Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1962

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1962 volume:

£dit ni zt fammCttee — cw — EDITOR ' Marilyn Maxwell ASSISTANT EDITOR Elizabeth Hazen SPORTS Dianne Kempton ART WORK Susanne Rankin, Eve Taylor SOCIAL NOTES: Marilyn Ephgrave, Nancy Richardson ADVERTISING Jill Macmillan, Kathryn Pottle Christine McDougall LITERARY Judith Drynan, Janet Coventry PHOTOGRAPHY Marjorie Maxwell, Molly McQuarrie Sheila Moore, FACULTY ADVISORS: Miss Cooke, Miss Tamplin 2 When you look back upon this year spent at O. L. C . What is it that still lingers within your memory. . . Is it the homework piled high-not knowing where to begin, Or is it the breakfast bell-on that morning you slept in? Is it the time that you got caught at a party after lights Or is the delightful thought of all those pillow fights? Perhaps, it ' s the Christmas dinner when you couldn ' t wait to be As far away as possible from dear old O.I5.C. Or maybe it ' s the formal when everything seemed great -That is if you were able to get yourself a date! And then there ' s after May Day, when you felt half dead And you didn ' t even notice the ' apple-pied 1 bed! But nights before exams are unpleasant to recall, ' Cause there was much uneasiness on every single hall. But at Commencement now, the year has past. May the knowledge you ' ve gained last and last. May you not forget experiences and friendships true, The difference one smile or one word can do! 3 Principal ' s Message Dear Learner: In Hans Christian Andersen ' s fairy tales I found a story today about the steadfast tin soldier. Two boys had come outside after a heavy rain and found a tin soldier lying on the ground. They picked him up and decided he should be the pilot for their boat. Out of a newspaper they fashioned a little boat, which they immediately set in the stream of water rushing down the gutter. In it stood the tin soldier, racing along, while the boys ran alongside, clapping their hands. He plunged, swerved first to this side and then to that, he would hesitate on the brink of disaster, but then bob up againas straight as he had ever been. Not a muscle moved on his face! He looked straight forward, and held his gun firmly in his hands. Sud- denly the stream ran under a bridge and the tinsoldier was swept into darkness; it was blacker than the box in which he used to be kept. A water rat living under the bridge hailed him, and asked him for his pass; but the little tin soldier held more firmly to his gun and went swiftly by, leaving the rat far behind shouting. " Stop him! Stop him! He hasn ' t paid his fare! " In life we are all creatures who are swept forward on the barge of circumstances, most of it not of our own choosing, and all of it surprisingly full of dangerous twists. Without pressing the analogy any further- I dare not, if I am to preserve the truth! I should like to direct your attention to that little tinsoldier as a symbol of stead- fast adherence to a driving purpose - just that and no more. The com- plexity of our lives today makes it indubitably essential to keep our eyes on the Holy City if we are to negotiate the distance we are to travel with honour and integrity. May this School leave with you a valuable deposit of " Veritas, Virtus, Venustas " for you to guard and enrich with care. God be with you- but, more important still, - you be with God! Stanley L. Osborne 5 Dean ' s Message Dear Girls: It is with a somewhat greater sense of direction that I write this message to you in my second year as Dean at Ontario Ladies ' College . As I look back over the months since I last wrote for Vox Collegii I realize I have now shared all the traditional events which have been a part of OLC for many years. I have also seen one group ofstudents leave our school and a new group enter its halls. This causes me to ask the questionT " How can we best prepare ourselves to meet life in this 20th century atomic age? " In reply to this question, there comes to mind a few well chosen words of advice from my fo rm e r p rincipal , Dr. E. Gordon Waugh, given to us during other turbulent days. " Here are some watch-words to point the ways in which I feel sure we can make a contribution to our world. Fear and love God. Only through seeking His glory can we pos- sibly achieve anything of value. Serve your fellow man. Put the true interests of others first and try to really put yourself second. Laugh much and find sources of humour and fun everywhere. En- joy life and be keen about its experiences. Never grow sour, never grow cynical, never grow pessimistic. Seek knowledge, true knowledge. Never let yourself cease to learn, never let your mind be apathetic. One of the truest and most lasting joys in life comes from mental activity. " I could go on and on with much more advice about how best to meet life in the 20th century, but we learn to live by living. There are many things you must discover for yourselves, but there are also many things you can learn from the experience of others. I should like to think that here at OLC you may learn to know when youmust discover things for yourself and when it is best to seek the advice of others. May God grant you wisdom, understanding and guidance as you set out to make your contribution to a divided world. I know His love will surround you, A ff ectionately , Mary Elizabeth Bone —Dime fa ton — T[lom Tfloore " ,CLQ ivc ryoy t called her,wasthe Mousem other ont he fclerwentary halt for it [jcars, uniii IW. Trior to iWi she, herself u as a student of waste at O.L.C. ;she. practised tight hoUr$ adaij. IWartjy qirls entered and passed, through the (jates of O.L.C. during her years nere } and all ufiLL } most certalnl jjremtmloer her. Because of the companionship and auidance she, oHercdto so many qirls, u tslt to remember and to thank her. Therefore, with or eat pride, and plea$u.re U je dedicate Our yearbook to om tn Editorial m s Life is a great adventure, a challenge, an experience ! Our life at O.L.C.this year, I hope, has revealed to us that it is through co-operation, fellowship and a working together in love and harmony that we gain success and happiness. Now is the time for each one of us to make a decision- a decision to decide our goal in life. We .must be willing to accept responsibility and to bear many disappointments as well as joys. We must choose carefully for our decision will influence many. Our country of tomorrow depends upon the character quality and ability of the young people of today. Our path in life will not be an easy one but herein lies -a challenge! To those who are leaving O.L.C. this year and to those who will return, I wish you success, trusting that each will do her best remembering that: Your lifetime lies before you Like a path of driven snow So be careful how you tread in it For every step will show On closing, I would like to say ' thank you ' to all those of the Year Book Staff who have proved by their efforts and this book what a co-operative group can do. A special thanks is extended to both Miss Cooke and Miss Tamplin whose untiring work and kind advice helped make this book possible. MARILYN MAXWELL 9 11 BEVERLEY BUTLER If it ' s bouncing or twisting or laughing or glee You can be perfectly sure that it ' s Beverley She ' s one of those ones that are never blue And there ' s not a thing that she can ' t do Carter ' s the lucky house she leads And she ' s just the type that this class needs. SANDRA CARTER A nicer Head Girl would be hard to find- More friendly or competent either! With a ready smile for all our kind Be we grumpy, happy, or neither. She starts her day in a hurried way. And how she does- it ' s hard to say. RETA CHEGANO Reta is another one that lives in one nineteen She ' s superstitious, funny, and a cold air fiend. Always game for a prank or three She often wonders where her mail could be. But male or no mail it really doesn ' t matter She ' ll make a good mate for some kid ' s pater. 14 GINA DO WE Y Who ' s the blonde On Senior Hall, Who has a smile And " hello! " for all? A treat to meet, late or early, That ' s ou r cheerful Gina Dowey! 15 DIANNE CHOWN: Short and sweet is our Dianne, She ' s willing to help wherever she can. ' Cause of her amusing wit She ' s always busy with a skit, With her bright smile and shiny nose Dianne has friends wherever she goes! MARILYN EPHGRAVE Marilyn is an earnest one And yet she ' s really piles of fun Genuinely interested in all we do, Winning everyone with her eyes of blue. No fair-weather friend, she is, is she And she ' s always there with her " Oh really? " BONNIE HOOKER Bonnie is one of us, Though she may be An eight-to-four day girl, She ' s referred to as " we " Always cheery, she breaks our routine, By bringing a breath of the " civilized scene " ELIZABETH HAZEN Beware, beware for here coma Liz She ' s headed in this direction And from the look beneath her frizz Well need some good protection. On she storms till .... Glory be I The scowl cracks and. . . " Hi, eebeel " BARBARA JANSTROM Barbara, Barbara, what shall we do? Reta needs her rollers and June does too! Roomies are a trial for this sweet soul But she takes it out on her daily stroll Artistic and musical- and a whole lot more- Talks in her sleep with a great furore. 16 RUTH MACKENZIE From far Brazil this kid hails And her darling dimple never fails. Too bad she ' s not an early riser ' Cause Carter, her roomie, isn ' t either. But late or early it makes no diff For she makes it up by being terrif. DIANE KEMPTON Kempie ' s our choice Wherever we go; She keeps spirits high, And worries low. The d.d. benefits from her services, On dance decorations, she seemed tireless. JILL MACMILLAN Who ' s this I see coming down the halls Her blanket wrapped around her? She didn ' t hear those bells at all Or feel her roommates pound her You ' d never believe to see her thereafter That she could be so full of laughter. 17 MARGARET McCULLOUGH Peg ' s got a phone call! Rings down the hall again. But really it ' s no wonder For she is such a doll She ' d do anything for anyone So we don ' t mind at all! ANNE MARTIN On Senior Hall She does not live, But is she with us? Sure she is! Tho ' far away, she ' s always " in " ! What ' s her name? Why, Anne Martin! SUSAN MOFFAT T Where there ' s laughter, Susie ' s there In the middle of a bunch Singing, swin ging, excercising, Working off their lunch. Always laughing, full of beans, She hardly knows what ' serious means. 18 JACQUELINE PARADIS For beating of roomies, Jaci ' s best In fact poor Emily get ' s no rest- For telling jokes or setting hair There ' s none better anywhere- Just think how dead our life ' d be Without our funny Miss Paradis! JUDY OLMSTED If it ' s an argument in English You 11 know who- That also goes for French And the other subjects too! But do without her? Not a prayer! For life ' d be too dull if Judy wasn ' t there! BONNIE PEDERSON Bonnie is a vibrant lass Exuding joy around her Nylons to bed and letters amass Seems nothing at all confounds her And we are proud of our western miss For a nicer consort we couldn ' t wish. 19 JUNE PROCTOR Proctor, Proctor everywhere - In the hall, or on the stair; Where she is, there ' s laughter ringing, And oh, my goodness! now she ' s singing! About Albert College she ' s usually kidding- I wonder then, why all that knitting? NANCY RICHARDSON At first she seems a quiet kid But later we know better For tho she never flips her lid, Or screams when she gets a letter, She ' s always wearing that familiar smile Which shows that she ' s no bibliophile. BRENDA SHIER Brenda is a cheerful lass You should see her after class! She enjoys making NA2 CO3 Perhaps she ' ll end up teaching Chemistry Her outside interests she keeps to herself Who is her b.f. - Barry, John, or Ralph? 20 EMILY SMITH One of the co -presidents of the famed " T.T. ' 1 Long-standing member of the H.F.U.P. H.D. If you need her she ' s rocking in 119 , And if she ' s not there, that ' s where she ' s just been Need buddy or help or plain old parley? There ' s not many better than dear old Charley. KAY SARJEANT If it ' s organ or piano, or even singing too There isn ' t very much that Katrina can ' t do! Teaching here next year will be real cool Then perhaps on to the U. C. Training School We really can ' t tell what her future will be But at present she ' s adviser to the noisy T. T. Dear old Trafalgar Hear thou our hymn of praise Hearts full of love ive raise Proudly to thee. Thy splendour never falls, Truth dwells within thy walls, Thy beauty still enthralls, Dear O.L.C. 01 Alma Mater! Hoiv 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. Through thee we honour Truth, virtue, loveliness, Thy friendships 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. 21 uniord JAN BAILEY: Jan ' s voice is really soft and sweet, A cuter gal you ne ' er will meet There ' s no doubt about Jan She ' s sure to get Tier man ' ! JUDY BARR: Judy came late to our hall, But still was Princess of the ball, She always wears a smile, never a frown. Judy won ' t let you down! JILL CALLINGHAM: Late, to OLC Jill came, But, found a room-mate just the same! Dianne and Jill were friends before. Together they have fun galore! DONNA CAMPBELL: " Soupy " hails from the warm South Sea. Her Cha-Cha is a sight to see! A doctor she aspires to be And then to major in surgery. SHARON COLEMAN Sharon ' s one and only one Usually lives in Fredericton And this phrase is often said " Sorry, Coach. I lost my head ' JANET COVENTRY: Maxwell ' s House -Captain, without any doubts. " Come on, kids " Janet shouts! Janet hails from Angleterre Where there ' s screaming she ' s surely there. PATRICIA COWAN: Nickname ' s she has by the score, She ' s never thought to be a bore. Running around like a mother hen Taking care of the S.C.M. JANET DILWORTH: From StoufMlle Joyce hails with a smiling face We wonder how she keeps up with the pace Joyce was elected Queen of the Ball, And she ' s Class President on our hall. JOYCE DE WITT: ' Janners looks like an angel, But really she is not ? She acts like a devil And never gets caught! JUDITH DRYNAN: " Whence comes that goodly fragrance, " Some students ask at push. It ' s not the cake or pumpkin pie, It must be Jid ' s " Ambush " ! MIDGE EDWARDS: Midge gets ' male galore But always wants more. The last one up, the last one down She, practically lives downtown! DOROTHY ELSIE: Who ' s that cheerful little voice? That always says, " Hi Creep " Why ' tis the Elsie, rejoice! For we all love her down deep. NEAL GRIBBEN: Hare House- Captain ' s really swell But hardly ever hears the bell. Detroit ' s the pass-word, Fella ' s the cue Then,there s College and ' sports cars too CATHERINE HOLMES: Catherine or maybe Kit Is certainly a splendid wit. And Mrs. Tait just scolds and chides Those who suffer ' splitting sides ' ! HEATHER INGLE: Every mom before the bell rings Heather rises and then she sings. She fusses constantly with her hair And never knows just ' what to wear ' . 23 MARILYN NE MACK: Marilynne Mack is our A. A. A game she sure knows how to play. Nursing shell enter next fall, Then- what about poor Paul? MARILYN MAXWELL: Marilyn Maxwell ' s quite a kid, Hardly ever flips her lid , Year book Prefect, on the ball She ' s sure to be the best of all! CHRISTINE MC DOUGALL; Chris comes from up Ottawa way, And always has something to say s Room 141 is forever a mess The reason why you ' d never guess 1 MOLLY MC QUARRIE: Molly Mouse, Captain of Farewell, Never seems to hear the bell. She whistles by night and day, And is always bright and gay. ELEANOR ROBERTSON: With hair of brown, eyes of blue Eleanor ' s from Ottawa too. Shouts of laughter and glee Mean ' s she ' s in Room 133! LESLIE SNELGROVE: Leslie is Jan ' s room-mate Goodness, what a scream! They talk and talk until it ' s late Even while they dream. LOIS WILSON: Lois is a quiet girl, Yet keeps her room-mate in a whirl Her hair is blonde, her eyes are blue There ' s not much she won ' t do! TIKO TADA: Tiko is only a nickname But she likes it just the same Her hair is as black as night And It always looks just right. 24 Front Row JANET McRAE VIVIAN SELF CHARLOTTE DA FOE WANDA FARIS CAROL INCH Middle Row LAUREEN MOODY CAROLYN CAMPBELL SHARON RAMSEY KATHY POTTLE Back Row CAROL CROCKER LISA GIRVEN CARMEN BROWN JULIE HAMILTON MARGARET ANN LITTLE CAROLE MOTT WENDY PIPER Absent. CHRIS McKINNEY GRADE XI PET SAYINGS: Now look ! Oh! Gee! " Oh! Sharon stop hitting me, -it hurts I ' d better get a call from Dave, tonight I hate to mention it Sharon, but I think it ' s time to clean the closet! m Oh, he is so cute ! " Oh, McGillicuddy! 1 " It ' s either me, the castanets or the tap shoes! How ' ve you been? " Got another letter from ' him ' today! " " Y-E-A Bombers! " " Jumping Jehosophat " I had a letter from him (Davy, of course)! Close the door, Carmen! It ' s from our mutual friend Hey guys, wait for me! I ' ve been going around in a daze for daysl Not Faith and Charity but it ' s Hope I want! 25 GRADE X Front Row SUE HALL: MARJORIE MAXWELL LESLIE ORMSTON: EVE TAYLOR: Middle Row SHEILA MOORE: BARBARA JAMES CAROLYN TANNER: SUSANNE RANKIN: PENNY FASKEN: Back Row LINDA WILLAN: ANN McWHIR JULIE JARVIS: ROSEMARY CHAPMAN: JULIE ADDISON: ROBIN McGibbon: DIANNE SMYTH: G ' JDI ' UM MANDLHR Ambition: To be an Airline Stewardess To be a model To be an Airline Stewardess To be a commercial artist To be a spinster. To be a vet ??? To be a commercial artist To own a Sunbeam Dietitian To be an organist To put streaks and stripes in hair To be a teacher To be a Doctor To be a nurse To be a nurse German teacher at OLC. Probable Fate: Dies in arms of a parachuter! Own a T. Ford! Married to the pilot A paint-brush cleaner! Housewife White -washing barns !!! A Signpost painter Finding a nice mechanic! Food Poisoning A piano tuner! Bald! Principal ' s wife Married to a certain teacher? 1 Patient?! Married to the doctor! To be a U.N. interpreter 26 GRADE IX Front Row barbara jupp ann richards maureen jones diane Mccormick wendy schloen Middle Row LINDA SUMMERBELL PATSY NEWMAN SHIRLEY STORM BARBARA HARDING MARG. GODEFROY. MARY LOUISE DONALD Back Row RUTH HILL SIEGRID MANDLER SANDRA GILL SUE KING HELEN JANES FAVOURITE EXPRESSIONS It ' s going to be 50 or Nothing But Miss Saunders, - I wasn t talking Oh " Sailor " -It ' s somewhere beyond the sea! T ' was nothing Bolderdash to Tannenbaum ! It just isn ' t fair! I didn ' t know we were going to have it today Tommy can ' t come Hey Listen! What ' s ya doin " Cadunky " Umm But I can ' t dot it! Runaround Sue But I had to go to choir practice It ' s pitiful! Those nails are coming! 27 ELEMENTARIES Front Row JILL LAMBERT HEATHER COWLE JENNIFER GREGG EDIE RANTOUL BARCLAY JANE GREY Middle Row PET SAYINGS " Brain! " " Oh, it ' s just beautiful! " Well, why can ' t we? " Oh " Is this all right, Mrs. Ford? SUSAN HASTINGS JUDY LAMBERT ANN CARLEY SUSAN DICKSON ■ W « t - ra r-H- of LOIS LOFTHOUSE " Will you haul your carcass. . . " " Gads, what a nut! " " That ' s a pity " " Well, what about it? " " Well, it takes brains " Back Row CASSANDRA KEYSER DONNA HALL " Heavens to Mergatroid a W -A ' - U " Tough Bananas Kid " 28 Many of you are, perhaps, still undecided as to what car- eer or line of work you will choose for the future. We are, there- fore, publishing a few letters from last year ' s graduating students who attempted to tell a little about their college life. Dear O.L.C. Students: St. Hilda ' s College 44 Devonshire Place University of Toronto Toronto, Ontario It is a great surprise to receive your letter and I am glad to tell you a little about my life at the University of Toronto. Football in the Fall is one of the main attractions. Being at O.L.C. for four years, I had never even seen the game played. Intrigued, I joined the Trinity Girls Football Team. At the first game, being quite confused, I found myself racing up the field in the wrong dir- ection and ended up with a black eye from an over-anxious team-mate. I ' m now quite sat- isfied to spectate! Every morning I am reminded of O. L C by the piercing sound of a BELL! Of course , there are no lines to dash to and no one even cares if I ever get out of bed! We wear academic gowns to all our classes and meals, a feature which distinguishes Trinity from the other Colleges. This may not appeal to you but there is one decided advan- tage. If you get up late, it does hide those rolled up pyjamas! Of course, I don ' t advise thif but it is handy! As at OLC, at Trinity we are able to work closely with our professors due to the small classes. This also leads to a greater opportunity for closer friendships and a stronger unity within the College. I sincerely hope to see some of you at Toronto next year and, of course, Trinity is the " only " Arts College. Now, that OLC is behind me, I can only look back on it with very fond memories and wish you every success. Yours sincerely, Judy Wolfe 29 McGill University Montreal DearO.L. C. Students, It is a pleasure for me to have the opportunity to write to you and to tell you about life on the McGill campus. My first impression of McGill was that I was only a very minute part of a huge in- stitution. There were thousands of students, very few of whom I already knew. In short, I was lost, completely confused with the activity going on around roe. Fortunately, I aro liv - ing in the women ' s residence here, Royal Victoria College, and on my floor I discovered there were twenty-two other freshettes just as confused as I was. Also, there is a wonderful Freshmen Reception Committee here at McGill, which did its utmost to introduce us to college life by arranging social activities for meeting other new-comers, by showing us around the campus, and by giving us helpful hints and warnings about what was to come. When lectures started I got another impression of college life. I suddenly realized that I was very much on my own. No one really cares whether or not you do the work assign- ed. They don ' t really even care whether or not you attend lectures, although freshmen must attend seven-eighths of their classes. There was no one right on hand to tell you whether you were in the right course, or whether or not you were becoming involved in too many out- side activities. But it is wonderful to feel that you are considered an adult now, and that it is up to you to make these decisions. One of the greatest benefits of going to a large university such as McGill, is the op- portunity for gaining a broader outlook on life. You have the chance to join any of a large number of activities. You can help with Radio McGill or the McGill Daily ,sing in the Choral Society, support the political party of your choice, engage in almost any sport you desire, or join any of the many other activities available. I have mentioned only a few. There is also the opportunity for meeting many people from all parts of the world, and for comparing their cultures with your own. There is an extremely large range of courses which one can follow, and the difference between teaching methods in high school and college makes them doubly interesting. If you take a language, you speak this language in all your lectures. If you take a science subject, you spend a large part of your time in the laboratory. In English, much of the analyzing of poems and books is left up to the student. Going to McGill this year has been a wonderful experience, and it has proven to be all that I expected and hoped it would be. The work isn ' t easy; whatever you do, don ' t think that it is; but it is extremely interesting to be a part of an institute of higher learning which offers such a wonderful chance to continue your education. My very best to you all, Sue Piper 30 31 The entire room was hushed in deep silence. All chattering and rattling of paper ceased and the principal, Dr. Osborne, began to announce the results of the election for May Queen and the student officers for the following year: Our May Queen was Phyllis Dowling and her princesses were Gwen Scharf and Judy Woire The New Head Girl was Sandra Carter; A. A. Prefect, Marilynne Mack; S.C.M. Prefect, Pat Cowan; and Yearbook Editor, Marilyn Maxwell. STUDENT COUNCIL: Sandra Carter, as Head Girl, is President of the Student Council. She chose Jill MacMil- lan for her Vice-President and Bonnie Pedersen for her Secretary- Treasurer- both new girls this year. The Student Council consists of Sandy and her Committee: the other three Pref- ects, the four House Captains and all of the class presidents. This body meets regularly with Miss Bone to discuss the affairs of school life at O.L. C: dress, student privileges and student activities. The student Council plans the annual " Holly Hop " , which was very successful this year. ATHLETC ASSOCIATION: This year ' s Athletic Association officials are: Marilynne Mack, President; Cathy Holmes Vice-President; Dorothy Elsie, Secretary; and Dianne Kempton, Treasurer. The A.A. consists of the four House -Captains, Sub-Captains, and Sports Captains. Under the helpful direction of Mrs. Andrew, the A. A. has done a marvellous job of organizing the sports events for this year. Their first project was Field Day and later Volley Ball, Basketball, and a Swimming dub organized by Mrs. Roblin. The A. A. formal was enjoyed by all! THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT: Patricia Cowan is our S. C. M. Prefect for this year with, Charlotte Dafoe as her Secret- ary and Bonnie Pedersen as Treasurer. The S.C.M. also has a committee for our foster child. The Worship Service for Saturday morning " Oysters " is usually led by the S.C.M committee . Under the guidance of Miss McDowell, the S.C.M. bazaar was very successful. The proceeds from this annual event, and Sunday evening offerings, are used for the benefit of the less for- tunate. THE YEAR BOOK COMMITTEE: Year Book Editor, Marilyn Maxwell and her Committee have made our Year Book this year a successful one. With the assistance of Miss Cooke and Miss Tamplin, the Com- mittee began work at the beginning of the school term and worked steadily throughout the year. In years to come, we will enjoy looking back to the days spent at O.L.C. and will recognize the book as a good effort. 32 33 34 CARTER HOUSE " Straight please, Carter House! " Know who that is? You don ' t! Why, that ' s Bev Butler, and that long somewhat wiggley line beside her is Carter House . Youll recognize us any place, because of those smart red ties we wear, and because of our inability to stand in a straight line for more than forty seconds. There ' s more to us than ties or poor balance though, so in case you ' re interested, here ' s the story. Our house is named after Miss J.May Carter, who served as Dean here at O.L..C. from 1951 to 1957. Last May, we elected Beverly Butler as our House Captain, and she has proved to be a fine leader. This bouncing Bermudian has enough " get up and go " for all of us, and her own genuine interest in Carter House arous- es our " fighting spirit " as well. Our sub -captain is Donna Campbell. When she says " Now look here. . . " , we know she means business, but then she smiles and we know she ' s only joking. She is a wonderful help to Bev, and does her part in serving the House cheerfully and well. Jill Macmillan is our Sports Captain. Although she was a new girl this year, she fulfills her duties as well as any old girl could, and supports her House with the best of them. Our theme for the bazaar was Mexico. We didn ' t win the prize, but we had a lot of fun decorating the booth, and I think that somewhere between the paint brushes and the tiger skin, we all got to know each other a little better. Our volleyball team made a fine showing in the tournament last December. We were very proud of it. The girls displayed good sportsmanship, win or lose, and received enthusiastic side- line support from the non-athletic members of the House. The players were: Nice going , gals ! We have the basketball tournament coming up next, and al- though the team hasn ' t been selected yet, we know they ' ll do a fine job. Well, there it is. Carter House, past and present. By the way, if you like success stories, keep an eye on our future, too! (1) Sandra Gill (2) Penny Fasken (3) Sheila Moore (4) Julie Hamilton (5) (6) (7) (8) Midge Edwards Jill Macmillan Beverly Butler Judy Barr Elizabeth Hazen Grade XIII 35 FAREWELL HOUSE " No talking please, And keep lines straight " For surely Farewell House will rate With such competent leaders as Dorothy and Molly We ' re bound to come second, if not first, by golly! Volleyball occurred at the first of the year, And over this, I might add, we shed many a tear, Though the spirit was high and everyone tried Naturally we wound up with the booby prize. Though our year ' s almost $ ver, There is lot more to come, Basketball, May Day, Farewell hopes to score some. Though we were told not to tell, We decided to yell About the numerous times Miss K. has skipped lines. Late for lines Bed not made That ' s our Captain, always delayed But all in all everyone can say She tops them all in every way. We will all remember this wonderful year The triumphs, the downfalls, and every good cheer avewe Farewell House is named after the Reverend Francis L. Farewell, B.A. (called " Daddy " ) Principal of Ontario Ladies ' College 1915-28. 36 37 MAXWELL HOUSE Dear Reader, Hello, my name is Max and I am pictured above. I am mas- cot for Maxwell House which consists of a group of enthusiastic girls who wear the bold blue ties. Maxwell House is named after Anne Maxwell who was Dean at Ontario Ladies ' College, from 1915 to 1944. One of the windows in Grace Chapel is dedicated to the Dean. The House leader is Janet Coventry. She straighten ' s Max- well ' s lines by roaring, " Stand straight and don ' t wiggle! " in typ- ical English army officer style. Janet ' s able assistant is sub- captain Jan Bailey. Jan, hailing from the West efficiently lass- oes any stragglers to lines. Where sports are concerned matters are turned over to Sports Captain, Sue Moffatt. Sue coaches Maxwell ' s fighting teams who did well in the Volleyball Tournament and who hopes to be as suc- cessful in the approaching Swimming Meet and Basketball Tourn- ament. Below are pictured the members of the teams. VOLLEYBALL TEAM BASKETBALL TEAM Sue Moffatt, Jan Bailey ,Jane k t Coventry , Wanda Farris.Lois Lofthouse, Lisa Girven, Dian McCormatck, Marilyn Ephgrave,Carolyn Tanner. After the November Bazaar, I proudly watched Maxwell, at this event, win the prize for their sharp decorations colourful- ly portraying " DISNE YDAZE " . In closing I should like to mention my trusted keeper , Dianne McCormick who guards me against elephant thieves. Cheerio, Max 38 The seventeen girls in our ' a capella choir ' melodiously part- icipate in the daily worship and Sunday service under the direc- tion of Kathryn Sarjeant. Weeks of diligent practice were rewarded by a successful, ' Fest- ival of Carols ' . This year the well-attended candlelight program was highlighted by several of Dr. Osborne ' s own arrangements. Jan Bailey was the soloist and Mr. Jerome gave an organ recital. As a climax to the season, the choir was invited to the Metropoli- tan United Church, Toronto, to be broadcast over CFRB Radio. FIRSTS: Kathy Pottle Donna Campbell Ann Mc Whir Neal Gribben Jan Bailey ALTOS: Robin McGibbon Dianne Kempton Marilynne Mack Bonnie Pedersen Sue Moffatt Kathryn Sarjeant SECONDS: Sandv Carter Lisa Girven Margaret Edwards Julia Hamilton Carol Inch Dianne Smyth 39 Sept 7 Dear Diary, Today was such a happy day for my brother Sleepy and me. Most of our old friends and many new ones came to greet us . Tonight we watched from the balcony as the girls and teachers met. Mrs. Andrews, our new P.E. teacher led the girls in games. Seeing all the smiling faces we couldn ' t help but think that this year at OLC was going to be the greatest ever . Yours truly, Cornelius Lion Guard at the Front Door Dear Diary, Sept 16 Early this morning my brother Sleepy and I tried to sneak around the bus headed for Stratford, but Miss Bone didn ' t think that there would be enough room! However, we heard that the girls enjoyed the play, Henry VI 11, and that the building was beautiful. 42 Sept 23 Dear Diary, Another bus trip and this time we were allowed to go. Someone had to watch the girls on the first camping week- end the school has ever had. We laughed, or rather roared, as lions do, as the new girls splat- tered with mud and lipstick turned cartwheels and stumbled over tongue-twisters. The " old girls " really outdid themselves at stunt night and we think the most outstand- ing penalty was paid by Sue Mof- fatt. Gaily she and our own dear Dr. Osborne waltzed around the cow -pasture to the tune of the " The Blue Danube " . For Sunday morning, the S.C.M. and Miss Bone had plan- ned an outdoor church service. That evening we packed our luggage aboard the buses and began our long trip back to O.L.C. Sept 29 Dear Diary, Sleepy and I lighted the campfire and then stepped into the background shadows to watch the " new girls " display their tal- ents. The events were hilarious and the 1 old girls ' were adequate- ly avenged. Barb Turcot brush- ed her teeth with a big black clothes brush and Kathy Pottle portrayed an OL,C girl out for her first general. The evening ended when our Head Girl was almost dumped into a cold tub, but Mrs. Bird saved the day- for Sandy at any rate ! 43 44 Inter-School Dances Dear Diary, Oct. 14 Our first dance! I escorted the boys from U.C.C. down the main hall as the girls desc - ended the stairs looking M maidenly " and " win- somely modest. " The evening began with var- iety dances and soon everyone was having an enjoyable time. Tours of the school were conducted and later in the evening lunch was served. Soon it was midnight, and all had to leave. After goodbyes had been said, the girls rush- ed upstairs to conduct a ' post mortum ' . Dear Diary, Oct. 21 Tonight we were guests at a dance held at Pickering College! It seemed to me as I watched from the corner sofa that the boys were excellent hosts. I ' m quite sure that everyone had a wonderful time . 46 Dear Diary, Oct. 27 The witches and goblins were, perhaps, not as perky this year as usual due to the flu epidemic. However, most recovered sufficiently to attend the dinner. The three bears, June, Barb, and Reta, won the prize for costume originality and Mrs. Hipwell ' s table won the decorating prize. 47 Dear Diary, Nov. 4 ' Today, on one of the most beautiful fall days, the girls held their annual S. C. M. Bazaar.... a great success ! All the hours of hard work and preparation seemed well rewarded, when crowds of friends and relatives packed the Assembly Hall. Maxwell House won the prize for decorations with the theme Disneydaze. Farewell ' s theme was a Gypsy Wagon; Hare ' s Canada and Carter ' s . . . .the Jungle. A return dance with Upper Canada College, that evening made the day really complete ! 48 ristmaS 2 , cince Dear Diary, I would have loved to shake hands with all the beautiful girls, as they walked through the Rec- eption Line, this evening at the Mistletoe Mingle. The theme was suggested by Joyce De Witt and Janet Dilworth. Our Queen, Joyce DeWitt and her Princesses, Beverley Butler and Judy Barr were chosen by the Bandleader, as the happiest girls at the dance . 50 Dear Diary, This was our last meal together in year 1961- the Christmas Dinner, the Candle Procession, Carol Sing- ing and the Tableau was enjo yed by all. The Turkey Dinner was espec- ially delicious! It was sad to see the girls leave, but they seemed so hap- py that it made me happy too. 51 Dear Diary, All good things must come to an end and so it is that I must close my Diary for this year. However, the only disappointing part is that our Year Book must go to Press, March 20th-be£ore the School Year is completed. Thus, I can not relate what the future holds, although I ' d like to mention a few things that I have heard. The week after our Annual At-Home Formal (March 17th), Mrs. Parson ' s Drama Class will entertain us with the play ' Antigone ' . It is a Greek tragedy, I believe. Oh, I do wish I could see it! Perhaps, I could sneak a view from be- hind In April, Senior Dinner will be held This is one of the most memorable act- ivities of the School Year- not just be- cause of the formal and delicious turkey dinner, but here words of advice, wisdom and encouragement are given to our Sen- iors, and their days spent at O.L.C. are recalled. The next big attraction will be May j Day and all those long tiresome hours of practice. I rather enjoy watching the girls as they happily (?) march around and around ' the heart 1 . By the way, we are publishing the pictures from last year ' s May Day, since they could not be printed in the 1961 Year Book. Before I know it, the girls will be leaving O.L.C. for another year. It will be sad to see them go. This school year has been really grand! I have had many new experiences and have learned much I only hope all the girls have too ! 54 THE UPPER RYERSON STORY It all began one day when ten girls were assigned to Upper Ryerson as home for the next nine months. Mrs. Luffman was to be their housemother, counselor, guide, expert in clothes match- ing and defender from mice. At first, everyone was shy, but, at last, a few brave girls broke the ice and seeds for life-long friendships were sown. There are two rather famous girls on our hall. Of course, I ' m speaking of no other than the Lambert Twins. These two have everyone I ' ve seen " licked " . When Wednesday, the day before Speech Arts, rolls around, everyone on the hall knows what is coming Thursday. And the day Jill put a rubber scorpion in my room! That was funny, after I pried my finger nails out of the ceiling . There have been other memorable incidents. I recall my third night here. It was after nine o ' clock and " lights out " . Mrs Luffman had gone down to the big study hall, and Mrs. Tucker was in charge. All was quiet. Suddenly, about four girls dec- ided they wanted to come and say " good night " to the rest. Just as they started down the hall, who should start up the stairs? Mrs. Tucker! Well, there was one mad scramble and they all got safe- ly into some-one ' s closet. After Mrs. Tucker had gone down - stairs, four unsteady girls tiptoed to their own rooms. I must say that our hall is a good hall. We all eniov our- selves. Of course, there are times when quarrels arise, but everything helps us to understand girls of our own age better. That is the story folks! Cassandra Keyser Grade VI 11 S 58 And then, too soon another one Which means breakfast is beginning. As we sit waiting for our toast to arrive Some of us feel we ' ll never survive. A whole day of classes can be quite a pain Especially, if you think learning ' s in vain! And then after school, when we ' re back on our hall We think it ' s now time to have a ball. But, alas, misfortune, there ' s on command. . . Hurry up and get some fresh air ' Twill do you grand. Tired and sad, we struggle for the door, Run around the heart and indeed no more. All out of breath, we go to our rooms To sing, dance and drive out the blues. Soon there is supper and to our dismay One and one half hours of study- no play, After study, when we ' re up on our hall We try again to have a ball. But before we know it The lights -out bell is ringing Soon another day at O.L.C. Will be beginning. Siegrid Mandler 59 NIGHT PARTIES :Sung to the tune of Jingle Bells Dashing down the hall, In a mad rush for that room, Over the boards we go Laughing as we zoom Bringing out the food Covering up the light, Oh what fun we ' ll have -Come join our midnight feast tonight! ied J Oh Jingle bells, Jingle bells Hush now not a word! Watch that board it creaks a lot, What happens if we ' re heard? Oh Jingle bells, Jingle bells, Teeth chattering all the way In the office we soon learned That Night Parties just don ' t pay. A day or two to go And then we will be home Let ' s celebrate it now, girls, Sh-someone ' s started to roam Then on-flick goes the light Giving us a fright Now that we are caught, Things don ' t look quite so bright. -Susanne Rankin 60 UPPER FRAN GRADE XI We ' re Mrs. Hipwell ' s " angels " From our heads unto our toes. With our halos slightly tarnished, Or so the story goes. Innocent? little angels with golden hair, Here comes Charlotte- Beware! " Now, girls, you ' d better pay your fees. " Drawls Carmen with Bermudian ease. In gym, with many a groan and oh! Margaret tries to touch her toe. There goes Carol, dancing and singing. " My, " says Sharon, " But my head is ringing! " Wanda and Julie are late for skating, While Lisa and Carole are patiently waiting. Hark! there goes the ten o ' clock bell. In every room all should be well. But lo! What sound in 231? Kay, Carol, and Vivian are having fun. Chris and Laureen dream of U.C.C. The source of Chris 1 Hope. . . and Henry. While Carolyn dreams blissfully on Until the new day breaks at dawn. That leaves only roomie and me. And what but boys should our interest be. Oh! we ' re Mrs. Hipwell ' s " angels " From our heads unto our toes, With our halos slightly tarnished, And so the story goes! 62 A NIGHT ON LOWER FRAN It is 9.45 on Lower Fran hall. Mrs. Bird is beginning her usual call; " Have you girls been to the bathroom yet? " ;, Oh, yes, Mrs. Bird-that ' s why we ' re all wet! " Miss Chown ' s been washing for hours it seems. She scrubs her poor face till it actually gleams. Oh, here comes Miss Gribben reciting MacBeth, And Miss Maxwell who ' s muttering under her breath. Miss Robertson seems to be still doing hair. Miss Tada and Barr can ' t decide what to wear. Miss Elsie is listening to some hockey match, And Miss Wilson is putting her ear plugs in-natch! Miss Holmes and Miss Martin are holding their breath, Hoping that they won ' t be called Mutt and Jeff. Miss Mack and Miss Cowan are so busy- then Take advantage of lights out to think of their men. " Oklohoma! " " s reminding Miss Campbell it seems, He ' s gone out of her arms and into her dreams. Miss Dilworth is pinned to a fellow called Wayne, And, of course, Miss DeWitt got a letter again. " McQuarrie, stop whistling, if you don ' t mind ! " Miss Coventry says as she comes up behind. Miss Bailey is singing away like a bird, A prettier voice Miss Snelgrove ne ' er heard. Miss Edwards is dancing her way up the hall, And Miss Ingle is teasing her hair till it ' s tall Miss Drynan and " Ambush " have just zoomed past, And the hall is reduced to quiet at last. Mrs. Bird can relax till the morrow and then, Things start to happen all over again. 63 66 On October, 1961 after a year ' s absence the tradition of an annual field day was resumed. The events consisted of the high jump, two broad jumps, and various races and relays. The girls were class- ified as Seniors, Intermediates, Juniors, or Juveniles. From the Houses, three girls in each class were allowed to enter each event and a point was given to each en- trant. Beverley Butler walked a- way as Senior Champion with 41 points; Helen Janes came first in the Intermediate classification with 32 points; Susan Hall was the lead- er in the Juniors with 34 points and Lois Lofthouse in the Juveniles with 30 points. The winning House was Carter with 150 points and fol- lowing their leader were Maxwell with 132 points, Farewell with 129 points and Hare with 95 points. We hope that next year will be an eq- ually successful year for our track and field. FIELD DAY 68 Sandra Gill Linda Summerbell Wendy Schloen Margaret Godefroy Sue King Sue Hastings Maureen Jones Barbara Jupp Cassandra Keyser VOLLEYBALL: There was excitement and enthusiasm at all the Volley- ball games. The teams (Grade IX, Junior, and Senior) played with great spirit and enjoyed all the games, although they did not win the final tournament. 70 Senior Uoiietybciil unior CAPTAIN: CAPTAIN: Janet Dilworth Marilynne Mack Neal Gribben Margaret Edwards Dorothy Elsie Bev Butler Sue Moffatt Judy Olmsted Heather Ingle Donna Campbell Janet Coventry Peg McCullough Laureen Moody Susan Hall Diane McCormick Wendy Piper Julia Hamilton Liza Girven Leslie Ormston Eve Taylor Carolyn Campbell Christine McKinney Linda Willan Carolyn Tanner Sheila Moore junior Ha lzelhalt Susan Hall Wendy Piper Sheila Moore Laureen Moody Diane McCormick Christine McKinney Carolyn Campbell Rosemary Chapman Linda Willan Carolyn Tanner Charlotte Dafoe Carolyn Campbell Wanda Faris Senior (f adketbaii CAPTAIN: Beverly Butler Marilynne Mack ' Neal Gribben Janet Dilworth Peg McCullough Dorothy Elsie Gill Callingham Cathy Holmes Sue Moffatt Judy Olmsted Nancy Richardson Heather Ingle THE STRANGE CONVERSATION Yesterday afternoon -when we had a spare, I went back to the cupboard between the cloak-rooms. I heard the galoshes talking . " Oh, the treatment I ' ve undergone! ' 1 gasped a weak voice " That nasty dog should be taught some decent respect for foot- wear. It ' s a wonder I still hold together. I didn ' t think I should ever come out alive. " " If I only had a dog to cope with, " intervened a new voice, " I would consider myself quite fortunate. But when a housewife becomes angry with your soiled appearance and flings you first into a turbulent washer and then into a hot, rapidly revolving el- ectric dryer, it is a wonder that the torn fragments of my remains are not lying this very minute in a discarded clothes pile. " " Oh, stop this terrible talk, " said a cheery voice. " It ' s a beautiful day and everyone should be happy. " " It ' s easy for you to talk that way, " replied the weak voice. " You were bought only yesterday and you don ' t know the hard life of goloshes . " " You must have something to be thankful for " returned the cheery voice . " Well, " thought the weak voice, maybe I have. I do remem- ber the time when I was soaking wet, Johnny was kind enough to place me on top of the furnace, and his mother was thought- ful enough to take me off before I was scorched. " " Don ' t you think you might have something to be thankful for, too? " He asked the pair of goloshes beside him. His voice was strengthening now as he thought of how he had been treated kindly. " Of course, when I think of it there are plenty of times I have been treated with respect " was the reply. " I guess life is not as bad as we thought it was. " But my listening was shattered by the sound of footsteps approaching in the hall. They were familiar footsteps, the foot- steps of the teacher, and to avoid trouble, I quickly hurried to my seat. But, as I was doing so, I heard the goloshes singing mer- rily: " It ' s a happy life! ' Tis a happy life- The life of a pair of goloshes -Cherryl Sackett - Grade VI 11 74 OLD BOOKS AND NEW How strange they seem together! The ancient leather -bound volume entitled ' A Christmas Carol 1 lay with an air of dusky and dog-eared antiquity beside the crisp, brilliantly-coloured detect- ive story. It was as though a brilliant peacock lay in all its rainbow splendour beside a timid and diffident wood-thrush. Yet, of these two, which sings the sweeter song, the more haunting melody? Surely, it is the wood -thrush in her morning garb who trills with unequalled beauty in the quiet, shadowy woods. So it is with books . For although Dickens is jammed far into the sepulchral recesses of a gloomy closet, it sings of life; his rising and falling cadences are now joyful, now filled with sorrow. The wood-thrush sings only in the forest; so, too often, Dickens is left to sing while banished to the dirty closet. Why are the works of Dickens, Shakespeare, Hardy or Austin tossed carelessly into the trash can? These books which are full of human understanding, human emotions do not deserve such fate . Partially they sink under the weight of their own glory. We are prejudiced against the ' Classics ' for we are brought up to be- lieve that they are dull and too involved for the average reader to understand. Another outstanding reason is our own mental laziness. Be- cause we do not want to use our minds, we shun a good book one that might require us to do some serious thinking. It might in- stil some of those dangerious little things called ' ideas ' in our minds . Instead of seeking mental elevation, we seek diversion in mystery stories. Mysteries take our minds off our worries, but do not raise questions in our minds concerning reasons for human conduct or salient problems in society. 75 The tragedy of the modern man is that we are too lazy to broaden our minds or to reach out our hands for new understand- ing. It is too much bother to walk ten miles to hear a wood-thrush when we can listen to the raucous cries of the peacock at home. To every man the doorway to the land of good books is unlock- ed. However, he must be willing to turn the knob and give the door a push. There comes to every man that seeks the eternal promise that he will find; to every man who knocks the promise of an open door . Janet McRae Grade XI CRITICAL ANALYSIS OF BOOK ' Lonely Crusader ' ' Lonely Crusader ' is one of many biographical sketches on the life of Florence Nightingale. This particular book is essential- ly different. The author writes in an impersonal, almost offhand manner. She doesn ' t try to captivate the reader with descriptions of exciting ventures in Miss Nightingale ' s life but rather is writ- ing for the sake of information. Mrs. Woodham-Smith has a definite, unfluctuating style. Her sentences and paragraphs contain pithy, compact word which can carry much meaning to the reader. Her sentences come straight to the point, are, in effect, concise and don ' t linger unnecessar- ily. Despite this conciseness, very minute details are given con- cerning Florence, her surroundings, the people near her and her own life. The reader is made to feel intimate and close to the subject. To write in an impersonal vein and yet give the reader this intimacy is a task only Mrs. Woodham-Smith could have ac- complished. The author ' s style is tedious and terse to the point of staleness because it is the same, paragraph after paragraph, and chapter after chapter. She never changes to more exciting or colourful channels. It is always statement after statement of facts which would ordinarily tire the reader. But this is the point at which Mrs. Woodham-Smith rises. She writes in such a way that fact 76 follows fact, sentence upon sentence from the beginning to the end. Here she plays upon the reader ' s curiosity and to be satis- fied one must read to the end. In the first chapters details of Florence ' s early life and char- acter which aren ' t generally known, are dwelt on. These first chapters are also lightly philosophical in tone - she writes not only the facts but what Florence felt and thought. The very few descriptions in the book are contained in the chapters about her Crimean experiences. These are vivid but still terse to the point of being sardonic. ' Lonely Crusader ' is an abridged edition of Florence Night- ingale by Mrs. Cecil Woodham -Smith. This edition dwells main- ly on Miss Nightingale ' s early life and career. I would recom- mend this book to the average reader but it is not a book that I would wish to read in one sitting. True, my curiosity led me to the end but I didn ' t experience any restless desire to keep read- ing and reading. If a reader wishes to study the life of Florence Nightingale, then I strongly advise you to read ' Lonely Crusader ' or, even the unabridged edition ' Florence Nightingale ' by the same author. Molly McQuarrie Grade XII MY VOID Who Thou art I know not, Nor do I know what I wish Thou ' dst be; For life with its trials, Joys, and all else, Remains a mystery to me. Others tell me the joy of Thy knowing And do their best To show Thee to me, And tho ' my heart is uncertain My mind is sure That, sooner than later, Thy glory I ' ll see. June Proctor Grade XIII 77 CHRISTMAS EVE I see the lights of some far -distant city As they arc and glimmer far above the clouds. The black-gowned pines hold solemn council; A mist of reverence lies on the star-flecked snow. O Wolf and Owl, will you dare to scream A bloody challenge to this peaceful night? You carrion eaters! this is my answer- A small child has come to us this night. He comes from some far holier city- That city gleaming in ethereal splendor. He has come to be a force far greater Than bloody Creed or Carrion Death. In brightness and in constancy, He is greater than the Northern Star, That stable monarch in the fiery chaos That men presume to call the Universe. Your song is death-chant, ye Wolves, Both ye living shadows of the snows, And yau ghostly shadows haunting Earth, Seeking the souls of men to kill and eat- Silence ! Death ' s power is but nought. The King of Love shall reign forever. Janet McRae WAKE ME NOT Wake me not if I should slumber, Dark head dropping on my hand, For the day was long and grey. I am in another land. Wake me not if then a tear-drop Twinkles down like silver rain. I am thinking of a moment That will never come again. Wake me not if I am smiling, Dreaming of some joy-filled day. Leave me be for I am happy. Softly go upon your way. Wake me not when I am dreaming Window ledge my wooden cot. Look awhile with tender smile, Creep away- and wake not not. Judith Drynan, Grade XII 78 " THE WORLDS MOST BEAUTIFUL CHINA " Minion ' s skillful decorations and pure while backgrounds are famous the world over. " Laurentian " is a graceful combination of traditional and contemporary design in Pink and two shades of Brown which lends itself to any home. Very attractively priced. ' WtHe @C€ttVif fel COLORED ILLUSTRATIONS of Minton Patterns, also the name of your nearest Minton dealer Meakin Ridgway (Canada) Ltd., 55 Wellington St. West, Toronto 80 The Church needs Are You Going To Be - A ¥UTJ Nurse? Teacher? Social Worker? Nutritionist? Editor? Physiotherapist? Writer? The Church is Calling Young People with Christian Con- viction to serve in these capacities Where will Training and Experience after High School are es sential YOU Five Years from now? For further information write to: The Interboard Committee on Recruiting for Church Vocations, United Church House, 85 St. Clair Avenue East, Toronto 7, Ontario Whatever you ' re saving for— better save at The BANK of NOVA SCOTIA! 81 THE RECORD BAR L J ivl ]r 1 1 1 JVLilj In 1 O Ur W C SNTP T .r,R n VTT The Muaic You Want DRTTn and STATTONrBY When You Want It. WUTTBV AVTA nrn WrUii3l , 1AK1U MO. 8-3684. WHITBY PHONE MO. 8-3428. QUALITY INTEGRITY SERVICE WHITBY PLAZA - MO 8-8721 82 1882 1962 80 YEARS OF PROGRESS Look foi this Symbol on your Grocer ' s shelves when purchasing Pure Jams, Jellies Marmalades. Fruit Pie Filling or Tomato Products E. D. 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MO 8-3394 BINNS MEAT SUPPLY PORTION CUTS 2766 DAN FORTH AVENUE TORONTO OX 4-0681 HOUSTON SHOES " Fittings Guaranteed " J05 Brock Street South Whitby Plaza Phone MO. 8-4901. COMPLIMENTS OF " THE CORNER STORE " WE SELL EVERYTHING Magazines School Supplies Cand Y Ice Cream Drugs Toys Books Greeting Cards MO 8-9022 200 BROCK ST. S. 85 COMPLIMENTS OF WHITBY MOTORS LIMITED COURTICE PHARMACY MACHINISTS AND GENERAL AUTO REPAIRS GASOLINE, OILS, ACCESSORIES 117 BROCK STREET NORTH BUICK PONTIAC AUTOMOBILES, G.M.C. TRUCKS 130 DUNDAS STREET E., WHITBY PO. DRAWER 610 Phone MO. 8-2394 Whirby TELEPHONE MO. 8-3647 JOHN BURTINSKY FLORIST PHONE MO. 8-3324 RESIDENCE MO. 8-5285 WHITBY ONTARIO. 86 WOODS COMPLIMENTS OF TRANSPORT STAFFORD BROTHERS MONUMENTS CARTAGE LIMITED (WHITBY) LIMITED 318 DUNDAS STREET EAST, Head Office: Whitby, Ont. Fast and Efficient Service WHITBY. Between Toronto Pickering Ajax Whitby Oshawa BIRRS 86 Designers and Suppliers of College Insignia Pins -Rings -Medals Trophies Blazer Crests Crested Christmas Cards and Gifts BIRKS JEWELLERS 134 YONGE ST. . 33 BLOOR ST, W. 87 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 500 St. James Street West, Montreal 1, Quebec. Suite 801 ! ; ; ' f j ;« sj ;« ! !« ' , 88 don a i n XJKJYA ALU C HA t D T T Tv fTT " NTT C C TT TRAVEL SERVICE STYLE -LITE FOOTWEAR Tours Cruises Steamship - Plane - Bus - Rail SCOTT McHALE- SAVAGE riotei .Reservations - Lar xvenrais 107 TlTTTMnAQ ct W J. VJ 1 JJUlN Ui o OX, W . 300 DUNDAS ST. E. WHITBY, ONT. WHITBY ONT. M08-4881 PHONES WHITBY MO ' 8 " 3304 - TORONTO EM. 3-8958. DOLLARS a m n Qruioi arc WHITBY HARDWARE LTD. Better management of edu- 319 BROCK ST. S. cational dollars is possible through regular use of a Com- merce Savings Account ... an axiom based upon our deal- SHOPPING PLAZA ings with many generations of students. Take a positive step WE CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS toward better control of your money . . . visit our branch near- IN est you and open a savings account now. HARDWARE - PAINT - ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE Over 1260 branches to serve you 89 ENJOY THE RICH REWARDS OF A BUSINESS CAREER . . . GENERAL BUSINESS COURSES — Business Administration, Executive Secretarial, General Office Training, Accounting, Secretarial, Stenographic, Cleritype. NANCY TAYLOR FINISHING COURSE — for the Secretary with the Finishing School look. BUSINESS MACHINES — Calculator, Comptometry, Bookkeeping Machine, Calculating-Billing Machine. The above Day or Night Courses are given in Toronto only. Shaw Success Training is limited to practical business subjects and is designed to prepare you for your chosen career in the shortest time - at the least amount of expense. • Enter Any Time • Individual Progress • Free Employment Service HEAD OFFICE 55 Charles St. W.. Toronto 5. Telephone 924-5771 SEAWAY MOTORS LTD. YOUR FORD MONARCH-FALCON DEALER Oshawa RS. 3-4683 - PHONES - Whitby MO. 8-3331 200 DUNDAS STREET WEST WHITBY, ONTARIO To " I consider a human soul without education like marble in the quarry, which shows none of its inherent beauties till the skill of the polisher fetches out the colours, makes the surface shine, and discovers every ornamental cloud, spot and vein that runs through the body of it. " Joseph Addison You may obtain detailed information concerning the fine educational facilities of this university by writing to: THE REGISTRAR THE UNIVEHSITY OK WESTERN ONTARIO LONDON, CANADA -1 J{ rin 3 i xintivh ity of WKSTKWN ONTARIO 90 METRO FISH AND CHIPS AND GRILL WHITBY DAIRY BAR BLAIR PARK PLAZA BEST COFFEE IN TOWN DUNDAS AND LUPIN DRIVE WHITBY WE FRY ONLY HALIBUT TAKE OUT SERVICE TABLE SERVICE MO. 8-3770 AND TAKE -OUT ORDERS COMPLIMENTS OF ROWlyf AW T A VTC BASSET T ' S JEWELLERS, COURTESY AND PROMPTNESS ANYTIME OF DAY OR NIGHT 106 BROCK STR. N. , MO. 8-3333 WHITBY, ONT. WHITBY, ONTARIO PHONE: MO-8-3722 91 McKAGUE CHEMICAL CO. LTD VINCENT OF ROME liyA YUInOL b 1 KLL 1 , TORONTO, A A MTTTTA rTTTDPDC iVLtt. INUr ALyl U rv.il, rvo AND DISTRIBUTORS OF A COMPLETE LINE OF CLEANING COMPOUNDS FOR A LOVELIER YOU! AND DETERGENTS BLAIR PARK PLAZA FOR THE LAUNDRY, DRY-CLEANING DAIRY, CREAMERY 102 LUPIN DR., WHITBY, ONT. RESTAURANT AND INDUSTRIAL TRADE CALL FOR APPOINTMENT 668-8591 A COMPLETE DAIRY SERVICE IN OSHAWA WHITBY AJAX and DISTRICTS OSHAWA DAIRY LTD. " The Dairy That Satisfies " 92 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 93 ADDISON, Julia BAILEY, Jan BARR, Judith BROWN, Carmen, , BUTLER, Beverly CALLINGHAM, Gillian CAMPBELL, Carolyn CAMPBELL, Donna CARLEY, Anne CARTER, Sandra CHAPMAN, Rosemary CHEGAHNO, Reta CHOWN, Diane COLEMAN, Sharon COVENTRY, Janet s COWAN, Patricia COWLE, Heather CLEMENS, V. Beverley CROCKER, Carol DAFOE, Charlotte DE WITT, Joyce DICKSON, Susan DILWORTH, Janet DONALD, Mary Louise DOWEY, Georgina DRYNAN, Judith EDWARDS, Margaret ELSIE, Dorothy EPHGRAVE, Marilyn FARIS, Wanda FASKEN, Penny FINLAY, Angelyn GILL, Sandra GIRVEN, Elizabeth GODEFROY, Margaret GREGG, Jennifer GREY, Barclay -Jane GRIBBEN, Neal HS HALL, Donna HALL, Susan HAMILTON, Julia HARDING, Barbara HASTINGS, Susan Apartadb Aereo 3533, Bogota, Colombia 451080 Clover Bar, Alberta OX -9-3170 15 St. Hilda ' s Ave., Toronto, Ont. Woodlands Road, Pembroke W. , Bermuda 1-6468 P.O.Box 112, Hamilton, Bermuda 1-3845 2250 Alta Vista Drive, Ottawa, Ont. 530 Victoria St. , Sudbury, Ont. OS-5-7952 Calle 5a, 3:31, Bocagrande, Cartagena, Colombia, S. A. Ontario Laddes ' College 997 Weller St. , Peterborough, Ont. RI-5-1295 39 St. George ' s St., Box 16, Pickering, Ont. 64 Sovereign Drive, St. Catharines, Ont. 628-R22 338 Mountbatten Ave. , Ottawa, Ont. RE3-3396 Box 222, Kemptville, Ont. 258-2394 123 Hillsdale Ave. W. , Toronto 12, Ont HU-1-2005 Carnarvon, Ont. 4-13 Apt. 501, Annandale Apts. , Kingston, Ont. 84 Ava Road, Toronto RU 1-7505 Jamestown, Ont. 6-2250 Madoc, Ontario Madoc 4 Box 266, Stouffville, Ont. 43J2 Burnhamthorpe Rd. ,E. , Cooksville, Ont. AT ;9-2947 29 Hartfield Court, Islington, Ont. BE 3-0957 666 Centre Street, Whitby, Ont., MO 8-2595 Macassa Property, Kirkland Lake, Ont. 1027 -J 492 Masson Street, Oshawa, Ont. 728-8554 La Luz Mines, Suina via Managua, Nicaragua, C.A. 3846 Ellsroere Road, Westhill, Ont. 967 Oriole Dr. , Peterborough, Ont. 283-1195 CR 8-1544 36R4 Newburgh MO 8-3571 RI 5-9783 52 Gladstone Ave., Smith Falls, Ont. 1379 Mis s issa ug a Rd . Por t Crejlit Ont . RR 7, Napanee, Ont. 1450 Brock St. S. , Whitby, Ont. 581 Weller St. , Peterborough, Ont. Apt. 304, 134 Lawton Blvd., Toronto 7, Ont. 200 Craydon Road, Whitby, Ont. Grey Gables, Valley Farm Road, Pickering, Ont. Hemlock Lodge, Thessalon, Ont. 19 Pheasant Lane, Islington, Ont. BE 1-7C23 28 Aylesbury Rd., Islington, Ont. BE 1-5196 75 Jackson Ave. , Toronto 18, Ont. BE 3-0124 85 Yorkview Drive, Willowdale, Ont. BA 5-8567 7 Pcachwood Place. Grimsby, Ont. WH 5-4333 94 HAZEN, Elizabeth HOLMES, Catherine HILL, Ruth HOOKER, Bonnie INCH, Carol INGLE, Heather JAMES, Barbara JANES, Helen JANSTROM, Barbara JARVIS, Julie JONES, Maureen JUPP, Barbara KEMPTON, Diane KEYSER, Cassandra KING, Susan LAMBERT, Jill LAMBERT, Judy LITTLE, Margaret LOFTHOUSE, Lois MACK, Marilynne MACKENZIE, Ruth MACMILLAN, Jillian MANDE MANDLER, Gudrun MANDLER, Siegrid MARTIN, Anne MAXWELL, Marilyn MAXWELL, Marjorie MOFFAT, Susan MOODY, Laureen MOORE, Sheila MOTT, Carol Mccormick, Diane McCULLOUGH, Peg McDOUGALL, Christine McGIBBON, Robin McKINNEY, Christine McQUARRIE, Molly McRAE, Janet McWHIR, Anne NEWMAN, Patsy OLMSTED, Judith ORMSTON, Leslie Brant Sanatorium, Brantford, Ont. Kemptville, Ont. Unionville, Ont. 821 Masson St. , Oshawa, Ont. 25 Yorkleigh Ave. , Weston, Ont. 85 Cynthia Road, Toronto 9, Ont. PL 2-25550 258-2489 13 723-3989 CH 1-2493 RO 7-6222 RR 2, Roseneath, Ont. 29 Rl-1 233 Herkimer St. , Hamilton, Ont. JA 9-3089 85 Shannon Road, Sault Ste. Marie, Oit. 6-5966 37 Henrietta St. , St. Catharines, Ont. MU 4-1-710 31 Prideaux St. , Box 507 , Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ont. HO 8-7810 10 Lansdowne St. W. , Huntsville, Ont. Sterling 9-2609 1425 Broadmoor Ave. , Port Credit, Ont 1629 George Ave., Windsor, Ont. 70 Islington Ave. N. , Apt. 804, Islington, Ont. 104 W 7th St., Monroe, Michigan 104 W 7th St., Monroe, Michigan Waite Amulet Mines, Noranda, Quebec 60 St. Clair Ave., Hamilton, Ontario The Evergreens, R. R. 1, Unionville, Ont. Caixa Postal 8026, Sao Paulo, Brazil, S.A. Box 429, Campbellford, Ont. 90 Hanly St., Midland, Ont. 90 Hanly St., Midland, Ont. Kemptville, Ont. 17 Burlington St. , Mai ton, Ont. 17 Burlington St., Malton, Ont. 90 Baby Point Rd. , Toronto 9, Ont. Apartado 809, Caracas, Venezuela, S.A. Renabie Mines Ltd. , Renabie, Ont 1028 Royal York Rd. , Toronto 18, Ont. 23 Strathallan Blvd. , Toronto, Ont. 17 Bloor Ave. , South Porcupine, Ont. 568 Denbury Ave. , Ottawa, Ont. Apt. 304, 20 Anglesey Blvd. , Islington, Ont. 483 Wellington St. N., Woodstock, Ontario 9 Jowsy Place, Elliot Lake, Ont. Whitney, Ontario 219 Poyntz Ave. , Willowdale, Ont. Dunbarton, Ontario RR 1, Aylmer East, Quebec Sportsman Hill, R.R. 1, Blair, Ont. CR 8-0177 WH 5-4604 BE 1-2655 CH 1-5353 CH 1-5353 RO 2-4000 Liberty 9-2846 52-0698 887 -• " 526-6777 526-6777 613-258-3590 78077 Belmont 1-8616 235-3615 PA 2-9702 LE 7-5917 BA 5-4136 9-1983 MU 4-5296 OL 3-3743 95 PARADIS, Jacqueline PEDERSEN, Bonnie PETTERS, Susan PIPER, Wendy POTTLE, Kathryn PROCTOR, June RAMCHARAN, Indra RAMSAY, Sharon RANKIN, Susanne RANTOUL, Edith RICHARDS, Ann RICHARDSON, Nancy ROBERTSON, Eleanor ROWLEY, Gloria 307 Island Park Drive, Ottawa, Ont. 2300 Cameron St., Regina, Sask. 308 Lock St., Phoenix, N.Y. 3375 Somerset Rd., Montreal, Que 45 Lawrence Crescent, Toronto 12, Ont. 19 McGowan Road, Scarborough, Ont. Eas -Arrg tistia c, Tiiuid a d- 17 Fairview Cres. , Trenton, Ont. 58 Mandeville Road, St. Thomas, Ont. R.R. 1, Bolton, Ont. 81 Teddington Park Ave., Toronto 12, Ont. Box 498, Wawa, Ontario 245 Clemow Ave., Ottawa, Ont. 280 Church St., Pembroke, Ont. PA 8-9762 LA 2-8314 Owen 5-6671 RI 7-4343 AM 1-3963 EX 2-4357 ME 1-8682 52 4340 Central 4-7451 RE 2-7722 SACKETT, Cheryl SARJEANT, Kathryn SCHLOEN, Wendy SELF, Vivian SHIER, Brenda SMITH, Emily SMYTH, Dianne SNELGROVE, Leslie STORM, Shirley SUMMERBELL, Lynda TADA, Tiko TANNER, Carolyn TAYLOR, Eveleigh TURCOT, Barbara 1707 Dufferin St. , Port Whitby, Ont. 59 West St. N. , Orillia, Ont. Ellesmere Nurseries Ltd. , R.R. 1, Brooklin, Ont. 60 Chapel Street, Brampton, Ont. Box 1370, Cochrane, Ont. 7 Elm St. , St. Catharines, O.it. 499 Glenlake Ave., Toronto 9, Ont. 1299 Don Mills Rd. , Don Mills, Ont. 66 Radford Ave. , Fort Erie, Ont. 42 Churchill Ave. , Willowdale, Ont. 184 Cavan St., Port Hope, Ont. 6 Parkman Place, Westmount, Quebec Apt. 610A, Parkview Apts. , Collingswood 6, N.J. 1 Trasimene Cresc. , Currie Barracks, Calgary, Alta. MO 8-2773 FA 4-4540 OL 5-3661 GL 1-3534 380 MU 4-3031 RO 7-3087 BA 2-1673 TU 5-5670 HU 6-4942 WILLAN, Linda WILSON, Lois 1120 Green St., Whitby, Ontario 1 Gordon Ave., Agincourt, Ont. MO 8-3130 AX 3-6349. J. M. HICKS Jeweller WATCH JEWELLERY REPAIRS DUNDAS STREET WEST, WHITBY. MO. 8-4012 96


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

Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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