Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1937

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1937 volume:

mRBOOK Oimrao Ladies College 1937 vox COLLEGII " Fursan et haec elim memimsse juvabit " Vol. LLIX. Whitby. June, 1937 No. 1 Cbitonal Committee EDITOR Frances Todd ASSISTANT EDITOR Helen McCoy BUSINESS MANAGER Dorothy Gaynor ART EDITOR Pauline Danby s Pin for Train May Queen ' s Pin Castle Chapter Pin Pin for Train Cbitorial THE EDITORS of the 1937 Year Book present it to the students as a record of the chief events of the year. They wish also, by the design of the cover, to make it in some degree a memento of the Coronation Year, and in selecting a distinctive feature for the book, place here a brief history of the annual ceremony of crowning our May Queen, with a cut illustrating the modest but beautiful regalia which has been furnished through the years by the gifts of the students. The May day festivity of Trafalgar Castle is one which every girl will keep in her memory and in her heart as long as she may live. The story woven through the proceedings is one so true yet so like a story-book tale that it catches at the heart of every one of us and makes us realize what May day means. The ceremony was inaugurated in 1906 on the suggestion of the Countess of Aberdeen. We do not know who the first May Queen was and for several years after there is not a complete record. But now there is a beautiful pin worn by the May Queen for one year, received when she is crowned. This pin is made of gold nuggets from the Klondyke given by a former May Queen and when the Queen surrenders this traditional pin, the Castle Chapter pre- sents a pin, patterned after the first but set with pearls. It was in 1916 that Mary Valentine received this pin as a lasting remembrance of her honour and since then the pin has been presented to each May Queen at the crowning of her successor the following year. A basket on the May Queen ' s table al- ways filled with apple blossoms and lily-of-the-valley, was sent to Miss Max- well by Marion Norton, May Queen in 192 " !. The basket was made by Marion herself in memory of her own May day. The Senior class of 1929 gave a new white satin train which was first worn by Janet Moffat, Queen for that year, and in 1931 two purple satin cushions with gold tassels were given by the Seniors, on one of which the crown is carried and on the other the Queen kneels for her coronation. To add to the beauty of the Queen and her court the Seniors again, in 1937, presented two gold pins commemorating the Coro- nation year, to be used for pinning the train on the May Queen ' s shoulders. There is no mistaking the feelings of former students toward this May day celebration and present students know that the memory will grow dearer as the years go by. Into this story of the May Queen have come incidents that stir the imagination and to mention these may not be amiss. Just after the May Queen of 1934 was crowned a white butterfly settled on the crown and poised there a moment. What a lovely picture that brings to mind — the Queen ' s crown of delicate blossoms and the butterfly with fragile white wings resting on the flowers. Does that not call up the beauty of May day to you ? In 1937 a rather humerous incident happened as the Queen was descending from her throne. A black kitten paused at her feet, then ran across her path. Now, some people say it means bad luck and others good — let us be- lieve it meant good luck for our May Queen. With such a history as a background, how could May day ever fade from our memory or cease to remind us of O.L.C. ? And how true of the graduate who is leaving this dear castle for a more adventurous life — how true are the words " Thou only hast our hearts, dearest of schools. " Our warmest thanks are due to all who have assisted in the preparation of this book, especially to Hildegarde Goodfellow, a graduate of last year, whose assistance has been invaluable. Page Four JBv. Cars;caUen ' s JWes gage I SHOULD li e to ta}{e this opportunity of writing a word of thanks j to all the Faculty and Students of O. L. C. for their helpfulness and co-operation in the wor of the past year. It has been a very pleasant year and, judged by most standards, a very good year in the history of the school, and it has been a joy to have been associated with you all. To those who are not to return in September but who are going on to the Universities or into positions of various inds or who may be staying at home, I desire on behalf of Mrs. Carscallen and myself to express our very best wishes that success may crown your chosen careers. Tou have ta en part of O. L. C. with you and in exchange have left something of yourselves here. To the students who are to return to O. L. C. in the Fall we wish a healthful and pleasant Summer and finally to the Editor of the Tear Boo and her staff we offer hearty congratidatwns on a wor well done. C. R. Carscallen Page Six College ong 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 heauty 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. 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 Mentor €la ons ' Neath the old walls of grey, Oh dear Trafalgar, We sought to win our way To truth and valour. Our Senior class shall be Forever true to thee; And always hold most dear The friendships made here. Our colours we unfurl. As gladly we shall pass The flaming torch along, from girl to girl Of the Senior class. We bid thee fond farewell, O school we love so well, Whose traditions we will take afar, Dear old Trafalgar. (Tune : Santa Lucia) Page Xine BETTY STEPHEHS CATHERIHE CAMPBELL " To know her better is to love her more. " Toronto was the place, September the month and the 19th the date of Betty ' s birth. In her very early youth she attended Scarboro Public school, then Scarboro Col- legiate but 1934 brought her to Trafalgar Castle as a Medium. Passing gracefully through the Medium and Junior classes she graduates this year as President of the Senior class. " Stuffy " has filled her position faithfully and cheerfully. We saw her as a " chawming " Yellow Prince in the Senior play, last year holder of the Strathcona shield and for two successive years win- ner of the swimming statuette. Now she is our Valedictorian for ' 37. In the near future she means to master that mental science, Psychology — to " Stuffy " our best wishes for happiness and success as she traverses the winding maze of the human mind. Hobby — Composing " intricate tunes " on the dinner gong. Favourite Expression — " Quiet! " (but quite agreeably). BEPJiADETTE HEKDERSOH " Her philosophy, like everything about her, is original. " Bernadette was born in Vancouver, April 1917. She obtained her early education in various western points — finally ending up at Churchill. Churchill has not yet had the opportunity of getting acquainted with " Bern " as O.L.C. has claimed those four years. Bernadette is vice-president of our graduating class of ' 37, and has proven herself worthy of that honour bestowed upon her in the fall. We hope that we have not seen the last of Bern when she leaves us this June. At any rate, we will not soon forget her cheery nature. Bern in- tends to enter University next year, special- izing in science. We wish you the best of luck, Bern. Hobby — Tuck or the " Tuck Shop. " Favourite Expression — " Oh, that ' s all right. " " Get into the swim. " Oshawa has the good fortune to claim Catherine, or to be less formal, " Kay, " as a native daughter. Kay made her advent into the world on February 22, 1919. She obtained her early education at Mary Street School and later attended Oshawa Col- legiate; Kay then decided to come to O.L.C. tOi join the Commercial Class. She has been interested in every phase of school life. As treasurer of the Senior class, Kay filled her office with admirable capability. In swim- ming she obtained her bronze, silver and in- structor ' s medals. Her chief interest is ap- paratus work and tumbhng. We hope that she will not forget her Alma Mater and the friends she made here, in the years to come. Best of luck and happiness in the future, Kay. Hobby — Swimming. Favourite Expression — " Oh, isn ' t that ' fowl ' " ? (or does it mean " foul " ?) ELIHPKE BAILES " I cannot remain idle. Time means everything. " Elinore was born at Colorado Springs on August 22, 1918. Her early education was obtained at B.B.C. in Oshawa, but later, as her music necessitated weekly visits to O.L.C. she soon acquired enough liking for it to become a boarder. This is Elinore ' s second year here, and though unfortunately it has been spent without any active part in sports, her enthusiasm is just as keen as formerly. Apart from completing her senior matric, Elinore has kept up her music and hopes to pass her Intermediate exam at the end of the school year. Next year EHnore intends either to continue her music at the Conservatory or to attend Uni- versity. In either course we wish her the best luck. Much to Elinore ' s joy, she did pass her intermediate exam in June. Hobby — Week-ends. Favourite Expression — " Oh me, my hair ' s falling down! " MARJORY BARROH " Her nurtfi the world required. She bathed it in smiles of glee. " Marjory first made her appearance in October, 1918, in Hamilton. She spent the early part of her educational years at Ot- tawa Ladies ' College and later attended Elmwood. Reaching the matric years it was only natural that she should come to O.L.C, for this was her mother ' s Alma Mater. This year Marj is President of the Honour club, a duty she performs faith- fully and well. She has high hopes of some day becoming a full-fledged M.D. and toward this she hopes to e nter Johns Hop- kins Hospital early next year. As Marj leaves forever the school made twice dear to her, we wish her all good luck and every success. Hobby — Anything that ' s exciting. Favourite Expression — " Oh Zelda! " BETTT BECKER " She is a eomrade. hlitfie and (jay. " Betty arrived in New Hamburg on the first day of spring in the year 1916. She received her early education at the New Hamburg pubhc school, and later attended Kitchener C.I. She could not resist her mothers ' tales of the good old days at O L.C. and so she decided to try the Senior commercial course. Betty has been a good and faithful secretary-treasurer of the Ath- letic Association, and the Dramatic Club She has also taken a keen interest in all sports, and received her bronze medal in swimming. Betty ' s one ambition is to work in the London Life, so may she realize her ambition and have the best of luck and happiness always. Hobby — Midnight parties. Favourite Expression — " Oh well, I guess this wasn ' t the time I wanted to do it any- how. " ISABEL CAMPBELL " Vnehain ing Love and Truth will carry its through all. " Isabel made her first appearance in Oshawa, on January 29, 1917. She at- tended Oshawa Collegiate for four years, then came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 35 to obtain further knowledge. Here she entered the Household Science Department and graduates this year with high standing. Her task as president of the S.C.M. has been efficiently fulfilled. She played the title role in the play " Archibald " at the Senior Stunt. She hopes to enter a Toronto hospital as a student dietitian and we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Helping others. Favourite Expression — " Isn ' t it simply gorgeous? " ELIZABETH CORRELL " As full of spirit as the month of May. " Elizabeth was born in Whitby, December 18, 1917. She graduated from Whitby High School with her Honour Matricula- tion, then decided to come to O.L.C. and graduate in commercial. Elizabeth entered the Tennis singles tournament this year and won with very little efi ort. Although she has not been able to take part in other athletic activities of the school, she has out- standing ability in almost every line of sport. Next year Elizabeth hopes she will have a position in Whitby. We wish her the best of everything. Hobby — Tennis, etc. Favourite Expression — " Oh, I don ' t know. " Page Eleven PAULIHE DAHBT " Thou foster-child of silence and slow time. " Pauline was born on August 3, 1918, in the city of Brantford. She went to Brant- ford Collegiate Institute until the age of seventeen when she decided to take up an art course at O.L.C. She is also taking a few academic subjects. Pop took an active part in the Senior play, in fact she was the Blue Prince. She is one of our better riders, and her reputation is not at all spoiled by being dumped off on Dr. Cars- callen ' s putting green. Pop has high hopes of next year attending " The Ontario Col- lege of Art. " We certainly wish her the best of luck ! Hobby — Trying to get enough to eat — in the time allotted. Favourite Expression — " Don ' t be so ab- solutely ridiculous. " BETTY DOE " Cheerful at mom she wakes from short repose Breathes the keen air and carols as she goes. " Betty was born in Bermuda in 1917. After spending her first six years in the sunny south she moved to the Queen City of Canada. She attended Brown Public school for four years and afterward Wood- ville and Barrie Collegiate. Betty has taken an active part in school activities, especial- ly in the music department. We will not forget the address she gave us after being a delegate at the Student Christian Move- ment conference in Toronto. Next year Betty intends either to go to University or resume her music studies in A.T.C.M. piano. In either vocation we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Hanging out windows after lights out. Favourite Expression — " Oh, really! " MILDRED GARRARD " Good sport in all good things. " Dark-haired Mildred Garrard was born in Oshawa, Ont. She received her Senior Matriculation at the Oshawa Collegiate and spent the year 1936-37 taking a Dietetics Course at the Ontario Ladies ' College. Mil- dred during the year was able to obtain her bronze life saving, take music and join in a great many of the school activities. After graduation in June she plans to en- rol at St. Michael ' s Hospital in the fall. Hobby — Ballet dancing. Favourite Expression — " Oh, I ' m so tired. " THELMA GOULD " Fond of beauty, life and laughter, Business first, and pleasure after. " In Calgary, Alberta, Thelma spent the first five years of her life beginning October 22, 1916. She received her earliest educa- tion at St. Edmund ' s Convent, Vancouver, B.C. After some years, Thel moved to an- other city and became one of the first stu- dents to attend Kamloops Junior High School. Having successfully finished her matriculation, Thelma came to O.L.C. to become a member of the graduating class of ' 37. She nearly became a brilliant art student instead of a member of the com- mercial class. After receiving her diploma, may Lady Fortune aid Thelma in securing a position. Hobby — Signing autograph books in a very artistic manner. Favourite Expression — " Isn ' t that cute! " ELAIHE GRAHDT " Fond of beaiity. life and laughter. Business first and pleasure after. " Elaine was born in Lindsay on November 26, 1917. When she reached the ripe old age of four she moved to Gait. In spite of the saying " ignorance is bliss " Elaine decided to obtain a little knowledge. Elaine attended public school and received her Junior matric at the Gait Collegiate. Dur- ing the year she has taken an active part in the Dramatic club and also obtained her bronze life-saving medal. Next year Elaine intends to enter the University of Toronto. In this undertaking we all wish her the very best of luck. Hobby — Riding. Favourite Expression — " Oh, Dawthy! " 2ELDA GURTOH " She likes n hute ' er she looks on And her looks go ei-erywhere. " Zelda, who comes from Kitchener, first saw daylight in July, 1918. She received her education at Kitchener Collegiate, ob- taining her Honour matric last year. Then she decided it would be a good idea to take a Secretarial course and so that is how we happen to have her in our midst. By all accounts Zelda should make someone a very efficient secretary. ' Tis said after she grad- uates she has a present awaiting her in the form of a trip to Europe. We ' ve heard that Zelda often becomes quite talkative and sometimes even violent in her sleep — we wonder how she ' ll manage when she ' s away? All the same, Zelda, we know that you will be successful in whatever you un- dertake and best of luck. Hobby — Knitting sweaters (at topmost speed!) Favourite Expression — " I won ' t — you can ' t make me. " ELSIE LEBOVnZ " My strength is as the strength of ten, because my heart is pure. " Elsie was born at a very early age on Nov. 20, 1919. For some time Cobalt was " Home Sweet Home " to this young miss, but later she favoured Montreal with that title. Tiring of the great metropolis she returned to Cobalt and has been keeping this up ever since. In her we see the all- round athlete with a special talent for danc- ing. Elsie has done excellent work in the Household Science Department and hopes to enter Women ' s College Hospital as a student dietitian this July. Where- ever she goes, we know she ' ll succeed for " Her eyes and manner bespeak ambition. " Hobby — Emptying the waste-paper bas- ket. Favourite Expression — " Hannah, were you born in a barn? " }EAK MACKEHZIE " Almost all occupations are cheered and lightened by music. " Jean was born in the little town of Avon- lea, Sask., 1916. The family moved to Regina where Jean completed her high school education. When she was seven- teen, she received her A.T.C.M. in piano, and then taught for two years. She came to O.L.C. to continue her study in music, vo- cal, organ and piano. Next year she hopes to attend the Toronto Conservatory and we all wish her the best of luck. We will all remember Jean for her wonderful perform- ance in the play " Nine till Six. " To top a full year Jean obtained her A.T.C.M. in vocal and honours in organ — may she continue with the same success wherever she may go. Hobby — Second helpings. Favourite Expression — " Yes-uh-huh- yes-yes, " (agreeably) . ■ " " fig Page Thirteen LOUISE MARSHALL " A certain soothing charm, a vital grace, That breathes of the eternal womanly. " Louise, born in Edmonton, June 30, 1918, is indeed a daughter of the prairies, in that clean wholesome sport is her main interest in life — thus far. Coming to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 35, Lx)uise soon proved herself unbeatable in badminton. Not only in badminton has she been an outstanding participant, but also in tennis, basketball, riding and swimming. It was inevitable with these accomplishments that Louise would be Athletic president, which office she has filled admirably. Finally, to top her years here Louise was elected our May Queen of ' 37. Next year Louise intends to enter University or Margaret Eaton. Let us wish her the best of everything. Hobby — Badminton, etc. Favourite Expression — " Hy, punk! " ]EAXi POLLARD " Music hath charms, but the musician hath more. " Jean, familiarly known to us as Polly, was born in Newdale, Manitoba, on April 15, 1916, but she attended public and high school in Hamilton where she now lives. In 1936 she came to O.L.C. to study for her A.T.C.M. and to finish her senior ma- trie. As a side interest Polly took a course in sewing. During the year she was elected vice ' president of the Honour club and en ' tered into every sport. Polly was elected one of the May Queen ' s councillors. Her plans for next year are indefinite but we all know she will meet with success where- ever she goes. Hobby — Anything but horses. Favourite Expression — " Now Pop, it ' s this way. " MARCIA SCOOH " A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and ■most divinely fair. " Marcia made her first bow to her fond parents in Toronto, on January 19, 1920. She dabbled in academic work at various schools, among them Loretto Abbey be- fore coming to O.L.C. in 1933. In 1935 she decided to be a woman with a business career. Besides the signal honour of being a Senior, Marcia is also Chairman of the Commercial Class. In keeping with the Coronation season, Marty was the Queen in the Senior Stunt " The Wood ' cutter " and between the enchanting use of her eyebrows and her diet of bread, the audience was kept in a gay mood. She has aspirations towards a secretarial posi ' tion next year, but if an opportunity is not offered, she will become a dress designer in ten easy lessons. To Scoonie, we wish the best of success in either field. Hobby — Keeping her scrap book, and . . ! Favourite Expression — " Well, waddayuh know! ! ! " ELIHPR STKES " If her soul has no sweet song, it cannot live. " Elinor was born in Toronto, February 24, 1914. Last year EHnor was a boarder here taking vocal and helping out with her ath- letic accomplishments. She is now a music supervisor of public schools for the Darling- ton township, but has managed to come over every Wednesday for her lesson and so has kept up her interest in the school. Elinor obtained her A.T.C.M. in vocal this year with honours. She intends to continue with her present work. Hobby — Anything concerning music. Favourite Expression — " Sing up! " Page Fourteen JEAH TAYLOR " Love, sweetness, goodness, in her person smiles. " Margaret Jean Taylor was born in Guelph on July 26, 1916. In 1935 she came to O.L.C. from the Gait Collegiate. Her sunny smile has endeared her to all who have known her. A tribute to her happy ways was bestowed upon her, when she was elected Queen of the May in 1936. Our friendly Jean proved a capable helper during her last year of commercial study, when she served as Miss Willson ' s assist- ant, and in her Junior year she was secre- tary-treasurer of the Honour club. She has proved to be a good sport, as well, play- ing on the first basketball team and the badminton team, winning O.L.C. letters on two field days, and her bronze medal in life-saving. This year Jean was honoured by being elected the holder of the Strath- cona shield. She is one of the few students in O.L.C. ' s history to be both May queen and Strathcona student. Hobby — Knitting. Favourite Expression — " Oh, do you real ' ly think so? " FRAHCES EXID TODD " Women arc meant to be loved, not understood. " Frances has lived most of her life in Cobalt, to which she retired a year after her birth in Toronto, August 14, 1919. She attended both public and high school there, hut came to us for her final year. Fran entered into all the extra-curriculum activities with great gusto — remember her as the Princess in the Senior play? What was it she did with her hands, anyway? Her academic standard has been exception- ally high and she succeeded in obtaining her Honour matric. and many prizes as well. Her prime interest is our Year Book of which she is editor-in-chief. Next year Fran leaves us to enter Varsity. We know she will realize the same outstanding success there that she has here, for she shares with Caesar that " Veni, vidi, vici " motto. Hobby — Sampling lipsticks. Favourite Expression — " Wei I don ' t know about that. " now — - Page Fifteen Mentor (tluii 0iUttti Honorary President Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary ' Treasurer Miss A. A. Maxwell Miss E. McNaught Betty Stephens Bernadette Henderson Catharine Campbell iit}t Mentor Banre Friday, February 19, was the date on which many hearts throbbed and cheeks blushed; for the Seniors were enjoying themselves to their utmost at the Annual Senior ' ' At Home. " After we had passed through the receiving line of Miss Maxwell, Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, Miss McNaught, Senior Class Teacher, and Betty Stephens, Class President, our attention was attracted by the decorations of blue and blue streamers, clusters of multi-coloured balloons, and coronation murals designed by the Art Department, all of which completely transformed the gym. The novelty dances rendered by the splendid seven piece orchestra enabled strangers to become friends. Members of the Junior Class bore the burden of good things to eat as we assembled in the Common Room and beautiful Main Hall. Onc ' thirty came all too soon, but we were left with the happiest memories of one of the most enjoyable occasions of the year. Senior ©inttpr On Friday evening, April 9, the Senior Dinner was held in a coronation atmosphere. Two gold crowns on a black and red background were the main features of the decorating scheme and this was carried out on the Senior table in baskets of the coro ' nation colours, blue, red and gold, which are also the Senior colours of the year. This theme was continued in the gold crowns that were the place cards, and in the colours on the menu-programme. The tables of the other classes were decorated with their own colours. The food was excellent and the humorous comments on the menus provided many laughs. The programme woven in through the banquet consisted of toasts and responses interspersed with class songs and even yells. An O.L.C. sterling silver coffee spoon was presented to each of the Seniors by the Junior class. Dr. Carscallen as toastmaster opened with a short address after which a toast was proposed to the King. The toasts which followed were unusually good and showed a great deal of thought and consideration. To Our Country Alma Mater Faculty The Graduating Class Other Classes Proposed By Thelma Gould Marcia Scoon Bernadette Henderson Allison Guy Ehnore Bailes Student Organizations Pauline Danby College Press Jean MacKenzie Response By Jean Pollard Jean Taylor Miss Maxwell Betty Stephens Dorothy Leggett Mary Eli2;abeth Aitken Valerie Farewell Joan Campbell Marie House Isobel Campbell Louise Marshall [ Marjory Barron Frances Todd The evening closed with the singing of Auld Lang Syne. €iaiii Bap Class Day, on Monday, was a lovely, sunny day beginning aright with the Seniors ' most enjoyable breakfast party. Class Day is always a full day and this year it ran true to form for Seniors — Juniors — everyone found occupations of some sort all morning. At 2 p.m., the Seniors gathered in Main hall. The daisy chain of white lilacs and bridal wreath showed to advantage on the dark gowns, the diligent work of the Junior class. When the Seniors reached the Concert hall their biographies were read, causing much laughter, and they then took their places on the platform. The Class prophecy — (who would ever have believed our Seniors would turn out like that!) was read and the Valedictory given. A new item was introduced when the graduating pins were given to the Seniors. Prior to this the pins had been presented to the class itself before Class Day. The programme of the afternoon closed with the school song. The bonfire in the evening was looked forward to with great enthusiasm but before the school gathered outside the elections of the Athletic, S.C.M., and Honour Club presidents were held. Dr. Carscallen showed some of the May day pictures in the basement after the elections and it was just dusk when, with blankets, cushions and of course, the Seniors ' poems, the school assembled around the bonfire. Geometery for the academic and Bookkeeping for the commercial students seemed to be the two subjects in the lime-light, or literally should we say, in the " fire- light " . At 10.30 p.m., the school went inside to bed carrying happy memories of Class Day. Senior flap Lights are once more dimmed in the Concert Hall and the curtains are drawn back on the Senior play. A brawny woodcutter (really our womanly Louise Marshall) swings his mighty axe with vigorous blows as a dainty princess (yes, that ' s Fran Todd) trips out to greet him — (literally, almost, for the space between " stage trees " is very small) . Our plot now proceeds with gusto as we find the love of these two young things is to thwarted by scheming " Momma and Poppa. " Three Princes, the first of whom is the Red Prince (but don ' t let that disguise fool you — yes, it is, Elizabeth Correll) the second is the Blue Prince (would you believe it — Pop Danby!) and lastly, the Yellow (this can ' t be Betty Stephens!) All three seek to win our fair princess, but ah — woodcutter has an idea — (so has the Queen, What? Not Marcia Scoon?) These mysterious plans are developing with rapidity — which is the kindest of heart, for he shall marry the Princess? Ah, but woodcutter has fixed it so no one can decide — the queen is overcome by a " surfeit of bread " — for she, as a beggarwoman, seeks to test each prince, and all comply with a crust of bread — er — given by the woodcutter! The King (really now! Elaine Grandy) rushes to Marty ' s aid and our hero saves the day — goes to court — and — yes, marries the princess! But wait — this is not all. There is yet to come — " Archibald. " Again the curtains are drawn back and a hush falls. Yes, there is Elinore Bailes, Jean Taylor, Betty Becker, Marj. Barron, and who? of course, Polly Pollard. Why, they are students in a girls ' boarding school. No — no — now you ' re mistaken about that one — Bern Hen- derson? Go on — what? Why so it is! Midge (E.B.) continues to boast about brother Archibald, does she? But, oh — oh — telegram saying Archie is arriving — 5 p.m. What a mess! Marj., be a pal and help Midge out — dress up as Archie, for he ' s not all he ' s supposed to be. Well, all right, but, mind, if — what! Who do we see under yon table? Eavesdropping, eh? Not — not — yes — Els-e Lebovitz. Elsie, is that nice? " Well, " says she, " We ' ll fix that. " The scene now changes. It is 5 p.m. Archibald (Marj.) IS announced by Felicite (where did the French accent come from, Betty Doe ' ) All goes well, 5 minutes later— Archibald (Elsie) is announced by Felicite. (Not Pafie Seventeen again, Betty?) Somewhat of a mix ' up, we ' d say, however, perhaps. What? Archibald, the real one, is announced. Do you expect us to believe that Midge has three brothers all called Archibald? Yes — we thought so — " Now sir, explain yourself — and you sir " — (this can ' t be Isabel Campbell). Isabel at this point exhibits a fine bit of boxing for she starts at the imposters hand and fist. But all ' s well that ends well — for every thing is settled peaceably and life runs smoothly for those concerned. So comes to a close the Senior Stunt of ' 37. The Senior Song is heard for the first time, and Miss McNaught receives her bouquet of flowers. Refreshments are served in the common room by the Seniors. Senior iBreakfagt artp The sunny but " dewy " morn of June 7 found the Seniors of ' 37 gathered at the back of the College, ready to hike across the fields to the creek down the back lane. So off we went carrying baskets — of wood — of food (or should the " food " come first?) and feeling in the best of spirits. It took but a short time to start a blazing fire and an even shorter time for some one to suggest that breakfast should get under way. So the Household Science members of the party undertook to cook the bacon and eggs while the toast and bread was buttered and the coffee set to keep warm. The Seniors this year were glad to welcome to their morning party two of the girls ' mothers and hope they enjoyed the breakfast as much as the Seniors did. After the hearty helpings of scrambled eggs and bacon (the bacon wasn ' t scrambled of course), coffee and marmalade and toast, Betty presented Miss McNaught with a leather travelling clock (electric, too!) Miss McNaught was very pleased and we were pleased at her being pleased, and so, pleased as we all were — we made our way home again — and — shall we ever forget that breakfast party? baccalaureate iinbaj ' Sunday evening found twenty-two Seniors in caps and gowns, with rather solemn faces, proceeding to the Church for the Baccalaureate service. The Church was fairly well filled when we reached it and took our seats — decorated by the Juniors, with white flowers and cut off by white ribbon. The sermon was given by Dr. George Dickson and the girls were greatly impressed by his earnest and very human sermon. We returned home by the highway and entered Main hall between the lines of fellow students and visitors singing the school hymn. Refreshments were served in the Common room, the Seniors met Dr. Dickson and enjoyed a visit with their guests. Clasig ropf)pcp Time marches on! ! ! And after ten years I ' ve finally arrived at the Coronation, and I can see almost everybody through my own little periscope. There are thousands of people, surely I must know somebody here! ! Ah, there ' s someone coming toward me. — -Good Heavens — Count Ritzendon! ! Has she been in Europe Zelda Gurton beside- all these years? Communicating with Zelda, I hear that tAarj. Barron got her M.D. degree last week and is to be -married next week in the Little Bay Church in wh ' ch she is a faithful worker. After the wedding they will leave for the missionary fields in Africa. I- Page Eighteen She also tells me that Fran Todd holds down a position as a lively professor at the University of Tedious Toil for Talented Tongue Twisters. Yesterday she was at the Palace and saw Elsie Lehovitz as a royal mannequin displaying her robes and finery before the Queen. Through my periscope I see Kay Campbell has combined her athletic ability with her liking for photography as she is up in a tree in Hyde Park getting pictures of the procession for Fox Movietone News. She informs me that her sister, Isabel, has forsaken dietetics in favour of a more homelike atmosphere, making a good cook for her better half, and her son is named Archibald, due to O.L.C. memories. And Elizabeth Correll is in the International Tennis Tournament, which we knew. For her pastime she is bookkeeper in a law office in Whitby. Mildred Garrard is teaching dancing in her own comfortable studio in New York. Mama Scoon is Canadian Speed Champion for Accuracy in Typing. In her spare time she is Secretary to the Governor General of Canada. Guess who just bumped into me from behind? It was Betty Doe who has given up her position as accompanist to ]ean MacKenzie to cross the high seas to show us that she really can get the High Cs in Merrrry, Merrrry England. She was full of information concerning old O.L.C. girls .... Elaine Grandy is getting on famously with Dorothy Dixon as her manager on Broadway. She is continuing her studies of the correct pronunciation of the Cockney dialect. Betty Bec er intended to come over for the Coronation but she was sHghtly late and missed her boat. She decided that this wasn ' t the Coronation she wanted to see anyway . . . We hope, however, that she will attend the next one. Jean MacKenzie and Elmore Sy es are singing at the Metropolitan and are so much in demand that they just couldn ' t get away for the Coronation. Thelma Gould ' s commercial work has filled her time for a while but now Thelma is trying to figure out why her little boy wants to go East when the famous poet said, " Go West, young man. " That is all about the Coronation but there are still some missing in our class. Roaming through the Art Gallery one afternoon I saw many of Pop Danhy ' s famous paintings, and, strange to say, all were of horses. Looking around to note the varying expressions of people studying her paintings, I saw no less a person than Pop herself. Of course, being still interested in my O.L.C. quest, I plied Pop with questions and she popped back the answers nobly. Poily is teaching music — in Michigan, while her fiance is learning the details of engineering through practical experience. Elinore Bailes is happily married. Her little girl with long beautiful blonde curls is very musical but can ' t understand why her mother is always too busy to help her with her geometry. Who would have thought that Betty Stephens would ever end up in the Whitby hospital after taking a course in Psychology at U. of T.? ? Jean Taylor has a ranch near Edmonton, Louise being her best cowboy when she isn ' t playing badminton. Jean does her own bookkeeping and from month to month finds whether she is going to sell horses or buy them, according to the trial balance. I see a miniature TUCK SHOP in the offing, and being always willing and even anxious to help the small shop owner, methmks I shall extend to it my patronage. I ' m glad to have been able to find out so much about the members of the Senior Class of ' 37. Class Prophets: Bernadette Henderson, Jean Taylor. Among the events of consequence this year is the retirement of Mr. Baldwin. Through a long Hfe, characterized like all human lives by some mistakes and blunders, he has yet come to stand, to a great many people, as the embodiment of a certain honest and homely wisdom, expressed without adornment, yet with a telling force. " When we come to the big things, " he said, " we do not need rhetoric, " and so when I come to bid farewell, on behalf of my class, to this school endeared to us by a thousand associations, I can only speak simply and briefly. When Mr. Baldwin thought of England, the country came to him through his senses, through the ear, through the eye, and through certain imperishable perfumes. I think that is true also of us; when in our absence we think of the College, the perfume of the lilacs and blossoming orchards, the memory of the old towers in the sunshine, and the sound of the meadow lark in the fields of early spring are inseparable from our recollections and these things constitute a great part of our inheritance from the school. We enter into our school year like the buds on the trees approaching the fall and winter. Like them we enter upon this new life with precaution, and wrap a protecting cloak about ourselves. As new girls we timidly follow the example of the girls who best know the routine of the school; but no matter how earnestly we strive to do everything correctly we are always making mistakes and it takes but one glance from an old girl to make us aware of the fact. However, that first attitude of reserve is soon broken, and new friendships arise among the old girls and the new so that in a very short time we feel ourselves to be part of the school. When spring comes, like the buds which blossom forth with new strength and beauty, we have so strengthened our friendships that a new air of good- will and understanding has been established. Also after a year of hard study, of discouragements, and successes, we have acquired a new atmosphere of self-assurance and self-expression which has added strength and power to our character. Wisely too, in after life, we should remember how the buds approach the bleak and hard months; for although at the close of our year we experience only the fruits of a successful and happy year and retain only the beautiful memories of school-life, such as the colourful trees in fall, the evergreens laden with snow in winter, the odour of lilacs in spring, and the singing of many birds from early in the morning until dusk, nevertheless we must remember that there will be difficult barriers to over- come in the future and we must prepare ourselves for them and be cautious in our attempts. Our successes in future life will depend entirely on ourselves. There will be no teachers to help us with our difficulties and no school to protect us and show us only the lovely side of life; therefore it is what we have learned in our years at school that will benefit us in our professions later on. These impressions of beauty form the background of all the friendships we have made here and all the happy and memorable days we have spent under the kind guidance of our Principal and our teachers to whom we now bid farewell, and set forth upon our journey, carrying with us some of the wisdom which they have taught us and with which our future will be enriched. On behalf of my class I should like to make acknowledgment of our indebtedness to Miss Maxwell, our Honorary President, and to Miss McNaught, our class teacher, for their unremitting kindness in our many difficulties, and to express to the Junior Class our appreciation of their constant support and thoughtfulness in all our associations. To them and to the other classes, we extend our warmest wishes for next year. Once again, we turn back to Mr. Baldwin. " England, " he says, " teaches her people three things. " These our College home teaches us also, and we take them with us — Love of justice, love of truth, an d humanity. Commencement JBap Cxercisieg WEDNESDAY— JUNE 9th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Prof. C. B. Sissons, B.A., LL.D. President of the Board of Directors Invocation . . - - Rev. R. S. O ' Brien, B.A., B.D. Remarks - - . . . . - Principal Carscallen GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Elinore Louise Bailes (Geometry), Oshawa, Ontario; Bernadette Eostre Henderson, Churchill, Manitoba; Margaret Louise Marshall, Edmonton, Alberta; Elizabeth E. Stephens, Scarboro, Ontario; Frances Enid Todd, Cobalt, Ontario. Commercial — Elizabeth J. Becker (Shorthand), New Hamburg, Ontario; Catherine Campbell, (Arithmetic, Shorthand), Oshawa, Ontario; E. Elizabeth Correll, Whitby, Ontario; Thelma Gould, Kamloops, B.C.; Zelda Muriel Gurton, Kitchener, Ontario; Marcia Elizabeth Scoon, Toronto, Ontario; Margaret Jean Taylor, Gait, Ontario. Household Science — Isabel Campbell. Oshawa, Ontario; Elsie Lebovitz, (Physiology, English Composition), Cobalt, Ontario. Dietetics — Mildred Louise Garrard, Oshawa, Ontario. Art — Pauline Alice Danby, Brantford, Ontario. General — (Music Option) Mariorie M. Barron, (French Composition, Chemistry), Ottawa, Ontario; (Music Option) Elizabeth Doe, (French Composition), Allan- dale, Ontario; (Art Option) Elaine Grandy, Gait, Ontario; (Music Option) Jean Isobel Pollard, Hamilton, Ontario. A.T.C.M. Singing (Teacher ' s) — Jean Mary MacKenzie, Regina, Sask.; Elinor Mar- garet Sykes, Bowmanville, Ontario. Valedictory - .... . Betty Stephens Rrahinn --------- At Times My Thoughts Michael Head ........... Piper Jean MacKenzik WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES PIANO— PRACTICAL Grade — IX — Elinore Bailes, Marjory Barron. Grade VIII — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken (1st Class Honours), Gracia Bullen (Hon- ours), Valerie Farewell. Grade V — Dorothy Dickson. Grade III — Jean Pipher (Honours). Grade II — Monica McMullen (1st Class Honours). ORGAN— Grade VIII — Jean MacKenzie (1st Class Honours). THEORY— Written Examination in the Teaching of Piano — Eleanor Leggett (Honours). Written Examination in the Teaching of Singing — Elinor Sykes (Honours). Grade V, Form — Reta Crosthwaite, Marjory Dawson, Eleanor Leggett. Grade V Harmony — Elinor Sykes. Grade V Counterpoint — Marjory M. Barron (1st Class Honours). Grade V History — Jean Pollard, (1st Class Honours). Grade III Harmony — Barbara Jones (Honours). Grade II — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken (1st Class Honours), Gracia Bullen (1st Class Honours), Dorothy Dickson (1st Class Honours), Ruth Eakins, Dorothy Leg- gett (1st Class Honours). COMMERCIAL— (Secretarial) — Lena Bracci, Dorothy Gaynor, Jeanne Guess, Elaine Sisler. HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE— (Homemaker ' s) — Betty Moffat, Eleanor Perkins. RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE— Standard Leadership — Elinore Bailes, Marjorie Barron, Betty Becker, Gracia Bullen, Catherine Campbell, Isabel Campbell, Elizabeth Correll, Pauline Danby, Eileen Davidson, Dorothy Dickson, Betty Doe, Marion Euler, Mildred Garrard, Dorothy Gaynor, Thelma Gould, Elaine Grandy, Jeanne Guess, Zelda Gurton, Allison Guy, Helen Haggan, Bernadette Henderson, Hannah Jacobs, Barbara Jones, Rotha Klopp, Marian Leach, Elsie Lebovitz, Clara Lenfestey, Louise Marshall, Jean MacKenzie, Helen McCo , Shirley McLarty, Jean McMullen, Alvae Milling, Betty Moffatt, Alexandra Morton, Eleanor Perkins, Jean Pollard, Marcia Scoon, Elaine Sisler, Barbara Melland-Smith, Betty Stephens, Frances Todd, Helen Wilson, Betty Williams. Pdi r Ttcent Youth Leadership — Margaret Ackerman, Yvonne Baillie, Elizabeth Bothwell, Beatrice Bullen, Joan Campbell, Stella Davidson, Valerie Forewell, Doris Gibbons, Peggy Henry, Marie House, Mary Elizabeth Huggins, June Kennedy, Dorothy Leggett, Lenora MacKay, Monica McMuUen, Janet Moore, Jean Pipher, Margaret Russell, Dorothy Serviss, Joyce Taplin, Helen Yates, Mary Yelland. AWARDING OF MEDALS -Frances The Governor-General ' s Medal, highest standing in Fifth Form CoUegiate- Todd. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow for the second standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Barbara Jones. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal for the highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — ■ Helen Haggan. Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce for the second highest standing in Fourth Form — Helen McCoy. Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce for the highest standing in Third Form — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, for the highest standing in Junior Piano — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken. The George Cormack Memorial Gold Medal, donated by Mrs. Cormack, for the highest standing in A.T.C.M. Singing (Teacher ' s Course) — Elinor Sykes. Gold Medal, by Mr. Robert Thompson, for highest standing in Senior Household Science Course — Isabel Campbell. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES 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, 1935-36 — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken and Yvonne Baillie (equal). Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Helen Haggan. The Dr. F. L. Barber Bursary, to be available to students entering in 1937-38. The Arthur H. Allin Bursary, to be available to students entering in 1987-38. AWARDING OF PRIZES Collegiate Department — Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern History — Frances Todd. Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient History — Barbara Jones. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Latin — Frances Todd. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Latin- Helen McCoy. Prize, by Mr. R. N. Bassett, highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Frances Todd, by reversion to Betty Stephens. Prize, by Mr. R. N. Bassett, highest standing in Junior Matriculation French- Helen McCoy. Prize, for highest standing in Honour Matriculation English — Barbara Jones. Prize, for highest standing in Junior Matriculation English — Helen Haggan. Prize, for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Canadian History — Helen Hag- gan, Lenora MacKay (equal) — Lenora MacKay. Prize, for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Chemistry — Isabel Campbell. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Yvonne Baillie. t, • i Special Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, greatest progress dunng the year— Marion Euler. Prize, for highest standing in Entrance Class — Marie House. Puccin i Vissi D ' Arte Elinor Sykes Music Department — Prizes by Heintzman and Co. Ltd. — Grade III — Jean Pipher. Grade II— Monica McMuUen. Prize, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, for honour standing in Grade VIII Organ — Jean Prize, for second standing in Grade VIII Piano (Honours)— Gracia Bullen. Merit Prize, by Mr. D. D. Slater, for A.T.C.M. Vocal— Jean MacKenzie. Page Twenty-Two Art Department — Prize, for General Proficiency in Senior Art — Pauline Danby. Prize, for General Proficiency in Junior Art — Clara Lenfestey. Prize, for outstanding work in Design — Anna Chapin. Commercial Department — Silver Awards for Honour standing (80% or over) in Graduation Course — Zelda Gurton, Thelma Gould, Jean Taylor, Betty Becker. Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, for highest standing in Secretarial Course — Elaine Sisler. Prize, by Miss M. L. Copeland, for highest standing in Penmanship in Commercial Department — Betty Becker. Pitman Pins for Accuracy in Shorthand — Jean Taylor, Marcia Scoon, Zelda Gurton, Elaine Sisler. Household Science Department — Prize, by Mis. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Dietetics Course — Mildred Garrard. Prize, by Mrs. Arthur Van Koughnet, highest standing in Homemakers ' Course — Eleanor Perkins. Prizes, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, highest standing in Sewing — Senior — Dorothy Leggett. Junior — Eleanor Perkins. Special Prizes — Prize for the highest standing in Public Speaking and Dramatics — Anna Chapin. Prize by " Jay " for the best collection of photographs taken during the year — Jean Pipher. Prize for the highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Mildred Garrard, Zelda Gurton (equal). Prize, by Miss A. A. Maxwell, for the highest standing in her Religious Knowl- edge Class — Dorothy Dickson. 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 excluded) — Eleanor Perkins. ATHLETICS Pin, by Mrs. A. R. Riches, for holder of Strathcona Shield — Jean Taylor. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the late Rev. F. L . Farewell — June Kennedy. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell, (Singles) — Louise Marshall. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie (Doubles) — Louise Marshall and Allison Guy. Winner of Tennis Tronhy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (Singles) — Elizabeth Correll. Miniature Cup, donated by Castle Chapter, to winner of Tennis Trophy — Elizabeth Correll. Winners of Tennis Trophy, presented by the Senior Class of ' 35 (Doubles) — Lenora MacKay and June Kennedy. Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Field Day — Dorothy Leggett. Winners of Numerals, Field Day — Jean Taylor. Winner of Chevron for distinction in Basketball two years — Betty Stephens. Inter-Class Games Cup, presented by the Senior Class of ' 28 — Seniors. Winner of Statuette for highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Betty Stephens. Winner of Silver Medal, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, for second highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — June Kennedy. Winner of O.L.C. Letters, Swimming Meet — Dorothy Leggett. Winner of Junior Swimming Award — Joan Campbell. Winner of Junior Field Day — Joan Campbell. Life Saving Awards — Honorary Instructor ' s Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England — ■ Catherine Campbell, June Kennedy. The Award of Merit, Silver — Examinations to be held after Commencement. Bronze Medallion — Elizabeth Bothwell, Clara Lenfestey, Beatrice Bullen, Rotha Klopp, Valerie Farewell, Elaine Grandy, Jeanne Guess, Betty Becker, Mildred Garrard, Stella Davidson, Marion Leach. Chopin Nocturne in F Sharp Chavarri Legend of the Old Moorish Castle Miss Elsik Am. in ADDRESS - T - Rev. David A. MacLennan, B.A., B.D., Timothy Eaton Memorial Church, Toronto COLLEGE SONG GOD SAVE THE KING Page. Ticrntii-Three Class Teacher President Vice-President SecretaryTreasurer ALLISON GUY comes to us from Montreal. She is president of the Junior Class of ' 37, and is one of the better tennis, basketball and badminton play- ers. She also has great musical tal- ent both in piano and vocal. She in- tends to return next year to graduate. DOROTHY LEGGETT first looked upon the Parliament buildings at Ottawa in 1918. " Dodie " decided to come to O.L.C. and graduate. Her Junior year has been one of varied interests — her chief one being sports. Other major in- terests are piano, vocal and sewing. JEANNE GUESS was born in Guelph, Ontario, in May, 1918. She entered O.L.C. as a commercial student and has com- pleted a very successful year. Jeanne has carried on the somewhat aggravat- ing duty of Secretary-Treasurer of the Junior Class with a great deal of pa- tience. Also she obtained her Bronze Life Savi ng medal. MARY ANDERSON, born in Canning- ton, April 4, 1917, hails from Whitby, but manages to travel the great dis- tance that separates her home from the College to grace the Commercial de- partment. Mary ' s plans for the future are somewhat indefinite but she may re- turn to finish her Commercial course. LENA BRACCI first appeared on April 2, 1916, in White River. Last fall Lena decided to enter O.L.C. and take a Secretarial course. We have had rum- ours to the eflFect that Lena is a diS ' tinguished percussionist — in the Tom- tom line, and has given many concerts to her audience in Upper Frances. Lena hopes to obtain a secretarial position next year. GRACIA BULLEN set out upon life ' s weary way from Toronto in 1918. She attended Branksome Hall before coming to O.L.C. last September. Billie, as she is familiarly called, has excelled in music this year and intends to be back with us next year to gain further knowledge of music. ANNA CHAPIN first hit high C in 1917. Anna has been taking music, dramatics and art to fill in her time between English classes. She has taken part in many plays and her perform- ance in the Senior Recital was the best that has been heard by our ears for a long time. Miss Snell Allison Guy Dorothy Leggett Jeanne Guess DOROTHY DICKSON made her ap- pearance in Galetta on October 23, 1915. She attended public school there and later went to Arnprior High School. Last September she entered O.L.C. as a music student and was also elected President of the Dramatic Club. Her plans for next year are as yet indefinite. DOROTHY GAYNOR was born in To- ronto, November 10, 1918. Dorothy came here to take Commercial course and has proved herself a capable business man- ager of the Year Book. She is also Sec- retary-Treasurer of the Honour Club. Dorothy intends to be back with us again next year as a member of the office staff. BETTY GIBBARD came all the way from Napanee but is still a day student. Having all of her Commercial work ex- cept a few subjects Betty completed her course this year and has already secured a position at the Hospital. HANNAH JACOBS— Montreal became Hannah ' s home in 1920. In ' 35 she en- rolled at O.L.C. taking academic work. Returning last fall, Hannah decided to enter the commercial department. We hear that most remarkable business let- ters have fallen from her pen, and we hope to have her back with us next fall. RUTH JOHNSON first saw the light on December 23, 1917, in Glasgow, Ont. Ruth attended several schools, but has finally found herself settled at O.L.C. She has been taking music and some commercial subjects and intends to en- ter a business college in Ottawa next fall to complete her course. BARBARA JONES greeted the world in West China in 1919. She was chosen as one of the two representatives of O.L.C. to go on the Coronation tour to England. She obtained the Silver medal for the second highest standing in Honour Matriculation, and next year in- tends to graduate. Barbara was elected President of the Honour Club for 1938. ROTHA KLOPP hails from Waterloo. She received her Middle School at the Kitchener Collegiate and in the year 1936 came to O.L.C. She obtained her Bronze Life Saving Medal and also her Silver. Rotha has been elected our S.C.M. President for the year 1938. Page Twenty-Five MARIAN LEACH said farewell to the stork at Finch, Ont., June 17, 1920. Later she entered collegiate at Bobcay- geon. In the fall of ' 36 she came to O.L.C. to continue her Junior Matricula- tion. In swimming she obtained her Bronze medal. CLARA LENFESTEY was born in Mount Clemens, Michigan, April 1, 1919. Last fall Clara enrolled here at O.L.C. where she has specialized in Junior Art. Clara has also taken a lively interest in basketball and swimming. In the lat- ter she obtained her Bronze Medallion, and, more recently, her Silver. Clara plans to enter the Medical College at the University of Michigan in the fall. HELEN MARIE McCOY first smiled sweetly at her parents on August 21, 1916, in Herkimer, N.Y. Helen at- tended school at Windsor, then Walker- ville and in ' 36 came to O.L.C. taking a general course. Helen Marie intends to grace O.L.C. ' s halls again next year, graduating in June. She has been an e xtremely helpful assistant editor of the Vox Collegii. SHIRLEY ANN McLARTY was born in Toronto on March 16, 1920. In the fall Shirley began a course of House- hold Science at the Technical School in Toronto but decided to finish it at O.L.C. Shirley intends to return to graduate. JEAN McMULLEN was born at Creighton Mines, Ont., in 1921. Before coming to the College, Jean went to Frankford Continuation School. During the year she has taken academic work and given some delicious parties on Lower Frances. Jean is coming back next year. BARBARA MELLAND SMITH flash- ed her first smile in Stockton, England, September 30, 1919. In ' 35, O.L.C. beckoned, and she enrolled as an aca- demic student. This year, Barbara has added shorthand and typing to her al- ready crowded course. Barbara is one of our best swimmers. ALVAE MILLING made Toronto her home about 16 years ago. This year, having learned everything about sewing in Toronto, she entered O.L.C. to prac- tise what she had been taught. So, hour upon hour, Alvae slaved away at the sewing machine. She took an active in- terest in sports and hairdressing. ALEXANDRA " Sandy " MORTON was born in Hamilton, July 23, 1918. In the fall of 1936 Sandy decided to come to O.L.C. to try her Junior Matriculation. During the year she won special mention in archery. Next year Sandy intends to complete her matriculation and study music. ELEANOR PERKINS greeted the world in Maberly, Ont. She entered O.L.C. last fall and has been very suc- cessful in the Household Science depart- ment. She was elected one of the May Queen ' s councillors. Eleanor ' s penman- ship ability was recognized when she was presented with the prize for being the best writer in the school. VIVIAN RICE is a close neighbour of ours and therefore is a day student. She takes some commercial subjects and plans to take a position next year. DOROTHY SERVISS — Gait became Dorothy ' s birthplace on April 18, 1918. In ' 36 she came to O.L.C. where her spare time has been spent riding. Next year she intends to be a member of the Graduating class of ' 38. ELAINE SISLER first saw the light of day on the 22nd of April, 1918, in Sault Ste. Marie. Since coming to 0. L.C. Elaine has done fine work in her secretarial course. Elaine may return next year to obtain her A.T.C.M. PEGGY SMITH was born in Toronto about 18 years ago. She came to O.L.C. after the Christmas Holidays and be- came a member of the Household Science department. She has been very success- ful in her work and may return next year to complete her course. BETTY WILLIAMS was born in Tim- mins, Ont., in December, 1918. Later she moved to Tox ' onto. In 1936 she en- rolled at O.L.C. and has been very suc- cessful in the Household Science depart- ment. Owing to illness she has been unable to take part in the closing ex- ercises of the College. HELEN WILSON was born in Van- couver, in March, 1917. She received her education in the west and then came to O.L.C. Next year she plans to re- turn to graduate. Page Twenty-Six iHebtum € niii Class Teacher Miss Rickard Class President M. E. Aitken Vice-President June Kennedy Secretary-Treasurer . . . . Doris Gibbons This year we strove to make of our class a bigger and better crop of Mediums. Usually the name " Mediums " is enough to push any group into oblivion but we hope to have changed all that this year We are well quaUfied for almost anything. If you saw our stunt " The Squire ' s Bride " you would be convinced that we are born actresses. Some of us excel in athletics while others are more studious minded. One of our class can guarantee to sketch your profile in any facial expression. Our representative on Main can pre- scribe a diet for any size. Have you trouble getting the facts of the Coronation straight? Just ask us, since one of our class-mates visited the Coronation. Our class was upheld along the athletic line, in a wondrous manner by June Kennedy and Norrie Mackay who won the Tennis Doubles. We held our class picnic in June and it was a howling, roaring, rip-tearing success, mainly due to Miss Rickard ' s efforts as cook. What would we do without those two demons of Dwer Frances, our one slow member to hold us down and last but not least what u ' oitid we do without Miss Rickard who kept us high above the average mark! CLASS YELL: Fee fi fo fum, Hi-de-ho the Mediums Be they small or be they tall We lay low all the halls, M-E-D-I-U-M-S. Mediums! Payc Tu ciil! -S( ' liomtx cfjool Due to the small number of girls in each class this year, the Sophomores, Freshmen and Elementaries joined together in one class that went under the name of Lower School. Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary ' Treasurer Miss Loghead Valerie Farewell Joan Campbell Beth Bothwell The first excitement of the year came for us when we put on our stunt last fall, the main feature of which was " The Chariot Race from Ben Hur. " We were remarkably well represented in athletics by Joan Campbell who won the Junior Championship, both on Field Day, and at the Swimming Meet. We would like to thank Miss Lochead for her great and ready assistance, throughout a very successful year. CLASS YELL: Say!! What? That ' s what! What ' s what? That ' s what they all say! What do they all say? Sophomores, Freshmen, Elementaries!! Sophomores, Freshmen, Elementaries!! You ' ll find us here, You ' ll find us there, Lower School, Lower School — of O.L.C.!!!! Page Twenty-Eight (Sf)e Commercial € nsii The Commercial Class has had a very pleasant and full year. In fact it was so enjoyable that the idea of parting brings regrets, but as we scatter, we send along with each of these prospective secretaries, wishes for a useful and pleasant future. We worked very hard to master the intricacies of business — even the plaster fell before us, although the autumn rains may have had a share in that. Miss Irma Wright, in her visit to us in January, inspired us to excell in typewriting. A picnic was suggested to revive us after examinations, and so it did, on June 4. The hot dogs were delicious although we found several flies in our mustard. Two special honours came to our class when Jean Taylor was elected holder of the Strathcona Shield, and Elizabeth Correll won the Tennis Singles. We feel that our year has been an all-round and a successful one, in fact, another " best " year. The secret of our success is Miss Willson. Not only has she been our main-stay but we have found in her a grand personality and a sincere friend. We wish her every success — thank you, Miss Willson. tltje rt ©cparlment The Art Department was again under the able direction of Miss Betty Mc- Naught. The work was varied and of great interest to those of us who did not actually take classes, as well as to those who did. We are deeply indebted to this branch of the school for all the fine murals, shields and place cards which have made our dances and dinners the colourful successes that they have been. Also, without the guidance of the art students, how could the table decorations have been given that " finished " air at the Senior dinner? However, the Art Studio lives not only for this. Last year, the Carnegie In- stitute presented our Art Library with two fine units of work valued at $2,000.00. These units are comprised of a set of books on the art of every period and country, and a set containing the reproductions of great paintings. This year an exchange exhibit was held with Upper Canada College. Due to this exchange our own exhibit held the same night as the Senior Recital was not complete. Under Miss McNaught, the students studied anatomy, and the resulting skele- tons. They worked at charcoal studies, water-colours, design, oils, modelling and at the end of the year, sculpturing. The students owe very much to Miss McNaught who has been their kind ad- viser and helpful critic. I ouflictolb Science when school opened it was only a few enthusiastic members who found their way down to " the bowels of the earth, " but as the months went by more and more came to swell the ranks of those who would learn the age-old arts of the home. Soon we were making cookies, cakes and pies. Did they taste good? The scales bear testimony to our enjoyment of them. Or ask those present at the S.C.M. bazaar, for which we provided sandwiches, cakes, cookies and candy galore. The peak of our culinary accomplishment was reached when we struggled, with much trembling and rattling of dishes, to serve meals in the Household Science dining room. Then of course there is the sewing class, whose new wardrobes were the envy of many. Everyone got a chance to see what they really had done when, during Commencement week, they turned mannequins and exhibited their gowns. Three of our number graduated this year and expect to continue their study in Dietetics in some of the Toronto hospitals. The Homemakers, we hope, will con- tinue their homemaking. Altogether it has been a very happy and worthwhile year. — Page Ticeuty-Nine The May Queen ' s Procession iWap Bap May Day dawned this year bright and clear but it was disappointing to see the sky cloud up early in the morning. However during the ceremonies the sun shone through at intervals to make the occasion a little more gay than it always is. At 10.30 all gathered in the Concert Hall to hear the address given by Mrs. G. A. Brickenden. Mrs. Brickenden charmed all the girls and won their interest completely with her story of her own school days here, closing by impressing upon her audience the importance of high ideals and the best in life. After everyone had taken their places on the " oval " in front of the school and the grand march was finished, our May Queen and her councillors, Louise Marshall — looking especially " the ideal woman " — and Jean Pollard and Eleanor Perkins proceeded to the Throne. Louise was crowned by Mrs. Brickenden and Jean Taylor pinned the traditional pin on Louise. Jean herself received the beautiful pin given by the Castle Chapter as a lasting remem ' brance of her honour. The programme was a most interesting one and the second ■attempt at a riding exhibition quite a success. The usual picnic in the afternoon and movies in the evening brought the May Day of ' 37 to a close. The honour of holding the Strathcona Shield goes to the girl possessing these three qualities: " WomanHness, " " Athletic ability ' and " Intellectual ability. " The shield is made of copper from H.M.S. Victory 6? Foudroyant and was presented in 1907 by Lord Strathcona. The names of the wardens of the shield since 1916 are on the back on copper plaques and the warden for the present year is put on the front. This year Jean Taylor ' s name will grace the front and Betty ' s will be shifted to the back, nevertheless we shall not forget any holder of the Strathcona Shield as it is one of the greatest honours of our school. 1li)t Cfjrifittmas; pageant The choir of Sherbourne Street United Church, Toronto, under the direction of Mr. G. D. Atkinson, again assisted the students in presenting the sixth annual Christmas festival. While the choir sang " God Rest You Merry, Gentlemen " the guests and faculty took their places in the festive dining hall. The " Candle-lighters procession " was headed by two of the choir who sang solo parts. Meanwhile, Janet MontgomeryMoore, with a taper, lighted the candle from last year ' s festival, held by Betty Stephens, Senior Class President, who in turn lighted the Yuletide Candle at the Head table. Other candle-Iighters lit the tapers on the various tables. The Boar ' s head procession, which was heralded by trumpets, had Dr. Harvey Doney as Cantor; the traditional " Caput apri defero " was sung by the whole assembly. All those taking part in the program formed the colourful pro- Page Thirty-One cession. During dinner, carols, dances and a shor t skit — " Scenes from Fairyland " were presented. The singing of " Der Tannenbaum " closed the dinner and the Christmas tree was lighted. A Nativity play, " The Prince of Peace, " was presented by the students under the able direction of Miss Phyllis Patterson and Mr. Atkmson, with the choir complementing the singing. ht f untor 3i rcital Friday evening, June 4th, the Junior recital of Music and Poetry was presented in the Concert Hall. This was the first of the many events of Commencement Week, and the audience was impressed with the advancement made by the students, xist The performance of the evening included Jean MacKenzie at the organ, Monica J)k McMullen, Marion Euler, Dorothy Leggett, Betty Doe, Madeleine Kinman, Dorothy Dickson, Valerie Farewell, Elaine Grandy, and Gracia Bullen. The programme was brought to a close with the School singing " Dear Old Trafalgar. " I|e Senior 3t ecttal The Senior recital, held on Saturday, June 5, was a great success. The music selections were received with enthusiasm and there were some very interesting per ' formances — organ and piano presentations and a few excellent pieces by the Dramatic students. The girls who had been taking Dramatics under Miss Patterson showed their training to advantage and on the whole the evening was one enjoyed by all. At the close of the programme a demonstration of sewing was given in the Common room and the work of the Household Science class exhibited. tKtjf Jfribap Cbening Concerti Throughout the year there have been many concerts given by distinguished performers. Early in the fall we were honoured by having with us Mr. Leo Smith, of the Toronto Conservatory String Quartette, who favoured us with selections on the ' cello. Dr. Harvey Doney, a great favourite here at the College, made his annual visit, singing a number of songs that are dear to the hearts of all the students. Cornelia Van Guens presented for us an Old Dutch recital, singing many of the folk songs which were rendered even more interesting by the stories she told of them first. As a souvenir of that evening many of the girls have pictures made by Miss Van Guens which portray scenes in Holland. We were fortunate in obtaining Miss Kathleen Irwin and Mrs. Winnifred Mazzoleni, out- standing two-piano team. The students were enthusiastic listeners and the concert provoked many of us to attempt duets which were not, for the most part, so pleasing to the ear. Miss Dorothy Fallis, soprano, who sings with the Sherbourne Street United Church Choir, visited us and we enjoyed to the utmost her charming voice. Accompanying Miss Fallis was Miss Ruth Curry, who also played for Dr. Doney on his visit. On that occasion, Miss Curry played for us on her own account as well, and we all look forward to a complete recital by her. There were many more that might be mentioned here, but we feel sure that, having been reminded of these, the others will easily be recalled. Bramattc Club Under the able direction of Miss Phyllis Patterson, members of the Dramatic Club of 1937 feel that they have had a very worth-while year and trust that their efforts to help entertain have been duly accepted. During the year we have pre- sented two plays, namely, " On All Souls ' Eve, " for the Hallowe ' en entertainment, and " Nine till Six, " in May. The latter, however, by popular request, was presented again for the Alumnae, and despite its repetition lost none of its initial enthusiasm. We were also well represented at the Junior and Senior recitals, and the accomplish- ments of the year ' s work seen at their height. Page Thirty-Two tElje (Pfeticlog Clut) The music students of the Okticlos Club were able to hear several outstanding concerts in Toronto during the year. Early in the fall term a large party heard " II Trovatore " when the San Carlo Opera Company were singing in Toronto. The piano students were especially interested during the Prom season, in the playing of the distinguished Five Piano Team of Reginald Stewart, Earnest Seit , Scott Malcolm, Reginald Godden and Alberto Guerrero. At the close of the Prom season came Reginald Stewart ' s piano recital in the Varsity Arena. A group of O.L.C. girls were among those who heard the unusual Walton ' s " Belshazzar ' s Feast " when it was performed by the Mendelssohn Choir and the Toronto Symphony. Special mention should be made, we think, of the girls who ranked with first-class honours in the June Toronto Conservatory Music examinations — Jean MacKenzie, Mary Elizabeth Aitken and Monica McMullen. We are indebted to the chapel choir for the hard work they have done all year. Miss Crosthwaite and Jean MacKenzie were generous and willing soloists. The musical activities of the year ended with the two recitals held during the last week of school and were a part of the school closing programme. dDfjc l allotoe ' cn artp Witches swept the moon — owls hooted — black cats arched their backs — and pump- kins became Jack-o ' lanterns!! — it was Hallov e ' en at O.L.C. The evening began with a wonderful dinner provided by Miss Wallace and her staff, and around 8 o ' clock the guests began to arrive. The program, with Rev. Andrew Robb, Oshawa, as chairman, was opened with a Grand March of all the students in costume, during which the costumes were judged by Mrs. R. S. O ' Brien, Mrs. F. A. Cuddy and Dr. S. R. Montgomery. After the judges had left to make their decisions, a short program was presented, which included a no velty tap dance by Elsie Lebovitz, and a Hungarian Dance by Stella Davidson. Two musical numbers followed; Jean MacKenzie sang " Little Yaller Dog, " and Barbara Jones played a selection on the piano. The evening was brought to a Hallowe ' en-y close when the Dramatic Club under the direction of Miss Phyllis Patterson, presented " All Souls ' Eve. " Taking part were Anna Chapin, Dorothy Dickson, Joyce Taplin, Betty Becker, Joan Campbell, Elaine Grandy, Mae White, Janet Moore, Ruth Sadler, and Eleanor Perkins. Prizes awarded: Most beautiful costume: Dorothy McTavish — Old-fashioned girl. Most original group: Elinore Bailes, Louise Marshall, Jean Taylor, a tin can, a can opener, and the opened can. Most comical costume: Hannah Jacobs — A Kitchen. Most comical group: Helen McCoy, and Elsie Lebovitz, the monkey and the organ- grinder. Alumnae tEea The Alumnae of Castle Chapter surprised the Seniors this year by having their tea at Pickwick Arms. The tea is usually given at the school but for a little variety the Castle Chapter, very kindly providing cars, showed the Seniors a pleasant afternoon on Tuesday, May 18. Very dainty afternoon tea was served and friendly chats were indulged in. As it got on toward 5.30 the different cars set out for home, the Seniors carrying with them pleasant memories of another Alumnae Tea. May we extend our deepest sympathy to the family of Dorothy McTavish who was with us last fall as a student. Her death was a great sorrow to us and we are glad we had a few months at the beginning of the year with Dorothy. We send our heartiest wishes to Phyllis Stewart who was a member of the graduating class in the fall. Early in November Phyllis left us to attend Harbord Collegiate and may she have enjoyed there the success which marked her years at O.L.C. Pa ir Tltirtii-Thrrr Advisory Teacher President Vice-President SecretaryTreasurer Miss Rickard Isabel Campbell Jean Mackenzie Thelma Gould The executive of the S.C.M. feels that the year has been most successful, and we would like to thank all who have helped to make this year a success. Mrs. Norman Irwin of Whitby formally opened our Christmas Bazaar. The Main Hall was gaily decorated with booths and Christmas trees. The Japanese booth was especially out- standing because of the beautiful articles sent from Japan by Hana Fukuda. Previous to our Christmas vacation, the choir and the S.C.M. executive visited the House of Refuge, where we endeavoured to bring cheer to some of the less fortunate of our community. Betty Doe, one of our fellow students, attended the sessions of the first Student Congress held in Toronto this winter, and brought back an inspiring report. Due to Dr. Carscallen ' s untiring efforts, many messages have been brought to the students, from representatives of the Student Christian Movement of Canada. Among these we all remember — Mr. Beverly Oaten, Miss Margaret Kinny, Archer Wallace and many others. By your generous support we have been able to contribute a small sum to the work of the World Student Christian Movement. Page Thirty-Four Honorary President Advisory Teacher Advisory Teacher resident Vice-President Secretary Senior Representative Junior Representative Lower Classes S. C. M. Representative Athletic Representative Miss A. A. Maxwell Miss Higgins Miss Carman Marjory Barron Jean Pollard Dorothy Gay nor Betty Stephens Allison Guy Lenora MacKay Isabel Campbell Louise Marshall " He Conquers Who Conquers Himself " The Honour Club carries on its duties by means of a council, com posed of a President elected at the close of the school year and a vice-president, a secretary, representatives of school organizations, representatives of the classes and two advisory teachers, all of whom are elected in the fall of the following year. The Honour Club was formed in 1918 for the purpose of student self-government. Since then the girls have enjoyed more privileges than ever before, and in return they have been improving from year to year until the present Council are proud to state that they have had comparatively less unpleasant duties to perform than the Councils of the nineteen years of its existence. Page Thirty-Five Honorary President Miss Snell President - - - Louise Marshall Vice-President June Kennedy Secretary-Treasurer , . . , Betty Becker Athletic Awards — 1937 June Kennedy Field Day Champion Joan Campbell Junior Field Day Champion Betty Stephens Swimming Statuette June Kennedy Silver Medal, Second in Swimming Dorothy Leggett O.L.C. Letters for Third Ranking in Swimming Joan Campbell Junior Swimming Louise Marshall Badminton Singles Cup Allison Guy • , . „ , , „ Louise Marshall |Badmmton Doubles Cups Elizabeth Correll Tennis Singles Cup Lenora MacKay ■ • It, . ,1 o - „ wennis Doubles L-ups June Kennedy J T4 Jfielli Bap Although the air was chilly, the competitors excelled themselves. Many girls entered and great was the interest shown by all, especially when hot dogs and pop were served by the Athletic Association. tl Ietic jRecrpHon anli tlTea Jiancc The new girls were taken into the school on the first Friday of the school year by a reception given by the old girls. Very soon. Athletics attracted all the girls and they were participating in the various games. The great social event to which the students look forward from year to year was a complete success. The guests this year were the students from Upper Canada College. A 5 -piece orchestra provided deHghtful music while Miss Wallace served a splendid supper, with the all-too-willing help of the younger girls who charmed the male guests, (the vixens!) Srctjerp anb jFielb J ocbcp These activities were two of the most outstanding sports this year. Field Hockey was the first sport of the year to attract attention because it was new to the Old girls as well as to the New. We are very grateful to Miss Snell for introducing this fine game to us. A greater interest than ever before was taken in Archery this year. We entered a tournament with eight Universities and Colleges, finishing in third place. Those Page Thirty-Seven on our Archery team who received emblems bearing the O.L.C. letters and a bow were Dorothy Gaynor, Sandy Morton, Jean Pollard, June Kennedy, Marjory Barron, Dorothy Leggett, Barbara Jones, and Phyllis Stewart who left us before the awards were presented. Although we did not compete with other schools this year everyone was on the Intra ' mural teams. Our Field Hockey lasted well into the Basketball season, thus making a short one for it. The First Team was comprised of the following girls: Forwards: Jean Taylor, Betty Stephens. Guards: Louise Marshall, Elinore Bailes. Centre: June Kennedy. Side Centre: Allison Guy. Substitutes: Dorothy Leggett, Clara Lenfestey, Catherine Campbell. Pabminton Badminton was our main sport this year as our instructor Miss Snell is Ontario Doubles Champion. We played two games with Hatfield Hall in which great interest was shown by the whole school. The bus that carried us to Cobourg was laden with cheering students. As Miss Snell was in Vancouver playing in the Dominon-wide Tournament, at the time of our first game, her friend, and now ours, Miss Gilchrist, filled her position well. Our first singles game was our only win, but next year is on its way! First Team Singles Louise Marshall First Team Doubles Eileen Davidson, June Kennedy Second Team Singles Allison Guy Second Team Doubles Dorothy Leggett, Jean Pollard Substitutes Jean Taylor, Beatrice Bullen Due to our full sports calendar here, we were unable to hold any swimming meets with other schools. However, the swimming meet in April proved that the school has some coming champions. The tank room was decorated with crests and murals which were accentuated by large coloured lights shining from each corner. Those who helped decorate will never forget how Miss Snell put up the crests. Although she wore a bathing suit a certain smock and sandals were rendered slightly damp as were her curls. Nevertheless, attention was drawn from the decorations to the clever designs and to the competitive swimming. From all reports, our meet was a great success and we shall remember it as another of the outstanding events of our year. Tennis has maintained its popularity again this year. Many students entered the tournament which was held during the last two weeks of school. Exciting games were played before the winners were finally rewarded for their efforts. The teachers are all very good players and many a game was played between teachers and students. So many of the students took riding this year that five horses were not enough. As a result, a second " War Admiral " was purchased. It was discovered, chiefly by Miss Snell, that " War Admiral " does not like to be photographed. The byways around the College are beautiful and the rides were thoroughly enjoyed by all par ' ticipants. May Day would not have been complete without the riding exhibition. The horses responded remarkably well considering the few practices they had. General, Major, Lilian, " War Admiral " and last but not least, (especially as to her hoofs,) Marina, are endeared to the hearts of all O.L.C. jockeys. Puf e Thirtij-Eirjht 01umnae otsi ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION OF THE ONTARIO LADIES ' COLLEGE Officers of the Council President: Mrs. W. A Lydiatt, Hogarth Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Vice-President: Miss Lula Dryden, Whithy, Ontario. Corresponding Secretary: Mrs. J. M. Elson, 14 Vesta Drive, Toronto, Ontario. Treasurer: Mrs. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. North, Oshawa, Ontario. Branch Societies Trafalgar Chapter, Toronto: — Hon. President, Mrs. John Couch, HGO Bathurst St.; President, Mrs. Stanley G. Davis, 218 Glendonwynne Road; Vice-Presidents, Mrs. J. C. Webster, 16 Highbourne Road; Miss Maxine Simpson, 91 Indian Road; Corres- ponding Secretary, Mrs. F. S. Homuth, 124 Blythwood Road; Recording Secretary and Press, Mrs. John M. Elson, 14 Vesta Drive; Treasurer, Mrs. H. Rowlatt, 63 Blythwood Road; Assistant Treasurer, Mrs. D. N. Ross, 7 Glengrove Ave. West; Convener of Executive, Mrs. E. B. Gallanough, 79 Albany Ave.; Representatives to Council, Mrs. E. B. Gallanough, 79 Albany Ave.; Mrs. Stanley G. Davis, 218 Glen- donwynne Road, Mrs. Kelvin D. Leitch, 91 Highbourne Road, Miss Maxine Simpson, 91 Indian Road. Ryerson Chapter, Toronto: — President, Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave.; 1st Vice-President, Miss Norah Tucker, 21 Roxborough Drive; 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. J. B. Fleming, 26 Hazelbrae Ave.; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. Clarence Wright, 45 Rochester St.; Recording Secretary, Miss Doris Mullett, 49 Glendonwynne Road; Treasurer, Mrs. J. S. Crawford, 151 W. Marion St.; Press, Mrs. H. W. Stewart, The Claridge Apts., 1 Clarendon St.; Council Representatives, Mrs. W. E. Lydiatt, 5 3 Hogarth Ave.; Mrs. H. W. Stewart, The Clandge Apts., 1 Clarendon St.; Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave. Castle Chapter, Whitby. — Hon. President, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen; Hon. Vice- President, Miss Maxwell; President, Mrs. R. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. North, Oshawa; 1st Vice-President, Miss Lula Dryden; 2nd Vice-President, Miss Clara Powell; 3rd Vice-President, Miss K. Burwash; 4th Vice-President, Mrs. G. A. Ross; Recording Secretary, Mrs. W. A. HoUiday; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Hare, 491 Masson St., Oshawa; Treasurer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson; Press, Mrs. Frances Mclntyre; Auditors, Miss Harper, Mrs. R. N. Bassett; Representatives to Council, Mrs. Gray, Miss Dryden, Mrs. Holliday: Programme Committee, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen, Mrs. R. Bascom, Mrs. J. Webster, Miss M. Annes. Edmonton Chapter: — Hon. Presidents, Mrs. L. C. Burns, 11112-27th Ave.; Mrs. Crawford, 12 Chisholm Block; President, Miss N. Burkholder, 8003-1 12th St.; Secre- tary-Treas., Mrs. W. P. Blackert, 10050-1 15th St. Montreal, Chapter: — Hon. President, Mrs. W. AUworth, 400 Kensington Ave., Westmount; President, Mrs. Frank Beall, 3980 Cote des Neiges Road; Vice-President, Mrs. J. Norman Smith, 4876 Cote des Neiges Road; Secretary, Mrs. A. H. Allworth, 5255 Cote de Luc Road; Treasurer, Mrs. H. C. Johnston, 241 Lazard Ave.; Corres- ponding Secretary, Mrs. H. R. Stephenson, 5033 Grosvenor Ave.; Press, Mrs. W. D. Jewett, Telephone, Mrs. W. W. King, 65 5 Murray Hill; Entertainment, Mrs. J. E. Tremble, 4806 Grosvenor Ave. I ' (i(jf Thirty-Nine Ottawa Chapter: — Hon. President, Mrs. T. H. Leggett, 160 Lisgar Road.; Presi- dent, Mrs. W. G. Barron, 308 Clemow Ave.; 1st Vice-President, Mrs. W. J. Hodder, 73 McKay St.; 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. J. E. Murphy, 102 Powell Ave. Treasurer, Mrs. F. G. Metzer, 467 Rideau St.; Recording Secretary, Mrs. W. Sellar, Press, Mrs, H. R. Welch, 349 Island Park Drive; Social, Mrs. F. McRae, 864 Echo Drive; Repre- sentative to Alumnae Council, Mrs. D. H. Kerfoot, Smith ' s Falls, Ontario. l iagara District Chapter: — President, Mrs. Dr. Chapman, Fort Erie, Ontario; Vice President, Mrs. F. C. Snowden, 2624 Porter Road., Niagara Falls, N.Y.; 2nd Vice-President, Miss J. McCombe, 43 Yates St., St. Catharines, Ont.; 3rd Vice- President, Mrs. Head, Fort Erie, N., Ontario; 4th Vice-President, Mrs. W. Justice, Stamford Centre, Ont.; Treasurer, Mrs. E. C. Curtis, 131-58th St. Niagara Falls, N.Y.; Secretary, Mrs. C. Cox, 24 Garner Ave., Welland, Ontario. Aitken, Mary Elizabeth, Windermere, Muskoka, Ontario. Anderson. Mary, Green St.. Whitby. Ontario. Bailes, Elinore. 299 Simcoe St., Oshawa, Ontario. Baillie, Yvonne. Whitby. Ontario. Barron. Marjory. 308 Clemow Ave.. Ottawa. Ontario. Becker. Betty, New Hamburg:, Ontario. Bothwell, Elizabeth, 25 Rosedale Heights Drive, To- ronto, Ontario. Bracci, Lena, White River. Ontario. Bullen, Gracia, 169 Dunvegan Road, Toronto, Ontario Bullen, Beatrice, 169 Dunvegan Road, Toronto. Ont. Campbell. Catherine. 94 Brock St., O.shawa. Ontario. Campbell. Isabel, 94 Brock St., Oshawa, Ontario. Chapin, Anna, 109 Darling St., Brantford, Ontario. Corrcll, Elizabeth, Whitby, Ontario. Danby, Pauline, 59 Dufferin St., Brantford. Ontario. Davidson. Stella, Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Ontario. Doe, Betty, AUandale, Ontario. Dickson. Dorothy, Galetta. Ontario. Euler, Marian, c o Wm. C ' opp. 83 Byron Ave., Lon- don, Ontario. Farewell, Valerie, c o H. E. Walls, 322 High Park Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Freedman, Rhoda, 98 Walmer Rd., Toronto, Ontario. Gaynor, Dorothy, 171 Lawrence Ave., Toronto, On- tario. Garrard, Mildred, 116 Brock St. E.. Oshawa, Ontario. Gibbard, Betty, Napanee, Ontario. Gibbons. Doris, 205 Roselawn Di ' ive, South Windsor, Ontario. Gould. Thelma, Kamloops, B.C. Grandy, Elaine, 148 Grand Ave., Gait, Ontario. Guess, Jeanne, 4006 Marlow St., Montreal, Que. Gurton. Zelda. 8 Betzner Ave., Kitchener, Ontario. Guy, Allison, 6196 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal, Que. Haggan, Helen, Haliburton, Ontario. Henderson, Bernadette, Churchill, Ontario. Henry, Peggy, 231 King St. E., Oshawa, Ontario. House, Marie, St. Regis Hotel. Toronto, Ontario. Huggins, Mary Elizabeth, Rouyn, Que. Jacobs, Hannah, 5010 Sherbrooke St., Apt. 6, Mont- real, Que. Jones, Barbara, 7 Queens Park, Toronto, Ontario. Johnston, Ruth, Alexandria, Ontario. MANUFACTURERS OF JAMS JELLIES and MARMALADE Since 1887 • I The T. UPTON CO. Limited k Hamilton - - Canada GET THE FRESH LAURA SECORD CANDY at ALLIN ' S DRUG STORE 50c. a pound Phone 48 - - WHITBY Kennedy, June, Unionville, Ontario. Kinman. Madeleine, 18 Ormsby Cresc, Toronto, Ontario. Klopp. Rotha, 1 King St. E., Kitchener, Ontario. Lebovitz, Elsie, Cobalt, Ontario. Leach, Marian, Bobcaygeon, Ontario. Leggett. Dorothy, 160 Lisgar Road, Rockcliffe Pk., OUawa. Ont. Lenfestey, Clara, Box 99. Mt. Clemens, Michigan. MacKenzie, Jean, 3208 Victoria Ave., Regina, Sask. Marshall, Louise, 10404 125th St., Edmonton, Alta. McCoy, Helen, 1049 Victoria Ave., Windsor, Ontario. McKay, Lenora, Apt. 4, Glenfern Apts., Glenfern Ave.. Toronto. McMullen. Jean, Frankford, Ontario. McMullen. Monica, Frankford. Ontario. McLarty. Shirley, 2 Heathdale Rd., Toronto, Ontario. Melland-Smith, Barbara, 40 Royal St., Oshawa, On- tario. Milling. Alvae, 4 Glen Edyth Rd., Toronto, Ontario. Moffatt, Elizabeth, 329 King St. E.. Oshawa, Ontario. Montgomery-Moore, Janet, Kylemore, Pembroke, Bermuda. Morse, Rosemary, Port Credit, Ontario. Morton, Alexandra, 4 Undermount Ave., Hamilton, Ontario. Perkins, Eleanor, Maberly, Ontario. Pipher. Jean, Stouffville, Ontario. Pollard. Jean, 194 Delaware Ave., Hamilton, On- tario. Rice, Vivian, Whitby, Ontario. Russell. Margaret. Rouyn, Que. Scoon, Marcia, 199 Brookdale Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Serviss, Dorothy, 149 Grand Ave., Gait, Ontario. Sisler, Elaine. 20 The Drive, Sault St. Marie, Ontario. Smith. Peggy, 7 Kingscourt Drive, Toronto, Ontario. Stephens, Betty, Scarboro, Ontario. Taplin, Joyce, 196 Keewatin Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Taylor, Jean, 266 Main St. E.. Gait, Ontario. Todd. Frances. Cobalt. Ontario. Williams, Betty, 417 Rosemary Road, Toronto, On- tario. Wilson, Helen, 2491 West 45th St., Vancouver, B.C. Yates, Helen, 177 Main St. W., Hamilton, Ontario. Yelland, Mary, 487 Hunter St. W., Peterborough, Ontario. I REBUILT UNDERWOODS Sold and Rented by Dominion Typewriter Co. 68 Victoria St., Toronto COMPLIMENTS OF British Knit Ontario ARE YOU ONE OF THE PEOPLE WHO ' S BEEN SAYING " I Wish Some One Would Invent a New School Tunic ' 9 Well, someone has — and EATON ' S has it. With a skirt flared like your best party frock, below a trimly fit- ted top. Smart as paint without being " faddy " — practical, too, with no pleats to keep pressed. 0 0 9 Our artist has sketched it in linen — a nice cool thought. But you can order it in a variety of colours and fabrics — in sizes for pupils and for P. T. instructors — priced $3.95 up. 0 0 0 And crisp white blouses in cotton broadcloth or other smart materials — to order at various prices. GIRLS ' WEAR THIRD FLOOR CENTRE T. EATON C9,M,T.o C BEST MILK CHDCOLATE MADE DONT JUST SAY A hrick of ice cream, please! ALWAYS SAY: A hrick of City Dairy ice cream, pleaseV Whatever flavour of ice cream you prefer, you will find that City Dairy makes it. What ' s more, you will relish the true, natural flavour of City Dairy ice cream. It ' s always delicious and zest ' ful! THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO Artists, Sngracets, Skctrotypers and Sprinters of J otogramre J IAKERS or PLATES BY ALL PROCESSES WAverley382I CAMPBELL ' S STUDIO OSHAWA ONT. SPECIALISTS IN PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY Btrtorta OloUpgr in the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Founded hy Royal Charter in 1836 " for the general education of youth in the various branches of Literature and Science on Christian Principles. " As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of Arts of the University of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and preparatory to admission to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, Education, Law and Medicine. In the Annesley Hall Women ' s Residences and Wymilwood, accommodation is available for women students of Victoria College, and for a limited number of women students enrolled in other colleges and faculties. For full informarion, including calendars and bulletins, apply to the Registrar, Victoria College, Toronto. 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. The " Chateau " is priced as low as $510 (mahogany) 30 months to pay HEINTZMAN CO. 195 Yonge St. TORONTO 9 or SWEET GIRL GRADUATES LF eh e has worked hard and is graduating, she deserves ■ fine watch — from Birks-ElUs-Ryrie. To the pre- cision of the Challenger movement is added the beauty of the designed abroad. MAIL ORDERS INVITED BIRKI ELLIS RYRIE Yonge at Temperance TORONTO AD«I. 9001 SERVE US REGULAR LAUNDRY AND CLEANING SERVICE Complete family and furnished laundry services— " odorless " drycleaning — all work accepted at re lar city prices — no extras. Hail the Vail Man . . . drop a card to Yail ' s in Toronto . . . or telephone our agent. DREW ' S Whitby-Phone 121 S. SAYWELL Oshawa-Phone 463 Agents for Launderers and Cleaners 444 Bathurst Street - Toronto With the Compliments of Murphy, Love, Hamilton Bascom INSURANCE Dominion Bank Building King and Yonge Sts. TORONTO I ALWAYS A " HIT You ' ll be thrilled with the nut-like slightly salty flavor of tasty and toasted Christie ' s " RITZ " Christie ' s Biscuits there ' s a Christie Biscuit far overy taste ' I INDISPENSABLE? Nances Woven on fine Cambric Tape For ' ing Clothing and Linen Save Confusion and Laundry Losses Twelve dozen Six dozen Three dozen $3.00 2.00 1.50 277 Manufacturers also of CASH ' S NO-SO CEMENT (For attaching Cash ' s Names) J. J. CASH, INC. Grier St. - Belleville, Ont. For more than twenty-five years we have had the privi- lege of being associated with the advertising of the Ontario Ladies College. o A. McKIM LIMITED Advertising Agency TORONTO Montreal Winnipeg Vancouver Halifax LONDON, England OF COURSE THERE IS Time for Sport Take time to play! Enjoy the healthful recreation provided by college sport activities, and let Wilson ' s outfit you with equipment of assured quality and value. Summer Sports (jatalogue mailed on request The Harold A. Wilson Company Limited 299 Yonge St. Toronto Welcome to CHAPTER TOI Ontario Ladies ' College Alumnae Meetings at Sherbourne House at 2.45 p.m. on the Fourth Friday of each month, beginning October 22nd. Telephone 2806 Mrs. F. S. Homuth, Cor. Sec. 124 Blythwood Road Regarding Junior Group evening meetings, refer to Miss Maxine Simpson 91 Indian Road, Lo. 8061 Ryerson Chapter, Toronto Ontario Ladies ' College Alumnae A cordial invitation is extended to all former students President : Miss Rita Tew 23 Edgewood Ave. Toronto HOward 1762 Cor. Secretary: Mrs. Clarence F. Wright 48 Rochester Ave. Toronto MOhawk 2476 COMPLIMENTS OF J agara Qhapter OF THE c5Alumnae (Association t Championship Golf Concrete Tennis Courts Dancing every evening Bathing Beach — Boats of every kind. Write or Wire LESLIE AITKEN, Mgr. Windermere - - Ontario Trophy-Craft LIMITED CLASS PINS CRESTS MEDALS TROPHIES PRIZE RIBBONS 102 Lombard St. TORONTO Write for Catalogue THE TUCK SHOP ICE CREAM, CONFECTIONERY, LUNCHES 159 Brock St. N. - Whitby THE GIFT SHOP TEA ROOM and LENDING LIBRARY Dundas St. West - Whitby SPORT FOOTWEAR Skis and Ski Boots in Season Trunks ?.nd Baggage REPAIRS COLLIN ' S CASH SHOE STORE X Phone 476 - - Whitby I MERCANTILE DEPT. STORE I WHITBY, ONT. i PHONE 468 For Tra¥el Information Phone 465 Cell ' s Taxi— 105 Dundas St. W. Cowieson ' s Travel Service W. E. HEWIS Fresh and Cooked Meats, Poultry Butter, Eggs, Fish Phone— Day, 139; Night, 253 Brock Street North WHITBY RICE ' S HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE At Lowest Prices Whitby Ontario W. A. HOLLIDAY CO. Brock St. S., Whitby. Phone 25 Hardware and Builders ' Supplies Sporting and Electric Goods Wallpapers, Crockery, etc. MARTIN ' S HOME BAKERY | We specialize in Cakes and Home- Made Baking S Ice Cream Bricks v Phone 86, Brock St. S. Whitby PEEUS SHOE STORE For Reliable Footwear and Shoe Repairing Whitby Phone 151 Ontario

Suggestions in the Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) collection:

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, 1936 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


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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