Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1938

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1938 volume:

oJLuL jULjUUUL. i VOX COLLEGII " Forsan et haec elim meminisse juvabit. " Vol. L. Whitby, June, 1938 No. 1 jforetoori) We offer this hoo to the students of 1938, especially the Senior Class, as a record of the events of the year in picture and story. We hope in years to come it may be a cherished possession. To all who have made this record and assisted in its pro- duction we desire to express our than s, especially to Miss Maxwell, for her invaluable assistance throughout, to Miss Kitchen for much wor in typ- ing manuscripts, and to " Saturday JV[ight " for two full page cuts of May Day photographs by " Jay. " A. L. P. editorial Committee EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Anne Louise Parker ASSISTANT EDITOR Geraldine Muter BUSINESS MANAGER Lena Bracci Page One Page Two ©ebtcation The students of 1938 join with those of many years past in affection and remembrance for Miss Wallace, and in sorrow for the loss to the College and her friends through her death. We dedicate our Year Book to her memory. No phase of our work was indifferent to her, and the record of the events of College life this year is the poorer because our good companion bade us farewell so early in its course. In offering this tribute to her memory we cannot do better than to recall the words of the Rev. Denzil Ridout, spoken to old friends and students on the occasion of her funeral : — " We mourn the passing of one whose services to the College can never be ade- quately measured. Her loyalty remained unchanged through the passing years, and there are hundreds of graduates all across this continent who will be saddened by the thought that the voice of Miss Wallace will no longer be heard in the College halls. " Page Four 2Bt Carscallen ' g Jttrstfage JT SEEMS impossible to realize that this is my tenth foreword to the Tear Boo . I have watched ten graduating classes leave these halls and ta e their places in the wider community. The world into which you go to-day is not that of ten years ago. Then money was abundant, prosperity general, and the world was full of confi- dence. 7-{ow those who pin their hopes on material success have become disillusioned, and, in many cases, resentful. Nevertheless, though the world has changed, the meaning of life has not changed, the things of permanent value in life still remain, and the same qualities of mind and heart are needed to-day as they were then. If education has helped you to understand the meaning of life and to appreciate the things of permanent value, it has done the best thing that it can do for you, though there are also other ends which it may serve. If it has not helped you in this respect, then it has failed of its supreme achievement, no matter what else it may have done for you. Education has helped you to put a disciplined mind, a quic ened imagination and a wider sympathy behind the tas of living. Ton will be called to perform many duties in life, to set many things right, to redress many wrongs, and to fight many evils. Tou will need courage, insight, patience, sympathy, and that greatest of Chris- tian virtues, " Love. " It may help you to recall the words of a very ancient sage, Confucius, who said, " If doing what is to be done is made the first business and not success, is not this to exalt virtue? To attac ones own wic edness and not attac that of others, is not this the way to correct cherished evil? If one cannot rectify himself, how can he rectify others? " Another old Chinese proverb says, " Tou can reflect what is in others, you can only radiate that which is your own. " I wish to extend congratulations to the Editor and her Staff on the successful completion of this the fiftieth issue of the Tear Boo and affectionate greetings to the Alumnae into whose hands a copy of this volume may come. Principal. Parte Six College Song Presented most affectionately by the Graduating Class of ' 25 to their Alma Mater. Dear old Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise, Hearts full of love we raise Proudly to thee. Thy splendour never falls, Truth dwells within thy walls. Thy beauty still enthralls, Dear O. L. C. Through thee we honour Truth, virtue, loveliness, Thy friendships e ' er possess Our constancy. Thy spirit fills us through So we ' ll be ever true To our dear blue and blue Of O. L. C. Oh Alma Mater! How can we from thee part? Thou only hast our heart, Dearest of Schools! Thy glory we shall see Wherever we may be, Still love of O. L. C. Our future rules. Mentor Clagg g ong O. L. C, we hail thee! Guardian of our days! We will always praise thee, Though parted be our ways. Faith and truth you gave us, Made our pathway straight, Ever shall we hail thee, Bountiful and great! Sing thy praises ever, Seniors ' 38. Comrades we have been here, Staunch and true will be, Through all life together Friends of O. L. C. Joy and peace and beauty Reign within thy gate, Ever shall we hail thee, Bountiful and great! Sing thy praises ever, Seniors ' 38. Page Nine ROTHA KLOPP " To know her better is to love her more. " In 1920, a squawling baby was born in the Klopp household, and everybody knew that Rotha had come to stay. She moved to Welland just in time to start Public School there. Having successfully passed her entrance, Rotha moved to Kitchener, where she attended Collegiate until 1936, when she could no longer resist O. L. C. ' s charms. Last year Rotha was a stalwart Junior and was elected S. C. M. president in June, 1937, but that position didn ' t suit her very well so Rotha became Senior President, which position she has very ade- quately filled this year. Rotha is finishing off her Senior Matric. this year and is also taking Art, in which she excels; her specialty is scrap-books, which are a master- piece of neatness. Next year Rotha intends to go to University, and you will agree with me that she will be successful in whatever she chooses. Hobby — Anything in the medical line. Favourite Saying — " Will everybody please be quiet! Miss Maxwell is just around the corner! " LENA BRACCI " Virtue is the performance of pleasant actions. " Lena was born in White River, Ont., and the world first glimpsed her chubby face on April 2nd in the year 1916. She attended Public and High School in White River. Then came the bugle call of O. L. C, and Lena has spent two happy years here tak- ing Commercial work, in which she is a wondrous whiz,. This year Lena was elected Vice-Presi- dent of the Senior Class which position she has very capably filled. She is also busi- ness manager for the Year Book. To top a full year, Lena has had the honour of being elected one of the May Queen ' s Council- lors. The very best of luck and happiness in whatever you undertake, Lena! Hobby — Shorthand — trying to get her 120 words a minute! Favourite Saying — Well! HANNAH JACOBS " Push on — keep moving. " Hannah first faced the world on May 3, 1920. Before coming to O. L. C. she at- tended the Westmount High School. In 1935 she enrolled at O. L. C, taking Aca- demic work. She returned last year and entered the Commercial Class, taking a two- year course. Hannah was Secretary of the Senior Class and worked faithfully all year. For any future ambitions, we wish you the best of luck, Hannah! Hobby — Trying to lose 25 pounds. Favourite Saying — " I ' ve lost a quarter of a pound today. " ELEAHOR COULTER " Her stature tall. I hate a dumpy woman. " Eleanor Coulter was born in Toronto, Ont., on a bright July morning in 1918. She received her early education at Hum- bercrest Public School, and then later at Runnymede Collegiate. This is Eleanor ' s only year at O. L. C, and yet we will al- ways remember h er bright sunny smile around the halls and classrooms. Eleanor intends to go to University next year and take up nursing. We wish her every success in the future and hope she will always remember her year at O. L. C. Hobby — The Pound. Favourite Saying — For Pete ' s sake! LUCILLE CROZIER " A brush in the hand is worth two in the palette. " Lucille was born on April 14, 1920, in Oshawa, Ont., where she has lived all her life. In her earlier school days, she at- tended Bishop Bethune College, then on to the Oshawa Collegiate. To finish her Senior Matriculation, she decided to come to O. L. O, but besides this, she is specializ- ing in Art, in which she is particularly in- terested. Lucille is undecided about what she will do next year, but even if it is nothing at all, we expect she will be successful. Hobby — Trying on new clothes. Favourite Saying — Yes, I like that. DOROTHY DAH1EL " Who mixes reason with pleasure; wisdom with mirth and sport withal. " We first hear of Dorothy in Preston, Ont., and what a happy place that has turned out to he. She moved to Gait when still an infant, where she attended both Public and High School. Having completed her Senior Matric, and finding no place so inviting as O. L. C, we have her with us this year taking Commercial. She has been interested in all school activities, of which basketball was her highlight. Dot has filled the position of S. C. M. Treasurer very well. We wish her the best of luck in vvhatever line she follows. Hobby — Sports. Favourite Saying — Oh, isn ' t that cute! VIVIAN FERGUSOH " Laughing lips and twinkling eyes conceal a mind that ' s wondrous wise. " This young lady with many a laugh, was born one bright sunny day in Gravenhurst, Ont., in 1919. " Vee ' s " Junior Matricula- tion was obtained in North Bay, but ap- parently North Bay wasn ' t " North " enough as she moved to Abitibi Canyon that year; here she conquered her Honour Matricula- tion. Last year Vee decided to come down from the ice country and visit O. L. C. for a year. When she first came, could she type and do shorthand? — Not very well; but now — " Watch her speed! " Not only Commercial work has occupied her mind, but also dramatics. She also gave the toast to " Our Country " at the Senior Dinner. Gym. work happens to be another of her accomplishments. Vivian is one of our graduates of ' 38 and next year intends to enter another career as a Stenographer. All luck and good fortune to you, Vee! Hobby — Hiking. Favourite Saying — " Gloryoska. " ALLISOK GUT " Unquiet meals make ill digestions. " Allison ' s first appearance was in Winni- peg in 1917. She attended school in Win- nipeg, Camden East, Orillia, and Montreal before making her appearance at O. L. C, where she decided she had " hit the spot. " In her Junior year, Allison was Class Presi- dent. She has cups for both badminton and tennis. Both our basketball and badminton teams would be at a loss without her. She is not terribly interested in Academic work, but realizes that she will not get very far without it so works faithfully at it. Allison was elected councillor to the May Queen this year, which is one of the School ' s Honours. She is graduating this year, and we shall certainly miss her lively presence around the school. She is not de- cided about next year, but hopes to attend McGill University. Hnhby — Cleaning the room. Favourite Saying — O, Cow! BEKHADETTE HEHDERSOH " Not too quiet, not too gay. But a real good sport in her own quiet way. " " Bern " first looked about the world in Vancouver in 1917. During her public school days, Bern travelled through various parts of the West and then in 1933 she came to O. L. C. She obtained her Senior Matric. last year and then deciding she wanted a little Commercial training, Berna- dette returned this year as a Post-Grad. and a member of the Commercial Class. She has worked diligently this year and thus stands highest in her class. Next year Bern hopes to attend the Uni- versity of California so it will be " Cali- fornia here I come! " for Bernadette. Hobby — A burning ambition to play Beethoven ' s Turkish March. Favourite Saying " What? What ' s that? " BARBARA JOHES •• make it a rule to believe only what I understand. " Barbara came to this planet via Chung- king in 1920, and has the privilege of being the only student from China this year (al- though her pig tails are now curled). She spent her " Readin ' and ' Rithmetic " days mostly in China and is finishing off her Senior Matric. this year at O.L.C. The damper was put on her " after fourth " es- capades due to being the Honour Club President — at which she filled her duties faithfully. Barbara has " been around, " as last year she represented our school at the Coronation. i- Page Eleven She is trying her Intermediate Piano and singing exams, this year, planning to return next year to continue her music. Whatever you do, Barbara, we wish you every suc- cess! Hobby — Chasing Missionaries ' Sons. Favourite Saying — " Oh blast. " HOREEH LAIHG ' ' She is full of smiles and salutes everyone whom she meets. " Noreen was born in Toronto in 1919. She received her earliest education at Hum- bercrest Public School and later attended Runnymede Collegiate. This year Noreen entered O. L. C. to complete her Honour Matric. She is not only an ambitious Aca- demic student, but she has also taken part in sports. This year she received her Bronze Medal and was on the second bas- ketball team. The Senior Play showed us what an excellent nurse-maid Noreen would make! Next year, Noreen intends to enter University to take up Household Econ- omics. The best of luck, Noreen, and don ' t forget us! Hobby — Gord. Favourite Saying — " Bless my bones! " MARGARET MacDOK[ALD " Music in her heart, she bears. " Margaret was born in Dundas on August 12, 1918. She attended Dundas Kinder- garten, Queen ' s Public School in West- mount, and Arnprior Public and High Schools. Shortly after coming to O. L. C. last September, she was elected a Charter Member of the Honour Club. Her spare time is spent in the Art room and in play- ing tennis. She has been doing excellent work in music and is trying her A.T.C.M. in piano this June. We wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Getting her Saturday work done before everyone else. Favourite Saying — " Oh, dear! " SHIRLEY-AHH McLARTT " A merry heart doeth good like medicine. " Shirley-Ann McLarty was born in To- ronto on March 16, 1920. She attended schools in many countries before coming here, but she likes O. L. C. the best of them all. Shirley is interested in Art and also sports, being active in basketball and tennis. After completing her Junior Matric, she decided to learn how to become the per- fect housewife, and this year she is gradu- ating in Household Science. She played with much flutter and sparkle the role of Lady Violetta in the Senior Stunt, which was a big success. After graduation, she is entering St. Joseph ' s Hospital for six months of practical training as a dietitian, her chosen career. Her greatest ambition is to be the proud possessor of a cream-colour- ed, 16 cylinder roadster. We hope she gets it! Hobby — Collecting recipes for that scrap book. Favourite Saying — " I was going crazy! " DOROTHY MERRICK " She looked wise: which was just as good as understanding and much less trouble. " Dorothy was born very young in Halifax in 1919. She did not like the salty tang of the air in that vicinity so she moved out west, Edmonton, to be exact. She spent her Public School days there and also High School. One day when Dorothy was toil- ing away in High School, a little birdie told her about O. L. C. and since she thought it would be nice to come here for a year, she arrived last Fall. Dorothy has taken an active part in Dramatics this year and you will remember her in the part of Hilda, which she took very well. Dorothy intends to attend University of Alberta next year. Good luck, Dorothy. Hobby — Horses. Favourite Saying — " Well, I ' ll show them! They can ' t do that to me. " Page Twelve Senior Class; Officers! Honorary President Class Teacher Miss A. A. Maxwell Miss B. Maxwell President Rotha Klopp Vice-President Lena Bracci Secretary -Treasurer Hannah Jacobs ®fje Mentor Bance All day Friday, February 25th, the busy Juniors transformed the gym. into a fairy land of blue and blue streamers, sea-scape murals and coloured balloons. In the early evening, Senior hearts were joyful at the arrival of flowers, messages and partners. After the receiving line, — Miss Maxwell, Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, Miss B. Maxwell and Rotha Klopp, — was passed, the seven-piece orchestra was of main interest. The punch bowl was attended by Juniors who felt all the thrill of the occasion, and who were the willing waitresses in the Common Room and Main Hall. The Supper dance was welcome enough, but the final number came all too soon, with the playing of the National Anthem which brought to a close one of the happiest occasions of the School year. After three days of painting hearts down in the modelling rooms, the Seniors staged their annual play. This year as we looked inside the programme, we read at the very top, " The Knave of Hearts. " After a very fine opening ceremony, performed by Vivian Ferguson, we were introduced to the Knave, a very sneaky individual who managed to do away with all the King ' s tarts — Barbara Jones, by the way, but do you blame her? A stalwart herald, Rotha Klopp, stands on one side of the door and another herald, Dot Serviss, a little less stalwart, stands on the other side. With a mighty blast of bugles the King enters — Eleanor Coulter, with satin trousers, lace and all. The Chancellor, short but mighty, appears in the doorway; that huge moustache blocks our view, and we are unable to see who is behind it. Not even when he speaks can we recognize that deep gruff voice. Ah, now we know who it is — Lena Bracci. Lady Violetta is portrayed very well by Shirley McLarty, very stunning in a white flowing gown. Our mouths were watering something terrific when she made those lovely tarts. (We just heard they were, we didn ' t see them.) Ursula, the lady- in-waiting, — Noreen Laing — is most sympathetic, and a comfort to Lady Violetta. The two cooks, Dot Daniel and Alison Guy, make the discovery of the stolen tarts and are properly dumbfounded. Music and refreshments rounded out a thoroughly enjoyable evening. The Dining Hall was charmingly decorated on the evening of April 22 for the occasion of the Senior Dinner. The Senior table was decorated in the Senior colours, red, white and black, with red and black light-house flower vases holding white flowers. The place cards were interesting-looking sailor men and the candy boxes were treasure chests. The Junior table carried out the colour scheme of turquoise blue and brown, and the Lower School had their own colours on their tables. Each guest was provided with a humorous menu heralding an appetizing banquet. The Seniors were presented with the traditional " Pine Tree " coffee spoons in sterling silver, engraved with our beloved " O.L.C. " given by the Junior Class. The speeches of the Efje Mentor ipiap Senior Btnner Page Thirteen Toast list which follows and the remarks by the Toast Master, Dr. Carscallen, were characterized by humour and feeling: Our Country, Alma Mater, Faculty, Graduating Class, Other Classes, Student Organizations, College Press. baccalaureate i?unbap The church line wound its way toward the United Church on the evening of Baccalaureate Sunday, and looking back as we turnedi we saw the fourteen Seniors in cap and gown walking gravely through the gates. The Church had been charmingly decorated by a group of Juniors and Alumnae, and with the entrance of the Gradu ' ating Class, our last service began. A very thoughtful sermon was preached by Rev. Gerald R. Cragg, MA., Editor of the New Outlook, which made a deep impression upon the College group. The school returned home and lined up in Main Hall until the Senior Class had ascended the lovely Main Staircase, all singing the familiar hymn with which this ceremony closes. Refreshments were served in the Common Room, where the graduates met Mr. Cragg and other friends. pernor breakfast $artp What is so rare as a day in June for a breakfast party? In spite of all the dull- ness and dampness, the seniors started out bravely for their little jaunt across the fields. Bernadette had to be actually pulled out of bed to be ready in time. They trooped out of the school like an army — rugs over their shoulders, and food in their arms. From all reports they enjoyed their outdoor meal, which after all is the main thing. Barbara Jones collected the wood, while Shirley McLarty, Bern Henderson, Hannah Jacobs, and Vivian Ferguson fried the bacon and sausages and prepared the coffee. Along with these they had oranges, rolls and jam. Regardless of warnings Miss B. Maxwell was there — stiff neck and all; the class president presented the Seniors ' gift to her, a gold locket engraved with her initials. Lena Bracci managed to take moving pictures of the reactions of Miss B. before and after the presentation. The Seniors returned empty-handed but with hearts full of glee. Claste 5©aj The sun did not arise quite so soon as the Seniors did on Monday morning, June 6th. As they set off for their breakfast, the world had every symptom of being a very stormy one. But luck was with our graduating class, for th e rain held off until they had returned. The morning was spent in the usual manner, the lazy Juniors pressing uniforms and making a daisy chain with snowballs, spirea and daisies. The Seniors " luncheon was held in the Domestic Science room with the Juniors pre- paring, serving and clearing up. At three o ' clock, the school assembled for Class Day in the Concert Hall in mingled merriment and sadness for this occasion, last but one of all the year. The Class biographies and prophecies helped cheer up the girls, nevertheless, our faces and eyes correspond with the weather outside. The Senior pins were graciously presented by Miss A. Maxwell; and some of the swimming awards by Miss Snell. The lovely strains of the School song, sung for the second to last time, closed a never-to-be-forgotten afternoon. In the evening the bonfire was great fun, the rounds and dares being enjoyed by everyone. One hates to say it, but one must admit that the teachers were very " quick on the uptake " and put it over on us nicely in the matter of " dares. " Fourteen Class ropfjetp In the distance are the snowcapped mountain peaks and we are standing in the midst of the hustle and bustle of cars and important people rushing to reach the doors of the great white building of the League of Nations before 10 a.m. To my n«ht is a black limousine. Alighting is the most handsome man I ' ve ever seen! Oh, my! Who can he be? " Really, don ' t you know? " , says my companion, " Why, that ' s Prince Stepoutski of Russia! " But look! Isn ' t that stunning looking woman with him Rotha Klopp? " No, my dear, haven ' t you heard? She is now the Princess Stepoutski! " Drawing up behind is a snappy low-slung cream roadster with engine concealed behind the rear wheel. And stepping out, no other than Lucille Crorier. Yes, she has just had her latest picture accepted by the Louvre. (Who would thunk it!) She has recognized me! She is coming over to speak to me! " Guess what! Before I left the airfield I saw through television Hannah Jacobs being crowned Poetess Laureate. I am sending her my congratulations through the Reader ' s Digest. " On entering the building we, not being important speakers, are shown to the gallery. The president has just called on Bernadette Henderson to make her speech. We see that Bern has still got to be two places at once so Allison Guy, the great linguist, will take her place. Allison is proposing that some recognition be made by all nations of the great contribution Dr. Merrick has made to the medical profession. (As usual Allison is still thinking of others.) The greatest tribute ever to be paid to two people is about to be made to Dr. Merrick and her assistant, Eleanor Coulter, R.N., W.X.Y.Z. This just goes to show that one may do great things in this world with- out French. What is the commotion at the door? Oh, My! It is the operatic singer, Barbara Jones, with her six dogs, three pekinese and three Russian wolf hounds. I might have known from past experience at college that only Barbara could enter these portals after 10 o ' clock. Ah! She is coming over. Here ' s hoping her dogs don ' t eat me up! Says Barb in her usual flustered manner, " I wish to request your absence at a dinner party at your house tonight for the great Tennis Champion, Margaret MacDonald. Oh, dear! I ' ve said the wrong thing again. " The meeting is over, and we make our way to Barb ' s home. The approach to her mansion, we understand, has been laid out exactly as the approach to O.L.C., even to the cannon on the Heart. In the great hall we see two successful-looking men and in the background are their blushing brides, nee Shirley McLarty and Noreen Laing, looking very chic and beaming from ear to ear. We wonder where Shirley ' s ambition to be the greatest dietitian has gone — though we have always known that Dillon is fond of her food And it is hard to believe that Noreen could leave her mechanics We are seated at the table and what a position I ' m in! To my right is Lena Bracci and to my left Dorothy Daniel, — rivals for the World ' s Championship in typing. Apparently Dot has given up bookkeeping in preference to typing. We understand that Lena has recently won a much coveted prize for coloured photography in a contest sponsored by Fox Movietone. And here am I just another reporter. But I certainly have the goods on them! Who would have thought ten years ago that things would turn out as they have? Vivian Ferguson Shirley McLarty ? I want to read you the inscription around the walls of the cloister of an old school in England — -Winchester College. This cloister is a memorial to the boys from that school who died in the Great War and it reads like this: " Thanks be to God for the service of these five hundred Wykamites who were found faithful unto death amid the, manifold chances of the Great War. In the day of battle, they forgot not God who created them to do His will, nor their country, the stronghold of Freedom, nor their .school, the mother of Godliness and discipline. Strong in this threefold Faith, they went forth from home and kindred to the battle fields of the world and treading the path of duty and sacrifice, laid down their lives for mankind. Thou, therefore, for whom they died, seek not thine own, but serve as they served, and in peace or in war bear thyself ever as Christ ' s soldier, gentle in all things, valiant in action, steadfast in adversity. " It was rather surprising to me when I read this, that the school should be joined with God and Country in the threefold Faith. I had never thought of the school as taking a place of such importance. But in considering it, I came to this conclusion — that a school in which youth lives, works and plays for a period of three, four or five years is truly as the inscription says " The mother of Godliness and discipline " in this most important and impressionable period of life — the period of Youth. In all that we read or hear these days, there is one point that is stressed over and over again, and that is what Youth is going to do in the world — what Youth is thinking and planning and how Youth is going to deal with the problems that face humanity — and we are that Youth! It will rest with us to determine and to deal with the condition of the world in twenty or thirty years from now. The generations before us have given us the best they had of knowledge and wisdom. Not least of the gifts bestowed, is the foundation of schools such as this. Here is where the young have lived and ever will live, guided by the presence of older and wiser people, it is true, but here is essentially the abode of Youth. Here, from all parts of the Dominion, from homes and churches and communities of varied kinds, we are gathered to make from the contributions of all, a common life. Upon the background of the school ' s traditions and ideals, to embroider a pattern of our own which will enrich the design and carry it on. And, may I say, that, those older and wiser people who have chosen to live with us in guidance and discipline, are those who keep in mind the need and desire of Youth to dis- cern, in some measure, and to give form and substance, in some degree, to its own visions. To these, we owe a debt of gratitude and affection which we can never repay. For the background of beauty against which our lives are set, we have no words. Graduates of all years carry in their hearts the memory of the old building with its stone capped turrets, its noble hall, its great window. The boys of Winchester College " strong in their threefold Faith, went forth to the battle fields of the world and laid down their lives for mankind. " This, in a literal sense is not required of us, but service and self-sacrifice are the demands which life will call upon us to meet. In our going forth we lay to our hearts the noble words with which this inscription closes: " Seek not thine own, but bear thyself ever as Christ ' s soldier, gentle in all things, valiant in action, steadfast in adversity. " — Barbara Jones Commencement ®ap (Exerciser WEDNESDAY— JUNE 8th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Prof. C. B. Sissons, B.A., LL.D. President of the Board of Directors Invocation - - - Rev. W. J. H. Smyth, M.A., B.D. Remarks - - - - Principal Carscallen GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Eleanor Margaret Coulter (French Composition), Toronto, Ontario; Allison I. Guy (Latin Authors, Latin Composition), Montreal, Quebec; Barbara M. Jones, Toronto, Ontario; Rotha Mary Louise Klopp, Kitchener, Ontario; Noreen Laing (French Composition), Toronto, Ontario; Dorothy Merrick (English Composition, French Composition), Edmonton, Alberta. Commercial — Lena Bracci, White River, Ontario; Dorothy Mabel Daniel, Gait, Ontario; Vivian Marie Ferguson, Fraserdale, Ontario; Bernadette Henderson, Churchill, Manitoba; Hannah S. Jacobs, Montreal, Quebec. Household Science — Shirley-Ann McLarty, Toronto, Ontario. General — (Art Option) Almeva Lucille Crozier, Oshawa, Ontario. A.T.C.M. Piano (Teacher ' s) — Margaret Louise MacDonald, Arnprior, Ontario. Valedictory — Barbara Jones. Fugue in A Minor ---------- j. s. Bach (arranged for four pianists at two pianos by Percy Grainger) English Morris Dance Tune ...... arr Dy p e rcy Grainger RrTH Lochead, Marjorie Thal. Betty Doe, Jean Mackenzie. WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES PIANO— PRACTICAL A.T.C.M. Teacher ' s — Elizabeth Doe (Honours), Margaret MacDonald. Grade IX — Barbara Jones (Honours). Grade IV — Connie McKeen (Honours), Monica McMullen (Honours), Jean Pipher. Grade I — Jane Mclntvre (Honours). ORGAN— Grad e IX — Helen Quinn (Honours). Grade VI — Gracia Bullen (1st Class Honours). VOCAL— Grade IX — Barbara Jones (Honours). THEORY— Written Examination in the Teaching of Singing — Jean Mackenzie (Honours). Grade V, Form — Marjory Barron, Jean Pollard. Grade V Counterpoint — Gracia Bullen (Honours), Dorothy Dickson, Elizabeth Doe, Margaret MacDonald (Honours). Grade V History — Elizabeth Doe (1st Class Honours), Marjorie Thai (1st Class Honours). Grade IV Counterpoint — Gracia Bullen (Honours), Barbara Jones (1st Class Honours), Dorothy Leggett. Grade III History — Barbara Jones (1st Class Honours). Grade III Harmony — Mary Elizabeth Aitken. Grade II Theory — Olive Airhart (1st Class Honours), Valerie Farewell (1st Class Honours), Patricia Lawrence (Honours), Sheila Mackenzie (Honours). Grade I Theory — Ruth M. Johnston. COMMERCIAL— (Secretarial) — Rubv Kane. RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE— Standard Leadership — Eleanor Coulter, Irene Crowley, Lucille Crozier, Dorothy Daniel, Elizabeth Doe, Vivian Ferguson, Berenice Gordon, Thelma Gould, Allison Guy, Helen Haggan, Bernice Hamilton, Bernadette Henderson, Elizabeth Hun- gerford, Hannah Jacobs, Barbara Jones, Ruby Kane, Rotha Klopp, Noreen Laing, Audrey Lawrence, Dorothy Leggett, Margaret MacDonald, Barbara Manville, Dorothy Merrick, Geraldine Muter, Shirley McLarty, Jean Nolan, Anne Parker, Gladys Taylor, Marjorie Thai. Youth Leadership — Olive Airhart, Mary Elizabeth Aitken, Beatrice Bullen, Patricia Elliott, Valerie Farewell, Doris Gibbons, Aileen Golden, Peggy Henry, Beatrice Howe, June Kennedy, Sheila Mackenzie, Sheila MacLeod, Janet Moore, Marjory Morse, Jean Pipher, Margaret Russell, Joyce Taplin, Pauline Townsend, Ruth Williams. Page Sev AWARDING OF MEDALS The Governor-General ' s Medal, highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Barbara Jones. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal for the highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Helen Haggan, by reversion to Ruth Williams. Silver Medals, donated by Canadian Bank of Commerce, for the second standing in Fourth Form — Marjorie Morse, Anne Parker (equal). Gold Medal, donated by Mr. Robert Thompson, for the highest standing in Third Form Collegiate — Valerie Farewell. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, for the second highest standing in Third Form — Betty Hungerford. Gold Medal, donated by Mr. R. N. Bassett, for the highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano (Teacher ' s) — Elizabeth Doe. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, for second highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano (Teacher ' s) — Margaret MacDonald. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES Inter-Class Scholarship Trophy, in memory of May Thompson, teacher 191C-19, pre- sented by a friend — Form I. Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects, 1936-37— Helen Haggan. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Helen Haggan. The Dr. F. Louis Barber Bursary I to be available to students entering The Arthur H. Allin Bursary I in 1938-39. AWARDING OF PRIZES Collegiate Department — Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern History — Barbara Jones. Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient History — Marjorie Morse. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Mathematics — Jean McMuIlen. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Biology Barbara Jones, by reversion to Eleanor Coulter. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Latin — Helen Haggan, by reversion to Ruth Williams. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Helen Haggan, by reversion to Marjorie Thai. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation French — Mary Elizabeth Aitken. Prize, by Rev. Andrew Robb, highest standing in Honour Matriculation English — Helen Haggan, by r eversion to Irene Crowley. Prize, by Mr. T. G. Rogers, highest standing in Junior Matriculation English — Anne Parker. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Canadian History — Valerie Farewell. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Chemistry — Shirley McLarty. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Mathematics — Anne Parker. Prizes, by Mrs. Leo Gray, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Joan Camp- bell, Mary Gordon (equal). Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year Collegiate — Connie McKeen. Prize for highest standing in Entrance Class — Monica McMuIlen. Music Department — Prizes by Heintzman and Co. Ltd. — Grade IX Organ — Helen Quinn. Grade IV Piano — Connie McKeen. Grade I Piano — Jane Mclntyre. Merit Prize, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, for Grade VI Organ— Gracia Bullen. Merit Prize, by Mr. D. D. Slater, for Grade IX Singing — Barbara Jones. Merit Prize, by Miss Ruth Lochead, for Grade IV Piano — Monica McMuIlen. Art Department — Prize for General Proficiency in Senior Art — Lucille Crozier. Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, Highest Proficiency in Junior Art — Rosalie Holling. Commercial Department — Silver Awards for Honour standing (8C% or over) in Graduation Course — Berna- dette Henderson, Lena Bracci, Vivian Ferguson, Dorothy Daniel Hannah Jacobs. Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, for greatest accuracy in Typewriting (Seniors) — Bernadette Henderson. Prize, by Miss M. L. Copeland, for highest standing in Penmanship in Commercial Department — Ruby Kane. Pitman Pins for Accuracy in Shorthand — Lena Bracci, Thelma Gould. Household Science Department — Prize, by Mrs. Arthur Van Koughnet, highest standing in Senior Cookery — Shirley McLarty. Prizes, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, highest standing in Sewing — Senior — Thelma Gould. Junior — Geraldine Muter. Special Prizes — Prize for the Greatest Progress in Dramatics course — Anne Parker. Prize for the best collection of photographs taken during the year — Barbara Jones. Prize for the highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Barbara Jones. Prize, by Miss A. A. Maxwell, for the highest standing in her Religious Knowledge Class — Helen Haggan. 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) — Muriel Messinger. Public Speaking Contest Prizes, (amounting to $25.00) donated by Rev. A. L Terry- berry — Seniors — 1st — Patricia Elliott. 2nd— Ruth Williams. Juniors — 1st — Marie House. 2nd — Joan Campbell. Prize, by Mrs. Carscallen, for Best Reading List — Annabelle Warren. ATHLETICS Pin, by Mrs. A. R. Riches, for holder of Strathcona Shield — Margaret MacDonald. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — Betty Doe. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell, (Singles) — June Kennedy. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie (Doubles) — June Kennedy and Dorothy Leggett. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (Singles) — Ruth Johnstone. Miniature Cup, donated by Castle Chapter, to winner of Tennis Trophy — Ruth John- stone. Winners of Tennis Trophy, presented by the Senior Class of ' 36 (Doubles) — June Kennedy and Dorothy Leggett. Winner of Chevron for distinction in Basketball (two years) — June Kennedy. Inter-Class Games Cup, presented by the Senior Class of ' 28 — Juniors. The George Cormack Memorial Gold Medal, donated by Mrs. Cormack, for highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Dorothy Leggett. Winner of Award, donated by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, for second highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — June Kennedy. Winner of Junior Swimming Award — Janet Montgomery-Moore. Winner of Junior Field Day Award — Joan Campbell. Winner of Statuette for highest proficiency in Riding — Dorothy Leggett. Award by Miss Betty Snell for outstanding Progress in first year Riding — Connie McKeen. Life Saving Awards — Honorary Instructor ' s Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England — Rotha Klopp. The Award of Merit, Silver — Examinations to be held on June 10th — Bernice Ham- ilton, Beatrice Bullen, Valerie Farewell, Sheila Mackenzie, Margaret MacDonald, Ruth Williams. Bronze Medallion — Florence Blackman, Joan Camnbell, Dorothy Daniel, Berenice Gordon, Mary Harris, Rosalie Holling, Marie House, Noreen Laing, Margaret MacDonald, Barbara Manville, Muriel Messinger. Janet Montgomery-Moore, Peggy McCallum, Eleanor McKowan, Jean Pipher, Dorothv Serviss, Pauline Townsend, Ruth Williams, Mary Yelland. Music When Soft Voices Die ------- Charles Wood Waltz of the Flowers ...... Peter Tschaikowsky Tin: Chapel Choir The Very Rev. James Endicott, B.A., D.D., LL.D. GOD SAVE THE KING! ADDRESS COLLEGE SONG Page Page Twenty junior Clastf Miss Snell Mary Elizabeth Aitken - Geraldine Muter - Barbara Manville Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MARY ELIZABETH AITKEN. Mary Elizabeth was born in Cleveland, Ohio, but at a very early age she came to fair Canada. Her family took up residence at Windermere, Ontario, where she at- tended the Windermere public school be- fore entering O.L.C. " Mary Liz. " has certainly filled the presidency of the Junior Class with success this year. Be- sides her academic subjects she is taking music and is coming back to graduate next year in Senior Matriculation. GERALDINE MUTER. Gerry was born in Kitchener in 1918 and obtained her Senior Matric. in Kitchener Col- legiate. In the fall of 1937 she decided to see what boarding school was really like so came to O.L.C. where she has been a lively member of the Household Science Class, and a worthy vice-presi- dent of the Junior Class. Gerry is in- terested in art, dancing, and the Trull Funeral Home. She is coming back next year to graduate in Household Science. BARBARA MANVILLE was born in Prince Albert, Saskatchewan, on June 23rd, 1920. She moved to Miami, Flori- da, where she obtained her public school education, but deciding that Prince Al- bert was a better place to live in she moved back and obtained her Junior Matric. there. This is her first year at O.L.C. but Barb is planning to return next year and become a member of the Senior Class. She will then take nurse ' s training. Barb was elected secretary- treasurer of the Junior Class this year. She excels also in swimming and ob- tained her bronze life-saving medal. We are all looking forward to having her with us next year. OLIVE AIRHART was left by the stork in Marmora, 1919. This year she came to O.L.C. to complete her Junior Matric. and she plans to return next year to be a first year senior. In Feb- ruary Ollie obtained the highest mark in Grade II Theory. She is also an en- thusiastic tennis player and has high hopes in the tournament. The best of luck, Ollie and we hope to see you next year. BEATRICE BULLEN was born in Toronto in 1920. She attended Brank- some Hall in her early days, and in 1936 wended her way to O.L.C. She is tak- ing Junior Matriculation this year and expects to return for Honour Matricula- tion. Bea excels in all gym. work and expects some day to attend Margaret Eaton School. GRATIA BULLEN first smiled upon the world in the early hours of Septem- ber 3rd, 1918, the place was Toronto. She attended Branksome Hall before coming to O.L.C. two years ago. She has been doing excellent work in music here and obtained first class honours in her primary organ examinations this spring. She intends to continue her studies here next year. IRENE CROWLEY born in Dundas in 1920, obtained her early education in the Dundas public and high schools. She came to O.L.C. last fall to continue her academic work and intends to enter the school of nursing in Hamilton. She is interested in sports, especially tennis and tumbling. Best of luck, Irene. DORIS GIBBONS. Doris first saw the light of day sixteen years ago in Lon- don, England. She came to Canada at the age of five and attended schools in Toronto and in Windsor. In 1936 we find her at O.L.C. Doris is fond of rid- ing and took part in the May Day Meet. In archery " Gibbons " hits the target. We hope to see Doris back with us next year. BERENICE GORDON was born in Toronto on March 6, 1919, and began the 1937 school year at O.L.C. where she is a first year Senior. Her favorite sports are swimming and riding. Her favorite hobby — " Seeing the World. " We hope that Berenice will return to O.L.C. next year. HELEN HAGGAN was born in Wood- stock, Ont., in 1921, coming to O.L.C. in 1936 and now one of our " happy Juniors. " Last year she represented our school on the Coronation tour, (by the way how ' s the sailor, Helen ? ) She plans to come back next year to graduate with her Senior Matric. As Helen ' s work comes easily to her, she has found time to take singing and hopes to keep up her music next year. Best of luck, Helen! BERNICE HAMILTON was born in Sutton, Ont., May 18, 1921. She came to O.L.C. in 1935, and returned this year as a first-year Senior. She is very in- terested in art, especially weaving, at s a p Page Twenty which she excels. Her favourite sport is swimming, and she is working hard for her Silver Medal. We all hope she will be a member of the graduating class next year. PEGGY HENRY. Peggy first saw the light of day in Oshawa seventeen years ago. After spending two years at the Oshawa Collegiate she came to O.L.C. two years ago. Besides her studies Peg takes quite an interest in riding and she also played in the Badminton Tourn- ament this year. We wish her the best of luck. BEATRICE HOWE, of Windsor, first gazed at the sky-line of Detroit in 1919. She attended Walkerville High School before coming to O.L.C. this year. Her Junior year has been one of many mem- ories, especially her falls from Lillian (the horse) and down the stairs. Bea intends to return next year for Honour Matric. RUBY KANE was born in Calgary and received her early education in the West. She came to O.L.C. this year as a student in the Commercial Department and having had a very successful year, may return next fall to graduate as a full-fledged secretary. ELIZABETH JOAN KELLY, " the speed of the modern scientific world. " This charming miss sauntered into the world in 1917 at New York City. Her primary education was received in Long Island and later, in 1935, she came to O.L.C. She left us for awhile but is back again this year as a first year Senior. We shall always remember Kelly as a laughing blue-eyed girl with shining red hair. JUNE KENNEDY arrived in Union- ville June 4th, 1920. Her school days were spent in Unionville public schools until she came to O.L.C. four years ago. In sports she is always at the top, her specialties being badminton, tennis, basketball, skating and swimming. In this, her junior year, June has held the coveted honour of Athletic President and has faithfully fulfilled all the many and varied duties of that office; by the way, she is re-elected for next year. This year June has won both the singles and doubles badminton cups, the tennis doubles, and the chevron award for two years distinction in basketball. She will be back next year to start her Senior Matric. AUDREY LAWRENCE landed on this planet in Winnipeg, on February 13, 1918. She has succeeded in living twenty years, most of which she has spent in the little town of Nipawin, Saskatchewan, favouring both public and high schools by her attendance. Since she has come to O.L.C. she has done a great deal of reading, riding and com- mercial work. We wish her the best of luck in her business career. DOROTHY LEGGETT first thrilled Ottawa by her presence November 16, 1919. This has been her home between school and camp which is, at the most, two weeks per year. Dorothy won the Senior swimming this year and is one of our better riders. She also won the badminton doubles competition and is in- terested in tennis and any other sport. She has filled the position of Athletic Vice-President admirably and because of her stature makes an ideal handy-man around the school. She has been elect- ed Honour Club President for next year and we shall be glad to see her back as such. SHEILA MacLEOD. Sheila was born in Scranton, Pa. She moved to Hamil- ton where she attended Loretto Abbey, W. H. Ballard, and Notre Dame Con- vent. This is Sheila ' s first year at O.L.C. She intends to study dancing in New York next year. The best of luck, Sheila! JEAN McMULLEN was born at Creighton Mines, Ontario, on March 5th, 1921. Until she came to O.L.C. she attended Frankford continuation school. This is her second year here and she expects to return and graduate with her Senior Matric. next year. Best of luck, Jean! MARJORIE MORSE was born in Toronto on September 9th, 1921. She went to Port Credit High School before coming to O.L.C. but she likes it here and we like her, so she will continue to come until she graduates. JEAN NOLAN — Jean was born in Oshawa sixteen years ago. She attend- ed Oshawa Collegiate for three years and then decided to give O.L.C. a try. Jean came here to find out what she must know in order to be of assistance to her father in his office. Besides her Commercial work Jean is interested in swimming and tennis. After spending one more year in Commercial work we believe Jean will make someone an efficient secretary. ANNE LOUISE PARKER, " Tarzan, " was born in Ottawa in 1920. She came to us this year from Westmount, where her family has lived for two years. She was appointed Editor-in-chief for the Year Book, and in many ways has carved a deep place in our hearts, and if she returns to Quebec to go to McGill as she intends, we shall certainly miss her. Page Twenty-two JEAN PIPHER. We just get a glimpse of Jean nineteen years ago in the village of Stouffville, when next we see her she is packing her trunks for O.L.C. Jean is our star photographer; she won the prize for photographs last year. You never can tell when you will find " Pipher " up in a tree trying to get an angle shot of a squirrel or some- thing. We all hope that Jean will be with us next year. DOROTHY SERVISS. Dot hails from Gait, Ontario, where she attended school before coming to O.L.C. This is her second year here and she is a first year Senior. Beside being on the second basket-ball team, Dot has taken much interest in swimming. Her plans for next year are undecided but she has our best wishes for luck in whatever she under- takes. JOYCE TAPLIN. This fair inmate of O.L.C. was born at Keewatin Avenue, Toronto, and had her earlier education at North Toronto Collegiate and St. Clement ' s School. When she had learned enough, she came to O.L.C. and is en- joying her second year. Joy occupies a large place in the activities of the Junior Class. She will always be re- membered for her loud ambition to be- come a member of the Metropolitan Opera Company and her two main inter- ests in life — Eleanore and Don. GLADYS TAYLOR came to us this year from Parry Sound and was a day student in the Commercial department. She was interested in sports and may return to finish her course and take her place in the business world. MARJORIE THAL. Marj. first thump- ed the ivories in Kitchener eighteen years ago, and there she went to Public and High School. She came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 37 to finish up her Matric. and take music. Marj. was S.C.M. president this year and a top-notch piano player, indispensable in the junior stunt. She intends to get her A.T.C.M. here next year, we feel sure of her success with flying colours. PAULINE TOWNSEND first saw daylight on November 5, 1920 at Pendleton, Ontario, but since that event- ful day her address has been changed to Elgin where she is a leading light in the young people ' s activities. She is now taking Fourth Form work at O.L.C. She succeeded in getting her Bronze medal which should come in very handy as she would rather swim than eat ( ? ) Her favourite sports are riding, hiking and the aforementioned swimming. O.L.C. will miss Pauline. ANNABELLE WARREN hails from away up in the north country and this is her first year at O.L.C. She has proved herself a worthy member of the Junior Class and has received the prize for the best reading list this year (as we should expect after seeing her blithe- ly reading away during exams.) We hope that Annabelle is intending to re- turn next year. RUTH WILLIAMS was born in Tim- mins on April 10, 1921. After moving to Toronto she attended St. Clement ' s School and arrived at O.L.C. in the fall of ' 37. Ruth has taken an active part in all sports, and in swimming has ob- tained her Bronze Medal. As well as being a very good athlete, Ruth has won honour in public speaking. We hope to see her back with us again next year when she will complete her Matric. Page Ticentu-th £ opf)omore anli Jtlebmm Class Teacher Miss Lochead President ' Mary Gordon Vice-President Valerie Farewell Secretary-Treasurer - Margaret Russell This year the class was thirteen in number but a lucky crowd of misses for all of that. They lived on every hall and were well represented in most Middle School Classes. Their colours were green and green and at the Senior Dinner, their table was decorated in those colours by charming little Snow- White and thirteen of her seven dwarfs. Hence their class yell: Heigh Ho, Heigh Ho, Heigh Ho! It ' s time for you to know That we the mediums and sophs Are always on the go. Our members live on every hall And some are short and some are tall And if you ' re ever feeling low Just come to us and say " Heigh Ho! " Page Twenty-four Teacher - ■ ■ - Miss Jaques President - Marie House Treasurer - Muriel Messinger This year Lower School consists of the Elementaries and Freshmen. The greater number live on Ryerson and many are the skirmishes after " Fourth. " As their stunt, they put on " Hansel and Gretel " assisted by Miss Jean MacKenzie at the piano. Their sets for this stunt were very cleverly made in the Art Department. Their colours this year are maroon and grey. Pane Twenty-five Commercial Class { " Work and the Commercial Class works with you, " has been Miss Kitchen ' s motto all year and the fruits of her labour (and ours!) were five Honour Graduates. Commercial work at times is nerve wracking but through it all Miss Kitchen has been patient and helpful. I have come, however, to believe that the expression " Weighed in the balance and found wanting " probably refers to a Trial Balance and that Bookkeeping between red ink and blue ink is really an art — and for some of us a lost one. For years " Time " has been the last word in Typewriting speed tests but follow- ing the advent of our new Commercial teacher, Miss Kitchen, came a " Time Clock " which is the very last word for such tests. It works! During a lull in business, we went to Toronto in taxis to attend Nino Martini ' s concert in the Eaton Auditorium. His songs will be remembered with a great deal of pleasure. After the concert, we had dinner at Child ' s, then back to dear O.L.C. The Class has done well in other branches of school activities, too. Ruth Johnstone won the Tennis Singles and Hannah Jacobs passed her exam, in Dramatics. All the other girls did very well in Dramatics, Piano, Vocal, Riding and Household Science. To our class, we wish Success and Happiness. To the future class, we throw " The Torch, " may it be yours to hold it high! ftlje rt department The Art Department this year, flourished under the supervision of Miss Jaques. In November, work was exhibited at the Parents ' Reception and after the Senior Recital. The girls designed and made the clever textile designs for curtains in the Art room and their practical work included weaving, bookbinding and the making of costumes, puppets and puppet box for the puppet show. Their poster work was varied and interesting and one of their members, Rosalie Holling, won a prize in the National Garden and Flower Poster Competition. The Elementaries and Lower School modelled clay and worked at pottery. Some of the outside work of the Art Department was shown at the Senior Dance in the submarine murals. Miss Jaques ' kind and invaluable help made the decorations at the Senior Dinner what they were. Miss Jaques was pleased to have six of the Carnegie prints framed to hang in the library and dining hall. Next year the Art Department has bright prospects and we wish the. ambitious group all success. J ougetjolb Science There was a small class this year, but we managed to benefit by it in many ways. We prepared refreshments and served them for the reception after the S.C.M. Bazaar and the Senior Recital. On some occasions we had some volunteer helpers, as they saw the situation which we were in — a few household science pupils to prepare quite a large amount of food. After the Senior Recital, we donned our wardrobe which busied us during the school year and paraded before our fellow students and guests, who were seated in the common room. Some of us have learned to make salads, hot dishes, and desserts, others have perfected their cakes- and pastry. All in all we have enjoyed a very happy year. When the end of the year was drawing n ear, we favoured the Seniors with a luncheon, which they say they enjoyed immensely. The only graduate in this particular course is attending St. Joseph ' s Hospital in Toronto. Pane Twenty-sis Page Tucnty-scvc ' n On the twenty-fourth of May, a Tuesday, was held the traditional May Court Festival. The day was not as sunny as some of our more optimistic members had hoped, but was really a lovely day. In the Concert Hall, a short programme including piano selections by Miss iluth Lochead and Miss Jean Mackenzie and a stirring address by Miss Isabel Griffiths, M.A., was enjoyed with Prof. C. B. Sissons as chair- man. Then to the lawn where began the most important events, the Grand March, The Coronation, Tactics, Fundamentals and many other exercises. Betty Doe, one of our post-graduates was May Queen, and attended by Lena Bracci and Allison Guy, was crowned by Miss Griffiths. The exercises were concluded by a Riding Exhibition where only one fell off. The Pianists were Miss Lochead, Marjory Thai, and Valerie Farewell. After the dainty luncheon in honour of the May Queen, the school piled into buses and went on the annual picnic, where the best time was tea time. In the evening, O.L.C. en masse attended the local movie house and so to bed. Pajje Twenty-eight g trati)Cona g t)tcID The warden of the Strathcona Shield is the possessor of one of the greatest honours of our School. She is chosen by vote of the students as possessing in a high degree the virtues of " Womanliness, Intellectual Ability and Athletic Ability. " The Shield was presented to the school by Lord Strathcona in 1907. It is fashioned from copper from H.M.S. " Victory " ? " Foudroyant " and bears on the back the names of the wardens since 1916. The present holder has her name on a copper plate on the front but next year when the next holder is chosen, her name will be put on the back with those of preceding years. This year, Margaret MacDonald is the proud warden and we are glad to wish her all the success and happiness that goes with this honour. Her sister won this same honour here in 1931. tEfce allotoe ' en programme Our first banquet at O.L.C. and what a night it was! As one rounded corners one bumped into the vacant smiles of Jack o ' Lanterns, and spooky black cats! And dinner in candle light! After a splendid dinner, the evening began with the gathering of guests in the Concert Hall. Rev. Mansell Irwin was chairman, and the programme opened with the Grand March of the school in Fancy Dress. Our judges were Mrs. D. R. Fletcher, Mrs. S. Alger and Mr. D. Campbell, and while their decision was being made, an entertainment was presented, consisting of recitations by Mane Paric Twenty-nine House, and Vivian Ferguson; dances by Sheila McLeod, Geraldine Muter and Dorothy Serviss; musical selection by Miss Jean Mackenzie and Miss Ruth Lochead, and a short play by Thelma Gould and Anne Parker. A second march was necessary for the judges to decide upon the prizes and their efforts produced the following results: — The most beautiful costume ' Sheila MacKenzie — old ' fashioned girl. The most original costume - Lena Bracci — a native of Africa. The most comical costume - - Joan Campbell and Mary Yelland — a pack of cards, The most comical group - ' Shirley McLarty, Ruth Williams, Vivian Ferguson and Irene Crowley — the Washer Women ' s Group JEMt Cfjrtsftmasi pageant The Seventh Christmas Pageant of O.L.C. was held in the Concert Hall, assisted by Mr. G. D. Atkinson and his Sherbourne St. United Church Choir. The programme followed the traditional pattern, and opened with the singing of " God rest you, Merry Gentlemen 1 ' the candles were lighted as usual with the youngest girl, Diane Stowe, lighting the taper from last year, held by the Senior President, Rotha Klopp. Rotha lighted the New Yuletide candle, and with the assembly singing the " Cherry Tree " carol the remainder of the candles were lighted. The programme, cleverly arranged between courses, consisted of the singing of carols, dancing, and various gaieties. One of the high lights of the programme was " The Golliwogs ' Cake Dance, " by Debussy. The Golliwogs were Noreen Laing, Mary Gordon, Ruth Williams and Shirley McLarty. With the singing of " Der Tannenbaum, " the dinner was over, and the guests repaired to the common room while the hall was cleared and chairs placed. The Dramatic Club presented a Nativity Play, " The Gift, " under the adept supervision of Miss Phyllis Patterson. Mr. Atkinson ' s choir beautifully supplied the musical accompaniment, which rendered the play very appealing. As the school and choir sang " Silent Night, Holy Night, " the guests retired, and the festival was over. Ef)e .jfribap Cbemng Concerts The new girls of O.L.C. have as their first memory the spectacular and skilful performance of the Dolphinettes, a swimming Club of Toronto. On other occasions we have been entertained by a clever piano duo, Gordon Hallett and Clifford Poole; a recital by the popular Dr. Harvey Doney and a lecture by Mr. Campbell Mclnnes on " English Folk Songs. " On the latter occasion, Mr. Mclnnes coaxed our choir to sing as it had never sung before. Miss Dorothy Fallis came to O.L.C. on the night of Dr. Doney ' s visit, and both were accompanied by Miss Ruth Currie, whose talented piano playing was much appreciated. On one Friday evening was held the Public Speaking contest, and that evening was enjoyed thoroughly by the students and faculty Mr. Stuart Thompson gave us an illustrated lecture on " Birds, " and since the majority of the students know surprisingly little about birds, the attention given him was very flattering. One of the most interesting lectures was one given by the Rev. W. J. H. Smyth, in which he told us the feelings and impressions of " The Irishman who returned Home. " Some of our old girls returned to their Alma Mater to entertain the students and Miss Greta Masson was one who gave us a very lovely recital. In connection with the old girls the Alumnae Dinner and Concert which was held on June seventh de ' serves particular mention. Miss Lillian Wilson, Mrs. Helen Johnston Durrant and Miss Ruth Currie were- present on this occasion, and no one who attended will forget Miss Beauna Somerville ' s violin. There are many, many more Friday evening concerts which might be mentioned, but with the help of th : s account, our Friday evenings will not be soon forgotten. Thirty Obtulos Club The music students have a club called the Senior and Junior Okticlos. These cluhs in the latter part of the year, have had Saturday evening concerts given by their members and by a few outside artists brought in by their leader, Miss Lochead. In November there was an Okticlos tea at which refreshments were served, and a similar one in February. This year both clubs had a great many members and from their number, a remarkable choir was formed. The funds were bigger and better than ever before, and part of their " left-overs " was spent on classical records, and choir music. The Club had a few parties throughout the year, and enjoyed a wet but friendly picnic in the spring term. £t)c dramatic Club This year the Dramatic Club with Miss Phyllis Patterson amply filling the office of instructor, was a great succcess. Its members were a very representative group, covering an area as far west as British Columbia and as far east as Quebec. The attempts at entertainment seemed duly appreciated by the School. The plays pre- sented were " A Midnight Fantasy " at Hallowe ' en; " The Gift " a Nativity play, at the Christmas Festival; " Square Pegs " and " World Without Men " both at the Dram- atic Club night on April the 8th. The Junior and Senior recitals were high lights in the career of the Dramatic Club. All in all — 1938 was a great year and we wish next year ' s Dramatic Club every success. l tyz Mentor JUrital On Saturday, following the Junior recital was the recital by the Senior students for the most part, with a few younger girls sprinkled in to supply pleasing variety. Helen Quinn at the organ was greeted with enthusiasm, as were the classical numbers on the piano. Barbara Jones sang beautifully and the Dramatic students were enjoy- able. Following the programme, refreshments were served in the Common room where a fashion show by the Household Science students was held. During the evening, the work of the Art students was exhibited, and a pleasant evening brought to a close. junior Becttal The Annual Junior recital was held on June 3rd in the Concert Hall. This recital was not open to the public but the school made an enthusiastic and appre- ciative audience. The musical selections were delightful and the Dramatic students showed themselves off to great advantage. Those participating who were taking music were Billie Bullen at the organ, Peggy McCallum, Helen Yates, Dorothy Leggett, Dorothy Gaynor, Monica McMullen, Mary Gordon, Betty Doe, Connie McKeen and Valerie Farewell. Betty Doe, Marie House and Dorothy Merrick represented the Dramatic Club. Miss Lochead closed the programme by accompanying the school Slumnae den The Annual Alumnae Tea was given by the Castle Chapter on a cloudy day in May. The Oshawa ladies provided cars and the Seniors and Faculty were taken to the Guild of All Arts. After a lovely tea and walk about the extensive grounds, cur party returned home in high spirits, carrying pleasant memories. Page Thirty-one f 1 g tubent Christian iHlofaemcnt Advisory Teacher President Vice ' President Secretary -Treasurer Miss Kitchen Marjorie Thal Eleanor Coulter Dorothy Daniel The S.C.M. Council, with Miss Kitchen as capable advisory teacher, feels that the organisation this year has done its little part in aiding some of the interests of the Students ' Christian Movement, such as the war-stricken Chinese, the cot in China, the Grenfell Mission, and such worthy causes as the Star Santa Claus Fund, Sick Children ' s Hospital, etc. The Bazaar, which was held on December 4, and so graciously opened by Mrs. Conant, was a very successful affair, and seemed to be greatly enjoyed by everyone. Main Hall presented quite a pleasing spectacle with its prettily decorated booths and tables. At Christmas time, some of the teachers and students visited the House of Refuge in Whitby to bring these people a little Christmas cheer, and we are sure they did appreciate it. O. L. C. has been privileged this year in having a number of very interesting Sunday evening speakers, among whom were representatives of the Students ' Christian Movement in Toronto, such as Mr. Beverley Oaten, Miss Dorothy Fleming. Our Council deeply appreciates the efforts of both teachers and students on behalf of this organization, for it was through them that this year was so successful. Page Thirty-tivo honour (Club Honorary President Advisory Teacher Advisory Teacher President Vice-President Secretary Senior Representative Junior Representative Lower Classes S. C. M. Representative Athletic Representative Miss A. A. Maxwell Miss J. Scythes Miss Carman Barbara Jones Elizabeth Doe Bernadette Henderson rotha klopp Mary-Elizabeth Aitken Helen Yates Marjorie Thal June Kennedy Years of experience have shown that an appeal to a girl ' s honour receives a far greater response than any other method. Accordingly in the fall of 1918 an Honour Club was formed. The Constitution has been amended very few times since then. The students get all of their privileges through the Honour Club and rarely abuse any of their privileges. The Honour Club carries on its duties by means of a council, elected as tabu- lated above. This council determines the membership of the club and imposes suspen- sion to any offenders. This year, due partly to a larger number of students, we have had to carry on an anti-noise campaign which has been fairly successful. The council wish to take this opportunity of thanking those students particularly who have so loyally stood by during the past year. And we wish the council of next year a goodly measure of success. Page Thirty-three gtftlettc gtesoctatton Honorary President - ' ' Miss Snell President , . . , June Kennedy Vice-President - - Dorothy Leggett Secretary treasurer - - ' Ruby Kane The Code of Honor of a Sport is that: She keep the rules. She keep faith with her comrades, play the game for her side. She keep herself fit. She keep her temper. She keep a stout heart in defeat, accepted with good faith. She keep a sound soul and a clean mind in a healthy body. We do not think there is much necessity for writing at a great length about the Athletic Association as everyone (at least we hope everyone) always knew what we were doing. The only difficulty the A. A. had this year was to collect fees, as you may remember! Having had a little trouble devising ways and means of getting the students out for morning walk, we put a charge on non ' walkers and lates, as we found the nearest way to their hearts was through their pockets, and the A. A. never failed to do what it set out to. We are not sure whether noise indicated a good time or not, but no matter what we did noise seemed to be one of the chief factors. We do not however recommend it as a means of stopping a horse. One of our worthy riders having tried it discovered that the louder she screamed the faster went Marina, till finally we found our Rotha sitting on the grass in silence. In baseball everyone seemed to have her own set of rules, but in spite of this there was always a large number out for their annual game of ball in the spring mud. In basketball all Miss SnelFs aim and ambition was to have us light on our feet, but the gym. still shook a little as we went tripping down the floor. Everyone remembers the game with the teachers. Those in the vicinity of Miss Maxwell noticed her excitement when the teachers scored after a terrific hurl from the other end by Miss Staples. Horse work as well as gymnastics was one of our main activities this year. In tactics it was a puzzle to know what to do when told to go down the gym. sideways; to hear someone ask after being told to take four steps forward, " Please which way? " At our Tea Dance we were a little nervous about the height of our beautifully pinned together ceiling of streamers when we saw the particularly large size of our imported partners. However, we hope everyone enjoyed themselves as much as we. Miss Crosthwaite ' s delicious supper certainly disappeared quickly this year, as did the punch. The winter passed very quickly this year, but we did have a lot of skating. The classes will certainly be remembered when we turn professional. We must not forget the lacrosse. As we discovered, there are really some good players. Or at least there will be with a little practice. Music and lacrosse seem to combine very well, as Miss Lochead was the most enthusiastic player and we felt she was well on her way to stardom in this sport. The Swimming Meet was held on 29th of April and was a great success, due to the clever formations and the keen competition in both Senior and Junior groups. May Day, the summary of School activities, once again has come and gone — this time next year another May Day will have passed — every year seems to be better than the last, and this year, in spite of the fear of bad weather, our spirits were kept up and a bright day was very welcome. The success was shown by the wonderful pictures of many expert photographers. We offer these for your remembrance, and we hope they will be of use some time to someone. The Value of Time. The Pleasure of Working. The Dignity of Simplicity. The Worth of Character. The Power of Kindness. The Influence of Example.. The Obligation of Duty. The Wisdom of Economy. The Virtue of Patience. The Improvement of Talent. The Joy of Originating. Page Thirty-five r Left to right, Upper Row — Joan Campbell, Janet Montgomery- Moore. Lower Row — Dorothy Leggett, Elizabeth Doe, June Kennedy. Elizabeth Doe Joan Campbell Dorothy Leggett June Kennedy Janet Montgomery-Moore June Kennedy Dorothy Leggett June Kennedy June Kennedy Dorothy Leggett Ruth Johnstone June Kennedy Dorothy Leggett Field Day Champion Junior Field Day Champion Gold Medal for Swimming Second Award for Swimming Junior Swimming Award Chevron Award for distinction in Basketball Award for Proficiency in Riding Badminton Singles Trophy j- Badminton Doubles Trophy Tennis Singles Trophy Tennis Doubles Trophy rage Thirty-six P(ir)c Thirty-seven Slumnae j5ote$ ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION OF THE ONTARIO LADIES ' COLLEGE Officers of the Council President: Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt, 53 Hogarth Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Vice-President: Miss Lula Dryden, Whitby, Ontario. Corresponding Secretary: Mrs. J. M. Elson, 155 Rushton Road, Toronto, Ontario. Treasurer: Mrs. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. North, Oshawa, Ontario. Branch Societies Castle Chapter, ' Whitby -Oshawa: — Hon. President, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen, Hon. Vice-President, Miss Maxwell; President, Mrs. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. North, Oshawa; 1st Vice-President, Miss L. Dryden; 2nd Vice-President, Miss C. E. Powell; 3rd Vice-President, Miss Burwash; 4th Vice-President, Mrs. George Ross; Recording Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Holliday; Corr. Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Hare, 491 Masson St., Oshawa; Treasurer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson; Auditors, Mrs. R. N. Bassett, Miss Harper; Press, Mrs. Francis Mclntyre; Representatives to Council, Mrs. Gray, Miss Dryden, Mrs. Holliday; Programme Committee, Miss Maxwell, Mrs. Bascom, Mrs. Goodfellow, Mrs. Karn. Junior Branch, Castle Chapter: — President, Miss Audrey Lawler; Vice-President, Mrs. R. Burr; Secretary, Miss Elizabeth Correll; Treasurer, Miss Edith Lucas; Press, Miss Audrey McTavish; Representative to Council, Mrs. John Fox; Convener Social Committee, Mrs. W. Pearson. Montreal Chapter : — Honorary President, Mrs. W. H. Allworth, 6211 Monkland Ave., N.D.G; President, Mrs. A. H. Allworth, 5222 Saranac Ave., N.D.G; Vice- President, Mrs. J. Norman Smith, 3072 The Boulevard, Westmount; Secretary- Treasurer, Mrs. H. Johnston, 1081 Caledonia Rd., Mount Royal; Corresponding Sec- retary, Mrs. H. R. Stephenson, 5033 Grosvenor Ave.; Press, Mrs. W. D. Jewett, 4367 Beaconsfield Ave., N.D.G; Entertainment, Mrs. J. Tremble, 76 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount. Ottawa Chapter: — Past President, Mrs. T. H. Leggett, 160 Lisgar Rd.; President, 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.; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Watson Sellar; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. R. Welch, 379 Island Park Dr.; Treasurer, Mrs. G. F. Metzler, 467 Rideau St.; Reporter, Miss Nilo Beach; Refreshment Convener, Mrs. Finley McRae, 864 Echo Dr.; Program Convener, Mrs. G. W. Berry, 102 Powell Ave.; Rep. to Council, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot, Smith ' s Falls, Ontario; Auditor, Mrs. C. R. Westland, 406 O ' Connor St. Ryerson Chapter, Toronto: — President, Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave., Howard 1762; 1st Vice-President, Miss Nora Tucker, 21 Roxborough Dr., Ra. 4232; 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. Alan Clark, 1351 Mt. Pleasant Rd.; Recording Secretary, Miss Margaret Pringle, 62 Wembley Rd.; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. A. M. Dingwall, 23 Lorindale Ave., Hudson 4852; Treasurer, Mrs. George Morgan, 61 Rivercrest Rd.; Social Hostess, Mrs. Harold Nixon, 8 Aynsley Ave.; Press, Mrs. Harold Stewart, 1 Claredon Ave., Apt. 503; Rep. to Local Council, Mrs. W. M. Chisholm, 49 Russel Rd., Weston, Ont., Mrs. J. MacDowell, 405 Russel Hill Rd., Toronto; Rep. to Alumnae Council, Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt, 53 Hogarth Ave., Mrs. G. D. Atkinson, 35 Admiral Rd. Trafalgar Chapter, Toronto: — President, Mrs. S. G. Davis, 218 Glendonwynne Rd.; Vice-President, Mrs. J. C. Webster, 33 Hillhurst Avenue; Recording Secretary, Press Reporter, Mrs. J. M. Elson, 155 Rushton Road; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. F. S. Homuth, 124 Blythwood Road; Treasurer, Mrs. Harold Rowlatt, 63 Blythwood Page Thirty-eight Road; Assistant Treasurer, Mrs. D. N. Ross, 7 Glengrove Ave. West; Convener of Committees, Mrs. Gallanough, 79 Albany Ave.; Convener of Membership Committee, Mrs. S. B. Chadsey, 46 Bernard Ave.; Convener of Music Committee, Mrs. J. M. Schissler, 85 Thirty-sixth St., Long Branch, Ont.; Convener of Refreshment Com- mittee, Mrs. A. Galloway, 27 Orchard View Blvd. No information for 1938-39 being furnished, the following are reprinted: — Edmonton Chapter : — Hon. Presidents, Mrs. L. C. Burns, 1111 2 -2 7th Ave., Mrs. Crawford, 12 Chisholm Block; President, Miss N. Burkholder, 8003-1 12th St.; Sec- retary-Treasurer, Mrs. W. P. Blackert, 10050- 11 5th St. " Hiagara District Chapter: — President, Mrs. Dr. Chapman, Fort Erie, Ont.: 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, Ont. iWarriage Bart-Allgeier — At West Orange, N.J., Ruth Allgeier to Siegf ried Gerold Bart. Couch-Elson — At Toronto, Muriel Wilhelmina Elson to Dr. John Harold Couch. Hamilton-McMullen — At Edmonton, Alta., Mary Elizabeth McMullen to George Wilfrid Hamilton. Holmes-Elliott — At Toronto, Grace Ashton Elliott to Charles Parsons Hartley Holmes. Leak-Cook — At Toronto, Louise Ethel Cook to William Arthur Leak. Puryear-Riches — At Palm Harbor, Florida, Ethel Mutton Riches to Thomas Henry Puryear. Scott-Stewart — At Vancouver, B.C., Marion Isabel Stewart to Eric Scott. Seaborn -Gilchrist — At Toronto, Mary Elizabeth Gilchrist to Rev. Robert Lowder Seaborn. Vaughan-Wallace — At Toronto, Margaret Elizabeth McFaul Wallace to William McCarthy Vaughan. Walker-Charlton — At Lakefield, Ont., Alma Beatrice Charlton to Walter Edward Walker. $irtt)S To Dr. and Mrs. R. D. H. Heard (Grace Abbott) a son. To Flight-Lieut, and Mrs. C. R. Slemon (Marion Slemon) a daughter. ft Page Thirty-nine l)bresse3 Aitken, Mary Elisabeth, Windermere, Muskoka, Ontario. Airhart, Olive, 257 Albert Street, Belleville, Ontario. Bothwell, Elizabeth, 25 Rosedale Heights, Toronto, Ontario. Bullen, Beatrice, 169 Dunvegan Road, Toronto, Ontario. Bullen. Graeia, 169 Dunvegan Road, Toronto, On- tario. Bracci, Lena, White River, Ontario. Blackman, Florence, 63 Hemlock Street, Timmins, Ontario. Campbell, Mary Joan, 90 Balsam Aven.ue, Toronto. Ontario. Crozier, Lucille. 40 Fairbank Street, Oshawa, On- tario. Coulter, Eleanor, 51 Baby Point Road, Toronto, Ontario. Crowley, Irene, 51 Cayley Street, Dundas, Ontario. Doe, Betty, Allandale, Ontario. Dale, Frances, 113 Blake Street, Barrie, Ontario. Daniel, Dorothy, 61 Rich Street, Gait, Ontario. Elliott, Patricia, 500 Glenlake Aven.ue, Toronto, Ontario. Farewell, Valerie, 28 Wendover Read, Toronto, Ontario. Ferguson, Vivian, Fraserdale, Ontario. Gordon, Berenice, 11 Claxton Blvd., Toronto, Ontario. Gordon, Mary Eva, 172 Niagara Street, Welland, Ontario. G ' uy, Allison, 6196 N.D.G. Aven.ue. Montreal, Quebec. Gould, Thelma, Kamloops, B.C. Gibbons, Doris, 205 Roselawn Drive, South Windsor, R.R. No. 1. Golden, Aileen, Tobermory, Ontario. Hamilton, Bernice, Sutton, Ont. Henry, Peggy, 231 King Street East. Oshawa Ontario. Harris, Mary E., 449 Elm Avenue, Westmount. Quebec. Holling, Rosalie, New Liskeard, Ontario. Howe, Beatrice, 1406 Riverside Drive, Riverside, Windsor, Ontario. Hungerford, Elizabeth, Fox Point, Dwight, Ontario. Henderson, Bernadett, Churchill, Manitoba. Haggan, Helen, Haliburton, Ontario. House, Marie, 38 Hammersmith, Toronto. Ontario. Huggins, Mary Elizabeth, Rouyn, Quebec. Jacobs, Hannah, 1430 Peel Street, Montreal, Quebec. Jones, Barbara, 51 Harbord Avenue. Toronto, On- tario. Johnstone, Ruth, Whitby, Ontario. Kane, Ruby, 143 Girton Blvd., Tuxedo, Winnipeg, Manitoba. Kennedy, June, Unionville, Ontario. Klopp, Rotha, 1 King Street East, Kitchener, Ontario. Kelley, Elizabeth, 140 Forest Hill Road, Toronto, Ontario. Lawrence. Audrey, Nipawin, Sask. Laing, Noreen, 34 Baby Point Road, Toronto, On- tario. Leggett, Dorothy, 160 Lisgar Road, Ottawa, Ontario. Manville, Barbara, 121-11 Street East, Prince Al- bert, Sask. Morse, Marjorie, Mississauga Road, Port Credit. Morse, Rosemary, Mississauga Road, Port Credit ' . Morris, Joan, 172 King St, East, Oshawa. MacLeod, Sheila, 185 Britannia Avenue, Hamilton, Ontario. Merrick, Dorothy, 10931-83rd Avenue, Edmonton. Alberta. Muter. Geraldine, Waterloo, Ontario. Montgomery-Moore, Janet, Kylemore, Pembroke, Bermuda. Messinger, Muriel, 43 Winthorpe Road, Toronto, Ontario. McKowan, Eleanor, Cranbrook, B.C. McCallum, Margaret, 203 Bond Street, Oshawa, Ontario. McKeen, Connie, Hagersville, Ontario. McLarty, Shirley, 266 King Street, West, Toronto, Ontario. McMullen, Jean, Frankford, Ontario. McMullen. Monica, Frankford, Ontario. MacDonald. Margaret, 16 Ottawa Street, Arnprior, Ontario. Mackenzie, Sheila, 156 Alexandra Blvd., Toronto, Ontario. Kolan, Jean, 419 Masson Street, Oshawa, Ontario. Parker, Anne, 810 Upper Belmont Avenue, West- mount, Ontario. Pearson, Hilda Jean, 315 Maitland Avenue, Peter- boro, Ontario. Pipher, Jean, Stouffville, Ontario. Russell, Margaret, Cobalt, Ontario. Stowe, Diane, 169 Inglewood Drive, Toronto, Ontario. Serviss. Dorothy, 148 Grand Avenue, Starbird, Margaret, Whitby, Ontario. Taylor, Gladys, Parry Sound, Ontario. Thai, Marjorie, 117 Chestnut Street, Kitchener, Ontario. Townsend, Pauline, Elgin, Ontario. Taplin, Joyce, 196 Keewatin Avenue, Ontario. Williams, Ruth, 417 Rosemary Road, Ontario. Warren, Annabelle, Elmhurst, Warren, Y tes, Helen, 177 Main Street West, Ontario. Yelland, Mary, 487 Hunter Street, Peterboro, Ontario. Gait, Ontario. Toronto, Toronto, Ontario. Hamilton. otMundy-Qoodfellow " Trinting Qo. Limited TRADE JOURNALS SCHOOL MAGAZINES COMMERCIAL PRINTING OFFICE SUPPLIES Oshawa Whitby Toronto ii e Forty monas... were first known in Southwestern Asia THE origin of the almond is a matter of conjecture, so long has it been known. It is supposed to be a native of Southwestern Asia and the Mediterranean region. There are two types, the bitter and sweet. The bitter almond appears to be the original, the sweet may have been an accidental variety. Today the latter is grown extensively in Southern Europe and in California. The almond was known Neilsott ' s use only the finest selected almonds in their confections. For example, the Burnt Almond Bar — the aristocrat of all Chocolate Ban — contains the choicest of freshly roasted almondsand rich, delicious French style chocolate. You ' ll enjoy it — any time. Sanson ' s THE BEST CHOCOLATE MADE in England in the 11th century as the " Eastern Nutte-Beam. " It is used to some extent in medicinal and other preparations, but the nuts are chiefly used for eating. There are hard shell, soft shell and some specially thin- shelled varieties known as paper shells. The long almonds of Malaya, known as Jordan almonds and the broad almonds of Valencia are the most valued . HS37B DON ' T JUST SAY " A brick of ice cream, please " ALWAYS SAY: " A brick of City Dairy ice cream, please V 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! Summer Fashion Honours to Our ROLLERS IN WHITE Summa cum laude! That ' s how they ' re rated by the smart young set that have made them a favourite Junior fashion ... So cool, in summer weight wool felt — so casual, with snap up-or-down brim — so sympathetic to a Junior ' s al- lowance at EATON ' S price . . . each $1.59. THIRD FLOOR. CENTRE T. EATON C?, MITED CAMPBELL ' S STUDIO 1 OSHAWA 1 ONT- r 9 I SPECIALISTS IN PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY Victoria QtoUege in the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Founded by 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. In the Victoria College Residences accomm odation is available for men students in Arts, and for a limited number of men students enrolled in other colleges and faculties. For full information, including calendars and bulletins, apply to the Registrar, Victoria College, Toronto. Budget CI ill) Terms are Available Allowance made on your old watch DESIGNED IN PARIS The 1938 Models of the famous watches by " CHALLENGER " • At the opera or the " movie " — at the formal dance or the quickly-arranged bridge party — a diamond-set " Challenger " plays its charming role of combining beauty and perfect craftsmanship. Every " Challenger " Watch is triple-inspected and carries with it the Birks-Ellis-Ryrie service guarantee. BIRKS-ELLIS-RYRIE YONGE AT TEMPERANCE TORONTO Deanna Durbin Fashions are almost as popular as their charming namesake. They play a very important part in the wardrobes of many well- dressed schoolgirls! Not only are Deanna Durbin clothes young and peppy, but — important note to mothers — they ' re care fully made and moderately priced! HEINTZMAN The Artists ' Choice The new miniature Heintzman grand is the ideal piano for the home. It possesses the singing tone and responsive action acclaimed by artists — yet it is small in size to suit the modern home, catalogue and price list on request. Illustrated HEINTZMAN CO. 195 Yonge St. ELgin 6201 Toronto THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION PHOTOENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO Artists, SngraVers, Slectrotypers and Printers of Rotogravure MAKERS Or PLATES BY ALL PROCESSES WAvebley382I YOUR SPORT EQUIPMENT Whether it is Archery, Tennis, Golf, Basketball or Hockey in which you are interested, there is satisfaction in knowing your equip- ment will stand the test. " Wilson Athletic Goods are Dependable " The Harold A. Wil son Company, Limited 299 Yonge Street - Toronto Ask for our new Summer Sports X Catalogue ALWAYS IN THE BEST OF TASTE Whenever quality is appreciated and demanded, the call is for Christie ' s Biscuits )herv a Christie Biscuit for every taste ' TWO GOLDEN JUBILEES We congratulate Ontario Ladies ' College on this Golden Jubilee Edition of its Year Book. Next year we also will celebrate our Golden Jubilee. We are proud of the fact that for more than twenty-five years we have been associated with Ontario Ladies ' College in the preparation of the latter ' s ad- vertising. A. McKIM LIMITED ADVERTISING AGENCY Montreal Toronto Winnipeg Vancouver Narpes Woven on fine Cambric Tape For Marking Clothing and Linen Save Confusion and Laundry Losses Twelve dozen Six dozen Three dozen - $3.00 2.00 1.50 Manufacturers also of CASH ' S NO-SO CEMENT (For attaching Cash ' s Names) J. . J. CASH, INC. 278 Gner St. - Belleville, Ont. GOOD WRITERS USE SPROTTS PENS and PENHOLDERS The " FINGERFIT PENHOLDER is light and per fectly balanced. i ceftr.r - Specially design g I I S ed to fit the fingers Mm PENS •asily. . , are the finest pen points made today. Of th« best quality, most high- ly finished steel, these pens are subjected to most rigid examination: and are unquestionably the best. TEACHERS — Write Now (o, FREE SAMPLE mention name of School when writing. Sir Isaac Pitman 3C Sons (Canada) Limited, 383 Church Street • Toronto, Ont. REGULAR LAUNDRY AND CLEANING SERVICE Complete family and furnished laundry services — " odorless " drycleaning — all work accepted at regular city prices — no extras. Hail the Vail Man . . . drop a card to V ail ' s in Toronto ... or telephone our agent. DREW ' S S. SAYWELL Whitby-Phone 675 Oshawa-Phone 463 Agents for 444 Launderers and Cleaners Bathurst Street - Toronto COMPLIMENTS OF Niagara Qhapter OF THE Alumnae ( Association (Compliments o CASTLE CHAPTER WHITBY Meetings held fourth Monday of each month Do You Realize How Important It Is To Type? During the summer months we have special rental rates for students. UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED 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. A. M. Dingwall 23 Lorindale Ave. Toronto HUdson 4852 WELCOME TO Trafalgar Chapter Al umnae TORONTO Meetings at the home of Mrs. L. W. Dorfman 287 Oriole Parkway, The second Monday of each month, 8 P.M. Corresponding Secretary, MISS LUCY ASHBOURNE 435 Palmerston Blvd. To Students and Teachers : Write for our new catalogue now in print. We carry all lines of art ma- terials, also manufacture hand made frames. Also carry showcard materi- als, brushes for all uses. Write for such things you may not see in our catalogue, no doubt we can pro- cure them for you if we have not got same in stock. Artists ' Supply Co., Limited 35 Wellington St. W. TORONTO - - ONT. Brock Theatre Our Constant Aim — The Best in Entertainment! Lowest Popular Prices! Phone 618 - Whitby 1 DOMINION PLEASANT PERSONAL SERVICE PHONE 373 T. HUMPHREY WHITBY BRANCH MANAGER STORES LIMITED GET THE FRESH LAURA SECORD CANDY ALLIN ' S DRUG STORE 1 lb. Box .60 I 2 lb. Box $1.00 | Phone 726 - - WHITBY ARTHUR LEWINGTON 24 King St. E., Oshawa The City ' s Premier Florist Store, 479; Greenhouses, 1574-J Nights, Sundays and Holidays, 1574-J Compliments TOD ' S BREAD MAKERS OF " BUTTER-NUT " BREAD Rich as Butter — Sweet as a Nut Phone 500 - - Oshawa t WINDERMERE HOUSE ON THE FAMOUS MUSKOKA LAKES Only four hours from Toronto — over main highway 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 $ RED CAP RESTAURANT 121 Brock St. North, Wbitby HOME-COOKED MEALS ICE CREAM - SODA FOUNTAIN REFINED EFFICIENT SERVICE FOR REFERENCE— ASK A COLLEGE GIRL Phone 700 Mrs. Gertrude Lynde, Prop. C. F. McGILLIVRAY PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Green St. Phone 724 Whitby Dr. G. L. Macdougall GREEN STREET Whitby Phone 575 Ontario DIAL 465 For Everything in Travel Taxi — Railway — Steamship J. MUDREY, Prop. W. A. CORMACK Florist and Landscaping Flor-J Designs WHITBY 124 Brock St. W. - Phor.e 324 SPORT FOOTWEAR CUHCC Skis and Ski Boots in Season UilULU Trunks and Baggage - REPAIRS COLLINS ' CASH SHOE STORE Phone 476 - - Whitby THE E. HARRIS COMPANY OF TORONTO, LIMITED Paints, Varnishes, Colors, Brushes, Window Glass Artists ' Materials, c. 73 KING STREET EAST TORONTO W. A. HOLLIDAY CO. Brock St. S., Whitby. Phone 546 Hardware ard Builders ' Supplies Sporting and Electric Goods Wallpapers, Crockery, etc. IRIS BEAUTY SALON Shampoo, Marcel, Finger Wave, Facial, Permanent Waves Phone 321 For Appointments Brock St. South MARTIN ' S HOME BAKERY We specialize in Cakes and Home-Made Baking Ice Cream Bricks Phone 586, Brock St. S. Whitby MERCANTILE DEPT. STORE WHITBY, ONT. PHONE 468 ODLUM ' S DRUG STORE Drugs, Stationery Toilet Requisites Developing, Printing and Films Whitby - - Ontario RICE ' S HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE At Lowest Prices Whitby Ontario THE TUCK SHOP ICE CREAM, CONFECTIONERY, LUNCHES 159 Brock St. N. - Whitby H. HEWIS 125 Brock St. North MEATS, GROCERIES, VEGETABLES Day and Night — Phone 639

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

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, 1937 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


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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