Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 64

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1939 volume:

VOX COLLEGII " Forsan et haec elim meminisse juvabit. " Vol. LI. Whitby, June, 1939 No. 1 Jforetoorb This boo may not he as you who will receive it would have made it. At present it may seem but a dull affair, full of things which you already now; but it is our hope that you will cherish it in the years to come and through it eep alive your memories of O.L.C. Our sincerest than s to Miss Maxwell for her invaluable assistance. " Without it the Tear Boo never could have been. We should li e also to ac nowledge with appreciation Miss Ec ersley ' s help in transcription; the photograph of Their Majesties, King George and Queen Elizabeth, ta en by Bill Donellan, which forms the frontispiece of this boo ; and the photograph of Traffy, our College pet, ta en by Helen Yates brother. M. E. A. tutorial Committee EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Mary-Elisabeth Aitken ASSISTANT EDITOR Gwen Forrester BUSINESS MANAGER Grace Dibben ' ( ( • One Dctucatton It would be an idle thing for us to try to make speeches or to write flowery words about the Royal Visit, of which so much has already been said. Ever since May 15th, the thought of Their Majesties has occupied our minds almost constantly. This tour has meant a great deal not only to Canada and the Canadian people, but to the whole Empire. Seldom, if ever, have the students of the College been moved by so thrilling an event as the sight of Their Majesties, King George and Queen Elizabeth, on the occasion of their visit to Toronto, where, with thousands of people from all parts of the province, we went on the twenty-second of May to join in a loyal welcome. Though our reactions were no different from those of the thousands of other people who saw them, the impressions of the day were so profound and so happy that we feel that they should find the chief place in our chronicle of the year, and so we dedicate the Year Book of 1939 to the memory of the Royal Visit, and publish a picture of Their Majesties as we ourselves saw them on this unfor- gettable occasion. Page Four jforetoorb bp Br. Cargcallert THE YEAR has gone very quic ly, and it seems impossible that it is so near its end. A[o sooner had we experienced the glories of Autumn, with which we began the year, than Winter was upon us, and, before we were aware of it, Spring was here, and Spring at O. L. C. is a rare experience of beauty. On the whole the year has been a happy one. We have shared intimately in a common life. We have wor ed, played and worshipped together and have become moulded into a very close family. To a great extent, we have made and enforced the regulations that have ordered our common life and have thus learned something of the values of democracy and the methods by which it functions, and, in this age of Dictators when democracy is being challenged on every side, that is something valuable to learn. Life in a residential school gives us that " intangible sense of community which develops as character is formed through successful living together; for it is through living together that a boarding school with religious traditions and purposes mal{es its great contribution to society. " We have formed friendships that ma e for wholesome adjustments in later life, and we have learned to understand people. Through our meetings for worship, we have been quic ened to an increasing awareness of spiritual values which has had a wholesome influence upon our whole group life. In one small community we cannot do much to reform society as a whole, but we can help the members of our community to develop those attitudes of responsibility to others which will contribute to community well-being wherever they may live in later life. In conclusion, I desire to congratulate the Editor of the Year Boo on a tas well done, and to wish all the school a very happy holidav. C. R. Carscallen J ' aye Six College g ong Presented most affectionately by the Graduating Class of ' 25 to their Alma Mater Dear old Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise Hearts full of love we raise Proudly to thee. Thy splendour never falls, Truth dwells within thy walls, Thy beauty still enthralls, Dear O. L. C. Through thee we honour Truth, virtue, loveliness, Thy friendships e ' er possess Our constancy. Thy spirit fills us through So we ' ll he ever true To our dear Blue and Blue Of O.L.C. 01 Alma Mater! How can we from thee part? Thou only hast our heart, Dearest of schools! Thy glory we shall see Wherever we may he, Still love of O.L.C. Our future rules. Pernor Clas£ i£ ong In deepest loyalty Our praise to thee Our dear old blue and blue! In memory Of all the happy days And friendships new, Close to our loving hearts We ' ll hold thee true. And though our ways may part, We ' ll always know Our friendships will not fade But ever grow. O hail to thee, the guardian of our youth, Within whose walls we cherish love and truth. O grant that we may carry through the years A torch of light to guide us through our tears. Now, Alma Mater, as we from thee part We ' ll keep thy memory hallowed in our heart. (Tune— The Old Refrain) Page Nine MART-ELISABETH AITKEH " If she can ' t make you laugh you ' re quite a dud. " Mary-Liz greeted Cleveland, Ohio, with a lusty shout one June day in 1921, but a few weeks later, feeling the need of a change, she moved north into Muskoka and Windermere has claimed her ever since. After acquiring a knowledge of dolls and mud pies Mary decided to fvirther her edu- cation by attending Windermere Public School, but in 1934 the wanderlust seized her again and she headed for Whitby and O.L.C. Here she entered as a Freshman and this year graduates with flying colours with her Senior Matric. She is an enthusiastic music student and played on the second basketball team. She was elected Senior Class president to suc- ceed Marj Thai, and has filled this position in an admirable way. She is also editor of the Year Book. Next year Mary-Liz, intends to take a business course and continue her music in Toronto. Here ' s to success and happiness, Mary-Liz! Hobby — Decorating her room with pic- tures from Vogue. Favourite saying — " Oh, you kids! " GERRY MUTER " Laughing lips and twinkling eyes conceal a mind that ' s wondrous icise. " Gerry laughed her way into the world on February 9, 1919. Kitchener was the scene of this great event. She received her public school train- ing in the same city. After obtaining her Honour Matriculation at K-W Collegiate, she came to O.L.C. to study Household Science. In her Junior year, she very capably held the positions of vice-presi- dent of her class, and assistant editor of the Year Book. " Variety is the spice of life " thought Gerry, so she decided to graduate in Com- mercial. She has shown remarkable abil- ity as secretary of the Senior Class and this year was elected May Queen. Gerry has been so successful in all her undertakings that we feel sure her good fortune will continue. Hobby — Knitting a certain white sweater. Favourite Expression — " Oh, I wonder if I got a letter from Bill to-day? " GRACE DIBBEH " She hath a daily beauty in her life. " On January 6, 1919, Kitchener was made a lovelier place by the appearance of " Dib- by, " otherwise known as Grace Dibben. She continued to brighten that city for nineteen years, attending Public and High School there before coming to O.L.C. to win laurels in the Commercial course. As business manager of the Year Book she is doing an excellent job, though her spare time is spent in writing daily epistles to the Y.M.CA. in Toronto and helping people with their knitting. Next year " Dibby " hopes to be rattling a type-writer in the Mutual Life building in Kitchener. And after that — ?? A little love- cote seems to fit very well into the picture! Hobby — Shopping (??) privileges in To- ronto. Favourite Saying — " Oh Chassy, my dar- ling! " GWEK[FRYDD FORRESTER " She ' s little out she ' s wise She ' s a terror for her size. " Gwen was born in Paisley, Ontario, on August 12, 1916. She attended the Paisley High School, where she obtained her Senior Matric. Gwen came to O.L.C. this year and is taking the Dietetics course. She is keenly interested in music, sports, and politics, and is assistant editor of the Year Book for 1939. She was also appointed one of the May Queen ' s Councillors. Gwen hasn ' t decided what she is going to do next year, but we all wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Golfing and her dog Macduff. Favourite Saying — " Gee, Fm bored! " BERENICE GORDOH " Distant until you know her awhile. Friend to the last who greets you with a smile. " ' Twas on the night of March 6th, 1919, that little Bern appeared in Toronto. After attending Humewood School and Vaughan Road Collegiate, she came to O.L.C. in 1937. She is graduating in Academic this year and hopes first to attend University and then to go on to Osgoode Hall for Law. Her favourite sports are riding and swimming. Hobby — Collecting jewelry. Favourite Saying — " Oh, Fm not nearly ready! " GRACE ELIZABETH HEMPHILL " And cloudy the day or stormy the night, The Sky of her heart was always bright. " Grace first started using the scales in 1918 in Magpie Mine. Being of a restless disposition she moved to Sault Ste. Marie, Toronto, Deloro, and then to Kingston, where she graduated from High School. Deloro called her back again but didn ' t provide enough entertainment for her so she came to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 38. She chose the Commercial course in which she has done excellent work. Grace is a " top-notch " piano player and has provided plenty of amusement for us. She is one of Mr. Slater ' s best pupils, and we hope she will continue her vocal studies and give as much pleasure to others as she has to us. Next year she plans to be pounding the keys in some office — but who knows? Wherever you go, Grace, or whatever you do, we all wish you every success. Lots of luck and — keep smiling! Hobby — Reducing and " Tuck. " Favourite Saying — " I really think I ' m knocking off the odd pound! " MARGARET HOUSTOH " There in body but not in mind! " Marg first heard the dogs bark at Tweed in 1919. At the age of nine she moved to Belleville where she attended both Public School and Collegiate. Last fall she wen- ded her way to O.L.C. where she is com- pleting her Matric. Along with this work Marg is studying Music which she expects to carry on after she leaves here. She has been a faithful member of the choir and we shall certainly miss her warbling. She is a lover of all sports and has had many a thrill out of riding this year. Marg was elected Councillor to the May Queen, which is one of the school ' s honours. She expects to attend business college next year and we are quite certain she will make an excellent secretary to some young man. All luck and good ' fortune to you Marg! Hobby — A man 6 ' 4 " tall who takes size 13 shoes! Favourite Saying — " Isn ' t that disgust- AHHE GRIFFITH " What could be sweeter than slumber! " On the 25th of January, 1918, a cold north wind blew Anne into Toronto, where she lived as a minister ' s daughter and a Chancellor ' s granddaughter. Having suc- cessfully passed her entrance at Humber- crest, in Toronto, she attended High in both Toronto and Leamington, where she now lives. After hearing a great deal about O.L.C. ' s charms, she came this year to study Art. She made a great job of impersonating a French count in the Senior play! Anne is not sure of her plans for next year, but we know she will be successful in whatever she undertakes. Hobby — Musicians. Favourite Saying — " I ' m going to re- form. " HELEH RAE HAGERMAH " Weaving the web of Life. " Helen was born in Queensborough in 1917. Before coming to O.L.C, she attend- ed Tweed High School. Although she came here late in the year she has had no trouble in keeping up with the activities of the school. She is graduating in Household Science and we feel sure she will make an efficient housewife for some young gentle- man. Perhaps this has something to do with the fact that Helen intends to stay at home next year — time will tell! Hobby — Knitting socks. Favourite Saying — " Well now, I just don ' t know! " HELEJi HAGGAH ' ' Eternity is before us — why hurry: ' " Helen yawned her first yawn in Wood- stock, 1921, and later moved to Toronto. Since then she has followed the path of a wandering bank manager ' s family and is at present living in Haliburton. In 1936 Helen came to O.L.C. as a Medium and this year is obtaining her Senior Matric. She is a conscientious academic worker and also an enthusiastic music lover. Helen intends to enter the University of Toronto in the fall. Best of luck, Helen! Hobby — Stamp collecting. Favourite Saying — " Oh my great aunt! " I ' tnjc Eleven CATHERINE JEWETT " The two things that I like the best Are lots to eat, and lots of rest. " Catherine was born in St. Catharines on April 7, 1921. There she began her pub- lic school training and continued into St. Catharine ' s Collegiate. Last autumn Kay came to O.L.C. where she greatly adds to our choir — and seems to enjoy singing as much as she does everything else. Next year she will enter the Toronto Sick Children ' s Hospital to train as a nurse, but intends to have a good time, during the intervening months. We wish her the best of luck! Hobby — Talking about her family. Favourite Saying — " Oh you droop! " DOROTHY LEGGETT " She has wit, and song, and sense, Mirth, and sport and eloquence. " Dorothy started her active life November 13th, twenty years ago, in Ottawa where she still lives, or at least visits, between school and camp. She attended " Elmwood School, " Ottawa, for nine years but finally followed her sister to O.L.C., keeping up a family tradition, as her grandmother, her mother and her aunt were all O.L.C. students. Dorothy has taken a keen interest in all phases of school life though athletics attract her most. She has won a number of cups in the past three years. She has filled her position as President of the Honour Club successfully and this year was elected holder of the Strathcona Shield. She has taken cooking, typing and mu ' sic along with what remained of her Senior Matric. Hobby — Trying to be on time for her meals. Favourite Saying — " Yes, I ' m ready but wait a minute. " DORIS LITTLE " She seems to he quiet hut one never knows. " Doris was born on a lovely large farm a few miles from Trenton on the old York Road. She attended Trenton High School and then went to Albert College for a year. There she made many friends, one especially who accompanied her to O.L.C. Doris is completing her Senior Matricula- tion this year and next year plans to enter the University of Toronto where she will take the Household Economics course. We all wish Doris the best of luck in the future. Hobby — Doing her nails. Favourite Saying — " Gad zooks! " MARGARET KATHLEEK MACKEY " Anything once and Latin four times! " One winter morning in 1921, Lindsayites woke to find a new citizen in their midst — it was our Marg. After a few years Marg. attended the Primer class at Central Public School. On leaving these halls of learn- ing she entered Lindsay Collegiate, where she acquired all the knowledge necessary for a Junior Matriculant. This year she came to O.L.C. Here she is getting her Senior Matric. and also adding to her already ade- quate knowledge of the art of being a lady. During her year with us Marg. has car- ried out the duties of secretary of the Athletic Association and has done outstand- ing work in basketball and on Field Day. She is also an enthusiastic badminton player. Could she have leanings towards the stage? Who will ever forget Mrs. Chandler and her troubles? Next year Marg. intends to enter the Physiotherapy course at Varsity where we all know she will be a success. Best of luck, Marg.! Hobby — Doing homework for Miss Rickard. Favourite Saying — " Wowee! ! " BARBARA MAHVILLE " God sends food and the Devil sends cooks. " Barb, made her way into the world amid thunder and lightning on June 23 — eighteen years ago. She lived for three years in Prince Albert and then moved to Miami. In 1929 she returned to Prince Albert and attended P. A.C.I. In 1937 Barb, came to O.L.C. as a first year Senior and during that year she learned to ride, received her Bronze Medallion and held the position of secretary-treasurer for the Junior class. This year she is graduating with her Senior Matric. and intends to enter the General Hospital in Toronto. We are all certain that Barb, will make an excellent nurse. Hobby — French exam, papers. Favourite Saying — " How I ' m ever go- ing to do that is more than I know. " Page Twelve MARION McCOLL " Sunny is her smile, and sunny her disposition. " Marion was born in Montreal on Oc- tober 6, 1922 and when only six months old moved with her family to Toronto. This is her first year at O.L.C. and as a Commercial student she has excelled in all her work. Marion ' s earlier education was acquired at the Eastern High School of Commerce. In sports she is especially in- terested in swimming and hopes to get her Bronze Medallion this year. Next year she plans to work in a secre- tarial capacity and we all wish her lots of luck. Hobby — Writing every day to Toronto. Favourite Expression — " Oh ! " JEAH McMULLEK " Forsooth, methinks the child doth work aplenty. " Jean was born at the Creighton Mines, Northern Ontario, in 1921. She attended Public and High School in Frankford but has been at O.L.C. for three years. She is graduating in Academic and her hopes are high for Varsity next year. We wish her lots of luck. Hobby — Keeping a budget and hiking. Favourite Saying — " Not me! Not me! " MARGARET TVONNE SEHIOR " What need ire say about the maiden? She speaks for herself. " Margaret was born in Huddersfield, Yorkshire, England, on June 30, 1921. She spent six of her early years there and then craving variety went to Athens, Greece, with her mother and father. Stay- ing in Athens for two years was plenty for Marg. since everything was pretty much " Greek to her, " so to Milton she went and attended High School there. She obtained her Senior Matnc. from the Listowel High School and is graduating this year from O.L.C. in Commercial. Next year she hopes to start her career in Medicine at the University of Toronto. Margaret is receiving her Bronze Medal- lion this year and likes all sports altho ' her specials are golf and riding. Hobby— Getting 100%. Favourite Saying — " I can ' t think of it right now. " (Blushing) DOROTHY SERVISS " Do 1 view this world as a rale of tears. ' Oh, reverend sirs, not I! " A smiling girl became a permanent member of the Serviss household on April 18, 1918, in the city of Gait. There she received her primary and secondary edu- cation. Three years ago she came to O.L.C. to complete her Junior Matric. and this year graduates in Commercial. She has secured her Bronze and hopes to be awarded her Silver this year. Dor- othy is an enthusiastic horse-woman tho 1 this is not by any means the extent of her interests or ability. Next year she may take a secretarial position with her lather or train for a nurse. In whatever she does we wish her the best. Hobby — The study of Dentistry. Favourite Saying — " Nifty! Nifty! " JOYCE SMITH " Speech is silver. Silence is golden. " On November 14, 1920 the stork left a shy little girl in the Smith household. From the very first Joyce took a decided interest in life and its many phases, and has always put her best into the business of living. She received her primary edu- cation in Bancroft, Trenton, and Halibur- ton, and graduated from Marmora High School last year. Besides obtaining excellent results in her commercial studies, Joyce has done very well in her music. Skating, tennis and badminton are her favourite sports. Next year she hopes to secure a secre- tarial position and she has our most sincere wishes for all success. Hobby — Knitting gloves. Favourite Saying — " Em so hungry! " EVA SVTCLIFFE " Born with a gift of laughter. " Eva was born in Toronto on October 13, 1918. She attended Trenton Public School and then Trenton High where she completed her Senior Matric. The lure of O.L.C. became too much for Eva so she decided to take a course in Interior Decor- ation. She graduates this year and hopes to continue her Art either in Toronto or New York. Hobby — Eating. Favourite Saying: — " Oh my hat! " Page Thirteen JOYCE TAPLIH " To know her better is to love her more. " Early one July morning, 1923, a squawking baby was born in Toronto to the Taplin family. The first word Joyce uttered was not the traditional " Da-da " or " Ma-ma " but " Don " — or was it " Geoff " ? After such a promising start in life her parents decided it would be an excellent idea if she acquired some book learning so she spent some years at St. Clement ' s School, followed by North Toronto Col- legiate. Three years ago she came to O.L.C. Having passed through the stages of Happy Medium a nd Jolly Junior she has now become a Sweet Senior. Next year she plans to study Music and Dramatics in England. Best of luck in everything, Joy! Hobby — Doing things for others. Favourite Saying — " Oh gosh! " RUTH ELAIHE THOMSOH " A brush in the hand is worth two in the palette. " At Hastings, Ontario, on February the 7th, Ruth Elaine Thomson, was born. At Owen Sound she obtained her high school education at the Owen Sound Collegiate Vocational Institute. Ruth came to us this year to graduate in the general course, with art, sewing, and cooking. She is interested in all sports such as swimming, in which she is obtaining her Bronze; riding and tennis. Ruth is uncertain as to the future, although she may take a course in Interior Decorating. I quote: " I ' m not marrying for years and years! " Hobby — Stamp collecting. Favourite Expression — " I ' m going to do this quick like a flash. " MADELEEHE TYE " She seems to be quiet but one never knows. " Madeleine was born in Calgary in the year 1919. Moving to Edmonton at the tender age of eight, she obtained her pub- lic schooling there and later graduated from Stratchona High School. Madeleine came to O.L.C. last Septem- ber and is graduating in the general course with Interior Decoration option. She takes a keen interest in College affairs, being president of the Dramatic Society and secretary-treasurer of the S.C.M. Madeleine is thinking of going to the University of Alberta next year to take Household Economics. With her she takes the best wishes of all her friends at O.L.C. Hobby — Dramatics. Favourite Saying — " Oh fun! It ' s a pet. " RUTH WILLIAMS " Obliging and cheerful, industrious and kind. " Ruth was born in Timmins in 1921. She attended Forest Hill Village School and St. Clement ' s previous to her last two years which have been spent at O.L.C. She is one of our outstanding Seniors in Academic, Art, Athletics and Dram- atics. As a Junior student, last year, she won honours in public speaking, and this year played the title role in " Sis Perkins, " the Senior play. Ruth expects to continue her studies at the University of Toronto next fall. Hobby — Week ends. Favourite Saying — " It ' s colossal! " HELEH WHTTOCK " I like to work, I really do, But I like a little dancing, too. " Nineteen years ago this June, Helen Louise Whytock was born in Madoc. She has lived there all her life and attended Madoc Public School and High School. She came to O.L.C. this year in order to complete her Senior Matric. She also took sewing in her spare time. Helen has taken a great interest in riding and we are glad to hear that she does not have to go on the lead any more. She is undecided what she will do next year but she thinks she will take a busi- ness course in Toronto. However we have all enjoyed having Helen with us this year and wish her the best of luck in whatever she undertakes. Hobby — Going uptown for a " coke. " Favourite Saying — " So help me, I don ' t know. " e Fourteen Senior Class Officers! Honorary President Class Teacher President (Until May) Marjorie Thal (From May on) Mary-Elisabeth Aitken (Until Easter) Jean Gordon Geraldine Muter Miss Maxwell Miss Taylor Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer QTtje Senior ©ance After long hours of waiting and preparation, the night of the Senior Dance finally came. We Seniors who have seen the Senior dance other years, appreciated it to the full this year I think, because for the first time we were dancing instead of looking on. Among the factors upon which the dance depended, and which added to its success were the decorations, which were nicer than usual. Our thanks to Miss Jaques and the Art students for that. The gym. was transformed into a romantically dim, moonlit garden, and the garden motif was even carried out in the ice cream, which was in the shape of pink roses. Unfortunately the roses were a little, shall we say, - — hard to disintegrate! However, that only added to the merriment. Too soon the hour of departure came, and we hade our partners good night. Of course we were careful not to pursue them too far toward the door. This year on Friday, March twenty-fourth, the Senior Class presented " Sis Perkins " with Ruth Williams playing the title role. The plot concerns another country girl who makes good, but how she does it is by no means dull. Quite the opposite. Will you ever forget Anne Griffith as Count Gaston de Long? or Helen Haggan as Baldwin Chandler? These characters and the many humorous incidents in the play make it unforgettable, especially to those taking part, judging from the loud laughter resounding from the practices held in the Reception Room. Although they had little time for practising, the play was a great success. The new stage set made by the Art students and designed by Ruth Williams, reminded us all of some New York penthouse, and added a great deal of " atmosphere " to the play. The speeches were prepared, the tables decorated in the candle-lit dining room. It was the night of April twenty-first, the night of the Senior dinner of O.L.C., the event which marks the " beginning of the end " of our school year. The tables were all beautifully decorated, but the Senior table looked especially attractive. In the middle of the table stood a " sweet girl graduate " which we found out later was Lita ' s doll dressed up in a cap and gown with a bouquet of roses and a diploma in her arms. The " girl graduate " was surrounded by red tulips and there were bouquets of red tulips at either end of the long table. At each Senior ' s place was a silver coffee spoon, in the traditional pine tree pattern, the gift of the Juniors, and the place cards were little mortar boards. All these things carried out the Senior Class Colours — red, green and silver. After a delicious dinner, not fully enjoyed perhaps by those making speeches, the Toastmaster, Dr. Carscallen, proposed the toast to the King. After this followed the toasts to Our Country, Alma Mater, The Faculty, the Senior Class, the Other Classes, Student Organizations and the College Press. ©be gllumnae ©ea On Monday, May eighth, the Seniors and the Faculty were entertained at the home of Mrs. R. G. Grohb, of Whitby, by the Castle Chapter of the Alumnae. While Efje Mentor tunt (Efje Senior Bfnner tea was being served, some of the girls played on the piano and Barbara Jones sang. We all enjoyed ourselves very much, and appreciate the trouble the Alumnae took to entertain us. The most solemn and perhaps the most stirring of the Commencement Exercises is the Baccalaureate service, which took place on Sunday evening, June fourth. After the rest of the school arrived at the United Church, the Senior Class in caps and gowns came slowly in. Bea Bullen " , Junior Class president, cut the white satin ribbons on the pews. The Very Reverend Peter Bryce, D.D., was the special speaker, and his talk to us will be most helpful always. When the Seniors returned to the school, the other students, the teachers and friends were lined up in Main Hall and they sang " Saviour again to Thy dear name we raise " while the Seniors went up the stairs. Afterward refreshments were served in the Common Room for the Seniors and their friends, and they were introduced to Dr. Bryce, whom they found to be even nicer than they had anticipated. At seven ' thirty sharp on the undecided morning of June fifth, the Seniors picked their way through the wet grass to the back lane for their breakfast picnic. In spite of the dampness, " Dodie " Leggett, with the help of Miss Taylor, coaxed the blue smoke of the fire into a crackling flame. While this was going on, the lazier ones sat and ate oranges. The motto of that picnic was really " every man for himself " though, since each one wanted her bacon cooked differently. After gorging on toast, bacon and coffee and toast, bacon and coffee the Class president, Mary-Liz Aitken, presented to Miss Taylor a lovely tooled leather photograph album, the gift of the Seniors. The fire, which we had so much trouble lighting, was much harder to put out, but Miss Taylor distinguished herself by extinguishing it and we returned home in fine fettle. After the Seniors returned from their breakfast picnic, the morning passed very quietly, except for the Juniors, who were busy making the daisy chain. At luncheon the Seniors were entertained by the Juniors in the Household Science Room and had an enjoyable time. Shortly after the luncheon was over, the Class Day exercises began. The Seniors, joined by the daisy chain, and led by Miss Taylor, came slowly into the concert hall. After each Senior ' s biography was read, the daisy chain was cut, so that she was free to take her place on the platform. After the reading of the Class Prophecy and the Valedictory, the Seniors went out in procession, followed by the whole school, and proceeded to the north-west orchard, which was formally opened after the planting of some forty trees presented by the Juniors of ' 38. The procession wound in sunshine and shadow through the grassy aisles, and we are delighted to know that Dr. Carscallen took a moving picture of the occasion. At night, the usual bonfire was built, and each Senior threw into it the subject which was the bane of her existence and read a little poem as she did so. After the bonfire everyone moved en masse to the flood light where the first form Art students gave an excerpt from " Much Ado about Nothing. " The costumes were all designed and made by first form and they were really beautiful. The setting and lighting were so beautiful, and the girls ' acting showed so much appreciation and spirit, I think the play gave us a better understanding of Shakespeare than we had ever had before. baccalaureate H erbtce Pernor Jgreafefatft Partp Claw Bap Cxerctees Page Sixteen pernor Claw $ropljecp, 1939 We went to the Great World ' s Fair And guess whom we saw there! O.L.C. Grads of ' 39, Each in her own peculiar line, And strange to say they were doing fine At the Vancouver Fair. The Gates opened — the crowd rushed in, and carried along in the current we found ourselves in the manufacturers ' building and were immediately attracted to the Remmingwood display. Imagine our surprise when we noticed Marian McColl at a demonstration typewriter, her fingers deftly zipping over the keys. We waited till she paused for a rest and then dashed over to speak to her. She informed us that Grace Hemphill was trying out just one more commercial course, and in New York this time. After a little chat we left for the Fine Arts Building, and on the way there ran into Gwen and her husband with the most adorable triplets, all of them with red hair. We wandered through the Arts Building and noticed in the painting display a couple of first prize paintings which immediately caught our eye. On examining them more closely we noticed that the names at the bottom looked rather familiar. They were none other than Ruth Thomson and Anne Griffith. We certainly wished we could have seen them to congratulate them on their fine work. As we stepped outside the building Marg. Senior was just entering and we stopped for a chat. She told us that she was a Maths Professor, teaching at a University in Rome, and that she was just over for the summer. She also had news of another class- mate, Marg. Mackey, who was on a tour with Paul Whiteman and his orchestra as his leading lady of song and dance. Marg. hurried on then, so we continued on our way towards the Pure Food Show. Suddenly Barb gave me a nudge and I looked through the crowd toward a smart looking couple walking arm in arm a short distance away from us. They were none other than Helen Hagerman and Clarence. We would have liked to stop but the crowd carried us on. Once inside the Pure Food Building we were drawn toward a gathering of people who were watching a gorgeous looking girl demonstrate how to make the new baking powder biscuits using no baking powder. We both stared for a minute, then looked at each other in astonishment. This little beauty of the bakery was none other than Jean McMullen. We tried to get closer to speak to her but could not push through the crowd and so went on. Our wandering took us past an ice cream booth and whom should we see standing there but Grace Dibben and Charlie with Helen Haggan and a certain friend ' s brother. Apparently they had had a double wedding the spring after Commencement and Grace and her husband, who are living in Toronto, had come to stay with Helen while the fair was on. They told us that they had just received a letter from Kay Jewett, who was spending her honeymoon with her millionaire husband at Windermere House. She also said in her letter that Mary-Liz Aitken had just sailed to France, where she was to be married to a French Count. My, my, how we all do scatter! We did not get any further than a couple of steps when we ran into Doris Little, now married with little Doris at her side. We were very much interested to hear from her that she was at a musical festival where Marg. Houston had carried off just one other medal for singing. Marg. had apparently heard from Joyce Taplin, who is now singing at the Metropolitan in New York. Doris was claimed by her admiring husband so we moved off toward the Coliseum and admired the poultry, especially the prize bantam roosters proudly exhibited by Eva Sutcliffe, who makes a delightful farmerette and gave us a startling hit of information when she told us that is Paije Seventeen Berenice Gordon had just married the fabulously wealthy Rajah of Newah, and will probably spend the rest of her life travelling. We then moved on to the cattle section, where Helen Whytock ' s prize bull had just won another first. Helen told us that Joyce Smith had moved again and was up north this time, teaching shorthand to the Eskimo. We met Gerry Muter for dinner and went on to the Horse Show, where we applauded to our hearts ' content when Dorothy Serviss carried off the cup for the Champion Ladies ' Hunter. We got together after the show and had to listen to a lot of raving from Gerry on the ideal husband. Dorothy told us that Ruth Williams was now Mrs. Jay Shyler, living in Painted Post, Missouri; also that Madeleine Tye had an Art studio in Athens teaching the fine Arts to the Greeks. And so ended a perfect day and back to work for us — Barbara back to her teaching out west and myself to my reporter ' s office to write up the news of the day for Winchell ' s column. alebutorp This year has been an anxious and troubled one in the world ' s history, and the future is yet heavily shadowed. Although, through a tremendous will for peace, the crisis of last Autumn was safely passed, time has proved that those argreements, though satisfactory then, really achieved nothing. The problem of the future peace of the world is yet unsolved. Older people, our mothers, fathers and teachers, in considering Youth ' s part in the world to-day, fall into two groups. The first appeal to Youth, urging us to be wise and courageous, that we may be fit to take up our responsibilities. The second group lament the chaos of the world, and pity the young people who must deal with the outcome of their mistakes. It would be strange, if, in a valediction to school life, a young speaker could say any profound or illuminating thing. This I cannot hope to do, but perhaps those older and wiser will listen patiently to a voice which, in bidding farewell to class ' mates and to a beloved school, strives to express a hope for an ultimate good emerging from the present struggle. Twenty-five years ago that gentle and fearless woman, Edith Cavell, about to face a cruel and ruthless death, said " Patriotism is not enough. " Let us consider this utterance for a moment, that we may understand its full signifiance. She did not mean that patriotism, a noble thing in itself, should be discarded. She meant that if nations are ever to live side by side in peace and harmony, something more than patriotism is needed. We must overcome our prejudices of race, creed and class, and adopt that wider view of patriotism, the essence of which no other single word but " humanity " can contain. To us who are young, and whose lives must be shaped and directed by some clear aim, here is, perhaps, the illuminating word. Humanity is the only concept of civilization large enough to preserve civilization. And so, in farewell to those with whom we have lived, worked and played, who with ourselves go forth to deal with a future tremendous in its possibilities, we would say humbly and sincerely that we shall strive for an understanding of patriotism that shall transcend national boundaries; for an appreciation of the contributions of peoples, different from ourselves; for a sense of justice, tolerance, and generosity in creed, class and race. And if this ideal should seem remote and visionary, we need only turn to history for evidence that " Where there is no vision, the people perish, " and that it is ever by vision that a people is exalted. — Ruth Williams Page Eighteen Commencement JBap (ExerctsM WEDNESDAY— JUNE 7th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Prof. C. B. Sissons, B.A., LL.D. President of the Board of Directors Invocation .... R ev . G. 0. Fallis, B.D., C.B.E. Remarks - Principal Carscallen Rhapsody - - - - - - - - - - Demarest (arranged for Organ and Piano) Miss Jean Mackenzie and Miss Helen Quinn GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken, Windermere, Ontario; Berenice Gordon (French Composition, German Composition), Toronto, Ontario; Helen Dorothy Haggan, Haliburton, Ontario; Margaret Venard Houston, Belleville, Ontario; Dorothy Alice Leggett, Ottawa, Ontario; Doris Jane Little (Modern History), Trenton, Ontario; Margaret Kathleen Mackey (Trigonometry, French Composition), Lindsay, On- tario; Olive Barbara Manville (French Composition), Prince Albert, Saskatchewan; Marjorie Jean McMullen, Frankford, Ontario; Joyce Louise Taplin (Middle School Latin Composition, Zoology), Toronto, Ontario; Helen Louise Whytock, Madoc, Ontario; Ruth Gunning Williams, Toronto, Ont. Commercial — Grace Eleanor Dibben, Kitchener, Ontario; Grace Elizabeth Hemphill, Deloro, Ontario; Geraldine E. Muter, Waterloo, Ontario; Marion M. McColl, To- ronto, Ontario; Margaret Yvonne Senior, Listowel, Ontario; Dorothy Mary Serviss, (Shorthand Speed, Typing Speed), Gait, Ontario; Joyce London Smith, Marmora, Ontario. Household Science — Gwenfrydd Forrester, Paisley, Ontario; Helen Rae Hagerman, Bancroft, Ontario. General — (Art Option) Anne Muriel Griffith (French Composition, Middle School Latin Composition), Leamington, Ontario; Catharine Johnston Jewett, St. Catharines, Ontario; (Art Option) Eva Gwendolyn Sutcliffe, Trenton, Ontario; Ruth Elaine Thomson, Owen Sound, Ontario; (Art Option) Madeleine Watson Tye, Edmonton. Alberta. Valedictory — Ruth Williams. Man Coeur S ' Ouvre a ta Voix — From Samson and Delilah — Saint-Saens Barisara Jones WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES PIANO— PRACTICAL A.T.C.M. Teacher ' s Diploma — Barbara Jones (Honours). Grade IX — Gracia Bullen (Honours), Margaret Houston, Sheila Mackenzie (Hon- ours). Grade VIII— Olive Airhart. Grade VI — Doris Common. Grade IV — Annette Common. Grade II — Jane Mclntyre (Honours). Grade I — Frances Dale (Honours). ORGAN— Grade VIII — Gracia Bullen (First Class Honours). VOCAL— Grade VIII — Helen Haggan (Honours), Margaret Houston (Honours). THEORY— Written Examination in the Teaching of Piano — Elizabeth Doe (Honours), Mar garet MacDonald (Honours), Marjorie Thai (Honours). Grade V, Counterpoint — Barbara Jones (First Class Honours), Valerie Farewell (Honours), Marjorie Thai, Olive Airhart. Grade V Harmony — Elizabeth Doe (Honours), Margaret Macdonald. Grade V Form — Elizabeth Doe (Honours). Grade V History — Barbara Jones (First Class Honours). Grade IV Counterpoint — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken (Honours). Grade III Harmony — Gracia Bullen. Grade III History — Joyce Smith (Honours). Grade II— Ollie Koleff (First Class Honours). ART— (Interior Decoration) — Marye Butler, Fern Spracklin. I ' ikjc Nin COMMERCIAL— ( Secretarial ) — Marjorie Snelgrove. HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE— (Homemaker ' s) — Grace Miller. RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE— Standard Leadership — Olive Airhart, Mary-Elisabeth Aitken, Gracia Bullen, Marye Butler, Grace Dibben, Gwenfrydd Forrester, Cherry Gauthier, Charlotte Gentles, Jean Gordon, Kathleen Gordon, Anne Griffith, Helen Hagerman, Helen Haggan, Grace Hemphill, Catharine Jewett, Barbara Jones, June Kennedy, Rotha Klopp, Dorothy Leggett, Doris Little, Margaret Mackey, Betty MacLeod, Barbara Man- ville, Grace Miller, Geraldine Muter, Marion McColl, Mary McGuffin, Annabel McKay, Jean McMullen, Ruth Neidelman, Margaret Senior, Dorothy Serviss, Joyce Smith, Marjorie Snelgrove, Fern Spracklin, Eva Sutcliffe, Joyce Taplin, Marjorie Thai, Ruth Thomson, Madeleine Tye, Annabelle Warren, Ruth Williams. Youth Leadership — Mary Louise Attridge, Betty Cameron, Joan Campbell, Annette Common, Doris Common, Patricia Compton, Valerie Farewell, Elizabeth Hazelton, Rosalie Holling, Marie House, Margaret Houston, Elizabeth Hungerford, Sheila Kennedy Ollie Koleff, Sheila Mackenzie, Muriel Messinger, Helen Mitchell, Janet Montgomery-Moore, Ruth McCulloch, Kathleen McGill, Peggy McGinness, Connie McKeen, Eleanor McKowan, Monica McMullen, Marjorie McRae, Hilda Pearson, Yvonne Rumfeldt, Marion Thompson, Helen Yates. AWARDING OF MEDALS The Governor-General ' s Medal, highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Mary-Elisa- beth Aitken. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow for the second highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate— Ruth Williams. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal for the highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Mary Louise Attridge. Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce for the second highest standing in Fourth Form — Valerie Farewell. Gold Medal, donated by Mr. Robert Thompson for the highest standing in Third Form Collegiate — Betty Hungerford. Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce for the highest standing in Second Form Collegiate — Connie McKeen. Gold Medal, donated by R. N. Bassett for the highest standing in A.T.C.M. Piano (Teacher ' s) — Barbara Jones. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, for the highest standing in Grade IX Piano — Gracia Bullen. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES Inter-Class Scholarship Trophy, in memory of May Thompson, teacher 1916-19, pre- sented by a friend — Form II. Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects, 1937-38— Helen Haggan. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Mary Louise Attridge. The Dr. F. Louis Barber Bursary 1 The Arthur H. Allin Bursary } to be available to students ente ™g in 1939 - 40 - AWARDING OF PRIZES Collegiate Department — Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern His- tory — Valerie Farewell, Helen Haggan (equal). Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient His- tory — Mary Louise Attridge. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Mathematics — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Biology — Dorothy Leggett. Parje Twenty Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Latin — Ruth Williams. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Mary-Elisabeth Aitken. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation French — Valerie Farewell. Prize, by Rev. Andrew Robb, highest standing in Honour Matriculation English — Valerie Farewell, by reversion to Catharine Jewett. Prize, by Mr. T. G. Rogers, highest standing in Junior Matriculation English — Mary Louise Attridge, by reversion to Annette Common, Helen Yates (equal). Prize, by I.O.D.E., Whitby Branch, for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Canadian History — Betty Hungerford. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation German — Helen Haggan. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Mathematics — Betty Hungerford. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, second highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Rosalie Holling. Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year Collegiate — Monica Mc- Mullen. Music Department — Prizes by Heintzman and Co. Ltd. Grade VIII Organ — Gracia Bullen. Grade II Piano — Jane Mclntyre. Grade I Piano — Frances Dale. Prize, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, for greatest progress during the year — Annette Common Prize, by Mr. D. D. Slater, for highest standing in Grade VIII Singing — Margaret Houston. Prize, by Mr. Norman Wilks, for Recital Criticism — Barbara Jones. Rakoczy March ......... Liszt-Hutchinson Miss Ruth Lochead and Miss Jean Mackenzie Art Department — Prize for General Proficiency in Senior Art — Eva Sutcliffe. Prize for Highest Proficiency in Junior Art — Joan Morris. Commercial Department — Silver Awards for Honour standing (80% or over) in Graduation Course — Grace Dibben, Grace Hemphill, Rotha Klopp, Geraldine Muter, Marion McColl, Joyce Smith, Margaret Senior. Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, for greatest accuracy in Typewriting (Seniors) — Geral- dine Muter. Prize, by Miss M. L. Copeland, for highest standing in Penmanship in Commercial Department — Marjorie Snelgrove. Pitman Pins for Accuracy in Shorthand — (Silver) — Marion McColl; (Bronze) — Grace Dibben, Grace Hemphill, Rotha Klopp, Marion McColl, Geraldine Muter, Mar- garet Senior, Joyce Smith, Marjorie Snelgrove. Household Science Department — Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, for highest standing in Dietetics course — Gwen Forrester. Prize, by Mrs. Arthur Van Koughnet, highest standing in Senior Cookery — Grace Miller. Prize, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, highest standing in Junior Sewing — Gwen Forrester. Prize for highest standing in Junior Household Science — Annabel McKay. Special Prizes — Prize for the Greatest Progress in expression in Dramatics Course — Gracia Bullen. Prizes for the highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Gwen Forrester, Helen Haggan (equal). Prize, by Miss A. A. Maxwell, for the highest standing in her Religious Knowledge Class — Barbara Jones. 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) — (Senior), Jean Gordon; (Junior) — Betty Ann Tolman. Public Speaking Contest Prizes, (amounting to $25.00) donated by Rev. A. I. Terry- berry : Seniors — 1st — Fern Spracklin 2nd — Madeleine Tye Juniors — 1st — Helen Mitchell 2nd — Mary Yelland Page Twenty-one Prizes by Mrs. Carscallen, for Best Reading List — Senior — Helen Haggan; Junior — Lita Rose Vineberg. ATHLETICS Pin for holder of Strathcona Shield — Dorothy Leggett. Winner of Field Trophy donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — June Kennedy. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell (Singles) — June Ken- nedy. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie (Doubles) — June Kennedy, Dorothy Leggett. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (Singles) — Grace Hemphill. Miniature Cup, donated by Castle Chapter, to winner of Tennis Trophy — Grace Hemp- hill Winner of Tennis Trophy, presented by the Senior Class of ' 36 (Doubles) — June Ken- nedy 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 — June Kennedy. Winner of Award, donated by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, for second highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Dorothy Leggett. Winner of Junior Swimming Award — Joan Campbell,. Winner of Junior Field Day Award — Joan Campbell. Winner of Statuette for highest proficiency in Riding — Dorothy Leggett. Life Saving Awards — Honorary Instructor ' s Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England — Beatrice Bullen, Valerie Farewell, Sheila Mackenzie. The Award of Merit, Silver — Examinations to be held after Commencement — Annette Common, Doris Common, Janet Montgomery-Moore, Peggy McCallum, Eleanor McKowan, Dorothy Serviss. Bronze Medallion — Mary Louise Attridge, Jean Gordon, Anne Griffith, Frances Grobb, Elizabeth Hazelton, Betty Hungerford, Ollie Koleff, Margaret Mackey, Betty MacLeod, Ruth McCulloch, Monica McMullen, Margaret Senior, Eva Sutcliffe, Ruth Thomson. Dear Land of Home Jean Sibelius from the Tone Poem " Finlandia " The Chapel Choir ADDRESS COLLEGE SONG Professor E. J. Pratt, M.A., Ph.D., F.R.S.C. GOD SAVE THE KING! Page Twenty-two Page Twenty-three junior Claw Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Miss Snell Beatrice Bullen Sheila Mackenzie Laurie Fee BEATRICE BULLEN. " Bea " was born to this bright world on June 8, 1920, in Toronto. From the years 1928 to 1936 she attended Branksome Hall and in 1936 came to O.L.C. to brighten its halls with her charming personality. She is the adorable President of the Juniors this year and next year Bea plans to attend Margaret Eaton, our loss and their gain. We hope she will change her mind. SHEILA MACKENZIE was born in Toronto in 1921. She attended St. Clement ' s private school and then came to O.L.C. in 1937. Sheila has taken Junior Matric. work and intends to study music at the Toronto Conservatory next year. When Sheila obtains her A.T.C.M. she is going abroad where she will con- tinue her music. MARY LOU ATTRIDGE. Mary Lou was born in Cranbrooke, B.C., in room 72 of the St. Eugene Hospital on March 11th, 1922. She attended Cranbrooke Central and Cranbrooke High School. She expects to get most of her Junior Matric. this year and will return next year to finish her Academic Course. GRACIA BULLEN. Little " Billie " was born in Toronto some twenty years ago, and she has been coming to O.L.C. for the past three of them to study organ, piano, dramatics, and vocal music. This year Billie was elected president of the S.C.M. and a member of the Honour Club Council. We give Billie three cheers for her excellent acting at the Senior recital. Next year she intends studying at the Toronto Conservatory. Good luck Billie! LAURIE FEE was born in Sher- brooke, Quebec, in 1919. When she reached the ancient age of two however, she moved to Lindsay where she at- tended public and high school. Then in 1938 Laurie came to O.L.C. to take com- mercial. In whatever Laurie undertakes we wish her the best of luck! MARGARET ACKERMAN. Margaret first made her appearance in Toledo, Ohio, in Jan. 23, 1921. Her education was attained between Rochester, Oshawa and O.L.C. Margaret ' s plans for next year are indefinite, but she intends spending quite a bit of time in Rochester. . . . What can the attraction be, Mar- garet ? OLIVE AIRHART ' S first glance at the world was in Marmora nineteen years ago last December. She attended public school and high school in the same town. Three years ago the family moved to Belleville, where Ollie went to high school for a year and then in 1937 she came to O.L.C. Next year Ollie in- tends going to Albert. College, where she will complete her Senior Matric, that is if the boys don ' t keep her mind off her work too much. Ollie is an accomplished pianist and we hope she will always remember her two years at O.L.C. MARY ELIZABETH BUTLER was born in Strathroy in 1920. She attended the Strathroy High School before com- ing to O.L.C. where she has studied art, sewing, and cooking. She intends to go to New York to continue her art studies next fall. We wish her the best of luck for the future. VALERIE FAREWELL was born in Toronto in June, 1922. She attended school in Port Credit, but after one year of High School there she came to O.L.C. in 1936 and has been doing excellent work in the matriculation and in music. Next year Val is going to graduate in Academic, and we shall all be glad to welcome her back. CHERRY GAUTHIER. Seventeen years ago on December 17th, Timmins received Cherry. She went to Timmins Central School and took two years at Timmins High. Then she succumbed to the lure of Toronto and attended Haver- gal for a year and a half, for the rest of that year she was at L.P.C.I. and back in Timmins, and from here she in- tends to go to University of California. We wish her the best of luck. CHARLOTTE GENTLES was born in Vancouver, B.C., in 1914. She received some of her earlier education out west Paye Twenty-four aiid travelled extensively. Finally Char- lotte wended her way to Whitby where she attended King- Street school and Whitby High. This year Charlotte took household science and she hopes to grad- uate in this course next year. she has taken a keen interest in school activities. June is finishing up her Junior Matriculation this year and has high hopes for M.E.S. in the fall. In anything she undertakes we wish her the greatest success. JEAN GORDON made entrance into the world on November 17th, 1919. Jean was very fond of Lindsay where she was born, so decided to remain there until she came to O.L.C. to complete her Senior Matric. This year Jean has been active in all sports and next year she expects to go to Toronto University to study Occupational Therapy. Best of luck, Jeanie, and best of success! KATHLEEN GORDON. Kae was born in North Bay on April 24th, 1922. Be- fore coming to O.L.C. she attended the North Bay Collegiate and Vocational Institute. She came to us as a junior to take Commercial, choosing the secre- tarial course. As to the future Kae is undecided but we hope to have her back with us next year. Best of luck, Kae, in all that you undertake! BETTY HAZELTON was born Sep- tember 2nd, 1922, in Toronto. At an early age she moved to Montreal where she attended public school. This is her first year at O.L.C. and she is taking Academic. Betty is very fond of sports — swimming especially — and this spring she received her Bronze Medallion. Betty is planning to return next year to complete her studies for her matricula- tion and we all wish her the best of luck. BEATRICE HOWE. Bea stumbled into Walkerville in December, 1919. After attending King George Public School and W.C.I., she entered O.L.C. in 1937. Last year Bea took up her Junior Matric. and this year she is completing it along with some commercial subjects, and sewing. Bea is a lover of all sports and she was one of the main figures on the second basketball team both this year and last. Bea expects to attend University of Michigan next year where she will be closer to her Jack. Best of luck, Bea, in whatever you do! JUNE KENNEDY first saw the light of day in Unionville on June 4th, 1920. She went to Public School there and five years ago came to O.L.C. June ex- cels in all kinds of sports — swimming, tennis, badminton, basketball, track, — in fact everything in that line. Having been Athletic President for two years, GRACE MILLER was born April 20th, 1921. Her Public School days were spent at Humbercrest in Toronto and later she entered Runnymede Collegiate. In September of 1938, Grace joined the ranks of the Household Science Class at O.L.C. She has taken a very active part in the Dramatics department of the school. Next year Grace expects to be with us to graduate. JANET MONTGOMERY-MOORE. " You orta see Bermuda! " In 1923 a very fair little lily blossomed forth in Bermuda. It was Janet — and from then on Bermuda became a sunnier place. Three years ago Janet came to O.L.C. bringing with her plenty of sunshine. She is studying for her Junior Matricu- lation, and as far as we know, Janet will be back with us next fall. We are so glad. BETTY MacLEOD. It was in 1921 that Betty first made Hamilton resound with her merry laugh, and since then, it has heard many of them. After at- tending Loretto College and Notre Dame in her own fair city, Betty came to O.L.C. this year, where she has been a first year Senior. She was also an out- standing basketball player and took an active part in all other sports. Next year Betty intends to return to complete her Senior Matric. and we shall all be very glad to see her back again. RUTH McCULLOCH comes from Wel- lington where she was born in May, 1921. She went to school there until she decided O.L.C. was the place for her this year. Ruth has been taking her Junior Matric. this year as well as en- tering into all sports. She intends to come back next year to take a business course, and in this we wish her loads of luck! KATHLEEN McGILL. Kay was born on June 25th, 1920, in Calgary, Alberta, where she attended Public School. In 1932 Kay moved to Ottawa, where she still lives, and in the fall of 1938 she came to O.L.C. to be a member of the Junior Class, and to take her Junior Matric. We all wish her the best of luck and we hope she will be with us again next year. Page Twenty-five PEGGY McGINNESS was born in Calgary, Alberta, seventeen years ago. Since then she has lived in Chicago and Regina and has been in Toronto for the past year and a half, where she attend- ed Humberside Collegiate. Next year, Peggy intends to stay at home. came to O.L.C. last September and started to take Academic work, but she decided she would need the Household Science experience before long so changed her course. Yvonne plans to continue her studies in vocal music next year and we all feel she will be a very great success. Good luck Yvonne! MARY McGUFFIN. " Guff " first saw light of day in Calgary on May 3rd, 1921. Later she attended public school and then obtained her Junior Matric. at Western Canada High School. In Sep- tember, 1938, Mary left her far away western home for O.L.C. and next year hopes to enter Varsity for a three-year Public Health Course. Guff will then return home a full fledged nurse. ANNABEL McKAY arrived in Oc- tober, 1919, at Orono. Here she learned her A, B, C ' s and later moved to Col- borne where she went to C.H.S. After spending two years at Albert College, she at last came to O.L.C. with her ter- rifying turtle, Jimmie. This unusual pet at least proved useful to the biology classes. Annabel hopes to return next year to continue her course in Household Science in which we hope she will do as well as she did last year. Good luck Annabel ! MARJORIE SNELGROVE entered this bright and beautiful world on September 22nd, 1919. After obtaining her public school education, she attended Parry Sound High School for four years; then she got the wanderlust and decided upon a Secretarial Course at O.L.C. at which she was very successful, winning the award for the highest standard in Pen- manship. Next year Marj. intends to come back to complete her course and to graduate. FERN SPRACKLIN. Fern, who hails from Kitchener, came to us as a new girl last fall. She decided that the interior decoration course appealed to her most and all year she has been one of Miss Jaques ' aptest pupils. She also took Dramatics in which she proved herself to be very talented. Fern ' s plans for next year are undecided, but we wish her the best of luck. MARJORIE McRAE was born at Barry ' s Bay, Ontario, on June 25th, 1922. Before coming to O.L.C, she at- tended Eganville Continuation School. This is her first year here, and she ex- pects to return and graduate with her Senior Matric. next year. Best of luck Marj.! RUTH NEIDELMAN was born in To- ronto in 1922 on July 23rd. She at- tended Public School in Kitchener, and High School in Toronto, but last autumn she came to O.L.C. and has done very well as a commercial student. Her plans for next year are as yet undecided. YVONNE MARJANETTE RUM- FELDT. Yvonne comes to us from Isle Maligne, Lake St. John, Quebec. She GLADYS TAYLOR was born in Parry Sound some nineteen years ago. This is her second year as a day student at O.L.C. and she has done excellent work in the Commercial class. This year Glad, took up sewing and made some very useful clothes. She intends to re- main at home next year. ANNABELLE WARREN was born in 1920 in the little town of Warren, On- tario, which incidentally was named after her grandfather. She has spent several years at O.L.C. and hopes to get her Junior Matric. next year, after which she is going into training as a nurse. Anna- belle has ambitions of becoming the superintendent of a large hospital. We wish you luck Annabelle! Page Twenty-six Jffletnum Clagg The Medium Class of ' 39 was very fortunate in having as its class teacher Miss Marion Rickard. We wish to thank her for her kind co ' operation in the production of our stunt " A Modern Version of the Sleeping Beauty, " and for her helpful advice in our preparations for the Senior Dinner. Miss Rickard was one of our most enthusi- astic supporters at the inter-class hockey and basketball games. Her happy Mediums were as follows: Betty Hungerford from Muskoka, our capable and learned Class President who won many honours, among which were the Bronze Medallion for life saving and the gold medal for the highest standing in third form. Peggy McCallum of Oshawa, our little blonde vice-president, who inspired the the class with her vim, vigour and vitality in all sports. Marion Thompson — our secretary-treasurer from Aurora, who very ably kept us out of financial difficulty. Betty Cameron — from Niagara Falls, who successfully filled her position as representative for Lower School on the Honour Club Council. Florence Blackman, who hails from the mining town of Timmins, came to O.L.C. to brighten the Medium Class with her cheery laughter. Joan Campbell from Toronto, excels in Academic work as well as sports and won the Junior Award both in Field Day and in the Swimming Meet. Doris and Annette Common, of Montreal, excelled in winter sports, especially skiing and also in tennis. Ollie Koleff, of Sudbury, was our promising musician, who very obligingly played for us on many occasions. Eleanor McKowan comes from Cranbrook, B.C., and has showed us how to master the horse both in the riding ring and in the gym. Helen Yates of Hamilton represented the Medium Class in the badminton and tennis tournaments. Page Twenty-seven 4% ' -- ■ Our class this year was composed of the Elementaries, the Freshmen, and the Sophomores. We feel that we have had an exceptionally energetic year because we have been represented by some class member in practically every activity which has taken place. Many thanks are due to Miss Lochead for her help and interest in our class work, and praise to the Elementaries for the little song which they composed and which was sung by them at the Senior Dinner. We ' re the Elementaries of O.L.C. We never drink coffee, and we never drink tea, We go to bed at nine o ' clock ' Cause we ' re the babies of O.L.C. Our teacher ' s name is Miss J. Scythes, She ' s very witty and she ' s very wise, She ' s lots of fun and our work ' s all done When we ' re tutored by Miss J. Scythes. We ' re a class of eight, And we ' re never late, We return to school on the given date, We obey each rule ' cause we love our school, The school of the blue and blue. Patje Twenty-eight 8rt This year the Art Department under the very able direction of Miss Betty Jaques had a varied and interesting time. The art students did their best to make a success of all special occasions. There were the flower garden murals for the senior dance, the set for the senior play, and decorations for the parties and dinners. In the studio, drawing, painting, and crafts went on all year. Several beautiful costumes were designed and completed. The interior decorating class of full time art students spent many days in Toronto studying furniture- at the museum and furniture stores. This class did a mural for the nursery of " Animals of the World " which was very interesting. In the last term this class went to several places of interest to sketch in water colours and oils. The looms were busy and the hammers going, and out of wool, clay and metal objects of use and beauty appeared. The art room has been a hilarious and happy place, but it has accomplished a great deal. ousefjolb Science Department This year, as usual, the Household Science Department assisted at some of the important College functions. Under the capable and expert supervision of Miss Eckersley, the girls pre pared the refreshments for the Parents ' Reception, the S.C.M. Bazaar and the Senior Recital. The dresses displayed by the girls, at the Fashion Show, were distinctively their own design and make, and were definitely as smart as anything that Vogue might display. The girls of the cooking class will not soon forget the good times and fun which accompanied their tasks, and many of them can now boast that they have mastered the culinary art. All of you, no doubt, have caught the delightful (not always!) aromas from the Household Science kitchen, and curiosity has gripped each one as to what new recipe has been attempted, down there. The successful products were proudly displayed to room-mates; the unsuccessful — little do we know of their fate. All in all, however, there were few casualties, and we might venture to say, that, if the way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach, then, there is some hope, girls! But don ' t be too sure — ' " Cause Cookin ' s lak religion is — Some ' s ' lected an ' some aint, An ' rules don ' no mo ' mek a cook Den sermons mek a saint. " — Weeden. Ef)e Commercial Claw The Commercial class this year has been represented in all fields. One of the greatest honours which the school bestows is that of the May Queen, and Gerry Muter, a commercial student, was elected May Queen this year. Grace Hemphill won the tennis singles and Grace Dibben was on the Year Book staff. A much larger list of our merits could be made if space permitted. Of course our main interest was in the commercial work itself, in typing, short- hand, spelling, bookkeeping and so on. Each of us had a favourite subject, and a hated one. In all of them, though, Miss Kitchen ' s help was priceless, and without her they would all have been impossible. We could not get along without any entertainment at all, so one fine winter evening we went for a sleigh-ride which was lots of fun, and when we returned we had hot-dogs and coffee. All in all this year has been a successful one for the Commercial class, and a profitable one too. May twentyfourth dawned bright and fair, but alas, soon dark clouds began to hide the sun, and it looked as though rain would pour down at any moment. However, after we had heard Rev. Mr. Cockram ' s fine speech, and by the time we were ready to begin the exercises on the lawn in honour of the May Queen, the sun was shining beautifully. Gerry Muter was elected May Queen this year, and her councillors were Margaret Houston and Gwen Forrester. Mrs. Cockram crowned the May Queen, after which the latter took her place on her throne to view the exercises on the lawn. These were especially good this year, due to Miss SnelFs efforts, particularly the pyramids and the dances, composed and executed by first form. After they were over, we all moved en masse to the athletic field, where the riding com ' petitions were held. Dorothy Leggett won the Senior riding and Annette Common won the Junior. After a delicious luncheon at which the May Queen was the honoured guest, we all piled into buses and went to the movies in Oshawa. The annual May Day picnic was not held this year, due to the proximity of exams., but we had a picnic in the Junior orchard after the movies. And after that? — Study! Page Thirty tratftcona fjtclb Womanliness, Athletic Ability and Academic Aibility — these are the three virtues which the holder of the Strathcona Shield posesses. The school elected Dorothy Leggett as the warden of the shield for 1939-40. This shield was presented by Lord Strathcona in 1907 and on a wooden base it has a shield of copper made from copper on Nelson ' s flagship Victory. After the election the Senior President presented " Dodie " with a lovely bouquet of roses sent by Margaret Keith, holder of the shield in ' 34. Then a reception was held in the Common Room in honour of the new warden of the shield. cfjooi J otcs l allotoe ' en jffflagguerabe It was a dark and stormy night! but more important than the weather was the fact that it was the night of the Hallowe ' en Masquerade at O.L.C. The costumes were ready after being prepared for weeks before-hand (some of them, that is) and the main hall was decorated with Jack-O ' Lanterns, and black cats. After what was literally a banquet by candle-light in our now transformed dining-room, there was the mas- querade. Everyone paraded before the judges, who were Miss Audrey Lawler, Mrs. Vernon Rowe, Dr. F. A. Cuddy. There was a short musical program to give the judges time to decide who would be the winners of the prizes. There was also a short play by the Dramatic Club. But when the program was over, the judges were still unable to make a decision, so we had to march around again, after which the prizes were distributed as follows: — Most beautiful costume — Anne Griffith, Anne Boleyn. Most original costume — Betty Hungerford, A Birthday Cake. Most original group — Jean Gordon, Margaret Mackey, A Clothes Line. Most comical group — Bea and Billie Bullen, Bea Howe, Barbara Manville, Bar- bara Jones, Ruth Williams, Mary-Liz Aitkcn, The Days of the Week. Page Thirty-one ©t)c Ctrnfitmas pageant We were very disappointed that the Sherbourne St. Church choir could not be with us this year, hence the whole pageant was less spectacular than other years. Nevetheless we still had the magnificent processions and the beautiful carols, such as " Der Tannenbaum " and " Twelve Days of Christmas, " which were sung at intervals during the dinner, and every one sang lustily, especially in the latter. After all the delicious food had disappeared (and there is no question as to where it went) the Primary students under the direction of Miss Jean Mackenzie gave " The Dance of the Fairies " which was exceedingly well done, and First Form did a dance called " Holiday, " which was also very good. With the singing of the First Nowell, the Christmas Pageant came to a close and the school filed out, while the choir sang " Silent Night. " Jfribap J tBfjt Concerts; The concerts and lectures which we had this year were of varied kinds and with- out exception, I think, were enjoyed by all. The first of these entertainments was the Koegh-Heddle Marionette Show. Marionettes are not so popular or well known now- adays as they used to be, and I think that we all benefited by seeing these. The variety, the precision and the costumes pleased everyone immensely. In the musical line we had quite a number of concerts. Everyone, especially the old girls, enjoyed seeing Miss Beauna Somerville and Mrs. J. E. Durrant, who were here a year ago. Norman Wilks ' concert thrilled us all, especially when he played some of our own pieces. A few lucky ones had a chance to meet him in the Common Room afterwards. But you did not have to have a bit of music in you to enjoy Dr. Doney ' s concert, especi- ally when he sang such favourites as " Shortnin 1 Bread " and " The Green Eyed Dragon. " We were all fascinated by Mr. Van Russell, prestidigitator, (magician to you). But try as we might we could not figure out how he got the photograph album over to the piano, and that was just one of his baffling tricks. These are not all of the enjoyable concerts that we had, but time and space do not permit me to tell you more. (Ef)e ©ramattc Club The Dramatic Club has added spice to many of the " doings " this year. At the Hallowe ' en Masquerade they gave a play which was enjoyed by one and all. In March the Dramatic Club recital was held, at which the Dramatic students under Miss Patterson ' s direction were assisted by Miss Grace Leoper, Contralto. The program was varied, being partly humorous and partly serious. Afterwards those taking part had refreshments in the Common Room. At the Junior and Senior recit als the Dramatic students as well as the Music Students took part. Gracia Bullen and Grace Miller especially deserve praise for their work. As a special treat the Dramatic Club went in to Toronto to see Gertrude Lawrence in " Susan and God " which they all enjoyed very much. (Efjc ©fettdog Club The Okticlos Club, although not standing in the foreground of the school activi- ties, nevertheless fills an important place in the school. This year it has done much to further the appreciation of good music in the students by meetings at which music was played and discussed. Some fine records, bought with money earned by the club itself, brought the members in contact with some of the finest and most enjoyable instrumental and vocal music. Piano solos by the students played a large part in the meetings, being not only a pleasure to the listeners but also a great opportunity to the performers, who appre- ciated the experience. Mr. Atkinson and Miss Lochead gave us some delightful informal talks on music and musicians. The Senior members of the Okticlos were greatly privileged in meeting Mr. Wilks when he gave a recital at the college last winter. Page Thirty-two Page Thirty-three (Efje Senior Berital On Saturday night, June 3rd, the Senior music and dramatic students gave their annual concert. Barbara Jones sang beautifully, although she had just tried her A.T.C.M. piano exam, that day. Valene Farewell sang " None but the Lonely Heart, " which brought tears to many an eye. Miss Lochead and Miss Mackenzie played a Rakoczy March for two pianos which was greeted with enthusiastic applause. After the singing of the School Song there was a fashion show at which the Domestic Science pupils exhibited the dresses they had made during the year. Last but not least, refreshments were served. W$t BTumor ftecttal On June 2nd the Junior music students gave their recital. Although it was not as advanced a program as the Senior Recital, it was enjoyed by all the students. Those taking part were — Gracia Bullen, Frances Dale, Jane Mclntyre, Lita Rose Vineberg, Helen Haggan, Annette Common, Doris Common, Helen Yates, Catherine Jewett, Dorothy Leggett, Yvonne Rumfeldt, Madeleine Tye, Connie McKeen, Ollie Koleff, Grace Miller, Helen Quinn and Miss Jean Mackenzie. Jfacultp i ote We would like here to congratulate Miss Betty Jaques on having had a water colour accepted by the hanging committee of the Canadian Society of Painters in Water Colour. Also we would like to take this opportunity of saying how sorry the whole school is at losing Miss Betty Snell and Miss Marion Staples. May they never forget us, because we shall certainly never forget them. i?l)erbourne Street Cfjuref) On Sunday, May 7th, we went on what we hope is our annual visit to Sherbourne Street United Church. The school choir and the church choir sang during the ser ' vice and also sang in a short organ and anthem program after it. We were served " stale soda biscuits and warm bay water " to quote Mr. Atkinson, afterwards. And it was certainly a new and delightful kind of soda biscuits to us! We always enjoy ourselves so much when we go to Sherbourne St., and this time was no exception. Last fall Mrs. McLaughlin kindly invited us to her lovely home in Oshawa to see her chrysanthemums, which have won many prizes. We were all awed at the sight of so many beautiful flowers, not only ' mums but orchids, poinsettias and many other varieties. After we had seen the flowers, tea was served in the dining room where we saw the original " After the Bath, " by Paul Peel. We all appreciate the trouble that Mrs. McLaughlin took to entertain so many of us. glumnae 5©ap The program for Alumnae Day was a little different than usual this year in that there was an Alumnae Luncheon instead of an Alumnae Dinner. After the delicious lunch was over and the toasts all proposed and replied to, Rev. Mr. Johnston spoke to us. After he had finished, we all rushed upstairs to get ready for the picnic we didn ' t have on May Day. The buses were waiting for us and took us to our usual picnic grounds, where everyone scattered hither and yon, some to play baseball, some to go for a hike, some to go wading. But it is very noteworthy that with the exception of a few, the girls were back in time for the picnic supper! As soon as we returned to the college, we had to dress for a concert, and none too willingly to be sure, in some cases. However, there was an immediate change in our frame of mind at -the first note of Mrs. Donellan ' s harp. Everyone was both charmed and thrilled by the beautiful harp solos and the combination of the harp, violin and organ. Mrs. Donellan ' s son Bill played the violin astoundingly well, but what we all liked best was their personality, for they had it, personality plus! rty-four Page Thirty-five tubent Cfjrtettan $flobement Advisory Teacher - - - Miss Kitchen President - - - Gracia Bullen Vice-President - - Margaret Houston Secretary-Treasurer - - Madeleine Tye Wording on in a silent way. This year we feel that the S.C.M. has taken some part in helping th ose who are less fortunate than ourselves. Our bazaar was a great success, due to the interest taken by the students. Main Hall looked very attractive with all the gaily decorated booths, representing a number of the departments, such as the Household Science, Art and Athletic. We did not have this year, as has been the custom for many years, the Japanese booth, but replaced it with a Chinese booth, which proved to be very successful. Before the Christmas Holidays the choir and S.C.M. executive visited the House of Refuge, trying to bring to the residents a little additional cheer belonging to the season. Thanks to Dr. Carscallen we have had some very fine speakers in chapel. Many of the memories we carry away from our dear school are those of our Sunday evening chapel — the music of the choir — the organ — the familiar hymns and the speakers, many from far ' off lands where perils are faced and overcome. By generous offerings we have been able to make our usual contributions — a cot in the hospital in Chengtu, Star Santa Claus Fund, The House of Refuge, new college choir gowns, the Labrador Mission, and the Sailors ' Inland Mission. And so let us look back upon an organization that has helped to do its part for others, and forward to its continued success. Page Thirty-six (Efje honour Club Honorary President - ' Miss Maxwell Advisory Teacher - ' Miss Carman Advisory Teacher - - Miss Scythes President - ' - Dorothy Leggett Vice-President - - - Ruth Thomson Secretary ' - - Barbara Jones Senior Representative - - Marjorie Thal For May and June Mary-Elisabeth Aitken Junior Representative - - Beatrice Bullen Lower School Representative - Betty Cameron Athletic Representative - June Kennedy S.C.M. Representative - - Billie Bullen " He conquers who conquers himself. " The students of the year 1918, believing themselves worthy of extra privileges and responsibilities, met to organize a club founded on " honour, self-control, good- will, and community responsibility. " The Constitution made then has been revised three times, but these changes have been of a minor nature. As members, the students have many privileges, but when these are abused a punishment is determined by the council, which also has charge of the membership and business of the Club. It is our hope that every girl who is a member of this club will take with her when she leaves some of the ideals set before her when she pledges her loyalty to our Code of Honour. Page Thirty-seven tf)lettc gggoctatton Honorary President ■ Miss Snell President - June Kennedy Vice-President - - - Joan Campbell Secretary-Treasurer - - - Margaret Mackey Field Hockey and Lacrosse The Athletic Association gets off to a good start every fall by introducing every- body to a field hockey and lacrosse stick. We had many exciting games this year and we feel that many girls have become interested in sports which are new to them. Each year a cup is given to the class with the most points in athletics, and a final game in field hockey between the Seniors and Juniors began this annual struggle. Field Day We had a very lovely day for our field events this year, and because of the many entrants a very interesting one. After the teachers were sure they had us tired entertaining them with relays and tug of war, they took us on in field hockey, which was a grand ending to the season. ' aye Thirty-eight Archery Archery is also something with which we become acquainted very early in September. For the last two years we have entered a team in the Canadian Tele- graphic Archery Tournament. The team this year included — Barbara Jones, Rosalie Holling, June Kennedy, Dorothy Leggett, Sheila MacKenzie, Yvonne Rumfeldt, Ruth Williams, Helen Yates. The Tea Dance Our Athletic Tea Dance was held November 5th. We spent strenuous hours decorating the gym in blue and blue and everyone looked forward to this occasion for some time. However, as soon as our guests (Pickering College boys) went home, we found ourselves in the gym pulling the decorations down for another year. Dancing classes have been very popular this year, especially with the members of Lower School, who made up dances during these classes which everyone enjoyed on May Day. Basketball Basketball seems to be tops with most of us at O.L.C. First and Second teams were chosen to play games with other schools, and each class had a team for games within our own school. The teachers also . had a team, so challenged the students (paying high price for rooters) . This as well as the class games, provided much enjoy- ment for some t me. First team won both games they played this year, namely with Hatfield Hall and St. Joseph ' s. Fvst Team — Forwards, Joan Campbell, Dorothy Leggett; Centre, June Kennedy; Side Centre, Betty McLeod; Guard, Margaret Mackey. Second Team — Forwards, Beatrice Bullen, Eva Sutcliffe; Centre, Barbara Jones; Side Centre, Dorothy Serviss; Guards, Beatrice Howe, Helen Yates; subs, Mary- Elisabeth Aitken, Valerie Farewell, Rosalie Holling, Mary Yelland. Skating and Skiing This winter was excellent for all winter sports and we made good use of it. Many girls learned to skate and others went in for figure skating. The school had an afternoon off to go skiing at the Oshawa Ski Club. The School supplied buses and everyone came back hoping to go again, but the winter passed too quickly. Swimming and Life Saving The Swimming Meet, which was April 28th, kept us busy practising for the formations and competitions. An outstanding event of this year ' s Swimming Meet was the diving exhibition which was on a scale new to O.L.C. Many of us had to have a great deal of nerve to learn some of the dives of which we are now very proud. There are three Bronze Life Saving classes and three girls trying for their Instructresses ' Certificate, and one group trying for their Silver Medallion. Badminton and Tennis Many girls showed great ability in both these games, and our enthusiasm for bad- minton was kept high by the badminton ladder, which was up all winter. Our two tennis courts have been kept busy whenever anyone has had a free moment, and the competition has been very keen. Riding We were very happy to welcome Miss Charman to our school this year to instruct in riding. We had many Fall and Spring riders (mostly fall!) and we had a few hardy ones that lasted through the winter. There have been very few spills this year, we are glad to report, thought there have been some very fine stories about some of them. We should like to mention a grievous loss to the school in the person of Byng, who has found another home. We hope he will not jiggle his new owners as he did us. Page Thirty-nine Left to right, Upper Row — Dorothy Leggett, June Kennedy Lower Row — Grace Hemphill, Joan Campbell Umterg of gtfjlettc gtoarbs June Kennedy Joan Campbell June Kennedy Dorothy Leggett Joan Campbell - ' - - June Kennedy Dorothy Leggett June Kennedy June Kennedy, Dorothy Leggett. Grace Hemphill Dorothy Leggett, June Kennedy Field Day Champion Junior Field Day Champion Gold Medal For Swimming Silver Medal for Swimming Junior Swimming Award Chevron Award for distinction in Basketball Award for proficiency in Riding Badminton Singles Trophy Badminton Doubles Trophy Tennis Singles Trophy Tennis Doubles Trophy Page Forty I ' uijc Forty-one Alumnae JSotesf ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION OF THE ONTARIO LADIES 1 COLLEGE Officers of the Council President: Mrs. G. D. Atkinson, 35 Admiral Road, Toronto, Ontario. Vice-President: Miss Lulu Dryden, Whitby, Ontario. Corresponding Secretary: Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Treasurer: Mrs. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. North, Oshawa, Ontario. Press Representative: Mrs. J. C. Webster, 33 Hillhurst Blvd., Toronto, Ontario. Branch Societies Whitby Chapter (Castle): — Honorary President, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen; Hon ' orary Vice-President, Miss Maxwell; President, Mrs. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. North, Oshawa; 1st Vice-President, Miss Clara Powell, Whitby; 2nd Vice-President, Miss Lulu Dryden, Whitby; 3rd Vice-President, Miss K. Burwash; 4th Vice-President, Mrs. Dr. R. Colwill, 36 Burk St., Oshawa; Recording Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Holliday, Whitby; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Hare, 491 Masson St., Oshawa; Treasurer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson; Auditors, Miss Harper, Mrs. R. N. Bassett; Press, Mrs. Francis Mclntyre; Representatives to Council, Mrs. L. Gray, Miss L. Dryden, Mrs. W. A. Holliday; Programme Committee, Convener, Mrs. W. A. Karn, Oshawa; Miss Maxwell, Mrs. H. Bascom, Mrs. R. C. Grobb. Junior Branch, Castle Chapter: — Honorary President, Miss Maxwell; President, Miss Mae Storie, 447 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa; Vice-President, Mrs. James Carnwith, 350 King St. E., Oshawa; Recording Secretary, Miss Reta Taylor, 10 Colborne St. E., Oshawa, Corresponding Secretary, Miss Lucile Crozier, 40 Fairbanks St., Oshawa; Treasurer, Miss Mildred Garrard, 116 Brock St. E., Oshawa; Press and Programme, Miss Catharine Campbell, Oshawa; Representative to Council, Miss Audrey Lawler, Whitby; Convener Social Committee, Miss Elizabeth Moffatt, 329 King St. E., Oshawa; Assistant, Miss Helen Quinn, Whitby. Montreal Chapter (Executive 1939-40) : — Honorary President, Mrs. W. H. All- worth, 6211 Monkland Avenue; President, Mrs. A. H. Allworth, 4540 Old Orchard Avenue; 1st Vice-President, Mrs. J. N. Smith, 3072 The Boulevard; Treasurer, Mrs. H. C. Johnston, 1081 Caledonia Rd.; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Frank Peden, 271 Melville Ave. W.; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. R. Stephenson, 5033 Grosvenor; Press, Mrs. D. Jewett, 4367 Beaconsfield Ave.; Reception, Mrs. J. E. Tremble, 396 Oliver Ave. Ottawa Chapter (Executive 1939-40) : — Past President, Mrs. W. G. Barron, 308 Clemow Ave.; President, Mrs. W. J. Hodder, 72 MacKay St.; 1st Vice-President, Mrs. Watson Sellar, 7 MacLeod St.; Treasurer, Mrs. Geo. F. Metzler, 467 Rideau St.; Secretary, Mrs. C. P. H. Holmes, 333 Metcalfe St.; Programme Convener, Mrs. Geo. Berry, 102 Powell Ave.; Refreshment, Mrs. Finley McRae, 864 Echo Drive; Press, Miss Nilo Beach; Auditor, Mrs. C. R. Westland, 406 O ' Connor St.; Representative to Alumnae Council, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot, Smith Falls. Ryerson Chapter (Executive 1939-40) : — President, Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave.; 1st Vice-President, Miss Norah Tucker, 21 Roxborough; 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. Alan Clarke, 1351 Mt. Pleasant Rd. ; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. A. M. Dingwall, 23 Lorindale Ave.; Recording Secretary, Miss Margaret Pringle, 62 Wembley Rd.; Treasurer, Mrs. G. Morgan, 61 Rivercrest Rd.; Hostess Conveners, Mrs. A. Darling, 132 Hudson Drive, Mrs. H. Nixon, 8 Aynsley Ave.; Hostess Assistants, Mrs. R. Walker, 57 St. Clair Ave., E., Mrs. Agatha Hobbs, 368 Sumach St., Mrs. J. S. Crawford, 151. Marian St.; Cards, Mrs. H. E. Harcourt, 67 Rosedale Heights Drive, Mrs. Honsberger (H. S.), Old Yonge St.; Telephone, Mrs. H. T. Clarke, 1570 Bathurst St., Mrs. W. A. Wragg, 111 Holland Park; Programme, Mrs. J. B. Fleming, 16 Hazelbrae Ave., Mrs. G. Coutts, 156 Colbeck Ave., Mrs. W. G. Taylor, 345 Page Forty-tiro St. Clair Ave.; Local Council, Mrs. W. M. Chisholm, 49 Russell Rd., Weston, Mrs. J. McDowell, 409 Russell Hill Rd.; Press, Mrs. Harold Stewart, 1 Clarendon Ave., Apt. 503; Membership, Miss Marjorie Bedford, 87 Emerson Ave., Mrs. C. Wright, 48 Rochester Ave.; Alumnae Council, Mrs. G. D. Atkinson, 35 Adrmral Rd., Mrs. A. Clarke, 1351 Mt. Pleasant Rd., Miss E. J. Galley, 110 Wellesley St. Trafalgar Chapter, Toronto (Executive 1939 ' 40) ; — President, Mrs. Leo Dorfman, 27 Old Forest Hill Rd.; 1st Vice-President, Miss Helen Summers, 54 St. Leonard ' s Ave.; 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. S. Davis, 218 Glendonwynne Rd.; Recording Secre- tary, Miss Maxine Simpson, 91 Indian Rd.; Treasurer, Mrs. H. E. Ransom, 33 Baby Point Crescent, Corresponding Secretaries, Mrs. S. B. Chadsey, 46 Bernard Ave., Mrs. Robert Maxwell, 73 Braemar Ave.; Programme, Miss Mayna Webster, 33 Hill- hurst Ave.; Refreshment Committee, Mrs. J. S. Foley, 150 Highbourne Rd., Mrs. A. C. Cochrane, 56 Braemar Ave.; Telephone Committee, Mrs. R. Elder, 92 St. Leonard ' s Ave., Mrs. G. L. Hardy, 429 Merton St.; Press, Mrs. H. M. Smith, 108 Lytton Blvd.; Shut-ins — Mrs. Alan Farewell, 60 Elderwood Drive. Officers of the Edmonton Chapter and the Niagara District Chapter not received before going to press. Allen-Garden — At Winnipeg, Iris Mildred Garden to John Charles Mitchell Allen. Burnett-Hunt — At Ottawa, Edith Lewis Hunt to Rev. William Wilson Burnett. Cumber-Holt — At Cobalt, Dorothy Holt to Henry C. Cumber. Harvie-Webster — At Kingston, Constance Mary Margaret Webster to Dalton Buchanan Harvie. Levy-Ducoffe — At Buffalo, Bernice Roslyn Ducoffe to Dr. Dexter Levy. Logan-Williams — At Toronto, Betty Williams to Beatty Chetwode Logan. Moffatt-Laing — At Toronto, Erna Jean Laing to Dr. James Moffatt. Morison-Wilber — At Oshawa, Violet Sylvia Wilber to Gordon C. Monson. Macdonald-Kennedy — At the Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Fern Gertrude Kennedy to Colin Macdonald. McLennan-Sauder — At Kitchener, Elizabeth Frances Sauder to Sydney M. McLennan. McNabb — Watterworth — At Barrie, Erial Anne Watterworth to Angus Teasdall McNabb. Simpson -Woods — At Sudbury, Margaret Woods to Lloyd Simpson. Summers-Widdup — Edith Widdup to William E. G. Summers. To Mr. and Mrs. Cyril S. Cox (Vivian Davis) a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Dillon German (Shirley McLarty) a daughter. To Dr. and Mrs. A. P. Grigg (Nina Edwards) a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Richard Irwin (Janet Moffat) twins, a boy and a girl. To Mr. and Mrs. W D. Jewett (Cort Reynolds) a son. Page Forty-three abbrrssts Airhart, Olive, 257 Albert Street, Belleville. Aitken, Mary Elisabeth, Windermere, Ontario. Attridge, Mary Louise, Cranbrook, B.C. Blackman, Florence, 63 Hemlock Street, Timmins, Ontario. Bullen, Beatrice, 169 Dunvegan Road, Toronto, Ontario. Bullen, Gracia, 169 Dunvegan Road, Toronto, Ontario. Butler, Marye, Strathroy, Ontario. Cameron, Mary Elizabeth, Paris, Ontario. Cameron, Betty, 635 Huron Street, Niagara Falls, Ontario. Campbell, Joan, 90 Balsam Avenue, Toronto. Common, Annette, 157 Edgehill Road, Montreal. Common, Doris, 157 Edgehill Road, Montreal. Compton, Patricia, 267 Aberdeen Avenue, Hamilton. Dale, Frances, Ixmdon Arms Apts., Ottawa. Dibben, Grace, 44 Hohner Avenue, Kitchener. Farewell, Valerie, 28 Wendover Road, Toronto. Fee, Laurie, 115 William Street, Lindsay, Ontario. Forrester, G ' wenfrydd, Paisley, Ontario. Gauthier, Cherry, 70 Hemlock Street, Timmins, Ontario, Gordon, Berenice, 11 Claxton Blvd., Toronto. Gordon, Jean, 31 Sussex St. South, Lindsay. Gordon, Kathleen, 318 Mclntyre St. East, North Bay. Gordon, Mary Eva, 172 Niagara Street, Welland, Ontario. Grant, Marjorie. 292 Frank Street, Ottawa. Griffith, Anne, Leamington, Ontario. Haggan, Helen, Haliburton, Ontario. Hagerman, Helen, Bancroft, Ontario. Hazelton, Elizabeth, 37 Prospect St., Westmount. Hemphill, Grace, Deloro, Ontario. Holling, Rosalie, New Liskeard, Ontario. House, Marie, 38 Hammersmith, Toronto. Houston, Margaret, 6 Pine Street, Belleville. Huggins, Mary Elizabeth, Dunbarton, Ontario. Howe, Beatrice, 1406 Riverside Drive, Windsor. Hungerfbrd, Betty, Fox Point, Dwight, Ontario. Jamieson, Nancy, Timmins, Ontario. Jewett, Catharine, 16 Ontario St. South, St. Cathar- ines. Jones, Barbara, 521 Colborne Street, London, Ontario. Kennedy, June, Unionville, Ontario. Kennedy, Sheila, 303 Waverley Street, Ottawa. Kingsley, Bernice. Picton, Ontario. Koleff. Ollie, 179 Drinkwater Street, Sudbury, Ontario. Klopp, Rotha, 1 King Street East, Kitchener, Ontario. Leggett, Dorothy, 160 Lisgar Road, Ottawa, Ontario. Little, Doris, Trenton, Ontario. Mackenzie, Sheila. 156 Alexandra Blvd., Toronto. Mackey, Margaret, 34 Fair Avenue, Lindsay, Ontario. MacLeod, Betty, 185 Britannia Avenue, Hamilton, Ontario. McCallum, Peggy, 203 Bond Street, Oshawa, Ontario. McColl, Marian, 1 Fallingbrook Wood, Toronto. McCredie, Ruth, Campbellford, Ontario. McCulloch, Ruth, Wellington, Ontario. McGinness, Margaret, 480 Glenlake Avenue, Toronto. McGuffin, Mary, 3212-7th St. West, Calgary, Alta. McKay, Annabel, Colborne, Ontario. McKeen, Connie, Hagersville, Ontario. McKowan, Eleanor, Cranbrook, B.C. McMullen, Monica Jean, Frankford, Ontario. McRae, Marjorie, Whitney, Ontario. Manville. Barbara, 121-11 St. East, Prince Albert. Messinger, Muriel, 43 Winthorpe Road, Toronto. Miller, Grace, 44 Baby Point Road, Toronto. Mitchell, Helen, 121 Madison Avenue, Toronto. Montgomery-Moore, Janet, Kylemore, Pembroke, Bermuda. Muter, Geraldine, Waterloo, Ontari o. Neidelman, Ruth, 1132 Avenue Road, Toronto. Pearson, Hilda, 315 Maitland Avenue, Peterborough, Ontario. Rumfeldt, Yvonne, Isle Maligne, P.Q. Senior, Margaret, Listowel, Ontario. Smith, Joyce, Marmora, Ontario. Snelgrove, Marjorie, Waubeck Street, Parry Sound, Ontario. Sprackli.n, Fern, 209 Union Blvd., Kitchener, Ontario. Stowe, Diane, 169 Inglewood Drive. Toronto, Ontario. Taplin, Joyce, 196 Keewatin Avenue, Toronto, Ontario. Thai, Marjorie, 117 Chestnut Street, Kitchener. Thomson, Ruth, 911-2nd Avenue West, Owen Sound, Ontario. Thompson, Marian, Box 186, Aurora, Ontario. Tolman, Betty Ann, 883 Avenue Road, Toronto. Tye, Madeleine, 10957-90 Avenue, Edmonton, Alta. Sutclifte, Eva, Trenton, Ontario. Vineberg, Lita Rose, Island Park Drive, Ottawa West, Ontario. Warren, Annabelle, Elmhurst, Warren, Ontario. Whytock, Helen, Madoc. Ontario. Williams, Ruth, 417 Rosemary Road, Toronto. Yates, Helen, 177 Main Street West, Hamilton. Yelland, Mary, 487 Hunter Street West, Peterboro, Ontario. Ackerman, Margaret, 8.3 Simcoe St. South, Oshawa. Fielding, Melva, 383 Masson Street. Oshawa. Gentles, Charlotte, Whitby Ontario. Grobb, Francis, Whitby, Ontario. Harvie, Patricia, Whitby, Ontario. Lang, Dierdre, Whitby, Ontario. Morris, Joan, 172 King Street East, Oshawa, Ontario. Taylor. Gladys, Parry Sound, Ontario. Vanstone. Allison. Whitby. Ontario. FACULTY AND STAFF Carman, Miss M. E., Iroquois, Ontario. Carscallen, Dr. C. R., Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby. Charman, Miss Irma, 63 Willow St., Truro, Nova Scotia. Crosthwaite, Miss Reta, 51 Markland St., Hamilton, Ontario. Eckersley. Miss Mary, 17 Evans Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Gaynor, Miss Dorothy, 171 Lawrence Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Higgins, Miss Ruth, Whitby, Ontario. Jaques, Miss Betty, 803 Palmerston Blvd., Toronto, Ontario. Kitchen, Miss Eva, Waterford, Ontario. Lochead, Miss Ruth, Bala. Ontario. Mackenzie, Miss Jean, 3208 Victoria Ave., Regina, Sask. Maxwell, Miss A. A., Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Ont. Moore, Miss Vera, Lakefield, Ontario. Nesbitt, Mrs. H. A., c o J. R. Gilleland, St. Catharines, R.R. 3. Rickard, Misi Marion, Bowmanville, Ontario. Scythes, Miss Joyce, 1192 St. Clair Ave. W., Toronto, Ontario. Snell. Miss Betty, 605 Rideau Crescent, Ottawa, Ontario. Staples, Miss Marion, Bowmanville, Ontario. Taylor, Miss Nan. 39 Garfield Ave. North, Hamilton. Ontario. Toll, Miss Wilma, 426 Baker St., London, Ontario. Atkinson, Mr. G. D., 35 Admiral Rd., Toronto, Ontario. Patterson, Miss Phyllis, 414 Jarvis St., Apt. 51, Toronto, Ontario. Scott, Miss Winnifred, Whitby, Ont. Slater, D. D., 98 Manor Rd. East, Toronto. Ontario. Puije Forty-four THE BEST MILK CHOCOLATE MADE DON ' T JUST SAY " A brick of ice cream please ALWAYS SAY: te A brick of City Dairy ice cream, please! " 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 zestful! ALPINE! A YOUNG MODERN ' S SUCCESS . . . casual enough to clap on your head as you dash off to school . . . yet beautifully tailored of fine fur felt for dress- ier wear too ! And the Young Moderns group includes many other casual styles, especially designed for the Younger generation! Choose your colours from navy, black, brown, rust, bright wine, laurel green, yachtsman blue or grey. Head sizes 21 to in the group. EATON PRICE, each $2.98 PHONE TR. 5111 THIRD FLOOR CENTRE -T.EATON C? CAMPBELL ' S STUDIO OSHAWA ONT. SPECIALISTS IN PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY 1 Utrtorra (HoIIhjp I | in the | 1 UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO 1 © 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 x $ of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading to the $ % degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and preparatory to %, g admission to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, Education, Law and % Medicine. % In the Annesley Hall Women ' s Residences and Wymilwood, accommodation $ 2 is available for women students of Victoria College. In the Victoria College x Residences accommodation is available for men students in Arts, and for a X limited number of men students enrol led in other colleges and faculties. $ For full information, including calendars and bulletins, apply to the Registrar, Victoria College, Toronto. Choose It at BIRKS - ELLIS - RYRIE Whether it be a birthday gift, wedding- present or a prize — you will find something at the price you wish to pay at Birks-Ellis-Ryrie. The Contract Department specializes in the de- sign and manufacture of school insignia, cups, trophies, etc. Two interesting booklets will be sent on request — " Medals, Cups and Shields " and " College and School Insignia. " BIRKS-ELLIS-RYRIE Yonge at Temperance TORONTO Fishnet Turbans are the Summer ' s most wearable head fash- ion ' Of fisherman ' s net in cotton mesh, they ' re so becoming, so much in vogue that we ' ve ordered them in many colors . . . many ver- sions that are already draped or the " twist your own " style. In Simpson ' s Notions Department you ' ll find an inviting variety of styles, in a splen- did range of attractive colors, all moderately priced. As sketched, 25c. Air-cooled Street Floor 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. Illustrated catalogue and price list on request. HEINTZMAN CO. 195 Yonge St. ELgin 6201 Toronto THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION PhotoEngravers electrottpers LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO Artists, Sngravers, Slectrotypers and Printers of Rotogravure MAKERS OF PLATES BY ALL PROCESSES WAverley382I Your sport equipment Whether it is Archery, Tennis, Golf, Basketball or Hockey in which you are interested, there is satisfaction in knowing your equipment will stand the test. " Wilson Athletic Goods arc Dependable " Ask for our new Summer Sports Catalogue The Harold A. Wilson Company, Limited 299 Yonge Street - Toronto ALWAYS IN GOOD TASTE On any festive occasion, Christie ' s Biscuits must have the place of honor because they are the very embodiment of all that is best in biscuit baking. You can ' t go wrong with Christie ' s Biscuits Jhere ' s • Christie Biscuit for every taste ' ANOTHER GOLDEN JUBILEE Last year, Ontario Ladies ' Col- lege celebrated its Golden Jubilee. This year we celebrate our Golden Jubilee. For more than twenty-five years we have been privileged to co- operate with Ontario Ladies ' College in the preparation of its advertising, thus bringing into association two of Canada ' s old- est institutions in their respec- tive fields of service. A. McKM LIMITED ADVERTISING AGENCY Montreal Toronto Winnipeg Vancouver Halifax London, Eng. INDISPENSABLE! Narpes Woven on fine Cambric Tape For Marking Clothing and Linen Save Confusion and Laundry Losses Twelve dozen - $3.00 Six dozen - - 2 00 Three dozen - - - 1.50 Manufacturers also of CASH ' S NO SO CEMENT (For attaching Cash ' s Names) J. J. CASH, INC. 278 Grier St. Belleville. Ont. It ' s Delicious! The NEW MAPLE LEAF T enderswee T HAM CANADA PACKERS LIMITED TORONTO MONTREAL PETERBORO HULL WINNIPEG EDMONTON VANCOUVER With the Compliments of Murphy, Love, Hamilton Bascom INSURANCE Dominion Bank Building King and Yonge Sts. TORONTO PITMAN BOOKS ON Art Psychology Aeronautics Radio Craftwork Home Economics Woodworking Metalworking Photography Beauty Culture Languages Public Speaking Advertising Salesmanship Shorthand Typewriting Television Engineering Economics Banking History Geography Law Science English Accountancy Dancing Theatre Music Sports Write for free catalogues! SIR ISAAC PITMAN SONS (Canada) Limited 383 Church Street Toronto REGULAR LAUNDRY AND CLEANING SERVICE Complete family and finished laundry ser- vices — " odorless " drycleaning — all work accepted at regular city prices — no extras. Hail the Vail Man . . . drop a card to VaiVs in Toronto . . . or telephone our agen t. DREW ' S S. SAYWELL Whitby-Phone 675 Oshawa-Phone 463 Agents for 1 LAUNDERERS CLEANERS FUR STORAGE 1 • ■ 444 Bathurst Street Toronto 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 . BRITISH KNIT Knitted Sportswear Sweaters - Bathing Suits Lingerie Woolens SIMCOE - ONTARIO To Students and Teachers: Write for our catalogue. We carry all lines of art materials, also manufac- ture hand made frames. Also carry showcard materials, brushes for all uses. Write for such things as you may not see in our catalogue, no doubt we can procure them for you if we have not got same in stock. Artists ' Supply Company Ltd. 35 Wellington St. W. TORONTO - - ONT. G. A. CANNING Dealer in FLOUR, FEED and SEEDS COAL, COKE and WOOD Phone 442 Brock St. South, Whitby IT PAYS TO USE " GOLD MEDAL " BRAND FOOD PRODUCTS Sold By NATIONAL GROCERS Co. Ltd. OSHAWA, ONTARIO WINDERMERE HOUSE ON THE FAMOUS MUSKOKA LAKES Only four hours north of Toronto on paved highways. Championship golf, concrete tennis courts, riding horses, dance orchestra, boats of all kinds, safe bathing beach. All beds are equipped with innerspring mat- tresses. Season— June 15th to Sept. 20th. Write or wire to LESLIE AITKEN, Mgr. Windermere, Ontario ARTHUR LEWINGTON OSHAWA ' S PREMIER FLORIST Member of F.T.D. FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Store, 479 ; Greenhouses — Nights, Sundays and Holidays, 1574-J OS HAWA Trophy-Craft LIMITED CLASS PINS CRESTS MEDALS TROPHIES PRIZE RIBBONS 102 Lombard St. TORONTO Write for Catalogue Brock Theatre Our Constant Aim — The Best in Entertainment! Lowest Popular Prices! Phone 618 - Whitby Compliments TOD ' S BREAD MAKERS OF " BUTTER-NUT " BREAD Rich as Butter — Sweet as a Nut Phone 500 - - Oshawa RED CAP RESTAURANT 111 Dundas St. West HOME-COOKED MEALS ICE CREAM - SODA FOUNTAIN REFINED EFFICIENT SERVICE FOR REFERENCE— ASK A COLLEGE GIRL Phone 700 Mrs. Gertrude Lynde, Prop. COMPLIMENTS OF c Nj.agara Qhapter OF THE cAlumnae Association Compliments of CASTLE CHAPTER WHITBY Meetings held fourth Monday of each month H. HEWIS 125 Brock St. North MEATS, GROCERIES, VEGETABLES Day and Night — Phone 639 Mundy - Goodfellow Printing Co. Limited Commercial Printing School and College Magazines etc. OSHAWA - WHITBY TORONTO Or. G. L. Macdougall GREEN STREET Whitby Phone 575 Ontario W. A. CORMACK Florist and Landscaping Floral Designs WHITBY 124 Brock St. W. - Phone 324 THE E. HARRIS COMPANY OF TORONTO, LIMITED Artists ' Materials, Paints, Varnishes, Colors, Brushes, c. 73 KING STREET EAST TORONTO W. A. HOLLIDAY CO. Brock St. S., Whitby. Phone 546 Hardware and Builders ' Supplies Sporting and Electric Goods Wallpapers, Crockery, etc. IRIS BEAUTY SALON Permanent Waves, Shampoo, Marcel, Finger Wave, Facial MISS B. BICKLE Phone 321 Brock St. South % MARTIN ' S HOME BAKERY We specialize in Cakes and Home-Made Baking X Ice Cream Bricks 1 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 WHITBY HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE At Lowest Prices Whitby Wm. P. Glover Ontario


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

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

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

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