Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1951

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1951 volume:

Trafalgar Cchoesi Mm -1551 Editor Sub-Editor Literary Editor Secretary-T rcasurer irt Editor Si orls Editor . House Editor . Honorary Adinser . MAGAZINE STAFF Susan West) Renee Goldstone Anita ( ran Nan Carun Matilde Miranda Rose Mac f a r la n i-: Tassie Metrakos Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Form rts VI Senior VI I ' Orm Sciciicf I . F Oriii A Orin H F orrii i F orin I |{ !■ orm 1 1 1 I ' orin I I I r. [• orm I |i|M f 11 Anne Berry Emmie Lou (tOobie SoNiA Da WE Mary Cliff Helen Holbrook Jnny Tjerscii Ji i)v JJrovv Judy Mc Doug all (..WiYi. (lllURCHILL Compliments COURTEOUS, EFFICIENT SERVICE THE BRITISH AMERICAN OIL COMPANY LIMITED Of BLUEWATER FISHERIES Limited SAINT JOHN, N.B. A GIFT FOR Choose one of these modernly styled Challenger Watches, by £TEniM«, that will give service for a lifetime. Jt top— lOkt. gold-filled case 70.00; other has 14k t. gold case 13S.00 17-jewcI movements. B I R K S JEWELLERS [2] STORE HOURS: 9 A.M. TO 5.30 P.M. MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY First impressions really count . . . that ' s why shopping at Simpson ' s is a time-honoured custom with students who set a pace. Gun ITE AND Waterproofing LIMITED O N T R [A I Greensliields Co. Members Montreal Stock Exchange The Toronto Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market Q 507 Phu-e d ' Ariiies, Motilreal Ollinvii Oueber Slierhrooke Out WITH THE Canada ' s leading life insurance company offers splendid opportunities to ambitious young people. Ideal working conditions, specialized training, generous holidays with pay, and recreational facilities are a few of the privileges to be enjoyed. Call at the Employment Office, Room 320, Sim L fe Building, Montreal , at any time during business hours. SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA Vipond-Tolhurst Limited COAL — FUEL OIL — COKE General Motors " Delco-Heat " Fuel Oil Burners York Heavy Oil Burners Sold, Installed and Serviced 845 Querbes Ave., Montreal 8 - TA. 7271 [4] ri rr r Mil OR YOU who are alert to your opportunities, success will be nearer if you know the value of thrift . . . Follow the lead of more than a million Canadians by building your " success fund " with a B of M savings account. Many students have accounts with us. gm mmmm ou, too, will enjoy ri H||| banking here. Banic of Montreal JO » Million CintDIAnS WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 VISCOSE RAYON The Universal Fibre Producers of Viscose Rayon Yarn and Staple Fibre Head Office and Plant: Cornwall, Ont. Sales Offices: MONTREAL: 1420 Sherbrooke St. West, BE. 4415 TORONTO: 159 Bay Street, EM. 4-0291 Compliments CHEVROLET MOTOR SALES CO. OF MONTREAL LIMITED Oldsmobile and Chevrolet Dealers 2085 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST WElIington 6781 Graduating Students You are invited to discuss with any of the officers of Sir George WilHams College your plans for further education and training. They will be pleased to tell you of . . . THE COLLEGE (Faculties of Arts, Science and Commerce) in which you can complete your study for the degree of B.A., B.Sc, or B.Coiii. in day (3r evening classes. THE DAY BUSINESS SCHOOL for business, stenographic or secretarial training. THE EVENING BUSINESS SCHOOL where working people may obtain business or tech- nical training. THE SCHOOL OF FINE AND APPLIED ART which offers both day and evening classes in commercial art, drawing, painting, designing, modelling and sculpture. And also of the EVENING HIGH SCHOOL — college preparatory or general course. Information from the Registrar, 1441 Drummond Street MA. 8331 SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE And the SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS SCHOOLS OF THE MONTREAL Y.M.C.A. font omeri , 1 1 jc H I ' lciiaei, (Common, - J owatd, or6i tli BARRISTERS AJiD SOLICITORS THE ROYAL BANK BUILDING MONTREAL Mar Each of Life ' s Milestones With a Distinctive N O T M A N PORTRAIT Call HArbour 8450 for your appointment STUDIO: 1330 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal [6] There are always bargains if you have the cash open a Savings Account today. THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA You can bank on the " Royal " Lindsay ' s for fine furniture supertone pianos records • eleven twelve st. Catherine west • five eighty st. Catherine east • forty two thirty two Wellington st. • fifty six thirty seven park ave. CROYDON MFG. CO. IIMITED Manufacturers of Rainwear For Men, Ladies and Children SOLD AT CLOTHING STORES THROUGHOUT CANADA CANADA ' S LEADIHC RAINWEAR HOUSE [8] C ompiimenti CHESTER DAWE. IID. r. JOHN ' S — NEWFOUNDLAND TRAFALGAR SCHOOL Our frontispiece this year is a photograph of a ivater colour painted by Mademoiselle Juge, and presented by her to the school, where it now hangs in the dining-room. [10] EDITORIAL COLOUR, although we are generally unaware of it, produces definite psychological effects. If an artist wishes to convey an idea of heat, cold, tear or calm, he chooses his tone and colour accordingly. Through the ages certain colours have come to represent abstract qualities also. BLUE symbolizes truth. We must speak the trvith, for, as Keats said, " Beauty is truth, truth beauty. " If we cannot be believed, we are mistrusted and lose the respect that otherwise would be ours. We depend upon one another in our daily lives. Think of the sources of information we rely upon to tell us the truth — train schedules, doctors, our friends, and the books we consvilt for facts. Those who do not speak the truth believe no one else, and live a life of uncertainty and shame. Moreover, if we are honest with ourselves, it follows that we can have no fear of selfishness, and thus will work for the benefit of our friends, our school, our community, our country. In Shakespeare ' s words, " To thine own self be true; and it must follow, as the night the day, thou canst not then be false to any man. " WHITE symbolizes purity. To give our utmost for the best, to set an ideal or a purpose before us and pursue it with determination, to prevent evil and its temptations, to forget selfishness and conceit, to have hope and faith, to be brave and sincere — that is purity. Tennyson expressed its power when he said, " My strength is as the strength of ten, because my heart is pure. " BLUE and WHITE are Trafalgar ' s colours. They were chosen, as was our motto, " SPEM SUCCESSUS ALIT " , by those older and more experienced, for us to honour and support. We could have no better standards to uphold. You who will return to Trafalgar, do not take them for granted, but respect them. Let us who must break away from this shelter and guidance not forget them, but keep them as constant reminders, not only of our happy school days together, but, as indivi(hials in the world, of what BLUE and WHITE really symbolize — TRUTH and PURITY. 111] FORM ARTS SIXTH SYLVIA DENNIS Head of Cuniining House — Head l ' r( ' l ' -l " A heart as golden as her hair. " Sylver. our busy head girl, has been a wonderful Form I ' residoiit ihis year. As well as being a Prefect, Captain of the first basketball team and Games Captain of the school, she has been an inspiration for almost every plan. Sylver will be remembered by all Trafalgar for her shining smile and ready words of kindness to everyone. To her we also owe the sueeess of our Hallowe ' en party and Graduation Dance. JANE ALLISON Head of Koss House " What I have learned — have forgotten. It hat I know — have guessed. " Jane was the shining blonde of the Sixth Form and also the class baritone. She played on the first basketball team and was Gym Captain of the school. Her other activities included Library Representative of the class, (Jym Captain of the class, and vaulting. Nobody will ever be able to forget those Allison shorts; they have to be seen to be believed. GLENDA ANDERSON CuiMiiiiiig House " A good heart is better than all the heads in the world. " Glenda will be remembered by us all for her beaming smile and her kind words. Often to be seen drifting in and out of the lower locker room, she may have missed some of our news, but she always had loarls of her own. Her favourite pastime seemed to be writing various names in her books and dreaming of her homework. [12J NICOLE ANDREEF (iunmiing House " The blush is beautiful ; but sometimes inconvenient. " Nicole is one of those lucky people who know how to speak French already. She was on the ski team this year and is very enthusiastic ahout skiing. She will he remembered by us all for her solo in the " Easter Parade " nuniher of the gym display. DIANE BARRIE Barclay House " So ne are toise, and some are otherivise. " Diane was this year ' s long-suffering games secretary. She faithfully attended every basketball game — she HAD to! Her other activities included tumitling and folk dancing in the gym display. Diane will be remembered at Trafalgar for her enthusiasm and willingness to help in any task. ANNE CADMAN Ross House " She who laughs last has had the joke explained to her. " ' Anne was one of our Eaton ' s Junior Councillors and is always flying around witli too much to do. She spent her free time playing hymns, telling jokes (?), doing the Charleston, folk dancing, passing oranges at basket- ball games, and asking questions or dreaming of other interests! She plans to go to Smith or Wellesley College next year, and also has her eye on the stage. ANITA CRAN Fairley House " Earth ' s noblest thing — a woman perfected. " This red-head came from Havergal (Toronto) only last September and left us in May, bound for England. It was to our disadvantage that she was not at Traf. longer, for, asifle from playing on the basketball team, and getting good marks, she was one of the friendliest and most popular sixth formers. [13] JUDITH FERRIER Ross House " She ' s witty and she ' s wise. She ' s a terror for her size. " Judy proved to he the form ' s most siiecessfiil orator, and did very well in the Alumnae eompetition. Her hig voiee, however, doesn ' t match the envied Ferrier ankles and waist. (She worries constantly: she might weigh more than her usual 93 poimds! ) She will also he rememhered as the wit and hrain of Miss Stansfield ' s English class, and Miss Cam ' s fnvoiiritei?) Algebra student. JOAN FORSEY Fairley House " He that i!oes softly goes safely. " Joan came to Trafalgar this year as a new girl straight from St. John ' s, Newfoundland. Though she seemed meek and lady-like at first, she proved to be quite the opposite, and also a wonderful basketball player, play- ing on both the first and second teams. BEVERLEY HARRIS Ross House " Love and a cough cannot be hid. " If you are ever in a difficulty or need a helping hand — there ' s always Bev. Bev. worked very bard for the ilance, selling tickets and decorating the gym. We shall remember Bev. with sometimes a sniffle — and always a smile ! SHEILA JOY Head of Fairley House " Friends need no formal invitation. " .Sheila was the star of this year ' s tennis team, but her favourite sport seemed to be running like mad to catch a Nund)er 14 streetcar. She will also be remend)ered for those week-ends which we all heard about at luncbtinu-. Rarely seen without Judy. [14] TASSIE METRAKOS Barclay House " 7 can resist anything but temptation. " Tassie was a Prefect and a player on the second basket- ball team. Her other activities included House Library Representative, Vice-President of the Form, and House Magazine Editor. Her favourite pastime seemed to be asking us for more money — she was the Form Treasurer. Though she seems quiet and demure and a typical sweet sixteen, it ' s surprising what this Metrakos girl sometimes does. And — oh those brothers ! EDITH PATON Ross House " If she should fail — then all would fail. " Edith was always astounding us with her high marks. All this year she kept us in totu-h with old girls. She enjoyed riding and was often seen drawing horses on her books. Edith had a quiet and effective way of getting things done and explaining history to her muddled classmates. BUNTY POOLE Head of Gumming House " Why take life seriously when you ' ll never get out of it alive? " Bunty was a Prefect and a player on the first basketball team. She was the class Gym Lieutenant, and shone in all sports. Her favourite pastime seemed to be worrying Sylver, and putting the class into an uproar. She hides a wonderfid sense of humour under her worried frown. JOYCE RUDENKO Head of Ross House " O joyous night, thou wert not sent for slumber. " In spite of those dark circles under her eyes, which we nil noTEl), Joyce managed to be a most efficient Prefect and an energetic Vice-President. It was a familiar sight lo see Joyce struggling over the roll call in the mornings and at the same time trying to keep th - class (|uiel. She will always be remeiid ered as the girl who introduced Esperanto to Trafalgar. [15] FORM SCIENCE SIXTH SHEILA ARCHIBALD F ' airley House ' 7 cannot kiss: that is the humour of it. " During her last year " Archie " danced the Charleston at the Hallowe ' en party, sported her school spirit hy plas- tering her notebook with " TRAF! " , and was the master- mind behind various illegal escapades. She was Fairley ' s Red Ooss Rep., and a member of both the second basketball team and the ski team. BARBARA BOON Ciininiing House " A little learning is a dangerous thing — so I do n lot. " Barbara, a blend of beauty and brains, will prick up her ears upon hearing Katon ' s mentioned and immedia- tely come through with a convincing sales talk. Aside from her second love (Traf her first, of course) she has artistic ability, and when cond ined with her cleverness the results were usually ingenious caricatures of our beaux — free of charge. SUZANNE BROWN Barclay House " Give me liberty, or give me death. " Suzanne loved a good time, and if you were with her you ' d be sure of one too. Her sense of humour made her a popular member of her class, and her sports ability qualified her as timer for the basketball games, a skier on the team, and a tiMubler. Did I hear you say Kcnne- bunk? CLAUDETTE CARRIERE Barclay House " Oh, tvhnt girl may live tvithin her hide, though angel on the outward side. " As the only French girl in our class, " Clio ' s " devoirs were in constant demand, and if she had not been so generous and patient some of our marks would have been slightly different at one time or another. This may be forgotten, but her friendliness? Never. [16] HEATHER CLEVELAND Ross House " For Satan finds some mischief still for idle hands to do. " No matter what the situation, Heather could see the bright side of it, and as a result kept us well amused. It was through her and her various acquaintances that we ate at Pary ' s, which eventually became the Sixth Form ' s hang-out at lunch-time. Heather took up art in the fifth form, did very well, and perhaps will continue along this line in the future. CAROLE GOLD Fairley House " W ' ork is a necessary evil, more evil than necessary. " Coppery-coloured hair, blue eyes, full of fun, and fre- quently missing — that was Carole. She added to any class, and when she joined the artists she found only one hitch — Friday afternoons. But she managed to attend quite a few of these periods, if only to keep up our morale. EMMIE LOU GOOBIE Cumming House " How sweet and fair she seems to be. " Lou almost vanished from our sight when she took to her drastic diet, but she survived to become one of this year ' s Prefects and a fiend for counting backwards — I guess you have to when thoughts of Newfoundland and holi- days begin to occupy your mind. MARGARET HOWARD Barclay House " I love to tell the truth and shame the devil. " Margaret was one of the more level-headed and respon- sible members of our class, one whom we looked up to as a Prefect and class officer for both terms. She was a physics student, known for always having her homework done, and her marks never failed to keep up the class average. She was also the hard-working and able Sixth Form Red Cross Representative. L17J VIRGINIA JACOBS Fairley House " Likened to n jiizzy heechnitl. of no joyousness lacked; behold this nut is cracked. " If a class (especially English) l)e -aiiic dull, (iiiiiiy provided us with entertainment, and who will forget first term Chemistry when she tried to prove insanity? She couldn ' t do so for one simple reason, that was hecause, underneath, she was a serious and a terrific gal. MURIEL JAMISON Fairley lious ' " can be as good as I please, if I please to be good. " Muriel puts up stiff competition when it comes to talking a mile a minute, nevertheless she kept us up to date with the latest — whether gossip or fashion. And laugh ' : We thought we ' d die when she pulled her " sinnner down " routine. Thus to Muriel are we gratefid for hrightening up the everyday drudgery. I ROSE MACFARLANE Head of Barclay House is better to wear out than rust. " This " younger " nieniher of our Form immediately put us to shame when she came to Traf and went right to the top with her grades. She played on the first hasket- hall team, was a Prefect, Head of Barclay, and still had energy to hurn. We came to just one conclusion — we were getting old! MATILDE MIRANDA Ross House " All great women are dying, and I dont feel so ivell. " Looking as if she had just stepped out of Vogue, even in her uniform (imagine!) Matilde ha iled from (]id)a, and had a lovely Spanish accent. She distinguishe l herself in the art class, where she created many master- pieces, and later she plans to major in architecture. [18] SUSAN RACEY Head of Fairley House " At first you think she ' s quite demure, Then afterwards you ' re not so sure. " In spite of her petiteness " Racey " was one of the more versatile seniors. This is illustrated by the fact that she was a Prefect, Head of her House, Junior Councillor, Class Gym Captain, and ticket-seller for the dance. Her week-ends were full and exciting. WOW! PRISCILLA SARGENT Cumming House " You gotta do it sometime, so you might as well do it now. " Friscilla ' s love was the exciting outdoor life of sailing and mountain-climbing, but during the school months she led a very different one — that of our Presi dent one term, and Vice-president the next. She always put the class concerns first, and took a great deal of interest in her studies. We all wish her luck at Bates next year. SHIRLEY STOCK Gumming House " Worry kills more people than work. " Shirley was a very pleasant and friendly addition to our form last year. She never let her men get cold feet, either. In the morning, when we ' d be all scrambling around, she ' d be calmly clicking her needles, while do ens of flashy socks flowed from beneath. GRETA STRAESSLE Gumming House " Neither a borrower nor a lender be — the things I borrow belong to me. " (irela, our Form Treasurer, had the outstanding persona- litv. Her humour and quick wit made her popular, both in classes and out. Sports were her strong point; she played on the first basketball team, was on the ski team, ;in(l was our (ianies Lieutenant. [19J SUSAN WEST Head of Barclay House " Lives there a man ivith soul so dead, JFho has not turned his head and said, ' NOT BAD ' . " Sue was elected Editor-in-chief of the 1951 issue of the " Echoes " and has done a tremendous job. She is one of this year ' s Prefects, and won a star for her work in games. She plans to desert Montreal next year and gladden the hearts of all males WEST of the Rockies when she goes to the University of B.C. SENIOR SIXTH (;1SELA VON EICKEN Barclay House " She ' s as beautiful as the hills, hut not quite so green. " (iay came as a new girl to take her Senior iVlatri ' . and is the envy of us all because of her free afternoons. The star of the school Christmas Carol Pageant, Trafalgar will remember Gay for her wonderfid singing voice, and those sophisticated hair-do ' s. PARTIAL SENIOR ANNE BERRY Ross House " came, I saw, and I ' m still trying to conquer. " Anne made a belated entrance to Traf. this year, bul everyone was glad to see her back. She was a competent and dependable Prefect, and was a great help in arran- gements for the dance. She was also elected Form Magazine Representative. She was chief hymn player — in fact, whenever a piano player was needed, " Berry " certainly filled the bill. Rumour has it that she has a very promising future in store? (Jood luck. Berry! [20] 1961 Gossip Column . . . Was this Arts VI in 1951? JANUARY Last night our roving reporter visited a gala New Year ' s Eve party, made so bv the presence of that glamorous singer, GISELA VON EICKEN . . . Famous song-writer, ANNE BERRY introduced some tunes from her latest musical, " I Married the Atomic Bomb " . A smash hit was " Let ' s Make This the Last Little Atom " . . . JANE ALLISON was seen in a low-cut nurse ' s uniform, talking to several admiring doctors. (A business dis- cussion no doubt!) MARCH In a fashion show for young brides out Hamilton way, JOYCE RUDENKO stole the show in a TEDdy blouse and accessories (such as black stockings maybe?) . . . Have heard that business at NICOLE ANDREEF Inc. is booming this year. " Skis for midgets are cheaper! ' she commented with a blush . . . Gossip columns are buzzing with the shocking news that socialite BEVERLEY HARRIS has broken her ten year engagement with Henry Esmond — she returned him to the Trafalgar library. APRIL Easter Sunday in New York exhibited the fabulovis creations by JUDY FERRIER, well known dress designer for women imder five feet . . . Back in Montreal, a quiet little community- church service was interrupted by the invasion of SYLVER DENNIS and her twelve children (cheaper by the dozen we always say!) JUNE The long-awaited day has arrived for RUNTY POOLE! She has finally graduated from Arts VI. This calls for a national holiday . . . Discovering that DIANE BARRIE will marry her sixth husband this month, we wonder if she will break Henry VIII ' s record . . . GLENDA ANDERSON is rumoured engaged to a rising comedian. (She didn ' t have to talk her way into his heart, she just laughed at his jokes.) SEPTEMBER The Grand National results are in at last! J ' amous jockette, EDITH PATON, rode to a smashing victory on the favourite of the day. Napoleon Bonaparte . . . When the Davis Cup finals are played off this week, SHEILA JOY will act as ball girl before leaving on her honeymoon (in a green chewy perhaps?) . . . TASSIE METRAKOS has just been appointed principal of Trafalgar school. Said she just couldn ' t bear to leave the girls! (Pupils or teachers?) DECEMBER Celebrated redhead, ANITA CRAN, left today by helicopter to travel abroad. She is well known for her practical application of the romance languages! . . . Also abroad was Newfoundland ' s chic young journalist, JOAN FORSEY, interviewing famous personalities for her next column, " The Wayward Heart " . . . Among them was Broadway actress, ANNE CADMAN, telling jokes (of course). A few minutes later they could be heard singing " So Long, it ' s Been Good to Know Yon. " (Wonder why?) Jane Allison and Anne Cadman, Arts VI, Ross House. |21| 1. Got a problem, Joyce? 2. Our smiling Head Girl. 3. Thirsty, Bunty? 4. Flapper Annie. 5. The bare tacts. 6. Sheila, all dressed up. 7. Say " cheese " . 8. Oh! You beautiful doll. 9. Sweet and lovely Nicky. 10. Come hither! 11. Two-ton Berry. 12. Peroxide? 13. Life-Saver Tassie. 14. Hopalong Crannidy. 15. Pull ' em up. 16. That evil look. I 22 1. Heh! Heh! Heh! 2. When skirts were shorter. 3. Sue. 4. That Ipana smile. .5. Matilde up a tree. 6. Eyes off! He ' s probably too old anyway. 7. Leg show. 8. You haven ' t changed a bit, Sue. 9. Waiting for a pick-up? 10. When Muriel didn ' t have bangs. 11. Margaret, you forgot your teeth I 12. Aw! It wasn ' t that funny. 13. Sun-lover (?) . 14. Aladenioiselle. 15. You haven ' t changed either. Heather. I 23 ON AND OFF THE RECORD (ivith apologies to Fitz) Excerpts from June 1961 : . . . Flash . . . VIRGINIA JACOBS designing additions lor a certain someone ' s square house . . . CLAUDETTE CAKRIERE new interpreter of the jokes at the Folies Bergeres . . . SUSAN WEST very elite designer has just finished completing revolutionary accordion pleated tunics for Trafalgar School in this city . . . Bulletin received from across the sea Congratulations due to PRISCILLA SARGENT on having completed daring climb up Mount Everest — now vacationing at Hyderabad . . . GRETA STRAESSLE just appointed Women ' s Editor of the Police Gazette — ably assisting her husband the editor in-chief . . . MURIEL JAMISON, founder and head mistress of the Little Monster Nursery School, is now expecting a little monster of her own — Good luck, Muriel . . . SUZANNE BRO N prominent Montreal socialite is building a nineteen room ski " shack " at Ste. Adele . . . ROSE MACFARLANE mathematician completed a survey calculating ratio of boys of Lower Canada College to girls in Trafalgar (results as yet unknown) . . . HEATHER CLEVELAND designing murals for little Christopher ' s nursery . . . vSpotted SHEILA ARCHIBALD author of the best seller " Weasels and How to Trap Them " at a cocktail party given in her honour at the Ritz . . . SHIRLEY STOCK founding a camp for Eskimo children in Labrador . . . MARGARET HOWARD elected president of the Old Girls ' Association of Trafalgar . . . MATILDE MIRANDA famous Cuban artist now exhibiting her work at the Metropolitan Museum of Fine Arts in New York . . . CAROLE GOLD appointed principal of a certain girls ' private school by board of governors of the same school . . . BARB BOON has become an overnight success owing to her new design for mole-skin over-leggings with ermine (winter weasel) tie-ons . . . EMMIE LOU GOOBIE finished her course at Chamberlain, and is returning to Newfoundland to open a charm school in St. John ' s. PREFECTS Back row: Bunty Poole, Margaret Howard, Priscilla Sargent, Rose Macfarlane, Greta Straessle. Front row: Tassie Metrakos, Susan Racey, Sylvia Dennis, Susan West, Emmie Lou Goobie. PREFECTS We the Prefects of ' 51 Have had a year of work and fun, Now we must leave advice to you The future Prefects of ' 52. We are — Silver, Rose, Priscilla and Tassie, Sue est, Margaret, Greta and Racie, Emmie Lou, Joyce, Bunty and Berry, A small little group but always so merry. The Prefects ' Room we remodelled in blue Is to be kept tidy and looking like new. A shoe rather dusty lies under the chair, If it is needed we advise some repair. A second-hand gym belt, and a pair of shorts too Repose in the toe of the right-handed shoe. You ' ll find the slip-cover blends like a gem With the ruby-red sashes we wore in the Dem. We commend to your use small mirror on wall. If used with discretion you ' ll look like a doll. Apart from this spot so private and gay We pass on our duties to do day by day. Under Silver our leader so inspiring and fair The hardest of tasks just vanish in air. We wish you our Followers the best for next year; Lift liigl) tlie ideals of sei ice and cheer. Susan Racey, Science VI, Fairley House. [25 [26 AWARDS 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 last year to Barbara Davison. THE FORSYTH CUP The Forsyth Cup, awarded to the senior girl who has made the most of her opportunities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded to Barbara Magor. THE INTER-HOUSE SHIELD The Inter-House shield, presented by Mrs. Wynne Robinson to the House which attains the greatest number of points during the year, was won by Fairley House. 1271 FORM OFFICERS CHRISTMAS TERM Form President Vice-President Arts VI Senior VI Sylvia Dennis Joyce Rudenko Science 1 Friscilla Sargent Margarei ' Howard Va Renee Goldstone Sonia Davve Vb Nan Carun Mary Cliff IVa Marilyn Barrie Lydia Ebel IVb Janet LeDain Betty Cadman IIIa Elizabeth Brooks Pearl Chaisson IIIb Barbara Newell Margot McLean Upper II Susan Kilburn Morven McIlqlham SPRING TERM Form President ice-President Arts VI Senior VI Sylvia Dennis Tassie Metrakos Science VI Margaret Howard Priscilla Sargent Va Renee Goldstone (Christine Ohman Vb Mary Home Anne Johnson IVa Marilyn Barrie I ydia Ebel IVb Betty C dman Janet LeDain IIIa Elizabeth Brooks Pearl Chaisson IIIb Margaret Peters Elaine Paperman Upper II Elizabeth Dingman Judith Bennett Form [library Representative Treasurer Arts VI Senior VI Jane Allison Tassie Metrakos Science VI Sheila Archibald Greta Straessle Va Christine Ohman Janet Quinlan Vb Nan Carlin Margaret Sparks IVa Joyce Rubbra Sherry Daws-Knowles IVb Susan Birks Judy Liersch IIIa Judy Brow Elspeth Girvan IIIb Margaret Peters Judy McDougall Upper II Frank IE Galland Judith Bennett II Melissa West Sandra Keymer Boarders Tassie Metrakos [28] THE HALLOWE ' EN PARTY ON Friday evening, October the twenty-sixth, at eight o ' clock, the Trafalgar gym was transformed into a den of weird and fascinating creatures. Yes, the annual Sixth Form Hallowe ' en party had begvm. These hostesses were on hand to greet their guests, who were the boarders and their friends. When all were assembled, the music began to play and the grand march paraded before the judges. There were animals and witches, old-fashioned girls and ballerinas, school-girls then and now, the Mad Hatter ' s tea-party, and football, hockey and baseball players. After a great deal of difficulty in deciding, Miss Foster awarded the prizes for the best costumes to Miss Cam and Jane Bancroft, an owl and a penguin respectively. Then followed an interval of square-dancing to some hill-billy tunes before the main event of the evening, the Sixth Form show. This opened with a delightful poem, written by Sylvia Dennis and recited by the entire class. It told of the trials and tribulations of school life, but confessed to the boarders that it was fun after all. Next a very convincing Al Jolson, in the person of Greta Straessle, serenaded us with " You made me love you. " In closing, Anne Cadman and Sheila Archibald reminded us of the roaring twenties with their version of the Charleston, danced to the lilting melody of " Five Foot Two: Eyes of Blue " . After all this excitement, refreshments were served, and the evening wound up with dancing to songs from the Broadway musical " Annie Get Your Gun " . The Sixth Form indeed deserved congratulations for a wonderful party. Anne Cadman, Arts VI, Ross House. THE GRADUATION DANCE BEFORE Christmas vacation the Sixth forms met to begin plans for the dance to be held on the nineteenth of January. Heads of dilferent committees were chosen and ideas began pouring in. This looked like fun. But it hung heavy over our heads during the Holidays, and on Wednesday, the third of January, Sylver invited us all over to her house for the evening to discuss matters which had become more vital with time. Thanks to Bev and Mr. Harris we had tivo-hundred and fifty beautiful tickets. The only worry we had then was to sell them — Racey and Bev took on this responsibility. After much thought as to decorations, the theme " Winter Wonderland " was chosen. Sue had fancy ideas about a snowflake, but Eaton ' s Mr. Boon came to the rescue with various winterv articles from the display department. A tremerulous boon. Sue R., Anne Berry, and Sylver nearly went mad trying to settle many orchestra problems. We were very happy with their choice — the Keynotes. Thursday arrived with much work to be done. A crew stayed and wove crepe paper, while others went to Anita ' s, head of the food committee, where business was cleverly combined with pleasure. The result? Excellent sandwiches. [29j Inevitably the nineteenth descended upon us with excitement and last minute worries. Nervously we finished decorations, then dashed home to dress. The evening began with Joyce ' s cocktail party, setting the party mood which was to continue till the wee hours of the morning. A wonderful dinner was given by the Archibalds, the Boons, and the Straessles in the Jacques Cartier Room at the Mount Royal Hotel. From there the whole gang went to the Crans " where we drank punch and acquainted ourselves with the various beaux. By nine-thirty we were back at school, all set for four hours of dancing. Ted Workman came through with some wonderful songs, as usual. Needless to say. everyone had a wonderful time and looked grand. All worries had vanished and in their places we put the pleasant thoughts of the fun we had had planning the dance, but most of all, the memories we had collected during our past school days — the ones we wanted to keep — for wc knew that the dance was for us. because in Jime we would graduate — an l leave all this to you, our juniors, to work for and enjoy as we have. Susan West, Science VI, Barclay House. CHRISTMAS CAROL SERVICE THE Christmas Carol Service held at Traf. this year was especially good. Maybe it was because of the enthusiastic girls in their lovely white dresses, or the delightful carols chosen by Mr. Chadwick which were sung so well. Whatever the reason, it was in keeping with (ihristnias. The backdrop was very effective, and completely different from those of previous years, being an illustration of " The Twelve Days of Christmas " , a song in which everyone alwa ys participates with great enthusiasm. There were dancing ladies, pipers and colourful birds of various types ingeniously con- structed by Miss Blanchard ' s special art class. Some of the songs were in Latin, and a solo sung by Gisela von Eicken provided something different from the previous years. In all, it was an entertaining performance, and enjoyed as much by the parents as by the girls participating. Renee GoLDSTorVE, Form Va, Ross House. Janet, Form Va, Cumming House. PUBLIC SPEAKING ON March 2.3rd and March 26th, we held our public speaking tryouts to choose our representative for the public speaking contest sponsored by the Alumnae Society of McGill for girls in grades ten and eleven attending public or private schools. The girls who tried out were Anita Cran, whose subject was " Dieting " , Anne Cadman on " Dramatics " , Judy Ferrier on " Books " , Joyce Rudenko on " The Taj Mahal " and I ' riscilla Sargent on " Mountain Climbing " . All spoke well, and their subjects were varied and interesting. Judy Ferrier was chosen to represent Trafalgar. She was successful in the semi-finals, and was one of the eight speakers to enter the finals, in which, although she did not win a prize, she received honourable mention. Sheila Joy, Arts VI, Fairley House. [30J THE HOUSES THIS Near, as everv vear, there has been considerable activity connected with our Houses. The House Competition, coming traditionally in the first term, this vear took the form of a very successful Hobby Show. It took place in the gym, with one corner for each House. The Ciunming House display was neatly set off bv a curving background of coloured cardboard. Fairley erected a booth, with a red and white crepe paper canopy which gave their display a fair-ground effect. A long table, terraced by boxes, and covered with velvet, held the Ross display, and BarclaN had theirs on several green-trimmed tables which formed an L. All members of each House contributed enthusiastically, and there was great variety and much show of talent. All Gumming House knit squares to make an afghan. and Bunty Poole contributed a doll dressed in a school imiform which she had made. Jane Allison ' s dress-making abilities were a highlight of the Ross display, and Louise Dupont ' s frieze of " Pilgrim ' s Progress " formed a background for Barclay. The " Fairley Good " doll sat in Fairley ' s booth, and Ann Malcolm contributed some very nice posters. Miss .Jaques was the judge, and Fairley placed first, with Gumming second, and the rest close behind. The first term closed with Gumming leading the race for the House Shield. During the second term several House activities took place, leaving Gumming in the lead. Ross won the Spelling Bee with Barclay second, and (dimming won the House Basketball match with Barclay second. Next term offers the other Houses ample opportunity to catch up, under the strenuous urging of their Heads: Jane Allison and Joyce Rudenko for Ross, Susan Racey and Sheila Joy for Fairley, Sylvia Dennis and Bunty Poole for Gunmiing, and Rose Macfarlane and Susan West for Barclay. Sports Day will soon be here, and all are limbering up with hopes of piling up points. Good luck, all. and we hope next year will have as much fun as we had. Edith Paton, Arts VI, Ross House. THE YOUNG PEOPLE ' S SYMPHONY CONCERTS FOR the past two years. Dr. Wilfred Pelletier has conducted a series of concerts for young people. Others attended too, of course, for these concerts were so stimulating that they appealed to young and old alike. Upon attending a concert on a Saturday morning, early in October, one would have seen a nervous Dr. Pelletier explaining the various instruments to an eager audience. The ice was broken immediately, and, ever since, children and aduhs have left the hall praising the personality and knowledge of this amazing man. This past year was an exceptionally appealing one, for the music seemed to have more meat to it. The programme usually opened with an overture. A ■symphony or an extract from a symphony followed, and a lighter piece ended it. Each item was preceded by a little note on the composer or the work. Dr. Pelletier ' s descriptions and ideas left vivid pictures in the minds of his audience. There was always a surprise which appealed especially to the children. Some of the surprises were well-known artists like Rose Bampton, while others, like David Nidian, were makiufr their premiere at these concerts. This year, again, some Trafalgar girls carried off prizes in the scrapbook contest. They were: Carol Armour, a first, Christian Haslett, a second, and Judy Liersch, a first in the second age group. I am sure that the other girls who attended these concerts will join me in giving Dr. Pelletier heartiest congratulations for his fine work in bringing the younger generation nearer to music. (]arol Armour, Form Vb, Cumming House. Miss Wayland was married to M. Henri Prieur on March the twenty-fourth. e wish them both every happiness. JUNIOR RED CROSS This has been a very successful year for the Red Cross. As in past years, we donated gifts of books, cigarettes, playing cards and shaving equipment to the Ogilvy Christmas tree sponsored by the Canadian Legion to provide gifts for veterans in Montreal and district hospitals. Traf had a small tree, gaily decorated, around which our gifts were placed. In connection with this, the four House Representatives, Sheila Archibald of Fairley, Renee Goldstone of Ross, Greta Straessle of Cumming, and Margaret Howard of Barclay had their pictures taken by the Montreal Star at Ogilvy ' s tree. Helpers in distributing the gifts at the hospitals were Daphne Armstrong, Nicole Andreef, Gisela von Eicken, Christian Haslett, Christine Ohman, Alice Paton, .loyce Rudenko and Priscilla Sargent. The Junior members of Traf collected toys to brighten less fortunate children ' s Christmas. In addition to the usual knitting and sewing, we outfitted a child in an English " Home " with dresses, sweaters, underwear, socks, nightgowns, pyjamas, etc. Among those who helped in this project were Daphne Armstrong, Sylver Dennis, Elizabeth Friesen, Lydia Ebel, Wendy Hayman, Vivian Harland, Janet Le Dain, Judy Liersch, Priscilla Sargent and Ann Slater. I would like to thank Miss Ridout for her invaluable assistance which has helped greatly to make this such a successful year for the Red Cross. Margaret Howard, Science VI, Barclay House. DONATIONS Children ' s Memorial Hospital .$140.00 Joint Hospital Fund 50.00 Welfare Federation 55.00 Salvation Army 35.00 Red Cross .35.00 Miss Hasell ' s Mission 30.00 [32] MISS RIDOUT e are very sorry to hear that Miss Ridout will not be returninfi to Trafalfiar next year. Miss Ridout has been Form Mistress of Upper I since 1938, with the exception of the three years she spent with the W.R.C.N.S. during the war. Girls who have been taught by Miss Ridout will always remember with jiratitude and affection the year they spent in her classroom, a time when they learnt a great deal, but enjoyed themselves too! h or the last tour years Miss Ridout has been organizing the work of the . rhool Junior Red ( ( ss group. Her help has been invaluable. (rood lurk to you in the lulure. Miss Ridout. We shall all miss you! Pearl Chaisson Favourite Saying: " My, gosh, eh? " Pet Aversion: Being teased ahout F . . . ? Favourite Pastime: Counting days until next concert. Jeannelte Steele Favourite Saying: " May I conic in, please? " Pet Aversion: Jiniior Walks. Favourite Pastime: Reading. Emmie Lou Goobie Favourite Saying: " Keep it down, girls. " Pet Aversion: Receiving no mail from John. Favourite Pastime: Walking over to Summerhill and Guy at 8.ii0 a.m. Joan Forsey Favourite Saying: " How ' s your heart? " Pet Aversion: Dieting. Favourite Pastime: Writing letters. Tassie Metrakos Favourite Saying: " It ' s not true, you ' re kidding! " Pet Aversion: Being called " kid sister " . Favourite Pastime: Teaching Pearl new dance steps. Sonia Dawe Favourite Saying: " She chills my pill! " Pet Aversion: Being told to be quiet. Favourite Pastime: Doing the f Charleston. Matilde Miranda Favourite Saying : " Oh, my goodness. " Pet Aversion: People who diet. Favourite Pastime: Making dreamy plans for holidays. Mary Jo Thurber Favourite Saying: " .Sone, do you still love me? " Pet Aversion: Ham and fruit salad. Favourite Pastime: Eating. Renee Goldstone Favourite Saying: " Haven ' t a clue! " Pet Aversion: Being disturbed. Favourite Pastime: Looking at fashion magazines. Doreen Yaxley Favourite Saying: " Oh, Sugar! " Pet Aversion : Getting up at 7 a.m. Favourite Pastime: Reading movie mags. [34] LIFE IN THE BOARDING SCHOOL A ' OU arrive at the Boarding School of Trafalgar. The floor is ckittered with J. trunks of all colours and sizes, and with suitcases galore; and the first thing you hear is, " Just ninety-nine more days before Christmas vacation! " ou get up every morning, except Saturday and Sunday, at seven o ' clock, really about seven twentv. When the bell clangs, everyone gro ans, turns over, and begins to snore peaceably. About twenty minutes later someone yells, " Hey, you kids! Only five minutes till devotion! " Then the whole dorm spring up as if they had been shot from a cannon. You hear such remarks as, " My shoe, where is my shoe? " " Close those windows, it ' s freezing in here! " The devotion bell rings, and of course no one is ready. Then everything shoots here and there — one towel half out of the window, one shoe on top of the dorm cupboard, but, miracle of miracles, when the teacher walks in we are all ready, and look completely sedate. Another bell, this time for breakfast. You hear, " Where are my pills? " (the boarders are pill fiends,) and " Hurry up! " Breakfast over, you shoot upstairs and make your bed, lustily singing " I give you all my love " or " Good-night, Irene " . alk bell rings, and vou grab vour coat and rush pell mell down the stairs in fear of a late mark. To your surprise and dismay you get a bad mark for rimning down stairs. On your return from the walk, you seize your things and tear over to school, to hear the latest gossip from the outside world; and then to lessons. At one fifteen, as you go in to dinner, you hear, " Hey girl, where do you sit? " After dinner you walk upstairs, receive your mail, bounce lightly into the first handy cubicle, and hear " . . . and you know what Harold did, " then shouts of laughter. After resting for an hour, you think of all available excuses for not going on the walk. If you can ' t think of a good enough one, you reluctantly get ready to go. You hear. " I want to go to the mountain, " and, " No. Let ' s go up University Street. " So the dispute continues, imtil the harassed teac her finally decides the question. Returning from the walk, you get dressed and drop into the nearest cubicle to gossip. hen the tea bell goes, you rush downstairs, grab all available food, and rush up again. Following study, supper and prayers, you dance, or, if you are more ludious, study. Then you go lo bed. Fhe process of going to bed is most ingeniotis. First of all you say, " Rim a bath for me, " after which you skip lightly into the nearest cubicle and gossip. When you hear a teacher ask, " Are you getting ready for bed? " you hastily untie one shoe-lace before answering, " Yes. " Five minutes before lights out, you (juickly undress and jump into bed just in time. .Someone else has enjoyed the hixiiry of your forgotten bath. There ends a day in the Boarding School. Everything is quiet — quiet did I sa ? ell. qui« ' t except for a slight murmur of little voices. Jane Bancroft, Form IVb, Barclay House. AUTUMN The leaves are falling from the trees. It is the autumn season. All the colours you will see. And this, then, is the reason — Old Jack Frost has busy been Throughout each avitumn night, And all the golden leaves you ' ve seen ' ill soon be out of sight. Joan Mann, Form II, Ross House. MY FIRST VISIT TO FLORIDA 1 ENT to Florida by car. It took us four days. When we got there, I stayed at Eleanor Village which was on Daytona Beach. I went in swimming and played ball. The palm trees looked so pretty. That night I went to a show which 1 liked verv much. I thought that the days went by very quickly, and soon it was t ime to go home. I was very sorry that I had to leave Florida, and on the way back we went to New York where there were no palm trees, only tall buildings. Diana Simmonds, Remove, Aged 9. GREECE IN WAR TIME HEiS I was small I lived in Greece. At this time Communists were fighting against us. I remember when I was on the balcony playing with my toys I heard noises, but I didn ' t know what they were. My mother, who knew what the noises were, came and took me inside. I asked her why she was bringing me inside, but my mother ditl not answer, because she did not want me to know v Iiat was happening. Mother took me straight into the kitchen, and put me in ihe cupboard, because the glass of the windows was falling down, and she was afraid that I would get killed from the firing. Now I am happy to be in Canada, hut I still think of the children who were taken out of their mothers ' arms. Maria Contorrigas, Form Upper I. TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1950— 1951 President Chairman Captain Vice-Captain SerretarY Fifth Form Representative Miss Foster Miss Box Sylvia Dennis Jane Allison Diane Barrie JocELYN Stevens [38] GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Jane Allison Bunty Poole Science I Susan Racey Susan West Ya Renee Goldstone Sonia Da we Vb Mary Cliff Anne Johnson IVa Marilyn Barrie Beverly Martin I B Frances Magor Sandra Hutchison HIa Judy Brow Elizabeth Brooks IIIb Judy McDougall Margot McLean Upper II Frankie Galland Morven McIlquham GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Sylvia Dennis Tassie Metrakos Science VI Rose Macfarlane Greta Straessle Va Jocelyn Stevens Audrey Cater Vb Barbara Chadwick Margaret Sparks IVa Marjorie Blair Joyce Rubbra l B Diana Gifford Susan Birks HIa Diana Currie Pearl Chaisson IIIb Barbara Newell Doreen Yaxley Upper II Susan Kilburn Jane Brow ATHLETIC AWARDS — 1950 Senior Form Basketball Cvip Junior Form Basketball Cup Senior Sports Clip Intermediate Sports Cup Junior Sports Cup Senior Gymnastic Shield Junior Gymnastic Shield, presented by Ir,-. Jolin (]arleton in the name of Mitfhie Ann, a pupil at Trafalo;ar, 1940-1949. The Stocking ( up, awarded to the form showing the best spirit and most improvement in ;vm and £ames. The Strathfona Shield, presented to the best gymnastic officer. The Mol son Ski Shield Private Schools I ' ennis Cuj) Private Scbools Basketball Leafiue Cuj) Arts YI IIIa Arts VI IIIa Lower I IVa IIIb IYb JCarolee Beaudoin ) Renee Goldstone Trafalgar School Trafalgar School Second Team, Trafalgar School :}9 1 GYMNASTIC AWARDS— 1951 ' G " BADGES " G " Badges are awarded to girls who have obtained high standards in gymnastics and games during the current year. IIIb Judy McDougall, Margot McLean. IIIa Pearl Chaisson. Elizabeth Brooks. 1 B Betty Cadnian. Judv Liersch, Ann Malcolm. I A Kathleen Barr, Marjorie Blair. Joyce Rubbra. Carolyn Scott. Va Audrey Cater. Science VI Sheila Archibald. Suzanne Brown. Rose Macfarlane. " STARS " " Stars " are awarded to girls who have previously won " G " Badges, and have maintained the necessary standard during the current year. IIIa Judy Brow. IVb Susan Birks, Diana Gifford. Sandra Hutchison, Frances Magor. IVa Marilyn Barrie. Beverly Martin. Vb Mary Cliff, Anne Johnson. Va Renee Goldstone. Arts VI Jane Allison, Diane Barrie, Sylvia Dennis, Tassie Metrakos, Bunty Poole. Science VI Susan Racey, Greta Straessle, Susan West. HONOURABLE MENTION Honourable Mention is given to girls for steady work and improvement in gym and games during the current year. Upper II Judith Bennett, Jane Brow, Morven Mcllquham, Linda McDougall, Frankie Galland. IIIb Doreen Yaxley. IIIa Dawn Ayre, Maureen Connor. [Vb Peggy Long, Suzanne Moseley. IVa Ann Slater. Vb Christian Haslett. Va Christine Ohman, Alice Paton [40] TENNIS TEAMS Mary Home, Sheila Joy, Mary (11 iff, Lois Wilson. The inter-school tennis matches were played between The Study, Weston, Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s, and Trafalgar at the Trafalgar courts on October 2nd, 1950. Playing for the Trafalgar First Team were Mary Cliff and Mary Home. The Second Team players were Lois Wilson and Sheila Joy. Trafalgar won the Tennis Cup by a total combined score of 35 points. CONGRATULATIONS, GIRLS! ! W ESTMOUNT GYM COMr ETlTION Bcvt rlv Martin and Judy Liersch entered the gymnastic competition at the Westmount Hobby Show this year, on March 29th. Beverly won the event and ludy came tliirrl. CONGRATULATIONS TO THEM BOTH!! 141 I WHAT GOOD DOES THE GYM DEM DO ME? When waiting to go in the gym, We aren ' t allowed to make a din. The prefects " shush " us — we must heed: — - SELF CONTROL is what we need ! To WORK TOGETHER, be a team, Pay attention, not daydream. It teaches us, and also to Work well, show friends what we can do. Don ' t get flustered, red or hot. Bothered, worried, and what not. Just abide by the old three: — CALM, COOL and COLLECTED be! Caryl Churchill, Upper II, Cumming House. [42] THE 1951 GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION IT was 8:30 o ' clock on the niu;ht of March 16 — the night of the Gym Dem. Behind the scenes everythinn; was quiet except for the occasional bursts of enthusiasm and excitement, while in the gym parents waited in patient expectation Suddenly the piano was heard — the general mutter stopped and all eyes were directed on the doors, which flew open and revealed a colourful display of folk dancing. This was followed by the tiny Preparatory girls who became policemen directing traffic, and this they did very realistically. The games of Lower I, the ball exercises of Form II, and the drill put on by Upper I were received with great enthusiasm from the spectators. Scattered among the more serious events were rope climbing, vavilting and timibling, which were performed with great agility. ] The girls in the " Easter Parade ' " danced the " sailors ' hornpipe " , the " waltz " , and an " Easter Parade " complete with Easter bonnets! A difficult balancing exercise and a non-stop drill were done by the Yth and I th Forms respectively. The Vlth Form performed a hoop drill to the music of Irving Berlin and were followed by the Ilird Form, whose skipping added great zest to the night s performance. The 19.51 Gym Dem was brought to a close by the Grand March, in which all the girls participated. Then there was the presentation of the " G " Badges and " Stars " by Mrs. Carl Dennis. In conclusion it may be said that without the patience and persistence of Miss Box, it would have been impossible to put on the 1951 Gymnastic Demon- stration. Thank you, Miss Box! Thanks should also go to Miss Wayland for her fine accompaniment on the piano. Greta Straessle, Science VI, Gumming House. [43.1 [44] SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM Standing: Carolyn Scott, Maralyn Leask, Mary CliflF, Anne Johnson, Sonia Dawe. Silting: Sheila Arrhihald, Tassie Metrakos, Jocelyn Stevens. We are all very proud of our basketball teams, who have this year won both the Private Schools Basketball Cups. The first team won five of their six flames, thus forcing a sudden-death play-off with The Study. What a game it was! e are indeed proud of our first team, as they finally managed to top The Study 21-19! The Y.W.C.A. was crowded with spectators from both schools, and there was never a dull moment. Shooting well for the first team were Bunty I ' oole, Jane Allison and Greta Straessle, while the strong guard line consisted of Sylvia Dennis, Rose Macfarlane and Anita Cran, with Joan Forsey as reserve. The second team also deserves our congratulations, as they went through the season without a defeat, although they had one tied game with The Study. The quality of the second team shooting was well upheld by Tassie Metrakos and Jocelyn Stevens, with Barbara Chadwick and Sheila Archibald as reserves. The guards were Maralyn Leask, Anne Johnson, Mary Cliff and Carolyn Scott. CONGRATULATIONS, FIRST AND SECOND TEAMS!! Schools Date Score 1st Team 2iul Team Tlx- Miidy Vi eston Mits Edgar ' s The Study Vr eston Miss Edgar ' s The Study vs. Tial. Tral. Traf. Traf. Traf. Traf. Traf. On. :jo Nov. 8 Nov. 21 Dee. 4 Jan. 22 Feh. 3 Feh. 14 27-24 29-8 9-7 17-39 56-;5 11-5 21-19 17- 17 32-4 13-4 18- 13 30-8 13-5 play-off ) [45] THE SKI MEET The annual interscholastic ski meet, sponsored by the Penguin Club, was held on March 10th at St. Sauveur. The Junior Trafalfiar Team was represented by Judy and Kristin Liersch, ]VIar i;ot McLean and Ann Malcolm, while the Senior Team was represented by Nicole Andreef, Suzanne Brown, Heather Cleveland, Barbara Boon, Sheila Archibald and Greta Straessle. The Study won the coveted Molson Shield. In the Junior race, eslniount High won the cup. The day was bright and siinnv. and a good time was had l y all. Katama Bonthron won the Senior Girls ' Combined as well as the Senior Girls ' Cross Country I?ace in the Midget Meet. WELL DONE, KATAMA!! i46j SENIOR FIELD DAY Trafalgar ' s Senior Field Day, at Molson Stadium, was held on May 22nd, 1950. which fortunately was a lovely sunny day. The girls took great interest in all the events, both as participants and as onlookers. The total points were as follows: Barclay House — 35 points Gumming House — 34 points Fairley House — 33 points Ross House — 25 points JUNIOR FIELD DAY The Junior Field Day took place on June 8th, 1950, after having been postponed because of rain. The events were run ofl in the Trafalgar garden, where they were viewed by many parents. Form Lower J won the Junior Cup. INTER HOUSE BASKETBALL Gumming Fairley Ross Barclay } } Gumming 19-5 Barclay 4-1 FINAL Gumming 6-5 JUNIOR FORM BASKETB ALL II Upper II IIIb niA }LTpper II 36-1 2f IIIa 20-16 FINAL IIIa 20-16 SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL IVb 1 1 Va IVa J 30-10 Vb I B Va J [ J 3-2 Science 1 1 Bye rt 1 r Bve } Vb 7-6 Arts VI in- 15 FINAL Arts VI 10-9 [47J GLIMPSES AT TRAFALGAR IN MISS FAIRLEY ' S TIME MANY histories of Trafalgar have been written, but 1 tlioiight it would be interesting if I showerl von some personal !:iiinpses and memories ol friends and relatives of mine. In the days of Miss Fairley, the school was very different from the Trafalgar of the present time. To begin with, it was much smaller, and school discipline much stricter. The girls wore silk blouses and long, full skirts to their ankles. They wore their hair tied up in pompadours with big ribbons, and the higher the pompadour, the more stylish the girl. I cannot imagine them tumbling about and doing handstands, but I believe that in spite of their clothes and strict discipline they managed to have their bit of fun. One of my grandmother ' s friends said that there were no tennis courts when she was at Traf, and the grass stretched right down to the fence. She said that one of Miss Fairley s rules was, " Keep off the turf, girls! " . So the girls had to keep on a little gravel path that ran around the garden. If they were playing ball, and the ball went on the lawn, or hit the pear tree that was growing on the lawn, of course both the ball and the pears were retrieved. The tree was often hit and Miss Fairley wondered why there were so few pears on it. As there was no gym at all at Traf, all the exercise the girls got was in their early morning walks. My grandfather told me that the Boarders were allowed to receive their boy friends on Saturday afternoons. Grandad said that he himself went one Saturday to call on a girl. The girls were all in the parlour, sitting on prim little chairs around the room, well chaperoned by Miss Fairley or another mistress. The entrance of each boy was a matter of great interest, because the floor was beautifully polished, and by the door was a slippery little mat. As each boy came into the room, probably feeling rather nervous, the mat wotild [48J slide out from under his feet, and his entrance was anything but dignified. His embarrassment was greatly added to by the twitter of laughter that went around the room. Grandaddy managed to keep his feet, with difficulty, and then was allowed to sit with the girl he had come to see. Tea was served, and then Grandad went home. His first visit was his last. One outstanding day in the life of the School was Mafeking Day, the celebration of a great victory during the Boer war. The city was delirious with excitement. The boys swarmed up Simpson Street and demanded a holiday for the girls. ou may be sure their defeat at the hands of Miss Fairley was even greater than that of the Boers, and they retreated more quickly than they had come, chanting defiantly, " She ' s a Boer! She ' s a Boer! She ' s a Boer! " Louise Dupont, Form IVb, Barclay House. AT THE FOOTBALL GAME " Daddy, what are all those men doing on the field? " " They ' re the teams, son. " ) " But why are they running around? " " They want to score a touchdown. COME ON McGILir " What ' s a touchdown? " " ell, it ' s when a team — oh, you ' ll learn when you " re a big boy. " " hen will I be a big boy. Daddy? " " When you ' re, OH BROTHER— look at that team go! " " Daddy, what is that man doing with the coca-cola? " " He ' s selling it. " " I ' m thirsty. Daddy, could I have one? " " es, son — hey, bud, over here — ya, one. How much? Catch. Thanks. " " Thank you, Daddy. What are those boys jumping around for? " " They ' re cheerleaders — let ' s go McGill! " " ' ' X hat are cheerleaders? " " They try to make the crowds cheer in order to urge on the team. " " Daddy, I ' ve got to go and see Mrs. Murphy. " " OH BROTHER, why does this have to happen to me? Well, let ' s go. Excuse me? Excuse me? Excuse me? Pardon me? — Hi Bill! Ya, we gotta leave. You ' re telling me! NEVER AGAIN T Mary Cliff, Form Vb, Ross House. SUSPENSE ONK hour more. One hour and he would be free to race down the street to find out if his dream had come true. Oh no, not a dream that had appeared in liis sleep, but one that had filled all his waking hours for a week, ever since he had seen that wonderful sight in the window of Keen ' s store. Would it still be there? Had someone come along just as he had and been attracted by the wonderful contents of the window? Perhaps someone else had been able to buy them right away? No! He must keep his mind on Miss Rigby and the dragging history lesson. Soon the bell would ring, and then, and then . . . The lu)iir -ilowly passed. " Brrrnng! BrrrnngI " 1 49 I Over at last! Scooping up his coat from the hook as he passed, and quickly escaping into the streets, he started ofl towards Keen ' s. All week he had done chores for the neighbours, swept walks, exercised dogs, delivered groceries. Slowly, very slowly, the amount of his money rose until finally, just last night, the right sum had been reached. For almost seven days he had stayed away from Keen ' s window — afraid to see if they were gone from the case. As he ran he could hear the clinking of the coins in his pocket. Only a little way to go now. His breath came hard and fast, and a prayer arose from his throbbing throat. " Please let them be there, please don ' t let them be gone. " Finally he slowed to a walk as he approached the store. He forced himself to be calm. After all, a week was a long time. They were probably gone. There, he was almost at the window. Three more steps. One — two — three — yes, yes! there were the electric trains on a long shiny track, just as he had dreamed of them all the week. With hand inside his pocket, clutching the precious coins, he slowly lifted the latch and entered, smiling. JoYCK RuDENKO, Form Arts I, Ross House. ALPHABETICAL IVB A is for Ann who lives on her motions, B is for Bancroft with many strange notions. C is our classroom which always needs air, D is for Diana whose charms are quite rare. E is an extra — that ' s little Louise, F is for Frannie with her beautiful knees. G is for Ginny who once broke a limb, H is for Hutchie, our pride in the gym. I am your poet who ' s trying in vain, J is for Janet — for certain the brain. K is for the kids who make up the class, L is for Liersch, who we think ought to pass! M is for Martin — the chic tall and dark, N is for no one with any bad mark. 0 is for the odd one — that must be Payette, P is for Peggy (she ' ll get in here yet). Q is the queen — why that is Mam ' zelle! R is the roll call, long after the bell. S for the Sues who number just three, T for dear Thurber who bounces with glee. U is unnecess ' ry — could that be you? V is a vacancy for anyone new. W is for Wendy, our small Alouette, X marks the spot where the ink was last set. Y — why on earth am J making this mess? Z it ' s worth zero, or p ' rhaps even less! Betty Cadman, Form IVb, Gumming House. [50] ODE TO A HISTORY EXAMINATION 0 dread and unavoidable doom, Upon the term s horizon you loom Causing my very heart-beat to quicken, ly knees to grow weak, my senses to sicken. 1 enter the classroom, so sombre and quiet. Till now, wars and cities were my steady diet. As soon as I ' m seated my knowledge takes leave, hat was Langdon ' s name, was it Michael or Steve? The time now has come for my learning to show. Yet somehow those dates seem reluctant to flow. Like the paper before me, my mind is a blank. Who was old Napoleon, and if so what rank? Ten minutes pass by but the future ' s still dark. In my mind there is nothing hut one question mark. Number three I shall try, with a prayer not to wreck it. Why it ' s Henry the second and Thomas a Beckett ! Let ' s see, who killed whom, was it Henry or Tom ? Seems to me 1 know more of the hydrogen bomb. Frantic by this time, two more I assault. On the French Revolution and Queen Liz ' s Sir Walt. Now with that effort over, perseverance takes wings, I gaze out the window, and then a bell rings. At last it is over, and I ' m of good cheer. At least till the finals in June of this year! L ' AUTOBIOGRAPHIE DUNE LETTRE A vie a commence veritablement au moment oil on m ' a tiree de la jolie ItX boite ou je reposais avec plusieurs de mes soeurs. Les mains qui me mettaient sur un buvard appartenaient a une jolie petite fille et la figure que je voyais penchee sur moi etait toute souriante. Moi aussi j ' avais envie de sourire parce que j ' etais chatouillee par la pointe de la plume qui parcourait ma surface. De temps en temps la jeune lille grignotait le bout de la plume et semblait reflechir, et alors le chatouillement recommengait. Avec un petit soupir I ' ecrivain mettait son dernier point. Maintenanl elle me prenait dans ses mains et commencait a reiire re qu ' elle a ait ecrit. Alors je sentais qu ' on me pliait et qu ' on me glissait dans une enveloppe. Le coup de poing que je recevais etait probablement pour mieux coller le tinibre-poste. Jearuie etait tres gaie sans doute parce que je I ' entendais chanter lout le long du chemin en allant a la poste. Le voyage me semblait interminable parce que je ne voyais rien, et j ' etais enfermee lans un sac avec phisieurs centaines d ' autres lettres, et je dormais profondement jusqu ' au moment que je voyais la figure d ' un gentil jeune gar(;on qui me depiiait et me lisait avec joie. Eva Korinpointer, Form IIIb, Gumming House. GiSELA voM EiCKEN, Senior VI, Barclay House. THE PICNIC WITH great cheerfulness of spirit, Ma, Pa, and we children got prepared for the picnic. We were very fond of picnics. We looked at the blue sky through the sooty atmosphere of the industrial city; we thought of the green grass on the meadows. We looked at one another and all had the same idea! Mother started to place knives, spoons, plates and tins in the straw basket. Pa went to the garage and he could be seen pouring water in the thirsty motor of our old black car, lacking glass in the windows and lights in the bulbs, but on four good wheels. e looked for our ready made " hot dogs " , bottles, cameras and sunglasses. We filled the baskets and then carried them to the car. We closed all the windows in the house. We were ready to leave. We left ! The noisy dusty city was behind us. We sighed, thinking of the quiet and silent moments we were going to have on the green carpet of grass warmed by the sun ' s rays on that sunny Sunday in the month of July. But, did I say quietness and silence? The highway was not wide enough or there were too many cars. We hardly moved, and when we did so, it was thanks to the rough push of the car behind us. The smoke from the motors seemed like hundreds of factory chimneys on working days. The discordant honks of the impatient horns reminded us of the musicians tuning the nuisical instruments before the concert starts. The air smelled of gasoline. There we were, deaf, with smoke in our eyes and gasoline in our noses, looking towards the bright sun and seeing nothing. here was the green grass? It was hidden under llie crowds of people, white tablecloths and food. Then we found a little square of grass. We took the basket out of the car. Ma spread out its contents, and there we sat among bare feet, bare backs and bare children. A few steps away was a school teacher in his old black suit explaining to his attentive pupils why the leaves were green and why the birds sang. A little farther along, a young couple were carving hearts and love poems on the trunk of a ruined tree. fat woman was screaming to her small hxisband for looking at what he shouldn ' t even see. And there, among laughs, songs and screams we sat smiling at one another and looking at the laughing sun which perhaps was laughing at us while it rose higher and higher in the blue sky. Matilde Miranda, Form Science VI, Ross House. LE PRINTEMPS L ' HIVER tire a sa fin. Nous esperons avoir un printemps hatif. .I ' aime le printemps parce que la nature revet ses plus beaux atours. Elle met sa robe verte, retire les feuilles mortes de sa chevelure et les remplace par de petites fleurs blanches. Sa robe est semee de jonquilles, de paquerettes et de violettes. Les arbres commencent a bourgeonner, bientot les feuilles apparaitront. Les oiseaux font leurs nids et leurs chants joyeux annoncent le retour de la belle saison. Nous aussi, nous sentons I ' approche dii printemps, nous sommes plus heureux et le soleil aidant, nos forces reviennent. [52] Monsieur Printemps, avec son habit vert poninie, ouvre la porte au soleil et a la renaissance de la vie. Christian Haslett, Form Vb, Ross House. MORNING BATTLE Persistently the alarm clock rings; Shall I get lip with a bouncing fling, Or let the alarm clock die off in a ting? Hammering, to tell that I ' m blocking my ears, It purposely shouts so everyone hears, Endlessly, endlessly, it bangs and it jeers. Like mighty fire engines it races along. In a tempo that isn ' t like any song. What a dreadful, beastly perpetual gong ! Oh, when will this wretched thing come to an ending? Out over the still house its strong beat is rending. Ah, I think it is faltering the beat that it ' s sending. Slowly but surely its hammering slows ; Softer and dying it feebly grows; Shall I turn back for another doze? Angered and thoughtful, I quietly lie. The alarm clock won, but so did I. Slowly and feebly I arise with a sigh. Christine Ohman, Form Va, Cumming House. LE RETOUR D ' AUTOMNE L ' EAU etait douce et calme dans les rayons du soleil. II n ' y avait pas une ride pour endommager la beaute magnifique et la tranquillite du lac. Les quelques nuages se mirant dans I ' eau vitreuse semblaient etre authentiques, deux fois. Tout etait silencieusement paisible. Tout-a-coup I ' eau s ' est ridee, les ondes ont apparu. Maintenant le vent courait sur le lac en furie implacable. On pouvait diflficilenient se rappeler les eaux immobiles de la minute precedente niiroitant s(jus le soleil. Les nuages ne sont plus refletes que sous la forme de houleux monceaux de blancheur. Le charme silencieux d ' ete a ete rompu par le riiouveniftit furieux des vents d ' automne. Rose Macfarlane, Form Science VI, Barclay House. I 5.3 I MEET VB VB ' s made up of fifteen girls, Some short, some thin, some tall. I ' ll tell you something of each one. So you will know them all. Carol Armour ' s first in line. In music she ' s a whiz. But when it comes to drawing things. No one can beat our Liz. Mary Cliff ' s our all-round girl. In gym or games or history. But Renee P. is quite the one — Her doings are a mystery. Nan Carlin sits right at the back, At her we ' re always roaring: But Johnson, too, is quite the card. She never finds school boring. Christian Haslett ' s never late. To school she often hurries: And Barbara Winn is always here, (She eats her lunch at Murray ' s). Mary Home ' s our president. In school her marks astound us. And Lois, too. is quite the brain, She makes life gay around us. In art class Heather talks aloud, (Her jokes are quite a riot). And then there ' s Chad who ' s never bad, (I think we all should try it.) June Orrock is a witty girl, Her laughter loudly rings: And lastly, there is Ursula, (Her lunch to school she brings.) It seems that I ' ve forgotten one. Now that is rather funny — Oh, now I know, it ' s me, of course! " Have you your mission money ? " Margaret Sparks, Form Vb, Ross House. THE REFUGE THE storm was showing no signs of abating. The thunder rolled, the lightning flashed, and the rain poured unceasingly. To the forest, the rain was a friend, but to the traveller it was an enemy. As he stumbled on, his weariness increased. At last he spied an enormous old mansion, and with a final spurt of energy ran up the steps. " Is there anybody there? " he shouted. There was no answer. " Open up and let me in! " he cried. There was silence, until finally the door opened a crack. There stood an old man who asked, " What do you want? " " Lodging for the night, " the traveller answered. " Have you money? " was the next question. " I have, and I ' ll pay well, " the weary man responded. " Come in, then, and follow me. " After bolting the door, his host led him into a dark hallway. To the traveller it appeared immense, but the darkness prevented him from noticing many details. He followed his host through a maze of corridors, up many flights of stairs and finally into a dark room. His host lit the lamp and said, " I ' ll awaken you in the morning. " With these words he left, locking the door after him. The traveller ran to the door, calling the old man. There was no answer. The house was as silent as a tomb. When he realized his host would not return, he made ready to go to bed, and turned off the light. Tired as he was he could not sleep. His room was huge, and in the darkness he imagined the massive pieces of furniture moving. When sleep came, he was exhausted and [541 slept badlv. More than once he awoke imagining he had heard sounds. In the morning the old man returned and brought him food. After paying his host, our traveller speedily left the house and continued on his way. He onlv stopped to look for the last time at the house. It was a huge building, five or six storeys high, and completely shrouded in black. A perfect example of a Hallowe ' en ghost house. Turning quickly he went on through the forest. Bv mid-afternoon he had reached a dirt road where he received a lift from two farmers. " You a stranger here? " one inquired. " Yes. " the traveller answered, " I was caught in the forest when the storm broke last night. I stayed at an old house in the middle of the forest. " The farmers exchanged knowing glances. " Had a drop too much, I guess, " one of them muttered. Turning to the traveller he said, " Now yoimg fellow, be sensible. You ask anyone in these parts and you ' ll find no one ' s lived in or near that forest for over a hundred years. " Mary Home, Form Vb, Ross House. A LITTLE SPANISH TOWN A LITTLE Spanish town is located on a bluff overlooking the Gulf of Valencia, which is part of the Mediterranean sea. It is called Ricomatillo. My mother and father came upon it one day a few years ago. It was just after sunset when they arrived, and the sun shone pinkly on the little white stucco houses outlined by the blue Mediterranean. As they had to stay the night in this little town, they chose a small inn perched on a ledge which hung right over the water. They were greeted at the door by a young Spanish girl in typical dress. She wore a full, brightlv embroidered skirt, and a peasant blouse with large puffed sleeves. Around her neck were coloured beads, and countless bracelets jangled on her wrist. She had dark, shining braids wrapped around her head, and her black eyes snapped and sparkled. My parents were escorted up a narrow stairway to a clean room under the eaves. From their windows they could see the red tiled roofs of the village houses. Being very hungry after their long drive, my mother and father were overjoyed when they heard the dinner bell ring, for the thought of a delicious Spanish dinner made their mouths water. They were then led to a small table from which the white sails of fishing boats covild be seen as they landed with full loads of fish. They were served by candle light to a scrumptious dinner: small green olives, mild onions, so mild they covild be eaten like apples, tortillas, small fish just fresh fom the sea, and Spanish rice, very highly seasoned. For dessert there were purple grapes and tiny oranges, polished so that they shone brightly. This dinner was served to them by a short stocky Spaniard with a very black mustache. After dinner. Mum and Dad sat outside to get a better view of the Mediterranean. Now the moon was up, and it sparkled on the sea like so many tiny diamonds. A guitar could be heard strumming in the distance. They were brought Spanish wine which had been maturing in a cellar for forty years, making it very mellow anfl sweet: a perfect ending to a perfect day. Judy Liersch, Form IVb, Fairley House. THE BABY SITTER ' S LAMENT If you ' ve been a baby sitter And by now you ' re not a quitter, I bow! Iodine and Aloysius To their parents aren ' t malicious. But to sitters — are they vicious! Wow ! Iodine will want some water, Aloysius thinks " he oiighter " But he don ' t. These darling babes are ' sposed to si The evening through without a peep. But any baby sitter knows Thev won ' t. eep So a sitter ' s so-called leisure — Doing homework as a pleasure In the quiet — Turns to something not imlike A riot! So to loving dads aiul nuimmies. And your little " snuggly bunnies " . We sitters say, " ' We really love your little dears. Do our best to calm their fears. Though we ' d love to box their ears. Jusi pay! ' ' Wendy Hayman, Form IVb, Ross House. THE FUTILE CATCH A LARGE grey wolf stands blackly etched against the darkening sky. He is a perfect example of watchfulness, and his sides, with the skin drawn tightly over protruding ribs, are heaving. His eyes gleam with something between ferocity, desperation and fright, for he is starving. The frightened feeling is the horrible sensation of approaching death, a death which he cannot evade; desperation appears because food must be found and none is to be found. He would not mind a fighting death, one worthy of him, but a slow one by starvation — ! The ferocity is a bitterness against life which has tricked him. No longer are there those glorious times when the forest was alive with good, strength-giving meat. The dark days of winter, the bitter cold and the snow have driven all the animals out or killed them. About a mile off, one small, lone rabbit lies half buried in the snow. He also is starving, for the frozen forest has yielded nothing to him. He is the last left of a warren of dozens, all sacrificed to the cold, or the relentless struggle for existence. The rabbit knows he must find food or he will die . . . but this is foolish because, even if there were food, he has not the strength to eat it . . . besides he no longer wants it. Death is fast approaching. The wolf has now begun to move slowly forward. The going is hard because of the snow. His paws are caked with lumps of ice, and bits of it cover his slobbering jaws and trembling sides. The wolf also knows food must be found or he will die. Moreover, no matter how run down the body is, the senses are sharper than ever, and they now detect meat. Quickly he finds the rabbit. He is lucky, for the spark of life is too small to enable his prey to fiee. He knows the wolf is there, and for a brief second panic seizes him, but in a few moments he is dead, and in the stomach of the wolf. The rabbit, however, makes a poor meal, being mostly bones. Starvation is not going to be averted so easily. A week later the forest gently places the dark shroud of night over the dead wolf, for he has at last succimibed to nature. Now, dark, desolate and [56] frozen, the forest will remain until the warm spring restores life to it. But who knows when nature will again choose to play the same cruel trick ? ELEPHONE calls can often be of interest, but there is one in particular JL which stands out as by far the most important of my short life. The family was gathered in our home in Geneva, Switzerland, one evening, when a call came through from Brazil. What a difference a five minutes ' con ersation can make in one ' s existence! When my father turned to us, after putting down the receiver, and explained that we would soon be off for another continent, I was, to put it mildly, slightly dazed. That is how, in January 1942, in an icy temperature of fifteen degrees below zero, we — along with nvimerous other passengers — were locked into a train crossing France, Spain and Portugal to Lisbon on the coast. ) Although we were travelling with a Thomas Cook Son courier, whose job it was to look out for our wants — especially food — we nevertheless had to take emergency provisions with us from Switzerland. All along the way we saw suffering people, and once or twice passed acres and acres of concentration camps, fenced in by barbed wire. When we crossed the boundary into Portugal, people were happier, for, like Switzerland, she was neutral. In Lisbon, markets were colourful. Portuguese women carried vegetables, fruit and fish in great flat baskets balanced on their heads. Many of the houses and buildings in the city were decorated with blue and white tiles which told a story by their designs. After a few days we boarded the ship that was to be our home for nearly three weeks. Most of the big ships had been sunk by then, and this one seemed about the size of a lake steamer. We forged our way across the ocean with a huge Brazilian flag painted on the sides of the ship, and all night searchlights played upon it to tell any submarine that our boat belonged to no warring nation. (Brazil entered the war only later.) The principal thing I remember of Pernambuco, our first port of call, was seeing barges load their cargoes of sugar onto seagoing ships. Bahia, further down the coast, proved a very interesting city. Here, the women wear long swishing dresses and lacy shawls. Bracelets and necklaces of glass and colourful beads adorn their arms and shoulders, while in contrast their feet are bare or protected by wooden soles. An unusual fact is that there are more churches in Bahia than there are days in a year — three hundred and sixty-six. It was night as we came to the end of our journey. The famous bay of Rio opened up before us with its twinkling shores, and high above, on a mountain- lop, towering over the city, the immense, lighted statue of (Ihrist, in attitude of bene(licti )n, shone out in the darkness. This was Rio de .Janeiro! Janet Quinlaiv, Form V a. Gumming House. ROAD (!Ai{r)i.Y. GiiOSSMANN, Form IIIa, C,iininiing House. I 5 A DIALOGUE I APPROACHED the old fisherman tentatively, as he was thoroughly engrossed in splicing a rope. He didn ' t look up as my foot fell on the squeaking timbers of the old dock. I was standing beside him wondering whether I should disturb him and what I should say, when his eye spotted my book, and his head came slowly up until we were face to face. He stared at me for a moment with narrowed eyes, while I shifted uncomfortably under his gaze, then he suddenly said. " Uh huh! and what might you want? " " Please, sir, " I said, plunging right in, " could you take me fishing some day? " Then for good measure, " Please? " He thought about this for a moment, idly twisting his knife. " Cain ' t until the tide s right. " " When will the tide be right? " " Dunno, cain ' t tell about them things. " He looked up at me quizzically. " ou get sea-sick? " " Oh, no sir! " " How d ' ya know? Ever been out in a boat before? " " es. That is. in the harbour . . . " " Ever been out in waves twenty feet high? " " N-no sir. " " Then how d ya know ye won ' t be sea-sick? " " Well, I don ' t, sir, except that, well, I just don ' t think 1 would, sir. " He looked me up and down again. " You ' re a game lad. I jest don ' t want no sick " luis messin " up my boat. " He picked up his knife and went back to his splicing. Hoping that tliis meant T had been accepted, I said, " You mean you ' ll take me? " " When the tide ' s right. " " But, when ' ll the tide be right? " " aal — hard to tell about them things. Sometimes they his, and sometimes they hain ' t. Cain ' t tell. Ye jest cain ' t tell! ' " .luDY Ferrier, Arts VI, Ross House. COMPLAINTE-AVIS OLANGUE fran(jaise, que vous etes incomprehensible! Mes parents me disent tou jours qu ' il faut que je I ' apprenne: mes chers amis, je vous le demande — pourquoi, dans quel but? Comment y arriver? Je n ' en sais rien! Pendant ces fameuses classes, je suis tout yeux, tout oreilles, cependant je ne comprends rien. Que vais-je devenir? Mais qu ' est-ce que j ' ai done? Quand mon professeur me pose une question, je reste la seule a en ignorer la reponse. Toutes les demandes me prennent a I ' improviste. Comme Faction vaut mieux que la parole, je secoue la tete. A quoi bon essayer de repondre? je n ' arrive qu ' a me faire rire au nez! C ' est ritlicule, n ' est-ce pas? Mes chers amis: prenez conseil, je vous en siipplie! Surtout, ne faites pas comme moi. Etudiez bien le frangais! Appliquez-vous sans remission. N ' oubliez pas, non plus, que vouloir c ' est pouvoir. A bon entendeur, salut! Gisela von Eicke.n, Senior VJ, Barclay House. [58] TOY HORSE Standing there so stiff and still, Standing on my window-sill, itli metal legs and metal feet, ithout a heart to throb and beat: Standing there so hard and cold. Never young and never old. His eyes unseeing in his head, He ' s motionless like one who ' s dead. He never breathes or turns around He never makes a single sound. But yet, who knows, on some dark night. ith crescent moon and stars abright. He may wake from his re erie. His ears will hear, his eyes will see. His blood will How, his heart will beat, Caryl He ' ll toss his head and stamp his feet. He ' ll have a proper tail and mane, Explore his window-sill domain. And then he ' ll give one final neigh; The sun will rise to greet the day And he will stand, just as before. Metal, metal, nothing more . . . And though 1 love you, horse, I feel I ' d love you more if you were real ; So I pretend, as I ' ve just said. That you are real, when I ' m in bed. Indeed, I ' m sure you ' d do your part And like me, if you had a heart : So I like you, though you are still When you are on my window-sill. Churchill, Upper II, Gumming House. THE FAIRIES I see the fairies every day, And tliey lly to and fro. I guess they must be going somewhere, But F do not know where they go. Suzanne Evans, i ' reparatory. Aged 6V2. 591 THE HURRICANE The sea is calm and cold and grey, The sky is overcast, The tide is low, and thus I know I must take cover fast. The wind is quickly coming up; It ' s rising to a gale. And in the bay the salty spray Is beaten down by hail. The harbour ' s filled with boats adrift, A worried owner sees. And on the ground for miles around Are branches blown from trees. Katama Bonthron, Upper II, Fairley House. I am a little fire-fly, flying in the night. And if I find it very dark I light my little light. I flit from rose to lupin, then rest upon the ground. Take time to trim my lantern without making any sound. And when the summer shower has passed, I take to flight again. And see my light reflected in a thousand drops of rain. » The tide has ebbed, the wind has died; We know it soon will cease. Ah. now at last the storm is past; We settle down in peace. FIRE-FLY Brenda Keddie, Upper II, Barclay House. [60] NO MORE DOGS FOR ME SAMBO was flead. I tried desperately to resign myself to the fact, but I couldn ' t. I couldn ' t believe that he wouldn ' t come running to meet me when I opened the gate, couldn ' t believe that he would never again jump into my arms, barking joyously. Sambo was dead. He would never lick my hand again, never pull at my dress with his puppy teeth. Never. J thought of him, running across the road, only that afternoon, imagined I heard the screech of brakes as the truck came to a stop — too late. Too late. The wind was cold, chasing the dead leaves everywhere, whispering to the tired grass, moaning to the impassive chimneys: Sambo ' s dead. Oh, of course, dogs had died before. Rover had died of distemper last year, before I had Sambo, and I had cried, and been unhappy for a few hours, but it soon passed. But Sambo was different. They asked if I wanted another dog. Never, oh, never! No more dogs for me! No dog but Sambo. No other dog could have Sambo ' s floppy ears, his appealing eyes, his excited bark, his delightful playfulness, his pathetic weariness, his unceasing faithfulness. Sambo was dead. ) It was getting dark. And cold. And wet. It was misty, raining slightly, and the wet grass by the side of the road soaked my ankles. I ought to go home. I kept on walking. I passed a house with lighted windows. Inside were some children playing with a dog. 1 stopped and watched them from across the road. Oh, Sambo! It was raining in earnest now. Water was running down my neck, my hair was plastered to my forehead, I was cold. I saw a shape in the darkness. It was in the middle of the road, moving more slowly than I was. A puppy. A little puppy sniffing the ground. Like Sambo when I first got him. Suddenly, terrifyingly. a car roared round the corner. I screamed. The puppy stood there uncertainly, then ran to the right, under the car, between the wheels. He came out imhurt. I crossed the road to him. He was cold and wet, about three months old, and he had no collar. I picked him up gently. He was so, so like Sambo. I could take him home. But I didn ' t want another dog. He could sleep in Sambo ' s basket. But he might belong to someone. If he did, I told myself firmly, they could come and claim liiiTi. e ' fl put an advertisement in the paper. I was taking him home. It was cruel not to. I could get home quickly across the fields. I crossed the road, and ran along the slippery, muddy path, home. My new puppy lay on my lap in the living room. We were both dry, warm and tired. Daddy had telephoned Mr. Jones, whose spaniel. Black Bess, bad recently had a litter of puppies. He confirmed our suspicions that my find was one of them. He said he ' d love me to keep it. He always had more puppies than be could find homes for. No, he wouldn ' t take any money, he always gave them away. No, he didn ' t know how the puppy had got out. Perhaps the cook had left the back door open . . . I was already making plans for my puppy. I would clean him up properlv tomorrow. 1 would make another hole in Sambo ' s collar, as it was too big — Sambo! I ' d forgotten him in the joy of my new pet. After all, I ' d only had him for six months, not long enough to get really attached to him. But this new puppy would be different. Caryi, (Ihurchill, Upper II, Cumming House. BEAU SOIR Voice of the evening breeze on the cool water. The lone, echoing cry of a loon over the hike, Soft fluttering of wings as a dove returns to her nest. Shy twinkling of first stars at dusk, And the mvstery of shadows drifting over the wet lawn. Coolness of the rising night wind Blowing the waves up to the shore, A late bird soaring high over the tree-t | s in the night Taking with it all my cares and sorrow. On my death-bed, in my last hour. May I stand before such a mystic gateway Opening to me gently at the day ' s end. Linda M(.Doij(;all, Upper 11, Fairley House. THE SNOWMAN I saw a little snowman All dressed in white He was as round As round as could he. The snow in the sunshine l as sparkling and sparkling. And all different colours 1 coidd see. Sybil Dkxtkk, Preparatory, Aged 7. BROWNIES Brown Owl is my Brownie leader. She teaches Brownies how to tie knots, play games, and many other things. Brownies wear brown clothes with brown tarns, and real Brownies wear pins. I have a pin, because I am a real Brownie, and now I am working for my golden bar. Barbaua Clarke, Remove, Aged H. [62] Oltirialmaa Bright green is the holly The eaiulles are white. The house is all quiet All through the night. Bright red are the stoekings Of every size. Everybody is waiting For the surprise. Santa conies hut once a year. We never know when he is near. He fills the stockings full up tight Whilst people sleep all through the night. Eve Krupski, Remove, Aged 8. Fh iCtkp for OIt|rtfltmafi One thing I ' d like on Christmas day, To make nie happy, bright and gay. Is a dress as white as snow With ruffles made of satin. Oh! I ' d like a doll with big hhu " eyes. That would be such a lovely surprise! And beautiful clothes to wear, you know. That ' s what I ' d like for Christmas, Oh! Freda-Lff. Shapera, Upper I, Aged 9. At Christmas time we all have fun. We hop and skip and jump and rmi. We gather round the Christmas tree. And always have Christmas cake for tea. Elizabeth McKay. Remove, Aged 9. I like Christmas because I get toys. Just like the other girls and boys. I like the candy I get to eat. Because it is so very sweet. I like (Christmas because of the tree That Daddy gets for David and me. There ' s an angel that goes at the very top, And we have to be careful it doesn ' t drop. I like Christmas because of the snow. And we make merry wherever we go. I like it because it ' s a day full of cheer. And because St. Nicholas has been here. Terry Hanfy, Upper I, Aged 10. [63] SUNSET The time is sunset, the sun is going down. He ' s going to go to sleep above a lonely town. Tomorrow he will wake us. " Good morning " we will say. At evening we will thank him for the sun we ' ve had that day Betty Shannon, Remove, Aged 8. L ' AUTOBIOGRAPHIE DUNE FERME JE suis une ferme, vieille et delabree. La pliiie et le froid entrent par mon toit. La famille qui m ' habite ne fait rien pour me reparer. Le vent chante une chanson triste pres de moi. Je suis pauvre et mallieureuse. Enfin la famille a decide de me vendre, et de demenager dans une autre maison. Comme j etais heureuse! La semaine suivante une famille tres gaie est arrivee avec des cris de joie. Le bonheur est entre par ma porte. Immediatenient le pere a dit, " Je I ' aime beaucoup. " La mere a dit, " Achetons-la. " Et alors des ouvriers sont venus et ont commence a reparer mon toit. Maintenant, je sais bien que je serai tres heureuse. Susan Hallett, Upper 11, Barclay House. THINKING At night as I kneel by my bed. So many thoughts run through my head. I think of what a lovely day I ' ve had with all my friends at play; I think of all my teachers too. Who try to teach us how to do Our lessons, which 1 sometimes find Are hard to keep on in my mind: Of mother, father, sister too Who are always loving you, And it makes me want to sing, " Please, dear God, bless everything. " Sandra Bai.y, Remove, Aged SVz. [64] A BED-TIME POEM ) I have a little doUie, her name is Susie-Q, I also have a gollie, and I love him too. I take them both to bed with me, We snuggle up so tight, And sleep as sound as sound can be. Until the morning light. Elaine Speirs, Remove, Aged 8V2. THE FAIRY IN THE WOODLAND (as dictated by Harriet Dupont. aged 5 4, Preparatory.) Once there was a fairy and he liked to fly and jump, but best of all he liked to run and play games — he likes to fly up in the air and cling to a tree. He has no bed like we have, but he has a bed of leaves. His home is in the woodlands and he likes to go in the meadow and pick flowers. When it rains he goes under a bluebell so he will not get wet, and if there aren ' t any bluebells he will go under a mushroom. In his bed of leaves he sometimes gets wet if it rains in the night. He Hkes to have fun in the woodlands with his friends, but he doesn ' t like it if it is wet. OLD GIRLS " NOTES Executive Committee of the Trafalgar Old Girls Association Honorary President . . . Miss Foster President Mrs. A. M. KiNSMAN (Aubrey Leach) 1st Vice-President . . . Mrs. Christophkr Bryson ( Jane Howard) 2nd Vice-President . . . Lady Loch (Leila MacKenzie) 3rd Vice-President . . . Mrs. J. V. Emory (Wilma Howard) Secretary Barbara Hall Treasurer Velva Jane Peers Assistant Treasurer . . . Joan Corner 6th Form Representative . . Carolee Beaudoin PRESIDENT ' S REPORT It gives me great pleasure to submit a brief review of the activities of the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association to date. At the time of writing, the money- raising event for the Scholarship Fund and our annual closing dinner meeting are still in the future. At the October meeting after previous discussion with Miss Foster the desirability of a movie projection machine for use in the school was presented to the Association. Everyone agreed it was a worthy objective and it was decided to hold a Sherry Party to raise the necessary funds. A most successful party was held on November 17 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Peers which they generously offered for our use. A separate bank account called the " Movie Account " was opened and the net proceeds deposited therein. We have approximately two hundred dollars in that account but, as these machines are very expensive, we feel it will be another year before it may be purchased. Contributions are still being received and anyone wishing to contribute may stipulate that the donation is for the " Movie Account " . From time to time, many members have expressed their belief that a mid-winter meeting should be held. Your executive agreed and this meeting was held on February 27. Due no doubt to the influenza epidemic, attendance was small but all members present participated in the discussion of future activities so that it was a stimulating and pleasant occasion. For the first time, members of the Sixth Forms were included in a meeting other than the closing one in June and I heartily recommend to the Association that this mid-winter meeting and the inclusion of the Sixth Forms become permanent fixtures on our annual calendar. The Executive has been most friendly, keen and industrious and to them 1 extend my warmest thanks. Respectf ully submitted, Aubrey Kinsman, President, Trafalgar Old Girls ' Assoc. [66] SHOVELS CRANES DRAGLINES DREDGES HYDROCRANES STRIPPING SHOVELS WALKING DRAGLINES BLAST HOLE DRILLS RAILROAD WRECKERS DRAGLINE BUCKETS ) The World ' s Largest Manufacturer of Excavating Machinery Sold and Serviced by F. H. HOPKINS COMPANY LIMITED MONTREAL TORONTO 1 67 MARRIAGES 1950 April 28 Mary Lou Forbes to William Robin Fleming. May 6 Elizabeth Atkinson to John Howard Williamson. May 13 Juanita Cronyn to Charles H. P. Snelgrove. May 20 Beverley Henderson to Donald Henry Whitney Bath. June 3 Naneen Gamble to Basil Brewer. June 3 Janice Jaques to Earle Joseph ininfj. Jime 17 Nancy Inglis to David Charles Latham. June 17 Patricia Witherow to Jean Paul Bernier. June 23 Donna Merry to Dr. Cooper Harry Stacey. July 1 Christine illiams to Raymond George Ayoub. July 25 Marguerite Carpenter (nee Heward) to Larz Arthur Holloway. July 29 Doreen Moore to James Fowler Hayes. Aug. 12 Joan Cloutier to Kenneth Hunter ilson. Aug. 25 Patricia Ford to James Hans Helland. Sept. 9 Shirley Dixon to Robert Jack Dunlop. Sept. 16 Eleanor Trenholme to Ira Lloyd (ieorge. Sept. 22 Maeve Fogt to Michael S. Layton. Sept. 30 Norma Ferguson to Frank Saunders ickery. Oct. 7 Dorothy Turville to Egbert Gerryts. Oct. 9 Elaine Albert to Irwin Leopold. Oct. 14 Yolande Grafton to Erskine Coutts. Oct. 14 Margot Hurd to W illiam W ade Alderdice. Oct. 27 Beverley an Horne to James Robert Beattie. Oct. 28 Nancy Taylor to Frederick Thompson Moore. Nov. 4 Marielle Mackay to Robert W. McEwen. Nov. 18 Ann Puxley to Robert Allan Hurd. Dec. 27 Helen Hoult to Frederick Waldemar Lundell. Dec. 29 Barbara Brooks to John Miner Bengston. 1951 Feb. 10 Marilyn Spencer to Gordon Trenholme Cvittle. Mar. 10 Joan Bryson to Henrik Olaf Helmers. BIRTHS 1950 Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Norsworthy ( Jane Grimley), a daughter, (in Geneva, Switzerland). Mr. and Mrs. Michael Goodliffe (Peggy Tyndale,), a son, (in Langley, Bucks, England). Mr. and Mrs. Mark Sulkes (Lorraine Mowat), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Johnson (Forrest Burt), a son. Lieut. (E) and Mrs. J. H. Atwood (Barbara Tetley), a daughter, (in London, England). Mr. and Mrs. Jack Scholefield (Ann Murray), a daughter. 681 Compliments of the " Tailored Man " h a ITU q o 71 1 3 you o ecC Next door to the Princess Theatre Listen to the Harry Gold Sportscast Mon. to Sat. CJAD 11.05 P.M. Sun days 1.05 P.M. For A SureTomorraw • • ' Insure Today HUGH G. MacGREGOR, C.L.U. Manager Montreal Western Division 660 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST BE. 9301 Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Cheese ( Audrey Stevenson), a son. Mr. and Mrs. D. . Novinger (Anne How), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Savard (Marge Thornton), a daughter. Dr. and Mrs. C. G. Campbell (Peggy Muir), a son. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. ining (Nancy Cliff), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. .1. . Liddy (Audrey Macpherson ) , a son. Mr. and Mrs. Q. R. Ball (Helen Fawcett), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Gilbert (Jane Jaques), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Perman (Alice Davis), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gollop (Madeleine Furness), a son. Dr. and Mrs. R. C. Ross (Anne Jaques), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dunton (Nora Newman), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Byers (Elspeth Rankine), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Braidwood (Lois Campbell), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Corbett-Thompson (Charlotte Scrimger), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mitchell (Elsie Dettmers), a son. 1951 Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Bourke (Barbara Brown), a son. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. May (Elaine Ross), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Gillis (Rhona Wurtele), a son. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice P. Fisher (Margery Campbell), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Lefaivre (Diana Brown), a daughter. Dr. and Mrs. Walter Lloyd-v ' mith (Marie Oliver), a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Birrell (Jane Davidson), a son. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Goodman (Joan Savage), a son. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Dodd (Carol Dettmers), a son. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. B. Robinson (Susan Murray), a daughter. APRIL 1951. The Canadian Federation of University Women ' s professional scholarship of $1,000 was awarded to Mary Mitham, who has been interning at the Montreal General Hospital. Mary plans to attend courses offered by the British Post Graduate Medical Federation under the asupices of the University of London. McGILL NEWS McGILL DEGREES, Vm B.A. — Helen Ayer, Elizabeth Bennet, Lorraine Morgan, Barbara Watson. M.A. — Peggy Capps (English). M.Sc. — Ann Puxley (Physics). M.D.— Mary Mitham. B.Sc. in Physical Education — Ann Griffith, Claire Johnson. I 70 I CoDipVnntnt s of A. M. CATER Mfg. " Presto-Heat " oil burners St 4225 Beaconsfield Ave., N.D.G. WA. 3659 The School Age has a Fashion Look in H.R. ' s " Young Rendezvous " where you ' ll find coats, suits, dresses and separates designed and H.R. collected with an eye to your future ! " Voung Rendezi ous . . Third Floor ' " HOIT RENFREW .SHERBROOKE AT MOUNTAIN Compliments of CANADA DRY Subsidiary of Purity Factories, Limited St. John ' s. Newfoundland ComtDliments of H. M. LONG LIMITED STEEL AND METALS 2228 Walkley Ave. Montreal |71| McGILL SCHOOL CERTIFICATES, 1950 JUNIOR SCHOOL CERTIFICATE: First Class: Judy Cliff, Barbara Davison, Philippa Hansard, Andree Patenaude. Second Class: Louise Bayard, Carolee Beaudoin, Daphne Bissett, Anna Couropoulos. Janet Dawe. Johanna Leipoldt, Barbara Magor, Judy rooman. Third Class: Patricia Burbid :e. Joyce Charles, Ernita Elton, Virfjinia Flanagan. Mary Fleming, Anieara Heffernan, Ann McDougall, Beryl Macario, Shirley Tinkler. Elizabeth Webb, Judy White, Patricia Wright. SENIOR SCHOOL CERTIFICATE: Second Class: Elizabeth Eva. Barbara Davison led the Trafalgar girls with the remarkable total of 923 She accepted a scholarship to Dalhousie University, and so the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship into First Year McGill was awarded to Philippa Hansard, the rimner-up. The following is a list of Trafalgar girls present at McGill University: FIRST YEAR Carolee Beaudoin, Daphne Bissett, Wendy Child, Judy Cliff, Anna Couropoulos, Janet Dawe, Elizabeth Eva, Philippa Hansard, Ameara Heffernan, Johanna Leipoldt, Ann McDougall, Barbara Magor, Andree Patenaude, Judy Vrooman, Elizabeth Webb, Judy White. SECOND YEAR Heather Adair, Betty Bown, Joan Charteris, Barbara Cunningham, Joan Lucas. Jill Hutchinson, Anne Pattison, Reni Roberts. THIRD YEAR Joan Andrews, Leticia Artola. Jacqueline Beaudoin, Elizabeth Brown, Eleanor Garment, Catharine Chad wick, Joan Comer, Simone Cox, Margo Cronvn. Carol Giles, Charlotte Macleod. Enid Pascoe, Margaret Patterson, Ruth Sleeves, Anne anW art. FOURTH YEAR Daintry Chisholm, Audrey Cliff, Nora Corley, Dorothy Eadie, Diane Lillie, Mairi MacKinnon, Ann Macleod, Anne Matthew. Joan Mingie, Margaret Racey, Jean Sinnanion, Betty Sutherland, Isobel Thow. GENERAL NEWS MAY, 19.50 — At Macdonald College, the Lieutenant-Governor ' s Bronze Medal was awarded to Virginia LeDain on finishing the second year of the B.Sc. (Home Ec. I course. JULY, 19.50 — Joan Thackray was one of 15 Quebec winners of French Government scholarships for a year ' s study in France. MAY, 1950 — Graduated from R.V.H. Elizabeth Brow and Cynthia Lidstone. APRIL, 1951 — Maro Scarvelis was top student in the first year of the course given by the Montreal School of Art and Design at Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, and was awarded a scholarship. flf a SHERATON HOTELS IN CANADA THE U.S.A. Quickly, and at no cost to you — BY TELETYPE — you can arronge, and confirm, accommodation ot any of the 30 Sheraton Hotels in Canada and the U.S.A. Simply contact the Sheraton Hotel in your community. MOUNT ROYAL Montreal KING EDWARD Toronto GENERAL BROCK Niagara Falls The LORD ELGIN (an affiliate), Ottawa IN U.S.A. The LAURENTIEN Montrea 1 ROYAL CONNAUGHT Hamilton PRINCE EDWARD Windsor BOSTON • BALTIMORE • BUFFALO • CHICAGO • DETROIT NEW YORK • PHILADELPHIA • PITTSBURG • PROVIDENCE, R.I. ROCHESTER • ST. LOUIS, Mo.; and in other principal cities. ZOO OP AS C-l-3 C omp llments 4 JOSEPH GOLDSTONE ST. JOHN S, NEWFOUNDLAND Imperial 2iatik of Qlatmba COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE SIX BRANCHES IN MONTREAL Main Branch McGill and St. James Sts. MONTREAL, QUE. T. R. RICHARDSON, Manager Gulf Securities Limited 1405 PEEL STREET MONTREAL, P.Q. THE McARTHUR CHEMICAL CO. LTD. Industrial Chemicals, Waxe5 Gums and Laimdry Supplies at 640 St. Paul Street West MONTREAL 3, QUEBEC [74] EATON ' S Two More Reasons Why EATON ' S Succeeds In Pleasing Young Canada They ' re Trafalgar ' s representatives on Eaton ' s Junior Council, the group that tells us just what the young crowd wants in clothes and supplies; that helps hatch ideas for merchandise and services aimed to anticipate and meet your special needs or sudden yens. The Band Box, Band Wagon, Back-to-School Hop, Birthday Ball and May Day Prom, all Young Canada Club features, are planned for the high crowd by the Junior Executive and Junior Council of EATON ' S - The Store for Young Canada [75] RUGS and CARPETS Compliments of Washed Moth Proofed - Slip-Proofed Provincial Cotton Fibre Visit Our Showroom for ( 0. Limited NEW RUGS - LINOLEUM ASPHALT and RUBBER TILES MONTREAL ial1aaa drpcl VIcalling Company Limited • 3939 NAMUR STREET ATlantic 9413 Tel. LAncaster 3244 Compliments The of Merchants Coal Company UllllIBD MR. D. M. ROBINSON of INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE UNITED PROVISION IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS 4629 DECARIE BLVD. EL WOOD 1108 1020 SUN LIFE BUILDING [76J Compliments of CANADIAN FOUNDRY SUPPLIES EOUIPMENT, LIMITED MONTREAL, QUE. Compliments of j The Johnson Wire Works Limited MONTREAL Comphments of HOTEL BOUT DE LILE POINTE AUX TREMBLES, QUEBEC ' iJi po tapLi or tliii annual Li TYPOGRAPHIC SERVICE REGD. 494 LAGAUCHETIERE ST. WEST UNIVERSITY 6-5711 77 i Compliments of CornpUments of The A. P. Food Stores A. Nl. MArvKlo. rresiaent WINSOR cr NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES Comphments of BRUSHES Everything for the Artist 1 ID T J rorbes bros. Limited C. R. Crowley Limited 4?1 St. Helen Street - MA. 4521-2 1J87 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL MONTREAL Compliments of R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited Industrial Steel oC ribre OPTICIANS Limited Phone MArquette 7331 1119 St. Cathkrine Street West TERREBONNE, P.Q. MONTREAL M MOISAN CompUments of L. M. MARON Dispen.sino Chemist 1322 DRUMMOND STREET off the Ritz-Carlton PLateau 3889 Delivery L78J Telephone LA. 7191 BURTON ' S LIMITED ENGLISH AND FRENCH BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS ) 1004 ST. CATHERINE WEST DOMINION SQUARE BUILDING MONTREAL THRIFT - STOPeSHOP RUDENKO GROSS BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS For FINEST QUALITY FOODS Transportation Building 69 MONTREAL FRIENDLY, NEIGHBOURHOOD STORES in SAMUEL D. RUDENKO, K.C. GREATER MONTREAL - OTTAWA - ST. JOHNS - THREE RIVERS - VALLEYFIELD CLARENCE R. GROSS GRANBY - SHAWINIGAN FALLS - STE. AGATHE DES MONTS SOREL VICTORIAVILLE - DRUMMONDVILLE - QUEBEC CITY [79] Compliments of SIMMONS LIMITED FELIX ALLARD Beautvrest y Ueepsleep 14-18 Bonsccours Market Slumber King HArbour 5187 Montreal MATTRESSES AND BOX SPRINGS Comphments of Compliments Sylvania Electric (Canada) Ltd. of " Fluorescent at Its Finest Incandescent and Fluorescent Lamps Fluorescent Tubing — Slimline Lamps Wiring Devices Insurance Exchange Building 276 ST. JAMES ST. Operated by 527 University Tower Bldg. - Montreal PLateau 9579-0 INSURANCE EXCHANGE BUILDING LTD. Comphments Inspection of New Construction of Inspection for Fire Protection Parisian Laundry CO.. INC. Appraisals for Insurance Purposes Chas. WarnocK Co. Limited FREHCH CLEANERS and DYERS Engineers 3550 St. Antoine Street FItzroy 6316 Montreal - Toronto - Hamilton rrliLlr i liN JS JLJcxv C omp iimenti Hardware, Glass, Paints vyiis, w aiipapcr of 1 Westinghouse Dealer parent RAWDON, QUE. [80J W. Brinton Anderson CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT TRUSTEE AND LIQUIDATOR 388 St. James St. W. HA. 6957 MacDOUGALL 8c MacDOUGALL Members Montreal Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market Investment Dealers ' Association of Canada H. C. MacDougall V. A. B. LeDain N. L. C. Mather Aldred Building 507 Place d ' Armes MArquette 5621 INVESTMENT SECURITIES BELL. GOUINLOCK COMPANY Limited 360 St. James St. West Montreal i oiAi ' Le, J utcLeioHf Stevenion, Pratt JT ' Waijiand NOTARIES 360 St. James St. West MA. 5678 Compliments of SMITH 8c KIRBY Barristers and Solicitors H. G. H. SMITH, K.C. 602 Trust 8C Loan Bldg. EDWARD J KIRBY Winnipeg, Manitoba Compliments of Scott, Hugessen, Macklaier, Chisholm, Smith Davis ADVOCATES 507 PL.ACE D ' . RMES HA. 2 266 Coml Umeyits of P. S. ROSS SONS CHARTERED ACCOUHTAHTS Royal Building 360 St. James Street West Montreal Compliments of C. J. Hodgson Co. MONTREAL CURB MARKET Drummond-Medical Building AND T rii mmonfl-Stfppt L. 1 J. J. JL Jl V J. J. Li. C Garage World s Larqesi- Sellms | TINTS ftNDDVES DRUMMOND STREET MONTREAL Compliments of Compliments of Diana Grill Ltd. CIMYN COMPANY LIMITED PEEL AND ST. CATHERINE STS. BLEAU ROUSSEAU ESTABLISHED 1915 Compliments of Ivlaiinfactimng Furriers Miller Bros. Sons Ltd. 3852 ST. DENIS STREET HArhour 843J 5004 SHERBROOKE STREET WEST • DExter 4482 [82] Compliments of TEXTILE SALES LTD. Manufacturers of " LAURENTIDE FABRICS " i MILLS AT GR AND ' MERE P.Q. DEPOSIT YOUR SAVINGS WITH THE MONTREAL City District SAVINGS BANK THERE IS A BRANCH IN YOUR VICINITY " SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES " THE ONLY SAVINGS BANK IN MONTREAL CompMmenXs of GEOFFRION. ROBERT GELINAS HOME FROCKS LTD. Members of Munnfactiirers of MONTREAL STOCK EXCHANGE MONTREAL CURB MARKET 507 Place d ' Armcs Montreal Suite 505 COLLEEN BAWN and • SACSON " DRESSES With the Compliments of OHMAN ' S KERR STEAMSHIPS LIMITED JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS 52 Tears in V estmount 455 St. John Street Montreal 1 1216 GREENE AVENUE WE. 4046 National Exterminating VVHriliVVhAR WHOLESALE MANUFACTURERS DRY GOODS CO. LTD. W itfj the Compliments of • Poole Company Inc. 1231 St. Catherine St. West, Room 417 446 ST. PETER STREET MONTREAL Motitreal. Que, MArquctte 1929 The Home of Good Food Away from Home d RESTAURANTS LTD, MONTREAL • TORONTO • OTTAWA [84] Compliments of Coaticook Textiles Ltd COATICOOK, QUEBEC For the finest in Artists ' and Students ' Oil and Water Colours Use WINSOR NEWTON ' S Available at HUGHES-OWENS 1440 McGILL COLLEGE AVENUE MONTREAL Crai Ballantyne Co. Members of Montreal Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market 215 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL Cornell ment.s oj Mr. Mrs. Gordon M. Barrie Comphmenls oj 0X0 (Canada) Ltd, MANUFACTURERS OF CONCENTRATED FOODS Comf liments of ROOFIHG and FLOORIHG 1810 Basin Street FItzroy 5231 The J. Pascal Hardware Co. Limited Complimenis oj E. H. CLIFF, K.C. Compliments of Belgrave Press Limited 334 Notre Dame Street East MONTREAL, P.Q. CompUy7 ents oj L. J. rJeaudoin Limited 4961 QUEEN MARY ROAD Phone ATIantic 9421 Compliments of Mr. Mrs. I. Shapera Ecjuipmoil jur every Sport Available at MURRAY CO. INC. YOUR ENQUIRIES INVITED 1474 Mansfield St. PL. 9401 Tel. UNiversity 2651 Established 1905 GROCERS - PACKERS PROVISIONERS A Complete Food Service to Hotels, Steamships, Clubs. Institutions and Restaurants 968 Notre Dame St. West Montreal Shop at A. DIONNE SON CO. 1221 ST. CATHERINE WEST HIGH GRADE FOODS Clerk and Delivery Service and at the DIONNE SUPER MARKETS THROUGHOUT THE CITY REAL EST AT E- M O RT G AG ES -I N S U RAN C E REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED 2007 UNION AVENUE Telephone PLateau 1104 [86] J. NORMA. ROBINSON LTD. 1254 NOTRE DAME WEST MONTREAL Compliments of THE Ritz-Carlton Hotel rOUR ' S FOR FUN! BEAUTIFUL BELMONT PARK CLEAN AND WHOLESOME ENTERTAINMENT 384 VITHE ST. WEST • MARQUETTE 9241 • MONTREAL STAFF DIRECTORY Miss Foster 3490 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal. Miss Box 1467 Crescent St.. Montreal. Miss Blanchard 72 Kenaston Ave., Town of Mount Royal. Miss Cam The Wilderness, Hudson Heights, Que. Mr. Chadwick 4160 Dorchester St. W., Montreal. Mrs. DeWolf 4800 Connuught Ave., Montreal. Miss Goldstein .5010 Sherbrooke St. W., Westniount. Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westniount. Miss He dersoiv 349,5 Simpson St., Montreal. Miss Hudson Kilquade House, Greystones, Co. Wicklow, Eire. Mlle LaMothe 92 rue St. Laurent, Lon»ueuil, Que. Mlle Laurens 3495 Simpson St.. Montreal. Mrs. Leonard 1509 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal. Miss MacLean 2 Belvedere Road, Westniount. Miss Mader 67 Allan St., Halifax, N.S. Miss McMillan 4669 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal DR- Pady 850 42nd Avenue, Lachine, Que. Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont. Miss Purton 49 Whiteway Drive, Exeter, Devon, England. Miss Ridout 3820 Ridgevale Ave., Montreal. Miss Stansfield 3095 Linton Ave., Montreal. Miss Sutherland 3495 Simpson St., Montreal. Mrs. Turner 3185 Linton Ave., Montreal. Mrs. Yellin 4408 Prince of Wales Ave., Montreal. TRAFALGAR SCHOOL FOR GIRLS— 1951 A ACRES. MABEL. 832 Wilder Ave., Oulrcmonl. ALLISON. JANE, 4855 Queen Mary Road, MonlreaL ANDERSON. GLENDA, 4543 Old Orchard Ave,, MonlreaL ANDREEF, NICOLE. 454 Willowdale Ave.. MonlreaL ARCHIBALD. SHEILA. 4737 Virloria Ave., MonlreaL ARDAGII. DIANA. 343 Kensington Ave., Weslmonnl. ARMOI R. CAROL. 42 Church Hill, Weslmonnl. ARM.STRONC. DAPHNE, 525 Berwick Ave, Town of Mounl Roval. ARONOFF. ALEXANDRA, 4249 Si. Hnbcrl Si., MonlreaL AVRE. DA SN, 1715 Cedar Ave., MonlreaL B BALLANTYNE, MARION, 10 Chelsea Place, Montreal. BALY. SANDRA, 4800 Cole des Neiges Road, MonlreaL BANCROFT, JANE, Ferris Hill Road, New Canaan, Conn. BARR, KATHLEEN, 431 Slanslead Ave., Town of MonnI Royal. BARRIE. ' DIANE. 4450 Kensington Ave.. Montreal. BARRIE. MARILYN. 4450 Kensington Ave., MonlreaL BEATTIE. ALISON. 14 Richelieu Road, Chamhlv Canton, One. BEATTIE. JANET, 14 Richelieu Road. Chamhlv Canton. Que. BECK, URSULA, 1662 Ducharnie Ave., Oulremont. BENNETT, JUDITH, 3488 Cole des Neiges Road, MonlreaL BERRY. ANNE, 324 Chester Ave., Town of Mount Royal. BILLINGS, SUE. 12470 Noire Dame des Anges, Carlierville. BIRKS, SUSAN, 15 Kilburn Crescent, Hampstead. BLAIR, MARJORIE, 5580 Queen Mary Road, Hampstead. BOLTON. PAMELA, 4325 Montrose Ave., Westmount. BONTHBON, KATAMA, 34 Redpath Place, Montreal. BOON. BARBARA. 907 Hartland Ave., Outremont. BROOKS, ELIZABETH, 203-34lh Ave., Lachine. BROW. JANE. 619 Murray Hill, Wcslrnoiuil. BROW, JUDY, 619 Murray Hill, Wesluiorn.l. BBOWN. SUZANNE, 4691 Weslmonnl Ave,, Weslmonnl. BHYDON, SHEENA, 150 Cornwall Ave., Town of Mount Koial. BI RROW.S. BETSY, 2159 Tupper Street. Montreal. C CADMAN, ANNE. 609 Clarke Ave., Weslmonnl. CADMAN, BETTY. 609 Clarke Ave., Weslniounl. CARLIN, NAN. 4863 Victoria Ave., Montreal. CARMAN, ANNE, 637 Belmont Ave.. Westmount. CARRIERE, Cl.AUDETTE, 4921 Rosedale Ave.. Montreal. CARTWRIGHT, ARDIS, 1620 Cedar Ave., Montreal. CARTWRIGIIT, EMILY, 1620 Cedar Ave., Montreal. CASTRO. GLORIA, 4500 Grand Blvd., Montreal. CATER, AUDREY, 4225 Beaconsfield Ave., MonlreaL CAVANAGH, JOAN. 226 Lazard A e., Town of Mount Roval. CHADWICK, BARBARA. 90 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount. CHAISSON, PEARL, 1228 Pine Ave. West, Montreal. CHRISTIE, SHARON, 5864 McLvnn Ave., Montreal. CHURCHILL, CARYL. 1540 Summerhill Ave.. Montreal. CLARKE, BARBARA, 1487 Mountain St., Montreal. CLEVELAND, HEATHER, 356 Cole St. Anioine Road, Westmount. CLIFF, MARY, 4772 Upper Roslyn Ave., Montreal. CONNOR, MAUREEN. 1960 Hanover Road, Town of Mounl Royal. CONTORRIGAS, MARIA, 3555 Alwaler Ave., MonlreaL CORKEN, ELIZABETH, 1440 Laird Blvd., Town of Mounl Royal . CRAN, ANITA, 636 Clarke Ave., Westmount. CUMYN. VICTORIA, 1566 Pine Ave. West, Montreal. CURRIE, DIANA, 475 Prince Alberl Ave., Westmount. OF LONDON FOR MEN • WOMEN • CHILDREN 682 ST. CATHERINE STREET WEST t m i£ MUSIC MORE FUN IT ' S AU PlAr AND NO WORK You ' ll be surprised how easy it is to load and play this wonderful " 45 " rec- ord changer. It plays 8 records automatically through your present radio. See it now at your RCAVictor record dealer ' s. WITH THE RCAVictor " 45 " ONLY $19.95 RCAVictor FIRST IN RECORDED MUSIC RIDDELL, STEAD, C. 0. MONAT COMPANY GRAHAM AND LIMITED HUTCHISON Engineers Chartered Accountants Construction, Industrial, Municipal and 460 ST. JOHN STREET Marine Engineering Equipment MONTREAL TORONTO WINNIPEG HAMILTON CALGARY VANCOUVER • And Representing ARTHUR ANDERSEN cr CO. Chicago, New York and Branches MONTREAL D DAVIDSON, NANCY, 431 Portland Ave, Town of Mount Roval. DAWE, SOMA, Waterford Bridge Road, St. John ' s, Ni-w- foundland. DAWS-KNOWLES, SHARON, 29 Lemoyne St., Longueuil. DEMERS, GLORIA, T63 Bloonificld Ave., Outrenionl. DENNIS, SYLVIA, 259 Slrathearn Ave., Montreal West. DEXTER, SY BIL, 2151 Lincoln Ave., MontreaL DINGMAN, ELIZABETH, 29 Renfrcv. Ave., Weslniount. DUPONT, HARRIET, 756 Upper Lansdoune Ave., Wesl- mount. DIPONT, LOUISE, 766 Upper Lansdowne Ave.. Westnionnt. K EBEL, LYDIA, 107 Dufferin Road, Hainpslcad. EVANS, SU ZANNE. 4557 Sherbrooke St. W.. Montreal. EYTON-JONES, PEGGY, 3260 Gouin Blvd. East, Montreal. F KERRIER, JUDY, 630 Carleton .Vve., « estniount. FIELDMAN, DOROTHY, 5181 Cole St. Antoine Koad. Montreal. FITZP. TRICK, GAIL, 3244 Weslniount Blid.. Westniount. FORSEY. JOAN, 30 Cornwall Crescent. St. John ' s, New- foundland. FRIESEN, ELIZABETH. 1539 McGregor St.. Montreal. G GALLAND. FRANKIE. 1647 Sherbrooke St. West. Montreal. GATES. VIRGINIA. 808 Upper Lansdowne Ave.. Weslniount. CIFFORD. DIANA, 5659 Queen Marv Road. Hampslcad. GIRVAN. ELSPETH. 1 Heath Road. Hampstead. GOLD. CAROLE. 5022 Roslvn Ave.. Montreal. GOLDSTONE. RENEE. Water Street. St. John ' s. New. foundland. GOOBIE. EMMIE LOU. Rostellan. off Elizabeth A%e.. St. John ' s. Newfoundland. GORMAN. MAURE. II Oakland Ave.. Westmounl. GRANT. MARION. 2910 Maplewood Ave.. Montreal. GROSSMANN. CAROLYN. 5060 Notre Dame de Grace A%e.. Montreal. GUITE. DIANE. 456 Mount Stephen Ave.. Weslniount. GUTHRIE, LINDA. 2053 Vendonie Ave.. Montreal. H HALLETT, SUSAN, 4340 Marielte Ave., Montreal. HAMPTON, KATHLEEN, 1699 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Roval. HANEY, TERRY, 4050 Cavendish Blvd.. Montreal. HARLAND. VIVIAN, 6069 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal. HARRIS, BEVERLEY, 115 Balfour Ave., Town of Mount Roval . HASLETT, BENITA, 6 Belevedere Road, Weslmoiint. HASLETT, CHRISTIAN. 6 Belvedere Road. Weslniount. HAYMAN. WENDY. 3400 Ridgewood Ave.. Montreal. HICKMAN. CAROL. 4380 Van Home Ave.. Montreal. HICKS, MARTHA, 3445 Ridgewood Ave.. Montreal. HICKS. N- NCY, 3445 Ridgcwood Ave., Montreal. HOLBROOK, HELEN, 3980 C6le des Neiges Road, Montreal. HOME. MARY, 606 Grosvenor Ave., Westnionnl. HOPSON, DANA LEIGH. 123 DnfTerin Road. Hampstead. HOUART. SYI.VIE. 1575 Summerhill Ave.. Montreal. HOWARD. MARGARET. 90 Dufferin Road. Hampslead. HUNT. ANNE. 449 Stralhcona Ave.. Weslniount. HUTCHISON. SANDRA. 726 Upper Lansdowne Ave., Westmounl. J JACOBS, VIRGINIA, 3800 Dupuis Ave., Montreal. JAMIESON, MARJORIE, 12 Thurlow Road, Hampstead. JAMISON, MURIEL, 158 Portland Ave., Town of Mount Roval. JOHNSON, ANNE, 604 Victoria Ave., Westmounl. JOHNSON, CAROLE, 150 Wolseley Ave., Montreal West. JOY, SHEILA, 4350 Westmounl Ave., Westmounl. K KEDDIE, BRENDA, 783 Upper Lansdowne Ave., Weslmounl. KEYMER, SANDRA, 3445 Ridgewood Drive, Montreal. KILBURN, SUSAN, 57 Thornhill Ave., Westmounl. KORNPOINTER, EVA, 3180 Maplewood Ave., Montreal. KORNPOINTER, FRANCES, 3180 Maplewood Ave., Montreal. KRUPSKI, EVE, 4120 C6te St. Catherine Road. Montreal. L LAWS. WENDY, 1509 Sherbrooke St. Wesl, Montreal. LEASK, MARALYN, 5731 Jeanne d ' Are Si., Rosemounl. LEDAIN, JANET, 1 Verlu Road, St. Laurent. LEMMON, BARBARA, 4180 Cavendish Blvd., Montreal. LEMOS. CIIRYSSANTHY, 4870 Cote des Neiges Road. Montreal . LESLIE. MARCIA. 323 Chester Ave.. Town of Mount Royal. LIERSCH, JUDY, 55 Forden Ave., Weslniount. LIERSCll, KRISTIN, 55 Forden Ave., Westmounl. LONG, PEGGY ' , 815 Upper Lansdowne . ve., Westmounl. LYMAN, SUZANNE, 5771 Trans Island Ave., Montreal. LYMAN, WENDY, 5771 Trans Island Ave.. Montreal. M MacDONALD, ELIZABETH, 632 Lansdowne Ave., Westmounl. MACFARLANE, ROSE. 461 Mount Plcasnnl Ave.. Westmounl. MacGRKGOR. JILL. 615 Powell Ave.. Town of Mount Roval. MACKINNON. JACK-ALINE, 1637 Selkirk Ave., Montreal. MacKlNNON, MARI.ENE, 708 C6le St. Catherine Road, Montreal. MacRAE, MARION. 495 Prince Arthur Si. Wesl, Montreal. MAGOR, FRANCES, 17 Kilburn Crescent, Hampstead. MALCOLM, ANN, 1 Malcolm Koad, Weslniount. MANN, JOAN, 33 Finchley Road, Hampstead. MANTHORPE, ELIZABETH, 6160 Notre Dame de (Jrace . %e., Montreal. MARGETTS, VALERIE, 4206 Hingston Ave., Montreal. MARSHALL, DENISE, 55 Neptune Ave., Slralhmore, Que. MARTIN, BARBARA, 453 Stralhcona Ave., Weslmounl. MARTIN, BERYL, 453 Stralhcona Ave., Weslmounl. MARTIN. BEVERLY. 1575 Summerhill Ave.. Montreal. McAVlTY. VIRGINIA, 8 Cedar Ave., Poinic Claire, Que. McCAHEY. ANN, 2366 Beaconsficld Ave., Montreal. McDOUGALL, JUDY. 1620 Cedar Ave.. Montreal. McDOUGALL. LINDA. 1620 Cedar Ave.. Montreal. McILQUHAM. MORVEN, 4055 Grand Blvd.. Montreal. McKAY. ELIZABETH, 8 Ellerdale Road, Hampstead. McKAY, PATRICIA, « Ellerdale Road. Hampslead. Mcl.EAN. MARGOT. 323 Redfern Ave.. Weslmounl. METRAKOS. TASSIE. 3535 St. Faniille St.. Montreal. MILLER. SANDRA. 3610 Durocher St.. Montreal. MILLER, URSULA, 161 Wolseley Ave., Montreal West. MILNE, MARGARET, 226 Si. Joseph St.. L.ichine. MIRANDA. MATII.DE. Puerto Padre. Oriente. Cuba. MOONEY. BEVERLEY. 4997 Grosvenor Ave.. Montreal. .VIOSELEY. SUZANNE. 3781 Weslmounl Blvd.. Weslmounl. MOWAT. SHERRII.L, 82 Thurlow Road. Hampslead. MURRAY. ANN, 71 Finchlev Road. Hampslead. MIIRRAY. MARV LOU. 104 Stratford Road. Hampstead. N JEWELL. BARBARA. 4060 Marlowe Ave.. Montreal. 0 OHMAN. CHRISTINE, 439 Lansdowne Ave., Weslniount. ORROCK, JUNE, 21 Fcnwick Ave., Montreal Wesl. OWENS, MARGARET, 788 Upper Belmont Ave., Weslmounl . P I ' ACKHAM, ANN, 35 llollon Ave., Weslmounl. PALMER, SUSAN, 4930 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal. PAPERMAN, BRENDA, 3029 Maplewood Ave., Montreal. PAPERMAN, ELAINE, 3029 Maplewood Ave., Montreal. PATENAUDE, RENEE, 3229 Maplewood Ave., Montreal. PATON, ALICE, 3360 Bardav Ave., Montreal. PATON, EDITH, 4095 Beaconsficld Ave,. Montreal. PAYETTE. MARJORIE-ANN. 73 Courceleite Ave.. Oulremonl. PEPALL. SUSAN. 3600 Benny Ave., Montreal. PERIVOLARIS, FOTINI, 5590 Victoria A ve., Monlreal. PETERS, MARGARET, 116 Dunrac Ave., Town of Mount Roval. POOLE, BUNTY, 5128 Noire Dame de Grace Ave, Monlreal. Q QUINI.AN, JANET, 3025 Sherbrooke St. West. Montreal. R RACEY. SUSAN. 468 Kinderslev Road. Town of Mount Royal. REDPATH. SUE, 3785 Westmounl Blvd., Weslmount. RICE, JUDY, 37 Arran St., Camphelllon, N R. ROBERT, LUCILE, 4155 Cote des Neiges Road, Monlreal. KUBBRA, JOYCE, 17 Granville Road. Hampslead. RUDENKO. JOYCE. 3010 Westmounl Blvd.. Montreal. RUTHERFORD. JANET. 4322 Montrose Ave.. Westmounl. S SARGENT. PRISCILl.A. 103 Stratford Road. Hampstead. SCHOFIELD. SHEILA. 4816 Roslyn Ave.. Monlreal. SCOTT. CAROLYN. 3796 Old Orchard Ave.. Monlreal. SCOTT. ELEANOR. 243 St. Germain St.. St. Laurent. SCOTT. MARION. 243 St. Germain St.. St. Laurent. SHANNON. BETTY. 1365 Ouimet St., Montreal. SHAPERA. FREDALEE, 5549 Queen Mary Road, Montreal. SHIER, ANNE. 3975 Cavendish Ave.. Monlreal. SIMMONDS. DIANA, 6971 Monkland Ave., Monlreal. SLATER, ANN, 18 Dufferin Road, Hampslcad. [901 Compliments of MONTREAL, P.Q. 681 Wellington St. UN. 1795 BUILDING INSULATING MATERIALS CANADA CEMENT BUILDING PHILLIPS SQUARE Warehouse ot.- 2227 Church Ave. HE. 1387 2301 Cote de Liesse Road - EX. 8059 TELEPHONE LA. 7255 10727 Lajeunesse St. DU. 1324 ALSO; AT OTTAWA ■ QUEBEC ■ TORONTO - TRURO TOLEDO MOTORS LIMITED Distributors of WILLYS-OVERLAND AND MORRIS PRODUCTS Telephone GLenview 3561 2H4 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST MONTREAL A Good Team . . . CHOCOLATE BARS ICE CREAM Walter M. Lowney Co. Ltd. Montreol Toronto Winnipeg Calgary Vancouver [91] ?PAKKS. MARGARET, 5560 Queen Mary Road, Hampstead. SPEIRS. ELAINE. 5865 Noire Danic de Grace Ave., Monlreal. STEELE. JACQUELINE, 510 West Ulih St.. Nen York. U.S.A. STEELE, JE. NNETTE, 510 Wesl 124ih St.. New York. U.S.A. STEPHENS, HELEN, 34 Merlon Crescent, Hanipslead. STEVENS, JOCELYN. 5563 Queen Mary Road, Hampstead. XSTEVS ART. MARGARET, 5623 Queen Mary Road, H anipslead. STOCK. SHIRLEY, 4555 Prinrc of Wales Axe.. Monlreal. STRAESSLE, GRETA, SO Wolsele Axe.. Monlreal West. TA I.OR. JANE. 21146 Vendoine A e.. Monlreal. THOMPSON, MARY. U«0 McGill College Ave., Monlreal. THURHER, MARY JO, 36 Carlcton Place, Bale Conieaii, Que. U UDD, MARY. 1512 Pine . ve. West. Montreal. VASSIS, SOPHIA. I6T King St., VIVIAN, JUDY, 3410 Alwaler Ave., Monlreal. VON EICKEN, GISEL.V, 4455 Montrose Ave., Wesimonni. W WARCUP, SUSAN, 5000 Clanranald Ave., Montreal. WEST, MELISSA, 1444 Redpath Crescent, Montreal. WEST, SUSAN, 1444 Redpath Crescent, Montreal. WTIITTALL, BETH, 21 Shorndiire Ave., Westmount. WILSON, HEATHER, 5401 I)ui|Uelle Ave., Montreal. WILSON, LOIS, 5621 Woodburv Ave., Monlreal. WILSON, PATSY, 634 Carlcton Ave., Weslinounl. WINN, BARBARA. 757 Upper Belmont Ave., Wesimonni. WOOD, DIANA, 464 Mountain Ave., Weslmount. WOOD, N. NCY " , 464 Mountain Ave., Westniounl. WOOD, PAMELA, 341 Morrison Ave., Town of Mount Roval. WOODS, BARBARA, 3466 Kingston Ave., Monlreal. WRAV, LINDA. 1002 MacNauglilon Road, Montreal. WRAY, PAMELA, 1002 MacNaughlon Road, Montreal. John, N.B. WI.I.Y, DOREEN, Vi cslinounl. Y 755 U|)pe 4ASAUE With the CompUments of a Friend WE RENT Chairs, Tables, Dishes, Silverware, Glassware, Linen and Bridge Sets for Every Occasion BENCH TABLE SERVICE REG ' D Tel. ATlantic 4755 6220 Decarie Blvd. MONTREAL ICE CREAM De icious y Different |92J Shop Morgan ' s Downtown and at Snowdon for the Gayest Choice of Teen Fashions for Summer! MORGAN ' S — Girls ' Department, Youth Centre, T hird Floor . . . and at Snowdon, too! HENRY MORGAN CO. LIMITED You ore sure of Quality ot MORGAN ' S— Call PL. 6261 i

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

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


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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


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