Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1946

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1946 volume:

vox COLLEGIl " Forsan et haec olim meminisse juvahit. " Vol. LVI Whitby, June, 1946 No. 1 Cbitodal ContittittEE (i; ii» i ; EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Barbara Cosford •A ASSISTANT EDITORS Beverly Henderson Social Barbara King Art Helen Clifford Literary Jeanne Hurst Sports Bette Fuller Photography BUSINESS MANAGER Joyce Lehto w? «; ASSISTANTS Darleen Cornell Circulation Shirley Parsons Advertising Contents Year Book Staff Editorial Faculty and Staff Foreword Message from Miss Sissons - College Song Graduating Class Senior Class Song. Biographies Senior Class Prophecy Valedictory Calendar of Events School Activities Sports Class Pictures Literature Alumnae Addresses YEAR-BOOK STAFF Back Row — Beverly Henderson, Social Editor: Darleen Cornell, Circulation Manager: Joyce Lehto, Business Manager: Barbara King, Art Editor. Front Row — Helen Clifford, Literary Editor: Jeanne Hurst, Sports Editor: Barbara Cosford, Editor-in-Chief: Shirley Parsons, Advertising Manager: Bette Fuller. Photography Editor. Page Three Cbitonal The Future! It is full of unpredictable details, but we know it contains amazing revelations in the realms of science, economics and world government. We ourselves and our children will be the voice of Canada, the voting citizens in this future full of promise. This is just the beginning of the post-war world in the post-war period of readjust- ment, and there are difficulties now in world government and international affairs, as well as municipal and provincial problems, for which our parents and friends, the adults of to-day, must find solutions. But we are the adults of to-morrow. We can- not and must not visualise ourselves as adults in a dreamworld, a Utopia of ease and plenty. We must awake to the need our country has of responsible clear-thinking citizens. We must not grow up in a narrow world of thought bounded by the ad- venture and romantic novels of the escapist. The time is now — young citizens of to-morrow ' s world. " Teach us to hear the yo e in youth, With steadfastness and carefid truth, That in our time. Thy grace may give The truth whereby the nations Uve. " — Kipling Canadians of every age and every calling united, and fulfilled successfully the responsibilities war thrust upon them, whether on the home or fighting front. Now that hostilities have ceased we not only feel relieved and deeply thankful, but look forward to the task of winning and preserving the peace with the same success. To accomplish this task we must act now, arming ourselves, not with bloody death-dealing weapons, but with knowledge without which we are weak, helpless, a prey to the tyrant Evil in the form of isolationism, selfishness, greed, alcoholism and immorality. " These things shall he : a loftier race Than ere the world hath nown, shall rise With flame of freedom in their souls And light of nowledge in their eyes. " We, the youth of the nation, have been thrown the torch by those who died to preserve the light of freedom. Let us hold it high! Barbara Cosford Page Five jforciDorlj It was characteristic of the Master that He saw good in people in whom others savj no good. 7 (o doubt He saw evil things as well, hut m His relations to them, in the words of Dr. Henry Van Dy e, ' ' He was governed by His admirations rather than by His disgust. " I luould commend this as a principle of life to all students especially to the members of the Graduating Class. It contains the secret of successful and happy living. In a School conununity such as ours, where relationships are so close, one should not be too critical of others shortcomings, but dwell upon the admirable qualities which we all possess. If we carry this attitude of ynind mto life we shall find the way to hapt: y and harmonious living, not only m the community but in the larger world of international relations where suspicion and dis- trust are all too prevalent. To the Editor and her Coynynittee I extend congratidations on the completion of the Tear Boo , and to all I wish a very happy holiday. C. R. Carscallen. ■ Page Seve)} Page Eight Graduation over, the last victim of " departs " at last departed, the long halls stripped and silent, O.L.C. reminds me of nothing more than a great mother aircraft ship whose decks are bare and lonely as the last little craft has launched off into the blue. Some will come back, others will linger near, hut many will chart long exciting courses to the farthest ends of the earth, never to return to these quiet waters more. What message to send with you, what talisman to oifer as you set forth? I once fell in, while travelling, with a woman who akvays expected to be cheated. She was. She acted toward everyone, es- pecially " foreigners " , with such hostility and suspicion that their natural reaction was to justify her suspicions by cheating her with ' out scruple. I always found, on the other hand, that, if you feel that the only difference between you and " foreigners " is an unfortunate difficulty in understanding one another ' s speech, and ir you show an eagerness to overcome this difficulty and treat them as quite like yourself, they will respond with honesty and courtesy. As undergraduates of O.L.C. you Canadians had the inestim- able privilege of having as your very close neighbours not only girls from distant parts of your own country, but also girls from coun- tries very far distant from your own. And perhaps at first you didn ' t like these strangers so well, and thought their ways queer, but before long you found them very like yourself and they became as close friends as the girl youVe lived next door to all your life. Do not forget that. Be wary of accepting too hasty judgments, your own or any one else ' s, about this person, or that nation, or people of a different creed or colour. Remember that ignorance and suspicion are the roots from which personal and national enmities grow and flourish. Lend your mind to learn and your heart to sympathize, and your voice and your energy to every movement which aims to promote friendliness and good will, which is God ' s will. And may He bless us all. M.H.S. Page Nine College ong Presented most affectionately b the Graduating Class of ' 25 to their Alma Mater Dear old Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise. Hearts full of love we raise Proudly to thee. Thy splendour never falls. Truth dwells within thy walls, Thy beauty still enthralls, bear O. L. C. Through thee we honour Truth, virtue, lovelmess. 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 ' Wherever we may he. Still love of O. L. C. Our future rules. Page Ttoelve In thts last year at school we have Tried we thought to do our best; Our faults we l{now are not so few. But, though we falter, hope we }{eep That when we leave our dearest school We ' !! cherish all that you uphold. We hate to leave remember ' d friends And pleasant times and hours of wor . We have grown and learned of hfe from you; As yet we ' ve given nothing hac . When we return in later years We it ' i!! be worthy of you then. Page Thirteen Senior jWeSSagc TRADITION ? ? TRADITION ! ! By the Seniors of 46 The foundation of our school is tradition. Speaking of tradition in connection with our Senior Class we can say that each year the Senior Class has attempted to add one or more things to the tradition of our school. Tradition is not a compendium of stale rules and regulations. It is a standard which is placed before us by those of experience. The Senior Class of ' 46 with those standards be ore them took this year - ' s an opportunity to exercise their ideas of leadership, in an effort to combine work and play into a harmonious unit. We hope your aim will be one aim above ours. Success to you seniors of ' 47! JOAN ARNOLD The Fall of 1927 saw the advent of an ambitious scholar- to-be. Joan has spent two academically successful years at O.L.C. excell ' ng in Maths. In the Fall " Am " plans to enter Victoria College and study Psychology. Her hobby as she so frankly states is " talking " BARBARA BOAKE One fine day in Toronto eighteen years ago saw the en- trance of one small Barbara Boake into this large cold world. Through the years she underwent the mechanical process commonly known- to us as " Education " . Now she is going through the last phases and dazes at O.L.C. A member of the Honour Club Council, " Boaky " takes part with enthusiasm in all sports and intends to go in train- ing in the Hospital for Sick Children after graduating from O.L.C. Pnge Fourteen MARION BURGESS Dora Marion Burgess was born in Tilbury, July 19, 1927. She survived life with two older brothers to attend Public and High School in Tilbury, and became the competent organ- ist of Tilbury United Church for two years. Marion came to O.L.C. this year where she is specializing in languages. We have enjoyed her at the organ each Saturday morning during " Oysters " . Her favourite saying is " Crumb " to the constern- ation of Lower Fran. The best of luck and continued hap- piness at Victoria next year, Marion! HELEN CARSON On November 1, 1926, a harassed father at St. Joseph ' s Hospital, Ann Arbor, Michigan, was told of the arrival of a brown-eyed daughter, Helen Carson. Before Helen came to O.L.C. for her fifth form she attended Ann Arbor High. Social Welfare at the University of Michigan is Helen ' s goal. Best of luck! HELEN CLIFFORD The first place which " Cliff " favoured with her presence was the city of Oshawa, which she entered at the dramatic hour of 12:01 a.m. on November 17, 1928. Her family moved to Queenston where she attended public school, and then Stamford Collegiate for four years. She came to O.L.C. last year to take academics and art with a little fun thrown in, and has made good use of her time. Her next stop is Montreal, where she intends " to brush up " on her art. Good Luck, " Cliff! " Favourite Saying — Turner, come ' ere! Hobby — Trying new hair styles. DARLEEN CORNELL Say, there goes that tall, striking-looking brunette from Cornwall, our May Queen. Corny, or as her birth certificate says, " Daileen Cornell " , was bom on May 5th, 1928, in Mon- treal, Quebec. In between reading Red Books, her hobby, as vice-presi- dent she takes an active interest in the Honour Club. After revolutionizing the four Sciences here at O.L.C, Darleen plans to train for a nurse. Good luck, Corny! BARBARA COSFORD The success of our magazine this year is due to the very capable management it has had from our Editor-in-Chief, Barbara Cosford. The stork dropped her off at Windsor on a hot day in August, 1927. Swimming is one of her favourite sports and our Elementaries have profited much under her supervision this year. She plans to study at McGill University next fall but meanwhile will spend her holidays attending summer school out at Banff, Alta. No doubt the Rockies will be constantly echoing her favourite expression " Ye Gads! " MARILYN CRANG Hold it there ' Myrk ' , give me time to introduce you; what will people think ? Now before she gets going again — Marilyn was born on June 5th, 1926, in the " village " of Toronto. Oakwood Collegiate was her home school until two years ago when she adorned our halls. This year Marilyn has ably filled the position of Senior Class President. We have heard rumours about her future plans (where ' s that Burma Boy!!) No matter what Marilyn undertakes, with her personality and love of organization she will surely succeed. Page Fifteen BARBARA DEAL This little bundle of joy and bliss came into the world Sept. 28, 1926, in Calgary, Alberta. She moved to Edmon- ton for her public school days but decided in 1942 to come East and see the world and she has been at O.L.C. ever since. This is Barb ' s last year in school as next year she ' s going into training at Vancouver General Hospital. Good luck, Deal! Ambition: To be a nurse to a handsome and wealthy young man. Probable fate: Being a nursemaid to her fourteen children. JEAN FARR Jean was born in Weston on February 2, 1929. Since then, she ' s led a very active life at Claremont Public and High Schools and at O.L.C., apart from being a member of the Basketball team and the May Day Apparatus Team. She is very fond of riding and also likes to swim and play base- ball. Her ambition is a career in dietetics which suits her favourite expression, " Fm hungry! " BETTE FULLER Our most ardent advocate of careers for women and in- terior decorating for herself, Bette Fuller, saw her first interior, Dec 25, 192.5 Bette may be found at any time (day or night) vocifer- ously expounding upon many and varied subjects. We have a suspicion that this may be for the sole purpose of dis- covering her listener ' s reaction. One of No. 4 Main ' s hostesses, Bette heads the Senior Class Social Committee. Here ' s to a successful career — and a happy marriage. DOREEN GARRETT A smiling dimpled baby came into the world on June 21st, 1927, in the City of Toronto. Her scenery was changed when she moved to Clai ' kson three years ago. After her High School education Doreen decided to come to O.L.C. where she has haunted the Commercial room for the last two years. Now she intends to exploit her Commercial knowledge in Montreal . As Secretary-treasurer of the Senior Class she will be long remembered by the familiar query " Have you got any money for class fees ? " JEAN GRAHAM Who ' s the cute brunette from Edmonton ? Yes, that ' s Jean Graham. Born in Montreal, Jean has spent portions of her good old school days in Winnipeg, Edmonton, and this her final year at O.L.C, from whence she goes to Western University to specialize in Sciences. By the way, that thump- ing down No. 12, Lower Fran way, is Graham beating her head on a Geometry book. No? an Algebra text? Oh fine! Graham put that " True Love " away. Anyway, Jean, our best wishes to you always. RUTH EVELYN GREEN October 18, 1926. Teeterville, Ont. What are the characteristics of a minister ' s daughter? They vary, but Ruth is what we think they should be — cjiliet, thoughtful, good in sports and with a very necessary sense of humour. Most of Ruth ' s schooling was received in Bothwell and Delaware. Her future is nursing and her dream future is a large country estate. Best of luck, Green! Page Sixteen LORETTA GROULX Another of our Northern girls, Loretta was born on Oct. 4, 1928, near Kirkland Lake where she attended Public and High Schools. She is very fond of dancing, skating and swimming but we know her particularly for ner ability to concentrate on her studies. Nursing is the vocation she has chosen and we wish her every success for the future. BETTE HARPER Born in Kitchener, Ontario, one minute to midnight, April 22, 1928, Bette has been 1 minute ahead ever since. She attended Kitchener-Waterloo Collegiate and came to O.L.C. to complete her fifth form. We will especially remember Bette for her favourite say- ing, " I ' ll scream! " Bette excels in figure skating and music, and is an ardent swimmer. Next year she plans to go to Waterloo College to enter Social Welfare. From all of us, Bette, we wish you the best of luck! BEVERLY HENDERSON Tall, dark and handsome is Montreal ' s gift to O.L.C. She made Sioux City, Iowa, U.S.A. a happier place on Jan. 16, 1928. A born athlete, Bev was top scorer at the school swim- ming meet and plays on the basketball team. The " B " of the famous team of ' A ' ' B ' , Main Hall ' s ma- jestic maid will enter McGill University this Fall to further her academic studies. BETTY MARGARET HOLDCROFT On a blustery March day in Havelock, Ontario, Betty first greeted the world. She attended High School there and came to O.L.C. this year to finish her fifth form as well as take music and dietetics. Betty was a farmerette for three years and enjoys swim- ming, cycling and skating. Next year her mtentions, so the rumour goes, have something to do with matrimony — and we ' re quite sure that " Cec " will not have to go hungry. JEANNE HURST In Hamilton General Hospital on December 22, 1927, a most astounding event occurred! The birth of a jelly-bean! This most remarkable jelly-bean after public school in Ham- ilton came to O.L.C. for first form and has been here ever since. The winner of this year ' s Strathcona Shield, Jeanne plans to go to McMaster University next year. BARBARA JOYCE KING On December 22, 1927, the city of Halifax made an all- high gain in the person of Barbara King. Some day she hopes to make Art her career with further study in New York. She received her foi-mer education at the Halifax High School. Collecting lipsticks is her hobby and " Hi Kids " her favourite expression. Here is luck to you, Barb, in your career, whatever and wherever it may be. Page Seventeen JOYCE LEHTO A native of Sudbury, Ontario, Joyce attended the local High School before coming to O.L.C. two years ago. The Art Department was the brighter for her innocent humour and her fellow students profited from her helpful assistance in mural projects and leather work. Joyce is a willing worker and has served on the Editorial Staff of the College Magazine for two years. ELAINE McCEEDIE Elaine McCredie, our little red-head bombshell, arrived in Smith ' s Falls on February 1(5, 1927. One of Elaine ' s claims to fame is falling off a roof at a corn roast and breaking her arm. She left Ottawa to complete her Senior Matriculation at O.L.C. and has taken a very active part in both the tennis and basketball teams. She is fond of golf and spends her spare time reading. Next year she is heading for McGill University to study Psychology. The best of luck to you, Elaine. BETH MacNEIL A hard-working member of the Commercial class is Beth MacNeil. She was born in Middleton, Nova Scotia, on May 9, 1928. This year she came to O.L.C. for a secretarial course, after which she plans to go into the business world. Beth says, " Oh, mush-ha-mush. " SHIRLEY NEILSON This long, lean, lanky bundle of liveliness came into the world on February 28, 1929 in Toronto. She moved later to Burlington where she spent her highschool days. Through her next door neighbour, Jeanne Hurst, she heard the fame of O.L.C, and decided upon a year of College life. Next year she hopes to enter McMaster University to pursue an Art course, and judging from her famous sketches in History periods, we know she ' ll succeed. Ambition: To be a designer at Saks ' Fifth Avenue. Ultimate fate: Dressing dummies in Eaton ' s Basement. MARY PALMER Mary was born on December 18, 1928, in Summerside, Prince Edward Island. She attended public and high school in Summerside and for her Senior Matriculation she came to O.L.C. Her favourite sports are swimming, soft- ball and skating. She also has a favourite pastime and that is eating, " a magnificent word " , quotes Mary. In the near future Mary plans to take an Honour Mathematics Course at McGill University and we know she will succeed. CARMEN RAMIREZ Our little " Cita " was born in 1926 in Guatemala, Central America, the only girl in a family of four boys. Ten of her twenty years were spent at " La Sainte Famille " a convent in her native city, from which she graduated with a teaching degree. In 1944 she came to Canada where she witnessed her first snowfall and had quite a struggle with the English language. Now Canada and O.L.C. are to become just a memory for Cita because this Summer she returned to her own country. Her future, at the moment, is indefinite but we wish her luck. Page Eighteen JEANNE SIMS The day was cold and rainy, offering no one any hope, until Jeanne Sims put in her appearance in the Metrop olis of Little Current on January 10, of that fateful year of 1929. For the next sixteen years she left her mark on whatever she put her dainty fing-ers. During her seventeenth year she retreated to the studious atmosphere of the Ontario Ladies ' College to pursue her intellectual and physical train- ing. In all the years ahead of her we wish Jeanne the very best of luck in her ambition to be a good Journalist. EVA SKUTEZKY Born in Prague, Czechoslovakia, Eva Marietta came to Canada in 1939. She came to O.L.C. this year from King ' s Hall, Compton, to take her Senior Matric. An ardent swimmer, Eva gained her Life Saving Instruc- tor ' s certificate and her Silver. Congratulations! Lots of luck in training in Montreal this fall. JOAN SOMERVILLE October nineteenth, 1927, went down in the history of South Porcupine as the birthday of Joan Hilda Somerville. After obtaining her Junior Matriculation in South E nd, she has been attending O.L.C. this year in hopes of getting her Senior Matriculation. Dieting is a wonderful pastime especially the kind that " starts to-morrow " . When we hear the expression " Heutonafeuton " we know that Joan is bear- ing down upon us. This Fall she is planning to study nurs- ing at Queen ' s University. Lots of luck, Joan! NORMA WISE Norma arrived in Welland, Ontario, on July 30th, 1926. After attending High School there she came to O.L.C. to take a Commercial course. Her choice of vocation was a " wise " one as she has done exceptionally well and has proved an able assistant typing teacher. Norm hopes to obtain a position in Buffalo this Fall. One faculty member in particular will remember her for her favourite saying — " But Dr. Hunter, we weren ' t talk- ing! " DALLIS WOOLLINGS Our pride of the Northland was born in Englehart on April 8, 1928. Here she attended school as far as third form and then came to O.L C. to take her matrics. Swim- ming, dancing and skating are her favourite pastimes. Next vear she plans to go to Toronto U., and take Social Welfare. ' Good luck, Dal! GLENNA WYLIE On April 19, 1929, Rockglen, Sask., celebrated the birth of a girl, Glenna Marie Wylie. Three years later she moved to Bolton, Ont., and still lives there. She has been a resident of O.L.C. for four years and has adopted the nickname of " Bolton " it being her main topic of conversation. Besides knitting diamond socks, her most recent hobby is riding. Next year Glenna wants to study medicine. We ' ll be watching for her shingle. Good luck, Glenna! Page ' Nineteen SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY 19 ' 9— We restaff O. L. C. I, Dorothy Elizabeth Fuller, having absolutely refused to attend faculty meetings, find myself returning as a Staff Artist lor the cartoon section of the Whitby Half ' Hour. Being an old Art student I made straight for the Studio where I was greeted by Miss Lehto who informed me that all her young ladies were on location. Every where was evidence of ' impeccable ' teaching ability. All sounds centering in the Studio, I heard the usual tat, tat of typewriters and so made a visit to the Commercial Room. Miss Garrett had a somewhat new system of teaching and was giggling out the alphabet at rather a fast rate. She asked for my Class dues so I left. By this time my ears drew me to the Gym. The victrola, long time out of fashion, was replaced by Miss Boake and her vocal exercises. The Gym, by this time, was for students desiring to reduce only. A loud " ach " brought me on the run to the classroom wing vvfherc Miss Arnold, finally at wits ' end, was " sneezing in German " . The Elementary class-room, always a big attraction, was under the capable super- vision of Miss Burgess. The students were about to embark on one of " nature ' s little journeys " to study the birds and bees. Miss Burgess left me at the Lab door and I hollered my greetings to Miss Wylie pb vc the clicking of " knitting needles " . She informed me that banking and " Bolton " were fine. A phone call came for me in the Office, so I had the opportunity of greeting Miss MacNeil, who was busy asking Miss Wise, Registrar, just how you knew when it was true love. Miss Wise was sitting on the window ledge reading the " Whitby Half-Hour " and turned to my hobby column of " there ain ' t no such thing ' as Love " . I decided to wander back to the Studio, but halted at the Okticlos d oor and peeking around found Miss McCredie having " a heart to heart talk " with one of the attractive students. After a short joke I passed on to the Study Hall which was being supervised by " a triangle " of Miss Groulx, Miss Graham and Miss Sims. I found a familiar face among the students, and spoke to a very blond young lady wearing a diamond. Certainly resembles Betty Holdcroft. Upon visiting the Household Economics room I discovered, in one corner, Miss Somcrville, leaning on a mop while supervising the removal of can and bottles by Miss Neilson and Miss Henderson. Seems Shirl is collecting rare bottles and Bev. has three days off a week between loads to get her rest. A look of horror passed over the faces of the kitchen staff and I turned to find " Dean Skutezky " . She was rather upset about the whole affair and was making her usual one minute round to .see that all " was calm, cool and collected " . Perhaps T should dash up to No. 4 Main. " Ye Old Saloon " is under new man- agement. Miss Clifford and Miss Farr are doing a thriving business in their " Tuck Shop " . No. 4 is again Faculty Room and Miss Cosford was pleading with the girls to go swimming. Miss Carson received her bronze when she was a Senior and Miss Harper told her the pool was cool to-night, so they would just sit " by the phone for the evening " . Miss Ramirez, the Spanish teacher, was ready for her daily walk to the barns and down that " lovely lane leading to the Highway " . Miss Palmer was drawing a map that would include " Prince Edward Island " . Was just • informed that Miss Hurst is here for her usual dramatic classes. I dashed down to greet her just as she was tuning the class up for " Laughing on the Outside, Crying on the Inside " . Page Twenty Must go to Seven! Faculty has a permanent job here now. Miss WooUings and Miss Green are placed to keep " Peace and Quiet " . The blossoms are out and so a nice brisk walk through the orchard. Oh say, there ' s Miss Cornell, Queen of all this. She tells me she is looking for Miss King. We found Barb, in the Practice rooms playing the piano, singing and sketching. Oh yes, a little " note on the side " . Miss Cornell informs me that we are invited to the Principal ' s house for dinner. I was pleased to find the former Miss Crang as our hostess. I guess that was Barb. Deal serving the table and counting the calories. Having covered my story, I, Bette Fuller, will cut the comedy and so the dream of all dreams ends. VALEDICTORY Glenna Marie Wylie The years spent at O.L.C., whether one or five, punctuated regularly with tra ' ditional ceremonies, have passed all too quickly. It is hard to believe that we are the graduating class and must now part from these familiar halls, but I shall do my best to say " Farewell " , for the seniors of ' 46. During the year we have appreciated the guidance and wisdom of Dr. Cars ' callen our principal. Miss Sissons our dean, Mrs. Roadhouse our class teacher, and all the members of the faculty, as well as that of our honour club which has helped to develop our democratic instincts and fit us better to take part in the government of our countries. When we go out of these gates today, we will be faced with major problems to be solved by us, the future citizens. We feel that we have been fortunate in having greater responsibilities this year which have helped develop our character, for this was the first year that seniors have taken duties on the halls for the teachers. We hope that the seniors of next year will try to carry on the democratic ideas of the honour club and continue to take responsibilities. Coming from all corners of the earth, we have learned to live as a harmonious unit, a decided advantage in these cosmopolitan times. One of the best examples of this co-operation was when other members of the school joined with the chapel choir to form our large choir which sang so successfully in Toronto and which you will hear this afternoon. Only we who have banded together in the common role of students can realize the measure of friendship that dwells within these walls. From living with others as members of a community we have learned to make " Consideration for others " our primary objective. Our hearts will ever be filled with fond memories of O.L.C., such as the beauty of the orchard throughout the changing seasons, from the time the harvest welcomes us, through the winter months when steel blue shadows are cast upon the snow, until the spring when the orchard seems so full and burdened after its winter bare ness. To walk among the spring blossoms and flowers is a pleasant relaxation after the concentration upon our studies. Like the sun that has passed its meridian and sinks rapidly toward the western horizon, we the senior class move on toward our last hour at O.L.C.. When we leave, we hope that the honourable qualities we have gained here will radiate on others just as the colourful hues of the sunset are cast upon the evening clouds. Page Twenty-one Sept. 14— Lt. ' Col. M. H. Park, Baritone, Recital. Sept. 21 — Initiation and Old Girls ' Stunt. Sep t. 28 — New Girls ' Stunt. Oct. ' ith to 9th — Thanksgiving week-end. Oct. 12— Dr. L. B. Williams— lecture. Oct. 19— ClifFord Poole— Piano Recital. Oct. 26 — Gym demonstration — O.L.C. students. Nov. 2 — Hallowe ' en Masquerade. Nov. 17 — Mrs. Turner of Barmore School, N.Y. Nov. 23 — Elementary Class Stunt. Nov. 30 — Mr. and Mrs. Harry Adaskin — Recital. Dec. 1 — S.C.M. Bazaar. Dec. 7 — Seniors ' Christmas Dance. Dec. 17 — Christmas Festival. Dec. 19th to Jan. 7th — Christmas " Vacation. Jan. 11 — Dr. Norma Ford Walker — lecture. Jan. 1 8 — Freshman stunt. Jan. 26 — Lillian Smith, Soprano, Recital. Feb. 1 — Medium-Sophomore Stunt. Feb. 8 — Athletic Association Dance. March 1 — Junior Stunt. March 8 — Mr. Walter McRae, lecture. March 20 — Swimming Meet. March 22 — Mrs. Clara Baker., Drama Recital. April 11 — Senior Stunt. April 26th — Senior Dinner. May 3 — Mr. Wm. Marshall ' s Drama students — Recital. May 10 — Free night. May 1? — May Queen elections. May 24 — May Day. May 25 — Mr. Stanton — " Shakespeare " . May 31 — Concert by Leaside High School choral group. Page Ticenty-two June 8 — Student Recital. June 9 — Baccalaureate Service. June 10 — Class Day. June 11 — Alumnae Day. June 12 — Commencement and Dance. INITIATION The most dread event m the new girls ' year at OL C. arrived one bright and sunny day last fall. That morning there emerged the new girls- -some very strange looking people appearing most self-conscious in their fantastic clothing. The new girls obeyed the slightest whim of the old girls who lived a life of ease. After a long and arduous day (for the new girls) the day closed -v ith the performance of the old girls ' stunt, then to bed for the tired new recruits. HALLOWE ' EN The gay festivities of Hallowe ' en were begun with a chicken dinner with all the trimmings. We gathered in the dining-room dressed in all sorts of costumes. The grand march opened the evening after which the judges were introduced and the prizes given out. Yolande Puig won the prize for the prettiest outfit, Mary E. Coleman, the most original. Carmen Hazelton and Barbara Smith as horse and rider received many a laugh. A play was put on by Mrs. Aymong entitled " World With- out Men " . Following this the school song closed the evening. SUNDAY EVENINGS IN No. 4 MAIN Every Sunday night throughout the year it has been the pleasure of the Senior Class to have bread and coifee in No. 4 Main. We have had interesting talks by Miss Bennee and Miss Sissons. It has helped to keep our class together and we all have enjoyed our Sunday night parties in 4 Main. HOLLY HOP December 7, 1945 — a day to remember at O.L.C. — was the night of the Senior dance " Holly Hop " held in the gymnasium at 8.00 o ' clock. The gym was decorated in red and white streamers. At the far end of the gym were spruce boughs shaped into the word " Holly-Hop " . On either side of the bandstand were small Christmas trees sprinkled with prizes for Spot and Elimination dances. Our guests were received by Dr. Carscallen, Mrs. Carscallen, Miss Sissons, Mrs. Roadhouse and Marilyn Crang. During the dance punch was served and at 11.00 o ' clock supper was enjoyed. At 12.30 when the strains of the last melody died away everyone was sorry it was over but happy at the end of a perfect day. ELEMENTARY PARTY On December 1945, the Elementary Class was invited to a Christmas Party by the Honour Club. The party began with Christmas Carols and games. Then came jolly old Saint Nick with bells jingling, hearty laugh and all. He even had that big sack slung over his back. Who could it have been? Page Twenty-three. THE CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL The traditional Christmas spirit spread throughout the school with the approach of the Christmas festival. Our choir practised diligently their sweetest carols for the occasion, and the day before feverish preparations reached their climax. On the night itself, the dining-room was adorned with delicate pink candles surrounded by tiny evergreen boughs. ' i ' he candle-lighting procession began the ceremonies and after the yuletide candles on the head table had been lit the pages carried their lights to all the other tables. By candlelight a delicious dinner was served ac companied by musical numbers from the choir. The most impressive procedure was the Boar ' s Head procession. This was led by a mischievous jester followed by the Bowman, Cook, Boar ' s Head Bearers, the Can- tor, Minstrels and the Three Kings. After dinner everyone gathered near the Main Hall staircase to see the Nativity Pageant followed by a play in the Concert Hall. The Yuletide season was given a splendid beginning and that evening will re- main in our hearts as one of our finest memories of O.L.C. JUNIOR STUNT Why is the night of March 1st an important date this year at O.L.C? If not remembered by the rest of the school it stands out in the minds of our Juniors who were the ones to make it successful The mistresses of ceremonies, Jane Goodchild and Dorothea Mann, introduced the spirit of the stunt with gay antics. Among the most popular of the presentations was the " Car-Skit, " enacted with continued bouncings and joltings by the poor riders. In contrast to this was the tab- leau " Ave Maria " which lent a more serious note to the proceedings and was made most striking by subdued lighting. The finale, consisting of the Junior Class Song topped off a wonderful evening. A hand of thanks is extended to our enterprising Juniors for one of the most pleasant evenings of the year. SENIOR STUNT On Thursday, April 12, the Senior Class stunt was held. As the Exams were close upon the stunt and the heads of the illustrious Seniors were bowed with study, it was necessary to cram practically all our play practice into one small week. How- ever we finally presented the " great " show. First on the playbill was " All Doubled Up " directed by Miss Sissons. We remember especially Bette Fuller and Shirley Par- sons as the maid. Elaine McCredie and Hel en Clifford also gave a good p ture of a bored young modern. Next on the programme was a monologue by Jeanne Hurst, entitled " I Can ' t make Up My Mind " , given in J ' s own inimitable way. Then followed " Thanks Awfully " with Barbara Cosford giving an excellent perfor- mance as Dick Montague. Another creditable " actress " was Joan Somerville. This play was directed by Mrs. Roadhouse. The third play was " School Daze " , directed by Miss Bennee, an adaptation of " Tom Brown " . This play brought back memory of some of the pranks played in another school. The evening closed with the singing of the school song and the senior class song. Although this column is too small to mention each individual act, we feel sure everyone did her " bit " and we had great fun putting it on. Page Twenty-four SENIOR DINNER On April 27, 1946, the annual Senior Dinner was held at 6.30 p.m. The Seniors looked very dignified as they walked into the dining-room to sit at their table beautifully decorated by the Juniors. After a very enjoyable dinner, we listened to speeches and toasts. Dr. Carscallen as toastmaster began the program with a short speech. The following toasts and speeches were made: 1 :U 1 lUUUoLLX uy (Jur Country Jean Cranam oetn MaclNeil 1 llL ' Cl LcL 1 Alma Mater Darken Cornell Glenna Wylie Faculty Marion Burgess Miss Sissons Graduating Class Jane Goodchild Marilyn Crang Other Classes Joan Arnold Jane Goodchild Joan Carnwith Barbara Barnes Wendy McLaughlin Carole Dakins Student Organisations Elaine McCredie " Winona Denyes Jeanne Hurst Barbara Deal Barbara Cosford MAY DAY The fervent prayers of the whole school for a warm sunny MayDay were not answered this year, for the Friday morning of May 24th was dull and dreary. Even when we gathered in the concert hall to begin the day ' s proceedings the weather remained cheerless. This however, did not daunt our spirits. We listened eagerly to Miss Maxwell ' s inspiring address " The Two Talismans " filled with much wise advice. The guests enjoyed her remarks as greatly as did the members of the school. Darken Cornell, chosen May Queen by popular vote, was attended by Beverly Henderson, and Aiken Montgomery Moore, her councillors. The coronation, an im- pressive and picturesque ceremony, was performed by Miss Maxwell. The exercises held in honour of the May Queen followed. The audience was enchanted by the various dances, marches and gymnastics presented by the students. After lunch a bus arrived to convey us to the picnic grounds. We spent a leisurely afternoon and enjoyed delicious refreshments. A movie in the evening ended a long-tO ' be-remembered day. CHURCH OF THE BAY On June 2, 1946, at the kind invitation of the rector, Mr. Langford, of St. John ' s Church, Port Whitby, the Seniors attended morning service. The small picturesque church and the inspiring address given by the Rector will stand out in our memory for a long time to come. Barbara King sang a beautiful solo accompanied on the organ by Marion Burgess. Page Twenty-five BACCALAUREATE SUNDAY On Sunday, June 9th, the Annual Baccalaureate Service was held in the Whitby United Church, which was beautifully decorated by the Juniors. The preacher was Rev. McGregor Grant of Rosedale United Church, Toronto. His sermon was en- titled " Wisdom for our Times. " After returning to school, the Seniors entered Main Hall singing the traditional hymn. Refreshments followed in the Common Room for parents and friends. COMMENCEMENT DAY Commencement Day! What a sad, yet joyous, time. It is hard to believe all our school days are at an end. The seventy-second Commencement Day was a most beautiful day. The gradu ' ates wore long white dresses and carried red roses. Rev. C. G. Park of Whitby gave the invocation. Glenna Wylie was the Graduating Class ' s Valedictorian. Dr. Bernard K. Sandwell gave the Commencement address which kept the whole audience enthralled throughout. Following the Commencement Exercises, a Garden Party was held on the lawn. It was not easy for us to say good-bye to the school which has been our home for so long and where we have many happy memories, yet we shall return to visit, and already we have planned a reunion next year. GRAD DANCE The climax of a perfect day! Yes, it was the Graduation Dance. It was a miracle that the hot dungareed figures who scampered out of the gym at five minutes to nine, could descend Main Hall staircase a few minutes later with poise and assurance, to greet their fine-l(_)oking partners, waiting in the candle- lit Common Room. The guests entered the gymnasium and were received by Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, Miss Sissons, Mrs. Roadhouse, Marilyn Crang and Bruce Poole. Compliments on the decorations were many. A symphony in blue and white, with the punch gallery banked in bridlewreath, describes it. Tall white standards of flowers in pastel shades flanked the orchestra. Jack Bond and his band were a great success. The strawberry shortcake, ice cream and coffee served at eleven o ' clock were delicious. All too soon the last strains of music faded and after farewells were said happy grads flocked to bed. Page Twenty-six Miss Sissons, Barbara Boake, Jeanne Hurst (President), Darleen Cornell, Barbara Cosford. Absent: Carolyn Carnwith. HONOUR CLUB Laws are made to protect people from harm to themselves and to other people. This year everyone seemed to realize this more and tried to co-operate accordingly. For one thing, the rules were written down and clearly posted within everyone ' s reach, and those who chose to break a rule did so knowing the penalty. Co-operation between the students and the faculty was greatly increased. The students took responsibility and, on the whole, carried their duties honourably. For example, the seniors helped the teachers supervise the halls. The faculty listened patiently to our complaints and tried to satisfy us. Regular meetings helped to keep the faculty, the Honour Club, and the students closer together. We feel that with the help and co-operation of students to come, th e Honour Club will live up to the high expectations of those who iirst founded it. Carolyn Carnwith. Page Twenty-seven Winona Denyes (President), Glenna Wylie. Reth MacNeil, Miss Beno. STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT With the assistance of Miss Beno, their advisory teacher, the S. C. M. had a successful year. During the course of the Sunday evening services, we were pleased to hear such vivid speakers as Dr. G. Little and Rev. A. Cooper. The chapel services every morning, led by Dr. Carscallen and Miss Sissons, will always be re- membered, for their short but inspiring words. Our annual Bazaar was a success, the girls participating eagerly. This, together with the Sunday evening contributions, enabled us to give donations to the Grenfell Mission, Santa Claus Fund, and the cot in the Chinese Mission. Gifts were given to County Home and the choir, directed bv Mrs Sherwin, helped in singing Christmas carols. Payr Twenty-eight THE OKTICLOS CLUB The Okticlos Club, under the presidency of Barbara Creeper, held a very suc ' cessful reception at which Mrs. Atkinson was guest of honour. Coffee was poured by Mrs. Carscallen and Miss Sissons, and the members were received by Mrs. Atkinson, Dr. Carscallen, and Mr. Atkinson. After the reception there was a concert for the British Organ Restoration Fund which was attended by the school. The guest artist, who added much to the programme of our own artists, was Mr. Alex Read of Niagara Falls, who was received with great applause. The even ' ng was thoroughly enjoyed by all. THE COLLEGE CHOIR The " big " choir, as it is known to all, has made rapid progress under the capable direction of Mr. Atkinson and Mrs. Sherwin. After our hours of " blood, sweat and tears " accompanied by some of " Mr. A ' s " wit, we were able to show our ability when we entertained the congregation of Sherbourne United Church at the evening service of May 12th, and sang the follow- ng Sunday morning at the Whitby United Church. With our last presentation of songs at Commencement, we concluded an enjoyable year. THE PHOTOGRAPHY CLUB The Photography Club, with Connie McFadyen as president, and Dr. Hunter as Honorary president, has completed a very profitable year of work. The members have learned to develop films and print pictures for the other students. Several amusing indoor studies were taken of which the Club is especially proud. LEST WE FORGET Our chief post-war project has been the collection of a contribution to the War Amps Recreational Fund. The girls earned much of the money by marketing their skill in mending, laundering, photo-developing, hair-cutting, ski-waxing, and even in helping one another with homework. We also sent parcels of food and useful articles to a number of our former English students, and donated wearing apparel to the clothing drive for Europe. Page Tiventy-nine Page Thirty A. A. DANCE The Athletic Association this year has beeri a successful one. Under the interested and efficient supervision of Miss Bertram, there has been more enthusiasm for athletics than in previous years. Our social activities have been renewed Vv ' ith the continuance of the Athletic Dance, which proved a great success. Miss Bertram is leaving us this year, but we all -wWh her the very best of luck in her future work. This year the Athletic Association revived the custom of its annual dance. This simple statement gives no indication of the preparation that went into the dance. At eight o ' clock, Seniors, Juniors and Mediums met their partners, many of whom were from Ajax, in the Common Room. After passing through the receiving line, which consisted of Dr. and Mrs. Carscallen, Miss, Sissons, Mrs. Roadhouse, and Barbara Deal, the Athletic Association president, and her escort, we enjoyed a lovely programme which included several novelty dances. When the dance programme announced that the supper dance had just ended, the couples withdrew to the Common Room where the delighted exclamations of the guests attested the efficiency with which the refreshment committee had performed their functions. After this everyone felt like dancing the night through. But alas, all good things must come to an end and at 10 o ' clock the good-byes were said and we tripped off to bed weary but happy. Page Thirty-one Bev. Henderson, Miss Bertram, Ai. Moore, Barb. Deal ( President I THE SWIMMING MEET On March 29th, 1946, the faculty and student body gathered at the pool to witness the annual swimming meet. The participants ranged from the youngest ele- mentary- to the seniors. The humorous high light of the evening was staged by six girls. This act was in complete accordance with the setting " The Ole Swimmin ' Hole " and was found most enjoyable by the attentive audience. The most outstanding event was the candle reflection number. The lights were turned off and the only means of illumination in the pool was from candles which were tied to each girFs head. This proved to be very impressive as the girls swam in formation to the faint strains of a waltz. The Judges were Miss M. Smith and Miss Bertram. After the completion of the programme the swimmers gathered in the Common Room where they were treated to hot cocoa and cookies. Miss Smith announced the final results giving Beverly Page Thirty-tirn Henderson first place and Marilyn Crang second. The Junior swimming was given to Nancy Long as first and Peggy Grant second The contestants went off to bed, tired but happy and ready for a good night ' s sleep. THE O. L C. GYM DISPLAY The Gymn Display of O. L. C. was held on Friday, Oct 26th, 1945. Sixteen students took part. The first and second Basketball Teams did technique, some worked on the rings, while others demonstrated on the ropes, boom and horse. The evening was then concluded with cookies and cocoa. FIELD DAY The sport enthusiasts here at O. L. C. gathered in the playing field on November 1 8th, to enjoy an afternoon of sports. The events of the day were under the supervision of Miss Bertram, Miss Weall, and Miss Sanders. The contestants entered in the afternoon events with vim, vigor and vitality, but after the completion of the programme, they dragged their heavy feet across the short distance of the field, which now seemed miles. All the contestants returned weary but happy and quite satisfied with the decisions of the judges. The honours of the Senior Events went to Barbara Deal, the Junior to Beverlee Wainman, and. the Elementary to Nancy Long. FIRST BASKETBALL TEAM Marilyn Crang. F laine McCredie. .Jeanne Hurst, Barb. Deal, Mary Wifisluii, (.It iiiia Wylie. Page Thirty-ihree INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL LEAGUE Tn November an Intra-mural Basketball League was formed with every girl in the school participating. Over a period of two months all the teams from A to F, had the opportunity to play. The final game was played between teams A and D, with A, captained by Glenna Wylie, the final victor. WHAT ' S IN A RACKET When the winter months roll round so docs that amazing game of Badminton. It was one of our Sport Highlights here at O. L. C. Every girl watched with anticipa- tion the score board and was more than glad to see that Jacqueline Crawford held the honour of single champion. Jacqueline Crawford and Barbara Nightingale were the unconquerables of the doubles. The tennis racket was in full swing this spring with many enthusiastic players. Our courts, you would very seldom find, were out of order or empty. It was quite a relief to see so many girls playing with ease and complete control during those dreadful June exams. The tournaments were something to watch and you were just as out of breath as the winners. Jacqueline Crawford held the cup for the singles and Marion Garrett, Rosemary Hunter were the champions of the doubles. Good luck to all rackets of next year! Teacher: I am teynpted to gwe this class an exam. Class: Yield not to temptation. John: Ton are the very hreath of my life. Betty: Did you ever try holding your breath. What ' s the difference between a canoe and a Scotchman? One tips. Teacher: What was the first thing Charles 11 did when he came to the throne? Pupil : Sat on it. AiLEEN Moore and Charlotte Namerow Page Thirty-four Page Thirty-fivf Page Thirty sIj: Page Thirty-seven I Page Thirty-eight Pac e TJi irty-n in " Right Around 0. L. C. THE " FEAST " Midnight, the witching hour, and all was well, for everyone was asleep. Every- one, did I say? No, — not everyone! A pair of blinking eyes peered into the darkness; then another, and still another! Out they crept, cautiously, quietly, so that no one would be disturbed. Glances were exchanged, but no sound was made, for it meant doom, if they were caught. This they all knew, but still they crept onward, slowly onward to the meeting place, and their goal — crackers and a piece of cheese, maybe even a bit of cookie, if any were left. The thought of this great prize drove them on and on. Each one was anxious now, fumbling and bumping into the other, trying des- perately to overcome the last obstacle — the cracker box. At last — success, but wait, someone was watching, someone was coming! Hurrying, scurrying, bumping and jumping, they ran, this way, that way, trying to escape, but it was no use, they were caught. Darkness, and gloom settled over them, and their doom surrounded, and encaged them like a box — in fact it was a box! The lights flicked on, and one pyjama-clad girl called gaily to another, " Look Jane, Fve caught them at last! These pesky mice won ' t bother us again — ever. " JocELYN Martin, XI. THE " MAID OF THE MIST " The Mist " crept in on little cat ' s feet, " treacherously and silently. It was deep and impenetrable, barely skirting the surface of the swirling waters. The eerie moan of the fog horn resounded below us, followed by the clear intonation of a tinkling bell from, a ship. Then from out of the densest coverlet of fog loomed the hull of the tiny " Maid of the Mist. " After it was skillfully docked, swarms of people pushed toward its gangplank. We were among the zealous, energetic crowds, but hesitated an instant before we ma de our final decision to board the mystic little rapids rover. Reluctantly, but with a swift sense of excitement, we stepped into the miniature vessel. The crew who were clad in immense mackintoshes glistening with drops of water, gave each of us a raincoat to serve as a protection from the piercing dampness. There was a tang in the hazy air. We were held spellbound as we peered into the foaming depths, green and frothy, like smoking seas of jade. The riotous waters pitched and tossed the little boat as if it was a rubber ball, and the farther we travelled toward the " Falls " , the more surly and torrential grew the endless rapids on all sides, lejoicing in their wild revelry. Page Forty-one The decks were slippery and hazardous, wet from the water spray and the mist. Faltering, we crept painfully down the steep steps to the lower deck. Encased in my monstrous raincoat which hung to the floor, T came last, clinging desperately to the rail. On the third step, I slipped. I fell headlong, straight toward the lower railing and the turbulent, raging waters of the whirlpool beyond. My father, in front of me, hearing my terrified scream turned quickly and caught at me as I fell. With almost superhuman strength he pulled me back from the roaring depths. Capricious is the finger of fate. Man can sometimes forestall a disaster, even though he is " somewhat lower than the angels " . Mary Saint, XII. A NEW HOME Liza Jane was not a pretty name. It was given to a very little girl in annoyance because she was not a boy. Her mother was no longer alive to shelter her from the cruel treatment which her father gave her. Very often Liza Jane was forced to accomplish tasks beyond her strength. If her energy failed her she was soundly whipped until she resumed the insurmountable tasks set before her As the weeks went by Liza Jane lost her vitality and became very weak and sickly. Her little face became chalk white, and her thin little legs were so frail they could no longer stand the customary thrashing they received. One day Liza Jane fainted while sweeping the staircase. Her father shook her to conciousness and violently demanded an explanation from her. " Oh papa " — pleaded Liza Jane, — " please don ' t be angry with me — I — I didn ' t mean to " — and before she could finish Liza Jane once more was forced back into inky unconsciousness which seemed to be her only escape. Mr. Morgan, who could stand such behaviour no longer, took her to the nearest orphanage he could find and ruthlessly deposited her there. He gruffly proved to the Matron that he never was her real father and had only assumed the responsibility thus far for the sake of his sister who had left him the unwanted burden. Liza Jane was put to bed and given proper treatment until her health was re stored. When she was better the matron came to her and told her that this was her new home. " We will take care of you here, Janie. You can forget your past now. " " You mean I can stay for always? " " Yes. " " But I don ' t understand — you didn ' t call me Liza — and you haven ' t beaten me yet. " " That is because you never knew what a real home was like before. You are an orphan now and you have come to live in a real home. You can be proud you are an orphan, dear, because here you will make many friends, and love will blossom in your heart and be nourished rather than trampled and crushed by others ' cruelty. That ' s what it means to be an orphan. You are part of a large family which helps to turn bitterness into kindness and love. " GUDRUN TOLMAlSr, X. Page Forty-two WATER PLEASE! ' " Marshmallow sundae? Would you like anything to drink? " " Water please. " The latter statement is not quite so simple at O. L. C. It does not involve the movements of just one waitress pushing a tap and filling a glass; it is a series of complex and tiring movements of eleven girls. First you have to decide whether you will have water or milk. You ponder the arguments for each carefully. If you have milk your glass will not be suitable for water after. Your decision made, you say " Water Please " . The glass is carefully lifted from the bottom by the first girl. The second, deep in conversation, grabs at it carelessly and you watch, dismayed, as her sticky fingers surround its rim. You have visions of honey and toast mixed with your water. Thus it passes from hand to hand until one girl sets it down in front of her neighbour and promptly forgets that the glass had ever been passed. Once again you say " Water please " . The girl — with a start and fierce glare — sends the glass on its way. A sudden exclamation, " Say, that looks like my glass " stops its journey again. " Mrs. Moore must have taken it this morning. " You listen and watch longingly — longing for that glass of water. Things look desperate and finally the girl decides it is all a big mistake and passes it on to her neighbour. Suddenly, surprisingly the glass is there; right in front of the water jug. Just like an elevator in a big department store. After many stops and delays it has finally reached its destination. " No water. " " What? " " No water! " stated emphatically and with the same meaning as " You had better go and get the jug filled because I won ' t. " Slowly and silently you rise and trudge out to the kitchen to fill the jug. Back at the table once again you sit down, putting the jug in front of you. Now for certain you will get your water this time! Your glass has started back and meanwhile you are busily pouring water. Needlessly you pour each glass full to the brim until the jug is empty. " No water, " you say. Shocked you stare at your own empty glass and realize the full significance of the request " Water Please! " at O. L. C. Bette Harper, Xllt. BLOOD STAINED SNOW When I awoke, the bright winter sun was streaming through my window. It poured in on the warm sleeping form at my feet, and made the glossy grey and black coat shine to perfection. When I stirred, the lazy head lifted. " Come on, " I said, " get up, fellow " , and gave him a playful jolt with my foot, under the blankets. He jumped down to the floor, and shook vigorously, to wake himself. Then he went to the door and waited for me to arise. After washing and dressing, I went down stairs, with " Tip " bouncing down behind me. As I took my skis out of the cupboard, he wagged his tail and whined gleefully. I thought then what a dear puppy he was, not knowing what a terrifying thing he was to experience only a few hours later. Page Forty-three We started out at noon to meet some friends who were to ski with me. The air was crisp and the sun dazzHng. The winter season excited Tip, and he was as anxious to get to the ski hills as I. Our friends met us, as we had planned, and we all ascended via the ' tow. " " You go down first, " I said to the others, " Til stay here with Tip while you go down, then when you come back up, you can hold him while I go down. " Usually, I let him run along beside me, hut that day there were too many people. I should have perhaps foreseen the calamity that was to occur. After the others had gone down, I talked to him, and told him I did not want him to follow me this time. Tt was my turn to go next. A man started off at the same in«tant as I, and only a few yards away from me. We decided to race, and gave ourselves a push with our poles. We were about a quarter of the way down when I heard voices .screaming from the top of the hill. I tried to stop, but was going too fast. I happened to glance to my right and saw Tip, running for all he was worth to catch up. The man however did not notice him, and was about to give himself another push ' ofF, when I uttered a frantic cry. It was to no avail — there was a piercing yelp, and I saw the man ' s pole plunge down, pinning the back right flank of the dog to the ground and causing the flesh to tear away. The blood seeped over the white unblemished snow. I felt I could not move, the shock was so great, and yet I was moving on the skis. I slowed down considerably and came at last to a standstill. People gathered around the scene of the accident, then turned away, horror reflected on their faces. No, " Tip " did not die. We made a stretcher of jackets and scarves, and two friends helped me to carry him home. He was sick and bleeding. The vet came and sewed up the gash. It took several months of attention to get him back on his feet again. The funny part of it is — " Tip " still loves to go ski-ing! Jacqui Crawford, XI. MICECAPADES Galloping, prancing, here they come — Little mice, big mice, one hy one. Out they scampered, out through the hole, Round and around the room they stole, Into the has €t, under the bed Filling their tummies until they ' re fed. Then nearer and nearer they cautiously creep Up to the cheese box, then a leap. And each one utters a squea , for now Grandpa ' s caught! and what a row His little grey family ma es for him! But even now o ' er this high pitched dm, Footsteps are heard. Get hac ! Get home! V ithin five .sees they ' re each one gone, Divmg and squirming past the gate ' Which protects them all from Grandpa ' s fate. Ann Elizabeth Perlin, XI. Paffe Forty-four TO BE A BIRD To be a bird and fly about Over the country side. Soaring, gliding in and out, With only myself to guide. I ' d ta e a trip around the world Down to the sunny south, To he all day with my wings unfurled On the sand at the harbour ' s mouth. And then one day I ' d come bac to the north To the snow and the evergreen trees. I ' d find a mate, then again set forth Wit i the beautiful world at my feet. Joan Mii.i er, XI. TANAKOON When the camp-fire was clawing the hlac of the s y. And from far ' cross the la e came the laugh of the loon. We woidd breathlessly wait, unth faces upturned, — Too excited to stir — And listen to tales told by old Tana oon. By day Tanal{oon was a guide of the lal{es, But as soon as the first star of evening was seen, A mystical wand touched that withered brown face, — A poet by mght — And soft were the words as ij spo en in dream. He told us the deeds of his ynighty forefathers. Of the unbounded freedom before the Whites came. Of a world which is all now forgotten and faded. — Except by a few — And the glory attached to each tribal name. He chanted the songs of the J orthland ' s great beauty. Enchanted, lone spots, never seen by white man. The faint slap of his paddle, the one brea in silence, ■ — Soothing and sweet — The virgin woodlands touched alone by God ' s hand. It was long, long ago that we last heard his magic. He stole off the same way when the flames snapped no more, But when the day dawned, Tanal{oon was not with us, — Where did he goJ — ? o still Tana}{oon by the lake ' s lazy shore. Whenever I wal}{ through the loneliest forests Or gaze at the cold, fragile, silvery moon. Or hear that dear slab of the paddle on water, — Most beauteous of sounds — • I remember and love the old Tanal oon. Gloria Endleman. XI. Page Forty-fi ' e THE HORSE SHOW Twos on a lovely summer ' s day That the event too place; The horses and the riders came Before the public face. To start there was the " Style A " act, And those who won a bow Were Letherland and Aileen Moore, Barb Smith, and l amerow. T ext on the stage were Coo ie Mann, And Smith, and Hazelton. The game was called Musical Chairs And ept all on the run. The Carrot-Eating Race followed — Wmg, Mann, and Stewart came in l ow the Potato Race. The winners Were Mann and Smith again. Letherland and Aileen Moore And Smitty .saddled up And raced their horses bac}{ to win — (Too bad there was no cup!) The " Style B " ride came on at last And so to end our yarns Is Marlene Deller, carried out. Followed by Cliff and Barnes. But credit is deserved bv two W 70 judged our happy game To Bertram and Cochrane we say, " Than you — come again! " D. McCORMACK, X. A POEM FOR SENIORS (1945—46) The Seniors are leaving. But we will remember The good times we have had Since we came irf Sefitember. Despite all the rules In this best of all schools, We still eep a part Of its fun, in our heart. This is no time to weep For the friendships so deep. That have grown in this year of school. Although we must sever. Perhaps not forever, So pack, up your sorrow And be glad, and not .sad, For perhaps we may meet them tomorrow. Wendy McLaughlin, IX. Page Forty-six This summer, you the Hi-Crowders are helping with all kind tough ' arm jobs. You ' ll be planting, cultivating and harvesting the crops that mean food for the world ' s famished. And don ' t forget that Simpson ' s will be right in there pitchin ' with name orchestras to provide music and fun for the Farmerette and Farm Cadet Frolics. (Broadcast over CKEY). So brush up on your " DO-SI-DO " and " Allamande Left " , because there ' ll be Hoe-Down ' s along with Hi-De-Ho! Make it a summer with lots of work . . . and some fun. Page Forty-seven Alumnae The Alumnae Chapters of Ontario Ladies ' College have again completed a successful year of activities. During 1945-46, the Castle Chapter in Whitby and Oshav ' a, held many of its monthly meetings in the College Concert Hall, where inspirational addresses were given by Miss A. A. Maxwell, Mrs. Fleming, some members of the College faculty, and others. In May, the meeting of the Chapter, following its usual custom, enter- tained at tea the graduating class of ' 46. The monthly meetings of Ryerson Chapter in Toronto were held at the homes of the various members, when readings, musical appreciations and addresses were en- joyed. One of the Chapters biggest achievements was the raising of money to be given to the Amputation Fund. Since most of the members of the Ottawa Chapter have been actively associated with social services, the meetings of this chapter during the past year have taken the form of social gatherings. This year, as for a number of years, this small group has contributed fifty dollars to the Hare Memorial Scholarship, and is justifiably proud of its achievement. Marriages Emerson-Griffith — On Wednesday, Dec. 27th, 1945, Anne Muriel, daughter of Rev. J. E. Griffith, to Flying Officer Edgar Philip Emerson, R.C.A.F., Bowmanville. Alguire-Lill — On Saturday, June 1st, 1946, Patricia Elizabeth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. Lill, to Mr. John Alexander Duncan Alguire, Ottawa, Ontario. Atchison ' Stokes — On Thursday, August 16, 1945, Suzanne Audrey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. R. Stokes to Capt. Delmar W. Atchison, Army Air Corps, Brazil. Silverman-Cohen — On Thursday, May 24, 1945. Ruth, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Gabriel Cohen, to Dr. Seymour B. Silverman, R.C.A.M.C., Ottawa. Osypchuk-Eiler — On Saturday, Sept 29, 1945. Mary, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. St. Clair Eiler to Mr. Peter Michael Osypchuk, Toronto. Revill-Leggett — On Saturday, Sept. 15, 1945. Eleanor Howell, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. T. Howell Leggett, to F L. Alan David Revill. Forbes-Elliott — On Saturday, April 7, 1945. Mary Elizabeth, daughter of Mrs. Robert Andrew Elliott to Mr. Hugh Donald Forbes. Belleville. Cameron-Gillis — On Saturday, June, 9, 1945. Donna Jean, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Edgar D. Gillis to Mr. William Bruce Cameron, Ridgetown, Ontario. Speirs-Geggie — On Saturday, Nov. 24, 1945. Cora Donalda, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Conrad G. Geggie, to Mr. Kenneth Speirs, Edmonton, Alberta. Lane-SherwGod — On Saturday, Dec. 29, 1945. Muriel Gillies, sister of Mr. C. B. Sherwood, to Kenneth Ernest Lane, Midland, N.B. A Message From Trafalgar Chapter Alumnae To you, the graduating class of O.L.C., Trafalgar Chapter extends a hearty welcome to meet with us the first Tuesday of each month for dinner at 6.30 p.m. at the Diet Kitchen, 72 Bloor St. West, where we have the opportunity of renewing acquaintances, forming new and lasting friendships, and reminiscing about the good old school days at O.L.C. Each month we have a guest speaker. During the year we are able to make knitted articles for children of needy families in far off countries. We wind up our year with a bridge party to which we m.ay all invite our friends. So won ' t you keep this in mind, and join with us at our first meeting to be held in the fall, on Tuesday, Oct. 8. With best wishes for a happy summer vacation, Hy. 1513. Mary L Stocks, president. Page Forty-eight Page Forty-nine Anderson, Nancy. 42 Glenayi Rd., Toronto. Ontario. Arnold. Joan. 100 Binscarth Rd.. Toronto. Ont. Barnes. Barara. 1.36 Woodburn Rd.. Raleigh. Noitli Carolina. Bell. Joyce. 180 Clare Rd.. Port Colborne. Ont. Boake. Barbara, 1 Dartnell Avenue. Toronto. Ont. Boyd. Beverley, Espanola, Ontario. Burgess. Marion. Tilbury. Ontario. Campbell. Lorraine. 105 McRae Drive. Leaside. Ont. Carnvvith. Carolyn. .350 King St, E., Oshawa. Ont. Carnwith. Joan. 350 King St. E., Oshawa. Ont. Carson, Helen. 309 Virginia Avenue, Ann Arbor, IVIichigan. Chalykoff. Neda. Hearst. Ontario. Clemes. Diana. Highland Creek. Ontario. Clifford. Helen. Queenston. Ontario. Cr an.g, Mai ' ilyn. 8 Regal Rd.. Toronto. Ontario. Craword. Jacqueline, Ste. Agathe des Monts. Quebec. Ciceper, Barbara, 508 Vesta Drive, Toronto, Ont. Cornell, Darleen, 137-4th St. W,, Cornwall Ontario Consford, Barbara. !I3 The Kingsway, Toronto, Ont. Dakins, Carole, Apt. 710. 2904 Yonge St., Toronto. Ontario, Deal, Barbara, in038-108th St,.- Edmonton. Alberta. Deckelbaum. Sylvia, 219 Maplewood Ave, Outremont, P, Q. Deller. Jane. 38 Hal ord Ave.. Toronto. Ont. Deller. Marlene. 38 Ha. ford Ave.. Toronto. Ontario Denny. Christena. Poit Perry. Ontario. Den.ves. Winona. Oakland. IVIanitoba. Endleman. Gloria. Levack. Ontario. Farr. .Jean. Claremont. Ontario. Fluet. Claire. 362 Deloraine Ave . Toronto. Ont. Fluet. Estelle. 362 Deloiaine Avenue. Toronto. Found. Fay. R.R, $2. Bowmanville. Ontario. Fuller. Bette. 14 Lawrence St.. Amherst. N.S. Garrett. Doreen. Lakeshore Rd.. Clarkson. Ontario. G ' arrett. Marion. Apartado 809. Caiacas. Venezuela. Gingrich. Jane. 702 Oakland Avenue. Ann Arbor. Michigan. Goodchild. Jane. 213. St. Clair Ave.. Toronto. Ont. Gordon, Lois, Colborne, Ont, Graham. Jean 354 Vaughan Rd.. Toronto. Ontario. Grant. Peggy. Barranca-Bermeja. Colo.nbia. S.A. Griffith, Gwenna. 18 Norman St.. Stratford. Ont. Green, Ruth. Delaware. Ontario. Gi-oulx. Loretta. 131 Pollock Avenue. Kirkland Lake. Ontario. Harper. Better. 11 Union St. E.. Watei!oo. Ontario Hazelton. Carmen, 37 Prospect St.. Westmount. P.Q. Henderson. Beverley. 474 Roslyn Ave.. Montreal. Que. Hickey. Frances. 2I2-2nd St. W.. Cornwall. Ont Holdcroft. Betty. Havelock. Ontario. Hunter. Rosemary. Harrington Hou. e. Bailey ' s Bay. Bermuda. Hurst. Jeanne. R.R. 2. Fieeman. Ont. Hyatt. Norma. 9] Hazelton, Ave.. Toronto. Ont. Kerbel. Sharon, 15 Rossmary Lane. Toronto. Ont. Kilborn. Edith. Schumacher. Ont. King. Baibara. Middleton. N.S. King. Virginia. Maracaibo. Venezuela. Lehto. Joyce. 1181 Kildare Rd . Windsor. Ont. Letherland, Joan, 46 Bloor St. W., Toronto, Ont. Long, Nancy, 8 Glenayr Rd.. Toronto. Ont. Louson, Mary, R,R. J2, Kennedy Rd . Agincourt. Ont. Low, Mary Louise, 18 Old Forest, Rd., Toronto, Ont. MacDonald. Mary, 379 Glencairn Ave., Toronto, Ont. MacLean. Mary Jane. 394 Howey Cres,, Sojdburv, Ont. MacNeil. Beth. Wilmot. N.S. Malley, Joan. Deseronto. Ontario. Mann. Dorothea, 134 Patterson St., Sudbury, Ont. Marchant, Betty, Schonnberg, Ont, Markus, Rhonda. 2882 Dundas St.. Toronto, Ont. Martin. Jocelyn. 438 William St.. Wallaceburg. Ont. Meeking, Sylvia. 549 Main St. E.. Hamilton, Ont. Meyers, Joyce, 797 Third Avenue. Val d ' Or. Quebec. Miller. Joan. 230 Strathallan Wood. Toronto. Ont. Mills. Joan. 230 King St. W.. Oshawa. Ont, M-Moore. Aileen. " Alnwick " . St. George ' s. Bermuda. Moore, Inez, 5 Foster Avenue, Smith ' s Falls, Ont. Moore. Marion. 478 Waterloo St., London, Ont. Murphy. MoUie. Camlachie. Ont. McLormack. Diana. Renfrew, Ontario. McCormack. Mazo. 2 Alexandra Wood. Toronto. McCredie. Elaine. 225 First Avenue. Ottawa. Ont. McFa.vden. Constance. 45 Pollock Avenue G ' alt. Ont. McLaughlin. Wendy, 52 Rosedale Rd.. Toronto. Ont. Namerow. Charolotte, 524 Cote St. Catharine Rd.. Montreal. Que. Neilson. Shirley. R.R. jt2, Fieeman, Ont. Nightingale. Barbara, 18 Hillhurst Blvd.. Toronto. Ont. Nina. Raquel. $32 Rafael Deligne, San Pedro de Macoris. D. R. Palmer. Mary. 7 Poplar Avenue. Sum.nerside. P.E.I. . arsons. Shirley. 263 N. Vidal Ave., Sarnia, Ont, Perlin, Ann Elizabeth, 716 Water St. W.. St. John ' s Nfld. Piatt. Anthea. Schumacher, Ont. Puig. Hortensin, Santiago de Cuba, Cuba. Puig, Yolanda, Santiago de Cuba, Cuba. Quinn. Ann. 186 Spruce St. N.. Timmins, Ont. Ramiiez, Carmen, Finca el Compi ' omiso, Mazatenan- go, Guatemala. Remus, Joan, Box 620, Timmins, Ont. Renton. Judith. 102 Shuter St.. Trenton. Ont. Robinson. Gladys. 49 Churchill Ave,, Toronto, Ont. Saint. Mary. Wallaceburg. Ont. Salvat. iDiana, Alpes 45. V.A.O., Mexico, D,F. Scott. Maltha Ann, 47 W. Buena Vista, Highland Park. Mich. Shapiro. Barbara. 221 O ' Connor St., Ottawa, Ont. .Sheppaid. Beverley. 35 Weybourne Crescent, Toronto. Ont. Sills. Vivien. 542 Gilmour St.. Peterborough. Ont, Simcox, Margaret Jean, 14 Park St. W., Copper Cliff, Ont. Sims, Jeanne, Little Current, Ont, Skutezky, Eva, 3890 Cote de Neiges Rd., Montreal, Que, Smith, Barbara, 10 O ' Connor St,, Sudbury, Ont. Smith, Shirley, 320 Centre St . Pembioke, Ont. Somerville. Joan, South Porcupine, Ont. .Spencer, Wendy, Pine Ridge Farm, Pickering. Ont. Starr. Darlena. 4871 Victoria Ave.. Montreal. Que. Stewart. Beverley, Apt, 7, 26 Hillsboio Ave,, Toronto, Ont. .Stinson, Mary, 33 Dundurn Crescent, Toronto, Ont. Sweezey. Victoria. 29 Ferndale Ave.. Toronto, Ont. Swinton. Barbara. Stayner, Ont. Thomas. Irene, 255 Percy St.. Ottawa. Ont. Tipping. Joan. Corner Brook. Newfoundland, Tolman. Betty-Ann. 885 Avenue Rd.. Toronto. Ont, Turner. Mary. 142 Esdras Ave . Riverside. Ont. Wainman. Beverlee. Englehart. Ont. Walmsley. Marian. Swift Canadian Co., Toronto, Ont. Wansboiough. Dixie. 281 Oriole Parkway. Toronto. Ont. Ward. Anne. 42 Bowman Ave.. Kapuskasing. Ont. White. Janet. 14100 Artesian Ave.. Detroit. Mich. Whiteside. Joyce, Moulinette, Ont. Wigston, Mary, Box 372 North Bay, Ont, Williams, Barbara, Carib. Pet. Co.. Caracas, Venezuela. Wing, Mary Elinor, 2 Bellevue Ave.. Waterloo. Ont. Wi.se. Norma. 2.52 Burgar St , Welland. Ont. WoodlifTe. Elinor. 325 John St.. Sudbury. Ont. Woollings. Dallis. Englehart. Ont. Wylie. Glenna. Bolton. Ont. DAY STUDENTS Affleck. Mary Lou. 96 Agnes St.. Oshawa. Ont. Coleman. Mary Elizabeth. Whitby. Ont. Davis. Jane. 300 Mary St.. Whitby. Ont. Davis, Marilyn, R.R $2, Pickering. Ont. McDougall. Patricia. 104 King St. E.. Oshawa Ont. Pallock, Ruth. R.R. 42. Whitby, Ont. Turpin, Carol Ann, 25 Oshawa Blvd.. Oshawa. Ont. White. Beverley. R.R. $2. Fickeiing. Ont. Pac e Fifty SOMETHING TO REMEMBER f course you Hi schoolers know that Eaton ' s, the store for young Canada, is the place to find your date dresses, comfy casuals, hooks, hobbies ' n all the little extras that make up a Junior ' s life. And you know, too, that when you leave school ... go college ' bound, or career-bent . . . Eaton ' s is still YOUR store, with YOUR young ideas! T.EATON C9, Page Fifty-two IN SOME HOTEL Guests are requested ru)t to spea to the dumb waiter. Guests wishin g to do a little driving wUl find hammers and nails in the cupboard If the room gets too warm, open the window and see the fire escape. If you ' re fond of athletics and li e good jumping, lift the mattress and see the bed spring. Baseballists desiring a Ixttle practice will find a pitcher on the stand. If the lamp goes out, taJ e a feather out of the pillow; that ' s light enough for any room. Anyone having trouble with nightmares will find a halter on the bed post. Don ' t worry about paying your bill — the house is supported by its foundation. AiLEEN Moore and Charlotte Namerow. J. M. Hicks Jeweller THE GIFT SHOP Dundas St. Page Fifty-three Compliments of FEDERAL 5-10-15 " to $1.00 STORES LIMITED HEAD OFFICE IN MONTREAL BRANCHES Provinces of Quebec, Ontario and New Brunswick Page Fifty-four The NorTnandy HEINTZMAN Makers of Fine Pianos for Over 95 Years Largest Stock of SHEET MUSIC in Canada Select Your Records in Our 14 Audition Rooms Ground Floor — Popular Records Fourth Floor — Classical Expert and Helpful Staff HEINTZMAN CO. 195 Yonge Street .... Toronto Page Fifty-five I Jittoxm College in the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Fouuded by Royal Charier in 1836 " for the general education of youth in the various branches of Literature and Science on Christian Prinriples. " As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of Arts of the I niversity of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and pi-eparatory to admission to the schools of ( Jraduate Studies, Divinity, Education, [juw and Social Work. In the Annesley Hall Women ' s Residences and WymiUvood, accommodation is available for women students of Victoria College. In the Victoi ' ia College Residences accommodation is available for men students of the College. For full informafion, including calendars and bulletins, apply to the Registrar, Victoria College, Toronto Compliments of S. R. HART COMPANY LIMITED TORONTO Page Fifty-six CAMPBELL ' S STUDIO OSHAWA ONT. SPECIALISTS IN PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY Phone 1246 10 King St. W McLaughlin coal supplies LIMITED Fuel Oil, Oil Burners and Home Insulation OSHAWA. ONT. Page Fifty-seveti COMPLIMENTS OF Oshawa Wood Products Co. LUMBER and MILLWORK WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF CANADIAN CAR-BRILL BUS DIVISION OF THE Canadian Car Foundry Company, Limited Page Fifty-eight PURCHASE YOUR SPORTS EQUIPMENT and RECREATIONAL GAMES From THE HAROLD A, WILSON COMPANY. LIMITED (Est. 1895) 299 YONGE ST. TORONTO I On Qood " laiie. On any festive occasion, Christie ' s Biscuits deserve a place of honor. It ' s the crisp freshness and whole- some goodness of these high-quality Biscuits that appeals to everyone — every time. Christie ' s Biscuits Canada ' s 7-out-of-10 Typewriter choice . . . Underwood Built in Canada by Underwood Limited Joseph L. Seitz, President Head Office: 135 Victoria St., Toronto 1 Branches in all Canadian Cities 50 years of UNDERWOOD leadership 18 9 6 -:- 19 4 6 Page Fifty-nine McINTYRE HARDWARE WHITBY. ONT. Everything In Shelf and Heavy Hardv are IN WHITBY SINCE 1880 WHITBY Phone 722 I BASSETT ' S I We Repair Anything Bought in a Jewellery Store ail Bouquets and Howering plants taste- fully arranged and promptly delivered. Flower orders telegraphed anywhere in the world and sent by another bonded FLORISTS TELEGRAPH DE- LIVERY ASSOCIATION member. SlkhJbiM LIMITED 24 Dundas St. W. - Phone 324 WHITBY. ONT. Page Hixty THE COMPLETE ORGANIZATION PHOTOENGRAVERS 6- ELECTROTYPERS LIMITED 91 GOULD ST. TORONTO Artists, Sngravers, Skctrotypers and Sprinters of Rotogravure M AKERS or PLATES BY ALL PROCnSSES WAverley382I Page Sixty-one i t Compliments of F. T. JAMES CO. LTD. 29 Church St., Toronto Producers and Distributors of BEACON BRAND SMOKED | FISH I and X SUPERCHILL FISH FILLETS 1 Always Dependable ! Coniplinient. ' i of Murphy, Love, Hamilton and Bascom • INSURANCE Dominion Bank Building TORONTO 444 Bathurst Street Toronto Telephone Mi. 2444 Page Sixty-tioo I UNEXCELLED I LAUNDRY and CLEANING SERVICE For Whitby District | | Compliments of Complete family and finished laundry services — " odorless " drycleaning — work accepted at regular loronto P ' ' ' ss. WEEKLY SERVICE 1 | THE BOAKE Manufacturing Co. Ltd. TORONTO. ONTARIO Velcome to TRAFALGAR CHAPTER ALUMNAE TORONTO Monthly Supper Meetings the First Tuesday of each month. MISS MARY I. STOCKS. Pres. 56 Highland Cres. YORK MILLS HY. 1513 Compliments Smith Travels Company Limited 208 Walnut Street SUDBURY ONTARIO Compliments of HURST ' S Furniture and Radio The Store of Quality and Service 233-235 Ottawa St. North HAMILTON, ONT. I Best Wishes I to I Faculty Students I of O. L. C. I JOHNSON-TURNER Electric Repair Eng. Co. Ltd. Windsor, London, Sarnia, Woodstock Page Sixty-three Mundy-Goodfellow Printing Co. Limited Commercial and Book Printers OSHAWA - WHITBY - TORONTO Page Sixty-four


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