Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1936

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1936 volume:

VOX COLLEGII " Forsan et haec olim meminisse juvabit " Vol. XLVIII WHITBY, JUNE, 1936 No. 1 jforetoorD ORWARD! We are earnestly striving toward the goal Perfec- tion, hut it can never be reached, for it moves ahead with Progress. This may seem discouraging but with every forward step there is a measure of satisfaction gained. We hope you will agree with us that this Tear Boo has gone forward, as every issue should. Invaluable help has been rendered through the previous experience of some of the members. V. K. Cbttortal Committee EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Verna Kinman ASSISTANT EDITORS HlLDEGARDE GOODFELLOW (Editor 1935 Year Book) Elaine Goodsell BUSINESS MANAGER Katherine Kinman (Editor 1933 Year Book) FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Marion G. Rickard, B.A. Pag ©ebtcatton A. A. Ball OR twenty-one years, a full third of the life of the school, Miss Maxwell has had an important jpart in guiding the destinies of the students of the Ontario Ladies ' College, and on this occa- sion it is fitting that our. appreciation should be offered to her for her long and distinguished service. She has lent her best efforts to establish in the minds of young students the principles of scholarship, truth and beauty, all of which enter into the building of strong character and prepare for a life of usefulness and service. She has opened new fields for them to explore in sports, in the love and study of birds, and in the study and observa- tion of the stars. She has been, therefore, not only the maintainer of order and good conduct, a teacher of the first magnitude, but a leader, friend, and companion to the students. Her associate teachers have always felt the strong support of sympathetic understanding, the guiding hand of experience and accomplishment, the love and indness of a faithful friend. In her administrative capacity she has stood for a firm and reason- able policy, believing that law and order are necessary for freedom and happiness and desiring that the school should hold a high place in the confidence of the parents and command the respect of the community, the province, and the Dominion. Miss Maxwell ' s students and other friends wish for her many more years of happy and successful wor in the College whose inter- ests she has served with whole-hearted devotion. As a to en of deep gratitude and affection, therefore, we dedicate the J 936 Tear Boo to Miss A. A. Maxwell. Paffe Four 25t Cargcallen ' g jWe age 5IXTY-TW0 classes have been graduated from the Ontario Ladies ' College and gone out into the world. To what extent has their life at O.L.C. prepared them for living at its fullest and best? True success in living and true happiness in living depend not so much upon what we may accumulate or acquire of wealth or even position, but much more upon the nature of our relations with other people . . . the members of our own immediate families, our friends and neighbours, the various classes in our communities and nation, and even those who live in other countries. If these relations are awry, if we are ill-adjusted in any way or in any of these relations, we suffer in inward contentment and satisfaction. A boarding school is a miniature world, and life here is preparing us for the larger life and wider contacts. If we live successfully here, we shall probably live successfully anywhere. If we fail to adjust ourselves to others in the school; fail to live helpfully in relations to them; fail to ta e our share in the common enterprises and activities of the school; we shall probably fail in the larger world which awaits, and Life will not yield to us those treasures of contentment and hap- piness which it holds for those who understand its secret. The year just closing has been a good year in this respect . . . There have been few misfits in the school. We, both staff and students, have co-operated not only in the things which interest us, but also in the things which interest others, and to this extent we have pre- pared ourselves for successful living anywhere. To all students of O.L.C, but particularly to the members of the Graduating Class who are leaving the school, we wish an ever-deep- ening nowledge of the lessons begun to be learned here, an ever- growing ability to live successfully whatever the situation and cir- cumstances may be. We ho ' oe that the associations of the school life . ... its atmosphere, its traditions, its friendships, its recreations, its wor , and its worship may have helped to this end. C. R. Carscallen. (Tollege Song Presented most affectionately by the Graduating Class of ' 25 to their Alma Mater. Dear old Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise Hearts full of love we raise Proudly to thee. Thy 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. Oh 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. 1 ' page Seven it Senior GIlaaB at[% As the years roll on After youth is gone We will remember Trafalgar, We will recall with hearts all aglow All the dear friends whom we used to know. We will be true to our blue and blue, Her heritage we pass on to you. Staunchly uphold with courage of old O, Junior classes, worthy and bold! Our loyalty we pledge to thee, The graduates of class ' 36. Tune — In Old Vienna. Page Eiuht Page Nine COHSTAHCE MAY McCLOSKEY " So iccll to know, Her own, that what she wills to do or say Seems wisest, virtuousest, discreetest, best. " Constance was born in Cobalt, January 1, 1919. She was class president in her Sophomore year, and last year president of the Junior Class. This year Connie has made a very efficient Senior President. Be- sides these social responsibilities, Connie has not neglected to take part in the various athletic activities of the school. Last year she obtained her silver in swimming, and this year was one of our forwards in basketball on the second team. She is distinguished for her riding ability. Next year Connie intends to study in Eur- ope, and we hope that she will not fail to further her musical talent, both in piano and vocal. We wish her the best of luck! Hobby — Almost anything. Favourite Expression — Have we any- thing to eat to-night? DOnHA McCLARTY " To know her better is to love her more. " Donna was born in Owen Sound, March 10, 1915. She obtained her early education in various places, finishing her Senior Matriculation in Fort William. Her home is now in Toronto. In the fall of ' 35 we found Donna within the walls of O.L.C., under the care of Miss Kennedy, in the Household Science Department. This year Donna had the honour of being elected a councillor of the May Queen. She has filled the positions of Vice-President of the Senior Class and of the Honour Club equal- ly well. She plans to go into St. Michael ' s Hospital next fall as a student dietitian. We wish her the best of everything. Hobby — Arguing with Lindsay. Favourite Expression — Oh you look at it, I ' m tired! MARGARET ALGER " ' Tis the mind that makes Ihe body rich. " Margaret ' s sunny smile was first seen in Tweed, in 1916. She moved to Oshawa and attended public school and the Oshawa C.I. until in 1934 she thought she would like to join the happy throng at OL.C. Here she entered the Commercial classroom and took a Secretarial Course, but at the end of the year had grown so fond of the school that she decided to return and graduate. This year Marg has been a good Secretary-Treas- urer of the Senior Class, and Vox Repre- sentative of the Commercial Class. She has been a guard on the first basketball team for two years. Margaret will make a fine secretary for someone and we wish her the best always. Hobby — Sunday night parties. Favourite Expression — Shh! Here comes Miss Willson! MARGARET BECK " She has her own idea of what ' s what. " Margaret first opened her eyes seventeen years ago on a dismal rainy day. Born in Montreal, she has since moved around a great deal, attending schools in Ottawa, Brownville Junction, Three Rivers, Mont- real and Toronto. Finally O.L.C. attracted her and we are sure Becky has enjoyed a very profitable and happy year here. She has taken an active interest in both the athletic and academic phases of our school life. Becky was captain of the first basket- ball team and a player on the winning bad- minton doubles team. Her dramatic and artistic talents have been displayed through- out the year. Next year she intends taking an honour course in English and History at the University of Toronto. Hobby — Falling on Upper Frances. Favourite Expression — Could I stood it? ' en ELIHOR BOYLE " The sunshine of her tender eyes Made bright the darkest days. " Elinor was born on the sixth of April, 1916, at Hagerman, Ontario. From there she moved to Richmond Hill. After attend- ing the high school there for five years, she came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 35 as a mem- ber of the Household Science Department, graduating in Dietetics. Her lovable nature made her the sunshine of her class. Her favourite sport is swimming, in which she obtained her bronze medal for life-saving. On July the first she is planning to enter St. Michael ' s Hospital as a student dieti- tian. We wish her all success and happiness in the years to come. Hobby — Dancing. Favourite Expression — You don ' t know me! MARJORIE DAWSON " If her soul has no sweet song it cannot live. " Marjorie was born in Guelph, April 22, 1917. At a very early age she moved to Milton, where she attended school until the autumn of ' 33, when she arrived at O.L.C. This year Marj has been the S.C.M. Presi- dent and has shown a keen interest in French, Latin, and Dramatics. We are proud to say that Marj took her A.T.C.M. Solo Performer ' s Vocal with Honours. Last year she graduated in a General Course and this year graduates in Music. Her plans for next year are as yet indefinite, but what- ever she decides to do, here ' s to her success! Hobby — Going to Toronto on Saturday. Favourite Expression — What did you say? HILDEGARDE GOODFELLOW " As full of spirit as the month of May. " Hildegarde was born in Toronto on March 16, 1919. When Hildegarde was still very young the family moved to Whitby, where they took up permanent residence. In the fall of ' 29 Hildegarde entered O.L.C. as an Elementary and has been with us ever since, with the exception of one year spent at Whitby High School. She graduated in academic work in June of ' 35, but returned to complete her A.T.C.M., and we are happy to say that she obtained good results as expected. She is entering Varsity next year and although we know she will be suc- cessful, we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Sailing. Favourite Expression — Tiddlepips! ELAIKE GOODSELL " With Mirth and Laughter let old wrinkles come. " Elaine made her first appearance in this world on November 30, 1917, at Trenton, Ontario. After obtaining her earlier educa- tion at Dufferin Public School and Trenton C.I., she came to O.L.C. to obtain further knowledge. Elaine has taken an active part in school life. She is a member of the Year Book Committee and played the role of " Alice " in " Alice in Wonderland " at the Senior Stunt. Elaine is taking Interior Dec- orating, also Shorthand to aid her in taking notes at the University of Toronto, which she intends to enter next fall. Here ' s to the best of luck in whatever she may undertake! Hobby — Tidying up her room. Favourite Expression — Oh, don ' t be so silly! Page Eleven MARIE GRAHAM " A merry heart makes a cheery countenance. " Marie was born in Yorkton, Saskatche ' wan, on September 16, 1916, and attended public and high schools t here. She came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 34 to enroll as an Aca- demic Student. She returned in the fall of ' 35 as one of our graduates. This year she has filled the position of Assistant-Librarian competently. Next year she intends to go to university, either at Toronto or Winni- peg- Hobby — Penmanship. Favourite Expression — What on earth can I do with my hair? VERHA KIJiMAH " To those who knoiv thee not, no words can paint And those who know thee know all words are faint. " Verna was born May 27, 1918, in To- ronto. When she was seven years old she went to England and attended Palmer ' s Col- lege in Grays, Essex, for two years, return- ing to Brown School, Toronto, then in the fall of 1930 came to O.L.C. as an Element- ary. Not only in Commercial as in her pre- vious academic work has she maintained a very high standard, but she has outstand- ing talent in Dramatics, and we shall long remember with pleasure her parts in plays, recitals, and stunts. Verna has been the competent Secretary-Treasurer of the Ath- letic Association and is the Editor of the Year Book. She came second in the swim- ming meet and played forward on the sec- ond basketball team. Best of luck to you Verna! Hobby — Striving to keep ahead of the tortoise. Favourite Expression — But that ' s not the point! ELEAHOR LEGGETT " I make it a rule to beUeve only what I understand. " Eleanor, born April 18, 1917, comes from the capital city of our fair Dominion, Ot- tawa. She attended public school there for a number of years. Elmwood claimed her attention for five years before she came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 34. Eleanor excelled in Music and Cooking last year, and this ye ar has continued her studies in Music and Theory. She has been the conscien- tious president of the Honour Club and has taken a keen interest in sports, especially riding and tennis. We know that Eleanor will be successful in whatever she under- takes and may she enjoy the best of every- thing! Hobby — Practicing. Favourite Expression bread. Please pass the MARGARET LLNJDSAY " Good sport in all good things. " Margaret was born October 5, 1916, in Quebec, and there she went to school until last September, when she came to O.L.C. to take a course in Household Science. She has also done some fine work in the Art Department. Marg has proved herself adaptable to all sports, being a good swim- mer, rider, skier, and fencer. She played on the winning intra-mural basketball team and was captain of our soccer team. Next fall Marg intends to enter Montreal Gen- eral Hospital to train for a nurse, and of course we all wish her every success. Hobby — Skiing. Favourite Expression — Are you on duty to-night? Page Tu elve ISABEL PERRIH " Eager for ivords and wisdom. " Isabel made her first appearance in Lind- say in 1916. In her early life she attended public school at Oakwood. From there she entered Lindsay C. I. The beginning of her business education was made in Baker ' s School at Lindsay, and after learning all possible there she thought she would try her luck at O.L.C. Isabel has been studying Dramatics and Cooking along with her Commercial work, and was elected the President of the Commercial Class. In sports she took an active part, being on the winning intra-mural basketball team. Next year Isabel will enter the business world as a full ' fledged secretary. We wish her great success. Hobby — Trying to break the speed limit. Favourite Expression — When will I get all this work done? RUTH MERCER " The best of wisdom is a cheerful grin. " Ruth, when she was born in Channel, Newfoundland, on June 16, 1917, surpris- ed everyone by insisting on keeping her thumb in her mouth. She went to various grade schools in the home land and then decided to see how things were with the Canadians. She was really about to enter another of Ontario ' s good schools, but hear- ing of O.L.C. ' s exceptional qualities, came here. Ruth has been with us for two years, excelling in music and her commercial stud- ies. She is going to Toronto to manage the affairs of a big concern there. Hobby — Sneaking out after fourth bell. Favourite Expression — You don ' t love me any more. MARGARET MOFFATT " Then the good steed ' s rein she took, and his neck did kiss and stroke. " Margaret was born on August 1, 1915, in Ottawa. After attending Elgin Street Public School and Lisgar C. I. she arrived at O.L.C. to take her Senior Matriculation and has proved herself a jolly member of the Senior Class. Peggy was elected Vice- President of the S.C.M. and has filled that position capably. Riding is her chief interest in school sports. Queen ' s University will probably claim Peggy next year. Anyway we wish her the best of success. Hobby — Riding. Favourite Expression — If I were you, I ' d have an operation. ETHEL ROBERTSOX " Scots wa hae. " Ethel was born in Coniston on June 6, 1916. She attended school there, obtained her entrance, and took two years ' high school. Then she went to Bishop Strachan School in Toronto for three years. The call of the north became too great for her, how- ever, and she returned to attend Sudbury High School. Illness kept Ethie out of school for the greater part of the year, and so she came to O.L.C. to obtain her Senior Matric- ulation. She was a player on the second bas- ketball team and took part in the riding meet on May Day. Next year she intends to go to the University of Toronto to major in English and History. -A sentimental gentleman from Hobby- Georgia. Favourite Expression — There ought to be a law. Page Thirteen 0?tu0r (Elaaa QDfftrtra Honorary President Miss A. A. Maxwell Class Teacher Miss B. Maxwell Constance McCloskey President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Donna McClarty Margaret Alger Sty? pttinr Satire Hall telephones rang! Seniors rushed from room to room. Juniors darted about lending a helping hand to the heroines of the evening. That was the occasion of the Senior At-Home on Friday, February 21, the most anticipated event of the senior year. The eager enthusiasm which had arisen many weeks before did not lessen as the hour approached. Guests began to arrive about half past eight, and before long a number of smiling young people were on their way to the gymnasium. There a gaily decorated room awaited them. The efforts which the girls had made to transform the gymnasium into a room befitting the occasion were very successful. Blue and blue streamers and multi-coloured balloons swayed lightly overhead. Standards filled with beautiful flowers, easy chairs, and lamps completed the ensemble. As the guests entered the gymnasium they were received by Dr. and Mrs. Car- scallen, Miss A. Maxwell, Professor and Mrs. Sissons, Miss B. Maxwell the class teacher, and Constance McCloskey, the Senior president. The delightful music was supplied by Hal Taylor ' s five-piece orchestra. The dance programs were varied by Paul Jones, balloon and novelty dances. Supper was served in the Common Room and Main Hall by the Juniors, after which dancing was resumed. At half past one the strains of " Dear Old Trafalgar " brought to a close one of the most enjoyable occasions of the year. This year the Seniors displayed their histrionic ability in a production of what someone has called " that glorious logician ' s holiday, " " Alice in Wonderland. " From the time the White Rabbit first scampered across the stage until the last lusty cry of " off with her head, " the audience followed with obvious delight the wonderful and fearful adventures of Alice, played by Elaine Goodsell. The characterizations, we thought, were especially good. Remember the Cheshire Cat and the Dormouse? Ethel Robertson gave a very effective rendering of Beautiful Soo-oo-p! After the stunt and the Senior Song, sung for the first time, Miss B. Maxwell was presented with a lovely bouquet of spring flowers. Then all withdrew to the Common Room and refresh- ments were served by the Seniors. junior B ' tunt junior Stnttpr The annual Senior Dinner was held Friday evening, April 24. The speeches were all unusually good and the food, of course, was delicious. The Junior Class decorated the Senior tables with pussy willows, mignonette, and white carnations in black and silver holders, and green and silver tapers in black candlesticks. Each Senior received an O.L.C. sterling silver coffee spoon, a gift of the Juniors. Dr. Carscallen, as Toast- master, gave a short address and then proposed a toast to the King. The other toasts were as follows: To Our Country Alma Mater Faculty Graduating Class Other Classes Proposed by Ruth Mercer Margaret Alger Margaret Beck Catherine Tees Donna McClarty Student Organizations Margaret Lindsay College Press Peggy Moffatt Response by Marie Graham Verna Kinman Miss A. A. Maxwell Constance McCloskey Ruth Eakins Peggy McKibbin Mary Elizabeth Aitken Yvonne Baillie Edith Porsild Marjorie Dawson Betty Stephens Eleanor Leggett Elaine Goodsell Harralaurrate j uniiaij The Baccalaureate service, one of the most impressive functions of Commencement Week, was held on the evening of June 9, in the Whitby United Church. The Junior Class had decorated the pews beautifully, and as the Seniors, attired in cap and gown, walked slowly down the aisle between the standing people, the Junior president led the way and cut the ribbons which guarded the pews for the graduates. This year the speaker was the Rev. Mr. Parks, of Carlton Street United Church, Toronto. He spoke on the necessity of acquiring from our 1 education the proper sense of values so that no matter what our environment we may properly adjust ourselves so as to obtain the most from life. We were all impressed by his personality and sincerity. The rest of the students had arrived at the school and were lined up in Main Hall, where they sang the school hymn as the black gowned Seniors passed between the two rows and on up the stairs, with the beautiful window making an impressive back ' ground. Later in the evening the Seniors and guests were invited to the Common Room to meet the speaker of the evening. Thus ended Baccalaureate Sunday, to remain a lovely memory long after college days have ended. ?niar fSrfakfaat Party Bright and early on Class Day morning sixteen graduates arrayed themselves in their worst to walk over the hill to the creek and eat breakfast. Some struggled along with the food baskets, whilst our president tripped lightly with a little surprise for Miss Bea. However, all their efforts were abundantly awarded. The food was cooked by the Household Science members (by mutual consent) and thoroughly enjoyed. Miss B. Maxwell was overjoyed with her dinner ring (fancy, at breakfast!) and we were overjoyed with her joy. The ring didn ' t fit (as expected) but — Oh well — all ' s well that ends well. Page Fifteen QUaaa Say The day started with the Senior Breakfast Party, one of O. L. O. ' s traditional jaunts. In the morning the Juniors made the daisy chain. At 4.30, led by Miss B. Maxwell, the class teacher, the stately procession of graduates, linked together by the flowery rope, progressed slowly down the front steps, along the walk, and thro ugh the logia entrance into the Concert Hall, halting before the student body. Catherine Tees, Junior President, read the personal biographies, as composed by the Juniors, and after each Ruth Eakins cut the chain. When all were seated, Constance McCloskey, the Senior President, presented the school with a large Union Jack. Marjorie Dawson, president of the S.C.M., presented the school with a choir gown which had been pur ' chased with some residuary funds of that organization. Then Verna Kinman delivered the Valedictory, after which the Prophecy was read by Isabel Perrin. After the school song all dispersed. The bonfire, that night, proved to be very amusing. The comical verses revealed literary talent and the many challenges and quick responses showed the true sportsmanship of the girls and faculty. One hundred and twenty loyal Alumnae, together with present students and Faculty gathered at one of the most interesting and successful Alumnae Dinners ever Eyes sparkled in anticipation of the surprise which had been so carefully guarded from Miss A. A. Maxwell. A picture in pink and white, the birthday cake scintil- lating with twenty-one candles was carried in by the Presidents of the Senior and Junior Classes. Everyone rose and sang " Happy Birthday to You " while the cake was being placed on the Head Table. A needlepoint purse containing a gift of money was presented by Miss M. L. Copeland in appreciation of Miss Maxwell ' s 21 years of association with the College. A delightful address was then given by Miss A. A. Ball, a former teacher. Telegrams of greetings and congratulations from Vancouver, Edmonton, Ottawa and Montreal, and messages from the various Chapters were read to the audience. Another surprise of the evening was the presentation to Dr. Carscallen of a Diploma three feet long with the letters O.L.C. outlined in 50 one-dollar bills, given by the Ryerson Chapter. The money will be expended in the purchase of a Movie Projector. The presentations of curtains by the Trafalgar Chapter, and silverware from the Whitby Castle Chapter, were very much appreciated. At the end of a delicious dinner, typical of Miss Wallace ' s efforts, members of the Alumnae entertained with a concert of vocal, violin, dramatic, and musical selections. Dr. Carscallen treated the school to a preview of the May Day moving pictures, showing the ceremony, riding exhibition, and the afternoon picnic. Alumnae lag held. Sixteen As chief clerk of the Canadian Personal Filing Bureau, I find my position of great value in keeping track of my old classmates. Sometimes it seems to me as though I were Secretary to " Believe it or not " — Ripley. On the occasion of the tenth anni ' versary of our graduation, I feel that it would be appropriate to share with you the results of the latest check-up. As I have only limited time, I shall confine myself largely to the language of the file. I shall begin with our President. McClos ey, Constance: No recent report — Latest information available states that Connie left for France ten years ago to study music. So far there is no record of her return and Connie was always so reserved! Alger, Margaret: Journalist — Editress of The Amalgamated Liberal-Conservative C.C.F. The newspaper is a most daring and revolutionary experiment in journalism. Bec 6? Robertson, Consolidated : Travelling companions to two wealthy old ladies, whom they have undertaken to rejuvenate. Flash, flash! We understand they have led them a merry life. Dawson, Marjorie : Prima Donna. Last week we received her program for the opening of her engagement at the Metropolitan, having risen from the position of soloist in that Milton choir. Boyle, Elinor: Proprietress of Four Corners Hot Dog stand. Elinor guarantees to serve hot dogs with full quota of minerals and vitamins. Her specialty is stream- lined. They digest so quickly that you have to take the soda-bicarbonate beforehand. Goodfellow , Hildegarde : Navigator. The file shows a daily report of attempts to break the record around the world in a dinghy. We are awaiting word that she has passed the Queen Mary. Goodsell, Elaine: Research worker. After years of intensive study, and graduating with honours in architecture, Elaine is now developing the acoustic properties of the Great Wall of China. Graham, Marie : Owner of a large dude ranch near Yorkton. This ranch produces mostly dudes. Kinman, Verna: Engaged at present in famous comedy show amusing children all over the world. She has extended her efforts into the field of writing books, on such subjects as " Speed as a Menace to Civilization. " We understand that this book had the largest circulation of any book in 1946. Leggett, Eleanor: Principal of " Sternstuff " course on how to produce a bigger and better laugh — a school which specializes in correcting persons addicted to a mis- placed sense of humor — we understand she is doing very well. Lindsay, Margaret : Nurse in convalescent home for aged men. Why does Marg. have to use her charms to soothe the aged? What is the matter with the young ones? McClarty, Donna: Proprietress of " Egad Golf Course. " Her chief hobby is re- search work on vitamin Q. She occasionally dashes off for a few hours 1 skiing in Switzerland or tea in Paris. Mercer, Ruth: Through the courtesy of the Newfoundland Filing System, I can tell you that Ruth is safely settled in her native land. She is well on the way toward three more O.L.C. graduating spoons. Moffatt, Peggy. Last seen galloping along at a breakneck speed on a splendid black stallion having just re-read the story of Paul Revere. Isabel Perrin and Margaret Lindsay Page i " For life has no glory Stays long in one dwelling And time has no story That ' s true twice in telling And only the teaching That never was spo en Is worthy thy reaching The fountain unbro en. " These lines you will remember are the closing lines of George Russell ' s short poem " Truth. " We recall them to-day because this is one of the occasions when our hearts are divided between the dear and happy days of school just closing for us, and the untried, inviting future. We shall return again to this lovely place to renew old friendships and associations and to see perhaps more clearly its beauty, which daily custom takes too often for granted, but we shall be a part of it no more. To us its teaching has been spoken and we must travel to the " fountain unbroken " for " life has no glory stays long in one dwelling. " Yet this lovely dwelling has a light for us that shines on the new road and opens it to us with gladness and hope. Looking at the beautiful campus one late afternoon in early summer there came to ' me a recollection of its aspect in the winter season; there was no sense of bleakness or desolution in my remembrance, for there is in the mingling of evergreens and the grouping of its trees and shrubs an eternal loveliness. In our lives to come we shall carry into the less fruitful and abundant days the shapes of beauty, still to blossom afresh, and shall fear no bleakness or desolation. All the loveliness of the old building and the living beauty of the gardens and orchards are but a background for the most important element in our school life. In the associations with our teachers and classmates we gain a sense of friendly fellowship that gives us confidence for other tasks. " So gathering as we stray, a sense Of Life, so lovely and intense It lingers when we wander hence. " Verna Kinman. ' Eighteen Commencement Say ExerrtHea WEDNESDAY, JUNE 10th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Prof. C. B. Sissons, LL.D. President of the Board of Directors. Invocation Remarks Rev. Ralph Adye, L.Th. Principal Carscallen GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Margaret Adele Beck, Toronto, Ontario; Margaret Evelyn Moffat, Ottawa, Ontario; Constance May McCloskey, Toronto, Ontario; Ethel MacLeod Robertson (French Composition, Latin Composition), Copper Cliff, Ontario. Commercial — Catherine Margaret Alger, Oshawa, Ontario; Dorothea Verna Kinman, Toronto, Ontario; Ruth Louise Mercer, Corner Brook, Newfoundland. Dietetics — Elinor Josephine Boyle, Richmond Hill, Ontario; Margaret Elizabeth Lindsay, Quebec, Quebec; Donna Helen McClarty, Toronto, Ontario. General — (Art Option) Barbara Elaine Goodsell, Trenton, Ontario; (Music Option) Eleanor Howell Leggett, Ottawa, Ontario; (Commercial Option) Mary Isabel Perrin, Oakwood, Ontario; (Collegiate Option) Marie Edna Graham, (French Composition, Geometry), Yorkton, Saskatchewan. A.T.C.M. PIANO (Solo Performer ' s)— Hildegarde Goodfellow, Whitby, Ontario. A.T.C.M. SINGING (Solo Performer ' s)— Marjorie Dawson, Milton, Ontario. Valedictory - Verna Kinman MacDoivell - Rigaudon Sternberg - Concert Etude Catherine Tees WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES MUSICAL— Piano — A.T.C.M. — Practical (Solo Performer ' s) — Catherine Tees (1st Class Honours). Grade IX — Ruth Eakins, Marian Rickard (Honours). Grade VIII — Elinor Sykes (Honours). Grade VI — Mary Elizabeth Aitken (Honours). Grade IV — Mary Elizabeth Aitken (1st Class Honours). Grade II — Jean Pipher (Honours). Organ — Junior — Ruth Mercer. Primary — Helen Quinn (Honours). Theory — Grade V Form — Margaret Bailes (Honours), Hildegarde Goodfellow (1st Class Honours). Grade V Harmony — Reta Crosthwaite, Hildegarde Goodfellow (Honours). Grade V Counterpoint — Marjorie Dawson (Honours), Catherine Irwin (Honours), Eleanor Leggett, Elinor Sykes (Honours). Grade V History — Margaret Bailes (1st Class Honours), Reta Crosthwaite (1st Class Honours), Marjorie Dawson (Honours), Hildegarde Goodfellow (1st Class Honours), Eleanor Leggett (Honours), Elinor Sykes (Honours). Grade IV Counterpoint — Marjory Barron (Honours). Grade III Harmony — Marjory Barron, Marjorie Dawson. Grade III History — Marjorie Dawson, Margaret James (Honours). Grade II — June Craig (1st Class Honours), Eleanor Leggett (1st Class Honours), Constance McCloskey (1st Class Honours), Mary Mcintosh (1st Class Honours). ELOCUTION (Junior)— Mae White (Honours). ART — Interior Decoration — Elaine Goodsell. COMMERCIAL— Secretarial — Gertrude Sterne. HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE— Homemaker ' s Course — Isobel Campbell. 1- Page Nineteen RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE— Standard Leadership! — Margaret Alger, Elinore Bailes, Marjory Barron, Margaret Beck, Valdee Bell, Elinor Boyle, Jean Cassie, Isobel Campbell, Helen Chester, June Craig, Pauline Danby, Betty Golden, Elaine Goodsell, Marie Graham, Marian Gurr, Allison Guy, Bernice Hamilton, Bernadette Henderson, Elizabeth Kelly, Verna Kinman, Eleanor Leggett, Margaret Lindsay, Louise Marshall, Ruth Mercer, Elizabeth Moffatt, Margaret Moffatt, Donna McClarty, Constance Mc- Closkey, Mary Mcintosh, Isabel Perrin, Ethel Robertson, Grace Ronald, Marcia Scoon, Zilpha Sharp, Betty Stephens, Gertrude Sterne, Phyllis Stewart, Elinor Sykes, Jean Taylor, Catherine Tees. Youth Leadership — Mary Elizabeth Aitken, Yvonne Baillie, Glenys Black, June Ken- nedy, Lenora MacKay, Barbara Melland-Smith, Peggy McKibbin, Jean Pipher, Julia Schafran, Ruby Stirling, Vi Wilber. AWARDING OF MEDALS The Governor-General ' s Medal, highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Margaret Beck. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal, second standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Mar- garet Moffatt. Silver Medal by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Betty Stephens. Gold Medal by Mr. R. N. Bassett, highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano (Solo Perform- er ' s) — Hildegarde Goodfellow. Silver Medal by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, distinction in practical part of A.T.C.M. Piano (Solo Performer ' s) — Catherine Tees. The George Cormack Memorial Gold Medal, by Mrs. George Cormack, highest stand- ing in A.T.C.M. Singing (Solo Performer ' s) — Marjorie Dawson. Gold Medal, by Mr. Robt. Thompson, highest standing in Dietetics Course — Margaret Lindsay. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND PRIZES Inter-Class Scholarship Trophy, in memory of May Thompson, teacher 1916-19, pre- sented by a friend — Form I. Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects 1934-35— Mary Elizabeth Aitken. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Margaret Beck. Collegiate Department : — Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern History — Margaret Beck. Prize by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Honour Matriculation English — Ethel Robertson. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Mathe- matics — Margaret Moffatt. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, Oshawa, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Mary Elizabeth Aitken. Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year Collegiate — Yvonne Baillie. Special Prize, having taken two years in one with honours — Julia Schafran. Saint-Saens -------- Softly Awakes My Heart Maejokie Dawson (Samson and Delilah) Music Department — Prizes, by Heintzman Co. Limited — Grade VIII Piano — Elinor Sykes. Grade VI Piano and Grade IV Piano — Mary Elizabet h Aitken. Grade II Piano — Jean Pipher. Prize, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson for Primary Organ — Helen Quinn. Prize for consistent progress in Miss Golden ' s Class — Ruth Mercer. Art Department — Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, for general proficiency in Junior Art — Pauline Danby. Prize for outstanding work in Design — Ruby Stirling. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, for outstanding work in Modelling — Margaret Lindsay. ( ' ommeroial Department — Silver Medal by Canadian Bank of Commerce, awarded for Honour standing (80% or over) — Verna Kinman. Prize, by Miss M. L. Copeland, highest standing in Penmanship in Commercial De- partment liuth Mercer. Pitman Shorthand Awards, one hundred words a minute — Verna Kinman, Isabel J ' errin. Household Science Department — Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Homemaker ' s Course — Isobel Campbell. Prize, by Mrs. Arthur Van Koughnet, highest standing in Senior Practical Cooking — Donna McClarty. Prize, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, highest standing in Junior Sewing — Elinor Boyle, Margaret Moffatt (equal). Special Prizes — Prize for the greatest progress during the year in Public Speaking and Dramatics — Verna Kinman. Prize for the best collection of photographs taken during the year — Edith Porsild. Prize for the highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Margaret Beck, by reversion to Elaine Goodsell. Prize, by Miss A. A. Maxwell, for the highest standing in her Senior Religious Knowledge Class — Margaret Lindsay. Prize for the highest standing in Miss Maxwell ' s Junior Religious Knowledge Class — ■ Jean Pipher. Prize, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, in memory of the late Mr. R. C. Hamilton, for the highest standing in Penmanship, open to the school (Commercial Department ex- cluded) — Elaine Goodsell. Athletics — T he honour of having name on Strathcona Shield 1936-37 — Betty Stephens. Pin, by Mrs. A. R. Riches, for holder of Strathcona Shield — Betty Stephens. Winner of Field Trophy donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — Elinor Sykes. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell, (Singles) — Louise Marshall. Winners of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie, (doubles) — Margaret Beck, Louise Marshall. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds, (Singles) — Allison Guy. Miniature Cup, donated by Castle Chapter, to winner of Tennis Trophy — Allison Guy. Winners of Tennis Trophy, presented by the Senior Class of ' 35, (doubles) — Ruth Eakins, Hildegarde Goodfellow. Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Field Day — Jean Taylor. Winners of Numerals, Field Day — Margaret Lindsay, Betty Stephens. Winner of Chevron for distinction in Basketball two years — Betty Stephens. Inter-Class Games Cup, presented by the Senior Class of ' 28 — Senior Class. Winner of Statuette, donated by Mrs. H. S. Murphy, in memory of her mother, the late Mrs. A. A. Lees, highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Betty Stephens. Winner of Silver Medal, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, for second highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Verna Kinman. Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Swimming Meet — June Kennedy. Winner of Junior Swimming Award — Edith Porsild. Life Saving Awards — Honorary Instructor ' s Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England — Hildegarde Goodfellow, Betty Stephens. The Award of Merit, Silver — Catherine Campbell, Ruby Hutchinson, June Kennedy, Verna Kinman, Margaret Lindsay, Barbara Melland-Smith, Phyllis Stewart. Bronze Medallion — Elinor Boyle, Catherine Campbell, Bernice Hamilton, Barbara Holborn, Ruby Hutchinson, Verna Kinman, Lenora MacKay, Barbara Melland- Smith, Phyllis Stewart, Jean Taylor, Betty Thomson. Mendelssohn ..... Concerto in G Minor (Adagio and Finale) Hildegarde Goodfellow (Orchestral accompaniment on second piano and organ by Miss Louise Golden and Mr. G. D. Atkinson) ADDRESS Principal W. T. Brown, M.A., Ph.D. Victoria College, Toronto. COLLEGE SONG GOD SAVE THE KING i Page Twenty-One Junior (Class Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer CATHERINE TEES was born in To- ronto, June 2, 1918. In 1933 Cay came to O.L.C., a Sophomore taking her Inter- mediate in music. This year she has ad- mirably filled the office of Junior Presi- dent. Cay has a great deal of talent in music and in her A.T.C.M. this year she obtained First Class Honours. RUTH EAKINS was born twenty years ago on May 2 in Port Arthur and has lived there ever since. Ruth has spent three very happy years at O.L.C. She was on the first basketball team, plays badminton and tennis and swims. MARION GURR first saw light on November 11, 1918, in St. Georges, Ber- muda. She attended high school until a friend told her about O.L.C, where she thought she would try her luck. Marion proved a good Secretary of the Junior Class and successful in her Commercial work. She has shown a great interest in both singing and piano. ELINORE BAILES was born at Colo- rado Springs on August 22, 1918. She was Vice-President of the Athletic As- sociation and showed much enthusiasm for the sports in which she took part. Elinore played on the first basketball team and was one of our best riders. MARJORY BARRON was born eighteen years ago in Ottawa. She at- tended the Ottawa Ladies ' College and Glebe C. I. At the age of seventeen she could not longer resist the luring tales told by her mother of O.L.C. Since com- pleting her Junior Matriculation did not seem to take up all her time, she took music, counterpoint and harmony. CATHERINE CAMPBELL was born in Oshawa on February 22nd, seventeen years ago and attended public and high school there. In the fall of ' 35 she came to O.L.C. to take Commercial work. Cay was a member of the winning intra- mural basketball team, but her chief in- terest is apparatus work and tumbling. In swimming she obtained her bronze and silver medals. ISOBEL CAMPBELL was born in Osh- awa on January 29, 1917. After attend- ing the Oshawa Collegiate for four years she decided to come to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 35. She entered the Household Science Department in which she has been very successful. Miss Carman Catherine Tees Ruth Eakins Marion Gurr JEAN CASSIE was born in Cobalt on March 17, 1918. She attended the high school there until the fall of ' 34, when she became a student of O.L.C. Jean ob- tained her bronze medal in swimming and takes a great interest in tennis and badminton. We hope that she will not forget her happy days at O.L.C. HELEN CHESTER first made herself heard in Rossland, B.C., on March 30, 1919. Helen evidently likes variety as she has attended six different schools, commencing at Vancouver and working eastward. Last September she entered O.L.C. as a Commercial student and has played guard on our second team in Bas- ketball. JUNE CRAIG was born in the little town of Verona, on March 25, 1916. She attended public school in Kingston and high school at Perth, where she spent four years. In 1936 she was elected one of the May Queen ' s councillors. She hopes to enter the Wellesley Hospital next September. PAULINE DANBY first greeted the world on August 3, 1918, in the city of Brantford. At the age of seventeen she decided to forsake the Brantford C. I. halls of learning for the higher things in life — namely Art at O.L.C. " Pop, " as she is familiarly called, has real talent in this field and has been a great help with posters for the stunts during the year. CLAIRE GELDERT first opened her eyes on July 19, 1916, in Ottawa. As she grew up she carried on her studies in Ottawa with a tutor. In 1935 she decided to come to O.L.C. and took Music, House- hold Science, and Riding. Next year she will enter the social whirl of Ottawa and become a " lady of leisure. " Best of luck, Claire. ELIZABETH GOLDEN was born in Utterson, Ontario. Following in the steps of her two sisters she came to O.L.C. and took Commercial and Music. Betty managed to be on the winning intra- mural basketball team even if she did smash her hand on the toboggan slide this winter. ALLISON GUY was born in Winnipeg on June 23, 1917. Allison played on our first basketball team, won the intra- mural doubles in badminton and the ten- nis singles cup. Next year she intends to return and take music as well as academic. Page Twenty-Three BERNADETTE HENDERSON arrived in Vancouver, B.C., in April, 1917. She first began collecting knowledge on the prairie, increasing in wisdom and stature at schools in Vancouver and Minneapolis. Finally she came to O.L.C. in the autumn of ' 33. In her three years at 0. L. C. she has been successful in her academic work. She has proved a mighty defence in soccer. Riding and dramatics are two of her interests. ELIZABETH KELLY wa s born in New York on May 27, 1917. Last year she decided to try out Canadian boarding- school life, so she arrived at O.L.C. in September. Her course consisted of aca- demic work and two commercial subjects. Through illness Kelly was forced to leave the College for almost three months and seek the summer climate of the sunny south. However, after Easter the halls again resounded with her happy laugh- ter. LOUISE MARSHALL was born in Ed- monton, on June 30, 1918. After studying in Edmonton public and high schools the civilized East beckoned Louise. So she came to O.L.C. to take part of her Senior Matriculation and to study .music. In the badminton tournaments she won both singles and doubles trophies. Louise has been elected Athletic President for 1937. MARY McINTOSH was born in Tiver- ton, Ontario, August 20, 1918. Since then she has spent her life in South Porcupine, attending public and high school there. As a forward she excelled on the first basketball team and is a " crack " shot. Mary intends to complete her A.T.C.M. and Senior Matriculation work at O.L.C. next year. BETTY MOFFAT was born in Mont- real in 1916. She has attended O.L.C. since last September and expects to con- tinue her studies next year. Her ambi- tion is to be a dietitian and her favourite sport is swimming. Best of luck! GRACE RONALD first saw the light of day on the 21st of May, 1916, in Min- nesing, Ontario. She absorbed her early education at the Minnesing Continuation School and Barrie Collegiate. She then decided to " grace " the halls of O.L.C. She has been taking Senior Matricula- tion work in preparation for nursing at St. Michael ' s Hospital, Toronto. MARCIA SCOON happened along in Toronto on August 19, 1919. She attend- ed several schools, including Loretto Ab- bey, until in 1933 she came to O.L.C. to contribute her share of fun to school life. This year she has taken Commercial work and hopes to come back next year to graduate. ZILPHA SHARP was born in Sudbury on March 16, 1916. Zippy followed in her sister ' s footsteps and arrived at O.L.C. in the fall of ' 35. Zippy has taken an interest in swimming and took an active part in the riding meet on May Day. BETTY STEPHENS was born in To- ronto, September 19, 1918. She came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 34. This year she was elected Athletic President and has not only participated in every sport but has. excelled in each. She was chosen by popular vote holder of the Strathcona Shield, and won the statuette in our an- nual swimming meet. GERTRUDE STERNE was born on the 23rd of June, 1918, in Brantford, Ontario. Since coming to O.L.C. Gertrude has done fine work in her secretarial course. We all hope that she will be here to greet us in September with her warm smile and ready jokes. PHYLLIS STEWART was born at Stoney Lake, Ontario, on August 6, 1919. She was there for a very short period and then came to Toronto where, until 1931, she gained her lower school educa- tion. When she came to Whitby she at- tended Whitby High School for a short time, but in the fall of ' 34 came to O.L.C. and has been doing very well in both academic and athletic work. ELINOR SYKES was born in Toronto in 1914. She obtained her high school education in Bowmanville, and decided to come to O.L.C. to study music. She has done splendid work in vocal, theory and piano, and we hope she will be back next year to take her A.T.C.M. In sports Elinor has accomplished a great deal and on Field Day she was awarded the cup. RUBY STIRLING was born January 26, 1918. She lives in Oshawa and attend- ed the Oshawa C.I. before coming to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 35. She has done some very fine work in the Art Depart- ment. Mr. Slater took her vocal chords in hand and promoted her from a blues singer to an exponent of classical songs. JEAN TAYLOR was born in Guelph on July 26, 1916. In 1935 Jean came to O.L.C. to finish her Junior Matriculation and take Commercial. During the year she has been the Secretary-Treasurer of the honour Club and has taken a keen inter- est in sports, winning the O.L.C. letters on Field Day, playing on the second bas- ketball team, and obtaining her bronze medal in swimming. Because of her sunny personality she was elected May Queen. a t iii ii Four NSS8ffl Medium, Sophomore and Freshman Classes Class Teacher President Vice-President Miss Louise Golden Peggy McKibbon Vi Wilber To Miss Golden our grateful thanks are due For her helping hand the whole year through As Mediums we are classed But now our Medium year is past, And whatever, in the future, we may do We ' l always think of you, our blue and blue. Mediums! Mediums! Five are we Smart and fresh and full of glee And if you ' re out for any pep Just call on us and watch us step! Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Miss Euphemia McNaught Mary Elizabeth Aitken June Kennedy Kathleen Jarrett Our stunt was adapted from a play entitled " The Supreme Sacriflce ,, and we would like to thank Miss McNaught for helping to make it a success. We have sev- eral remarkable members in our class. Mary Elizabeth was awarded the prize for the highest standing in any three academic subjects ($25) on Comemncement Day, and June was on the swimming, basketball and badminton teams. Page Twenty-Five w tlnmntary (SUnaa Class Teacher - - Miss Wilma Toll President ' ' ' Edith Porsild Our stunt with the Mediums in the fall was a fine success. One Saturday in June we had a picnic at Ontoro Beach, via Miss Toll ' s car. There we had a grand time with sand castles and chicken sandwiches. Class Teacher President Miss Wilma Toll Yvonne Baillie Owing to the fact that we are but three in number we have not been very active this year. In various activites we have joined either the Elementaries or the Sopho- mores. We put on a silent play and an advertisement for Lux in our stunt with the Sophomores. Our greatest glory came on Commencement Day when we were awarded the Inter-Class Scholarship Trophy. Page ' I ' n enty Six With a new captain at the helm and a bigger crew than ever, the Household Science class boldly set forth last fall into the sea of learning. Before we knew it we were all baking the best cakes and cookies you ever tasted. Ask those who were pres- ent at the S.C.M. Bazaar for which we provided cakes, cookies, candy, and sandwiches galore. Also there are a few O.L.C. ' ites who will tell you that they have sampled worse breakfasts, luncheons, and dinners than the ones which we struggled to serve amid much trembling and rattling of dishes in our Household Science dining-room. Then, of course, there is the Sewing Class, who have produced some very attractive and well-made clothes. Their sewing made a very fine exhibition on Commencement week, and many asked: " Wouldn ' t you like to make a dress for me? " Three of our number graduated this year in Dietetics, and several of the others hope to complete the Homemakers Course next year. We wish them another year as happy as this one, and the best of luck! Thanks to Miss Kennedy, who is to be back next year, we feel that we have had a really worth-while year. (CommrrrialB The Commercial Class experienced an enjoyable year. We were fortunate in securing as a visitor the distinguished speed typist — Irma Wright of Toronto, who demonstrated the correct methods of a good typist. In January the Commercials visited the Toronto Star Building to watch the business world in action, and found all types of action there. Of course, the incidental purpose was a social one, and we had a luncheon and theatre party before going home. Our picnic in June was a huge success in spite of the fact that it rained heavily, as usual, only this time we had the sound effects and were entertained by an awe-inspiring display of lightning as well. We consumed burnt weiners and dripping marshmallows and enjoyed it enormously. All good things come to an end, however, and we very nearly did too. A great honour which came to a commercial student (and from which we all like to catch some of the reflected glory) was the election of Jean Taylor as May Queen. To Verna Kinman came the distinction of being Valedictorian and Editor of the Year Book. We have taken our place in sports too, especially basketball, swimming and track. Art The aim of our Art Department is to spread as far as possible an appreciation of art in its various branches, and to develop any forms of actual expression in these branches. A student studies art for chiefly two reasons. First, she studies it because she feels that it is in this manner that she is best able to express her ideas and 1 impressions; and second, because she is interested in the thoughts as expressed by other minds and hands. The first mentioned student in some manner is going to give to the world some- thing of beauty and interest. The gift may be expressed by parts of the out-of-doors put on canvas, by design and colour carried out in the home, or in many other ways. Whatever her outlet may be and no matter how small the circle is that she touches, she is giving something to those about her, and gaining a great deal for herself. The second girl may never create anything of much merit, but by her efforts she will learn to understand what others have done, and are doing, and will see beauty in the everyday things that the untrained eye so often passes by. We have now a splendid library which includes about nine hundred reproductions of paintings, sculpture, and architecture, and one hundred books on art in the College. This collection should prove to be: a wonderful help to students in gaining inspiration and ideas for creative work, and for the study of the development of art up to the present time. Page Twenty-Seven May Queen Hag Bag May Day this year was blessed with lovely weather and the grounds looked their prettiest for this happy function. At ten-thirty everybody assembled in the Concert Hall, where the address on " The Ideal Woman " was delivered by Miss Nora Holden, a former student and teacher at O.L.C. Miss Holden emphasised that one must desire to attain the high ideals of life which she outlined, and that the May Queen is the symbol of the hopes and aspirations of her fellow students who had elected her to this high honour. The honour fell to Jean Taylor, and June Craig and Donna McClarty were chosen as her councillors. She was formally crowned on the lawn by Miss Holden. A new and interesting part of the program this year was the riding exhibi- tion, which took place in the ring on the athletic field. In the afternoon the usual picnic was enjoyed amid beautiful surroundings and movies in the evening brought another May Day at O.L.C. to a happy close. = fa Page ' ' u enty Eight Betty Stephens Holder of Str athcona Shield, 1936-37 l tratljrctta l}tpli» The honour of being the holder of the Strathcona Shield is bestowed on the girl in the school who possesses, in the highest degree, academic and athletic ability, as well as womanly qualities. On election night we all trooped excitedly into the Concert Hall to vote. While the ballots were being counted we teetered impatiently on the edge of our chairs, so to relieve the strain Catherine Tees and Florence Elizabeth Somers entertained us with musical selections. Finally the scrutineers returned with the results. Betty Stephens was elected on the first ballot and was borne triumphantly from the Concert Hall. Her name will be on the Shield for the year 1936-1937 and on Com- mencement Day she was given the pin for the holder of the Strathcona Shield. ufca lanrr On Saturday afternoon, November 9, the girls of O.L.C. entertained Pickering College at a Tea Dance sponsored by the Athletic Association. The gym. looked enchanting with the new blue and blue streamers woven into latticework overhead and around the sides. The drop behind the orchestra showed a husky fellow (pre- sumably a Pickering lad) kicking a ball, and on the right an O.L.C. girl " shooting " a basket. The silver figures, drawn by our Art Department, shone on the dark blue background of the drop and the silver crests of each school, hung on the side walls, seemed to act as reflectors. The five-piece orchestra was hemmed in with ferns and flowers and the easy chairs in the corners invited the dancers to rest. There had to be two sittings for the chicken salad and ice cream, (different people of course) but zi X Page Twenty-Nine this heightened the general enjoyment for the indulgers could then watch the dancers and vice versa (with not quite so much enjoyment). All too soon it came to an end, and everyone drifted into Main Hall to say good-bye. Finally the Headmaster, Mr. J. McCulley, announced that the bus left in five minutes, which it did! Last year was more or less of an experiment, but since it proved a success, the girls of future years will have this to look forward to as an informal, happy occasion. Qtyriatmag Pageant The fifth annual Christmas Festival was held Friday evening, December 13, when over two hundred students, faculty and guests gathered for dinner and a special Christmas program. The guests were received in the Great Hall by Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen. The festivities began with the guests, faculty and school taking their places in the dining room while the choir sang " God Rest Ye Merry, Gentlemen. " There followed the " Candlelighters " procession and the " Boar ' s Head " procession, after which the candle lighting ceremony took place. In the soft light of candles, amid the silver stars, the green cedar and pine, the scarlet of bells and holly the very spirit of Christmas was present. During dinner the program continued with carols, songs, and dances, based on scenes from Toyland. Mr. Owen Staples was the Toymaker, and students taking part were C. Tees, M. Gurr, R. Crosthwaite, M. Dawson, C. McCloskey, H. Goodfellow, K. Jarrett, E. Goodsell, E. Sykes, V. Kinman and J. Taylor. They were assisted by soloists from Sherbourne Street choir. The final part of the program consisted of a set of Nativity scenes in which the narrator read the story which was illustrated by appropriate carols and tableaux. QItH ©ktirlnH Ollwb President ' ' Hildegarde Goodfellow Secretary -Treasurer - Constance McCloskey The club was organised rather late in the year, but despite this fact it has been very active. The big event of the year was the recital in Toronto in which the more advanced students took part. Previous to the recital a meeting was held as a practice for those who were to participate. A very interesting part of the evening was the ice cream and chocolate sauce which disappeared quickly (needless to say) . At the end of May another meeting was held and the program supplied by the three A.T.C.M. students — H. Goodfellow, M. Dawson and C. Tees. Mr. Atkinson visited the nut house and brought us down a box of nuts for this meeting. The nuts disappeared just as quickly as the ice cream. How these musicians do eat! Another event of great interest to the Club was the splendid recital given by Dorothy Wilkes at the College. We are proud to say that two of our members passed their A.T.C.M. Solo Performer ' s Piano examinations with honours, and one of our members her A.T.C.M. Solo Per- former ' s Vocal examination with honours. In April Catherine Tees, Constance Mc- Closkey and Hildegarde Goodfellow were invited to participate in an open meeting of Mr. Atkinson ' s Studio Club in Toronto at the Heliconian Club. Some of our mem- bers also displayed their talent at the Senior Recital, so we feel that we have contributed in no small way to the life of the College during the past year. (Hmtapruatoru, Cental The most important event of our musical year was the recital at the Toronto Conservatory of Music on Saturday evening, April 5 The large audience comprised graduates and friends of the College representing not only Toronto and Whitby but numerous other (owns and cities as well. The program was under the direction of Mr. Atkinson, Mr. Slater, Miss Golden and Miss Patterson. Dr. Carscallen spoke briefly, extending a welcome on behalf of the College. Those participating in the Page ii i it program were senior and graduate students who, without exception, reflected great credit on their teachers and themselves. This was a good opportunity for the students to gain some experience in performing in public, some of them making their first public appearance. Those taking part were Miss Golden, Margaret James, Marian Gurr, Thomasine Arnold, Hildegarde Goodfellow, Constance McCloskey, Marjorie Dawson, Catherine Tees, Verna Kinman and Miss Crosthwaite. After the recital a delightful reception was held by the Trafalgar Alumnae Chapter. Gllem? nt Hau. On Friday, May 1 ?th, Mr. Clement May favoured us with an enjoyable portrayal of many familiar and beloved characters from the works of Charles Dickens. He also gave a delightful rendering of poetry by A. A. Milne. His colourful costumes, quick changes, and clever make-up added to the enjoyment of the evening. Clement May believes that the characters created by Dickens are as much alive to-day as they ever were; that the whole world, in fact, has become Micawberiz,ed. As Uriah Heep, Scrooge, Peggotty, and Micawber materialized before us on the stage, the artist gave us much more than thoroughly good entertainment; he enriched for us our under- standing of human nature and our appreciation of the immortal Charles Dickens. Humor ana Alitor Hmtals The Junior Recital held on Friday, June 5, consisted of a varied program of organ, piano and dramatic selections. The stage manner of our junior members was refreshingly naive and their playing showed considerable promise. A surprise party was held in the Okticlos after the Recital for Miss Golden, who is leaving us this year. Miss A. Maxwell graciously presented a farewell gift, with the best wishes of the faculty. The Senior Recital was given on Saturday night and displayed the abundance of talent and true genius of our Senior students. The Recital was well attended by parents and friends, and, as one gentleman in the audience remarked, " Why go to Massey Hall when one can hear such first-class entertainment here? " The Common Room was the scene of a pleasant reception and the refreshments made and served by the members of the Household Science Class were obviously enjoyed. Exhibits of the Household Science and Art Departments created considerable interest. iramaltr (Slub Because of the abundance of talent represented in the Dramatic Club we were able to put on a number of successful plays and contribute our full share of enter- tainment to the numerous recitals and stunts. At Hallowe ' en we presented a play entitled " The Baggage. " Being firm believers in the saying " the more the merrier, " we were somewhat nonplused when we learned that bcause the club was not organized as yet only two members were taking part. The splendid performance of Thomasine Arnold as the father-in-law and Verna Kinman as the baggage made up for lack of numbers, however, and the play was greatly enjoyed. At the Conservatory Recital in April and the Junior and Senior Recitals in June, the Club was well represented and revealed the progress the students had made under the direction of Miss Phyllis Patterson. On May 1, a play entitled " The Far- Away Princess " was enacted with all the members participating. There seemed to- be as much merriment in the pit as in the wings, and it is difficult to say which party enjoyed it more. 1 Page Thirty-One (c. m. Advisory Teacher - ' Miss Rickard President ' - Marjorie Dawson Vice-President ' ' Margaret Moffatt Secretary-Treasurer - ' Ruth Mercer Regretfully we realize that our school year has come to an end. The S. C. M. organization has experienced a most successful year, and we would like to thank all who have contributed to its success. Mrs. McLaughlin, of Oshawa, formally opened the Christmas Bazaar in December. The Hall was gaily decorated with many booths — the Japanese booth was outstanding due to the beautiful articles sent by Hana Fukuda. Previous to our Christmas vacation, the choir and S.C.M. executive visited the House of Refuge, where we endeavored to bring cheer to some of the less fortunate of our community. Our advisory teacher, Miss Rickard, attended the Twelfth Quadrennial Convention at Indianapolis during the Christmas holidays and brought back an inspiring report. An interesting event in March was an International week-end, when a group of non-Canadian students spent the week-end at the school. Countries represented by the group were India, Korea, Finland, Germany, and Trinidad. Dr. T. Z. Koo, of China, paid the school a brief visit in November, when he had luncheon with us and addressed the students. Due to Dr. Carscallen ' s untiring efforts, many inspiring messages have been brought to the students. Miss Margaret Kinney, Rev. Clifford Grant and Mr. Beverly Oaten directly represented the S.C.M. executive of Canada. By your generous support we have been able to contribute a small part to the vast work of the World Student Christian Movement. e Thirty Two Honour (Elub The Honour Club was organized in October, 1918, and looking back over the annals of the Club, it is evident that the Honour Club has been a great means of education in the school. Every girl ' s application for membership must be endorsed by the council and the other members, and so she must prove herself worthy of being a member before she can share its privileges. The council bears a big responsibility but year by year there are indications of an increasing sense of responsibility on the part of the students generally. The problems with which the council has had to deal are less serious, and the sense that the school is behind it, and bears its share, is a tremendous support. Under the guidance of Miss A. A. Maxwell, our Honorary President, and our members from the faculty — Miss Higgins, Miss Holden and Miss Golden (who took Miss Holden ' s place in the middle of the year), we have kept up the standards of former years. We hope that year by year the Honour Club will continue to develop as every student tries to live up to its motto, " He conquers who conquers himself. " Honorary President Faculty Advisors: President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Represent at ive s — Senior Class Junior Class Lower School Athletic Association S. C. M. Council Miss A. A. Maxwell Miss Higgins, Miss Holden Miss Golden Eleanor Leggett IDonna McClarty Jean Taylor Constance McCloskey Catherine Tees June Kennedy Betty Stephens Marjorie Dawson I Page Thirty-Three Atl|Uttr Aafiortation Honorary President - - Miss Hobbs President ' ' Betty Stephens Vice-President - - Elinore Bailes Secretary-Treasurer - ' Verna Kinman Athletic Awards Presented in June, 1936 Field Day Championship Eleanor Sykes Swimming Statuette Betty Stephens Badminton Singles Cup Louise Marshall Badminton Doubles Cup Louise Marshall Badminton Doubles Cup Margaret Beck Tennis Singles Cup Allison Guy Tennis Doubles Cup Hildegarde Goodfellow Tennis Doubles Cup Ruth Eakins Inter-Class Cup Senior Class Atljlrttr iBerepium atti) ® a !a«r? On the first Friday of the school year the new girls were welcomed by the old girls. They proved to be a group particularly athletic and were speedily included in the school activities. The next social event was the Tea Dance, which was an even greater success than last year. Pickering College were again the welcome guests. Variations were intro- duced by latticed ceiling decorations and miniature pennant favours, while a 5 -piece orchestra provided delightful dance music, ' ' 7m Four In February another innovation occurred when the basketball pins and soccer crests were presented to the members of the school teams. Miss Doris Plewes of Central College, London, an authority on German gymnastics, gave an illustrated lecture; McGill University loaned films of the last Olympiad, and Miss Cathy Dey, of To- ronto, demonstrated fencing against Margaret Lindsay of the school. meih Bag The annual field day was held in the early fall and proved very successful from the standpoint of both weather and competition. The events were keenly contested, with but few points preventing the winners from tying for honours. This year O.L.C. enthusiasts of the bow and arrow were successful in defeating the Archery team of Western University. Our Soccer team clipped down last year ' s losing score of 3 ' 0 to 2 ' 0, but still lost to the Western Soccer team. Page Thirty-Five Inset — Louise Marshall, Badminton Champion Singles and Doubles. laakrthali Never in the history of the school has O.L.C. produced such powerful basketball teams. Early in the season matches were held with Hatfield Hall and Loretto Abbey. Later a Junior team was formed to play against Junior teams of local High Schools. Of the eight games played, only one was lost, and one tied. The four intra-mural teams may also be congratulated on their progress. First Team: Forwards: M. Mcintosh, R. Eakins, M. Beck; Guards: E. Bailes, A. Guy, P. McKibbon, B. Stephens, M. Alger. Second Team: Forwards: J. Taylor, C. McCloskey, V. Kmman, G. Black; Guards: H. Goodfellow, L. Marshall, H. Chester, J. Kennedy. HUorkeg an HaiJmtnton Although speedy ice-skaters were lined up on a team for O.L.C, unfavourable weather conditions prevented any matches. In badminton enthusiasm waxed high and many exciting games were played on the O.L.C. floor. A badminton team was chosen for outside contest but four cancelled matches prevented any but intra-mural contests, Page TMi ty 8U This was the boom year of swimming at O.L.C. The high spot was the annual swimming meet held for the first time in the evening. A piano was moved down to the pool and music was provided by C. Tees and C. McCloskey. Coloured lights enhanced the shining waters and on the wall sported mermaids as interpreted by the Art Department. Many intricate designs and formations were performed, made more symmetrical by coloured bathing caps worn by the performers. A large audience witnessed the event and many students participated in the program. Glennta mh Hiding The tennis season was late, due to examinations, but the competition in the tourna- ment proved keen and many enjoyable games were played. For the first time a Riding Meet was held as part of the May Day celebration. The riders wore smartly tailored breeches, blue and blue caps, ties, belts and blazers, while the horses with their blue and blue head bands and shining coats went proudly through their drills to the music of the Whitby band. Page Thirty-Seven Alumna? Notea Trafalgar Chapter The Trafalgar Chapter of 100 members has had a very interesting and active year. At an evening meeting in April the Junior members entertained the Seniors with a varied program. Mrs. C. R. Carscallen, Dr. F. L. Barber and Rev. W. J. Johnston were the interesting and very enjoyable speakers. Considerable relief work was done during the year, the Juniors contributing hand ' made articles. Several practical gifts have been given to the College, including a dona ' tion towards the Film Projector, china, and several pairs of curtains to be hung in the Main Hall bedrooms. A Pantry Shower was given for Miss Elizabeth Galloway, and a presentation of a coffee set was given to Miss Doris Dixon, our Secretary, who is being married to Mr. George Reid. The couple will reside in Kitchener. Our sincere sympathy is extended to Mrs. E. Graham, of Brantford and Florida, who lost her son, and to Mrs. Daisy Secombe Nesbitt, who was bereaved of her husband. The Trafalgar Chapter meets the fourth Friday in the month from October to May in Sherbourne House. Officers — Honorary President, Mrs. J. A. Couch, 1560 Bathurst St.; President, Mrs. S. Davis, 218 Glendonwynne Rd.; 1st Vice-President, Mrs. J. C. Webster, 16 Highbourne Rd.; Secretary and Press, Mrs. J. M. Elson, 14 Vesta Drive; Assistant Secretary, Mrs. Robins, 104 Bedford Rd.; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Homuth, 83 Weybourne Cresc; Treasurer, Mrs. H. Rowlatt, 63 Blythewood Rd.; Assistant Treas- urer, Mrs. D. N. Ross, 7 Glengrove Ave. W.; Programme, Miss Helen Silverthorn, Islington; Hostess, Mrs. A. Galloway, 107 Stibbard Ave.; Convener of Committees, Mrs. E. B. Gallanough, 79 Albany Ave.; Representatives to Council, Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Gallanough, Mrs. Elson, Miss Silverthorn, Miss Maxine Simpson, 91 Indian Rd., Miss Moyna Webster, 16 Highbourne Rd. Niagara District Chapter The Niagara Chapter of the Alumnae Association celebrated its second birthday at the May meeting in the home of Miss Isabel Roberts, where the Chapter was organised May 9, 1934. Each year our June meeting has been in the form of an outdoor luncheon. Last June, the Niagara-on-the-Lake members were hostesses at historic Simcoe Park in their town. A group of instrumental solos by Miss Aurelia Meath was included in the enjoy- able program when the Dunnville members entertained the Chapter at the home of Mrs. Riggs (Maude Moore). A successful bridge party was held in the fall in the Fox Head Inn, Niagara Falls. Another enjoyable afternoon was spent at the home of Mrs. Curtis (Marge Garlock) , Niagara Falls, N.Y., where solos by Mrs. R. C. Snowden (Lila Sutherland) and an illustrated lecture were part of the varied program. A little over a year ago the Thorold and Welland members were hostesses to the Chapter at Lookout Point Country Club. The afternoon will be long remembered for Miss A. A. Maxwell ' s interesting address and ever pleasant visit. We are pleased that as our Honorary President, Miss Ball, is now living in our district, she is able to attend practically all of our meetings. Officers: — Honorary President, Miss A. A. Ball; President, Miss Isabel Roberts; Vice-Presidents: Mrs. W. A. Potter, Miss Jean Walker, Mrs. Culbert, Mrs. G. Chap- man; Secretary, Miss Hilda Heximer; Treasurer, Mrs. Justice; Programme Chairmen: Miss J. McComb, Mrs. Jewett, Mrs. Pincock. Page Thirty-Nine Montreal Chapter The annual meeting of the Montreal Chapter which was held in March at the home of Mrs. W. H. Allworth (Lillian Hamilton) was the last of three very suc- cessful and enjoyable meetings held during the year. Early in the Autumn, it was decided at a meeting of the Executive to hold two general meetings in the form of Bridge parties. The first, in November, was held at the home of Mrs. Frank Beal (Madeleine Payne) and the second, in January, at the home of Mrs. J. E. Challies (Agnes Swan), both of which were very successful. The annual meeting was most informal, the members brought their knitting or sewing and spent a most enjoyable afternoon together. The business was concluded early. We, the Montreal Chapter, extend our best wishes to the other Chapters of the Alumnae and hope that they too have enjoyed a successful and active year. Officers: — Honorary President, Mrs. W. H. Allworth; President, Mrs. H. C. Johnston; Vice-President, Mrs. Norman Smith; Recording Secretary, Mrs. A. H. All- worth; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. R. Stephenson; Treasurer, Mme. De Roussy de Sales; Convener of Reception Committee, Mrs. J. E. Tremble; Press Representa- tive, Mrs. F. Beall; Convener of Telephone Committee, Mrs. W. W. King. Toronto, Ryerson Chapter Officers — President, Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edgewood Avenue; 1st Vice-President, Miss Nora Tucker, 21 Roxbrough Drive, 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. Harold Nixon, 8 Aynsley Avenue; Recording Secretary, Miss Doris Mullett, 49 Glendonwynne Road; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Clarence Wright, 55 Glengowan Road; Treasurer, Mrs. J. B. Crawford, 131 Marion Street; Press Reporter, Mrs. Harold Stewart, 366 Russell Hill Road; Social Hostess, Mrs. E. S. Sanderson, 523 Soudan Avenue; Representatives to Council, Miss Rita Tew, Mrs. G. D. Atkinson, 35 Admiral Road, Mrs. W. E. Lydiatt, 53 Hogarth Avenue. marriage Blackert — Allsopp — At Edmonton, Alta., June Allsopp to William Blackert. Cressey — Jones — At Webbwood, Ont., Gladys Kathleen Jones to Walter Ernest Cressey. Geikie — Dryer — At Oshawa, Ont., Louise Dryer to John Geikie. Malone — Cook — At Regina, Sask., Helen Mary Cook to Richard Sankey Malone. Pilkington — Holden — At Clarkson, Ont., Ruth Eleanora Holden to Lawrence Austen Pilkington. Slemon — Slemon — At Bowmanville, Ont., Marion Pamela Adelaide Slemon to Flight Lieutenant Charles Roy Slemon. To Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Durrant (Helen Johnston) a daughter To Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Eldridge (Eileen Brooks) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Allan Farewell (Kathleen Jenkins) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Howe Martyn (Marjorie Horwood) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. W. R. McDougall (Helen Jackson) a son. I ' d! ' : Forty " you ' ve gotta confess young lady, You Want to be smart! " a oose Eaton ' BRAEMORE Silk Stockings Home for the holiday— visiting— party- ing—you ' ve GOT to be smart! They are doubly smart who choose Braemore- -firstly because Braemores are real silk— sheer-and oh so practical, and secondly because the price is so easy on young allowances. And see the choice of styles the smart girl has — When She ' s Playing-or Working — STRETCHY- TOP, the stocking with the two-way stretch, fits most ever one, and gives such wear ! In a 4-thread chiffon or a 7-thread semi-service weight. When She ' s Tea-ins— Braemore Crepe, dull, flatter- ing, ultra-smart and sophisticated. When She ' s Dancing— Braemore 2-thread Chiffon, a whisp of silk, twin-twisted for dull finish and greater sheerness. In all (he Seasons New Colours Sizes 8y 2 to ioy 2 Pair 85c Main Floor Yonge Street Also obtainable at Eaton ' s College Street T. EATON C°u MTED TORONTO CANADA WHEN YOU ' RE HUNGRY BETWEEN MEALS . . . WHENEVER YOU CRAVE SOMETHING SPECIALLY GOOD . . . AND WHEN ONLY THE FINEST IN CHOCOLATE WILL SATISFY YOU TREAT YOURSELF TO- THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE You ' ll like the richer, finer taste of City Dairy Ice Cream because it is made from pure, fresh ingredients and pro- duced by our own " Fast- Frozen " process. Order from your nearest dealer today. TORONTO T y t y j Victoria (TolU e j I 1836 in the 1936 I UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO I I I ▼ i I » ♦ As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of Arts of the Univer- ■ .|t sity of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading - | to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and f «| preparatory to admission to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, f 4 Education, Law and Medicine. 4 I: I f Professor H. Bennett, B.A., Ph.D., Registrar. f I I X 7 REGULAR SERVICE to Whitby, Oshawa, Bowmanville (and Intermediate Points) The VAIL orange-and-yellow car in your district is the sign of modern " odorless " drycleaning, and the most complete laundry ser- vices offered by any laundry organization. If you have not yet used Vail Service make it a point to test these remarkable conveniences and wonderful values. AGENTS FOR VAIL ' S DREW ' S Whitby - -Phone 121 S. SAY WELL Oshawa - Phone 4ft3 OSBORNE BROS. Howmanvillo - Phone 297 For prompt service hail the Vail Man drop a card to Vail ' s in Toronto . . telephone our agent. Launderers and Cleaners Bathurst Street - Toronto I HI COMPLETE ORGANIZATION Photo Engravers electrotypers LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO tftrtists, Sngravers, Skctrotypers and Printers of 3totograWre MAKERS OF PLATES BY AX.L PROCESSES WAVERLEY3 82 I Aitken, Mary Elizabeth, Windermere, Muskoka, Ont. Alger, Margaret, 135 Simcoe St. N.. Oshawa. Arnold, Thomasine, Pickering, Ont. Bailes, Elinore, 299 Simcoe St. S., Oshawa, Ont. Bailes, Margaret, 299 Simcoe St. S., Oshawa, Ont. Baillie, Yvonne, Whitby, Ont. Barron, Marjory, 308 Clemow Ave., Ottawa, Ont. Beck, Margaret, 102A Dowling Ave., Toronto, Ont. Black, Glenys, 468 Masson St., Oshawa, Ont. Bell, Valdee, Barrie, Ont., Box 697. Boyle, Elinor, Richmond Hill, Oint. Cassie, Jean, Cobalt, Ont. Campbell, Isabel, 94 Brock St., Oshawa, Ont. Campbell, Catharine, 94 Brock St., Oshawa, Ont. Cawker, Dorothy, 27 Ritson Rd. S., Oshawa, Ont. Chester, Helen, Delta, Ont. Craig, June, 10 Victoria St., Perth, Ont. Danby, Pauline, 67 Murray St., Brantford, Ont. Dawson, Marjory, Milton,, Ontario. Eakins, Ruth, 280 Court St. N., Port Arthur, Ont. Geldert, Claire, 272 Somerset ' St. W., Ottawa, Ont. Goodfellow, Hildegarde, Whitby, Ont. Golden, Betty, Bracebridge, Ont. Goodsell, Elaine, Trenton, Ont. Graham, Marie, Yorkton, Saskatchewan. Gurr, Marian, St. Georges, Bermuda. Guy, Allison, 6196 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal, Que. Hamilton, Bernice, Sutton West, Ont. Henderson, Bernadette, Churchill, Manitoba. Harcourt, Helen, Port Hope, Ont. Hazell, Margaret, Whitby, Ont. Holborn, Barbara, Sutton, West, Ont. Huggins, Mary Elizabeth, Rouyn, Quebec. Irwin, Catharine, Inverlyn, Whitby, Ont. Jacobs, Hannah, 5010 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 6, Montreal, Quebec. Jacobs, Wilma, 5010 Sherbrooke St., W., Apt. 6, Montreal, Quebec. James, Margaret, 105 Alexandra St., Oshawa, Ont. Jarrett, K., 30 Fairbank St., Oshawa, Ont. Jones, Gladys, Sudbury, Ont. T I I I I T I Compliments of CASTLE CHAPTER WHITBY Meetings held fourth Monday of each month. The Robert DIXON Company Limited I f T T | I I T I I 1 i Coal — Coke — Wood — Ice OSHAWA, ONT. Kelly, Elizabeth, 3525-1 57th St., Flushing, Long la- land, New York. Kennedy, June, Unionville, Ont. Kinman, Verna, 18 Ormsby Crescent, Toronto, Ont Leggett, Eleanor, 160 Lisgar Road, Roekcliffe Park. Ottawa, O.nt. Lindsay, Margaret, 26 Denis Ave., Quebec, Que. Melland-S ' mith, Barbara, 40 Royal St., Oshawa. McKibbin, Peggy, 481 King St. S., Oshawa. McTavish, Dorothy, 271 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa, Ont. Moffat, Elizabeth, 329 King St. E., Oshawa, Ont. MacKay, Lenora, 18 Fallingbrook Rd., Toronto, Ont. Marshall, Louise, 10404-125th St., Edmonton, Alta. Mercer, Ruth, Corner Brook, Newfoundland. Moffatt, Margaret, 278 O ' Connor St., Ottawa, Ont. McClarty, Donna, 30 Charles St. E., Apt. 26, Toronto, Ont. McCloskey, Constance, 15 Kingsway Crescent, To- ronto, Ont. Mcintosh, Mary, South Porcupine, Ont. Perrin, Isabel, Oakwood, Ont. Pipher, Jean, Stouffville, Ont. Porsild, Edith, Godhavn, Greenland. Quinn, Helen, Whitby. Richards, Dorothy, Bracebridge, Ont. Robertson,, Ethel, Copper Cliff, Ont. Ronald, Grace, Minessing, Ont. Schafran, Julia, 891 Outremont Ave., Montreal, Que. Scoon, Marcia, 199 Brookdale Ave., Toronto, Ont. Sharp, Zilpha, 108 Cedar St., Sudbury, Ont. Somers, Florence-Elizabeth, 31 Elgin Ave., Toronto. Stephens, Betty, Scarboro P.O., Ont. Sterne, Gertrude, 194 Park Ave., Brantford. Ont. Sykes, Elinor, Bowman.ville, Ont. Stewart, P., Whitby, Ont. Stirling, Ruby, 25 Greta St., Oshawa. Taylor, Jean, 266 Main St. E., Gait, Ont. Tees, Catherine, Agincourt, Ont. Wilber, Vi., 625, Mary St., Oshawa, Ont. Worfolk, H., Whitby, Ont. ARTISTS ' SUPPLY CO. | Limited »| f Carry Materials for: t Etching, Leather Work, Water Col- % - our, Oil Colour, Showcard, which include all kinds of papers for the % above. Also a splendid line of A school pictures. v T 35 Wellington St. W. Toronto, Ont, % f ft A AAA There will, in all +f probability, some day, be % A WEDDING | in your home, and if it be anywhere % within the Province it will not be too y far for you to think of us for % THE CATERING ? I GEO. COLES, LIMITED Yonge at Bloor, Toronto 12 Telephones CHATEAU A NEW PIANO Here is a new Heintzman that com- bines the beauty of a grand piano with the space saving quality of an upright. Embodying all the latest Heintzman improvements in action this small piano produces an amazing volume of pure balanced tone. Visit Heintzman Hall and play this piano yourself. X 3 | HEINTZMAN CO. ] f 195 Yonge St. TORONTO I ❖-iJh T T ONLY IN | PHOTOGRAPHS j can the memory of | I COLLEGE DAYS ! - i I ever be kept fresh before you. :l v t t f f t T f I I I £ George Freeland | Photographer I 89 Bloor St. West Phone Kings 0304 TORONTO I PICKERING FARMS LIMITED FARMERS and MEAT PACKERS f t T f T T I | ! 1 i T p_ Retail Market: 692 Queen Street East, Toronto Farms at: PICKERING - - ONTARIO PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS LOOK! this colorful, illus- t r a t e d mounted Terrestrial Globe — decorative — educa- tional—worth $5.00 — Absolutely Free with the purchase of a Portable Underwood Typewriter Will help you get higher marks. Makes better, easier-to-read notes faster. More- over, a knowledge of typing will help you get a much better job after school. Costs less than 15c. a day. Mail coupon. 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Suggestions in the Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) collection:

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, 1935 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


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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