Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) - Class of 1920 Page 1 of 68
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Show Hide text for 1920 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1920 volume: “ TRAFALGAR ECHOES JUNE, 1920 2 (RECISTERCm Manufacturing Furriers and Skin Merchants Importers of Ladies ' Ready to Wear Garments pays to pay for quality Fairweathers Limited St. Catherine Street, at Peel Toronto MONTREAL Winnipeg □3iiiiimiiiiC]iniiimiii»iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[3niMnniiii3iiinmiiiii3iiiiiiiniiiniiu I BOOKSELLERS TO TRAFALGAR INSTITUTE ' ' | I jfoster liroton Co. ! I JLimittt} j I Booksellers and Stationers | I WE CARRY A COMPLETE STOCK j I OF ALL BOOKS USED AT | I ' ' TRAFALGAR INSTITUTE " j I I j I I I New Books Received as Published: j I FICTION, BIOGRAPHY, HISTORY | I TRAVEL, POETRY, THE DRAMA, Etc. | I A Large Stock of Standard Books = I Always on Hand | 5 ■ Q I 472 St. Catherine Street West ! j TELEPHONE UPTOWN 1341 | □3iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiHiiiiiiiC3iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiin[3iiiiiiniiii[3iiiiiiiniii[3iiiiiiMiiiic3iniiiiiii 1 □3iiiiiiiiiiiK]iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiniiK3iiiiiiiiiiiic]iMiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiiiiiiiK]iniiii ' ' The Book Lovers ' Mecca " | SERIOUS OR GAY | The latest books : : Standard authors in cheap pocket | editions :: Correspondence cards, white and | coloured :: Note paper and envelopes | from all the best makers 1 i Chapman ' s Book Store j I 190 PEEL STREET, Just above St. Catherine St. | I AUTO BLUE BOOKS GUIDES AND MAPS | □3miiiliiiiit]miiiiiiiiK3iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiimt]iiiiiiiHiiicji!iiiiiiiiiic3miimiHi B]iiiiiimiiic]iiiiiiNiiiu3iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiniiiicjiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiNiiiit]iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiini wiLLiA A nomm son .PHOTOGRAPHERS. ■ - 71 U NIO N AVE UE- ' AO MTR[:AL GAmDA- AVAKtDS 1 •: OP :• I PIGTGDIAL I PODTDAITS i □]iririiiniiii»iiiniiiiuiiMiiiniir[iiriiiiiniiit]iiiiiuiiiniiliiiiiiiiiiKjnuiimiiiiiiiiiiiiui[iiiiuninii[iiiiiiiiiiiiii]iiiuiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiniiK •2 □3iniiiiiiinc3iiiiiiiiitiit3niiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiii[3iitiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiitiiniiiniiniiiMiniiii[3iiiMiiiiiii[3 Graduation Gifts Our varied stock offers many oppor- tunities for selecting appropriate gifts for those who are about to finish their school or college course. HENRY BIRKS SONS, Limited PHILLIPS SQUARE tD3iiiiiiiiMniiiiiimiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiimii[3iiiiiimiii[3iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiimc]m □]iiiiiiiniHiiiiiiniiii[3Miiiinnii[3iiiiiiiiiiii:3iiiiiiiiniiiniiiniiiiciiniiiiiiinatniiiiiiiiK]iiiiiii I FOR A DELICATE SKIN— C S£: j I SCARFF ' S 1 I Calendula Cream I I It soothes and heals, making the skin soft | I and white. It is not greasy, Uke many | I skin preparations. By rubbing well in | I after washing it is rapidly absorbed. For | I gentlemen ' s use after shaving it is in- | i valuable. s SCARFF ' S PHARMACY 679 St. Catherine Street West, Corner Bishop □3iiiiiiimiu]iiiiiiiiMir[3iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiMinciiniimiiM 3 □iiiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiMiiiiinc]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiitiiiit]iiiiiinifiit]iiiiiiiiMiii]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiim Henrys Gatehouse Son Fish, Oysters, Game, Poultry Vegetables Everything in season and obtainable Telephones Up. 903-904-905-2724 346-348-350-352 DORCHESTER ST. WEST MONTREAL □ 3inillllllllt3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3inillllllllIIIIIIMIIIinillllinilllC3tllllinilllC3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3IMMIIIIIIIC3llillllllllK □3IIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIininMIIIIIII[3IIIIIilllllU3IIIIIIIIIIII[3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3illlllllllllC3lllllinilllC2N i R. W. Kerr, Regd. j I 466 ST. CATHERINE STREET WEST 1 I A THLE TIC SPOR T- | I ING GOODS, School | I Club Clothing, Sweaters, | I Pennants, Etc. | 1 I □3llllllllltllt3IIIIIIIMIIIC3lllllllillllC3(lllllllllll[3llllllllllllt3lllllliniM[3inillllllllllllllllllll[3irill 4 □ 3llllllinillt]illlllllllllC]|IIMIIIilllIMIIIIIIIIIllilllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIC3IIIIIIIIIIIICllllltlllllll[3 Mathewson ' s Sons Importers of Teas, Coffees, Dried Fruits and General GROCERIES TRADE MARK SONS Established 1834 j 202 McGILL STREET :: :: :: MONTREAL | I Address Mail P.O. Box 1570 | □iiiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiMiiiii:jiiiimiiiiic]iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiimiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiic] □3iiiiiiiiiinHiiimiiM[3iiiiiimmc3iniiiiiiiiic]miiiiiiiiiniiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiic3M 1 TELEPHONE MAIN 4610 | = Connecting all Departments = j FARQUHAR ROBERTSON I 2 LIMITED i Importers and Dealers in Anthracite and Bituminous COAL 206 ST. JAMES STREET, MONTREAL □3iiiiitiiimt3miiimiMaiiiiiimiiic]iiiiiiimiiniiiiiiiiiiMt3iiiiiiiiiiii[3miiimiiic3 iiici iiiicjiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiimiicu] 5 B3iiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiciiiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiHiiiiit3iiiiiimiiic]inMiiiiitic3mtiiiin Come to Ogilvy ' s first For all that ' s best in Ready-to- Wear Garments, Millinery, School Supplies, etc., etc. AND IF YOU CANNOT COME TELEPHONE our Personal Service Department and they will do the shopping for you to your entire satis- faction. JAS. A. OGILVY ' S Limited Corner St. Catherine West and Mountain Streets TELEPHONE UPTOWN 6400 r3]iiiiiHiiiiit]mMimiiiiiiiiiimiii3iiiiiimiiic]iMiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMiii[3iiiiiiiiiiMC3m () □3iiiiiiiiiiiftiiniiiniiiic]iiiiiiniiiic2iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiiic]inMiiiiiiic3iniiiniiiiiiiMiNiiiic]iiiiiin s I COMPLIMENTS 4 OF = I iiin„„„„n„L, mm Mmnmmu mmn rin rj„„ zj I We I 1 j James j I Robertson | I Company j I Limited i i 4 ' " " " " " " " ' " ' ™ " " - ' " 4 E3miiiiiiiiinii[iiiiiiiiiEiiiiiiiiiiiiiE iiiiiiiMiiiciiiiiimiiiiciiMiiimiiiciiiiiiiiiimciiiiiiiNiiiiciiiiiiiimiicimiiimiMcimiiiiiim 7 ]iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimca Portraits College Groups, Flashlights, etc. | i I School and College Girls find that I RICE Portraits are the most ac- 1 ceptable for exchange gifts. St. Catherine Street E3lllllinilllC3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3llllllllllll[3!llllillllll[3ililllMilllt3lllllillllllC3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3llllllllilllC]IIIMIIIIIMC]n □3iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiniii[3iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiniiiii:3nmiiiiiiic2iiiniiniiit]iiiiiiiiiiiiC3ii Compliments of □]iiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiMimiiic3iiiiiiiiiiii[3miiiiiiiiK3iiiiimiiiit3iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiniMniim 8 □]iiiiiiiiiiiic3iniiiniiiK]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiimiiic]iMiiiniiiic]iiiiiiiiinit3iiiiiiiiiinc]iiiiiiiiiiMC]iniiiiiiiiic]ii C [ I] [ c  I] U 11 CI CI tft COMPLIMENTS OF The Hall Engineering ' Company D3iiniiiiniit3iniiiiiiiiic]iiiMniiiiiciiiitiiiiiiiiciinMiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiE]iiiiiiiiiitic]iiiiiiiiiiiiaM 9 □3IIIIIIIMIII||IMIIIIIIIC3IIIIIIIMIII[3IIIIIIIMII|[3lllllllllll|IIIIIIIIIIIIC]lllllllllllll]millllliri[3lllllllillllC] I Limi ' teD I SI I Constructing I I Engineers | PROVIDENCE, R.I. MONTREAL VANCOUVER □ 3ltllllllllllCllMIIIIIIIIIll IIIIIC1IIIIIIIIIIIII3 IIIC3IIIIIII [3lfllllllllllt3llllllllllli:3IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllll[3lllllllllllll]Mlllimillci 10 □3iiiiimiiiic3iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiC3iiiiiMiiiiic3iniiHiiiiiE]iiininiiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiniiiiiMMiiiiiiic3iniiuii rcl)itect0 □]iimniimmiiiiiii!ic3iiiiiiiiiiiiniimiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iMiiiNiiiiiiiiiiin □3iiiiiiniiiiE3iiiiiiiniiic]iiiMiiiiinc]inMiMiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiic3inMiniiiic3iiiiiiniiiic3iMiin amieson ' s ' ' " ' f ' ' ■■ • Over half a century) ' s experience ntees the qua our products Pure Prepared | ,aara„Ues,he-,uam,of PamtS ' .: ColorS □ □ □ R. C J amieson Co. Limited Calgary Montreal Vancouver Owning and Operating P. D. Dods Co. Limited Q3iiiiimifii[3!iiriiiiiiiU3iiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiic3iiiiiiiinii[3iiiiiiHiiiiC3iniiiiiiiiic3iiinniiin[3iiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiiim 11 June, 1920 Volume III, Crafaljjar €cl)oes Qgaga ine Staff Editor . . . . Sub-Editor . ' . T reasurer Secretary . . Athletic Representative Fifth Form Representative Fourth Form Representative Adviser to Magazine Staff Mary Bishop Elizabeth Baile Eileen Russel Elizabeth Sise Elise Dunton Katherine Falconer Eileen Anderson Miss Muir 13 Each year adds new traditions and ideals to those which Trafalgar looks on as her own. Girls come and go, some leaving behind them something, which, though it may be little in its way, benefits all the girls who are to come after. Others pass through without giving anything in return for all that the School has done for them. Surely the School ' s old and high standing should inspire all to try and make themselves worthy of the name of " Trafalgarites " . The year 1919-1920 has been a busy one at Trafalgar, every- body has worked steadily through an unbroken session. A great interest was taken in athletics and there were few who did not join our Association. Part of the middle term was taken up in working for the demonstration which was a decided success. Many new girls have entered the School and it is to be hoped that this increase in number will only make greater the public spirit of the girls. A great many more voluntary contributions were sent to the magazine this year. The work of those who contributed, whether th(Mr efforts were accepted or not, was greatly appreciated. The editor wishes to thank them, as well as the advertisers, who so practically showed their interest. As the magazine grows older there is a more general interest in it, and let us hope that the time will soon come when, reflecting the efforts of every girl, it will be a true mirror of the life and thought of Trafalgar. 14 PREFECTS, 1919-1920 Mary Bishop Elizabeth Baile M. Jamieson Kathleen Conn Eileen Russel FORM OFFICERS Form VI. " V. " IV. " III.A. " III.B. Upper II. " II. Upper I. " I. President M. Bishop E. Dunton E. Anderson L. Robertson M. Archibald B. Carter N. Sullivan B. Howell K. Newman Vice-President E. Baile K. Falconer M. Mackenzie M. Cleghorn R. Murray J. Jamieson M. Doble R. Bishop L. Birks 15 Hi : Reverend James Barclay, D.D., LL.D. President Board of Trustees, Trafalgar, 1884:-1917 Trustee 1883-1920 3n fli emonam THE LATE REVEREND JAMES BARCLAY D.D., LL.D. BY Rev. George Duncan, M.A., D.D., President The death of Dr. Barclay comes with a sense of loss as wide as Canada and wider. To Trafalgar his loss is intimate and personal. To me, his successor as President of this school so dear to him, words seem futile in trying to express all that Trafalgar owes to him. In formal yet sincere words the Board of Governors has placed on record its indebtedness to Dr. Barclay " acknowledging that to his personal initiative and characteristic energy is due, in an exceptional degree, the organization of the institute on its pre- sent lines; recalling with warm appreciation that largely owing to his skill and administration, as President for more than a quarter of a century, the institute had attained its increasing efficiency and usefulness. " Devoted as he was to education in all its branches, Trafalgar was the " pet " of Dr. Barclay and many generations of Trafalgar girls have cause to bless his name. Not only, however, in matters educational, but in all that tended to the well-being of his fellows. Dr. Barclay took a leading part. Everything human had a vital interest for him. His powers in athletics made his name a household word from East to West of the Dominion. In all that he did for clean sport, he never lost sight of the ideal that the highest result of training, physical, mental, moral, and religious, is char- acter. One recalls that manly figure, dominant in public life, tender to the smallest child; that healthy mind in a healthy body; that tireless energy in all good causes; that robust common sense; that big hearted friendliness; that unfailing cheerfulness that radiated from his personality. As a man. Dr. Barclay won widespread re- spect and affection; as an Administrator in educational matters, there were few his equal ; as a Preacher, Trafalgar girls will testify, he was in the foremost rank; as a Pastor, he was the guide, counsellor and friend of all, young or old, rich or poor. His rare power of put- ting joy into human life can never be forgotten. Strong and gentle, kindly but firm, healthy, wholesome, big-hearted, open-handed, broad-minded, high-souled, a man of afifairs, a champion of educa- tion, a Prince of the Church, Dr. Barclay is a figure that will live in the admiration and affection of all who knew him best and in the heartfelt reverence of generations yet to come. Laid to rest in his beloved native land, the wreathes that be- spoke a bright and fragrant memory told how Scotland loved Dr. Barclay of Montreal. — G.D. 17 Pen in hand at my desk I sit, Before me a paper white, But not one stroke has stained that sheet. For I don ' t know what to write. The worthy editor of this scroll Gives me a sleepless night. When she asks for an " Effort " for our Magazine, Since I don ' t know what to write. As I rack my brain, I hear a song, And I listen with all my might. For, though faint and far, the refrain I hear Is, don ' t know what to write. " " Letters and cards in heaps have I — I am in a woeful plight, For to answer these reams is difficult When I don ' t know what to write. " A zealous friend my autograph wants. With some sentences sweet and polite. But all I can mutter, in hopeless despair. Is, " I don ' t know what to write. " " The morn for exams has dawned at last. The sun o ' er the world shines bright. But none of its brilliance has entered my brain. For I don ' t know what to write. " The song dies away, and I ' m left alone With that paper so spotlessly white, And the last thing I moan, as I tumble to bed. Is, " I don ' t know what to write. " C.R. VI. 18 ALL THROUGH THE TERM French and ' ' Caesar " I ' ve been cramming, All through the term. ' ' Pilgrim ' s Progress " I ' ve been slamming, All through the term. Euclid through my brain was boring, And Shakespeare, was quite deploring, To vacation thoughts were soaring. All through the term. Bad marks I ' ve dodged by lessons done, All through the term. For Saturday ' s our time for fun. All through the term. When at last this session ' s ended, Joy will with my life be blended, If I ' ve to my work attended, All through the term. B.B. V. (Tune: All Through the Night.) SPRING As the buds awaken. After sleepy winter dreams; Off their leaves the dews are shaken, And trickle down in little streams. There ' s a sweetness in the air Which lasts throughout the day, It tells that spring is really here. And ' tis the month of May. The daffodils are very fair. Standing in straight array; The sky above is blue and clear. And all the world is gay. E.E. II. ♦ 19 TO TRAFALGAR We Trafites scatter round the Seven Seas When we have learned the things thou hast to teach, We differ much in thought and word, but each Is true to thee and dear old " used-to-be ' s " So all are joined in one to wish thee well. And may the Trafites yet to come Uphold thy blue and white unstained, and from Thy name all shade of doubt and ill dispel. I ' ve been to many lands since I left you — To England, Ireland and the U.S.A. And made new friends in each, but still I ' m true To those at Traf with whom I used to play; And so the wish I always have for you Is " Luck to Traf forever and for aye " . M.G.— An Old Girl. TO THE VIOLET I love thee modest little flower, Among thy woodsy bed. The spring hath come, the sun doth shine. Why hang thy pretty head? No flower there is, so dainty, From here to the sky above, Not one who hath thy modest charms, Knowest thou this, my love? Why not show thy lovely face? Parade thy fragrance, line and grace, To the bees and butterflies on wing. And make thyself known as Queen of Spring. — E.T. II. 20 LA FETE DE PAQUES EN RUSSIE C ' est le samedi saint; c ' est la veille de Paques. La grande fete religieuse approche et tout est pret pour les rejouissances. Dans la semaine qui precede Piques, toutes les demeures des villes et des campagnes sont nettoy es soigneusement. Le paysan russe blanchit a la chaux les murs de sa chaumiere et ravive les couleurs des dessins qui ornent I ' encadrement des portes et des fenetres. En Russie, une joie ne va pas sans un bon repas et celui de Paques depasse tous les autres en abondance et en qualite. C ' est la revanche de la gourmandise apres le long et severe careme; plusieurs jours sont employes k preparer le festin qui commence dans la nuit du samedi au dimanche et qui dure plusieurs jours. Enfin, tout est pret. Dans tout I ' immense empire, dans les plus humbles villages, comme dans les villes opulentes, les 6glises sont ornees pour la fete. Tout I ' eclat de I ' Orient se retrouve dans les sanctuaires russes, dans leurs ddmes bleus etoiles d ' or ou barioles de couleurs brillantes, et soit qu ' ils se detachent sur un ciel d ' hiver on d ' ete, leur effet est magique. A Tinterieur, sous les lampes sacrees ou brille de I ' huile, les ors, les diamants, les rubis, les emer- audes des vieilles icones etincellent et les visages peints des vierges et des saints resplendissent sous cette lumiere chatoyante. Toute la journee et la nuit du samedi les fideles se pressent dans les eglises; ils y restent de longues heures debouts on prostern6s, jamais assis. Les pretres vetus de brocard, coiffes de tiares ornees de pierres precieuses celebrent le service divin. Enfin, a minuit, tous les fideles allument des cierges et I ' hymne de la resurrection eclate; chant d ' all gresse et de triomphe. Selon les rites de I ' eglise grecque orthodoxe les fideles doivent s ' embrasser trois fois en dis- ant: ' ' Christ est ressuscite! " Puis, chacun regagne son logis ou la table de Paques a ete dressee. Sur la nappe blanche comme la ne ge on a pose des quartiers de viande rotie, de la volaille, des jambons; puis des patisseries de toutes sortes, des pyramides d ' oeufs diversements colories, et enfin la paque. La paque est faite de fromage blanc a la creme, parfum , garni de raisins sees et d ' amandes. EUe a la forme d ' une pyramide dont les quatre faces portent des croix byzantines et les initiales de la resurrection, du Christ. Cette table de Paques reste dress6e pendant toute la semaine. Chaque personne qui vient faire visite est invitee a s ' y asseoir et doit manger quelque chose. Dans les maisons riches, la table de Paques est somptueuse; chez les pauvres, elle est modeste, mais elle existe partout; les etrangers memes qui habitent la Russie adoptent cette coutume qui est d ' ailleurs char- mante et hospitaliere. En voici une autre, moins importante, mais non sans charme; c ' est I ' echange de petits oeufs breloques. II y en a en pierres pre- cieuses, en email, en or, en argent, en cuivre; il y en a de toutes les couleurs. On en fait des colliers et c ' est une parure tres originate qu ' on porte pendant toute la semaine de Paques sur les robes 21 claires. En Russie, les femmcs jcunes ou vieilles ne s ' habillcnt ja- mais en couleurs sombres ou en noir pour aucune fete, et pour Paques, beaucoup s ' habillent en blanc. Les fetes de Piques durent au moins quatre jours, beaucoup de personnes les prolongent car les Russes aiment les fetes plus qu ' - aucun autre peuple; ils en ont beaucoup mais celle de la resurrec- tion est certainment la plus importante de toute I ' annee et aussi la plus brillante. — W. J. ANTOINETTE ET BLANCHE Antoinette et Blanche etaient deux petites filles. Elles demeur- aient dans une petite cabane, bien petite avec leur pere et leur mere, ils Etaient tres pauvres. Leur pere travaillait beaucoup tous les jours, il coupait le bois. Antoinette et Blanche etaient seulement agees de dix et neuf ans. Un jour, elles etaient dans le bois, elles virent une fee, qui leur dit de marcher, et qu ' elles trouveraient quelque chose de beau. Elles marcherent jusqu ' a I ' obscurite, et alors elles s ' endormirent sous un arbre. La journee suivante, elles continuerent leur entreprise suivant le desir de la fee. Sur leur chemin elles rencontrerent un petit homme qui les invita chez lui. Elles avaient bien faim, puis elles allerent. Elles ont eu bien peu pour souper. II y avait une noix, une fraise et une tasse d ' eau. Ce soir-la elles coucherent sur un petit lit; durant la nuit il se brisa, alors elles dormirent sur le plancher. Apres avoir remercie I ' homme, elles partirent. Cette fois elles rencontrerent une sorciere ; affame elle voulait les manger ; elle les poursuivit un mille, jusqu ' a ce qui elles fussent pres de I ' eau. Antoinette et Blanche savaient nager; la sorciere ne le savait pas elle est tombee a I ' eau et s ' est noyee. Deux jours plus tard, elles sont allees a un joli petit cottage; qui n ' etait pas occupe; elles trouverent la six chambres, meublees de pauvres lits. Elles passerent la nuit dans ce cottage, bati dans le bois. Antoinette a reve; la fee lui a apparu dans ce reve; elle lui dit d ' aller le lendemain en arrierede la maison, et voir ce qu ' elle trouverait. Le matin, Antoinette obeit, emmenant avec elle Blanche, et est allee ou la fee lui avait dit d ' aller; que pensez-vous qu ' elles trouverent? Un petit ruisseau avec des pierres de diamants, perles et rubis. Elles retournerent alors a leurs parents inquiets, qui etaient remplis de joie, et remercierent Dieu. Antoinette et Blanche avec leur pere et leur mere, vivent heureux, dans ce joli cottage; font de bonnes amies avec les enfants du voisinage. — E.E. IL 22 HOME THOUGHTS— FROM ABROAD (with apologies to browning) O England you ' re glorious and fair, And your ways are peaceful and still, And the little church under the hill Rings joy and rest to the garden air. The plough turns over the rich brown loam And the hedgerows are thick with the primrose pale. The evening cuckoo calls from the dale. And he calls to my heart the love of home For ah ! I long for a land of the West, Of rushing rivers and swirling snow, A country of forest and mountain and stream Where the early bloodroots and trilliums grow, And the free cold wind fills my heart with joy For that is the land that I love and know. — H.O. (A Canadian Girl in England) A BUSY CHIPMUNK There was a very busy Chipmunk who built his home under our veranda. Every evening as the sun was setting he used to come out and get oats from us. He filled his pouches until he could not get any more into them. Then he would go running off into the woods. As soon as we were quiet he came back and popped into his home. Next morning, when the sun was rising, he came out again, and found some oats and water that we had left there the night before. He had a lovely little face with a sharp nose. His color was orange with broad black stripes down his back. About one or two months after as I was down at the farm house the man had just killed it with a whip. He skinned it and threw it away, so that was the end of the busy Chipmunk. — J.L. Upper I. 23 THE FAIRY AND THE BUNNIES In a glen upon a hillside Where the fairies often play, (jrew a mushroom, white ancl gleaming, In the moon ' s clear silver ray. All was silent in the darkness Save the wind which whispered low. Of the nights when fairies revelled Dancing measures, quaint and slow. As the moon rose in her glory Moonbeams formed a fairy ring. Into which a tiny figure Softly flew on silver wing. On the mushroom she alighted, Tossing back her golden hair, But she sighed for some wee playmates. That would come and frolic there. Then a little bunny saw her. And he asked his comrades gay If they ' d come with him, and gambol For the pretty little fay. Laughingly they joined together, Dancing round the tiny sprite Wobbling all their pink ears gaily, Much to her intense delight. Round and round they frolicked lightly, With their fur all snowy white, Then in pairs they passed the mushroom, Nodding in the silver light. Hark, a sound comes through the darkness, ' Tis the dawn calls her away, " I must leave you, " said the fairy, " But I ' ll come again and play. " " For a fairy must not linger To be seen by mortal eye, " So she flew away to slumber As the dawn crept o ' er the sky. — M.R. V. 24 THE WIVES OF HENRY VHI. Henry the Eighth possessed a wife Her name was Katherine A., He wearied of her and there was strife So she was sent away. And next he met a lady fair, Known as Anne Boleyn, He fell in love with her golden hair And her he needs must win. But Anne was young and indiscreet, Jealousy pierced his breast, And one day at the axe ' s feet, Her head was found to rest. Henry then met a maid called Jane, He offered his hand and heart. She quickly to the palace came, Their married life did start. He loved her well but when she died. Leaving an heir behind. His falling tears he quickly dried And soon he ceased to mind. Next on the list came Anne of Cleves, A damsel plain to see. The land of dykes she left in haste. His loving wife to be. When Henry saw her visage fat, • He tore his scanty hair, Said he would never wed with that, And dubbed her " Flanders Mare " . The Howard followed clumsy Anne, But she deceived the King, Soon on the ground, at Tower Hill, The axe her head did fling. The last of six fair Katherine Parr Wedded the tyrant King, To her his death and gloomy pall Great joy and peace did bring. — E.E. V. 25 A VISIT TO TRAFALGAR IN THE YEAR 2000 A.D. ' Yes, " I vsaid to the charming head-mistress, who was showing me around my old school, ' it is almost a hundred years since I went to school here. I suppose if it wasn ' t for these new life extension discoveries I would be in my grave by now. " The first thing I had noticed on approaching was the aeroplane landing; here were waiting several machines to take the girls home, just as in the old days a trim line of motors stood outside the gate. I was very interested to see how the classes were conducted, for I knew that it was an entirely different system from that of my time. There were no class-rooms, only a huge dispensary that reminded one of a clean white hospital room. This was divided into com- partments labelled " Algebra " , History " , " French Grammar " , " Ovid " , etc. In each was stationed a white-capped woman who looked very hygienic and pretty. These were the mistresses. They were nearly all fussing with various sized bottles and my eye caught such names as " Gerund " , " Quadratic Equations " , " Conjugation of " Avoir " . Rather mystified I followed my guide through a large assembly hall with mechanical benches that put themselves up. This made me wonder if the present girls appreciate their advantages to the full. From there we went through a prettily decorated lunch-room, through the cloak-rooms, a well stocked library, a music room, and finally arrived at the gymnasium which was a marvel of mechanical devices for physical development. All through my tour I had not seen a single girl and on asking whether this was a holiday I was told certainly not, we were coming to the girls in a moment. It was a beautiful May day and as we entered the garden I saw that it was full of girls of all ages. They were playing tennis, basket-ball, and amusing themselves in various ways. Upon asking how long recess lasted I was told that it was school time. Dumbfounded, I begged to be enlightened. " Well, " said the head-mistress, " a few years ago when Dr. Cuttemup announced that he had solved the problem of education with his pastilles I was rather dubious of his success, but after re- peated experiments I found out that it was indeed so, and I pro- ceeded to establish his system here. The pastilles come ready to administer, and when one is swallowed the lesson is known accord- ing to whatever subject the pastille " teaches " so to speak. The Algebra ones are very disagreeable tasting but outside of that they are relished greatly by the students. Once your pastilles for the day have been given to you by the mistresses in the dispensary you spend the rest of the time in the swimming pool or playing gamesoutsideaswellasin organized exercise in the gymnasium. How- ever, it is not as easy as it may seem, for some combinations make one very ill, for instance it would take weeks to recover from the 26 effects of taking ' Der Wacht am Rhein " and " La Marseillaise " at the same time. We have to guard carefully against this and are continually experimenting as to which combinations make for the best mental and physical development. Some things of course, such as gardening and aeroplane driving, require practical applica- tion, but the time saved from mechanical learning of verbs, etc., allows for a much wider range of subjects. And we hope " B-r-r-r! off went my alarm! Seven o ' clock, time to get up! And it was with a rather envious heart that I climbed up the hill that morning, thinking of aeroplanes, mechanical benches, and al- gebra pastilles! After the benches were up, however, lessons were over and we were trooping home again, discussing the proposition, we decided that the satisfaction of doing a piece of work well, not having it stuffed down our throats, made up for the extra effort. — M.B. VI. GETTING READY FOR A PARTY When Kitty to a party goes, we say good-bye to sweet repose. She says, " Go there, do that, " she says " Stay here, sew that; Oh angel dear, please brush my hat. " In fact the family ' s on the run, till, all my lady ' s errands done, we flop into a cosy chair and while we ' re quietly resting there, we thank our stars in hearty way, that parties don ' t come every day. — A.C. VI. 27 TEN TRAFALGAR GIRLS Ten Trafalgar girls marching in a line One dropped out to tie her shoe And then there were nine. Nine Trafalgar girls coming in late One slipped and hurt herself And then there were eight. Eight Trafalgar girls at quarter past eleven One spoke when the gong had rung And then there were seven. Seven Trafalgar girls all in a fix One managed to get out of it And then there were six. Six Trafalgar girls going for a drive One slipped out into the snow And then there were five. Five Trafalgar girls playing jacks on the floor One got up to chase the ball And that left four. Four Trafalgar girls at recess were free One flew down to get a drink And that left three. Three Trafalgar girls sticking things with glue One got stuck to the book And that left two. Two Trafalgar girls holidays begun One went to the country And then there was one. One Trafalgar girl going for a run She fell into the river And then there were none. — C.V. Upper II. 28 A LEAF FROM THE DIARY OF A NAUGHTY CHILD 2.00 A.M. — Awoke to imagine there was a burglar in the house, caused by having read " Sherlock Holmes " before going to bed. 8.15 A.M. — Was awakened after having overslept myself by tele- phone ringing furiously and found that (after hunting everywhere for my stocking and finding it under my bed) the cook was ill and the housemaid had burned the breakfast. - 8.45 A.M. — Missed street car and had to wait five minutes for another. 9.03 A.M. — Arrived at school. Cloakrooms locked, and key no- where in sight. 9.05 A.M. — Found it at last under some papers. Wondered why cloakroom door would not unlock until I found that I had taken the wrong key. 9.10 A.M. — Received a bad mark and lecture for being late and messing up the desk. 11.05 A.M. — All went well until I caught sight of some fluff and began to play with it. Was so interested that I did not notice a hush in the classroom and the teacher staring at me. Suddenly I heard " When you are ready perhaps you will tell me if you can spare the time to come to me to have a bad mark ' Slip ' signed. " Ugh, the cool way in which she said it, and the thought of two bad marks; Well, next Wednesday will be spent in detention. Was having a nice game of " noughts and crosses " at drawing when suddenly a voice close to my ear said " What new form of Art is this, may I ask? " Got home late for dinner. Spilled my soup, burned my tongue and nearly choked because of eating too fast. Had not practised my music and did not know new piece and so was kept in. Was passing tea and cake when, not looking where I was going, I trod on the toe of one of the guests. Upon her reminding me that I was lingering there I jumped and deposited the tea on her lap while the cake flew across the room. Was sent upstairs to await punish- ment. Punished by being sent to my room with a tea of bread and milk. Was told this food was nourishing, but the others had ice-cream. —B.C. Up. n. 29 12.30 P.M.— 1.40 P.M.— 2.45 P.M.— 4.05 P.M. — 6.15 P.M.— ALICE IN WONDERLAND Cast; ALICE . Dormouse . Mad Hatter . March Hare Mock Turtle . Gryphon Tweedledum . Tweedledee Humpty Dumpty Red Queen White Queen Lobsters . Marjorie d ' Arcy Kathleen Anderson Amy Read Gerda Holman Mary Beard Doris Yearwood Sybil Hissock . Pearl Hissock Lauril Warden Kathryn Wurtele . Ruth Starr Carmen Fair Kathryn Wurtele Kathleen Conn Mary Barnes Doreen McAvity Brenda Davie Margaret Law .Gerda Holman 30 On February 6th, 1920, the " Boarders " acted a few scenes from " AHce in Wonderland " for the entertainment of the Day Girls. At eight o ' clock the curtains were drawn, revealing the " Mad Tea Party " . The Dormouse was shamefully treated and poor Alice trembled when a remark was addressed to her because everything she said seemed to be wrong. The conversation at the party brought forth loud applause and much laughter from the audience, although it was a serious matter to the March Hare and the Mad Hatter. Humpty Dumpty was the next to appear on the stage and no doubt there was great consternation among the guests lest he fall from his seat on the sea wall. Humpty, however, was quite calm and seemed to be enjoying himself. Poor Alice was at her wits ' end trying to answer his questions. Humpty Dumpty was insulted at the manner in which she spoke of his cravat, and he was so rude that Alice walked away and left him. In the third scene the Gryphon brought Alice to hear the Mock Turtle ' s history. The poor Mock Turtle was very sad and wept bitterly as he sat on , the shore telling his tale. Alice was greatly surprised at what he had learned at school and she could not be- lieve her eyes when eight large lobsters came in and danced. The most amusing scene was probably that in which Tweedledum and Tweedledee took part. When Alice first met the brothers, they were standing with their arms around each other ' s necks looking very like waxworks. As she peered at them anxiously, they spoke very sharply to her, and when she shook hands with them Alice was whirled around in a mad dance. Tweedledee did not seem to hear Alice when she asked the way out of the wood, and he recited a very long poem about " The Walrus and the Carpenter " , which Alice did not like at all. The brothers contradicted her rudely when she ventured to express her opinion of it and she was quite puzzled at their behavior. Alice was quite frightened at the loud snoring of the Red King and when the boys took out their umbrella she thought it was going to rain. Just as Alice was about to leave the two brothers, they decided to have a duel because Tweedledum said his brother had broken his new rattle. Alice was told that she must help them dress and she was quite bewildered at the things they put on. When Tweedledum and Tweedledee fled from the black crow, Alice was quite disgusted to think her energy was wasted. As the White Queen came running in to find her lost shawl, Alice was shocked at her disorderly appearance and she had great difficulty in untangling the Queen ' s brush from her hair. In the last scene the Red and White Queens kept Alice very busy replying to their extraordinary questions, and her answers were always wrong no matter how hard she thought about them. The White Queen suddenly became very sleepy and she was soon snoring loudly, with her head in Alice ' s lap. The Red Queen sang a lullaby, and then she, too, fell asleep, leaving poor Alice quite at a loss as to what she could do with two sleeping queens. (Curtain) — B.B. V. 31 MISS RUSSEL ' S ADDRESS On Wednesday, the 2r)th of February, Miss Riissel, a member of the Zenana Mission, gave us a very interesting address on a mission- ary ' s life in India. She is head-mistress in Queen Mary ' s High School, in Bombay, and she told us many interesting facts about the lives of some of her pupils. She explained to us the marriage ceremony of the natives and the sad lives of the girls. I am sure Miss Russel touched all our hearts by the way in which she told us the story of poor little widows. The patriotism of the Indian soldiers and the splendid en- deavour of the school girls in raising large amounts of money, dur- ing the war, cannot easily be forgotten. Miss Russel ' s mission was a call to all graduates of schools and colleges to supply the needed missionaries and teachers for this great work. — E.A. IV. DR. GRENFELL ' S VISIT TO TRAFALGAR When Dr. Grenfell came to Montreal in October, 1919, he, al- though a very busy man, found time to come to Trafalgar and speak to us. Most of us knew of him, but many saw him then for the first time. His kindly looks and cheery smile won all hearts even before he began to speak. He told us of how, when he was a young man, he travelled down the Labrador Coast, and saw the great need of- the Labrador people for medical assistance. He saw how hundreds of men, women and children lost their lives, simply because there was no one who knew how to treat their ills. It was then that Dr. Grenfell decided to devote his life to this great ser- vice, and since that time he has won love and respect from the world, as well as the deep trust and love of the Labrador folk. He told us many funny and pathetic stories of the people of far away Labrador, and after his talk I think we all felt a deep interest in those people and a strong desire to help them. Dr. Grenfell did not mention all the hardships we know he has to endure, but he cer- tainly brought home to us the need of good Christian men and women on the Labrador Coast. — M.C.M. IV. 82 THE OLD GIRLS ' DANCE On Saturday evening, February 27th, the event for which we had eagerly been waiting took place — the Old Girls ' Masquerade. When we arrived in the Assembly Hall, we found the Old Girls there to receive us. The majority of them wore their college caps and gowns, but several were in costume. As all the guests were masked, there was a great deal of fun guessing who they were. We danced for most of the evening, and refreshments were served at 10.30; we were then told to fall into line for the Grand March and the judging of the costumes. The judging was a difficult matter as all the costumes were very good, so it was decided to put it to the vote. The First Prize was awarded to Carol Robertson and Eileen Russel, as a bear and its keeper, whose costumes were most original. The Second Prize w ent to Marjorie Annable and Molly Lawford, who came as the " Burmese Twins " . ' ' God Save the King " was then sung, and as we said " good-night " we each felt that we had had a most enjoyable evening. — E.M. V. 33 HALLOWE ' EN On October 31st, 1919, the Sixth Form gave a fancy dress party for the Fourth and Fifth Forms and the Boarders. The costumes were many and varied. The " Gold Dust Twins " had stopped their work to join in the revels and two lovely Flower Baskets had found their way into the throng of Gypsies and Colonials. There was a Futurist also, and two large Black Cats had come to play. It was quite evident that the Sixth were not going to let their party drag for an instant. There was a Crystal Gazer who foretold most extraordinary futures, while the traditional Witch lived up to her reputation and was kept busy fortune-telling. Even these, however, did not satisfy the ambitious Sixth and after a few dances we found that we had a great deal to look forward to. A Ghost did an extremely weird sort of dance and the screeches of a violin seemed to add to the " Spookiness " . Two of the girls gave an amus- ing little skit, and a wee girl named Polly told a tale of her terri- fying uncle. Refreshments were served and to end a pleasant evening there was a Grand March. Two prizes were awarded for the most ori- ginal costumes. These were won by Marjorie d ' Arcy, a Flower Basket, and Mary Bishop, Futurist. The Three Rousing Cheers given for the Sixth must have made them realize how fully their efforts were appreciated. — B.B. V. THE PRESENTATION OF THE VICTORY SHIELD " On Monday morning, November 10th, the Reverend Dr. Hall, a typical sailor man, gave us a most amusing and interesting address. He spoke of the vastness of the Empire ancj the good work of the British Navy, illustrating his talk with many anecdotes and stories. However, the real object of his visit was to present a " Victory Shield " to Trafalgar. When it was necessary to take some copper from Nelson ' s ship " Victory " , on account of its great historical interest it was not allowed to lie idle. By stimulating the patriotism of the Empire, this seemingly insignificant part of the wonderful old ship was to " carry on " . Shields were made from the copper, to be distributed in the various schools and colleges of the Empire, and it was one of these that Captain Hall gave to us on behalf of the Lord Strathcona Mission. It could be used for competition of whatever sort the school chose. He also left with us lighthouse cards — on returning these with the required amount, one received a medal also made of " Victory " copper. The address was enjoyed by everyone, it was as if a bit of the breeziness of the sea had visited us on that gray November morning. 34 TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION COMMITTEE Hon. President . . . . . MISS GUMMING Hon. Adviser . . ... .MISS BRYAN Ghairman ...... miss EDWARDS Hon. Adviser MISS BROWN President ...... P. HALL Vice-President E. DUNTON Secretary A. KILGOUR Gonvener of Gommittee . . . R. DUNTON GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form VI V. IV. III.A. III.B. Upper II. II. Upper I. Gaptains P. Hall E. Dunton G. Parsons L. Robertson M. Archibald J. Jamieson F. Pashley A. Gopin Lieutenants A. Frith K. Falconer M. Mackenzie I. McGlelland L. McGoun E. Wallace M. Sullivan B. Howell 35 CAPTAINS OF THE BASKET-BALL TEAMS Form VI. " V. " IV. " III.A " III.B P. Hall A. Kilgour M. Mackenzie I. McClelland M. Archibald " Upper II. M. Barry F. Pashley R. Bishop " II. Upper I, HOUSE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The first meeting of the Trafalgar House Athletic Association took place on Tuesday night, November 20th. The following officers for the year were elected : — Honorary Adviser .... MISS GUMMING It was arranged that from 7.45 until 8.45 Basket-ball should be played in the gymnasium, under Miss Edwards ' supervision, every Tuesday evening. ' The badges were given out by Miss Edwards and fees collected by the Treasurer. The following Basket-ball Team was chosen by the Gommittee: Shooters — K. Gonn, I. McGlelland. Gentres — A. Kilgour, G. Holman. Guards — D. Yearwood, E. Wright. So far during the year only one match has been played; this between the Upper and Lower Dormitories in which the latter were successful. It is hoped that matches can be arranged between the Day and House Teams in the midsummer term. President Gaptain Vice-Gaptain Secretary-Treasurer Members of Gommittee MISS EDWARDS A. KILGOUR K. GONN G. FAIR K. WURTELE D. YEARWOOD 36 GAMES ACCOUNT Receipts Expenditures Brought forward from May Repairs to basket-balls $ 1.00 14th, 1919 $110.65 Half Umpire ' s fee from last 136 members at $1.00 each. . 136.00 year 1.50 One Umpire ' s fee for 1919. . . 3.00 Games Club Tea 11.31 Two team pictures for maga- zine (1 for 1918) 1.80 Presentation picture of team 1.00 Fee for Victoria School 15.00 Captains ' and Lieutenants ' badges 4 . 50 1 doz. shuttle cocks 3 .00 Stamps .25 Engraving form B.B. cups.. 2.00 Engraving match cup and base 2 . 25 Tickets to Macdonald College 8 . 28 Back boards and supports. . . 30.00 Fitting boards and supports. 26.50 Ratchet fitted to tennis post . 8 .00 1 Basket-ball 15.00 yi doz. shuttle cocks 2 . 50 doz. tennis balls 4.00 1 set tennis tapes 10.00 Galvanized spikes and fitting tapes 11.00 New band to tennis net 3.85 Labour fitting back stop net- ting 11.60 Whistles 1.35 Repairing basket-balls 2.00 Fee for Victoria School 7 . 00 Accessories for Gym. Display 3.00 Stamps .30 1 pr. basket-ball goal nets. . . .50 2 doz. Captains ' and Lieu- tenants ' badges 4.80 1 doz. T.B.B. badges 2.10 $198.39 Balance 48.26 37 38 ATHLETIC REPORT During this year the members of the Trafalgar Athletic Associa- tion have taken a very keen interest in the work and games. The membership is increasing and is somewhat larger than previous years. A large number of entries were received for the Tennis Tournament but as the repairing of the court was delayed we were unable to start the tournament till later and winter set in before we could finish it. The first Basket-ball match of the year was played against Mac- donald College when they challenged us to a match on their grounds on Saturday, the eighth of November. We accepted the challenge, and began to practise very hard. The match resulted in a victory for our team which was mostly due to their passing combination. The score was 28 to 15. On Thursday afternoon, February the 5th, two very exciting games were played between our First and Second Teams and the First and Second Teams of Westmount High School. The games were played in their gymnasium and the result was that our Second Team was beaten with a score of 25 to 8, but our First Team won after a hard fight, with a final score of 22 to 18. Refreshments were served to both teams after the games. It was impossible for return matches to be arranged with either Macdonald College or Westmount High School, but we hope that next year we will have the pleasure of playing with them again. As a mark of respect to Jean Lyall, who died shortly before, the game with the Old Girls at the Gymnastic Demonstration was cancelled. Jean had been a member of our team for two years, and in no way can we express the loss we feel by her death. She will always be remembered at ' ' dear old Traf. " as a splendid basket-ball player. Our team is practising in Victoria School gymnasium on Wed- nesday afternoon again this year, and they are trying to improve in every way so as to make " clean and quick players " . On Tuesday, the 23rd of March, the first of the practice matches was played against Miss Edgar ' s in our gymnasium. Our team proved to be the stronger and led during both halves, with a final score of 35 to 18. Refreshments were served after the game in the house. The team this year consists of : — Shooters — Kathleen Conn, Margaret Mackenzie. Centres — Phebe Hall (Captain), Roba Dunton. Guards — Katherine Falconer, Elise Dunton. The T.B.B. badges were awarded to Phebe Hall and Margaret Mackenzie on March 6th, at the Gymnastic Demonstration, and to Kathleen Conn and Katherine Falconer on March 24th, 1920. Last year the final cup match against Miss Edgar ' s was played on Monday, June 2nd, at 3.15 p.m. in the M.A.A.A. gymnasium. 39 The match was very exciting and both teams played very well. The final score was 30 to 28 in our favour. This was the third match for the cup presented by the Trustees of Trafalgar. We kept it with a score of two out of three games. The inter-form matches were very interesting last year and most of them very close. The Senior results were as follows: — May 19th. Form VI.: 36 Form V.: 30 May 20th. Form IV.: 40 Form III.: 34 May 21st. Form IV.: 36 Form V.: 32 May 22nd. Form VI.: 40 Form III.: 24 May 23rd. Form III.: 45 FormV.: 31 May 23rd. Form VI. : 30 Form V. : 24 The Sixth Form won the cup playing against Form V. The Sixth Form was victorious in every match. THE GYM. DISPLAY OF 1920 One of the greatest events of the School Year is the Gym. Display. This year ' s display was, if anything, the best we have ever had. It offered equal opportunities for the girls to show their skill in athletics and dancing, and the grace and finish of their work w as much appreciated by a large audience. The Junior Swedish Drill Table opened the demonstration. The smaller girls did so well in their drill work that it was impossible to choose between them and the Intermediate and Senior Tables, which followed at intervals during the program. The Heaving Exercises were very interesting. Girls from all the Forms climbed ropes, did balancing work, arm suspension and other difficult feats. Dainty Folk Dancing was done, to the old tune of " London Bridge " , by the girls of the younger classes. Other familiar dances were the ' ' Irish Jig " , and " Tambourin Dance " , which were executed with vigour. There was keen interest in the ' ' Bean Bag " contests of both Juniors and Seniors — the racing was very exciting. The Jumping with Ropes offered chances for competition also, several girls getting very high records. Beautiful dancing was shown in the Rose and Flower Dances, which were (h)ne with ease and grace. Two rlan( c ' s which were encored several times were the " Bunnies at IHay " and " Keys of Heaven " , in which the smaller children 40 sang rhymes. These were unlike in style as the former consisted of very amusing gambols, while the " Keys of Heaven " was a minuet of dainty charm. The closing number was an interpretative dance entitled " An April Day " . It was an allegorical idea of springtime, with its bud- ding flowers, storm and sunshine, rainbows and gay butterflies, and old Mother Earth watchfully protecting her charges. The team work and unfailing enthusiasm throughout deserved praise and did much toward making the display a success. — E.B. V. 216 Peel Street, Montreal, May 1st, 1920. Dear Miss Gumming, Ever since the beginning of Basket-ball at Trafalgar, the game has greatly interested me. In 1913-1914 when I was in the Sixth Form it was introduced into the school by Miss Clark, our first gymnastic mistress. There were only about half a dozen girls who had ever seen a game of Basket-ball and about three who had ever played. It was in this session that the Basket-ball Club was or- ganized. The first inter-school match of any kind was a game of Basket-ball which was played with Miss Edgar and Miss Cramp ' s School team in our gymnasium in November, 1913. We won with a score of 66-6. The next match was played in June against the same team on their ground. This time we won with a score of 18-4. I should be very glad if, in commemoration of the beginning of inter-school Basket-ball, in remembrance of the first school team, and to encourage Basket-ball in the future, you would accept a Prize Cup, to be played for under the following conditions: 1. That the games shall be played between Trafalgar and Miss Edgar and Miss Cramp ' s School. 2. That the winners of two games out of three shall hold the cup for all time. 3. That these games be played one in each year, the first to be played in theTrafalgar Gymnasium, the second on Miss Edgar and Miss Cramp ' s School ground. The third, if there be a third, on neutral ground. Such ground to be chosen and agreed upon by representatives from each team. I had hoped to be able to present the cup this year, but I under- stand that one has already been promised. However, I give it into your keeping until such time as it can be pla.yed for. I sincerely hope that there will be at least two games and that the cup will stay in Trafalgar always. I hope I shall be able to see these games myself, but failing that, I am sure you will let me know the results of each one, and even 41 though Basket-ball games are not as great a novelty to us now as they were six years ago, there will always be the same thrill and excitement when the two opposing centres are waiting for the whistle. Perhaps some members of the Fifth and Sixth Forms or younger sisters of old Trafalgar girls, may remember the names at least, of the first Basket-ball team of Trafalgar School. November Game Centre: Jean Whillans Shooters: Gwyneth Craig Eileen Harvey Isobel Ritchie Cuards: Dorothy Macphail Fannie Crindley Helen MacKay June Came Jean Whillans Dorothy Macphail Cwyneth Craig Janie Spier Jean Cantlie Fannie Crindley DOROTHY MACPHAIL, Basket-ball Captain, 1913-14 AN OLD GIRLS ' CLUB Last September, the Trafalgar girls of 1919 met to form a Club. As Trafalgar Institute had been established for so many years it was thought that the girls of 1919 were now in a position to organize an Old Girls ' Society. The Club, this year, included only the girls who had been in the Sixth Forms of 1919 and 1918. The Officers are: — Hon. President, Miss Cumming; Hon. Vice- President, Miss Bryan; President, Dorothy Russel; Vice-President, Phyllis Ross. The Club has held five business meetings during the year. The members have corresponded with girls of their year, who are now living out of Montreal, in order to keep up their interest in the School. On February 21st, the Club gave a fancy-dress dance to the present Sixth and Fifth Forms and the Boarders. Miss Cumming was kind enough to allow the Club the use of the Assembly Hall for that evening. It is hoped that the girls who are leaving Trafalgar at the end of the present session will join the Club and that it may develop into a useful organization. LOUISA FAIR, Secretary. 42 OLD GIRLS Graduated from McGill— B.A. 1919 Gwyneth Craig . 1st Rank. Hons.: Eng. and History Nora Morgan . . 2nd Fannie Grindley . 2nd Mary Gibbs . . . B. Sc. Married Hazel Allan . . . Mrs. Neilson Alice Fisher .... Mrs. G. R. Robertson Helen Fraser . . . Mrs. J. Fox Isobel Hart .... Mrs. W. Marler Beryl Leger . . . Mrs. J. Robertson Deaths Doris Allan . . . (Mrs. Russel Cowans) Frances MacKeen . . (Mrs. Henderson) Marjorie Watson . , (Mrs. Craig) THE ADVENTURE OF A MAP ' ' Oh dear! " sighed the map of England, as it was laid on the map rack. " I have had such an adventure. To begin with, I was taken to the Third Form for a geography lesson. When it was over, instead of being taken back to our map rack, I was put in a corner, until the end of the morning; then I was taken out and carried along the corridor; but alas! Joyce, the map monitress, was sent to the Head Mistress ' s office to get a book for her. She carelessly laid me down on the lounge, while she looked for the book. I began to slip and tried my best to recover but I slipped further and faster until I had slid down between the lounge and the register. Joyce had evidently forgotten me for I heard her go out of the room. The bed was soft so I slept well until the morning when I was awak- ened by the pupils returning. Nothing of importance happened during the next few days so I came to the conclusion I had not been missed; which hurt me con- siderably as I am very important. One morning, as I was reposing comfortably, I heard a voice which was evidently the Mistress ' s inquiring after me. I tried my best to make myself heard, but they did not pay any attention. Soon after I heard Joyce declaring she had put me on the map rack. How careless some girls are! Other map monitresses were called in; but none had seen me. Of course not, as I was under the lounge all the time! 43 There was a great disturbance, all on account of me! People were accused of taking me. After a while things settled down and the school got used to my absence. One evening there was an entertainment at school. A lady put her gloves too near the edge of the lounge and was just in time to see them disappear after me. She asked her husband to move the lounge and there they found her gloves and of course, which was of far more importance, they found me! — E.G.B-J., III.-B. BEAN BAGS We marched into the Hall one night (The night of the display) With bean bags piled in either hand All ready for the fray. And as we stood in silence tense We heard the signal sound ; The bags began to fly — and then To tumble to the ground. I stooped to pick one up again. And lo! from out the sky Two more came over rapidly And hit me in the eye. When I recovered all of these. The game went on its way; ' Twould soon be my turn to begin ; rd show them how to play! I threw the six bags o ' er my hea ' d. And wond ' ring at the sound That each of them made on the floor, I slowly turned around. Can you imagine my disgust On doing this to find That though there was a girl in front. There was no one behind! Of course at this the people laughed (I should have done the same) And then we heard the cry of " Back " And — we had lost the game. — E.M. V. 44 NOTES Gertrude Arnold wrote " Sister Anne, Sister Anne " . Margaret Cameron is at the Sorbonne, Paris. Margaret Morison is an assistant at the Ecole Normale, St. Germain en Laye. Gwyneth Craig is teaching at Miss Stone ' s School, Westmount. The Trafalgar Scholarship was won in 1919 by Louisa Fair. The Victory Shield was won the first term by Form 1 1 1. A. in the Upper School and Form II. in the Lower School. It was awarded for the best percentage in term work and examinations. During the course of the winter, Mrs. John Fair gave a most enjoyable tea for the Sixth Form. She has some beautiful old furniture which belonged to Browning, and the girls who studied his works this year were very much interested in seeing it. When the Basket-ball Team went out to Ste. Anne ' s last fall to play Macdonald, a party of Seniors went to support them. The girls enjoyed the excursion immensely, many amusing incidents happening on the way. ROSS LECTURES May 7th. — Lecture on " Music, its uses and influence " . May 20th — Programme of modern Russian music. A good collection was taken up in the mission boxes during 1919-20. Of the money, $40.00 was given to the School for Crippled Children; $55.00 to Dr. Grenfell ' s Labrador Mission; $36.00 to the Protestant Infants ' Home; $50.00 to Miss Russel ' s schools in India; and $60.00 to subscriptions for magazines for the Military Hospitals at Ste. Agathe, Ste. Anne ' s, and Mount Royal. 45 THAT PRE-EXAMINATION FEELING . Then- Reflect upon your present blessings of which all men have many, not upon your past misfortunes of which every man has some. — Dickens. CAESAR ON BAIL (As heard near the Senior cloak-room, first floor). " Can anyone lend me a cent to get Caesar out of pound? " Cora: — " How did you vote? " Flora: — " In my brown suit and my squirrel toque. " A Greek philosopher used to say to his disciples, " Remember that nature has given us two ears, but only one mouth, to teach us that we must listen more than we speak. " " Please, " gasped the little bride excitedly on giving her first order to the butcher, " please send me a pound of steak and some — some gravy. " The Gauls sent a legacy to Caesar, seeking peace. Scout: — " I haven ' t slept for days. " Tenderfoot: — " What ' s the matter, sick? " Scout: — " No. I sleep at night. " Run around gym girls Up in the hall. When you jump up, The ceilings will fall. 47 Character is higher than intellect, a great soul will he strong to live as well as to think. Youth: — ' I want my hair cut. " Barber: — ' ' Any particular way? " Youth:— " Yes, off! " Some of the Seniors organized a hockey game this winter — perhaps if the teams hadn ' t got muddled, and played for each other, one side might have won. When asked what he was carrying wrapped up, an ancient Egyptian gave this excellent reply: — " If it is wrapped up, it is in order that you may not know. " " I know how to make toast, " boasts 5-year-old Bobby, " first you put it on the stove and burn it, then you take it to the sink and scrape it. " A well-known member of the Sixth swallowed a feather and was tickled to death. Girls if you always insist on silk hose, Then ten to one you will have a red nose. But wear heavy stockings. Then powder you ' ll save. And over your fair nose the people will rave. Mr. Bones: — I suppose your son is burning the midnight oil at college? Mr. Jones: — And the midnight gasoline too if I can judge from his garage bills. The men in Gytis were having an argument when in flu Enza and said that he and Pa Ralysis had taken over the city and the people then pneu Monia. Wonder if there ' d have been many " feminine spectators " if no Trafalgarites had been present? — LiKK-So Thus-Wise. 48 49 FORM VL Name Libby Baile M. Baile Billee Bazin M. Barnes F. Barwick Seen in the Cue LiMELKiHT Poet ' s Tribute Collecting No. Is I ' se wicked I is. I ' se Money that right? mighty wicked and I can ' t help it. In Pound Quick, What She ' s always in a haste did she say? but never in a hurry. Hour Late My new dress is— It would talk. Great Caesar! how it talked. Out of Step I ' m Hungry Shades imperceived, so softening into shades. At M.A.A. My hair ' s uncurled. Why should life all labour be ? Molly O. Bishop Brooksie W. Brown A. Carter Nuts Clelland Kay Conn At French SH! Lectures AtP. S. Listen! A marvellous bossy fel- low, I assure you. For I have neither wit nor power of speech. I only speak right on. At Y.W.C.A. (Nothing Eternal sunlight rested stronger than on her head, " my dear " ) Studying Couldn ' t Being good is an aw- hear it fully lonesome job. Taking If you don ' t I ' m the very pink of notes mind please courtesy. Starving I wouldn ' t I ' ll speak in a mon- do it. strous little voice. Dodie Daniels Pigsky Frith Can ' t be No, you Speak gently, ' tis a seen (too don ' t mean little thing, minute) it. With a very Why is that This fellow hath a lean soft pencil the subjunc- and hungry look, tive. 50 Phebes Hall Peggy J. I. Oliver C. Robertson Ilo Ross E. Russel Sise Dophie Slack In green. Hurry up, girls At Murphy ' s Good Library Night ! " Running " the car. Arguing At the Day Nursery A Marcel, please. Yes I see — but The train was late. Expounding Look here Logic At the dentist Shopping Well sort of — you know Nothing worries me. I am monarch of all I survey. My right there is none to dispute. All great men are dead but I feel well. (Note) By special request of this girl. Much study is a weari- ness to the flesh. I wish she would ex- plain her explanations. Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. Asleep in the lap of legends old. Her knew a heap — yet her forgot a pile. She gives a side glance and looks down. Be- ware! I I I A SHAKESPEAREAN ROMANCE The lovers — " Romeo and Juliet. " Nature of their courtship — " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream. " Her answer to his proposal — " As you Like it. " Romeo bought the ring from — " A Merchant of Venice. " At what time of the month were they married? — " Twelfth Night. " The ushers — " Two Gentlemen of Verona. " Who gave the reception? — " Merry Wives of Windsor. " Best man and maid of honor — " Anthony and Cleopatra. " They lived in a — " Hamlet. " Her disposition was like — " The Tempest. " When quarrelling they gave each other — " Measure for Measure. " Their courtship proved to be — " Love ' s Labor Lost. " Their home resembled — " A Comedy of Errors. " What their friends say — " All ' s Well that Ends Well. " K. F. HI 51 FAREWELL When wc reach the Sixth Vorm we are drawing near the end of our school Hfe. Looking back, we remember how each form we went through has its own memories of work and play, the pranks we played, the excursions of all sorts we had together, and our form mistresses who were always so willing to help us in every way. We think of our sports, the excitement at the basket-ball matches and the pride we felt in our team. At this time of parting, pleasant thoughts of school are uppermost and we feel it as a happy shel- tered place we are leaving. A picture of the school itself as it was in spring with the garden full of sunshine, flowers and laughing girls will probably be the one that will rise up in our minds in the years to come. Looking forward, everything is uncertain but we can only hope that every girl will do justice to the training w hich she received at Trafalgar. The work in the Sixth has been strenuous. Besides lessons there have been other duties, perhaps the most important of which was the moral responsibility. It was no easy task, nevertheless the strengthening of character and training it gave fully repaid everyone. If we have done something, be it ever so small, towards raising the standard of Trafalgar or the cultivation of a good school spirit, we shall be well content. There was only one shadow which fell over our otherwise bright and happy year, that is the death of Jean Lyall. Its suddenness made the shock all the more terrible. Although she had not been a member of our form for many years, she was nevertheless very much " one of us " . Her loss made us realize what a great deal our school- mates mean to us. And so we say farewell to the mistresses, whose never failing patience and hard work on our behalf we now realize and appreciate, to the girls, our daily companions for many years who are now to gradually fill our places, and lastly to " dear old Traf " itself. May we never do anything unworthy of that name, but let its high ideals be a guide throughout our life. 52 □3iiiiiiiniiit3iiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiiiiiniii[3iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiiimiiii[3iiiiiiiiin Prue Cottons ' ' | For all domestic or | industrial purposes I DOMINION TEXTILE COMPANY LIMITED Montreal Toronto Winnipeg □3iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiEaiiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiimiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiit]iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiin 53 ft iirQ]iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiimiiii[Q THE most acceptable of all methods of expressing one ' s sentiments. We appreciate your orders whether large or small, and if inconvenient to call, use the telephone — we deliver anywhere. Artistic arrangement and absolute freshness always charac- terizes our flowers. CORNER I ST. CATHERINE and | I Purveyors of the sweets of nature. GUY STREETS i □]iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiiiui[3iiiiiiiiiiiic]iMnniiiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiMininiiiiiiinc]iiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiii □ ]IMtllMIIIK3llllllllllllnilinilllU3lllllllinilC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3IMtllNIIII[3IMIIIIMIIi:3lllllllillllC3 Cross Country Riding Suits For Junior Girls and Debutantes Developed in Heather Wool Jersey, Oxfords, Tweeds, Palm Beach and Crash, correctly styled, with Cross Country and Paddock Coats, and English Cut Breeches. $87.50 to $115.00 Girls ' sports apparel and school frocks designed by specialists are also shown on the first floor up. LAUCCST ' □]iiiiiiiiniiiiiiinini(C]iiiiiiiniM[iiiiiiiiiiiiic3iniiniiiiiE]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiMmiin[iiiiniiiiiH iitJimiiiiiiiicjiiiimiiiiicQ 54 □3miiiiiiiiimMimiiic3mMiniiMC3miiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiimH[3miiimiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiiNmniiiiiM[3N JLimtteO •I— — « COAL MERCHANTS 118 BEAVER HALL HILL MONTREAL □]iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiiniiiic3iiiiiiiMiiic3iniiiiiniic]iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiK3iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiniic3iiiiMiii 55 □]iiiiiiiiiiiit3iiiiiiiiiiiic]iiiiiimiiK]iiimiiiiiic]iiiiiiiHiii(]iiiiiimiiii]iiiMiiiiiiic]iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiic] Mappia St Webb 1 I CANADA LIMITED 353 ST. CATHERINE STREET WEST MONTREAL. Headquarters for CLASS PINS, CLASS RINGS SPORTS TROPHIES MEDALS IF YOU HAVE NOT ONE OF OUR CATALOGUES, SEND FOR A COPY □ ]llillllllllK3lllllllllll|[3!IIIIIIIIIIK]IIIIIIIIIIIU]llllllllllllIIIMIIIIIIK3lll!IIMIIIK]MIIIIIIIIII[ B3IIIIIIMIIII[3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3IIIMIIIIIIIC3lllllinilllC3iniinillll[3lllllinilllC3IJIIIIinillC3llllllllllll[3lllllllllll I THE CRADOCK SIMPSON J I COMPANY I I Business Established 1879 | i REAL ESTATE INSURANCE | I MORTGAGE LOANS | I Real Estate bought and sold on | 1 commission only | Special Agents: JSk 120 Queen Insurance JAMES ST. Company H hL MONTREAL □3iiiiiiiiiiiu3iiiiiiiiniic3iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiii(3iniiiiiiinc3iiiiiiiniHE3iriiiiiiiiiK3iiiiiiiiiiiir3niiiiiiiiiic3iin 50 □3lllllllllll|[3llllllllllll[3llllllllllll[3llllllllllllt3IIIMIIIIIIIC3llllllllllllt3lillllllllllC3llllllllllll[3 I Summer Furs J j NEW PIECES, TIES, THROWS, | j SCARFS AND MUFFS j I To add their touch of completeness | j to street and evening costumes. | I Imported Hats j I FROM THE LEADING j I CREATORS 1 j Mark Cross | I Gloves I I FOR EVERY OCCASION j I 1 I JOHN HENDERSON 85 CO. I I ESTABLISHED 1834 | 1 517 St. Catherine Street West I E — = Next Drummond Building = □3iiiiiiniiiic3iiiiiiiMiiimiiimiii[3iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiiimiii[3iMMiiiiiii[3iiiiiiiniiic3n 57 □]||||||||||||ClllllllMllllt3IIIMIIIIIIIC]IIIIIIUIIIIC]llllll(IIIMC]IIIMIIIIIIIC]lllllinilll[2lllllllllinC]lllllllll E 3 = X I Butter and Eggs I Our business is to deliver good butter | I and eggs to your home. 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HALL (®, COMPANY j Dealers I Smith Premier Typewriters j Corona Folding Typewriters I Edison Dictating Machines i I j 221 NOTRE DAME STREET WEST j I PHONES MAIN 211 Ss 212 | □3miiiiiiiii[3iiiitiiiim[3iiiiiiimiic]miiiiiHiic3iiiiiiiiiiiic]miiiMiiMC]iiiiiimiM □3l!IIIIIMIIIt3lllllllillll[3lllllllll|||C]||||||||||||C3IIIIIIIIIIIIC3lllllllinilC]lllllinilll[:illllilll I cAlfred Richard j I (SUCCESSOR TO JOSEPH RICHARD) | j BUTCHER j I Mr. Richard has | I constantly on hand | I STALLS: Fresh and Salt Beef , | I 19-21-23 BONSECOURS Salt Tongue and | MARKET Veal. Orders delivered to Telephone afiy part of city with- Main 973 - 6523 out extra charge. □3iiiiimiiiic3minmiii[3iiiiiiiiiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiii[3iiiiimiiiic3iMMmiiiic3iiiiiiiiiiiic3iin 59 □3IIIIIIMIIIU3IIIIIIIIIIIIC]llllllllllllt3[lllllllllll|||lllllll|IC3llll|||||IMC]lltlllllilllE3IIIIIIIIIIIIC]ll I THE LAUNDERERS OF QUALITY | I Highest Grade Hand Work Only | I Specialists in the art of Fine Laundering | I WOULD YOU LIKE 1 = = I TO SEE OUR TARIFF? | I PHONE UP. 3797 | I The Parisian I j Laundry " | I 833 St. Catherine Street West | 1 MONTREAL | 1 ' I ! I NOTE LAUNDERERS TO TRAFALGAR INSTITUTE | I FOR OVER TWENTY-FIVE YEARS | B]iniiiiiiiiic3tiiMimiiiniiiiiiimiic]iiiiiimiiiC3iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiimniiiiimiiii[3iMiiimii ()() □3!lllllllllll[3llllllllllllt3lllllllinilC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC2tlllllllllllC]IIIIIIIIIIIIC3IIIIIIIIIIIIC]lllllllllinC]lllllll expenses of €tiucation Are provided by an EDUCATIONAL POLICY. " It pays for the School and College Expenses of the child. 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