Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1940

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1940 volume:

VOX COLLEGII " Forsan et hate elim memimsse juvabit. " Vol. LII. Whitby, June, 1940 No. 1 Clritortal Committee % % % EDITOR-IN-CHIEF VALERIE FAREWELL % % % ASSISTANT EDITOR KATHLEEN GLYNN «S «? % I5USINESS MANAGER MAR JORIE SNELGROVE % 91 VI ASSISTANT MANAGER ELIZABETH HAZELTON Page Two . . . tribute . . . We desire to place at the beginning of this record of our year a tribute to the memory of Lord Tweedsmuir, late Governor-General of Canada. We do not presume to offer a dedication of our small efforts to the memory of a very great man, but there are few in Canada who did not feel toward this distinguished soldier, statesman and writer a warmth of affection drawn forth by the completeness of his interest in the problems and hopes of this part of the Empire which he served with so deep a devotion. It is out of this affection that the editors of this book and through them the students of the College desire to commemorate Lord Tweedsmuir ' s noble name. This we do most fittingly in his own words embodying an aspiration, ful- filled by his generous spirit which, as in Wordsworth ' s Happy Warrior, " When brought Among the tasks of real life hath wrought Upon the plan that pleased his boyish thought. " " O Thou to whom man ' s heart is known, Grant me my morning orison. Grant me the rover ' s path — to see The dawn arise, the daylight flee. In the far wastes of sand and sun Grant me with venturous heart to run On the old highway, where in pain And ecstasy man strives amain, Outstrips his fellows, or, too weak, Finds the great rest that wanderers seek; Grant me the joy of wind and brine, The zest of food, the taste of wine, The fighter ' s strength, the echoing strife, The high tumultuous lists of life. " — John Buchan " Poems, Scotch and English, " 1917 The school year ends in an atmosphere of sadness because of the war and the reverses which our armies and those of our Allies have suffered. The graduates who go out into the world of 1940, and all of us, at this time supremely need courage and fortitude, faith and hope. We need to have faith in God, to ta e the long view, to remember that this is a moral universe in which we live, and that however tri- umphant the forces of wrong may appear for the moment to be, in the end right will prevail and God ' s will will be done. The important question, therefore, for us to as our- selves is, not so much whether God is on our side but rather whether we are on God ' s side. If we are, nothing can defeat us and nothing daunt us. The Psalmist has well indicated to us the source of courage and hope: " ' Wait on the Lord; be of good cour- age, and He shall strengthen thine heart; wait, I say, on the Lord: ' Ps. XXVU.-14. C. R. Carscallen College ong Presented most affectionately l the Graduating Class of ' 2b 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 11 be ever true To our dear Blue and Blue Of O. L. C. O! Alma Mater! How can we from thee part J Thou only hast our heart, Dearest of schools! Thy glory we shall see Wherever we may be, Still love of O. L. C. Our future rules. Mentor g ona Hail Alma Mate r, School of our heart! Send us forth, and guide us Through the years, Though from thee, we must part. Though our ways he long divided, Your ideals will still hold sway, They will remain with us, From day to day. Honour and loyalty Friendship and truth, We shall cherish in the future, As the standards of our youth. Give us memories sweet and lasting, Of the days we spent with you, Hold high our O. L. C. Our blue and blue! Tune — God Bless America Page Xine BEATRICE BULLEH " She is a comrade blithe and gay. " Bea came laughing into this world at To- ronto on June 8, 1920. In 1928 Bea went to Branksome Hall but came in ' 36 to re- ceive her finishing touches at O.L.C. Bea is one of our better sports girls, Miss Hill ' s only hope in 5th form speech class, and full of ye good old school spirit. Bea has been on the Basketball team for several years, besides participating in bad- minton, tennis, swimming and many other sports. She made as perfect a Junior presi- dent last year, as she has made a Senior president this year. To crown her success at O.L.C. Bea was elected one of the May Queen ' s Councillors this year. Bea intends to go to Varsity next year but as her ambition is a Hope Chest, who knows? All the luck in the world, Bea, and may you be successful in everything you undertake. Pastime — Writing a 24-page letter. Favourite Saying — Oh! Wick, stop it now. ]AHET MONTGOMERY-MOORE " None know her but to love her, None name her but to praise her. " Janet kicked her first bootees off on Aug. 28, 1922, on the sunny Island of Bermuda. After passing through the fundamentals of public school and one year at Bermuda High School, she sailed to O.L.C. and into sec- ond form, where her good nature and friendly smile won everyone ' s heart. For four happy years she returned to Trafalgar Castle to take her place in school life. A conscientious worker in Academics she received her Junior Matric. and this year she graduates with Honour Matric. Active in sports, she is an excellent horse- woman and received her Silver Medallion in swimming. This spring we chose her for our May Queen, deeming her worthy of the honour, which she so gracefully fulfilled. Next year she plans to spend in Bermuda. In her years here Janet has made many friends and we all wish her the best of luck in everything. Pastime — Cutting up — papers and maga- zines. Favourite S aying — Heavens! MARJORIE SHELGROVE " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men. " Parry Sound added one more to its fold when Marj. was born there on Sept. 22, 1919. It was there she learned her three R ' s before coming on to O.L.C. for higher learning. Last year Marj. took the Secre- tarial Course and this year she is graduat- ing in Commercial. She has put in a busy time having been made Secretary-Treasurer of the Senior Class and recently Business Manager of the Year Book. Next year she hopes to be someone ' s hard working (?) secretary. Good luck, Marj. Pastime — Taking a bath. Favourite Saying — Oh! I don ' t know. MART LOU ATTRIDGE ••Sometimes the power of my brain scares me. " Mary Lou first beamed upon the beauti- ful city of Cranbrook, B.C. in the year 1922. It was in this remarkable city that Mary spent most of her childhood days playing in the sawdust piles of the Cran- brook Sash 6? Door Co. Mary Lou went through Public School and three years High School in this very town, never once complaining of the half block she had to walk each day. But then! after three years of martyrdom, someone told her of O.L.C. where you didn ' t have to walk at all to get to classes. Immediately she rushed across the country and arrived, (as usual) four days late, at this famous school. And now — after two eventful years -- Mary Lou has attained the status of gradu- ate. She will enter the University of To- ronto in the fall to study Dietetics. Good luck, Mary Lou! As long as you don ' t eat your own food you should be safe. Pastime — Building up Cranbrook. Favourite Saying — Now you ' ve hurt my feelings! ROSALIHD BARRON " As full of spirit as the month of May. " Rosalind greeted Estevan, Sask. on April 25, 1920. While still very young she mov- ed to Brandon, Man., and later to Moose Jaw, Sask. Here she attended the Ross public school and the Central Collegiate Institute. In the fall of ' 39 the east at- tracted Ro and she came to O.L.C. to join the Commercial class of which she has been a diligent member. Ro has taken part in many of the athletic activities of the school and this year has obtained her Bronze Me- dallion. The past year she has filled the halls with the ring of her merry laughter. We wish Ro every success in the coming years. Pastime — Reading books. Favourite Saying — You ' re a nice kid and I like you a lot — but!! GRAC1A BULLEH " She ' s little, but she ' s wise, She ' s a terror for her size. " It was in the year 1919 that the fair city of Toronto was made several shades brighter by the arrival of a petite baby girl in the Bullen household. This little girl was none other than our own Billie. Every- one knows that good goods come in small packages and Billie is far from being an exception to the rule. Billie came to us after receiving her earlier education at Branksome Hall and has been with us for the last four years, delighting us in many ways, especially with her piano, organ, and dramatic recitations. Billie ' s plans for next year are undecided, but it is said that her ambition is to play the organ at her own wedding, which will be the main scene of the greatest play ever produced. But whatever she does, and wherever she goes, we wish her all the happiness that is sure to be hers. Pastime — Dramatics. Favourite Saying — Diddy, diddy, dimmc a tiss. ELEAHOR DICK " She is just a prairie flower Growing wilder every hour. " About 18 years ago, there appeared in that little town of Canora, Sask., about which we have heard so much, a little girl named Eleanor, with blond, curly hair and a sunny disposition. Dickie attended the public and high schools of Canora and obtained her Senior Matric. last year. She came to O.L.C. this year, entering the Commercial Department and has made many a laugh for her class- mates. She likes sports of all kinds, tennis, in which she excels, being her favourite. Dickie hopes to enter the business field when she leaves O.L.C. and we wish her all the success in the world. Pastime — Playing tennis. Favourite Saying — Fm not going to write that exam to-morrow, kids! VALERIE FAREWELL " Fond of beauty, life and laughter. Business first and pleasure after. " Val. laughed her way into this sunny world one May morning midst all the beauties and splendour of O.L.C. For five years she made pleasant lives miserable by pestering the girls night and day — but what could the girls say since she was the prin- cipal ' s daughter? Val. then left the glories of O.L.C. for the small town life of Port Credit and there she obtained her elementary education. Four years ago the call of O.L.C. brought Val. back to her old home — this time as a student. This year she efficiently filled the position of Vice-Pres. of the Honour Club and is also Editor-in-chief of the Year Book. Along with her academic work she has re- vealed her talents in piano and vocal. As a further honour Val. was made Valedictor- ian this year. Her steps are turned toward Toronto University where we wish her every success. Pastime — Trying to keep her room-mates on the straight and narrow path. Favourite Saying — Was I mortified!! GRACE FAWCETT " Not much talk — a great sweet silence. " Grace was born in Whitby, Ont., seven- teen years ago on July 29, although she lived in Rennie, Man. for sixteen and a halt years. She attended public school in Rennie and received her high school edu- cation in Whitemouth, Man., where she ob- tained her Junior Matric. This year she was very undecided but finally thought O.L.C. the perfect place. Grace is taking Commercial and will grad- uate with flying colours. She won Sprott ' s Writing Award which is a great honour and hopes to become " the perfect secre- tary. " In this we wish her all the luck in the world. Pastime — Getting 100 in every subject. Favourite Saying — Gee, Heck! AUDREY HODGKIHSOH " She has her own ideas of what ' s what. " Audrey first saw the light of day at Port Arthur on Oct. 9, 1920. After completing her High School education there, she de- cided that O.L.C. was the place for her, so she came to take a Commercial Course. She is very fond of all sports and has shown a great deal of enthusiasm in them while here, especially tennis, badminton, basketball and in addition to these Hodgie is a camera fiend. Hodgie won the Tennis Singles, as well as the Doubles. Next year we believe that she intends to be a secretary. We know that she will be a big help to some " struggling firm. ' 1 May you have every success in the future, Hodgie ! Pastime — Collecting Souvenirs. Favourite Saying — Gee, I am so happy BETTY HUHGERFORD " A wise and understanding heart. " Betty made her debut to society at Lum- ina, on Dec. 30, 1922. Her mother was her loving teacher until she entered the little yellow school house on top of the hill in 1929. In ' 37 she came to dear old Trafalgar to continue her studies and will no doubt obtain her Senior Matric. this year with flying colours. She has proved to be an able horsewoman, besides taking part in archery, swimming, etc. Betty, as Honour Club President, has successfully filled the position and this year was elected holder of the Strathcona Shield, which is indeed a great honour. She intends to " Camp " at Varsity next year and we all wish her the best of luck in whatever course she attempts. Pastime — Writing in her diary. Favourite Saying — Oh! fluff! RUTH KEEHE " Good sport in all good tilings. " Ruth first laughed her way into this world in Sept. 1921 at London, Ont. Hav- ing obtained her earlier education at the Tecumseh Public School, she attended the London C.I. for a few years and in the fall of ' 39 came on to O.L.C. to complete her Senior Matric. and take a course in Art, in which she has done some very fine work. As Ruth is enthusiastic in all kinds of sports — swimming, tennis, riding, bad- minton and archery, excelling in archery, she has fulfilled her duties as Vice-Pres. of the Athletic Club. In the Badminton Tournament, Ruth won the Singles. She made a great job of impersonating a French saleswoman in the Senior Play. Her plans for the next year as yet are indefinite but whatever she decides to do, here ' s to her success. Pastime — Drawing cartoons in Study Hall. Favourite Saying — So help me!! SHEILA McKEHZIE " She has her own ideas on what ' s what. ' Sunny was the day in the year 1921 when Sheila became a permanent member of the McKenrie family of Toronto. Never would there be a dull moment while Sheila was on hand with her sweet smile and de- lightfully curly hair. Sheila attended St. Clements school be- fore she came to O.L.C. in 1937 and this year she is expected to graduate with high honours especially in vocal and piano. When she receives her A.T.C.M. she may proceed with her music and yet, on the other hand, rumour has it that she would like to be a spy. However, whatever she may attempt, we feel certain that she will succeed in it and with her go very best wishes from everyone at O.L.C. Pastime — Peters. Favourite Saying — Simply perfect, my dear, simply perfect. ANNABEL McKAT " A sunny disposition is the very soul of success. " Annabel happened along in Orono, Ont., one fine Hallowe ' en night, 1918. After obtaining her early education in Orono and Colbourne she attended Albert College, Belleville for two years. In the fall of ' 38, she came to O.L.C. as a member of the Household Science Department and is grad- uating in Dietetics. Ann has not neglected to take part in various athletic activities of the school and is a real enthusiast in riding, swimming and skating. At the close of school she is planning to enter Wellesley Hospital as a student Die- titian. We know she will be successful, and wish her the best of luck and happiness. Pastime — Going home for week-ends. Favourite Saying — Can anyone sell me a chocolate bar? MAR]ORIE McRAE " Steadfast is her friendship, Her word as true as steel. " Marj. arrived in the little town of Bar- rie ' s Bay on June 25, 1922, and has carried with her ever since the sunny atmosphere of that bright day. Not more than three years later we find Marj. in Eaganville. Here she attended public school, but at ten she moved to Whitney. In the fall of " 38 Marj. packed her bags and set out for O.L.C., registering as a Junior. She returned this year to obtain her Honour Matric. Although her plans for the future are as yet undecided, whatever they be we wish her the best of luck. Pastime — Exercising her feet after lights out. Favourite Saying — That ' s right! ELEAHOR QUAHCE ••She has wit and song and sense Mirth and sport and eloquence. " One fine summer ' s day, almost twenty years ago, a tiny, winsome baby girl who possessed the gift of song was born in the town of Delhi, Ont. Quancy attended the public school of Delhi and obtained the major part of her Senior Matric. at the High School in Sim- coe, Ont. The fall of ' 39 found her at O.L.C., concentrating on Music and Dra- matics. She proved her capability by filling the position of Vice-Pres. of the S.C.M. suc- cessfully. Chosen as a Councillor to the May Queen, she was most gracious and sweet. Next year Quancy plans to attend Nor- mal School in Toronto, where she will spe- cialize in Kindergarten work. We wish her every success. Pastime — Getting permission to go to To- ronto. Favourite Saying — " Aha! " she cried, " as she winked her wooden eyelash. " JAHE CAROL REHWICK " Music, hath charm, hut the musician hath more. " Jane Carol Renwick, familiarly known as " J.C., " first heard music, .the sighs of ador ing parents, at Stratford on March 3, 1922. She attended public school in Welles- ley, high school in Palmerston, and finally came to O.L.C. to complete her matric and to study music. J.C. was on both the basketball and archery teams. Her acting ability was shown to us when she played " Flossie " in the Senior play. However, J.C. ' s chief interest lies in music. She hopes to get her A.T.C.M. in both voice and piano. Whatever she does, we know she ' ll succeed for " Her eyes and manner bespeak ambition. " Pastime — Participating in sports. Favourite Saying — Oh! hat! KATHRTH SIEGHER " The noblest mind, the best contentment has. " Kay first smiled upon the world on May 30, 1922, in Kitchener, Ont. In her early years Kay attended several Public Schools in her native city, and later was a co-ed of the Kitchener Collegiate Institute. She came to O.L.C. this year bringing with her great ability, part of her Senior Matric and lots of fun. We shall miss Kay next year and wc sincerely hope that she will often look for- ward with eager anticipation to her " Home Comings. " Good luck in everything you undertake, Kay. Pastime — Pestering Ro when she is read- ing. Favourite Saying — It ' s a riot kids, Hon- est! ETHEL WEBER " Not too quiet, not too gay. But a real good sport in her own quiet way. " Ethel was born on Feb. 2, 1921, in the fair city of Kitchener. There she graduated from Suddaby Public Schml and Kitchener- Waterloo Collegiate. In the fall of ' 39, she decided to enter O.L.C. ' s ranks as a commercial student. Ethel is interested in sports, especially swimming in which she excels as a " life saver. " Ethel ' s plans are rather uncertain, but we expect she will step into the big busi- ness world and show them just how book- keeping should be done. Here ' s hoping for her the very best of luck and happiness. Pastnne — Doing Shorthand. Favourite Saying — Never mind, little girl. Page Thirteen S entor Class (Officers Honourary President ■ ■ Miss Maxwell Class Teacher - - - Miss Taylor President ' ' - Beatrice Bullen Vice-President ' - Janet Montgomery-Moore Secretary-Treasurer - - Marjorie Snelgrove tKfje Mentor ©ance At last the night (which some of us had been looking forward to for four years) arrived. The Seniors, most of whom a short time before had been liberally bespeckled with paint, having gotten almost as much on themselves as on the murals, but now all looking their best, led their partners to the gym, which had been completely transformed for the occasion. We found ourselves standing on the verandah of a Venetian palace, overlooking the canals on which gondolas were floating in the moonlight. We owed this to Ruth Keene, who designed and, for the most part, painted the murals. The four-piece orchestra did nobly until the arrival of reinforcements a short time after- wards but everyone enjoyed the music anyway. Too soon the hour of departure came and we seniors all hobbled off to bed, dreading 7.30 when we had to rise and put our noses to the grindstone on account of approaching exams! ®be Mentor Binner Everyone had worked hard all week but the Seniors, with the exception, of course, of those who had speeches to struggle through. The event was the Senior Dinner on the night of April fifth. As the graduating class entered the dining room, they were pleasantly surprised (for not one of us knew a thing about it) to see the most attractive and original decorations on the Senior table. The placecards depicted the Juniors 1 conception of what the ultimate fate of each Senior would be, and how true some of them were! The flowers and tapers were yellow, green, and mauve, the Class colours. In front of each place was a coffee spoon, the traditional gift of the Juniors to the Seniors. After a sumptuous repast, thanks to Miss Crosthwaite and her staff, Dr. Carscallen, the toastmaster, rose and proposed a toast to the King. This was followed by toasts to Our Country, Alma Mater, the Faculty, the Senior Class, the Other Classes, Student Organizations and the College Press. {Ef)e Pernor tunt The Senior Class production this year was called " The. French Maid and the Phonograph " with Mary Lou playing the title role (the French Maid!) She was supported by Billie who was just another of those pesky kid-sisters who are the bane of their elders ' existence, in this case J. C. Renwick and Quancy. Who will ever forget Keene as Madame Renard? or Dickie with her chafing dish? and did we think Janet could look so studious! and Sheila so much like a " real Parisian? " Although time for practicing was scarce, everyone rose to the occasion and " ad libbed " where their memories failed them, and so made the play a " howling " success (even if we do say it ourselves!) Ef)e glumnae tCea The Castle Chapter entertained the Senior Class at their annual tea at the home of Mrs. Leo Gray, Simcoe Street, Oshawa, on May 27. We met our friends of the Alumnae in the garden and chatted with them until tea was served. We wish to thank these ladies for being so kind as to entertain us. Page Fourteen baccalaureate § erbtce This service is one of the most impressive ceremonies of Commencement Week. This year on Sunday evening, June ninth, the Senior Class in caps and gowns, followed the rest of the school into the United Church, which was beautifully decorated with white rihhon and lilacs. The Junior President, Betty Hazelton, cut the ribbons to allow the Seniors to enter the pews. Rev. Willard E. Brewing, B.D., D.D., brought us a message that was inspiring to every Senior, as well as the other members of the School. On returning to the College the traditional hymn, " Saviour, Again to Thy Dear Name We Raise " was sung as the Graduating Class proceeded up Main Hall. At the conclusion of this a reception was held in the Common Room where the Seniors and their guests met Dr. and Mrs. Brewing. Mentor breakfast -part? The day finally dawned, not very brightly because it was raining, but not enough to dampen our ardour, even if it did dampen our clothes a little. At seven-thirty all the Seniors, ready for anything, met at the side door and proceeded to the back lane. Due to the rain the fire was unwilling to go, but under Keene ' s guiding hand was soon blazing merrily, whereupon everybody armed with a long stick, pieces of bread and bacon attended to the needs of their " inner man. " We almost had hamburgers too, as the cows came sauntering past, but Billie and Quancy were as scared of them as they were of us, so discouraged any designs we might have had. Bea Bullen presented Miss Taylor with " The Flowering Earth " (a book) on behalf of the Class, then we set out for home in high spirits. Clafitf Bap €xerctfi!es! This was a busy day for the Juniors as well as the Seniors. In the morning, the former made the daisy chain (with some real daisies in it!) At noon the Seniors were entertained at lunch in the household science room, by the Juniors, which we all enjoyed very much. In the afternoon at three o ' clock, the traditional daisy chain ceremony took place in the Concert Hall. The Seniors entered with the Chain on their shoulders, and as each girl ' s biography was read, she took her place on the stage. This was followed by the presentation of the Senior pins, the Class Prophecy, and the Valedictory. In the evening the traditional bonfire was held into which each Senior threw the subject which had been her pet aversion during the year. This was followed by the presentation of two plays: " Winsome Winnie, " a melodrama, in which everyone hissed at the villain, cheered the hero, etc., and " The Singing Soul, " a Chinese tragedy. Both these productions were under the able direction of Miss Hill and were excellently presented by the casts. Mentor € a Proptjccp Billy Bullen, the now famous movie actress from Hollywood, and I were strolling along Yonge Street the other day when we saw Jane Carol Renwick. J.C. has gone in for organ very seriously lately and is now playing a hurdy-gurdy in front of Simpson ' s. She says that business is good. Bea Bullen came by while we were there. She was assisting her husband who was demonstrating the new crutches Bea invented. Bea was in a hurry as Annabelle McKay was in her charge and was in dire straits after trying a new diet. There was a large sign posted in one of Simpson ' s windows announcing the heavyweight boxing championship fight between Ruth Keene and Grace Fawcett who takes down her own newspaper interviews between rounds. We were amazed to see Ro Barron coming down the street on her Moose Jaw cayuse with her typewriter banging along behind. Kay Siegner came by on her way to the station. She was leaving for Ottawa as the Whitby M.P. Kay started to argue with us but just then Val Farewell, now a history professor at Varsity, going down the street with her nose in a book, noticed us and was bound to get into the argument. She decided Kay should take a few courses in History from her, so as to know what she was talking about. We left them to argue as Janet Moore came stumbling over her accent, looking for another white collar job and private office as the Bank in Bermuda had closed. Janet said Marj. Snelgrove had been in Bermuda on her way to England with her husband, Lord Worthnothin. His Lordship met Marj. in the Hot Tootsies Club where Marj. was the chief " hotcha " number. We couldn ' t stand J.C. ' s playing any longer so throwing in a dime, we said good-bye and moved on. But just before we left she told us that Sheila Mackenzie was married to a French count and was supporting the family with her winning ways in Opera. Marj. McRae went whizzing by driving a truck and trailer piled high with logs, and told us that high boots, breeches, plaid shirts and green tuques are tops in Whitney fashions. Just as we were going into the parking lot for our car, we noticed a young man with a beaming face sitting in a baby Austin. As we passed him, who should come up but Eleanor Quance laden with tiny parcels. She spoke excitedly and opened one parcel, proudly displaying a pair of baby bootees. Billy bought a paper and there was Audrey Hodgkinson ' s name in headlines. It seems that in between typing strokes she put in a few tennis strokes and is champ at Wimbledon. In the same paper, was a big writeup of Ethel Weber ' s wedding. It certainly pays to take Commercial! Then we drove out to Billy ' s place, and there was Eleanor Dick still trying to get a job. After saying good-bye to Bill and Dicky, I went to the station, and there were Betty Hungerford and her husband boarding the train to start their little gray home in the West, while I went back to Cranbrook to resume my lectures on " How to Lose Ten Pounds in Ten Days. " Valcbictorp In closing a recent address to the undergraduates of Oxford University, about to go into uniform, Lord Halifax said: " In front of the Viceroy ' s House in New Delhi stands a column, on which are inscribed the words: — " In Thought Faith In Word Wisdom In Deed Courage In Life Service So May India Be Great. " " No one of us " said Lord Halifax, " could offer for our country or our Common- wealth any better prayer today. " To us, the members of the Senior Class, who are leaving our Alma Mater, these words are an epitome of her constant teaching. It is a heartening thing that the Commonwealth of Nations, of which we are a part, offers us, through the speech of a great public servant, the same counsel, and that we go out to meet the same high purposes inspiring, for the most part, those peoples that constitute the Empire. But wider than the Empire is humanity. It is our belief that this prayer is not for India, merely, or for the Empire, but is the hope of humanity itself and the individuals who comprise it. Forever, the world turns to its youth, both for the maintenance of an idea or for its adoption and development, and we may perhaps be forgiven if we feel that at this moment, as at every crisis in human affairs in time and place, our hopes and our resolves are of first importance. We do not imagine for a moment that this noble inscription is completely novel in its spirit and intent, but we do see the maintenance of this idea threatened in the world about us, even definitely repudiated and derided in the training of the young by those nations in which force and domination are held up as the worthiest purpose to be sought. It is therefore our obligation to embrace the ideal embodied in this inscription with deeper fervor and devotion, and in saying farewell to our College, to determine in humility and faith that in this spirit we will live, and in this spirit we will work for a world wiser, freer, and more liberal. 4 m Page Seventeen Page Eighteen Commencement 2@ap (Exercises WEDNESDAY— JUNE 12th, at 2 p.m. Chairman- — Prof. C. B. Sissons, B.A., LL.D. President of the Board of Directors Invocation - - - - - - - Rev. David Marshall Remarks -------- Principal Carscallen Bergerettes - - - - - - - - J. B. Wekerlin Jeunes fillettes Aminite Lisrtte Bergire Icgrrc Miss Jean Mackenzie GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Mary Louise Attridge, Cranbrook, British Columbia; Beatrice Mary Bul- len, Toronto, Ontario; Valerie Elizabeth Farewell, Toronto, Ontario; Elizabeth Reine Hungerford, Fox Point, Ontario; Janet Lillian Montgomery-Moore, Pembroke, Bermuda; Marjorie Lothian McRae, (Latin Authors, Latin Coinp.) Whitney, Ontario. Commercial — Rosalind Barron, Lethbridge, Alberta; Eleanor Kathleen Dick, Canora, Saskatchewan; Grace Fawcett, Whitby, Ontario; Audrey Jannetta Hodgkinson (Typewriting Speed), Port Arthur, Ontario; Marjorie Elizabeth Snelgrove, Parry Sound, Ontario. Household Science — Annabel McKay, Colborne, Ontario. General — (Music Option) Gracia Josephine Bullen, Toronto, Ontario; (Art Option) Ruth Eleanor Keene, (French Composition) London, Ontario; (Music Option) Sheila Grace Mackenzie (German Composition), Toronto, Ontario; (Music Option) Eleanor Jean Quance, Delhi, Ontario; (Music Option) Jane Carol Renwick, Palm- erston, Ontario; (Commercial Option) Kathryn Helena Siegner, Kitchener, Ontario; (Commercial Option) Ethel E. Weber, Kitchener, Ontario. Valedictory — Valerie Farewell. Rhapsody in C major ....... Dohnanyi Miss Ruth Lochead WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES PIANO— PRACTICAL Grade VI — Marion Buell. Grade III— Eva Skutezky. ORGAN— Grade IX — Gracia Bullen. VOCAL— Grade X — Ruth James. Grade IX — Margaret Houston, Eleanor Quance, Jane Carol Renwick. Grade VIII. — Sheila Mackenzie. THEORY— Written Examination in the Teaching of Piano — Barbara Jones (Honours). Grade V, Counterpoint — Margaret Houston (First Class Honours), Ollie Koleff (Honours), Sheila Mackenzie (Honours), Jane Carol Renwick (Honours). Grade V Harmony — Barbara Jones (Honours). Grade V Form — Barbara Jones (First Class Honours). Grade V History — Gracia Bullen (First Class Honours). Grade III Harmony — Ruth James (Honours), Joyce Smith (Honours). Grade II — Betty Mcintosh (First Class Honours), Eleanor Quance (First Class Honours), Helen Yates (First Class Honours). COMMERCIAL— Secretarial — Betty Hazelton (Honours), Ruth McCulloch. RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE— Standard Leadership — Mary Banbury, Rosalind Barron, Florence Blackman, Beatrice Bullen, Gracia Bullen, Betty Cameron, Joan Campbell, Annette Common, Doris Common, Eleanor Dick, Valerie Farewell, Grace Fawcett, Betty Forman, Charlotte Gentles, Kathleen Glynn, Betty Hazelton, Audrey Hodgkinson, Margaret Houston, Betty Hungerford, Ruth Keene, Ollie Koleff, Sheila Mackenzie, Roberta Maunders, Muriel Messinger, Janet Montgomery-Moore, Peggy McCallum, Ruth McCulloch, Kathleen McGill, Betty Mcintosh, Annabel McKay, Eleanor McKowan, Marjorie McRae, Eleanor Quance, Jane Carol Renwick, Kathryn Siegner, Louise Skutezky, Marjorie Snelgrove, Anna-Marie Stein, Barbara Stokes, Marion Thompson, An- nabelle Warren, Ethel Weber, Helen Yates. Youth Leadership — Marion Buell, Elinore Earle, Melva Fielding, Patricia Gervan, Barbara Griffin, Frances Grobb, Rosalie Holling, Betty Mackintosh, Jean Marshall, Helen Mitchell, Joan Morris, Monica McMullen, Hilda Pearson, Ruth Smith, Mary Yelland. AWARDING OF MEDALS The Governor-General ' s Medal, for highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Betty Hungerford. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. Robt. Thompson, for second highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Valerie Farewell. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal for highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Louise Skutezky. Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, for second highest standing in Fourth Form — Doris Common. Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, for highest standing in Third Form Collegiate — Patricia Gervan. AWARDING OF SCHOL ARSHIPS AND BURSARIES Inter-Class Scholarship Trophy, in memory of May Thompson, teacher 1916-19, pre- sented by a friend — Form III. Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects, 1938-39— Rosalie Holling, Monica McMullen (equal). Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Louise Skutezky. The Percy Hopkins Scholarship, 1939-40 and 1940-41— Zerline Vogl. AWARDING OF PRIZES Collegiate Department — Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern History — Kathryn Siegner. Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient History — Kathleen McGill. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Mathematics — Kathryn Siegner. Prize, by Miss Taylor, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Biology — Betty Hungerford. Prize by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Latin — Valerie Farewell. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Latin — Doris Common. Prize, by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Valerie Farewell, by reversion to Louise Skutezky. Prize, by Mr. G. M. ' Goodfellow, highest standing in Junior Matriculation French — Louise Skutezky, by reversion to Mary Louise Attridge. Prize, by Mrs. George Cormack, highest standing in Honour Matriculation English — Betty Hungerford, by reversion to Janet Moore. Prize by Mr. T. G. Rogers, highest standing in Junior Matriculation English — Joan Morris. Prize, by I.O.D.E., Viscount Greenwood Chapter, highest standing in Junior Matricu- lation Canadian History — Joan Morris. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation German — Louise Skutezky, by reversion to Zerline Vogl. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Chemistry — Barbara Stokes. Prize for second highest standing in Third Form Collegiate — Rosalie Holling. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Monica Mc- Mullen. Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year Collegiate — Zerline Vogl. Toccata in F major - - - - - • - - - Thomas Crawford Miss Helen Quinn Art Department — Prize for General Proficiency in Art (High School) — Rosalie Holling. Prize for General Proficiency in Art (Public School) — Arleigh DesRoches. Commercial Department — Silver Awards for 80% or over in Graduation Course — Rosalind Barron, Eleanor Dick, Grace Fawcett, Marjorie Snelgrove. Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, for greatest accuracy in Typewriting (Seniors) — Grace Fawcett, by reversion to Rosalind Barron. Prize, by Miss M. L. Copeland, for highest standing in Penmanship in Commercial Department — Grace Fawcett. Pitman Pins for Accuracy in Shorthand — (Silver) — Grace Fawcett, Betty Hazelton, Marjorie Snelgrove, Norma Williams. (Bron7e) — Rosalind Barron, Grace Fawcett, Betty Hazelton. Audrey Hodginkson, Jean McArthur, Kathryn Siegner, Barbara Stokes, Norma Williams. Household Science Department — Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Senior Cookery — Annabel McKay. Prize, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, highest standing in Junior Sewing — Betty Forman. Prize, for highest standing in Junior Household Science — Kathleen Glynn. Special Prizes — Prize for the best performance in One-Act Plays — Helen Mitchell. Prize for highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class— Jane Carol Renwick. Prize for highest standing in Miss Maxwell ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Eleanor Quance. Prizes, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, in memory of the late Mr. R. C. Hamilton, for the highest standing in Penmanship, open to the school (Commercial Department ex- cluded) — Senior — Roberta Maunders. Junior — Joan Gilmour. Public Speaking Contest Prizes, (amounting to $25.00), donated by Rev. A. I. Terry- berry: Seniors — 1st — Joan Campbell. 2nd— Helen Yates. Juniors — 1st — Joan Morris. 2nd — Rosalie Holling. Prizes, by Mrs. Carscallen, for Best Reading Lists- Senior — Annabelle Warren. Junior — Patricia Gervan. Prize for the best collection of photographs— Ruth Keene. =38 Page Twenty- ATHLETICS Pin for holder of Strathcona Shield — Betty Hungerford. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — Joan Campbell. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell (Singles) — Ruth Keene. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie (Doubles) — Ruth Keene, Gracia Bullen. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (Singles) — Audrey Hodg- kinson. Miniature Cup, donated by Castle Chapter, to winner of Tennis Trophy — Audrey Hodgkinson. Winners of Tennis Trophy, presented by the Senior Class of ' 36 (Doubles) — Audrey Hodgkinson, Eleanor Dick. Winner of Chevron for distinction in Basketball (two years) — Joan Campbell. Inter-Class Games Cup, presented by the Senior Class of ' 28 — Juniors. Prize, by Mr. R. N. Bassett, for highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Joan Camp- bell! Prize, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, for second highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Muriel Messinger. Prize, by Miss Adams, for Greatest Progress in Swimming — Betty Ann Tolman. Winner of Junior Swimming Award — Ann DesRoches. Winner of Junior Field Day Award — Helen Mitchell. Winner of Award for highest proficiency in Riding — Betty Mackintosh. Life Saving Awards — Honorary Instructor ' s Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England — Mary Yelland. The Award of Merit, Silver — Florence Blackman, Joan Campbell, Rosalie Holling, Muriel Messinger, Janet Montgomery-Moore, Eleanor McKowan. Bronze Medallion — Rosalind Barron, Marion Buell, Arleigh DesRoches, Elinore Earle, Betty Forman, Betty Mackintosh, Marjorie McRae, Anne-Marie Stein, Zerline Vogl, Ethel Weber, Audrey Woollings. Winners of O.L.C. Letters in Posture Campaign — (Seniors) Mary Louise Attridge, Rosalind Barron, Beatrice Bullen, Betty Hunger- ford, Grace Fawcett. (Juniors) Mary Banbury, Betty Hazelton, Roberta Maunders, Peggy McCallum, Marion Thompson, Helen Yates. (Mediums) Patty Gervan, Rosalie Holling. (Lower School) Joan Gilmour, Monica McMullen, Eva Skutezky, Mary Yelland. ADDRESS COLLEGE SONG Principal Robert C. Wallace, M.A., D.Sc, F.R.S.C., Queen ' s University GOD SATE THE KING! 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O H 0) 3 s 4) o ft E o 32 " c5 3 . 3 -G 3 -G O X u 03 4 03 be IH 4 " O c 2 4) be (5 o Eh 3 H 03 fa ft £ 03 .g 5 o n 3 o o Q o EH ft ft 4 c o CQ o 0) be IS 3 o be s a 3 pq 03 -G 03 4 -G C s V 3 be o c be CXI « o .3 £ o o o o H H h H 4) pq c o £ 3 o o 03 be 03 ' 5 03 03 03 -G 4 " be c H 03 U O 03 03 O o 4 „a O Eh o V 03 4 13 o T3 4 bo be 4) 1 O pa © be _G S u 3 T3 5 if O o Eh 03 A o c 4 - - 03 be be 41 Ph O 4) 03 4 G c © A Eh C .2 ' C 03 c x is in o Sen 1 i— i v 03 PQ 3 o PP 03 S 03 4 O o 41 03 03 S u o be Z c - f£ _4J " 2 Si 03 T3 C 3 C 3 3 O c 4 O X- 4) -M 03 Page Twenty- i Jtletuum Class Miss Rickard once again took the helm for the Mediums and steered them through a successful and happy year. We wish to thank her for her helpful direction of the Medium stunt. Her clever adaptation of the Romans was a treat to all and her aid in our preparations for the Senior dinner was greatly appreciated. Her happy Mediums were as follows : Betty Mackintosh — Our able and reliable president, who comes from Nova Scotia, is an excellent horsewoman and won a prize for proficiency in this as well as receiving her Bronze Medallion in swimming. Joan Morris — Our worthy vice ' president, a day student from Oshawa, who showed her very great adeptness in academic work by receiving awards for; highest standing in Jr. Matric, English and Canadian History. Also won the Jr. Public Speaking Contest. Hilda Pierson — Our Secretary-Treasurer, from Peterborough, who showed us how a treasury should be looked after. Patricia Gervan — A little brain-wave, whose excellent marks won her the silver medal for the highest standing in our form. " Patty " also received the prize for the best Jr. reading list. Marion Buell — who took an active interest in all school activities as well as her studies and received her Bronze Medallion. Marion hails from Kingston. Gwen Eiler — Came from Sudbury and brought with her wit and good will. She showed her ability in sports and specialized in swimming. Frances Grobb — Is a day student from Whitby, who honored our class with her presence. Frances took a keen interest in all the school activities, especially riding. Jean Marshall — Another day student from Whitby, coming to us from British Guiana and very popular with the members of our class. Muriel Messinger — A lively young Torontonian whose interests are too many to list and whose excellent swimming and diving won her the prize for second highest proficiency in swimming. Page Twenty-six Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Lower School consists of the Elementaries, First and Second Forms, and although they are the last class in the school, they are by no means the least. Most of the members live on Ryerson, and many are the skirmishes after lights out. The Stunt was presented with the Mediums this year and thoroughly enjoyed by the whole school. Could they have some contortionists in their midst? Miss Adams Helen Mitchell Mary Yelland Zerline Vogl Despite the fact that they have less responsibility than the other classes, we always find them working along, willing to help everybody, and full of ye old school spirit. Puge Twenty-seven iHap Bap We are told that only twice in twenty-five years it has rained on this festive occasion but this year happened to be the third time, and in spite of the ardent wishes and even prayers of the whole school, the Coronation of the May Queen had to be held in the gym. However, so charming was our Queen, Janet MontgomeryMoore, and so graciously did she and her councillors, Beatrice Bullen and Eleanor Quance, approve the exercises performed in their honour, although in some cases under great difficulty, that we count it one of the most successful May Days on record even though the riding meet had to be cancelled on account of rain. Preceding this ceremony the traditional program was held in the Concert Hall at which Mrs. R. J. Marshall was the guest speaker. Also due to the rain, our picnic had to be postponed again this year, and every body spent the afternoon in her own chosen way and many listened to the King as he delivered his inspiring message to his Empire. In the evening most of us departed for the movies either in Oshawa or Whitby, and so wound up the highly enjoyable day in fine fettle. %e Twenty-eight £-? tratf)cona H t)ielli This is the second of the two great honours that the students of the College confer on one of their fellow members who possesses all of the three virtues: Womanli ' ness, Athletic Ability and Academic Ability. This shield is made of copper taken from Nelson ' s flagship, the " Victory, " and Betty Hungerford was elected warden for 1940-41. After the election Betty was presented with a beautiful bouquet by Janet Montgomery-Moore, our May Queen, on behalf of the School. This was fol- lowed by a reception in the Common Room at which Betty received the members of the Faculty, Staff and student body. ®f)e aUotoe ' en programme On October twenty-seventh we had our Hallowe ' en Masquerade. Fittingly enough the halls and dining hall were clad in their gloomiest, grayest, goriest, indeed most gruesome decorations with skeletons, black cats, and weird faces lurking about in all corners. After a delicious dinner in candle-light, we assembled in the Concert Hall, for the Grand March of the school in fancy dress. Mr. J. C. Anderson, Oshawa, was the chairman and the judges were Mrs. F. J. Mclntyre, Miss Clara Powell, Dr. F. S. Mills. While we awaited the judges 1 decision we were entertained by songs and a play called " A Nephew in the House. " The results of the contest were: Most beautiful costume: Allison Vanstone — A Spanish Lady. Most original group: Monica McMullen, Joan Morris, Mary Yelland, Rosalie Holling — Wizard of Oz. Most comical costume: Mary Riddell — A Witch. Most comical group : Mary Lou Attridge, Marjorie Snelgrove, Kay McGill, Betty Hazelton — Caterpillar. Page Twenty-nine Cfjriatmas pageant The Christmas pageant of 1939 proved to be one of the most impressive ceremonies of the year. The candle-lighters ' procession began the festivities to the tune of the Cherry Tree Carol and in traditional fashion the Boar ' s Head Procession followed with the Boar ' s Head Carol. Dances and familiar old Carols were cleverly arranged between courses of a delicious dinner and everyone joined in the Yuletide Spirit. The dances and songs presented by Middle School and the Elementaries directed by Miss A. Adams and Miss R. Lochead added colour and gaiety to the scheme. " Good King Wenceslas, " pictorially illustrated by some and a short skit given by others who gaily represented " Old King Cole, " were enjoyed by all. The guests departed singing " Silent Night " and the hall was made ready for the dramatic play " The Christmas Carol " which was ably directed by Miss E. Hill and presented by the dramatic Students. After a delightful and highly entertaining performance, the Pageant was brought to a close. Jfrtbap i tgijt Concerts This year everyone looked forward to the Friday night concerts and lectures which came as a climax to each school week, and were greatly enjoyed by all. We were glad to see the Cameo Trio back at the first of the year, and we welcomed old friends back on two other occasions, namely Gordon Hallett and Clifford Poole, piano team, and Mrs. Donnellan and Billy. Some of the students had the opportu- nity of meeting these artists afterwards and found them as attractive as their per- formances. Three one-act plays presented by the York Players provided an evening of fine entertainment. Mrs. Violet Leach lectured on South Africa, Miss E. M. B. Warren on Scandinavia, . and Miss Frances Loring on Canadian Sculpturing, and each won the full appreciation of the students. It was indeed a privilege to have the opportunity of hearing so many talented musicians and lecturers during the year and we express our thanks to Dr. Carscallen for making these entertainments possible. junior Cental On Friday, June the seventh, the Junior students gave their music recital. The school dressed in formal attire to honour the Juniors who in turn doubly repaid an attentive audience with an enjoyable and varied program. Those who took part were — Betty Ann Tolman, Anne DesRoches, Jane Mclntyre, Arleigh DesRoches, Eva Skutezky, Sheila MacKenzie, Elinore Earle, Frances Grobb, Barbara Griffin, Jane Carol Renwick, Marion Buell, and Helen Yates. Mentor Becttal Amidst the thunder and lightning of the night of June the seventh the Senior music and drama students made themselves heard and conducted their annual re- cital — and with even more enthusiasm when the lights were cut off during the program. Organ selections were offered by Gracia Bullen and Helen Quinn. Songs by Elinor Quance, J. C. Renwick, Margaret Houston, Ruth James and Sheila Mac- Kenz;ie were warmly received as well as the piano presentations by Ollie Koleff, Valerie Farewell, Monica McMullen, Margaret Houston and Miss MacKenzie. Mono- logues from the dramatic department by Gracia Bullen and Kathleen Glynn com- pleted the program. After the School Song, the guests assembled in the Common Room to view the fashion show given by the Household Science department — and last but not least to devour the sandwiches made for the occasion and sip the cool punch on into the night. p.utituooti Again this year, Mrs. R. S. McLaughlin extended her kind invitation to the entire school to visit her beautiful home in Oshawa, to see the exhibition of lovely chrysanthemums as well as many other varieties of flowers. Tea was served in the dining-room, and on this occasion we all found our hostess to be as charming as ever. tmotfjp €aton Memorial (Efjurcl) One addition to the privileges which we all enjoyed during this year, was our visit to Timothy Eaton Memorial Church, where we took part in the Sunday evening service on May 12. Rev. David A. MacLennan took as the theme of his sermon " Women in a Man ' s World " which was enjoyed by all who had the opportunity of hearing it. We are certainly indebted to the members of this Church for inviting us to share their service with them. Jfacultp Mott Here we should like to say how much we have enjoyed having Miss Hill, Mass Adams and Miss Ross with us this, their first year at the College. At the same time everybody in the school is very sorry that Miss Scythes is leaving us after three years in our midst, and we extend to her our very best wishes for her success and happiness, and to Miss Eckersley, as she leaves us to enter the bonds of matrimony. Alumnae 29ap A large and happy group of Alumnae met for luncheon on this occasion. Toasts to the King, Alma Mater, and the Graduating Class were drunk with loyal fervor. The guest speaker was Mrs. Althouse, who delivered an interesting address on woman ' s place in this torn world. After the occasion we raced upstairs to make ready for the picnic we had waited for so long. The buses took us to the favourite haunt of Lynde ' s Flats, where everyone scattered hither and yon — some to take pictures, some to play base ball, some to hike, and the more daring to go for a — wade shall we say? Upon returning to the college we dressed for a recital given by the Spergel Trio. Everyone was both charmed and delighted to see Bobbie Spergel, who has been a friend of the college since he began his early study of music. And so we ended a happy day and one we may remember for a long time to come. $ous;ef)olb Science department In September it was only a few enthusiastic members who found their way to this " Course of All Courses " but as the months went by, more and more came to swell the ranks of our merry group. Pre-warned is pre-armed, and as Miss Eckersley warned us that we had three large undertakings for the year we were prepared to serve the thousands, yea mil- lions who stormed the S.C.M. Bazaar, Parents ' Reception and Senior Recital during the year. The girls of the cooking class will not soon forget the fun and good times which accompanied these tasks. The memories of disappearing olives and delicious cheese spreads and deflated doughnuts will linger long in our hearts. The sewing class wound up a successful year after the Senior Recital when we displayed our work to the guests in the Common Room. The only graduate in our course this year is attending Wellesley Hospital, but next year we look forward to a larger senior class. rt department TO The Art Department, under Miss Betty Jaques ' able direction, held its colours high this year. The work was varied and of great interest to those of us who did not actually take classes as well as those who did. The decorations, fitting tor every occasion, could never have been possible without this branch of the school and we are greatly indebted to them for their co-operation during the past year. Grotesque figures in Main Hall and still more gruesome faces in the dining room dated Hallowe ' en night at O.L.C. for years to come. At Christmas, Ruth Keene designed a triptych of the Virgin Mary, Christ Child, and St. Joseph on Main Stairs, which together with other figures constructed by the Art Class, added much to the Christmas spirit. In February the school had an exhibition of English contemporary lithographs from the Art Gallery at Toronto. This was made possible by Miss Jaques and when hung in the dining hall and class rooms was much enjoyed by the students. A col- lection of English contemporary wood cuts from the Toronto Art Gallery were also viewed with praise. The school was invited to the Art Gallery in Toronto. Many took advantage of this fine opportunity and enjoyed the discussion on Modern Art by Cavin Atkins, O.S.A., after which the exhibition was viewed and tea served in the Grange House. To wind up a highly successful year we had the pleasure of hearing Miss Frances Loring, noted Canadian sculptor, lecture on Modern Sculpturing. As this was a new subject for most of us, it proved to be very interesting and highly informing to all. Commercial Claste This year of 1939-40 was a success for the Commercial Class in every way. Our main objective, of course, was to hold high the standard of our dear O.L.C. both in good sportsmanship and examination results. We had difficulties, as anticipated, but June brought many honour standings, much to Miss Kitchen ' s pleasure as well as our own. One of the big events of the year was our Christmas Party. After the games in the gymnasium, chicken sandwiches, coffee, and other delicacies 1 were enjoyed by twenty-five of us before the welcoming fire-place in the teachers ' sitting-room upstairs. Again we were glad we had joined the Commercial department of the School and none other. Our next gala occasion was the Commercial Sleigh Ride, on which we encountered icy winds, and more snow, but coffee, hot dogs, etc., before the fire-place warmed our spirits for another day. We had eight seniors, as last year, whose efforts kept our usual high standard in winning prizes and cups both in class work and sports including first in both Tennis Singles and Doubles. We hope that next year and every year to come will be as profitable for the Commercials as this one has been for us. ' age Thirty-two g tul ent Christian i$lobement Miss Kitchen Marian Thompson Eleanor Quance Barbara Stokes Advisory Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer This has been a very successful year for the S.C.M., and we wish to thank the student body for their willing co-operation in all our undertakings. Our first and most important enterprise was the annual bazaar which was a great success. This time instead of decorating booths with crepe paper, we used pine boughs coated with aluminum paint, and hung a street sign from each booth. We had both a Chinese and Japanese booth this year. Taka Matsuda, a former Japanese student, very kindly sent a donation of purses, which we appreciated very much. During the Christmas season the Choir and the Executive paid their annual visit to the County Home and endeavoured to add to the Yuletide spirit there by singing some of the favourite well-known Carols. Everybody enjoyed the various speakers at Sunday night Chapel and found inspiration in some part of each one ' s message. These services, especially the Communion Service June 2, we shall always treasure as among our most pleasant memories of O.L.C. Due to gratifying offerings, we are able to make our usual contributions this year — a cot in the hospital in Chengtu, Star Santa Claus and Fresh Air Fund, the Grenfell Mission, Bolton Camp, the Sailors ' Inland Mission, and many others. 1 " Page Thirty-three Honourary President Advisory Teachers President Vice-President Secretary Senior Representative Junior Representative Lower School Representative Athletic Representative S.C.M. Representative Miss Maxwell Miss Carman Miss Scythes Betty Hungerford Valerie Farewell Ruth James Beatrice Bullen Elizabeth Hazelton Monica McMullen Joan Campbell Marian Thompson " He conquers who conquers himself " This Club is founded on " honour, self-control, goodwill and community responsi- bility. " It has been an institution in the College since 1918. Through it the students learn the appreciation of democracy and self-government, two elements which are very important in the training of youth to-day. 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-four gtfjlettc gggoctatton l fell for a sports girl, She raced, golfed and swam, I still li e the lady For her husband I am. Our sports girls of O.L.C. not only race, golf, and swim, they play lacrosse, practice archery, jump, play basketball and badminton, ski, skate, do apparatus work, play tennis and ride. First of all let ' s take lacrosse. Lacrosse is a pretty rough game but we aren ' t nearly as savage at it as we are at some others. It was rather difficult at first but once the groundwork was mastered, it was a great game. The archery score this year was ahead of last year ' s which shows that we are improving. But it seems that all the other schools are doing likewise so we came fifth in the telegraphic archery tournament. A former Canadian Archery champion, Mr. Offer, very kindly came to give our archers a few helpful hints before the tournament. Field day this year was very late, so it was rather cold for running and jumping. However, it was a great success, due to the many enthusiastic participants. There wasn ' t much time for basketball but we did work hard even if the first team did lose both games, i.e. O.L.C. vs. Hatfield Hall and O.L.C. vs. St. Joseph ' s. First Team — Forwards: Ruth Keene, Joan Campbell, Val Farewell. Guards: Helen Yates, Rosalie Holling, Ruth McCulloch. Page Thirty- five 1 We were very proud of our second team when they won their one and onlv game against St. Joseph ' s. Second Team — Forwards: Bea Bullen, J. C. Renwick, Audrey Hodgkinson. Guards- Betty Mcintosh, Kay McGill, Mary Yelland. The Badminton Tournament was very exciting, especially the final games. This game was taken up with great enthusiasm and it seems that there are quite a number of talented badminton players in our school. Skiing and skating were our most important winter sports this year. Our two visits to the Oshawa Ski Club proved that our Czechoslovakian students as well as two of our Montrealers are the ace skiers at O.L.C. in 1940. We had a skating rink this year at the school, which was very convenient, but the trick was to find time to get out long enough to have a good skate. The ice was always in good condition and once you were out there it was grand. Apparatus work was lustily taken up by many students and enjoyed a great deal. The Swimming Meet on April 24 was a splashing success. A new system of lighting was tried on two or three events and is expected to be carried further next year. There was keen competition in both the Senior and Junior events. Many students have successfully tried for their Bronze and Silver Medals and probably all received honors. It has been very rainy as yet but the tennis courts have been used every possible minute. The courts have felt some beautiful drives and serves. A new game, Tenikoit, was introduced this spring and has already been enjoyed by many. Our well-schcoled horses have been busy with many riders (even the Faculty have taken to the sport) . The stable has acquired a new inmate, Sheila, who really ought to be called Mae West. We are all sorry that the May day horse show could not be carried out on account of rain. Something else that the A. A. sponsored which was not exactly a sport was the Posture Campaign. We had millions of posters, 50 anyway, up all over the school. It really seemed to straighten everyone up at least a little bit. At the S.C.M. Bazaar the A. A. did remarkably well, thanks to the students and were well able to give a donation to the S.C.M. And last of all, thank you, members, for your cooperation and enthusiasm in so many respects. Winner of gttjlcttc gtoarbs See opposite page Upper left: (Right) — Joan Campbell, Field Day Champion, highest award in swim- ming, Chevron Award for Distinction in Basketball. (Left) — Ann DesRoches, Junior Swimming Award. Centre — Helen Mitchell, Junior Field Day Champion. Upper Right — Gratia Bullen, Badminton Doubles Trophy. Second Row (left) — Betty Mackintosh, Award for Proficiency in Riding. Second Row (right) — Muriel Messinger, Second Highest Proficiency in Swimming. Lower Centre: (Second left) — Ruth Keene, Badminton Trophies, Singles and Doubles. (Third left) — Eleanor Dick, Tennis Doubles Trophy. (Right) — Audrey- Hodgkinson, Tennis Trophies, Singles and Doubles. Page Thirty-six Page Thirty-seven Jokes! Val : They tell me you excelled in algebra last year. Marion: Yes, I am always equal to any occasion. Do you hear the ocean groaning, Ever groaning soft and low? Tis because the fat old bather Stepped upon its undertow. Janet: I don ' t like Hugh any more; he ' s too interested in educating his money. Rosaline: How ' s that? Janet : He makes every cent count. Audrey: I ' d like some lard. Grocer: Pail? Audrey : Have you any coloured? Gwen E. : You girls make so much noise I can ' t hear myself think! Annabel W. : It ' s all right; you don ' t miss anything. sH % A modern girl ' s hair may look like a mop but that ' s all right, she doesn ' t know what a mop looks like. SOME OF THE MISGUIDED THINK Oxfords — Shoes for oxen. Worm — Caterpillar with a shave. Dent — A bump inside out. Bacteria — the back door of a cafeteria. Popcorn — corn gone crazy with the heat. Monsoon — a French gentleman. Yo el — part of an egg. Bigamist — great fog. Unaware — something you take off at night. Cinnamon — an English word for theatre. Gnaw — an American slang word, oppo- site to yes. Elinor McK. : What do you do for water on the knee? Barb S. : Wear pumps. Miss Taylor: What snake strikes with mathematical precision? . Bed B. : The adder. Miss Ec ersley What is the formula for water? Mary Banbery: I-J-K-L-M-N-O. Miss E. : Who told you that? Mary: Well, you said it was H 2 0. Ruth: My hair is full of electricity. . C: Well, it is connected to a dry cell. John: They won ' t allow brunettes in the reserved section. Betty : Well, what will I do? John: I ' ll take you to the bleachers. Ethel: Shall I take you to the zoo? Audrey H. : No, if they want me they will come after me. Miss Ross: Doctor, please come at once; Gracia ' s temperature is at 136 degrees. Doctor: The case is beyond my skill. Send for a fire engine! What would do if — Miss Carman let you in seven after third bell? — There wasn ' t any study hall? — Hilda Pearson did a tango? — Louise Skutezky arrived on time? — Kay Siegner failed a subject? — Ruth Smith won a scholarship? — Betty Cameron was impolite? — Peggy went a day without mention ' ing Roy? — Mary Lou was in a bad humour? — Quancy caught laryngitis? — Janet had a boyish bob? — Sheila found another Peter? Barbara Griffin : This pea soup is full of sugar. Smitty: Yes, they probably made it out of sweet peas. Betty Reid : Miss Ross, I can ' t take classes tcday Miss Ross: Why not? Betty: I feel ill. Miss Ross: Where do you feel ill, Betty? Betty: In class. ■I- Page Thirty-eight Dxar Sir thx typxwntxr you sxnt mx has no lxttxr " x. " Photographer: Do you want a large or small picture? Sheila: Small. Photographer: Then keep your mouth closed. Miss Ric ard: Translate, Marjorie. Marjorie : They approached the Romans ' 1 camp. Miss Ric ard : Tense. Marj. : Oh, yes they approached the Roman tents. Miss Kitchen : Class, I am dismissing you ten minutes early to-day. Please go quietly so as not to awake the other classes. Doris: What ' s a Greek urn? A(mi: Oh, about $30.00 a week unless he owns a restaurant. Val. : Do you play golf? ]anet: Dear no, I don ' t even know how to hold the caddy. Miss Ec ersley : What do you know of nitrates? Peggy : Well, night rates are better than day rates. Miss Scythes ' car rattled up to the toll bridge. " 50 cents, " cried the tollkeeper. " Sold, " answered Miss Scythes. The better half: Who put mustard in this waffle? Annabel : Oh, you brute, that ' s lemon pie! Miss Adams: Did you sweep behind the door? Kay: Yes, I swept everything behind the door. Miss Lochead: What is the motive in that composition by Tzyehinosky I just played? Monme : Sounds like revenge to me. GREAT CAESAR ' S GHOST Pro lege Manilla: The front leg of Manilia. 7 [ota bene: Not a bean (no money). Caesar sic dictat unde cur agressi lictum : Caesar sicked the cat on the cur, I guess he licked him. Bones leges Caesar: The boney legs of Caesar. Haec in galliam important est: Hike into Gaul, it is important. Caesar solvet: Caesar ' s all wet. Haes res mbet: Horse race, you bet! Florence Blac man (reading from the ancient history book) : " And the people rent their garments. " What does that mean? Elinor Mc. : I suppose it means they couldn ' t afford to buy them. Miss Carman (tapping on the board) : Attention, class! I am going to run through this again. Miss Toll: Another bite like that and you will leave the table. Helen Yates: Another bite like that and I will be through. Betty Forman: What are you wearing my raincoat for? Betty Cameron : It ' s raining. Do you want me to get your new suit wet? - -ft 4th Form Physics yell: Up and Atom! Billie: Are you sure this is a hand laundry? Manager: Yes, ma ' am. Billie: Then wash my hands, will you? Miss Ec ersley: How much are eggs to- day? Grocer: The best are 45c a dozen — cracked ones 40c a dozen. Miss Ec ersley ; Crack me a dozen, please. ' H 5 Si? Miss Richard: Who said " I come to bury Caesar? " Ollie Koleff: The undertaker. 7-{orma : Does horse-back riding make your head ache? Betty: No, on the contrary. Page Thirty-nine 9 $M)i mmg Chronicle September arrives at O. L. C. Autumn is in the air, New girls quake upon Main Stairs, In strange and new despair. The floors are newly polished, And the tunics fresh and clean, Rooms so dark and gloomy Are remodelled on the scene. Initiation follows And we give the kids the ropes, Teachers cast off dignity And satisfy our hopes. Classes soon are organized, Miss Carman tears her hair, In an effort to obtain a way To rob us of a spare. But time advances onward, To the Hallowe ' en parade, The concert hall exhibits all, In merry masquerade. Field Day brings sore muscles And we hobble round the school, With weary joints and ligaments, " Complaining as a rule. The next event of prominence Was the Pageant of Christmas time The Hallelujah Chorus And the Drama in its prime. And of course we surely can ' t forget, The famous Senior Play, The secrets that were closely kept, Until the fatal day. Miss Taylor wandered all about, In concentrated haze, Repeating everybody ' s lines, Throughout the awful days. Then Ricky and Miss Lochead, Had troubles on the course, They broke and bruised and shattered limbs Just falling off a horse. And Dr. Carey (pardon me) Was very sick in bed, He had it seemed for days and days A cold " wid in ' is ' ead. " The Senior Dance gave quite a thrill, Then came the Senior Dinner, The Easter holidays flew by, The year was growing thinner. May Day was very famous, For Janet was May Queen, We longed to see her march in grace, Across the grass so green. But lo — the wicked weather, It rained the whole, long day, So we crowded all within the gym In dance and sport and play. And now the year draws to a close, The tulips brightly bloom, Exams, we will not mention, We ' ll leave them in the gloom. We ' ll ne ' er forget the sunny halls, The food, the plays, the weather, The noise within the dining room, What fun we had together! Commencement too in all its glory, The farewells sad and tender, The midnight feasts and their results Our stomachs will remember. And in the years that are to come, No matter where we be We ' ll always treasure in our hearts Memories of O. L. C. H. M. Slumnae Toronto: Trafalgar Chapter — Honorary President, Mrs. Kelvin Leitch, 91 Hig h- bourne Rd.; President, Mrs. H. E. Ransom, 33 Baby Point Crescent; 1st Vice-Presi- dent, Mrs. S. G. Davis, 218 Glendonwynne Rd.; 2nd Vice-President, Miss Dorothea Ditchburn, 602 Indian Rd.; Recording Secretary, Miss Noreen Webster, 33 Hillhurst Blvd.; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. W. Sloan, 167 Close Ave.; Assistant Corresponding Secretary, Miss Helen Moffat, 112 Bernard Ave.; Treasurer, Mrs. J. H. Collins, 36 Alvin Avenue; Entertainment Convener, Miss Audrey Cameron, 4 Laxton Avenue; Sewing Convener, Mrs. S. B. Trelford, 194 Glen Cedar Road; Press, Mrs. R. E. Rossiter, 26 Duplex Avenue; Telephone, Mrs. George Hardy, 429 Merton Street; Representatives to Council, Mrs. S. B. Trelford, 194 Glen Cedar Road; Mrs. J. C. Webster, 33 Hillhurst Blvd. Toronto: Ryerson Chapter — President, Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave.; 1st Vice-President, Miss Nora Tucker, 21 Roxborough Drive; 2nd Vice-President, Miss Galley, 1 10 Wellesley Street; Treasurer, Mrs. G. Morgan, 107 Rivercrest Road; Cor- responding Secretary, Mrs. A. M. Dingwall, 23 Lorindale Avenue; Recording Secre- tary, Miss Margaret Pringle, 62 Wembley Road; Representatives to Council, Miss Rita Tew, Mrs. G. D. Atkinson, 35 Admiral Rd.; Miss Galley, Mrs. Alan Clarke, 1351 Mt. Pleasant Road. Njagara Falls Chapter — President, Mrs. C. Hilborn, Ridgeway; 1st Vice-President, Mrs. F. C. Snowden, 2624 Porter Avenue, Niagara Falls, N.Y.; 2nd Vice-President, Mrs. Bella, 2225 Dawlish Ave., Niagara Falls, Ont.: 3rd Vice-President, Mrs. H. Bishop, 1054 Valley Way, Niagara Falls, Ont.; 4th Vice-President, Miss E. Chris- topher, Morrison Street, Niagara Falls, Ontario; Secretary, Mrs. G. Chapman, 37 Highland Avenue, Fort Erie North, Ont.; Treasurer, Miss Jeannette McComb, 37 Yates St., St. Catharines, Ont. Whitby: Castle Chapter — Honorary President Mrs. C. R. Carscallen; Hon. Vice- President, Miss A. A. Maxwell; President, Mrs. -teeo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. N., Osh- awa; 1st Vice-President, Miss Clara Powell, Whitby; 2nd Vice-President, Miss Lulu Dryden, Whitby; 3rd Vice-President, Miss K. Burwash, Whitby; 4th Vice-President, Mrs. F. Mclntyre, Whitby; Recording Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Holliday, Whitby; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Hare, 491 Masson St., Oshawa; Treasurer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson; Auditors, Mrs. R. N. Bassett, Miss Harper; Press, Miss Janet McKay; Representatives to Council, Mrs. Leo Gray, Miss L. Dryden; Programme Committee, Mrs. G. L. Macdougall, Miss J. McKay, Mrs. H. Bascom, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen. Co-opted member of Executive, Mrs. George Ross, Whitby. Montreal Chapter — Hon. President, Mrs. W. H. Allworth, 6211 Monkland Ave.; 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 — Past President, Mrs. W. G. Barron, 308 Clemow Ave.; Presi- dent, Mrs. W. J. Hodder, 72 McKay Street; 1st Vice-President, Mrs. Watson Sellar, 7 MacLeod Street; Treasurer, Mrs. Geo. F. Metzler, 467 Rideau Street; Recording Secretary, Mrs. C. P. H. Holmes, 333 Metcalfe St.; Corresponding Secretary, Miss Marjorie Barron, 308 Clemow Ave.; Programme Convener, Mrs. Geo. Berry, 102 Powell Avenue; Refreshment, Mrs. Finley McRae, 864 Echo Drive; Press, Miss Nilo Beach; Auditor, Mrs. C. R. Westland, 406 O ' Connor Street; Representative to Alumnae Council, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot, Smith ' s Falls. Brown — Gaynor — At Toronto, Dorothy Gaynor to George K. Brown. Clements — Nesbitt — At Hamilton, Mrs. Howard Ashton Nesbitt to W. Bradford Clements. Cornish — Perkins — At Maberly, Eleanor Elizabeth Perkins to Reverend James W. Cornish. CURRIE — Hadden — At Regina, Kathryn Sylvia Hadden to Dr. George Alexander Wilson Curr ie. Crary — McCoy — At Schenectady, N.Y., Helen Marie McCoy to Howard McKee Crary. Dick — Pollard — At Vancouver, Marion Pollard to Edwin S. Dick. Fields — Speers — At Winnipeg, Rilla Fern Speers to Carroll Diehl Fields. Gowland — Carscallen — At the Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Kathleen Ethel Carscallen to Dr. John Howard Cameron Gowland. Hinkel — Kelly — At New York City, Elizabeth Jean Kelly to John Vincent Hinkel. Marsden — Hagerman — At Bancroft, Helen Rae Hagerman and Clarence Marsden. Schmidt — Spracklin — At Kitchener, Fern Lois Spracklin to Robert John Schmidt. Taylor — Becker — At New Hamburg, Elizabeth Josephine Becker to Albert James Taylor. Young — Arnold — At Pickering, Lillian Ellen Arnold to John Cromwell Young. To Mr. and Mrs. Dalton B. Harvie (Constance Webster) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. L. H. A. Pilkington (Norah Holden) a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Alex Young (Marion Staples) a daughter. Attridge, Mary Louise, Cianbrook, B.C. Banbury. Mary, 91 Kingsway, Toronto, Ont. Barron, Rosalind, 1262 — 7th Ave. S.. Lethbridge, Alta. Boulton, Mary, 30 Bay St., Cobourg, Ont. Blackman, Florence, 63 Hemlock Street, Timmins. Buell, Marion, Sharbot Lake, Ontario. Bullen, B. and G., 169 Dunvegan Road, Toronto. Cameron, Betty, 635 Huron Stieet, Niagara Falls, Ont. Campbell. Joan. 90 Balsam Ave., Toronto. Common, Annette and Doris. 157 Edgehill Rd., Montreal. Corbett, Isobel, 3238 Albert St., Regina. Sask. DesRoches, Ann and Arleigh, 59 Standish Ave., Toronto. Dick. Eleanor, Canora, Sask. Earle. Elinore, 14 Church Ct., Brockville. Ont. Eiler, Gwen, Falconbridge, Ontario. Farewell, Valerie, 28 Wendover Rd., Toronto. Forman, Betty, 150 Connecticut Ave., Detroit. Gilmour, Joan, 173 Hartley St., Brockville. G ' illis, Donna, Ridgetown, Ontario. Glynn. Kathleen, 216 Front St., Sarnia, Ont. Griffin. Barbara Ann, 166 George Street, Toronto. Ont. Hazelton, Betty, 37 Prospect St., Westmount. Hodgkinson, Audrey, 20 McKibbin St., Port Arthur. Holling, Rosalie, New Liskeard, Ont. Hungerford, Betty, Fox Point. Ontario. Houston, Margaret, 6 Pine St., Belleville. James, Ruth. Bowmanville, Ontario. Keene, Ruth, 60 Grand Ave., London. Ontario. Koleff, Ollie, 503 Howey Crescent, Sudbury. Mackenzie. Sheila, 156 Alexandra Blvd., Toronto. Maunders, Roberta, 1032 Colbourne St.. Brantford. Messinger, Muriel, 43 Winthorpe Rd., Toronto. Mitchell, Helen, 398 Avenue Road, Toronto. Morse, Mary, Mississauga Rd., Port Credit. Moore, Janet, Kylemore. Pembroke, Bermuda. McCallum, Peggy. 203 Bond St., Oshawa. McCulloch, Ruth, Wellington, Ontario. McGill. Kathleen. Windsor Arms, 150 Argyle St., Ottawa. Mcintosh, Betty, Box 318, South Porcupine, Ont. McKay. Annabel, Cblbome, Ontario. McKowan, Eleanor, Cianbrook, B.C. McMullen, Monica, Frankford, Ontario. McRae, Marjorie, Whitney, Ontario. Mackintosh, Betty, Amherst, Nova Scotia. Pearson, Hilda, 315 Maintland Ave.. Peterboio. Quance. Eleanor, Delhi, Ontario. Reid. Betty. 637V 2 Princess St.. Kingston. Ontario. Renwick. Jane, Palmerston, Ontario. Riddell, Mary, Carleton Place, Ontario. Siegner. Kathryn, 52 Fairview Ave., Kitchener. Skutezky, Louise, Eva, 2534 Mountain Street, Mont- real, Que. Smith, Ruth, 205 Clemow Ave., Ottawa. Ont. Snelgrove, Marjorie, Waubeck St., Parry Sound. Stalker, Hannah, Collingwood, Ontario. Stokes, Barbara, Caixa Postal. 2947 Sao Paulo, Brazil. Stein, Anne-Marie, 340 Russell Hill R., Toronto. Thompson, Marion. Box 186, Aurora, Ontario. Tolman, Betty Ann, 833 Avenue Rd., Toronto. Vogl, Zerline. 132 Charlton Ave. W., Hamilton. Wairen, Annabelle. Elmhurst, Warren, Ontario. Weber. Ethel. 11 Ellen St. W., Kitchener. Williams. Norma, Englehart, Ont. Wollings. Audrey, Englehart, Ontario. Yates. Helen, 760 Main St. E., Hamilton, Ontario. Yelland. Mary, 487 Hunter St. W., Peterboro. DAY Fawcett, Grace, Whitby, R.R. 1. Fielding, Melva. 383 Masson St.. Oshawa. Gentles, Charlotte, Whitby. Ontario. G ' ervan, Patricia, Myrtle, Ontario. Grobb. Frances, Whitby, Ont. Harvie, Patricia, 182 Alexandria Blvd.. Toronto. Marshall, Jean, Whitby, Ontario. Morris, Joan, 172 King St. E.. Oshawa. Vanstone, Allison, Whitby, Ontario. FACULTY AND STAFF Adams, Adrienne, 4 Dewbourne Ave., Toionto, Ont. Carman, M. E., Iroquois. Ontario. Charman, lima. 63 Willow St.. Truro, N.S. Crosthwaite, Reta, c o Dr. W. A. Bodkin, Burlington. Eckersley. Mary, 17 Evans Ave., Toronto. Mrs. George Biown (Gaynor, Dorothy), 171 Lawrence Ave. W., Toronto. Higgins, Ruth, O.L.C., Whitby, Ontario. Hill, Edith. 164 Weymouth St., Charlottetown, P.E.I. Jaques, Betty, 803 Palmerston Ave.. Toronto. Kitchen, Eva, c o Mrs. John A. Davis. Waterford, Ont. Lochead. Ruth, Mansfield, Ont. Mackenzie, Jean, 3208 Victoria Ave., Regina, Sask. Maxwell, A. A., c o Mrs. J. W. Peck, 12 Howland Ave., Toronto. Moore, Vera, Lakefield, Ontario. Mrs. B. Clements (Mis. Nesbitt). Milton. Ontario. Riekard, Marion. Bowmanville. Ontario. Ross. Kathryn, 184 Ash St., Winnipeg. Scythes, Joyce, 1192 St. Clair Ave. W.. Toronto. Toll, Wilma, 426 Baker St., London, Ontaiio. Taylor, Nan, 39 Garfield Ave. North. Hamilton. Page Forty-three FOR COMPLETE EnJOVmEHT enERGizmG 5flTISFVinG flflD DELICIOUS THE BEST IT1ILK CHD CDLflTE ITIflDE DON ' T JUST SAY " A brick of ice cream, please " ALWAYS SAY: " 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 zestf ul ! A School " Team " That Can ' t be Beaten ! A practical pair-— EATON ' S own contributions to the school wardrobe! Made to specifications---outstanding in value ! EATONIA CARDIGAN -h the beloved young style - - button-to-the- neck ! Grand for varied sports --- for -- and all - round com fort! All wool --- in Blue, Green, Rose, Navy, Black, Orchid, Brown, 3 other styles - - fitted, straight, leisure Botany Wine, Grey and shawl collar Sizes 34 to 44 in the group. EATONIA VALUE Each 3.50 PENGUIN JACKETS exclusive with EATON ' S--- for knock- about outdoor wear! Smartly nonchalant, splendidly pro- tective! Fine wind and shower-resistant cottons — in tailored styles Some double - breasted, some zippered fronts. Hip or waist length. Colours — Gold, Beige, Brown, Navy, Turquoise, Red, White. Sizes 32 to 38 in group. EATON PRICE Each 6.95 to 8.95 Main Store — Air Cooled, Fourth Floor T.EATON C9„,™ CAMPBELL ' S STUDIO OSHAWA ONT. SPECIALISTS IN PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY Utrtona (Enllwjp in the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Founded by Royal Charter in 1836 " for the general education of youth in the various branches of Literature and Science on Christian Principles. " As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of Arts of the University of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and preparatory to admission to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, Education, Law and Medicine. In the Annesley Hall Women ' s Residences and Wymilwood, accommodation is available for women students of Victoria College. In the Victoria College Residences accommodation is available for men students in Arts, and for a limited number of men students enrolled in other colleges and faculties. For full information, including calendars and bulletins, apply to the Registrar, Victoria College, Toronto. 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. Yonge at Temperance 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 School Insignia. " BIRKS-ELLIS-RYRIE Clever Girls Buy Their School Clothes in Simpson ' s Girls 1 Shop Teeming with the clothes that style-conscious juniors enthuse about — at prices mothers approve! Dresses, sweaters, skirts and jackets — all well made, colorful, casual, right! Third Floor HEINTZMAN ' S I i ias solved the problem of producing fine tone in a small piano After years of research, Heintzman Co. have presented several small pianos possessing- a truly beautiful tone. This has been accomplished by a new type of sounding board and new method of stringing, and a newly developed direct- blow action. See and play these models in Heintzman Hall. The Yorke illustrated is priced at $495.00. Terms as desired. No finance company. Open Evenings Best selected Sheet Music stock in Canada. Finest retard department in Toronto. 195 Yonge Street ELgin 6201 HEINTZMAN CO. THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION PHOTOENGRAVERS ELECTROTTPERS LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO Artists, SngraOers, Slectrotypers and Printers of Rotogravure MAKERS OF PLATES BY ALL PROCESSES WAverley382I ALWAYS IN GOOD TASTE When it ' s a question of Biscuits, always choose " Christie ' s " , because they stand for all that ' s best in biscuit baking. 299 Yonge St. Christie ' s Biscuits " i r»V 9 Christie fluriuf try overy tastf INDISPENSABLE! % Names Woven into 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. 270 Grier St. - Belleville, Ont. It ' s Delicious! Serve MAPLE LEAF T enderswee T HAM CANADA PACKERS LIMITED TORONTO PETEKBORO WINNIPEG i MONTREAL ? HULL X EDMONTON VANCOUVER With the Compliments of Murphy, Love, Hamilton Bascom INSURANCE Dominion Bank Building King and Yonge Sts. 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 V ail ' s in Toronto . . . or telephone our agent. DREW ' S Whitby-Phone 675 Agents for S. SAYWELL Oshawa-Phone 463 444 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 HO ward 1762 Cor. Secretary: Mrs. A. M. Dingwall 23 Lorindale Ave. Toronto HUdson 4852 WELCOME TO IT PAYS TO USE " GOLD MEDAL " BRAND FOOD PRODUCTS Compliments of the F. T. JAMES CO. Limited Sold By NATIONAL GROCERS CO., LTD. OSHAWA, ONTARIO Producers of BEACON BRAND SMOKED FISH and SUPERCHILLED FRESH FISH FILLETS ELgin 0131 29 Church St. - TORONTO BRITISH KNIT Sold through selected personal salespeople in your home. Made- to-measure dresses and suits a specialty. Also bathing suits, knit- ted lingerie, woollens and sweat- ers. If no representative near you, write to BRITISH KNIT SIMCOE - - ONT. 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. Famous for good food, good friends, good fun. Season— June 15th to Sept. 20th. Write or wire to LESLIE AITKEN, Mgr. Windermere, Ontario The U in Success Madeline macdonald A close-up of Personality - Dependability - Initiative - Tact - Ambition - Loyalty - Order - Courtesy - Punctuality - Perseverance - Poise - Confidential Employee - The Telephone: Its Use and Abuse - Expression, Posture, Voice - Business Dress - Hairdress and Cosmetics - Taking a Personal Inventory - Personality in the Letter of Application - The Interview - The First Day in an Office. Every young student of Commerce should be given an opportunity of studying this book before entering the world of business. It is designed to help him create a good impression in his first position — an impression that depends upon something quite apart from a knowledge of shorthand, typewriting and bookkeeping. 182 PAGES 73 CENTS SIR ISAAC PITMAN SONS (CANADA) LIMITED 383 CHURCH STREET ...... TORONTO Send for your copy to-day. One of the finer things in business is long years oi continued association be- tween enterprises. It has been both a pleasure and a privilege for this Agency to have been associated with Ontario Ladies College in the preparation and placing of their advertising for more than a quarter of a century. With the Compliments of Mclaughlin COAL and SUPPLIES Ltd. A. McKim Limited Advertising Agency Montreal Toronto Winnipeg Vancouver London, Eng. OSHAWA G. A. CANNING Dealer in FLOUR, FEED and SEEDS COAL, COKE and WOOD Phone 442 Brock St. South, Whitby Trophy-Craft LIMITED CLASS PINS CRESTS MEDALS TROPHIES PRIZE RIBBONS 102 Lombard St. TORONTO Write for Catalogue GET THE FRESH LAURA SECORD CANDY ALLIN ' S DRUG STORE 1 lb. Box .60 2 lb. Box $1.00 Phone 726 - - WHITBY Compliments oj CASTLE CHAPTER WHITBY Meetings held fourth Monday of each month Compliments of A FRIEND A. G. MARLOW FUNERAL SERVICE and HOUSE FURNISHINGS Authorized Westinghouse Dealer Phone 738 WHITBY Dr. G. L. Macdougall GREEN STREET Whitby Phone 575 Ontario DIAL 465 For Everything in Travel Taxi — Railway — Steamship J. MUDREY, Prop. W. A. CORMACK Florist and Landscaping Floral Designs WHITBY 124 Brock St. W. - Phone 324 COLLINS ' CASH SHOE STORE FINE FOOTWEAR — TRUNKS BAGGAGE — REPAIRS Phone 476 WHITBY THE E. HARRIS COMPANY OF TORONTO, LIMITED Artists ' Materials, Paints, Varnishes, Colors, Brushes, Display Materials, c. 73 KING STREET EAST TORONTO W. A. HOLLIDAY CO. Brock St. S., Whitby. Phone 546 Hardware and Builders ' Supplies Sporting and Electric Goods Martin-Senour Paints and Enamels IRIS BEAUTY SALON Permanent Waves, Shampoo, Oil Treatments, Finger Wave MISS B. BICKLE Phone 321 Brock St. South $ MARTIN ' S HOME BAKERY We specialize in Cakes and Home-Made Baking Ice Cream Bricks Phone 586, Brock St. S MERCANTILE DEPT. STORE WHITBY, ONT. PHONE 468 | WHITBY HARDWARE I SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE V At Lowest Prices 8 Whitby Wm. P. Glover Ontario £ : BASSETT ' S We Repair Anything Bought in a Jewellery Store WHITBY - Phone 671 ARTISTS ' SUPPLIES We carry a full line of Artists ' material. School Supplies. Papers, etc. You will be well served whenever you call upon us. ARTISTS ' SUPPLY CO., Limited 16 Gould St. - - Toronto V BELL ' S DRY GOODS DRESSES, HOSIERY, LINGERIE " You ' ll Like Shopping at Bell ' s " H. HEWIS 125 Brock St. North MEATS, GROCERIES, VEGETABLES Day and Night — Phone 639 Compliments of GLYNN ' S SPORTS STORE Sarnia, Ontario C. F. McGILLIVRAY | PHYSICIAN and SURGEON | ODLUM ' S DRUG STORE Drugs, Stationery Toilet Requisites Developing, Printing and Films $ Whitby - - Ontario Compliments of yt AGNEW - SURPASS f SHOE STORE | WHITBY ONTARIO $ GLADYS DAVEY | MILLINERY % 112 Brock St. N. - Whitby RARE AND UNUSUAL GIFTS Discriminating shoppers will appreciate the outstanding: value and charm of these gifts. Extensive up-to-date Lending Library. McINTYRE ' S GIFT SHOP Brock Street South - WHITBY Mundy-Goodfellow Printing Co., Limited Green St. Phone 724 Whitby % Commercial Printing School and College Magazixks etc. OSHAWA - WHITBY TORONTO

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

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


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


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


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


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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