Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1942

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1942 volume:

ARBOOK oIadiesC lES COLLEGE vox COLLEGII " Forsan et haec elim meminisse juvahit. " Vol. LIV Whitby, June, 1942 No. 1 Cbitorial Committee I ' ' 4 ' yz vc Vc EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JOAN MORRIS tf- BUSINESS MANAGER M.ARJORIE RUDDLE " J «? «r ASSISTANTS MARGARET ENDEAN PATRICIA ABRAHAM Page Two . . . ISebication . . . HE Students of 1942 were profoundly grieved by the great loss to the College and his friends in the death of David Dic Slater. We of J 942 join with the students of many past years in sorrow and remembrance, ar d we dedicate our Tear Boo to his memory in lasting affection. Mr. Slater s con- tribution to the musical life of the College can never be adequately measured — a beloved teacher, a scholarly musician, and a constant friend, Mr. Slater gave to the College the influence of a mind of distinguished endowments and a heart of un- failing indness. Page Four The Tear Boo goes forward again in the midst of war. The war is never very far from our thoughts. It engrosses our interest and attention and one cannot avoid It even m a foreword. To those who go out into such a world the old funda- mental qualities of courage, faith and hojDe, always necessary, are now supremely needed. The three are mdissoluhly pined together and, faith perhaps is the foundation of the other two. Faith in the moral nature of the Universe, — that, m spite of temporary success, evil cannot ir. tlie long run triumph. Faith m God, — that His purpose for mankind ivill eventu- ally be realized. And, because of faith, courage to face life and whatever it may bring to us in the way of duty, with steadfast hope. Faith and hope tal e long views. They loo beyond the unhappy present to a hapbier future, " to that city which hath foundations whose builder and ma}{er is God. " May the experiences of the year rww ended, which this Tear Boo chronicles, have deepened m us all these three thmgs, faith, courage and hope. C. R. Carscallen Page Six College ong Presented most affectionately by the Graduating Class of ' 25 to their Alma Mater Dear o d Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise Hearts full of love we raise Proudly to thee. Thy splendour never falls, Truth dwells within thy walls. Thy beauty still enthralls. Dear O. L. C. Through thee we honour Truth, virtue, loveliness. Thy friendships e ' er possess Our constancy. Thy spirit fills us through So we ' ll he ever true To our dear Blue and Blue Of O. L. C. O! Ahna Mater! How can we from thee part Thou only hast our heart. Dearest of schools! Thy glory we shall see V herever we may be, Still love of O. L. C. Our future rules. t Page Seven Senior Clasifii ong Well show you how Seniors should be From dear old O.L.C. We ' U not leave a stain or a mar — On going from Trafalgar. Our silver and maroon Let us flaunt unttl our doom. Let it stand for us and for us he what we want it to be, Seniors of O.L.C. We ' ll stic}{ hy the old golden rule Of country and of school. We ' ll eeb as we journey along The words of our school song. The class of ' 42 To the school he ever true — Let us sing to you fling to you all of our hearts and love To dear old O.L.C. Tune — Captains of the Clouds. Page Nine JEAH McDiTTRE " As full of spirit as the month of May. " On the 2nd day of May, 1923, Chatham first welcomed Jean into its midst. Upon the completion of her elementary education at the Central School, Jean spent two years at the Chatham Collegiate, and the follow ' ing two years at the Ursuline Convent. She came to O.L.C. and began the two year Commercial course in September, 1940. As the President of the Class of ' 42 she has made a wonderful Senior. We wish her all the luck in the world for her future in the Women ' s Auxiliary Air Force. Hobby — Riding. Favourite Saying — Has second gone? PAT LILL " T ( . wistful, solemti. sad. Roguish, spicy, oftencr glad. " Pat first started to use the scales on May 9, 1923, in Market Raisin, Lincolnshire, England. At the age of four months she came to Canada and since then has visited her birthplace a number of times. She spent her younger days in a school in Eng ' land and then came to Canada, where she entered the Kapuskasing High School. Pat has been at O.L.C. two years and has often shown her ability at sports in tennis and swimming. She also plays the piano and sings in the choir. Her ambition is to join the Navy and be Admiral of a cruiser, but she will, probably spend the next year in Normal School. Whatever she does we wish her every happiness and luck. Hobby — Getting sunburnt. Favourite Saying — Yep, this time it ' s the real thing. BETH HOWELL " I benefit myself in aiding her. " Elisabeth Gordon Howell was born at Brantford, May 15, 1923. After seven years in Public School, she entered the Brantford Collegiate and obtained her Senior Matric. She came to O.L.C. last September and has graduated w;th honours in the Commercial Course. She was elect- ed May Queen by her many friends and filled the position with graceful dignity. She has the capacity for hard and thoro ugh work and has shown it throughout the year. We wish her the best of luck and happiness in the years to come. Hobby — Music. Favourite Saying — Just look at this room! MARGARET HILLIS " .Music in her heart she hears. " Just 19 years ago, on a bleak winter morn, " Hillie " had her first glimpse of this country. She vjas born in Pakenham on Jan. 22, and since then has lived in Wel- lington and Little Britain. Last year she attended school in Lindsay, where she took part of her Senior Matric. This year she came to O.L.C. to complete her matric. and to take a special music course. During the year Marg has been singing her way to success and worked hard as Treasurer of the Senior Class. Next year she intends to go to Normal School in Peterborough. We all wish her the best of luck and we know she will succeed in anything she tries. Hobby — Writing in her diary. Favourite Saying — Oh, for heaven ' s sake. MART BOVLTOH " I make it a rule to believe only what I under- stand. " Mary was born in Toronto, February 24th, 1921. She received her education at the Central School, Peterborough, the John Ross Robertson School, Lawrence Park Col- legiate and Northern Vocational School, Toronto. The Boulton family moved to Cobourg during the winter of 1939 and Mary made her long-hoped-for visit to O.L.C. For the past two years she has been taking a Dietetics Course in which she is now graduating. Her ambition is to be the head dietitian in a large concern in London, England. We wish her success. Hobby — Collecting stamps and spoons. Favourite Saying — I see what you mean. MARIAH BUELL " And all that ' s best of dark and bright Meet in her aspect and, her eyes. " On the 28th day of July, 1924, Sharbot Lake received important news — namely, that our Marian was born. She attended the Sharbot Lake continuation school and came here in 1939 to take up her work in third form. This year as the secretary- treasurer of the Honour Club, she kept the black-book for O.L.C. Next year Marian hopes to become a lab technician. In what- ever you decide to do, we wish you best of luck, Marian. Hobby — Piano. Favourite Saying — Who? Me? HESTA CHAPPELL " Such as it is, then, pass life pleasantly. " On July 20, 1924, Nesta first opened her eyes in Oshawa. She gained her pubhc school and early collegiate education in that city, and 1939 found Nesta taking her schooling at Hatfield Hall, Cobourg. At the beginning of this school year she came to O.L.C., where she is taking her Senior Matric. She has taken a great interest in athletics and especially in basketball. Next year she plans to take Home Economics at Trinity College, Toronto, and we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Speaking Welsh. Favourite Expression — Ach y vi. ISABEL CHERRY " The sunshine of her tender eyes makes bright the darkest day. " " Izzy, " our most popular musician and councillor of the May Court, was born nineteen years ago in the city of North Bay. For eighteen years she charmed the students of North Bay High School with her musi- cal abilities, and then decided to join the ranks of O.L.C. Here she has endeared herself to all by smilingly offering her much appreciated talents at many functions. The only black page in Izzy ' s biography would seem to be her ambition to return to North Bay and become — of all things — a school ' teacher! However, in the light of all her virtues we forgive even this, and wish her the best of everything in the years to come. Hobby — Piano. Favourite Saying — I think it ' s mean. RUTH COHEK " Work fascinates me; I love to sit and look at it for hours. " On April 14th, 1924, Ottawa received an addition to her population. Ruth went to school first at Osgoode, and later to Lis- gar Collegiate, where she completed her Junior Matriculation. In September she came to O.L.C. to get her Senior Matric. Ruth is interested in sports and dramatics and has whole-heartedly entered into them here. Next year she plans to go to McGill to study social service. Good luck Ruth! Hobby — Piano. Favourite Saying — May I borrow the funny papers, Zerlina? PEGGT EKDEAH " Good, the more Communicated, more abundant grows. " In Richmond Hill on June 11th, 1923, little Peggy first saw the light of day. She attended Richmond Hill Public and High Schools, and this year came to O.L.C. Peggy has taken an active part in drama- tics and athletics. She was Secretary- Treasurer of the Student Christian Move- ment and is Assistant Editor of the Year Book. She hopes to enter the business world next autumn, and we wish her the best of luck. Hobby — Dancing. Favourite Saying — Oh gosh. BETTY FERGVSOK " I like to work. I really do. But I like a little dancing too. " On July 15th, 1924, in the Winnipeg General Hospital, " Pepper " first opened her eyes to the world. Winnipeg was her home until four years ago, when she moved to Delhi, Ontario. In 1940 O.L.C. became her home, where she studied for and secur- ed her fourth form. During the past year Betty has taken the one year Dietetic Course, in which she graduates. Next year is undecided, but whatever she chooses to do we know that she will be successful. Good luck, " Pepper. " Hobby — Dancing and swimming. Favourite Saying — Oh pooh. PATTl GERVAH " Bid me discourse. I will enchant thine ear. " The fact that a timber wolf was seen to pass in front of a certain doctor ' s car one bright morning in Chalk River, Ontario, seems to have brought good fortune to Patti ' s future. During the next few years she moved around to different towns in the Ottawa Valley, but finally settled down in Myrtle. In third form she came to O.L.C. and has occupied herself ever since in win- ning honours and prizes in everything, and this year she is Valedictorian of her class. Some day she hopes to become a great jour- nalist, and we all know that she will suc- ceed. Hobby — Planning her " New Republic. " Favourite Saying — Now, when we take over the government — . 5 . Page Eleven LILLIAH HACKIHG ' ' She looked wise, which was just as good as understanding and much less trouble. " Nineteen years ago on March the 3rd the population of the Peace River District was increased by one Lillian Hacking. She spent her Public School days at Olds, Al- berta, and later went to Moose Jaw, Sask- atchewan, where she obtained her Senior Matric. In 1941 she enrolled at O.L.C. to take a one year Commercial Course and next year will be entering the business world, where we wish her every success. Hobby — Riding. Favourite Saying — How do you spell it? ROSALIE HOLLIHG " Thy spirit bends itself to loving tasks. " Rosalie uttered her first cry on July 29, 1924, in Consecon, Ontario. When she was ten months old the Holling family moved to Theresa, New York. After eight years their residence was changed to New Rochelle. and in 1935 to Watertown. Shortly after this the Hollings came to Can- ada, where they made their home in New Liskeard. Rosalie came to O.L C. when she was in first form. She has taken an active part in all the school activities and this year be- came Honour Club President. She has ably filled this position and has kept law and order in the school. Rosalie ' s interest in athletics has won her several honours, among them first place in the Swimming Meet. Next year she intends to enter To- ronto General Hospital and obtain her R.N. We wish you su:cess, Rosalie, and all our hopes go with you. Hobby — Sports. Favourite Saying — Holy cow! ESTHER MAHOH " It is not enough to do good: one must do it the right way. " Esther was born in Taber, Alberta, where she attended Public School and skip- ped High School classes, but nevertheless graduated in 1941. She then came to O.L.C, where she has contributed a great deal to the life of the College through her music. We hope she may return for a post graduate year, but in any case we wish her success and happiness. Hobby — Music. Favourite Saying — Yea, Taber! ]OrCE ]EHKIHS " With mirth and laughter let old wrinkles come. " Joyce was born in Oakwood, April 17th, 1923. Here she attended Public School and later went to Lindsay Collegiate. In the fall of 1940 she came to O.L.C, and after reviewing each department she decided that Miss Acton ' s Household Science Room looked cosy enough, so she took up her abode there and at the end of this year we find her graduating in a Household Science Course. We wish her the best of luck and happiness m the future. Hobby — Tank Corps. Favourite Saying — Where ' s he to? B£TTT MACKDVTOSH " Countenance that warms and lights the heart of the beholder. " One mid-winter day, January Hth, 1923, Dr. Mackintosh had the honour of passing out cigars. This happened in the little town of Amherst when Betty entered the world. She attended the Amherst Public School for nine years and during this time began her athletic career, playing on the basket-ball team and riding in horse-shows. After one year in the Amherst High School, Betty came to O.L.C, where she has con- tributed much to the life of the school, winning second place in the Senior Public Speaking Contest; and in Athletics win- ning the Field Trophy, the Badminton Singles Trophy, the Badminton Doubles Troph y with Dorothy Richards, and .the Honourary Instructor ' s Certificate in Swim- ming. She also held the office of Presi- dent of the Athletic Association. Hobby — Mounties. Favourite Saying — Oh, my soul! CONNIE McKEEK " There was a star danced, and under that I was horn. " Connie first grasped a rattle in Hamilton in 1925. Almost immediately after this she honoured Hagersville with her presence and has lived there ever since. She came to O.L.C. in first form, and has remained here save for one year at St. Clements. When not winning medals for academic standing, Connie makes more money for the S.C.M., as she is this year ' president of that organization. She is also the holder of the Strathcona Shield, and next year will keep up the good work in Honour Science at McMaster. Hobby — Bugs, Beetles, and ? Favourite Saying — So Fve been eating onions, so what! OAJ [ MORRIS " Who mixes reason with pleasure, wisdom with mirth, and sport withal. " Joan was born in Winnipeg, Manitoba, on June 29th, 1921 , and continued to live there until September of 1930 when she moved east to London. There she received her elementary education at Ryerson, and Empress Avenue Schools. In August of 1937 Joan moved to Oshawa, and since then has attended O.L.C. Joan is editor of the Year Book and has taken an active part in the various sports. She came first in the speech contest, showing herself ably fitted for the career she has chosen, which is to be a lawyer. Hobby — Talking. Favourite Saying — Did I tell you about 7 FRIEDA RETHOLDS " She is pretty to walk with, and witty to talk with, and pleasant to think on. " Twenty years ago, on the 28th of Febru- ary, Frieda Maria Reynolds first brightened the world with her presence. This little lady was born in Hohenkirsch, Germany, and there she attended a girls ' school for five years. In 1932 Frieda came to Canada and took up residence in Windsor. There, like all good little girls, she attended Public School and the Patterson Collegiate Institute. This year Frieda came to O.L.C. and has successfully completed a one-year Commer- cial Course. She hopes to continue in her business career during the coming year, and we wish her every success. Hobby — Dramatics. Favourite Saying — Fm bigger than you are. MARJORIE RUDDLE " For if she will, she will, you may depend on ' t. And if she won ' t, she ivont. and there ' s an end on ' t. " The parents of Marjorie Ruddle had their first gray hairs on January 10th, 1921. It rained all day in Torquay (that ' s in Dev- onshire), so " Puddle " was fittingly named. She has never been an idle soul, but has constantly moved on from place to place, arriving at length from St. Hilda ' s, Whit- by, England, to O.L.C, Whitby, Canada, where she has added to her attainments the useful arts of the Commercial Course. She has been ' Vice-President of the Athletic As- sociation and business manager of the Year Book. Her plans for next year are not yet decided, but here are our good wishes for the best of luck. Hobby — Walking amid the wild flowers. Favourite Saying — Oh, crumbs! ]EAH TVRHBVLL " To know her better is to love her more. " Jean, who has won our hearts this year both with her lovely voice and her co-oper- ative way, was born in Brantford, Ont., in 1923. She went to both public school and collegiate in Brantford and this year came to O.L.C. to take a one-year Commercial Course and music. She has excelled in both, and we are sure that her determina- tion and abilities will see her through all she attempts. Jean, you have the girls of O.L.C. to back you up. Hobby — Sipging. Favourite Saying — Everything happens to me. MARIE VAHCE " If her soul has no sweet song, it cannot live. " SmithviUe has been the home of Marie ever, since she was born nineteen years ago. There she attended Public and High School, coming to O.L.C. for one year ' s Elective work last September. June finds her a member of the graduating class and winner of the honour of election as May Queen ' s Councillor. Among her many italents is a lovely voice which we have heard all too rarely. Marie ' s ambition is to study Occu- pational Therapy, and we wish her happi- ness and good luck. Hobby — Music. Favourite Saying — Oh dear!!! Page Thirteen Senior Clag?; (j fficerg Honorary President Miss Maxwell Class Teacher Miss Kennedy President . , , , Jean McIntyre Vice-President - - ' Pat Lill Secretary - ' - ' Beth Howell Treasurer - - - Margaret Hillis W t Senior Bance After weeks of waiting and preparation, the 27th of February at last arrived, and Seniors hurried through the halls in excited anticipation. The Juniors hastened to lend a helping hand, and the girls made themselves beautiful while listening anxiously for the buzzer. Pat Lill and Rosalie HoUing, with the help of the rest of the class and, of course, Miss Jaques ' able assistance, had transformed the gym with gaily coloured Egyptian murals, huge pillars concealing the indirect lighting, and many bright balloons. The happy Seniors and their partners danced, drank punch, and ate the delicious supper served by the envious Juniors in the Common Room and Main Hall. All too soon, the evening was over, and good-byes were being said. Soon all lights were out, but weary Seniors continued to dance each dance again, and Juniors planned happily for " next year. " d)e Senior la| The acting ability of the Senior Class was this year revealed in their exciting mystery play, " " Mumbo Jumbo. " From the beginning, comedy and drama fought for supremacy, leaving the school shrieking and laughing in turn. Sixteen members of the class t(.X)k part, while the others efficiently managed the direction, costumes, and properties. Rosalie Holling and Betty Mackintosh ably played the parts of dashing college boys, with Betty Ferguson in the role of Rosalie ' s none too welcome wife, " Peaches. " The law was well represented by Connie McKeen, Marian Buell and Jean McIntyre. Pat Lill portrayed " Tweety " , the simple country lass, and mystery and horror were introduced by the excellent acting of the rest of the cast. At the end of the play, the Seniors sang their class song for the first time, and music and refreshments rounded out a thoroughly enjoyable evening. i:i)e Senior Binner With April 17 came the Senior Dinner, and everyone but Seniors hurried on mysterious errands and whispered about " decorations. " The centre-piece of the Senior table was " The House of Mumbo Jumbo, " and the favours and place cards took the form of the characters from the Senior play. Tapers and flowers in silver and maroon adorned the table, and each Senior received the traditional gift from the Juniors — a silver coffee spoon in the " Pine Tree " pattern. The other tables were also attractively decorated in their class colours. After a delicious dinner, thanks to Miss Guest and her staff. Dr. Carscallen, t he toastmaster, proposed a toast to The King Next came toasts to Our Country. Alma Mater, the Faculty, the Senior Class, the Other Classes, Student Organizations, and the College Press, and the evening ended as we all joined hands to sing Auld Lang Syne. tKljc Alumnae Tea This year the Castle Chapter of the alumnae entertained the graduating class in the concert hall. A lovely tea was followed by a deHghtful programme, and we were given an excellent opportunity to learn about the Alumnae and to become acquainted with the members. We enjoyed this greatly, and appreciate very much the trouble that the Alumnae took to entertain us. Cfje Baccalaureate erbice On the last Sunday evening of the school year, one of the most beautiful cere- monies for the graduating class takes place. The Seniors are preceded to the church by the rest of the school, and when they enter in cap and gown the Junior Class presi ' dent leads them down the aisle and cuts the white ribbons to enable them to enter the pews. After the memorable sermon, the girls return to the school and the Seniors lead the way up Main Stairs to the strains of " Saviour. Again to Thy Dear Name We Raise. " This year, twenty-three Seniors gravely made their way to Whitby United Church, which had been traditionally decorated by the Juniors. Rev. David A. MacLennan, of Timothy Eaton Memorial Church, Toronto, preached the sermon, and at the close of the ceremonies in Main Hall, refreshments were served in the Common Room. Here the Seniors entertained their friends and had the pleasant opportunity of meeting Mr. and Mrs. MacLennan. oltje Senior ISreafefagt After many days of rain, June 8 turned out bright and sunny, and at 7.30 the Seniors assembled at the side door. Weighed down with food, blankets, pillows, and cameras, we hurried down the back lane. Soon Miss Kennedy had the fire blazing and Mary Boulton, " Puddle, " and other v illing cooks were preparing bacon and eggs, toast, and coffee. After eating everything that there was to eat, we sang, picked flowers, and generally refused to act like dignified Seniors. Cameras clicked on happy groups, and as the sun rose higher, we regretfully returned to the school. Class JBaj €xercises The Juniors busied themselves on Monday morning by picking daisies and making the daisy chain. At 3 o ' clock the Seniors assembled in cap and gown and entered the Chapel where the traditional daisy chain ceremony took place. After the Senior bio- graphies, the valedictory and class prophecy, the Seniors were presented with their class pins by Dr. Carscallen. Then, for the second to last time of the year, the strains of the school song filled the room. The school withdrew and the Juniors entertained the Seniors at tea in the Common Room. In the evening. Lower School presented " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " in the garden. This play was under the direction of Miss Jaques and Mrs. Aymong, and Shakespeare ' s already delightful play was enhanced by the costumes, acting and setting. This was followed by the traditional bonfire, with each Senior casting her most hated subject into the flames and watching it turn to ashes, with a poem dedicated to its downfall. According to custom the Senior Class made a presentation to the College, this year a cheque for replacing the seats in the Chemistry laboratory. This was accepted on behalf of the College by Miss Maxwell. Thus ended one of the happiest days of the year. Senior Class ropijrcp Rosie: Say, I thought I smelt onions in this Air Raid shelter! MeKeen, imagine meeting you here! MeKeen: Holling, old bean, gee, the worst Air Raid we have had in months. Well, we might as well make the best of it. Rosie: Say, that girl over there looks familiar. Jean, my old room-mate! Jean: Oh, Rose! MeKeen! What are you people doing here? MeKeen : Why Tm growing onions for the Army. They don ' t need poison gas now. Rosie: I poisoned so many people in the Toronto General Hospital they sent me over here to see what I eould do about the wounded German prisoners. What are you doing here? Jean: Oh, I ' m a Squadron Leader in the Air Foree. I was shot down in a field nearby so 1 dropped in. Say, I just bumped into Pat Lill the other day, and she ' s an Admiral m the Navy. MeKeen: Speaking of the service, Ruth Cohen ' s in solitary confinement for letting out too many military secrets. Rosie: Now that we ' re on the subject of old school chums, the authorities made Pepper Ferguson turn in her collection of Fraternity pins for scrap iron to help the war effort. Jean : Have you heard the good news? After recovering from the worst case of Chicken Pox the world has ever seen, Peggy Endean has graduated from O.L.C. MeKeen : Say, did you know I ' m still holding the Strathcona Shield, and it ' s getting kind of heavy after all these years. I was reading in Patti Gervan ' s news- paper the other day that Joan Morris has the record of saving more criminals from the chair than any other lawyer in Canada. Rosie : Did you know that Jean Turnbull and Marie Vance are the only persons that keep the Metropolitan on its feet now? Jean: You know our Senior play really inspired Marg. Hillis; she ' s lecturing on Native Folk Lore at the University. MeKeen : Poor Puddle, she just wouldn ' t listen to my advice about her diet, and now she ' s fat lady at the circus. Rosie: Buellie liked the gas station business so much she opened a chain of them across Canada and she entertains between refills with some of those fish stories of hers. Jean: Do you remember how absent-minded Betty Mackintosh was? Well, I heard that she forgot to go home from O.L.C. and she ' s still sitting up in 9 Main. MeKeen: Have you heard about the new Vitamin pill Jo Jenkins and Mary Boulton have invented? They feed it to the German prisoners and it makes them sing " There ' ll Always be an England. " Rosie: Now that Sir Ernest MacMillan has resigned, Esther Mahon and Isobel Cherry are taking his place at the Conservatory. Jean : Nesta Chappell got the prize for having the healthiest family of the year because hec husband is such a good Doctor. MeKeen: Did you know that after all these years people are still trying to tell Frieda Reynolds and Lilian Hacking apart? Rosie: Did you hear about Beth Howell? A talent scout from Hollywood saw the pictures taken of her on May Day and signed her up for the Movies. MeKeen: Well, there goes the all-clear. Come on over and have an onion sandwich with me. ye Hixteen Talcbictorp to 0. %. C. 1942 The prophet Isaiah in a hold and vivid metaphor once told his people, dwellers in tents, to lengthen their ropes and strengthen their stakes at a time of need. As we leave our school life we shall find that our ropes have been very much lengthened, and, lest our tents be blown over in the storm that is raging, we must have strong, stout stakes to hold us firmly and securely. In the greater freedom which we shall have, there is danger unless we strengthen the stakes of responsibility, care and faith in those ideals which we have been taught to cherish — honour, fidelity and cour- age. Until this time our lives have been, to a large degree, regulated and directed by others. We have been assigned certain tasks, shown how to do them and given help if we needed it. But now we must carry on by ourselves. We shall be tried by sterner tests, harsher standards, and according to the mettle of our characters, we shall either fall in despair before failure and disappointment, or, holding to a faith rooted in things deeper than material success, meet the demand with courage and constant resolve. It has been a happy life here, and we love our school with a love which is mingled with reverence for that which has taught us truth and discipline. It has given us, we hope, understanding, a desire to live well and helpfully, and a respect for good work. These are the strong stakes our Alma Mater has given us; like those who have left these walls before us we look ahead with hopeful pride to the wider responsibilities which the prophet likened to longer ropes. We, the graduating class of ' 42, pledge ourselves to drive our stakes deep into the soil of faith and to be worthy of the noble heritage of w ' isdom and learning that is ours. Olmitutinirement Ba Sxcrrtscs WEDNESDAY— JUNE 10th, at 2 p.m. Chairman — Mr. T. G. Rogers President of the Board of Directors Rev. George Telford, Oshawa Principal Carscallen Invocation Remarks GRANTING OF DIPLOMAS Collegiate — Marion Ruth K. Buell, Sharbot Lake, Ontario; Nesta Bronwen Chappell (Chemistry, History), Oshawa, Ontario; Ruth Cohen (English Composition), Ottawa, Ontario; Patricia M. Gervan, Myrtle, Ontario; Rosalie Jacciueline Holling, New Liskeard, Ontario; Patricia E. Lill, Kapuskasing, Ontario; Elizabeth Ruth Mackintosh, Amherst, Nova Scotia; Joan Weir Morris (French Comp., Latin Comp.), Oshawa, Ontario; Constance Gwendolyn McKeen, Hagersville, Ontario: Commercial — Lilian A. Hacking (Shorthand), Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan; Elizabeth G. Howell, Brantford, Ontario; Muriel Jean Mclntyre (Bookkeeping, Rapid Calcula- tion), Chatham, Ontario; Freida Maria Reynolds, Windsor. Ontario; Maijorie V. Ruddle (Typewriting), Danby-in-Cleveland, Yorkshire, England. Household Science — Mary L. Boulton (Chemistry), Cobourg, Ontario; Joyce Ellamarie Jenkins (Chemistry, Eng. Lit.), Oakwood, Ontario. Dietetics — 0. Elizabeth Ferguson, Delhi, Ontario. General — (Music Option) Mary Isobel Cherry, North Bay, Ontario; (Commercial Option) Margaret A. Endean, Richmond Hill. Ontario; (Music Option) Margaret Hunter Hillis (Chemistry, Physics), Little Britain, Ontario; (Music Option) Esther LaBelle Mahon (English Comp.), Taber, Alberta; (Commercial Option) Jean White Page Seventeen Turnbull, Brantford, Ontario; (Music Option) Helen Marie Vance, Smithville, Ontario. Valedictory — Patricia Gervan. Polonaise in A major ........ Chopin arranged for two pianos Miss J. C. Rknwh k. Isobix Chkrky. Marion Buell. Constance McKeicn WINNERS OF CERTIFICATES PIANO— PRACTICAL Grade X — Isobel Cherry. Grade IX — Esther Mahon, (Honours). Grade VIII — Nancy Forbes, Marie Vance (Honours). Grade VI — Helen Firestone. Grade IV— Betty-Ann Tolman. VOCAL— Grade VIII — Margaret Annis, Margaret Hillis. THEORY— Grade V Counterpoint — Monica McMullen (Honours). Grade V Harmony — Jane Carol Renwick. Grade V Form — Jane Carol Renwick (Honours). Grade III Harmony — Isobel Cherry (First Class Honours). Grade II — Margaret Annis (First Class Honours), Margaret Hillis (First Class Honours), Jean Turnbull (First Class Honours), Marie Vance (First Class Honours), Marie Vance (First Class Honours). COMMERCIAI Secretarial — Patricia Abraham, Doris Garner, Jean Turnbull. RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE— Standard Leadership — Patricia Abraham, Margaret i nnis, Betty Beatty, Mary Boulton, Marion Buell, Isobel Cherry, Ruth Cohen, Gwen Filer, Peggy Endean, Elizabeth Ferguson, Nancy Forbes. Doris Garner, Lilian Hacking, Joan Harshaw, Margaret Hillis, Rosalie HoUing, Elizabeth Howell, Joyce Jenkins, Joan Layton, Patricia Lill, Betty Mackintosh, Jean MacMurchy, Esther Mahon, Helen Mitchell, Jean Mclntyre, Connie McKeen, Monica McMullen, Aileen Nawman, Hilda Pearson, Dorothy Plant, Anne Pollock, Marilyn Rankin, Frieda Reynolds, Dorothy Richards, Marjorie Ruddle, Jean Smillie, .Audrey Stokes, Jean Turnbull, Marie Vance, Zerlina Vogl. Youth Leadership — June Burgess, Mary Butt?, Margaret Cockrell, Helen Firestone, Joan Gilmour, Helen Hall, Daphne Healey, Sonia Healey, Mary Hetherington, Christine Howse, Jean Hurst, Joan Lawrence, Anita Lewis, Dorothy Menhenitt, Judith Moore, Jean Pogson, Audrey Shaw, Joy Skaife, Margaret Smith, Pamela Smith, Cynthia Thompson. AWARDING OF MEDALS (Collegiate Department) The Governor-General ' s Medal, for highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Patricia Gervan. Silver Medal, donated by Mr. G. M. Goodfellow, for second highest standing in Fifth Form Collegiate — Constance McKeen. The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Medal for highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Monica McMullen. ighteen Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, for second highest standing in Fourth Form — Joan Harshaw. Silver Medal, donated by the Canadian Bank of Commerce, for highest standing in Third Form — Daphne Healey. AWARDING OF SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES Inter-Class Scholarship Trophy, in memory of May Thompson, teacher 1916-19, pre- sented by a friend — Form V. Alumnae Association Scholarship, highest standing in any three Academic subjects, 1940-41 — Joan Morris, Daphne Healey. Rev. Dr. Hare Memorial Scholarship, by Ottawa Alumnae Association, highest standing in Fourth Form Collegiate — Monica McMuUen. The Dr. F. Louis Barber Bursary jto be available to students entering in The Arthur H. Allin Bursary 11 42-43. 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 — Joan Morris. Prize, by Prof. C. B. Sissons, highest standing in Junior Matriculation Ancient Medieval History — Daphne Healey. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Mathematics — Ruth Cohen. Prize for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Biology — Joan Morris. Prize, by Dr. C. F. McGiUivray, highest standing in Honour Matriculation Latin — Patricia Gervan. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Latin — Monica McMullen. Prize by Mr. Robert Thompson for highest standing in Honour Matriculation French — Patricia Gervan. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation French — Monica McMullen by reversion to Joan Harshaw. Prize by Mr. Robert Thompson for highest standing in Honour Matriculation Eng- lish — Patricia Gervan and Joan Morris (equal), by reversion to Constance McKeen. Prize, by Mr. T. G. Rogers, highest standing in Junior Matriculation English — Sonia Healey. Prize, by I.O.D.E. Viscount Greenwood Chapter, highest standing in Form II Cana- dian History — Mary Butts. Prize for highest standing in Junior Matriculation Chemistry — Christine Howse. Prize, by Mrs. Leo Gray, highest standing in Second Year Collegiate — Helen Fire- stone. Prize, by Miss A. A. Ball, highest standing in First Year Collegiate — Jean Pogson. Prize, for highest standing in Entrance Class — Angela Burgess. Voce di donna ...... Ponchielli Jean Turnbull Art Department — Prize for General Proficiency in Art (High School) — Audrey Shaw. Prize for General Proficiency in Art (Public School) — Angela Burgess. Commercial Department — Silver Awards for 80% or over in Graduation Course — Lilian A. Hacking, Eliza- beth G. Howell, Frieda M. Reynolds, Marjorie V. Ruddle. Prize, by Mrs. John Rice, for greatest accuracy in Typewriting (Seniors) — Eliza- beth G. Howell. Prize for highest standing in Penmanship in Commercial Department — M. Betty Beatty. Pitman Pins for Accuracy in Shorthand — (Bronze) — Elizabeth G. Howell, Jean W. Turnbull. Music — Prizes by Heintzman and Co. Ltd. Grade VIII — Marie Vance. Grade IX — Esther Mahon. Prize, by Mrs. George Cormack, for progress in Senior Singing — Jean Turnbull. Household Science Department — Prize, by Mrs. G. M. Goodfellow, for Dietetics Course — Elizabeth Ferguson. Prize for highest standing in Senior Cookery— Aileen Newman. Special Prizes — Prize for highest standing in Dr. Carscallen ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Marjorie Ruddle. Prize for highest standing in Miss Maxwell ' s Religious Knowledge Class — Monica McMullen, by reversion to Joan Harshaw. Prize, by Mrs. J. C. Webster, in memory of the late Mr. R. C. Hamilton, for the highest standing in Penmanship, open to the school (Commercial Department excluded) — Marion Buell. J Public Speaking Contest Prizes, (amounting to .$2.5.00), donated by Rev. A. I. M . Terryberrv: Senior— 1st — Joan Morris. 2nd — Betty Mackintosh. 3rd — Zerlina Yogi. Junior — 1st — Mary Butts. 2nd — Joan Gilmour. Prizes, by Mrs. Carscallen, for Best Reading Lists — Senior — Sonia Healey. Junior — Angela Burgess. Carmena ....... Lane Wilson Open Till Blue Eyes . . . . . Jules Massenet The Chapel Choir ATHLETICS Pin for Holder of Strathcona Shield — Constance McKeen. Winner of Field Trophy, donated by the late Rev. F. L. Farewell — Betty Mackintosh. Winner of the Badminton Trophy, donated by Miss A. A. Maxwell (Singles) — Betty Mackintosh. Winners of Badminton Trophy, donated by Birks-Ellis-Ryrie (Doubles) — Betty Mackin- tosh, Dorothy Richards. Winner of Tennis Trophy, donated by Mr. W. H. Reynolds (Singles) — Daphne Healey. Miniature Cup, donated by Castle Chapter, to the winner of Tennis Trophy — Daphne Healey. Winners of Tennis Trophy, presented by the Senior Class of ' 35 (Doubles) — Patricia Lill, Nancy Forbes. Page Tiienty Winner of Chevron for distinction in Basketball (two years) — Rosalie Holling. Inter-Class Games Cup, presented by the Senior Class of ' 28— Seniors. Prize, by Mrs. R. N. Bassett, in memory of the late Mr. R. N. Bassett, for highest pro- ficiency in Senior Swimming — Rosalie Holling. Prize, by Dr. C. R. Carscallen. for second highest proficiency in Senior Swimming — Zerlina Vogl. Winner of Junior Swimming Award — June Burgess. Winner of Junior Field Day Award — Audrey Shaw. Life Saving Awards — Honourary Instructor ' s Certificate, by the Royal Life Saving Society of England — Nancy Forbes. Betty Mackintosh. The Award of Merit, Silver — Nancy Forbes, Sonia Healey, Aileen Newman, Zerlina Vogl. Bronze Medallion — Daphne Healey, Joan Lawrence, Joan Layton, Patricia Lill, Judith Moore, Dorothy Plant, Jean Smillie, Margaret Smith. Winners of O.L.C. Letters in Posture Campaign — Nesta Chappell, Margaret Cockrell, Peggy Endean, Nancy Forbes, Rosalie Holling. Joan Lawrence, Patricia Lill, Frieda Reynolds, Dorothy Richards, Marjorie Ruddle. ADDRE88 - - - Rev. F. H. Cosgrave, M.A., D.D., D.C.L., LL.D. Provost, Trinity College COLLEGE SONG GOD SAVE THE KIXG! Page Twenty-one Page Tiven ty-tuo w :zi z 3 w J I! S D O S M HI J2 O 2 w o o g (73 W 1:2 c: D o P-i w H W H H D (sJ O o _. o C u t-I O 1 -c . I in (D C X; 9kJ 4_, « C 6 J ; E K H Q m 5: CJ 4J C ' 75 6 . O U 2 ' J 3 -a c fa SO o o ■ Ml (r) lr uim OO Qp m K l « O co ■S .s c ' So c c 3 t: :5 c i-5 O 2; PQ c 15 -c .s M a 6 ) tfl o ' 5 o 73 b- 3 S u b s c -a o a, •2 c .2 V. 3 , -id _ coc5 260GP ; 6coQ S QOb o .2 -S 3 « -2:! Oh ;s pq w ;z; ; AC g c . S 5 c c c CQ W O (2 m O Z Q ► ► S K Q cu : CJ -!- A to H) b CJ D (J CO H s bJO CO P-i o a « CJ CJ — r- o i: 5 Q h CQ CJ Nohle Plant Dllock Rankii Richar t Stave Stokes -0 rilyn rothy ne P( rilyn rothy S CO rgare drey ' lina nniba « 0 c « c S Q 2 Q CJ CJ Page Twenty-three iftlcbiuin anb opfjomorc Clasls! Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Miss Waddington Joan Lawrence Joan Gilmodr Christine Howse Name Miss Waddington June Burgess Mary Butts Margaret Cockrell Helen Firestone Joan Gilmour Norma Hamilton Daphne Healey Soma Healey Mary Hetherington Christine Howse Joan Lawrence Anita Lewis Dorothy Menhenitt Judy Moore Margaret Miller Audrey Shaw Margaret Smith Joyce Skaife Allison Vanstone Pastime Visiting Phoenix. Darning. Reading about China. Swearing in Algebra Class. Sitting in the centre of the nding ring. Dreaming about ? ? ? Handing out powders. Coming first in the class. Worrying about exams. Writing letters. Arguing with Daphne in Algebra. Riding at 1.30 every day. Writing to movie stars. Telling Norma to throw away her gum. Laughing to grow fat. Daydreaming in history. Talking about Bluebell. Underlining in red ink. Wondering who Doug is out with. Sleeping. t Class Teacher President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Miss Holterman Pamela Smith Jean Pogson Shirley Palmer The Lower School this year comprised the Freshmen and Elemcntaries: Ryerson Hall was their place of residence. They played an important part in the entertain- ments of the year, first their own clever stunt in December, their part in the Ugly Duckhng scene at the Swimming Meet in May, and their share in the presentation of " The Night ' s Dream " on Class Day. Their zeal and interest in the preparation of background and costumes for dramatic entertainments of all sorts has been a great help all year, and they pieced two very attractive quilts for the Red Cross committee of the S.C.M. These activities, together with their interest in riding, skiing and fancy skating gave them an interesting and varied year. n Page Twenty-five ilap Bap A sigh of happy relief arose as May Day dawned bright and clear and we knew that the exercises could take place on the lawn. In the Concert Hall we enjoyed a short programme, including piano selections by Jane Carol Renwick, words of greeting by Mrs. Albert Matthews, and a stirring address by Miss Diana Reader Harris. This year Beth Howell was elected May Queen, with Mane Vance and Isobel Cherry as her Councillors. The crowning of the May Queen was followed by fundamentals, marching tactics, apparatus, and many dances. After the luncheon in Beth ' s honour, the school went for their annual May Day picnic, where we had the time of our lives. A trip to the movies in the evening ended another happy May Day. Twenty-six tratfjcona t)ifll Connie McKeen was awarded the honour of Warden of the Shield by the vote of the students, and received on Commencement Day the beautiful pm which indrcates the three qualities which the warden must possess in high degree — womanliness, athletic ability and intellectual quality. A glance over the Commencement Day programmes of Connie ' s four years at O.L.C. will justify the judgment of the students in their choice. She has had a wide range of interests and has done excellently in all. With our congratulations go the best wishes of staff and students for her future. (Cftc Ctjoir The year ' book once again pays tribute to the high place which the choir occupies in the life of the scb;. ' ol. It is not merely on occasions such as the Christmas Pageant or Commencement Day that the choir renders beautiful service to the College, but from week to week our Sunday evening chapel service acquires beauty and dignity through this means, especially in the last service before Christmas. In March the choir, under Miss Lochead ' s direction, together with her pupils and Mrs. Aymong ' s pupils, gave a Tudor entertainment with the assistance of the Art department in the stage setting and costumes. The audience, — Faculty, staff and students, — dressed in cos- tumes as nearly Tudor as ingenuity could manage, enjoyed the programme immensely. The proceeds from this entertainment were added to the students ' subscription to Red Cross funds. Page Twenty-seven l allotoe ' cn fHaSqueratic This annual entertainment was no less entertaining than usual. The dramatic department under the direction of Mrs. Aymong, and the dancing under the direction of Miss Kennedy, furnished a great deal of pleasure to the audience and after much consideration the judges awarded prizes for the following costumes: Mary Lou Palmer, the most beautiful; Mary Butts, the most original; Anne Pollock the most comical single costume; Patti Gervan, Stella Levelton, Judy Moore, Connie McKean, Dorothy Richards and Merial Westmore the most comical group. The prizes for the faculty went to Miss Holterman and Miss Waddington. Miss Guest furnished a most bounti ' ful and delicious dinner as a prelude to this entertainment, and under the direction of Miss Jaques the art students decorated the halls in a wierd and witch-like fashion. arfetooob Mrs. R. S. McLaughlin again invited the school to beautiful Parkwood and filled the afternoon with such delightful plea.sures and kind hospitality as left the girls with no words to express their appreciation. The lovely flowers, beautiful paintings, dc licious tea, the moving pictures, especially those of the horses, the organ music so strangely beautiful on the stairs, and the beautiful setting of the house itself, with the kind hospitality and gracious welcome of Colonel and Mrs. McLaughlin made an occasion which we shall never forget. tlTlje (Efjtigtmag Pageant This year the greater part of the Christmas Pageant took place in the beautiful ■setting of the great kail. Extreme care was taken with the lighting effects on the grand staircase and the heraldic beauty of the stained glass in the great window was thrown up by a floodlight without. The group of the choir on the staircase itself was very effective, and the voices carried beautifully. The Christmas play was per- formed as usual in the concert hall, and dinner was enlivened by carols and dances. ' II erity-eight jFribap Cbcning Concerts Friday evening programmes were unusually varied and enjoyable. Mr. Montague twice brought down groups of young musicians from Toronto whose accomplishments were a great incentive to O.L.C. students. Miss M. Lee, pianist, who came with this group in September, delighted us in February with her playing at a concert with Olga Pleisyka, violinist. John Madsen and his group of folk dancers gave us pleasure as always. Marion Keighley Snowden gave us a lecture on Elizabethan music with illustrations on the quaint instrument called a pair oi v irginals. Miss Snowden ' s handsome EHzabethan costume added charm and colour to this lecture. Marguerite Homuth Craigie, a former student and May Queen, came to the College in January with Mrs. McKinnon Shea, pianist, and gave us great pleasure. Two other old friends, v Mr. Richer with his orchestra and Mrs. Alexander Grant, whose lovely voice is always ; [ a delight, were with us again this year. There were many other delightful programmes. SJunior iEccital On June 5th the first of the Commencement Week entertainments took place. A most interesting and enjoyable programme was presented by the following students: Beverley Shaw, Marian Moore, Scharley Miller, Judy Moore, Anita Lewis, Betty Anne Tolman, Joan Gilmour, Jean Hurst, Joyce Skaife, Jean MacMurchy, Helen Firestone, Margaret Annis, Margaret Hillis and Marie Vance. i ' emor iRecital !■ The Senior recital on June 6th represented greater achievement and a wide range in all departments from which the performers were drawn. The students taking part were: Nancy Forbes, Ruth Cohen, Marie Vance, Margaret Hillis, Esther Mahon, Monica McMullen, Connie McKeen, Margaret Annis, Marion Buell, Isobel Cherry M and Jane Carol Renwick. Alumnae Bap Sunshine and flowers welcomed the old students who returned to their Alma Mater for re-union. The Alumnae Council meeting was held in the morning, and happy groups of people who had lived and worked in the halls and class rooms in former days exchanged reminiscences and viewed improvements. Luncheon was a happy occasion with toasts and speeches, good wishes to the graduating class and appreciation of the Principal and stafl " for the splendid work of the Alumnae in sup- porting the enterprises of the College. A matinee for the students of the present, and a delightful concert by the Reuben Sisters brought a happy day to its close. JfacuUj) Motti The College sufl:ered a deep grief and irreparable loss in the sudden death of Mr. Slater. A beloved teacher and distinguished musician and composer, Mr. Slater held a place that can never be filled. We were fortunate in having the assistance of a singer of such distinction as Miss Eileen Law for the last term. We welcomed many new members to the stafl ' last fall: Mrs. Aymong, Miss Guest, Mrs. Harshaw, Miss Homer, Miss Kennedy, Miss Lick, Miss MacMillan, Miss Renwick, Miss Vance and Miss Waddington and we are regretfully bidding farewell to Miss Acton, Miss Holter- man. Miss Homer, Miss Jaques, Miss Renwick, and Miss Waddington. Miss Jaques is to be connected with another former teacher in the Art Department, Miss Audrey Taylor, who has been assisting in the work directed by Mr. Arthur Lismer with such distinction in Montreal. Miss Acton and Miss Homer are leaving us to be married, and we extend our best wishes for their happiness. Page Twenty-nine Commercial Cla sf This department had its usual flourishing and successful history this year and contributed its quota of distinguished members to the honours of the school. The President of the Senior Class, the May Queen and the Business Manager of the Year Book were all members of this Class. Several students from this department are al- ready filling business positions. The department of Household Science certainly came into its own this year when the demand for workers in war industries thinned the ranks of our domestic staff. Al- though finally all the students lent their aid as the emergency increased, it was the Household Science students who first stepped into the breach. As usual this depart- ment rendered invaluable service to the Bazaar in serving tea and making candy and cakes. Miss Acton did excellent work in directing the assistance of the students in the dining room and in Red Cross knitting and sewing. We shall miss her very much. Under the enthusiastic direction of Miss Jaques the Art Department has filled a large place in the life of the school. It has drawn into its activities and projects many students who were not specifically enrolled on its books. The delightful fairies of the Midsummer Night ' s Dream sprang from its precincts, Hallowe ' en gobhns, Eliza- bethan ladies and courtiers, and countless quaint and charming figures issued from thence. The transformation of the gymnasium for the Senior dance was one of the big projects under the inspiration and direction of this department. Huge pillars reared themselves and concealed soft lights, Egyptian slaves upon the walls brought tribute and palms flourished, and tropic fruits and flowers. Throughout the year excel- lent work in drawing, weaving, costume, and furniture study was accomplished, and attractive posters, cards, and programmes showed originality of design and skill in execution. Miss Jaques has filled a great place in constructive work among the students of all ages in the College, and we are very sorry to lose her. J ougcfjolli Science Bcparlmcnt tEtjf rt Bepartmcnt Thirty tubent Cfjrifiitian iflofaemcnt Advisory Teacher - - - Miss Maxwell President , , , . Connie McKeen Vice-President - ' ' Hilda Pearson Secretary-Treasurer ' - Peggy Endean To avoid over-organization in our student community we included Red Cross work under the Chairmanship of Miss Acton and Miss Jaques in the aims of this movement. , Dr. Carscallen placed at the disposal of the students assisting in the domestic work of i the College in the shortage which was due to war industries, the sum of $H0.00. This they unanimously voted to the Red Cross, and the cheque was presented by the Senior President to the President of the Whitby Branch. The proceeds of a concert mentioned in the School Notes were devoted to the same cause. We are sending to | ! China contributions to relief work, aid to students and a hospital cot; we are making | also a contribution to Greek relief, and to the Hospital for Sick Children, London, England. To causes nearer home we are making our usual contributions, namely to the Grenfell Labrador Mission, the Star Santa Claus Fund and Fresh Air Fund, the Sailors ' Inland Mission, aid to Crippled Children, and S.C.M. headquarters. We have not space to mention the interesting speakers at our Chapel services, i nor to express at length our appreciation of the general leadership and co-operation I j which made this a very successful year. Our funds were raised by chapel offerings | j and a bazaar at Christmas and are therefore representative of the interest and cn- { | operation of all the student ' ; j Page Thirty-one (Etjc onout Club 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 Rosalie Rolling Marion Buell Hilda Pearson Jean McIntyre Monica McMullen Daphne Healey Betty Mackintosh Connie McKeen The work of the Honour Cluh is perhaps the least spectacular of all the organiza- tions of the school, and also, perhaps, the most important. Through it, the principles of democratic government are daily inculcated within the limited bounds of our own community; and individual responsibility for good order and discipline emphasized. All other organizations in the School are headed up in this through their representatives, and it completes the twenty-fourth year of its existence this June — practically a quarter of a century of honourable service. Page Thirty-two tf)letic Association Advisory Teacher Miss Kennedy President Betty Mackintosh Secretary Dorothy Richards Treasurer Jean Smillie We have completed a very satisfactory year in the reahn of athletics. Field Day was favoured by beautiful weather, and participants and spectators alike enjoyed the events and the rerreshments. Archery, lacrosse and field hockey occupied the fall term, and with the cold weather we began basketball in the gym. Hatfield Hall was the only school our team visited, but we had a good game and a most delightful time. Our out-door rink was in excellent shape all winter and we enjoyed several opportuni ' ties of skating at night after study hour, and a skating party of our own. Of course we went to the Ice Carnival in Toronto, the last time we were able to charter buses. We had some ski-joring and riding for out-door sports and badminton for indoors. In the spring came tennis and the posture campaign. The swimming meet in May was the cul- mination of our year round sport of swimming. A number of the girls received Life Saving Awards, including Honorary Instructors ' Certificates, Awards of Merit and Bronze Medallions. We publish a picture of the winners of Athletic honours in competitions. Page Thirty-three Betty Mac}{mtosh, Field Trophy, Badminton Trophy (Singles), Badmintori Trophy (Doubles) ; Dorothy Richards, Badminton Trophy (Doubles) ; Daphne Healey, Tennis Trophy (Singles) ; Pat. Lill, T ancv Forbes, Tennis Trophy (Doubles) ; Rosa- he Holling, Basketball Chevron, Senior Swimming; June Burgess, junior Swimming; Audrey Shaw, Junior Field Day Award. Page Thirty-four Alumnae Whitby and Oshawa — Castle Chapter (Senior Groulp) : Honorary President, Mrs. C. R. Carscallen; Hon. Vice-President, Miss A. A. Maxwell; President, Mrs. Leo. Gray, 426 Simcoe St. North, Oshawa; First Vice-President, Miss Lulu Dryden, Whitby; Second Vice- President, Mrs. R. N. Bassett, Whitby; Third Vice-President, Miss G. Burwash, Whitby; Fourth Vice-President, Mrs. W. A. Holliday, Whitby; Recording Secretary and Press, Miss G. Powell, Whitby; Gorresponding Secretary, Mrs. W. A. Hare, 491 Masson St., Oshawa; Treasurer, Mrs. W. J. H. Richardson, Whitby; Auditors, Miss Harper, Miss Janet MacKay, Whitby; Representatives to Gouncil, Mrs. R. N. Bassett, Mrs. Leo Gray; Go-opted member of Executive, Mrs. George Ross, Whitby. Castle Chapter (Junior Group) : Honorary President, Miss A. A. Maxwell; President. Miss Hazel Worfolk, Whitby; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Westland Smith, Whitby; Gorres. Secretary, Mrs. Mary Grumbach, 76 Yonge St., Oshawa; Treasurer, Miss Helen Quinn, Whitby; Press and Gonvener, Mrs. Robert Gray, 19 Golborne St. East, Oshawa; Social Gonvener, Miss Isabel Gampbell, 94 Brock St. East, Oshawa; Rep. to Alumnae Gouncil, Mrs. Robert Gray. Montreal Chapter: Hon. President, Mrs. W. H. Allworth, 5027 Grosvenor Ave.; President, Mrs. R. H. Patison, Haddon Hall Apts., Sherbrooke St. West; Vice-Presi- dent, Mrs. J. Norman Smith, The Boulevard, Westmount; Recording Secretary, Mrs. Frank Peden, 18 Arlington Ave., Westmount; Gorres. Secretary, Mrs. H. G. Johnston, 1081 Galedonia Rd., Town of Mount Royal; Treasurer, Mme. De Roussy de Sales, 4566 Gote des Neiges Road; Press, Mrs. R. G. Liddy, 2349 Melrose Avenue; Recep ' tion, Mrs. J. E. Tremble, 396 Oliver Avenue, Westmount. J iagara District Chabter: President, Mrs. F. G. Snowden, 2624 Porter Road, Nia- gara Falls, N.Y.; First Vice-President, Mrs. Head, Fort Erie, Ontario; Second Vice- President, Mrs. Harry Bishop, Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont.; Third Vice-President, Mrs. G. Ghapman, Fort Erie, Ontario; Fourth Vice-President, Mrs. G. Hilborne, Ridgeway, Ontario; Secretary, Mrs. J. M. Bella, 17? 3 Morrison St., Niagara Falls, Ontario; Treasurer, Miss Jeanette McGombc, 43 Yates Street, St. Gatharines. Ottawa Chapter: President, Mrs. W. J. Hodder, 420 Kenwood Ave., Highland Park; First Vice-President, Mrs. Watson Sellar, 66 Acacia Ave., Rochcliffe Park; Sec- ond Vice-President, Mrs. G. G. Forward, 550 MacLaren St.; Recording Secretary, Mrs. P. A. Holmes, 73 Glen Ave.; Gorresponding Secretary and Press Reporter, Mrs. H. R. Welch, 725 Island Park Drive; Treasurer, Mrs. G. R. Westland, 406 O ' Gonnor St.; Programme Gonvener, Mrs. George Berry, 102 Powell Ave.; Refreshment Gonvener, Mrs. Finley McRae, 864 Echo Drive; Auditor, Mrs. G. F. Metzler, 246 Harmer Ave.; Representative to Gouncil, Mrs. W. H. Kerfoot, Smiths Falls, Ont. Toronto : Ryerson Chapter: President, Miss Rita Tew, 23 Edge wood Ave.; First Vice- President, Mrs. J. B. Fleming, 279 Beresford Ave.; Second Vice-President, Mrs. Harold Nixon, 8 Ansley Avenue; Recording Secretary, Miss Margaret Pringle, 62 Wembley Road; Gorresponding Secretary, Mrs. H. Macintosh, 102 Glenview Avenue; Treasurer, Mrs. G. W. Morgan, 107 Rivercrest Road; Press, Mrs. Harold Stewart; Programme, Miss N. Tucker, 21 Roxborough Drive; Mrs. J. S. Grawford, 151 Marion Street; Telephone, Mrs. L, V. Sutton, 320 Elderwood Drive; Membership, Mrs. F. L. Rich- ardson, 197 Forest Hill Road, Mrs. J. MacDowell, 405 Russell Hill Road; Gards, Page Thirty-five Mrs. H. E. Harcourt, 67 Rosedale Heights; War Guest Committee, Mrs. C. F. Wright, 61 Rochester Avenue, Mrs. A. S. Hohhs, 368 Sumach Street; Alumnae Council Repre- sentative, Mrs. G. D. Atkinson, 38 Admiral Road, Mrs. W. A. Lydiatt, 53 Hogarth Avenue; Mrs. J. MacDcwell, 405 Russell Hill Road. Trafalgar Chapter: Honorary President, Mrs. L. A. Dorfman, 27 Old Forest Hill Road; President. Mrs. N. M Durant, 145 Highbourne Road; Vice-Presidents, Mrs. H. Rowlatt, 64 Oriole Gardens, Mrs F. B. frelford, 194 Glen Cedar Road; Recording Secretary, Mrs. H. E. Ransom, 33 Baby Point Crescent; Treasurer, Mrs. Harry Collins, 36 Alvin Avenue; Corres. Secretaries, Mrs. W. W. Sloan, 167 Close i l Avenue, Miss Helen Moffatt, 112 Bernard Avenue: Social Conveners, Mrs. K. P. Bonner, 16 Connaught Circle; Miss Gertrude Cook, 2928 Yonge Street; Knitting Con- vener, Mrs. C. Carmichael, 46 Lascelles Blvd.; Publicity, Mrs. R. E. Rossiter, ,26 Duplex Avenue; Contact Committee, Miss Noreen Webster, 888 Avenue Road, Miss Maxine Simpson, 91 Indian Road; Entertainment, Mrs. H. Schilssler, 25-36 St., Long Branch, New Toronto; Miss Dorothy Beattie, 21 Woodlawn Ave. West; Council Reps., Mrs. J. C. Webster, 888 Avenue Road, Mrs. R. E. Rossiter, Miss Dorothy Beattie; Rep. to Local Council of Women, Mrs. E. B. Gallanough, 79 Albany Ave. Trafalgar Chapter has completed another successful year. Regular monthly meetings have been held and we have participated in a bridge in January at Eaton ' s Round Room, and a garden tea in June at Mrs. E. Horne Craigie ' s. Two of our members are now in munition work. The Chapter as a whole has been knitting for the Red Cross and a trawler. Boyle — Mullett — At Toronto, Doris MuUett to John Allan Boyle. Campbell — M.-xcKenzie — At Vancouver, Jean MacKenzie to James Alexander Campbell. Clinkskill — Arnold — At Whitby, Thomasine Arnold to James Thomas Clinkskill. CORMIE — MacLeod — At Toronto, Edna MacLeod to John Mills Cormie. Davison — Toone — At Toronto, Betty Toone to John Laurie Davison. FoxTON — Homer — At Toronto, Marjorie Homer to Bernard James Arnold Foxton. GoODBRAND — ScYTHES — At Caesarea, Joyce Scythes to Charles Grey Goodbrand. Kelly — McTavish — At Oshawa, Audrey McTavish to Kenneth Malcolm Kelly. NicOL — Harold — At Regina. Eleanor Harold to Dennis Bracebridge Nicol. Richards — Robertson — At Copper Cliff, Ethel Robertson to Albert Elswood Richards. Thorne — Hill — At Toronto, Edith Hill to Flying Officer Edward Lefferts Thorne, M.D. Toll — Goodfellow — At Whitby, Hildegarde Goodfellow to LeRoy Toll. Turner — Christopher — At Niagara Falls, Ehaida Christopher to Edward Arthur Turner. VanAttler — McClarty — At Toronto, Donna McClarty to William Arthur Van Attler. Page Thirty-six ai EATON ' S For Your Favourite FASHIONS and FABRICS We Know ' pj We re Risht ! And why? Because, at EATON ' S, there is no guess work about Collegiate fashions .... for 32 alert and active Secondary-School girls sit on our Junior Fashion Council and tell us what they — and you — love to live in. Naturally they are in cheerful agreement that clothes must be practical for the duration .... and, they add, definitely colourful. And their sprightly style-sense, combined with our sound buying judgment, makes EATON ' S " Hi-Spot " the style centre for the whole Collegiate crowd. " HI-SPOT " — MAIN STORE— THIRD FLOOR -T.EATON C9, Annis. Margaret, Scarboro P.O., Ontario. Boulton, Mary. 130 Bay St., Cobourg, Ontario. Euell, Marion, Sharbot Lake. Ontario. Beatty, Betty, Fergus, Ontario. Butts. Mary, The Wembly Apts,, Apt, 7, -340 Spa- dina Road. Toronto, Ontario. Cohen. Ruth, 46 Range Road, Ottawa. Ontario, Cherry, Lsabel, 90 Copeland St , North Bay, Ontario, Eiler, Gwen, 61.5 Avenue Road, Toronto. Ontario. Endean. Margaret. Richmond Hill. Toronto. Ontario. Ferguson, Betty, Delhi. Ontario, Forbes, Nancy, 4541 Old Orchard Ave., Montreal, Que. Firestone. Helen. ,511 Vesta Drive, Toronto, Ontario. Fosdick. Joyce, 95 Harvey St,, North Bay, Ontario. Fairlie, Joyce, 6 Shorncliffe Ave., Toronto, Ontario. Garrett, Marion, c o The Caribbean Petroleum Co., Maracaibo. Venezuela, Garner, Doris, 11 Stanley Ave., Chatham, Ontario, G ' ilmour, Joan. 173 Hartley St., Brockville, Ontario, Gordon, Shirley, 59 Baby Point Road, Toronto. Ont. Hay, Margaret, 647 Johnson St., Kingston, Ontario, Hall, Helen, Preston ' Dome Mines, 200 Bay St,, Toronto, Ontario, Hamilton, Norma, 36 Broadway Ave., Ottawa, Ontario. Hetherington, Mary. Malartic, Quebec, Holiing, Rosalie, New Liskeard, Ontario. ' Howse, Christine, 331 Sherbourne St,, Toronto, Ontario. Harshaw. Joan. 140 Medland St,, Toronto. Ontario, Harvie, Patsy, c o Mrs, G, E, Booth. 290 First Ave,, Ottawa, Ontario, Hurst, Jean, Port Nelson, Ontario, Hughes, Beverley, 514 Weller St., Peterborough, Ontario, Hillis, Margaret. Little Britain, Ontario. Howell. Elisabeth, 70 Alfred St., Brantford, Ontario, Jenkins, Joyce, Oakwood, Ontario, Hacking, Lillian. 1069 Cli ' ton Ave.. Moo se Jaw, Sask, Kernaghan, Jean, C ' olbourne, Ontario, Lawrence, Joan, 25 Ellerda ' e Road, Hampstead, Montreal, Quebec, Layton, Joan, 2.5 ' 26 Mayfair Ave.. Montreal, Quebec, Lewis, Anita, 4450 Van Home Ave,, Montreal, Quebec, Levelton, Stella, R. R. No. 6, Hager.wille. Ontario. Lill. Patricia. Kapuskasing. Ontario. Mackintosh. Betty. Amherst. Nova Scotia. MacMurchy, Jean, 155 Dinnick Cresc, Toronto, Ontario, Mahon, Esther, Taber, Alta. Mitchell, Helen, c o Mrs. J. L. Riegel, Harsdale Rd,, Harsdale. N.Y. Moore. Judith, Kylemore, Pembroke, Bermuda. Moore. Marion, 47S Waterloo St,, London, Ontario. Mills. Bette. Braeside, Ontario, Miller, Scharley, Malartic, Quebec, McKeen, Connie. Hagersville. Ontario, Mclntyre, Jean. 528 King St,. Chatham, Ontario. McMullen. Monica, Frankkford. Ontario, Menhenitt, Dorothy, 155 King St. E.. Brockville. Ontario. Newman, Aileen, 433 Morrison St., Niagara Falls, Ontario, Noble, Marilyn, 1395 Victoria Ave., Windsor, Ontario, Pearson, Hilda, 450 Weller St., Peterborough, Ontario. Palmer. M. L. Shirley. Can. Trade Commissioner, Tribune Tower BIdg,, Chicago, III, riant. Dorothy. Smooth Rock Fa ' ls. Ontario. Pollock. Anne, Scarborough Bluffs, Ontario. Rankin. Marilyn, 432 Clarke Ave., Westmount, Quebec. Reynolds, Frieda, 189 Crawford Ave,, Windsor, Ontario. Richards, Dorothy, Bracebridge, Ontario, Stokes, Audrey, Caixa Postal. 2947 Sao Paulo, Brazil. Smillie, Jean, 677 Dovercourt Rd., Toronto, Ontario. Smillie. Dorothy. 344 Queen St., Niagara Fa ' ls, Ontario. Skaife. Joy, 5155 Notre Dame de Grace Ave., N, D, G., Montreal. Shaw, Audrey Beverley, 200 Jubilee Road, Hali- fax, Nova Scotia. Tolman, B, A., 10328— 123rd St., Edmonton, Alta, Turnbull, Jean, 62 Park Ave.. Branttord. Ontario. Vogl, Zerlina. 108 Queenston St.. St. Catharines. Ontario. Vance, Marie, Smithville. Ontario, Ward, Natalie, 25 Fairbank St.. Oshawa, Ontario, Wansbrough, Dixie, 281 Oriole Parkway, Toronto, Ontario, Wilkins. Barbara, .St. Sauveur, des Monts, Quebec. e Thirty-eight T WO SMART SUB-DEBS WENT FOR A WALK THEM TALK. SAID ONE, AND AS THEY PASSED I HEARD " SIMPSON ' S CLOTHES ARE J EASILY BEST -FOR SCHOOL, FOR SPORTS fjpjl AND ALL THE REST. ' ' THEN SPOKE UP SUB-DEB NUMBER TWO. " SIMPSON ' S IS FIRST WITH ALL THAT ' S NEW? THEY ' VE WOOL SWING RECORDS BOOKS GALORE THEY ' VE THINGS I WANT ON EVERY FLOOR. ' AND BOTH AGREED " " Mi AS THEY WENT DOWN THE STREET. " SHOPPING AT SIMPSON ' S IS REALLY A TREAT. " FACULTY AND STAFF ADDRESSES Acton, M., 494 Summeihill Ave.. Toronto, Ontario. Carman. M.. Iroquois. Ontario. Guest, M.. 2 Highbourne Road, Toronto. Ontario. Harshaw. H.. Mrs.. 140 Medland St.. Toronto. Ontario. Higgins. R.. Ttie Grange. Whitby. Ontario. Holterman. J.. Waterford, Ontario. Homer. M.. Iroquois. Ontario. Jaques. B.. 80. ' ? Palmerston Ave.. Toronto. Ontario. Kennedy, J., Unionville, Ontario. Levelton. E., R. R. No. 6. Hagersville. Ontario. Lochead. R.. Mansfield. Ontario. MacMillan. E.. Box 278, Keewatin. Ontario. Ma.xwell. A. A.. Ontario Ladies ' College, Whitby, Ontario. Moore. V.. Lakeleld. Ontario. Renwick. J. C.. Palmerston. Ontario. Till. W.. 426 Baker St.. London. Ontario. Vance. J.. Tillsonburg. Ontario. Waddington. R.. 1 Oriole Parkway. Toronto. Ontario. DAY STUDENTS Chappell, Nesta. 4.5 Connaught St.. Oshawa. Ontario. Gervan. Patti. Myrtle. Ontario. Hatch. Barbara. Whitby, Ontario. Houden, Ann. Brooklin. Ontario. Marshall. Jean. Whitby, Ontario. Miller, Joan, Ontario Hos )ital. Whitby. Ontario. Miller, Margaret. Ontario Hospital. Whitby, Ontario. Morris. Joan. 1. ' 52 King E., Oshawa. Ontario. Vanstone. Allison. Whitby. Ontario. Vick. June, Brooklin, Ontario. Westmore, Merial, Bokar Farm, R. R. No. 1, Pickering, Ontario. ENGLISH STUDENTS Abraham, Patricia. 39 Vicarage Gardens. Scunthorpe, N. Lincolnshire, England. Al ' .en. Pamela, c o R. J. Lillico, ' 262 Poplar Plains Road, Toronto, Ontario. Burgess. Monica, June Angela. Clifton Farm. Rawcliffe, Yorkshire, England. Cockerel], Margaret, c o Miss L. G. Nichols, 21 Birchview Cresc, Toronto, Ontario. Healey, Sonia Daphney, Ulverscroft Grange, Mans- field, Leicestershire, England. Pogson, Jean, Turnways, Townhead, G ' rassington, via Skipton, Yorkshire, England. Ruddle, Marjorie, The Vicarage, Danby-on-Cleveland, Yoikshire, England. Smith. Pamela Margaret. Mahlbeck House. Ays- garth, Yorkshire. England. Staveley, Margaret, Braflferton Vicarage. Helperby, Yorkshire, England. Thompson, Cynthia. Moora, 58 Westmoreland Ave., Squirrels Heath. Ramford, Essex, England. MUND Y- GOODFELLO W PRINTING CO. LIMITED COMMERCIAL PRINTING SCHOOL AND COLLEGE MAGAZINES, ETC. OSHAWA - WHITBY TORONTO Forty CAMPBELL ' S STUDIO OSHAWA ONT. SPECIALISTS IN PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION PHOTOENGRAVERS ELECTROTYPERS LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO Artists, SngraOers, Sledrotypers and Sprinters of J otograoure MAKERS or PL4TES BY ALL PHOCnSSES WAverley382I cA ' iH w ' ' Heintzvnan ADDS TO THE JOY OF LIVING It is a real thrill to sit at the keyboard of a new Heintzman; to feel its responsive touch — to hear its clear, full, glorious tone. The superlative musical qualities, and the smartly designed, exquisitely finished case styles of the new Heintzmans will add much to the joy of living. HEINTZMAN GRANDS $1,055.00 up HEINTZMAN VERTICALS 485.00 up HEINTZMAN BUDGET TERMS HEINTZMAN CO. Heintzman Hall 195 Yorifie Street Open Evenings EL. 6201 Com plirnejits of S. R. HART CO. LTD TORONTO, ONTARIO " Victoria College in the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Founded by Royal Charier in 1S36 " for llie general education of youth iti the various branches of Literature and Science on Christian Principles. " As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faeulty 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, D; vinity, 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. Qompliments of Dupldte Company Limited of C(3nadd PITMAN SHORTHAND SIMPLEST SUREST NATIONAL GROCERS CO. LIMITED The Largest Wholesale Grocery In the BRITISH EMPIRE 1 Operated and Controlled BY CANADIANS Phone 1246 110 King St. W. McLaughlin coal supplies LIMITED COAL, BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES V AND SEWER PIPE THE BISCUITS THAT HAVE MADE A NAME IN THE BEST CIRCLES Whether it ' s lunch- es, dinners, suppers, parties, picnics, or any other entertain- ing, give Christie ' s Ritz a place oF honor. any event, you ' ll really enjoy Christie ' s Biscuits " there ' s a Christie Biscuit for every taste ' REGULAR L iUNDRY AND CLEANING SERVICE Complete family and fiiiislieil laundry services — " odoi less ' diyeleaning — all work accepted at regular city prices. Hail the Vail Man . . . drop a card to Vail ' s at Toronto ... or telephone our agent. DREW ' S S. SAYWELL Whitby-Phone 67.5 Oshawa-Phone 463 Agents for OSHAWA, ONT. 444 Bathurst Street Toronto I t Qompliments of The Dr. esses Limited l $ FRESH MEAT DEPT. AD. 4112-.3 POULTRY, BUTTER EGG ' i DEPT. $ AD. .5516 Bamford ' s St. Lawrence Market TORONTO INSTITUTIONAL DISTRIBUTORS FOR BIRDS EYE FROSTED FOODS Qet higher marks today, a better job tomorrow — CtT an UNDERWOOD PORTABLE, STANDARD OR REBUILT I • In school days, typinjr helps you prepare better, easiei-to-study notes. In business. Underwood operators always get preference — ' y because 7 out of every If) typewriters in use in Canada arr Underwoods! I UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER LIMITED Joseph L. Seitz. Piesident 135 Victoria St., 279 Bay St., Toronto iA Branches in all ( ' .aiuidian Cities o IFilh Com plimenls of The F. T. James Co. Limited WHOLESALE FISH DISTRIBUTORS BEACON BRAND SMOKED FISH SUPERCHILL FISH FILLETS Fruit Vegetable Dept. ELGIN 9444-5-6 29 Church Street, Toronto With the Compliments of Murphy, Love, Hamilton Bascom | INSURANCE Dominion Bank Building | Kins and Yonse Sts. TORONTO One of the finer things in | business is long years of continued association be- tween enterprises. It has been liolh u pleasure and a privilege for this AgeiR-y to have been associated with Ontario Ladies ' College in the preparation and placing of their advertising for more than a quarter of a century. Class Pins Sciiool Rinjjs T, ' opkies Dance Favours Medals and Prizes Presentations ]Vr;le for our Booklets on " McJals, Cups and Shields " " College and Scliool Insignia " BIRKS-ELLIS-KYWE DIAMOND MERCHANTS AND SILVERSMIIHS Yooge and Temperance Streets ••• Toronto NEW SERVICE CLEANERS For Dry Cleartirig Qualily 16A ONTARIO ST., OSHAWA CERTIFIED COLD STORAGE VAULTS FOR OUT-OF-SEASON GARMENTS DAILY SERVICE PHONE 707 PHONE 707 WHITBY OSHAWA V A. McKim Limited Advertising Agency Montreal Toronto Winnipeg Vancouver London, Eng. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Ryerson Chapter, Toronto Ontario Ladies College fllumnae f A cordial invitation is extended to all former students President : Miss Rita Tew 23 Edgevvood Ave. Toronto HOvvard 1762 Cor. Secretary Mrs. H. McIntosh 102 Glenvievv Ave. Toronto G. A. CANNING I Dealer in FLOUR, FEED and SEEDS Xs COAL, COKE and WOOD 4 I Phone 442 Brock St. South, Whitby % Brock Theatre Our Constant Aim — The Best in Entertainment Lowest Popular Prices! Fhcne 618 Whitby i WELCOME TO Trafalgar Chapter Alumnae TORONTO Monthly Meetings Mrs. N. M. Durant President 115 Highbourn3 Road Toronto - Ontario FLOfVERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS | SLIGHTER LIMITED 124 Dundas St. W. Phone 324 WHITBY, ONT. In Memory of MRS. J. B. CHALLIS Donation for English Guest Children Montreal Chapter GAS DOES IT QUICKER ONTARIO SHORE GAS Company, Limited Broclc Street North Phone 328 AGG BROTHERS GROCERIES - FRUITS MEATS Whitby Distributors for Bird eye and London House Products V. HITBY, ONT. A. H. ALLIN REXALL DRUG STORE DRUGS - PHOTO SUPPLIES MAGAZINES - PERFUMES PRESCRIPTIONS DIAL 726 h USE WILSON ' S DEPENDABLE SPORTS EQUIPMENT Oar Latest Catalogue un Request THE HAROLD A. WILSON Company Limited 299 Yonge St. Toronto A A. G. MARLOW FUNERAL SERVICE and HOUSE FURNISHINGS THE I ONTARIO PRODUCE CO. I LIMITED WHOLESALE FRUIT and COMMISSION MERCHANTS % Toronto Ontario v Authorized Westinghouse Dealer Phone 738 - WHITBY | Best wishes for success to the Students of Ontario Ladies ' College | ANGLO CANADIAN DRUG COMPANY Oshawa, Canada. TROPHY-CRAFT LIMITED CLASS PINS CRESTS MEDALS TROPHIES PRIZE RIBBONS I 102 Lombard St. TORONTO I If ' rite for Catalogue Compliments of J agara Qhopter k Compliments of CASTLE CHAPTER WHITBY OF THE (Alumnae (Association | no) Meetings held fourth Monday of each month. I BASSETT ' S I We Repair Anything Bought in a i Jewellery Store %j WHITBY - Phone 671 I MERCANTILE DEPT. STORE I WHITBY, ONT. I, PHONE 468 BELL ' S DRY GOODS DRESSES. HOSIERY. LINGERIE " You ' ll Like Shopping at Bell ' s " MARTIN ' S HOME BAKERY $ We siierialize in Cakes and Home- Iade Baking Ice Cream Bricks S Phone " 86, Brock St. S. Whitby | I MacCARL HARDWARE « Brock St. S.. Whitby. Phnne ' 46 Hardware and Builders ' Supplies 7? Sporting and Electric Goods X Martin-Senour Paints and Enamels TOP ' S GRILL I Good Food - Excellent Service 107 Brock St., South, WHITBY. ONT. t IRIS BEAUTY SALON V Permanent Waves. Shampoo, Oil Treatments, Finger Wave I MISS B. BICKLE I Phone 321 Brock St. South GLADYS DAVEY MILLINERY 112 Brock St. N. - Whitby YOU ' LL EN.IOY | TOD ' S BREAD | Phone .500 Oshawa DIAL 465 For Everything in Travel Taxi — Railway — Steamship J. MUDREY, Prop. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS

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

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


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


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


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


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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