Trafalgar Castle School - Yearbook (Whitby, Ontario Canada)
- Class of 1972
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1972 volume:
Vox Collegirp2 ( • ■ . ■ I I would like to dedicate our yearbook to the school itself and the people who live and work within its walls niaking it breathe with the spirit of friendship and truth. For without these people Trafalgar Castle could never function. Barb drawing: Rebecca Shields Once Upon a Time In a small town named Whitby, there lived a man named Nelson Reynolds who wished to build a huge home. He was the first sheriff of Ontario County. In 1859 the construction of Trafalgar Castle was begun when Reynold ' s six year old son laid the cornerstone which is seen above the tower door. The inscription is G. N. Reynolds, 1859. Reynolds lived a life of danger and excitement. He defended the city of Kingston with calvary troops when the Rebellion of 1837 broke out. Trafalgar Castle was the centre of social life in Whitby. Reynolds entertained distinguished guests at his castle as well as royalty. On October 6, 1869 he got his long awaited chance when Prince Arthur, the third son of Queen Victoria arrived to have luncheon with him at the castle. Prince Arthur soon became Canada ' s Governor General from 1911 to 1916. His host however due to burdensome taxes was to lose the castle five years later. A group from the Methodist Church vnshed to establish a school for young ladies so Reynolds immediately offered to sell his home. A few months later the school was officially opened on September 3, 1874 by Lord Dufferin. The enrollment was 25 students. School life has changed considerably since men as we see from a letter written on April 18, 1875. " We board and sleep in the college and never leave the grounds without one of the teachers with us. It is lonely sometimes for I have not seen any person that I was acquainted with since I have been here. " " No gentlemen are allowed to converse with any of the ladies without a note from the parents and if they suspect any correspondence with gentlemen they will not send the letters or allow them to be sent to the post office. " Aren ' t you glad you live in the twentieth century! Now here we are in 1972 as students of Ontario Ladies ' CoUege. In two years our school will be 100 years old. You have gone through many years of change and evolvement and we are proud to be part of you, ' Dear Alma Mater ' . OFFERS THE FOLLOWING ADVANTAGES : 1st. The finest buildin and grouiwl in Ctmn ' .1«-vr:.- ] ;lie higher education of young ladies. 2nd. A very complete an iciifc gtaff of instru- vi.ni ' .:. i ,::do for a thorough grounding in; English, as tlio true foundation for a fiuii L- d vim .li n. Tlie simplest elementary subjects ore not overlooked, so that pupils may enter with advantage at an early age, and in any stage of advancement. Special facilities are afforded for acquiring a thorough and practical knowledge of science. The muaic dei Hrtment, under the manage- ment of F. H. Torrington, Esq., Conductor of the PliiUiarrnonic Society of Toronto, is in the highest state of efficiency. French and German arc taught by an accomplished lady, who speaks both languages, and who also possesses a ( ood knowledge of English. Litera- ture, Mathematics, Drawing, Painting, drc,, are taught in the most eflective manner. 3rd. . Well regulated exercise in walking, caHsthenics, and riding ; wholesome and nutritious diet ; comfortable and well ventilated rooms, c. 4th. A largo number of honors to be competed for. Two medals from Hia Excellency liOrd Dufforin ; gold medal from Jas. Patterson, Esq., of Toronto ; a scholarship from Albert Teskey, Esq., of Appleton, and more than $150.00 worth of Prizes. t 5th. Fifteen per cent, reduction to those iffho j?a? in advance for one year ' s board and tuition. To those who pay by the term For second term of attendance, five per cent, oflf aU bills; for third term, ten percent, off; and for fourth term, fifteen per cent, will be deducted. One Hundred Minus Two Yes! In two years this College will have served education in this Province for one hundred years. During that time there have been many changes in the educational scene, but the aims and objectives of O.L.C. remain the same. The school ' s motto of yesteryear - Veritas, Virtus, Venustas - truth, virtue and loveliness - is as perti- nent today as ever before. The building of mind, body and character is a never end- ing goal in the College. This year sees the complete re- organization of the school on a credit basis. Twenty-seven credits are required for the granting of a Secondary School Graduation Diploma, and thirty -three credits are required for the Honour diploma. More guidance is now required to assist our students in the right choices of options for future needs. New innovative courses in both English and French have been written by our staff and approved by the Department and are being taught at the Grade Thirteen level. Each girl ' s timetable is set up to meet her own particular needs. The school continues to have a heavier enrollment of students at the Grade Twelve and Thirteen level. Students this year have come from the Bahamas, West Indies, Malaysia, Hong Kong and the United States. More than seventy per cent of our students come from different parts of Canada. This year the science laboratory has been expanded to include a seminar room and storage area in order that Physics, Chemistry and Biology may be taught more effectively. In addition, the lighting has been modernized. New ceilings have been installed in the science laboratory, and in all the classrooms and downstairs hall in the Ryerson wing. Last year a special Committee of the Board was established for the purpose of preparing for the College ' s one hun- dredth birthday in 1974, and a Centennial Fund is now accepting tax free donations. As a member of the school this year, you are invited to contribute to this important venture. It is incredible to think that our present grade eleven girls will be the last graduates of our first century of educational service to this country. Let us look forward to our Centennial with a sense of accomplishment in what our Alma Mater has achieved in the past and with great hope for what we may achieve in the future. Dean ' s Message Dear Students, This Spring a book of Essays (borrowed from the Library two years ago!) was returned to the School. When 1 looked through it I was intrigued by one title: " What a young girl should know " . The essayist graduated from Vassar in 1912, so her views may be a bit dated, but it was interesting to learn what she considered the basics of a good education. She listed four essentials: - 1. training for business life. 2. training for domestic life. 3. training for social encounters. 4. training to enjoy one ' s own company. Some of you may feel that this is a very narrow outlook on life, but if the language were changed, these four areas cover all that is necessary to equip anyone for a full life. Most of you will have to work for a living, and education is a part of your training for that. Many of you, especially in Grade XIII, are planning to have an apartment of your own, or are hoping to share with friends, so you will be involved in some kind of domesticity. Apart from a few shy students, you are all looking forward to extending your social life when you leave school, and to be successful you must acquire good manners, and have consideration for others. The writer ' s first three requirements, then, are not so out-of-date after all. What about " training to enjoy one ' s own company? " Most of us don ' t enjoy being on our own - and loneliness is classed as one of the problems of our society. However, " alone-ness " need never be " loneliness " if you have inner resources on which to draw, and these resources are developed by books, by music, by art, by cultivation of what (for want of a better word) we call the spirit - the real YOU. So as you go on to further education, in academics, or a profession, or in technical skills; as you become proficient with a can-opener, or strive for Cordon Bleu perfection in the kitchen; and as you become a useful, integrated member of your community; remember Dag Hammarskjold ' s words: Congenial to other people? It is with yourself That you must live. To all of you who leave O.L.C. this year good wishes for your future success. A happy vacation to all who will be re- turning to join us in September. Head Girl ' s Message During the five years I have been at O.L.C. I ' ve lived with girls from many differ- ent countries, cultures and races. This has proved to be an invaluable asset in learn- ing to understand others both inside the school and outside. By living together we are made aware of different aspects of our character; we can see ourselves as others see us without the artificial coating which is so often contrived for public appearances. O.L.C. has brought many girls together to share a common, sheltering roof and from under that roof have emerged staunch and steadfast friends. These are the girls that have learned to give more of themselves to others than they take. O.L.C. means a time for sharing, a time for living together and for giving together. Compliments of CANADIAN TIRE STORE, Sudbury. Faculty Reginald C . Davis, M.A., M.Ed., M.Mus., Ph.D. Miss Barbara Breckenridge, A.R.C.T. Mrs. Eleanor Davis (Voice) Mrs. Nancy Davidson, B.A. Mrs. Nanette Hallpike, B.A. Mrs. Margaret Holley, B.A. Mrs. Sandra Metselaar Miss Antonia Michalczuk, B.A. Mr. Robert Palmer, B.A. Mrs. Olwen Sigsworth, B.A. Mr. James Sutherland, B.Sc. Mrs. Margaret Swann, B.A. , B.Sc. Miss Elizabeth Szkokan, B.A. Principal Junior Music Grade 7 8 Subjects English, Geography Library Phys. Ed. English History Home Economics, Typing German French History Geography Phys. Ed., Guidance History, Geography, Science Mathematics, Physics Chemistry Science Guidance Art, 7 8 Subjects Housemothers Mrs. Aileen Bairstow Mrs. Charlotte Couch Mrs. Freda Moulton Mrs. Vina Simpson Mrs. Doris Smith Mrs. Verlie Tucker Head of Residence Head of Residence Head of Residence Assistant to the Dean Head of Residence Supervisor of Study Hall and Library Assistant This Page Sponsored by MR. J.L. PATON Graduates This Page Sponsored by GRADE Xlll Marni Bagshaw: This is Marni ' s second year at O.L.C. Her job as prefect for the grades seven and eight isn ' t an easy one but she seems to manage very well. Marni hopes to get her Bachelor of Science at McMaster. Best of luck, Marn. Connie Lane: Connie is one of the Northern breed from Sudbury, here for her first year. As an early riser at the beginning of t he year, she has slowly broken into the usual O.L.C. routine of rising at 7:20. Next year Connie hopes to go to Montreal, Niagara Falls or London to be- come a dental assistant. Prospects are also good for maybe seeing Connie in Europe. Whichever, we wish Connie the best of luck. Andrea Menzel: As Grade Ten and Eleven prefect Andrea has proven her abilities to get along with all people. This was Andrea ' s second year at O.L.C. and we will all miss her very much as she goes to Queen ' s or Western to become " Dr. Menzel " . We wish our active drama and sports star the best of luck in all future rendezvous. Houlda Neufeld: Her sardonic smUe, ever constant on her sunburned face, seems to be the surprise package of O.L.C. Although it ' s no surprise to see her running for Woodbridge every Friday (for what, we have no idea) she always makes it back for chapel at 8:15. Her talent on the gym floor is never ending; a whiz with a basketball and a regular tiger with a badminton racket. Houlda ' s work load this year was a little puzzling and she spent many hours in the infirmary working the affair out. But it was not long till she took a grasp on life and was back at the side of her ever constant companion— Connie. We wish Houlda luck in her planned future of Dentistry. Sherry Douglas: Sherry ' s second year at O.L.C. has been a good one for not only her, but for all of Maxwell House. As their Captain, she has sparked enthusiasm and all around house-spirit. Sherry ' s hopes are high. She is hoping to become " Dr. Douglas " at Queen ' s, Western, Waterloo or maybe even U.C.L.A. We wish her the best of luck and hope that the future is better than ever. Les Middle ton: " Cookie! " These cries can only be heard from the one and only Les Middleton. When we arrived back from our Christmas break, the 13 ' s found this new-comer on their hall. Without her quick wittedness and fabulous guitar playing, the latter part of this year wouldn ' t have been the same. Next year she plans to enter Phys. Ed. at York. Good luck Leslie in all your endeavours. Rebecca Shields: When one was looking for a cheerful face Rebecca ' s was always found. She has left the bustling town of Coboconk to join us at O.L.C. for her second year and holds the position of grade 12 prefect. Rebecca has always been active in sports and this year was no exception, she is still her old enthusiastic self. Next year she ' ll be taking the fine arts course at Western or York. Just keep smiling Becca and love and laughter will always remain faithfully at your side. Mary Lynn Mentis: Probable destination York University. " Five years at O.L.C. have taught me a lot! " Marie Cargill: Marie comes to us from sunny Nassau in the Bahamas. Even though this is her first year, she has made her mark in the school. Well known for rising early in the morning to study, Marie plans to spend the next few years giving the same impression at Western, majoring in sociology. Her favourite hobbies are swimming and read- ing, when she ' s not hoping for mail from a certain male! Best of luck in the future, Marie. Colleen Shaver: Colleen is one of the few " Newfies " that O.L.C. has had over the years. After completing her first and last year here Colleen plans to take Engineering at Queen ' s, and will be most successful. Quote: ( please read with that Newfie accent) " Well mai sons ot he ' s fer de fellers. I tinks I do " . Is that our engineer speaking? Best of luck Colleen! Debbie Woolridge: Debbie is our star badminton player this year. She is well liked and will some day make a great housewife. Her favourite expression is " I.H.D. " which means I Hate Dirt! Next year Debbie hopes to attend teachers ' college, so we all wish Deb the best of luck. Lynn Hunt: This has been Lynn ' s first but regretfully last year at O.L.C. Monday mornings were always a favourite of Lynn ' s. You just couldn ' t hold her back once that seven o ' clock bell went. Now living in Montreal ' Linny ' has become quite patriotic to the ' Separtiste ' cause and plans to take political science at McGUl Unive sity next year. We wish Lynn lots of luck and laughter in the years to come. Jane Cardwell: Jane has been a student at O.L.C. for the past two years. Her favourite things are sports and most of all vacations! ! After this year, she intends to follow courses in Computer Sciences at Western, or Math at Waterloo. Best of luck, Jane. Mary Lush: " Munchkin " is at O.L.C. for the first time, this year, and has be- come the babysitter of the Grade 13 ' s. She enjoys swimming, ski- dooing and playing the guitar. Her future plans are to go to Western, specializing in Modern Languages. We ' re all behind you Mary ' Munchkin ' ! Kin Tay: Kin tiptoed quietly into O.L.C. this year from Malasia. Her presence was not evident at first, but in a short time she followed " Shelly ' s footsteps " and opened up! A great mathematician and scientist. Kin will definitely go far as " Doctor Tay " . " See you on the operating table someday. Kin. " Tanya Self: Tanya, more commonly known as " Alice " held the position of grade 9 prefect this year. Tanya plans to take her B.A. at Western next year but there is only one thing that worries her, there are no blind dates at University! Blind dates you see were always a favourite with " Alice " . Thanks from all of us at O.L.C. for all the joy you spread and may we offer you the best. Janet Spencer: Jan ' s home, so she says is in Montreal. She ' s found in Burlington most weekends: attracted by someone! We almost lost Jan, in more than one way but like the rest of us she was still here in June. Jan ' s plans for the future suggest music at McMaster— along with a certain special someone. You ' ve got what it takes kid, so best of luck. Pamela Lapsley: If you ' re ever homesick and want a friend to talk to, the first one who comes to mind is Pam Lapsley, better known as " Miss Pam " . After three years at O.L.C., we will all miss her when she leaves. She ' s really not sure what she wants to do, but she has hopes of attending Goddard College in Vermont to follow courses in Child Care, an excellent choice for her motherly character. Best of luck for the future, Pam! Gilda Oran : On coming to Canada Gilda packed her suitcase full of Barbadian sunshine to spread in the halls of O.L.C. Gilda has also contributed to the drama and public speaking fields and all will remember when she came back with the Ontario County award for speaking. Gilda hopes to attend U. of T., studying Modern Languages. Being a most diligent worker, we know that whatever she does, she will be a success. Best of luck! Michelle Baker: A keen student in Maths, who also has a great voice is Michelle Baker here from Bermuda for Grade 13. Many evenings you will fmd her in the rec. room playing a game of pool. Next year ' Shelly ' hopes to attend Howard University in Washington D.C. to further studies in Maths. We all wish her the best of luck in the future. Lorna Johnston: Lorna is one of the few remaining members of O.L.C. girls. Having been here for four years, we can always rely upon her to know a way out or even a way in! Lorna has been a good " big sister " to not only her own " little sister " but to all girls with problems. Next year, Lorna h opes to go to Guelph to study Arts to become a bilingual grade one teacher. Best of luck Lorna. Lorraine Jackson: The brunette half of the " Bobsey Twins " from OrangevUle spent one " memorable " year at O.L.C. " Jack ' s " interests ranged from sports to Friday afternoon Go trains! Her greatest interest being the Friday afternoon Go train. " Jack ' s " future plans haven ' t yet revealed themselves to her or her friends but latest flashes suggest Europe next fall and pursuing a career when she returns. Lorraine wdll be remembered if not for her calenders, for her hats! Elaine McKerrow: Elaine, a " separtist sympathizer " has come all the way from Noranda in Northern Quebec to join us for her second year at O.L.C. Elaine is eagerly looking forward to University life; " The freedom of the outside world has never looked so good " . She ' s planning to get her M.A. in Physical Education at Universite d ' Ottawa. So to Elaine we wish much joy and may life award you with the same happiness that you have given to us at O.L.C. Barb Howard: The other half of the " Bobsey Twins " also spent a memorable year at O.L.C. with her great intelligence. " Big Bird " has upset many a class with her famous last words, " At my old school " Barb ' s plans are unknown to many including herself. Next year her interest lies in going to Europe. If and when she returns she will enter— University. Barb will always be remembered for her " smiling " face. Sue Riedlinger: Sue has been at O.L.C. for only one year but has really left a good impression upon the whole student body, staff, and faculty. As Farewell House captain, she has invoked her " happy— go— lucky " ways; lifting everyone ' s spirits. No one could ask for a better " big sister " as her " little sister " would enthusiastically tell you. Next year. Sue hopes to go into Sociology at McGill, MacMaster, Waterloo Lutheran or York. Best wishes for your future Sue. Lenore Smith: Lenore appeared at O.L.C. this year from somewhere, Barbados has been mentioned, but no one, including ' Leno ' knows for sure. ' Leno ' came to O.L.C. as quiet and reserved as most, but definite changes have occurred. Her cheery smile and refined accent (although she won ' t admit it) were always around when someone needed a friend. ' Leno ' will be remembered for her con- stant smUe and bubbly personality. Plans for the future rest definitely on a Ph.D. in languages. We know you ' ll do it Lenore! Susan Chan: Susan is in her first year at O.L.C, coming from Hong Kong. Our chapel services wouldn ' t be the same without her inspiring serenades on the piano. Next year Susan won ' t be too far away, having her eye now on U. of Toronto where she plans to major in Music. Best of Luck, Susan! ft M Franci Carr: Always giving herself to others, ready to hear anyone ' s prob- lems and put her own aside — that ' s Franci. In her five years at O.L.C. she was part of everything. Her ability to " get it all together " combined wdth her cheerfiil, entertaining personality, made Franci a success as our Head Girl in her last year here. It only seems natural that she has chosen Social Work to be her career, and we wish her all the best. A Canadian may be compared to a Coco-Cola, very refreshing, well liked, but belonging essentially to the Americans. Americans think Canadians are like Santa Claus, always giving but never asking for anything in return. A jolly old man with reindeer away up in the north. However, I think Canadians are like fish; made up of many different species living in beautiful surroundings but repeatedly being caught by the same bait, filleted and de-spined. Canadians are the people, who, when in Europe, find it necessary to drape the Canadian flag over their bodies to distin- guish themselves from Ameri- cans. A fur- trapper, a fisher- man, a farmer, a down to earth, hard-working, nose to the grindstone type; this was Canadian! This was also American, Scot- tish, Russian. . . Canadians are like John Wayne, just huge but no one ' s afraid of the size because they know there ' s a big heart beneath that overpower- ing exterior. Canadians are like rubber ducks, they squeak when stepped on, but keep smiling. Canadians are the ones wearing " Buy Canadian " buttons and walking around in " Stars and Stripes " shoes. Canadians are that large body of agreeables between the capitalists to the south and communists to the north. Canadian identity and the problem of pollution give me the same gnawing feeling in my stomach. It ' s a question of duration. Canadians are all ' Doubting Thomases ' . We ' ll wait until the Americans troop into Canada, lower our flag and raise the Stars and Stripes before We ' ll believe we ' re being invaded. Rebecca Shields Ann Kenny: Annie is al- ways prepared to greet you with a cheery smile. Sue Graham: Phlegmatic Graham never does any work! Sue Bennett: " The Oshawa Cathy Marlatt: It was fun Generals " Is it the game or while it lasted, the guys? Karen Weis: Line Up Hare! Dianne Gwodz: I ' m so dumb, especially in Latin! Lesley Johnston: CALM DOWN! ! ! Debby Woolley: White- Lips Woolley! Heather Beare: Traitor! Barb Bell: " Ding Dong " Forever getting beat up by a mysterious intruder! Vashti Latchu: Q.L.C. ' s authority on Voodooism. Marg Zalar: The quiet, refined Muci has gone through quite a metamor- phosis. She is now better known as " Zelda the Hell Raiser. " ■ ' }.r ■ Standing here in loneliness. Is life worth living? What use is pathetic entity. If suffering is your only return? But I await a moment ' s joy. Making the hours of emptiness worth living. Perched on the platform of existence, I perform with protecting care Of my sunoundings. Whether stark or fair. Ruth Graydon XII Compliments of BUTT RADIO AND APPLIANCE Wendy Douglas: From ' Mighty Mouse ' to a wo- man in five easy steps! Sharon Lunn: So they say chipmunks chatter, at least this one does. Kim Caldwell: A guaran- teed gentleman is what she asked for, and a ' guaran- teed gentleman ' is what she got! Lavern Proctor: The most reserved native of O. L.C. Jo-anne Barclay: Jo-anne has proven to us that the saying " Protein 21 gets rid of the frizzies! " is true! Jackie Goddard: Our math genius goes to bed with only dreams of multiply- ing! Grade Eleven Ross Fairty: Our ' Rough Tough Cream Puff says she can withstand anything, but one swig of Cold Duck Jennifer Harvey: Jennifer seems to have this problem -she fertilizes her braids! Chantel Fissette: Chantel is trying out for the ' Mon- treal Canadiens ' . There ' s only one problem-she ' s female! Cindy Taylor: There ' s only one word to explain the feeling when you talk to the leader of the ' Gos- pel B ' s ' - confusion! Pat Armitage: We always wonder why Pat sits and murmurs in school - must be that doc! • Ik MY HOME A palm tree silhouetted against a fiery sunset. A sea gull gliding over the azure sea. Peace, tranquility and silence That ' s my home. A necklace of islands on a blue chiffon sea. A fantasy of flowers on a green carpet. Beauty, colour and joy That ' s my home. Sitting with my back against a stately palm tree. My mind is clear. 1 am all alone in my loneliness and I love it. That ' s my home. And I walk along a long stretch of white sand, Seeing the colour and the beauty, experiencing the peace, joy and tranquility. Listening to the silence. That ' s my home. Sharon Lunn grade XI Look At Me Apathy Here in my box Not sitting not lying Not standing not walking just breathing Here in my box Look at Me Apathy Here in my box Not laughing not crying not touching not smiling Just Watching Here in my box Look at Me Apathy Here in my box Not singing not talking not taking not giving Just Here in my box Do you and I care Here in my box ADoui aying or KUiing Or starving or wasting Who Cares? Here in my box. Wendy Douglas XI Elsbeth Bowler: " See you in the piano rooms ! " Joan Brokmier: Joan has a habit! Roxanne MacDonald: " Alice ' s Restaurant wasn ' t restricted in Kirkland Lake! " Jill Barclay: " I ' m quite perturbed about the recent calls from Trinity. " Gloria Hildebrande: " Mislike him not for his complexion. " Elaine Jolly: " Where ' s Mama Couch? " Michele Humphries: Michelle ' s always on her toes! Betsy Barnes: " Ah. then some. " Grade Ten In the warmth of the Sunshine Pouring down on me. I have stood at dusk On a hill overlooking The harbour And distantly over the glowin Water, Heard distant bells softly Calling. And as the darkness (Supposedly fatal darkness) Descended and enfolded me, And the lights transformed The harbour Into a carpet of Diamonds, After a feeling Of Complete happiness Overwhelming Thrilling All- encompassing Over me and Stilled My clamorous soul. And technically, I ' m wrong. But this to me Is the city. Pat Middleton: Our own ' Urchin ' without spikes. Liz Morton: ' Mort ' , " Let me out! " The History of an Un- caught Mouse and his Un- captor. A round ball of fluff Unrolls by the bed. Two ears form a butterfly On a little kitten head. Four paws stretch out In eager surprise; A scuffle aroused That little cat ' s mind. Now, where does it come from? Over there no, right here. The claws catch the carpet. The mouse shudders in fear. As it stalks past the chair The cat stops, unaware That the mouse has escaped To the bowl, with the pears. But the kitten squats down, All ready to pounce; When he finds there ' s no mouse. He ' s around with a bounce. A leisurely walk To his basket upstairs; All he wanted to hear Was that mouse saying his prayers! Inga Lubbock Cities Beautiful Quiet Running Moving Bustling Unfriendly Loud Cities Joanne Fitzpatrick Grade 7 Happiness Soft Clean Laughing Giggling Crying Friendly Beautiful Happiness Lorna Donaldson Grade 7 Mud Dark Soft Squishing Endless Bubbling Thick Deep Mud Sharlene Irani Grade 8 Sharon Bailey " Ruff Ruff " Lorna Donaldson: " Groovy, I mean gravy " Joanne Fitzpatrick: " Oh forget it Wind warm, pushing, smooth, whistling, shoving soft, dry wind People fat, ugly, thin Laughing, crying, praying brown, white, yellow People Love romantic, beautiful terrifying, enjoying, singing, sweet, peaceful Love Alice Eaton: " I wanna go home! " Laurel Glenn: " But I can ' t help being small " i Carola Grimm: " Don ' t wrinkle the rug " Christinna Hamann: " I can ' t remember " Grade Seven and Eight In Praise of Nassau Just think of Nassau as a town That you can see and know, One not too small, or not too large. With charm where ' er you go. The beauty of her sky, her sea. Her palms, her gardens fair. Her latticed porches, happy homes. And Bay Street ' s thoroughfare. You ' ll find her lazy atmosphere A tonic that you need. You let the days go as they will. Let passing fancies lead. And when you ' re back at work again. You think of this fair scene, of Nassau ' s blues, of sky and sea. Her palms and pines of green. Julie Thompson Grade 8 Lily Ho X Mispah Cargill XII Lily Tin XI Rose Ann Key XI Compliments of CORTICE-ALLINS PHARMACY Debating Club S.C.M. Yearbook Committee choir It is Sunday night. The entire Chapel is in silence. The signal is given, and the choir stands to give its rendition. But what significance has this and what has it to offer? It offers us the beauty in the world. It offers us music. " Music exalts life. " These words express the importance of music in daily living. We all enjoy the music of nature; birds ' songs, water lapping, bees humming. Many of us enjoy the more formal music of man, its melodies and its harmonies. The choir is grateful for the opportunities to share our pleasure with fellow students and staff in Chapel on Sunday evenings. We give our sincerest wishes for the exaltation of music to those who follow us. In closing, I will leave this poem with you We cannot know how much we learn From those who never will return Until a flash of unforeseen Remembrance falls on what has been. Pamela Lapsley. President, 1971- ' 72. Compliments of an ANONYMOUS GIVER Prefects and Reps Athletic Association Carter House Hare House Farewell House Seniors Hare House Juniors Hare House Seniors May Day 1915 Special Events On September tenth we witnessed the re- turn of several 1971 Grads who came to give their last regards to the school. Barbara Beach, Yat-Ling Choi, Dee MacBrien, Judy Mutcht, Janet Wason have made us very proud by earn- ing the title of Ontario Scholars. The address to the Graduates was given by Mr. J.E. Broadbent, M. P. for Oshawa- Whitby. Dee MacBrien delivered the Valedictorian speech on self- discipline. Barb Bell THE CHRISTMAS DINNER Every year the school has a Christmas Dinner before the three week holiday. They design a programme which includes carol singing, a speciarl turkey dinner, and usually a play or two. This year we had a contest for the best picture drawn by a student for the cover of the programme. Cecilia Rincon, a new student from Venezuela, won $5. 00 for the best picture, and it is the one above. We began the dinner with the Boar ' s Head Procession which was done by the Grade 12 class, taught by the English teacher, Mrs. Halpike. Next there were two plays put on by the girls in Theatre Arts under the direction of Mrs. Boland. Then there were some Christmas greetings done by special guests. The delicious dinner is one of the best throughout the whole school year. Mrs. Halliday prepared the food and table settings for the event, and Mr. Ron Bowman did his traditional turkey cooking which filled the school with a savoury aroma. After the dinner the guests and students sang carols and then Dr. Davis announced that the girls could go upstairs to get their luggage. There was a mad dash for the door which seems to be an appropriate ending to the O.L.C. Christmas Dinner. Lesley Black House Plays The plays are done the captains said. We ' re all so tired we feel almost dead. The effort that was put forth by all Has created a success again this fall. A new star has risen to fortune and fame. Because we all know her I ' ll not mention her name. The best play this year was musically done. For the audience it was much laughter and fun. Of course I must mention as not to forget. The house that won for their excellent set The honour awarded by judges in past years, Was won by the girl who brought laughter through Our tears! In these plays co-operation showed through And most girls to their houses remained very true. I hope when the plays come again next year. Such excellent shows I see and hear. Sue Bennett AWARDS Best Actress: Gale Harrington in ' The Case Of The Crushed Petunias ' Best Supporting Actress: Roxanne Macdonald ' THE Tenth Word ' Best Play: Farewell ' Pinocchio ' Best Director: Marilyn Mentis ' Pinocchio ' Special Adjudicator Awards: Jill Barclay 1 Best Comedian: ' Cupid On The Loose ' 2 Farewell House ' Pinocchio ' For overall presentation. Compliments of ANNE ' S FABRIC AND WOOL SHOP — specializing in European imports — — handwoven tweeds from Scotland — 1 1 3 Byron Street South Whitby Complinnents of BURTINSKY FLORIST 131 Brock Street South WHITBY, Ontario Fashion Footwear Handbags Peter . nd odepli COLLIN ' S SHOES 119 Brock Street S. Whitby, Ontario 104 Dundas Street WHITBY 668-5691 Hair Styles to please YOU We specialize in perms, tints and bleaches Best Wishes from JURY AND LOVELL LTD Your Rexall Drug Store 317 Brock St. S. WHITBY PLAZA 668-3394 Compliments of E.F. NINACS O.D. OPTOMETRIST Ste. 205-101 DundasSt. W. Whitby, Ontario MERCANTILE DEPARTMENT STORE Quality brandname merchandise for the entire family, from Age 4 up. J- air oCadi Offers You The Styles Of " 72 " 116 Brock Street N. 668-4051 Senrice Compliments of Canadian Tire Pontro A.M. " ART " Need banking service? We ' ve got it , . . plus over a hundred years of experience, and branches right across Canada. For the sort of service you want, see the service centre — the Commerce. DESJARDINE LTD. 311 Brock St. N. Whitby 668-5828 i CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE This Space Sponsored by CANADIANA MOTEL wm nv im ft ivi will GORDON F. McLEAN 732 DUNDAS ST. E. HWY No. 2 WHITBY, ONTARIO Snack Bar - Restaurant OWNERS and MANAGERS: (J.R. Dairy Stores Limited) 113 BROCK ST. N., WHITBY 668-6681 ROSS and VIRGIE HARRIS Telephone 668-3686 HOURS: MON. -SAT.— 8:30 A.M.-6:30 P.M. AIR CONDITIONED FRIDAY— 8:30 A. M.-7 P.M. IN SUMMER MONTHS CLOSED ALL DAY SUNDAY FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE COMPLIMENTS THE CORPORATION OF THE TOWN OF WHITBY Whitby Ontario Mayor Desmond G. Newman Reeve Thomas J. Edwards Councillor Gerald P. Cox Councillor Gerald S. Emm Councillor Vernon R. MacCarl Councillor Robert R. White Deputy-Reeve John G. Goodwin Councillor W. Heber Down Councillor Kenneth C. Hobbs, M.D. Councillor James R. Musselman Robert A. Attersley TELEPHONE 416-668-5803 MUNICIPAL BUILDING 405 Dundas St. West Tell you a secret . . . Eaton ' s learns wliere it ' s going by keeping up witli you. Drop in— meet your friends in our Young Oshawa and Young Men ' s Shops— and stay a while. With your clothes, your sounds. Sales people who look and think your way. Try on what you like. If you buy something . . . fine. We ' re happy to have you anyway— for what you teach us about the way fashions and attitudes are going. Because of you, we ' re young. (Thanks.) EATON ' S WHITBY CLEANERS 104 Colborne Street 668-2345 1 hr. quality dry cleaning Bank of Montreal The First Canadian Bank We want you to get your money ' s AADrth. Whitby, Ontario Branch: D.L. Robertson, Manager This Space Sponsored by tt DAD ' S " ANONYMOUS Addresses ARMITAGE, Patricia, 1276 Winter Ave. , Oshawa. BAGSHAW, Marni, 261 Boland Ave. , Sudbury. BAILEY, Sharon, 3415 Church Street, Windsor. BAKER, Michelle, Sunnyside Park, Southampton E. Bermuda. BARCLAY. Jill, R.R. 2, Whitby. BARCLAY. Jo-Anne, Box 220, Fonthill. BARNES, Betsy, Columbus, Ontario. BELL, Barbara, 299 Dunforest Ave., Willowdale. BENNETT, Susan, 841 Hillsdale Cresc. , Sudbury. BLACK, Leslie, 1527 Islington Ave. , Islington. BOWLER, Elspeth, 710 Parsons Rd. , Ridgewood. N.J. 07450, U.S.A. BRADLEY, Shelley, 700 Clarence Drive, Whitby. BROKMEIER, Joan, Box 745, Nassau, Bahamas. CALDWELL, Kim, Box 136, Southampton, Bermuda. CARDWELL, Jane, 384 Oakwood Drive, Burlington. CARGILL, Marie, P.O. 5569, Seabreeze Estate, Nassau, Bahamas. CARGILL, Mispah CARR, Franci, Box 121, R.R. 3, Manotick. CHAN, Susan, P.O. Box 8827, Mongkok P.O., 8 Kent Road, G F., Hong Kong. DONALDSON, Lorna, R.R. 1, Locust Hill. DOUGLAS, Sharon, 54 Edenbrook Hill, Islington 675. DOUGLAS, Wendy DOUGLAS, Susan EATON, Alice, Box 70, Big River, Sask. FAIRTY, Ross, Fairwood Farms, R.R. 1 Milliken. FERGUSON, Nancy, R.R. 1, Oshawa. FISSETTE, Chantel, P.O. Box 1084, Schefferville, P.Q. FITZPA TRICK, Joanne, 520 Rossland Rd. E., Oshawa. GLENN, Laurel, 1110 Green Street, Whitby. GODDARD, Jacqueline, 226 Church Street, Keswick. GOOD, Kelly, 202 Pitt St., Cornwall, Box 18 Lunenburg. GRAHAM, Sue, 270 Colonel Danforth Trail, West Hill. GRAYDON, Ruth, 3 Mossom Place, Toronto 3, Ontario. GRAPER, Sue, 3324 Randolph Street, Windsor 21. GRIMM, Car ola, 446 Manly Street, Midland. GWODZ, Dianne, 325 Lyndeview Drive, Whitby. HAMANN, Christina, 143 Duke Street, Bowmanville. HARVEY, Heather, 238 Wellington St. , Whitby. HARVEY, Lyn, 105 Lascelles Blvd., Toronto 197. HARVEY, Jennifer, Scott ' s Hill Rd. , Somerset, Bermuda. HERRINGTON, Gayle, 911 Dublin Street, Whitby. HILDEBRANDT, Gloria, R.R. 1, Georgetown. HOUSTON, Debbie, 85 Westwood Lane, Thornhill P.O. HOUSTON, Karen HOWARD, Barbara, 17 Banting Drive, Orangeville. HUMPHRIES, Michelle, 180 Severn St. , R.R. 1, Oshawa. HUNT, Lynn, 1 Churchill Ave. , Westmount, Montreal 217. IRANI, Sharlene, 25 Threadneedle Cres. , Willowdale. JACKSON, Lorraine, Mono Mills, Box 25, R. R. 5, Orangeville . JOLLY, Elaine, R.R. 3, Woodbridge, Ontario. JOHNSTON, Lesley, 620 N. Washington Ave. , Moores- town, N.J. JOHNSTON, Lorna, R.R. 2, Burketon, Ontario. KENNY, Ann, 614 George Street, Buckingham, P.O. KEY, Rose Ann, Wilmot, Middle Road, Devonshire, Bermuda. LANE, Connie, 827 Hillsdale Cres. , Sudbury. LAPSLEY, Pamela, St. John ' s Road, Pembroke, East Bermuda. LATCHU, Vashti, 38 Springvale Road, Valsayn, Curepe, Trinidad KIG 0X9. LEIR, Penny, 1483 Caverley St. , Ottawa. LUBBOCK, Inga, 11 Ravenhill Rd. , Toronto 12. LUCK, Jocelyn, 301 Colborne St. E., Whitby. LUNN, Sharon, Great Exuma, Bahamas. LUSH, Mary, 69 Chine Drive, Scarborough. MAW, Debbie, Bevan Road, Maple, Ontario. MENTIS, Marylynn, 45 Metcalfe Ave. , Garson. MENZEL, Andrea, 176A Roxborough St. E., Toronto 5. MIDDLETON, Leslie, Box 9, R.R. 1, Keswick. MIDDLETON, Patricia MORTON, Elizabeth, 279 Clarlyn Drive, Keswick. Mcdonald, Roxanne, 869 Condor Drive, Burlington. McKERROW, Elaine, 9 Murdoch Ave. , Noranda, P.O. McLEAN, Barbara, 4 Hunthill Cres. , Islington. NEUFELD, Houlda, R.R. 3, Clarence St., Woodbridge. ORAN, Gilda, " L ' Horizon " , Britton ' s Hill, St. Michael, Barbados. PA TON, Shirleyanne, 86 West Deene Prk, Dr., Islington. PROCTOR, Lavern, Scott ' s Hill Road, Somerset, Bermuda. PYNE, Jennifer, R.R. 2, Edwards, Ontario, RIEDLINGER, Sue, 308 Algonquin Drive, Waterloo. RINCON, Cecilia, Prolongacion Gonzalo Picon, Quiata " Ana Cecilia " Merida, Venezuala, ROBERTSON, Susan, 864 Kingston Road, Pickering. ROBERTSON, Linda RUSSELL, Lydia, P.O. Box N1361, Nassau, Bahamas. SELF, Tanya, Box 143, Portage Park, Midland. SHAVER, Colleen, P.O. Box 255, Stephenville, Nfld. SHIELDS, Rebecca, Grandy Road, Coboconk. SMITH, Lenore, 98 Edgewater Dr. Apt. 308, Coral Gables, Florida 33143, U.S.A. SPENCER, Janet, 109 Brentwood Rd. , Beaconsfield, P.O. STACEY, Leslie, 131 Bannatyne Drive, Willowdale 430, TAY, Kin, 981 Bukit Rasah, Seremban, Negeri Sembilan, W, Malaysia, TAYLOR, Cindy, Glebe Rd., Pembroke E. , Bermuda. THOMPSON, Julie, P.O. Box 6219ES, Nassau, Bahamas. TIN, Lily, Liu, 2244 DelbusCres., Mississauga. WEIS, Karen, " The Barn " , King City. WOOLLEY, Debra, 4286 Lawrence Ave. E., Westhill. WOOLRIDGE, Debbie, Overlook Flatts, Smith ' s Parish, Bermuda. ZALAR, Margaret, 2409 Dundas Street W., Toronto 165. SHERWOOD, Cheryl, 16 Derwent Ave. , Brampton.
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