Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) - Class of 1934 Page 1 of 60
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Show Hide text for 1934 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1934 volume: “ 1934 YEARBOOK Ontario Ladies College i 1 8 7 4 D I A M O N 0 J U 8 1 L E E 1 934 V, VOX COLLEGII " Forsan et haec elim meminisse juvabit " Vol. XLVI. Whitby, June, 1934 No. 1 ry HE class of ' 34 is fortunate in graduating in the year of the O Diamond Jubilee. This celebration has called from far and near members of the Alumnae, former teachers and students whose days at O.L.C. will be remembered as happy ones. There has been such a delightful atmosphere during this time of re-unicfn that we, too, feel more strongly the ties of friendship and affection that bind us together, past and present ali e. The old students were so interested in the prosperity and honorable renowln ' of their Alma Mater we hope to ma e the Tear Boo one which they will love and cherish. Though our experience is limited, the editorial committee has done its best to prepare a record of the outstanding features of this year at O. L. C. It is a stimulating belief that our Diamond Jubilee Boo will be a source of reference to students of future days. The minglmg of happy voices and faces will long be recalled to our minds when we glance over these pages. We desire to express our most grateful than s to Miss Maxwell and Miss Flatt, whose assistance has been invaluable. Nancy Howard. ' i ' iEbitortal (Eommttte? Nancy Howard — Chairman hlldegarde goodfellow jean mcarthur Miss Maxwell | „ , , , . 1 1 -F-i r acuity Advisors Miss Flatt i J Page One Table of Contents Foreword 1 College Song 5 Senior Class Song 6 Graduating Class 8 Senior Activities 12 Class Prophecy 14 Valedictory 1 5 Commencement Day Exercises 16 Junior Class 21 Medium and Sophomore Classes 23 Freshman Class 24 May Day 25 School Notes 26 Strathcona Shield 29 S. C. M 30 Honour Club 31 Athletics 32 Diamond Jubilee 34 Alumnae 3 5 Addresses 37 Old Students Present at Jubilee 39 Page (LolUge Song 8 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 splendour 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 be ever true To our dear blue and blue Of O. L. C. 01 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, Still love of O.L.C. Our future rules. Page Five Senior GIIubb 8 awj All hail Trafalgar, our love never alters, We ' ll always be faithful to you. Down through the years your memory we ' ll cherish And our hearts will ever be true. Far from the castle ' s protection To thy affection we still shall hold, Friendship so true, made while here with you, Will guide us wherever we roam. Chorus: Senior Class of thirty four We ' re loyal true as those of yore; Our blue and blue we ' ll love forever more. Our grateful song of praise we sing, Our tributes of joy and truth we bring, For our Alma Mater our songs shall ever ring. Of the Junior Class we ask that in the future you will pass This heritage of love and loyalty, This will always be our aim — to praise thy name, to spread thy fame, For we ' re the Senior Class of O.L.C. Tune: " Tea for Two " Page Seven JAJiE HELEH CARSCALLEH " How forcible are right words! " Jane Helen Carscallen first became ac- quainted with Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen on January 12, 1916, in Chengtu, West China. As the reputation of O. L. C. reach- ed her ears even in that far country, at the age of eleven she came to Canada and in the spring of ' 28 to O. L. C. Here she began her career as an elementary, and hav- ing passed through all the various stages, is now a Senior and the capable president of the class. Helen has taken a keen interest in sports, winning trophies for badminton and tennis, all the while maintaining a high academic standard. Also Helen shows no little talent in Dramatics, and we shall long remember her parts in the club plays and the class stunt. Helen ' s plans for the future are undecided, but may she have the best of luck! Favourite Expression — " My hat! " Hobby — Taking pictures, although lately it has changed to bicycling over the well- worn paths of O. L. C. JULIEHKE MARIE WARD " To know her better is to love her more. " Julienne Marie Ward was born one bright spring day in April, 1916. She at- tended the Manitowaning Kindergarten, Manitoulin Island, at a very early age, and later the New Liskeard Public School. Leaving there at the age of thirteen, Marie entered the High School of that town, where she spent four happy years. In the autumn of 1933 Marie began the long-contemplated journey to O. L. C, to continue her Senior academic studies and to complete her A.T.C.M. pianoforte exam- ination. She has filled the position of vice ' president of the Honour Club. Perhaps Marie will cultivate her musical talents at the Toro nto Conservatory of Music, but whatever she undertakes we wish her luck. Favourite Expression — " Oh Gee — eh! " Hobby — Scrap book. JEAM CHARLOTTE LUCIE McARTHUR " Sweet Creature! " said the spider, " You ' re witty and you ' re wise. " Jean Charlotte Lucie first saw the light of day in Lethbridge, Alberta, in July, 1916. Tiring of that city, she travelled to Edmonton and then longing for the far east and having cast an experienced eye around the countryside, she settled in the bustling metropolis of Whitby. Here she learned most of the essentials, with a few trips to South America for variety. Jean came to us from S. A. in the fall of 1931, and joined the ranks of the Mediums. Since then she has risen to the dignified position of secretary of the Senior class, which of- fice she has filled very capably. Also Jean has shown a decided interest in the activi- ties of the school and taken an active part in the tennis tournaments. Her plans for the future have not been settled, but in the light of her present achievements we are sure nothing can keep her from making a success of whatever she may try. Favourite Expression — " Wait for me, Henrietta. 1 ' Hobby — Trying to sing. DOROTHY GRAYCE HILL " Let us then be up and doing With a heart for any fate. " Grayce was born in Toronto on Febru- ary 7, 1916. She received her early educa- tion at Queen Victoria and Humbercrest public schools and later Runnymede Colle- giate. Last year she decided a change would be as good as a rest, and so she packed her trunk and came to O. L. C. Grayce is keenly interested in all sports, her favour- ites being riding, tennis and basketball. This year she had the honour of being elected counsellor to the May Queen. Grayce hopes to resume her studies at University next year, and we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Being amused by Kay. Favourite Expression — " I don ' t know. " g £ HELEX HICKS " Give me a look, give me face, that makes simplicity a grace. " Helen was born in Essex just before war was declared in 1914. After attending the Essex Public and High Schools she decided to join us at O. L. C. in the fall of ' 32. She has been studying the Commercial course and has been a very ambitious member of the classes of ' 34. Helen ' s interest is not only in Commercial, but in medicine, and when it comes to singing, she shows a real talent. We shall all miss Helen very much next year, but we wish her the very best of success in the future. Favourite Expression — " Monkey-face. " Hobby — Singing. NANCY HOWARD " Heart on her lips and soul within her eyes Soft as her clime and sunny as her skies. " To commence at the beginning Nancy first saw the light of night in Jamaica, Long Island, January 26, 1916. When she was old enough to wash behind her ears she tried out a few schools. First she attended Grammar and High School and then Utica Country Day School. Nancy heard that travel broadens one ' s mind, so she journey- ed up to Canada and before she knew it, arrived at O. L. C. And it did broaden her mind (perhaps more for having a like- ness for butter tarts). She has very capably filled the offices of Business Manager of the Athletic organization and Secretary-Treas- urer of the Commercial Class and last, but not least, editor of the Year Book. In the years to come we wish Nancy just as much success as she had in her course of study with us. Favourite Expression — " Have you seen Tommy? " Hobby — Getting high marks in exams. EILEEJi NORMA JOHXSOH " Her stature tall — I hate a dumpy woman. " On December 6, 1915, Eileen Norma Johnson was born in Montreal. She at- tended Alfred Joyce and Mount Royal Schools, completing her second collegiate year there. In the fall of 1931 Eileen came to O. L. C. and was so delighted with the happy atmosphere that she returned last year as a Junior and now is a full-fledged Senior. This year Eileen has capably filled the position of School Captain and done re- markably well in the field meet. She also was a member of the first basketball team. To crown her Senior Year Eileen was chosen valedictorian. And now college life awaits Eileen, for she plans to enter McGill University next fall, and may the best of luck attend her. Favourite Expression — " Golly woggles! " Favourite Pastime — Thinking. MARGUERITE ANNE KEYES " Midnight shout and revelry, tipsy dance an.d jollity. " Only a little wail among the booming guns of 1915 was Pegi, although she was born not in Europe, but in Winnipeg. As most children do, she acquired all the dis- eases peculiar to her kind, but she went the majority of them one better by having acidosis. In the intervals between attacks, Marguerite Anne attended St. Mary ' s Aca- demy and Riverbend school in her own city. Then when the attacks ceased perman- ently, Pegi, rather worn out, was sent to O. L. C. to pursue her education seriously. This happened in 1931. However, academic work seemed too fast for Peg, so she chang- er her course to art. This year she is gradu- ating in that course. Athletics seem to in- terest her, she plays on the second basket- ball team and is Vice-President of the Ath- letic Club this year. Pegi hopes to study either at home or in New York in the fall. Best of luck! Favourite Expression — " Good-night all! " Hobby — National defence. ft " Page Xinc ERNA JEAH LALHG " Thou hast no speculation in those eyes Which thou dost glare with. " Erna was born on August 30, 1915, in Toronto, where she attended Howard Park and Humbercrest Public Schools, winning the general proficiency cup when she gradu- ated. Later she was an active student at Runnymede Collegiate and this year her cheery company has been enjoyed by O.L.C. Erna has shown talent for music and dra- matics and ability for academic work, be- sides excelling in the athletic field, being Captain of the Senior basketball team this year and obtaining her swimming instruc- tor ' s certificate. Next year " Varsity will claim Erna and we all wish her the best of everything there. Favourite Expression — ■ " Gee, that ' s nifty! " Hobby — " College Specials. " MARGARET AUDREY McTAVISH " Those thousand decencies that daily flow From all her words and actions. " January 1, 1913, was the first birthday of Margaret Audrey McTavish. She was born in Regina, Saskatchewan, and at the age of eight, came to the fair city of Oshawa. Here she attended the Oshawa High School, and obtained part of her Junior Matricu- lation. In the year 1929, Audrey decided to come to O. L. C, and here, half completed her Senior Matriculation. This year we again see her with us, graduating in a Com- mercial course. She is also capably filling the position of Secretary-Treasurer of the S. C. M. Audrey is leaving us this year, with the intention of applying her newly acquired knowledge in some business house. We sincerely hope that she may make a huge success of her future. Favourite Expression — " Oh Nuts! " Hobby — Music. JEAH MEIKLE " The ivorld is too much xoith us. " Jean made her first appearance in Mor- risburg, Ontario, on December 23, 1914. She travelled the paths of learning through Public and High Schools, completing her Junior Matriculation, and in the fall of ' 32 decided to see what a boarding school was like. So Jean packed her bag and baggage and arrived at O. L. C. Last year Art and Vocal took up most of her time and this year she graduates in Art. Jean has kept up her interest in singing, taking Junior work in Vocal. Favourite Expression — " Oh, Spit! " Hobby — Stubbing her toe on the art studio furniture. WILLENA MAT KICHOLSOH " Where dwellest thou? " " Under the canopy. " On May 9, 1916, another newcomer en- tered this world and greeted it with a cheery cry in the noble city of Toronto. The year 1922 found Willena beginning life ' s great adventure at Dewson St. School, but she found that Normal Model better suited her venturesome spirit. From there she went to Humberside Collegiate for four years. We are glad that the fifth found her wending her way Trafalgarwards. In the realm of sports she has excelled in swim- ming and basketball. Willena has also filled her position of secretary of the Honour Club council most efficiently. Whatever be her plans for the future we wish her all luck and good fortune. Favourite Expression — " Out at the cot- tage. " Hobby — Swimming. MARION SLEMOK " How blest is he who crowns in shades like these A youth of labour with an age of ease. " " Slemon " was born on February 10th in 1915 in the flourishing town of Bowman ' ville. She went sailing through the Public and High Schools of that town and in the fall of 1933 decided to journey to O. L. C. to take some Senior Matriculation subjects. Marion has been working hard at her piano also and has passed the Intermediate Grade. She has a yearning toward singing and has been studying Vocal too. " Slemon " has very capably filled the position of secretary of the Athletic Club this year. She is plan ' ning to attend ' Varsity next year, and here ' s to the best of luck in whatever she may undertake. Favourite Expression — " You smut, you! " Hobby — Eileen. HELEK STOUT " A horse, a horse, my kingdom for a horse! " Helen arrived in Crosby on September 16, 1915. There she attended Public and High Schools. Like a lot of other girls she heard about a wonderful College at Whit ' by. Being of an inquisitive nature she wanted to know all about it, and when she did, she would not rest in peace until she enrolled here as a student. She entered the Commercial Class and did very well, so came back again this year to graduate. Helen is interested in sports and is very en- thusiastic about riding. She goes out this year from our midst, and may we wish her the best of success. Favourite Expression — " That ' s what you think! " Hobby — Riding. Honorary President Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Miss Maxwell Miss Glahn Helen Carscallen Betty Toone Jean McArthur Grayce Hill Many hearts throbbed, more cheeks blushed and most people enjoyed themselves ' neath the red and white streamers and gay multi-colored balloons on the night of February 24th, 1934. This was the big occasion of the year — our annual Senior At-Home. Everyone felt at home and likewise enjoyed themselves. Having passed through the receiving line which consisted of Miss Maxwell, Honor- ary President of the Class, Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, Miss Dorte Glahn, class teacher, and Miss Helen Carscallen, class president, the guests danced away the hours to the music of a snappy eight-piece orchestra. The programs were previously arranged by the girls and were varied by Paul Jones, Tag, and Balloon dances. Being near Valen- tine ' s Day, we had an interesting Heart Novelty dance. Girls and boys were passed fragments of cardboard hearts with names of countries on them. When countries were paired off, the halves matched and the couple danced. Supper was served in the Common Room, a very welcome and delicious repast, after which we tripped " the light fantastic " again. As the delightful evening closed, feet were ready for bed, but not so minds and hearts. We don ' t ever reminisce about the dance do we girls??? Page Eleven Stye junior Btnnt This year the Seniors attempted the staging of a light musical comedy — " The Gypsy Rover " — for their annual stunt night. A lot of hard work was put into this and under the most excellent musical supervision of Miss Louise Golden and dramatic direction of our class teacher, Miss Dorte Glahn, a most entertaining and worth-while stunt was produced. Marion Slemon as Lady Constance in the leading female role showed no bashfulness or lack of experience in the love scenes with Rob, the Gypsy Rover, admirably portrayed by Eileen Johnson. There were also pretty love affairs between Nina (Jean McArthur) and Capt. Jerome (Willena Nicholson), Zara (Peggy Keyes) and Sinfo (Betty Toone), a gypsy dance by Zara, and many comedy scenes by Sinfo and Marto. The whole stunt was mingled with stirring and snappy tunes to say nothing of passionate love songs. That memorable evening ended with assorted sandwiches, tea and chocolate eclairs served by the Seniofs. " Though we must say adieu, We ' ll return to you ' - " Mentor Sinner This year the Senior Dinner was held on Friday, April 13th, and the spacious dining room was transformed by festive decorations. The Junior Class decorated it very attractively and each table with its bouquet in the colour of individual classes was represented, the most charming table being that of the Seniors, where daffodils and green carnations in black holders were used to mark the Senior colors. At each place were favors — wagons loaded with candies drawn by dogs also represented in Senior colors. Each Senior was given a sterling silver coffee spoon engraved with O. L. C, as a remembrance of the happy days spent here. The evening began with a delicious chicken dinner, specially planned by Miss Wallace. Everyone enjoyed it immensely but a few seemed preoccupied. Perhaps they were the ones who had something to say later. Dr. C. R. Carscallen, the toast- master, began by toasting the King. The other toasts were as follows: To Our Country Alma Mater Faculty Graduating Class Other Classes Student Organisations Proposed by Marion Slemon Jean McArthur Peggy Keyes Hildegarde Goodfellow Audrey McTavish Willena Nicholson College Press Helen Hicks Response by Erna Laing Tommy Arnold Miss Maxwell Helen Carscallen [Margaret Allan J Ada Arnold Constance McCloskey Georgia Webb [Margaret Keith -| Eileen Johnson Betty Toone Nancy Howard Page Twelve (Elaaa Slag Class Day was held on Saturday, June 9th. The Juniors made a very attractive chain, despite the scarcity of daisies. At three o ' clock the graduates entered the Concert Hall in caps and gowns, linked together by the chain. After each biography had been read by Hildegarde Goodfellow, the Junior Class President, Margaret Allan cut the chain. Then Marion Slemon read the Class Prophecy and Eileen Johnson delivered the Valedictory. The Seniors presented the school with a pair of silver candlesticks to be placed on the mantelpiece in the Common Room. The Junior class gave a delicious dinner for the Graduates in the Household Science room. After a student recital, the school and house guests assembled around the bonfire to watch the Seniors throw in the books they most disliked, accompanied by an appropriate verse or song. Challenges and songs brought the evening to a close. larralaureate rnton On the evening of June 10th, our annual Baccalaureate service was held in the United Church. Members of the Alumnae and the rest of the school preceded the Seniors, in caps and gowns. The pews had been attractively decorated by the Junior Class with white flowers and the Senior pews with white ribbon; as the graduates filed in, the ribbons were cut by the Junior President, Hildegarde Goodfellow. The Baccalaureate sermon, delivered by Rev, R. P. Bowles, Chancellor Emeritus of Victoria College, brought inspiration to the hearts of graduates and others alike. As the Seniors entered the stately Main Hall and heard the strains of " Saviour, again to thy dear name we raise, " their minds were filled with the text of the sermon, " Let thy heart cheer thee in the days of thy youth. " Thinking of the coffee pot left us by last year ' s graduates, we held a second break- fast party down by the creek. The Senior Class met at 7.30 to try their luck at cooking. Our meal was prepared in the regular camping style and enjoyed by all. Sommy ' fi Sana If you ' re staying for exams, or your people have not been on hand to take you away amidst a pleasant whirl of congratulations and goodbyes, the hours after Com- mencement are rather flat. There are the movies, of course, but this year there was Tommy ' s dance for the graduating class and were we thrilled! Just when dusk began to fall, the cars rolled up and away we went, pleased and excited, to beautiful Arnhills. Tommy made a delightful hostess and knew just what we liked in music and refresh- ments, and the time went all too quickly. This is the first event of the sort for the graduates, and we want it to have a special place in our Chronicle. Page Thirteen Marion Slemon " You ' ve made a hash of your life! 11 My tormentor ' s piercing eyes burned into my own and I fancied I could feel myself gradually shrivelling and shrinking to a mere puppet of my human self. To think that I had spent no mean sum of my precious money to have this uncanny woman tell my fortune, and instead of prophesying the future she had dug up my past and thus filled me with a bitter self -contempt! The tor- turing voice went on. I tried to close my ears to it, but could not. " You, at twenty- nine years, should be in your prime This was uttered with such emphasis that the veil which had hidden half her face slipped down. I gasped, for as I now looked into her face I saw that one of those compelling eyes was brown, the other, grey. Instantly my eyes went to her long hand and found what they sought — a tiny mole on the third finger. No longer did I stand in awe of this woman. Tears of joy sprang to my eyes as I cried, " Eileen Johnson! 11 Of course she had recognized me and had tried to make me feel badly and had succeeded. As we talked of O. L. C, the Senior stunt, the Senior dinner, of the good times the whole Senior class had enjoyed together, we began to think of the other members of the graduating class of 1934. Suddenly an idea seized my friend. " Let ' s find out what our old friends are doing now, by means of this. " She pointed to the crystal globe. My knowledge of crystal gazing was limited, however, we put our heads together over the mysterious globe. At first I could see nothing, but gradually, with Eileen ' s voice helping me, I began to see dim figures moving. The first figure which we could distinguish was standing in front of a microphone, evidently expounding her theory on some weighty matter — we recognized in surprise our old friend Erna Laing. Then, as is the great advantage of crystal-gazing, we were able to jump to a district in South America where our eyes sought out a group of children. In the centre of the group stood a woman holding in one hand a large bottle, and in the other a spoon. Our attention was drawn to the woman and, of course, upon close inspection we recognized Jean McArthur. We were rather puzzled as to what Jean was doing — then we spied a plate on which was inscribed in bold letters, " Dr. J. C. L. Mc- Arthur, Specialist in Children ' s Diseases. " Peggy Keyes was our next discovery. We found her in front of an elaborate dressing table applying finishing touches to a striking costume. On her door we could read the inscription, " Zara, Private. " Thus we could see that Peggy still cherished memories of O. L. O, though she had won fame as a dancer. Another friend we found in an entirely different environment. She was in her garden busy with clippers and followed, whenever she took a few steps, by three children, the smallest of whom clung to her skirt. Grayce Hill it was who gazed so fondly down at the little group. We became so interested in finding out what our old friends were doing that we decided to locate the rest of our class and pay a visit to them personally. We were anxious to find out what had become of our class president, Helen Carscallen. After much inquiry, we were informed that Helen had won a prize given by the Kodak Company which entitled her to a trip around the world in search of a photograph to be called the " acme of femininity. " Next we visited Audrey McTavish, who had succeeded her father as sales manager of the General Motors in Oshawa, after her unusual ability in that line had been discovered. We found Willena Nicholson doing a good work in High Park School in Toronto, where she was helping a multitude of weak, undernourished children to become strong and healthy. Quite unexpectedly we came upon Helen Stout in a New Ford model. She hardly had time to talk to us, she breathlessly explained, she had an appointment with the president of Retail Groceries Association, who was considering taking large orders for the three new breakfast cereals just on the market — Pep, Push, and Personality — from the Kellogg Company, for which she was travelling. Marie Ward welcomed us to New Liskeard, where she was happily bringing up her two boys and vainly trying to discourage their growing interest in alarm clocks. Marie informed us that she had heard that Helen Hicks had undertaken to train Merlin junior to bring her her breakfast in bed each morning. Our travels took us across the border, where we located more of our classmates. Jean Meikle was teaching in the Twentieth Century Art School in New York. Nancy Howard, having acquired a taste for bookkeeping, was holding the responsible position of accountant to the minister of Finance in the White House. How glad I was that I had gone that day into the fortune teller ' s, for it had brought me much joy and happiness to renew my friendships! For sixty years our Alma Mater has been sending forth her daughters to take their places in the world. Sixty years in life is a long time, and many changes have taken place within these walls since O. L. C. was first established. There are bound to be changes in sixty years. We have been benefited by some of the mistakes of our predecessors, we have outgrown some of their ideas, but we cannot improve on their ideals. We are bound to those first graduates by the tradition of honour and fidelity which they have passed down through the years to us, and which have grown more beautiful with age and use. These are the things which will never change and will bind us alike to those who have gone before and those who are to come after. Our inheritance must be won by effort and cherished with devotion — and we hope that we have borne our- selves worthily in the eyes of those who have maintained these traditions in the past. This, then, is the inheritance we are leaving to you Juniors, who have been our true friends, and since we must pass it on, we are glad that you are the ones who are to receive it. Only those who have stood where we now stand can fully realize what graduation means to us. We are reluctant to leave, and yet we cannot help wondering what the future has in store for us. We should be able to face it fearlessly, for our Alma Mater has given us a firm foundation upon which to build. And we would thank our prin- cipal, Dr. Carscallen, our Honorary President, Miss Maxwell, the Faculty, especially our class teacher, and the other classes who have done so much to make this, our last year here, a happy one. We pause on the threshold and glance back into these dear old halls so full of memories and of hopes — but the last stage of our journey has come, and so " Filled with sad and gay We pass unto the further day. " Eileen Johnson (Enrnmenrrtttntt lag lExrrrtapB WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Dr. C. F. McGillivray, President of the Board of Directors Invocation - Rev. G. C. R. McQuade, President of the Bay of Quinte Conference of the United Church GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Jane Helen Carscallen, Whithy, Ontario; Dorothy Grayce Hill, Toronto, Ontario (Modern History); Eileen Norma Johnson, Montreal, Quebec; Erna Jean Laing, Toronto, Ontario; Jean C. Lucie McArthur, Whithy, Ontario; Willena May Nicholson, Toronto, Ontario; Julienne Marie Ward, New Liskeard, Ontario (Algebra and Trigonometry) . Commercial — Helen Miller Hicks, Essex, Ontario; Nancy Mcintosh Howard, Ogdens- burg, New York; Margaret Audrey McTavish, Oshawa, Ontario; Helen Margaret Stout, Crosby, Ontario (Shorthand) . Art — Marguerite Anne Keyes, Winnipeg, Manitoba; Jean Greer Meikle, Morrisburg, Ontario. General — Marion Pamela Slemon, Bowmanville, Ontario. Valedictory ' ' ' Eileen Johnson Sternberg ' ' ' Concert Etude Kathryn Hadden Remarks ' ' ' Principal Carscallen WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES AND DIPLOMAS Musical — Piano — A.T.C.M. (Solo Performers)— Elsie Allin (Honours), Kathryn Hadden (Hon- ours) equal. A.T.C.M. (Teacher ' s) — Helen Quinn, Marie Ward. Intermediate — Constance McCloskey (Honours), Marion Slemon, Catherine Tees (Honours) . Junior — Marjorie Dawson. Introductory — Marion Home. Singing — A.T.C.M. (Solo Performer ' s) — Reta Crosthwaite (Honours). Intermediate — Marjorie Dawson (Honours), Florence Roper (Honours). Junior — Helen Hicks (1st Class Honours). Primary — Erna Laing. Theory — A.T.C.M. Written Examination in the teaching of Piano — Elsie Allin (Honours), Kathryn Hadden (Honours). Grade V Counterpoint — Dorothy Corbett (Honours), Reta Crosthwaite (Hon- ours), Mary Parks, Reta Taylor. Grade V Form— Elsie Allin (Honours), Kathryn Hadden, Marie Ward (Hon- ours) . Grade V Harmony— Elsie Allin (Honours), Dorothy Corbett, Mary Parks, Reta Taylor. Grade V History— Elsie Allin (Honours), Kathryn Hadden, Mary Parks (Hon- ours) . Grade III — Counterpoint — Reta Crosthwaite. ==rg f Grade III Harmony — Helen Parsons, Gertu Staples (Honours). Grade III History — Dorothy Corbett (Honours), Hildegarde Goodfellow (1st Class Honours) . Grade II — Betty Rose Eager (1st Class Honours), Marion Slemon (1st Class Honours) . Art — Interior Decoration — Dorothy Corbett. Commercial — Secretarial Course — Jeanne Forbes. AWARDING OF MEDALS The Governor-General ' s Medal, highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Jean Mc- Arthur. Silver Medal, by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, second standing in Fifth Form Collegiate- Helen Carscallen. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal, highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Hilde- garde Goodfellow. Silver Medal, by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, second standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Ursula Greene. Gold Medal, by Mr. Robert Thompson, highest standing in Senior Art — Peggy Keyes (Honourable Mention in Post-Graduate Art — Bessie Leitch) . The George Cormack Memorial Gold Medal, by Mrs. George Cormack, highest stand- ing in Commercial Course — Nancy Howard. Silver Medal, by Miss M. L. Copeland, second standing in Commercial Course — Helen Hicks. Gold Medal, by Mr. R. N. Bassett, highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano, Solo Per- former ' s — Kathryn Hadden. Gold Medal, by the Ontario Ladies ' College, highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano, Solo Performer ' s — Elsie Allin. Silver Medal, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano, Teacher ' s — Helen Quinn. Silver Medal, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, highest standing in Intermediate piano — Cath- erine Tees. Silver Medal, by Mr. D. D. Slater, highest standing in Intermediate Singing — Florence Roper, by reversion to Marjorie Dawson. Gold Medal, by Miss Alice Lees, in memory of the late Mrs. A. A. Lees, highest pro- ficiency in Swimming — Eileen Johnson. Silver Medal, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, second highest proficiency in Swimming — Phyl- lis van den Berg. Schutt ' Kuss Walzer Elsie Allin AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES Inter Class Scholarship Trophy, in memory of May Thompson, teacher 1916-19, presented by a friend — Fifth Form. Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects (1932-33) —Hildegarde Goodfellow. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Jean McArthur. Prize for the highest standing in Public Speaking and Dramatic Course — Helen Car- scallen. Prize by Ontario Ladies ' College, second standing in Senior Art — Jean Meikle. Prize for the best collection of Photographs taken during the year — Elizabeth Harrison. Page Sere n f ecu Collegiate Department — Prize for the highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern History — Jean Mc- Arthur, by reversion to Betty Toone. Prize, by Professor C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient History — Catherine Robertson. Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, highest standing in Canadian History — Bernadette Hen- derson. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Latin — Jean McArthur, by reversion to Helen Carscallen. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Latin — Hildegarde Goodfellow, by reversion to Catherine Robertson. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Jean McArthur, by re- version to Willena Nicholson. Prize for the highest standing in Junior Matriculation French — Margaret Keith and Hildegarde Goodfellow, by reversion to Margaret Keith. Prize, by Mr. Harry Arnold, highest standing in Junior Matriculation English Lit- erature and Composition — Ursula Greene. Prize for the highest standing in Junior Matriculation Science — Ursula Green, by reversion to Elizabeth Harrison. Prize in memory of the late Rev. F. L. Farewell, for highest standing in Dr. Car- scallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Helen Carscallen, by reversion to Jean Mc- Arthur, by reversion to Erna Laing. Prize by Miss A. A. Maxwell, for highest standing in her Religious Knowledge Class — Catherine Robertson. Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year Collegiate — Marion Home. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Constance McCloskey. Violin Solo - Mr. Elie Spivak Music Department — Prizes donated by Heintzman fe? Co., for highest standing in the various grades in Piano and Vocal: Highest standing in Intermediate Piano — Catherine Tees, by reversion to Constance McCloskey. Highest standing in Junior Singing — Helen Hicks. Special prize by Miss Louise Golden for consistent progress in Intermediate Piano — Ruth Eakins. Special prize by Mr. G. D. Atkinson for greatest progress during the year in Piano — Marion Slemon. Household Science — Special prize by Mrs. Arthur VanKoughnet, highest standing in First Year House- hold Science — Annalouise Raue. Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Lower School Household Science — Marion Home. Special prizes by Mrs. J. C. Webster, for Junior Sewing — Highest standing — Jean Peebles. Greatest progress during year — Ruth Eakins. Penmanship — Prize for the 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 — Nancy Howard. Prize for the highest standing in Penmanship, open to school (Commercial Depart- ment excluded), given bv Mrs. W. H. Allworth and Mrs. J. C. Webster, in memory of the late Mr. R. C. Hamilton— Elizabeth Harrison. Page Eighteen 1 Athletics- The honour of having name on Strathcona Shield for year 1 934-35 — Margaret Keith. Pin by Mrs. A. R. Riches, for holder of Strathcona Shield — Margaret Keith. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — Ruth Eakins. Prize for winner of Field Trophy, by Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson — Ruth Eakins. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell (singles) — Hilde- garde Goodfellow. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie (doubles) — Hildegarde Goodfellow and Nancy Howard. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (singles) — Ruth Eakins. Winner of O. L. C. Letters, Field Day — Dorothy Corbett, Eileen Johnson. Winner of Numerals, Field Day — Ursula Greene. Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Swimming Meet — Marion Slemon. Swimming and Life Saving — Honorary Instructors 1 Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England, for Swimming and Life Saving — Erna Laing. The Award of Merit — Willena Nicholson, Catherine Robertson. Bronze Medallion — Marion Home, Bernadette Henderson, Grayce Hill, Willena Nicholson, Constance McCloskey, Catherine Robertson. Grieg - - .Concerto in A Minor Allegro moderato Miss Louise Golden (Mr. G. D. Atkinson at the second piano) Address of Welcome - ' ' Mayor Ed. Bowman Address ' The Hon. Herbert A. Bruce, Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario College Song God Save the King Pane Nineteen 3lumor GHaaa (©fftrera CLASS TEACHER PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY-TREASURER - MISS SIBLEY HILDEGARDE GOODFELLOW MARGARET ALLAN CATHERINE ROBERTSON HILDEGARDE GOODFELLOW was born on March 16, 1919, in the big city of To- ronto. Soon we find her in Whitby, but only for a short visit. Branksome claimed her, but the " call of the wild " found her at O.L.C. As Junior President Hildegarde has filled the position very capably. She takes a keen interest in sports, playing- on the first basketball team and winning cups for Badminton singles and doubles. When Hildegarde returns to graduate next year it will be her sixth at O.L.C. Here ' s to her success! MARGARET ALLAN arrived in Toronto about 1917 and has been very much alive ever since. She went through the usual rou- tine of getting educated and finally decided to travel Trafalgarwards last fall. Toots has filled the position of vice-president of the Junior class capably and also has shown a keen interest in sports, playing on the first basketball team, taking an active part in the field meet and being runner-up for the Badminton trophy. Toots is planning to return next year to graduate. CATHERINE ROBERTSON was born November 1, 1917, in Milton. After attend- ing a private kindergarten for two years she began her career at Milton Public School. From there she went to High and last fall came to 0. L. C. through curiosity. She has filled the position of secretary- treasurer of the Junior class. Cay has taken an active interest in sports, entering- the field meet, also playing badminton and ten- nis with enthusiasm. She is undecided about next year, but may she have the best of success. DOROTHY CORBETT was born in Re- gina, Saskatchewan, on March 7, 1914. She attended Victoria and Lakeview Public Schools and Central Collegiate. In the fall of ' 32 she arrived at 0. L. C. to study some Matriculation subjects along with music and interior decoration. This year found Dorothy keenly interested in music but also finding time for art. She has shown her interest in sports, tying for second place in the field meet. Dot is not coming back next year but we wish her every success in what- ever course of study she may undertake. MARJORY DAWSON was born on April 22, 1917, in Guelph. The lure of Milton was too much for her, so she moved bag and baggage to that town. Marj. attended the Public and High Schools there and in the fall of ' 33 came to us at 0. L. C. She has been a loyal Junior, taking an interest in the activities of the school and has been the capable president of the Clef Club. This year she has attained her Intermediate Vocal examination. Marj. expects to come back to join the ranks of the Seniors of ' 35 and may she have the best of luck! RUTH EAKINS was born on May 3, 1917, at Port Arthur. There she attended public school and Collegiate, shining in bas- ketball and badminton. Then her family sent her forth to see the world and so we find Ruth at 0. L. C. This year she cap- tured the Senior Championship in Tennis and brought honour to the Junior class by being first on Field Day. Swimming plays a large part in Ruth ' s life too. Not only in sports but in Household Science does she cover herself with glory, winning a prize for the greatest progress during the year. Ruth ' s plans are uncertain, but we hope to see her back with us next fall. ANNE ELMORE was born in Spring- ville, Ontario, on September 1, 1913. Anne received her entrance at John Fisher and later took up study at Havergal. At a later date Anne attended North Toronto Collegi- ate but soon 0. L. C. claimed her. She en- tered our Junior class and has been a hard- working member. She has taken an active interest in sports, entering the Field Meet and playing Badminton enthusiastically. Anne does not expect to be with us next year but we wish her the best of luck. JEAN FORBES was born December 21, 1914. In 1931 Jean entered 0. L. C. as a Freshman. She returned this year as a Medium, but luckily for us changed her course to Secretarial. Having won a certi- ficate in her Secretarial course we hope Jean will return next year to graduate in the Commercial department. Page Twenty-One URSULA GREENE arrived in Peace River, Alberta, on August 1, 1914, where she attended school for some time. Her next stopping- place was Llanarthney Boarding School in Edmonton. Then Ursula decided that she wanted to come east and so she spent two years in Kitchener-Waterloo Col- legiate, and this year came to grace 0. L. C. with her presence and to complete her Matric. Ursula is a girl of many talents. She is a conscientious and clever student in her academic work and art, and in athletics she excels, winning the numerals in the field day meet. Ursula ' s plans for next year are indefinite, but we sincerely hope to have her with us as a Senior of ' 35. ELIZABETH HARRISON was born May 11, 1917, in the flourishing town of Acton. She received her education in the Public and High Schools of that town and in the fall of 1933 came to us to complete her Junior Matric. Beth has taken an in- terest in all the activities of the school, winning the prize in penmanship and tak- ing up photography as her hobby. We are glad to hear that she intends to return next year to graduate. LUCY HORTON was born in Vancouver in 1917. She moved to Oshawa, attending B. B. C. and Oshawa Collegiate and in the fall of 1933 came to O. L. C. Lucy must believe that variety is the spice of life, as this is the fourteenth school she has attend- ed. She has shown her interest in sports, playing on the second basketball team. Lucy ' s plans for the future are uncertain but we wish her the best of luck. MARGARET KEITH was born February 25, 1916, in Edmonton and three years later moved to Winnipeg, where she attended River Heights School, Gordon Bell Junior High and finally Riverbend. In the fall of ' 31 Marg. came to O. L. C, and has lent us her cheery presence ever since. This year she has capably filled the position of presi- dent of the S. C. M., and as an additional honour and one greatly to be coveted, she was elected the holder of the Strathcona Shield. Marg. expects to return to us next year till Christmas and may she have the best of success. MARGARET MOWAT was born on Octo- ber 23, 1913, in Whitby. She attended the public and high schools of the town and in 1932 came to 0. L. C. as a Medium. This year she returned to us as a Junior. We do not know what her plans for next year are but we hope to have her with us again. MARY PARKS was born in Picton, On- tario, on August 29, 1913. After attending East Lake Public School and Picton Colle- giate, she came to 0. L. C. in the fall of ' 32. Mary has had the honour of being elect- ed Councillor on May Day for two years in succession. Her chief interest has been music and we hope she will return next fall to complete her A.T.C.M. HELEN PARSONS was born in Toronto on August 12, 1914. She attended Deer Park and Huron Public Schools and then Branksome Hall claimed her for three years. In the fall of ' 31 Helen journeyed to 0. L. C. and became a hard-working Me- dium. This year she has taken a keen in- terest in Badminton. Helen hopes to return to graduate and here ' s to her success! JEAN PEEBLES came to us from Ham- ilton and joined the ranks of the Junior Household Science class. " Peebles " has taken an interest in all the activities of the school and we shall miss her deep voice around the halls next year, if she does not return to us. However, here ' s to her suc- cess! ANNALOUISE RAUE was born Novem- ber 3, 1917, in Edmonton, and has been alive and kicking ever since. Ann has been a cheerful and hard-working member of the Junior Household Science class, winning the prize for highest standing in that class. Ann has taken an interest in sports, al- though not playing an active part, but we have always been able to count on her be- ing there to cheer us on. Annalouise is not sure what her plans are for next year, but we hope to have her return as a Senior of ' 35. PEGGY SMITH was born in Hartford, Connecticut, on December 5, 1912, where she attended school. Peggy came to 0. L. C. and took an elective course. Riding and swimming hold a great interest for her. Peggy ' s plans for the future are undecided, but she does not expect to return. Best of luck, Peggy! PHYLLIS VAN DEN BERG was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba, about 1916, where she spent the first six years of her life. Feel- ing an urge for travel she travelled to a great extent. Phyl came to us last fall and has been taking art. She expects to study Art in New York or the old country and our best wishes go with her for the future. Page Twenty-TlOO Medium and Sophomore Classes Class Teacher President Vice-President Miss Taylor Ada Arnold Betty Rose Eager Ada May Curtis Arnold A is for Ada, our President dear, M Mediums who know no fear, C is for cut-ups which we are, A is for annoyance, in which we are par. Betty Rose Eager B is for Betty, the dramatic lass, R is for racket — Ah — what a class! E is for earnestness — good, better, best. And now you ' ve got the MEDIUM Class. Class Teacher - ' Miss P. L. Patterson President ' ' - Constance McCloskey Vox Representative - - Verna Kinman Secretary-Treasurer ' Catherine Tees This year has been an enjoyable one for all of us. Our impromptu stunt " A Trip Through Hollywood " was of course the outstanding feature of the year. I suppose the usual thing to say is " we hope you enjoyed it as much as we enjoyed putting it on " but we really do! It could not have been done without Miss Patterson and " Connie. " Page Twenty-Three Class Teacher President Mrs. Heard Georgia Webb During the year the Freshman Class has done its best to uphold the high standard of the class. Thanks to Mrs. Heard, our class teacher, we feel that we succeeded in our stunt which was meant to " take off " in pantomime members of the faculty and of the student body. Yell: Of our school we are the core Bigger, better, then some more Freshmen, Freshmen, ' 34 ! Page Twenty-Four May Queen Hag lag For the first time in years May Day actually dawned bright and clear with no signs of rain. At 10 o ' clock the school and friends assembled in the Concert Hall to hear an address by Mrs. Plumptre. Then came the usual suspense of elections and out of the excitement which followed the results announced were that Betty Toone was chosen May Queen and Grayce Hill and Mary Parks her councillors. The May Court consisted of a group of little girls from Whitby and Oshawa, Carolyn Carnwith, Joan Canning, Catherine Burr, Marian Rowe and Diana Burns, all children of old students. The Crown was placed on the Queen ' s head by Mrs. Plumptre. Under Miss Glahn ' s supervision the May Day exercises were performed in honor of the May Queen. In the afternoon the usual picnic was enjoyed in the usual way and movies in the evening brought another May Day at O. L. C. to a happy close. Page Twenty-Fiv Ik ®t|e (Eijriatmafi Pageant The third annual Christmas Pageant was one of the most outstanding features of the year. The dining room was attractively decorated with streamers and bells and lighted with candles and the tables were arranged in the shape of a horseshoe. We welcomed as gues ts Mr. Atkinson ' s Choir from Toronto, members of the Board of Directors and other friends. The Boar ' s Head procession was the most important feature of the evening. First came the agile Jester, the Bowman, the Cook, the Bearers carrying the Boar ' s Head, the Cantor, Candlelighters, Minstrels, the Three Kings, with Pages, King Wenceslaus, Page and Peasant, 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 chicken dinner we were entertained with musical and humorous numbers by the visiting choir. After dinner everyone gathered in the concert hall, where a pantomime of the Three Wise Men was given, with carols and vocal numbers. And so ended another Christmas Pageant at O. L. C. ©ije (§kttrlo0 (tab President Secretary-Treasurer Social Convener Kay Hadden Mary Parks Marie Ward W e have not been as active as usual this year, but have started the new practice of having each member perform at the meetings which were held nearly every Tuesday from 5 to 6 p.m. The first meeting took place on January 27 th, with a very interesting programme. We all feel that these meetings each week have helped us a great deal in our playing and appreciation of music, as Mr. Atkinson gave us several extremely interesting lec- tures on " music appreciation. " Our final recitals on June 8th were very successful; excellent talent was displayed in these fine programmes of piano and vocal selections. The piano examinations of Solo Performers A.T.C.M., Teachers A.T.C.M., Inter- mediate, Junior, Primary and Introductory were successfully tried; also Junior, Inter- mediate and A. T. C. M. vocal exams. We extend our grateful thanks to Mr. Atkinson and Miss Golden for their great interest in us, and help during this year. Honorary President President Secretary-Treasurer Qflje flUff Qllub Miss Louise Golden Marjorie Dawson Elizabeth Harrison According to the rule that all good things must come to an end, our Clef Club held its final meeting Sunday evening, June 3, in the Okticlos. We were very pleased to have a number of guests with us. The following girls took part in the programme: Elizabeth Harrison, Erna Laing, Nancy Howard, Ruth Eakins, Mary Kendall, Marion Home, Constance McCloskey, Florence Roper, Helen Hicks, Verna Kinman and Marjorie Dawson. At the conclu- sion of the programme light refreshments were served, which, needless to say, were enjoyed. Page Twenty-Six Miss Golden, our honorary president, is always willing to help us in any way, and we all know that our success has been due to her faithful and helpful guidance. We are very grateful to her, and know that the club will continue successfully if it remains under her direction in the future. Wep Sramattr (Elub President - - - Helen Carscallen Vice-President - - - Tommy Arnold Secretary-Treasurer ' Catherine Robertson Our year has been a most successful and interesting one, owing to the careful instruction and guidance of Miss Patterson. Our club made its debut at the Hallow- e ' en festival, where we presented an amusing and weird play entitled " The Purple Bedroom. " Also at Christmas we gave a small representation of the Christmas story. On April 20, the members played in " A Kiss for Cinderella, " by J. M. Barrie, which was perhaps our best production. Altogether we feel that our year together has been a very happy and successful one. The reputation of O. L. C. Household Science has indeed travelled far. In our ranks we have had representatives from Hartford, Conn., Edmonton, Port Arthur, and last but not least, Hamilton and Toronto. The S. C. M. Bazaar made us all " stuck up " while we were busily engaged in candy making. The candy sale proved to be a real success, about 30 pounds having been sold. Also, a most attractive tea was served by this department in the common room. A little later, " early birds " could be found diligently preparing " breakfasts " and acquiring a becoming " morning smile " behind the coffee pot. Lunches followed short- ly. With last minute haste, eyes scanned the newsboard for suitable topics of con- versation. At times amused glances were exchanged in the dining-room as the odour of burnt muffins filled the air, followed quickly by the opening of kitchen windows. While no brilliant successes have been achieved this year decided and most gratify- ing progress has been made by all. Let us hope this is merely a beginning and a foundation for more and better work next year. M. S. (Eommerrial (Elaaa We, the Commercial Class of ' 34, being of sound mind and memory, do hereby bequeath unto the Class of 3 5 et al. the following goods and chattels. First: A feast. Cheese and crackers. A pyjama-clad group met in Helen Hicks ' room to elect officers. Second: A tea. On June 17 we went to the Picwick Arms where an enjoyable time was had by all. Third: A tea. To recuperate from exams. Audrey McTavish entertained us at her home in Oshawa. We also bequeath the one honour which fell to the Class: That of winning in Badminton 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 13th day of June, 1934. President - Helen Hicks Secretary-Treasurer - Nancy Howard Social Convener ' - Jean Forbes Page Ticentii-Seven Art iepartment The year 1934 has witnessed a great variety of productions. Whether it is the result of a goodly number of technically advanced students — or whether the whole class has been riding on the wings of enthusiasm, I cannot say. More than any other year of my experience in the school the work typified Can- ada both at the beginning and end of the year. Murals of Canadian animals and landscape met with much approval and were included among the exhibits which Mr. Lismer took to South Africa. At the end of the year we spent the most profitable time of all in out-door sketching. Nothing is so vital to an artist as that which is living in the light of the out-of-doors. In the winter we accomplished a theatrical production of French-Canadian customs, dances and folk-songs, which were set off by thirty or so costumes and four stage sets — a Habitant Interior, the Town Crier, a domestic scene with a bake-oven and a Shrine and Church scene. All year long we carried on a regular study of history of art and balanced it with contemporary ideas of commercial art such as posters, etc. Whenever possible we also drew from models. The development of personality is a natural outcome of any art course. At the outset, for example, in stage-set construction, some started right in saving up wood, cutting away at cardboard and paper and glueing bits of this and that together with amazing imaginative thought and daring — while others linger on and fairly lose their creative stimulus by being too deliberate. In my fourteen years ' experience in the field of art study and education I am fully convinced that no school or teacher, however good or bad, can plant the seed of creative genius in any human being. In pianoforte study the laws of form of construction always run alongside of the emotional creative effort — while in painting or modelling in clay nothing but the depth of the artist seeing and feeling impell him to work. This explains the joy of the primitive and the child when he draws or models and believes at the same time that he is making something live. It was interesting to note that Art Schools originated in the nineteenth century when they began as a protective necessity against commercial production. From that time on it is a long story of attempts to reinstate the artist in his true position relative to production. One of the greatest creative schools of art was formed in Vienna in 1921. Germany can also boast of a close relationship between art and industry. The directors of the latter, are often men of note in some practical field of art. Over here in Cleveland also a similar relationship exists between industry and art. We Canadians cannot but be affected by the same trend. When we ban the art school and endeavor to put into practice the ideas we have assimilated we shall find that they are of value to us in any activity in which we may engage. A. T. Page Twenty-Eight This year the school assembled in the concert hall on the evening of June the first and was addressed by Miss Olive Ziegler, who stressed the qualities of true sports- manship in the Canadian girl. Her well-chosen and inspiring words were a fitting prelude to the election of Margaret Keith as this year ' s winner of the great honor. A reception was then held in the Common Room in honor of the guest speaker and Margaret. Page Twatty-Xine ». ql m. Advisory Teacher - - - Miss Sibley President - Margaret Keith Vice-President ' - Tommy Arnold Secretary-Treasurer ' - Audrey McTavish Another year has passed and another year ' s triumphs and defeats are to be recorded in the annals of the S. C. M. It has been a very active year and some events in particular stand out because of the pleasure they have given. One night in the fall we transformed the Concert Hall into a play room and had a very merry evening of progessive games. We shall always remember the Christmas Bazaar, not only because of all its gaiety and bustle but also because of the splendid co-operation of everyone which helped to make it a success. And by its success, through our contributions to various organiza- tions, we were able to fulfill our part in some measure at least, as a very small unit of the great Student Christian Movement. We visited the House of Refuge before Christmas and only hope that our Christmas cheer brought the residents some enjoy- ment. We endeavored to carry out the idea of Internationalism during International Week by our week-end conference. We were very fortunate in having among other guest speakers Miss Gertrude Rutherford. The Chapel services throughout the year have been interesting and enjoyable, par- ticularly at Christmas and Easter. -Honour Ollub Advisory Teachers President Vice ' President Secretary Miss B. Maxwell, Miss R. Higgins Betty Toone Marie Ward Willena Nicholson Organization Representatives Class Representatives Helen Carscallen, Seniors HlLDEGARDE GOODFELLOW, Juniors Margaret Keith, S.C.M. Eileen Johnson, Athletic Assoc. The Honour Club at the beginning of each year is quite a puzzle to the majority of the students; however, they soon learn that it is our self-governing system, and to enjoy life to the full it is necessary to obey its rules. Sad to say, there are occasionally some students from whom privileges must be withdrawn and it is this disagreeable job which falls to the lot of the Council. Sometimes the students forget about the Honour Club and its regulations, but soon wake up to the fact that it is still in working order when they see an " N. M. " on the Mail List. The Honour Club may be likened to a well-constructed ship setting out for a distant port. If a storm arises no matter how well that ship is built it needs the support of its crew to bring it safely to its goal, so the Honour Club council this year has reached its goal and lived up to its aims through the support of the students and the advice given us by our Faculty Members. Page Thirty-One Attjlftir Aaaoriatttm Advisory Teacher President Vice ' President Business Manager Treasurer Miss Glahn Eileen Johnson Peggy Keyes Nancy Howard Marion Slemon The Athletic Association has had a very successful year, with the executive enthusi- astically supporting every activity. 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 dance. There has been keen interest shown in basketball and several good games were played. The first, O. L. C. vs. Hatfield Hall, was played at Cobourg between the Senior teams — Hatfield winning. The second game, O. L. C. vs. Loretto Abbey, was played in Toronto. The O. L. C. Senior team won their game, and the Loretto Junior team won theirs. The third and final game of the season O. L. C. vs. Hatfield Hall, was played at O. L. C. Two teams played, O. L. C. first team winning and Hatfield second team winning. The players of the Basketball teams are here put on record: First Team: Jumping centre, E. Johnson; side-centre, M. Slemon; forwards, E. Laing (Captain), K. Hadden, M. Allan; guards, W. Nicholson, H. Goodfellow, T. Arnold. Second Team: Jumping centre, J. Peebles; side-centre, C. Robertson, L. Horton; forwards, R. Eakins, G. Hill; guards, A. Raue, P. Keyes, M. Keith. In Badminton there is ever-increasing interest and enthusiasm. We played Loretto Abbey in singles and doubles, winning in the singles and one set of the doubles, losing to Loretto in the other set of doubles. Our club also played the Sherbourne Street Church club in round robins, they being our guests here on the first occasion, and we spending a charming Saturday afternoon as their guests in Toronto. i Page Thirty-Two HILDEGARDE NANCY GOODFELLOW HOWARD Badminton Champion Singles and Doubles Badminton Champion Doubles RUTH EAKINS Winner of Field Trophy. Senior Tennis Champion EILEEN JOHNSON Gold Medal for Swimming Inset — TRAFFY — Track Champion. Page Thirty-Three SHamottii Subtle Programme Friday, June 8th : — 8.15 p.m. — Student Recital. Saturday, June 9th : — 3.00 p.m. — Class Day Exercises. 4.00 p.m. — (and following days) Exhibits of Art and Household Science Depart- ments. 8.15 p.m. — Student Recital. Bonfire and informal programme on the lawn. Sunday, June 10th : — 7.00 p.m. — Baccalaureate Sermon in the United Church, Whitby, by Rev. R. P. Bowles, D.D., LL.D., Chancellor Emeritus, Victoria University. Monday, June 11th: — 10.30 a.m. — Swimming Meet. 4.00 p.m. — Reception to Old Girls and Registration. 8.15 p.m. — Alumnae Concert. Tuesday, June 12th: — 10.30 a.m. — Swimming Meet, Old and New Girls. 2.00 p.m. — Annual Meeting of Council of Alumnae Association. 3.00 p.m. — Informal re-unions. Tea at four, Castle Chapter as hostesses. Pres- entation of gifts by Alumnae Chapters. 7.00 p.m. — Alumnae and Directors 1 Banquet. Wednesday, June 13th: — 2.00 p.m. — Commencement Day — Distribution of Medals, Scholarships, Prizes, etc. Address — The Honourable Herbert A. Bruce, M.D., R.A.M.C., F.R.C.S., Lieutenant Governor of Ontario . Exhibit of Art and Household Science Departments. Reception on Lawn. Alumna lag On Monday morning, June 11th, the annual spring swimming meet was held. The events were open to all and there was much competition. The Gold Medal for highest proficiency was won by Eileen Johnson and the Silver Medal for second highest proficiency by Phyllis van den Berg. Marian Slemon received the school numerals. In the afternoon after the registration, tea was served in the Common Room to the Old Girls and Alumnae by members of the Faculty. In the evening there was an old girls ' concert which consisted of organ, piano and vocal numbers. This was followed by a play presented by former pupils of Miss Ball. This play was very amusing, especially to the alumnae, and was made more charming by the clever acting of the cast. ffirmtntBrpnre lag On June 12th a swimming meet was held in which both old and new students participated. Most of the events were open to all, swimming for style and speed, stunts, novelty races, diving. There was keen competition, even though the new girls won by a large margin. At four o ' clock on Tuesday afternoon the house guests, alumnae and students assembled in the gymnasium, where tea was served. An outstanding feature of the afternoon was the presentation of gifts from various Chapters and from individuals 3fe Page Thirty-Four i interested in the college. The gifts were presented by the presidents of the Chapters and were received by Dr. Carscallen, Miss Maxwell, and several of the directors on behalf of the College. Castle Chapter, Whitby — Two Silver Tea Services with trays. Montreal Chapter, Montreal — Lamps and chairs for the Common Room. Ryerson Chapter, Toronto — Books and Stage Curtains. Trafalgar Chapter, Toronto — Library Desk and Oil Painting. Ottawa Chapter, Ottawa — $50.00 Scholarship. College Chapter at large — Substantial Cheque. Alumnae Gifts Taka Price — Japanese Picture and Stationery. Hana Fukuda — Pair of satsuma ware vases. There were also very suitable and much appreciated gifts given by Mrs. John Rice, Toronto; Mrs. Matthew Holden, Toronto; Miss Norah Holden, Cartwright, Labrador; Miss Moore, Toronto; Mrs. Caro Frances Fee, Los Angeles; Miss Mary Rowell, To- ronto, and cheques from Miss Mary Rowell, Toronto; Miss Burkholder, Edmonton, and Mrs. Robert Neill, (Agnes Mercer) Peterborough. Stye limtora anb Alumna? latuwrt The Directors ' and Alumnae banquet was held in the dining room Tuesday even- ing at seven o ' clock. Over three hundred guests were present and the program proved to be memorable and delightful. The outstanding thought which was manifested again and again in the words of the various speakers, was that while great workers of the past must be remembered reverently and gratefully, the College will continue to achieve greater heights. Dr. C F. McGillivray and Mrs. J. C. Webster were the toastmasters. Solos were rendered at different intervals throughout the evening. Alimtttae Castle Chapter — Honorary President, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen, Whitby; Honorary Vice-Presidents, Miss A. A. Maxwell, Whitby; Mrs. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa; Mrs. W. A. Holliday, Whitby; President, Mrs. A. Jackson, Whitby; First Vice-President, Mrs. J. Perry, Whitby; Second Vice-President, Mrs. G. A. Ross; Third Vice-President, Miss Lulu Dryden, Whitby; Fourth Vice-President, Mrs. S. Kempthorne; Recording Secretary, Mrs. D. Mclntyre, Whitby; Assistant Recording Secretary, Miss Burwash, Whitby; Corresponding Secretary, Miss E. Fothergill; Treas- urer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson, Whitby; Press Secretary, Miss Maud Annes, Whitby; Auditors, Miss Harper, Whitby, Mrs. Bassett, Whitby; Representatives to Council, Mrs. Gray, Mrs. Holliday, Mrs. Jackson; Programme Committee, Miss Powell, Whit- by; Mrs. Sanderson, Whitby; Miss Maxwell; Flower Committee, Miss Annes, Miss Harper, Whitby. Edmonton Chapter — Honorary Presidents, Mrs. Crawford, 12 Chisholm Block, Edmonton, Alta., Mrs. L. C. Burns, 11112 87th Ave., Edmonton, Alta.; President, Miss Nettie Burkholder, 8003 112th Ave., Edmonton, Alta; Secretary-Treasurer, Mrs. L. R. Dodds, 13436 100th Ave., Edmonton. Hamilton Chapter — President, Mrs. C. J. DeLaplante, 46 Connaught Ave. S., Hamilton, Ont.; Secretary, Miss Beth Griffin, 23 5 Queen St. S., Hamilton, Ont. : Treasurer, Mrs. Robert Johnston, Hart Ave., Roseland Park, Port Nelson, Ont. Montreal Chapter — Honorary President, Mrs. W. H. Allworth, 400 Kensing- ton Ave., Westmount, Que.; President, Mrs. H. C. Johnston, 241 Lazard Ave., Montreal, Que.; Vice-President, Mrs. J. Norman Smith, 4876 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal, Que.; Secretary, Mrs. Arthur H. Allworth, 5255 Cote St. Luc Road, Mont- real, Que.; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. R. Stephenson, 447 Mount Stephen Ave., Page Thirty-Five Westmount, Que.; Treasurer, Madame de Roussy de Sale, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal, Que.; Entertainment Committee, Miss Lois LafFoley, 805 Upper Belmont Ave., Westmount, Que.; Mrs. J. P. B. Sutherland, 7 Park Place, Westmount, Que.; Mrs. Harold Smith, 4355 Madison Ave., Notre Dame de Grace, Montreal, Que.; Press, Mrs. Donald Jewett, Woodlands, Que.; Telephone Committee, Mrs. W. W. King, 655 Murray Hill, Montreal, Que.; Rep. to Alumnae Council, Mrs. H. C. John- ston, Mrs. Donald Jewett. Niagara District Chapter — Honorary President, Miss A. A. Ball, Thorold, Ont; President, Miss Isabel Roberts, Niagara Falls, Ont., R. R. No. 3; Vice-Presidents, Mrs. W. A. Potter, 664 Bridge St., Niagara Falls, Ont., Miss Jean Walker, Thorold, Ont., Mrs. Culbert, 16 Chappell St., Thorold, Ont., Mrs. G. Chapman, Fort Erie N., Ont.; Secretary, Miss Hilda Heximer, 2062 Barker St., Niagara Falls, Ont.; Treasurer, Mrs. Justice, Stamford Centre, Ont.; Programme Chairman, Miss J. McComb, 43 Yate St., St. Catharines, Ont., Mrs. Jewett, 16 Ontario St. S., St. Catharines, Ont., Mrs. Pincock, 49 Church St., St. Catharines, Ont. Ottawa Chapter, — President, Mrs. Wm. Davey, 720 Parkdale Ave., Ottawa, Ont.; First Vice-President, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot, Smith ' s Falls, Ont.; Second Vice- President, Mrs. J. E. Murphy, 102 Powell Ave., Ottawa, Ontario; Treasurer, Mrs. G. F. Metzler, 467 Rideau St., Ottawa, Ont.; Recording Secretary, Mrs. C. R. Westland, 406 O ' Connor St., Ottawa, Ont.; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. J. Hodder, 140 Creighton St., Ottawa, Ont.; Press Secretary, Mrs. F. A. McDiarmid, 174 Fourth Ave., Ottawa, Ont.; Refreshment Convener, Mrs. W. G. Barron, 308 Clemow Ave., Ottawa, Ont.; Representative to Alumnae Council, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot. Ryerson Chapter — Honorary President, Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt, 53 Hogarth Ave., Toronto; President, Mrs. Joseph McDowell, 405 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto; First Vice- President, Mrs. J. S. Crawford, 151 Marion St. W., Toronto; Second Vice-President, Mrs. J. M. Crisall, 28 Nanton Ave., Toronto; Recording Secretary, Miss Nora Tucker, 21 Roxborough Dr., Toronto; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. A. M. Dingwall, 22 Lorindale Ave., Toronto; Treasurer, Miss Reta Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave., Toronto; Press, Mrs. H. Stewart, 366 Russell Hill Rd., Forest Hill Village, Toronto; Hostess, Mrs. H. Nixon, 8 Aynsley Ave., Toronto; Programme, Mrs. E. Parsons, 80 Rosehill Ave., Toronto; Mrs. Coutts, 156 Colbeck Ave., Toronto; Telephone, Mrs. R. J. Burtis, 63 Glengowan Ave., Toronto, Mrs. Fleming, 370 Runnymede Rd., Toronto; Member- ship, Mrs. E. R. Sanderson, 523 Soudan Ave., Toronto; Rep. to Council, Miss Reta Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave., Toronto, Mrs. Alan Clark, 1351 Mount Pleasant Rd., To- ronto, Ont. Trafalgar Chapter — President, Mrs. F. J. Gallanough, 79 Albany Ave., Toron- to; First Vice-President, Mrs. T. T. Black, 70 Delaware Ave., Toronto; Second Vice- President, Mrs. A. M. Galloway, 107 Stibbard Ave., Toronto; Corresponding Sec- retary, Mrs. S. G. Davis, 218 Glendonwynne Rd., Toronto; Treasurer, Mrs. H. A. Nesbitt, 117 Wineva Ave., Toronto; Recording Secretary, Miss Noreen Webster, 429 Walmer Rd., Toronto. Baines — Coleman — At Burlington, Margaret Elizabeth Coleman, to Clement A. Baines. Clark — Thorn — At Otonabee Township, May Elizabeth Thorn, to Edgar E. Clark. Fraser Maw — At Port Nelson, Dorothy Maw, to Lyman Howe Fraser. Fraser— Lloyd —At Hamilton, Emma Florence Lloyd, to Walter Hugh Fraser. Heard— Abbott— At the Ontario Ladies " College, Whitby, Grace Mae Abbott, to Donald Hoskin Heard. Howe— Blair— At Arthur, Helen Ruth Blair, to W. Marvin Howe. M URPHY — Lees— At Brooklyn, N.Y., Alice Wilson Lees, to Dr. Henry Simmons Murphy. Paye Thirty-Six Ransom — Cork — At the Ontario Ladies 1 College, Whitby, Constance Catherine Cork, to Henry Edward Ransom. Shaw — Corrigan — At Toronto, Kathleen Martha Corrigan, to Dr. Alexander Gale Shaw. Wood — Beer — At Toronto, Anne Marjorie Beer, to Roy William Wood. To Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Budreau (Mary Beckman), a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dempsey (Wilma Hardy), a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Eric Griffin (Dorothy Morden), a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Grigg (Nina Edwards), a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Maxwell (Beatrice Carruthers), a son. To Dr. and Mrs. D. R. Mitchell (Suzanne Scott), a son. To Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Munnoch (Marian Reynolds), a daughter. Allan, Margaret, 137 Westminster Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Allin, Elsie, 502 McLeod Bldg., Edmonton, Alberta. Arnold, Ada, Pickering, Ontario. Arnold, Betty, Pickering, Ontario. Arnold, Thomasine, Pickering, Ontario. Carscallen, Helen, Whitby, Ont. Clarkson, Helen, Lang, Ontario. Corbett, Dorothy, 3238 Albert Street, Re- gina, Sask. Dawson, Marjorie, Milton, Ontario. Dayton, June, 120 St. Clair Ave., Hamil- ton, Ont. Eager, Betty Rose, 85 Woodlawn Ave. W., Toronto, Ontario. Eakins, Ruth, 280 Court St. N., Port Ar- thur, Ontario. Elmore, Anne, 42 Orchard View Blvd., To- ronto, Ontario. Forbes, Jeanne, 123 Lakeshore Blvd., To- ronto, Ontario. Greene, Ursula, 88 William Street, Water- loo, Ontario. Goodfellow, Hildegarde, Whitby, Ontario. Hadden, Kathryn, Picton, Ontario. Harold, Eleanor, 3131 Angus Street, Re- gina, Sask. Harrison, Elisabeth, Acton, Ontario. Henderson, Bernadette, Churchill, Manitoba. Hicks, Helen, Essex, Ontario. Hill, Grace, 75 Baby Point Cresc, Toronto, Ontario. Home, Marion, 4 High Park Blvd., Toron- to, Ontario. Howard, Nancy, Caroline Street, Ogdens- burg, N.Y. Horton, Lucy, 322 King St. W., Oshawa, Ontario. Johnson, Eileen, 30 Kindersley Avenue, Mount Royal, Que. Jarrett, Kathleen, 3 0 Fairbank Street, Osh- awa, Ontario. Kendall, Mary, Gravenhurst, Ontario. Keyes, Peggy, 66 Harvard Avenue, Winni- peg, Manitoba. Kinman, Verna, 18 Ormsby Cresc, Forest Hill Village, Toronto. Keith, Margaret, 133 Metcalfe Street, Ot- tawa, Ontario. Leitch, Bessie, Norwich, Ontario. Laing, Erna, 34 Baby Point Cresc, Toron- to, Ontario. Lander, Alice, 221 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa, Ontario. Meikle, Jean, Morrisburg, Ontario. Mowat, Margaret, Whitby, Ontario. McBrien, Muriel, 1447 King St. W., To- ronto, Ontario. McArthur, Jean, Whitby, Ontario. McCloskey, Connie, 15 Kingsway Cresc, Toronto, Ontario. McTavish, Audrey, 485 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa, Ontario. Nicholson, Willena, 17 Alhambra Avenue, Toronto, Ontario. Parks, Mary, Woodrous, Ontario. Parsons, Helen, 26 Rose Park Drive, To- ronto, Ontario. Peebles, Jean, 150 Chedoke Ave., Hamil- ton, Ontario. Raue, Annalouise, 12062 104th Ave., Edmon- ton, Alta. Robertson, Catherine, Milton, Ontario. Slemon, Marion, Bowmanville, Ontario. Scoon, Marcia, 199 Brookdale Ave., Toron- to, Ontario. Stout, Helen, Crosby, Ontario. Smith, Peggy, 261 Kenyon Street, Hart- ford, Conn. Tees, Catherine, Agincourt, Ontario. Toone, Betty, Port Credit, Ontario. van den Berg, Phyllis, 56 Parkwood Ave- nue, Toronto, Ontario. Ward, Marie, New Liskeard, Ontario. Webb, Georgia, 56 Teddington Park, To- ronto, Ontario. Warwick, Jean, 30 Powell Ave., Ottawa, Ontario. Page Thirty-Se Has NoE BTJGGY finished Vt str Paten ted ured . Having,, " :G: ° NT ABI0. gjes with t ? - uv en o« e n f , r , _____ J " J - Hahr, PrinSi ? anu c . illcl P " J, O.L.c. In 1887 This Advertisement appeared in the " SUNBEAM " (official publication of ONTARIO LADIES ' COLLEGE) l " ortyseven years ago, at the height of the horse and buggy era, the name MjcLaughlin was accept- ed as the standard of quality in carriages. Today, among fine automobiles, the name McLaughlin, coupled with that of Buick, identifies Canada ' s Standard Motor Car. It has been said that when better automobiles are built, McLaughlin-Buick will build them. And never before has this fact been so clearly demonstrated as in the present 1934 series of McLaughlin-Buick automobiles. Mary E. Adams, 106 Crescent Rd., Toronto. Dr. Margaret Addison, 431 Broadview Ave., Toronto. Ruby Aikenhead, 92 Dunvegan Rd., Toron- to. Margaret R. Aitkens, Toronto, Ont. Mrs. W. P. J. Alexander, (Blanche O ' Hara), Madoc, Ont. Mrs. S. Alger, (Helen Bunner), 166 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa. Mrs Henry Allen, (Lottie Buttery), West- field, New York, U.S.A. Mrs. J. W. Armstrong, (Laura Berry), 119 Hillsdale Ave. W., Toronto. Frances Asselstine, 464 Stella Ave., Winni- peg, Manitoba. Mrs. G. D. Atkinson, (Dora L. MeMurtry), 35 Admiral Rd., Toronto. Vera Baker, 442 Walmer Road, Toronto. Miss A. A. Ball, 3 Vermont Ave., Toronto. Louise Bassett, Collingwood, Ont. Doris E. Batty, Brooklin, Ontario. Lottie Coakwell Batty, Brooklin, Ontario. Dorothy Bayne, Newark, New Jersey, U.S.A. Miss Adelaide Beatty, 51 Madison Ave., To- ronto. Miss Rose Beatty, 113 Bloor St. W., Toron- to. Miss E. Bedford, 87 Emerson Ave., Toronto. Aileen Begg, Collingwood, Ont. Agnes Benson, Toronto, Ont. Mrs. J. R. Bentley (Dhel Purdy), Port Per- ry, Ont. H. Frances Bigg, Dundas, Ontario. Mrs. H. H. Black, (Katie Fraser), 65 Rose- mount Cresc, Montreal, Que. Mrs. Trueman Black, (May Graham), 70 Delaware Ave., Toronto. Mrs. R. Blueman, Uxbridge, Ont. Mrs. Geo. E. Boeman, Toronto. Mrs. Geo. Bowles, (Ma dge Graham), 476 Dovercourt Rd., Toronto. Mrs. W. S. Boyce, (Elma Lawless), Brighton, Ont. Mary Boyle, 21 Lillian St., Toronto. L. Louise Breithaupt, Kitchener, Ont. Gertrude Hollinrake Brick, 78 Rosehill, To- ronto. Mrs. H. G. Brick, (Lillian Reynolds), Nor- wood, Ont. Gertrude Britnell, 99 Summerhill Ave., To- ronto. Mrs. A. W. Brock, (Marguerite Jackson), Port Perry, Ont. Mary R. Brown, Niagara-on-the-Lake, On- tario. Mrs. R. Buchan, (Lilian Webster), 48 High Park Blvd., Toronto. Jean Buchan, 48 High Park Blvd., Toronto. Miss Nettie Burkholder, 8003-1 12th St., Ed- monton, Alta. Mrs. R. J. Burtis (Dorothy Haskett), 63 Glengowan Rd., Toronto. Grace H. Burwash, (Grace Haig), Agin- court, Ont. Mrs. Howard Cane, (Bertha Mickle), New- market, Ont. Mrs. J. F. Carnwith, (Wilma Gale), 350 King East, Oshawa. Ruth H. Carruthers, 8 Burlington Crescent, Toronto. Mrs. V. E. Cartwright, Pickering, Ont. Mrs. A. E. Catherwood, (Irma Wigle), 7736 Dentu Blvd., Detroit. Mrs. S. B. Chadsey, (Lillian M. Campbell), 46 Bernard Ave., Toronto. Gladys W. Chantler, 81 Hilton Ave., Toron- to. Daisy G. Chown, 126 University Ave., King- ston, Ont. Helen L. Chown, Oakville, Ont. Mrs. Arthur Christian, (Clara Warren), Whitby. Mrs. E. Clark, (L. Page), 1351 Mt. Pleas- ant Rd., Toronto. Mrs. C. L. Cochrane, (Anne Norris), Dean ' s House, University College, Toronto. Mrs. H. M. Cook, (Ella Anthes), 65 Mar- garet Ave., Kitchener, Ont. Miss M. L. Copeland, 35 Alvin Ave., Toron- to. Eleanor Courtney, Walkerville, Ont. Joan W. Coutts, 554 Bernford Ave., Toron- to. Mrs. J. S. Crawford, (Irene Vokes), 151 W. Marion St., Toronto. Mable Crawford, 21 Dupont St., Toronto. Ethel Terry Crisall, 28 Nanton Ave., To- ronto. Mrs. Geo. W. Dair, (Mabel Forsey), 1208 West First St., Oil City, Penn. Dorthy Davidson, Dundas, Ont. Mrs. S. G. Davis, (Margaret Cook), 218 Glendonwynne Rd., Toronto. Jean Dawson, Bailieboro, Ont. Grace Brooke Daykin, St. Leonard ' s Cresc, Toronto. Helen C. DeRoche, Toronto. Mrs. E. M. Devitt, (Hilda Merner), Water- loo, Ont. Mrs. A. M. Dingwall, (Mabel McKinnon), 22 Lorindale, Toronto. Mrs. S. Dix (Clara Candace Dynes), Little Britain, Ont. Lena Snyder, Kitchener. Mrs. J. E. Durrant, (Helen Johnston), 52 Division St., Guelph. Mrs. C. B. Draper, (Alicia Hambly), Port Credit, Ont. Bernice Eddy, Brooklin, Ont. Mrs. C. E. Edmond, (Amelia Beatty), 34 Crescent Rd., Toronto. Mrs. John M. Elson, (Mina Foulds), 14 Vesta Drive, Toronto. Mrs. C. T. S. Evans, (Marion Peacock), Bradford, Ont. Anna G. Fair, Millbrook, Ont. Mrs. Allan Farewell, (Kay Jer.kins), 60 Elderwood Dr., Toronto. Myrtle Fawcett, 69 Proctor Blvd., Hamil- ton, Ont. Page Tfflrfy-Nine The FRENCH ROOM is Noted for its Smartness And French Room frocks bear that delightful touch of sophisti- cation that characterizes the mode as Paris sees it. Frocks for every occasion and every season . . . suits and ensembles from not- able London houses . . sports togs of impeccable cut and distinction are available in the French Room in a fascinating and ever- changing variety. Fourth Floor, Yonge Street T. EATON C O LIMITED Doris Felker, 7 Kingswell Rd., Toronto. Mrs. J. E. Flatt, (Olive Biggs), Dundas, Ont. Mrs. J. B. Fleming, (Anita Putnam), 371 Armadale Ave., Toronto. Jane E. Hunter Forsythe, 267 Strathmore Blvd., Toronto. Mrs. W. 0. Forsythe, (Sara S. McGee), To- ronto, Ont. Vesta Foster, Alliston, Ontario. Mrs. A. Gallagher, (Emma Miller), Port- land, Ontario. Mrs. A. M. Galloway, (Florence Scott), 107 Stibbard Ave., Toronto. Hope E. Gillies, Toronto. Mrs. Fred Girdwood, (Christine Train), Collingwood, Ontario. Alice Gott, 2967 Boston Blvd., Detroit, Michigan, U.S.A. V. Marie Grafton, Toronto. Mrs. G. G. Graham, (Lilla Bricker), Port Elgin, Ont. Mrs. J. G. Graham, (Nellie Lundy), Whitby, Ont. Mrs. W. B. Graham, (Mabel Webster), Oak- wood, Ont. Mrs. R. L. Gray, (Ina Tod), 426 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Greenwood, Mitchell, Ontario Mrs. R. G. Grobb, ( nna Harlog), 6 L ' Es- trange place, Toronto. Mrs. James Hales, (Marian Scoley), 165 Rose Park Drive, Toronto. Mrs. H. E. Harcourt, (Olive Procter), 108 Imperial St., Toronto. Etta E. Harcourt, Port Hope, Ont. Mrs. W. A. Hare, Oshawa. Miss Nellie Harper, Whitby Audrey Harrison, 26 Glenfern Ave., Toron- to, Ont. Mrs. Donald Harrison, (Zaida Lutz), Niag- ara-on-the-Lake. Mrs. L. Harrison, (Grace Lander), New- market, Ont. Frieda Harrison, Milton, Ont. Miss Edna A. Harvie, 67 Queen ' s Park, To- ronto. Mrs. S. Henderson, (Ethel Emma Sherin), 183 Jameson Ave., Toronto. Mrs. S. Knox, 38 Hillholm Rd., Toronto. Melva Hetherington, 61 Prince Arthur Ave., Toronto. Mrs. F. H. Hickling, (Addie Armstrong), Flesherton, Ont. Jean Hickling, Barrie, Ont. Miss L. M. Hinman, Winnipeg, Manitoba. Mrs. M. S. Holden, (Martha Jane Wickens), Toronto. Mrs. W. A. Holliday, (Nellie Harrison), Whitby. Mary L. Hollinrake, 78 Rosehill, Toronto. Mrs. L. A. Howard, (Ella Rupert), 131 Madison Ave., Toronto. Mrs. Carlton Hubbard, (Maude Girvin), Bridgeport, Conn. Leila Hunter, Barrie, Ont. Mrs. L. Inglis, (Bernice Breese), 635 2nd Ave. West, Owen Sound. Mrs. A. W. Jackson, (Clara Holden), Whit- by, Ont. Mrs. J. E. Jackson, (A. G. Elliott), Port Perry, Ont. Nella Jefferies, 45 South Drive, Toronto. Mrs. F. C. Jewett, (Mae Simpson), 16 On- tario St., St. Catharines, Ont. Mrs. W. D. Jewett, (Cort Reynolds), Wood- lands, Quebec. Mrs. H. C. Johnston, (Hazel Merrick), 241 Lazard Ave., Montreal, Que. Mrs. Robert Johnston, (Betty Walls), Ham- ilton, Ont. Mrs. W. Justice, (Myra Leavens), Stamford Centre, Ont. Mrs. Wm. Karn, (Mildred Spence), 75 Alex- ander St., Oshawa, Ont. Effie L. Keagy, Dundas, Ont. Mrs. G. A. Keith, (Lydia Aikenhead), 86 Dunloe Rd., Toronto. Mrs. B. E. Kelley, (Zetta Bottum), Bobcay- geon, Ont. Mrs. Walter Kendall, (Vera Meath), 433 Potomac Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot, (Mabel Gallagher), Smith ' s Falls, Ont. Mrs. Allan Ketcheson, (Helen Ward), 158 Dufferin Ave., Belleville. Mrs. A. Kincaid, (Myrtle O ' Hara), Madoc, Ont. Mrs. D. L. Kinzie, (Marie Murchie), 188 Victoria Ave., Chatham. Clara G. Klemmer, Clifford, Ont. Miss Lois Laffoley, 735 Upper Belmont Ave., Montreal, Que. Mrs. J. G. Langmaid, (Bessie Brooks), 23 Elgin St. East., Oshawa. Mrs. Roy Langmaid, (Katy Stevens), Hampton, Ont. Gratia Leitch, 91 Highbourne Rd., Toronto. Mrs. R. G. Liddy, (Grace Dalton), 2349 Melrose Ave., Montreal. Mrs. R. D. Liesemer, (Maud Kummer), Mildmay, Ont. Marjorie Lister, Toronto. Mrs. J. A. Lockwood, (Julia A. Hanna), Westport, Ont. Edith L. Lucas, Whitby, Ont. Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt, (Ethel Huntzberger) , 53 Hogarth Ave., Toronto. Mrs. J. E. Mabee, (Beatrice R. Decker), Odessa, Ont. Mary Macbeth, 10328 121st St., Edmonton, Alta. Mrs. A. J. Madill, (Virginia Barclay), 606 George St., Peterboro. Mrs. W. N. Marshall, (Beatrice Ingram), 41 Highview Cres., Toronto. Ethel Marten, St. Williams, Ont. Mary Mason, Toronto, Ont. Mrs. L. L. Matchett, (Marion K. Bovd), 353 St. Clair E., Toronto. Margaret McConnell, 16 Fairholt Rd., Ham- ilton, Ont. Pacie Forty-One THREE SMART MODELS Silk cord. Low in price but fine-looking $1 75 $20 an d accurate this chromium- finished bracelet watch with black silk ribbon. 10 Important to the girl, at school or college, is a reliable watch. Minutes count in the active life of young people these days. A watch need not be expensive, but it should be new in style and accurate in timekeeping. Such are the watches featured for young women by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie BIRKS-ELLIS-RYRIE L I M I T E D DIAMOND MERCHANTS AND SILVERSMITHS Yonge and Temperance Streets, TORONTO Shopping Service Adelaide 9001 . Mail Orders Filled Promptly. Mrs. Jas. McDowell, (Hazel Bone), 405 Rus- sell Hill Rd., Toronto. Mrs. Alex. A. Mcintosh, (Jean Thompson), 5 Lauder Ave., Toron to. Marion E. McNaughton, Sydenham, Ont. Aurelia Meath, 507 West Deleware Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. Mrs. S. T. Medd, (Estelle Acherman), Pet- erborough, Ont. Alleyne Meyers, 22 Francis St., Lindsay, Ont. Mrs. Charles Mickle, (Margaret Schiam), Gravenhurst, Ont. Glen E. Miller, 247 Larch St., Sudbury, Ont. Mrs. A. Mills, (Minnie Shaw), 296 Mill- wood Rd., Toronto. Aleda Mitchell, Flesherton, Ont. Mrs. A. Mix, (Florence Totten), Canning- ton, Ont. Helen Moffat, 200 Queen ' s Drive, Weston, Ont. Eileen Desmond Morphy, Toronto. Mrs. G. A. Morton, (Freda Myles), 91 Vic- toria Ave., Belleville. Doris Mullett, 49 Glengowan Rd., Toronto, Ont. Mrs. J. Lovell Murray, (Ella M. Jones), 89 Bernard Ave., Toronto. Mrs. Robt. Neill, (Aggie Mercer), 493 Hunter St., Peterborough, Ont. Mrs. Howard Nesbitt, (Daisy Seccombe), 117 Wineva Ave., Toronto. Mrs. J. C. Nicholls, (Caro McDowell), Ux- bridge, Ont. Miss Ruby Nicholls, Uxbridge. Mrs. Harold Nixon, (Mary Caveth), 8 Ains- ley St., Toronto. Ruby A. Parkhouse, Western Hospital, To- ronto. Mrs. J. Edgar Parsons, (Edna Shunk), 80 Rosehill Ave., Toronto. Mrs. W. P. Pattyson, (Frances Wilson), 143 Bidwell Parkway, Buffalo, N.Y. Helen Peacock, 196 Herkimer St., Hamilton. Mrs. R. C. Pearce, (Georgie Langmaid), Bowmanville, Ont. Mrs. F. Peden, (Lena Richardson), 83 Bal- lantyne Ave., Montreal W., Que. Mrs. J. H. Perry, (Vivian Alcock), Whitby. Mrs. E. Phair, (Mona J. Leask), Uxbridge, Ont. Mrs. R. N. Pincock, (Jenny O ' Hara), 47 Church St., St. Catharines, Ont. Mrs. Chas. de la Plante, (Eleanor McLel- land), 46 Connaught Ave. S., Hamilton. Miss C. E. Powell, Whitby. Mrs. W. E. Purdy, (Mildred Waddell), New- castle, Ont. Mary Qua, Collingwood, Ont. Mrs. John Rice, 3 Vermont Ave., Toronto. Irene Rich, Lindsay, Ont. Helena Richardson, Whitby, Ont. Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson, (Frances Bowes), Whitby. Mrs. G. H. Rieder, (Martha M. Anthes), Kitchener, Ont. Mrs. Paul Rilett, (Gertrude Banwell), 18955 Fairfield Ave., Detroit. Edith I. Roach, Cherrywood, Ont. Isabel Roberts, Stamford Centre. Mrs. N. C. Roberts (Kathleen Lanceley), 321 Glenlake Ave., Toronto. Agnes Roger, Toronto. Mrs. J. P. Roger, (Elma Holliday), Whitby, Ont. Mrs. Chas. B. Ross, (Kathleen Lowe), Gra- venhurst, Ont. Mrs. Geo. Ross, (Elizabeth French), Whit- by, Ont. Miss M. C. Rowell, 101 Madison Ave., To- ronto. Mrs. Harold Rowlatt, (Etta Campbell), 81 Rose Park Drive, Toronto. Mrs. E. R. Sanderson, (Helen Claik), 523 Soudan Ave., Toronto. Mrs. Harry Scratch, (Eileen Harrison), Toronto. Mrs. A. B. Silcox, (Grace Silcox), 236 Wil- low Ave., Toronto, Mrs. Donald Sinclair, (Lalla Armstrong), 6 Tarlton Rd., Toronto. Mrs. J. B. Skene, (Eva Hutcheson), 50 Ben- lamond Ave., Toronto. Mrs. W. W. Sloan, 167 Close Ave., Toronto. Mrs. Albert Smith, Whitby, Ont. Mrs. Harold Smith, (Grace Manchee), 4355 Madison Ave., Montreal. Mrs. J. Norman Smith, (Mabelle Jones), 4876 Cote des Neiges, Montreal. Mrs. F. C. M. Snowden, (Hilda Langmaid), Oshawa. Lena Snyder, Kitchener, Ont. Ruth Spall, 182 Glenview Ave., Toronto. Marjorie Speers, Burlington, Ont. Mrs. Mark Sprague, (Mary E. Tomblin), 173 William St., Belleville. Janie Stalker, Collingwood, Ont. Mrs. W. W. Stephens, (Laura A. Staples), Cobourg, Ont. Mrs. S. J. V. Stephenson, Toronto. Mrs. L. W. Sternberg, (F. Ethel Cronk), 73 St. Clair Ave. E., Toronto. Mrs. Harold W. Stewart, (Laura Fraser), 366 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto. Kathleen Stone, Toronto. Helen Sutcliffe, Trenton, Ont. Mrs. H. B. Taylor, (Florence Cauldwell), 286 Roncesvalles, Toronto. Jessie J. Taylor, 677 Don Mills Rd., Toron- to. Reta Taylor, Oshawa, Ont. Madeline Tuscn, 1000 Victoria Ave., Wind- sor, Ont. Reta Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave., Toronto. Mrs. Robt. Thompson, Whitby, Ont. Annie L. Tichell, 254 Church St., Belleville. Alberta Trenwith, Peterborough, Ont. Nora Tucker, 21 Roxborough Drive, Toron- to. Clara M. Underhill, Claremont, Ontario. Mrs. R. Vanderwater, (Aileen O ' Hara), Foxboro, Ont. Emma L. Vick, Orillia, Ont. Jean A. Walker, 49 Carlton St., Toronto. Mrs. R R. Walker, (May Rutherford), 67 St. Clair Ave. E., Toronto. =0L Papc Fortii-Tlir c ? T T | 7 1 7 t T T I I X 7 7 f f t t f 7 7 f f I 7 t T t I I ! 1 ! I t l f t T f I 1 1 onyersey L Molate is the sX C 0c o ate made . . • • ' 332 A A A A A A. A ' A. A fc. A A Jfc. Jft. V V V V V V V V V V V V V V 4 V Betty Wallace, Toronto. Mrs. A. C. Warne, (Bertie Carey), Toronto. Mrs. F. C. Webber, (Grace Reagin), Bea- verton, Ont. Ivy Savage Weber, Los Angeles, California. Mrs. J. C. Webster, (Nora Hamilton), 429 Warmer Rd., Toronto. Moyna Webster, 429 Walmer Rd., Toronto. Noreen Webster, 429 Walmer Rd., Toron- to. Mrs. S. E. Werry, (Myrtle Brooks), Hamp- ton, Ont. Mrs. C. A. Westley, (Eleanore Wright), 39 Glengowan Rd., Toronto. Mrs. I. White, (Mary L. Pearce), Picker- ing, Ont. Mrs. R. F. Whiteside, Little Britain, Ont. Mrs. T. G. Whitfield, (Emma Hatch), Whitby. Martha J. Wi ckens, Toronto. Edith Widdup, 13 Sterton St., Hamilton, Ont. Ethel B. Wilson, Toronto. Mrs. M. E. Wilson, (Frances Chisholm), Havelock, Ont. Mrs. Gus Winter, (Viola Cornell), 1645 Leith St., Flint, Mich. Mrs. Les Wood, (Allie Butler). Mrs. W. Lloyd Wood, (Ida Gertrude San- derson), 70 Bond St., Lindsay. Sarah Woodland, 169 Cottingham St., To- ronto. Bernice Woods, Picton, Ont. Margaret Woods, 214 Larch St., Sudbury, Ont. Mrs. C. F. Wright, (Freda Moulton), 49 Rochester Ave., Toronto. Jennie Wright, Tweed, Ont. Compliments T t t 7 T T T T f T T f t f t f T T T t T f f T f t t T T f T f T T T T T TRAFALGAR CHAPTER AAA j I T I t f t T i T t T T I i T T T T A , A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A A i V -+- - - - -4? -4. ' -4? - 4p -4p - - ' Compliments 0 RYE RSON CHAPTER f t t T ❖ f T T f T T f t T t T T T f T f t T t t f t t I T f X X I t t t THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION PHOTOENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO fflrtists, Sngraoers, Slectrotypers and Printers of Rotogravure MAKERS OF PLATES BY ALL PROCESSES WA VERLEY 3821 T f I i - ♦ +■ A Victoria (Tollcge 1836 in the 1934 UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO 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 X T T T | X T I i X 1 ? I f X X T X X T Y t HEINTZM AN WAen Piano and Artist Seem One . . . THE Heintzman Piano is the ideal medium for the creation of beau- tiful music. So perfect is the tone of this matchless instrument, so respon- sive is its touch to the desire or whim of the player, that artist and instru- ment seem one. Only through Heintv man can you obtain such perfection — the one Canadian piano whose su- premely high quality is known and ad- mired in every music centre of the world. HEINTZMAN GO. 195 Yonge St. - - - Toronto t v X v I t Y 7 7 T 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 t 7 7 t Y T I t Y Y f T 7 t T 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 i I T 7 Y f f ONLY IN PHOTOGRAPHS can the memory of COLLEGE DAYS ever be kept fresh before you. George Freeland 89 Bloor St. West Photographer Phone Kings 0304 TORONTO f A Lesson on MILK Pure milk means receiving milk from healthy herds . . . careful handling from farm to dairy — complete pas- teurizing and bottling in sterile bot- tles. That ' s the way City Dairy milk is cared for. Milk - Cream - Buttermilk - Homogenized Milk Jersey Milk - Butter - Ice Cream f f I T f f T T f T T T t t T t I: Whether you COLF or not j 0 THE LABEL OF DISTINCTIVE KNITWEAR Yes! and whether you spend your summer in shorts and sweaters or all swanked out in perfect sports clothes, we have styles you will love — because they have just the right amount of dash Your own combination of colours and mater- ials — some with that hand knitted effect like the photograph at the bottom — and custom tail- oring. Everything you could want. Our bathing suits are new and smart and fit like the proverbial glove. BRITISH KNITWEAR LTD., SIMCOE, ONT. offer congratulations to the ONTARIO LADIES ' COLLEGE on the completion of sixty years of Constructive Educational Work in Canada. Phone 1246 Oshawa, Ont. I t t f ♦I Mclaughlin coal and supplies LIMITED Wholesale and Retail Distributors in I f T Y I f Coal, Coke and Builders ' Supplies f T t i t i T X t X f ? ? X I f T t t f T It has been our pleasure to be associated with the Ontario Ladies ' College for over Twenty-five years. A. McKIM LIMITED Advertising Agency TORONTO Montreal Winnipeg Vancouver Halifax London, England 1 t Mundy-Goodfellow Printing Co. Limited We specialize in COLLEGE MAGAZINES TRADE JOURNALS CATALOGUES and all kinds of Commercial Printing May We S erve You? Offices at Toronto Whitby Oshawa ❖ T T X X f f t ? I i f J T I X T X X X X f X T T T T t T f X LESS THAN 5c A DAY buys a NEW PERSONAL UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER its An Underwood of your own — so easy to operate, so easy to buy! Carrying case included. 10 DAY FREE TRIAL. Write to- day. Say: Please tell me how I can buy a new Personal Underwood on a 10 day free trial for less than 15c. a day. UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER Limited, Toronto With the Compliments of Murphy, Love, Hamilton Bascom INSURANCE Dominion Bank Building King and Yonge Sts. TORONTO » It ' s Pure It ' s Sure ♦ Bowes ' Baking Powder I For a great many years Bowes Baking Powder has been the choice of professional Bakers and Chef ' s throughout Canada — a most exact- ing trade. It is now available to the housewife in the convenient sized packages — 1 lb. tins and l 2 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 Compliments of I ❖ | f J f I I I T t X X STAINTON EVIS Limited STATIONERS, PRINTERS and OFFICE FURNITURE 30-32-34 Adelaide St. W. TORONTO, ONTARIO I T T T T Y I The N. M. So uire Co. % ¥ Blenders King ' s Cup Tea Peerless Ceylon Tea Victor Coffee f t T T t T T t 7 7 7 7 t 31 FRONT ST. EAST, TORONTO 7 f T T t 7 7 7 7 7 7 t 7 T T T ». Compliments of ONTARIO SHORE GAS Company, Limited f 7 T 7 7 7 7 f T A DICTIONARY OF CORRECT ENGLISH By M. Alderton Pink, M.A. A compact handy little book of less than 200 pages containing valuable information for the business man and woman, stenographer and the busy secretary. GRAMMAR POINTS OF STYLE PUNCTUATION IDIOM SPELLING PUNCTUATION ORDER YOUR COPY NOW. PRICE 75c. SIR ISAAC PITMAN SONS (Canada) Limited 381-383 Church Street - - Toronto 7 f G. A. CANNING Dealer in FLOUR, FEED and SEEDS COAL, COKE and WOOD Phone 8, Brock St. South, Whitby T 7 7 7 T 7 T 7 7 T T 7 t 7 7 ARTISTS ' SUPPLY CO. Limited carry a full line of materials for Artists, Etchers, Leather Workers, Showcard Writers, etc., at prices and qualities the best. II Write for Catalogue 77 York St., - Toronto, Ont. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS REEVES ' British Made ARTISTS ' MATERIALS and HOMECRAFT SUPPLIES New 1934 Catalogue Free on Request REEVES SONS (Canada) Limited 45 Simcoe Street, Toronto NATIONAL GROCERS Company, Limited I T f T T I T T T T T I I Serving every district in the Province of Ontario. Call your nearest branch. Mi 1 T t I ? T t f T t T T T T T | I ? T T f t T f GET THE FRESH LAURA SECORD CANDY at Allin ' s Drug Store 50c. a LB. f f t f T t T I I COHGRATULATIOHS From the Makers of " Butternut " Bread on your DIAMOND JUBILEE Hub Phone 48 TOD ' S BREAD phone 500 - - oshawa whitby % I T f 7 t t I f f I T T T 7 7 •4 t 44 , 4 t 4444 t 44 , t 44 l 4 t 4444 , 4 , 4 t 4 ♦ t " The Boo s of Quality " CHAPMAN ' S Loose Leaf Note Books GIFT SPECIALTIES Leather Hand Bags, Bill Folds, Christmas Cards, Golf Balls Pen and Pencil Sets T. J. PARSONS Wellington St. East Toronto Special Books for Science, Music, History, Geography, Drawing, etc. THE CHAS. CHAPMAN CO. London t 4 X Compliments of D Gestetner (Canada) Limited NAUTICAL TOGS Makers of Middies, Skirts, Tunics, Uniforms Regulation Dresses, Blazer Coats 93 SPADINA AVE. TORONTO T I I f 7 • Martin ' s Home Bakery f 1 f Phone 86, Brock St. S., Whitby 1 Y 3 v i » t % t ♦ ♦ ♦ ►t " " t « ♦«»♦ ♦ » ♦ i H8t Hg v We specialize in X Cakes and Home-Made Cooking I W. A. HOLLIDAY CO. f Hardware, Sporting Goods, Etc. A Y Kelvinator Refrigerators, Easy Washing y Machines, Hot Point Electric Ranges J Y T BROCK ST. SOUTH - PHONE 25 |» F. L. BEECROFT ? t T LUMBER DEALER % % % % All kind ' s of Roofing and Wallboards t T Y Y | DOMINION STORES Y Limited I ? I GROCERIES— FANCY AND STAPLE COOKED MEATS FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES. ETC. Free Delivery Phone 373 Opposite Post Office T — « y H$H$H$HjgHjgH%H $ f » $ l » j t t $ t gg l HgHffiHaHgH g l I g l l y t $ « $ 4 « $ t l y ♦ t ? »?♦ — — — - - T $ GREEN STREET | I WHITBY ONTARIO I Dr. G. L. Macdougall GREEN STREET + Jfc. .afc. fc Jfc. ..■fc.- ' fc A. jfa jfc. jfc jfc jfc. fc jfc. jfc jfc ATL-fc jfc jfc. jfc jfc » | DR. HARRY J. HUDSON 1 | DENTIST I Phone 124 t 3 Whitby Ontario PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Green St. 1 Whitby I T 1 W. E. HEWIS Fresh and Cooked Meats, Poultry Butter, Eggs, Fish ♦£ Phones— Day 139; Night 253 I Brock St. North WHITBY Y Y T Y T T t V $ $ •Jo} »+ $ £ »$ k}i »|« |J« J $ i JhJhJ I IRIS BEAUTY SALON I Y Shampoo, Marcel, Finger Wave, % Facial, Permanent Waves y Phone 321 for appointments Brock St. South ■ f ♦ Y Y T T Y 4 Y DREW ' S CONFECTIONERY ICE CREAM AND SODAS Fresh Cooking Always on Hand Lunch Room Dundas St. West f t T t Y WHITBY 1 1 ”
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