Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 72

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1941 volume:

6 -S . - 1941 mRBOOK (Wio UiEs College i vox COLLEGII " Forsan et haec elim meminisse juvabit. " ' Vol. LIII. Whitby, June, 1941 No. 1 i ! Cbitorial Committee « ' I ' W yc Vc EDITOR-IN-CHIEF KATHLEEN GLYNN (L ■ ' M ■ ASSISTANT EDITOR CONSTANCE MCKEEN «? «J j jl BUSINESS MANAGER I i MARGARET DIBBEN ASSISTANT MANAGER HAZEL GORDON I ' age Two . . . Tribute . . This year we would do honour to our Tear Boo hy inscrihing u0on its first page the name o Winston Churchill. To him the symbolic torch, which left the ivestern more of the Dominwn of Canada some wee s ago, is on its way; and to him — und.aunted soldier and statesman, experienced, fearless and resolute — our thoughts and hopes turn in this time of vast and awful struggle, in which the strength of our Empire is enlisted, and on which the future of human civilization itself waits. To Britain ' s great Prime Minister we place a humble tribute of admiration at the beginning of our record of 1940-41. Page Four The atmosphere of war still surrounds us as we again end the school year, and we find it hard to get away from it in our thoughts. In these times we who are not in the active forces or in the front lines are apt to wonder what we can do. There is much that we can do hy simply carrying on in the place we find ourselves and doing our wor as well as we can, rather than to repine for some greater thing to do. We get restless in war time and any change seems attractive to us, hut restlessness is a spirit to he resisted, and my message to you this year, if you cannot find direct war wor to do, is just to carry on in the place where duty finds you, no matter how simple and unimportant may seem your joh, for it is hy the combined faithfulness of the British people in carrying on in their common and simple tas}{s that this war will he won. In conclusion, I congratulate the Editor and her Committee on a successful issue of the Year Boo , and wish to all the members of the school, both staff and students, a very happy vacation. C. R. Carscallen College ong Presented most affectionately by the Graduating Class of ' 2.5 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 withm 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. O! Alma Mater! How can we from thee part? Thou only hast our heart, Dearest of schools! Thy glory we shall see yVherever we may he. Still love of O, L. C. Our future rules. enior Clasis; ong Beloved O.L.C. Our comrade he In thee we put our trust. Ever in thee. We Seniors . shall remain, Staunch, loyal, true, Blessed in our every deed. To our blue and blue. Our love of college days We shall cherish ever. Friendships both old and new Time can never sever. Oh, Alma Mater Soon we must part. Your friendships constantly Live in our hearts. Trafalgar in our thoughts " Will always he Firm loved and honoured yet. Dear O.L.C. Tune — Lords of the Air Page .Nine OLLIE KOLEFF KAY GLTHH " This is the happiest of mortals, for she is above everything she possesses. " Lucky was the day, June 6, 1922, when little Ollie smiled her first toothless smile in the city of Sudbury . She made her way to O.L.C. three years ago and won our hearts with her happy ways. She has taken a keen interest in all phases of school life, though music and ath- letics attract her most. Ollie filled the posi- tion of senior president with a capable and guiding hand and we shall all miss her next year when she enters varsity. All our best wishes for success go with you, Ollie! Hobby — Playing " Rhapsody in Blue. " Favourite Saying — Oh my! VIOLET AHDRESS ' " Tis well to be merry and tvise, ' Tis well to be honest and true. " Vi Andress, born in what Miss Taylor describes as " treeless Sudbury, " attended public and high school there. Completing her Senior Matric this year at O.L.C, Vi has become a very well-known and well- loved figure. Very interested in children ' s work, this Senior Vice-president intends entenng Normal next year to become a kindergarten teacher. Vi has studied sing- ing this year and charmed us all in chapel services. We do wish you every success for the happiest future ever, Vi. Pastime — Writing letters. Favourite Saying — Heavens! MARGARET DIBBEH " Fond of beauty, life and laughter. Business first and pleasure after. " " Dibby " laughed her way into this world June 8, 1921, and Kitchener awoke to find itself the possessor of a merry little girl. In this same city she obtained her Honour Matriculation at K. fe? W Collegiate and then, following the footsteps of her sister, she came to O. L. C. to win laurels in the commercial class, and was elected secre- tary of the senior class. She not only excels in commercial but also on the badminton court. Next year Dibby intends to make some man happy by being his very efiicient secretary and she has our most sincere wishes for every success. Hobby — Skiing, badminton. Favourite Saying — Oh bugs! " Sunny is her smile and sunny her disposition. " Just twenty years ago, on December 5, 1920, Sarnia ' s gift to O.L.C. made her first appearance. Kay received her elementary education and junior matriculation in Sar- nia, and then came to O.L.C. in 1939. She is fond of all sports and dramatics and proved a capable treasurer for the senior class. Kay was made editor-in-chief of the Year Book and will graduate in Household Science this year. Next year she plans to enter training as a nurse at Royal Victoria Hospital, Montreal, and we wish her all the luck in the world. Hobby — Poetry, riding — and hockey. Favourite Saying — Oh, flufF. BETTY CAMEROH " ! till waters run deep. " Betty Cameron was born in Niagara Falls in 1921. She received her elementary education there and went to Niagara Falls Collegiate Institute. In 1938 she came to O. L. C. and has been a bright and shining light in the Commercial Department since enrollment there. Next year she plans to obtain a position in the business world, where we know she will be successful. We wish you all the luck in the world, Betty! Hobby — Eating chocolate bars. Favourite Saying — I didn ' t get a letter from him to-day. ]OAH CAMPBELL " Graciousness and ease Will take her where she pleases. " In July, 1923, the Toronto Evening Telegram birth column contained this bit of information — To Mr. and Mrs. W. K. L. Campbell, n e Courtice, a baby girl — Mary Joan Campbell. After graduating from Balmy Beach public school Joan ' s parents, realizing the importance of a good training as well as an education, sent her to O.L.C, where she at first was into all sorts of mis- chief, but soon became popular with the teachers as well as students. Joan is par- ticularly fond of sports. She has been an outstanding figure in the athletic life of the college for many years and for the past two has been the president of the A. A. A star player on both the basketball and archery teams, she also gained fame in the field day events and in the swimming meet by winning the senior championship of both. Another honour received this year was her Swimming Instructor ' s Certificate for Life Saving. Next year Joan plans to continue her education at the University of To ronto. So now the time has come to bid farewell to her, from all of us at O.L.C. we wish good luck, good health and good fortune. Hobby — Reconditioning old clothes. Favourite Saying — You know what! WILLISTOn DOWHHAM " From other lips let stormy numbers flow. " In the year 1923 the city of Strathroy was honoured by the presence of a new comer. This was our Williston. Through the following years she attended the public school and then the collegiate of that city and in the fall of 1940 she decided to pur- sue her education at O. L. C. Though she found it hard at first, she soon discovered the wealth of joy and activity to be found here and was soon tak- ing part in all the activities. She has cap- ably held the position of vice-president of the Honour Club for the year, and is in- terested in athletics — ha ving obtained her Bronze Medallion in swimming. Willie is liked by everyone and we hope she will make much of a succes in her future endeavours. Hobby — Leaving everything until the last minute. Favourite Saying — Mo Gee!!! MART ELLIOT " I like to work, I really do. But I like a little dancing too. " On July 10, 19 years ago, Mary Elliot first saw the light of day in the town of Deloro. After attending four years at Marmora High School she came to O.L.C. Mary has been a very diligent student, and out of school has made many close friends. She took a leading part in all sports, es- pecially apparatus and tennis. Next year she intends to enter Queen ' s University, where we know that she will be successful. Loads of luck in all that you undertake, Mary. Hobby — Keeping her three roommates on the straight and narrow path. Favourite Saying — That ' s right. B£TTT FORMAH " She ' s little, but she ' s wise. She ' s a terror for her size. " Betty ' s sunny smile first graced this world on December 18, 1920, in Detroit, Michigan. She received her elementarv education there and graduated from High- land Park High School. In 1939 Betty came to O.L.C. and the Household Science course, in which she graduates this year. She likes sports and is an ardent rider as well as a competent swimmer — receiving her silver medallion in the latter. She is very active in the dramatic club and played the part of Meg in the three-act play, " Little Women. " Next year we expect to see orange blos- soms and hear chapel bells for Betty, as she hopes to live in Florida sometime. We wish her the best of luck and hope all her dreams come true. Hobby — Riding, swimming and drama- tics. Favourite Saying — Greetings, goon! Let ' s fly to the moon. CHARLOTTE GEHTLES " What need we say about the maiden, she speaks for herself. " Charlotte was born in Vancouver, B.C., in 1914. She received some of her earlier education out West and travelled exten- sively. Coming to Whitby she attended King St. school and Whitby High School, and finally O.L.C. Since then she has taken the Household Science Course, in which she graduates this year. Charlotte wishes to be a hostess when she leaves O.L.C, and we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Finding out about new diseases and needle-work. Favourite Saying — Why the very idea! DONNA GILLIS " A merry heart goes all the way. " Donna was born in Ridgetown on No- vember 3, 1922. During her earlier years she attended the local Public School, where we are sure she entertained not only the pupils but the teachers as well with her wit and good humour. After attending Ridgetown High School, Donna came to O.L.C. to take a two-year business course and is this year graduating in it. Next year she expects to attend Macdonald Hall Page Eleven in Guelph, where she will take a Household Science Course. Donna, known as Gillie to her friends, has always had a cheerful word for everyone. She has shown an in- terest in all school activities, and is an ex- perienced rider. Good luck, Gillie, we ' ll miss you next year. Hobby — Riding. Favourite Saying — Oh hat! DOROTHT HAWKIHGS " Forsooth, nirthinlis the rhihl tloth ivorh (iplenty. " Dorothy Hawkings, born in Toronto, Dec. 3rd, 1922, lived the greater part of her life in the small paper town of Kena- garni, Quebec. Completing her Junior Matriculation there. Dot came to O.L.C to take honours in the graduating class. Not only does our Dottie play the piano excep- tionally well, but swims, and takes part in all our social events. Elected secretary of the honour club, she hopes to be a private one some day. To carry on the family tradition of McMaster grads, Hamilton may claim her next year — so — the best of luck, Dottie, never forget your old friends at O.L.C. Hobby — Coming in on the tail end of a conversation. Favourite Saying What this? What ' s this? BETTT HULL " Work inarinnlcs mr. I roiihl sit tinil look at it for hours. " Nineteen years ago, on the 24th of De- cember, Miss Betty Hull first saw the light of day. Her public school days were spent at Memorial School, St. Catharines, and during her high school days she attended the St. Catharines Collegiate Institute and Vocational Schcxil, where she attained her Junior Matriculation. This year she took a one year Commer- cial course and has completed it. Betty, commonly addressed as Betts, is always cheerful and what is more important stays that way. Next year she plans to obtain a posi- tion in a secretarial capacity and we all know she will meet with success wherever she turns. " Here ' s to you, Betts. " Hobby — Getting up at third. Favourite Saying — Gee, do you really think so, kids? RUTH JAMES " So unaffected and so natural. " It was just eighteen years ago in the town of Bowmanville that Ruth gave the world the first of her cheery smiles. At an early age she entered Bowmanville public school and from there proceeded to High School for three years. O.L.C. then at- tracted her and two years ago she landed in, bag and baggage. During her stay Ruth has thrilled us with her grand sing- ing, which she hopes to continue. This year she was given the honour of being the May Queen ' s counsellor. Her charming ways and loving heart have won her many friends, who wish her the best of luck next year, when she plans to take occupational therapy at university. Hobby — Warbling. Favourite Saying — Honestly kids. BERHicE joHHsron " Laughing lips and twinkling eyes Conceal a heart that ' s wondrous wise. " This gay young prairie flower was born in the fair city of Calgary, in the year 1923. At the age of six she moved to Eston, Sask., where she attended through the following years the Eston Public and High schot)ls. In the fall of ' 40 she hon- oured us with her presence and her bright and cheery smile has won her hosts of friends. " Berny " has been keenly inter- ested in riding and swimming, but riding holds the greater part of her affections. She has not spent this year in vain, having ob- tained her senior matric and in whatever field she chooses to follow wc wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Talking about Eston. Favourite Saying — Did I ever tell you what happened to me! PEGGT McCALLUM " And cloudy the day or stormy the night The sky of her heart is always bright. " A ray of sunshine in the form of Peggy McCallum burst in upon the inhabitants of Mimico, Ontario, March 22, 1923. Not satisfied in bringing happiness to one coun ' try she went to the States for two years, then Canada claimed her once more. She became a pupil of the Normal Model School in Toronto and then moved to Oshawa Col- legiate for a year. After all her wander- ings she arrived at O.L.C. in 1937, and is now graduating in Household Science. Page Tuelve She has taken an active interest in sports, obtaining her silver medalHon this year. Next year she intends to enroll at Welles- ley Hospital or take up aviation. Which- ever career she chooses, we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Hockey, navy. Favourite Saying — What ' s cookin ' ? VIVIAN McCOKHELL " She seems to be quiet, but one never knows. " Vivian, better known as Penny, was born nineteen years ago in Port Burwell. She attended Port Burwell continuation school and Aylmer High School. This year she heard the call of O.L.C. and came to us as a senior commercial student. She has excelled in commercial, especially rapid cal. Her voice charmed us all, both in the chapel choir and at the Junior Recital. Next year she expects to do secretarial work, and we wish her every happiness. Hobby — Collecting stamps. Favourite Saying — You know! EVELTH McHEVIH " A merry heart makes a cheerful countenance. " Evelyn made her first appearance in Ban- croft, April 8th, 1922. In the fall of ' 22 the McNevin family moved to Kingston where, as Evelyn grew up, she attended the Rideau Public School and later graduated from the Kingston Collegiate and Voca- tional Institute. She came here to O.L.C. in the fall of ' 40, and has been taking a commercial course. In the fall of ' 42 Evelyn hopes to get a position, and in this we know she will be successful. Hobby — Sports and dancing. Favourite Saying — Everybody loves me. ELAIHE PECK " Not too quiet, not too gay; But a real good sport in her own sweet way. " Elaine, with her big brown eyes, came into this world in He nsall, Ont., July 22, 1922. When she was just an " in-between " she moved to Clinton, Ont. Elaine never could stay put, so she moved to Toronto four years later, and then in the fall of ' 40 she came to O.L.C. She is a conscien- tious worker and always completes what she sets out to do. She plays badminton and tennis well, and obtained her bronze medallion. Next year she is going to take a business course and her ambition is to be " Somebody ' s stenog. " Best of luck to you, Elaine. We hope your boss is handsome. Hobby — Reducing. Favourite Saying — Fish hooks! JEAN PIPHER " I think no virtue goes with size. " Jean breathed her first in the big city of Stouffville in the dim and distant past. She obtained her public school and first form High school there, and then packed her trunks for Whitby. She remained at O.L.C. for three years, and then returned to graduate in Household Science. She succeeded in getting the bar to her Bronze Medallion, proved a thrilHng " infant " in the Senior play, and climaxed the last day of school by winning the tennis doubles championship. Next fall she intends to enter East General to train for a nurse. We all wish her the best of luck in this new venture. Hobby — Just being late. Favourite Saying — So help me! BETTT REID " I could love thee, Work, so much. Loved I not pleasure more. " Betty first opened her amazingly hazel eyes on a bright sunny day eighteen years ago. Born in Brantford, on March 12, she has since moved around a great deal, at- tending schools in Kingston, Toronto, and Whitby. O.L.C. finally attracted her and she enrolled as a commercial student, taking a secretarial course from which she is grad- uating this year. We are sure that Betty will make a fine secretary, and we wish her the best always. Hobby — A certain little " Industrial Ac- ceptance Man. " Favourite Saying — I wish I could go home. FRAHCES ROBB " She has her own idea of what ' s what. " Fran first shook her httle black head on May 30, 1922. She spent her earlier days at school in Sarnia and then came to O.L.C. for this year. Fran has been taking a Household Science Course and from the re- sults she will make some lucky man happy. In whatever you undertake, Fran, may you have the very best of luck. Hobby — Writing epistles to Harry. Favourite Saying — Oh boy, only two more weeks! Page Thirteen LOUISE SKUrEZKY " Eager for work and wisdom. " Born m the romantic setting of old Vien- na on a sunny August day, 1923, Louise has led a rather thrilling life. After spend- ing the first few weeks of her life in Aus- tria she was moved to Prague, Czecho-Slo- vakia, where she stayed until 1938. When a German invasion threatened their native land the Skutezky family moved to Switzer- land, then to England, where Louise learn- ed to speak the English language. After a year in England they came to Canada and Louise entered O.L.C. Here she has been one of our keenest students. This year she was secretary of the S.C.M. and popu- larly voted one of the May Queen ' s coun- cillors. By the way, Louise must have some specific power over horses, because nearly every time she gets on Lilian the horse quietly sinks to her knees in humble submission and rolls over. Next year Louise intends to continue her studies in University. Luck be with you, Louise! Hobby — Riding. Favourite Saying — Oh kids, I haven ' t got my Latin done! BARBARA STOKES " She has wit and song and sense. Mirth and sport and eloquence. " " Barb " is a Sunday ' s child, born in Montreal eighteen years ago. She lived in Montreal and went to public school there until four years ago her family moved to Brazil, when she was sent to King ' s Hall, Compton, where she obtained her Junior Matric. Last year she came to O.L.C, was secretary of the S.C.M., and this year was president. When the day came to elect the May Queen, Barb ' s popularity was proved by her almost unanimous election. Barb is good all round, excelling not only in commercial but in golf and apparatus. This year she is returning to Sao Paulo and will probably be there all next winter, but we hope to see her on the campus next May Day. Best wishes. Barb! Hobby— Golf. Favourite Saying — Gee it ' s dumb! MARlAJi THOMPSOK " Ahvays merry and bright. " Marian was born nineteen years ago in Aurora and attended public and high school there. Three years ago she came to O.L.C. and in her second year became pres- ident of the S.C.M. This year Marian has very capably filled the oiiice of Honour Club President, and in this difficult posi- tion has done her duty well while remain- ing popular with everyone. She is thinking of taking up Social Service work, and we know that she will be as successful in it as she has been in her work here. We wish you all the luck in the world, Thompy, don ' t forget us, for we shall certainly never forget you. Hobby — Sleeping. Favourite Saying — Guess what ' s happen- ed! BARBARA TVRVILLE " A sunny disposition is the very soul of success. " Barbara was born in London, Ont., 1921, where she attended Tecumseh Public School and later the London South Collegiate. Thereupon Turvy moved to St. Thomas in 1935 and got her Senior Matric. at St. Thomas Collegiate. In 1940 O.L.C. first became aware of her existence when Bar- bara enrolled to take a one-year Commer- cial Course During this year she has shown a keen interest in all school activi- ties and has kept the lives of her compan- ions merry with her cheerful disposition. Next year Barbara expects to join the army of Canada ' s up-and-coming young steno- graphers, and we wish her every success in her endeavours. Hobby — Teasing Miss Kitchen. Favourite Saying — Here I am you lucky people! ORMA WILLIAMS " Things are horn to the saddle and ride the world. " Norma was born on March 24, 1922, in Englehart, Ont. She received her elemen- tary education and two years ' high school there and then completed her Junior Mat- riculation at Ilderton, Ontario. Seeing an advertisement for riding she came to O.L.C. last year and is now graduating in commer- cial. Norma has excelled in both riding and commercial, obtaining an award for the highest proficiency in riding and a silver award in commercial on Commencement Day. Next year she intends to get an office job and we wish her every happiness. Hobby — Trying to break through her floor to reach Lower Frances. Favourite Saying — I can ' t stand it any longer. i HELEH TATES " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men. " Helen arrived in Hamilton on June 11, 1923. She dashed through public school and then packed her bags for O.L.C. Five years passed. Helen obtained her Senior Matriculation and was elected warden of the Strathcona Shield — a most coveted hon- our. She further distingushed herself by winning first prize in the Public Speaking contest. Helen showed a keen interest and activ ity in sports, as vice-president of the A. A. and winner of the badminton cup for singles. We must not forget Helen ' s musical tal- ent. She is headed towards an A.T.C.M. in piano. Her ambition is to study Physio- therapy. We wish her as much success in the years to come as she has had at O.L.C. Hobby — Using huge zoological terms. Favourite Expression — Some day comes the revolution. AUDREY WOOLDiCS ' ' To know her better is to love her more. " Audrey was born eighteen years ago in the little northern Ontario hamlet of Engle- hart. Like a good girl she has been to kin- dergarten, public school and high school — in Englehart. In 1939 Audrey set her compass for O.L.C, and here took the two year Household Science Course from which she graduates this year. Always ready, willing and able she took part in the sports of her class and added much to these with her mirth and laughter. Aud ' s ambition is to travel, after practicing the art of dietetics first. In whatever she does we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Just diddling about. Favourite Saying — Well!!! Senior Class 0(i ttvi Honorary President Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Miss Maxwell Miss Hill Ollie Koleff Violet Andress Margaret Dibben Kathleen Glynn Cfte Senior Bance Telephones and buzzers were ringing, telegrams and flowers pouring in, seniors making themselves beautiful and Juniors rushing around to lend a helping hand here and put a finishing touch there. Why? It was the 21st of February, the evening of that all-important event, the senior dance. The gym had been very effectively decor- ated by the art department as an Elizabethan hall with panelled walls. A large portrait of a gentleman of the period of Charles I hung behind the orchestra. At nine o ' clock the seniors entered with their partners and the dance started, everyone being in the best of spirits. A 7 -piece orchestra supplied the music and envious juniors were busy serving at the punch bowl, in main hall and the common room. All too soon the manutes sped by until the strains of the National Anthem brought one of the school ' s happiest events to an end. The seniors went sorrowfully to bed to dream of their Prince Charmings, and the juniors to make plans for " next year. " Senior tunt On April 4th, the seniors gave us their annual stunt. This year they not only presented one play, but two, of very different character, each enjoyed by all. " Friday Afternoon in a Village School " composed of the majority of the senior class, was the first to delight the audience. The title speaks for itself — and so did the pupils! " A Room in the Tower " depicted the life or Lady Jane Grey and her struggles with her cousin Mary. Four members of the class fascinated their listeners by displaying this. The plays were ably directed by Peggy McCallum and Betty Forman. The seniors have never let us down when it comes to a stunt, and this year ' s class did not fail to keep up the tradition. Their class song is hard to equal and remained on our lips for many days after. Page Fifteen Senior Bmner After a week of planning, preparation and much hard work by every class with the exception of the seniors, we were at last ready for the Senior Dinner. The centre- piece of the senior table, attractively arranged by the juniors, represented a ship done in the senior colours, red, silver and blue. The favours were life boats and the place cards life savers, beside which was a coffee spoon in the traditional pine tree pattern, the gift of the juniors to the seniors. The dining room looked very attractive filled with girls with happy faces — with the exception of those who had speeches to make. After the toasts to the king, our country, alma mater, the faculty and staff, the gradu ' ating class, other classes, student organizations and the college press, the school formed a circle and sang Auld Lang Syne, the traditional closing for our senior duiner. tKljc aiumnac Cca This year the Alumnae entertained the graduating class at O.L.C. The seniors enjoyed a delightful program given by its members, after which a dainty tea was served. The graduating class had a chance to become acquainted with the Alumnae and ask about the activity and locality of the Chapters, and we appreciated this opportunity and the trouble the Alumnae went to in preparing an enjoyable afternoon. JSaccalaurcatc crbicr One of the most vivid pictures we hold in our hearts of Commencement Week has its origin on the last Sunday evening before we leave the school. In this picture we see the long line of students winding its way to church in honour of the seniors, the girls in cap and gown entering with bowed heads, the memorable sermon for them, and finally the walk home together with their entrance up Main Stairs singing " Saviour, again to Thy dear Name we raise. " — all this being part of a lovely tradition we hope will live on for those who follow. This year on Sunday, June 8th, one of the longest lines in the schooFs history made its way to Whitby United Church for this service. The Juniors traditionally decorated the church for the service and ushered the Seniors in. The sermon was preached by Dr. W. C. Lockhart of Sherbourne Street United Church, Toronto, and we will long remember the profound message he left with us. After this the Seniors entertained their friends in the Common Room and had the pleasure of meeting Dr. Lockhart and Mrs. Lockhart, whom they found to be even more charming than they anticipated. Senior Ircabfagt Z-2-2-Z " How many bells have gone? " Z ' Z ' Z-Z " Oh my goodness — this is June 9th, and the day of our Senior break ' fast — Roommate ! Z ' Z ' Z ' Z " Senior breakfast! Well why didn ' t you say so — Fm up. " And so we set out — cofi ee, bacon, oranges, jam, bread, wood, rugs — and anything else we could carry — and tracked our way across the campus and down to the creek. Here we made two cosy fires and smoldered away the bacon and toast to our hearts ' content. The sun came up to greet us and many a camera clicked the happy groups sitting around the fires. OUie presented Miss Hill with a compact on behalf of the class, for her staunch support of our activities all year. After Peggy, Joan and Kay had " cooked things up " and everyone was in high spirits, we roamed around picking the buttercups and daisies ' till Barb and Ruth had a bouquet, and then started for home. We might mention we met some cows — as did the class of ' 40 — on the way home, but we won ' t mention we ran, will v;e? And ,so ended the beginning of a perfect day! Class ©ap Exercises; if? During the entire morning of Class Day the juniors could be seen picking daisies, making daisy chain or preparing a tea — all for the seniors, of course. In the afternoon | | the traditional daisy chain ceremony took place, while every junior groaned with 1 dismay to see the precious chain hacked up. Then athletic awards were presented and the school withdrew, while 3 tea was given to the seniors by the juniors, v ' hich proved to be much less formal and more homey than the usual luncheon. In the evening Lower School presented the delightful " Birthday of the Infanta. " The school then gathered around a bonfire while each senioi threw the subject which had been her pet aversion into the flames with a poem dedicated to its conflagration. The dramatic society then presented a melodrama. And what a melodrama! We shall never forget f booing the villain and cheering our brave hero and heroine — and the way they left their audience — gasping for breath we might say — from laughing. The highlights of the play, however, came when Smitty, in her most dramatic pose, v;as handed a copy of the play by Miss Hill, and when Yvonne crawled under the piano to get another copy. A few members of the faculty, notably Miss Goodfellow, Miss Holterman, Mrs. Levelton, Miss Acton and Miss Nixon, supplied some good old ' time music, and Miss Jaques rendered a most touching solo. Thus one of the happiest evenings of our school year closed. Senior Class ropljecp Well, here I am, bus driver, back in Whitby. Guess Fll get out at the four corners and take a look around. Say! Here comes a smart limousine, a blonde is getting out. Why! it ' s Betty Forman! Hi Betty! Hi Joan! ' " I guess you and Jack are settled down in a snug little house of your own. " " Oh yes, but not so snug, you see we decided we ' d like something a little roomy, so Jack gave me Casa Loma for a birthday present. " " That ' s great, Betty, and how ' s Fran? " " Oh! she ' s in the Georgian Room along with Jean Pipher, cookin ' up little cakes. " " Look! Here ' s Betty Reid and Ev McNiven coming out of the Red Cap. " " Don ' t tell me they ' ve been there all this time! " " Have you heard from Norma Williams? " " The last time I heard she was riding her horse across Canada and Audrey Woollings would have been here only she ' s snow ' bound in a lumber camp up north. " " Someone said Vivian McConnell is lost in the south seas with Sterling Hayden. Pecky and Donna are the star trapeze artists at the C.N.E. this year. Peggy and Kay are poHshing oif the ice for a couple of hockey players. We can ' t imagine who they are. I was up at school a few days ago. This year they have a large commercial class, so Betty Hull and Betty Cameron and Dibby are back teaching commercial, and they told me Ruth James is with the Met. Opera company (moving pianos). Barb Stokes is teaching the La Conga on the liners from S. America. You ' d never recognize Willie now. She ' s found some new pills, with the result that she ' s ' fat lady ' at the circus. Bernie is still Lizzie Arden ' s best customer, with three permanents a week, but she believes in the old motto, try, try again. Vi and Barb TurviUe are hula hula dancers at the Cotton Club. Mary Liz is the home-loving type, that is, rocking the cradle, total capacity, five. Page Seventeen ' " Who ' s that in the middle of the street? " ' Why, it ' s Dottie Hawkins — direct ' ing traffic at the four corners. " " Charlotte is finally realising her ambition as hotel hostess at the Royal York. I heard from Thompy the other day, and she ' s decided she wanted a little city life and excitement so she packed off to New York. She ' s staying at the Waldorf ' Astoria. " " Gee! that ' s quite an expensive abode! " " Oh! yes, but she ' s chief cook and bottle washer — (mostly bottle washer). I saw some woman pitching hay the other day on a farm. I stopped to get the time and do you know it was Ollic Koleff! She was even standing pigeon-toed! She said Helen Yates was chief spider killer in Labatt ' s Brewery. She takes after her great grand ' pappy, you know. Louise has had a nervous breakdown from getting up too early to study for exams. And Joan, I hear you are just back from Miami, where you ' ve been teaching the tropical fish how to swim. " That ' s right! " Valcbictorp At this time, in many places on this continent, schools and universities are marking the close of the year and the completion of courses of study by ceremonies such as these tO ' day. In the midst of a world of disorder and distress, these accustomed observ ances are proceeding in order and peace. We think of this circumstance with pro ' found gratitude. Learning still keeps its place of quiet, though from its halls both young men and young women go out to take the part which learning has fitted them to take in the vast struggle which civilization is waging for survival. If we were to search for a symbol which might embody our hopes as we leave the safe serenity of school and its accustomed tasks, we would find it in the torch which is being flown from the Western coast of Canada to England ' s great Prime Minister, Winston Churchill. The torch, in many lands, and through many ages, has been the symbol of Learning, Enlightenment, Justice, Freedom and Victory. It is to be found on the keystone in the East Bay in the Hall of Honour in the Scottish War Memorial. It is characteristic of a torch in symbolic use that it is represented as being passed from hand to hand. It lights the path of him who carries it. It is timeless, it comes from strong and faithful hands in ancient days and it passes on to strong and faithful hands forever. These are the things which we would remember tO ' day in leaving our school. Some who once worked in these classrooms are now serving as nurses and ambulance drivers overseas. Some in their English homes are literally on the front line in the battle of Britain. When we began our course here three, four, five years ago a happy and joyous path seemed to lie beyond the gates of school. Now there lies a world so beset and threatened we search our minds for the steadfast purpose, the firm courage, and the clear vision of victorious endurance which will make us worthy to bear and to hand on these great things of which a torch is the symbol, and our school a teacher and guardian. Marian Thompson age Eighteen Commencement ©ap €xtni t WEDNESDAY— JUNE 11th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Mr. T. G. Rogers President of the Board of Directors Invocation Remarks Hon. Capt. Rev. E. Ralph Adye, L.Th. Principal Carscallen GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Violet I. Andress (Modern History), Sudbury, Ontario; Joan Campbell, Toronto, Ontario; Williston Mildred Downham (M.S. Latin, Modern History), Strathroy, Ontario; Mary E. Elliott (Physics), Deloro, Ontario; Dorothy W. Hawkings, Kenogami, Quebec; Mary Ruth James (Latin Comp., French Authors), Bowmanville, Ontario; Bernice Agnes Johnston (Physics, French Comp.), Eston, Saskatchewan; Ollie A. Koleff (French Comp., Modern History), Sudbury, On- tario; Elaine McKinley Peck, Toronto, Ontario; Louise Martina Skutezky, Mont- real, Quebec; Marian E. Thompson (Latin Comp.), Aurora, Ontario; Helen Margaret Yates (French Comp., Geometry), Hamilton, Ontario. Commercial — Elizabeth Livingstone Cameron, Niagara Falls, Ontario; Margaret Gwendolyn Dibben, Kitchener, Ontario; Donna Jean Gillis, Ridgetown, Ontario; Elizabeth Gift Hull, St. Catharines, Ontario; Vivian Eileen McConnell, Port Bur- well, Ontario; Evelyn Beth McNevin (Arithmetic, Typewriting Accuracy), King- ston, Ontario; Elizabeth Anne Reid (Arithmetic, Typewriting Accuracy), King- ston, Ontario; Barbara Elizabeth E. Stokes, Sao Paulo, Brazil; Barbara J. Turville, St. Thomas, Ontario; Margaret Norma Williams, Englehart, Ontario. Household Science — Elizabeth Lewis Forman, Detroit, Michigan; Charlotte Gentles, Whitby, Ontario; Kathleen Elizabeth Glynn, Sarnia, Ontario; Margaret Helen McCallum, Oshawa, Ontario; Pauline Audrey Woollings, Englehart, Ontario. Dietetics — Jean Marie Pipher, Stouffville, Ontario; Frances Mary Robb (Senior Dietetics), Sarnia, Ontario. Valedictory — Marian Thompson. Prelude in C Minor Bach arranged for two pianos by Harold Bauer Connie McKeen and Miss Ruth Loghead WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES PIANO— PRACTICAL Grade X — Jane Carol Renwick (Honours). Grade VIII— Marion Buell, Helen Yates. Grade IV — Jill Sieveking (Honours), Eva Skutezky (First Class Honours). VOCAL— Grade X — Jane Carol Renwick (Honours). Page Nineteen THEORY— Grade V Counterpoint — Ruth James (Honours). Grade V History — Jane Carol Renwick (Honours). Grade HI Harmony — Eleanor Quance. Grade H — Marian Buell (First Class Honours), Monica McMullen (First Class Honours). COMMERCIAL— Secretarial — Yvonne E. Baillie (Honours), Evelyn G. Fallow, M. Carmen Gauthier. ART— Interior Decoration — Ann Taylor. HOUSEHOLD SCIENCE— Homemakers ' — Ann Howden. RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE— Standard Leadership — Violet Andress, Yvonne Baillie, Mary Boulton, Marian Buell, Betty Cameron, Joan Campbell, Helen Craise, Margaret Dibben, Williston Down- ham, Mary Elliott, Evelyn Fallow, Betty Ferguson, Betty Forman, Patti Gervan, Donna Gillis, Kathleen Glynn, Dorothy Hawkings, Marion Holden, Ann Howden, Betty Hull, Ruth James, Joyce Jenkins, Bernice Johnston, OUie KoletT, Patricia Lill, Betty Mackintosh, Jean Marshall, Joan Morris, Margaret McCallum, Vivian McConnell, Jean Mclntyre, Connie McKeen, Marjorie McRae, Ethelind Nunns, Elaine, Peck, Jean Pipher, Jane Carol Renwick, Frances Robb, Louise Skutezky, Barbara Stokes, Ann Taylor, Marian Thompson, Barbara Turville, Evalyn Weese, Norma Williams, Audi ' ey Woollings, Helen Yates. Youth Leadership — June Burgess, Mona Campbell, Ann Fleming, Hazel Gordon, Daphne Healey, Sonia Healey, Mary Hetherington, Rosalie Holling, Christine Howse, Jean Kernaghan, Joan Lawrence, Helen Mitchell, Monica McMullen, Joan Ormiston, Hilda Pearson, Marilyn Rankin, Dorothy Richards, Margaret Smith, Margaret Staveley, Natalie Ward, Meriel Westmore. AWARDING OF MEDALS (Collegiate Department) The Governor-General ' s Medal, for highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Dorothy Hawkings. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, for second highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Elaine Peck. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal for highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate- Connie McKeen. Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, for second highest stand- ing in Fourth Form — Joan Morris. Silver Medal, donated by fhe Canadian Bank of Commerce, for highest standing in Third Form — Monica McMullen. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES Inter-Class Scholarship Trophy, in memory of May Thompson, teacher 1916-19, pre- sented by a friend — Form IV. Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects, 1939-40— Louise Skutezky. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest stand- ing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Connie McKeen. Page Twenty The Dr. F. Louis Barber Bursary, and the Arthur H. Allin Bursary — to be available to students entering in 1941-42. The Percy Hopkins Scholarship, 1941-42 — Zerlina Vogl. AWARDING OF PRIZES Collegiate Department — Prize by Miss Valerie Farewell, in memory of the late Rev. F. L. Farewell, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Modern History — Yvonne Baillie. Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient History — Helen Craise. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Mathematics — Dorothy Hawkings. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Biology — Dorothy Hawkings, by reversion to Marian Thompson. Prize by Dr. C. F. McGillivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Latin — Elaine Peck. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Latin — Connie McKeen, by reversion to Rosalie HoUing. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Dorothy Hawkings, by reversion to Elaine Peck. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Patricia Gervan. Prize, by Mrs. George Cormack, highest standing in Honour Matriculation English — Bernice Johnston. 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 Form II Can- adian History — Mary Hetherington. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Chemistry — Connie McKeen. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Daphne Healey. Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, second highest standing in Second Year Collegiate • — Christine Howse. Prize, for highest standing in Entrance Class — Jill Sieveking. Vissi d ' Arte ........ Puccini Ruth James Art Department — Prize for General Proficiency in Art (High School) — Christine Howse. Prize for General Proficiency in Art (Public School) — Muriel Thompson. Commercial Department — Silver Awards for 80% or over in Graduation Course — Elizabeth L. Cameron, Mar- garet G. Dibben, Elizabeth G. Hull, Vivian E. McConnell, Barbara E. Stokes, Barbara J. Turville, M. Norma Williams. Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, for greatest accuracy in Typewriting (Seniors) — Barbara J. Turville. Prize, for highest standing in Junior Year Commercial — Yvonne Baillie. Prize, by Miss M. L. Copeland, for highest standing in Penmanship in Commercial Department — Margaret G. Dibben. Pitman Pins for Accuracy in Shorthand — (Silver) — Hazel M. Gordon, Barbara E. Stokes, M. Norma Williams. (Bronze) — Yvonne E. Baillie, Elizabeth L. Cameron, Margaret G. Dibben, Evelyn G. Fallow, Hazel M. Gordon, Evelyn B. McNevin, Joan M. Ormiston, Elizabeth A. Eeid, Barbara E. Stokes, Barbara J. Turville. Music — Prizes by Heintzman Co. Ltd. Grade IV Piano— 1st— Eva Skutezky. 2nd — Jill Sieveking. Prize, by Mr. G. D. Atkinson, Honour standing in Grade X Piano — Jane Carol Renwick. Prize, by Mr. D. D. Slater, Honour standing in Grade X Singing — Jane Carol Renwick. Household Science Department — Silver Medal, by Mr. Robert Thompson, highest standing in Senior Household Science Course — Kathleen Glynn. Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, highest standing in Dietetics Course — Frances Robb. Prize, for highest standing in Senior Cookery — Peggy McCallum. Prize, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, highest standing in Senior Sewing — Betty Forman. Page Twenty-two Special Prizes — Prize for outstanding work in Dramatics — Helen Mitchell. Prize for highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Joan Campbell. Prize for highest st anding in Miss Maxwell ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Yvonne Baillie. 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 excluded) — Senior — Marion Buell. Junior — Betty Ann Tolman. Public Speaking Contest Prizes, (amounting to .$25.00), donated by Rev. A. I. Terryberry : 1st — Helen Yates. 2nd — Joan Morris. 3rd — Joan Campbell. Prizes, by Mrs. Carscallen, for Best Reading Lists — Senior — Patricia Gervan. Junior — Angela Burgess, Ann Fleming (equal). Prize for the best collection of Photographs — Helen Mitchell. My True Love Hath My Heart ...... Waltz of the Flowers ....... The Chapel Choir ATHLETICS Pin for Holder of Strathcona Shield — Helen Yates. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the Rev. F. L. Farewell — Joan Campbell. Winner of Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell (Singles) — Helen Yates. Winners of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie (Doubles) — Dorothy Richards, Betty Mackintosh. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (Singles) — Daphne Healey. Miniature Cup, donated by Castle Chapter, to winner of Tennis Trophy — Daphne Healey. Winners of Tennis Trophy, presented by the Senior Class of ' 36 (Doubles) — Jean Pipher, Patricia Lill. Winner of Chevron for distinction in Basketball (two years) — Helen Yates. Inter-Class Games Cup, presented by the Senior Class of ' 28 — Juniors. Prize, by Mrs. R. N. Bassett, in memory of the late Mr. R. N. Bassett, for highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Joan Campbell. Prize, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen, for second highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Rosalie HoUing. Winner of Junior Swimming Award — Zerlina Vogl. Winner of Junior Field Day Award — Sonia Healey. Winner of Award for highest proficiency in Riding — Norma Williams. Life Saving Awards — Honourary Instructor ' s Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England — Joan Campbell, Rosalie Holling. Second Class Instructor ' s Certificate — Zerlina Vogl. The Award of Merit, Silver — Gwen Eiler, Betty Forman, Betty Mackintosh, Mar- jorie McRae. Bronze Medallion — June Burgess, Mona Campbell, Williston Downham, Nan Forbes, Hazel Gordon, Sonia Healey, Mary Hetherington, Connie McKeen, Elaine Peck. Bar to Bronze Medallion — Jean Pipher. Intermediate Life Saving — Daphne Healey, Eva Skutezky, Elizabeth Staveley, Betty Ann Tolman. Winners of O.L.C. Letters in Posture Campaign — Yvonne Baillie, Angela Burgess, Margaret Dibben, Mary Elliott, Carmen Gauthier, Dorothy Hawkings, Ruth James, Joan Lawrence, Margaret McCallum, Ann Taylor, Marion Thompson, Meriel Westmore. ADDRESS - ... Principal Malcolm W. Wallace, B.A., Ph.D., LL.D. University College. COLLEGE SONG GOD SAVE THE KING! Page Twenty-three Page Twenty -four Page Twenty-five CO o O X -J CO o P5 ai O 2 w a: - e- o Z 4- S las O ■ CO O Pi H w H z o p 5 c CO l-C 1) 3 C o p V) CL, O O w S 13 C r-i o J0 13 G C C 13 O O o Cu a, O 6 CO c 13 O c4 O 13 O o O 13 C u c c O CO a, w e o c a, 6 o O G O 13 i-i O O 13 O 13 o CT) o o p-1 G 13 O O Pas e Twenty-six Page Twenty-seven iilebium Class Class Teacher , , , , Miss Hendry President , . . . Monica McMullen Vice-President . . . , Micky Mitchell Secretary-Treasurer - - ' Ruth Smith ins to tl)c iielJium Claflig Here Comes the Bride Sweet is trie Word ior you Mutiny in the Nursery In the Mood My Sister and I Faithful Forever You Walked By Dark Eyes Everything Happens to Me My Resistance Is Low On the Sentimental Side Practise Makes Perfect There ' ll Be Some Changes Made You ' re a Sweet Little Headache Who ' s That Knocking at My Door Chatterbox Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes There ' ll Always Be An England The South American Way You Can ' t Stop Me from Dreaming Oh! Look at me now! Page Tvueniy-eight Miss Hendry June Burgess Mona Campbell Nan Forbes Sonia and Daphne Healey Mary Heatherington Margaret Hay Christine House Joan Lawre nce Lois Macintosh Carol Moorhead Monica McMullen Micky Mitchell Marilyn Rankin Ethelind Nunns Margaret Stavely Ruth Smith Margaret Smith Audrey Stokes Allison Vanstone Zerlina Vogl Hotocr cl)ool Class Teacher , . , . Miss Rickard President , , , . Jean Kernaghan Vice-President , , . . Natalie Ward Secretary-Treasurer - - - Elizabeth Stavely This year Lower School consisted of the Elementaries, Freshmen and Sophomores. The majority of these people being some of the English girls from St. Hilda ' s College, were our war guests this year. Most of the Lower School live on Ryerson — and keep things lively over there too! As their stunt they put on " The Infanta ' s Birthday, " assisted by Miss Goodfellow, who played the piano. The costumes they wore were made by themselves and it was acted in the pergolas. We congratulate Lower School on its fine program. They have had an exceptionally active and interesting year, with some of their number represented in all the activities of the school life. Their colours this year were purple and mauve. Page Twenty-ni fllap Bap " Fair and warmer! " Never had a weather report been more welcome than this. Never had a day been loveUer than May Day. The brightneso of the day made up for the rain last year. An address was given in the concert hall by Rev. A. E. Baker and the May Queen crowned by Mrs. Baker on the lawn, after the traditional grand march enacted by the school. This year Barbara Stokes was unanimously elected to this honour, and her councillors were Ruth James and Louise Skutczky. After the exer- cises on the lawn and the luncheon in her honour, the school went for our annual May Day picnic, where we waded, explored, played baseball and ate (and I do mean ate) to our hearts ' content In the evening the whole school went to the movies to sigh over Fred MacMurray and Sterling Hayden, and thus another happy May Day was brought to its close. Page Thirty tratfjcona Ijielb This Shield was presented to the school by Lord Strathcona in 1907. It is made of copper taken from Nelson ' s flagship, the Victory. The possessor of this coveted award, elected by the student body, must have these three qualities — Womanliness, Athletic Ability and Intellectual Ability. She is warden of the Shield for one year, when her name appears on the front, and at the end of this time it is placed on the back with those of her predecessors. She also receives a pin on Commencement Day. The warden chosen by the school for this year is Helen Yates. After her election she was presented with a beautiful bouquet by our May Queen, Barbara Stokes, on behalf of the school, and a reception was held in her honour in the common room. Helen has proved herself worthy of this great honour, and we wish her every happiness for the future. tEtje Cftoir The life of the school would be quite incomplete without the services of the O.L.C. choir. At each chapel service and many times during the year it provides music which aids in blending the services together. The choir first made its bow to society this year at the Parents ' Reception, when they gave us their rendition of " Land of Hope and Glory " and " The Changing of the Guard. ' For the past two years they have undertaken to sing HandeFs Messiah at the last chapel service before Christmas. This and the lovely carols they sing for the Christmas program do much to inspire the Christmas spirit m our hearts. Shortly after Christmas the Choir presented an operetta, composed and directed by Miss Lochead, called " Merry England, " to raise some money. A " kitchen or- chestra " and a few other numbers completed the program. Our attempts were so successful we were able to buy an electric record player for the radio, and a few new records. Page Thirty-one One could not write up the Choir ' s activities without mentioning the sleigh ride! On a cold, frosty, moon-lit night, two sleighs sped across the crispy, crunchy snow, piled high with laughing hearts and carefree minds. The choir was having a sleighing party. We shall not soon forget that night of fun and the delicious treat that awaited us on returning, when Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen invited us to the " Cottage " for soup and crackers, beside a warm crackling fire. Miss Lochead proved herself to be a good sport more than once when we had a social evening and theatre party. To wind up a very successful year the Choir again delighted a large audience at Commencement exercises by singing " The Waltz of the Flowers " and " My True Love Hath My Heart. " We owe much to our leader. Miss Lochead, without whose capable direction we could not have attempted so many projects and we would like to thank her now for her unlimited help. J allotoe ' en program The night marked the beginning of the important annual festivities. At every turn of the hall goblins, jack-o-lanterns, witches and black cats stood. The evening began when a most delicious dinner was served by candlelight, with the typical black and orange favours for the occasion. After this each girl made a " quick change " into some weird costume and entered in the grand march around the dining hall for the judges and guests to view. Mayor F. T. Rowe, of Whitby, acted as chair- man, and the judges were Mrs. R. G. Grobb, Mrs. D. A. Wilson and Mr. C. A. Bryans. While the judges were making their decision, an interesting entertainment was given by Miss Lochead and Miss Mackenzie when they played the ever popular march " Pomp and Circumstance. " Later a dance " Horses, Horses, Crazy Horses " caused much sensation when Miss Adams, Mrs. Haye,3, Rosalie Holling and Betty Mackintosh cantered about in costume. The teachers surprised us with their interpretation of a zoo — especially Miss Taylor as a giraffe, Miss Carman as the lion trainer and Miss Kitchen as the bear, — not to mention Miss Jaques as the fat lady! Thirty-two Last, but not least, the dramatic club presented " Flittermouse " and " The White Phan- tom " — need we say more? The judges considered and reconsidered, and upon the third consideration the prices were awarded the following — Most beautiful — Anne Taylor. Most original — Ann Fleming. Most comical — Mary Hetherington. Most comical group — Marjorie Hill, Monica McMullen, Ethelind Nunns and Patty Girven. And so we ended one of the wildest, wierdest, witchiest, wondrous nights at O.L.C. Mrs. R. S. McLauglhin, of Oshawa, extended her hospitality once again to the girls of O.L.C. last fall. On November 14, she graciously received the entire school into her home to view her chrysanthemums, which have won many prizes for their beauty and size. We were amazed to find not only chrysanthemums, but orchids, poinsettias and many other rare and beautiful varieties of flowers. After we had seen the flowers, tea was served, and our attention was drawn to the original painting " After the Bath " by Paul Peel, of which our hostess was the fortunate possessor. We all appreciated the trouble our hostess went to, to entertain such a large school and enjoyed ourselves immensely. W )e Ctjristmasf Vagrant One of the most beautiful of the annual ceremonies ol O.L.C, the Christmas Pageant, was held on December 18th. The program opened with the entry of guests, faculty, and school, to the carol " Angels We Have Heard on High. " Following this came the Candlelighters Procession and then the Boar ' s Head Procession. During a delicious dinner prepared by Miss Crosthwaite and Miss Higgins and their staff, we were entertained by carols and dancing. The school had a Christmas tree this year for the English girls. We all enjoyed the O ' ohs and ah ' s that emerged from merry lips as they received many lovely gifts from the Alumnae, the Lions Club, Rotary and other friends. After dinner the school withdrew and a Nativity Tableau was enacted on Main stairs. Finally the dramatic club presented a play " Why the Chimes Rang. " A happy and contented audience left the concert hall after this with a smile on their lips and the Christmas spirit m their hearts. Jfribap (£bening Concerts; The Friday evening concerts have supplied many enjoyable hours to our school year, and this year proved no exception to the case. The first of these entertainments was given by the Cameo Trio, a group ever welcome at O.L.C, when they presented a varied program of song and music. On another occasion Mr. Madson with his folk dancing group delighted us informally in the gym in the colourful costumes of their country. Everyone from Miss Maxwell to Mary Lou Palmer took part in the dancing and a gala evening was enjoyed by all. We were pleas ed to have the Dolphinettes with us again. Their spectacular performance was a very welcome break in our Christmas examinations. Mr. Stuart Thompson gave us an illustrated lecture on birds and cleverly imitated their song. Miss Audrey Taylor presented an interesting lecture on Modern Art. We were very fortunate to have so many musical recitals this year. Gordon Hallett and Clifford Poole, a clever piano duo. presented a delightful concert in aid of the war savings stamps campaign and each student purchased two of these for admittance. On one evening the students of Mr. Atkinson and Mr. Slater played and sang. One of the artists, Marjorie Dawson, was a graduate of O.L.C, which made it more interesting. Miss June Wright sang beautifully for us on the night of Page Thirty-three the choir ' s operetta. Earle Spicer ' s singing of many familiar ballads and the brilliant playing of his accompanist passed another pleasant night at O.L.C. Tommy Arnold, another old student, gave us a delightful evening of monologues, assisted by Carl Bull, tenor. d ' mottjp €aton 4$lcmorial Cl)urc() On April the 27th O.L.C. was again invited to attend the Sunday evening service at Timothy Eaton Memorial Church. Reverend David A. MacLennan gave an exceptionally inspiring sermon entitled " Rendezvous with Life. " After the service the ladies of the church served tea and sandwiches, which we gratefully accepted, before our long journey home. Sunior Becital The recital of our junior music and dramatic students was held on Friday evening, June 6. This was the first of the events of Commencement Week and was thoroughly enjoyed by all. Those taking part were Margaret Stavely, Jean Kernaghan, Betty Ann Tolman, Eva Skutezky, Jill Sieveking, June Burgess, Vivian McConell, Betty Forman, Ethelind Nunns, Jean Mcnityre, Ruth Smith, Peggy McCallum and Helen Craise. Senior l ecital The senior recital held on Saturday. June 7, although short was not lacking in quality. The piano students taking part were Marion Buell, Jane Carol Renwick, Monica McMullen and Connie McKeen. Jane Carol also sang beautifully, and Evelyn Weese entertained us with a monologue. After the program a fashion show was held by the Household Science Department and refreshments were served. At the close of the evening Dr. Carscallen showed us- the pictures of May Day, which we had been looking forward to with great expectation. aiumnac 3Baj ' Alumnae Day is another of the days in the life of O.L.C. which is becoming a tradition. When the meetings of the Alumnae had been held, the alumnae and school attended a luncheon especially prepared by Miss Crossthwaite and her staff for the occasion. Alter toasts had been drunk to the King, our Alma Mater and the graduating class, the school withdrew to attend the the atre. Dr. Gordon Agnew addressed the Alumnae and Dr. Carscallen thanked the Niagara Chapter for the beautiful rug which they presented to the school, and the various other Chapters of the Alumnae on behalf of the school for the noble work they had done this year. In the evening a delightful concert, prepared by Mr. Atkinson, was given, composed of a Child Trio and Miss Busbee, soprano. The group well deserved our undivided attention and we would like to thank Mr. Atkinson for his choice. It is not often we can have the opportunity of hearing such talented artists. jFacuUp i otcg The students of O.L.C. would like to say here how very much they have enjoyed Mrs. Levelton, Miss Acton and Miss Holternian in this, their first year at the College. At the same time they wish to say how very sorry they are that Miss Taylor, Miss MacKenzie, Mrs. Hayes and Miss Goodfellow are leaving us. We extend our very best wishes for the happiness of Miss Adams, Miss Hendry and Miss Kitchen also, who are leaving us to enter into the bonds of matrimony. Commercial Clasfsi The Commercial class can boast this year of being the larges: m many a moon. Its quaHty was increased by its quantity, and the members of the class may well be proud of their work this year. They took an active interest in sports and the or ' ganizations of the school. The annual sleigh-ride was postponed this year — because of rain — but Miss Kitchen surprised us by substituting a Christmas party which compensated its loss. Dancing and singing in the gym — with refreshments of course! — composed the entertainment for the night. Shortly after Christmas the Commercials welcomed a new membsr of the faculty to their group when Miss Holterman came to O.L.C. to assist Miss Kitchen in her classes. It is with mixed emotions that we must say good-bye to Miss Kitchen this year — joy for her and sorrow at losing one of the best of teachers. We wish her the best of luck and happiness always. She will have left us, but the priceless work she has done at O.L.C. — both for the S.C.M. and the Commercials — will live long in our hearts. Ten graduates entered into the business world this year, and we wish them luck in their undertakings and hope next year will be as successful and interesting as this one proved to be. J ousetolb Science Jiepartment The Household Science Department found a new captain at the helm this year, and a much larger crew. We worked together and discovered new tricks to the old trade of cooking. Under the capable direction of Miss Acton, this depa-tment prepared the refreshments for the Parents ' Reception as their first project of the year. Not long after that came the S.C.M Bazaar, when we served tea in the Com- mon Room to the guests and made honest to goodness candy apples to sell at the H.S. booth. The Senior recital came with Commencement Week and with it the annual Fashion Show by the Household Science Department. The girls modelled their work of the year after the recital, and served refreshments to the school. Seven of our number graduated from the department this year and expect to continue their studies in hospitals or carry on in a little nest of their own. We wish them success in their future attempts, and hope they will carry a bit of O.L.C. with them wherever they go. tCijc rt department The Art Department has co-operated with many other departments to make the social functions of the school year successful. The decorations at the Hallowe ' en Masquerade were made by the senior students of the department and the elementaries. After studies of the primitive African sculpture, the seniors designed and made the grotesque figures for the niches of main hall. On the main stairway the three witches from Macbeth crouched over their weird cauldron in a setting of jungle skeletons. The elementaries made the paper sculpture masks and pumpkin faces for the dining room. At the Bazaar the elementary art class produced two short puppet plays. The first puppets and scenery were made by the children in their regular classes. The cover for the Christmas programme was designed by Vi Andress, her design being based on ' Why the Chimes Rang " which was the title of our Christmas play The set for the play, the interior of a cathedral, was also made by the art students, designed by Ann Taylor, who made the stained glass windows. The triptych behind the altar was designee! by Helen Burkholder and the altar frontal by Marion Holden. The decorations for the Senior dance were made to a large extent by the Seniors under the direction of the department. The gym was decorated as the great hall of an English Tudor Manor house. The special features such as the great window, made by Vi Andress, the fireplace by Pat Lill and the plaque over the door, repre- senting the coat of arms of O.L.C. and Trafalgar, lent much to the atmosphere of the time which the gym itself readily blended into. In March the art department assisted in the production of " Little Women, " the --»fe8 Page Thirty-jive stage set was designed and made hy Ann Taylor, the costumes by the Household Science Seniors. In April the elementary class produced a marionette play " Peer Gynt " for Miss Goodfellow ' s music class. Having studied the music for " Peer Gynt " in class, they made large marionettes and worked out the story in pantomime with the accompani- ment of the Grieg music. Shortly after Easter the first and second form produced the trial scene from " The Merchant of Venice. " The costumes were designed and made by the members of the second form, the scenery by the first form. In the spring of 1940 the Junior Castle Chapter of the Alumnae presented the art department with twenty-five dollars, to be used in a project of interior decoration. With this Ann Taylor designed and redecorated the dramatic studio very attractively. We wish to thank the members of the alumnae for making this project possible. On the evening of class day the elementaries presented a pantomime " The Birth- day of the Infanta. " This took place in the garden between the pergolas, where the poppies and iris made a delightful setting for the 14th century Spanish costumes. The story was a great favourite with the class and they greatly enjoyed studying the paint- ings of Velasquez and making their costumes. This made a delightful ending to a very busy and interesting year. tZTrafalgar £ait t Trafalgar Castle, whose shadow has fallen benignly upon the history of our school since its most dim beginnings, possesses a personality of its own. To those who have been privileged to spend within its friendly walls a few of the happiest years of their girlhood it pervades every memory of that time. It is not merely the place where they went to school, — it is their school. That personality, however, is not merely aca- demic. It reaches back to some of the most splendid things in Canadian history. It is a symbol of the conquest of a savage country by gracious and noble civilization. Its builder left an indelible stamp upon it of his own life and character and any history, however incomplete, which concerns itself with its work, must of necessity begin with his career. i_ Nelson Gilbert Reynolds, Esq., was born in Kingston in the year 1814, in the midst of the war then raging between the United States and Canada. Before he attained his twenty-first year he had served in the army both in England and as an officer of the 54th regiment on the Hudson Bay Service, he had been elected to parlia- ment as member for the county of Hastings and had become a householder and the head of a family — rather a remarkable record in what we scornfully term the " slow days. " In the rebellion of 1837 he raised and commanded a troop of horse in the interests of the government, but his loyalty was suspected and he was forced to flee for his life across the border, after having been severely wounded in the struggle. He later surrendered himself and was tried for high treason, of which charge he was honourably acquitted. During middle life he held many municipal offices, both in Belleville and later in Whitby, where in 1854 he was appointed Sheriff. Trafalgar Castle was built by him as a pnvate residence during the period 1858-61. . . . No elaborate description of the size and number of the rooms or lengthy lists of the enormous amounts of building material used can adequately describe the almost feudal dignity with which the castle stood out among the rambling homesteads and shops of the little town. It became the centre of the finest social life of the county. Many remarkable people came under its hospitable roof, among whom Prince Thirty-six Arthur was perhaps the most distinguished. Upon this occasion there were festivities of all kinds but the great event for which Prince Arthur had graciously consented to be present was the laying of the first rail of the WhitbyPort Perry Railroad. With such high hopes and under such august patronage did the " Push " set out in life. In 1874, however, the lovely house, then in the hey-day of its youth, passed into other hands, and upon that day its history as the home of the Reynolds family ceased and that of O.L.C. began. Dramatic and interesting as its life had been heretofore, its sudden metamorpho ' sis from a private house into a college had its elements scarcely less splendid. Its purchase did not only mark this change in the life of the building itself, but it represented a triumph for the fervid Protestantism of the little town and the inaugura- tion of one of the first great educational institutions of the Methodist Church in Canada. In writing this little sketch it has been necessary to delve back among old books and papers and records and calendars and such like for facts and tables concerning the history of the school. One of the most interesting glimpses of its very beginning was provided by a letter from a son of the late Reverend J. E. Sanderson, the Methodist Minister in Whitby at that time. He says: — ■ " I remember while sitting at dinner in the old Parsonage at Whitby a wire came for my father from Toronto saying that twenty thousan.l dollars must be secured before the opening of the Bank the next morning or the property would pass into the hands of the Grey Nuns. My father did not finish his dinner, but rushed off to raise the money. " The Reverend Mr. Sanderson, with Mr. James Holden and others, had been advo- cating the purchase of the Castle for the Methodist Church as an ideal spot for a girls ' school for some time among the prominent churchmen of both the Town and of Toronto. It was their dearest wish to see such an institution established, and naturally when the property was in danger of falling into other hands, they were prepared to use every means in their power to prevent it. This event crystallized the opinion of the group of men interested in the project into immediate action The money was raised and a stock company formed who pur- chased the castle, organized a Board of Directors, with Mr. Holden, a resident of the town equally interested with Mr. Sanderson, as its first President, and the College was started upon the long road of its life. The old books in which the records of those first meetings are kept are almost falling to pieces. Many of the men whose names are written therein are long since dead, yet despite the clerkly style in which the by-laws, motions and remarks are couched, to read them is to reach back into the past and touch the lives of their authors. One feels that this meant more to them than a mere business enterprise. To many it was a matter of great personal pride and interest. On September 3rd, 1874, according to the minutes, James Holden, President, and John Rice, Secretary, were authorized by the Board to present an address of welcome to Lord and Lady DufFerin, who came on that day to inspect the college before its formal opening. It was a great event in the life of the community. There were evergreen arches and brass bands, and so with good friends and good wishes O.L.C. began a life which has continued for fifty years in uninterrupted honour and good fortune. Here and there in the grave dignity of the minutes appear in spite of themselves human touches concerning the life of the school which are both interesting and amusing. In one place sandwiched between some important motions Joshua Richard- son is authorized by the Board to purchase a cow for the institution. They seem also to have had domestic troubles. They changed stewards about twice a year. From its inauguration the stafi of the school was headed by the Reverend J. J. Hare, assisted by his wife. For forty-one years their lives were one with the growth of the school and both left an indelible impress of their goodness and beauty of character upon its form and spirit. I- Page Thirty-seven In 1878 Dr. Egerton Ryerson laid the corner stone of Ryerson Hall, an addition at the West end of the building, and in 1887 an enclosed passage connected the original eastern wing with the cottage, the residence of Dr. and Mrs. Hare. Finally, in 1895, the eastern wing was completely transformed into what is now Frances Hall. The erection of this building was largely made possible by the generosity of Mrs. Lillian Frances Massey Treble, after whom it was called. Perhaps the most important event until this Jubilee Year in the later history of the school occurred when Lord and Lady Aberdeen and their daughter. Lady Marjorie Gordon, established for us the lovely custom of the May Queen. Of all the happy days in the year this is the one which we remember most dearly. The 24th of May, the birthday of a good and noble woman, has become almost sacred in the eyes of O.L.C. people. All that is good and lovely in the life of our community is typified in the person of our May Queen. She is the symbol of the deepest desire of the heart of every girl to he a good, true woman In 1876 there was one graduate. Miss Lillie Gray, M.E.L. This year there are thirty-two. Between the two extremes there stretches a long, long line of women who lived in the rooms that we now call ours, who loved the orchard in the spring and the white purity of the winter fields, upon whose lives the old house cast a spell which can never be removed. There is an old feudal custom called " sei2;ing " whereby the monarch delivered up to his barons the titles to the land he held m fief " to thee and thine heirs forever. " The bond was a piece of turf cut from the land about to be given by ruler to subject. It was a double contract, for it bound the two together beneath an oath of eternal fealty. Whoever goes out from O.L.C. has taken " seizing " of their Alma Mater. Forever after, part of all that is good and noble belongs to her and in return she has laid upon them the sign of love and goodness which can never cease to influence their lives toward all that is lovely and true. Editor ' s Note: The article above is reprinted in abbreviated form from an historical sketch of the school written for the Jubilee number of the Year Book, 187- ' rl9Q i, by Nora Holden, noio Mrs. L. H. A. Pilkington, a granddaughter of the first President of the Board of Directors, the late Mr. James Holden. tubcnt Christian Dflobcment Advisory Teacher ' - ' MiSS KiTCHEN Vresident ' ' - ' Barbara Stokes Vice-President ' ' ' Ruth James Secretary Treasurer ■ - ■ LouiSE Skutezky Of all the organizations of the school, this has the widest outlook, for through it we try to co-operate in the offices of worship, that universal instinct of mankind, and through it endeavour to aid humanity and alleviate some of its distress. Each year we send financial aid to many societies, such as the Red Cross, the Star Santa Claus Fund and the Grenfell Labrador Mission, and it is only as a result of our chapel offerings that we are able to do this. Last year the Red Cross received $25.00, the S.C.M. Headquarters $25.00, the Labrador Mission $15.00, and the Sailors ' Inland Mission $10.00. This year we have enjoyed using the new hymn books which were purchased jointly by the school and this organization. In addition to the above contributions $50.00 was given to the British Refugee Fund last summer. This year the annual bazaar was a great success, having many booths representing the various classes and departments of the school. The S.C.M. paid a visit to the House of Refuge just before the Christmas vacation. Thanks to Dr. Carscallen, we had many enjoyable and intellectual chapel services. Many of the fondest memories we carry from O.L.C. are bound up in the work of S.C.M., and so we can look back on an organization that has contributed a small part to the vast work of the World Student Christian Movement. Honorary President Advisory Teacher Advisory Teacher President Vice-President Secretary Senior Representative Junior Representative Lower School Representative Athletic Representative S.C.M. Representative Miss Maxwell Miss Carman Miss Higgins Marian Thompson WiLLISTON DOWNHAM Dorothy Hawkings Ollie Koleff Rosalie Holling Audrey Stokes Joan Campbell Barbara Stokes The Honour Club is a symbol of discipline, and has a great responsibility within the walls of our school. This organization, the most democratic f orm of school gov- ernment, depends wholly upon the individual. For twenty-three years the Honour Club has had an honourable history. It began at the close of the last great war, when the students felt more seriously than before their individual responsibility. May it continue in the future to grow stronger and more successful through the self-reliance and the co-operation of every student in the school. This is the meaning and the vision in the motto of our organization : " He conquers who conquers himself. " Page FoTty- m« Sttjletic 9660ciation " O.L.C. comes second in the archery taurnament. " That ' s the headHne news for the fall term at O.L.C. O L.C. might have been tops if Mr. Reynolds and his group had come a little sooner and given us those very helpful pointers and the superb exhibition of real archery. But Robin Hood ' s pastime isn ' t our only sport. What about lacrosse, those exciting inter-hall games in the chilly autumn, — or field day, on rather a nice day for a change? Any records broken? Well not quite, but we had a pretty good display of sportsmanship m running, jumpmg, javelin throwing and obstacle racing. Winter is here already. So sports are taken to the gym. Hard practice for basket ' ball? Oh, my yes! And any results? Well I should say so! Our first team upheld the school honour in a game against Hatfield Hall played on the home front, and in a very close game with St. Joseph ' s College School, in Toronto. The second team played well, but was not as successful as the first. However, winter sports weren ' t limited to the gym. We were skiing in Oshawa — up and down and around — loads of fun! Spring and the swimming meet crept on us before we knew it. The meet was after Easter this year and was just as good as ever — striking formation, exciting races and close competition. But we mustn ' t forget badminton because the Athletic AssO ' ciation bought new badminton net standards for the gym this year. Quite an interest was taken in climbing the badminton ladder, which was a good sign. Soon tennis was on its way and it proved hard to find an empty court to play. The A. A. also bought a new tennis net this year, which was badly needed. Both final games in singles and doubles showed keen sportsmanship and tennis playing. We even ride horseback at O.L.C. and often — or rather sometimes — see the tell-tale mud rather widely spread over the back of someone ' s breeches. The interest in riding this year was great and those who took it learned their " horse sense " to the " nth degree " under able direction. One of the most important events in the history of the A. A. was the posture campaign. Remember tho.se watchwords? That ' s it, remember them now and straighten up! We hope they will remind you to keep straight always. Several of the girls received their Bronze life-saving medallions, some their Silver and a few their instructors ' certificates. All in all 1941 has been a very successful year for the A. A., thanks to the co-operation of all the students. Front Row (left to right) — ]oan Camfbeli, Senior Field Day, Senior Swimming; Zerlina VogI, junior Swimming; Sonia Healey junior Field Day; Daphne Healey, Tennis Singles; Helen Yates, Badminton Singles. Back Row (left to right) — Pat Lill, jean Pipher, Tenms Doubles; Betty Mac intosh, Dorothy Richards, Badminton Doubles. Page Forty-three Alumnae Officers of The Council President - Mrs. J. C. Webster, 88S Avenue Road, Toronto, Ont. Vice-Vresident ■ Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt, 53 Hogarth Ave., Toronto Secretary ' Mrs. J. McDowell, 405 Russell Hill Rd., Toronto Treasurer - Mrs. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St, North, Oshawa, Ont. Br. ' nch Societies Tororxto: Trafalgar ChatDter — Honorary President, Mrs. H. E. Ransom, 33 Baby Point Crescent; President, Mrs. L. Dorfman, 27 Old Forest Hill Rd.: First Vice-Presi- dent, Miss D. Ditchburn, 602 Indian Road; Second Vice-President, Mrs. R. Rowlatt, 63 Blythewood Road; Recording Secretary, Miss N. Webster, 888 Avenue Road; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. W. Sloan. 167 Close Avenue: Assistant Corres- ponding Secretary, Miss Helen MofFatt, 112 Bernard Avenue; Treasurer, Mrs. J. H. CoHins, 36 Alvin Avenue; Representatives to Council, Mrs. J. B. Trelford, 194 Glen Cedar Road; Mrs. J. C. Webster, 888 Avenue Road; Mrs. H. E. Ransom; Repre- sentative to Local Council, Mrs. E. B. Gallanough, 79 Albany Avenue. Toronto: Ryerson Chapter — President, Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edgewood Ave.; .i 1st Vice-President, Miss E. J. Galley, 110 Wellesley Street; Second Vice-President, Mrs. J. B. Fleming, 279 Beresford Avenue; Recording Secretary, Miss M. Pringle, 62 Wembley Road; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. Mcintosh, 102 Glenview Ave- nue; Treasurer, Mrs. G. Morgan, 107 Rivercrest Road; Representatives to Alumnae Council, Mrs. G. D. Atkinson, 35 Admiral Road, Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt, 53 Hogarth Avenue, Mrs. J. McDowell, 405 Russell Hill Road. Whitbv: Castle Chapter — Honorary President, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen; Hon. Vice-President, Miss A. A. Maxwell; President, Mrs. Leo Gray, 426 Simcoe St. N., Oshawa; 1st Vice-President, Miss Clara Powell, Whitby; 2nd Vice-President, Miss Lulu Dryden, Whitby: 3rd Vice-President, Mrs. R. N. Bassett, Whitby; 4th Vice- President, Mrs. S. R. Alger, Oshawa; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Hare, 491 Masson St., Oshawa; Treasurer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson; Auditors, Mrs. R. N. Bassett , Miss Harper: Press, Mrs. S. T. Kempthorne, Whitby; Representatives to Coun- cil, Mrs. W. A. Hare, Mrs. Leo Gray; Co-opted member of Executive, Mrs. George Ross, Whitby. Montreal Chapter — Hon. President, Mrs. W. H. Allworth, 5027 Grosvenor Ave.; President, Mrs. R. H. Pattison, 3980 Cote des Neiges; First Vice-President, Mrs. Norman Smith, 3072 The Boulevard, Westmount; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Frank Peden, 18 Arlington Ave., Westmount; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. C. Johnston, 1081 Caledonia Road, Town of Mount Royal, P.Q.; Treasurer, Madam De Roussy de Sales, 4866 Cote des Neiges; Press, Mrs. R. Glen Liddy, 2349 Melrose Ave., N.D.G., Montreal. orty-fouT Ottawa Chapter — President, Mrs. W. J. Hodder, 38 Sunset Avenue, Westboro; First Vice-President, Mrs, Watson Sellar, 68 Acacia Avenue; Second Vice-President, Mrs. C. C. Forward, 550 MacLaren Street; Recording Secretary, Mrs. C. P. H. Holmes, 159 Frank Street; Corresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. R. Welch, 349 Island Park Drive; Treasurer, Miss Nilo Beach, 1 McLeod Street; Social Convener, Mrs. E. G. Brownell, 302 Clemow Avenue; Programme Convener, Mrs. George Berry, 102 Powell Avenue; Representative to Alumnae Council, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot, Smith ' s Falls, Ontario. ' h{iagara Falls Chapter — President, Mrs. F. C. Snowden, 2624 Porter Avenue, Niagara Falls, N.Y.; First Vice-President, Mrs. Head, Fort Erie North; Second Vice- President, Mrs. G. Chapman, 37 Highland Avenue, Fort Erie North; Third Vice- President, Mrs. C. Hilborn, Ridgeway; Secretary, Mrs. J. M. Bella, 2225 Dawlish Avenue; Treasurer, Miss J. McComb, 37 Yates Street, St. Catharines, Ont. Page Forty-five ilarriagps Button — Kitchen — At Waterford, Eva Kitchen to Percy Button. Campbell — Guess — At Westmount, Quebec, Beverley Guess to William James Campbell. Carter — Eckersley — At Richmond Hill, Mary Eckersley to Oswald Frederick Carter. Cawker — Bailes — At Oshawa, Elinore Bailes to Charles Mitchell Cawker. Farrell — Beck — At Toronto, Margaret Adele Beck to William Thomas Farrell. FiLTEAU — McGuFFiN — At Calgary, Mary Catherine McGuffin to John Frederick Filteau. Kettles — Sharp — At Hallnor Mine, Mary Sharp to Thomas Martin Kettles. Lea — Adams — At Toronto, Adrienne Clare Adams to Edgar Rundle Lea. Moffat — Forbes — At Toronto, Jean Forbes to Alfred Howard MofFat. Philp — Taylor — At Oshawa, Reta Taylor to William Russell Philp. Thomas — Fetterly — At Cornwall, Marjorie Fetterly to Harry William Thomas. VOELKER — Dibben — At Kitchener, Grace Dibben to Charles Edward Voelker. Von Werssowetz — Wilford — At Toronto, Muriel Wilford to Count Von Wers ' sowetz. Walker — Chantler — At Toronto, Gladys Wellwood Chantler to Dr. Frank N. Walker. Andress. Violet, 238 Elm St. W., Sudbury, Ontario. Boulton, Mary, 130 Bay St., Cobourg, Ontario. Buell, Marion, Sharbot Lake, Ontario. Cameron, Betty, 635 Huron St., Niagara Falls, Ont. Campbell, Joan and Mona, 90 Balsam Ave., Toronto. Ont. Craise, Helen, R. R. No. 2, St. Catharines, Ontario. Dibben, Margaret, 44 Hohner Ave., Kitchener, Ont. Downham, Williston, Strathroy, Ontario. Eiler, Gwen, Falconbridge, Ontario. Elliott, Mary, Delora, Ontario. Ferifuson, Betty, Delhi, Ontario. Forbes, Nancy, 4541 Old Orchard Ave., Montreal, Quebec. Forman, Betty, 150 Connecticut Ave., Detroit, U.S.A. Gauthier, Carmen, 517 St. Catherine Rd., Montreal, Quebec. Gillis, Donna, Ridgetown. Ontario. Glynn, Kathleen, 216 Front St., Sarnia, Ontario. Gilmour, Joan, 173 Hartley St., Brockville, Ontario. Gordon, Hazel, 494 Mary St., Hamilton, Ontario. Hawkings, Dorothy, Kenogami, Quebec. Hay, Margaret, 647 Johnson St., Kingston, Ontario. Hall, Helen, 236 Bessborough Dr., Toronto, Ontario. Hetherington, Mary, Malartic, Quebec. Hill, Marjorie, ]64 Weymouth St., Charlottetown, P.E.I. Holling, Rosalie, New Liskeard, Ontario. Howse, Christine, 331 Sherbourne St., Toronto, " Clarkewood. " Hull, Betty, St. Catharines, Ontario. (The Central Nurseries). Holden, Marion, Kapuskasing, Ontario, James, Ruth, Bowmanville, Ontario. Jenkins, Joyce, Oakwood, Ontario. Johnston, Bernice, Eston, Sask. Kernaghan, Jean, Cobourg, Ontario. Koleff, Ollie, 503 Howey Crescent, Sudbury, Ontaiio. Lawrence, Joan, 25 Ellerdale Rd., Hampstead, Que. Lill, Patricia, Kapuskasing, Ontario. Mackintosh, Betty, Amherst, Nova Scotia. Mcintosh, Lois, 20 Calendar St., Toronto, Ontario. Mitchell, Helen, 398 Avenue Rd., Toronto. Ontario. McKeen, Connie, Hagersville, Ontario. McCallum, Peggy. 203 Bond St. E., Oshawa, Ontario. McAuley, Muriel, 150 Banning St., Port Arthur, Ont. McConnell, Vivian. Port Burwell, Ontario. Mclntyre, Jean, 528 King St., Chatham, Ontario. McMullen, Monica, Frankford. Ontario. McNevin, Evelyn, 429 Victoria St., Kingston, Ont. Nunns, Ethelind, Beaverton, Ontario. McRae, Marjorie, Whitney, Ontario. Pearson, Hilda, 316 Maitland Ave., Peterborough, Peck, Elaine, 12 Howland Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Pipher, Jean, Stouffville, Ontario. Palmer, Shirley Ann and Mary Lou, c o Mr. M. B. Palmer, Tribune Tower, Chicago, III. Rankin, Marilyn, 432 Clarke Ave., Westmount. Que. Reid, Betty, 6371,4 Princess St., King.ston, Ontario. Renwick, Jane Carol, Palmerston, Ontario. Robb, Frances, 102 Victoria St., Sarnia, Ontario. Richards, Dorothy, Bracebridge, Ontario. Skutezky. Louise and Eva, 3534 Mountain St., Mont- real, Quebec. Smith, Ruth, 205 Clemow Ave., Ottawa, Ontario. Stokes, Barbara and Audrey, Caixa Postal 2947, Sao Paulo, Brazil. Taylor, Ann, Port Colborne. Ontario. Tolman, Betty Ann, 10328-123rd St., Edmonton, Alta. Thompson, Marian, . ' Aurora, Ontario. Turville, Barbara, 65yo Southwick St., St. Thomas, Ontario. Vogl, Zerlina, 20 Page St., St. Catharines. Ont. Ward, Natalie, 25 Fairbank St., Oshawa, Ontario, Williams, Norma, Englehart, Ontario. Woolings, Audrey, Englehart, Ontario. Weese, Evalyn, Wallaceburg, Ontario. Yates, Helen, 74 Proctor Blvd., Hamilton, Ontario. DAY Sl ' UDENTS Baillie, Yvonne, Whitby, Ontario. Fleming, Ann, Whitby, Ontario. Gentles, Charlotte, Whitby, Ontario. Gervan, Patricia, Myrtle, Ontario. Howden, Ann. Brooklin, Ontario. Moorehead, Carol, Whitby, Ontario. Marshall, Jean, Whitby, Ontario. Morris, Joan, 172 King St., Oshawa, Ontario. Ormiston. Joan, Whitby. Ontario. Vanstone. Allison, Whitby. Ontario. Westmore, Meriel. R. R. No. 1, Whitby. Ontario. ENGLISH .STUDENTS Burgess, Monica. June and Angela, Clifton Farm. Rawcliffe. York, England. Healey, Sonia and Daphney, Ulverscroft G ' range. Mansfield. Leicestershire, England. Pogson, Jean, Turnways, Townhead, Grassington, via Skipton, Yorks. Smith, Pamela and Margaret, Mahlbeck House, A«s- garth. York. England. Sieveking, Jill and Tony, Sykes Holt Dr.. Blackburn. Lancashire, England. Staveley. Elizabeth and Margaret. Brofferton Vicar- age, Helperhy, York, England. Thompson, Cynthia and Muriel, 12 Whinmoor Gar- dens. Shadwell. Leeds, England. Earle, Dawn, Milton House, Hornsea, E. York. Eng- land. Page Forty-seven FACTJLTY AND STAFF Acton, Mary. 494 Summerhill Ave., Toronto. Ont. Mrs. Edgar R. Lea (Adams. Adrienne). 4 Dewbourne Ave.. Toronto, Ont. Carman, M. E., Iroquois, Ontario. Mr.s. E. V. Hayes (Charman. Irma), 63 Willow St., Truro, N.S. Crosthwaite, R., c o Dr. W. A. Bodkin, Burlington, Ont. Goodfellow, H., Whitby, Ontario. Hendry, A.. Newcastle, Ontario. Hill, Edith. 164 Weymouth St., Charlottetown, Pr. E. Island. Higgins, Ruth, O.L.C., Whitby, Ontario. Jaques, Betty, 803 Palmerston Ave., Toronto, Ont. Kitchen, E. J,, c o Mrs. J. A. Davis, Waterford, Ont. Mrs. Levelton, E., c o Mrs, W. W. Shoup, Hagers- ville, Ont. Lochead, Ruth, Mansfield, Ontario. Maxwell. A. A., c o Mrs. J. W. Peck, 12 Howland Ave., Toronto, Ont. Mackenzie, Jean, Suite 9, Silverdene Apts., 975 Den- man St., Vancouver, B.C. McCuUoch, Ruth, Wellington, Ontario. Moore, Vera, Lakefield, Ontario, Richard, Marion, Bowmanville, Ontario. Taylor, Nan, 206 Balmoral Ave. S., Hamilton, Ont. Toll. Wilma, 426 Baker St., London, Ontario. MUNDY-GOODFELLOW PRINTING CO. LIMITED COMMERCIAL PRINTING SCHOOL AND COLLEGE MAGAZINES, ETC. OSHAWA - WHITBY - TORONTO Page Forty-eight The Town Casual Shop Serves You Personally . . . Here in one convenient shop, our clothes consultant will assist you to choose dresses, coats and suits of extreme distinction! Here you may assemble your complete wardrobe, and our staff will bring you hats, handbags, blouses and sweaters. Also you may find your classic slacks, shorts, and sports coats for those early week-ends. Our clothes consultant will help you with accessories as well! Try this restful way of shop- ping ... we know you ' ll enjoy the attentive service. TOWN CASUAL SHOP, FOURTH FLOOR— MAIN STORE T. EATON C u CAMPBELL ' S STUDIO OSHAWA ONT. SPECIALISTS IN PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY Victoria College 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, NEW SERVICE CLEANERS For Dry Cleaning Quality 16A ONTARIO ST. - OSHAWA DOC CERTIFIED COLD STORAGE VAULTS FOR OUT-OF-SEASON GARMENTS = oc PHONE 707 WHITBY DAILY SERVICE PHONE 707 OSHAWA Do You Realize How Important It Is To Type! You can buy a PERSONAL UN- DERWOOD on small monthly pay- ments — or you can rent an office- size Underwood from the maker at attractive student rates. Made in. Canada by UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT nSHER LIMITED Joseph L. Seitz, President 135 Victoria St. TORONTO PERFECT FLAVOR PARTNERS Christie ' s Ritz with Tomato juice — a real taste thrill. These toasted and tasty, crisp little wafers go splendidly with cheese, spreads, salads, hot or cold drinks. IF IT ' S BISCUITS— YOU ' LL EN.IOY THEM BETTER IF THEY ' RE Christie ' s Biscuits y ierg ' $ « Christie Biscuit far every laatf Its rich mellow tone and beauty will last a lifetime Heintzman space saving pianos employ the same solid type of construction used only in pianos of larger size. In creating the new small models, Heintzman have also developed several basic improvements such as the acoustical bass bridge, tone louvres and direct blow action. The result is a smartly styled, small, compact instrument that gives volume and clarity of tone, ability to hold tune, and a long, useful resonant life. These are the things you liked in the big family piano of yesterday. You will find them improved out of all recognition in the new space saving Heintzman, plus the charm, lightness and grace of design possible only in the small size piano of today. HEINTZMAN VEETICALS 465.00 up HEINTZMAN CO. 195 YONGE ST. Open Evenings ELGIN 6201 THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION PHOTOENGMVERS ELECTROTYPERS LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO Leftists, Sngravers, Slectrotypers and inters of Rotogravure AKERS or PLATES BYAI.L PROCESSES WAverley382I Class Pins and School Insignia Write for Booklets " College and School Insignia " " Medals, Cups and Shields " BIRK5-LLLI5-RYRIL L I M I T E D Yonge and Temperance Streets Toronto To Get Enjoyment From Your Favorite Sport Use WILSON ' S DEPENDABLE SPORT EQUIPMENT Copy oj Our Latest Catalogue Mailed on Request THE HAROLD A. WILSON Company Limited 299 Yonge St. Toronto Take a Tip From the Indians Wear moccasins for grace and comfort ! Simpson ' s Sub-Deb Shoe Shop has a grand collec- tion of young favorites. Some with wedge heels, others with low heels — many colors. Sizes 4 to 9V , widths AA to C. Pair 3.94 or 4.94. Illustrated — Moccasin sport shoe in pigtex-grained capeskin. Welt- ed sole with crepe rubber outer sole. Red, blue, brown or biege. Pair 4.94. Order through your local Simpson office or with Simpson ' s Personal Shopping Service, Toronto. SUB-DEB SHOES Air-Cooled Second Floor With the Compliments of REGULAR LAUNDRY AND CLEANING SERVICE Complete family and finished laundry ' services — " odorless " drycleaning — all work accepted at regular city prices. Hail the Vail Man . . . drop a card to Vail ' s at Toronto . . . or telephone our agent. DREWS Whitby-Phone 675 Murphy, Love, Hamilton Bascom INSURANCE Dominion Bank Building King and Yonge Sts. TORONTO g f 444 Bathurst Street S. SAYWELL Oshawa-Phone 463 Agents for LAUNDERERS CLEANERS FUR STORAGE 1 . . a 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. H. McIntosh 102 Glenview Ave. Toronto One of the finer things in business is long years of 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. A. McKim Limited Advertising Agency Montreal Toronto Winnipeg Vancouver London, Eng. COAL, BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES AND SEWER PIPE OSHAWA, ONT. Compliments of the F. T. JAMES CO. Limited Producers of BACON BRAND SMOKED FISH and SUPERCHILLED FRESH FILLETS ELgin 0131 29 Church St. - TORONTO PITMAN SHORTHAND SIMPLEST SWIFTEST SUREST WINDERMERE HOUSE | ON THE FAMOUS MUSKOKA LAKES Only four hours north of Toronto on paved highways. S Championship golf, concrete tennis courts, V riding horses, dance orchestra, boats of all kinds, safe bathing beach. Famous for good food, good friends, good fun. (f Season — June 15th to Sept. 20th. Ji Write or wire to 1 LESLIE AITKEN, Mgr. Windermere, Ontario GET THE FRESH Authorized Westinghouse Dealer Phone 738 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. MERCANTILE DEPT. STORE WHITBY, ONT. PHONE 468 A . . WHITBY HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS and HARDWARE V At Lowest Prices $ Whitby Wm. P. Glover Ontario B ASSETT ' S We Repair Anything Bought in a Jewellery Store WHIIKY - Phone 671 i BELL ' S DRY GOODS I It DRESSES, HOSIERY, LINGERIE V " You ' ll Like Shopping at Bell ' s " ODLUM ' S DRUG STORE Drugs, Stationery Toilet Requisites Developing, Printing and Films Whitby - - Ontario Compliments of AGNEW - SURPASS SHOE STORE WHITBY ONTAEIO GLADYS DAVEY MILLINERY 112 Brock St. N. - Whitby RARE AND UNUSUAL GIFTS Discriminatintr shoppers will appreciate the outstanding value and chai ' m of these gifts. Extensive up-to-date Lending Library. McINTYRE ' S GIFT SHOP Brock Street South - WHITBY THE E. HARRIS COMPANY | OF TORONTO. LIMITED Artists ' Materials, Paints, Varnishes, Colors, lA Brushes. Displav Materials, c. 73 KING STREET EAST TORONTO Mayfair Beauty Salon 4 Specialists in all branches of Beauty Culture V MRS. B. HICKEY | lllA Dundas St. W.. Whitby Phone 460 K MARTINIS HOME BAKERY We si)ecialize in Cakes and Home-AIade Baking Ice Cream Bricks Phone 586, Brock St. S. Whitby DIAL 465 For Everything in Travel Taxi — Railway — Steamship J. MUDREY, Prop. I MacCARL HARDWARE ft Brock St. S.. Whitby. Phone 546 V Hardware and Builders ' Supplies ft Sporting and Electric Goods ft Marlin-Senour Paints and Enamels E. ALLISON FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRS Best Leather Always. English Shoe Repairs BROOK ST. N. - WHITBY IRIS BEAUTY SALON Permanent Waves, Shampoo, Oil Treatments, Finger Wave MISS B. BICKLE Phone .321 Brock St. South


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

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

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

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

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

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