Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 104

 

Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1947 volume:

tCrafalgar €thoti IClngli ' a, ICnuJinn (INFANTILE PARALYSIS) The Mosf Dreaded Disease of Mankind 1. Although epidemic stages are reached during the summer months, polio rases are common the year round. 2. Polio is one of the most expensive diseases known: expensive treatment by highly skilled therapists is vital. 3. Polio cases are NOT confined to children. Many cases are recorded among persons of all ages. Ages affected in 1946 range from 3 months to 65 years. ENSURE YOUR POTENTIAL EXPENSES ARISING OUT OF ATTACKS OF POLIOMYE- LITIS AND RELIEVE YOURSELF OF POSSIBLE HEAVY FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY. PREMIUM RATES: (a) ii all members of a family are to be insured, the rate shall be $4.00 annually per member; lb) if parents are to be excluded, rates shall be: — (x) For one named dependent child and or dependent relative SG.OO annually. (y) For two named dependent children and or dependent relatives S5.00 each annually. (z) For three or more named dependent children and or dependent relatives $4.00 each annuolly. (c) if the applicant desires coverage for himself (herself) only, the rate shall be $6.00 annually. TOTAL AGGREGATE COVERAGE: $5,000.00 per person. BENEHTS: (a) Doctors ' Bills. The cost of care and treatment by a licensed physician and or osteopath. (b) Hospital Bills. Including the cost of subsequent admittances and treatment and or occupational therapy necessary for rehabilitation. (c) Fees for Special Nurse s. (d) Iron Lung. Rental plus cost of transportation from nearest point when necessary. (e) Ambulance. For transportation to and or from hospital when necessary, not exceeding $50.00. (f) Transportation. Railroad or airplane fare to transport patient and one attendant to another locality for treatment. INSURANCE BECOMES EFFECTIVE TEN DAYS AFTER APPLICATION RECEIVED. For application form, apply to KENNETH B. S. ROBERTSON LIMITED 414 ST. JAMES ST. WEST, MONTREAL. [1] Compliments of Milne ' s Pharmacy Reg ' d. 1446 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST and J. E. Tremble Reg ' d. 1354 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST MONTREAL Compliments of Insurance Exchange Building 276 ST. JAMES ST. Operated by INSURANCE EXCHANGE CORPORATION LIMITED CHAMPLAIN BENZOL GASOLINE The Gasoline for ISAaximum Economy and Performance CHAMPLAIN OIL PRODUCTS LIMITED Head Office 1501 Sun Life Bklg. GIVE YOUR GRADUATE A BIRKS WATCH Famous for accuracy of performance, dependability and modern styling. Priced from 35.00 to 90.00 Tax extra Birrs [2] INVESTMENT SECURITIES BELL, GOUINLOCR COMPANY Limited 360 St. James St. West Montreal Alexander Craig Limited PAINTERS and DECORATORS Over 90 Tciirs in Business }ll LEMOINE ST. PLatuau 279.S MONTREAL The Better Buyers SHOP AT DIOHHES HIGH GRADE FOOD PRODUCTS A. DIONNE SON CO. 1221 St. Catherine St. West, Montreal and DIONNE MARKETS 2077 St. Catherine West - 5005 Dccaric Blvd. 1460 Mt. Royal East - 6873 St. Hubert St. 6236 St. Hubert St. H. L. BLACKFORD, Limited Chemical Manu ' acturers and Distributors Montreal and Toronto GUNITE AND W TERPROOFING LIMITED MONIREAl Holila For MAXIMUM PERFORMANCE from your Car STOP at the SIGN of the WHITE ROSE WHITE ROSE MOTOR OIL GASOLINES CANADIAN OIL COMPANIES, LIMITED AMONG THE PIONEERS Coal -Fuel Oil -Coke General Motors " DELCO-HEAT " Fuel Oil Units and Conversion Burners YORK Heavy Oil Burners For Commercial and Industrial Use Sold, Installed and Serviced. " Vipond-Tolhurst Limited 845 QUERBES AVE. MONTREAL 8 TAlon 7271 [4] Whether you plan to be an artist or architect, doctor or dietitian, physicist or physiologist . . . money management will play a big part in the achievement of your ambition. Add " Practical Eco- nomics " to your knowledge by handling a bank account of your own. Even though you deal in only small amounts, the experience of handling your own account, of learning the funda- mentals of banking procedure, will pay dividends in later years. You can open an account with a dollar at your nearest B of M branch. Bank, or Montreal uorkir.g with Can.idians In every w.ilk of life since 1817 T0» Hit t WD CAHAOHHS op) (Common, .J oward. orMjtlt cliaei, 7 ' BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS THE ROYAL BANK BUILDING MONTREAL Marl{ Each oj Life ' s Ivlilcstoncs With a Distinctive NOTM AN PORTRAIT Call HArbour 8450 for your appointment STUDIO : 1330 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal [5] This Takes Practice Practice makes perfect ... in sport . . . and in money management too. Good practice in money manage- ment is to spend less than you earn, and bank whatever you can . . . regularly till it becomes a habit. We welcome vour account. THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA LEADERSHIP THROUGH S MADE WITH FRESH FULl-CREAM MILK CADBURYS DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE [6] A picture of you in a casual suit in fine " LAURENTEX " suiting. It speaks of busy and happy times ahead — classes, football games and all the things that go to make these schooldays into ' ' the best years of your Hfe " . But that ' s looking across the summer. For now, we say, Happy Happy Holiday! TEXTILE SALES LTD. • 1449 St Alexander St. [7] THE ROBERT SIMPSON MONTREAL LIMITED The fellows and gals who are really In the know do all their shopping at [8] Barclays Bank (Canada) OFFERS A COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE bank with Current and Savings Accounts. Commercial Loons Granted. Domestic and Foreign Bills Collected. Securities held in Safe Custody. Safety Deposit Boxes Rented. BARCLAYS BARCLAYS BANK (CANADA) CANADIAN CHARTERED MONTREAL TORONTO VANCOUVER BANK INTERNATIONAL DESBARATS PUBLISHING ADVERTISING COMPANY AGENCY Public Relations Councillors ADVERTISING Publicity — Advertising IN ALL Newspaper representation throughout MEDIA Canada and the U.S.A. [9] Srafaluar PREFECTS EuzABETH Brown Nora Corley JoA-X Corner HEAD PREFECT: iMaeve Fogt Makgaret Racey Elizabeth Scrimcek Jean Sinna.mon Sylvia Skelly Betty Sutherland isobel th() v Nancy In(;lis (wA A Lyman Forms Form Senior VI. Form Arts VI. Form Science VI. Form Va. Form Vb. Form IVa. Form IVb. Form IIIa. Form IIIb. Form Upper II. FORM OFFICERS Christina.-; Term I ' rcsidcnt Nora Corley Maeve Foot Joan Corner Joyce Schofield Enid Pascoe Joan Knight MiNA Webster Deane Brown PuiLippA Hansard Su.san Racey I icc-Prcsidcnt Elizabeth Brown sonia fogt Diana McNairn Elizabeth Cousins Virginia LeDain ! 1itc;he Carleton Reni Roberts Ji DY Cliff Peggy Spencer Eve Gordon Forms Form Senior VI. Form Arts VI. Form Science VI. Form Va. Form Vb. Form IVa. Form IVb. Form IILa. Form IIIb. Form Upper II. Sprinji Term Frc ,ident Nora Corley Maeve Fogt Diane Lillie Joyce Schofield Enid Pascoe Mitchie Carleton Rent Roberts Carolee Beaudoin Philippa Hansard Judy Kirby f icc-Fresident Elizabeth Brown Elizabeth Scrimger Diana McNairn Elizabeth Cousins Virginia LeDain Judy White Heather Cumyn Judy Cliff Judy Vrooman Barbara Boon [U] AN Editor, to all those fortunate beings not familiar with the species, is an extremely indolent creature. Naturally, he wears a green eyeshade as a mark of his trade, but it is of no practical value; he also owns a large desk, chiefly for the purpose of resting his feet on it. In all the illustrations we have seen, he is represented as per- petually reading a newspaper — supposedly engrossed in the social page or the comic strips. Alas! such is not the poor editor ' s lot. We beg you to try to realize what he (or she) must endure. Magazines come and go; people buy them and doubtless enjoy them thoroughly, but without the slightest notion of how there ever happen to be magazines. They have other more important things to think about, and consider it a fatuous idea that they should for once put themselves in the other fellow ' s place, or for one moment try to get a new " slant " on such matters. We concede that it is of little importance whether or not the public realizes how hard is the task of the editor. However, it is the general truth that any person, when a commonplace fact is presented to him, will exclaim, " Why, that is so. I never thought of it! " Perhaps it is one of the incorrigible faults of humanity that it is unobservant. A few years ago, a question was asked in the General Knowledge test at Trafalgar. It was, " What colour is the school fence? " and it can be said that fewer people knew that answer than the answer to any other question. By that we mean really knew. Many were able to guess because the fence is such a common colour. Certainly nobody had the excuse of not having seen the school fence. Perhaps, at this point, some readers may be racking their brains to find the answer to that question. Shame on you ! Go and look. We were given eyes to see with and ears to hear with, but too often we do not use them. Many things are regarded as unimportant by careless people who afterwards wish they had been more " wide-awake. " It is often said, " If I had known what was going to happen . . . " but unfortunately it is impossible to know the future. [12] Because of tliis impossibility, one must learn somehow the way to use one ' s faculties. The majority never do this, and remain for their entire life with their eyes and ears shut tight and their minds a dark vacuum. A few open their eyes and ears, and hv what thev see and hear they learn to live, not only to exist in the manner of a fungus. The chief lessons which these ' " live-wires " learn are to be observant, and to put themselves in another person ' s place. In short, they learn to think for themselves. Tiiere are verv few people who are able to learn the art of tiiinking unassisted, because such a strain is against human nature. Those who can, the world calls geniuses, and the average person is decidedly not a genius. Therefore, most people must be given an easy opportunity to learn to think; for this purpose there are schools and universi- ties. Too often we think that these institutions were purposely designed to stuff book- learning into the minds of imwilling pupils. On the contrary, the aim of a school is to train us to use our minds through the study of books and other sources of knowledge, anil so by easy stages we accustom oursehes to the process of thinking. Trafalgar School has been pro iiling this mental exercise for sixty years now: exercise for girls ' minds which once were thought to be extremely shallow and trivial. Trafalgar has been working hard at this for sixty years — each of us has only to work at scliool for eleven years. e should be all the more thankfid, therefore, for a grand school which has worked so long and hard to gi e us preparation for life, and we should do our full share of work, so tliat wlieii people look at us later in life they will .say, ' She is really alive: she went to Trafalgar School. There must be some con- nection ! " MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Nain ' cy Incus Sub-Editor Jean Sinnamon Secretary-Treasurer ........ SoNiA FoGT Art Editor Giana Lyman Sports Editor Diane Lillie House Representative Leticia Artola Honorary Adviser Miss MacGachen MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Form Senior YI. Nora Corley Form IVa. Anne Pattison Form Arts VI. Sylvia Skelly Form IVb. Heather Cumyn Form Science VI. Nancy Hltcheson Form IIIa. Patricia Wright Form Va. Jacqueline Beaudoin Form IIIb. Judy Westaway Form Vb. Joan Lucas Form Upper II Jan Torrance THE TRAFALGAR CUP The Trafalgar Cup, awarded to the most public-spirited of the Senior girls who at. the same time has maintained a high standard of conduct and has shown devotion to work, was awarded jointly last year to Helen Aver and Patricia Witherow. THE FORSYTH CUP The Forsyth Cup, aw arded to the Senior girl who has made the most of her oppor- tunities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was won last year by Elizabeth THE INTER-HOUSE SHIELD The Inter-House Shield, presented by Mrs. Wynne Robinson, was won last year by Ross House. ' [13] DR. GEORGE H. DONALD Chairman of the Board of Governors Trafalgar School 1925-46 Dr. Donald ' s keen interest in the many sides of scliool life has been unfailing: he has been, at all tii:ies, a wise counsellor and a warm friend. Trafalgar Girls, both past and present, wish him continued health and happiness in his retirement. We hope that his visits to the school, in the future, will be frequent. DEVIL ' S PEAK SL MMER in tlie Adirondacks is everything: they say it is. The cool lakes and the dusky mountains form an ideal hack jround for the rustic but snu ; cabins where wearv citv folks and lovers of the vild find peace and contentment. For as long as 1 can remember. June has been, for our family, a time of last minute preparation to reach our summer luiven. Our camp is set farther back than most of the others at Rugged Lake, being at the foot of the mountain having the same name. We had arrived in the afternoon and after the long trip over irregular roads, everyone was glad to retire early. As the smell of the pines drifted into my room that first night, and the eerie wails of the owls and the loons began a serenade to which I had grown accustomed with the years, a plan came to my mind. I thought of Devil ' s Peak and its treacherous slope which only a few had climbed successfully. My brother and I, as well as some of our neighbours, dearly loved an adventure, but our pleading requests for permission to explore even a half of the mysterious peak were met by firm refusals. But each year, the desire to attempt the climb became stronger as our curiosity increased and opposition from our parents weakened because of our nearly thorough knowledge of the surrounding mountains. I decided that, as far as I was concerned, the time for our hazardous venture had now come. [15] The next morning was a beautiful one. The sun made an early appearance and edged the blue hills in gold. Its light was reflected in every dew-drop, and the lake was one great mirror of reflected beauty. The others were already on the old raft for an early dip when 1 proposed the thrilling ascent for that very afternoon. Enthusiastic whoops echoed in agreement, and plans were immediately discussed. The easiest way to settle the parent problem, we decided, was to keep the project to ourselves. Before the blazing sun reached the noon mark overhead, we were well on our way along the difficult trail and had already experienced some of its obstacles. Our chief worry was the faintness of the path, but by hacking away at some old trees in these less distinct spots, we were certain to find our way back. Of course, all of us had done a lot of climbing before, but this was really difficult; nevertheless, we loved every exciting minute of it. On we went — crossing rushing brooks on rotten logs, scaling the vertical face of scratched granite, holding on for dear life to bushes and moss, until we came to a small shaded plateau where violets, trilliums, and even the rare lady ' s slipper grew in profusion. The view was magnificent: there were mountains both near and far surrounding us, countless patches of blue water, and a winding toy railroad stretching interminably below. We resumed our arduous march upwards, and as I was scrambling over a boulder, imagine my surprise when I faced two beady eyes and a flashing red tongue between deadly white fangs. Before the copperhead even coiled up to strike, I was flat on my back at the foot of the rock. In an instant, I was telling the rest of the party about the incident. It was our second snake so far, and each of us found a stout stick for protection against fvirther lurking creatures. Suddenly, we stopped climbing and once again our feet trod on a level, moss- covered stretch. The trees were left behind and I, breathing deeply of the wine-like air, glowed at our achievement. Now we knew what Devil ' s Peak signified — danger and hardship, but after it all, the joy of standing " on top of the world. " Claudine Laberge, Form Va, Gumming House. [16] FOR THOSE WHO FELL On a cold (lark, day in autumn, hen the leaves are whitened with frost. Mourners. lo ingl laden with (lowers [• " or the bra e younji man whom the) lost, alk solemnly up to the nuuuunent Kexerently n urmurini; a prayer. To pay jrreat respect to their lo ed ones, W ho sleep in the fields. o er there. Tl»e sleep in a rave ot lory. In a field where poppies jrrow . here the sun beats do vn on llu- face of the earth And the ripplin-r rivers Hov . rhe sleep iii a land ol freedom. Forgotten the terrors of war. Forgotten the black and war-torn nights. Forgotten for e t rmore. oinig men bra el fought for this freedom. Their generous deed was done. 1 he fought to bind nations together. Make the East and the S est as one. Long shall they be remembered. Long the picture of crude crosses stay, in the minds of gratefid people On this. Remembrance Day. Mar J OKIE Cunningham, Form Vb, Barclay House. THE EXERCISE OF THE PURSE (W ith apologies to Mr. Addison) Madam Editor, omen are armed with purses as men w ith canes. To the end, therefore, that ladies may be entire mistresses of the weapon which they bear, I have created an academy for the training of young women in the exercise of the Purse, according to the most fash- ionable airs and motions that are now practised at court. The ladies who carry purses under me are drawn up twice a day in my great hall, where they are exercised by the following words of command: Handle your purse. Open your purse. Search your purse. Close your purse. hen my female regiment is drawn up in array, with everyone her weapon in her hand, upon my giving the word to " handle their purses, " each one of them shakes her [17] purse at me with a smile, then gives her right-hand woman a tap on the shoulder, then lets her arm fall in an easy motion, carefully displaying the ornamentations of her purse to all spectators, and stands in readiness to receive the next word of command. The next motion is that of " opening the purse " . This is seldom learned under a month ' s practice, as there are many types of fasteners, knobs, loops, buckles, clasps, and zippers, all of which must be completely understood by the pupil. Upon my giving the word to " search the purse, " they make one general dive, and examine the many and various contents of the bags with a worried and urgent frown, or a smiling and sure expectancy. The " closing the purse " follows. There is the angry closing, the humorous closing, the confused closing, and the merry closing. Not to be tedious, there is scarce any motion of the mind which does not produce a suitable closing. All these graces may be learned in about one half-year. With more time, a lady may learn to fight her way through crowds to the meat counter, and through streetcars and buses. She may also discover how to use her purse to protect her hat and coiffure dur- ing a storm, as well as how to use it to discipline children with a tap on the head without breaking her compact. To conclude my letter, I must acquaint you that I have, from my own observa- tions, compiled a little treatise for the use of my scholars, entitled " The Passions of the Purse " , which 1 will communicate to you, if you think it may be of use to the public. I shall have a general review on Thursday next, to which you will be very welcome, if you will honour it with your presence. I am, honoured madam, your most humble servant. Dorothy Eadie, Form VI Arts, Fairley House. THE SENTINEL PINE Tall, slender, and smoke-blackened Against the wintry sky It stands, a lonely sentinel Of a forest long gone by. A charred and ruined monarch Against the grey-blue sky. Fire, dread enemy of forests. Raged long upon the hill. The monarch last of all succumbed. Its resined cones hung charred and still. A smouldering pillar of ruin Stood dead upon the hill. Once this pine stood, a king Among all lesser trees. Birds nested on its mighty limbs; Its resined cones swayed in the breeze; A great free lord of the mountain Among all other trees. Now this pine stands a sentinel Upon a snowy knoll Where once stood mighty pine trees. He, monarch of them all. Black now, this pine, and lifeless Upon the snowy knoll. Anne Pattis6n, Form IVa, Ross House. [18] THE ENEMY STRIKES I RLNG the last war 1 served in tlie army. Of course when you are among other men, vou soon make friends, and 1 was no exception. After receiving our basic training, we were shipped to some part of Asia seemingly entirelv desert. One of my friends and I were phiced on guard duty, which we tliouglil very tame and extremely stupid as the desert cannot run away. At first Paul and 1 were interested in our daily marching, for even a desert has its good points. However, after several weeks of this job, it began to get boring as no Japs or Nazis ever came our wav. There were three other enemies that we had beside these. The first was the sun. the second the cruel, golden sand, and the third, tiny golden snakes which blendetl witli the sand and popped up from nowhere and whose bite is fatal. These we were told to watch out for, and we did. One dav, orders came for us to increase our range of guarding. Instead of a few hun lred vards each, we had several miles, and consequently there were no little chats between patrols. In fact we lost sight of each other for several hours at a time. It was in one of these rambles, as I was doing my guard duty, that I felt in front of me what seemed to be an invisible wall. As I knew that 1 had to investigate, I started to feel the air with mv hands. Soon I came to an opening in this barrier which I could not see, and I pulled myself through. Something brushed pa. Jt me and turned to look at me: it had burning eyes and a greenish face. That was all that I could see except coloured balls of blue, green, purple, red, orange, pink, and yellow — the same colours that one sees when one stares at the sun for a long time. I reached out to touch one, and my hand went through it. hen 1 pulled my hand out, it was covered with a slip- pery mass of purple. This fell to the ground, shrivelled up and vanished before my eyes. I stooped to examine the place where I had seen the purple mass fall. I picked up a handful of sand and let it run slowly through my fingers, all to no avail. Then the balls took the shapes of figures which danced in a circle before me. They- seemed to speak, but to me they felt very far away, and I could not distinguish what they were saying. Suddenly one of them came up to me — the one with the burning eyes. He raised an arm to strike me and I recoiled. Then I hit the ball that represented the head, and as I did this, all the other balls started to close in on me. I could feel their breath and mine intermingle in the warm desert air, and then a choking sensation. I must have blacked out, as all I remember after this is being lifted and carried through a barrier. hen I came to. I found Paul leaning anxiously over me, and when I stirred he seemed to sigh with relief. I asked him if the spirits of coloured balls had been found. He said that everything was all right and that I had been attacked by one of our enemies, the sun. and had had sunstroke, and when he, Paul, tried to help me to get back to the camp, I had tried to kill him! That, I said, was hardly possible as there had been no other hiunan being besides myself. They put me to bed and had orders not to disturb me. Whenever I tried to warn them of what I had seen, they laughed or would look at me in a queer way as if I were crazy ! Reni Roberts, Form IVb, Fairley House. [19] DOGGONE DOGGEREL I shall ne ' er a poet be — I haven ' t the mentality, Rhymes will never come to me, (This is hopeless — as you see). Here I sit and think and think. And dip my pen into the ink. My brain I ' m sure is on the blink. ( Why don ' t I throw this down the sink ? ) Now this poem I must close. With it I shall end my woes. If you have suffered, please repose, (The stream of words no longer flows). Betty Mills, Form Vb, Barclay House. THE INTRUDER THE ship lay by the sea, half buried in the sand. It looked like the skeleton of a long-dead sea monster with its ribs worn smooth and grey by the wind and rain of many years. Not a living creature had touched this weather-beaten hull ever since it came to rest among these rocks — not a living creature except the tiny mice which lived and died in holes and crevices in the worn and rotting timbers. Then one dusk a great grey shadow, silhouetted against the sinking sun, winged its way over the few remaining yards of shingle and dropped exhausted on the deck. The great owl had flown miles over the sea battling a wind too strong even for its powerful wings. Now it slept while the mice scampered unconcernedly round its huddled form. Sleeping all through the next day, the owl woke at night hungry and with new life surging through its strong body under the armour of stone-grey feathers. Guided by small squeaking sounds made by the mice, the great grey stranger soon satisfied his hunger and ended forever the scampering of many small feet. Then, rested and fed, the owl rose into the night sky and winged his way swiftly inland over strange new forests. A rabbit, hopping warily over a meadow, saw a great shadow slip swiftly over the grass. Seconds later the grey stranger was bearing away his first kill in this new land. A feeling of new-found power rushed over the owl, and in the following months he became the terror of the forest — a swift and deadly intruder in a formerly peaceful place. Winter came and the land was covered with snow. Food became scarce and on many occasions the grey owl could not find even one of the poor, thin meadow mice which he had once scorned to touch. His great strong body grew thin and he despaired of surviving the winter when the streams again began to run, and mice and birds returned to an awakening forest. [20] Two reat blue herons built themselves a nest in the topmost limbs of a fir tree near the home of the lirev owl. For weeks the owl had contented himself with killing; weasels, rabbits, miee, and small birds, but as the days passed, his longin-i for a young; heron grew more and more intense. The heron and his mate were the only creatures whom the sw ift, iirev owl had not terrorized, and so one day he circled slowly from his perch on a dead pine and winged iiis way toward the heron ' s nest. Never having been vanquished and not knowing the meaning of fear, the grey owl boldlv attacked the heron ' s mate. After a futile attenipt to defend both herself and her voung, she gave up her battle for sur i al and hung dead from the talons of her foe. ith his great wings beating furiously, the ow l released the weight of the dead heron, but turned too late to meet the swift blue rocket from above. His small eyes blind with anger, the blue heron thrust bis strong, slender beak deep into the neck of the grev owl. The great bird fell dead at the side of his last conquest; the forest was free from the grey, merciless intruder. Anne Pattisox, Form IVa, Ross House. THE BATTLE OF MARATHON The Battle of Marathon — a tale so old. And yet so much that can be told Of valour, courage, and brave men — A task too great for any pen. The Persians came from o ' er the sea With army good in each degree And landed proudly on the shore. Assured that victorv w as in store. Athenians warned, were waiting near To fight for freedom. Bow and spear Were used with strategy and might; The order of the day was fight. And fight they did though one to ten. They pushed astonished tired men Back to their ships. The battle o ' er, Their land was saved to them once more. Ann McDougall, Form IVa, Barclay House. [21] HOW TO SKI — IN ONE EASY LESSON STARTLED by the clang of my alarm clock, I jumped out of bed to turn the noisy thing off. I stood in the middle of the room wondering what day it was, and why I was up so early. The thought came to me, as I was swaying in the cold darkness of my room — I was going " up north " for the day. During the past week I had bought a book entitled " How to Ski — In One Easy Lesson " . The man at the store said it was guaranteed to teach the reader how to ski — if not, the money was refunded. All you had to do was read the book, practise the posi- tions in any room — called dry skiing I think — and you were ready for any hill in the Laurentians. Now I was going " up North " to Shawbridge to try my luck. I hastily donned my new red ski-sviit ( " Irving ' s " of course), washed down a piece of toast with some cocoa, grabbed my skiis and knapsack, and tore for the streetcar. I never realized that it was such an art to get skiis on a streetcar. I went in one side of the door and my skiis, somehow, got in the other side. I finally adjusted myself and sat primly at the back. I noticed two boys looking me up and down, and nudging each other with what I thought were signs of approval. Just then we rounded the corner at Claremont and my skiis went crashing to the floor, hitting the two boys on the way. Why do such things always happen to me? We arrived at Shawbridge and I was anxious to put on my new " boards " (the local name for skiis) and see if that book was really right. My skiis seemed to go in the right direction anyway. This was not my first time on skiis, you understand; I had tried them years ago but I had given up the sport as a bad job. I had heard that all tows went so fast that it was hard to concentrate on both your hands and feet going up. I grabbed the tow and hung on for dear life. I hardly moved at all. I decided to get out my book on " How to Ski . . . " and brush up on a few facts. The next thing I knew, I was at the top of the hill, lying with my face in the snow, and a pile of people and skiis on top of me. I stood up, regained my composure, and started down the hill for my great per- formance. I tried to turn, but nothing happened. I went faster and faster. I couldn ' t even fall. I seemed frozen into position — and " what a position, " as I heard some- body say. I headed for a clear space, but that space seemed to fill up with people as I neared it. I grabbed somebody in order to try and stop myself, but I kept on going. I saw the tow house coming nearer; then everything went black. The next thing I was aware of was being strapped on to a toboggan. I saw my new skiis broken into smithereens, and I saw a big piece of red cloth on the side of the tow house. I presumed it was part of my new ski-suit. I went down to the city in the baggage car. I was all ready to go from the station to the store and get my money back on that book, but I was put in an ambulance and spent a few delightful months with both legs in the air. Margaret Patterson, Form VI Arts, Gumming House. [22] AUTUMN I otten s ijih to walk, tliroiigli woods of leaves And see tliein sparkle in the sun ' s bright rays, Tlie jjolden colours of the autumn sheaves Whose shades seem nearly clear as yesterday ' s. 1 used to think that those untouched by rake (.oncealed a fairy hidden from my view. And as I walked. I feared that I should wake Them, from their airy beds of morninj: dew. Although I should not see them, I should hear Their joyous, happy presence ever near. Their souls seemed so exquisite yet so real. iow while 1 think of them, 1 shed a tear For all both voiniij and old, who ' ve never seen Within an autumn leaf a fairy queen. (.ATHAKINE ( " .HADWiCK. Korm A. Cummiug Hou.se. ON GOING TO THE THEATRE 1 THINK there is nothing so lovely as the feeling of going to see a play. If it is a week night, there is the delightful rush of getting homework done and then of dressing for the performance before dinner. If the play is Shakespeare, a copy of Lamb ' s " Tales " accompanies the roast beef : if it is a modern play, we just discuss it. On the street-car we meet various friends and relations, also bound His Majesty- wards. If the company is old, the parents talk of when they saw so-and-so in such-and- such a play in by-gone days. We leave the tram and go into the theatre. How I love the atmosphere: people outside talking and meeting friends, the crowded lobby, and having to elbow my way in, and then being led to my seat and reading the program which I alreadv know bv heart. [231 At last the orchestra climbs into the pit and tunes up. Then the lights dim and people make a rush for their seats. The music plays softly and then bursts into " God Save The King. " I am afraid I never think much about the King, except that I pity him not being with me. Ah ! the enchanting hush as the curtain rises. Our eyes grow accustomed to the bright stage, and we see people dressed as we are, or, according to the play, in the costume of any age or place. To continue this as being at a play would not be correct, for I am in England, Africa, or Japan, or wherever the story takes place, and I am not myself, but each character in turn. So I shall skip to the intermission. The curtain falls, and I come back as out of a dream. I get up and stretch, and try to realize that it is an hour, not five minutes, since I sat down. I wander into the lobby. I love the friendly lobby, where the smoke is so thick, and the people are so crowded. I return to my seat, and enter a wild discussion as to whether so-and-so over-acted and somebody else hurt himself when he fell. The lights dim for the second time, and there is the bustle of people returning to their seats. The curtain rises once more on the enchanted stage, and I am oblivious of my surroundings. The plot becomes more and more exciting, and finally everyone is reconciled — or dead. There are the last few speeches, and the curtain calls, in which to catch a last glimpse of the actors. The play is over, or rather the performance, for the play will never be over for me. I have made new friends or renewed old friendships this evening. Finally I am dragged away by a sleepy family and once more I say good-night to the magic land of the theatre. Margo Cronyn, Form Va, Gumming House. THE JOYS OF WINTER The overshoes are jumbled by the cottage kitchen door. There ' s frost inside the hallway and there ' s snow upon the floor. The overcoats are steaming and the gloves are hardly dry, The scarves are hung like dishrags and the caps are shrunk awry. There ' s father in the basement, and he ' s furious and gray, For he ' s shovelling out the ashes ; it ' s the second time today. The eaves are hung with icicles; the sidewalk ' s thick with snow The children are indoors because there ' s nowhere else to go. The temperature is falling; there ' s a blizzard in the air, There ' s a drift beneath the window, and there ' s ice upon the stair. When I write of joys of winter, I can think of better topics. Like hibernation, summertime, or living in the tropics. Johanna Leipoldt, Form IIIb, Fairley House. [24] BTRON A DISPUTED AUTHORSHIP (If it h apologies ti John Kcndrick Bangs) THIS tale concerns a j:rou[ of illiistrious shades who have persuaded Charon to take them in his houseboat on a cruise ot the River Styx. Shakespeare, annoyed because his greatest work, " Hamlet, " had been criticized bv Bvron, whom he considered a mischievous younij cynic, told Charon to bring his doublet as he wished to seek nuire intelligent arul sympathetic company in the lounge. As he went downstairs, he turned around and caught sight of Byron, convulsed with laughter, reading a paper on wiiich Shakespeare had been writing. " Thou villain. " muttered Shakespeare, " dost thou mock the spelling that I use, I. who have no equal in the world or here " : " Furiously he snatched up Nero ' s fiddle which unfortunatelv happened to be on the floor and threw it at Byron. Although the aim was true, the missile passed right through the young poet without disturbing him, for you see. he was only a shade. In the lounge. Sir Francis Bacon. Churchill, Hitler, and Nero were discussing the plight of literature on earth. Just as Shakespeare entered quietly, Bacon said, " Last night, in Montreal. I saw a production of ' Hamlet ' presented by an Englishman named Wolfit. He seems to think he understands some of Will ' s plays. It was really rather well done, vou know, but of course, it was spoiled by the scenery. Oh, for a stage such as there used to be when I was on earth! Just before he died, Hamlet, who was por- trayed by olfit, gave such an eerie shudder that it almost made me wish I hadn ' t written the scene with so realistic a touch. " On perceiving Shakespeare in the doorway, he blushed, and at a loss as to what he should say next, he went over to Nero, who was pursuing his favourite pastime, playing his fiddle. " Come and join us. Shakespeare, " called Churchill as he took his ever-present cigar from his mouth momentarily. " We were discussing present day literature and would like to know how it impresses you. Hitler says that all this criticizing of the [25] Canadian government should be forcibly stopped by the police. He thinks Hugh MacLennan should be liquidated for having dared to write ' Two Solitudes. ' What do you say? " He gave Shakespeare the signal to contradict these opinions, for his greatest delight was to see the fiery little German rant and rave, and threaten to have everyone cast into a concentration camp, forgetting he was not on earth. " As an Englishman, " he began, " I believe that free speech which includes criticism of the government, does much to help literature. Thou hast had much experience, Churchill, and wilt doubtless agree with me. But come, my friends, enough of this. Nero, hast thou completed thine after-dinner speech for this evening? " " No, Shakespeare, the Muses refuse to obey my command. I believe I shall be forced to stoop to stealing Churchill ' s most famous words. It ' s a pity, really, that he didn ' t write more than he did, for his style pleases me, although it can ' t be compared with that of Virgil or Horace, " he added. " Dost thou know, " asked Shakespeare in a quiet voice while his eyes lighted up mischievously, " who wrote his most famous speech? " " Why, Churchill, of course, " answered the unsuspecting Nero. " Dost thou recall the last time Pluto granted me permission to visit the earth, about four years ago? " pursued the dauntless Elizabethan. " I wandered aimlessly around London until I came to 10 Downing Street. Here in the library sat Churchill trying to compose a speech to be given in Parliament the next day, but inspiration had fled. I looked over his stooped shoulder and read what he had written. Suddenly I remembered a phrase around which I had wanted to make a play, but had never done so. I whispered it into his ear and he wrote it down immediately. Nero, dost thou follow me? It was I who wrote those immortal words, ' Never has so much been owed by so many to so few ' " . " es, " added Bacon slyly, " just as you wrote ' Hamlet ' " . Enid Pascoe, Form Vb, Barclay House. [261 XUNIOR THE STORY OF REX e had a big dog. His name was Rex. Rev liked to play with Tinker Bell. Tinker Bell is our cat. Rex and Tinker Bell were great friends. They played outside. They had great fun together, an l Rex died with an illness. Tinker Bell is lonesome now. Bemta Haslett, Age 8, Remove. EASTER-TIME Easter is coming soon. The Howers are all in bloom The birds will sing. The bells will ring. And in will come the spring. Linda McDougall, Age 9, Remove. A PIGGIE BANK I AM a piggie bank and I have had many adventures. First I was in a place which smelt very much, and then a man started hammering on me. I started to run away but he caught me. Then he put paint all over me and it didn ' t feel very nice. It was even worse than having my mother w ash me. hen he had finished putting the paint on me, I shook and it went all in his eyes. Then I said I was going to wash him. At this I saw that the man w as very angry. He w as going to spank me when I jumped off the table and ran out into the street. I ran and ran. Then suddenly I felt a net around me, and before I knew it, I was in a dark truck with lots of piggie banks. Later I fell asleep. When I awoke I found myself in a very bright store. Then a lady came and put me in a shopping bag, and I fell asleep. When I awoke she was wrapping me in paper and then she put me in a dark tunnel and I fell down and down. I thought I must be in a mail box. Sure enough I was, because soon after the mailman came and put me in his bag. Then I was put in a truck which was going to Montreal. While I was in the truck I was bumped about a lot, and then all of a sudden my little box jumped up and hit a crook on the head. The Police were very glad that my box hit the crook, and they looked at my address to find out where I was going. One of the Police said he would [27] take me there. A girl came to the door when the Policeman rang. I was addressed to her. She thought I was very cute, and when the Police told her what I had done to the crook she put a nice ribbon on me, and gave me a kiss. One day she put a penny in me, and it tickled. She does it often now, and I am putting on lots of weight. I like very much to hear the money jingle in me. Frances Magor, Form Upper I. SEASONS AND REASONS In summer time I swim and float And sometimes sail out in a boat. When winter comes I skate and slide. In spring and fall my bike I ride. Patricia Meikle, Form Upper I. BETH HELPS IT all began when Beth was sitting under the chestnut tree near a grove of uncared for Sweet William. Suddenly she heard a wee, pitiful voice crying. " Oh, deary me ! Oh, deary me ! What am I going to do? Because the great big horrid weeds Have captured Princess Sue. " " What ' s that? " exclaimed Beth jumping up quickly. " Look down ! Look down ! Now can ' t you see. It ' s Rhyming Rupert, Yes, it ' s me! " " Oh ! You ' re a Sweet William. Tell me all about Princess Sue and the bad weeds, " said Beth always curious to find out things. " The weeds have captured Princess Sue, They ' re very strong; we want her back. [28] It ' s terrible, boo-hoo-hoo I " Beth stood there and suddenly said. " 1 have it, Kuperl. I ' ll run in and ' cl niy spade and hoe, dij; up the weeds and everything will he all rij;hl. " " Wonderful I Wonderful! 1 think you ' re very elever None of us eould do all that jNever! Never! Never! " Beth rushed in. j:ot the spade and hoe ami (hi out all the weeds. " Oh. thank you. thank you. very nuuh. You are so very thoughtful And if we find a lot of gold We ' ll fiive you a large potful, " chorused all the flowers. Beth thanked them, sat dovMi and gazed at ihe S eel William. won lering if it were all true. NaiN ' CY BLACHhoui). Form 11, Barclay House. THE FOX HUNT THE autumn leaves rustled in the breeze. All else was still, until suddenly the bark- ing of dogs was to be heard, and o er the hilltop rushed a lunidred or so fox hounds, after a small red objec t, which darted across the meadow like a streak of lightning; after them came fifty or so horsemen. This small red object, as you may ha e guesseil, was a red fox. Among the dogs was Tan, a beautiful foxhound. Tan soon took the lead, and caught the fox, just as it was about to leap the brook. He held it until his master came and shot it. " Good old Tan, " he said, " think you can catch another one? " Well, on the way home. Tan ran ahead of all the other dogs, and they beard a yelp, and out of the woods came Tan. carrying another red fox. " Good Tan, " said his master. hen they got home. Tan ' s master gave him a nice juicy bone. Vicky Cumyn, Lower I. WINTER TIME It ' s winter time! It ' s winter time! I declare I think that ' s fine; It blows, it snows, It thaws a nd freezes, And then I get The sniffles and sneezes. Anne Wilkinson, Form II, Ross House. [29] THE CORN COB ENTERTAINMENT FTER finishing a hearty meal of seventeen corn cobs, I excused myself, folded my ■L . napkin, and went to play " Monopoly " with my friends. I went to bed at nine o ' clock, and slept soundly for three hours. At twelve o ' clock, I woke with a strange feeling. I glanced at the end of my bed, and could hardly believe my ears and eyes. I pinched myself to see if I was awake, and found I was. Blinking my eyes, I stared at the end of my bed, and they were still there. They? The seventeen cobs of corn! The fattest was sitting on the best and shiniest part of my bed, gaily strumming a guitar, two smaller cobs were sliding up and down the bed posts, eight cobs were dancing, one cob was directing an imaginary orchestra, three cobs were doing acrobatics, and two cobs were singing for all they were worth! Besides this, I had a jumpy, queer feeling inside me. I turned on my light, rushed to the bathroom, and promptly took a dose of everything. I could find. Shoe polish, hair tonic, aspirin, nail polish, cough medicine, soap, pills, and shampoo all disappeared down my throat. Feeling full, if not any better, I retired to my room, but no sooner had I turned off the light, than the cobs appeared again. I groaned, and turned over. Next morning I awoke (with difficulty) and after dressing, went slowly down the stairs to tell the family of my adventures in the night. NE day when Peter awoke he did not feel like going to school because it was a V beautiful day. He told his mother he was going to school, but he really did not. He sneaked out his fishing rod and went fishing instead. When he got to the lake, he started to fish. Suddenly he fell right into the lake, and then the queerest thing happened. He sank right down into a place where fish lived instead of people. When he got over his surprise, he noticed in front of him a fish dressed as a police- man. The fish said, " So you are one of those human beings that catch all of our fish. Jan Torrance, Form Upper II, Fairley House. PETER ' S DREAM [30] Whv, last summer you killed my wife! Just wait till the chief hears that 1 caufiht you. He will i e me a promotion, and you will certainly he hanged. " Bv this time a lot of fish had gathered around and tliey were saying, " Down with the himian being. " Peter was so seared he started to run. Suddenly he tripped over a stone and when he reached the ground he found he had fallen out of hed an l that it was all a dream. Later at breakfast Peter said, " 1 shall always go to school when 1 am told to and I shall ne er go FISHING instead. " June DowBKiGiN, Form H, Fairlev House. TRAFALGAR SCHOOL ATTITUDES ( Ctmcvrnini marks) Despair Oh dear, 1 fear My work is bad. It ' s really sad. I study well But down 1 fell. My marks are poor. Oh my. so poor. (k)MKOKT Did ou just get a C? Why, you ' re as dumb as me! Oh, never mind, I ' m sure you ' ll find Next time you ' ll get a B, And never more a C. Amazement What? a pass? It ' s all a farce! An A! Oh swell! ou study well. Did I get A? ork sure does pay. I ' ll be a brain, — Get A again ! Pride Sec. I am smart As apple tart. My marks are high They pull me by. I like to work, I never shirk. The job I do so well, Oh my, I do it well ! Jan Torrance, Upper II, Fairley House. [31] [32] LE BRAVE PITOU II. avait mic fois uiie petite fille qui demeurait dans une grande niaison batie de pierres. Elle deniciirait avec sa mere, foii pere et son petit chien qui s ' appelait Pitou. Autour de la maison il y avait un beau petit jardin avec des arbres, des fruits ct des fleurs de toutes Ic-i coulcu rs. La petite fille. qui s ' appelait Jeanette, jouait beaucoup dans le jardin avec Pitou. Un jour, la mere de Jeanette a dit: ' " Jeaiiette. nia cbere, va a la foret, cueillir des buies pour notre diner ce soir I " Jeanette a repondu: " Oui, nianiaii. j y vais tout de suite! " Elle a pris son chien et une boite pour niettre les bales. Elle a mis son chapeau sur sa tete. et elle est allee dans la foret. Quand elle a cueilli des baies, le ciel est devenu noir! Pauvre Jeanette a eu peur, mais son Pitou etait tres brave et il a appele la mere de Jeanette. Son pere est venu a la foret el a emmene la petite Jeanette et son chien chez eux, pour manger beaucoup de baies av ec du sucre et de la creme! Pitou a mange un os et toute la famille etait tres gaie! Eve Gordon, Upper II, Barclay House. MONSIEUR RENARD OXSIEUR RENARD demeure dans la foret dans la province de Quebec. II mange . les lapins et les petits animaux. Son pelage est rouge. II est tres beau. II demeure dans la foret dans la province de Quebec qui est au Canada. Sa maison est dans la foret ou ses enfants demeurent. Nous sommes en hiver. Monsieur Renard s ' est leve ce matin et il est alle chercher [33] des lapins pour ses enfants. II a trouve un petit lapin avec une patte cassee. II lui a dit, " Mon pauvre lapin, votre patte est-elle cassee? " II lui a repondu, " Oui, Monsieur Renard. S ' il vous plait ne me mangez pas. S ' il vous plait portez-moi a la maison. " Monsieur Renard lui a dit, " Si je vous porta a la maison, est-ce-que je peux vous manger? " Le petit lapin a dit: " Oui Monsieur. " Alors Monsieur Renard a porte le petit lapin a la maison et il lui a dit, " Mon cher lapin, je vais vous manger maintenant. " Mais, tout a coup, trois tres petits lapins sont venus, et ils lui ont dit, " Allez-vite a la maison. Monsieur Renard, parce que vos cinq petits enfants ont besoin de vous. " Alors Monsieur Renard est alle tres vite a la maison. Ces trois petits lapins sont tres intelligents, il ont sauve leur frere. Jane Hamilton, Form II, Ross House. KITTY KITTY est seul. La porte de la cuisine est ouverte. Les brillarits yeux du chat voient une terrine sur la table. " Du lait " il pense et il met le nez dans la terrine. Mauvais Kitty. Ce n ' est pas du lait mais de I ' amidon, I ' amidon n ' est pas bon et c ' est tres gluant. II en a au nez, a la bouche, et aux yeux. II essaie de se frotter avec les pattes et les pattes deviennent tres g luantes aussi. Alors il commence a crier tres liaut. La mere entend les cris et court voir ce qu ' il y a. Elle trouve un petit chat gluant, elle sourit et elle le leche pour le laver. Kitty ne saute plus sur la table maintenant et il ne mange plus I ' amidon. Judy Vrooman, Form IIIb, Barclay House. LA MARCHANDE DE VIOLETTES A CHETEZ mes fleurs! Voyez ces jolies violettes — vous, monsieur, vous en appor- l . teriez peut-etre a madame? " L ' homme regarda un moment, cette vieille dame en haillons; hesita, et puis s ' avan a lentement vers la petite voiture qui debordait de fleurs si fraiches, que la rosee du matin brillait encore sur leurs petales. C ' etait xm grand gaillard, assez bien mis, et qui, se sentant seul dans la ville etrangere, cherchait quelqu ' un avec qvii il pourrait partager son ennui. " Bonjour, la mere! " dit il joyeusement. " Qa va les affaires? " " Pas mal, mais mon cher monsieur, si vous saviez la misere que j ' endure a m ' humi- lier ici, devant ces gens qui etaient jadis mes amis. " " Comment! vous avez connu de meilleurs jours? Votre famille vous a done abandonnee ? " " Helas! Je n ' ai plus de famille, et c ' est une longue histoire que la mienne. " Avide d ' en entendre la suite, I ' etranger s ' installa sur un banc, tout pres, et la pria de continuer. " 11 y a vingt ans, " commen a-t-elle, " j ' habitais avec mon jeune fils un petit village non loin de Lyon. Ce soir-la les villageois etaient en grande fete. La place publique [34] etait reinplie tie danseurs habilles de gais costumes, il y avait le la musique, du vin, de la nourriture, enfin, rien n ' avait ete epargne pour assurer le succes de oette reunion. Or, vers dix lieures. un bruit sourd se fit entendre, et oomnie un coup de vent, les roiilottes des Bohemiens, car c ' etait eux, disparaissaient deja a Tautre bout de la route pavee. Les habitants qui tout a I beure etaient si beureux, se dispersaient maintenant fous de fraveur. Ces brigands etaient depuis longtenips reconnus comme voleurs d ' enfants. J ' essavai de courir jusqu ' a la maison, niais la peur rendait mes jambes faibles comme de la laine. En ai ercevant la porte ouverte, ce que j ' avais taut redoute s ' etait realise — Jacquot n ' etait plus dans son petit lit blanc. On me I ' avait pris! Tout ce qui m ' etait le plus cher au monde. J ' en perdis presque la raison. Toutes recbercbes furent vaines, et les annees passerent sans . . . niais qu est ce qu il y a? Ob — je n ' aurais peut-etre pas du. " Soudain, riiomme se le a brusquement, et. se penchant au-dessus des tteurs, dit d ' un air emu: " A mon tour maintenant ile ous raconter inie histoire. Jacquot, c ' est moi! " et l enveloppant de ses bras, il a jouta. " Maman ! " Le passant qui vit la tete blanche tie la niarchande de violette sangloter sur I ' epaule de son gars, passa tout droit en essu)ant une larine. Tout le njonde qui la connaissait savait son histoire. Ln miracle du destin venait de se produire. Claudine Laberge, Form a, Gumming House. LA FLEUR D ' OR QL AND j ' etais petite, ma grande soeur (]ue j adorais, et (|ui a ait une imagination tres fertile, me racontait des contes de fees pour m endormir. Elle m ' a raconte heaucoup d ' histoires ravissantes. mais voici ma favorite, celle que je me rappelle le mieux et que j ' aimerais passer a d autres. II etait une fois dans un coin recule de la Chine, un petite fille dont le nom, tres complique et que tu ne comprendrais pas, veut dire en fran ais, Fleur d ' or. Elle n ' etait guere jolie. la pauvre petite, malgre son nom fleuri. Ses cbeveux etaient droits et mats, sa figure marqut?e par la petite verole, et elle etait si maigre qu elle ressemblait a une pauvre petit cbaton perdu. Car la Chine etait alors devastee par une revolution. Un barbare avait detrone le doux prince bien-aime de ses sujets et levait des impots ecrasants pour les paysans. Une legende courait que la Chine serait delivree des barbares, quand une fleur d ' or, la fleur magique du pouvoir serait apportee au vrai prince. Mais oil etait cette fleur d ' or? Tu vas voir. tin jour que Fleur d ' or, la petite fille tu sais, ramassait les derniers epis de riz dans le champ de son pere, elle vit s ' avanq;ant vers elle, une dame. Mais une dame comme elle n ' en avait jamais vue, une dame qui semblait toute faite d ' or: ses longs cbeveux qui flottaient derriere elle etaient couleur d ' or, sa figure, d ' un ton plus doux, rayonait, sa robe etait d ' or file. Dans sa main, elle tenait une toute, toute petite graine d ' or aussi. [35] Tu as tout de suite devine que c ' etait une fee. Mais Fleur d ' or ne savait rien des fees. Elle se jeta face contre terre epouvantee. La fee, car e ' en etait une, la releva en souriant et lui dit d ' une voix douce qu ' elle avail ete choisie pour porter la fleur du pouvoir au prince; puis, elle lui mit la graine dans la main et disparut. Fleur d ' or, encore trem- blante regarda la petite chose qui soudain, sous ses yeux, grandit, grandit, poussa, s ' ouvrit et devint une boule d ' or. Comme attiree par un aimant, la petite commenQa a marcher, puis a courir sur le chemin. Mais elle courait sans effort, comme si la route la portait d ' elle-meme. Quand la nuit tomba la lune lui envoya un grand rayon qui faisait tapis. Mais un tapis si doux, si doux, plus doux et moelleux que le plus riche tapis de Turquie. Fleur d ' or continua son voyage, comme dans un reve. Soldats et paysans s ' incli- naient devant elle sans lui faire de mal. Les betes sauvages elles-memes s ' arretaient et s ' ecartaient de son chemin comme hypnotisees par la fleur magique. Enfin, Fleur d ' or et son precieux cadeaux s ' arreterent devant les portes de la ville imperiale fermee depuis bien longtemps. Mais devant le symbole du pouvoir, les portes s ' ouvrirent toutes seules; les rues a I ' interieur de la ville etaient en ruines et jonchees de cadavres. Sur le passage de la flevir magique les murs se redresserent et les morts ressusciterent. Le palais imperial apparut aux yeux emerveilles de la petite paysanne. Des qu ' elle eut passe le portail, les gardes du barbare tomberent morts, a ses pieds. Toutes les portes s ' ouvrirent et le prisonnier royal et ses fideles serviteurs apparurent, superbement habilles. Dans le palais, dans la ville, la joie et I ' allegresse regnaient. La nouvelle se repandit comme un eclair dans tout le pays: enfin, le barbare etait vaincu, la vie valait de nouveau la peine d ' etre vecue. Mais Fleur d ' or, que faisait elle dans tout 5a? Eh bien, Fleur d ' or, choisie par les fees, etait elle-meme devenue fee. Mais elle a laisse a son prince et a son pays la fleur d ' or, la fleur magique, la magnifique boule jaune qu ' on appelle le Chrysanteme d ' or. " Arlette Steel, Form Senior VI, Ross House. 136.) THE HOUSE XT shouldn ' t KftrrEN TO f ' A BOARDER ' S DIARY If vou are one ot those uiilortiiiiate. who has never been a Boarder, I wouhl liUe to tell vou about our programme. 6.45 a.m. Rising bell. Shoes begin to Hy. 7.2.5 a.m. Devotion Bell. Rushing of feet and ehorus of startled OH ' s. 7.30 a.m. Breakfast, at last. 8.20 a.m. Our eagerly looked-for vard-to walk. 8.45 a.m. ith shining morning faces, we creep like snails unwillingly to . . . 1.00 p.m. A hard morning ' s application is behind us. 1.15 p.m. Lunch. 1.55 p.m. Mailwoman. Syhia. wins our hearts, (sometimes). 2.05 p.m. The rest is silence. 3.00 p.m. Another delightful walk. 4.15 p.m. Tea bell — the signal for a mad rush to the dining-room door. The leader pauses, opens the door, enters gracefully and sedately, and the rest follow in similar manner. 4.30 p.m. Bell for study. , 6.15 p.m. Study ends, hurrah! 6.30 p.m. Dinner ! ! 7.15 p.m. Prayers, followed by more study and other varied entertainment until bed time. Saturday is a special day, when we can go out, if we don ' t have to stay in! Sunday — a restful change from the above. Grace Lallemand, Form IIIb, Fairley House. [371 FROM HAVANA TO MONTREAL ON the night of September the twenty-eighth, last autumn, I boarded the plane which would take me first to Miami, then to New York, and finally to Montreal. The stewardess smiles and tells me: " The captain invites you to look at the city from the pilot-cabin. " I walk through the small door and sit beside the captain, in front of the complicated instrument-board of the DC-3 of the Aapico Air Lines. Tlie plane has just taken off and I have in front of me a marvellous sight of Havana at night: beautiful colourful lights shine everywhere, the white tower of the " Capitolio, " the highest building in Havana, rises in the centre of the city. There is a baseball game in the Tropical Stadium and the players can be clearly seen running from base to base. I watch everything, trying to keep in my mind the impression of this wonderful view, until it is impossible to perceive any light; only the moon and the stars shining in the black sky break the darkness of a perfect night. We leave Cuba behind us and fly over small islands, scattered in the ocean, and finally we can look at the first lights of Miami, Florida, an hour and three-quarters later. The plane lands for fuel-supply and we spend practically two hours passing through the detestable customs office. While I wait for my baggage to be inspected, a large number of extravagant Russians coming into the room, attract my attention for a while. What is happening in Stalingrad, I wonder. They rush into the room and push everybody, taking possession of it. I am glad when the customs officer calls me and, after a while the plane takes off again, for New York this time, and we leave Miami and the Russians behind. Flying low over Florida, the plane goes along the Atlantic Coast; it stops a few times before we arrive at Jacksonville at six o ' clock next morning. The stewardess wakes me up then, " We are in Jacksonville, " she says, " and this is your chance to have a good breakfast. It happens that at the last stop we supplied the plane with everything except food. There was not any ... " [38] I decide to get up, and, taking my coat 1 walk off tlie plane. There is not a soul in the airport ! A small picturesque cottage stands alone on one side of the airport, und towards it 1 address my steps. The owner, a native from Oklahoma trying to act as a German " junker " , brings me a nice breakfast as I sit down at one of the small tables. The place is so quiet that nobody wants to break the silence. Asain the plane takes off, and about two o ' clock in the afternoon we finally land in La Guardia Airport in IXew York. While I wait for the next plane, my attention is attracted bv a group of Germans who seem to be having some trouble with their papers. After a few minutes of discussion, the whole group departs from the office, in a furious state. Just as the plane is readv to take off, I suddenly remember that 1 should telephone the School and let them know of mv arrival. I charge my brother with the commission, and leave New York at about four o ' clock in the afternoon. Two hours later we land at Dorval Airport near Montreal. It is pouring — a miserable night indeed, but fortunately we have already arrived before the storm reaches its height. I pass through the Customs Office again and finally a Colonial Air Lines taxi drives me to the Mount Royal Hotel in Montreal. Miss Grieve is waiting for me there, and this is the end of my wonderful experience: twenty hours have passed since I left Havana! Leticia Artola. Form Va, Fairley House. A DREAM ONE morning last week the girls of tiie lower dormitory were discussing the dreams which they had had the night before. When I was asked if I dreamed of anything, I said I did not remember. But when my senses came back to me, I suddenly remem- bered that I had had a very queer and iniusual dream. I dreamed that I w as a guardsman at the gate of Henry I Ill ' s palace. It was a warm, sunny, spring afternoon, and I. unfortunately, was on gate duty. The road was very quiet; in fact it was so peaceful that I fell asleep. Suddenly I was awakened by a courtier who said that I was wanted by the King, himself. But why? Why did he want me? The courtier did not know why, but he told me to hurry and I would find out. I rushed to my living-quarters, changed to my best suit of livery, and presented myself before His Majesty. hen I entered, the King was playing chess with one of his beautiful wives, Catherine of Aragon. He %vas so stout that his stomach covered nearly a quarter of the chess board. This was quite amusing because Catherine repeatedly said, " Push back, Henry. " I was very nervous and I had to wait about five minutes before His Majesty dismissed his wife and spoke to me. He told me that I was a trusted and faithfvil man and that he wanted me to take a message to Talbot, the executioner, in London. He gave me a parchment package with the royal seal stamped on it, and told me to set off immediately. W hile I w as travelling to London, my mind wandered back over all the people who lived at the palace. as it one of my friends? No, it could not be because the execu- [39] tioner would not be sent for to put an inferior to death. Was it the queen? Ah, perhaps. In four hours I arrived at Talbot ' s house. I gave him the message, and after he had read it, he told me that I was to spend the night under his roof and the next morning we were to set out for the palace. I did not sleep well that night and the next morning I got up feeling very drowsy. Upon arriving at the palace about noontime, Talbot went to the King and I retired to the kitchen for refreshments. The servants and the cooks became as excited as I was when I told them the story. The Queen ' s personal maid told us that the King had not quarrelled with his wife and she showed no signs of bitterness. However, about half-past three that afternoon as I was walking past the courtyard to my post, I heard a woman ' s shrill scream and a man ' s chuckle. Alas ! It was poor Catherine. I thought to myself that Henry ' s pride overcame his love. Joan Knight, Form IVa, Ross House HONEY, MY BUNNY I have a dear wee bunny Whose little name is Honey; He is so very funny That he makes me laugh at him. His hair is long and shaggy. And his eyes are very baggy His ears are long and raggy But, he ' s quite neat and prim. Jane Hamilton, Form II, Ross House. [40] [«] FORM REPORTS PREPARATORY AND REMOVE We are the Juniors of the school. We have fun. We use our hands quite a lot. There are fourteen children in the whole class. We have Gym three times a week. We mostly play games in Gym with Miss Box. We have recess right after Gym. Our ages are from six to nine. On Monday we have singing with Mr. Chadwick and on Wednesday we have art with Miss J aquas. These are both fun. Miss Jaques lets us make things out of clay. We paint too. Miss Hatfield teaches us Reading, Writing, Arithmetic, English, History, Geography, Health, Nature Study, and French. We also learn songs. Friday is rather a special day, becavise we go up to prayers with the older girls. Every month we take the Mission Collection up. We have Rhythm Band. We play many pretty little songs. We are contented and happy, and we like school very much. LOWER I Our Class entered Lower I in the autumn. We were in the Class room with Upper I until Christmas. After that we had our own little room with Mrs. Monteith as our teacher. There were nine in our class last term, but another girl joined us after Christmas. In Art class we modelled in clay, drew and painted pictures, and made igloos in the snow. We always looked forward to Gym class, which we had twice a week. We did such things as rope climbing, marching, and handstands. In sewing we have made needle cases and stuffed animals. Lower I attended a Party given by Miss Ridout at Christmas, and in January we went to a birthday party for one of the members of our class. On February the 14th, we had our Valentine Box. Most of the Valentines were made by us. We have found our class very interesting, and have tried to do our best. UPPER I We in Upper I are thirteen in number. We have lots of fun but are quite naughty and we get many bad marks. We have a star board in our classroom, and everyone has at least one star. We have silver, red, blue, and green stars for good work. We are making stuffed animals in sewing, and a huge map with figures and animals on it for art. In September, Lower and Upper I were combined, but the class grew so large that after Christmas the two were divided. Last term we had a Christmas party, with Lower I. We had sandwiches, cookies, cake, ginger ale, and ice cream. We played games and sang carols, and enjoyed ovir- selves very much. We had two lovely boxes for cards, one Christmas box, and one Valentine box. We are a very happy class. FORM II Form II is a talkative form. All we do is talk, talk, talk. Then in comes a mistress and gives us a bad mark. There goes the shield! [42] There are oiil nine of us. Imt as we are siioh chatterboxes we never feel lonely. The names of the ohl girls are: Nancy Beattie, Anne Wilkinson, C ' hristian Haslett, Susan Pittiehh autl June Dowhiggin. The new girls " names are: Jane Hamihon, Daphne Armstrong, Nancy Blachfonl, and Joan Smith. Susan is our Gvm ( " aptain and Joan our Games Gaptain. Every two weeks we change presidents antl eadi month liave a different girl to collect the Mission Money. For the Gvm Demonstration we did exercises with balls. This year we were intro- duced to basketball and to Houses also. Three of the class are in Ross, two in Barclay, two in Cunnning. and two in Fairley. In art, we have been pretending to be Neolithic people, aiul at Christmas we made a creche. Our classroom is bright and sunshiny, and the girls are happy and cheerful. At Christmas time we had evergreens and a Christmas tree decorating the room. Si ' e hope that the next Form II will have as nuu-h fun and as nice a time as we have had. UPPER II This vear. Upper II has been very busy. e have been divided as usual into Com- panies, and have had an exciting time getting points on and off. Each of us made a Geographv Diary about an imaginary trip around the coast of Africa. Miss Reid (our form mistress I helped us, and we founil these diaries great fun and also very interest- ing. In art, we were divided into little groups of two or three, and each group did a poster concerning something in the seventeenth century. For the Gym Dem., we did some prettv folk dances. Our scene in the History play at the end of the year was " The Roval Tea-partv, " in Queen Anne ' s time. e made the costinues and scenery ourselves. All of us would like to thank Miss Reid for her help and interest in our work, and we hope that all the future L pper II Forms w ill have as happy a year as we have had. FORM IIIa Introducing IIIa. Here we are, just as we are, and we think we ' re a pretty clever lot too. Just see if you don ' t agree. There aren ' t many blots on our record, except of course, a few long distance services across the room, such as the Webb-Cliff-Beaudoin line and the Berrv-Ereaux-Wright hookup in Miss Harvie ' s penny seats. This vear as usual the Tliird Forms did skipping and even though Miss Box told us how bad we were, she had a beam of pride on her face at the " Dem " . Then comes the problem of stripes and badges. Miss Harvie keeps telling everyone to sit up straight which we do, for a time: then we relax again. Nevertheless, Miss Box has given us great hopes. She said that at least four people would get stripes, and after all we have only nineteen people in the fomi. We have Carolee Beaudoin and Judy Cliff as our officers and our members, in order, are: Glenda Anderson, Carolee Beaudoin, Daphne Bisset, Anne Berry, Barbara Bourdeau, Mary Buzzel, Paula Carriere (boarder) Betty Castledine (boarder), Wendy Child, Judy Cliff, Janet Dodge, Ruth Ereaux, Joan Frewin, Rona Gameroff, Nancy McNab, Heather Raper, Elizabeth Webb, Dorothy Yale (our new girl), and yours truly. Pat Wright. [43] FORM IIIb If you have never heard Form IIIb at ten to nine in the class-room, you have never Iieard what real noise is like. We are famous for this, and our amiable Mile La Mothe is very good not to complain too much. We are a very happy-go-lucky crowd and full of fun, or mischief, as the teachers might call it. Greta Straessle, Judy Westaway, and Grace Lallemand are our main comedians. If we are so fortunate as to get through the week without one bad mark, we get a shield and a star to put on it. But unluckily it is very easy to break the rules. Windows are our main complaint. At the beginning of the morning the windows are opened wide, but as soon as we sit down somebody shouts out, " I ' m cold, " so the windows are closed. A little later our mistress looks up to see us all half asleep and yawning, so the windows are opened once more. This repeats itself over and over again until it has become a daily routine. Every month we have a mission collection, and though we usually give very lib- erally, it takes our able mission representative, Jane Ogilvie, to make us really generous. This year, in the Gym Demonstration, we were assigned the task of doing com- plicated skipping. Kind Miss Box tried to help us along, but I am sure she sighed when she saw our hopeless blunders. Great will be the day when we are perfect, if ever. I think with our few very minor faults we are a very good and obliging class, and I hope you agree. FORM IVa There are eighteen girls in Form IVa. Five of these, Margaret Brown, Catherine Papadakis, Dorothy Woodbviry, Anne Fenwick, and Barbara Rose are newcomers to " Traf. " We are a very talkative form much to the dismay of our form mistres, Mile Juge, and our president, Mitchie Carleton. Once in a while we manage to struggle through the week without a bad mark, and on these rare occasions we triumphantly hang up our shield. This year our form is doing torch-light marching in the Gym Demonstration and everyone is standing as straight as the proverbial ramrod in the hope of becoming the proud possessor of a stripe. We have to do well in the Gym Demonstration under our Captain, Judy White, and so show that we are not completely hopeless even though we do enjoy having little discussions in the middle of class. Our Treasurer, Judy White, turns a deaf ear to our various excuses for keeping our last nickels and holds out the mission box. Judy ' s ability to corral our money always results in a well-filled box. We are not a model form, but we have had a very pleasant year. We hope that next year ' s IVa will have as much fun as we have had and that their shield will be covered with stars. FORM IVb This year the Latin Fourth Form, IVb, have experienced the ups and downs of school life, and seem to have scrambled through pretty well. The form has gone in for sports with great enthusiasm, for right now the gym experts arrive at school unusually early for extra vaulting, rope climbing, and tumbling [44] classes. Tlie jrirls in the daiioing class are also uneasily aware of the approachinj; " {lyni- ilem " , and strive not to step on their partners ' toes. Although ve hati ten new girls in the class this year, we greatly regret the loss of Margaret " aiisborough who left at (Christmas. Though we have been very bad on occasion, we have managed to get the shield three times, i e hope to do better ) . Since we have had such a happy ear together, we hope that we shall all meet here next vear in the Fifth Form. FORM Va ■■Numbers, please " . Miss Stansfield. our form mistress, calls out. Immediately there is a shuftling for hvmn books, but finally we start numbering. " One, " starts Leticia. our foreign brain. " Two, " continues Jacqueline Beaudoin about whom I shall make no remark. Catharine C.hadwick chimes in on time with " three " . Such a dynamo for getting things done, this Miss Chadwick. " Four " , belatedlv cries Elizabeth Cousins. Liz is our Vice-president, and a very good one. Mar Beth (.ow per. otlierwise kno vn as ■ " Bones " , murmurs her number. ■■Six, se en ami eight " , tiunbles out of the mouths of three classmen, namely, Margo Cronvn, Joluuuie Fiuhnson, and Moll Fitzgerald. Margo is another brain, while iMolly and Johanne p!od along with a smile on their lips, and a song in tlieir hearts. ■ " .Nine absent, ten " . sa s (dainline Laberge. quiet and artistic. The jester of the class, Joan Goodall. is unfortunately absent. Anne-Shirley smilingh opens her mouth and utters, ' ' Eleven " . ■ ' Twelve " , whispers Jo ce Schofield. our (.lass President. She has lost her voice, and the poor girl can hardly speak. ' ■Thirteen here, fourteen " . These are the last numbers, and are uttered by Honore alsh. our Form Treasurer. Pat Taylor, alias number thirteen, is in Miss Box ' s office, as usual. The second bell rings and a file out of tlie class-room, thinking of the day ahead FORM Vb At five to nine in the morning, the members of Vb straggle into the classroom, and when the second bell goes it is as much as our President can do to get the roll call to run smoothly. After prayers, when we return to our room, the various members rush around tloing the things that should have been done before the " first bell " . The mistress is announced, the girls rush to their seats, and a semblance of order appears. Betvseen classes, all seem anxious to get out of their seats and move about, but the amaz ' ng thing is that, vhen recess finally arrives, it takes us all a remarkably long time to get out for the change that we all thought we needed at a quarter to ten. At one o ' clock, however, the order is reversed, and the room is emptied in two minutes flat. For all of our seeming hurry, though, we really enjoy Vb very much, and shall be sorrv when this vear ends. [45] FORM JUNIOR SIXTH ARTS MAEVE FOGT, " Mia " , 1940-47. Cuniining House " And more than wisdom more than wealth A merry heart that laughs at care. " Activities: Head Prefect, Head of Cuiniiiing House, Form President. Ambition: Commercial Art. Probable Destination: Drawing " Daisy Mae " . Pastime: Hope-ing. Pet Aversion: Hope-less week-ends. SONIA FOGT, " Noonie " , 1940-47. Fairley House " She may live without Hope — But what is Hope but deceiving? " Activities: Head of Fairley House, Form Vice-President, Secretary- Treasurer of the " Mag. " Ambition: To work her way around the world. Probable Destination: The work house. Pastime: Being kicked out of school at 5 o ' clock. Pet Aversion: Being told she looks as though she weighs 145. ELIZABETH SCRIMGER, " Zib " , 1935-47. Barclay House " It ' s better to wear out than to rust out. " Activities: Prefect, Form Vice-President, Capt. of Second Basket- ball Team, Head of Barclay House, School Games Capt., Gym Capt. Ambition: To be a nurse. Probable Destination: Who knows? Pastime: Mending black stockings. Pet Aversion : Black stockings. DEBORAH BOGUE, " Debby " , 1946-47. Ross House " love ivork, it fascinates me. I could sit and look at it for hours. " Ambition: To be a Powers model. Probable Destination: Clothes horse. Pastime: Eating. Pet Aversion: Dieting. PATRICIA CALLAHAN, 1941-47. Barclay House " Here ivilh a loaf of bread beneath the boiifih, A flask of nine, a book of verse — and thou. " Aml)ition: T in,-. Probable Destination: Hein;; a model. Pastime: (ioin;; up north with l obel and . . Pet Aversion: Men under six-foot fi e. ELEANOR CARMENT. - Biege " . 1944-47. Cumming House " li hy take life seriottsh y ) oii ' ll never et out of it alive. " A ti itie : (iames (lapt.. Ski Team. Ambition: To be a nur e. Probable l)e tination: (Ihief entertainer at a moron ' .s hospital. Pastime: Keeping the class amused. Pet Aversion: People who di courage her. AUDREY CLIFF. •Aiidie " , 1943-47. Cumming House " Her voice ivas ever soft, jientle, and low. An excellent thinn in tvomun. " Ambition: To be a la v er. Probable l)e tination : " The bar. " Pastime: Being quiet. Pet Aversion: People who yell. DOROTHY EADIE, 1946-47. Fairley House " 7 think but dare not speak. " Ambition: To be a chemist. Probable Destination: Harnassing the Berkeley ' s ' ' Atoniies " . Pastime: Being intelligent. Pet Aversion: Has she one? ADELIA FAIRWEATHER, " Dea " , 1944-47. Ross House " I ' m here — ivill remain. " Ambition : Dalhousie. Probable Destination: Grand old woman of " Traf. " Pastime: Writing letters. Pet Aversion : Simpson St. hill. [47] BARBARA FISK, " Fiskie " , 1942-47. Cuiuiiiiiig House, " So little done — so much to do. " Ambition: Heaven only knows! Probable Destination: You ' ll tell me and we ' ll l)olli know. Pastime: That Londoner. Pet Aversion : People who keep her waiting. SHIRLEY FORBES, " Sherri " , 1943-47. (]uimning House " My kingdom for n horse. " And)ition: (ionimereial art. Probable Destination: Model for Dick Tracy. Pastime: Horsing around. Pet Aversion : Being late. AUDREY HANLEY, " Bysshe " , 1945-47. Cunuiiing House " Blushing is the colour of virtue. " Ambition: Not to get married. Probable Destination: Marrying Jose. Pastime: Looking after all the little Joses. Pet Aversion: Being told she ' s blushing. NANCY INGLIS, 1937-47. Gumming House " She ' ll hold up her end of the argument until it ' s practically vertical. " Activities: Prefect. Editor of the " Mag. " Andiition: Lai), technician. ProI)able Destination: Wasliing botlles for the little ones. Pastime : Telephone. Pet Aversion: People who call her brainy. JOAN LESLIE, 1943-47. Fairley House " Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are. " And)ition: To be a dress designer. Probable Destination: Being Hattie (larnegie ' s pattern cutter. Pastime: Acting the fool in Art on Friday morning. Pet Aversion: Being asked if she i s any relation to Joan Leslie. [48] GIANA LYMAN, 1937-47. Ross IIousp " it hen I consider hoic the lifiht is spent ' Kre half my homeieork ' s o ' er. " rli itit : Pn lVct. Miad of Koss Flouso, Art Editor of llic " Mag " , Hymn pIa «T. Ainltition: To do i hour work ln ' twccti 7 and 10 p.m. ProhaMe I)f .-linatioii : Elon atin tlic niiniitt ' . Pa timt ' : Slt ' i-pin;;. Pet A ersion: Pcoplr wlio a k wliat slic is ;;oinj; to do wlii-n slir grows up. MAIRI MACKINNON, 1945-47. Fairlcy Iloiist- " Uie (ind leiirn - if yoit Ititie time for both. " -ti itif : First lia kftl all Team, (iamcs Liciilt ' iiant. Vmliition: To lia f gri-atnos tlirnst upon licr. Prohahlc Dotination : Still waiting. Pa timc: Waiting for Anno. P« l A ( r ion: |{a ki tl all at H. ' iO a.m. JOAN MACKLAIEK. " Joey " , 1936-47. Barclay House " There ' s no art to find the mind ' s construction in the face. " rli ities: Sffond Ba k» ' tl all Team. Ski Team, (iym Lieutenant. rniiition: To own Iier own ear. ProliaMe ne linalion: Defending Iier mateli liox on wheels. Pa tinie; Arguing willi lleetor. Pel A ersion: Being the victim of Betty ' s ideas. NANCY JANE McMILLAN, 1940-47. " can resist anything — except temptation. ' Ainhition: Pianist in (larnegie Hall. Probable Destination: McMillan ' s Hall. Pastime: Butterscotch marsliniallow sundaes. Pet Aversion: Exercise (mental and physical). Ross House ANx E MATTHEW, 1945-47. Gumming House " So late, so late. But yet I enter still. ' ' Activities: Reserve of First Basketball Team. Ambition : To visit India. Probable Destination: Caughnawaga. Pastime: Running for the 8.30 street car. Pet Aversion: Being told the second bell is going to go. [49J MARGARET PATTERSON, " Maggie " , 1942-47. Cuniming House " 7 know it ' s a sin for me to sit and grin. " Activities: Second Basketball Team. Aiiihition: To invent a jet propelled tow. Probable Destination: Climbing Hill " 70 " . Pastime: Skiing up north. Pet Aversion: Breaking her skiis. VELVA JANE PEERS, " V.J. " , 1946-47. Fairley House " A man ' s a man for a ' that. " Ambition: College in the U.S. Probable Destination: Westpoint (drag, of course). Pastime: Thinking up a " pastime " . Pet Aversion: Studying — hard. MARGARET RACEY, " Race " , 1943-47. Ross House " She used to be a bashful girl and looked on men with awe. " Activities: Prefect, Head of Ross House, Form Treasurer, Hymn Player. Ambition: To get down Murray Hill on her skiis. Probable Destination: Tobogganing. Pastime: Hurrying everyone else. Pet Aversion: Being told to hurry. JEAN SINNAMON, 1936-47. Ross House " count the day wasted in which I have not laughed. " Activities: Prefect, Sub-Editor of the " Mag. " , Hynm Player. Ambition: To direct plays. Prol)able Destination: Stage crew member of the M.R.T. Pastime: Waking up Giana. Pet Aversion: Being teased about her versatile manner. SYLVIA SKELLY, " Sleevia " , 1943-47. Cumming House " Vengeance is mine — will repay. " Activities: Prefect, Head of the Boarding School, Library Rep., Mag. Rep. Ambition: To be far from this madding crowd. Probable Destination: Squatter in Times Square. Pastime: Boarders wailing wall. Pet Aversion: " Oh, Sylvia would you mind . . . " [50] JOANNE STILES, ' Jo " , VmAl. Rot s House " H ork and norry hat e killed muiiy a man — So «7i - should I tnke a chance. " Vinliiliiiii : To inarr Artie Shaw. I ' rohalile I)e tiiiali( n : Mr;.. Maiiville, No l ' a lime: Fating other peopU ' V reeesses. I ' et V i r i( n: Saiiilw ichless recesses. ELIZABETH SllTHERLAND, " Betts " , 1940-47. Fairh-y House " Those iiild and icanderinfi eyes. " Vctivities: IVefeet, Head of Kairley House, (!a|Jt. of the Ski Teatu. Viiihitioii: To ski iti Swit .erlaiul. Prohahle I)i-stination : W e liiiouiit Mountain. I ' a lime: W ailitit; for the telepiioue to rin . I ' et Vsi rsiou: (!lue-less eliaraeters. LSOBEL THO , 1937-47. (.uuiniing House " He sate her charniiiif!. but he saw not half the charms her dotcncasl modesty concealed. " iti ities: IVef -et. Red (!ross Rep. for ( ' .uiuiiiinj;!; House. Vndiition: Auotlier " Manderl) " . I ' rohalih ' Destination: " I ' nele Tom ' s ( ' ahin. " i ' astime: " Life with Fatlier. " I ' et ersion: Spike Jones " records. FORM JUNIOR SIXTH SCIENCE JOAN CORNER, " Red " , 1943-47. Barclay House " A merry heart doeth good like a medicine. " Activities: Prefect, Head of Bar day House, (laptain First Basket- hall Team, School Games Vice-Captain, Form President, (»ym Lieu- tenant. And)ition: To be a doctor. Probable Destination: Cutting out paper dolls. Pastime: " Hold it please. " Flash! Pet Aversion : Rope climbing. [51] DIANE LILLIE, " Lil " , 1945-47. Barclay House " The Imp within. " Activities: Form President, School Games Secretary, Sports Editor of the " Mag. " , Form Gym Captain, First Basketball Team, Ski Team. Ambition: Physical Education. Probable Destination: The Circus (with the monkeys). Pastime: Warning people?!! Pet Aversion: People who warn her!! DIANA McNAIRN, " Di " , 1944-47. Fairley House ' " Tis good to live and learn. " Activities: Form Vice-President, Red Cross Representative. Ambition: To be an interior decorator. Probable Destination: Building with blocks. Pastime : Track ! Fore ! Pet Aversion : Short nails. NANCY HUTCHESON, " Hutchie " , 1942-47. Barclay House " A constant floiv of cheerful spirits. " Activities: Form " Mag. " Representative, Games Lieutenant. And)ition: To get around the world. Probable Destination: Just getting around. Pastime: That tap dancing. Pet Aversion : Cutting her hair. VIOLA KANSANOJA, " Vi " , 1944-47. Ross House " What I learned, I have forgotten; W hat I know, I guessed. " Ambition: To be a female Michel Angelo. Probable Destination : Making five cent sketches in a circus side show. Pastime: " Building castles in the air " (and she doesn ' t mean aero- planes). Pet Aversion: People who say " Hey, Blondie! " BARBARA LITTLE, " Little " , 1941-47. Gumming House " Doing what comes naturally. " Activities: First Basketball Team, Form Games Captain. Ambition: To own a car. Probable Destination: Owning a baby Austin. Pastime: Trying to change day into night. Pet Aversion: Getting into trouble with " Mingie " . [52] DIANE MANDER, " Diady 1 43-47. Fiiirlt ' v House " It ith mirth iiiiil Imiiihler she doth nboitnd I hoii h corny it doth iisii(dly sound. " (ti ilif,- : Library Rep. ViiiL ition: To act Juliet on the stage. l ' rol al le l)e tinatioii : To meet Romeo. l ' a time: MoNiiijj " No Parkin; ; " isiis! I ' ct Aver ion: Beiii calleil Mainly. JOAN MINGIE, " Mingie " , 1945-47. l airley House " Editrution is what remains iihen ne luii e forgotten all ue haie been taught. " Amliitioti: To keep out of troui le. Prol)al le I )e, ' -tiriatioii : Saturday nmrniii (ieteiitions willi " Little " . I ' a.-time: Ski-ing ( ) at Sliawliriilge. IVt A%er ion: Swimming on Kriila nijihts. Y ONNE PERODEAU, " Perrie " , 1946-47. Ross House " .4 maiden uith dark curly hair. Green eyes, beivure, heicare. " Ambition: To lie a dress designer. Prol)al le l)e tinalion : Sewing dolP clothes! Pa time: Waiting lor the model agencies to phone. Pet Aver?ion: People who call her " Kre -kles " . VALERIE SIMS, " Val " , 1943-47. Cluniming House Activities: Form Treasurer. Andiition: To own a ranch. Prohahle l)e tinati )n : Marrying a nice tail cowhoy. Pa tiine: Living at Hutchie ' s. Pet Aversion: ' ' Oh, Valere-e-e! " HELEN TAYLOR, 1944-47. Barclay House " Her nays are ways of gentleness. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable Destination: The Nursery. Pastime: Trying to get above " Love " (tennis, that is). Pet Aversion: Reading nursery rhymes? [53| FORM SENIOR SIXTH NORA CORLEY, 1937-47. Barclay House ' ' Three-fifths of her, genius; two-fifths, sheer fudge. " Activities: Prefect, Form President, Magazine Representative. Pastime: Trying to remember people ' s names. Pet Aversion: Doing her hair. Ambition: Gemologist. Probable Destination: The Klondyke ' 96. ELIZABETH BROWN, " Bradshaw " , 1939-47. Gumming House " ' Mid pleasures and palaces though I may fool Be it ever so humble, there ' s no place like school!! " Activities: Prefect, Form Vice-President, Head of Gumming House. Pastime: Opening windows. Pet Aversion: People who won ' t argue with her. Ambition: To be a mathematician. Probable Destination: Figuring out how many oranges are in a dozen. DAINTRY CHISHOLM, 1946-47. Ross House " there is a crime, I ' m guilty. " Activities: First Basketball Team, Form Gym Gaptain. Pastime: Keeping up Boarders ' morale. Pet Aversion : Elsie ' s cats. Ambition: Who knows? Probable Destination: R.V.H. ELSIE EARLE, " Little Joe " , 1946-47. " Thou art to me a delicious torment. " Activities: Hyinn-player. Pastime: Reading Tborne Smith. Pet Aversion: 6.45 a.m. Rising Bell. Ambition: Goncert Pianist. Probable Destination: Playing lullabies. SHEILA FOX, " Foxy " , 1946-47. " She seems a very quiet lass. They say she ' s different out of class. Pastime: Movies. Pet Aversion: Taking off lipstick for school. Ambition: To get into McGill. Probable Destination: McGill String Quartet. Fairley House Barclay House [54] ANN MACLEOD, ' ' Toy " . 1 )44-47. ISarcliiN Hoiist " U hut an urni — iilitit (i iiiiist For iin arin. " rti itif : Kdiiii Treasurer, l orin (Am Lieiiteiuiiit. Pu.-tiuie: t.ettin;; et l(l . V et Aversion: People who eat lier limili at Break. Amltition: To make up her miiul. I ' nilialile ne tiuation: Never making it up. ARLETTE STEEL, 1 )43-47. Hoss IIoUM " Some (ire horn jjreii . " Activities: Lil rar Kepreseiitati e. Pastime: Riding. Pel Aversion: Upper Dorm (.lee (!lul . Ambition: (Irimiiial la er. Proluilile Dotiuation : l,a v er ' « criiniiial. [55] SCHOOL ACTIVITIES BARCLAY HOUSE ' HIS has been a good year for Barclay, and although we did not do very well at Christmas, we are hoping for better results in June. We welcomed many new girls in September, and we were very pleased that they joined in the House activities so enthusiastically. Barclay House was well represented on the First and Second Basketball Teams; on the First were Marjorie Cunningham, Diane Lillie, and Joan Corner, and on the Second were Joan Macklaier and Elizabeth Scrimger, with Nancy Hutcheson and Honore Walsh acting as reserves. Also in the sport line, Diane Lillie and Joan Macklaier, were on the Senior Ski Team, and Ann Kirby on the Junior Team. We are still looking forward to the House Basketball, Tennis and Field Day which we hope will push Barclay up the ladder of points. In the first term, a hobby show was held between the Houses. Barclay did not do very well, but all the girls worked extremely hard. We should like to thank Miss Stansfield for her great patience and help in the run- ning of Barclay House. We hope the girls of the House keep on doing their best, and we wish them the best of luck for the coming year. Elizabeth Scrimger Joan Corner GUMMING HOUSE THIS year we got off to a good start by coming first in the Christmas term. If we can keep up the good work till the end of the year, it will be the first time we have won in five years. Two of our members. Heather Cumyn and Philippa Hansard, made one liiuidred and seventy-two points between them last term. In the Hobby and Handicraft Competition we came second, losing to Ross by three points. Special mention should be made of the exhibit by Nancy Inglis of Old English printing, especially " The Lord ' s Prayer " . Although we do not shine at sports, we are represented by Eleanor Carment, Barbara Little, and Margaret Patterson on the Basketball Team. Eleanor is also on the Ski Team. Before we close we should like to take the opportunity to express our gratitude to our house mistress. Miss Cam for the great help she has given us. Good luck to Cumming, and may many more prosperous years lie ahead for you. Maeve Fogt Elizabeth Brown [56] FAIRLEY HOUSE WE started our Near bv wekoniinu; a host of new girls to Fairley House. Imme- iliatelv we all began to settle lown and work to try to beat Clumniing House. Our first test was the Hobbv Show oonipetition. Each girl brought a contribution of some- thing she had either made with her hands, or collected in some quantity- We really got some anuizing results. The show was held in the afternoon in the Gym; sad to say, however, we were beaten bv Ginnming House and Ross House, but we managed to come third. Once again we all began to gather those precious house points and try to keep out of the wav of bad nutrks. There was a week of suspense when the points were added up, and great rejoicing when we found ourselves second in line and very close to the top. This revelation made us all the more ambitious to beat Gumming. As members of the Basketball Team, we are proud to have Mairi Mackinnon and Pat Taylor, and Jill Hutchinson as reserve. We are verv proud of Betty Sutherland on the Ski Team and also Pat Taylor and Diana McNairn. e wish vou tlie best of luck, Fairley House, in the years to come! SOiMA FoGT Betty Sutherland ROSS HOUSE THE past year has been one of great acti ity among the girls of Ross House. Among the many interests was the keen competition which was shown in the Hobby Show which Ross was fortunate enough to win. Unusual exhibits which were turned in by Giana Lyman and iola Kansanoja evoked favourable comment by the judges. Many fine pieces of Red Gross work have been done by the house members which help to bring in points. Others have gained points by reading. We consider ourselves fortunate to have seven girls from Ross play for Prayers. Daintry Ghisholm represented our House on the basketball team, Judy Kirby and Barbara Gunningham on the ski team. Judy did a splendid job when she won the Junior Gombined. This year, Ross is working very hard to maintain the high standard which we achieved last year in winning the Inter-House Shield. We wish especially to thank Virginia LeDain and Jean Sinnamon for the splendid showing of points which they have made this year. In September we welcomed tw enty new girls who have taken their places and have been very enthusiastic. Barbara Davison ' s absence this year, due to illness, has not prevented her bringing in points by her handwork. Thank you, Barbara. Miss Harvie has constantly encouraged and helped us for which we wish to express our sincere appreciation. Good luck in the future, Ross House, and remember our motto: " Suaviter in more, fortiter in re " . Margaret Racey Giana Lyman [57] MISSION REPORT FORM TREASURERS Form Senior VI — Ann Macleod Form IVa — Judy White Form Arts VI — Margaret Racey Form IVb — Ci aire Gill Form Science VI — Valerie Sims Form IIIa — Anne Berry Form Va — Honore Walsh Form Ills — Jane Ogilvie Form Vb — Anne Van Wart Form Upper II — Eve Gordon During the past year, 1946-47, the Form Treasurers have worked very hard. By their efforts the school has again supported the Trafalgar Cot at the Children ' s Memo- rial Hospital. At the close of the autumn term, instead of a mission collection, the girls brought more than three hundred presents which were sent down to Ogilvy ' s Christmas tree for Canadian soldiers in Military Hospitals. The response to this cause was very encouraging. At Christmas time, also, the girls handed in $27.60 which they had saved on the " dime-a-month " Grenfell Mission Calendars. Trafalgar has also made the following contributions during the past year. Trafalgar Cot . . $140.00 Save the Children Fund 96.00 Canadian Legion War Memorial .... 45.00 Salvation Army 40.00 Welfare Federation 75.00 LIBRARY REPRESENTATIVES Form Senior VI — Arlette Steel Form Arts VI — Sylvia Skelly Form Science VI — Diane Mander Form Va — Jacqueline Beaudoin Form Vb — Jill Hutchinson Form IVa — Anne Pattison Form IVb — Betty Hawthorn Form IIIa — Elizabeth Webb Form IIIb — Judy Vrooman Form Upper II — DiANNE Proctor [58] THE LIBRARY npHE Library ha been very acti e tlii? year, with an avera-ie 1 weekl_ eirculation of between fifty and ninety books.. Inileetl. the Library lias been so well used that several new riile for the general goo( have had to be put into effect. The girl on the Library (ioniniittee have been very helpful in rhefkin-; l)ook and in keeping the Library comparatively tidy. Our fuiul are .-till very limited, and we have not been able to buy as man new books or to subscribe to as many maga- zines as we should like. In the autumn, however, we were fortunately able to buy several good modern novels in excellent condition fron Miss Nora Collyer, an Old Girl and former Art Mistress at the School. XTe also bought several new books to improve the History section. Shelf-space is very limited, and last June, to ease the situation, we discarded about two hun- dred volinnes which were not useful or suitable in a school library. We should like to take this opportunity of thanking all those who have made donations to the Library: especially Miss Reid for ittke ' s " History of Canada " , another friend of the School for a year ' s subscription to the " Reader ' s Digest " , and all the girls who have offered or given books for the Junior Fiction shelves. [59] JUNIOR RED CROSS COMMITTEE Joyce Schofield Barclay House IsoBEL Thow ...... Cumming House Diana McNairn Fairley House Anne Van Wart Ross House The Junior Red Cross has continued this year under the supervision of Miss Stansfield. Last June a carton was sent in, which contained 216 articles. The work done during the summer, the first term, and part of the second term was sent to headquarters in February. This consisted of 16 sewn garments, 110 knitted garments, and 28 squares for afghans, making a total of 154 items. Used stamps have also been collected. We wish to thank the girls for their co-operation and we hope that their interest in this work will continue. ART REPORT EVERY term the art room can be seen filled with mysterious shapes and creations for some equally mysterious production which is to take place. In the Christmas term, one would find girls busy copying sections of the pictures of the great Renaissance artists. They were all merged into one colourful picture for the background of the Christmas Carol singing. The three kings and their pages all came onto the platform bringing gifts to the Christ Child. The Sixth Form took the part of the Kings while two girls from a lower form were Joseph and Mary. Before Christmas, the girls had made a special trip to the art gallery to stvidy the designs on Renaissance material and with this knowledge they stencilled their own costumes. The second term " doings " were perhaps less mysterious, for every form was taking part. There was to be a history pageant, and for this there had to be many costumes and much scenery. There were costumes of all eras and this meant much studying of the different periods. The scenery was done on wooden frames which were turned and moved about to suit the scenes. The most difficult were perhaps the shadow scenes, for a sheet of material had to be raised up while the audience were looking on. The scenes were silhouettes of memorable events in Canadian History. The other work of the art room has covered a wide field. The girls have done every- tliing from still-life to making puppets. The Sixth Form art students started painting in oils and have gained much experience in that line. The variety of work done by the girls can hardly be described in words and per- haps only a trip to the art room itself would show how well they have worked under the clever management of Miss Jaques. [60] SCHOOL EVENTS ON October 21st. Trafalgar Dav. the school was addressed by the Principal and Vicc-Chancellor of McGill. Dr. F. ( ril James, who spoke about the Battle of Trafalgar. On -Xoveniber 1st. the Si th Form ga e its annual Hallowe ' en Party for the board- ers. About fifty iuests were present, and there were many interesting and unusual costumes — three Ivilrovs — but no Ricliard to open the gym door. On Remembrance Da . No ember lltli. the school heard an inspiring address by Archdeacon Gower-Rees. who told about some of his experiences during the war of 1 )14-18. and on November 11th. 1 18. On November 27th. the inter-house handicrafts exhibition was held in the gym, and many liidden talents were revealed. The judges, after much deliberation, awarded first place to Ross, and second to Cumming. Another most interesting e ent of our school year was Miss HaselFs annual visit. She gave an illustrated lecture on tlie van-work of the Church in the west. Her lecture was greatly enjoyed, and all are looking forward to her next visit. On the last day of the Christmas term, the School presented a desk set to Dr. Donald, retiring chairman of the Board of Governors. Dr. Donald will be greatly missed bv the whole school. [61] On December 19th, the annual Carol Singing was held, under the able direction of Mr. Berkeley E. Chadwick. A tableau by the Special Art Class represented a Renais- sance painting of the visit of the Three Kings. The Sixth Form dance was held in the gym on January 24th. Music was supplied by Don Cameron ' s orchestra. The dance was a great success, long to be remembered by the graduating class. The Inter-Scholastic Ski Meet was held at St. Sauveur on March 1st. Trafalgar ' s Senior Team came second with Betty Sutherland second in the combined standing, and the Junior Team came second, with Judy Kirby winning the combined. The annual Gym Demonstration was held this year on March 13th and 14th. As usual, it was a great success and was much enjoyed by an enthusiastic audience, who rated everything " super " . On April 1st, a History Pageant was presented under the able direction of Miss Reid and Miss Jaques. Life in Neolithic times was portrayed by Form II; scenes from Ancient History (Egypt, Babylon, Crete, Greece, and Rome) by Form IV; Byzantine and Renaissance scenes by Forms V and VI; a tea party in Queen Anne ' s time by Form Upper II; and shadow scenes from Canadian History by Form III. The avidience thoroughly enjoyed the performance and were most grateful to the producers and the girls for an interesting and instructive afternoon. [62] TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION President Miss FosTEi? Clhairman MisS Box Captain Elizabeth Scrimger Lieutenant Joan ( " orner Secretary DiANE LiLLlE lorm I Representatiie Patricia Taylor GYMNASTIC OFFICERS 1946-47 Form Captain Lieutenant Senior 1. Dalntrv (Ihisholm Ai n Macleod Arts VI. Elizabeth Scrimger Joan Macklaiek Science l. Dl ne Lillie Joan Corner . lioNORE Walsh Joyce Schofield A B. Betty Bown Enid Pascoe IVa. Judy White Barbara Tucker 1 ' b. Mary Brown Rem Roberts IIIa. Carolee Bealdoin Elizabeth Webb IIIb. Anin O ' Heir Jane Ogilvie Upper II. Susan Racey Dianne Proctor II. Susan Pitfield Diana Gifford Upper I. Frances Magor GAMES OFFICERS 1946-47 Form Captain Lieutenant Senior VI. Daintry Chisholm Ann Macleod Arts VI. Eleanor Garment Mairi Mackinnon Science VI. Barbara Little Nancy Hutciieson Va. Patricia Taylor Mary Beth Gowper Vb. Marjorie Gunningham Jill Hutchinson IVa. Ann McDougall Janet Deakins IVb. Barbara Gunningham Joy Nicol IUa. Judy Gliff Mary Buzzell IIIb. Greta Straessle Judy Vrooman Upper II. Eve Gordon Jan Torrance II. Joan Smith [63] ATHLETIC AWARDS 1946 1945-46. The Stocking Cup, awarded to the form that has shown the most improve- ment in Gym, was presented to Forms IVa and IVb. The Senior Gymnastic Shield was won by Form Vb. The Junior Gymnastic Shield was won by Form II. The Strathcona Shield, which is presented to the best gymnastic officer, was awarded to Betty Bown. The Senior Form Basketball Cup was won by Form Senior VI. The Junior Form Basketball Cup was won by Form IIIa. The Senior Sports Cup was won by Form Senior VI. The Intermediate Sports Cup was won by Form Ille. The Junior Sports Cup was won by Form Upper I. The School versus Staff Tennis Cup was won by the Staff. BASKETBALL TEAMS Makjorie Cunningham Barbara Little Daintry Chisholm MaIRI MACKINNON Joan Corner [ Diane Lillie Joan Macklaier Patricia TavluI! Elizabeth Scrimger Mary Beth Cowper [ " Eleanor Garment Margaret Patterson [ HoNORE Walsh BASKETBALL COMMENTARY Once again the basketball season is over. This year " Traf ' s " Second Team won the Second Team Cup, but " Traf ' s " First Team placed second in the running for the First Team Cup. The winner of the First Team Cup was Weston School which had an excellent team. All the games this year were very fast and exciting. The first game this year was not an inter-school game. It was between the Old Girls ' and the Trafalgar Teams. The Trafalgar First Team was defeated by the Old Girls ' First Team 26-16, but our Second Team defeated the Old Girls ' Second Team 14-6. These games were very thrilling to watch. The first inter-scholastic game of the season was played at the Y.W.C.A. on November 6th. Both teams started the season on the right foot by defeating the Study Teams. The First Team score was 25-12, and the Second Team score was 17-9. These games were not the most exciting of the season but provided many thrills. First Team Forwards: Guards: Second Team Forwards: Guards : [64] [65] The next game took place at the Y.W.C.A. on November 18th. The First Team received their first defeat of the season from the Weston Team, and what a defeat! The final score was 55-22 for Weston. However, the sturdy Trafalgar Second Team suc- ceeded in revenging the crushing defeat by winning over the Weston Second Team 26-11. The third inter-scholastic game was against Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s at the Y.W.C.A. on November 28th. The First Team redeemed their previous loss by defeating Mies Edgar ' s Second Team 28-7. The fourth game was against the Study, again at the Y.W.C.A. This game was the most exciting of the season. The Trafalgar First Team managed to achieve a 24-20 lead over the Study First Team. A last minute free shot won the game for the Trafalgar Second Team. The score was 24-23. The fifth game was the first game played in 1947 and took place at the M.A.A.A. on January 29th. This was a " do or die " game for Trafalgar First Team, as they had to defeat Weston to gain a tie for first place, but, as fate would have it, Weston played an excellent game and defeated the First Team 32-17, thus winning the First Team Cup. Trafalgar ' s Second Team succeeded in defeating Weston ' s Second Team, 22-13. The last inter-scholastic basketball game was held at the Y.W.C.A. on February 10th. The Trafalgar First Team won their game by defeating Miss Edgar ' s First Team 24-13. But Trafalgar ' s Second Team lost their final game of the season to Miss Edgar ' s with the score of 19-16. Another season is over. Congratulations to the Weston First Team which played very well throughout the year and won the First Team Cup. We are all looking forward to the basketball season of 1947-48. Diane Lillie, Form VI Science, Barclay House. THE SKI MEET THIS year the Inter-Scholastic Ski Meet was held on Saturday, March 1st. The skiing conditions were very good. After arriving at St. Sauveur, the Senior Team clambered up the tricky trail of the Molson ' s Downhill. Meanwhile the Junior Teams were having the Slalom race on Belvedere Hill. After the Juniors had completed the Slalom and [66] [67] the Seniors had finished the Downhill, the Juniors had their turns at the Downhill while the Seniors whizzed through the tricky Slalom course. When the races were over, all the contestants went to the Penguin House and ate tlieir sandwiches and cookies. The Penguins kindly provided hot chocolate. At last the long awaited results were read out. This year the Trafalgar Team gave up the Molson Shield to the Study Team. Trafalgar came second and Westmount High School came third. Our Junior Team placed second, while the Morin Heights Team won the Junior trophy. Westmount Junior High School placed third. In the Senior combined, Ann Bushell of the Study came first, Betty Suttherland of Trafalgar second, and Martha Fisher of the Study third. In the Junior combined Judy Kirby of Trafalgar placed first, Doreen Elder of Morin Heights second, and Grace Watchorn also of Morin Heights came third. HE annual Gymnastic Demonstration was held on March 13th and 14th of this J- year, and again it was a great success, with all the girls taking part enthusiastically. The program opened with several gay and colourful Folk Dances; Form II followed with balls. Form Upper I appeared next with exercises on the benches, and were fol- lowed by Form VI in a short and very unusual tambourine drill. The Silent Drill by the Form V was a distinct contrast to the tambourine drill and was excellently done. The audience liked the Jvinior performances. The Wedding of the Painted Doll by Lower I was most enjoyable, and each girl played her part with enthusiasm. Another unusvial feature was the Hoop Drill, performed with precision and grace by the Junior and Senior Sixth Forms. The Upper II Country Dancing and Form III Skipping both met with enthusiastic applause. The Form IV torchlight march, enjoyed by every- one, was one of the most effective items. The Remove and Preparatory Forms took part on Thursday afternoon and showed that they could do drill and tumbling, much to the delight and amusement of the onlookers. The program also included vaulting, rope-climbing, and tumbling. The tumbling was particularly well done and a great many girls took part. On Friday night Mr. Theodore Morgan gave a short address of congratulation to the girls. We were very pleased to have Mrs. Fogt present the " G " badges and stars, which are given to those girls who have attained a high standard in gymnastics. We also would like to thank Miss Box for her untiring energy and patience in train- ing us for this year ' s successful " Gym Dem " . THE GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION Elizabeth Scrimger, Form VI, Arts, Barclay House. [68] GYMNASTIC AWARDS " G " BADGES " G " badges are awarded to girls who have attained a high standard in gymnastics and games during the current year. Arts VI. Eleanor Garment, Margaret Patterson. Va. Leticia Artola, Mary Beth Gowper. Vb. Marjorie Gunningham, Pamela Green, Jill Hutchinson, Lois Keefler. IVa. Barbara Tucker, Judy White. IVb. Mary Brown, Claire Gill, Elaine Mackay. IIIb. Jane Ogilvie. Upper II. Susan Racey, Dianne Proctor. STARS " Stars " are awarded to girls wlio have previously won " G " badges and have main- tained the necessary high standard: Senior VI. Nora Gorley. Arts VI. Maeve Fogt, Sonia Fogt, Giana Lyman, Mairi Mackinnon, Joan Macklaier, Anne Matthew, Elizabeth Scrimger, Betty Sutherland. Science VI. Joan Corner, Diane Lillie. Va. Jacqueline Beaudoin, Catharine Chadwick, Elizabeth Cousins, Margo Gronyn, Joyce Scliofield, Patricia Taylor, Honore Walsh. Vb. Betty Bown, Enid Pascoe, Anne Van Wart. IVa. Ann McDougall. IVb. Reni Roberts. IIIa. Carolee Beaudoin. ms. Ann O ' Heir. [70] THE FINEST YEAR ROUND RESORT IN THE LAURENTIANS STE. ADELE EN HAUT. QUE. ONLY 45 MILES NORTH OF MONTREAL BY RAIL, BUS or MOTOR CAR [71] OLD GIRLS PRESIDENT ' S REPORT r ihe Annual Meeting and Dinner on May 17th, I shall have the honour of sub- mitting the tenth annvial report of the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association. Last year ' s Annual Meeting was held the first week in June in the Assembly Hall. Among the guests were the girls from the two Sixth Forms. Miss Kay MacKenzie of C.I.L., an Old Girl herself, gave a very interesting and timely talk on Nylons, which was illustrated by a movie, " Let ' s Spin a Yarn " . The following slate of officers was elected: — During this season there have been held two general meetings, six executive meet- ings, one special meeting, a dance, and a bridge. At the first executive meeting, the resignations of Mrs. Sharp and Mrs. Robinson were accepted with regret. Mrs. Hugh Wallace and Miss Elizabeth Brow were elected to the Execvitive, and at the first general meeting. Miss Helen Ayer was elected as the Sixth Form Representative. The autumn meeting was held on November 13th in the evening. Due to the diffi- culties in catering, the customary luncheon has not taken place for several years, but should be possible next year if desired. At this meeting the Committees for the year were elected. Following the business, Past President . President First Vice-Pres. Second Vice-Pres. Third Vice-Pres. Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Secretary Miss Elizabeth Bennet Mrs. C. W. B. Robinson Mrs. R. V. V. Nicholls Miss Beatrice Simpson Miss .Iane Elliot Miss Elspeth Smart Miss Juanita Cronyn Mrs. W. V. Sharp [72] Ogihy ' s is Keen ABOUT TEENS That accounts for the keen values Teeners will find at OGILYY ' S — keen in styling, keen in fashion news. So when you ' re looking for the newest thing in hair-do gadgets, hats that are hep, clothes that are full of p ep at big-value prices . . . make sure it ' s OGILVY ' S for your super-duper duds. JAS. A. OGILVY ' S Limited ST. CATHERINE AND MOUNTAIN STREETS Compliments RIDDELL, STEAD, of GRAHAM AND HUTCHISON MOHTREHL SHIPPING Chartered Accountants 460 ST. FRANCOIS XAVIER STREET COMPANY LIMITED MONTREAL ♦ TORONTO CALGARY HAMILTON EDMONTON OTTAWA VANCOUVER WINNIPEG LONDON, England EDINBURGH, Scotland CORISTINE BUILDING, MONTREAL And Representing ARTHUR ANDERSEN CO. Chicago, New York and Branches [IS] a quiz programme on the school was given, and enjoyed by all, especially by those wiiming prizes. The dance sponsored by the Association for the Graduating Classes was held at the end of January. The girls decorated the Gymnasium with blue and white streamers and blue and silver emblems. In the evening, the room was quite transformed from its usual appearance by the decorations, the orchestra, and the couples in their formal dress. During February all the members not in good standing were sent a letter outlining the activities for the year and asking for support for the Association. Although a great deal of work was done to bring the lists up-to-date, it is impossible to correct them all without the co-operation of the members. We have been encouraged by the response to the letters, and were pleased to hear from members in distant places, such as Dorothy Blackadar in Dunsfold, Surrey. On February 28th, a general meeting, to which the staff were invited, was held in the Drawing Room. Mr. Harry Cox of Mappin ' s Limited gave an informative talk on Synthetic Gems which was much appreciated by his audience who enjoyed examin- ing the exhibits after the lecture was finished. A month later, on March 28th, a bridge was given in the Gymnasium in aid of the Scholarship Fund. The room was well filled with tables and chairs, and the players declared it a very enjoyable party, some even promising to take a table at any sub- sequent bridge. A raffle for prizes donated for the occasion brought fifteen lucky win- ners forward to choose their parcel from the attractive collection. The raffle raised tliirty dollars which should almost cover the expenses, as the refreshments were donated. This leaves two hundred dollars to be added to the Scholarship Fund and will make possible the purchase of another five hundred dollar bond. May I express here my appreciation to the Executive for the support they have given me during the year. I would especially like to thank the Vice-Presidents who have each assumed the Chairmanship of a Committee. Beatrice Simpson has looked after the refreshments for all the meetings and the dance in an extremely capable way. Jane Elliot has been chairman of the membership committee and had a great deal of work connected with that, besides organizing the raffle at the bridge. Alma Wallace took charge of the quiz programme and was chairman of the bridge, which was a success owing to her efforts and those of Mrs. D. R. Cushing who was on the ticket committee. The Scholarship Fund has at this date almost two thousand dollars, and the cur- rent account, which started the year with a small deficit, should show a small surplus at the end of the season. In closing I would like to thank Miss Foster and Miss Bradley for their willing assistance to us in the arrangements for our various activities. At the annual meeting, we shall be pleased to announce that Miss Foster has accepted an honourary member- ship in the Association. Respectfully svibmitted, Nora Nicholls [74] With the compliments of The Easlern Trust Company 154 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL COMPLIMENTS OF THE SHOE MAMFAETUHERS ASSDEIATlDi OF CAMDA " Canadian Shoes for Canadians ' THE SHOE OF CHAMPIONS (made in high and low cut styles) Ideal shoe for fast action on the court . . . its brown soles won ' t mark floors . . . shock-proof insoles take the jolt out of jumps . . . porous duck uppers permit feet to " breathe " freely. Men ' s and women ' s styles for every sport and summertime need ... at shoe stores. DOMINION RUBBER COMPANY LIMITED LIKE A NEW Spring bonnet We have seen the advance models of the 1946 CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE and they have all the appeal of the latest Paris fashions. So smart, so easy for a girl to drive, you can look for- ward to a new motoring thrill when these cars arrive. — Watch your newspapers for the great announcement. CHEVROLET MOTOR SALES CO. OF MONTREAL LIMITED 2085 St. Catherine St. West WE. 6781 [75] TRAFALGAR OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL JUNIOR SCHOOL CERTIFICATE 1946 J.M. means also passed Junior Matriculation. Patricia Witherow, J.M. 1st class, The Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship; Helen Ayer, J.M.; Joan Bayer, J.M.; Nora Corley, J.M.; Denise Craig, J.M.; Jan Henry, J.M.; Jean Holmes, J.M.; Betty Jane Lucas, J.M.; Lorraine Morgan, J.M.; Arlette Steel, J.M.; Barbara Watson, J.M.; Dorothy Weldon, J.M.; Phyllis Gameroflf, Elizabeth Hay, Cynthia Lidstone, Ann Macleod, Marilyn Spencer. McGILL SENIOR SCHOOL CERTIFICATE Maureen Stenhouse McGILL GRADUATES, 1946 B.A. Jeannie Atkinson, Diana Brown, Elizabeth Connal, Janet Dixon, Helen Findlay, Elizabeth MacLaren, Nancy Maclure, Lois Carswell. B.Sc. Margaret Burden, Nora Manson, Ruth Taylor. B.L.S. Ann How. DIPLOMA IN PHYSIOTHERAPY Joanmary Dever, Barbara Hall, Joan Johnston. McGILL 1st YEAR Barbara Watson, Joan Bayer, Helen Ayer, Jan Henry, Pat Witherow, Shirley Butter- worth, Jean Holmes, Betty Lucas, Lorraine Morgan, Jinny Rees. 2nd YEAR Elizabeth Atkinson, Barbara Brown, Gwen Williams, Joan Thackray, Mary Munroe, Elizabeth Bennet, Lois Ohman, Edith Steel, Denys Clarke, Margaret Forsyth, Jean Locke, Camilla Harvey. 3rd YEAR Helen Hoult, Patricia Holland, Marilyn Richardson, Barbara Ross, Peggy Jean Ross, Beverly Stewart, Betty Torrance, Ann Puxley. 4th YEAR Rae Hunter, Dorothy Burden, Pamela Irvine, Patsy Scott, Joan Staniforth, Lois Tyndale, Lya Popper, Harriet Anderson, Doraine Thow. MEDICINE 1st YEAR Mary Mitham. SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 1st YEAR Claire Johnson, Ann Griffith. MACDONALD COLLEGE Nancy Cliff, Maryelle Mackay, Nancy Bruneau, Marilyn Spencer, Donella MacQueen. LIBRARY SCHOOL Janet Dixon [76] Davidson Rubertsan Members Montreal Stock Exchanj c The Toronto Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market 66 NOTRF DAME ST. W . - MONTREAL Tel. PLateau 3971 Offices at TORONTO— ST. CATHARINES, ONT. Montreal, Toronto, New York Trans Lux Service Direct wires connecting Montreal, Toronto, St. Catharines The R. N. TAYLOR Merchants Coal Company LIMITED Co. Limited Anthracite COAL Bituminous FUEL OIL OPTICIANS SUN LIFE BLDG. MONTREAL Phone MArquette 7331 1119 St. Catherine Street West Tel. LA. 3244 MONTREAL THE NEW IMPROVED SULL-SASH Removable Double Glazing for all window and door openings — cuts down heat losses through windows by SO ' c as compared to single glazing. Cresswell-Pomeroy Limited 2150 Oxford Ave. - Montreal, Que. Branches across Canada [77] WEDDINGS Roma Dodds to John M. Henderson. April 23, 1946 Shirley McKeown to W. D. Whitaker. May 15, 1946 Alma McFarlane to E. Hugh Wallace. May 18, 1946 Joy Symons to Dr. Anson McKim. June 1, 1946 Judy O ' Halloran to John C. Burns. June 8, 1946 Jean Darling to David T. Youngson. June 26, 1946 Alice Johannsen to R. S. Turnham. June 29, 1946 Verniez Hood to John Richardson. September 1946 Charlotte Scrimger to D. A. Corbet-Thompson. November 25, 1946 Margaret Burden to A. A. Bruneau. March 7, 1947 Peggy O ' Connor Fenton to William Lecky Clapliam. April 3, 1947 Isabel Earl to Hugh M. Eraser. April 21, 1947 Norma Roy to Euan Kemp. April 19, 1947 BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Robert P. Hamilton ( Grace Wright ) , a son. Mr. and Mrs. James Loomis (Eliza Sharpe), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Mitchell (Catherine Mackenzie), a son. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Monk, Jr. (Marjorie Robinson), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Harvie (Barbara Ward), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Murdoch Harvie (Frances Patrick), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Laverty (Betty Brookfield), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Whittaker (Shirley McKeown), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Morrison (Olive Cameron), a son. Mr. and Mrs. D. R. McFarlane (Babs Pattison), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dupont (Jean Peters), a son. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Robinson (Susan Murray), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Peter W. Grier (Sue Griffin), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Vipond (Ruth Simpson), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. James Gardner (Patricia Mitchell), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Howard (Katherine Stevenson), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Brebner (Doreen Dann), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Kirkpatrick (Ann O ' Halloran), a daughter. LIFE MEMBERS There are six life members of the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association: Mrs. W. F. Angus, Mrs. E. G. Hampson, Mir»T Winnifred Kydd, Mrs. J. A. Campbell, Mrs. Samuel S. Sewall and Mrs. F. G. Rutley. GENERAL NEWS Trafalgar was well represented on the Eastern Canadian Ski Team by Rhoda and Rhona Wurtele, Margaret and Dorothy Burden and Joan Staniforth. The Wurtele sisters have made a vonderful record in the skiing world this year. Rhona won the Downhill and Combined in the Dominion Championships at Quebec, and Rhoda won the Slalom. In the Laurentian Zone Rhona won the Slalom and Rhoda the Downhill, [78] Imperial Bank of Canada The Bank for You McGill and St. James Montreal J. S. PROCTOR, Manager 1 ' H.R. ' s Youn Rendezvous E cr tliinQ Ironi timeless classics to tlining-claiu iiig dresses . . . al Junior Budget Prices HOLT RENFREW Sbcrbrooke at Mountain ff (Compliments of Colleen Bawn Garments Featured by the Smartest Stores [79] and Rliona won the Taschereau Downhill. Rhoda won the American Title by taking the Downhill and Combined. Our apologies are due for any omissions or mistakes but it is clear that the famous twins took most of the skiing honors this year. Margaret Burden did well by winning the St. Sauveur Downhill. Isobel Hulme was made Commandant of the Montreal Red Cross. Mrs. C. D. T. Mundell (Elise Dunton) left to join her husband at R.C.M.P. head- quarters in Regina. Betty Safford, after her return from overseas, is doing medical social work at the School of Social Work of Western Reserve University, Cleveland. Mrs. Dudley Butterfield (Deborah Barbour) left St. John, N.B. in December with her husband and children to make her home in Bermuda. Mrs. Thomas Hoen ( Nancy Stocking ) has moved from Greenwich, Conn, to Cedarhurst, Long Island. Winnifred Kydd was recently appointed director of the World Association of Girl Guides and Girl Scouts, the first Canadian to hold the executive office. Warda Drummond is now secretary to the Progressive Conservative Party. Mrs. K. Clark (Marjorie Hulme) is now living in Ewarton, Jamaica. Ruth Sprenger has been made Head of the Handicrafts Department at Macdonald College. Mrs. William Glen (Norah McGinnis) has returned with her husband from Scot- land and is now living in Montreal with their twin babies. Daphne Pinhey and Norma Chown are taking a business course. Joy Trenholmc and Elizabeth Brow are working as haematologists at the Royal Victoria Hospital. [80] Sir George Williams College OF THE MONTREAL Y.M.C.A. Degree courses m arts, science, commerce. Pre-engineering, pre-dental and pre-medical courses Single subjects. Day and evening classes ♦ SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS SCHOOLS High School Evening elementary and liigh scnoo! classes Business School Day and evening classes. Open summer and winter. School of Art Day and evening classes. Fine and commercial ar ♦ lniojmat:on horn the Registiar 1441 DTummond Street, Montreal (MA. 8331} are on RCA Victor recor ds Sweet or swing . . . popular or clas- sical . . . you ' ll find your fa ourite music on RCA Victor Records. Ask at your record shop for the RCA Victor Record Catalogue and make your personal selection from the AYorld ' s greatest library of recorded nuisic. RCA VICTOR COMPANY LIMITED Halifax Montreal Ottawa Toronto Winnipeg Calgary Vancouver CLASSIC CLOTHES AND WOOLLENS E STB s Mm LONDON 1883 [81] STAFF DIRECTORY Miss Foster 3495 Simpson St., Montreal, P.Q. Miss Archibald .3495 Simpson St., Montreal, P.Q. Miss Box 1467 Crescent St., Montreal, P.Q. Miss Bradley 3495 Simpson St., Montreal, P.Q. Miss Cam The Wilderness, Hudson Heights, P.Q. Mr. Chadwick 4160 Dorchester St., Montreal, P.Q. Miss Grieve 3495 Simpson St., Montreal, P.Q. Miss Goldstein 5010 Sherbrooke St., Apt. 32, Westmount, P.Q. Mrs. Hannon 5538 Decelles Ave., Montreal 26, P.Q. Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Westmoimt, P.Q. Miss Hatfield 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25, P.Q. Mrs. Hawkin 4200 Sherbrooke St., Montreal, P.Q. Miss Jaques 5 Park Place, Apt. 7, Westmount, P.Q. Mlle Juge 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25, P.Q. Mlle La Mothe 92 rue St. Laurent, Longueuil, Que. Mrs. Leonard 3498 Walkley Avemie, Montreal 28, P.Q. Miss Macdonald 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25, P.Q. Mrs. Monteith Peterson Residence, Lachine, P.Q. Miss MacGachen 1805 St. Luke St., Montreal 25, P.Q. Miss Reid 152 Hillcrest Avenue, Montreal West, P.Q. Miss Ridout 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25, P.Q. Miss Stansfield 3095 Linton Ave., Montreal 26, P.Q. Miss Wayland 13 Beliingham Road, Montreal 8, P.Q. TRAFALGAR SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 1946-47 A ABBOTT-SMITH, NEVADA, 4765 Roslyn Ave., Weslniouni. AUAIR, HEATHER, 467 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount. ANDERSON, GLENDA, 4543 Old Orchard Ave., Montreal 28. ARMSTRONG, DAPHNE, 525 Berwick Ave., Mount Roval. ARTOLA, LETICIA, MilaniSs 36, Malanzas, Cuba. B BAIN, JOAN, 233 Dufferin Road, Hampstead. BARRE, JACQUELINE, 346 Redfern Ave., Westmount. BEATTIE, NANCY, Chambly Canton, P.Q. BEAUDOIN, CAROLEE. 383 St. Catherine Road, Outremont 8. BEAUDOIN, JACQUELINE, 383 St. Catherine Road, Outremont 8. BERRY, ANNE, 4869 Hingslon Ave., Montreal 29. BIRKS, SUSAN, 15 Kilburn Crescent, Hampstead. BISSETT, DAPHNE, 625 Carlelon Ave., Westmount. BINGHAM, JUNE, 3454 Upper Stanley St., Montreal. BLACHFORD, NANCY, 495 Victoria Ave., Westmount. BLACKMAN, JOAN, 4608 Michel-Bibaud St., Montreal. BOGUE, DEBORAH, 1657 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal. BOLTON, PAMELA, 4870 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal. BONTHRON, KATAMA, 34 Redpath Place, Montreal. BOON, BARBARA, 3530 St. Catherine Road, Montreal. BOWN, BETTY, 3 Parkside Place, Montreal. BOURDEAU, BARBARA, 4463 Montrose, Westmount. BROWN, ELIZABETH, 4438 Bruton Ave., Carlierville, Que. BROWN, MARGARET E., Otlerburn Park, Rouville Co., Quebec. BROWN, DEANE, 976 Moncrieff Road, Town of Ml. Royal. BROWN, SUZ. NNE, 4691 Westmount Ave., Westmount. BROWN, MARY E., 3558 Marlowe Ave., N.D.G. BROOKFIELD, AVERIL, 3315 Ridgewood Rd.. Apt. 8. BUZZELL, MARY, 4734 Upper Roslvn Ave., Westmount. C CALLAHAN, PATRICIA, 4335 Coolbrook Ave., N.D.G. CARLETON, MITCHIE, 4109 Cote des Neiges Rd., Apt. 11, Montreal. GARMENT, ELEANOR, 3469 Grev Ave., Westmount. CARRIERE, CLAUDETTE, Hudson, Quebec. CARRIERE, PAULA, Hudson, Quebec. CARTWRIGHT, EMILY M., 1620 Cedar Ave., Montreal. CASTLEDINE, BETTY, 89 Ruskin Ave., Ottawa, Out. CAVANAGH. JOAN, 226 I.azard Ave., Town of Mount Roval. CHARTERIS, JOAN, 1525 St. Mark St., Montreal. CHADWICK, CATHARINE, 90 Sunnvside Ave., Westmount. CHILD, WENDY, 1680 Lincoln Ave., Montreal 25. CHISHOLM, DAINTRY, 699 Victoria Ave., Westmount. CLIFF, AUDREY, 4772 Upper Roslvn Ave., MontreaL CLIFF, JUDITH, 4772 Upper Roslvn Ave., Montreal. COOKE, MYRA, 294 Chester Road, Town of Mount Royal. CORI.EY, NORA, 703 Roslyn Ave., Westmount. CORNER, JOAN, 5226 Dupuis Ave., Snowdon, Montreal. COUSINS, ELIZABETH, 4755 Meridian Ave., Montreal. COWPER, MARY BETH, Hudson, Que. CRONYN, MARGO, 784 Upper Belmont Ave., Westmount. CUMYN, HEATHER, 1566 Pine Ave., Montreal. CUMYN, VICTORIA, 1566 Pine Ave., Montreal. CUNNINGHAM, BARBARA, 480 Mountain Ave., Westmount. CUNNINGHAM, MARJORIE, 480 Mountain Ave., Westmount. D DAVISON, BARBARA, 137 Ontario St., Montreal 18. DEAKINS, JANET, 74 Belvedere Place, Monlreal. . DEYGLUN, MICHELINE, 120 des Erables, Laval-sur-la-Lac, P.Q. DILLON, MILLICENT, 70 Strafford Road, Hampstead. DOWBIGGIN, JUNE, 1191 Hope Ave., Montreal. [82] CRDYDDN MFG. CD. LIMITED Alaniifcictiirers of Rainirear for Meih Ladies and Children SOLD AT CLOTHING STORES THROUGHOUT CANADA C AX AD AS LEAD IXC RAIXWEAR HOUSE CoiUpJillh ' lJtS of Coaticook Textiles Ltd. COATICOOK, QUEBEC [83] DUPONT, LOUISE, T66 Upper Lansdown Ave., Weslmounl. DODGE, JANET, 5632 Queen Marv Road, Hampstead. E EARLE, ELSIE, 289 Main Si., Lachule, Que. EADIE, DOROTHY, 18 Forden Ave., Weslmounl. EREAUX, RUTH, 4312 Montrose Ave. Weslmounl. F FAIRWEATHER, ADELIA, 235 Wolseley Ave., Monlreal Wesl. FENWICK, ANNE, 3445 Ridgewood Ave., Monlreal 28. FORBES, SHIRLEY, 4660 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. FORBES, SHEILA, 420 Wiseman Ave., Oulremonl. FINLAYSON, JOHANNE, 1 Kilburn Crescenl, Hampslead. FITZGERALD, MOLLY, 1100 Kenilworlh Rd., Town of Ml. RoyaL FISK, BARBARA, 3787 Cole des Neiges, Monlreal. FOGT, MAEVE, 2151 Lincoln Ave., Monlreal. FOGT, SONIA, 2151 Lincoln Ave., Monlreal. FOX, SHEILA, 4051 Harvard Ave., N.D.G. FOREMAN, PATSY, 4927 Decarie Blvd., N.D.G. FREWIN, JOAN. 16 Norlhcole Road, Hampslead. G GEARY, CHRISTINE, 5552 Snowdon Ave., Apl. 10. N.D.G. GEARY, FRANCES, 5552 Snowdon Ave., Apl. 10, N.D.G. GEARY, MARGARET, 5552 Snowdon Ave.. Apl. 10. N.D.G. GARLAND, LEE, 3440 Simpson Si., Montreal. GAMEROFF, RONA, 5420 Grove Hill Place, Montreal. GILL, CLAIRE, 251 Ballanlyne Ave., Monlreal Wesl. GIFFORD, DIANA, 5659 Queen Mary Road, Hampslead. GINSHERMAN, IRMA, 4500 Harvard Ave., N.D.G. GOODALL, JOAN. 5342 MacDonald Ave.. Cole Si. Luke. Monlreal. GRANT, MARION, 2910 Maplewood Ave., Oulremonl. GREATREX, VALERIE. 4085 Kensington Ave., Weslmounl. GORDON, EVE, 3863 Cote des Neiges Road, Monlreal. GREEN, PAMELA, 4 Trafalgar Place, Monlreal 25. H HANLEY. AUDREY. 3156 Lacombe Ave,. Snowdon, HANSARD, PHILIPPA, 17 Edgehill Rd.. Weslmounl. HAMPTON. KATHLEEN, 1699 Graham Blvd., Apt. 3, Town of Ml. Royal. HASLETT, BENITA, 6 Belvedere Road, Weslmounl. H. ' SLETT. CHRISTIAN , 6 Belvedere Road, Weslmounl. HAWTHORN, BETTY. 6 Grenville Ave.. Weslmounl. HEFFERNAN. AMEARA, 3507 Van Home Ave., Oulremonl. HEUBACH, BAMBI. 3489 Atwaler Ave., Monlreal. HODGDON, ANN. 3452 Rosedale Ave.. Monlreal 28. HUTCHESON, N.-VNCY. 14 Norlhcole Road, Hampslead. HUTCHINSON, JILL, 15 Severn Ave., Weslmounl. HORSLEY. WINKY. 338 Mercier Ave.. Montreal. HAMILTON, JANE, 1500 Chomedy St., Montreal. HOWARD, ANNE, 475 Slanslead Ave., Town of Ml. Royal. I INGLIS, NANCY, 3488 Cole des Neiges Road. Monlreal. J JACOBS. VIRGINIA. 3550 Peel St., Montreal. JAMISON. MURIEL. 158 Portland Ave., Town of Ml. Royal. K KANSANOJA. VIOLA, Box 284, Beauharnois, Que. KEYMER, SANDRA, 3445 Ridgewood Ave., Monlreal. KEEFLER, LOIS, 428 Clarke Ave., Weslmounl. KIRBY, ANNE, Gray Rocks Inn, St. Jovite, Que. KIRBY, JUDITH, Gray Rocks Inn, Si. Jovite, Que. KNIGHT. JOAN, 12238 Notre Dame Si. East, Pointe Au% Trembles. L LABERGE, CLAUDINE. St. Timolhee, Que. LALLEMAND, GRACE, Huntingdon, Que. LEAVITT, AVERY, 3410 Atwaler Ave., Montreal. LE DAIN, VIRGINIA, 1 Vertu Road, Saint Laurent, Que. LEIPOLDT, JOHANNA, Carlierville, Que. LESLIE, JOAN, 323 Chester Road, Town of Ml. Royal. LILLIE, DIANE, 720 Upper Roslvn Ave., Weslmounl. LITTLE, BARBARA. 3808 Grev Ave.. N.D.G. LYMAN, GIANA. 3493 Atwaler Ave., Monlreal. LUCAS, JOAN, 631 Roslyn Ave., Weslmounl. M McDOUGALL, ANN, 7 Redpalh Row. Monlreal. McDOUGALL. LINDA, 1620 Cedar Ave., Apl. A, Monlreal. McDOUGALL, JUDITH, 1620 Cedar Ave., Apl. A, Monlreal. McFETRICK, CLARE, 91 Cedar Ave,, Pointe Claire, Quebec. McKAY, ELAINE, 8669 De Gaspe Ave., Monlreal. McNAB. NANCY, 4677 Roslvn Ave., Weslmounl. McNAIRN, DIANA. 693 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. McMillan, nancy jane, 4669 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. MACKINNON, MAIRI, 660 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. MacMILLAN, MARION, 4330 Sherbrooke Si.. Apt. 15, Westniount . MACARIO. BERYL, 3315 Ridgewood Rd., Apt. 6, Monlreal. MACKLAIER, JOAN, 745 Belmont Ave., West mount . MAGOR, BARBARA, 17 Kilburn Crescenl Hampslead. MAGOR, FRANCES, 17 Kilburn Crescenl. Hampslead. MACLEOD, ANN, 683 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. MACLEOD, CHARLOTTE, 683 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. MALONEY, SYLVIA, 65 Beverlev Rd., Town of Mount Roval MANDER, DIANE, 3451 Hollon Ave., Monlreal 6. MARON, ELAYNE, 4975 Glencairn Road, Montreal, MATTHEW, ANNE. 4715 Weslmounl Blvd., Weslmounl. MEIKLE, PATRICIA, 202 Lazard Ave.. Town of Ml. Royal. METRAKOS, TASSIE, 3535 Sle. Famille St., Montreal. MILLINGTON, LOUISE, 5640 Somerled Ave., N.D.G. MILLS, BETTY, 567 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. MINGIE, JOAN, 5717 Monkland Ave., N.D.G. MIZRAHI, FARIDA. Plaza de Candelaria, No. 7, Caracas, Venezuela. MOSELEY, SUZANNE, 3781 Weslmounl Blvd., Weslmounl. . N NICOL, JOY. 3535 Grev Ave., Weslmounl. O O ' HEIR, ANNE, 76 Belvedere Place, Weslmounl. OGILVIE, JANE, 767 Upper Roslvn Ave., Westniount. P PAPADAKIS, CATHERINE, 978 Cathedral St., Monlreal. PASCOE, ENID, 4826 Victoria Avenue, Weslmounl. PATTERSON, MARGARET, 4578 Michel Bibaud, Weslmounl. PATTISON, ANNE, 23 Adelard St., Roseniere. Que. PATON. EDITH. 635 Belmont Ave., Weslmounl. PAYETTE, MARJORIE ANN, 73 Courcelette Ave., Outremonl. PEERS, VELVA JANE, 3445 Ridgewood Ave., Apl. 509, Monlreal. PERODEAU, YVONNE, 1700 McGregor St., Montreal. PERRY, DAEL. 5699 Queen Marv Road. Hampslead. PERRY, MERNE, 5699 Queen Marv Road. Hampstead. PETER. LILLIAN, 30 Collens Rd., Port of Spain, Trinidad, B.W.I. PHILLIPS. BEATRICE. 2037 Metcalfe St., Apt. 5, Montreal. PINATEL, JEANINE, 3768 Cote des Neiges, Montreal. PITFIELD, SUSAN, Saraguay, Carlierville, Que. PROCTOR, DIANNE, 1539 McGregor St., Monlreal. R RACEY, MARGARET, 485 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. RACEY. SUSAN. 485 Grosvenor Ave.. Weslmounl. RAPER. HEATHER. 64 Thurlow Ave.. Hampslead. REILLEY. PRUDENCE, RR 1. Longueuil. Que. ROBERT. LUCILLE. 4155 Cole des Neiges Rd., Monlreal. ROBERTS. RENI. 1469 Drummond St., Montreal. R0:,:ER, SONYA, 4079 Van Home Ave., Montreal. ROSE, BARBARA, 156 Marlel St.. Chaniblv Basin, Que. ROSEVEAR, ANNE, 82 Morrison Ave., Town of Mount Roval. RINDFLEISH, HELEN, 3872 Draper Ave., N.D.G. S SCHOFIELD, JOYCE. 633 Laird Blvd., Town of Mount Royal. SCHOFIELD, LYNNE, 633 Laird Blvd., Town of Mount Royal. SCRIMGER. ELIZABETH, 1389 Redpalh Crescenl. Montreal. SCHRAG. PATRICIA, 107 Cole St. Anloine Road, Montreal. SIMS, VALERIE. Sabrevois, P.Q. SINNAMON, JEAN, 2022 Sherbrooke St. E., Montreal. SKELLY, SYLVIA, Fairholl, Burhngton, Vermont, U.S.A. SMALL, GLEN, 696 Aberdeen Ave., Weslmounl. SMITH, JOAN, 425 Claremont Ave., Westmoimt. SMITH, HELEN, 526 River Ave., Winnipeg, Man. SPENCER, PEGGY, 40 St. Catherine St., Beauharnois, Que. STEEL, ARLETTE, La Rosarie, La Tranche, Isene, France. STEVENS, JOCELYN, Queen ' s Hotel, Montreal. STEVENS, SUZANNE, Queen s Hotel, Montreal. STILES, JOANNE, 4784 Victoria Ave., Weslmounl. STONE, HELEN, 4685 Grand Blvd., Monlreal. STRAESSLE, GRET.A, 80 Wolselev Ave., Monlreal West, Que. SUTHERLAND, ELIZABETH, 781 Upper Belmont Ave., Weslmounl . T TOBIN, GAIL, 1320 St, Clare Rd., Town of Mount Roval. TAYLOR, HELEN, 3503 Decarie Blvd., N.D.G. TAYLOR. DIANE, 4719 Upper Roslyn Ave., Weslmounl. TAYLOR, PATRICIA, 4719 Upper Roslvn Ave., Weslmounl. THOW, ISOBEL, 4835 Cedar Crescenl, Weslmounl. TORRANCE, JAN, 480 Victoria Ave., Weslmounl. TUCKER, BARBARA, 512 Clarke Ave., Weslmounl. THOMPSON, BEVERLEY, Chanlecler Hotel, Sle. Adele, Que. V VROOMAN. JUDY, 11 Church Hill, Weslmounl. VAN WART. ANNE. 26 Grenville Rd.. Hampslead. VISSENGA, JOAN, 4346 Harvard Ave., N.D.G. W WANSBOROUGH, MARGARET, 2069 Grev Ave., N.D.G. WALSH, HONORE, 5392 Clanranald Ave., N.D.G. WEBB, ELIZABETH, 689 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmounl. WEBSTER, MINA, 455 Roslvn Ave., Weslmounl. WEST, MELISSA, 1444 Redpalh Crescenl. WEST, SUSAN, 1444 Redpalh Crescent. WESTAWAY, JUDY, 359 Melville Ave., Weslmounl. WHITE. JUDY, 50 Finchlev Road, Hampslead. WILSON, PATRICIA, The Linton Apartments, Sherbrooke St., Montreal. WILSON, WENDY, The Linton Apartments, Sherbrooke St.. Monlreal. WILKINSON. ANNE. 517 Lansdowne Ave., Weslmounl. WILKINSON, LYNNE, 517 Lansdowne Ave., Weslmounl. WOODBURY, DOROTHY, 12 Cheslnul St., Windsor, N.S. WOODS, HEATHER, 532 Prince Albert Ave., Weslmounl. WOOLNOUGH, DOLORES, 1001 Caledonia Road, Town of Mount Roval. WRIGHT, PATRICIA, 4426 Kent Ave., Monlreal 26. WRIGHT. MARY. 865 Kenilworlh Road. Town of Ml. Royal. YALE. DOROTHY, 325 Berwick Ave., Town of Ml. Royal. [84] American Home Fire Assurance Company NEW YORK HEAD OFFICE FOR CANADA - MONTREAL Cash capital. $1,000,000. Operating throughout Canada — and represented in all principal cities and towns by dependable agents. Canadian Home Assurance Company 276 ST. JAMES STREET WEST MONTREAL Fire, Automobile Plate Glass and Casualty Insurance [85] COHSUiriHG EHGIHEER 680 SrltRBRUUKli bl. Wriol MONTREAL Telephone: CLairval 3665 With the Compliments of Huhfaard Felt Cnmpany Limited Felt Body Manufacturers Bleachers and Dyers 425 Marien Ave. Montreal East Compliments of I. BLACKMAN, C.A. 627 Dorchester St. West - Montreal MYER GAMEROFF, K.C. Advocate ' Barrister MArquette 9419 SUITE 909 - 10 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL With the Compliments of L. G. O ilvie Co. limited Building and Engineering Construction MONTREAL • TORONTO Compliments of 0X0 (Canada) Ltd. MANUFACTURERS OF CONCENTRATED FOODS OHMAN ' S JEWELLERS 48 Tears in V estmount 1216 GREENE AVENUE WE. 4046 Compliments of PARK LANE 1450 Peel Street [86] C. D. MDIVAT CDMPAIVY, LIMITED Engineers Construction, Industrial, Municipal and Marine Engineering Equipment ♦ MONTREAL FARQUHAR ROBERTSON Limited Monfrea ' s Leading Coaf Merchants 614 ST. JAMES ST. WEST - MA. 7511 RUGS CLEANED Carpets, Rugs, Linoleum, Asphalt and Ruhher Tiles supplied and installed Canada Carpet Cleaning CO., LIMITED 714 Vitre Street West - LAncaster 8277 [87J Compliments of JL. J. .DeauQOin j_,imiteQ VICE-PRESIDENT 4961 QUEEN MARY ROAD of Phone ATIantic 9421 Diana Grill Ltd. GEORGE GRAHAM REG D. F I K E GROCERIES PEEL AND ST. CATHERINE STS. 2125 St. Catherine Street West (Corner Chomedy Street) Telephone Wllbank 2181 Tel. H Arbour 6211-6212 Compliments of Dealer in Poultry, Butter and Eggs 15-24 Bonsecours Market Montreal LACE PAPER DOILIES TRAY COVERS — BAKING CUPS HYPRO TOILET SEAT COVERS HYPROKRAFT PAPER TOWELS (in Rolls) HYGIENE PRODUCTS LTD. 185 LAGAUCHETIERE WEST Tel. LAncaster 0118 Compliments of The J. Pascal Hardware Co. Limited Compliments of Ice Manufacturing Co. Ltd. FItzroy 6311 JVen ' York Hairdressing f Beauty Parlor ARTISTIC HAIRDRESSING AND BEAUTY CULTURE PERMANENT WAVING • EYE LASH DYEING • WILSON UPHOLSTERING Upholstering — Mattress Making — Slip Covers Antique Furniture Repaired Estimates Free 4115 St. Catherine St. West Montreal Compliments of Parisian Laiimdry CO., LTD. CLEANERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street FItzroy 6316 THMFT-STOHHOP STOfJES IIMITEO RtOISTEHeO FINEST QUALITY GROCERIES, MEATS, FISH. FRESH AND VEGETABLES TELEPHONE SERVICE FREE FRUITS DELIVERY [88] MacDougall MacDougall Members Montreal Sfock Exchange and Montreal Curb Market R. E. MacDOUGALL H. C. MacDOUGALL V. A. B. LEDAIN N. L. C. MATHER ALDRED BUILDING — 507 PLACE D ' ARMES MA. 5621 Compliments of uLUrrnlUIi. KUdLKI ( uLLInAJ Members of BOURKE, HUTCHESON, STEVENSON 6r WAYLAND MONTREAL STOCK EXCHANGE MONTREAL CURB NL RKET 240 St. James St. West Montreal KOTARIES Koyai oank Duildint;, 360 St. James Street West, Montreal WINSOR NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Coviplimcnts of Everything for the Artist Industrial Steel Fibre C. R. Crowley Limited Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL TERREBONNE, P.Q. Comphments of the Vice-President of Compliments of McFetrick-Scarlett Co. Members of the Toronto Stock Exchange KARRYS and Montreal Curb Market Recreation Academy Ltd. 132 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL [«9| ROSS, FREWIN CO. Chartered Accountants « 275 ST. JAMES STREET WEST MONTREAL A. STALKER, K.C. T. P. HOWARD A. M. STALKER STALKER, HOWARD STALKER barristers - Solicitors ' Advocates 24o St. James Street W. - Montreal 1 Tel. HArbour 6169 Complir)ients of Ritchie, Brown Company ' It CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS PINES BOWLING ACADEMY J 6 Highest Grade Regulation Alleys Tel. MA. 1936 3720 PARK AVE. (■ I fi L ompumentJ friend Tel. PLateau 8301 Established 1905 GROCERS ' PACKERS PROVISIONERS A Complete Food Service to Hotels, Steamships, Clubs, Institutions and Restaurants 968 Notre Dame St. West Montreal Compliments of PINE SHOP LIMITED 1438 GUY STREET FI. 8022 GOOD FOOD 17 RESTAURANTS Montreal : Toronto : Sudbury Ottawa Telephones: FItzroy 5255-5256 MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING MONTREAL Prescriptions - Toilet Articles - Sodas [90] Members Montreal StocX Exchange and Montreal Curb Market ROYAL BANK BUILDING MONTREAL Telephone BEhur 1941 REAL ESTATE INSURANCE LIMITED iS McGILL STREET MA. 7301 l Ut ' t i tlie ( onipfiments oj a friend CHRYSLER AIRTEMP Telephone: DOllard 9800 Consult us for HEFFERNAN TILES LIMITED 1195 DUCHARME AVENUE HEATING OUTREMONT 8, P.Q. AIR CONDITIONING REFRIGERATION Contractors • For Marble, Tile, Terrazzo, Fire Places, Vitrolite (Interior) mDDDR CLIMATE EIVGIIVEERIIVG CDMPMY LIMITED Armstrong s 807 CONFEDERATION BUILDING PLateau 6667 — Montreal Asphalt Tiles, Lino Tiles, Rubber Tiles, Cork Tiles [91 Res. JAMES GRIFFIN, Sr. FItzroy 3625 Res. JAMES P. GRIFFIN FItzroy 6180 JAMES GRIFFIN SON LIMITED PLVMBIHG and HEATIHG COHTRACTORS FItzroy 6235 1661 St. Luke Street MONTREAL Quality Guarded MILK and other DAIRY PRODUCTS ELMHURST DAIRY LIMITED DExter 8401 BLEAU ROUSSEAU ESTABLISHED 1915 Manufacturing Furriers 3852 ST. DENIS STREET HArbour 8433 5004 SHERBROOKE STREET WEST DExter 4482 Compliments of Forbes Bros. Limited 431 St. Helen Street - MA. 4521-2 MONTREAL ' it ' s the nicest cleaning in town 10% discount for cash and carry or call WEllington 1182 Compliments of Battery Electric Service Company 1124 BLEURY STREET MONTREAL ' " WILLARD BATTERIES " DI-(ljl€MCIDC ills A MERCK PRODUCT Destroys worms as well. Harmless to humans. No moth ball odor. Compliments of FELIX ALLARD 14-18 Bonsecours Market HArbour 5187 Montreal [92] You recognize them, don ' t you! They ' re the gals who represented your school on EATON ' S Junior Council during the past year! They ' re the people who kept us in touch with your school activities . . . who kept you in touch with EATON ' S. They ' re the people who keep our store essentially EATON ' S -THE STORE FOR YOUNG CANADA [93] With the Compliments of The J. C. McLaren BELTING Co. Ltd. Manufacturers of LEATHER BELTING TEXTILE MILL SUPPLIES, ETC. MONTREAL • TORONTO With the Compliments of The W. J. Westaway Company Ltd. Textile Machinery and Supplies Montreal - Hamilton - Toronto Winnipeg Compliments of Macleod, Riddell Co. STOCK BOXD BROKERS The Royal Bank Building Montreal m Macario Company All grades Pure and Industrial Alcohol Solvents, Chemicals, etc. Compliments of Donald MacOueen Compliments of MacDougall, Scott, Hugessen Macklaier ADVOCATES BARRISTERS SOLICITORS 507 PLACE D ' ARMES HA. 2266 Tel. PLateau 3991 ERNEST COUSINS LIMITED MILK ' CREAM High Grade Butter - Buttermilk 175 COLBORNE MONTREAL Compliments of P. S. ROSS SONS CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS 15 TO 1 Kq nlj " Ri 1 1 1 1 n 360 St. James Street West Montreal [94] Comf limcnts of E. M. MANDER CO. 3S50 St. Antoine St. 1109 Compliments of INDUSTRIAL DISTRIBUTORS CO. 3 () St. Antoine St. WI. 1109 R. Campbell Brown Co. Limited IHSVRAHCE BROKERS 388 ST. JAMES WEST PL. 9488 BUILDING RENOVATORS LIMITED General Contractors and Renovators Modernizing - Carpentry Decorating and Painting Electrical Work Paperhanging Plastering - Flooring Plumbing and Heating Tile and Marble Driveways Weather-stripping Masonry and Concrete Tuck-pointing Brickwork - Roofing Metal-Work Fire-Proofing and Insulating 380 ViCToria Avenue WA. 2787 WESTMOUNT Fairbanks-Morse Automatic Coal Stolcers cut heating costs because they obtain the maximum heat from lower-priced coal. Fairbanks-Morse Stokers are built in sizes for large and small homes, apartments, stores, office buildings, institutions, etc. Capacities range from 25 to 500 lbs. of coal per hour. THE CANADIAN Fairbanl(s- Morse COMPANY LIMITED 980 St. Antoine Street, Montreal 3, Que. [95] Compliments of THE Rit Carltom Hotel Compliments of Norman Collie Limited ROOFIHG and FLOORIHG 1810 Basin Street FItzroy 5231 Compliments of E. H. CLIFF, K.C. Compliments of Wm. H. Johnson, Jr. In Your Will If you appoint this Company Executor and Trustee of your Estate, you assure the future of your bene ficiaries, by providing positive pro ' tection against loss through their own lack of knowledge, or the im ' position of others. PAID-UP CAPITAL AND RESERVE $6,000,000. Mnntreal Trust Cnmpany 511 PLACE D ' ARMES, MONTREAL Tintex DYES ALL FABRICS including Celanese and Nylon H IVorfd ' s Largest Selling HI Tints and Dyes V ■] LARGE PACKAGE Gontributed hy Jl Well Wish er Compliments of The Sherwin-Williams Co. of Canada. Limited Heod Office Montreal [96] BuiJdinq and Insidating Materials BRICKS - CEMENTS BUILDING PAPERS — FARM TILES COLOL ' RED PLASTERS - HARDWALL — SEWER PIPES — SAND ROOFING MATERIALS PROTECTION PAPER — WALL BOARDS " Z O N O L I T E ' LOOSE FILL INSULATION SERVICE CONCRETE INSULATION PLASTIC INSULATION PLASTER AGGREGATE 29 5 mi Ano sons LimiTeo QUALITY BUILDING N INSL ' LATINr; MATERIALS 724 CANADA CEMENT CO. BLDG. MONTREAL, QUE. ALSO AT OTTAWA. ONT. — QUEBEC, P.Q. — TORONTO, ONT. TRURO, N.S. UniTED STATES SECURITIES TRADED IP CARADA CARADIAR GOUERRRIERT and CORPORATIOR SECURITIES commoDiTiES CL. Tit. JUiUkh, Sr Co- Established 1865 388 St. James St. West 1 Wall Street - MONTREAL NEW YORK NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE NEW YORK CURB EXCHANGE (Associate) NEW YORK SECURITY DEALERS ' ASSOC. NEW YORK COTTON EXCHANGE NEW YORK PRODUCE EXCHANGE NEW YORK COFFEE SUGAR EXCHANGE Inc. NEW YORK COCOA EXCHANGE, Inc. MONTREAL CURB MARKET INVESTMENT DEALERS ' ASSOC. of Canada CANADIAN COMMODITY EXCHANGE, Inc. WINNIPEG GRAIN EXCHANGE COMMODITY EXCHANGE, Inc. CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE CHICAGO MERCANTILE EXCHANGE [97] Work plus Thrift = Prosperity A-s inevitably as the rising of tomorrow ' s sun. THE MONTREAL CITY DISTRICT SAVINGS BANK Established in 1846 Safety Deposit Boxes at all Our Offices BRANCHES IN ALL PARTS OF THE CITY [98] ARE PRICELESS IS CHEAP The Lighting Bureau of this Company specializes in the design of correct hghting, for any purpose — house, workshop, office, plant or schoolroom. THE SHAWINIGAN WATER POWER CO. 1 WITH THE COMPLM ENTS OF A IFR 1 END I [99] Telephone MArquette 9381 BURTON ' S LIMITED booksellers Stationers DOMINION SQUARE BUILDING 1004 St. Catherine Street West MONTREAL Compliments of Canadian Bronze Company, Limited MONTREAL 100 WHAT YOUNG GIRLS LIKE! While we ' re fresh out of kittens — Morgan ' s has prac- tically everything else young girls enthuse over! — from favorite records, gorgeous " lassie-at-home " robes to those thrilling dresses and coats, suits and shoes and thousands of other things a girl simply must have! . . . Whole wonderful sections just for you — in MORG lN ' S YOUTH CENTRE. THIRD FLOOR HENRY MORGAN 6-CO. LIMITED You are sure of the quality at Morgan ' s


Suggestions in the Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) collection:

Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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