Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1954

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1954 volume:

Digitized by tlie Internet Archive in 2015 https: archive.org details voxcollegii1954 FOREWORD I can recall a lecturer once saying during my student days that literature is really the " depository of the thoughts of mankind " and that it may be as full of absurdities as it is of wisdom. Thus all that we read is not necessarily excellent when we pick up a book or a magazine, and the benefit you and I derive from litera- ture will depend upon the discrimination with which it is chosen and the thoroughness with which it is mastered. These thoughts are in my mind as I pen a few words of intro- duction to our student publication for the present year. True, it is a record of the year that is now almost past; but it is also a ven- ture of discovery by the student contributors that certain standards of excellence have to be reached before an article or poem is selected for inclusion within these covers. Indeed some students will know now what John Donne means, — " Who casts to write a living line, must sweat " . It affords me much pleasure to present to you, the reader, VOX COLLEGII, 1954 S. L. Osborne THE FACULTY DEDICATION Throughout our lives we meet many people; the memory of some vanish soon; others stand out in our minds through the influence they hold over us. Through the efforts of our faculty, we have been taught the principles of truth, loyalty and unselfish service, oil of which we need to build a strong Christian character. They have acted as a guide whenever our miniature world here at O.L.C. seemed to have crashed. They have helped lay the cornerstone of our lives; we are left to build the structure. Whether it be firm or whether it falter, is for us to decide. Matt. 5, V. 16 " Let your light so shine before men that they may see your good works and glorify your Father which is in heaven. " Ann Pawliw -2- COLLEGE SONG Dear old Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise Hearts full of love we raise Proudly to thee. Thy splendour never falls, Truth dwells within thy walls. Thy beauty still enthralls. Dear O.L.C. Through thee we honour Truth, virtue, loveliness Thy friendship e ' er possess. Our constancy. Thy spirit fills us through So we ' ll be 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 be. Still love of O.L.C. Our future rules. -3- vox COLLEGII STAFF Front - R. Piske, M. Cameron, J. Robertson, M. Smith. Back - Mrs. Pringle, J. Trumper, V. Todd, J. Darrell, A. Pawliw, G. Jones, L. Long. EDITORIAL Tomorrow, like a distant star, always lies just beyond our out- stretched hands and straining eyes. Since time began, man has been trying to determine what lies in store for him, just over the brink of the horizon. Now, more than ever before, man finds it easier to guess at the future , and , what is more important, to help shape its destiny. This is the age of the split atom. We are all aware of its poten- tial power and of what men have done so far with it. The pattern of tomorrow lies with each of us. We, the young people of today, the adults of tomorrow, should think deeply and form our opinions wisely, concerning the power of the atom. It has always been my firm belief that our only hope of maintain- ing peace and securing the co-operation of all nations, is through the discussions in the United Nations. Since the U.N. has done so much already and if it can only maintain the power it now has, surely all the nations of the world will eventually come to an agreement of some sort concerning atomic power. A world in which the materials for atomic bombs are safely and surely controlled by the United Nations will be a world in which the power of the split atom works for and not against human welfare. -4- Virginia Todd S.C.M. and OKTICLOS Mr. Atkinson, M. Reader. Miss McDowell, N. Stasick, A. Mount, H. Ferguson, S. Lecky, E. Miller. SENIOR CHOIR Dr. Osborne, L. Long, V. Todd, M. Snniith, A. Mount, M. Bird, F. Swan. J. Darrell, C. Caldwell, M. Reader, N. Stasick, E. Miller, S. McGregor, M. Cameron, 5. Lecky, M. Taylor. -6- OKTICLOSM The Club has had a happy year and it will be remembered by all of its members. In our various little gatherings we have talked, sung, played together, and enjoyed every minute of it. How can we ever forget Alice ' s " Moo Cow Moo " , or Elaine ' s " Market Day in China Town " ? These meetings have provided humour and entertainment for us, but they have also increased our knowledge of music. Mr. G. D. Atkinson (com- monly known as Mr. A.) has been very encouraging and helpful to us. In February an enjoyable concert was provided by some of Mr. A ' s Tpronto students. In April we invited the other music and drama students to Join us in one of our meetings. A little refreshment was served after. In May four of our senior students performed before the school and their friends. This was the second of these concerts held during the past three years. Many of the girls will return next year, but those who are leaving O.L.C. will never forget Mr. A. and the Okticlos. S.C.M. Another year has passed in the work of the S.C.M. and there is still much left unfinished that we would have liked to accomplish. Still we, the executive, feel that this has been a very successful year. With the help of the students, faculty and staff, and also people out- side the College, we held a very successful Christmas Bazaar in November. This year we introduced the " Parcel Post " table which was enjoyed by all. Miss R. McDowell, our adviser, was always present to help and encourage us. Through this bazaar we were able to send contri- butions to many needy world organization. To the girls who follow, the committee wishes the best of success in next year ' s work. CHOIR This year has been a most enjoyable one for the O.L.C. Choir. Though we were crippled by much illness the girls were pretty faithful in attending practices. The success of the choir was due to Dr. Osborne, who devoted many of his hours to our practices. This year we visited Whitby and Agincourt. Along with our singing, Alice Mount and Margaret Cole gave readings. The Choir also sang for the beautiful tableau on Main Stairs and at the May Day exercises. Our new pins, which we had this year for the first time, will remind those of us v ho are leaving of many a happy memory of O.L.C. -7- Front - M. Cole, E. Wagg, A. Pawliw, V. Bellanger, M. Reader, M. Sutcliffe. R. Large, J. Trumper. Back - Miss Hardy, S. Sutcliffe, R. Piske, N. Stasick, A. Lackey, V. Todd, Miss Carter. HONOUR CLUB The Honour Club is an organization of the students of O.L.C. Every student in the school can become a member after agreeing to uphold the honour and aims of the club. She must realize, though, that her membership may be withdrawn if she disregards the regulations of the school. The Honour Club is directed by an executive, called the Students ' Counci I , which consists of a president, vice-president, secretary, presidents of the A.A., S.CM. and Yearbook, and a class representative, chosen by each grade. The Students ' Council held a very successful dance in November, which everyone enjoyed. Money was also raised by the sale of school Identification cards. This year has been a busy but successful one, and I would like to toKie this opportunity, as " Head Girl " , to thank all the members of the Students ' Council and the Honour Club for their most appreciated co-operation. N. Stasick -8- DIARY Dear Diary, I am the little secret guest of all the happenings that take place within our College, and if you will promise to keep very quiet, I will tell you some of them. Dear Diary, September 9 Old friends were met and new friends made in the gym tonight. After games and singing the best part of the evening came — the food. At the end of the evening with everyone feeling happy and quite at home, we toddled wearily to bed. Dear Diary, September 12 We all started out in the direction of the lake today to have a pic- nic. The girls were all decked in their slacks and crazy hats. The new girls were very anxious to see the lake, but we never did see it. As the wind blew in our direction and the rain in the other, we had to finally return home wet and disappointed, to have our lake less picnic in ourrec- room. Dear Diary, September 18 Mr. Le Roy Toll honoured us with his 3-D pictures that he had taken during his summer vacation. Dear Diary, September 20 Jessie Trumper had us in a land of sweet blossoms and music, while she related to us her most wonderful experience during her Coronation trip. Dear Diary, September 25 I hope you will sympathize with me today, for not knowing what I was getting into, when I, with the rest of the new girls, found that we had no friends among the old girls of O.L.C. They really treated us badly today. They mode us fix their beds, clean their shoes, bow to them and every time that we saw them at the table we had to eat a square meal with a spoon. That was only part of it; they made us dress like scarecrows. All the birds and insects from miles around hid when they saw us in the yard. This was our initiation; we will have the chance to initiate the new girls next year. Tonight in the gym the old girls showed some real talent. Marilyn Reader and Margaret Cameron sang for us. Andy MacMillan led her little group of players through a couple of scenes in the Lab. The star of the show was the one and only Jo Meyer and he r human car. After some dif- ficulty, she managed to get it to start, but when everything seemed to be going fine the tires one after the other went flat; for Jo this was too much, so her human car had to be taken off the road. The evening ended with cookies, ice cream and laughter. Dear Diary, October 2 Mr. Wilson McDonald was here tonight and recited many of his poems. They were both touching and humorous. We were very sorry when the evening was ended because all the girls agree that he is a wonderful poet. (Continued on Page 1 1) -9- DIARY (Continued) Dear Diary, October 3 The new girls ' turn came to see some talent tonight in the gym. The exaggerated arrival of students to O.L.C. was a panic. Dear Diary, November 4 For the past month everyone has been very busy knitting, sewing or making article that could be sold at the S.CM. Bazaar which took place this afternoon. Marianela Van de Wal I (sure seems funny to call her by that name!) opened the Bazaar. I had to laugh because fifteen minutes after the Bazaar was opened the home-cooking table was empty; and it wasn ' t the guests who bought the food! Another feature of the bazaar that I liked was the Parcel Post table. Old girls and friends of the College sent in parcels, and they were placed on the table in the same wrappings that they arrived in. Nobody had a clue as to what she was buying, but those who were fortunate enough to get a parcel were pleased with the contents. Jenny and Mi Ida read tea cups. They sure can string a good line. The Bazaar was a success and I ' m glad because Marilyn and her executive worked hard. After dinner we had one of those community concerts. The Songmen were the guest artists and they were just terrific! I ! I wish we could have them at more of our concerts. They seem to have such a good time while they are singing that it increases one ' s own enjoyment. My favourite is " Mango Walk " . I remember when they sang it last year, everyone went wild — they got the same reaction from the kids this year. Wish they could come again sometime. Mrs. Cooper says it is time for " lights out " ; it ' s eleven o ' clock I Shameful! Night, Diary. Dear Diary, November 27 Am I ever going to be normal again? I ' ve been walking on a cloud ever since I woke up this morning and realized that today, November 27, day of the Holly Hop had finally come. This afternoon was so busy! Everyone was rushing around washing stockings, pressing dresses, and some were off to get their hair done. Finally it was time for the boys to arrive. If it was possible, I think everyone was twice excited. And now, only a few hours later it is all over — but there are plenty of memories! The decorations were really smart, especially the candy-stripe background. Jack Renton sure does play dreamy music! Everyone seemed to have such a good time, or maybe it ' s because I was looking at everything through a rosy haze. (Come down to earth, kid, exams are not very far away — perish the thought!) Even the blind dates turned out well. How well, we ' ll know by the number of visitors in the reception room on Sundays. Dear Diary, December 13 I can ' t believe it is almost Christmas again. Tonight in Chapel we had the candle-lighting ceremony. It certainly was impressive, but I got dizzy standing so long in the hot, d ark room with the candle flickering all around. Dear Diary, December 18 Christmas Dinner once again! It ' s always so much fun to get dressed (Continued on Page 13) -11- DIARY (Continued) up and eat our traditional dinner before we leave for the holidays. I al- ways enjoy the two processions that precede dinner, especially the Boar ' s Head. The {ester put us into the spirit of the season and the dinner, mmm-mm-mmm, was it delicious! The cooks certainly put their best ef- forts forward and everyone enjoyed her meal. After singing Christmas carols we all went to Main Hall to watch the tableau while Margaret Cole read the Bible and the choir sang. I don ' t know how the girls in the tableau remained so still all that time in such uncomfortable positions. ' Lo Diary, Here I am again only a few hours after the dinner, but in my own bed at home. It sure is nice to be here and have some peace and quiet after all the hectic activities of the post three weeks. Even though it ' s nice to rest, I am to have some fun these holidays so I won ' t be seeing your cover again until I get back to school. G ' night,dear Diary, and Merry Xmasi Dear Diary, January 23 We had the Pickering boys here tonight, and had a good old skirt and sweater dance. We had a terrible time starting because of the record player, but finally managed to have a good time. Libby Wade and Ruth Large were two of the lucky ones to win prizes for spot dances. At a quarter to twelve the Pickering Masters dragged the boys to the bus, while we, tired but happy, wished them all good-bye. Dear Diary, January 24 Tonight Miss Carter told us about the most wonderful exper iences that she had this summer. She continued her Coronation trip where Jessie left off. It was really interesting to hear about the youth service, from one who had been there. After the talk she played a record of part of the youth service that took place in Westminster Abbey. Dear Diary, January 30 We were entertained by our dramatic group under the direction of Mr. McLeod, our teacher of dramatics. The name of the play was Pride and Prejudice. The cast kept their audience on the edge of their seats from start to finish. Especially amusing was the scene where the minister chased the eldest daughter of the Bennet family around the living-room trying to persuade her to marry him. Dear Diary, February 14 We had Miss Kim, who Is from Korea, here tonight. She told us many interesting things about Korea. She is now studying in Toronto, and will return to her home at the end of the year to teach history in one of the high schools there. Dear Diary February 20 Oh, who can sleep after such an exciting night. The halls were just bubbling with excited girls, trying to get dressed for the biggest occasion, our A. A. formal. It was a terrific success. Oh! the dining room was (Continued on Page 15) -13- I DIARY (Continued) decorated beautifully; the theme of the dance was " Dancing in the dark " . The three big silhouettes of ballerinas was the attraction of the night. Our Queen was Lois Billet. But sad to say, like all nice things the dance had to come to an end. Talking about ends, I guess I had better say goodnight, dear Diary, before Mrs. Cooper comes up and turns out my lights. Dear Diary, April 30 In a way I wish the Senior Dinner wasn ' t so soon because it is always saddened by the speeches of the graduation seniors. But we can always count on Miss Carter ' s speech to liven the proceedings. It is going to be very hard to choose a May Queen this year. I hope that whoever is fortunate enough to win the honour will have a nice day because she has to sit for hours watching the rest of us, march, do tumbling and apparatus work and dance around the May-pole. Then comes the last week-end of our 1953-54 school year and in the ceremony of the burning of the books the seniors burn the books contain- ing knowledge on the subjects they dislike the most. Some teachers get a rude awakening but it ' s all in fun. Some of the poems are hilarious. Sunday evening we all go to the Whitby United Church for the bac- calaureate service. That really is in a beautiful setting; the seniors wearing white, sit in pews decorated with sprigs of white flowers and ribbons. Monday is Class Day. The valedictorian is given a chance to say her speech and then the " Senior Class Prophecy " is read which makes every- one laugh. That evening is prize night, when the athletic and other awards are presented to some lucky girls. Finally, Graduation Day arrives. Although we are glad for the Seniors on their Graduation Day, we feel sad to see them go and realize that a wonderful year has ended. Joanne Strowger writes on a special event we could have done without - RONDEAU ON MUMPS I ' ve got the mumps, such pitiful bumps. Our doctor has ne ' er seen such lumps; Just where did you contact it, dear? At school, dear doctor, I fear; Seems all the girls there have these bumps. Get hot, then cold, then funny jumps. Just now I feel like a bicycle pump. Butterflies, crickets, mantis, I hear For I ' ve got the mumps. Here ' s the reason why I ' m in the dumps I ' m tired of these awful bumps. Just look and see, but don ' t come near And through the window you may peer. Why do I look like camels ' humps? I ' ve got the mumps. Joanne Strowger, Grade 12 -15- CORONATION DIARY Only 3 a.m. and the alarm went! It was so cold in the cabin that it took us twenty minutes to get up the courage to rise and shine. We all put on two sweaters, our blazers, spring coats, and raincoats — we weren ' t going to freeze! Our buses were to leave at 4 a.m. but we didn ' t set forth until 5 as there was a mix-up over our lunches. In the end the group in our bus didn ' t get a dinner box. On arriving at Ecclestone Street we all (5 bus- loads) got out and marched (after a fashion) to our seats which are on the Mall. Everyone is bundled up because it is so cold, and there is a con- stant drizzle of rain. We were here in our seats by 6:30 a.m., but nothing started till a few minutes ago. It is about 8:00 now and the Coldstream, Welsh Irish and Scotch Guards are marching out of Buckingham Palace and taking their places along the Mall. Prince Charles and Princess Anne are at their nursery window watching the Guards lining up; through my binoculars I can see Charles pointing out something of interest to his sister. My hands are so cold that I can ' t write properly and it is starting to rain again, so I ' I I finish my notes tonight. (I wrote the above notes sitting in our stands which was situated at the head of the Mall opposite Buckingham Palace. We had a wonderful view of the Palace, Victoria Monument and the Mall and all the activities that took place, up and down the Mall all day.) About fifteen minutes after the Guards were assembled, the Irish State Coach left the Palace to drive to Clarence House for the Queen Mother and Princess Margaret. Later the carriage carrying the Duchess of Kent and her family, the one with the Duke of Gloucester and the Princess Royal passed us. The Queen of Tonga went by, and everyone cheered and cheered because, even though it was drizzling, she rode in an open carriage. When the Golden State Coach carrying the Queen and her husband finally appeared through the gates of Buckingham Palace the crowds went MAD I Everyone cheered and cheered and cheered. What a relief it must have been to so many finally to see her after they had parked on street corners for so many hours! When the carriage passed by our stand, I got d wonderful view of the Queen through my binoculars. Words can ' t des- cribe how beautiful and regal looking she was. The Queen ' s procession to the Abbey and the solemn service of coronation was broadcast to us. The millions of people along the route to the Abbey sat in silence, while the cold rain dripped, listening to their Queen make a pledge to serve them. While the Queen was being anoited, the rain stopped, and miracu- lously the sun shone, weekly — but It shone! Troops from all over the Commonwealth marched before the Queen on her triumphant return to Buckingham Palace. As her carriage came into view the people would begin to sing " Land of Hope and Glory " . I don ' t think I will ever forget the spirit and endurance of the crowds of people! They sang when it rained, and cheered the men who came along to clean the streets before the Queen returned. It took us Canadians a (Continued on Page 19) -18- CORONATION DIARY (Continued) while to get into the spirit of things, but it wasn ' t long before the rain didn ' t matter and we sang; " Pack up your troubles " was a favourite song along our section of the Mall. Finally the Queen ' s carriage came into view and there were rousing cheers. She looked quite tired, but managed to smile when she passed us. After a brief rest, the Royal family appeared on the balcony. A great shout went up and the people swarmed out of the stands and up the Mall to stand jam-packed at the gates of Buckingham Palace. Many people fainted but the St, John ' s Ambulance Corps couldn ' t even get through to them. We left our stands around 6:30 and it took us three quarters of an hour to walk to our buses. Finally, we arrived at Chigwell and had sup- per. Then we watched the fire-works, heard Churchill ' s speech and the Queen ' s on T.V. Now I ' m dead tired and ready for bed. I can ' t believe that I ' ve actually been to the Coronation of Queen Elizabeth II. OFF TO PARIS! Exciting thought, isn ' t it? You can imagine how Violet and I felt on the morning of Tuesday, June 23. Here we were starting off on the first lap of our journey to the magical city of PAREEl At 6:30 we boarded the bus that took us to the airport. Soon we were in the plane flying over the Straight of Dover to Paris. Without Violet to speak French I would have been lost at the airport. It is enough trouble to get your bags and go through customs in the United States or Canada. At 11:30 we were driving through the streets of Paris. You could hear music coming from the side-walk cafes in which people were sitting and chatting. There were gay lights on all over the city — just as poets, writers and painters describe Paris, On Wednesday a friend of Violet ' s, whose mother has lived in Paris for eight years, offered to drive us around the city. Naturally, we ac- cepted. On the tour we saw the He Ste. Louis, the oldest quarter of Paris where many famous painters and sculptors lived. We went through the Bois de Boulogne, where the Longchamps race track is located. We rode down the Champs Elysees to the Arch of Triumph; it is magnificent; you feel as though you ought to be in an open limousine to get the full bene- fit of the view along the tree-lined street. We passed the Louvre, Notre Dame. Les Invalides, where Napoleon ' s tomb is. Grand Palais, where some Kings of their guests stayed when in Paris. That night we went to see Janine Solane in a ballet. It was wonderful. On Thursday we went to the Tuileries Gardens and we hod lunch there. That afternoon we walked along the Seine. Everyone has heard of how wonderful it is, but you have to walk yourself along the river to get the " feeling " . There are boxes on the walls above the river which hold (Continued on Page 20) -19- OFF TO PARIS (Continued) many books, most of them second hand. People can browse through these books for as long as they want to and buy if they wish, or just go on their way. The person who is selling the books just sits on a chair propped against a tree and knits or passes the time of day with a possible cus- tomer. Down by the banks of the Seine are many artists. They are not only on the banks, but on the bridges and all over the city, drawing the buildings which are famous for their architectural fineness. It is no wonder so many artists come from Paris — they have so much to paint there. A beautiful clean, sunny day greeted us when we woke Friday. That was the day to go to the Eiffel Tower, we decided. When we reached the Tower we had to stand in line waiting to go up. This gave us an opportu- nity to look around and up. The base of the Tower is huge; you could have a used car lot there! Looking up, all you can see is a massive structure of steel. The pattern made by the girders is very intricate and beautiful. Our turn finally came to board the elevator and we went up. On the first level there is a restaurant and souvenir shop. There is a snack bar on the second level. There, also, you change cars if you want to go to the top. We did. It gave me a very queer feeling to look down through the lace-work of steel to the people standing on the ground. It was a long way down! Finally the car stopped going up, and up, and we stepped onto the observation platform. Above the windows which en- circled the platform there was a map. You could easily locate the well- known buildings from it. If you wanted to get right outside and as high up as you could go, you had to climb some stairs; we did and the most beautiful view stretched before and around us. Some days when it is very clear, they say that you can see Versailles which is about 15 miles away. That night we went to L ' Opera Comique. The entertainment is like our musical comedy. Notre Dame, that beautiful old Cathedral which is the mother church of French Catholics, was the next place we visited. In the afternoon we went to the Louvre to see an exhibition of stained glass windows taken from cathedrals all over France. From there we drove down the Champs Elysees to the Arc de Triomph. We spent Sunday at Versailles which was the magnificent home of Louis XIV and XV. I was most impressed by the gorgeous ballroom, whose walls are made of glass, where Louis XIV held his extravagant parties. The fountains did not play while we were there, but that did not lessen our enjoyment of the beauty of the gardens. Monday we were taken for a drive outside of Paris and we passed the SHAPE headquarters. Tuesday came all too soon. I would have loved to stay longer, but it was impossible. When you leave Paris, you always vow to return. It has a certain air of magic about it that can ' t be defined, and I ' m going back! Jessie Trumper, Grade 12. -20- WAR NIGHT How silently the lake lies Within its bed of gold While far away a loon cries Its tale so sad and old. The stately pines are whispering Of olden days gone by. As, like a mighty guardian. The big moon mounts the sky. How beautiful the rocks look! Spreading like a floor They pillow little wavelets That come tumbling to the shore. I love this time of wonder, I love its moon so white; It doesn ' t matter where I am I ' ll always love the night. Margaret Bird, Grade 9. TUNE OF THE TIMELESS TRAMP Keep whistling old man, for the day may be long; Keep the smile on your face, in your heart a glad song; Keep your eyes to the road through the rain and the dust; Keep whistling old man, for a song is a must. By the brook where the wavelet is spanking the shore. By the bird-house where songs from its portals do pour. By the mill with the waterwheel covered with rust. Keep whistling old man for a song is a must. Where the cross roads meet, and the fine dust is flying. Where the bulrushes sway, and the wild geese are crying. Where the wind and the rain have been there with a gust. Keep whistling old man, for a song is a must. A song is an ageless sign of content, A song notes the happ ' nings of a day well spent, A song keeps in man, the wandering lust. Keep whistling old man for a song is a must. Suzanne Eckel, Grade 12. War brings on death, A sleep with no peace; A war breathes no breath Till dying has ceased. Its bitter arms stretch. Folds more in its grasp. The more fertile the catch The stronger the clasp. The war wages on With fire on its breath. All godliness gone Only strife for the best. There are hopes in the world That we will see peace. But a war breathes no breath Till dying has ceased. Suzanne Eckel, Grade 12. -21- NOSES A nose Is a funny-shaped piece of flesh that on some people, such as ancient Greeks, dogs and prize fighters, looks like a piece of badly modelled clay thrown from a distance. It sticks out from the rest of the face like a hitch-hiker ' s sore thumb, and, therefore, the nose is the part which gets cold and wet first. It also has a tendency to become overripe and look like Rudolph the Reindeer ' s nose. Noses are what usually get pushed into other people ' s business; they also tell us what is cooking, or that the rendering plant has been doing business lately. The noses also tell us of many other interesting odours. Another use of our nose is keeping the nose specialist at work, for where would he be without colds, hay-fever, etc.? And last, but not least, what would the people who wear glasses do if they didn ' t have a nose? You have probably noticed that noses come in assorted sizes and shapes. Unfortunately only a few of those pert turned-up noses, that men so like, are around. Don ' t forget the hoclcey and football nose, which most of the boys have. Secret admirers like this particular type also. Then of course there is the roller-coaster nose, the bumpy nose, the ski - nose and so on forever. In fact, people could be identified by their noses instead of their finger-prints, because everyone ' s nose is different. " Vive la Nez. " Carol MacPhail , Grade 12. SECRETS Have you ever watched a fire as you sat In silent darkness And seen its glowing coals and brightened flames That look like tiny fire-flies all gathered together To form a warming, whispering fire and a brave bright light? I have, and I ' ve seen each little flame flicker and glimmer. Struggling for life, for just one more breath Of God ' s clean sweet air, and just one last look At the wonderful room in which it was born. Flames remind me of people. Big roaring flames Are just like people pushing their way about, and Little peaceful flames are like small meek people Over whom the big people walk. And the embers. Of Course, they are the dying and broken spirits; But how beautiful they are, being content To let the others take over and do their work. And how cheerful the noise of a fire Is! Lovely crackling logs and snapping coals That brighten and die, and die and brighten. And then the fire goes out. Just like that. And no amount of coaxing will bring it back. But then the next fire would never be the same. Because they ' re all different, just like people. Mary Harper, Grade 12. -22- ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Front - D. Stewart, S. Sutcliffe. M iddle -M . Ypung, B. Wilkin, S, Mc- Gregor, P. Fisher. S. Rourke. Back - L. Wade. C. Mc- Phail. FAREWELL HOUSE Farewell has shown real house spirit in all her inter-school activities this year. Although competition was stiff , Farewel I held second place in basebalL O ur pitcher, V. Frenette, was backed by : L. White, L. Long, M. Mitchell, S. Davidson, K. Munro, B. Hawkins, C. Fee and V. Todd. Nearly everyone entered field day with tremendous enthusiasm. Special mention goes to Valerie Frenette who took the Intermediate title in track and field. The tennis doubles, half of it, was won by Stephanie Rourke. Congratulations go to our house basketball team. Although we had stiff competition from Hare and Maxwell, we came out on top. Members of the team were: K. Munro, S. Davidson, A. Mavor, C . Fee, M. Cabral, V. Todd N. Stasick, L. Long and B. Hawkins. Members from Farewell on our school basketball team were: P. Fisher, S. Rourke, L. White, C . Drew, V. Frenette, D. Kerr and M. Eschtruth. Thanks for your constant spirit and co-operation. Captain: Stephanie Rourke Sub-captain: Pat Fisher HARE HOUSE Although at the time this account is being written, the winners of the house shields have not been decided, I know Hare House will fight with the spirit and fairness they have been known to have for many years, and will try to win once again. In baseball, even though Farewell defeated us once, we came back to win the championship. These girls were the main reason for our victory: R. Bateman, V. Bellanger, C. Boyd, M. Coad, J. Hobbs, S. Eckel, J. Lillico, D. Liddicoat, J. Millinchamp, K. Rourke, J. Rosenfeld, M. Taylor, B. Wilkin, S. Sutcliffe, J. Trumper and M. Young. Hare came second in the Track Meet. M. Young won the Senior division and J . Mil linchamp the Intermediate. Such swifties as S. Eckel, M.Young and J. Lillico won the relays for us. Many of our girls were wonderful when the house basketball came along] Even though we came second to Farewell, these girls plaved their hearts out: M. Young, M. Cole, S. Eckel, A. Lackey, J. Lillico, D, . SENIOR TEAM Miss Hill, M. Young, S. McGregor, S. Sutcliffe, S. Rourke, P. Fisher, C. McPhail, J. Millenchamp, L. White, L. Wade. JUNIOR TEAM Miss Hill, M. Sutcliffe, V. Belangeu, K. Rourke, C. Drew, E. Westheuser, V. Frenette, J. Roche, M. Eschtruth, D. Kerr, C. Caldwell. -25- Liddicoat, D. Stewart, R. Smith, J. Trumper and B. Wilkin. We also send our congratulations to C. Boyd, V. Belanger, J. Millinchamp, K. Rourke, J. Roche, S. Sutcliffe and M. Young for upholding our laurels on the school basketball team. K. Rourke deserves a big hand for winning half of the tennis doubles and we ' re hoping she ' ll put us on top when the singles come along. Captain: Marilyn Young Sub-captain: Bernardine Wilkin MAXWELL HOUSE The girls on the house all did their best this year. Maxwell didn ' t quite make the top in baseball, but the girls on the team were tough com- petition for the other houses. Field day proved to be a great deal more successful as almost all the girls turned out to compete. As a result of our house spirit, we won field day with the help of Ann Kruger, who was the Junior champion. The house basketball did not turn out as well as we should have liked, for we won only one game. Although we did not win, the following girls tried their best: Ruth Large, Marilyn Reader, Joanne Hamilton, Elaine Miller, Jackie Darrel, Sandra Newman, Ann MacMillan, Betty Wagg and Margaret Cameron. The girls on Maxwell also praise; M. Sutcliffe, E. Westheuser, S. McGregor, L. Wade and C. MacPhail for their splendid work on the school teams. Although badminton has not yet been completed, the girls are really out to win the shield, and, to secure as many points as possible, almost every girl has entered the swimming meet. Best of luck to Maxwell House next year. We are sure they will be out to win everything. Captain: Carol MacPhai I Sub-captain: Libby Wade BASKETBALL We were fortunate this year in having Marilyn Young as our Senior Captain. The forwards were Marilyn Young, Sally Sutcliffe, Sally MacGregor, Stephanie Rourke, Pat Fisher; the guardswere Carol MacPhail, Janet Millinchamp, Lorraine White, and Libby Wade. In the Junior team Molly Sutcliffe was chosen as captain. The for- wards were Molly Sutcliffe, Karen Rourke, Vickie Belanger, Carol Drew; the guards were Valerie Frenette, Carol Boyd, Mary Eschtruth, Joanne Roche, Elaine Westheuser and Doreen Kerr. Whitby Collegiate vs. O.L.C.:- This was the first game played at O.L.C. this year. Our girls won both games. The |uniors won 15-8 and the seniors won 29-7. Molly Sutcliffe In the junior game placed the most baskets. Oshawa Central Collegiate Institute vs O.L.C.:- The Oshawa girls were our guests. In this game our juniors seemed to lose their knack and were defeated 23-6. The seniors did their usual best and won 15-13. St. Clement ' s School vs O.L.C.:- The St. Clement ' s girls visited our school again and they showed both our teams up. The girls stayed for supper and afterwards Milda Cabral led -26- us in a hearty sing-song. The St. Clement ' s juniors won 16-4 and the St. Clement ' s seniors won 16-12. Port Perry High School vs O.L.C.:- Our team played Port Perry in the Collegiate ' s new gym. The juniors must have been swayed by it, for they lost 19-0. The seniors, however, played a good, clean game and won by a close margin, 13-12. PicKering High School vs. O.L.C.:- We played at Pickering School and their new gym seemed to give us enthusiasm, for we were victorious in both games. The juniors won 25-19 and the seniors 25-15. Pickering High School vs. O.L.S.:- Pickering returned the visit to our school and we won decisively. The seniors 22-16 and the juniors 13-11. Moulton College vs. O.L.C.:- This was a hard fought game played at Moulton College. The girls did their level best, but were not successful. The seniors were defeated 22-19 and the juniors 20-3. Our deepest appreciation goes to Miss Hill for assisting our teams. FIELD DAY Our usual field day was held this year on Saturday, September 26. Many entered to make house points toward the house shield. The events in which one could enter were: baseball throw, egg and spoon race, sack race, broad jump, high jump and many others. Hare House won the field day with Maxwell and Farewell not far behind. Winners were: Senior, Marilyn Young; Intermediate, Janet Millinchamp; Junior, Ann Kruger. BASEBALL " Out for baseball " was what we heard almost every day after school in September. There was a good turn out and strong competition. Farewell defeated Hare 13-10 and Maxwell 25-10; Hare defeated Maxwell 20-6 and Hare defeated Farewell 19-7. So again Hare House is the champion house in baseball for another year. Farewell came second and Maxwell last. SWIMMING The swim meet for 1954 began on April seventh and was carried through to the ninth. The racing and ornamental swimming were tried on Wednesday and Thursday and then on Friday the finals were held. This year there was strong competition which added to the excitement. The final results were: Maxwell on top with 276; Hare House second with 247; and Farewell House last with 89. The individual winners were: Juvenile: A. Kruger, P. Earle, P. Earle. Junior: E. Westheuser, B.Wagg, J. Lillico. Intermediate: K. Munro, M. Sutcliffe, J. Trumper. Senior: M. Young, S. Sutcliffe, A. Mount. BADMINTON The badminton doubles were carried on with a great deal of spirit since many of the girls entered. Marilyn Young and Jessie Trumper team- ed up to win the cup. The honour of winning the singles was certainly battled for by the girls. The turn out was excellent and the winner of the cup was Libby Wade with Marilyn Young as runner-up. -27- Ruth Bateman Commercial Course Marmora, Ontario Hare House, 1953-54 Ruth was one of the seniors who had completed her 5th form. She was an industrious student whose numerous letters aroused the curiosity of the seniors. Next year she ' ll be sitting on the boss ' knee, we think. Pet Aversion: Commercial. Pet Saying: Love a duck. Margaret Cameron Commercial Course Iroquois Falls, Ontario Maxwell House, 1951-54 As president of the choir and secretary of the yearbook Mag has contributed much to their success. She has a marvellous voice and was game to help out in all our social events. The Conservatory is for Mag next year. Pet Aversion: Limburger cheese. Pet Saying: Oh, was I ever embarrassed! Gwen Jones General Course Whitby, Ontario Farewell House, 1953-54 Jonesy brought us all the humorous Whitby gos- sip. Besides that daily job, she trudged all over town looking for advertising for the yearbook. Next year she ' ll be found around either Ryerson or a Peter- borough hospital. Pet Aversion: School. Pet Saying: Hi, kids! Avis Lackey General Course Ottawa, Ontario Hare House, 1953-54 Avis is from Ottawa and her course was very heavy. As secretary of the Students ' Council she worked hard and her contribution to our Holly Hop helped to make it a general success. She hopes to train at Kingston General next fall. Pet Aversion: Men who play the piano. Pet Saying: Steph, how do you like my hair? Elaine Miller Music Course Saltcoats, Sask. Maxwell House, 1953-54 Elaine was the only senior from the Golden West. She had her senior matric and was busy get- ting her A.R.C.T. Besides this, she was vice- president of the senior class. Next year Elaine will join Mag and Marilyn in Toronto. Pet Aversion: Doors that don ' t shut. Pet Saying: Holy cow, is that right! -30- Ann Pawliw General Course Gatineau, Quebec Farewell House, 1951-54 A 5 ft. 3 bundle of brains is our " Little Moose " . Ann calls the Ottawa Valley her home. She was a fine president of the senior class. Ann plans to finish her education at Carleton or Lisgar Collegiate. Best of luck to her! Pet Aversion: Botany stools. Pet Saying: Where is Big Moose? Ruth Piske Commercial Course Bogota, Colombia Farewell House, 1952-54 The ' yearbook typist first came to O.L.C. in 1952. Ruth was the vice-president of our Students ' Council this year and did a wonderful piece of work. She plans to live in Canada. She has done her best to make South American girls welcome. Pet Aversion: Blind dates. Pet Saying: I think that ' s awful. Marilyn Reader Music Course Corner Brook, Nfld. Maxwell House, 1951-54 For the next three years Marilyn will be study- ing voice at the Conservatory in Toronto. As S.C.M. president she did a wonderful job. Among her many duties Marilyn was president of the Okticlos and a valuable member of the choir. Pet Aversion: Squeaky beds. Pet Saying: La de dah. r Jean Robertson General Course Toronto, Ontario Maxwell House, 1953-54 Jean was in various activities around the school. She was librarian of the choir, literary editor of the yearbook and member of the Okticlos and Drama Club. Next year she hopes to take journalism at Western. Pet Aversion: Work. Pet Saying: Oh, I couldn ' t care less. Stephanie Rourke General Course Kent, Conn. Farewel I House, 1951 -54 The glamour girl of the class was Steph. As Captain of Farewell, she did a marvellous job. She also played on the senior basketball team. Steph ' s future is indefinite, but we think that she ' ll marry a mi I lionaire. Pet Aversion: Work. Pet Saying: I smell food. -31- Jenny Rosenfeld Commercial Course Caracas, Venezuela Hare House, 1952-54 The little devil of the senior class was none other than Jenny. She came to Canada to learn English and certainly has mastered it. Jenny is go- ing home but hopes to come back to Canada some day. Pet Aversion: Shorthand. Pet Saying: Hello, baby! Mary Lou Smith Art Course Ottawa, Ontario Farewell House, 1953-54 Lou, straight from Canada ' s capital, majored in Art and Oil-painting. She was very active in the choir and was the capable manager of the yearbook ' s advertising. Next year it ' s Ontario Art College or nursing. Pet Aversion: Casseroles. Pet Saying: Hiya Dogwood! Natalie Stosick General Course Windsor, Ontario Farewell House, 1949-54 Not, who was given the difficult job of Head Girl, has managed it efficiently and has striven to preserve a high school spirit. She was also a valu- able member of the choir. Her plan for next year is journalism at Western. Pet Aversion: Boys named Bill. Pet Saying: Those roommates of mine] Sally Sutcliffe General Course Ottawa, Ontario Hare House, 1952-54 " Moose " was our popular and capable A.A. pre- sident this year. She did her job efficiently and was also a star of the senior basketball team. Next year Sal plans to take Physical Education at McGill. Pet Aversion: Boys who don ' t write. Pet Saying: C ' mon you guys. Marie Taylor General Course Sunderland, Ontario Hare House, 1950-54 Marie was well known for her friendliness and willingness to lend a helping hand. She added her vocal talent to help out the senior choir. Marie hopes to enter the field of travel and publicity in the future. Pet Aversion: Doors that don ' t shut. Pet Saying: Dig that crazy, mixed up kid. -32- Virginia Todd General Course Copper Cliff, Ontario Farewell House, 1952-54 Ginny had an extrem ely busy year as editor of Collegii and as a member of the senior basketball team and the choir. Next year she plans to take journalism at Western. Best of luck Ginny! Pet Aversion: Open cupboard doors at night. Pet Saying: Gosh, the stars are beautiful ! Viola Williams Art Course Oshawa, Ontario Farewell House, 1952-54 Vi was our petite blonde of the ' 54 class. She brushed away many hours in the Art Room. We feel certain that there is something secretly continental behind the twinkle of those blue eyes. Francois? — Mais, oui ! Pet Aversion: Automobile salesmen. Pet Saying: Did you say Frenchman? SENIOR CLASS SONG O.L.C. our Alma Mater May we ever hold thee dear. Senior Class of ' 54 We will leave with memories here. All our friendships we will cherish Though we may be far or near. May we never dishonour. Have a life that ' s pure, sincere. Junior Class we wish to thank you For your help throughout the year. May you follow in our footsteps And your path be bright and clear. May you ever find the joy that we ' ve found throughout this year. And may God be always with you Sharing happiness and tears. -33- SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY Time: Midnight a few years hence Here I am in my headquarters. (An F.B.I, agent ' s work begins at 12.) A special assignment has been set for me, namely, to hunt for the 1954 graduates of O.L.C. Here is the file; R. Bateman: Place; Marmora. I arrive on Market Day to see Ruth leading her little cow, Glenna, to market. M. Cameron: Slinky Sam Saloon where Cuddles Cameron is going through the motions of " The Heat is On " while a certain 6 ' 6 " policeman sits ready to protect her against the on-coming rush. G. Jones: Lake Ontario. Gwen now has her own fishing boat and is a professional smelt fisher. In her leisure time she looks after some 30 pigeons. A. Lackey: Toronto Conservatory. Avis is diligently practising her tuba for her forth-coming tour of Ottawa and district with Frank. E. Miller: Siberian Saltmines. Madhouse Miller is beating the old 88 ' s to the rhythm of the shovels. A. Pawliw: Makahuikuk, Hawaii. Pulsating Pawliw is doing the hula hula while Moose grinds away at the organ. R. Piske: Montreal. Pounding Piske sits at her typewriter, in the heat of the afternoon, finishing the last chapter of her book " How to get along with a blind date " . J. Robertson: Yale University. Prof. Robertson is feverishly pouring over her latest pocket book while preparing for next week ' s Botany lesson. M. Reader: Ming Chung Wong, China. Snooks Reader is sitting in her rickshaw, singing ' Come on to my house " while Dashing Dick pulls the rickshaw along. S. Rourke: New York, There goes Steph, now a model, heading for Rockefeller Center to keep an important appointment with Buddy. J. Rosenfeld: Cairo. Wrapped in light garments, Jenny is now Farouk ' s favourite wife. M, Smith: Sunshine Vol ley. There ' s Mary Lou, beret on her head paints in her hand, dabbing at her latest called " Laughs while Nat thinks " . N. Stasick: Alaska. Nat ' s busy hauling bricks for her new igloo while hubby draws up the blueprints. S. Sutcliffe: France. Teaching swimming in the Seine River is Moose Sutcliffe. In her spare time she teaches French and gives half house points for trying. M. Taylor; Whitby. Back at O.L.C. teaching the girls the mad rhumba, is Marie. V. Todd; Deep in Thought — trying to decide Whitby, Toronto and Pittsburgh. V. Williams; Arabia. Vi, now an archaeologist, is working on her special project of excavating horses and Frenchmen. -34- VALEDICTORY Today is the day we have waited for ever since we first came to O.L.C. — the day when we would become graduates of this college. Now that the time has come for us to leave, admist our eagerness to step out into the whirlwind of life, we cannot help but feel a tinge of sadness at the realization that we are leaving O.L.C, the home we have known and loved so well. Never can we come back again and share its happiness, its sadness and its many activities throughout the year. We are leaving our friends, some of whom we may never see again. But the ties of friendship at O.L.C. are such that they cannot be broken. They are a link that binds students of this college, regardless of distance or time. Whenever we shall come across Keat ' s words " A thing of beauty is a joy forever. Its loveliness increases; it will never Grow into nothingness, " we shall recall our own special memory of O.L.C. With each passing year this memory, whether it be the beautiful Christmas Dinner, or the tulips illuminating the lawn in spring, will grow sweeter. Today we envy the younger classes. You will still be able to serve our Alma Mater in the future, to enjoy her beauty, to make the most of the opportunities that lie ahead of you. We have made many mistakes, even in the few years we have lived. We know before our lifetime is over, we wi II make many more. But, we have profited from these errors, they will never re-occur, and we only hope we have done a little in paving the path for the rest of the school. Time unfortunately never stands still, or goes back. It will not allow us to live over the hours we have spent here. We must always keep going ahead, facing life and its hardships. Here, again we envy the rest of the school. At O.L.C. we have been protected against life ' s blows by the sheltering aims of our Alma Mater. We will always be grateful for the guidance of Dr. Osborne and will always strive to live up to his high ideals and trust. We will never forget Miss Carter ' s kindness and personal interest in everyone of us. The faculty have been most unselfish in devot- ing their time and energy whenever we needed help. You have taught us many things, O.L.C, things that money won ' t buy, or life has not enough time to teach us — things such as honesty, a sense of honour, an appreciation of the beautiful and an undying loyalty. We wonder if it would be unselfish of us to ask one more thing of you? Through the following years will you please remember the Graduates of 1954? We will always remember you. " They glory we shall see Wherever we may be Still love of O.L.C. Our future rules. " Ann Pawliw. -35- JUNIOR CLASS LOW-DOWN Name Margaret Cole Marie Coad Pet Peeve Destination Probable Destination " Hicky " men Bookkeep- ing Statistician Running a cash register in Kingston Secretary Shirley Davidson Sail MacGregor Jazz Dietitian Flirts Singer Bev Hawkins Study Hall Nurse Jessie Trumper Lindy Long Silvia Firth Joanne Strowger Marijo Williams Sue Eckel Pat Hall Braces and sme I ly towels Smooth men Plaid ski rts with ties Boys chew- ing gum Nurse Undecided Music teacher Wearing uniform Monas- teries Skater Long hair Nurse Salesgirl in a Whitby bake- shop Waitressing in Cannington Commercials for CHOK Dance instruct- ress at Club Bayview Journalism Editor of Hush Tickling the ivories at the B.B.C .C. Chemistry teacher Tuning prac- tice room pianos Marriage Marriage Flooding Maple Leaf Gardens Running a delicatessen Favourite Expressions Oh, for Pete ' s sake Let ' s go see the rink Gosh ! I ! I got an- other letter! Helen, I just about died when he . . . Aw Gee Meyer! How can I be devilish? Oh, that chemistry Really??? Oh, I ' m tell- ing you, ! almost died! It ' s most conclusive Do you want food? -38- JUNIOR CLASS LOW-DOWN (Continued) Name Martha Mitchell Pet Peeve Exposing notes to the public Destination Veterinary Probable Destination Favourite Expressions Sticking labels Oh, that ' s on " Pard " cans terrible! World ' s foremost You know... tricycle racer Marilyn Young Basketball Nurse Sue Leckey Socks and Ballet dancer Re-writing Bob Giggling Mary Harper high heels Hope ' s |okes Joanne Meyer Annette Mavor Joan Hobbs June Fisher Carol MacPhail Joanne Roche Bernardine Wilkin Jacky Darrel Beth Goodman Bianco de Zordo Ends of Musician week-ends Far-off Nurse universities Bells Studying, natch ! C lothes Nurse Telephone operator Secretary Bald men Nurse If make-up Secretary were banned Talking after lights out Teacher Asparagus Doctor Drying dishes Air stewardess Shorthand Secretary You ore not kidding 1 1 I Working the juke box at Tops Scrubbing floors So what of at Bishop ' s it, Anet? Drumming for Count Bassie But Joan, baths make me so itchy ! Somedav I ' ll cut my hair Selling tickets Awwwww Sunnyside Fun heck| House. Taking mes- sages for Jim ' s Cleaning woman What ' 1 1 I at P.C. Blowing up basketbal Is Modeling bikinis for the Eskimos Teaching phys- ics at O.L.C. Modeling space suits " Cheaper by the dozen " do? Well , how do you like that? Don ' t bring that near me, boy I Oh boy! Oh, you Oh no, no, no ! -39- Front - J. Hobbs, J. MacDonald, M. Cole, Miss Hill. J. Trumper, J. Meyer, B. Hawkins. 2nd Row - S. Davidson, C. McPhail, S. Eckel, L. Long, A. Mavor, J. Roche, B. de Zordo. 3rd Row - B.Goodman, S. Firth, M.Williams. M. Coad. P.Hall. S. Lecky. 4th Row - B. Wilkin. J. Darrel.M. Harper, J. Strowger. S. McGregor, M. Mitchell, L. White, M. Young. Front - M. Cabral, J. Hamilton. R. Large, Miss Rowcliffe. D. Stewart, B. Fraser. F. Swan. 2nd Row - D. Kerr, C. Fee, J. Millinchamp, H. Ferguson. P. Fisher, 3rd Row - G. Gibson, L. Billet, J. Pringle, L. Wade, R. Smith, D. Yaxley. -40- THE i MEDIUM CLASS Probabl e Name Nickname Pastime Ambition Destination Lois Billet Shortie Week-ends Nurse Donald ' s Garage Mi Ida Cabral Mi Ida baby Pocket books Secretary West Indies? Carol Ann Fee Fee 1 IllllfVIIIU U vww 1 general week- ends R.C.A.F. " Fee Motors " Helen Fergie Peacemaker Mission Freddie ' s Ferguson work understudy Patricia Fisher Fish Thinking about Carleton College Nurse Carleton College? Barbara Ann Barbie Mooning over Nurse Pembroke Fraser the radio Gail Gibson Gibbi Attncklnn C n 1 Inrpn ' Selling dia- people with nurse monds in scissors Gibson ' s Jewel lers Joanne Jo Tel ling her Artist Breton ' s Hamilton troubles Restaurant Ramore, Ont. Doreen Kerr Doe Day-dreaming Latin Pickering reacner 1 1 1 1 1 VwOi lege | 1 1 Kuth Large Squirt Warbling P. T, teacher Wei land, CJnt. Janet Pete Getting black Social Water -boy Millinchamp eyes from worker for " Montrea 1 Mary Canadians " Jane Ann Ginnie Homework Nurse Somewhere Pringle in Labrador Ruby Smith Rube Mooning over Teacher New Jersey. blues Wonder why? Dawn Stewart Mutt Another day- Kinder- Rochester dreamer garten teacher Avenue, Toronto, Ont. Frances Swan Swanie Gabbing about Oshawa To work at the U.N. Oshawa 1 1 1 Elizabeth Wade Libby Brushing her teeth Nurse O.L.C. Nurse Doreen Yaxley Yax Males Model Montreal -41- GRADE 10 Margaret Austin - Maggie hails from Costa Rica. This is Marg ' s first year. She will be with us for four years, so she ' ll get a good taste of Canadian winter. Christine Caldwell - Chris is our " hometown girl " from St. Thomas. She and Andy must have their pickle and peanut sandwiches after " lights out " . She seems to like varied hair styles, eh Chris??? Joan Collacutt - Joannie is a day girl who always had outside infor- mation about the latest Romeos for her inmates. Joan has cropped her long bob for a chic Italian job. Luciano de Zordo - Lucy was born in Italy, but now comes from Venezuela. She doesn ' t speak much, but who knows what goes on behind those big brown eyes I ! I Carole Drew - Carole is our redhead from good old Toronto and is always ready for fun. She has quite a time with her love life and tries to straighten it out in Math classes. Mary Eschtruth - Mary is our little American girl all the way from Peck, She seems to like to take her school pals home with her. Valerie Frenette - Vol is our studious day girl from Pickering, but she always brightens up the class rooms with her little giggles. She ' s about the only one of us who can wear a pony tail well. Joanne Gasson - Jo is one of our Northern gals from Elk Lake; she finds school a cinch and can she ever handle those French boys — Alphie? Anne MacMillan - Andy ' s our blonde sparkle of Upper Frances. She ' s Mr. Carroll ' s star pupil and someday maybe we ' ll find her back as his assistant. Andy hails from Venezuela — rhumba, eh Andy? Karen Munro - Karen comes to us from Toronto but prefers Brockville. She seems to be our Dorothy Dix of Upper Frances. Her memories always slip back to the summer, and have you ever heard of the cottage??? Sandra Newman - Sandy is a new girl this year and seems to be doing fairly well. Sunday visits are regular with Sandra. Wonder what Sandy thinks about in Latin Classes? Carole Robins - Robbie hails from Niagara Falls. We will be watch- ing for her piano recitals at Carnegie Hall. Molly Sutcliffe - Molly was our class president this year and did a wonderful job. She is an all round girl in sports. Pickering mail seems to fascinate her. Pat Usher - Pat is another of our day girls who hikes home every day to Toronto. Pat is usually quiet, but she can always flash a Pepsodent smile. -42- FRESHMAN CLASS Name Nickname Pastime Ambition Probable Destination Elsa Aibornoz Eisa Swimming Teacher Vicky Margaret Bird Marg Victoria Belanger Carol Bo d Boyd Patricia Earle Patsy Diane Goodman Di Ann Hardy Jane Lillico Patricia Mumford Hardy Lillico Pat Norma Reiner Gunmal Karen Rourke Pudd Jane Saunders Shrimp Elaine Westy Westheuser Talking about Nurse Pete Writing poetry Nurse (trying) Chasing males Nurse Reading books Selling candy Counting hours until general week-end Talking Talking about Creighton Mine Reading Vic ki ' s Film magazines Clothes designer Translator Nurse Teacher Airline hostess Trying to col- Torch lect class fees singer Putting off work Pounding the keys for Miss Bearda 1 1 Private secretary Pianist C leaning blackboards Baby sitting (her own) Scrubbing hospital floors Whitby Mental Hospita I Librarian Book-binder Threading needles Companion to a wealthy Chinawoman Marriage Lecturing Nailing planes to-gether Night club acts Marriage to the boss Piano mover -43- THE ELEMENTARY CLASS Name Pet Saying Pet Aversion Judy Boyd Ah, do 1 have to? Eating peas Mary Louise Donald 1 bet you can ' t. Reading Pamela Earle Oh, 1 guess so. Playing for Mr. Atkinson Betty Grass Stop it. Practising the piano Karen Gray Let ' s pinch her. Math. Geraldine Grossart What comes next? Wearing leggings. Victoria Grossart 1 don ' t know how. Doing up her boots. Catriona Harvey 1 didn ' t do it. Dividing numbers. Ann Kruger Oh, 1 goofed. Getting up in the morning. Rebecca Lewis Con, make your bed. Spelling. Daphne Liddicoat Will you go around with me? Sweeping rugs. Elizabeth Lowes Are you mad at me? Homework. Robyn Osborne Fred took me out last night. Wearing her uniform. Barbara Robson Karen ' s making faces at me. Addition questions. Sandra Robson Edith ' s pushing my desk. Doing her hair. Linda Russel Oh, Mrs. Ford! Drawing maps. Nancy Russel Dene ' s got my ruler. Writing spelling. Mary Scott Well, 1 can ' t help it. Receiving shocks from rugs. Connie Thomson Dook, shortie. Mopping the floor. Pamela Vipond Do you like my doll? Cutting out pictures Betty Wagg Ghee, you are cute. Wearing glasses. Edith Weisz It is not so. Breaking her doll. Georgina White 1 refuse. History. Kay Young Ghee, 1 am hungry. Alarm clocks at four in the morning -44- Front - K. Rourke, E. Westheuser, V. Bellanger, Miss Hardie, Miss McDowell. M. Sutcliffe, J. Collacutt, M. Eschtruth. 2nd Row - P. Earle, D. Goodman, J. Lillico, P. Mumford, E. Albornoz, J. Saunders, M. Bird. 3rd Row - C. Boyd, A. Hardy, N. Reiner, C. Drew, A. MacMillan, C. Robins, V. Frenette, M. Austin. 4th Row - J. Gasson, P. Usher, S. Newman, K. Munro, L. de Zordo, L. Reilly, C. Caldwell. Front - K. Gray, M. Donald, G. Grosart, B. Wagg, Miss Beardall, D. Liddicoat, P. Vipond, N. Russell. V. Grosart. 2nd Row - D. Lazarus, E. Weisz, C. Harvey, J. Boyd, S. Robson, L. Russell, P. Earle, L. Lazarus, B. Robson. 3rd Row - R. Osborne, M. Scott, K.Young, G.White, C. Thomson, W. Greer, B. Lewis. E. Lowes. -45- ALBORNOZ Elsa, Ayacucho a Carabobo,No. 171 , San Agustin del Norte, Caracas, Venezuela, AUSTIN Margaret, Apartado VII , San Jose, Costa Rica. BATEMAN Ruth, Marmora, Ontario. BELANGER Victoria, c o MacNamara Construction, 42 Industrial Street, Toronto, Ontario. BIRD Margaret, Agincourt, Ontario. BOYD Carol, Judy, R. R. 6, Wiarton, Ontario. BRINGLOE Donna, 435 York Street, Cornwall, Ontario. C ABRAL Mi Ida , Garc ia Godoy Street, 8, C iudad Truji I lo, D.R. CALDWELL Christine, 20 Talbot Street, St. Thomas, Ontario. CAMERON Margaret, Iroquois Falls, Ontario. COAD Marie, Oakwood, Ontario. COLE Margaret, Caixa Postal 8026, Sao Paulo, Brazil. DARRELL Jaqueline, North Shore Street, St. George ' s, Bermuda. DAVIDSON Shirley, Oakwood, Ontario. DE ZORDO Bianco, Luciano, Avenida 12 — Renata, Altamira, Caracas, Venezue la. DREW Carol, 74 Sandringham Drive, Toronto, Ontario. ECKEL Suzanne, 82 Chapel Street, Kitchener, Ontario. ESCHTRUTH Mary, Peck, Michigan, U.S.A. FEE Carol Anp, 295 Kent Street, Lindsay, Ontario. FERGUSON Helen, Missao de Camundongo, C .P. 27,Silva Porto, Angola, Africa. FISHER June, 138 Munro Street, Cobourg, Ontario. FISHER Patricia, 470 Mayfair Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. FRASER Barbara, R.R 1 , Chalk River, Ontario. GASSON Joanne, Elk Lake, Ontario. GIBSON Gail, Espanolo, Ontario. GRASS Betty, 206 Gillard Street, Toronto, Ontario. HALL Patricia, Little Britain, Ontario. HAMILTON Joanne, Ramore, Ontario. HARDY Ann, 317 Salem Avenue, Toronto, Ontario. HAWKINS Beverley, 615 Castlefield Avenue, Toronto, Ontario. HOBBS Joan, Enniskillen, Ontario. KERR Doreen, Elgin, Ontario. KRUGER Ann, 2932 Yonge Street, Toronto, Ontario. LACKEY Avis, 225 Harmer Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. LARGE Ruth, 104 Mill Street S., Brampton, Ontario. LECKY Suzanne, 25 Brewster Street, Haileybury, Ontario. LEWIS Rebecca, Box 43, Fayetteville, N.Y., U.S.A. Continued -46- Continued LIDDICOAT Daphne, Box 16, Niagara on the Lake, Ontario. LONG Deiinda, 2276 Queen St. E., Toronto, Ontario. MAVOR Annette, 49 George Street, Waterloo, Ontario. MEYER Joanne, 206 Oxford Street, Winnipeg, Manitoba. MILLER Elaine, Saltcoats, Saskatchewan. MILLINCHAMP Janet, Girouard Avenue, Waterloo, Quebec. MITCHELL Martha, 209 Geraldine Avenue, Peterborough, Ontario. MOUNT Alice, 37 Opeongo Rd., Ottawa, Ontario MUMFORD Patricia, Creighton Mine, Ontario. MUNRO Karen, 43 Humbcrcrest Blvd., Toronto, Ontario. MacMILLAN Ann, c o Creole Pet. Corp., Apt. 172, Maracaibo, Venezuela. MacPHAIL Carol, 520 Sydney Street, Cornwall, Ontario. McGregor Sal!y,332 Russell Street, Sarnia, Ontario. NEWMAN Sandra, 58 Mason Blvd., Toronto, Ontario. PAWLIW Ann, 34 Cypress Street, Gatineau, Quebec. PISKE Ruth, Apartado Aereo 61-62, Bogota, Colombia, S.A. PRINGLE Jane Ann, Iron Ore Co. of Canada, via Knob Lake, Mont Jole, Quebec . READER Marilyn, Comer Brook, Newfoundland. REINER Norma, Intercol, Barrancabermeja, Colombia, S.A. ROBERTSON Jean, 204 High Park Avenue, Toronto, Ontario. ROBINS Carol, 2460 Thorold Rd., Niagara Falls, Ontario. ROCHE Joanne, 564 O ' Brien Street, North Bay, Ontario. ROSENFELD Jenny, Modas Trinaco, Monjas a Padre Sierra 6, Caracas, Venezuela. ROURKE Stephanie, Karen, Kent School, Kent, Conn., U.S.A. SAUNDERS Jane, c o Empresa Colombiana de Petroleos,Barrancabermeja, El Centro, Colombia, S.A. SMITH Mary Louise, 39 Brighton Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. SMITH Ruby, Smith ' s Parish, Bermuda. STASICK Natalie, 4280 Sandwich Street W., Windsor, Ontario. STEWART Dawn, 251 Lawrence Avenue S.E., Toron to, Ontario. SUTCLIFFE Sally, Molly, 33 Powell Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario. SWAN Frances, 20 Court Street, St. Catherines, Ontario. THOMSON Constance, 2550 Bathurst Street, Apt. 315, Toronto, Ontario. TODD Virginia, Box 74, Copper Cliff, Ontario. TRUMPER Jessie, c o Intercol, Barrancabermeja, Colombia, S.A. WADE Elizabeth, 12 Lawrence Cresc, Toronto, Ontario. WEISZ Edith, Avenida F, Quinta Edith, El Pinar, Caracas, Venezuela, S.A. . Continued -47- Continued WAGG Elizabeth, Midland, Ontario. WESTHEUSER Elaine, Gore ' s Landing, Rice Lake, Ontario. WHITE Georgina, R.R. Pickering, Ontario. WHITE Lorraine, 1651 Cassells, North Bay, Ontario. YAXLEY Doreen, 4 Tunstall Rd., Sennevi lie P.O., Box 62, Quebec. YOUNG Marilyn, 275 Lakeshore, Toronto 14, Ontario. WILKIN Bernadine, Spanish Point, Pembroke, Bermuda. DAY STUDENTS: BILLET Lois, Highland Creek, Ontario. COLLACUTT, Joan, 285 King Street W., Oshawa, Ontario. DONALD Mary Louise, 666 Centre Street S., Whitby, Ontario. EARLE Patricia, Pamela, Box 128, Whitby, Ontario. FIRTH Sylvia, R.R. 2, West Hill, Ontario. FRENETTE Valerie, Frenette Lumber Co., 67 Yonge Street, Toronto, Ontario. GOODMAN, Bethanne, Diane, 104 Kent Street, Whitby, Ontario. GRAY Karen, 753 Sommerville Avenue, Oshawa, Ontario. GROSART Victoria, Geraldine, R.R. 3, Pickering, Ontario. HARPER Mary Ann, R.R. 2, West Hill, Ontario. HARVEY Catriona, Pickering Beach, R.R. 1 , Whitby, Ontario. JONES Gwen, 701 Dundas Street, Whitby, Ontario. LOWES Elizabeth,R.R. 2, Whitby, Ontario. MACDONALD June, 299 King Street E., Oshawa, Ontario. OSBORNE Robyn, Whitby, Ontario. ROBSON Sandra, Barbara, R.R. 3, Oshawa, Ontario. RUSSELL Linda, Nancy, 389 Simcoe Street N., Oshawa, Ontario. SCOTT Mary, 200 Byron Street S., Whitby, Ontario. STROWGER Joanne, 1128 Byron Street S., Whitby, Ontario USHER Patricia, R.R. 2, West Hill, Ontario. VIPOND Pamela, 24 Rossland Rd. E., Oshawa, Ontario. WILLIAMS Viola, 76 Simcoe Street N., Apt. 1, Oshawa, Ontario. WILLIAMS Mori jo, 430 Masson Street, Oshawa, Ontario. -48- DOINGS OF OUR OLD GIRLS Joan Mothers! 1 1 married Donald Smith of Napanee at Ottawa on October 10, 1953. Biliie Potter has been Mrs. Warren " Mutt " Mowat since March 14, 1953. We hear that there is to be an addition to the family in May. Jean Phelan has set up house-keeping in Beaverton. She married Ken Vasal last summer, Sylvia Meeking is in training in Hamilton General Hospital. Marianela Carcamo became Mrs. Vol van de Wall at Cuidad Trujiilo, D. R., on August 20, 1953. They are living in Toronto now. Helen (Duncan) Channen had a daughter, Catherine Elizabeth, on August 20th. Vol McCabe married John Vickery at Whitby in May, 1953. They now have a daughter Jane Susan. Lynn Mark married David Oldford at Toronto on September 24, 1953. Barb Norman married Joseph Patterson at Toronto on October 26, 1953. Donna Davis is in training in the Oshawa General Hospital. Marilyn Hunter and Beverley Martin are training in the Hospital for Sick Children in Toronto. Barb Hatch married Hugh Campbell at Whitby, on June 27, 1953. Betty-Ann Pickering Is attending the University of British Columbia. Shirley Umphrey and Lynda Knights are attending Normal School in Toronto. Carol Fleischman is in training in Toronto General Hospital. Blanco Borg-Vance is touring Europe with her father this year — must be nice I Ann Chapman is attending the University of Toronto. Joan Fallaise studies at Ryerson this year. Estrella Audai is working in Bogota, Colombia. Helen Rabain is teaching kindergarten in Bermuda and Leonora is " taking life easy " . Mary Burrows is studying music at the Conservatory and we hear that she is engaged to marry " Bernie " in the Spring. Sharon North is finishing her Upper School in North Bay and having a good time while doing it. Sulamita Giberstein was married on April 1, in Tel Aviv, Israel. Ingeborg Jordan has gone back to Germany to visit her family. -49- BONERS 1. Queen Elizabeth and the Duck of Edinburgh landed in New Zealand. 2. Two religious sects in Palestine were the Sinners and the Lepards. 3. Bewildered student to English teacher; " Please, isn ' t there anything you could do to higher my mark? " 4. Indignant student to English teacher: " I don ' t know what ' s wrong, but I do know that I ain ' t had no trouble with English before you came! " 5. Siberia is a hot country with a rocky climate. Communism is its latest improvement. Steph: Do you file your nails? Lorry: No, I just cut them off and throw them away. Embarrassment; When you order something on the menu and find that the orchestra is playing it. Dr. Osborne; What is your daughter going to be when she passes her final exams? Mr. Todd; An old woman. Miss Jackson; This coffee is like mud. Miss Trinder; Well, it was ground this morning. Mrs. Pannabker; What is t the difference between " Madame " and " Mademoiselle " ? Sal; " Monsieur? " Fortune teller; You ' ll be poor and unhappy until you are forty. Marilyn Young; (hopefully) Then what? Fortune teller; Then you ' ll get used to it. Andy; Did you know that my teacher talks to herself? Molly; So does mine, but he doesn ' t know it. He thinks someone ' s listening. Dick; May I kiss you? Marilyn: (Silence) Dick; May I kiss you, please? Marilyn; (More silence) Dick; Say, are you deaf? Marilyn; fsjo, are you paralyzed? P.S. These jokes can ' t be so terrible. When I threw a bunch of them In the furnace, the fire roared. -50- Autographs WHITBY W H I T B Y THE TOWN OF OPPORTUNITY HY WHITBY OW CAN WE STATE IT BRIEFLY? T IS A PLEASANT RESIDENTIAL OWN. INDUSTRIES ARE COMING IN UT IN CAREFULLY ZONED AREAS. OU WILL BENEFIT BY PLANNED DEVELOPMENT. • Charming county town of 6,231 population (1953); . Excellent amenities, including: Fine and adequate schools; Nine various denominational churches; All types of sports facilities, including new community (ice skating) arena, swimming pool etc. . Ample serviced land, at low prices, for industry; served, too, by main C.N.R. C.P.R. lines as well as east west and north main highways; . Excellent harbour for overseas shipping etc. . Only 16 miles from Metropolitan Toronto. Of course you, too, are interested. Write for the information you need to: Chamber of Commerce or Industrial Commission, Box 853, Whitby, Ontario Your enquiries will be dealt with in strict confidence - we want to welcome youaand, later hear you boast: " VENI, VIDI, VICI " . Compliments of WHITBY ARENA ELIZABETH ARDEN and H. H. AYER Toiletries Laura Secord Candy Magazines, Papers, etc. Prescriptions Carefully Compounded ALLIN ' S DRUG STORE WHITBY -52- GLENEATON VIKINC i EATON ' S i lUt , if 1 EATON ' S OWN BRANDS PROVE THAT EXPERIENCE COUNTS We ' ve known Canadian shoppers for many years, they ' re inter ested in what ' s new, good workmanship and value. Every customer ' has the right to expect these things and EATON ' S Own Brands ore designed with this in mind. ExperierKe has taught us the likes ond dislikes of the public concerning the merchandise they buy for their children, themselves, their homes and offices. Using this knowledge, our Buyers, our Research Bureau and our Comparison Office work constantly on latest methods of manu- focturing, the newest materials and " Best-for-the-Money Values " —so thot you are assured ••YOUR BEST BUY IS AN EATON BRAND " " T. EATON C?-. Head Office: WHITBY, ONT. WOOD ' S TRANSPORT CARTAGE (WHITBY) LTD. Toronto Pickering Ajax Whitby Oshawa Fast and Efficient Service Between BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS FROM THE MEDIUMS of ' 54 Compliments of C F. Mesher JEWELLERS 128 Dundas St. Whitby Compliments OF THE BROCK THEATRE Motion Pictures are STILL your BEST all year round Entertainment Whitby Phone 618 -54- McMASTER UNIVERSITY with which is affiliated HAMILTON COLLEGE REGULAR COURSES in General Arts (B.A.) Science (B.Sc.) Nursing (B.Sc.N.) POST GRADUATE COURSES leading to the Master ' s and Doctor ' s Degree (Ph.D.) A COMPLETE PROGRAMME OF ATHLETICS For detailed information concerning Fees Scholarships Residence Student Employment Service etc. Apply to THE REGISTRAR McMASTER UNIVERSITY, HAMILTON, ONT. INSIGNIA is a Specialty with Birks Original designs gladly submitted without obligation TWO TORONTO STORES BIRKS TEMPERANCE A 33 BLOOR W. tT VONGE V AT BAIMUTO The smart hostess serves Christie ' s RITZ! Everybody " goes " for Ritz and Ritz goes with everything. It ' s the per- fect cracker for parties and get- togethers. Nothing tastes as good as Ritz — but Ritz! -55- ' ' Shortest and Surest MethoX ' ' MATRICULATION No extra curricular activities — Small study groups — Individual instruction ENROLMENT FOR AUTUMN TERM NOW IN PROGRESS 84 WOODLAWN AVENUE WEST Telephone WAInut 3-2073 TORONTO 7. CANADA H. H. Goode Son LIMITED Grain Feeds Seeds Fuels WHITBY ONT. SHAW SCHOOLS DAY ■ NIGHT HOME STUDY Intensive instruction leading to Recogniied Diplo nas Stenography, Accounting, Secretarial, General Office Training SHAW SCHOOLS, (Head Office) 1130 BAY STREET - - KIngsdale 3165 Toronto 5, Ontario ENTER ANY TIME Get ih -H ppt -ff bit Orange Crush 7 o77 sg rA -56- Portraits .... by J Roy Toll Phone WAlnut 3-9322 461 Avenue Road Toronto Compliments of Basse tt s Je we Hers 106 Brock St. N. - Phone 722 i?, S. COLUHS SHOES FINE SHOES, LUGGAGE and SPORT FOOTWEAR Whitby Compliments of FASHION VILLAGE BEST WISHES from GRADE 12 Compliments of WHITBY CLEANERS Fur and Cold Storage Phone 2345 Whitby -57- Victoria C|olleg e in the UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO Founded by Royal Charter in 1836 " for the general education of youth in the various branches of Literature and Science on Christian Principles. " As one of the Federated Colleges in the Faculty of Arts of the University of Toronto, Victoria College enrols students in all courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Commerce and preparatory to admission to the schools of Graduate Studies, Divinity, Education, Law and Social Work. In the Annesley Hall Women ' s Residences accommodation is available for women students of Victoria College. In the Victoria College Residences accommodation is available for men students of the College. For full information, including calendars and bulletins, apply to the Registrar, Victoria College, Toronto. Compliments of WHITBY HARDWARE WHITBY ONTARIO THANKS To All Classes For a Wonderful Year From the Seniors THANKS ! THE STAFF OF VOX COLLEGII Wish to Extend their Appreciation to THE ADVERTISERS GENERAL PRINTERS LTD. LE ROY TOLL WHO HAVE ASSISTED IN MAKING THIS BOOK POSSIBLE -58- Save Time, Money and Effort Shop at Simpsons-Sears Phone 5-4781 to order anything from Simpsons-Sears Catalogue FREE DIRECT LINE FOR OUR CUSTOMERS Phone WHITBY 381 OSHAWA ORDER OFFICE 43-45 Simcoe St. Phone 5-4781 Our guarantee: Satisfaction or Money Refunded Compliments of miny MOTORS LTD. Buick and Pontiac Cars and G.M.C. Trucks WHITBY - ONTARIO Compliments of COURTICE PHARMACY 117 Brock St. N. Phone 2394 WHITBY -59- QUEEN ' S UNIVERSITY Kingston, Ontario Incorporated by Royal Charter 1841 ARTS — Courses leading to the degrees of B.A. and B.Com, Part of the work may be done by Summer School and correspon- dence. SCIENCE — Courses leading to the degree of B.Sc. in Chemistry, Geological Sciences, Physics; and in Mining Metallurgical, Chemica I , C ivi I , Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, GRADUATE courses in Arts and Science leading to the degrees of M.A., M.Com.,M.Sc. and Ph.D. MEDICINE — Courses leading to the degrees of M.D., CM., and M.Sc. (Med.); Diploma of Public Health, and Diploma in Medical Radiology. NURSING SCIENCE - Courses leading to the degree of B.N.Sc. COMBINED COURSES in Arts and Physical and Health Educa- tion leading to the B.A., B.P.H.E. degrees. Matriculation pamphlet, sent on request, includes complete list of scholarships and prizes awarded on entrance and on Uni- versity work. " Security and Service " HARRY PRICE INSURANCE AGENCIES LIMITED 15 KING STREET WEST TORONTO. CANADA FIRE LIABILITY CASUALTY AUTOMOBILE CONTRACT BONDS GUARANTEE BONDS ACCIDENT - SICKNESS Phone: EMpire 3-5062 -60- The cars you see here are the brilliant models by the " first family " of the Canadian automotive industry, the famous General Motors family. They are cars of distinction, each bearing the inimitable design flair so characteristic of General Motors advanced thinking. Each, in its own price field, carries a reputation for head- of-the-class value, value that assures best performance for the price. You ' ll be seeing more and more of them as 1954 grows older, for these are the favorites, the most- preferred, most chosen cars in Canada. OtNERAL MOTORS PRODUCTS OF CANADA lIMITfD VAUXHALL HQ MAKE DELIGHTFUL EATING I 1 V • eU ' ' »s;:c:, ' t •V " iJ ' n energy pro4 « ' - I I OUALITY CHOCOLATE BAkS THERE ' S A BAR F O li EVERY TASTE


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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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