Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1935

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1935 volume:

V vox COLLEGII " Forsan et haec dim meminisse juvahit " Vol. XLVII. Whitby, June, 1935 No. I OT CE again it is the privilege of the Editorial Committee to present to the students and alumnae the record of a year ' s activities at O.L.C. We desire to express our most grateful than s to Miss Maxwell and Miss Flatt, through whose untiring efforts this publication has been made possible. It is our earnest hope that this volume will be cherished by the students of ' 34 ' ' 35 ' as a very definite lin with their schooldays. HiLDEGARDE GOODFELLOW. HiLDEGARDE GooDFELLOW — Chairman Catherine Robertson ' Verna Kinman Miss Maxwell 1 Miss Flatt f Faculty Advisors By Annie Allison Maxwell ALF a century ago a great preacher, addressing a group of students at Yale, said a fine thing about the preparation of the Apostles, — when it was complete " they stood fused like glass, and able to take God ' s truth in perfectly on one side and to send it out perfectly on the other side of their transparent natures. " Science is busy to ' day with the manufacture of glass which will transmit sunlight with no change in its properties, so that our windows shall not only give us a vision of the world ' s glory of colour and form and movement, but shall admit to us all the bene- ficence of light, unchanged by the medium through which it comes. That is perhaps our ideal of a window — to give us a clear view outside, of the world as it is; and to admit to us inside, light unchanged in its essence. Yet there is a sort of window which attempts a very different thing: — it stands between us and the view of the world; it arrests our vision at its own surface; the light which streams through it is merely the medium which illumines itself, and, falling beyond it, lays on the objects touched the hues and shapes of the devices upon it. Such a window is a favourite with the poets, — Milton ' s " storied windows richly dight, " Scott ' s prophets ' and saints " whose image on the glass was dyed, " and Keats ' inimitable description beginning, " a casement high and triple arched there was. " These are the windows which arrest our thoughts of the present, and turn us to the greatness of the past, sending our ideas onward again coloured with the great deeds, the holy legends or the quaint fancies of the history out of which our present springs. Such a window I have in mind, placed at the landing of a noble staircase in an old mansion, laying changing lights of amber, emerald and sapphire on wall and floor. The mind of the beholder is carried back to the long past by the silver strings of Ireland ' s harp, the crimson lion of Scotland, the three golden lions passant gardant of England. A mailed arm and a helmet speak of old wars; silver scallop shells, of pious pilgrimages. The ancient and intricate devices of heraldry, by which family and national prowess were honourably distinguished, have a charm for most of us, and this great window, triple arched and glowing with gem-like colours, stands for traditions of worth and achievement. It is a good thing to live clear-sightedly in the present and to look with visionary ardour toward the future, but eyes that never turn with gratitude to the past, to look upon its splendour and sacrifice, will lack the wisdom that penetrates values and estimates proportion. The old mansion with its beautiful window has become the heart of a school for girls, distinguished for many years; from the Atlantic to the Pacific women turn to it as their Alma Mater. The colours %)f the historic window fall the year long upon students hurrying to classes, to the gymnasium, to work or to play. Beneath its chang- ing lights the seniors in cap and gown assemble for the happy solemnity of Bacca- laureate Sunday, they pace below it with the daisy chain of class day upon their shoulders, they glance up at it for the last time, their arms filled with the roses of Commencement day. With a strange prophecy the moving finger of the sun wrote long ago upon the wall as it writes to-day in softly radiant letters, O. L. C; not the monogram inserted in the old window after the Ontario Ladies ' College of Whitby was established, but from a chance combination of curves and lines in the old heraldic devices the letters fall; meaningless for those who lived in the old mansion in the days before Confederation and opened their doors for the entertainment of a prince, but waking a loyal thrill of remembrance and pride to-day in the hearts of the students of sixty years. Sunshine floods the windows of dormitory and class-room, the glories of the changing seasons are visible in the wide view stretching from the blue hills to the gleaming lake, but the great window on the staircase, venerable and beautiful, has a significance of its own, memorable and impressive. I ' liijr I ' lmr ir. OlararallFn B MtBBn t I WISH to extend congratulations to the Editorial Committee on the quality of this, the forty-seventh issue of the school Tear Boo . The publication of this Tear Boo mar s the end of another school year — and a very happy year it has been. There have been few disharmonies, much co-operation, real friendli ' ness and camaraderie, and I am sure that we see it ending with regret. To those who are leaving O. L. C. and going on into the Uni ' versities or out into life, we wish the truest success. May I commend to them the words of an old Chinese sage, Mencius: ' ' Those who follow that part of them which is great, are great men, and those who follow that part of them which is little, are little men. " To the rest of the school who are returning in the Autumn, we wish a very restful and pleasant holiday, and to the Alumnae, into whose hands a copy of this volume may come, the old School extends affectionate greetings. C. R. Carscallen. I ' (i i ; Mx 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 he ever true To our dear blue and blue. Of O. L. C. O! Alma Mater! Hoiv 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 Seven S tttnr (ElaBB Snttg On to glory, old Trafalgar, May thy honour never falter. We, thy daughters, do uphold thee, Seniors, ' 35! Onward, onward, we must go As the sands of time will flow, Yet to thee we ' ll e ' er be true To thy blue and blue. To the lower classes This heritage now passes And may they ever strive to keep The flaming torch alive. May thy traditions never perish Friendships made here always cherish Alma Mater, we salute thee! Seniors, ' 3?! Tune — Men oj Harlech DORIS MULLETT JEAHHE FORBES " A certain aoothinn vhunn, ii vital (jracc That breathes of the eternal womanly. " Doris MuUett was born in Toronto, De- cember 9, 1916. She lived in Orillia until she came to O.L.C. from 1930-1932. Dons went to Moulton College in Toronto for one year, but came back again to dear O.L.C. in the fall of ' 34. Doris was Senior President this year, which office she fulfil- led most capably and she was honoured by being chosen one of the Councillors for the May Queen. Doris takes a keen interest in every acti- vity and has succeeded in bringing six girls through their bronze medal class and re- ceived her instructor ' s certificate. She has not decided whether she will lead a lazy life next year or begin a course in political science and economics. We wish her the best of luck. Favourite Expression — That makes mc " Boyle. " Hobby — Swimming. MARGARET ALLAN " The siinshiiie of her tender eyes Made bright the darJcest day. " Margaret, better known among us as " Toots, " on September 25, eighteen years ago, came bouncing along to the enjoyment of those about her. As a youngster she at- tended Howard Park Public School, Toron- to, where she obtained her Entrance, she then entered Parkdale Collegiate In- stitute to spend three studious years. Feeling that her education would not be complete without a year or two at O. L. C, she entered Trafalgar ' s halls in 1933 to graduate this year. " Toots " is very active in sports — she ex- cels in basketball and badminton. Horses seem to stand " all high " with her, too. Next year Toots is planning to enter Var- sity — the best of luck to her. Favourite Expression Hec, haw! Hnhby Making puns. " From other li is let stormy viniiliers flow. " One cold and blustery December morn- ing in 1914 the st(jrk dropped a squawling baby into the Forbes household. It finally grew into the lanky Jeanne who learned her A B C ' s at Queen Victoria. In 1931 Jeanne followed in the footsteps of three aunts and arrived at O.L.C. as a Freshman. Since then she has taken a great interest in athletics, especially in soccer. She was fortunate in being on the winning basket- ball team in the Intramurals. Last year Jeanne was put under Miss Willson ' s care and proceeded to become a member of the commercial world. She was elected Secre- tary-Treasurer of the Senior Class and of the Honour Club. Plans for the future are rather undecided at present, but whatever she may undertake we wish her luck. Favourite Expression — Wait a minute. Hobby — Being different (and indiffer- ent) . JAHET APPLETOH " She looks before and after and pines for tchat is not. " On June 24, 1917, a blue-eyed fairy of not more than three pounds appeared on the scene in Yorkton, Saskatchewan, and who should it turn out to be but Janet! She grew in wisdom and stature during her stay at Yorkton, until the fall of 1934, when she gracefully glided into O.L.C. After reviewing each department, she decided that Miss Willson ' s classroom looked cozy enough, so she took up her abode there and at the end of the year we find her graduating in a commercial course. She has but one more ambition, that of be- ing the owner of a Cadillac. We wish her the best of luck and happiness in the fu- ture. Favourite Expression — Look at that car. Hobby R.C.M.P, MAR]ORIE DAWSON " If her soul has no siceet song, it cannot live. " Marjorie Isabelle Dawson was born in Guelph, April 22, 1917. At the age of four she moved to Milton, where she at ' tended school until the fall of ' 33, when she arrived at O.L.C. Marjorie very cap- ably filled the position of Vice-President of the S.C.M. this year, also president of the choir, and showed a keen interest in school activities by being a member of the winning basketball team. We hear that Marjorie will be with us again next year to complete her A.T.C.M. in Vocal, in which art she is very accomplished. We wish her all success and happiness next year and all the years to come. Favourite Expression — What did you say? Hobby — Visiting after fourth. HILDEGARDE GOODFELLOW " A cqmrade blithe and full of glee. " Hildegarde ' s first wails were heard Six- teen years ago in Toronto. At the age of one month she moved to Whitby and in the fall of ' 29 came to O.L.C. as an Ele- mentary, and has been here ever since, with the exception of one year. Hildegarde is keenly interested in every sport, winning the Badminton singles and doubles and playing on the second basketball team. She also excels in tennis and her academic standing speaks for itself. We understand that Hildegarde is to be back with us again next year to finish her music and we know that she will be as much of a success at that as she has been at everything else. And so we wish the best of luck to her. Favourite Expression — I thought Fd die. Hobby — Answering fire alarms. ADA GRAT " You Bishops and crapulous Millionaires Give her your charity, give her your prayers. " Ada was born in Hamilton in 1916. She gained her public school education at St. Williams, Norfolk County, beginning her high schoo ling at Simcoe, continuing at Hagersville and finishing at Petrolia. Here she did honour to herself by winning first pri e in the Carter scholarships. Ada came this year to O.L.C. and is taking a com- mercial course where she again proves to be a very brilliant student. Next fall Ada expects to go to Varsity and we all wish her the very best. Favourite Expression — Fm going to marry for money, not for love. Hobby — Trying to dive. ELIZABETH HARRISOH " The noblest mind the best contentment has. " On a fine May morning in 1917, Beth arrived in the town of Acton. She attended Acton Public School, where she obtained her Entrance, then entered Acton High, where she spent three years of hard work. Beth decided to come to O. L. C. in the fall of ' 33 and she has been with us since then, being one of Trafalgar ' s most bril- liant students. Beth has ably filled the position of S.C.M. president throughout the year. She has the intention of entering Varsity next year and so we wish her the best of luck and happiness. Favourite Expression — " Oh yeah? " Hobby — Making a scrap book. t Page Eleven MART HEMPHILL " Lavf hinrj lips and twinkliiKj eyes Conceal a mind that ' s wondrous wise. " Mary Hemphill arrived in Hensall, On- tario, on October 4, 1917. Schools in Hen- sall and Exeter claimed Mary ' s spare time until she completed her Junior Matricula- tion, then her long-contemplated year at O.L.C. materialized. We have all enjoyed Mary ' s sunny disposition and laughing eyes. She has successfully filled the position of Vice-President of the Honour Club this year and has taken an active interest in athletics. She expects to attend MacDonald Hall next year and we all wish her the best of luck and happiness throughout the coming years. Favourite Expression — Honest to Pete! Hobby — Cutting up fish for Zoology at the High School? FERH KEHHEDY " 8he can be as wise as toe And wiser when she wishes. " Fern was born in Edgely, July 2, 1915. After attending the Unionville Public and Markham High Schools she came to O. L. C, where she took up Commercial. She has been a valuable member of the Bad- minton and Hockey teams this year. Next year she expects to go to Varsity, where we wish her the very best of success. Favourite Expression — Oh, give me a chance. Hobby — Proclaiming the rights of wo- men. MADELIHE MIHALKO " The heart whose softness harmonized her soul. " Madeline was born on August 10, 1916, in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. She moved to Whitby sev en years ago and obtained her entrance and matriculation at this centre. In the fall of M she came to O.L.C. to become one of Mr. Atkinson ' s most prom- ising pupils. She passed her A. T. C. M. with honours this spring and we sincerely hope she will keep up the good work in her music. Favourite Expression — I am too proud. Hobby — Music. MARGARET PRIHGLE " This is the short and lonrj of it. " Eighteen years ago on June 8, Margaret came into this world in Toronto. After graduating from Withrow Public School and Riverdale Collegiate, she came to O. L. C. in the fall of ' 34 to graduate in the academic course. Margaret has been very interested in all the activities of the school, taking up Badminton seriously. Dramatics have also attracted her attention, in which she has proven herself very capable. Favourite Expression — Did I tell you — ? Hobby — Resting at home over week-ends. CATHERIHE ROBERrSOH " A merry heart goes all the day. " Catherine Isabella Robertson was born on November 1, 1917, in Milton. She passed through Milton Public and High Schools until she reached fourth form, when she came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 33. Not only has she shown her academic ability, but she is a member of the second basketball team, the hockey team, and is the very capable vice- president of the Athletic Association. Cay ' s plans for the next year are rather indefinite, but if she continues her studies at Varsity, we know she will come through with flying colours. Favourite Expression — For John ' s sake! Hobby — Being helpful. f r Twelve HELEJi ROBERTSOH DORIS SMITH " Silence is the perfect herald of joy. " " In all her quiet ways discreet and good. " Helen was born on July 8, 1917, in Hamilton. At the age of five she moved to Burlington and passed through the Public and High schools of that town. In the fall of ' 34 she decided to come to O.L.C. and has been the little ray of sunshine of the Household Science class. Incidentally Helen excels in sewing and cooking, and though reported to have a marvellous voice, nobody has ever been known to hear it. She is go- ing to Varsity next year and we know she will be a clever dietician. Favourite Expression — Oh, really now! Hobby — Picking up pins. ELIZABETH SAUDER " But you can never tell what the primmest miss Will do on a bright spring niorning. " August 3, 1915, was the first birthday of Elizabeth Frances Sauder. She was born in Kitchener and at an early age she attended the PubHc School of that fair city. Later she entered Kitchener Waterloo Collegiate. Last year the call of O.L.C. was too great for her and she came to Whitby to finish her matric. Betty is interested in sports, was on the swimming team, and is very en- thusiastic about riding. She was elected May Queen this year by the student body. We all join in wishing Betty the best of luck. Favourite Expression — If my mother knew Hobby — Vogue, Harper ' s Bazaar, May- fair. Doris was born in Whitby, where she attended both Public and High Schools, un- til the fall of 1934, when she decided to wend her way to O.L.C. as a day student, entering fully into the life of the school as a Commercial student. But it is not all studies that occupy Doris ' mind. She has taken a keen interest in sports, and we find she has a decided yearning towards dancing in which art she is quite proficient. After graduating from O.L.C. in June she hopes to secure a position and we wish her the best of luck in the future. Favourite Expression — Has second gone? Hobby — Sharpening pencils. GEORGIHA SMITH " She is just a prairie flower Growing wilder every hour. " Georgina was born April 2, 1917, in Yorkton, Saskatchewan, and attended Simpson ' s Public School and Yorkton High where she obtained her Junior Matric. Then she came to O.L.C. to take a one- year Senior course in Commercial. Geor- gina was a substitute for the basketball team and also made an excellent defence in soccer. Piano, vocal, and theory have at- tracted her attention and she has done very well in all. We are sure that success will follow her in whatever she chooses to un- dertake. Best of luck, Georgina! Favourite Expression — Hi, Duchess! Hobby — Fighting with Janet about the population of Yorkton. 1 Page Thirteen i»pnwr (ElaeH ©ffirera Honorary President Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Miss A. Maxwell Miss B. Maxwell Doris Mullett Margaret Allan Jeanne Forbes Friday, February the twenty-second! Once more the old halls of Trafalgar Castle echoed the laughter and hustle of last minute preparations, for it was the night of the fifth Senior At-Home. At half past eight the girls with their escorts wended their way to the gymnasium where they were received by Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, Miss A. Maxwell, the Senior class teacher and the president. The decorations were carried out with blue and blue streamers and multi-coloured balloons, while easy chairs and lamps were placed along the sides of the walls. A golliwog and balloon dance supplied the novelties. Supper was served in the Common Room and Main Hall by the Juniors, after which more dancing followed. One-thirty came all too soon and as we said good-bye to our guests in the hall we were left with the memories of one of the happiest occasions of our school year. The lights go out! The audience is hushed! The curtains draw apart and what do we see? A Japanese Tea Garden and geisha girls singing " We are geisha girls so fair, from old Japan! " The Senior Stunt this year, given on Friday evening, March 29, was a musical comedy, " Miss Cherry-blossom. " The story was that of Evelyn Barnes, an American girl born in Japan, whose parents died of fever and who was brought up as a Japanese maiden. Cherry-blossom. John Henry Smith, one of a party of American tourists, falls in love with Cherry, but Kokemo, her guardian, wants her to marry Togo, a rich politician. The action of the piece centers around Jack ' s eifort to outwit Togo and Kokemo. Eventually Cherry learns her true identity, comes into her own property, marries Jack, and all ends happily. Betty Sauder as Cherry-blossom and Hildegarde Goodfellow as Jack, the young American millionaire, displayed fine technique in their love scenes. There was also a pretty love affair between Jessica (Margaret Allan) and Harry (Georgina Smith) as well as comical scenes with Kokemo (Catherine Robertson) and Togo (Marjorie Dawson) . The effective scenery and the pretty Japanese costumes created an oriental atmosphere. After the stunt, flowers were presented to Miss B. Maxwell and Miss Golden, under whose excellent supervision the stunt was presented. The Senior song was sung to the tune of " Men of Harlech " and this memorable evening ended with ice cream, cakes, and coffee served by the Seniors. Qlfjp ftttor ititnpr Once more the old dining room looked down upon the proud faces of sixteen graduates seated around two attractively decorated tables. The twentieth Senior Dinner was held this year on Friday, April 26. Each table, lit by candle-light, dis- played class colours, the most charming table being that of the Seniors, where bouquets of blue iris were used to mark the class colours. At each place were favours — golden ships with blue sails, loaded with candies, and the gift of the Juniors, sterling silver V, Page Fourteen coffee spoons. The deucious chicken dinner prepared by Miss Wallace had been partaken of much too freely when Dr. Carscallen, as toast master, rose and proposed a toast to the King. The other toasts which followed were: To Our Country Alma Mater Faculty Graduating Class Other Classes Student Organizations College Press Proposed by Georgina Smith Marjorie Dawson Catherine Robertson Constance McCloskey Margaret Allan Mary Hemphill Fern Kennedy ilSarralaureatf B»unbai| Response by Betty Sauder Jeanne Forbes Miss A. Maxwell Doris Mullett , June Craig Myrtle MacKenye Laura Treble June Kennedy 1 Yvonne Bailey I Elizabeth Harrison Ruth Eakins (Eleanor Leggett Hildegarde Goodfellow The annual Baccalaureate service was held on June 9, in the United Church. The pews had been beautifully decorated with lily-of ' the-valley and spirea by the Junior class. As the Seniors in cap and gown passed down the aisle between the rows of standing people, the Junior president led the way and cut the ribbons which marked the Senior pews. The Baccalaureate sermon, delivered by Rev. G. O. Fallis, of Trinity United Church, Toronto, impressed the Graduating Class deeply and they walked back to the school very thoughtfully. The rest of the students were lined up in Main Hall and as the Seniors passed between the two lines and on up the stairs the customary parting hymn was sung. Later in the evening the Seniors and their guests were invited to the Common Room, where they had the privilege of meeting the speaker of the evening. ttinr lirpakfaat Party In accordance with the custom established a few years ago, the Seniors met down by the creek Class Day morning to try their luck at cooking over a campfire. The cooking experiment turned out successfully and the meal was much enjoyed by all. (HiuBB iag Class Day was celebrated on June 10. The Juniors made a most attractive daisy chain, the scarcity of daisies being made up by the quantity of spirea. At four o ' clock the Seniors, linked by the chain, entered the Concert Hall. Constance McCloskey, Junior president, read the personal biographies, and after each June Craig cut the chain. Marjorie Dawson then read the Class Prophecy and Catherine Robertson delivered the Valedictory. An interesting part of the afternoon was the presentation to the school of a cup for Tennis Doubles by the Senior class. Alumnap lag The Alumnae Dinner, held on Tuesday evening, June 1 1 , was a very delightful occasion. After a delicious dinner prepared by Miss Wallace and her staff, the toast- mistress, Mrs. J. C. Webster, rose and proposed a toast to the King. Toasts to the Alma Mater and to the Graduating Class followed, after which the school song was sung. Following the dinner a charming programme was presented by members of the Alumnae. Marjorie Dawson Who is that golden-haired beauty poised on the diving board? Dxjking a Httle closer, we see that it is none other than our old class mate Jeanne Forbes, taking a vacation from her job as private secretary to Senator Ada Gray. As the ripples diverge from her swan dive, we ai ' e transferred to a large hospital in the city of Edinburgh, and whom should we notice walking toward the operating room in cap and gown, but Doctor Harrison, renowned surgeon. She smiles at a dark-haired dietitian, who emerges from ward number seven. The bright eyes twinkle and we need no further proof, that it is the girl from the end of Upper Frances, Mary Hemphill. By the conversation between these two, we are informed of the fact that the Olympic tournaments are being held in Berlin, and Hildegarde Goodfellow is Canada ' s representative in the Badminton games. So we fly to the site of the games, and see her become world champion. We slip from the ridge of the first ripple, and arrive in the midst of a well-filled concert hall, where Madeline Mihalko is giving her Premiere, but besides her skill in playing, her manner of dress attracts us. At the end of the programme, she remarks that Helen Robertson is the designer of her clothes. So the next day we pay a visit to Helen ' s establishment, and discover that our class mate has developed further her talent for dressmaking. Another ripple, and we are walking through the campus of the University of Chicago, and find here a group of students saying, " Well, there is one thing certain, if we do not get our Latin this year, it won ' t be because Professor Sauder does not know her classics. " So we learn what Betty has accomplished since leaving O.L.C. and how she has changed. The professor takes us on a tour of Chicago, and we stop in at a hotel for dinner. A handsome R.C.M.P. enters, and with him, his blushing bride, Janet Appleton, who are honeymooning in the city. The next ripple brings us a little closer to home, to Toronto, which is in the midst of a great celebration for their native daughter, Margaret Pringle. She has made a great success on the New York stage, and is giving her first performance in her old home town. We try to see her before the opening, but she is dining with Toots Allan. And what do you suppose our vice-president is doing, now that she has finished a term in the punitentiary, but taking ART at the corner of Bloor and Yonge. Speaking of vice-president, makes us wonder where our president Doris is. We learn that she is in OrilHa, happily married to the president of the Dominion Bank. We return to our old school, and there we find Fern Kennedy efficiently teaching gym, and we wonder if there is any Minnie to carry home in her pocket, as we remember Miss Hobbs had to do. Whose name is that we see on the top of the office building at the four corners ol Whitby? Well, would you! D. fe? G. Smith, Barristers and Solicitors, and we did not know, when we graduated, that these girls were even thinking of taking up law. There is a familiar noise we hear in the distance, so let ' s follow it up. It is rather a long journey, but when we arrive at Milton, we understand why the voices carried so far, for whom should we see, but Cay Robertson and Marjorie Dawson — one sit- ting on the roof, and the other leaning out of the window singing " Ah, Cnce Again. " So they were keeping up the prediction they had made at our senior table one morning. These girls, not bearing to part from Milton, had taken up residence there. Cay as the mayor of the town, and Marjorie as the wife of the church organist, and herself the choir leader. The ripples are gone and we realise we have seen a glimpse of each of the Seniors of ' 35, as they may be in the future. BaUJitrtnrg Catherine Robertson Our years at school are Hke a room, filled with many old and beautiful memories, and the long ' surviving traditions of the past. When we first enter into the life of the College, we are bewildered and diiTident. There is a tendency to stand and stare, to shrink from learning the whys and wherefores and to maintain some reserve towards those who are acquainted with school life. Just so, the little boy, in that wonderful preface to Walter de la Mare ' s Come Hither, stood in the strange room of that beautiful mysterious house and gazed about him in pu2;2led astonishment. But when he had visited that room day after day, perused its books, studied its pictures, he became filled with the same thoughts that the owner of that room must have had. His guide introduced him into this new world, she told him that his duty was to keep his senses, heart and courage, and to go where he was called. He learned of life from the presence of the owner ' s mind manifested in the room, and from this communion of spirit, came to a knowledge of his own mind, and at length to the stage of departure from that home of his growth. So when he was ready to take his journey, his guide bade him good-bye, and he set forth with heart and courage. She had told him that sometime he would come to a wall on the way to the place of his hope, and that he must climb over it. So in school, after we have become accustomed to its organization and have spent the years in diligent study, and when our first fear has worn off and acquaintance- ship has ripened into friendship, we feel that now, at the close of the term, we have learned the full meaning of the school ' s inheritance. We leave our kind guides, our Principal and teachers, our friends and companions, and set out with heart and courage. We shall never forget this place of our growth and learning, we hope to be able to climb the walls that may stand in the paths leading to the ends we choose. Our grateful thanks are due to Miss Maxwell, our Honorary President, and Miss B. Maxwell, our class teacher, for constant help and guidance. And to the Junior class whose loyal support and consideration have meant more to us than we can ever express. To all the students we would extend our affectionate good wishes. We hope that from our living here some influence may remain to enrich the inheritance of the students to come. And so we fare forth on our journey. (Slnrnmrnttrntnt lay lExntiBBB WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Dr. C. F. McGillivray, President of the Board of Directors. Invocation Rev. A. D. Robb GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Margaret Conlin Allan, Toronto, Ontario; Eleanor Hildegarde Goodfellow, Whitby, Ontario; Elizabeth Emily Harrison, Acton, Ontario; Mary Isobel Hemp- hill, Hensall, Ontario (Algebra, Botany); Doris Sydney Mullett, Toronto, Ontario (Algebra); Mary Margaret Pringle, Toronto, Ontario (Latin Composition and French Composition); Catherine Isabella Robertson, Milton, Ontario; Elizabeth Francis Sauder, Kitchener, Ontario (Latin Composition). Commercial — Janet Vera Appleton, Yorkton, Sa.skatchewan (Shorthand); Jeanne Flem- ing Forbes, Toronto, Ontario; Ada Ruth Gray, Petrolia, Ontario; Fern Gertrude Kennedy, Unionville, Ontario; (Shorthand); Doris Jane Smith, Whitby, Ontario; Georgina Elizabeth Smith, Yorkton, Saskatchewan. A.T.C.M. Piano— Madeline Mihalko, Whitby, Ontario. General — Marjorie Isabelle Dawson, Milton, Ontario; Helen Louise Robertson, Burling- ton, Ontario (Chemistry and Latin Composition). Valedictory - - - - - Catherine Robertson Solfeggietto - - - - - - - Ph. E. Bach Humoresque Negre - - - - - Homer Grunn Constance McCloskey and Hildegarde Goodfellow (pupils of Mr. G. D. Atkinson) Remarks . . . . . Principal Carscallen WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES MUSICAL— Piano — Junior — June Craig, Eleanor Leggett (Honours), Ruth Mercer (Honours). Primary — Eleanor Leggett (Honours). Introductory — Bernadette Henderson. Organ — Intermediate — Elsie AUin (Honours). Primary — Ruth Mercer (1st Class Honours). Singing— A.T.C.M. (Solo Performer ' s) — Florence Roper (Honours). Sight Singing — Senior — Marjorie Dawson. Intermediate — Marjorie Dawson (1st Class Honours). Theory — A.T.C.M. Written Examination in the teaching of Piano — Madeline Mihalko (1st Class Honours), Mary Parks (Honours). Grade V Form — Dorothy Corbett (Honours), Madeline Mihalko (Honours), Mary Parks (Honours). Grade V Harmony — Margaret Bailes. Grade IV Counterpoint — Hildegarde Goodfellow (1st Class Honours). Grade IV History — Hildegarde Goodfellow (Honours). Grade III Harmony — Margaret James (1st Class Honours), Florence Roper, Cath- erine Tees. Grade Ml Hi.story — Florence Roper. (Jrado II — Marjorie Dawson (1st Class Honours), Georgina Smith (Lst Class Hon- ours). AK ' I - Interior Decoration — Erial Watterworth. COMMERCIAL- Secretarial ( ' oiirHe — Margaret Alger. I ' inic I ' ' , Kill I I I ' II HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE— Home-Makers ' Course — Beverley Guess, Ruth Eakins (Household Administration and Foods). RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE— Standard Leadership — Margaret Allan, Janet Appleton, Marjorie Dawson, Jeanne Forbes, Hildegarde Goodfellow, Ada Gray, Marie Graham, Elizabeth Harrison, Fern Kennedy, Doris Mullett, Margaret Pringle, Catherine Robertson, Elizabeth Sauder, Doris Smith, Georgina Smith, Erial Watterworth. Youth Leadership — Margaret Alger, Marjorie Barker, Jean Cassie, June Craig, Ruth Eakins, Margaret Fallis, Beverley Guess, Mary Hemphill, Bernadette Henderson, Verna Kinman, Eleanor Leggett, Ruth Mercer, Constance McCloskey, Myrtle Mac- Kenzie, Jeanne Peebles, Helen Robertson, Betty Stephens, Phyllis Stewart, Mary Elizabeth Aitken, Barbara Holborn, Marion Home, Peggy McKibbon, Marcia Scoon, Laura Treble, Allison Guy. AWARDING OF MEDALS The Governor-General ' s Medal, highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Hildegarde Goodfellow. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal, second standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Catherine Robertson. Silver Medal, by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Constance McCloskey. The George Cormack Memorial Medal, by Mrs. George Cormack, highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano (Teacher ' s) — Madeline Mihalko. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES Inter-Class Scholarship Trophy, in memory of May Thompson, teacher 1916-19, pre- sented by a friend — Form II. Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects (1933-34) — Marion Home. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Hildegarde Goodfellow. Collegiate Department: — Prize, by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern History — Catherine Robertson. Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, highest standing in Canadian History — Phyllis Stewart. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Latin — Hildegarde Goodfellow, by reversion to Catherine Robertson, by reversion to Mar- garet Allan. Prize, by Mr. R. N. Bassett, highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Hildegarde Goodfellow. Prize, by Dr. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation French — Con- stance McCloskey. Prize by Mr. Robert Thompson, for highest average standing in the three Upper School Mathematics — Elizabeth Harrison. Prize, for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Chemistry — Marjorie Barker. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Marion Horne. Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year Collegiate — Mary Elizabeth Aitken. Prize, for highest standing in Entrance Class — Yvonne Baillie. They Call me Mimi (La Boheme) - - . . Puccini Florence Roper (pupil of Mr. D. D. Slater) Music Department — Special prize for A.T.C.M. Singing — Florence Roper. Prize, by Mr. D. D. Slater, for Intermediate Sight- Singing — Marjorie Dawson. Prize, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, for highest standing in Junior Piano — Ruth Mercer. Prize, by Heintzman Co., for highest standing in Primary Piano — Eleanor Leggett. Prize, by Heintzman Co., for highest standing in Primary Organ — Ruth Mercer. Art Department — Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, for general proficiency in Junior Art — Erial Wat- terworth. Prize for outstanding work in Design — Jeanne Peebles. Prize for outstanding work in Mural Painting — Hazel Worfolk. Commercial Department — The Mary L. Copeland Cups awarded for Honour Standing (80% or over) — Ada Gray, Georgina Snnith. Special award for progress in Commercial work — Jeanne Forbes. Household Science — Prize, by Mrs. Arthur VanKoughnet, highest standing in Home-Maker ' s Course — Beverley Guess. Prize, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, for Senior Sewing — Eleanor Leggett. Prizes for Junior Sewing — Beverley Guess, Helen Robertson. Special Prizes — Prize for the greatest progress during the year in Public Spealdng and Dramatics — Beverley Guess. Prize for the best collection of photographs taken during the year — Doris Mullett. Prize, for the highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Geor- gina Smith. Prize, by Miss A. A. Maxwell, for highest standing in her Religious Knowledge Class ■ — Beverley Guess. Prize, by Mrs. W. H. AUworth and Mrs. J. C. Webster, in memory of the late Mr. R. C. Hamilton, for the highest standing in Penmanship, open to the school (Com- mercial Department excluded) — Doris Mullett. Prize, for the highest standing in Penmanship in the Commercial Department — Verna Kinman. Athletics — The honour of having name on Strathcona Shield for the year 1935-1936 — Erial Watterworth. Pin, by Mrs. A. R. Riches, for holder of Strathcona Shield — Erial Watterworth. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — June Kennedy. Prize for winner of Field Trophy, by Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson — June Kennedy. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell (Singles) — Hildegarde Goodfellow. Winners of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-EUis-Ryrie (doubles) — Margaret Allan and Hildegarde Goodfellow. . Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (singles) — Hildegarde Goodfellow. Miniature Cup, donated by Castle Chapter, to winner of Tennis Trophy — Hildegarde Goodfellow. Winners of Tennis Trophy, presented by the Senior Class, 1935, (doubles) — Fern Kennedy and June Kennedy. Winners of O.L.C. Letters, Field Day — Marcia Scoon, Laura Treble. Winners of Numerals, Field Day — Ruth Eakins, Hildegarde Goodfellow, Fern Ken- nedy. Inter-Class Games Cup, presented by the Senior Class, 1928 — Junior Class. Winner of Statuette, donated by Mrs. H. S. Murphy, in memory of her mother, the late Mrs. A. A. Lees, for highest proficiency in Swimming — Verna Kinman. Winner of Silver Medal, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, for second highest proficiency in Swimming — Laura Treble. Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Swimming Meet — Betty Stephens. (Athletic awards, unless otherwise stated, presented by Athletic Association) Life Saving Awards — Honorary Instructor ' s Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England, for Swimming and Life Saving — Doris Mullett. The Award of Merit — Ruth Eakins, Hildegarde Goodfellow, Constance McCloskey, Betty Stephens, Laura Treble. Bronze Medallion — Jean Cassie, Marie Graham, Fern Kennedy, June Kennedy, Myrtlo MacKenzie, Jeanne Peebles. Sicilienne ...... Bach Rush Hour in Hong Kong . _ . . Chosiiis (Constance McCloskey and Madeline Mihalko (pupils of Mr. G. D. Atkinson) ADDRESS - . . . Rev. J. R. P. Sclater, M.A., D.D. COLLEGE SONG GOD SAVE THE KING Page Twenty-One lutiior (SlinBB WffutXB Class Teacher - - - Mrs. Heard President - - ' Constance McCloskey Vice-President - ' ' June Craig Secretary-Treasurer - - Beverley Guess CONSTANCE McCLOSKEY was born in Cobalt, on January 1, 1919. She attended school in Cobalt and later Rosedale and Lampton in Toronto. 1933 found Connie at 0. L. C. This year she has been the capable Junior President, also the president of the Dramatic Club and the Clef Club. Connie has talent in both dramatics and music, and has done well in basketball and swimming. She expects to return next year to finish her Matric. JUNE CRAIG was born in the little town of Verona, Ontario, on March 25, 1916. She attended public school in Kingston and en- tered High School at Perth. After four years June decided to try boarding-school and we find her among the Junior Class. We hear that June intends entering the To- ronto General Hospital next fall. BEVERLEY GUESS was born in Leth- bridge. Alberta, on October 28, 1915. She went to Montreal in 1930 and came to 0. L. C. last fall to grace the Household Science class with her sunny personality. She was elected one of the May Queen ' s councillors this year and has been a great asset to the Dramatic Club. MARGARET ALGER was born January 28, 1916, in Tweed, Ontario. She moved to Oshawa at an early age and attended the Public and High Schools there. She came to O.L.C. this year to take Commercial. During the year she has taken an active part in sports, being on the first basket- ball team and goalie in hockey. RUTH EAKINS was born on May 3, 1917, at Port Arthur. She attended the Pub- lic and High Schools there and in the fall of ' 33 came to O.L.C. This year Ruth has filled the position of Athletic President cap- ably, taking a keen interest in sports. Her plans for next fall are rather uncertain, but we hope to see her back with us again. MARGARET FALLIS arrived in Toron- to about 1916 with her twin brother " Bud- dy. " She attended Fern Avenue Public School, Parkdale Collegiate, Havelock Col- lege, and at last decided to try out O.L.C. in the fall of ' 34. During the year she has been keenly interested in all the school acti- vities. She is undecided about next year, but we hope she will return to graduate. ELOREN( E (JILBERT was born in Nap- anee, Ontario, in the fall of 1934 .she en- tere(l the halls of O.L.CI. She has been in- tere.sted in hor school woik and in all sports, (!sp !cially swimming. We hoi e to see her with us again next year. MAIflE (;KAJIAIVI was born in Vorkton, Saskatchewan, on September 16, 1916, and attended Public and High School there, coming to O.L.C. last fall. In sports .she has been particularly interested in swimming. She is planning to return next fall to grad- uate. BERNADETTE HENDERSON was born in Vancouver, B.C., on April 8, 1917. After attending schools on the Prairie, in Van- couver and Minneapolis, she took her long- contemplated journey to O.L.C, where she entered the sophomore class in 1933. In her two years here she has crowded a great deal of academic work. She hopes to return next year to continue her studies. VERNA KINMAN was born in Toronto, May 28, 1918. She went to Brown ' s Public School and in 1931 came to O.L.C. as an Elementary. This year she joined the Com- mercial class in which she has been very successful. At the swimming meet Vema did honour to herself by winning the statu- ette, and she has been a keen goal-keeper in soccer. ELEANOR LEGGETT was born in Ot- tawa, April 18, 1916, and came to O.L.C. this year to take Household Science. She was president of the Honour Club and takes an active interest in all sports, being an excellent rider, and playing on the winning basketball team. Eleanor is expected back next year to take her A.T.C.M. in music and to continue her Household Science course. RUTH MERCER was born in Channel, Newfoundland, on June 16, 1917. After at- tending school in several places, she came to O.L.C. in ' 34 to take Commercial. Merc, is an outstanding music student, playing both organ and piano and doing excellently in the music exams. She is coming back next year to graduate. JEAN PEEBLES was born in Hamilton in 1917, and obtained her early schooling at Strathallan School. This year Peebles has taken Art and Household Science and in- cidentally violin. She was a very valuable member of the second basketball team and also president of the Art department. We hope to see her with us again next year. ERIAL WAITER WORTH was born in Glencoe in 1914. She moved to Barrie in 1925 and attended the High School there, but in the fall of ' 34 came to O.L.C. to study Art and Dramatics. Eriai has been keenly interested in sports and was chosen the winner of the Strathcona Shield for this year. She has filled the position of Secre- tary of the Athletic Society and we hope sh(! will return to us next year to graduate. ' I ' ll I ' lll 1 ' I ' llO Medium and Sophomore Classes ■ Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MYRTLE MACKENZIE, of Halifax, has ably taken over the class presidency in the absence of Mary Thomas. MARJORIE BARKER, coming from Philadelphia, finds herself a long way from home, but happiness at O.L.C. makes her forget the distance. BETTY STEPHENS, from Scarboro, Miss Golden Myrtle Mackenzie Marjorie Barker Betty Stephens keeps the reputation and standing of our class high in athletics. ALLISON GUY, with her witty remarks and ready laughter, provides amusement for all. She hails from Montreal. JEAN CASSIE, from Cobalt, is the only musical member in the class. PHYLLIS STEWART, living in Whitby, finds herself quite at home at O.L.C. We were very sorry to lose Mary Thomas, our form president, from our midst. Mary was the life of the Medium Class, and with her gone, the class does not seem the same. We hope she will be back with us next year. We had our stunt early in November, its success was due to the untiring efforts of our Class Teacher, Miss Golden, to whom we wish to express our thanks for her kindly help all year. Our play was adapted from A. A. Milne ' s The King ' s Brea fast. Class Teacher - - - - Miss Holden President - - - Laura Treble Secretary-Treasurer - - Marion Horne The Sophomore class, though small in number, have all taken an active part in making this year of 1935 a successful one, both from an athletic and an academic standpoint. Our stunt comprised a play entitled " Thursday Evening, " which we hope was half as amusing to the spectators as it was to us. Page Twenty-Three Freshman and Elementary Classes Class Teacher - ' ' Miss Carman President - ' ' June Kennedy Vice-President ' ' Mary Elizabeth Aitken Secretary-Treasurer - - Eileen Stevens This year the Freshman class has tried its best to be outstanding both in academics and athletics. Mary Elizabeth is a good example for the academic part of the class, while June has brought distinction to us through her athletic activities. During the year we lost our class teacher, Miss Rowan, who left us before Christmas, but did more than her part in the class stunt. Miss Carman, who took her place, has also done all tiiat is possible for us. We hope that our stunt, The Scarecrow, was enjoyed as much by the listeners as it was by the members of the class, who had hilarious times preparing it. lElptttPntarij QUaoa Miss Allin Yvonne Bailey Florence Bhickman Edith Porsiid Madeline Kinman Florence Elizabeth Sommers Thi.s has been a boom year tor tne Elementaries, the largest class in the school. (Pause for an explanation ot the preceding statement. We have the quickest brains, the most noticeable heads of hair and the stoutest waistlines). We represent five distinct types, firstly, the alert individual Irom the far north; secondly, the mischievous maiden with fair hair, and her companion with the long raven curls. Then the last two, partners in lun, work, play. Most olten seen playing liorsc. CvLAss Teacher President Class members; I ' O ' i; ' I ' ll t ill 1 l ' ' (iin The Household Science class may be justly proud of the work they have accomp ' Iished this year. We made forty-five pounds of candy for the bazaar, and, dressed in pretty crepe aprons, served tea to the guests in the common room. We spent a hectic morning preparing buns to sell at push, our jams and jellies made bread and butter taste better too. Taking our turn as hostess, waitress and cook in our meal work nearly made us all into nervous wrecks. Breakfasts, luncheons and formal dinners found us entertaining our friends and the faculty. As a climax to our year ' s work the class prepared refreshments for a reception after the senior recital. The guests were pleased with the fashion show and exhibit of our sewing done during the year. A good time was enjoyed by all at our picnic at Eastbourne. Being Household Science girls we had to forsake the dear old hotdog, and under Miss Sibley ' s direction make a fancy bobican. The 1935 Commercial Class is one of the largest in the past few years, and has had a happy and successful year, due to the guidance of our teacher, Miss Willson. Our social activities consisted of a cheese party, held in 9 Main, — a tea at Margaret Alger ' s home, and a theatre party at Oshawa. One of the members, Ruth Mercer, brought honour to the class by standing highest in the Organ and Piano examinations. We have been well represented in athletics — Verna Kinman was winner of the swim- ming meet. Fern Kennedy was one of the champions in tennis doubles, and several girls were prominent in basketball and soccer. And so as the six efficient graduates go out from our midst, we all feel that they will remember this year as one of the happiest they have experienced. Art To-day beginners in art are especially fortunate, for the world is just starting to show an interest in their work. Forty-eight countries, including Java, Russia, Jeru- salem, etc., are circulating exhibitions of child art. Imagine fifteen years ago — what would have been said if anyone had mentioned the idea of sending a Canadian child ' s drawing to China or Japan to a child-art show there. Six years ago Ontario had no children going to galleries or schools on Saturday to receive free education in creative art. Only the exceptional child drew and painted and carved his own ideas, the rest copied from the so-called painting books put out by stores. Who would not agree that if all this present generation studied one of the creative arts such as music, painting, literature or drama, that the destructive ideas of war would be banished. We are on the fringe of a better society, inasmuch as we find hundreds of people choosing to take an active part in creative work. Hundreds of unemployed are enjoying many an hour at handcrafts or industrial arts. Members of art galleries are not content only to visit the gallery, they are now coming in several times a week to study as well. I wonder if all this great movement in the visual arts (or shall I say painting and sculpture) will lead the world to a competition of national ideas in creative work rather than economic or destructive ideas. A. T. Page Twenty-Five May Queen Hag iag Contrary to the custom of other years, elections for May Queen and Councillors were held several days before May Day this year. The girls assembled in the Concert Hall on Monday evening, May 20, and after the usual suspense and excitement, it was announced that Betty Sauder was chosen May Queen and Beverley Guess and Doris Mullett were her Councillors. At 10.30 May Day morning the school as- sembled in the Concert Hall to hear an address by Miss Jessie MacPherson, Dean of Victoria College. The crown was placed on the May Queen ' s head by Miss Mac- Pherson, and under Miss Hobbs ' supervision a programme of exercises was presented on the lawn in honour of the queen. In the afternoon the usual picnic was enjoyed. J. ' I ' ll iiln-HliS Erial Watterworth Haider of Strathcona Shield, 1934-35 The elections for the holder of the Strathcona Shield were held on the evening of May 30. Erial Watterworth was chosen as the winner of this distinction, and a reception was held in the Common Room in her honour. As soon as it became sufficiently dark the school assembled again in the Concert Hall, where moving pic- tures of May Day were shown. Smttatinn One of the first things the old girls think of on their return, is how they will initiate the new girls. For this purpose the old girls got together and managed to keep everything a secret till the evening of September 20. Next morning the new girls were greeted with shouts of laughter. As ordered, they wore their hair in as many braids as possible, bright rouge on their noses, blouses and tunics inside out and back to front, and last but not least they carried suitcases and umbrellas (in case of an emergency). In the dining-room the new girls dutifully tied their table napkins around their necks and proceeded to eat with their one remaining piece of cutlery — a fork. That night the girls repaired to the gym, where an impromptu programme was put on by the old girls. It was very amusing, at least the old girls thought so. On Friday, November 2, we had the pleasure of a visit from the girls ' Soccer team of Western University. The team was entertained at dinner and later in the evening a pleasant time was spent in the cool green waters of the swimming pool. In the morning the O.L.C. Soccer team met that of the University and a close game Page Tiventy-Seven followed. During the first two periods no goal was made, the two teams holding one another fairly evenly, but in the third period Western made three goals, making the final score .VO. Following the game there was an exhibition of archery. On Saturday, November 24, the Athletic Association entertained the boys of Pick ' ering College, Newmarket, at a Tea Dance. The boys, accompanied by their Head ' master, were received by Dr. Carscallen and taken on a tour of inspection of the school, after which they repaired to the gym where the girls were assembled. The gym was attractively decorated with blue and blue streamers, with the crest of each school at the head of the room. After a Paul Jones, in which everyone got acquaint ' ed, dancing continued, with an interval for tea. The time passed all too quickly, and when this unique gathering came to a close we were left with the memories of one of the happiest events of our school year. Qllirtalmaa Pagratit An event which is becoming quite famous in the history of the college is the annual Christmas Festival. The Festival this year was felt to be a great improvement on our former festivals by all those who attended. The dining-hall was attractively decorated with evergreens, streamers and Christmas bells. The candle-lighters ' prO ' cession was followed by the Boar ' s Head procession, consisting of the jester, bowman, cook, bearers, etc. During the delicious dinner carols were sung and we were enter- tained by a novel news broadcast, a quartet of local talent (?) and solos. After the banquet, a trumpeter summoned the assembly to the concert hall, where scenes of the Nativity were presented. MtxBic — ©ktirloH (Club President ' ' - Elsie Allin Secretary-Treasurer ' ' Doris Mullett The Okticlos club re-organized in September under the leadership of Mr. Atkinson. Our opening meeting was an informal gathering, and we were fortunate in having Mrs. Atkinson tell us of the work which Mr. Atkinson ' s club in Toronto is doing. We decided that we would like to consider ourselves a unit of the Toronto club, and the letter expressing our wish was written to their president. At their next meeting Miss Golden and Miss Allin were invited to take part in the programme and to become acquainted with the members. It was our great privilege this year to visit Miss Emsley and her Clef Club in Oshawa. The Okticlos Club supplied the programme for the evening, and greatly enjoyed the fellowship with these young people. The climax of the year for our music department was when we were able to entertain Miss Emsley and her club in our Concert Hall, which was miraculously transformed into a cosy " music-room. " Such evenings spent with other students are so inspiring to those of us who love music, it seems that it should become one of our traditions — to entertain some outside music club at least twice a year. (EattQpruatary String (j uartpt Each year we look forward with pleasure to a scries of concerts given by visiting arti.sts. On November 3, the Conservatory String Quartet received an ovation on the occasion of their annual concert at O.L.C. The Quartet opened the programme with the beautiful Haydn String Quartet in C major. Mr. Leo Smith, cellist of the Quartet, then played a group of solos with Miss Golden at the piano. As usual Mr. Smith was enthusiastically received, and graciously responded with an encore. The remainder of the programme was devoted to the works of Leo Smith, Speaight, Schubert, and Grainger. An evening of unusual enjoyment was experienced by the students and friends of O.L.C. when John Goss, the distinguished English baritone, presented his lecture- recital. In outlining the development of the folk song, numerous illustrations were given by Mr. Goss in his incomparable and inspiring manner in French, German, Ita- lian, Spanish, English, Irish, and Scotch, concluding with several rollicking sea- chanteys. Gwendolyn Williams was the admirable accompanist. Utrtorta (Hoih t Qpuartrt We were also favoured by a visit from the Victoria College Quartet consisting of John Bates, Richard and Charles Jolliffe. Unfortunately the fourth member of the Quartet, the accompanist, was unable to be present, so Miss Golden " became a fourth. " They gave us a programme which included the " sublime and the ridiculous, " and we enjoyed every number very much. uloranta (Slomnts The musical year would not be complete without a few visits to Toronto. We heard our usual share of symphonies, and also the Five-Piano ensemble. Some of the girls went up to hear Ernest Seitz ' recital, and as a final treat The Mi ado, by the D ' Oyly Carte Opera Company. Needless to say the Mi ado was an unforgettable experience. 3(uttior anb rntar l ntalB This year the Junior recital was held on Friday evening, June 7, and consisted of numbers by the Junior students of both the music department and the dramatic depart- ment. The Senior recital given on Saturday evening, was of an exceptionally high order, selections being given by the more advanced pupils in music and dramatics. An interesting feature of the programme was the two-piano numbers which were a novelty. Following the recital a reception was held in the Common Room. (Hkf (Elub This year we have had most of our meetings with the Dramatic Club. In Febru- ary we had a very enjoyable meeting with the latter and were also invited to attend when Miss Emsley ' s class came from Oshawa. In the Junior recital in June the fol- lowing participated: June Craig, Barbara Holborne, June Kennedy, Ruth Eakins, Jean Cassie, Ruth Mercer, Yvonne Bailey, Eleanor Leggett. iSramattr lub We have all had a great deal of fun this year putting on the plays. At Hallowe ' en we presented All Hallows Eve, and as our final presentation The Courtship of Miles Standish and Ci ' nderella Married. At the Junior tea for the Seniors we gave a group of choral numbers. We thank Miss Patterson for her guidance throughout the year. (£. m. Advisory Teacher - - ' Miss Sibley President . ' - - Elizabeth Harrison Vice-President - - - Marjorie Dawson Secretary-Treasurer - ' Ada R. Gray This year we have endeavoured to make our Sunday services enjoyable by the aid of outside speakers. The choir have helped us a great deal, especially at the lovely Christmas and Easter services. Will Ne ever forget our Christmas Bazaar, which Miss Hunt so kindly opened for us? Its success was due to the donations and willingness of the helpers, and the kindness of Hana Fukuda, who made possible our lovely Japanese booth. The home- made candy booth, the fish pond, the tea room and the Arts and Crafts booths were sources of enjoyment for all " . Phyllis Stewart and Marjorie Dawson were the lucky winners of the roast chicken and beautiful silver bracelet which were raffled. Along with the choir we visited the House of Refuge in Whitby just before C hristmas and we hope that our little bits of Christmas cheer, and the treats which we distributed, brought the residents a few happy moments. Our S.C.M. week-ends were also memorable occasions. During International Week in February we had a week-end conference with Mr. P. C. Addy, from India. On that Sunday morning we conducted a service in the United Church with the school choir assisting. We were fortunate in having among other guest speakers during the year, Miss , Margaret Kinney and Mr. Beverley Oaten, of the S.C.M. Executive of Canada. A series of talks f)n vocations were conducted on Sunday evenings under the auspices of the S.C.M. and we hope these have helped decide that important question of our future upon leaving ( L.C. By your support we liave contributed lo various deserving organisations, such as llii- (Jrcnlrll Mission, and wc- have continued to support the little cot at the Mission Hospital III ClicnjMu, Wist ( ' ,hiii;i. As a very small unit we were able to contribute a small Im t(i llie ;ii ' .it SliKlciit (lliristian Movement of ( " lanatla V f r T hilly Honorary President Advisory Teacher Advisory Teacher President Vice-President Secretary Senior Representative Junior Representative Lower Class Representative S.C.M. Representative Athletic Representative Miss A. A. Maxwell Miss Higgins Miss Holden Eleanor Leggett Mary Hemphill Jeanne Forbes Doris Mullett Constance McCloskey Betty Stephens Elizabeth Harrison Ruth Eakins The Honour Club has tried to keep up the high standard of former years and we think it has been successful because of the few meetings which have been necessary in order to check up on its members. Our constitution was revised at the beginning of the year, the most important change being made in the rules governing membership. All Seniors and First-Year Seniors who were members the previous year, together with six girls elected by the faculty, were Charter Members. These Charter Members voted on the other students v ho had to apply for membership. By December 15th every girl over twelve years of age was a member. Membership in the Honour Club means more to vis when we ha ve to prove our- selves worthy of being a member before we are elected, and under the helpful guid- ance of Miss A. A. Maxwell our Honourary President, and Miss Higgins and Miss Holden our advisory teachers, we have taken a step forward in living up to the aims of the Honour Club. Page Thirty-On tl|lptir AfiHortatiun Honorary President - ' ' Miss Hobbs President . , , , Ruth Eakins Vice-President - - Catherine Robertson Secretary-Treasurer ' ' Erial Watterworth Atl|lpttr AuiariH Prtfiputpii in 3unp, 1935 June Kennedy Verna Kinman Laura Treble Betty Stephens Hildegarde Goodfellow HiLDEGARDE GoODFELLOW Margaret Allan HiLDEGARDE GoODFELLOW Fern Kennedy June Kennedy Junior Class — Field Day Championship — Swimming Statuette Silver medal for second ranking in swimming — O.L.C. letters for third ranking in swimming — Badminton Singles Cup — Badminton Doubles Cup — Badminton Doubles Cup — Tennis Singles Cup — Tennis Doubles Cup — Tennis Doubles Cup — Inter-Class Trophy Winners of greatest number of events in athletics. ' I ' hiiii) ' illl-T ' WO ■7 As usual, the new girls were welcomed by the old girls on the first Friday of the school year and very shortly they were included among the various groups in athletics. The next affair of a social nature was the Tea Dance, and a very great success it was, to be sure. Pickering College were the guests, a small orchestra provided delight ' ful dance music and the dance, the first of its kind in the history of the school, was applauded as one of the most popular events of the fall season. The annual Field Day was held in the fall. It proved a more enthusiastic event this year, because more girls were able to obtain additional points by playing on the winning soccer team the day of the event. These two activities made their bow to O.L.C. this year for the first time. Need ' less to say, both activities at once aroused great enthusiasm. The new slogan of " every girl on a team and every team playing " soon became realized, and intra mural soccer teams soon got under way. To culminate an enjoyable season, Western University gave us great pleasure by bringing down a soccer team for competition, and the game was a high spot of the year, although O. L. C. lost 3-0. Page Thirty-Three MARGARET ALLAN Badminton Champion Doubles HILDEGARDE GOODFELLOW JUNE KENNEDY FERN KENNEDY VERN A KINMAN Badminton Champion Singles and Doubles Winner of Field Trophy Tennis Champion Doubles Statuette for Swimming Chevron Award Tennis Champion. Singles Tennis Champion Doubles Late fall ushered in Basketball again. Our first few games found us a trifle out of training, because of our lovely large playing fields, we have the advantage of playing more outdoor games than other schools of our type. However the second game with Branksome proved a real threat to their teams, while Hatfield Hall won but one game from us by one point, losing their second team game badly. Not only the first and second basketball teams are to be congratulated this year, but also the four intra-mural teams, who played an interesting schedule and brought many prospective future players for the first and second teams into the spotlight. First Team — Forwards, M. Allan, M. Thomas; Guards, B. Stephens, M. Alger; Centre, E. Watterworth; Side Centre, P. Northey. Second Team — Forwards, R. Eakins, L. Treble; Guards, D. Mullett, H. Good- fellow; Centre, J. Peebles; Side Centre, C. Robertson, M. Keith; Extra Players — G. Smith, J, (Vaig, C. McCloskcy. This year O.L.C. again laced up their hockey boots, after a lapse of several years, and swung into hockey practice once more. ( Jjilorlunately, the season was short, but a great deal of pleasure was had in the iini- against Hatfield Hall, in which ( .L.C. lost 7-3. ' I ' ll II 1 1 l ' ' (jiir The record in badminton was a good one. Few games were lost by O.L.C. against Branksome, the doubles were lost but not the singles, while in the return match with Hatfield Hall, all the honours went to O.L. C. Loretto Abbey also bowed to the flash- ing rackets of the college players, in their two games. uiimmtng Team — B. Stephens, Captain; L. Treble, R. Eakins, P. Northey, V. Kinman, J. Kennedy, B. Sauder. Many laurels were added to O. L. C. by the swimming team. Their first com- petition they lost by two points to Branksome Hall and in the return meet they won by five points. The meet against Loretto Abbey resulted in a decisive win for O.L.C. and closed the competitive extra-mural season. Our annual swimming meet was a colourful affair and a most effective one. For the first time the tank was decorated with coloured lights and streamers of blue and blue. As a fitting introduction water designs and formations were performed, the re- mainder of the programme consisting of interesting competition in races and style swimming, and water polo, another new feature. Tennis has proved a very popular sport this year, the enthusiasm of the girls wax- ing high. The competition in the tournament was much keener than it has been in the past few years and many exciting games were played. The presentation of a cup for Tennis Doubles by this year ' s Senior Class provided a new interest in the tournament. Page Thirty-Five Alumna? Castle Chapter — Honorary President, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen; President, Mrs. A. W. Jackson; Hon. 1st Vice, Miss A. A. Maxwell; Hon. 2nd Vice- Mrs. R. L. Gray; Hon. 3rd Vice, Mrs. W. A. Holliday; 1st Vice-President, Miss Catherine Burwash; 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. George Ross; 3rd Vice-President, Miss L. Dryden; 4th Vice-President, Mrs. S. T. Kempthorne; Recording Secretary, Mrs. D. Mclntyre; Asst. Rec. Sec, Mrs. Stewart Alger, Oshawa; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Hare, Oshawa; Treasurer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson; Auditors, Miss N. Harper and Mrs. R. N. Bassett; Press Correspondent, Miss Annes; Council Reps., Mrs. Gray and Mrs. Wm. Karn; Programme Committee — Mrs. C. R. Carscallen, Mrs. Kempthorne, Miss Dryden, Mrs. Bascom. The Chapter presented to the College this year a beau- tiful cabinet to hold their presentation gift of two silver services on the occasion of the Diamond Jubilee. This cabinet was made from a fine old rosewood piano given by Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson. Montreal Chapter — Honorary President, Mrs. W. H. AUworth; President, Mrs. H. C. Johnston; Vice-President, Mrs. Norman Smith; Recording Secretary, Mrs. A. H. Allworth; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. R. Stephenson; Treasurer, Mme. de Roussy de Sales; Convener of Reception Committee, Mrs. J. E. Tremble; Press Rep- resentative, Mrs. F. Beall; Convener of Telephone Committee, Mrs. W. W. King. Ryerson Chapter — President, Mrs. Lyness Myles; 1st Vice-President, Miss Rita Tew; 2nd Vice-President, Miss Nora Tucker; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Harold Nixon; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Clarence Wright; Social Hostess, Mrs. E. Sanderson, Miss Taylor; Membership Committee, Mrs. Alan Clarke, Mrs. George Morgan; Press, Mrs. Harold Stewart; Treasurer, Mrs. Clare Crawford; Telephone Committee, Miss G. Britnell, Miss M. Bedford; Program Committee, Mrs. W. Marshall, Mrs. Coutts, Mrs. Edgar Parsons. The following are reprinted from 1934 Year Book as no elections were reported before going to press. Edmonton Chapter — Honorary Presidents, Mrs. Crawford, 12 Chisholm Block, Edmonton, Aha., Mrs. L. C. Burns, 11112 87th Ave., Edmonton, Alta.; President, Miss Nettie Burkholder, 8003 112th Ave., Edmonton, Alta.; Secretary -Treasurer, Mrs. L. R. Dodds, 13146 100th Ave., Edmonton, Aha. Hamilton Chapter — President, Mrs. C. J. DeLaPlante, 46 Connaught Ave. S., Hamilton, Ont.; Secretary, Miss Beth Griffin, 23? Queen St. S., Hamilton, Ontario; Treasurer, Mrs. Robert Johnston, Hart Ave., Roseland Park, Port Nelson, Ontario. Niagara District Chapter — Honorary President, Miss A. A. Ball, Thorold, Ont.; President, Miss Isabel Roberts, Niagara Falls, Ont., R. R. No. 3; Vice-Presi- dents, 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. Mc- comb, 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- Paye Thirty 4 ' ' President, Mrs. J. E. Murphy, 102 Powell Ave., Ottawa, Ont.; Treasurer, Mrs. G. F. Met2;ler, 467 Rideau St., Ottawa, Ont.; Recording Secretary, Mrs. 0. 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, Clemow Ave., Ottawa, Ont.; Representative to Alumnae Council, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot. Trafalgar Chapter — President, Mrs. F. J. Gallanough, 79 Albany Ave., To- ronto, Ont.; First Vice-President, Mrs. T. T. Black, 70 Delaware Ave., Toronto, Ont.; Second Vice-President, Mrs. A. M. Galloway, 107 Stibbard Ave., Toronto, Ont.; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. S. G. Davis, 218 Glendonwynne Rd., Toronto, Ont.; Treasurer, Mrs. H. A. Nesbitt, 117 Wineva Ave., Toronto, Ont.; Recording Secre- tary, Miss Noreen Webster, 429 Walmer Rd., Toronto, Ont. Bringard — Ray— At Walkerville, Jean Munro Ray to Dr. Elmer Leslie Bringard. Choi — Cho — At Seoul, Korea, Grace Cho to Charles M. Choi. King — Grafton — At Toronto, Vida Marie Grafton, to Rev. G. Howard King. Matsuda — Price — At Tokyo, Japan, Taka Masuda Price, to Koichi Matsuda. OsGOODE — Kerr — At Detroit, Mich., Beatrice Kerr to Bradley Osgoode. Sinclair — Stone — At Toronto, Katherine Stone to Dr. Gordon Anson Sinclair. Smith — Henderson — At Chambly Canton, Quebec, Marion Grant Henderson to J. Donald Smith. Wilkinson — McMahon — At Toronto, Jane Eleanor McMahon to James White Wilkinson. To Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Burr, (Marion Storie) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Knight, (Mary Wallace) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Howe Martyn, (Marjorie Horwood) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Ransom, (Catherine Cork) a daughter. Thirly-EiyM yciLTin T. EATON C o LIMITED 3(nkf 0 MxoB mrnBMB of ttiP STaruUy Dr. Carscallen — Checking up on the thermometers, incidentally the teachers. Miss A. Maxwell — Comforting the disconcerted. Mrs. Heard — Don. Miss B. Maxwell — Miss Hobbs. Miss Carman — Late arrival. Miss Holden — The great outdoors. Miss Willson — Combing out Miss B ' s wave. Miss Taylor — Florence Elizabeth. Miss Sibley — " Bobicans. " Miss Golden — Cherry blossoms. Miss Hobbs — Punctuality. Miss Martin — Aspirins. Miss Wallace— Well ! Miss Higgins — Summoning girls to her office. Miss Flatt — Six foot two and blonde. Miss Roper — Cats and Rosa Ponselle. Miss Crosthwaite — Study Hall. Miss Maxwell asked Barbara to write a sentence using the words " analyze " and ' anatomy. " This is what Barbara wrote — My analyze over the ocean, My analyze over the sea, Oh, who will go over the ocean To bring back my anatomy. Bernadette (at railway station) — " Return ticket, please. " Clerk— " Where to? " Bernadette — " Why, back here, of course. " Beverley boasts that she has a wooden leg, but Jean says that ' s nothing, since her sister has a cedar chest. Toots — I think dancing makes a girl ' s feet too big, don ' t you? Him — Yeah. (Pause) Toots — I think swimming gives a girl awfully large shoulders, don ' t you? Him — Yeah. (Pause) Him — You must ride quite a lot too. Page Forty-One Aitken, Mary Elizabeth, Windermere, Lake Rosseau, Muskoka, Ont. Alger, Margaret, 135 Simcoe St. N., Osh- awa, Ont. Allan, Margaret, 137 Westminster Ave., To- ronto, Ont. Appleton, Janet, Yorkton, Sask. Baillie, Yvonne, Whitby, Ont. Barker, Marjorie, 5536 Addison Ave., Phila- delphia, Pa. Blac kman, Florence, Timmins, Ont. Cassia, Jean, Cobalt, Ont. Craig, June, 10 Victoria St., Perth, Ont. Dawson, Marjorie, Milton, Ont. Dayton, June, P. 0. Box 2949, Winnipeg, Man. Eakins, Ruth, 280 Court St. N., Port Ar- thur, Ont. Elmore, Anne, 42 Orchard View Blvd., To- ronto, Ont. Fallis, Margaret, c o Mrs. S. 0. Gallagher, 313 Lonsdale Rd., Toronto, Ont. Forbes, Jeanne, 123 Lakeshore Blvd., To- ronto, Ont. Gilbert, Florence, R. R. No. 2, Napanee, Ont. Goodfellow, Hildegarde, Whitby, Ont. Graham, Marie, Yorkton, Sask. Gray, Ada, Petrolia, Ont. Guess, Beverley, 5017 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal, P.Q. Guinn, Eleanor, Fonthill, Ont. Guy, Allison, 6196 N. D. G. Ave., Montreal, P.Q. Harrison, Elizabeth, Acton, Ont. Hemphill, Mary, Hensall, Ont. Henderson, Bernadefcte, Churchill, Man. Holborn, Barbara, Sutton West, Ont. Horne, Marion, 4 High Park Blvd., Toronto, Ont. Jarrett, Kathleen, 30 Fairbank St., Osh- awa, Ont. Keith, M argaret, 133 Metcalfe St., Ottawa, Ont. Kennedy, Fern, Unionville, Ont. Kennedy, June, Unionville, Ont. Kinman, Madeline, 18 Ormsby, For- est Hill Village, Toronto, Ont. Kinman, Verna, 18 Ormsby, Hill Village, Toronto, Ont. Lander, Alice, 221 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa, Ont. Leggett, Eleanor, 160 Lisgar Rd., Rock- cliffe Park, Ottawa, Ont. MacKenzie, Myrtle, No. 5 Willow Tree Apts., Quinpool Rd., Halifax, N.S. McCloskey, Constance, 15 Kingsway Cresc, Toronto, Ont. McKibbon, Peggy, 481 Simcoe St. S., Osh- awa, Ont. Mercer, Ruth, Corner Brook, Nfld. Mullett, Doris, 49 Glendonwynne Rd., To- ronto, Ont. Northey, Patricia, 214 Strathallan Blvd., Toronto, Ont. Peebles, Jeanne, 150 Chedoke Ave., Hamil- ton, Ont. Porsild, Edith, Aklavik, N. W. T. Pringle, Margaret, 18 Albermarle Ave., To- ronto, Ont, Robertson, Catherine, Milton, Ont. Robertson, Helen, 27 Locust St., Burling- ton, Ont. Sauder, Elizabeth, 10 Irvin St., Kitchener, Ont. Scoon, Marcia, 1316 Metropolitan Bldg., To- ronto, Ont. Smith, Doris, Whitby, Ont. Smith, Georgina, Yorkton, Sask. Stephens, Betty, Scarboro P.O., Ont. Stevens, Eileen, Kleinburg, Ont. ' Stewart, Phyllis, Whitby, Ont. Thomas, Mary, c o Mr. P. E. Thomas, Strand Theatre, Creston, Iowa. Treble, Laura, 613 Avenue Rd., Toronto, Ont. Watterworth, Erial, 60 Ross St., Barrie, Ont. Webb, Georgia, c o Mr. Wm. Reid, 56 Ted- dington Park, Toronto, Ont. I ' ' ni III ' I ' ll 0 -sift t T T T T t t T t I I I f t T T t i I I T T T t T t T T t T t f f T f t ❖ t I I I T T T T T T T T T T T f T T T T I I GOOD HEALTH OOD health is the beginning of beauty. So, to attain clear skin, ht eyes and buoyant energy, drink milk. It ' s nature ' s best food — and City Dairy milk is milk at it ' s best. KIngsdale 6151 Order Dept. ; Midway 4671 t t T T T T Milk - Cream - Homogenized Milk - Vitamin D Milk Buttermilk - Jersey Milk - Chocolate Flavored Milk Drink Butter - Ice Cream t I inr III 11 Mcfn u H a jS j T T T t T T T T T T T T T T T T T 5 f T T I I t T Y PHOTOENGRAVERS 6- ELECTROTlfPERS LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO Artists, SngraVers, Slcctrotypers and Sprinters of Rotogravure MAKERS or PLATES BY AJLL PROCESSES WAverley382I I 7 y J I f J i I J T T f t f j Victoria (TolU e j I 1836 in the 1935 I I UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO | T t T ▼ t t T t T t T |t As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of Arts of the Univer- f sity of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and S preparatory to admission to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, ❖ Education, Law and Medicine. Y I X Prof. H. BiiNNtiTT, B.A., Ph.D., Registrar. f I I t T t T I t HEINTZMAN the Standard of comparison In 1850 Theodore A. Heintzman first designed and built a piano on which he as a true craftsman was proud to put his name. Just as the piano he built was far superior to any others made at that time, so is the Heintzman of to-day the ulti- mate standard of comparison. When you buy a piano — buy a Heintzman and know that you have purchased the finest instru- ment your money can buy. Grands are priced from 30 Months to pay HEINTZMAN AND COMPANY 19.5 YONGE ST. TORONTO ELGIN 6201 I I i t ! X t i I I I i I LOVE BENNETT Limited I I SPORTS EQUIPMENT I I === == = = I I I I We Specialize in | I COLLEGE BLAZERS, SWEATERS, | I STOCKINGS, TUNICS, BLOUSES | I and MIDDIES. I I I I LOVE BENNETT LIMITED I t I I Athletic and Sporting Goods % I Maple Leaf Gardens, ■ TORONTO | I , I I ONLY IN I PHOTOGRAPHS | can the memory of COLLEGE DAYS ever be kept fresh before you. I George Freeland P hotogr apher 89 Bloor St. West Phone Kings 0304 TORONTO | CLASS PINS ... MEDALS . . . and School Insignia of every description WRITE FOR- BOOKLETS " College and School Insignia " " Medals, Cups and Shields " BIRKS-ELLIS-RYRIE LIMITED DIAMOND MERCHANTS Yonge and Temperance Streets, TORONTO T T I Phone 1246 Oshawa McLaughlin Coal and Supplies FLOWERS For All Occasions AT POPULAR PRICES We extend a cordial invitation to visit either of our stores T T T T T t T T T r t t T T T T t I Canada Bread Co. Limited | I I I Makers of } t t I Highest Quality Baked Goods | I A Loaf to Suit Every Appetite | I PHONE 2420 OSHAWA, ONT. I When You Entertain The clevei " hostess always tries to plaase the palates of her guests . . she seeks out unusual, tasty dain- ties like Christie ' s " EiTZ, " the new biscuit sensation . . . nutty- flavored, slightly salted, crifp littli ' toastsd Wafers which make a real event out of entertaining. Christie ' s Biscuits there ' s a Christie Biscuit for every taste " IS THKlili TO BK A WEDDINC. IN Y0U1{ linuse tliis SiiMimei? Then the;e ' Il be dozens iif little details tfi attend to . . . and each one is so important. Stainton and Evis will take com- plete ies]ionsi ' oility for the _ side of the wedding that dels with invitations, aniunincements. eo.rect wedding stationery, place cards and wedding cake boxes. You ' ll be delighted witli the infinite care and ps;snnal attention tliey give your order. Tliey carry - line imported papers and their engraving is faultless. You ' ll find fheir book, called " Here C. mcs the Bride, " a boon too, for it explains the proper procethre of that impoitant event from beginniiig to end and offers clever suggestions about showe:s and entertaining. You ' ll like Stainton and Evis ' shower containers which they have designed awl made themselves, and you may bcjrrow them for a dollar and $1..5fl a night. We loved one like a gigantic Dresden teapot completely coveied with small, curled wliite frills and festive with flower nosegays. Their wrappings and ribbons f(]r wedding gifts are also most attractive. 30 Adelaid3 Street West, Toronto. EL. 1491. 1 t T T t I :l T I I I T T f I I I: t Play! YOUR COLLEGE SPORTS PROVIDE HEALTHFUL RECREATION For greater enjoyment of the game you will need a new Tennis Racket — one of the new, highly- strung, perfectly-balanced models we are now showing. May we send you our new Summer Sports Catalogue? THE HAROLD A. WILSON Company, Limited 299 Yonge St. - Toronto Compliy Underwood Elliot 135 Victoria j UNDERWOOD J. J. Seitz, President REEVES ' British Made | ARTISTS ' MATERIALS and HOMECRAFT SUPPLIES | Catalogue sent free on request REEVES SONS (Canada) Limited 45 Simcoe Street, Toronto V T I: T T T T T I t GET THE FRESH LAURA SECORD CANDY at Allin s Drug Store 50c. a pound ❖ GAS DOES IT QUICKER ONTARIO SHORE GAS Company, Limited I Recently Published t MALCOLM MORLEY ' S NEW HOOK THE THEATRE (Korcworrl by Mr. George Arliss) Price $1.50 From your I ' ook Store or direct from SIR ISAAC PITMAN SONS ((!iitiiHla Liniiic l :iH:i niiMcli Slrccl - - Toi-onlo ■ •$• ' $• $ •$ {• $••$•♦$♦ J ■•5 ♦i ♦♦ ♦J ♦ BRIGGER UPTON Canada ' s Finest .JAMS MARMALADE PEANUT BUTTER THE T. UPTON CO. LIMITED Manufacturers Hamilton Canada .£ ir 1 SFECIALf lES | Leather Hand Bags, Bill Folds, |, Christmas Cards, Golf Balls Pen and Pencil Sets J T. J. PARSONS I Wellington St. East Toronto % COWIESON S TAXI WHITBY, ONT. | f Agents X C.P.R. Cunard C.N. Railways - Steamships ' J IRIS BEAUTY SAi.ui j |: Shampoo, Marcel, Finger Wave, % Facial, Permanent Waves Phone 321 for appointments % I Brock St. South % W. A. HOLLIDAY CO. I Hardware, Sporting Goods, Etc. j Krlviiiator Itof riKt ' iiitors, Kasy WusliiiiK J MHrliinvN, H ( I ' oiiit Klccdic UaiiKi ' N i. BKOCK ST. SOUTH - I ' HONIC 25 ❖ T

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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