ten, Who knew nothing about music. Nor the how and why and when. Her studio so tiny Was above an A. P. store. Just why ril let you imagine, I dare not tell you more. Others in the realms of art Had also found a place, For all around I saw Posters in many a space. Posters done by the light touch Of one who knew art well, ' Twas Bessie Leitch ' s pencil Which made many a picture sell. In a gallery of portraits Where many a face looked down Faces famed and distinguished In some big city or town, I found a scrawl in the corner Of each painting large or small, D. Innis was the artist She had done them all. I found a familiar face As I wandered neath the sun Of burning Egypt old Where among the ruins one, Harriet Perry, did dig For hidden treasures of yore, Bones left by the ancients Who had once lived on that shore. Trotting along as a helper With her nose deep in a book Was our old friend Mary Sharp Who in that tome did look For philosophic words of wisdom With which to spur them on In this famous expedition Held by the Nile ' s green lawn. My vision bore me swiftly Back to a world I knew Where Georgie Golden was playing To a mere thousand or two. Who sat enthralled by the music Drawn from the violin ' s strings Her fame spread ever more widely Indeed she played before kings. Then on a great city paper I found a reporter star The name of Mary Harshaw Had spread both wide and far. All types of scoops she had captured More thrilling they grew each day, Indeeed her reporting instinct Grew in an amazing way. Another in a telephone office Sat daily saying ' ' Hello, " She had once attended our College From a city beginning with O. Her name was Janet Aughe, And now her pleasant drawl Came singing over the wires Saying " Time ' s Up " to all. And then on a lonely prairie I found a wee home in the west, It was the minister ' s manse Which Betty Toone knew best. She had changed her rank and station. Had altered her own name too, Not the only one of our group. Who thought it the thing to do. So passes this glimpse of the future My vision fades and is gone Before me in person are sitting The Seniors in cap and gown. We begin a great adventure As we set forth from O.L.C. Our future lies open before us Seniors of ' 33. Halpiutorg, 1933 School days! What a lot those two words bring to mind! And when we reali2;e that those days have come all too quickly to an end, with what mixed feelings we look forward to the future! — happy, because we know that the time has come when we may be more active members of our generation, and also because we have all longed to taste life without the ties that bind us in school; sad, because we realize as we look back, the protection and privileges that have been ours, and will be ours no more. For some of us school days have been a part of our lives nearly as far back as we can remember. Whatever we go on to do in University, office, studio or hos ' pital, the training our Alma Mater has given us will always be a firm and sure founda- tion upon which we may build. We have lived here as one family and grown to respect one another through con- stant association and mutual love for our school. We have lived in this stately old building, and we have watched its beauties through the changing seasons. We have roamed freely in these halls, feeling that they belonged to us. Those of us who have experienced more than one year here, have found that each year brings its own gifts and responsibilities. The first year is the year of adjust ' ment, the year of changing old habits for new. In the second year we feel great pride in being " Old Girls " and know the added responsibilities that come with that title. Then each year brings us into closer relationships with O.L.C. and our school friends. We come to feel that the school festivities are ours. We have enjoyed each term with its own activities together, and now we have come to the end of the last term of the year which has such a special and significant meaning for the Seniors. All of these things have grown to be such a vital part of us that we know we shall never wholly leave them behind. We realize this year that the world is not waiting with open arms to welcome us into its activities. Although sheltered, our college life has taught us to hold responsi- bilities and to face disappointment. Thus we have learned that courage is the thing most needed in life. We have freely received; we must freely give. Our Alma Mater has done many things for us and now we would ask one thing more of her, and of you. Do not forget us! Juniors, next year when you fill our places and improve upon our ways, remember that they were our positions and that we were proud of them. Now in saying goodbye to our Alma Mater, we must also say goodbye to our friends and teachers with whom friendship and association has meant a great deal, especially Dr. Carscallen, our Principal; Miss Maxwell, our Honourary President; and Miss Beer, our class teacher. As we leave let us take with us Keats ' words: " A thing of beauty is a joy forever, ' ' and remembering them we may feel assurance in the knowledge that our school days are past merely in the physical sense; spiritually, we will always be students here and our Senior year will not only be a thing of beauty in memory, but a joy forever, as a living inspiration throughout our days. — Mary Harshaw. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Mr. William Ross, President of the Board of Directors Prayer Dr. Louis Barber GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Mary Irene Harshaw, Brownville Junction, Maine; Harriet M. Perry, Win ' nipeg, Manitoba; Brenda Miriam Rich, Lindsay, Ontario, (Ancient History) ; Mary Sharp, Sudbury, Ontario; Dorothy E. Small, Chengtu, West China; Betty M. Toone, Port Credit, Ontario, (French Composition). Household Science — Elva K. Bird, Whitby, Ontario; Georgette Golden, Bracebridge, Ontario. Cov mercial — Janet Elinor Aughe, Oshawa, Ontario, (Shorthand) ; Katharine Ellen Kinman, Toronto, Ontario; Ruth Eli2;abeth Pyper, Morrisburg, Ontario. Art — Dorothea Alene Innes, Montreal, Quebec; Bessie Marie Leitch, Norwich, Ontario. A.T.C.M. Piano — Elsie E. J. AUin, Edmonton, Alberta; Kathryn S. Hadden, Picton, Ontario. Valedictory ' ' ' ' Mary Harshaw Bach - - ' Prelude and Fugue in C Minor Miss Elva Lynch and Miss Louise Golden Remarks ' ' ' ' ' Principal Carscallen WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES Musical — Piano — • Elementary — Helen Carscallen, Verna Kinman. Singing — Intermediate — Reta Crosthwaite. Intermediate Sight Singing — Reta Crosthwaite. Junior — Dorothy Corbett. Commercial — Secretarial Course — Ruth Dunning, Mercedes Eshoo. AWARDING OF MEDALS The Governor General ' s Medal, highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Dorothy Small. Silver Medal, by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, second standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Mary Harshaw. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal, highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Jean Moore. Silver Medal, by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, second standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Helen Carscallen. Gold Medal, by Mr. Oliver He22,lewood, highest standing in Third Form Collegiate — Hildegarde Goodfellow. Silver Medal, by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, second standing in Third Form Collegiate — Margaret Keith. Page Secenteeii Gold Medal, by Mr. Robert Thompson, highest standing in Senior Art — Dorothea Innes. The George Cormack Memorial Gold Medal, by Mrs. George Cormack, highest stand- ing m Commercial Course — Katharine Kinman. Silver Medal, second standing in Commercial Course — Ruth Pyper. Gold Medal, by Mr. R. N. Bassett, highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano, Teacher ' s — Elsie Allin. Silver Medal, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, second highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano, Teacher ' s — Kathryn Hadden. Gold Medal, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, highest proficiency in Swimming — Harriet Perry. Silver Medal, by Mrs. A. A. Lees, second highest proficiency m Swimming — Mary Sharp. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects (1931-32)— Dorothy Small. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Dorothy Small. Pri2;e for highest standing in Public Speaking and Dramatic Course — Helen Carscallen. Pri2;e by Ontario Ladies ' College, highest standing in Junior Art — Peggy Keyes. Prize by Ontario Ladies ' College, highest standing in Junior Commercial — Nancy Howard. Pri2,e for the best collection of Photographs taken during the year — Helen Carscallen. Collegiate Department — Pri2,e for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern History — Harriet Perry. Pri2,e, by Professor C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient History — Helen Carscallen. Pri2;e, by Mrs. John Rice, highest standing in Canadian History — Dorothy Corbett. Pri2,e, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Latin — Dorothy Small, by reversion to Mary Harshaw. Pri2;e, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Latin — Jean Moore. Pri2;e for highest standing in Junior Matriculation French — Jean Moore, by reversion to Jean McArthur. Prize, by the Municipal Review of Canada, highest standing in Junior Matriculation English Literature and Composition — Gertu Staples. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Mathematics — Hildegarde Good- fellow. Prize, by Mrs. F. L. Farewell, in memory of the late Rev. F. L. Farewell, for highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Mary Harshaw, by re- version to Harriet Perry. Prize, by Miss A. A. Maxwell, for highest standing in her Religious Knowledge Class — Dorothy Small, by reversion to Katharine Kinman. Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year Collegiate — Verna Kinman. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Marion Davis. (Honourable Mention — Berna Theal) . Prize for highest standing in Entrance Class — June Ardiel. Household Science — Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Dietetics Course — Elva Bird. Special prize by Mrs. Arthur VanKoughnet, highest standing in Senior Practical Cooking — Elva Bird. Special prize by Mrs. J. C. Webster, highest standing in Sewing — Senior Year — Georgette Golden. Junior Year — Eli2;abeth Cody. Penmanship — Prize for 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 — Mercedes Eshoo. Prize for highest standing in Penmanship, open to school (Commercial Department excluded), given by Mrs. W. H. Allworth and Mrs. J. C. Webster, in memory of the late Mr. R. C. Hamilton — Jean McArthur. | j Music — Prize for most consistent progress in Undergraduate Piano, given by Hana Fukuda — Dorothy Corbett. Athletics — The honour of having name on Strathcona Shield for one year 1933-34 — Harriet Perry. Pin by Mrs. A. R. Riches, for holder of Strathcona Shield — Harriet Perry. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — Eleanor Hardy. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell (singles) — Ruth Pyper. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Ryrie-Birks (doubles) — Ruth Pyper and Hildegarde Goodfellow. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (singles) — Helen Carscallen. Junior Tennis Tournament Prize, presented by Castle Chapter Alumnae — Hilde- garde Goodfellow. Inter Class Games Cup, presented by Senior Class, 1928 — Fifth Form. - Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Field Day — Harriet Perry, Betty Toone. Winner of Numerals, Field Day — Eileen Johnson. Winner of O. L. C. Letters, Swimming Meet — Katharine Kinman. Swimming and Life Saving — Honorary Instructors ' Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England, for Swimming and Life Saving — Mary Sharp. The Award of Merit — Elizabeth Cody, Elizabeth Rogers. Bronze Medallion — Mercedes Eshoo, Hildegarde Goodfellow, Edith Hunt, Elizabeth Rogers. Proficiency — June Ardiel, Mercedes Eshoo, Ruth Evelyn Hewetson, Edith Hunt, Elizabeth Peacock. Elementary — June Ardiel, Mercedes Eshoo, Ruth Evelyn Hewetson, Edith Hunt, Elizabeth Peacock. Ontario Ladies ' College Life Saving Corps — Eleanor McGarry, Mary Sharp. Chahrier - - - - . Espana Miss Elva Lynch and Miss Louise Golden Address , , , Sir Robert Falconer, K.C.M.G. College Song God Save the King i Page Xitieteoi Page Twenty ifunior QIlafiB (iftorfi CLASS TEACHER - MISS HORWOOD PRESIDENT - HELEN CARSCALLEN VICE-PRESIDENT - EILEEN JOHNSON SECRETARY-TREASURER - TOMMY ARNOLD HELEN CARSCALLEN was born in Chengtu, China, on January 12, 1916, where she studied diligently until 11 years of age. O.L.C. claimed her next and is well pleased, for Helen has filled the position of Junior President very capably. She takes a keen interest in sports, and won the Senior Ten- nis Tournament. We wish Helen every suc- cess in her Senior year. EILEEN JOHNSON was born in Mont- real in December, 1915. She attended Alfred Joyce and Mount Royal schools and came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 31. This year Eileen has ably filled the positions of Vice-Presi- dent of the Junior Class and Secretary of Honour Club. We are glad she is returning next year to be among the graduates. TOMMY ARNOLD was born in Toronto, 1915. She said she was going to Havergai and to Havergai she went with her two sisters. When her sisters came to O.L.C. Tommy said she was coming, and she came. This year she was our capable Junior class Treasurer and Dramatic Club Vice-Presi- dent. When she returns next year, it will be her sixth at O.L.C. PHYLLIS ARMSTRONG first saw the sunshine in Dundas, Ontario, on June 4, 1914. She gathered knowledge in the Dun- das Public School and Hamilton Technical. O.L.C. caught her eye and she dropped in on the Commercial Class. Next year she hopes to return to finish her Commercial course. LILIAN CAPLAN arrived in Ottawa on December 24, 1915. After attending several public schools, she entered the Ottawa Lis- gar Collegiate. Pining for a change again, she found her way to O.L.C. into the Junior Class. Lilian is undecided about next year, but we wish her the very best of luck in whatever she may undertake. EDITH COGHLAN. Edith came to us from Port Arthur. She is in the Commercial Class and did very studious work. We like to remember her as " Sir David Little-Boy, " in the Hallowe ' en play. DOROTHY MACLEOD CORBETT was born in Regina, Sask., on March 7, 1914. She attended Victoria and Lakeview Public Schools and Central Collegiate. In the Fall of ' 32 she arrived at O.L.C. to take some Matriculation subjects, music, and interior decoration. Dorothy has filled the positions of Secretary of the Athletic Association and Treasurer of the Okticlos. She has shown her interest in sports by playing on the second Basketball team. RUTH DUNNING arrived in Plainfield. Ontario, on August 13, 1916. She attended the Plainfield Public School and Belleville Collegiate. After spending a year at home, Ruth decided to taste the life of Boarding school and so came to our Commercial Class, where she obtained her Certificate. Next year Ruth intends to try for an ofi ' ice position and we wish her all kinds of suc- cess. MERCEDES ESHOO was born in Tabriz, Persia. After many exciting adventures, Merce travelled to Ethelbert, Manitoba, where she attended the public and high schools. Still pining for travel, she came to O.L.C. to join the Commercial Class and obtain her certificate. Merce has been our very able Tuck Shop Proprietor. Next year Merce is going into the big business world and we wish her every success. ELEANOR HARDY was born in Toron- to, where she attended Earl Kitchener school and Havergai College. In the Fall of 1930 she came to O.L.C. and has filled the position of President of the Athletic very capably. She came first in Field day and has shown her interest in school activi- ties in many other ways. Page Ticeuty-One HELEN M. HICKS first saw the light of day in Essex, Ontario. There she attended public and high schools. Boarding school appealed to her, and so in 1932 Helen join- ed the Commercial Class of O.L.C. Helen enthusiastically studies Vocal. Next year she expects to return to graduate in Com- mercial. NANCY HOWARD was born in Jamaica, Long Island, January 26, 1916. She attendee! Grammar and High School and came to us from Utica Country Day School. Nancy be- came a hard-working member of the Com- mercial Class and next year will return to graduate in that department. Here ' s to her success! PEGGY KEYES was born on August 6, 1915, in Winnipeg, Manitoba, where she re- ceived her primary education at numerous schools. She attended Riverbend School, and 1931 found her as a Sophomore at 0. L. C. Peggy returned this year as a Me- dium, but luckily for us she changed her course to Art and thus became a Junior. She played on the second Basketball team and also entered the Swimming Meet. Next year Peggy intends to go to the Winnipeg School of Art. JEAN McARTHUR came to us from South America two years ago. The first year and a half Jean boarded, but for the past few months she has been a day pupil and a loyal Junior. Jean expects to come back next year and graduate. ELEANOR McGARRY comes from Montreal, where she was born on December 17, 1915. She attended the Montreal School and then brought her talents to O. L. C. She has ably filled the positions of Treas- urer of the Athletic Association, Secretary of the Okticlos and captain of our second Basketball team. Eleanor has been elected President of the Athletic Association, so we hope to have her back with us. JEAN MEIKLE was born in Morrisburg, where she attended Public and Collegiate schools. In the fall of 1932 she decided to enter O.L.C. to show her skill in Art and to study Vocal. We hope she will return next year to graduate in Art. JEAN MOORE hails from Ottawa, On- tario, and was born May, 1915. She received her elementary education at Miss Smith ' s School and then ventured to O.L.C. in the Fall of ' 29. Jean has a great interest in Dramatics and has proved a very capable President of the Dramatic Club this year. Next year Jean hopes to enter McGill, and our best wishes for her success go with her. MARY ARLENE PARKS was born in Picton, Ontario, on August 29, 1913. After attending East Lake Public School and Pic- ton Collegiate, she came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 32. As Vice-President of the Honour Club and a member of the executive of the Okticlos Club, Mary has shown great inter- est in the school. She hopes to return next year to try her A.T.C.M. As an additional honour, Mary was elected Councillor on May Day. . HELEN PARSONS was born in Toronto on August 12, 1914. She pursued the light of knowledge in Huron and Deer Park Pub- lic Schools and then attended Branksome Hall, where she continued her studies for three years. 1931 found her a hard-work- ing member of our group. We are glad Helen plans to return to us next year. BETTY ROGERS was born in Toronto, in 1915, and received her early education at Deer Park Public School. She also attended Loretto Abbey, and North Toronto Collegi- ate. Betty then added O.L.C. to her list of schools and entered the Junior Class. She has received her Bronze and Silver Swim- ming medals this year. Betty plans to go in training as a nurse next fall. ELIZABETH SHAY was born January 3, 1915, in Port Hope, Ontario. After attend- ing Public and High School there, she join- ed the happy throng at O.L.C, to take her Junior year. She plays Badminton exceed- ingly well. Elizabeth intends to go in train- ing as a nurse next year. PEGGY SMITH was born in Hartford, Conn., on December 5, 1912, where she at- tended school. Peggy came to O.L.C. and took an Elective course. Riding and sing- ing hold a great interest for Peggy. Here ' s to her success whatever she may do. HELEN STOUT arrived in Crosby on September 16, 1915. There she attended the public and high schools. Helen is very in- terested in riding and trotted to O. L. C. to join the Commercial Class. Next year we hope to see Helen return to graduate in that department. c. Twcnty-Tico President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Keith Hildegarde Goodfellow Elzaida Christopher If the resume of our class is brief this year, it is because our class roll is brief also, for we are five in number. We have had a very successful year under the capable guidance of Miss Abbott, our Class teacher, and Margaret Keith, our presi- dent. Our stunt was the dramatization of the story of the Willow-Tree Pattern and we took much delight in our Chinese manners and pig-tails. Although there were no really exciting events in our class life, we have had much fun together and may well be described " Happy Mediums. " Our Yell: " Kwenlin, Turtle dove, old Chinee Chorus, God of Fate, Pigtailee! Mediums, Mediums, ' 33 Page Tirciitu-Tliree Miss A. Taylor Cay Stocks Jeanne Forbes Marion Davis The Sophomore Class of ' 33 was small in number but hearty in spirit. We hope we proved to the world what four people in a Class can do. Our Stunt, held in November, was a much abbreviated version of Thackeray ' s ' ' The Rose and the Ring. " Our Yell : The Sophomore Class is yelling now. Prodigies of learning, Well-behaved and bright Sophomores ' 33 — We ' re just right! Class Teacher President Secretary-Treasurer Miss B. Maxwell Verna Kinman Betty Peacock Class Yell One, two! One Two. ' ONE TWO! Though we ' re only two in number, You will never see us slumber. Ho ho! Ha ha! Hee hee! Peppiest class of O. L. C. Freshmen, Freshmen, ' 33! Page Twenty-Four President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Eileen Fitzsimmons Elinor Smith Georgia Webb This year, the Elementaries have succeeded in upholding the high standards of the class. Under the careful guidance of our class teacher, Miss Clemens, we have mastered all our troubles. Thanks to our advisory teacher. Miss Lynch, our stunt in November was enjoyed by all. Yell: Sing ' er gently, sing ' er low Wind ' er up and let ' er go What do you hear, what do you see? Why! Elementaries ' 33. Page Ticentii-Five iMag lag As first bell rang on May Day morning, everyone flew from bed to see if it would rain or shine. It was wet! But at breakfast the Seniors sang a cheer-up song which not only cheered us but brought out the sun to make it a beautiful day after all. Mr. Taylor Statten delivered a very stimulating address on " The Ideal Woman. " The annual suspense of the elections followed, with Kay Kinman chosen as May Queen, Mercedes Eshoo and Mary Parks as Counsellors. The May Court consisted of a group of little girls from Oshawa and our youngest student. Mrs. Taylor Statten crowned our Queen, the ceremony and processional being beautiful and impressive as always. Under Miss Merkley ' s supervision the May Day exercises were performed in honour of the Queen. In the afternoon the usual picnic was enjoyed in the usual hilarious way. Movies in Oshawa were the evening treat instead of fireworks. IRaJiia Our new radio, installed in the Common Room, has added much to our leisure hours. It has brought enjoyable and educational programmes within our reach. The interest of the Alumnae, as shown by their contributions towards this project, is greatly appreciated. Trafalgar ' ' Traffy " is the lovable school mascot. He came to us as a, tiny Collie pup, looking very much like a Teddy-bear. At first Traffy could only slide, but now he can run hke the wind, and his favourite hobby is chasing cars. He is very fond of girls, and was always on hand to welcome us on our return from the Morning Walk. We wish Traify a long and happy life, and hope he will not forget us during the summer holidays. OIlirtstmaB Pagpattl The second annual Christmas Pageant was one of the most exciting events in the school year. Joy was taken in practising carols beforehand under the able and cheer- ful supervision of Mr. G. D. Atkinson. The dining room was beautifully decorated with streamers and bells, and lighted with ca ndles. Tables were artistically arranged in the shape of a horseshoe. Mr. Atkinson ' s Choir, from Toronto, members of the Board of Directors, and other friends, were welcomed as guests. The Boar ' s Head Procession was the most important feature of the evening. First came the agile Jester, the Bowman, the Cook, Bearers carrying the Boar ' s Head, the Cantor, Candle-lighters, Minstrels, the Three Kings, with Pages, King Wenceslaus, Page and Peasant, the Monk and Indian Group, Holly and Ivy, and the Dancers. The youngest girl lighted the candle of the Senior President, and she in turn lighted the large Yuletide candle. During the delicious dinner, specially planned by Miss Wallace, we were entertained with musical and humorous numbers by the visiting choir and members of the school. After dinner, the tables were cleared, and everyone gathered in the Concert Hall. A Pantomime of the Three Wise Men was presented with carols and vocal numbers. At the close of the Pageant, groups lingered in the halls, regretting that it was ended. Art The generous loan of pictures by A. Y. Jackson, Lawren Harris and Arthur Lis- mer, and the interesting and stimulating lecture by the last of these, have been among the delights of the year. Harriet Perry Holder of Strathcona Shield 1932-33. This year a different arrangement was followed in the election of the Shield-holder. After the Tennis Tournament, the School gathered in the Concert Hall and was addressed by Miss Maxwell. Her well-chosen words stressing the womanliness, intel- lectual abihty and athletic prowess needed by the Shield-holder, made a fitting and inspiring prelude to the election of Harriet Perry as this year ' s winner of the great honour. Norma Thompson, last year ' s Shield-holder, then presented her successor with a bouquet of roses, the gift of the Faculty, and also presented the Basketball pins and letters to the First and Second Basketball teams. A reception in the Com- mon Room was then held in Harriet ' s honour. i ' Advisory Teacher President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Miss Beer Dorothy Small Betty Toone Elsie Allin Mary Sharp Continuing the policy of last year, the Student Christian Movement of 1932 ' 3 3 has, instead of following a formal programme, endeavoured to make its help felt throughout the school. This has been done in various ways. In the fall the S.C.M. provided an evening ' s entertainment when everyone came to a jolly party of the Nations. Shortly after this event, we all worked on a talent money campaign which brought a good deal of fun as well as good results. Just before our Christmas holidays, the annual Ba2,aar was held, for the first time in Main Hall. It proved very successful, due in part to the timely arrival of the Japanese things from Hana Fukuda. Then too, a group visited the House of Refuge, singing carols and distributing small gifts. This spring a very interesting Current Events group, under the leadership of Mrs. Carscallen, met for several weeks on Sunday afternoons. Throughout the year, we have had stimulating messages from our chapel speakers, and in May enjoyed one out-door service on the lawn. Also because of donations in chapel and the school ' s support throughout the year, we have been able to give to various worthy causes almost as much as in former years. Representatives attended the Elgin House Student Conference last fall and there received inspiration for the school year. We hope those who go this fall will find it as helpful. Page Twenty-Xine Advisory Teachers President Vice-President Secretary Class Representatives Miss Hunt, Miss Beer, Miss Higgins Mary Harshav Mary Parks Eileen Johnson (Harriet Perry, Seniors (Helen Carscallen, Juniors HiLDEGARDE GoODFELLOwj Margaret Keith Other Classes (Dorothy Small, S.C.M. Organization Representatives hardy. Athletic Assoc. This year has been a most encouraging one for the Honour Club. A new record has been set by the students which is far above that of former years. Last September the new girls were initiated to the club and since then very few have been suspended. Not only has the school at large helped by co-operating splendidly, but the Club council has been most agreeable and has worked very well together. The Faculty members of our club, Miss Beer, and Miss Higgins, helped us over the rough spots and should receive all credit for our success. Miss Hunt, who was our advisor for a time during the absence of Miss Beer, was a most efficient substitute. Page Thirty Honorary President School Captain Secretary Business Manager Treasurer Miss Merkley Eleanor Hardy Dorothy Corbett Margaret Keith Eleanor McGarry The Athletic Association has had a good year, the Executive enthusiastically super- intending all Athletic events and considerably decreasing the Treasury ' s deficit. There are three social occasions to record. The first Friday evening of the school year, the usual Athletic Reception was held to welcome the new girls. The second Saturday after the Christmas holidays was marked by the Athletic Tea, which added pleasant memories to those present and money to the Treasury. The Street Fair was its usual hilarious success. The Elementaries, dressed as hoboes, won the prize for the best group. The players of the Basket-ball teams are here put on record: First Team: Jumping centre, H. Perry; side-centre, E. Hardy; forwards, M. Har shaw (Captain), K. Hadden; guards, E. Allin, E. McGarry Second Team: Jumping centre, E. Johnson; side-centre, P. Keyes, H. Carscallen; forwards, D. Small, D. Corbett; guards, M. Keith, L. Dreyer; subsitutes, E. Harold, B. Rogers, C. Stocks. Page Thirty-One First Basket Ball Badminton cham- Singles, team for two pion — Doubles. years. Gold Medal for swimming. Page Thirty-Two iluair The music year opened with an interesting Recital on October 21. The guest artists were Mme. Joyce Hornyansky, ' cello; Miss Mary Manning, piano; Mr. Frank Fusco, violin; and Mr. Thomas Brennand, viola. The introductory remarks, made by Mme. Hornyansky, were very illuminating, and the whole concert was very much enjoyed. One of the most popular events in the school ' s musical season was a Two Piano Recital by Mr. Scott Malcolm and Mr. Reginald Godden, on February 17. A full and richly varied programme consisting of four groups was so much enjoyed that several encores were generously given by the guest artists. On April 7, the pupils of Mr. Atkinson and Mrs. Leslie Jones, gave a delightful Recital. The musical talents of our fellow students was certainly shown in a selection of difficult but well played numbers, mention of the work of the Dramatic students will be found in the notes of that department. An unusual and pleasing Recital was given on May 19, by the Lyric Singers of Oshawa. Many well-known songs such as Medin ' s " Mighty Lak a Rose, " were harmoniously rendered. On June 10, the annual Students ' Recital was held. Excellent talent was dis ' played in a fine programme of piano, violin and vocal selections. The annual Alumnae Concert on June 13, was a fit closing for the musical season. The artist was Master Bobby Spergel, ' cellist, whose own composition, " Tambourin, " was one of the treats of the evening. He was assisted by a former student of the College, Mrs. Gertrude Hollinrake Brick, soloist, with a group of songs which were delightfully presented. Also Miss E. Lynch and Miss L. Golden, of our College staff, whose fine numbers were appreciated. Our year has been both grave and gay — grave, because the illness of Mrs. Adams compelled her to leave us; gay, because Mrs. Lesie Jones, of the Toronto Conservatory, has filled her place so aptly, that our activities have proceeded smoothly. The Club first made its bow this year in the Hallowe ' en Festival when all mem- bers played in an amusing and original play entitled " Sir David Wears a Crown, " by Stuart Walker. On April 7, two readings, " The Lure of Little Voices, " by Service; and Masefield ' s " Sea Fever ' were presented together with the sad but pretty " Land of Heart ' s Desire " by Yeats. A most interesting evening was enjoyed on May 19, when our teacher, Mrs. Leslie Jones, gave a Recital of four readings: " Brother Matteo, " by Louis N. Parker; " Queen Eli2;abeth ' s Speech, " by Clemence Dane; " Pooh Goes Visiting, " by A. A. Milne; and " My Financial Career, " by Stephen Leacock. The success of our year is due to the careful organisation of Mrs. Adams and the quick adaptability and guidance of Mrs. Leslie Jones. Slf iramattr (Elub President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Vox Representative Jean Moore Tommy Arnold Betty Peacock Kay Kinman Page Tliirty-Three Art ippartmrtit " Let her be free to work out her own ideas ' is the pass word in the Art Depart- ment of O.L.C. While every problem is carefully supervised, everyone is allowed full power of her own ingenuity in carrying out the problems of the course. The supreme joy of an Art teacher is when her students have firmly planted their feet in the fields of art activity of the past and later, pour new ideas into the world of creative activity. One of the best ways to have a really amusing time, is to give a little child (say six or twelve years old) the freedom of your studio or even the old family box of water colours, and let him ' ' make pictures. " We have had this fun at O.L.C. this year, and it is most mysterious how children can create Indian villages or make fairy stories exist in a pictorial way with just a very few suggestions from their elders. If there are any springs of youth still welling up in any who read this article, I hope they will take up a scrap of paper and their poor pencil, which is either tired from business calculations or any other over-worked activity, and draw with the same attitude as a little child. Draw something that is before you every day, or something you really adore and maybe you ' ll find you are the reincarnation of Michelangelo or Cezanne yourself. A. T. " Some are born cooks, some achieve cooking, and some have cooking thrust upoii them! " Cooking we have tried to achieve, and although our class this year has been smaller than usual, " like Japan, the mighty Empire, we ' re little — but O my! " During the Christmas Ba2;aar tea was served in the Common Room by this depart- ment, and all the preceding week there was great activity down stairs concerning its preparation. Soon afterward, lunch hours found us not in the dining room, but in the " lab " nervously wishing some one would invent dishes which would not rattle or hands which would not shake. However " apartment work " left no time for ner- vousness, and at the end of the day we felt like fatigued but experienced housewives. After that, things moved quietly until examination week, when note-books were very much in evidence, and that last bit of sewing had to be done for the sewing exhibit which graced study hall Commencement week, marking the close of another year. We, the Commercial Class of ' 33, being of sound mind and memory, do hereby bequeath unto the Class of ' 34 et al, the following goods and chattels: First: A feast. Nuts and fruits. A pyjama-clad group met in Miss WiUson ' s room to elect officers. Second: A Party. On January 28, two taxis carried us to the Imperial Theatre, and thence to a most enjoyable dinner. Third: A Picnic. To avoid the heat of June 9, the class taxied to the lake and walked back. An exhibit of business ability was shown by forgetting milk, bacon and can-opener — the beans were enjoyed! We Also Bequeath the honours which fell to the Class: That of May Queen, Councillor, and winner of Badminton Singles and Doubles. And Lastly, but not leastly, Miss M. H. Willson, who with her expert guidance and good sportsmanship has done her best to improve our speed and figures. Signed, Sealed, and Delivered this 14th day of June, 1933. (llomm rrial President Secretary-Treasurer Social Convener Katharine Kinman Edith Coghlan Mercedes Eshoo Thirty-Four Alumnae Castle Chapter, Whitby and Oshawa. Officers 1933i ' 34: Honorary President, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen; Honorary Vice-President, Miss A. A. Maxwell; President, Mrs. W. A. HoUiday; First Vice-President, Mrs. T. G. Whitfield; Second Vice-Presi- dent, Mrs. S. Kempthorne; Third Vice-President, Miss May Thompson; Fourth Vice- President, Mrs. Hare, Oshawa; Recording Secretary, Miss C. Powell; Corresponding Secretary, Miss E. Fothergill; Press Secretary, Miss Annes; Treasurer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson; Auditors, Mrs. Graham, Miss Harper; Representatives to the Council of the Alumnae Association, Mrs. R. L. Gray, Oshawa, Miss C. Powell. Edmonton Chapter. Officers of the Chapter for 1933-34 not yet received. Hamilton Chapter. Officers 1933-34. Honorary President, Miss Velma LaFrance, 52 Fairmount Avenue; President, Miss Jeanne Knapman, 38 St. Clair Avenue; Vice- President, Miss Myrtle Fawcett, 69 Proctor Blvd.; Recording Secretary, Miss Helen Peacock, 196 Herkimer St.; Secretary-Treasurer, Mrs. Robert Johnston (EH abeth Walls), 102 Eastbourne Ave.; Social, Mrs. Percy Smye (Lorna Hazell) 830 Main St. E., and Mrs. Charles De Laplante, (Eleanor McLellan), 276 Aberdeen Avenue. Montreal Chapter. Officers 1933-34: Honorary President, Mrs. W. H. All- worth (Lillian Hamilton) 584 Lansdowne Ave.; President, Mrs. Frank Peden (Lena Richardson), 83 Ballantyne Ave.; Vice-President, Mrs. H. C. Johnston (Ha2;el Mer- rich) 4500 Old Orchard; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. T. Caplan, 105 Decarie Ave., Apt. 2; Recording Secretary, Mrs. J. Norman Smith, (Mabel Jones), 4876 Cote de Neiges Rd.; Treasurer, Madame de Roussy de Sales, 5880 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Westmount, Que.; Representatives to the Council of the Alumnae Association, Mrs. Frank Peden and Mrs. J. N. Smith; Conveners of Committees: Entertainment, Mrs. John Tremble, Mrs. J. P. Sutherland; Telephone, Mrs. W. W. King; Press, Mrs. H. R. Stephenson. Ottawa Chapter. Officers 1933-34: Honorary President, Miss F. M. McGilliv- ray; President, Mrs. F. A. McDiarmid; First Vice-President, Mrs. A. S. Vince; Sec- ond Vice-President, Mrs. Wm. Davey; Treasurer, Mrs. G. F. Met2,ler; Recording Sec- retary, Mrs. C. R. Westlund; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Finley McRae, 864 Echo Drive; Convener of Program Committee, Mrs. J. E. Murphy; Convener of Re- freshment Committee, Mrs. P. A. Holmes; Press, Mrs. A. S. Vince; Representative to Council, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot. Ryerson Chapter. Officers 1933-34: President, Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt; First Vice- President, Mrs. Joseph McDowell; Second Vice-President, Mrs. J. S. Crawford; Treas- urer, Miss Rita Tew; Recording Secretary, Miss Nora Tucker; Corresponding Secre- tary, Mrs. R. J. Burtis, 96| 2 Westmorland Ave.; Representative to Council, Mrs. Harold Stewart; Press, Mrs. C. F. McCartney. Trafalgar Chapter. Officers 1933-34: Honorary President, Mrs. J. M. Elson, 6 Vesta Drive, Forest Hill Village; President, Mrs. F. J. Gallanough, 79 Albany Ave.; First Vice-President, Mrs. T. T. Black, 70 Delaware Ave.; Second Vice-President, Mrs. A. M. Galloway, 107 Stibbard Ave.;; Recording Secretary and Press Convener, Miss Noreen Webster, 429 Walmer Road; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. S. G. Davis, 218 Glendonwynne Rd.; Treasurer, Mrs. Howard Nesbitt, 74 Hubbard Blvd.; Assist- ant Treasurer, Mrs. Couch, 697 Euclid Ave.; Music Convener, Miss Helen Silver- thorn; Membership, Mrs. J. C. Webster; Hostesses, Mrs. A. Galloway and Mrs. Alex. McDonald. Page Thirtii- Alumnae Sinner On Tuesday, June 13, Alma Mater welcomed members of the Alumnae to a 6 o ' clock dinner. The dining room was gay with pink and white peonies from our gardens, and candles glowed on the head tables. Ck nversation flowed with the " old girls " renewing old acquaintances, and making new ones. Miss C. E. Powell, president of the council, was toastmistress. An address of welcome was given by Dr. Carscallen, and a few words were added by Mr. Ross, chairman of the Board. The Toast-list was as follows: To our Alma Mater, proposed by Mrs. J. C. Webster, Toronto Trafalgar Chapter, and responded to by Miss Maxwell. To the Graduating Class, proposed by Mrs. W. T. Rich, and responded to by Miss Harriet Perry. Greetings were brought from the Montreal Chapter by Mrs. Norman Smith, and also from the Ottawa Chapter. A vote of thanks was moved by Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt, Ryerson Chapter, and seconded by Miss Helen Peacock, of the Hamilton Chapter. The traditional visit was made to the Union Cemetery to place flowers on the graves of some of the Alumnae and former teachers, and of Dr. J. J. Hare and Mr. F. L. Farewell, the former principals of the College. A delightful evening concert closed the day ' s events. Abbott — Jenkins — At Toronto, Dorothy Constance Jenkins, to Thomas John Abbott. Berg — Brownell — At Northville, New York, Lucile Brownell, to Drake Howard Berg. BuDREAU — Beckman — At Rainy River, Mary A. Beckman, to Leland D. Budreau Dempsey — Hardy — At Toronto, Wilma Hardy, to Robert Dempsey. Knight-Wallace — At Toronto, Mary Benson Wallace, to Harry WiUiam Knight. Lowe — Goss — At Toronto, Enid Frances Goss, to Donald Sturtevant Lowe. Martyn — Horwood — At Toronto, Marjorie Horwood, to Howe Martyn. Maxwell — Carruthers — At Toronto, Beatrice May Carruthers, to Robert Alex- ander Maxwell. Norman — Roberts — At Toronto, Gwen Rhiannon Prys Roberts, to Rev. Wil- liam Howard Heal Norman. Sargeant — Mather — At Weston, Clara Louise Mather, to Charles Harley Sargeant. Trueblood — Cahow — At IndianapoHs, Alice Dora Cahow, to Dr. Roger Loyd Trueblood. lirtl)B To Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Collier (Mary Rodger) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Duckworth, (Muriel Ball) a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Merton Durant, (Vera Mclntyre) a son. To Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Elder, (Margaret Rogers) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Allan Farewell, (Kathleen Jenkins) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Ruthven Hall, (Muriel Everson) a daughter. To Dr. and Mrs. V. Kinzie, (Marie Murchie) a son. To Captain and Mrs. Campbell Marshall, (Virginia Ditchburn) a son. To Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Philp, (Reva Richardson) a daughter. Thirty-Six skoppin at Birks- Ellis -Ryrie. I like tke courteous, personal attention I always receive, tke pleasant atmospkere of friendly kelpfulness. I like kein akle to wander tkrou k tke store witkout kein importuned to kuy. " I like tke wealtk of keautiful tkin s from wkick to ckoose and tke new lower prices wkick suit my present restricted kud et. " BIKKS-ELLIS-KYKIE LIMITED Uniting ELLIS BROS. Ltd. and RYRIE-BIRKS Ltd. YONGE. AND TEMPERANCE STREETS TORONTO t T T :l t f f T T I i f T T f T T T ❖ t T t T T T T T y f T T T T T T T T T t f T T T T T T T t ? I ? i i t i I ' •-►J T t The Sporting Thing to Wear BLOUSE and SKIRT THE SKIRT Just the smartest thing to wear un- der the sun! It has the trim Unes so approved hy the sportswoman who nows her Fashions — two icl{ pleats hac}{ and front — welt poc ' ets — the new snug-fitting self belt. In brown, green, blue, navy, and white. The price is one of those marvels in economy — $2.95. THE BLOUSE A copy of a J ew Yor import, is what smart T ew Yor ers choose unanimously to wear with the linen s irt. It tu£ s in, endorses unadorned simplicity in neckline and sleeves, and proves a perfect foil for one of the brilliant-hued new scarfs. In colors to match the s}{irt. And only $1.98. Skirt and Blouse may also he had in the new Seersucker crepe (sketched), or Linen, Fourth Floor — Centre. Also obtainable at Eaton ' s — College Street LIMITED T. EATON f T T t T f f f f f T T T t T T T T f f T f f T T T t T T T T T T t T T T T t I T T i I T T ❖ t t T T T T t t t T T T t I I .jr " ' - ' g. Addresses Allin, Elsie, Bowmanville, Box 142, On- tario. Arnold, Thomasine, 340 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto, Ontario. Armstrong, Phyllis, 49 Park St., Dundas, Ontario. Ardiel, June, 22 Connaught St., Oshawa, Ontario. Aughe, Janet, 458 Simcoe St. N., Oshav a, Ontario. Bird, Elva, Whitby, Ontario. Caplan, Lilian, 424 Besserer St., Ottawa, Ontario. Christopher, Ehaida, 966 Morrison St., Niagara Falls, Ont. Clementson, Audrey, 299 Pape Ave., To- ronto, Ontario. Cody, Betty, Aurora, Ontario. Coghlan, Edith, 314 Surrey St., Port Ar- thur, Ont. Corbett, Dorothy, 3238 Albert St., Re- gina, Sask. Crosthwaite, Reta, 78 Sherman Ave. S., Hamilton, Ont. Davis, Marion, 589 Main St. E., Hamil- ton, Ontario. Dunning, Ruth, Plainfield, Ontario. Eshoo, Mercedes, Ethlebert, Manitoba. Forbes, Jean, 123 Lakeshore Blvd., Toron- to, Ont. FitzSimmons, Eileen, 241 Westminster Ave., Detroit, Mich. Goodfellow, Hildegarde, Whitby, Ontario. Golden, Georgia, Bracebridge, Ontario. Hadden, Kathryn, Picton, Ontario. Hardy, Eleanor, 300 Glen Ayr Rd., To- ronto, Ont. Harold, Eleanor, 3131 Angus St., Regina, Sask. Harshaw, Mary, Brownville Junction, Maine, U.S.A. Hewetson, Ruth Evelyn, Guild of All Arts, Scarboro P.O., Ontario. Hicks, Helen, Essex, Ontario. Howard, Nancy, 515 CaroHne St., Og- densburg, N.Y. Innes, Dorothea, 4578 Draper Ave., Notre Dame de Grace, Montreal, Que. Johnson, Eileen, 30 Kindersley Ave., Mount Royal, Que. Keith, Margaret, 133 Metcalfe Street, Ottawa, Ontario. Keyes, Peggy, 66 Harvard Ave., Winnipeg, Man. Kinman, Kay, 18 Ormsby Cresc, Forest Hill Village, Toronto, Ont. Kinman, Verna, 18 Ormsby Cresc, Forest Hill Village, Toronto, Ont. Kinman, Madeline, 18 Ormsby Cresc, For- est Hill Village, Toronto, Ont. Leitch, Bessie, Norwich, Ontario. Moore, Jean, 604 Laurier Ave. W., Ot- tawa, Ontario. Mowat, Margaret, Whitby, Ontario. McArthur, Jean, Whitby, Ontario. McArthur, Gladys, Campbellford, Ont. Meikle, Jean, Morrisburg, Ontario. McGarry, Eleanor, 4683 Victoria Ave., Montreal, Que. Parks, Mary, Woodrous, Ontario. Parsons, Helen, 26 Rose Park Dr., Toronto, Ontario. Peacock, Betty, 11658-102nd Ave., Ed- monton, Alta. Perry, Harriet, 437 Assiniboine Ave., Win- nipeg, Man. Pyper, Ruth, Morrisburg, Ontario. Rich, Brenda, Lindsay, Ontario. Rogers, Betty, 153 Strathmore Blvd., To- ronto, Ont. Sharp, Mary, 108 Cedar St., Sudbury, Ontario. Shay, Elisabeth, Port Hope, Ontario. Small, Dorothy, Chengtu, Sze, W. China. Smith, Peggy, 261 Kenyon St., Hartford, Conn. Staples, Gertu, " The Gables, " Whitby, Ontario. Stout, Helen, Crosby, Ontario. Stocks, Cay, 306 Inglewood Dr., Toronto, Ontario. Smith, Ehnor, 8 Buckingham Manor, Osh- awa, Ontario. Toone, Betty, Port Credit, Ontario. Theal, Berna, Dunnville, Ont. Webb, Georgia, 5 5 Teddington Park, To- ronto, Ontario. THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION PHOTOENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO I Artists, Sngravers, Skdrotypers and Sprinters of J otogracme 7 AKERS OP PLATES BY AI-L PROCESSES I I i t I J J J i i WA VERLEY 3821 t T 1 T Victoria (TolU e 1836 in the 1933 UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO f T T T f T T T f T T T T T f T T T T T t f T T T t f T T T T T T T T T T T As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of Arts of the Univer ' sity of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and preparatory to admission to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, Education, Law and Medicine. Prof. C. E. Auger, B.A., Registrar I I I T t t f T T T t T t t T T T THE RYERSON Scrap Books Just recently on the market, are becoming exceedingly popular. People use them for: — I Preserving Snapshots and Pictures Fyling Newspaper Clippings | Note Books and Records | A hundred different things | Priced from 10c. up, they are less expensive than the | regular note book. Fillers for the loose-leaf style make | them elastic. I Ask Your Bookseller About Them % I THE RYERSON PRESS I % Publishers - Book-makers - TORONTO | t T T T t T T T T T T T Pickering Farms Limited I FARMERS AND MEAT | I PACKERS I ♦I t I I I I 4 T Retail Market : | 692 Queen Street East, Toronto | Farms at : 4 V - Pickering - - Ontario T T HEINTZMAN PIANOsI I now at the lowest prices | in fourteen years I Never in the business life of three generations of Heintzmans has a Heintzman piano been built to sell at a bargain price. Each instrument is individually pro- duced by master craftsmen — and each piano fully lives up to the Heintzman tradition — The World ' s Finest Piano. But to-day a prolonged lowering of production costs makes it possible for you to buy a Heintzman at the lowest price in fourteen years. Previous low price $650 TODAY, Style N (as illustrated) $495 Similar Reductions on all Upright and Grand Pianos. HEINTZMAN CO. 195 Yonge St., Toronto t i: LOVE BENNETT Limited SPORTS EQUIPMENT We Specialize in COLLEGE BLAZERS, SWEATERS, STOCKINGS, TUNICS, BLOUSES and MIDDIES. LOVE BENNETT LIMITED Athletic and Sporting Goods Maple Leaf Gardens, - TORONTO Only with Photographs can the memory of College days be kept ever fresh before you Geo rge F reeland Portrait Photographer 89 BLOOR STREET WEST Kingsdale 0304 TORONTO, ONT. T T t t i Compliments of STAINTON EVIS Limited Stationers, Printers and OFfice Furniture t T T f T T T T f t T T t T I 30-32-34 Adelaide St. West TORONTO t f T f T f T f T t f t T T T T f t f T T f T T T T T t T T T T T T T T t f I: T T 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 T T T T T t T T T f Mundy-Goodfellow Printing Co. Limited We specialize in COLLEGE MAGAZINES TRADE JOURNALS CATALOGUES and all kinds of Commercial Printing May We Serve You? Offices at Toronto Whitby Oshawa 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 T t T T t T t T t T T T f T T f T T T 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 T T T T T T T Nautical Togs MAKERS OF Middies Tunics Skirts Uniforms t T f f T T T T f f T T t T T T T T T f T T f t T T T T f T T f f T T T T Regulation Dresses Blazer Coats 93 Spadina Avenue Toronto, Ont. KIngsdale 6151 Order Dept: Midway 4671 J J J J J f J f y f f f J J y y y y y J y y y y T T y y y y y y y Milk, Cream, Homogenized Milk, Jersey Milk, Buttermilk, Butter and Ice Cream. Y Refreshing A glass of pure rich milk when- ever you feel tired and languid will give you renewed pep and vitahty. City Dairy milk is pure, clean, rich always. T T t T T T T T T t y y y y y y y y y y y T T T T T T T T T y y y y y y y y y y y It ' s Pure It ' s Sure j Bowes ' Baking Powder For a great many years Bowes Baking Powder has been the choice of professional Bakers and Chefs throughout Canada — • .a most exact- ing trade It is now available to the housewife in the convenient sized packages — 1 lb. tins and Yz lb. tins. A high quality line, reasonably priced. BOWES BAKING POWDER is com- pletely and unconditionally guaran- teed. • Sold at all Grocers Bowes Company Limited Montreal Toronto Winnipeg I T T T T T T T T T t T T Y y y y ONTARIO SHORE GAS Company, Limited and CANADIAN FUELS Limited y y y T T T T y y y y y y y G. A. CANNING Dealer in FLOUR, FEED and SEEDS COAL, COKE and WOOD Phone 8 Brock St. South WHITBY ? I y y y y y y y y y y y y y y Compliments of CASTLE CHAPTER Compliments RYERSON CHAPTER Compliments oi TRAFALGAR CHAPTER Compliments of MONTREAL CHAPTER I T T T T T T T T t t T t T T T t T T t J T T T T T J T Compliments of HAMILTON CHAPTER Compliments of f T f f T t T T t T t T J T T t CANADA BREAD CO. Limited ♦ T J Compliments of I UNITED TYPEWRITER COMPANY, LTD. Toronto, Ontario Makers of UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS Office Stationers r X X ' NATIONAL Company, T f T t T T f T T T f f T T T T T T GROCERS Limited Serving every district in Province of Ontario. Call your nearest branch. I I T t T T f T T T T T T t t T the X X X X X X ' X ' X X ' T {The N.M. Squire Co. Blenders t T T T T f t f T T t T T T T t T T T T T King ' s Cup Tea Peerless Ceylon Tea Victor Coffee ♦| X ( X X!l- X i I NOTICE I t Teachers of Art, Artists and Students J Ask for Asco pi ' cxlucts, gTiaranteed. it Asco Erasers, extra large, perfect jt cleaning 05 A Asco " B " loose leaf Drawing Book A »t+ 20 sheets paper specially prepared X ♦1+ for water colour work 25 A ♦ Asco " B " refills for above 15 A i Asco Oil-O-Graf 8 Crayons.. .10 and .15 A ♦a will not smear — is not greasy — ♦S- blends perfectly. ♦ ♦| Asco Water Proof Ink, thoroughly | ♦j waterproof 15 j Full line of Artists materials f t ARTISTS ' SUPPLY CO., LTD. t W rite for Catalogue ♦j t 77 YORK ST. TORONTO, Ont. t 4 REEVES ' 1 1 British Made I ARTISTS ' MATERIALS t Catalogue supplied on request t T T T T T T T T REEVES SONS (Canada) Limited 45 Simcoe St, TORONTO f T T T T T T T T T T t T t f T T T .4 f t T T t T T T T T T t T T T T T T T W. E. HEWIS MEAT MARKET FRESH, CURED, COOKED MEATS and POULTRY Butter and Eggs Fish in Season Phones— Day 139; Night 253 Brock St. North WHITBY PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS I 31 FRONT ST. EAST, TORONTO T Compliments of TOD ' S BREAD Phone 500 OSHAWA, Ont. C. F. McGILLIVRAY, PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Green St. Whitby DR. F. S. MILLS DENTIST Whitby Phone 294 Ontario DR. HARRY J. HUDSON DENTIST Phone 124 Whitby Ontario ODLUM ' S DRUG STORE Drugs, Stationery and Toilet Requisites Developing, Printing and Films Whitby Ont. 4._„ — ,„ — ,„ — „ — „ — „ — „_,„ ,„_,„,_„„_,,4. GEO. M. RICE SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE At Lowest Prices Whitby Ontario JOS. HEARD SONS BUS LINE TO ALL TRAINS Liveries and Motor Cars at reasonable rates IRIS BEAUTY SALON Shampoo, Marcel, Finger Wave, Facial, Permanent Waves Phone 321 for appointments Brock St. S outh ALLIN ' S DRUG STORE Drugs, Stationery and Toilet Preparations Agency Laura Secord Candies always fresh Phone 48 - Whitby W. A. HOLLIDAY CO. Brock St. South, Whitby, Ont. HARDWARE, SPORTING GOODS, ELECTRIC APPLIANCES Distributors of Hot Point Ranges, Martin-Senour Paints, Rogers ' Radios PEEL ' S SHOE STORE For Reliable Footwear and Shoe Repairing Whitby Ontario DOMINION STORES Limited GROCERIES— FANCY AND STAPLE COOKED MEATS FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES, ETC. Free Delivery Phone 373 Opposite Post Office C. p. R. RAIL AND OCEAN SERVICES HIGHWAY CAFE WHITBY, ONT. Phone 316 A. E. STANLICK - Prop. -,,4. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS


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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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