Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1961 volume:
mi KANSAS CITY 6. MISSOURI TDRQNTD 1, ONTARIO Lithographed in U. S. A. by Yearbook House Digitized by tine Internet Archive in 2015 4 https: archive.org details voxcollegii1961 ONTARIO LADIES ' COLLEGE WHITBY, ONTARIO Vox Collegii Presented by THE YEARBOOK COMMITTEE 1961 ion We, the staff of " Vox CoUegii " dedicate this edition to Mr. Thomas G. Rogers in appreciation of the many years he has served on the Board of Directors. He has also served in executive ca- pacities of Lake Simcoe Ice Fuel Ltd. , Timothy Eaton Memorial Church, Toronto, British Foreign Bible Society in Canada, Earlscourt Children ' s Home, Bureau of Municipal Research, Toronto , and Citizens Research Institute of Canada. In addition to these activieies and many more, Mr. Rogers, in 1957, published " Thoughts in Verse " , a collection of his own poems. I find it most pleasant to relax by the fire in company with a partner who does all the ' talking ' -a good book ' . Invariably a mental picture of the hero appears before me, and often he becomes so real that I seem to hear him fill the room with his own individual accents. Wendell Phillips was such a figure. This sterling champion of human rights often walked right out of the last century into my very presence, and when I finally laid down the volume Ifelt with the author that here was one who could cry like Shakespeare ' s Hotspur: " Fie upon this idle life ' . " , for he was always going womewhere - andd he knew where ' . Scarcely was one victory won before he was off espousing some new cause that needed a fearless spokesman. To our student body this year, but particularly to our graduates, I give this one word of assurance: she who fills her time with noble efforts in the cause of truth and justice and God will have no time to think of self; and this, I truly believe, is one of the greatest blessings anyone can enjoy, The best of all good be yours ' . S L Osborne To the Students of Ontario Ladies ' College - Past and Present. A very new Dean sends her warmest gree t- ings to each one of you. I feel somewhat like the small child who had been told by her Mo- ther never to speak to strangers. One day when the mother and youngster were out in a crowd the child began to chat with several persons who were unknown to the mother. Later, the child was once again warned about such be- haviour . Her reply was " But mummy those were ' nt strangers they were merely my friends that I hadn ' t met yet! " Many of you are not strangers but merely O L C friends whom I haven ' t met yet. As I think about our community here at OLC, I am grateful for the friends I have made in our present family: the students with their enthusiasm and zest for life, the teachers with their singleness of purpose, their capacity for hard work and patient understanding, the Housemothers with their loyal support and willing co-operation, the household staff with their desire to please us all, the Osborne ' s and Mrs. Bird, each of whom has been so patient and considerate during this, my first year as Dean. And from our closely knit community here at OLC each of us must be aware of the world around us with its need and challenge. Atom bombs, racial tension, trips to the moon, political strife, all these are a part of our restless, divided world. Indeed, the needs of our day are great, and great also are the dangers which confront genuine New Testament Christianity. Surely though, we may be serenely con- fident no matter how turbulent our times for our God is great, so is His Son Our Lord Jesus Christ, so is His Gospel, about the only uncertain factor is our own committment. What do we need then, at OLC as everywhere in this year 1961? We need courage to tackle our problems great and small, we need cheerfulAess under all circumstances to carry us through them hap-- pily and a real seeking after truth that we may leam to know their solution. My own conviction is that most of all we need a much deeper committment to the Christian Faith. Affectionately yours, Mary Elizabeth Bone. SdCCmCal Mt putte€ 1961 PRINCIPAL The Rev. S. L,. Osborne, B.A., B.D., Mus.D., Th. D. DEAN Miss M. E. Bone, B.A. EDITOR Anne McOrmond ASSISTANT EDITOR Diane Brophy ADVERTISING Susan Piper, Janet Mowbray LITERARY Diane Zimerling, Pamela Earle PHOTOGRAPHY Ann Day, Neal Gribben SOCIAL NOTES Leslie Mas son, Marilyn Maxwell SPORTS Marilyn Mack FACULTY ADVISOR Miss D. Cooke, B.A. ART COMMITTEE Daphne Smith, Sharleen Couch Phyllis Dowling, Dawn Henwood Graduate Photograph s by Mr. Leroy Toll " Noblesse oblige " may be a dead issue, but Opportunity knocks at every door. This phrase is lam- iliar to each and every girl here at OLC. Our parents say it, our teachers say it, our friends say it, the newspapers say it. For us it is true. We have been blessed ' with good homes, a chance for an excellent education; we haven ' t had had to fight for what we are receiving and have received. . . Yes, we have every reason to believe the phrase, " Oppor- tunity knocks " . But wait ' . Note the present tense " knocks " . Too often we give it a future implication. We think that m four, six, ten years from now, when we graduate from univer sity, then. Opportunity will present itself in the form of lucrative pos- itions. This may all be well, but are we forgetting that op- portunity is knocking ri htnow, and knocks as we go through university, teachers ' college, nur sing school ? There are so many capacities in which we can serve inwhichwe should serve: young peoples ' clubs, charity organizations. Church work. Opportunities to set examples, to live up to Christian principles, to lead. Is this not our duty? True, " noblesse oblige " may be a dead issue, but ANNE McORMOND (7 K O CO I C 3 O o rr; o a? O 03 Q ::3 8 ,J o Q O Cx5 an O Q O Ah M o O o o M o o 1 ft; ; o o o O ' X CO " SUSIE " AULT 0.1 Lower Fran there is a dish, Who ' ll n er be known as a dead fish. When the fun has just begun, In the middle you ' ll find the littlest one. When at noon up comes the mail, They have to bring " Soozes " in a pail. RUTH ATKINSON - Athletic Association, Choir When in the hall, Ruthie doth meet you, She always with a laugh doth greet you. Whenever you are feeling glum , Just take a look at Ruthie, chum. You ' ll find her any Saturday, Back-combing someone ' s pile of hay. JANE BALDWIN - Student Council (Sec.Tres.) Jane ' s the one whose hair ' s a mess. When it should have looked its best. But this is a triviality, For Jane has personality. She ' s the one who goes to Queen ' s, For weekends with the " cultured " friends. GINA CULLEN Gina ' s another who runs to see If she has mail from S.A.C. Her hair is brown, her smile is quick, About homework, she ' s never kick, She is our fair damsel. Who ' ll not be long a mere man ' selle. SHARON BULMER Sharon is our swimmer fast; Her free -throw shots are unsurpassed; She goes for Physics, Latin, Trig; Her eating never makes her big. Trom this room you often hear, " You can ' t do that? What are you-queer? " LYNNE DIL WORTH - Student ' s Christian Movement (Vice-Pres.) Today a blonde, tomorrow gray. What her mail brings, no one can say. She ' s witty and gay - laughs loudly each day: A teacher she ' ll be - (or should we say " may " ). Janet ' s the one who has to learn, Her sister ' s rollers aren ' t her concern. ALICE DUBAS On Lower Fran there is a lass, From Smooth Rock Falls called Alice Dubas. When she comes running up the hall, We hear her cheery good -morning call. She guards for Maxwell basketball. Without her, there ' d be no team at all. PHYLLIS DOWLING Phyllis is one of our " Great Class " , She has a smile for all who pass. She looks so quiet and demure, " An angel " , you would say for sure. But who turns on the lights at nj ' - ' When all the staff is sleeping tig PAM EARLE Pam walks to school each weekly day: Rain or shine, it ' s work, not play. In Chemistry she sure does try. But always exits with a sigh. Many merits she did win, And with her goes a friendly grin. JANIE GILLESPIE - Secretary - Senior Class. Sec. -Tres. - Student ' s Christian Movement Sr. Basketball. Hey Little Onel Flying like a hurricane. Comes our energetic Jane. Around the corner down the hall; vVith her turtles in her hand, Yelling " Simp! ; " to beat the band. SANDRA GILLESPIE When Sandy ' s starry-eyed and gay We know her thoughts are far away. A certain gentleman named Ken, Interrupts studies now andthen, AlasI The bell breaks reverie, And Sandy ' s back at O.L.C. KARIN JENSSEN - Athletic Association, Choir, Senior Basketball. Simple Jenssen is her name; Always worried about her frame. Walts for letters from S.A.C. , After long train rides from her home in Granby. A " barrel " of fun she ' ll always be, Though rather stunned, we all agree. DORIS MARTIN - Athletic Association; Choir Doris hails from Bowmanville, She ' s the one with an iron will. She, like her roomies, we did find, Had nearby Oshawa on her mind. Every morning her voice was ringing. It ' s about Doris, and her sin- ing. ELEANOR MAHAFFY - Choir Up at 6:00: around the hall Eleanor has come to call. At her music she ' s a brain. But thinks Math classes are insane. After all is said and done, Eleanor comes - the very last one. ANN McORMOND - Student Council, Yearbook Editor Wierd ' s the name of this book ' s fame, She ' s the one we all can blame. Honestly Anne, the book is grand: (It ' s just your hair we can ' t stand.) " Run along little one, " she crys, As off to Osha wa she flies. DIANA PENNACCHIOTTI When Di is grinning Ear to ear, There ' s something up her sleeve We fear, And when that Spanish streak comes out, We aever know what she ' s about. HEATHER MUNRO Student Council, (Class Pres.) It ' s Heather Munro, on the go. In Chemistry she steals the show. She ' s the one you ' ll always see, " Bombing " down the hall in glee. In private life she ' s known as " Streaks " And each week, a new colour seeks. LINDA REID This girl comes here every day. Just in time to kneel and pray. All one morning, her horn did dound - You could hear it all over town. In Chemistry, she ' s a whizz! Her experiments have that extra fizz I JILL RUFFMAN As Jill comes tripping down to line Everyone ' s begun to dine. Though her I don ' t wish to malign, I ' m glad that her hair isn ' t mine. When the morning sun doth shine. On this gal from Richmond Hill. DONNA ROWLAND 115 is the den, Where you can hear the big top ten. Sleeping in is her delight, And at breakfast - Wl-iat a sightl As our blue -eyed blonde goes by. The other houses hear Carter sigh. HELEN RUSSELL -Student Council; Students ' Christian Movement (Pres.) When all is quiet and out go the lights. In the hall one hears Helen ' s call. Her hair is straight, she needs a bath: " But Miss Bone, I ' ve been doing Math! " Late for breakfast and Chapel too. But without Helen, what would we do? GWEN SCHARF - Student Council, Athletic Association, Maxwell House Capt. Choir Gwen will never be among the singles From the way the telephone jingles. " Come on Maxwell " is her cry. Along with a friendly good morning " Hi ' . " All in all we do agree, Gwen ' s the gal with personality. KAY SARJEANT - Athletic Association. Choir " Ready, - sing! " signals Sarge For she was of the choir in charge. When at night to Anne she talked, The whole room with laughter rocked. There is nothing more to say, Except good luck to you, dear Kay. ANN SIMMONS - Athletic Association Senior Basketball. Elvis Presley - Sugar Blues, A radio that gives us news, A coconut called Honey -Bun, A " bunch " of food, a " pile " of fun. At break, the Seniors have a ball. For in Ann ' s room you ' ll find them all. MARY -JO TELFORD - Student Council (Pres.) Senior Basketball. A charming maid is our head girl, Her social life is one big whirl. Liz Taylor II she calls herself, But is known to friends merely as " Telf " . Next year to U. of T. she ' ll go, So watch those " Irish " eyes T.O. JANE SMITH Jane, who is known as " Smiley " , Lives the life of Riley. Doing Zoo, and piano too, Our pal Jane, is never blue. If there ' s something to be done. Just see Jane - she ' s the one. ELEANOR TRUAX - (Pound) Ciairol is her second name. She thinks being blond will bring her fame. This and parties are her line. And she thinks Western is sublime. To her the Senior class doth give. An apron, rolling-pin and sieve. SANDRA WEST - Student Council (Vice-Pres.) Senior Basketball. Senior Volleyball. Sandy ' s a dandy, West at her best. Coffee and chips, Shorty and trips. These are essentials in her life; Perhaps a teacher: perha js a . ife. JUDY WOLFE - Students Council, Athletic Association, Farewell House Capt. , Sr. Basketball. " Hurry Farewell! " at each meal, She ' s their biggest favourite wheel. We all think she ' s really " cool " , (As Judy never breaks a rule). Her first class in the morn is Greek, As she the cultured paths doth seek. DIANE ZIMMERLING - Vice-Pres. Senior Class Zimmy with her hair so straight. You ' d never guess she had a date. But she ' s all bright on Saturday night: You ' ve never seen a nicer sight. " Einstein " is her common name - Trig and Physics - just a game. junior C iaSA JANENE AUSTIN Whenever there ' s a roar on the hall, We all know it ' s Weiner having a ball; But oh what mischiefs are erased By that winning grin upon her face. BETTY BRYANT Smiles and chuckles, that ' s Betty all over, Her wild weekends keep us in clover; Of fto teachers ' College is her desire But her fate is probably just to retire. ' DIANNE BROPHY Broph, Broph, is our girl, Fussy over every curl; She ' s also very good in Art, But will never give away her heart. BEVERLY BUTLER Up from an isle to be our vice, Never having seen snow or ice; A smiling face, a pony tail that swings. From morning to night she ' s on the beam . SANDY CARTER Waiting for her sailor. Puts- Sandy in a state; Puts me in one too then. Because she ' s my roommate. RETA CHEGAHNO A pharmacist she ' s bound to be After leaving dear O.L.C. , In the meantime she ' s occupied With reading Shakespeare on the side. SHARLEEN COUCH Early to bed late to rise. Come on Couchie open your eyes: But everyone knows, she ' ll never be late For Carter is waiting standing straight. JUDIE FENTON Judy was our hi-fi queen, Her marks prove she has a good bean, Her favourite beau ' s name is Kim, But her future with him Looks mighty dim I ELIZABETH HAZEN Busy Lizzy ' s in a tizzy, Hasn ' t gotten mail. What would Lizzy do, then. If she were to fail? DAWN HEN WOOD Hear Ye, Hear Ye, Come one and all. Bring your troubles to the end of the hall; Liked by all, hated by none. For a real nice girl Dawn ' s the one. PAT HUTCHISON Poor ol ' Pat ' s gated again. What ' s that 7, 8, 9, 10-? Can ' t count the times She ' s been late for lines. NANCY JACKSON Nancy is cute, but never coy. Brock is her special boy We know when he calls Cause Nan ' s joy can be heard on the halls. LESLIE MASSON Leslie ' s a pretty girl. She parlez le francais. And when she gets mad at you. You don ' t know what she say. RUTH MACKENZIE Gay and happy without a care, Ruth goes right on growing her hair. From far Brazil she joined O.L.C. lasses. Could she get those 80 ' s without her glasses? PAULINE McNAIR Polly stands for Pauline McNair Who wants to make nursing her career; When it comes to redecorating rooms in the hall. She is the one you should call. JANET MOWBRAY Janet Mowbray, she ' s our pal, When she plays baiiketball? Just say WOW: Hailing (originally) from a.i English isle, She graced our Xmaj dinner with her singing style. SUE PIPER Sue hails from big Montreal, Where she lives and learns and has a ball; Next year at McGill she hopes to gain, Her seven years course and predicted fame. HEATHER QUINN Heather to O.L.C. came, A barrel of fun and always game; Calories and exercise -watching her weight, Quinny is top in our estimate. MARY SANDERS Mary, Mai-y, Dingleberry How does your garden grow? Sea shells, cockle shells And little Waynes ' all in a row. DAPHNE SMITH Daphne Smith is such a ball, ' Specially in our study hall. Quiet she is not a: all, ' Specially in our study hall. MEREDITH SIMMONS She switches from study to fun with greatest of ease, She ' s always very willing to please; For Meredith we all agree, " Versatile " describes her perfectly. LYNNE WELLINGTON A. A. Prefect? - That ' s our Lynne, When she ' s on the team we always win. She ' s off to Panama in ' 62, Whatever will O.L.C. do? GRADE ELEVEN Front Row Erica Schmidt: Joyce DeWitt: Pat Cowan: Donna Campbell: Jid Drynan: Marilynne Mack: Janet Dil worth: Back Row Molly McQuarrie: Carol Crocker: Jan Bailey: Ann Day: Vicki Steward: Leslie Snelgrove: Marilyn Maxwell: Midge Edwards: Neal Gribben: Marg Ingham: Dorothy Elsie: Pet Peeve no male I not being able to go skating, hard butter on soft toast, people with sparfes. curly hair, " people below " short hair. being a girl I no Sunday visitors, mail; malel " oh no, not hockey again I good morning girls??? time should go faster. early risers, no visitors coffee, words, water skiing. noisy halls. " don ' t tell me the Leafs lost againi Absent. . .Janet Coventry Ann Penicka hospitals! mud on the windshield. FAVOUEUTE EXPRESSIONS Back Row GRADE X JANET McRAE CHRISTINE HANSEN CARMEN BROWN MARGARET ANN LITTLE JILL VALLI.ERE CAROLE MOTT LYN LADOUCEUR WENDY PIPER LAUREEN MOODY Look, why don ' t you jusi. . . Oh, really? Big thrill: Well, did I get any mail? Oh, that guy: Coffee, tea, or milk? Fooey, that boy. Not necessarily. I ' ve got an itchy eyeball. Front Row ANITA JUTKOWICZ SHERRY OWENS ELIZABETH GIRVEN JULIE HAMILTON CHARLOTTE DAFOE But I don ' t understand. Like. . .and all that jazz. Didn ' t I get a merit? Greetings Gate: Will you help me change my earrings? FAVOURITE EXPRESSIONS GRADE IX Front Row SUSAN HODGINS SUZANNE RANKIN ROBIN McGIBBON SHEILA MOORE NADENE AUSTIN BARBARA JAMES LESLIE TOUHEY Middle Row Oh, what did I do now? Oh, girls I don ' t understand Bob ' s letter: Du Wasserkopf; (You waterheadi) Pretty cool, eh? But, Sheila I can ' t find it anywhere But this time I ' m really going on a diet tomorrow ! I like that, I like that a lot: MARJORIE MAXWELL LESLIE ORMSTON CAROLYN TANNER EVE TAYLOR LYNNE MEREDITH ANNE McWHIR There ' s the bell. .Time to dream: Oh kids, I just know I flunked: Oh, come off the pot, will ya?? Oh, my hair: What ' 11 I do with it? My motto is.. Love ' em or leave ' em: I ' m sorry, really I am: Back Row ANNE PARKINSON My hair turned out curly on one side , and straight on the other: LINDA WILLAN What rotten luck, eh? JILL THOMAS Guess what, kids? I got mail from guess who? ROSEMARY CHAPMAN That just isn ' t fair: SUSAN PETTERS Gosh: She bugs me: BARBARA HARDING I can ' t help it. It ' s just the way I ' m built. PATSY NEWMAN I couldn ' t, Mrs. Ford. I had to go to Brownies. HELEN JANES Oh, that ' s not fair: HELEN RICHARDSON I didn ' t do it: LYNDA SUMMERBELL I don ' t want to go outside: JUDY JOHNSTON Oh that kid: WENDY DURST Can ycu please go slower, Mrs. Ford? Middle Row JILL LAMBERT JENNIFER GREGG CHRISTINE GOODERHAM JUDY LAMBERT Don ' t tell Judy I ' m on a diet. Well, why can ' t we? Can you repeat that? Jill is fatter than I am. Front Row SUZANNE CALDER ANN CARLEY MYRNA LAZARUS NORYNE HALL NELLY JUTKOWICZ BARCLAY JANE GREY Oh I just love drama: Is my hair ever short: Oh come on you guys: Well I don ' t care. Is gorgeous: Is this ail right, Mrs. Ford? STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT STUDENTS ' COUMCIL September PICNIC. . .September 17 On September 17 of this year, the O.L .C. girls made their annual trek down to the lake for a school picnic. It was a beautiful, bright day, and a fresh breeze was blow- ing in our faces. The only trouble was, it was an onshore breeze, and the lake is full of foul smelling algae. But this did not dampen our spirits in the least. We had our picnic supper, which we had made ourselves around the trees . After supper we all did vigorous? ? exercises. Some swung on swings, some slid on slides, while others took a stroll down the pier. Soon afterwards, we were herded on our way, exhausted, but happy to have had this outing. INITIATION. . .September 23 Despite gray clouds and unfavorable conditions, we had a fairly good turnout for initia - tion. All the old girls dashed madly around looking for new girls to make them do their ten pushups. Miss Tamplin had her car washed for nothing, and OLiC had her front walk swept (after it had been covered with dirt). I ' m afraid some of the new seniors scuffed their high heels a bit hopping down to the front gate, but nevertheless, it was a good day and fun for all. OLD GIRLS ' STUNT. September 23 After a strenuous after- noon and a tasty supper, the worn-out new girls straggled into the gym to see what other surprises the old girls had in store for them. A few very good skits were put on by some of the grades, with plenty of jokes and comedy. The most exciting part was the " conseq- uences, " or penalties, that some of the new girls had to pay: Meredith Simmons and Beverley Butler gave us an excellent demonstration of the " Twist, ' land we all got a great ki ck seeing Nancy Jackson make love to a basketball, pre- tending it was her " luffer " . Other penalties, too numerous to name, were equally as funry and entertaining. The program concluded, refreshments were served and old and new girls alike trudged wearily off to bed. NEW GIRLS ' STUNT. . September 30. New Girls ' Stunt is always looked forward to by the old girls, for the newcomers are full cf fresh ideas and stunts Jill Ruffman acted as M. C. and did a very capable job. Nadene Austin turned the table s this year and she gave the old girls penalties . After an evening of fine entertainment, we had our usual " push " of ice cream bars and cookies . October MR. LENDI. . .October 2 Mr. Lendi, a native of Switz- erland, came equipped with a movie of his homeland, souvenirs, and an extremely interesting travelogue . In fact, his talk on Switzerlan d intrigued us so much that Carte r House used this as their theme for the bazaar . The movie and the articles which he had brought held our interest for the entire evening. WILSON MACDONALD. . .October 16 Wilson MacDonald is perhaps one of Canada ' s finest poets. It was an honor and privilege to have him here at OLC as a guest speaker. He spent a good two hours reading his enchanting poetry to us, and afterwards we had a chance to talk with him. A very charming person, indeed ' . S.A.C. DANCE. October 22 The evening started off with a bang with the S. A. C. boys arriving about half an hour before schedule. However, we all dashed about and made it downstairs in record time. The evening ran smoothly and everyone enjoyed himself immens- ely. Supper was served at eleven and was greeted with enthusiasm. Unfortunately, our visitors had to leave early: but it was fun having them ' . i BAZAAR. . .November 5 Helen Russell and Miss McDowell worked very hard to make the Bazaar of I960 a success, as indeed it was . The four house booths were ex- tremely well decorated. Themes this year were : Maxell House. . .Christmas ; Farewell House. . Italy ;Carter House... Switzerland; Hare House. . . Hawaii . Maxwell took the first prize, with Farewell a close second. The Home Economic students displaye d their skills by serving tea to the guests in the Commcn Room. An exceptionally good turnout resulted in the S.C. M. making approximately $650 . 00 to send away. PICKERING DANCE. . .November 26 The boys from Pickering invited us to their school this year. Unhappily, the Grade 13 ' s couldn ' t attend because of exams, but there was fun for all concerned. The boys did their best to entertain us and from what I ' ve heard - they succeeded ' . We are all looking forward to a return dance where we ' ll have a chance to entertain them. SHEILA HENIG. . .November 19 I think that all of us here ac O. L. C. were a bit surprised to find that such a young woman could have so much talent . It was, therefore, very pleasant for us to see and hear Sheila Henig ' s piano concert. Her selections were mostly classic, but certainly good. We hope she will return soon for a repeat performance . HOLLY HOP December 3rd, I960. The theme chosen for this year s Holly Hop was " Winter Wonderland " . The whole ceiling of the dance hall was de- corated with silver stars which gave the dance a " heavenly " atmosphere. At ten-thirty Judy Fenton was crowned as our Queen ol the Ball. The music was donated by all the girls and played on the school record player. This wonderful even- ing drew to a close shortly after midnight. It was a splendid dance, thoroughly enjoyed by all who attended. CHRISTMAS DINNER. .. .December l6th, 1960. The annual Christmas Dinner really started about three thirty, with everyone running around putting their clothes in order. At six-thirty, one hundred and thirty excited girls lined up in Lower Main Hall, and then descended the front stairs amid the blinding bulbs and cameras. We filed neatly into the dining room, followed by our parents and friends. Soon everyone was comfortably seated and an unbelieveable hush fell over the room, as the candle lighting procession began with the singing ofhymns andnativity. This gala party ended shortly and all the girls dashed madly Irom the dining room. Suitcases were gathered up and we were soon all on our way to a very merry Christmas and a joyful holiday. arck FORMAL. . . March 4 On March 4th, the Athletic Association held its annua] ' AT HOME FORMAL " , which turned out to be an exception- ally successful evening. OLC was transformed into Paris, France, as the couples whirled around an immense Eiffel Tower or chatted m a dim, candle -lit sidewalk cafe. The atmosphere was " tres francais. " Sharleen Couch, chosen as queen of the dance, gave the title honour, as did her two princesses, Alice Dubas and Nadene Austin. At midnight the guests filed into the Common Room for a tasty bouffet of cold cuts and salads, a most sa- tisfactory finish for this " once -a-year " occasion. STUDENT CONCERT. . .March 19 The studentbody was entertained on the evening of March 19th by two groups of talented musicians. The first group consisted of several of Mr.Halle.t ' s piano pupils. Among the numbers played were " Sheep May Safely Graze " by J.S. Bach and " St. Anthony ' s Chorale " by Brahms. The applause of the audience was enthusiastic, especially after Kay Sarjeant ' s and Janet Kerr ' s duet, " Jamaican Rhumba, " for which an encore was demanded. The latter half of the evening was liUed with the music of the Ajax High School Band, which presented various piec es under the excellent conductor ship of Mr. Lindemann. Two very spirited rounds t)f the Ajax High School Mar ch concluded the program, after which the member s of the band had a snack, and later were shown the points of interest of our fair school. Since our book had to go to press, we have been forced to end our calendar with the month of March. CHOIR 1960-61. It is a minute of 5:00 o ' clock on a typical Friday after- noon you turn the odd door handle and clang the doors unintentionally behind .you suddenly feel the cool tem- perature of the large concert hall you ' ve just entered and unconsciously your teeth begin to chatter and you walk in a hunched-up fashion dim lights have picked up peopie moving in and about the first two rows of connected seats. . . . . there is tne usual light friendly chatter and rustle of paper then. . . . . silence and on the downbeat of a most capable hand twenty-two voices blend as one in simple reverent mel- ody. Choir practice under Dr. Osborne has begun ' . But then practice has a monotonous air and surely we would not be there if we didn ' t enjoy singing. As well as leading in the daily worship in Grace Chapel, we prepared special selections for a wedding, a tape record- ing heard across Canada over the C.B.C., the " Festival of Carols " and an evening service in Bowmanville. And what have we learned from our experiences in the Grace Chapel Choir? " Sing and the world sings with you ' . " Student Residences LOWER RYERSON On Lower Ry ' rson Hall it seems There ' s yelling and screaming even in our dreams ' . With Anne chasing Sheila to implore her " I only need just one li ' l roller ' . " And Robin trotting to " the john-- I ' m sure this kid is really gone ' . Her roommate ' s problem is her hair It should look nice with such good care. Nadene, the treasurer of our class Can be described by one word- -BLAST ' . The window of Leslie and Sue has a view Of certain people you guess who ' . Carol and Barb are the funniest yet Their turtles will some day be famous I bet ' . And Margie and Sue expect mail every day-- From whom? I won ' t take it on myself to say ' . In the dorm live Lynne, Susanne and Eve And things go on that you won ' t believe ' . Jill and Les have a regular ball-Oh, gee-- If you don ' t believe me, come to O.L.C.. ' ' . LOWER MAIN Main Hall, filled with seniors again, The best graduates ever. We aren ' t vaini If you don ' t believe me, come join the fun At a typical time when we ' re on the run. A riot started up in room one -fifteen, It spread like wild fire across the whole scene; Here comes Miss Bone on the run. Ready and willing to join the fun. The rioters headed full speed for the stair And ran square into Miss Tamplin. fixing her hair, As they looked back they saw Jane in the hall, She screamed, " There ' s a hole in our walll " A typhoon had hit Main Hall, I guess, ' Cause at twelve o ' clock the place was a mess. On our fun Mrs. Bird did frown. But from the rooms came nary a sound . The senior girls snuck to the chemistry class. To try and brew some rotten egg gas. The door swung open. It was Mr. McClellan, He gasped and said, " What are you doing Helen? " And so continues the fun on Main Hall, Through night or day you can hear us call. But you wonderful housemothers, though you may sigh, We know we ' ll be forgiven, ' cause you ' re a bunch of great guys. UPPER FRANCIS GRADE XI I doubt whether it can really be done. But just to try it might be fun; I ' d like to present the folks in my class. Simply, that is. and not in a mass. Let ' s start with the president on our hall. Like Mack, Vick and Ann, Donna plays volleyball. And also Janet, whose charm is a hit. Next we have Molly, who hates being a girl, And then there ' s LesUe with her gorgeous blonde curls, Here we have Janet C. who comes from Blighty, And Marilyn whose voice is sweet but not mighty. Neil works out geometry by trial and guesses. And Erica ' s the girl with the comb in her tresses. Luckily Nancy is not absent to-day, And the piano is tuned so Dorothy can play. While Jid cracks jokes and cuts her hair I ' ll introduce Jan who works like a bear. Denham is a name that ' s familiar to Pat, And Carol is sometimes quite a cool cat. Last but not least, as nice as can be. Meet Mrs. Hipwell, which leaves no one but me. UPPER FRANCIS -- GRADE 10 It ' s 6:59 not a sound can be heard Then suddenly RinggggI Is that a bird Mrs. Hipwell starts on her daily rounds, " Good morning, girls " , her voice resounds. She ' s greeted with many a moan and groan. But try as you will, you ' ll get up alone. Still there ' s a few such as Jill Who ' d rather stay in bed dreaming of Bill. Then along comes Julie, her eyes shut tight C rying, " Greetings I Greetings! With all of her might. Charlotte and Wendy race down the hall As though they were going to a sale at the Mall. Shuffle, shuffle, grumble, sigh. That ' s Chris Hansen coming by The bell rings again. And at the count of ten The mob rushes by; HALTI A familiar voice, FIX YOUR tie: Down we race, and we ' ve made it in time, Ohhhhh. ' Here comes Georgia, - -last in line. Mrs. Aylsworth states, " Now stand up straight. Today we shall learn of a man and his mate. Are you prepared for your test? " " Moan " , grumbles Margaret, slumped on her desk. Marg W ' s bright and cheery as ever. And Janet McRae is ever so clever. Home Ec comes along, and half the class goes Along with Laureen, who sews --we suppose. To Latin the other half departs. The subject we hold most dear to our hearts. " But Mees Cooke, how can that be? " Anita cries out, " I just don ' t see. " Our little Lynn dreams away Of Johnny and Mike and her wedding day. Down to the gym our little feet patter. While down below Mrs. Hallpike ' s nerves shatter. " Carmen is Bermudian from head to shorts, " The teacher groans on the volleyball courts. Lisa the class president calls meetings galore About fees and troubles and parties we adore. Caroles my roomie who gets all the boys And I ' m the one left with the minor joys. AN UPPcR FRAN OLD GIRLS " STUNT ' Twas the eve of the General, And on Upper Fran Hall The girls were planning to have a ball. Lights were all out, and all tucked in, Each one waiting for the fun to begin. Then from the doorways there appeared , a few heads The Housemother ' s Angels were not in their beds. Down the long corridor they stealthily crept. In Room 237 they secretly met. They must be as quiet, as quiet can be, But for girls that ' s hard, as soon you will see. Mack ' s ukelele led the party full swing, While some of the girls attempted to sing; Shimmying, twist and cha cha too. With nightly practice it ' s simple to do. Neal can lead us in a very gay way With her deep knee bend and delightful plie. Ann can supply us with a good stack of food, From pastries to chicken to suit every mood; The gluttons are ready to merrily dig in, But hardly know just where to begin. Midge is back at her games once more. And one never knows just what ' s in store; It ' s been said that she has never lost once. But at night one can ' t tell who ' s the dunce: Leslie is madly curling her hair — It ' s the general tomorrow, " I ' ve nothing to wear! " The pink dress won ' t suit, the green one ' s too tight, The black one, the brown one - -no they ' re not quite right! I Donna is furiously cramming her Greek, It ' s higher marks that she does seek. Is it worth it or no, that ' s her constant cry. But she continues to try, try, try I There ' s Nancy writing letters again Oh, to be on the receiving end. Replies come in without fail. And she monopolizes the mail! Vickie ' s about to tell us folks Another one of her corny jokes; Bursts of laughter, giggles galore Greet the Housemother - just outside the doorl ' Tis a party no morel And now comes the dawn Ah, that well-earned mom. With Upper Fran girls All tired and worn. So, to the new girls, just this one clue. At your night parties, watch what you do. If you ' re not careful, and you raise a fuss, You ' ll get caught -- just like us J I MARILYN MAXWELL GR.XI ! Ish me luck as vou wave me goodbye hi " There ' s not a trace Upon her face Of diffidence or shyness. " " Coming through the rye " Are you in a sentimental mood? " " Cheer up I The worst is yet to come f " a Thing of Beauty is a Joy Forever ' ' And so to bed " High Flight ' " Come Ride with Me " SPORTS This year, instead of " Field Day " house competition began with a volleyball tournament. The competition was keen, but Hare edged ahead of Maxwell to take lirst pflace. . . .and 100 house points. Maxwell was second withSO house points, while Farewell was third with 20. Carter ' s day was dis- appointing, but they took their defeat in good spirits. School volleyball teams were chosen to compete against Whitby, Pickering and Ajax in an inter -school tournament. They were exciting games and good sportsmanship was shown by all players. At the end of the season the Juniors stood with Whitby fir St, Pickering third, and Ajax last. The Seniors also came second in the tournament. BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT A sensational success was the newly incorporated inter- house basketball tournament. Maxwell House capped the honours with Hare House a close second. Each team was well supported and showed enthusiasm and good sportsman- ship typical at OLC. SWIM MEET Excitement ran high as the representatives from each house swam m the annual swim meet to aid her house in house points. Five points were given to the swimmers who came lirst, three to second place, two for third and one for fourth. The competition was close but Maxwell House stood first with 135 house points, Farewell second with 126, Carter third with 93 and Hare fourth with 72. The highlight of the event were the relays. Each house entered four people in each relay and while trying to keep calm roared with laughter as the swimmers pushed spoons with ping pong balls, blew baloons on their backs, swam with nightgowns on and pushed corks with their noses. A more solemn feature was the diving. INDIVIDUAL WINNERS JUNIOR Laureen Moody Jill Thomas Nadene Austin Carolvn Tanner INTERMEDIATE Lynne Wellington Dorothy Elsie Sharleen Couch Janene Austin BASKETBALL SENIOR Pat Hutchison Sharon Bulmer Lynn Dilworth Donna Rowland The inter -school basketball games were played against Ajax and Pickering. The games were close, but the OLC Seniors won three out of their four games, and the juniors tied winning two out of four games. Winners and losers alike were treated to oranges during the games and extra relreshments after. THE OLYMPIC GAMES The year is nineteen hundred and sixty. The world itself appears to be one of turmoil, tragedy, trial and tribulation. The Soviet Union looms like a thunder cloud ready to burst or pass on. Africa, for many years the dark continent, has suddenly come alive with the fire of revold and rebellion. Yes. a brief glance at news headlines show accounts. of delinquency and criminal acts. Would these not cause even the most optimistic among us to hesitate? But wait ' . From the dark depths of this world of fear and fury comes a gleam, a hope. A hope of brotherhood found not at a Big Four conference table, or in a session of Con- gress, but onadiving board, or on a quarter-mile track, or on a tennis court. A flame is touched to the traditional torch to open the nineteen sixty Olympic Games. The streets of Rome are invaded by men and women of every race, colour, and creed. Slim, sandalled Burmese, husby, dark South Africans, and American school-girls walk side by side. The country which all these represent, how - ever large or small it may be, has no apparent influence on the failure or success of the competitor for the rule book states that it is one of individual competition. Worthy of note is the fact that officially at least, the number of points received by countries in particular are not recognized. The entrant is onhis own from the time the gun is fired. One must develop strength, stamina, and self-control. The self-control so necessary to press on through training, triumph, and defeat in a manner befitting a true sportsman. The Olympic ideas and ideals are the same and based on the preliminary purpose of bringing together men and women on equal bases to participate. The aim is to create peaceful and courteous contests and to supply the world with a greater and far reaching spirit of internationalism. Where in our modern world could one find such a man- moth group of individuals with such a common idea? Gwen Scharf Gr. XIII . MR. PRETTIMOUSE This is a story about Fritzgerald T. (for Timothy) Pretti- mouse. As you can gather by his name, Fritzgerals was indeed a pretty mouse ' . At least, this was his opinion. Not only was he a good-looking mouse, but he was a rich one too. Fritzgerald lived m a lovely little cottage in the country, whereas every other little mouse lived in a hole. Because he was so rich and handsome , Fritzgerald was inclined to believe that he was better than anyone else. As a result, his cousins and fellow mice did not care tor him and he was excluded Irom all the local mice affairs. One day Mr. Prettimouse decided to take a trip to the sea- shore. He packed up all his beach and summer clothes in his tiny valise, and set off upon his journey. Reaching the sea- shore, Fritzgerald was very tired, so he decided to make this along visit. The lirst few days Fritz swam, sunbathed, and had an all around good time. About the third day of his visit it happened ' . ' . Fritzgerald fell in love ' . ' . The victim was a very pretty little ladymouse named Amanda. Within a very few weeks, Amanda and Fritzgerald became good friends. He wanted very much to marry her, but he was not too keen on takingher back to the country . How couidhe possibly explain to her that nobody liked him, and that he had not one single friend. He pondered this question lor many hours, then de- cided that the best thing for him to do was to pack up and go home - alone ' .: When he arrived home, Fritzgerald discovered that his beautiful cottage had been ransacked. Everything, but every- thing, was gone. There wasn ' t evenablanket left on his bed. Oh ' . Whatever was he going to do ? He had no money, no lood, no supplies, no nothing. Justwhenhe was about to sit himself down and cry, there came a knock at the door. He dismally looked out and there stood all his neighbours. Each one of them, knowing about this recent tragedy, had brought Fritz- gerald a small contribution. Sarah, his second cousin on his mother ' s side, had brought over a new table which she had picked up at a rummage sale. Matilda, the town gossip, had brought him a hamper of cheese and a rhubarb pie. There were many other gifts too, including a beattiful new eiderdown for his bed. Fritzgerald was so happy that he did a jig. . . • right in the middle of the new table. To show his gratitude I i i Fritzger aid offered them all some tea and cheese, and told of his adventures at the seashore. He graciously thanked his iriends as they left and glowed in the fact that he too was now a member of the community. What more could one mouse ask lor? Just then there came another knock at the door. " Goodness, who could this be? " declared Fritz " There is nothmg more I could wish for except it. .. " He . rushed to the door, and sure enough, there was Amanda. I guess that I do not need to tell you that they got married and lived happily ever alter. LESLIE IVLASSON GR. XII WHAT THE WIND SAYS The wind is a herald. It speaks a lan- guage known to all. Its sayings are varied and profound. In autumn the ripened fields of wheat sway gracefully to the last caress of the gentle zephyr. Soon rustling gust-caught leaves whisper a warning. Bits of sand are vacuumed up, swirled away and as suddenly placed down again. With the sound ot a ghostly goblin, the whistling wind howls round the stark trees. With an Arctic blast the wind, like an usher, forewarns winter. The north winds blow, a tale of cold bitterness where biting snow and sleet rage in a compelling wind. Then, alt the storm of winter , a mild breath surges through announcing spring. The wind woon tells us of April shower s and the fresh fragrance of lovely spring llow- ers. It pushes windmills and sets rows of tulips waving. In summer, we listen to the sighing wind as it sweeps through lofty pine boughs and playfully ripples the mirrored lake. A languid sail is enlivened with a hearty puff. As an omen, the quivering wind is a prelude to a latent sq jall. The wind is like a courier, beckoning, soothing, commanding. Yet no matter what the tidings, just remember , " Heed To What The Wind Says " . NEAL CRIBBEN XI EIN ABEND IM THEATER Gestern abend hat mir mein Freund telephoniert. Er bat mich, ins Theater mitzugeheb, Fort kamen wir am halb neun Uhr an, und das Theater war auf den letzten Platz geM ' llt. Das Drama, welches wir sahen, war sehr gut, aber ich habe den Titel vergessen. Der Vorhang erhob sich, und die Auffii ' hrung begann. Die Schauspieler sangen viele Lieder. Ich sass wie im Fieber. Nicht so mein Freund. Er war hUbsch mllde and schlief ein. Ich wurds btise and schrie plOtzlich: , , Feuer ' . Feuer ' . " in seinem Ohr. Mein Freund erwachte und lief schnell hinaus. Nachher war er sehr viel. Doch werde ich wieder ins Theater nicht mit ihm gehen. Anne McOrmond Gr. XIII. SPRING Nature paints the sky of i3lue, And spills the n;.orniil : drops of dew, The flowers with their fragrant .mell, The lilac and the cowslip bell. Trees in bloom, pink and whire, Watched by God day and ni ht, Dancing shadows on the lawn, Colours of the new-born fawxi. Spring is a wonderful time of year, Birds to watch, songs to hear; Melted snow flowing free, God created this for thee. Noryne Hall Gr. XII THE NEWS While standing on the somewhat insecure porch of our log cabin, I proceeded to brush from my clothing and heavy- boots any snow that might have collected there. I had spent the former part of the afternoon hunting - and successfully too ' . For an hour afterward, I had sawed and carted wood, to the house. The air had been nippy and I imagine the therm- ometers indicated temperatures far below the normal. Thus upon entering the cabin, I hastily made my way across the neatly -kept living-room to the one and only wood stove in the cabin. Here I remained until the arrival of my father about a half -hour later. His arrival was immediately fol- lowed by the dishing out of our dinner of hot stew. This meal was appreciably received on such a cold, fall night. After dinner mom and my sister soon disappeared into the kitchen from where we soon heard the whistle of the boiling kettle and the clatter of the heavy wooden dishes. At this time, father andl had one of our infrequent man -to- man talks during which we questioned each other as to the pos - sibilities of imminent attack. This was impossible we con- cluded and both of us, somewhat relieved, leaned back to enjoy the penetrating warmth of the fire. In silence I then prided myself on the way in which I had handled my part in the discussion. Ihad shown myself to be unafraid and quite prepared to do my duty. Little did I know that my father was proudly thinking that I was accepting the present conditions well, and how good it was that I realized and accepted the role that possibly could be mine in the future. Soon we heard the sound of a hor se approaching from the river. This was quite common and would have been over- looked had it not been for the tremendous speed at which the horse was galloping. We reached the doorway in time to hear the dreaded news, " Prepare your selves ' . They come by landL " Ruth Atkinson Grade XIII CHARACTER SKETCH OF ROMEO " Good evening, ladies and gentlemen ' . This is your roving reporter bringing to you, direct from Verona, Italy, the broadcast of the death of Romeo Montague and Juliet Capulet; son and daughter of the two great families in Verona . The year is 1593, the day is very hot, and great sorrow prevails over the entire scene. However, I have managed to find out a little about young Romeo from some of the people who knew him best. Just a few days ago, Romeo was moody, dejected, and completely unsociable due to a one-sided love for a girl named Rosaline. However, his two good friends, Mer cutio and Benvolio, knew this was a phase and persuaded him to meet other girls. As a result he met and fell in love with Juliet Capulet, whom we see lying here now. His real love brought him out of his despair and elevated him into the pink of moral condition. He jested and matched wits with Mercutio; he was pleasant and courteous to Juliet ' s rather annoying nurse, and seemed to lose some of his intro- version. When Tybalt killed his dear friend, Mercutio , Romeo ' s loyality to him made him lose his peaceful intentions and he killed Tybalt in revenge. He showed his loyality and faithfulness to Juliet, also, by dying with her rather than by living without her . Well, ladies and geltlemen, to summarize a rather sketchy outline of young Romeo ' s character, he was witty, friendly, faithful, loyal, a pacifist but hot tempered when aroused, rather impatient and tending to be an introvert. And so, as time is running short, we say good-bye and take you back to Canada and the present ' . " Judy Drynan, Gr . XI . NIGHT SOUNDS London, Kensington Avenue - 9:00 P.M. A solitary car was stationary before the police station. The lone occupant, ayo ing woman, was myself. I was wait- ing for Detective Whitland, my husband, to come through the massive door s of the station. I sat contentedly in our Austin- Healey, with nothing else to do except listen to the mysterious sounds of night. Further down the street, traffic lights clicked away the hours and worked busily changing colours with each click. Green. . . . click, amber .... click, red. . , . click, and then restarted at green. When these lights were red, some cars stopped with a stately swish. Others, indignant at being made to stop, screeched to a jarring standstill. Bicyclists pedalled enthusiastically by me, their hand bells making a soothing tinkle . Occasionally heavy footsteps would tell me that a police- man was on his beat, doing the rounds. Rattling doorknobs toldme not of invading thieves, but merely that the copper was carrying out his orders. A street away, at the " Petit Montmart " , jazz moaned forth, sending the sad strains of dischord out into the night. Two drunk men staggered by, tripping over each others feet. To help themselves along, they were boisterously singing lurid ballads for all within listening distance. A pair of dogs tore by me, yapping furiously, chasing one scrawny ginger cat. Then, from my left there came a persistant tapping, as the noise of a cane on the stone pavement. My blood froze. I had remembered the flash headlines of the " News " . They said, " Murderer Strikes Again " and " Man With Knife Cane Stabs Another Woman " . My hands, showing white at the knuckles, were gripping the steering wheel so tightly, that I feared it would break. Suddenly the darkness became a nightmare of sounds . The click of the lights seemed like the ticking of a clock, timing off my last few minutes of life. The policeman ' s heavy treads seemed, in volume, to be crashing down on me. The swishing cars mocked my conscience but even that did The tapping had nearly reached me; I couldn ' t bear to look. Suddenly, my husband burst through the police station doors, ran down the steps, and said, " Oh sorry, excuse me " , to the man with the cane. Getting into the car, my husband said, " Sorry I ' m late, Janet, but I have been questioning the knife cane murderer, whom we caught to-night. Let ' s go ' . " Shakingly, I drew in air, giving myself life, and looking up at the diminishing figure I saw that a blind man had passed me by. Putting the car into gear, I moved into the stream of swishing cars. The night sounds became a victory march as my husbandand Idrove home through the gay mobs of people all chatting gaily in the streets of London. JANET COVENTRY XI. BUSYbv Y R- AD -RUNNER Your best chance to see this amazing little character in action is to walk up to a small group of girls obviously discussing some scandal; the teller of the tale will be the B.B.R.R. Its speed is incredible, for it can broad-cast news almost before an unfortunate offender has time to create it. A photographic memory is also an important characteristic of the species. It scurries in and out of a dozen rooms a day but never forgets its news: this bird always gets its gossip. Naturally this nosy no-body is hated by everyone and the best plan is not to look for it, but stay out of its way. WONDER BIRD This wonderful creature is a very rare species, in fact rr.ost teachers and principals refuse to acknowledge its existence. It is of ordinary appearance, very quiet and very unassuming, but has one monumental trait: it enjoys studying. It cfelights in burying itself behind a veritable fortre ss of long-hair volumes in some de- serted classroom, and will remain in said state for several hours. Unbelievable though it may seem this phenomenon would rather learn its history or do a few French exercises than go down town for some chips. Of course, this creature is so extraordinary that only one in a thousand exists, but every first of September, each teacher says a little prayer that perhaps he will be blessed with one of these favoured few to relieve his weary classroom hours. EARLY WAKING WARBLER This fowl flits like a shadowy spectre about the wash- rooms during the hours of darkness. Glimpsed most often between four and six in the morning, it is invariably clad in a faded, shapeless housecoat, improperly buttoned (if at all) and always wears its slippers on the wrong feet. If confronted by a sudden light, it blinks stupidly, and trys, ineffectually, to conceal itself in some bath cubicle. Although rarely seen, this denizen of the darkness, can easily be trailed because it leaves a characteristic path of stray papers, pencils, etc. in its wake. GIGGLING GOSHAWK This boisterous bird can be identified with ease, even from adistance, by the shrill, echoing giggle it emits at even the most minute bits of humour it comes across. To it, jokes are funny, satire is a riot, and somebody falling downstairs is the absolute end. Due to an extreme dillusion of self - importance, it only performs in quiet places, such as study hall, when there are no other sounds with which it must co- mpete. Sufficient to say, it is disliked by all who wish to study or who are disturbed by the wild parties held by it and other members of its species after lights -out. SLEEPY SPARROW This half-awake harbinger of a late and hurried rising never blesses the halls with its presence before seven twenty-five. At this hour it can be seen weaving drunkenly in the general direction of the bathroom, half-heartedly trying to struggle into its skirt and to tie its tie at the same time. Having safely navigated downstairs, it catches forty winks during lines, at breakfast (black coffee), and at various times during the day. It only emerges from its drowsy coma on downtown days or weekends. ELIZABETH HAZEN XII Chown Hall , Queen ' s University, Jan . 28 61. Hello there, Last June, when we seniors said we would be entering new fields of learning, we did not realize the true significance of what we were saying. Actually what we have done is to embark upon a new mode of life. According to the reports of my triends at other universities andhospitals , they too are experiencing this new feeling. I hope you will now bear with me as I describe how I have found Queens. First of all, let me say that you can not really compare university and O.L.C. They are entirely different. You do have an advan- tage coming to university from a private school as you are used to living with more people than just your family and you defin- itely find it easier to get away from those private jam sessions in the rooms. But the one big factor of university is that you are on your own. Since you are treated like adults, you are expected to act like adults. It is hard to realize that the dec- isions are now up to you. When you have so much freedom you sometimes don ' t quite know how to handle it. I do hope that some of you are planning to come to Queens. It is a wonderful place and everyone will make you feel so wel- come. The spirit of the university often surprises newcomers. I know that we freshettes were compieteiy over-wheiir ied. You will find that the fall is a busy season socially after which everyone settles down to try and pass those Christmas and April exams. The fall is the time for those ex- citing football weekends with their packed grandstands, snake dances and football dances in the evenings. Here also is the time for joining the many clubs that Queens has to offer - drama clubs, athletic clubs , directing the affairs of the campus. No matter what you are interested in, you will find plenty of opportunity for expressing your interests. Now I think I will describe the nursing ' science course to you. I am not too well acquainted with the arts courses as Nursing Science is a school of its own, but a cal- endar obtained from the registrar will fully describe what courses are offered. The course in the first year of Nursing Science consists mostly of a General Arts course. You will find that you meet subjects that are very strange and new. A good example of that is Philosophy which is so differeit from anything that you ever took in high school. It calls upon mental faculties that you never thought existed. Then you will find many subjects that are just advanced courses of what you had in high school, for example, Biology. But there is one big difference in all of these; there are no def- inite assignments, you are on your own. Well as I said before, I hope some of you are planning on going to a university. Don ' t feel that once youhave got your ma- triculation it is the end; it is only the be- ginning believe me. Good luck everyone. As ever Pat Fowlie. 451 Mountain Avenue, Westmount, Quebec, January 21, 1961. Dear Students : I shudder to think that this could land up in the year book while at the same time I am delighted to know that you have not forgotten us. At present, I am struggling through second year science at McGill, still hoping to enter the Faculty of Medicine in ' 63 or •64 (with any luck) although I may add that my ambitions have somewhat dwindled to a greater degree than I wish to admit. It may surprise you to know that as I look Dack at the three years spent at OLC, all I can remember are the good times. It makes one want to kick herself for not appreciating them more at the time, but there it is ... I guess I am not alone . (I can just picture Mr s . Osborne now saying " I told you so " . . . .and she did ' . ) This year I am living at home and added to this and the tact that I entered second year at McGill, I found it very hard to adjust to college life because I was expected to know things that I just didn ' t have a clue about. This is now all in the past and the present sure is worth all the eff ort. There is perhaps one thing I regret and that is my choice of colleges. McGill is big and impersonal. Once you get to know McGiU, she ' s great, but, as much as I hate to play traitor against my Alma Mater, she is hard to get acquainted with. I have been to Queen ' s on the football week-ends twice and I can assure you that she is markedly easier to like. I may add that this is at McGill an opinion expressed by many lellow - students . As a closing comment I wish that you will ail think seriously of the following. Enjoy the present, plan ahead, and lor heaven ' s sake don ' t cry over spilt milk. There ' s no use griping from day to day about this thing and that. Forget about your many woes, roll out the red carpet, have a party and everyone will be much better off. You forget, we have only one life to live. Good luck to all Always wishing you the best in life, JODY. AN INTRODUCTION Decius Maximus Marcus Antonius and fellow senators, on your behalf it is my pleasure to welcome to the rostrum of our forum one of the most brilliant and influential young men in Rome to-day, Julius Caesar, whose ambition and ability have made him one of the best authorities on the pos- ition of Rome and her empire in our modern world. Having just returned from a most successful can ipaign in Gaui, he IS going to speak to us on " TheGravity of the German Threat " and offer a few suggestions on how our vital north borders may be strengthened and extended. This is a topic involv - in g the safety of every Roman in the peninsula, and so, I am sure, all senators present are anxious to hear what he has to say. Salute Caesar ' . ELIZABETH HAZEN GR.Xn. ENJOY THE RICH REWARDS OF A BUSINESS CAREER . . . . . . through Specialized Training at Shaw Schools ! This famous business college offers you thorough courses in all the important office skills, with recognized diplomas which will unlock doors to well-paid positions. Enjoy security and independence. Gain poise and confidence. Write today for the Shaw Schools Booklet — " The Key to Business Careers. " DAY, NIGHT or HOME-STUDY INSTRUCTION Enter Any Time • Individual Progress • Free Employment Service HEAD OFFICE 55 Charles St. W., Toronto 5, Telephone 924-5771 I5l McKAGUE CHEMICAL COMPANY LIMITED 119a Yonge Street, Toronto 5, Ontario WA 5-3211 Manufacturer Specialized Cleaning Compounds Laundry Compounds and Dishwashing Compounds COMPLIMENTS OF LA BOUTIQUE LADIES WEAR Featuring Imports Handmade Jewellery THE BEAUTY CLINIC Hair Stylists 306-308 DUNDAS STREET, WHITBY AND OSHAWA SHOPPING CEiNTRE COMPLIMENTS OF HURLEY ' S RESTAURANT 120 BROCK STREET NORTH We Specialize In Home -Cooked Foods MO. 8-5741. BINNS MEAT SUPPLY PORTION CUTS 2766 DAN FORTH AVENUE TORONTO OX 4-0681 the confidence of our customers is our greatest heritage! Eaton ' s of Canada has grown in size and importance on customer-confidence — on the faith the buying public places not only in the selections and values, but in the descriptions found in Eaton Advertisements. One of the first steps in customer-confidence is the realization that what an Eaton ad says about goods and prices can be trusted. If we should have any doubts concerning claims of quality, the merchandise must be tested and the statements approved by our Research Bureau before the descriptions may be used. More important, perhaps than anything else in establishing customer-confidence in Eaton ' s advertising is the policy laid down by the founder of the firm — " Goods Satisfactory or Money Refunded " . EATON ' S OF CANADA you ' ll enjoy Shopping at ENJOY . . . a pleasant and inviting atmosphere distributed over eigiit spacious floors. ENJOY. . . fine up-to-date cafe- terias and sr.ack bars plus the luxurious Arcadian Court . . . order ight snacks or fine meals In congenial surroundings. ENJOY. . . the latest and most wanted merchandise backed up by Simpson ' s Guarantee: Satisfaction or Money Refunded. These are but a few of the many reasons shopping ai Simpson s will remain a pleasurable and memorable occasion. QUEEN AND Y O N G E STREETS — TORONTO QUALITY INTEGRITY SERVICE WHITBY PLAZA - MO 8-8721 COMPLIMENTS OF " THE CORNER STORE " BOWMAN TAXIS WE SELL EVERYTHING COURTESY AND PROMPTNESS ANYTIME OF DAY OR NIGHT Magazines School Supplies Candy Ice Cream Drugs Toys Books Greeting Cards MO 8-9022 200 BROCK ST. S. MO. 8-3333 WraTBY, ONT. All Canada Insurance Federation INSURANCE MEANS PEACE OF MIND More than one hundred and twenty -five years ago a select committee of the House of Commons in England said of insurance: " Whenever there is a contingency, the cheapest way of providing against it is by uniting with others so that each man may subject himself to a small deprivation in order that no man may be subjected to a great loss. He, upon whom the contingency does not fall, does not get his money back again, nor does he get for it any visible or tangible benefit; but he obtains security against ruin and consequent peace of mind. He, upon whom the contingency does fall, gets all that those, whom fortune has exempted from it, have lost in hard money, and is thus enabled to sustain an event which would otherwise overwhelm him. " This is as true today as it was over a century ago. The Fire, Automobile and Casualty Insurance Companies doing business in Canada, Members of All Canada Insurance Federation, 437 St. James Street West, Montreal 1, Quebec. sje | ! I ] I« ' fi I I« 5l ;« MINTON 795 BONE CHINA MADE IN ENCIANO MINTOIV THE WORLDS MOST BKAUTIFUL. PATTEUIV CHINA " M ' n on ch na s renowned fhe world over for fs loveliness and peerless quality. " Vinfage " is a beaufiful grape-mofif design in soft shades of Brown and Grey leaves and raised hand enamelled Pink. On a plain shape with Gold edge. ' W i e 0€la COLORED ILLUSTRATIONS of Minton Patterns, also the name of your nearest Minton dealer Meakin Ridgway (Canada) Ltd., 55 Wellington St. West, Toronto BISHOP ' S UNIVERSITY Lennoxville, Que. A RESIDENTIAL UNIVERSITY FOR MEN AND WOMEN FACULTIES OF ARTS AND SCIENCE AND DIVINITY Honours and Pass Courses are provided for the following degrees: Arts . . . Science . . . Business Administration. Post-Graduate work is provided for: Master of Arts .. M.A. Master of Education .. M.Ed. Licentiate in Sacred Theology (L.S, T.) High School Teachers Certificate. VALUABLE SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES. For Calendars, with information regarding entrance requirements, courses and fees, apply: THE REGISTRAR Bishop ' s University, Le nnoxville , Que . THE RECORD BAR COMPLIMENTS OF The Music You Want W. C. SNELGROVE When You Want It. DRUGS and STATIONERY WHITBY, ONTARIO WHITBY MO. 8-3684. PHONE MO. 8-3428. WOODS DONALD TRAVEL SERVICE TRANSPORT Tours Cruises Steamship - Plane - Bus - Rail CARTAGE Hotel Reservations - Car Rentals (WHITBY) LIMITED 300 DUNDAS ST. E. WHITBY, ONT. Head Office: Whitby, Ont. Fast and Efficient Service Between PHONES MO. 8-3304. EM. 3-8958. Toronto Picltering Ajax Whitby Oshawa rOU ENTER A Music surrounds you to thrill your every sense. You hear it, you play it, you ' re caught up in all the magic of music when you enter your Heintzman store. At Heintzman, you find all your favourite pieces — classical to pops — the city ' s finest collection of records and music. enjoyment, Heintzman offers its magnificent line of Heintzman Pianos and the famous Hammond Organ. Let Heintzman help you bring the matchless joys of music to your home, your family. Visit your Heintzman store . . . where the service is finest, the selection is best. PIANOS • ORGANS • MUSIC • RECORDS 195 YONOE STREET (Just above Queen) EM. 4 6201 Also at Northtown Shopping Centre, Yonge St., near Finch And for a life-time of music Heimtzmam For admission to Home Economics, Nursing, Secretarial Science and to the Spencer Hall residence - apply as early as possible UNIVERSITY OF WESTERN ONTARIO London, Canada COMPLIMENTS OF HOUSTON SHOES JURY LOVELL " Fittings Guaranteed " LTD. -305 Brock Street South ' Your RexQll Drug Store ' ' Whitby Plaza Phone MO. 8-4901. ELIZABETH ARDEN COSMETICS CAMERA AND PHOTO SUPPLIES SCHOOL SUPPLIES WHITBY PLAZA 317 BROCK ST. S. MO. 8-2338 JOHN BURTINSKY FLORIST PHONE MO. 8-3324 WHITBY RESIDENCE MO. 8-5285 ONTARIO, COMPLIMENTS OF ST YLE - LI TE FOOTWEAR FINE SHOES by SAVAGE SPORT FOOTWEAR by SCOTT McHALE STYLE FOOTWEAR by JARMAN 107 DUNDAS STREET WEST, WHITBY, ONTARIO. PHONE MO. 8-4881. Compliments of THE BROCK THEATRE Motion Pictures are STILL your BEST all year round Entertainment WHITBY PHONE MO. 8-3618 SEAWAY MOTORS JLTD. YOUR FORD MONARCH-FALCON DEALER Oshawa RS. 3-4683 - PHONES - Whitby MO. 8-3331 200 DUNDAS STREET WEST WHITBY, ONTARIO 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 Margaret Addison Hall and Annesley Hall accommodation is available for women students of Victoria College. In the Victoria College Residences accom- modation is available for men. Men and Women in Residence may be assisted through Residence Bursaries. For full information, including calendars and bulletins, apply to the Registrar Victoria College, Toronto. in the UNIVERSITY C. F. MESHER JEWELLER. J. M. HICKS COSTUME JEWELLRY Jeweller ROYAL DOULTON CHINA WATCH JEWELLERY REPAIRS 1 PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES DUNDAS STREET WEST, WHITBY. 1 128 DUNDAS STREET WEST, 1. r 1: MO. 8-4012 I WHITBY MO. 8-2872. McCULLOUGH JEWELLERS COMPLIMENTS OF WHITBY P-LAZA STAFFORD BROTHERS A FRIENDLY PLACE MONUMENTS. TO SHOP 318 DUNDAS STREET EAST, You Two Should Travel Via SAMSONITE Luggage. WHITBY. MO. 8-5051 WHITBY. A COMPLETE DAIRY SERVICE IN OSHAWA WHITBY AJAX and DISTRICTS OSHAWA DAIRY LTD. " The Dairy That Satisfies " WHITBY MOTORS LIMITED COMPLIMENTS OF AAACHINISTS AND GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS COURTICE PHARMACY GASOLINE, OILS, ACCESSORIES BUICK PONTIAC AUTOMOBILES, G.M.C. TRUCKS 1 17 BROCK STREET NORTH 130 DUNDAS STREET E., WHITBY P.O. DRAWER 610 Phone MO. 8-2394 Whitby TELEPHONE MO. 8-3647 CALL US YOUR BANKERS THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE The Symbol of Quality from Coast to Coast Look foi thli Symbol on youi Grocer ' s shelves when purchasing Pure Jams, Jellies Marmalades, Fruit Pie Filling or Tomato Products E. D. Smith Sotu, Limited Winona, Ontario Designers and Suppliers of College Insignia Pins -Rings -Medals Trophies Blazer Crests Crested Christmas Cards and Gifts TWO TORONTO STORES BI R KS TEMPERANCE 33 BLOOR W. «T TOUSE W «T ItlMgTO I Student in€ctonif ARMSTRONG, Shirley 53 Holgate St. Barrie, Ont. PA 8-2323 ATKINSON, Ruth 208 Church St. Newmarket, Ont. TW 5-2175 AULT, Carolyn 472 Tillbury Ave. Ottawa 3, Ont. PA 2-1902 AUSTIN, Janene Intercol , Cartagena , Colombia , S . A . Nadene BAILEY, Jan Clover Bar, Alberta OX 9-3170 BALDWIN, Jane Box 58, Buckingham, Que. YU 6-3442 BROPHY,Dianne 21 Wimpole Dr. , Willowdale, Ont. HI 4-3824 BROWN, Carmen Woodlands Rd. , Pembroke W. , Bermuda. BRYANT, Betty R.R. 1, Pickering, Ont. 16R BULMER, Sharon 112 Westmount Rd.S. , Waterloo SH 2-1375 BUTLER, Beverly P.O.Box 112, Hamilton, Bermuda CALDER, Suzanne 22 Lansdowne Ave.Sault Ste. Marie BE 1-1753 CAMPBELL, Donna Intercol, Cartagena, Colombia, S. A. CARLEY, Anne Ontario Ladies ' College CARTER, Sandra 997 Weller St. , Peterborough, Ont. RI 5-1295 CHAPMAN, Rosemary 39 St. George ' s St. .Pickering, Ont. WH 2-1265 CHEGAHNO.Reta 64 Sovereign Drive. St. Catherines COUCH, Sharleen 222 Dunvegan Rd. , Toront o. Ont. HU 5-6731 COVENTRY, Janet 316 Lonsdale Ave. .Apt. 8, Toronto. HU 1-2005 COWAN, Patricia Carnarvon, Ont. 4-13 Maple Lake CROCKER, Carol Jamestown, Ont. 6-2250 CULLEN, Georgina 117 Wilson St. . Woodstock, Ont. LE 7-6185 DA FOE Charlotte Madoc, Ont. Madoc 4 DAY. Ann 389 King St. E., Gananoque, Ont. 683 DeWTTT Tovce Box 266, Stouffville.Ont. 43J2 nH WDRTH I vnnf 29 Hartfield Court, Islington, Ont. BE 3-0957 Janet Old Maid ' s Lane, St. George ' s, Bermuda. rjRYMAM TiiHitVi LJS X IN AiN , J UUlLil 492 Masson St. ,Oshawa.Ont. RA 8-8554 LfUDI o, iiCc Box 114,SmothRock Falls, Ont. 615 DURST, Wendy Lou 440 Cosbum Ave. , Toronto, Ont. EARLE, Pamela 507 Dundas St. E. , Whitby. Ont. MO 8-4044 ED WARDS . Margaret La Luz Mines. Suina via Managua, Nicaragua, C. A. ELSIE, Dorothy 3846 Wellsmere Road, West Hill, Ont. FENTON, Judie Box 186. Piescott.Ont. WA 5-3168 GILLESPIE, Jane Box 938, Dry den, Ont. 688 W f Tr I F9PTF Sandra 35 Zina St. , Orangeville. 1131 GiKVtN , ciizaoetn 581 Weller St. , Peterborough, Ont. RI 5-9783 GREGG , Jennifer 200 Craydon Rd. , Whitby, Ont. MO 8-4536 GREY, Barclay -Jane Grey Gables, Valley Farm Rd. .Pickering TE 9-2563 GinBBEN,Neal Hemlock Lodge. Thessalon Iron Bridge 16R21 GOODERHAM, Christine Brougham, Ont. HALL,Noryne 31 Pinehurst Cresc. , Toronto, Ont. BE 3-4583 HAMILTON, Julia 75 Jackson Ave. , Toronto 18, Oat. BE 3-0124 HANSEN, Christine 54 Commons Dr. , Agincourt,Ont HI 4-4382 HARDING, Barbara 85 Yorkview Drive, Willowdale. BA 5-8567 HAZEN, Elizabeth HENWOOD, Dawn HODGINS, Susan HOOKER, Bonnie HUTCHISON, Pat INGHAM, Margaret JACKSON, Nancy JAMES, Barbara JANES, Helen JENSSEN,Karin JOHNSTON. Judity JUTKOWICZ, Anita Nelly KERR, Janet LADOUCEUR. Lynn LAMBERT, Judy Jill LAZARUS, Muma LITTLE, Margaret MACK, Marilynne MACKENZIE, Ruth MAHAFFY, Eleanor MARTIN, Doris MASSON, Leslie MAX WELL, Marilyn Marjorie MEREDITH. Lynn MOODY, Laureen MOORE, Sheila MOTT, Carol MOWBRAY, Janet MUNRO, Heather McGIBBON, Robin McKINNON,Ann McNAIR, Pauline McORMOND,Anne McQUARRIE.Moilie McRAE, Janet McWHIR. Anne NEWMAN, Patricia N ORRIS, Marlene ORMS TON, Leslie OWENS, Sherry PARKINSON, Anne PENNACCHIOTTI, Diana PENICKA,Ann PETTERS, Susan PIPER, Susan Wendy Brant Sanatorium, Brantford, Oiit. PL 2-2550 R.R. l,St. George, Ont. HI 8-1555 25 Joanne Court, Ancaster MI 8-6779 821 Masson St. , Osha,va. One. RA 3-3989 Bolton, Ont. 590 2617 Bayview Ave. , Willowdale HI 7-7472 76 Church St. W. , Welland RE 5-5779 R. R. 2, Roseneath, Ont. 29 R -1-1 233 Herkimer St. , Hamilton, Ont. JA 9-3089 75 Vittie St. , Granby,Que. PA 9-0383 Box 17, Ajax. Ont. WH 2-3344 Apartado 3247, Caille Cristobal, Rojas, Quinta Regia, Caracas, Venezuela. 98 Sutherland Ave. , Oshawa, Ont. RA 5-1837 223 Roger Rd. , Ottawa, Ont. RE 3-5937 104 W 7th St. , Monroe, Michigan. CH 1-5353 Box 141, Tegucigalpa, Honduras, C. A. Waite Amulet Mines, Noranda, Que. RO 2-4000 The Evergreens, R. R. l, Unionville. Caixa Postal 8026. Sao Paulo, Brazil, S. A. 5375 Alderly Rd. , Royal Oik, Vancouver Island, British Columbia. GR 9-1903 38 Jane St. Box 14444, Bow manville. MA 3-3407 315 Colborne St. E. , Oakville, Ont. VI 4-3473 17 Burlington St. , Malton.Ont. 389 Homewood Ave. , Sudbury, Oat. OS 5-6953 Apartado 19, Maracaibo, Venezuela. Renabie Mines Ltd. ,Renabie,Ont . 92 Royal York Rd.N . , Toronto 18. BE 1-8616 106 Shuter St. , Trenton. Ont. EX 2-5579 43 Humbercrest Blvd. .Toronto S. RO 2-5064 183 Shaver Avenue, Islington, Ont. 133 Richmond St. W. , Toronto HU 3-6767 90 Anglesey Blvd. , Islington. BE 1-9494 Box 219, Mattawa. ONt. 458 Gore Bay, Ontario. 6 Whitney, Ont. 3 219 Poyntz Ave. , Willowdale BA 5-4136 Dunbarton, Ont. Pick 9-1983 224 Mead Ave. , Hamilton LI 4-4926 101 Whitney PI. , Kitchener, Ont. 4777 Thorold Stone Rd. , Niagara Falls. BE 4 -4414 284 Clemow Ave. .Ottawa TA 8-1530 La Filotecnica, Avenida Urdaneta 52, Caracas, Venezuela, South America. 312 King St. E. , Oshawa, Ont. 308 Lock St., Phoenix, N.Y. OWEN 5-6671 3375 Somerset Rd. , Montreal. RI 7-4343 QUINN, Heather 100 Lynvaliey SCresc, Gcarborough. HI 4- -2745 RANKIN, Susanna 58 Mandeville Rd. , St. Thomas ME 1 -8682 REID. Linda 32 Emperor St. , Ajax, Ont. WH 2-2333 ROWLAND, Donna 92 King St. E. ,Brockville 2-7193 RUFFMAN.Jill 6S Highland Lane, Richmond Hill TU 4 .-2186 RICHARDSON, Helen 3135 Eglinton Ave. , Scarborough, Ont. RUSSELL, Helen Calano Ore Co. Ltd. ,Box 1300, Atikokan, Ontario. SACKETT, Cheryl 1707 Dufferin St. .Port Whitby MU o -Z lo SANDERS, Mary Box 30, Jackson ' s Point, Ont. PA 2- 51 20 SARJEANT, Kathryn 59 West St.N. , Orillia.Ont. FA 4- •4540 SCHARF, Gwendolyn Ridgeway, Ont. 195 SCHMIDT, Erica 460 BrunswickAve. , Toronta WA 5 -9400 SIMMONS, Ann 14 Pine Ridge Dr. .Scarborough. AM 5 -5445 SIMMONS , Meredith Cox ' s Hill, Pembroke West, Bermuda. SMITH, Jane 193 Belmont Ave. , Ottawa. CE 2- •8801 SMITH, Daphne 1087 Jane St. .North Bay, Ont. SNELGROVE, Leslie 1299 Don Mills Rd. , Don Mills. HI 7- 7727 STEWART, Victoria Little Current , Maaitoulin Island. Ont. 118 W SUMMERBELL, Lynda 42 Churchill Ave. . Willow dale. BA 2- 1673 TANNER, Carolyn 6 Parkman PI, Westmount.Que. RU 6- •4942 TAYLOR, Eveleigh 512 Bowling Green, Moorestown, N.Y. TELFORD. Mary Jo 6 Ripplewood Rd. , Islington T rT Tk A Till THOMAS, Jill 66 Leopolds Drive, P. 0. Box 458, R.R. 5, Ottawa, Ont. RE 3- 3698 TOUHEY, Lesley 1889 Highland Terrace, Ottawa RE 3- 5928 TRUAX, Eleanor Waikerton, Ont. VALLIERE, Jill 294 Guelphline , Apt . 404, Burlington , Ont. VARGAS, Gloria Arista 76, Pachuca, Hidalgo, Mexico WEST, Sandra Stirling, Ontario. EX 5- 2123 WELLINGTON, Lynne Intercol , Refineria Panama, Apartado 5270 Panama, Republic de Panama. WILLAN, Linda 1120 Green St. Whitby, Ont. MO 8 -3130 WOLFE, Judy 142 Lyman Ave. ,Granby,Que. 2-2213 ZIMERLING, Diane Otter Lake, Quebec. Sha ville 6 63 R 3 " Shortest and Surest Method " MATRICULATIOIV Complete Matriculation in one year — No extra-curricular activities — Small Study groups — Individual instruction. Applicants now being considered for Fall Term. 84 Woodlawn Avenue West Telephone WA 3- n8 9 Toronto 7, Canada
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