Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1952

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1952 volume:

tlDrafalsar Ccl oesi Top WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 VISCOSE RAYON The Universal Fibre GnMoiJii jCMADA) flmCted Producers of Viscose Rayon Yarn and Staple Fibre Head Office and Plant: Cornwall, Onl. Sales Offices: MONTREAL: 1420 Sherbrooke SI. West, BE. 4415 TORONTO: 159 Bay Street, EM. 4-0291 LIJ Compliments of H. M. LONG LIMITED STEEL AND METALS 2228 Walklcy Ave. Montreal TOLEDO MOTORS LIMITED Distributors of WILLYS-OVERLAND AND MORRIS PRODUCTS Telephone GLenview 3561 21 ' .4 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST MONTREAL epping 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 Employnieu! Office, Room 320, Sun Life Building, Montreal, at any time during business hours. SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE General Motors " DELCO-HEAT ' Fuel Oil Burners YORK HEAVY OIL BURNERS for Commercial and Industrial Use Sold, Jiislallecl (i)i(l Serviced Vipond-Tolhurst Limited 845 QUERBES AVE. TAlon 7271 L2 J ROBERTSON MORGAN Members: Montreal Stock Exchange — The Toronto Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market TORONTO 38 King St. W. EMpire 6201 MONTREAL 507 Place d ' Armes PLateau 3971 OTTAWA 6 1 Queen St . Tel. 5-6731 Dnect Wires Connecting Toronto, Montreal and Ottawa Original designs for class and school insignia submitted without obligati B I R K S JEWELLERS i Greeiisliields Co Members Montreal Stock Exchange The Toronto Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market 507 Place d ' Armes, Montreal Ottawa Quebec Sherbrooke Toronto L3 J MARCH S H 1 P P 1 N Af FNTY LI M 1 T F D IVI 1 1 t Steamship Agents Freight Chartering Brokers and Managing Operators OFFICES AT: MONTREAL TORONTO CLEVELAND - MILWAUKEE CHICAGO The Montreal Children ' s Library is a free public library for all boys and girls between the ages of three and sixteen. Each child is allowed to take home three books at a time, and may keep them for two weeks. Registration as a member only costs five cents a year. The head Librarian and her staff of qualified assistants, give sympathetic guidance by helping the young mem ' bers with the selection of books. There are exhibitions, story hours, drawing classes, sing- songs and programs of recorded music. Each library is truly a children ' s club. " BOOKS SHOULD BE THE HERITAGE Of EVERY CHILD " Best Wishes of The Johnson Wire Works Limited MONTREAL Compliments of HOTEL BOUT DE LILE POINTE AUX TREMBLES, QUEBEC montrea I children ' s library Branches: ERASER INSTITUTE: 1538 MACKAY STREET: MONTREAL WEST: PARK EXTENSION [4J Saving is a habit that grows with practice • Today is a good time to start your Savings Account j THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA You can bank on the " Royal " L5 J C omp llmen ts o JOSEPH GOLDSTONE ST. JOHN ' S, NEWFOUNDLAND C. 0. MONAT COMPANY LIMITED Engineers Construction, Industrial, Municipal and Marine Engineering Equipment MONTREAL Compliments of Compliments of A. M. CATER Provincial Cotton Fibre Mfg. " Presto-Heat " oil burners Co. Limited MONTREAL • 4225 Beaconsfield Ave., N.D.G. WA. 3659 [6 Building and Insulating Materials 1913 1952 BUILDING CONSTRUCTION MATERIALS 724 Canada Cement Building, Pliillips Square, Montreal, P.Q., Telephone LAncaster 7255 WAREHOUSES AT: 681 WELLINGTON ST. 2227 CHURCH AVE. 2301 COTE DE LIESSE RD. 10727 LAJEUNESSE ST. UN. 6-1796 HE. 1381 EX. 8059 DU. 1324 ALSO AT: OTTAWA • QUEBEC • TORONTO • TRURO 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 6l COMPANY LIMITED MONTREAL TORONTO Compliments CHEVROLET MOTOR SALES CO. OF MONTREAL LIMITED Oldsmobile and Chevrolet Dealers 2085 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST WEllington 6781 Graduating Students . . . You are invited to discuss with any of the officers of Sir George Williams College your plans for further education and training. They will be pleased to tell you of . . . THE COLLEGE (Faculties of Arts, Science and Com- merce) in which you can complete your study for the degree of B.A.. B.Sc. or B.Com. in day or evening classes. THE DAY BUSINESS SCHOOL for business, steno- graphic or secretarial training. THE EVENING BUSINESS SCHOOL where working people may obtain business or technical 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. Injormalion from Ihe Regislrar, l-i41 Drummond Street MA. 8331 SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE And the SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS SCHOOLS OF THE MONTREAL Y.M.C.A. McMichael, Common, Howard, Ker 8C Gate ■Advocates, Barristers and Solicitors Gulf Securities Corporation Limited 1405 PEEL STREET MONTREAL, P.Q. 360 St. James St. West, Montreal 1. MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Mary Cliff Sub-Editor Janet LeDain Literary Editor . . ' Mary Home Secretary -Treasurer Susan Birks Art Editor Isabel Pearce Sports Editor Anne Johnson House Editor Joan Kruse Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE REPRESENTATIVES Form Art8 YI Christian Haslett Form Science VI Janet Quinlan Form Vb Wendy Hayman Form Va Helen Holbkook Form IVb Margaret Peters Form IVa Virginia Clark Form IIIb Susan Hallett Form IIIa Caryl Churchill Form Upper II JuDY Rice [10] TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 3495 SIMPSON STREET MONTREAL [11] [12] King George the Sixth, our Sovereign Lord To a greater realm has now been called. God took him softly as he slept And when they heard, a Nation wept. But he is freed from toil and pain — What is our loss must be his gain. For Right and Truth he always stood: He ' ll long be known as George the Good. In troublous times he never failed His people, and when peace prevailed. With failing strength he laboured still To serve his country, and God ' s will. The Lord ' s his Shepherd — he will rest In peace and glory with the Blest. [13] Dr. George Henry Donald, Chairman of I he Board of Governors of Trafalgar School from 1925-1945. died on November 23rd, 1951 and with his death the school lost a wise counsellor and loyal friend. As Chairman. Dr. Donald alivays had time to listen patiently to discussions of any of the problems of the school, large or small, but he never imposed his opinion or tried to decide administrative questions. Dr. Donald ' s interest in the school was. however, far more personal than merely in matters of policy. Each September on the first day of school, he came to welcome new girls and members of the Staff, each Christmas he came personally to send them off on their holidays and extend his good ivishes. he presided at the gymnastic demonstrations and school closings. The girls felt they kneiv him as a friend and would often stop him on the street to speak to him. Although no longer Chairman of the Board, he ivas with us al the celebrations on October 21st. 1947. in honour of our 6()th anniversary. His last visit to the school was when he came with Mrs. Donald to the school closing in 1950. Dr. Donald ivas alivays proud of his connection with Trafalgar and we look back with gratitiide and respect to the memory of the work he did for us. J.M.V.F. [14] ' ' J HE year 1951-1952 has been a very eventful one, colovired by the visit of the Princess in the autumn, the startling news of the death of the King in early February and climaxed by the accession of Elizabeth to the British Throne. We have learned from Elizabeth ' s visit that she is a woman of courage and steadfastness, with a high sense of dvity and responsibility. Everyone was enthralled by her charm and poise. Her life has been so honourable it is a wonderful example to young womanhood. That she, as a young woman, is now Queen of the British Commonwealth of Nations, accentuates the place that women must share with men in the organization of world affairs. We as girls are slowly becoming accustomed to hearing of women occupying places of importance in business and in government, a good example being the lively mayor of our capital city. The Queen knew in her y outh that she must prepare herself for her difficult task as Queen. She worked well at her studies, becoming a good linguist and a very well-informed, intelligent, mature young woman. None of us will ever have as prominent or as difficult a position to fill, but if we are to take our share of responsibility we must prepare ourselves just as diligently for our lesser tasks. We are privileged to have had, at Trafalgar, an excellent groundwork for our education. Let us continue to prepare ourselves for the challenging future. Let us of the graduating class of ' 52 take the young Queen as our inspiration and example, accepting responsibility as she did and not being satisfied with anything second-rate. L 1- J Arts VI Science VI Vb Va IVb IVa IIIb IIIa Upper II FORM OFFICERS CHRISTMAS TERM Presidents Nan Carlin Renee Goldstone Marilyn Barrie Lydia Ebel Margaret Peters Pearl Chaisson MoRVEN McIlquham Judy Bennett Elizabeth Corken Vice-Presidents Lois Wilson Jocelyn Stevens Janet LeDain Sue Redpath Elizabeth Brooks Carol Hickman Patsy Wilson Susan Kilburn Sandra Keymer Form Arts VI Science VI Vb Va IVb IVa IIIb IIIa Upper II Form II SPRING TERM Prcsidcnls Nan Carlin Renee Goldstone Marilyn Barrie Lydia Ebel Margaret I ' eteks Pearl Chaisson Betsy Teed Judy Bennetj Judy Rice Anne Murray Vice-Presidents Mary Home Daphne Armstrong Judy Liersch Sue Redpath I ' eggy Eyton-Jones Carol Hickman Susan Hallett Joan Branscombe Suzanne Lyman Alison Beattie [16] THE ROYAL VISIT THE enormous crowd of children were becoming very impatient and were making qu ite a bit of noise. We had been instructed to stand up when the cars carrying their Royal Highnesses, Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh, and officials of the city of Montreal entered the stadium. We had practised ' God Save the King ' and ' O Canada ' about three times each. So there we waited for the big moment. Suddenly the crowd started shouting. We looked to the south end of the stadium, to see a pale blue convertible entering, followed by many black cars. The blue one carried their Royal Highnesses. They drove around the stadium very slowly while the Princess ' s Royal Standard waved in the breeze. The Princess and the Duke were waving to everybody. Being seated in the second row, we had a wonderful view of them. The Princess has a beautiful smile and we certainly saw it that day. She looked lovely in a green wool dress with a green hat and brown oxfords. She wore the short mink coat which has been seen and admired all over Canada. The Duke was wearing his naval uniform. After going around the whole stadium the cars went up onto a runway which had been laid across the centre of it. The Princess and the Duke stepped out onto a platform where the head prefects of Montreal High School presented the Princess with a bouquet of violets. The Royal car went around the stadium once more and left. I shall never forget that day, and I am glad that I was there to see Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh. Jean Sheppard, Form IVb, Barclay House. SCHOOL DONATIONS 1951-1952 Children ' s Memorial Hospital $140.00 Save the Children Fund $ 85.00 Miss Hasell : $ 25.00 Salvation Army $ 50.00 This year the Red Cross was under the direction of Miss Wallhead. She was assisted by the four house representatives, Janet LeDain, Marjo rie-Ann Payette, Louise Dupont, and Marilyn Barrie. We had a successful season on the whole and were able to contribute quite a bit to the Red Cross, especially in the way of clothes. For a week in March we had our sandwich and fudge sale which netted us fifty-four dollars. We also had the sale of Red Cross calendars in the school. Our chief project this year, as far as the Mission Money went, was again the support of the cot at the Children ' s Memorial Hospital. This means that we have a plaque over one of the beds in the hospital showing that we contribute to the support of the child in that bed. [ 17] A representative of the Save the Children Fund came this January to speak to us on the work and need of this organization. The result was the largest single collection this year. A bushel of wheat was contributed from the school, one from the Sixth Form, and one from three Greek children. Miss Hasell came and spoke to us in December about the Sunday School Caravans on the Alaskan Highway. .Ianet Quinlan, Science VI, Cumming House. Arts VI Science VI Vb Va IVb Margaret Sparks Janet Quinlan Judy Liersch Sharon Daws-Knowles Maure Gorman TREASURERS IIIb IIIa Upper II Linda McDougall, Patsy Wilson, Beverley Mooney Elizabeth Dingman Lynne Harrison IVa Catherine Stokes form 11 Diana Ardagh THE HALLOWE ' EN PARTY THIS year as usual, the Sixth Form gave a Hallowe ' en party for the boarders on the Friday before Hallowe ' en. The evening started at 7:00 P.M. as loud noises were heard in the gym and things began to get under way. The costumes were wonderful, in fact they were all so good that several honourable mentions were given as well as the usual first, second and third prizes. Then the entertainment began. It was decided this year to have a magician instead of playing games, so Mr. Williams was asked to come and show his skills. His tricks were certainly amazing, and the evening passed amidst plenty of laughter, and " oh! " s and " ah! " s until it was time for refreshments, after which everyone dispersed to their various destinations, the boarders to the house and their friends home, having spent a very enjoyable evening in masquerade. Christian Haslett, Arts VI, Ross House. MUSIC APPRECIATION THIS year Music Appreciation imder the instruction of Mrs. Prieur has been particularly interesting. The lessons have included lives of several composers, such as Chopin, Shubert and Mozart, and works by Mendelssohn and Dvorak. Mrs. Prieur in her classes has been concentrating on the music played by Dr. Pelletier at the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts every Saturday morning, which has included " The Sorcerer ' s Apprentice " by Dukas and " The Bartered Bride Overture " by Smetana. Her valuable notes have helped the girls to understand music more fully. Two girls from Trafalgar, Betsy Burrows and Carol Armour, were fortunate enough to win prizes for posters entered in a competition sponsored by the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts. Carol Armour, Arts VI, Cumming House. [18 J THE PUPPET SHOW DURING the latter part of the first term the fifth form worked fast and furiously on their puppet shows, the Va ' s presenting " The Swineherd " and the Vb ' s presenting three scenes from " A Bird ' s Christmas Carol " . The art room was buzzing with anguished cries of " My arms! I ' ve lost them! " and " Where did I leave my face? " , which to the uninitiated must have seemed peculiar, to say the least. How ever, peace and order were filially restored and, although we were not quite ready to give the plays at Christmastime, we managed to do so soon after the second term began. There was great consternation and upheaval on that momentous day, in the fifth form, while people searched for such out-of-way objects as hair, legs and other portions of anatomy. The big moment arrived, and the shows were put on, attended by most of the younger body of the school, along with many of the teachers. We are happy to say everyone enjoyed herself, and thanks are due to Miss Blanchard for organizing such a good show. HIS year Trafalgar had the honour of being asked by radio station CFCF JL to take over the programme " Voice of Youth " on Sunday, March 2, as the School of the Week. The major part of the programme was devoted to the debate, " Resolved That Radio has More Influence on the General Public than the Newspaper. " Judy Liersch and Wendy Hayman upheld the affirmative with extremely convincing argument, while Joyce Rubbra and Janet LeDain handled the negative in equally sound fashion. The debaters were from Vb and were ably assisted by Miss Stansfield. CFCF judges were complimentary about the efforts of both teams and declared the debate a draw. An interview by Mr. Pettie with Miss Foster provided us with an interesting account of the background of the school. Nan Carlin, our head girl; Jane Joyce Rubbra, Form Vb, Ross House. OUR RADIO BROADCAST [19] Allison, our sports captain; and girls from Greece, Egypt, and other countries were also interviewed. The Senior and Junior Choirs under the direction of Mr. Chadwick, sang songs which were interwoven with the interviews. All the students were thrilled at this radio experience and it is hoped that Trafalgar will again next year have the honour and privilege of being asked to participate in this programme. Marilyn Barrie, Form Vb, Gumming House. THE LIBRARY THE library runs as smoothly as ever under the care of Miss Harvie and the committee. The senior girls on the committee have been very active in book-checking while the younger members have tried, with varying success, to keep the library tidy. We have had some kind donations of books and pictures from Miss Foster, Mile. Laurens, Maure Gorman and .Joan Forsey which have added to the library collection. The library subscribes to seven magazines, and exchanges annuals with other schools. Fines for overdue books go toward new books and magazines. Christine Ohman, Science VI, Gumming House. UBRARY REPRESENTATIVES Arts VI Anne .Iohnson IVa Virginia Glark Science VI Ghristine Ohmaiv IIIb Elizabeth MacDonald Vb Joyce Rubbra IIIa Frankie Galland Va Carolyn Scott Upper II Suzanne Lyman IVb Carolyn Grossmann Form II Maria Contorrigas Boarders Mary Jo Thurber AWARDS 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 Sylvia Dennis. 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 Gumming House. [20] THE GRADUATION DANCE SEPTEMBER ushered us not only into the sixth form but into a year of great anticipation. This was our year, f rom the very beginning we began to think of our graduation dance. Before the Christmas vacation we started our plans for the dance. With the help of the committee, ideas appeared and great excitement was aroused among us. The tickets were printed thanks to Renee Goldstone, and Lois endeavoured to sell them. The date was set for January the twenty-fifth, and with high hopes for a wonderful night we left for the holidays. After much discussion, a theme of an " Evening in Paris " was agreed upon. Isabel with many able assistants began to work on the backdrop which was a typical Parisian scene. The big day finally arrived, but it was accompanied with many worries. When all these were finally taken care of, we went home to dress for the long awaited event. The evening began with a punch party at Leslie ' s which got everyone acquainted and in the party mood. We then went on our separate ways to various dinner parties which were enjoyed by all. By nine-thirty we were all at school, ready to dance to the music of the " Night Spots " . Special thanks are to be given to Jane Allison for acquiring such a wonderful orchestra. We would like to thank the Old Girls for making this evening possible and to wish next year ' s graduating class as successful an evening as we had. Mary Jane Miles, Science VI, Gumming House. [21] THE HOUSES BARCLAY HOUSE " Tende Bene et Alta Pete " WE would like to welcome all the new girls in Barclay House this year and to thank them for the part they have taken in the activities of the house, especially congratulating Debbie Watts who made the Second Basketball team. The first event of the year was the House Competition which was a fashion show, contrasting the fashions of the old days with the fashions of the present day. Everyone took an active part and we enjoyed it immensely. Congratulations to Fairley House on a well deserved win! Barclay House was well represented on the Basketball teams this year with Anne Johnson on the First Team and Leslie Mason, Debbie Watts, Judy Brow, Marjorie Blair and Lois Wilson on the Second Team. One of our major efforts this year was the making of two layettes for the Red Cross. Everyone worked very hard and each girl contributed. We would like to thank Louise Dupont especially for all her hard work — the result was marvellous! We would like to thank Miss Stansfield who helped us a great deal throughout the year. Good-luck to all the members of Barclay House in the future. Nan Carun Lois Wilson GUMMING HOUSE " Facta Non Verba " We were very glad to welcome so many new girls into the house this year. They tried hard and did well in making house points. In the house competition, which was a fashion show, we all enjoyed trying on old-fashioned clothes and deciding which outfit resembled the styles of today. We were very much pleased because we managed to come second. Although we have had too many bad marks this year, most of them have been made up by reading and sewing. [22] The members of Gumming House join with us in thanking Miss Cam for her help and encouragement through the year. Our house did not have many basketball team players but we are very proud of those we had, who were Mary Jane Miles, Marilyn Barrie, Beverley Martin and Marjory Acres. We are now looking forward to our inter-house games and sports day. We would like to take this opportunity to thank all our members for their eagerness in making 1952 a success and to wish you all the best of luck in the years to come. Alice Paton Carol Armour FAIRLEY HOUSE " Service Before Self " As the school year comes to a close we find it is time to give our readers a summary of what we members of Fairley House have been doing to apply to life the words of our motto, " Service Before Self " . At the beginning of the year the house competition provided us with something on which to work together — a fashion show. Owing to the co-operation of all the girls and the interest shown by Mrs. Leonard, the show was a real success and Fairley succeeded in obtaining first place In sports we once again showed our keenest enthusiasm. Fairley was represented on the basketball team by Maralyn Leask, Joan Forsey and Margaret Acres, and on the ski team by Judy Liersch, Margot McLean, Katama Bonthron, Benita Haslett, Ann Slater and Frances Magor. As a whole the girls deserve to be congratulated on their splendid showing of team work during the year. Our sincerest appreciation goes to Mrs. Leonard for her unforgettable assistance in making Fairley live up to its standard both at work and at play. Daphne Armstrong Joan Forsey [23] ROSS HOUSE " Siiaviter in More — Fortilcr in Re " The past year has been one of {jeneral activity anionfj; the girls of Ross House. During the first term we had our annual house competition which was a past and present fashion review. Many beautiful costumes were donated by Janet LeDain, and the girls were very enthusiastic about the whole affair. Congratulations to Fairley on their victory ! The House was well represented on the Basketball team by Mary Cliff, Jocelyn Stevens, Carolyn Scott, Kathy Barr and jane Allison. Jocelyn Stevens and Christian Haslett skied for the School, and Mary Cliff and Mary Home contributed greatly to the tennis team. Special mention should be made of Mary Home, Christian Haslett and Joan Mann for the points they made at the beginning of the year. Our Red Cross knitting was not extensive, but Pamela Bolton made several garments. We would like to express our thanks to Miss Harvie for all her interest and help. In closing, we wish Ross every success and happiness in the coming year. Jane Allison Renee Goldstone PREFECTS Renee Goldstone, Anne Johnson, Margaret Sparks, Mary Home, Lois Wilson, Mary Cliff, Nan Carlin, Jane Allison, Daphne Armstrong. [24] NATURE The weary wind sighing mournfully into the marsh, The icicles hanging wetly on the immobile cliffs, The old yellow sun, pallid in the greyish sky, And the naked trees shivering in the damp air. Winter! The golden freshness of a dewy spring sunrise. The flashing swallows darting everywhere, The fields of white daisies smiling at the trees. And the vibrant awareness of each living thing. Spring! The deep-piled thunder clouds waiting ominously. The hazy humidity of the summer noon, The trees hanging limply in the oppressive heat. And the shimmering calm of the winding river. Summer ! — The bright splash of yellow-red maple leaves. The vivid blue of the white-capped sea. The huge orange harvest moon beckoning romance. And the sun-ripened apples waiting to he picked. Autumn ! Joyce Rubbra, Form Vb, Ross House. THE OBJECT OF MY AFFECTIONS There he stands so tall and strong, If only to me he could belong. He wins every race by running and jumping And when he comes near me my heart starts a-thumping. His eyes are dark brown, his teeth are white. My knees feel weak when he comes into sight. Blacker than night is his silky hair. His mother, of course, was a thoroughbred mare. Judy McDougall, Form IVb, BarclayHouse. [25] REMEMBERING PERHAPS we all have certain things in life which we do not cherish or value highly until they are gone. Then with nothing but memories of them, how dear they are to us, for it is very true that the good things and not the bad are what we remember. It is this way with a person you love who has died, with a friend who has gone a vay, with certain wonderful days we look back on. It is this way with a home you have left forever. It was home before we had even fully moved in. I remember my discovery of the chickens in their yard, and the thrill of giving them grain. I remember the fun of putting up curtains as I looked out over rolling acres of trees, little, uniform fruit trees, with dark firs and underbrush in the background. When we lit the fire in the big stone fireplace, and had a real yule log at C.hristmas, how vivid it all is yet. And my father, dragging in a snow-covered tree chopped from our own land was a picture I ' ll never forget. I remember how the long country road looked after a fresh snowfall, the tall spruce and pine trees that lined it snow-laden and sparkling in the sun. Our first winter there was the year of the big snowfall, and though the blizzards howled round us, we were secure in the big old house with the stone fireplace. Then the spring came, and how wonderful it was. Tiny, fluffy baby chicks came into the world, and how I loved to pick them up and touch their downy backs. There were puppies, too, darling, rollicking puppies who followed me every morning when I went to fee;! the hens. And the orchard! Wonderful, nodding blossoms that scented the whole world, and later fell so that it seemed once more that the ground was covered with snow. After the apple blossoms came the lilacs, and with the lilacs came summer. Who would want to go away for a summer holiday with all this at home? Nevertheless, we did go away, and when we came back it was August, and even Lake Ontario was warm enovigh for swimming. Down to the beach we went, every afternoon, and I got tanned and freckled, and so did my baby brother who grew out of all his sunsuits. The puppies grew leggy and frolicksome, and were gradually given away; the baby chicks were shipped off in crates, babies no more but white leghorns. Grade A. We gradually rolled into September, a warm, sunny September with frosty nights. There were red, rosy apples on the trees, and some yellow ones with a nutty flavour that we liked better than the reds. It was an important September for me because I was starting school, and I made friends who would come home to eat apples and play until a sudden chill warned us that it was time for supper. In October the trees changed, and the magic green about us changed to gold and red, and at night there would be a thin film of ice on our creek. How suddenly it was November, sometimes bleak and always chilly, but beautiful for the fury of its winds and the moaning of now leafless trees. Then the first snow was thrilling me, and it was Christmas time again, and we had been there a whole year. All the years were very much alike after that; puppies and c hicks and kittens came and went, and the seasons faithfully rolled our way with their changing beauties. We even acquired a horse at one point, and later a pony [26] for my brother. I grew up, and we went away; but I still think of the wind rustling through the trees and blowing through my hair, of the heady scent of apple blossoms, and the wonder of nature as I discovered it in a puppy ' s blue eyes. How vividly I remember! Isabel Pearce, Arts VI, Barclay House. A CROWD There ' s something nice about a crowd, A shoving, pushing, talking mob. To work my way against the flow: To wriggle past, to dodge, a job Of skill : avoid or crash, I go While others come. Or else to be Content to let them bear me up. Sweep me along the general way. j I like a crowd, I like to see The different faces, smell the smells: Tobacco, perfume, and to know The brush of fur upon my cheek. The scratch of tweed. I like to go Among the people and to hear The snatches gleaned of other lives. Fragments, scraps come to the ear: " You know, dear, John had seven wives! " " I thought I ' d die! " " Oh, did you know—? " To feel that all around me there Are countless other people each With secret joys, a grief to bear. To walk with humble and with proud I like the feeling in the air: There ' s something nice about a crowd. Caryl Churchill, Form IIIa, Cumming House. LE MARDI GRAS QUELLE joyeuse journee nous avons passee le jour du Mardi Gras, tout le monde etait heureux. Avec des rires et des cris de joie nous sommes partis voir le defile du carnaval. Comme l es costumes etaient jolis! II y en avait plusieurs de brillantes couleurs et d ' autres un peu effrayants avec leurs masques grima ants! De magnifiques voitures passaient, emmenant des personnages, des acrobates, des clowns et que sais-je encore? Helas il se faisait tard, nous sommes rentres a la maison. Une bonne surprise nous y attendait. Des crepes etaient preparees, et bien entendu nous avons chacun lance une crepe en I ' air pour la retourner dans la poele. C ' est signe de chance pour toute I ' annee, ainsi le dit la tradition ! . . . Frankie Galland, Form IIIa, Barclay House. [27] A WINTER SCENE S I stood silent by the beautifully frosted window, it was plain to me ■LX- that Jack Frost had been there not long ago. Oh, look! I do believe he ' s painting the needles of that great old pine standing beside the winding path, f or its branches are drooping slightly as he hops from bough to bough. And now he ' s dancing around the little pond with his wee brush. The wise old evergreens that grow at the edge of the pond lean over every now and then, for they wouldn ' t want Jack to be interrupted in his great work. I gazed with rapture at a scene wondrous to behold. It was down in the valley, beyond the sparkling pond where Jack is now so busy. A little French- Canadian village lay tucked in among the many hills and mountains, the dark shiny green of the hemlocks framing this picturesque scene. This tiny village is softly blanketed with new-fallen snow that glitters like precious gems in the bright sunshine. The pretty little stone church with its spire that seems to reach to the heavens is the centre of all the activity. I could even hear the merry sleighbells as I watched the horses pidling the sleighs fille d with jovial French-Canadians. The sleighs, nearly all a bright red, were taking the people from church to their homes. Most of their houses are very old, dating back to the early pioneer days. They have roofs sloping almost to the ground, and porches, supported by heavy evergreen logs, running along two sides of the house. I could well imagine the thickness of the walls in those French-(]anadian homes. If I were standing a little closer to this village, I would surely see the children ' s lavighing faces as they built a jolly snowman or slid down the slanting roofs to land in a huge pile of fresh snow. These youngsters would be clad in brightly coloured garments probably spun by their mothers. All French-Canadian people love glowing hues. My eyes shifted as I wondered what little Jack was doing. Do you think I could spot him? You know he ' s very tiny. I saw a! furry shape hopping along at a great speed. I do believe it was Peter the Rabbit. Peter stopped and perked up those pink ears of his to listen. Can you guess what I saw? Of course — little Jack Frost. He was perched on one of those big, soft ears of Peter ' s getting a ride to that little cedar at the other end of the winding path. Susan Hallett, Form IIIb, Barclay House. THE HORSE FAIR ' Twas on a Monday morning That I went to the fair. There was a sorrel mare, A foal was by her side. There was an Arab colt And all the village people Were gathered in the square, Which I should like to ride. There was a chestnut stallion With muscles bulging out. There was a dappled gray With legs so firm and stout. There was a small black gelding Which then and there was sold. There was a horse from Spain, Its coat was shining gold. [28] .1 There came a milk-white mare, A lovely head had she, And now I know she ' ll ne ' er be sold. As she belongs to me. Marion MacRae, Form IIIb, Ross House. PEOPLE AT PARTIES A FEW weeks ago I was invited to a party where I knew no one but the hostess. For an hour I stood smiling inanely at everyone. Teen-age parties can be hideous if you don ' t know the gang. I was contemplating trying to steal out and go quietly home to bed when I saw my salvation — food. Nearly always the food is put on a table and everyone helps himself, buffet style. I pushed my way through to the table and grabbed the nearest plate, which happened to be cup cakes — not my favourite food but popular with nearly everyone else. I started to pass the cup cakes. " Do have a cup cake, " I murmured persuasively into the ear of a lone male. He whipped around as though I ' d pinched him, glared at the cup cakes and then at me and stalked off. I felt a little deflated but continued, bound someone was going to have a cup cake. I advanced towards a little, dowdy girl, standing with someone who looked so much like her he must have been her brother. " Will either of you two have a cup cake? " He ignored my question and asked instead, " Could you settle our argument? Who wrote ' The Mature Mind ' ? " I knew that to be a barbed remark, so, feeling very immature, I left them to their discussion. Once again I approached a lone male, " Do have a cup cake? " He flicked his cigarette, raised one eye-brow, winked, and then a horrible leer spread all over his face, " Baby, where have you been all my life? " he murmured. Terrified, I forgot the customary " Avoiding you " , stuttered, blushed and fled, but not before I ' d dropped a cup cake into his upturned palm. Next I offered my wares to a large crowd. They nearly all took one, but not one of them noticed me. I was discouraged. I decided that just one or two people together were more likely to speak to me. I changed my tactics. I marched boldly up to a sweet-looking girl and a dreamy-eyed boy. " I know you ' d love a cup cake. " The girl took one quick look at what I had to offer, then looked back at her boy-friend. I became rather embarrassed after a few seconds of silence as they gazed at each other, and I quietly tiptoed off. It was then that I saw the cutest-looking boy approach. I stared at him and completely forgot my cup cake business. As the plate began to tip, he grabbed it, set it down on the nearest table, gave a wonderful smile and asked " Dance? " I nodded. If you pass cup cakes you ' ll be sure to meet people at parties is the advice I have been giving for some time now. Anne Johnson, Form Arts VI, Barclay House. 1.29] TRAFALGAR: WEEKEND Deserted. Neat and tidy and deserted. I feel the world must hear each step I take. Walk, almost tiptoe, to familiar places Bare of faces. Quiet, deserted. Every step I take is clear. What ear That has not heard? Quiet classrooms. Blackboards bare. Tomorrow I ' ll forget that this was ever still. Two hundred rushing feet will fill the hall. All Will be returned. Two hundred talking voices, Laughing faces. And more are coming, climbing up the hill. But all the noise combined won ' t be As loud as that made now, by me. Caryl Churchill, Form IIIa, Cumming House. FORM IIIA PROPHECY REMEMBER our class president, Judith Bennett? Well, only last week she was seen hanging out a shingle which read: " The Bennett House of Hairstyling " . We also hear that Jane Brow is applying for the job of wash- woman in the same building. Hope you make it, Jane. As we take a stroll down the quiet refined boulevard where most important businessmen have their offices, we meet Elizabeth Dingman with her spy glasses in one hand and her bloodhound on a leash. She tells us she has been appointed to the difficult position of woman reporter, and has just finished an article on Martha Hicks. Martha has improved several theorems in Inter- mediate Geometry and is doing a wonderful job as Maths teacher at Bishop ' s. On the sports page of our newspaper we find that Frankie Galland has gained the title of " Athlete of the Year " in wrestling. She has won seven matches in a row. I wonder if her manager and trainer — Benita Haslett and Ann Kampouris respectively — will be able to produce more champions from the training fields on the Trafalgar Plains? Fotini and her dog Fifi have entered the theatrical field at the M.G.M. studios. Her latest picture was " Mother Wore Tights " . Susan Kilburn is her private chauffeur. Remember Kristin Liersch? She is now the famous cross-word puzzle cracker, and Judy Bourdeau is working as her nursemaid. Talking about news, Joan Branscombe is up in Mars. Evidently she didn ' t believe Mrs. Clayden who told her life simply didn ' t exist on that planet. Joan felt she had to prove it and we ' re still waiting to hear from her. Write soon, Joanie. Brenda Keddie has been appointed French Inspector in the province. Also, [30] remember Gloria Castro? She decided not to finish Form IIIa and is teaching chemistry at McGill. Katama Bonthrou and Caryl Churchill have opened a model school, and have turned out many glamorous pupils. Lately there has been much talk about Janet Bryce. She has invented a new plane which goes faster than a jet. Gail Fitzpatrick has taken up painting and has just finished her version of the Eiffel Tower. Carole Cayford, Form IIIa, Cumming House. VILLAGE LIGHTS OVER A LAKE Twinkling. Clear as a bell. Glassy. Dark is the night. An ebony that cannot tell The things that lie beneath, ) Sealed up so tight. Protected by the twinkling cover Of lanterns that hide the underneath. Breezes ruffling up the clearness. Tempting the unknown. Rippling. Rippling. Blurring. 0 brilliant sharp jewels, 0 never reveal the unshown. Waters still. Sharpness returns. Only the twinkle is stirring. A return of the dawn And a dimming of the sharp. Rejecting the twinkling, returning the lake. Christine Ohman, Science VI, Cumming House. THE CIRCUS FIRE FANNED by the wind, the hungry flames rose higher and higher; the billows of smoke became so dense that it was impossible to see or to breathe properly. Panic was in the air, and mass hysteria gripped the huge crowd. The pounding of feet and the clamour of voices grew louder as they surged from the circus tent. Like a tidal wave they swept all away before them, disregarding those trapped inside or trampled underfoot. Faster and faster they swarmed through the door, and ran in every direction without logic or purpose. They were terror-stricken, urged on by the crackle of the flames, and forgetting all. In a few moments a huge immobile crowd had been changed into a frenzied mob, permeated with only one desire — to flee to safety. Mary Home, Arts VI, Ross House. [31 J L ' AUTOBIOGRAPHIE D UNE PAIRE DE BOTTES JE suis une paire de bottes utiles et jolies, on me couche dans un carton sur la planche d ' un magasin sombre. Maintenant je vous dirai comment je suis arrivee a ce magasin-ci. On m ' a emballee dans une petite boite, et alors, on ni ' a mise dans un grand panier, avec beaucoup de mes autres amies bottes. Enfin nous sommes arrivees a une petite boutique dans une rue de Paris. Une aimable jeune fille ni ' a mise sur un rayon, ou je dors seule et triste. Puis, une journee miserable, j ' ai quitte le magasin dans les bras aimants d ' une tres petite fille, qui m ' a apportee a une petite cabane blanche dans les faubourgs de Paris. Durant Fhiver, I ' enfant m ' a portee de temps en temps, mais en ete, rarement, car elle est allee au bord de la mer dans le midi de la France. La deuxieme annee de mon sejour avec ma jolie maitresse, j ' ai ete abandonnee sur la plage et j ' ecoute le chant triste des vagues, qui se battent contre les rochers au bord de la mer. HOUGH the fire was lit as usual, there was still a chill in the room. -■- Yet it was not the damp room which made my hands icy and covered my brow with sweat. It was that old-time chiller, fear. Fear, that caught my breath when a wind-blown branch screeched across the windowpane, that set me trembling at the hissing of a falling log, that made me cry out like an idiot when my cat jumped unexpectedly into my lap. Fear, because I must sit alone in that chill and lonely room, waiting to be murdered. I tried to light a cigarette, but the trembling of my hands would not permit it. Disgustedly, I threw it on tbe floor, and it rolled on the rug and lay there, impersonal, not caring that tonight might be my last. My last night, as other nights not long ago had been the last for my three dearest friends. Of course, Scotland Yard had told me, their murderer would complete the circle with nic. So now I must play decoy for them, I must be the bait in a trap made of the best of Scotland Yard ' s Homicide Squad. I must sit here, with the same question hammering in my brain with each terrible thump of my heart. What if the murderer caught me first? How I would have welcomed the company of my wife. Yet she had retired early as usual, unaware that in the garden below waited a ring of men from the Homicide Squad, my slim chance between life and death. I was alone now, forsaken by even the cat, every heartbeat catching horribly in my throat, every tick of the clock echoing in my brain. The furniture stared at me coldly, high-backed chairs with lace covers, a brocade footstool, a mahogany table with carved legs — they didn ' t care, they would go on the same, what difference did it make? The wind slashed the branches outside in fury, and with such force MoRVEN McIlquham, Form IHb, Ross House. SUSPENSE [32] thai a window crashed open behind me. A sob caught in my throat as I leaped up, but in the quietness that followed my pulse beat out, " Only the wind, only the wind, only the. . . " Knock! Knock! Knock! Don ' t run. Don ' t cry out. It ' s only their signal. It ' s Scotland Yard ' s signal. Hurry. Open the door. You ' re safe now, they ' ve caught the killer. I hurried to obey the thoughts that whirled in my mind, yet it was still cautiously that I opened the door and admitted the police. I peered out, anxious to see the prisoner struggling in their grasp, my would-be murderer: a slim person with wild eyes full of fury and hatred. My intended killer was — my wife! Isabel Pearce, Arts VI, Barclay House. L ' EAU MAGIQUE EN Angleterre il y a un petit village qui s ' appelle " Polperro " . Ce village est tres vieux et tres joli, et tons les gens y sont tres superstitieux, II y a la, un petit magasin oil Ton pent acheter une statuette representant un elfe appele un " Pixie " . Un jour j ' ai achete un pixie dans ce magasin. A cote on remarque un puits rempli d ' eau. Le vendeur de ces souvenirs pretend que I ' eavi de ce puits est magique, et que si on jette un pixie dans cette eau on aura de la chance. Le lendemain je me suis levee de bonne heure avec I ' intention de jeter mon elfe dans le puits. Mais, en ouvrant ma fenetre j ' ai aper ;u le patron du magasin dans la rue deserte. Je I ' ai surveille. II portait un seau qii ' il a remph avec I ' eau de la fontaine publique. Puis, il est revenu vers le fameux puits et il a verse son seau d ' eau dedans. Done I ' eau magique n ' est que I ' eau du puits publique que nous buvons tons les jours! ! ! Caryl Churchill, Form IIIa, Cumming House. UNE HEURE DANS LE VESTIAIRE OH! II est deja une heure de I ' apres-midi. C ' est une grande joie. Toutes les eleves de Trafalgar sont dans les vestiaires. Une eleve pousse un cri " Ou est mon Soulier — on a perdu mon Soulier! " Personne ne I ' ecoute ! . . . Une autre dit " Otez-vous done de mes pieds; je ne peux pas ouvrir mon armoire. " Mais a ce moment I ' impatiente " prefect " repete " Depechez-vous s ' il vous plait, la cloche du diner a deja sonne, vous etes en retard. " Elles essaient de se dcpccher ces pauvres externes! ! ! mais il y a toujours une eleve qui ne trouve helas pas sa botte ou son chapeau. . . A cette heure de la sortie, c ' est toujours la meme chose, et a ces moments-la, j ' ai beaucoup de pitie pour les " prefects " et je pense qu ' elles out vraiment bien de la patience avec leurs jeunes compagnes! Judith Bennett, Form IIIa, Barclay House. [33 J AU PRINTEMPS DANS les premiers jours du printemps, quand le solei! chaud luit, la foret qni dort s ' eveille. D ' abord, le ruisseau qui coule recommence a murmurer et I ' eau claire eclabousse les rochers. Puis toutes les petites plantes poussent et sortent de la terre. Bientot, les bourgeons s ' ouvrent et les belles (leurs font leurs debuts. Les bourgeons des grands arbres s ' ouvrent avec dignite. Leurs jolies couleurs vertes font un fond charmant avec les teintes eclatantes des fleurs. J ' ecoute les gaies chansons des oiseaux, et j ' admire le beau paysage et je suis heureuse. Susan Hallett, Form IIIb, Barclay House. THE FASCINATION OF THE FORBIDDEN THE little child gazed at the tall urn with longing eyes. It was a most beautiful thing made of rose coloured glass. The curves and indentations glittered and sparkled in the beams of sunlight that filtered through the window pane. The little one had been told never to touch it; it was her mother ' s prize possession, and had been in the family for ever, it seemed. A slight breeze stirred the leaves outside, making a rustle suggestive of long taffeta dresses. This made the child think of her grandmother. She also had said, " Don ' t touch it. " " Why are grown-ups so fussy? " thought the child. " If I could only touch it, just once. That wouldn ' t hurt; just to see what it feels like. " She tottered forward a step and reached forth a hand, but was not close enough. The urn appeared to be higher up than usual, and the shiny, sparkling places seemed to be laughing at her. " Don ' t ever touch it, don ' t ever touch it, never, never, never, never! " These words pounded in her ears over and over. " Why not? Why shouldn ' t I? What harm would it do? " She had asked this again and again. Always she got the same answer. " Because you have been told not to. You must never do what you ' re told not to. You must be obedient, always. " A little voice inside the child seemed to urge her on. " Go on, touch it. No one will know. .Just touch it once. What harm will you do? No one will ever know the difference. Go on, touch it. " The child moved forward again and reached out both her hands. The urn sparkled in the sun, its graceful curves stood out against the white wall, accentuated by the soft sunlight. How fascinating it was to that small child, and all because she had been told never to touch it. She grasped it with both hands and pulled it towards her. The urn fell to the floor with a crash, and it lay on the floor, the small pieces sparkling in the sunlight, sparkling, and laughing at her. Vicky Cumyn, Form IVb, Fairley House. [34] NATURE Nature is a wonderful thing. The little birds, just hear them sing, Sun and moon , earth and sky, Land and sea, beetle and fly. Animals and creatures, mountain and star, Pupils and teachers, and rivers afar. Plants and flowers, and butterflies too. Leaves of the forest, and the wind that blew. Ice and snow, clouds and rain. The brown, brown earth and grassy plain. Earthquakes and floods, lightning and thunder. All tell the world about Nature ' s wonder. Laureen Hicks, Upper I. NIGHT Slowly, slowly, now the night Dims the light of everything bright. But when the sun comes with a song. The night, the night is always gone. Eve Krupski, Lower I, Age 9. AT DUSK Twilight is creeping softly Over valley and hill. Dusk is quietly gathering At its own sweet will. The night ' s curtain is swaying O ' er the last act of the play, Where the sun is slowly setting And away slips the vanquished day. Mist is gently drifting Over the harbour and town. Fairy footsteps are pattering All around on the ground. Snowflakes are silently sifting In the glow of the fading light. Oh, the whole world is fairyland When day is turning to night. Anne Begor, Upper I. [35] THE LITTLE BOY ONCE upon a time there was a little boy who wanted to go to the circus, and one night he had a dream that he was at the circus. He made friends with the lions and tigers. The next day he found out that it was just a dream, so his mother took him to a real circus. He saw kangaroos and monkeys and clowns, and he went home very happy. Sandra Miller, Remove, Age 8. THE SPRING The time now is spring, Birds ' songs fill the air. The ground and the trees No longer are bare. The flowers all poke Their heads to the sun. Winter ' s defeated. The fair spring has won. The trees have taken A leafy garb on, And on their big branches The birds trill their song. Betty Shannon, Lower I, Age 9. THE FIVE LITTLE FROGGIES Five little froggies sitting in a row. The first little froggie hurt his toe, The second little froggie said, " Oh, Oh! " The third little froggie laughed and was glad. The fourth little froggie cried and was sad, The fifth little froggie did what he should. Sent for the doctor as fast as he could. Susan Brainerd, Preparatory 1, Age 6. [36] AN AEROPLANE If I could fly an aeroplane Fd fly and fly so high, That pretty soon I ' d reach the moon, Away np in the sky. Linda Guthrie, Lower I, Age 9. THE LITTLE BROWN DOG ONCE upon a time there lived a little brown dog. His name was Laddie. Laddie lived in a big red house. Laddie was a brown dog. Everybody called him a little brown dog for short. A little boy named Bobby owned him. Bobby was unkind to the little brown dog Laddie. He would pull Laddie ' s tail and throw stones at him. One day the little brown dog Laddie could not stand all the unkind things that Bobby did to him. He decided that he would run away. So one night very late he ran up the street. The next morning Bobby got up, dressed, and had his breakfast. Then he went outside and picked up stones to throw at Laddie. He called, " Laddie, Laddie, come here. " But Laddie did not come so Bobby called again, " Laddie, Laddie, come here. " St ill the little brown dog did not come. Bobby went to Laddie ' s dog house and looked in, but Laddie was not there. Bobby said to himself, " He must have gone for his morning ' s walk by himself. When he comes home I will throw my stones ut him. " At ten o ' clock Laddie still hadn ' t returned. Bobby said to his motlier, " Laddie has not come home. " " Home. What do you mean Bobby? " Then Bobby told his mother the whole story about when he went to Laddie ' s dog house. When he had finished his mother said, " Laddie has run away Bobby. " " Why? asked Bobby. " You do not treat him very nicely do you? " " No. But... " " Let me finish. You pull his tail don ' t you? " [ 37 :i " Yes. " " And this morning you got iip and picked up stones to throw at him? " " Yes. " " Are you goin g to do it again? " " No. I won ' t do anything to Laddie if I get him back. " " Do you promise me? " " Yes, I promise, " said Bobby. " Well, 1 will call him. " So his mother called, " Oh Laddie, Laddie, come back home and Bobby will be kind to you. " Then up the street came the little brown dog Laddie. Bobby ran to Laddie and said, " Oh Laddie. 1 am so sorry that I was so unkind to you. Will you forgive me? " " Bow wow. Bow wow, " said Laddie the brown dog. So Laddie, the little brown dog, and Bobby were friends again. After this Bobbie was very kind to Laddie. Laddie was very happy with Bobby and everybody said that Laddie was the only dog that ever had the name " Little brown dog " . Lynne McLay, Remove, Age 8. TOYS There was a little boy Who had a little toy Which gave him lots of joy. He loved to play with train and gun, But best of all to beat a drum. Sybil Dexter, Remove, Age 8 . AUTUMN MAPLE There is a green hill near our house On which a maple stands. The tree is scarlet, gold and brown. The leaves are dancing round and round, And some are fluttering down. Dana Hopson, Upper II, Fairley House. LE PRINTEMPS Le printemps est ici, Les petits enfants crient, " Printemps, printemps te voici. " Le soleil est chaud, Et le ciel est beau, Les oiseaux font leurs nids Pour les petits oiseaux gris. Laureen Hicks, Upper I. 38 MY CAT I have a little pussycat Whose pretty head I love to pat. Her eyes are sparkling day and night And in the dark are gleaming bright. As white as milk, her two front paws, As sharp as steel she keeps her claws. Her hind legs black and white are marked. Her coat so clean it can be sparked. Her bed is in a basket neat. She loves to eat her special meat. She romps and plays the whole day long, And ends the day with purring song. Laureen Hicks, Upper I. THE SNOW MAN THE snow man is black and white. We built him three days ago. He has two black eyes and a little red hat with a green feather on it, and little red mittens with a little red scarf to match. He has shiny black boots and a shiny belt. His name is Minus because be is minus a mind. This snow man is most unusual. His hat is a magic one. Yesterday, when I was in my house, the snow man was singing a little song about the sim. I ran out to him, but he was running away back to his home in the North Pole. Jeanie Loch, Remove, Age 0. SPRING FEVER Billy Beaver has got spring fever. And doesn ' t do what he should. Buster Bear has left his lair. And gone into the wood. Peter Rabbit has a habit That is very bad. He steals the farmer ' s crops at night And makes him very mad. So you see, all the animals in the world Get a touch of spring. And when they do, oh dear! oh me! No telling what it will bring. Terry Haney, Form II, Fairley House. [39 BILL, MY DOG I have a little do and his name is Bill. He likes hunting rabbits on the big, big hill. He plays with a ball, And with me in the hall. But as he was crossing the road to town, A- car came along and knocked him down. Sheena Brydon, Remove, Age 8. SUMMERTIME When summer comes around again, I think of Murray Bay; For there I always have such fun. When I go out to play. Sometimes I climb the hills above, Sometimes run on the sand; A.nd sometimes dive into the pool, Or listen to the band. I like the picnics by the falls. And fishing by the pier, T like the bonfire on the beach, That we have every year. Elaine Speirs, Lower I, Age 9. HOW I ESCAPED WALKING along a road with no habitation I suddenly discovered I was lost. I kept on walking until I came to a wooden hut. When I knocked at the door, an old bent man answered it, and made a sign for me to come in. The house was roughly furnished, but I was glad of a rest. I was there for about an hour talking to the man by signs. Then he went away, leaving me with only a stuffed owl for company. After being in this dismal room for a long time by myself, I thought I would go out for a breath of fresh air. Finding the door locked, I was frightened, but I kept my head. As I was walking back to my chair, I tripped over the corner of a lone rug which moved, disclosing the outline of a trap door. Cautiously opening this door, I let myself down into the unknown. The room I had lowered myself into was fit for a queen — lighted chandeliers, mahogany funiture, and beautiful paintings of the man I had seen. On a desk I found a diary, and overcome by curiosity I started to read it. As I read that the man was a kind artist, a load fell off my shoulders, but on reading further I found that the kind artist had died, his cruel brother had taken over, and that people who entered his den never came out again. Searching the room for an entrance, I found a door into a pitch black cave. I thought the only wise thing to do would be to walk on through this cave and see where it led to. Suddenly I jumped : a pair of glowing eyes stared at me, but I was relieved when a cat sprang on my shoulders to be petted. [ 40 " I With the cat as sole companion, I kept moving in the gloom. I was becoming extremely cold, as I had forgotten my jacket in the cabin. Suddenly I tripped on a rock. I fell, and before me I saw a narrow opening with light on the other side. I crawled through and found I was in the well-known cave on our beach. I ran home, and when I got there I blurted out my story. While the others were going after the man, I gave the cat, who had followed me, some milk. Judy Rice, Upper II, Fairley House. MY PUSSY CAT My pussy cat has bright green eyes. My pussy cat came in to me. One day she got a big surprise, " I ' ve lost my little hat, oh see! She found that she had lost her hat While I was playing with my bat. While playing with her baseball bat. I couldn ' t find my wee Scotch hat. " I quickly ran to take a look And found a little mapping book. On top of Scotland on the map. There I found the little cap. Diane Holt man, Upper II, Ross House. THE SHIP My Daddy has a great big ship. It is way, way out at sea, And Daddy says it is coming back Some day to him and me. Sandra Miller, Remove, Age 8. [41] FORM ARTS SIXTH NAN CARLIN, 1948-52 Barclay House " A winning smile and happy face, In all our hearts she ' s found a place. " Activilies: Head Prelect, Head of House, Form Presitleiit. Atiihitioii : Journalism. l roljal)le Destination: Writing bed-time stories lor Junior. Favourite expression: " Simply deevine. " I ' et aversion: Exams. Pastime: Talking. JANE ALLISON, " Al " , 1947-52 Ross House " tvas horn a blonde, I ' ll die a blonde, even if I have to dye to slay a blonde. " Activities: Prefect, Head of House, Games Captain of the School, Captain of the First Basketliall Team, Form (iames Captain, Dance Committee. Ambition: Nursing. Probable Destination: Favourite Expression : Pet Aversion: People Heartbeat of some young intern! " You ' re kidding of course. " who tell her her shorts are too short. Pastime: A certain Ford with New York licence plates. CAROL ARMOUR, 1947-52 Cumming House " She ivus sweet and ever proud; Her tongue at will, yet never loud. " Activities: Head of House. Ambition : Musicologist. Probable destination: Music aivirecialion teacher at Traf! Favourite expression: " Oh dear! " Pet aversion: Being told to speak up in Latin class. Pastime: Listening to good (?l music. [42] MARY CLIFF, 1947-52 Ross House " .4 friendly girl who speaks her mind. " Activities: Prefect, Editor of Magazine, First Tennis Team, First Basketball Team, Form Gym Lieutenant. Ambition : Pliysiotherapist. Probable destination: Soothing her stiff joints. Favourite expression: " Girls, let ' s have some air in liere. " Pet aversion: Stuffy classrooms. Pastime: Sponging candy off Johnson. CHRISTIAN HASLETT " Chris " , 1942-S2 Ross House " Wisely and slow, they stumble that run just. " Activities: Form Magazine Representative. Ambition: To get to England. j Probable destination: She ' ll swim there if she lias to! Favourite expression: " Oh, Godfrey! " Pet aversion : People who make a fuss. Pastime: Trying to master History facts. MARY HOME, 1950-52 Ross House " Blushing is the colour of virtue. " Activities: Prefect, Form Vice-president, Literary Editor of the Magazine, Tennis Team. And)ition: Linguist. Probable destination: She ' ll be one. Favourite expression: " Ha-ha, Pm laughing. " Pet aversion : Blushing. Pastime: Squash? Skiing? Prototype: Little Miss Innocence. ANNE JOHNSON, 1947-52 Barclay House " Mine eyes are dim, I cannot see, I have not brought my specs with me. " Activities: Prefect, Sports Editor of the Magazine, Form Gym Captain, First Basketball Team, Form Library Representative. Ambition: To look older. Probable destination: A face-lift at forty. Favourite expression: " Mary, do I know him? " Pet aversion: " Baby-face. " Pastime: Squash? Skiing? Prototype: Jumping bean. [43] URSULA MILLER, 1949-52 Fairley House " Her stature tall, she hales dumpy women. " Ambition: Architect. Probable destination: Drawing houses for her children. Favourite expression: " It better be. " Pet aversion: People who tell her to stand up straight. Pastime: Travelling on the streetcar. .lUNE ORROCK, 1950-52 Barclay House " love work; it fascinates me, I could sit and watch it for hours. " Activities: Hymn Player. Ambition: Physiotherapist. Probable destination: Marrying her first male patient. Favourite expression: " That ' s for sure; that ' s for darn sure! " Pet aversion: Dieting. Pastime: Finding time to do everything she wants to do. RENEE PATENAUDE, 1948-52 Barclay House " What has night to do with sleep? " Activities: Timekeeper for the Basketball teams. And»ition: The stage. Probable destination: Actor ' s wife. Favourite expression: " Really! " Pet aversion: People who tease her about her eyes. I ' astime: M.R.T. ISABEL PEARCE " Jez " " Sclearae 11 " , 1951-52 Barclay House " can resist anything but temptation. " Activities: Art Editor of the Magazine. Ambition: McGill. Probable destination: Going to college — but not for knowledge. Favourite expression: " How about that, eh? " Pet aversion: Friday afternoon 2.15 — 4.00. Pastime: Keeping the Seville in business. [44] MARGARET SPARKS " Margie " , 1948-52 Ross House " A happy zest for living, Joy to others giving. " Activities : Prefect, Eaton ' s Junior Council, School Gaines Secre- tary, Form Treasurer. Ambition: To travel. Probable destination: She ' ll get around. Favourite expression : " Girls, will you please try to i)ring some mission money ' : " ' Pet aversion: Streetcars. Pastime: Collecting mission money. HEATHER WILSON " Wil ' " , 1949-52 Barclay House " When I feel like working I just sit until the feeling passes. " Ambition: Mother House. ) Probable destination: Being a mother. Pet aversion: People who tell her to keep quiet. Pastime: Talking on the phone. Favourite expression: " Oh? " LOIS WILSON " Lo " , 1950-52 Barclay House " A happy face, a cheerful grin. Whose voice is heard above the din. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Tennis team. Second Basketball team. Form Games Lieutenant, Dance Committee, Hymn player. Ambition: To travel. Probable destination: Miss Hasell ' s new driver. Favourite expression : " Oh my gosh. " Pet aversion: People who won ' t stop talking. BARBARA WINN, 1947-52 Cunnning House " The innocence of her face oft hides the mischief underneath. " Ambition: To get to Switzerland. Probable destination: St. Adele was never like this. Favourite expression: " Jez, leave mc alone. ' ' Pet aversion: People who call her Winn. Pastime: Skiing on " Little Ober Gurgle. " [45] FORM SCIENCE SIXTH DAPHNE ARMSTRONG " Daffy " , 1946-52 Fairley House " A helping hand, an eager heart, She s always there to do her part. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-president. Ambition: To go to Mac. Froi)al)le destination: Prol)al)Iy will, in a few years. Favourite expression: " Pardon me for living. " Pastime: Insisting slie is 5 ' 2 " . URSULA BECK " Sula " , 1950-52 Gumming House " Give me leave to speak my mind. " Ambition: To take Phys. Ed. Prol al le destination: Helping mother witli lier dancing class. Favourite expression: " Really girls! " Pet aversion: Crowded street cars. Pastime: Lying in bed late. JOYCE BENTLEY, 1951-52 Cumming House " She lives at peace with all mankind. " Ambition: To travel. Probable destination: Shangri-la. Favourite expression: " What happened? " Pet aversion: Intolerance. Pastime: Sewing. Prototype: Pepsodent smile. AUDREY CATER " Od.l " , 1948-52 Cunnning House " If hat an arm, what a waist; W hat a tvaist for an arm. " Activities: Form (iym Captain. Andjition : Teaclier. Probable destination: Teaching!? (W.G.?). Favourite expression: " Joan, wait till I tell you what happened! " Pastime: Telling the latest news to Joan. Pet aversion: People who tell her to lengthen her tunic. [46] RENEE GOLDSTONE " Goldie " , 1947-52 Ross House ' Enjoy yourself, it s later than you think. " Activities: Head of Koss House, Head of Boarding House, Form President, Gym Lieutenant, Eaton ' s Junior Comieil, Dance Committee. Ambition: Merchandising. Probable destination: One never knows, does one? Favourite expression: " Absotivcly, posihitely. " Pet aversion: Asking permission. Pastime: Receiving male. JOAN KRUSE " Kriisie " , 1951-52 Ross Hoi " It ' s better to wear out than to rust away. " Activities: House representat ive for Magazine. Ambition : Physiotherapy. J ' robable destination: Teaching her kids to walk. Favourite expression: " You ' re for the birds, kid! " Pet aversion: Spelling her name the right way. She likes, Jone. I ' astime: Listening to Odd ' s latest N.D.(t. news. LESLIE MASON " Les " , 1951-52 Barclay House " When she ' s good, she ' s very good. But ivhen she ' s bad, she ' s happy. " Activities: Second Basketball team. Ambition: To be a farmer ' s wife. Probable destination: Cultivating a ladylike laugh. Favourite expression : " Best we do. " Pet aversion: Girls who don ' t bring their lunch to school. Pastime: A certain tall, dark, handsome cop. Prototype: Campbell soup doll. MARY JANE MILES " Pogo " , 1951-52 Cumming House " Hell is empty — the devil is here. " Activities: First Basketball team. Form (ianies Lieutenant. Andiition: To sail to God ' s country (Victoria). Probable destination: Hitch-hiking to B.C. Favourite expression: " Hogwash. " Pet aversion: Maurice Richard; and being called Mary. Pastime: Sailing. [ 47 CHRISTINE OHMAN, 1948-52 Cuinniiiig House " Quiet, steadfast and demure. " Activities: Library representative. Ambition: To l)e alive to see the Eskimos grow bananas. Probable destination: Proving theory? Favourite expression: " Isn ' t that ([ueer? " Pet aversion: Being rushed. Prototype. Donald Duck. ALICE PATON " Boo ' 1940-44 and 1948-52 Cunnning House " She has a face like an angel, But there ' s devilment in her eye. " Activities: House Head. Ambition: To have a riding school in Devonshire. Probable destination: Running Belmont Park ' s merry-go-round. Favourite expression: " Isabel, are you going to Art this aft? " Pastime: Going out in her backyard (?) to ski. JANET QUINLAN, 1948-52 Gumming House " He who knows most knows best how little he knows. " Activities: Form Magazine Representative, Form Treasurer. Ambition: Nurse. Probable destination : Marrying a doctor. Favourite expression: " Don ' t be so silly. " Pastime: Reading. Pet aversion: Standing on head. JOCELYN STEVENS " Sclearae 111 " , 1948-52 Ross House " Given to sports, wit, laughter and much company. " Activities: Form Vice-president, Sports Vice-Gaptain ot School, Form Sports Captain, Ski Team, First Basketball team, Dance ( iommittoe. And)ition : Ghanionix, P rance. Probable destination: St. Sauveur. Favourite expression: " I don ' t know. " J ' et aversion: Social skiers. Pastime: Trying to get a tan. 48 KATHLEEN VIBERT " Kae " , 1951-52 Fairley House " What I learned I have forgotten. What I know I guessed. " Ambition : Money. Probable destination: Up to ber elbows in doiigli. Favourite expression: " Now, let me tell you! " Pet aversion: Sunday ' s crocodile. Pastime: Laugbing at Forsey ' s jokes. SENIOR SIXTH JOAN FORSEY, 1950-52 Fair ley House " Do as I say, not as I do. " Activities: House Head. Second Basketball team. Ambition: To travel. Probable destination: .Sbe ' ll get around. Favourite expression: " Look girls, there goes a bumun being. " I ' el aversion : Opera. Pastime: Singing hill-billy song [49 J THE SENIORS Name: Renee Goldstone (Head Girl). Alias: " Goldie " . Origin : St. John ' s, Newfoundland. Prototype: Millie the Model. Weakness: Clothes. Name : Joan Forsey. Alias: " Forsey " . Origin: St. John ' s, Newfoundland. Prototype: Peter Lawford (feminine ver- sion). Weakness: The Armed Forces. Name : Joan Kruse. Alias : " Krusie " . Origin: Gaspe, P. Q. Prototype : Katy Keene. Weakness: Sleeping. Name: Kathleen Vihert. Alias: " Kae " . Origin: Gaspe, P. Q. Prototype: Puck (Midsummer Night ' s Dream ). Weakness: Scrihbling on other people ' s books. Name : Jane Bancroft. Alias: " Janie " . Origin: New Canaan, Conn. Prototype: " Night Hawk " . Weakness: Studying. Name: Toni Browne. Alias: " Toe " . Origin : Barbados, B.W.I. Prototype: Mrs. Santa Clans. Weakness: Taking a bath at 6 a.m. Name: Mary Jo Thurber. Alias : " Jo " . Origin: Baie Comeau, P. Q. Prototype : The Seven Dwarfs. Weakness: Twiddling hair. Name : Deborah Watts. Alias: " Deb " . Origin: Grand ' Mere, P. Q. Prototype: " Blushing Deb " . Weakness: Golf. Name : Pearl Chaisson. Alias : " Poil " . Origin: New York, U.S.A. Prototype : " Little Lulu " . Weakness : Opposite sex. Name: Virginia Clark. Alias: " Gin " . Origin: Malartic, P. Q. Prototype: Florence Nightingale. Weakness: Cherry Liqueurs. Name: Jeannette Steele. Alias: " Jaye " . Origin: Jamaica, B.W.L Prototype: OIlie the OwL Weakness: Books. Name : Ida Suazo. Alias: " Liz " . Origin: Panama. Prototype: Carmen Miranda. Weakness: Mambos. [51] THE BOARDERS AND EXAMS ABOUT two weeks before the exams the girls begin saying that they must start studying for them, as the teachers have not given much homework. Out come very odd books. " Heavens, " you think, " what gaudy colours those text books are! " Then with a start you realize that they are not text books, but comics and movie magazines. The night before the first exam all this literature is discarded and real honest-to-goodness text books are dug up from under piles of lighter reading matter. The first three-quarters of study period is spent discussing which exams you are afraid of, and what Garry and Jeremy got in theirs last year. Suddenly, as someone glances at her watch, a cry of, " Hey kids, it ' s ten to six! " rends the air. From that moment all is wrapped in dead silence, except for the sound of an occasional page being turned, and the squeaking of unused brains. At the respective bedtimes of the boarders comes the complaint, " I bet the day girls stay up all night cramming! It ' s not fair! " After lights out you hear from various parts of the dorm, " Hey, Clarabel, wake me up at twelve, " or " Wake me up at three! " But when the time comes, they all say, " I ' ll get up in a minute, " and continue sleeping sweetly until the rising bell. At prayers the examination rules are read out, and as a parting shot. Miss Foster says, " Remember, girls, a clear empty head is better than a full nuiddlcfl one. " The boarders groan inwardly and think, " Well, my head is sure empty! " Exams over, the boarders breathe a sigh of relief and the cry is, " Two days, four hours, thirty minutes and twenty seconds, and I shall be home! " You also hear, " Next term I ' ll do all my homework and some extra as well. " However, by the next term this good resolution is completely forgotten. Jane Bancroft, Form Vb, Barclay House. [52] [.53] MY HOME — BARBADOS BARBADOS is a small island in the West Indies. It is very beautiful, with the waters of the blue Caribbean washing upon the lovely white beaches, and with coconut trees and vines in the background. Thousands of tourists come all the year round, but chiefly during the winter months, and many of them settle in the island. There are many activities, golf, sailing, swimming, water skiing, tennis and ball games as well as many more. The climate is very pleasant, usually between 75° and 83°, so there is swimming all the year. There are some very interesting things to see, for example Sam Lord ' s Castle, an old castle which was built by the notorious pirate, Sam Lord, who used to put lights in the coconut trees to guide the ships in where they would be Avrccke 1 on the reef. In the castle are the dungeons where he kept his prisoners, and the room in which he murdered his wife. Also there is the Animal Flower Cave, where the sea anemones are clustered together so thickly that they look like beautiful carpets. So why don ' t you come to Barbados and spend a wonderful vacation. Then you will see why it is known as the " Isle of Paradise " . Fly T.C.A. to Barbados! ToNi Browne, Form Vb, Fairley House. TO MY OLD MOCCASINS You are not just an ordinary pair of moccasins, I thought to myself, as I picked up the two battered, brown objects from the attic floor. No, indeed you are not ordinary, for you hold a treasure of memories for me. Do you remember the first Moccasin Dance at our local rink? I shall never forget how you slipped and slid so gamely on the ice. Poor you, you were bulging out so much that night your seams were ready to split. No wonder — I had on so many heavy woollen socks. What fun we have had ! There was that perfect summer night when we went to the beach-party and the coals from the blazing fire burnt your toes. And later you got soaking wet when we went down to the water ' s edge to play " Racing the Waves " . Let ' s not forget the day we hiked through the woods and had lunch under the trees. They made such a wonderful shade and their leaves such a soft carpet over the earth that we could not keep ourselves from falling asleep. But perhaps the best memory of all is the day we went hunting. Together we nimbly climbed over the rocks and plowed through the woods, ever following the moose ' s tracks. It certainly was an exciting chase, although a failure. And now, battered and weary, you are packed in this box and stored in the attic. I see you snuggled in the warm corner. Some day, I think, you will go to some poor little girl or boy, and your adventures will start anew, but now you are entitled to a well-earned and long awaited rest. ,IoAN Kruse, Science VI, Ross House. [54] TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1951-1952 President MiSS FOSTER Chairman Miss Box Captain . . . . . Jane Allison Vice-Captain .... Jocelyn Stevens Secretary Margaret Sparks Fifth Form Representative . Beverly Martin [55] [56] GYMNASTIC OFFICERS F orm Captain Lieutenant Science VI Audrey Cater Renee Goldstone Arts YI Anne Johnson Mary Cliff Va Beverly Martin Marjorie Blair Vb Frances Magor Kathy Barr IVa Pearl Chaisson ( athy Stokes IVb Judy Brow Judy McDoucall IIIa Frankie Galland Susan Kilburn IIIb Morven McIlquham Patsy Wilson Upper II Judy Rice Dana Hopson GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Science VI Jocelyn Stevens Mary Jane Miles Arts VI Jane Allison Lois Wilson Va Maralyn Leask Carolyn Scott Vb Marilyn Barrie Judy Liersch IVa Carol Hickman Heather Bush IVb Margot McLean Elizabeth Brooks IIIa Judy Bennett Jane Brow IIIb Virginia McAvity Elizabeth MacDonald Upper II Pamela Wray Betsy Burrows ATHLETIC AWARDS — 1951 Senior Form Basketball Cup Junior Form Basketball Cup Senior Sports Cup Intermediate Sports Cup Junior Sports Cup Senior Gymnastic Shield Junior Gymnastic Shield The Stocking Cup Strathcona Shield, presented to the best gymnastic officers Private Schools Tennis Cup Private Schools Basketball League Cup — Arts VI — IIIa — IVa — IIIa — Lower I — Science VI — IIIb — IVb j Susan Racey Susan West — Trafalgar 1st team — Trafalgar 2nd team — Trafalgar [57 [58] TRAFALGAR SPORTS NEWS — 1951-1952 Another year of sport has come and gone at Traf, and a very successful one. Our thanks to Miss Box. TENNIS The inter-school tennis matches were played this year on our own courts with Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s, The Study and Trafalgar competing. The Traf teams came out on top and so keep the inter-school cup. Mary Cliff and Mary Home played for the first team, and Margot McLean and Lois Wilson for the second team. The total points were: Trafalgar 24, The Study 21, Miss Edgar ' s 9. BASKETBALL This year proved to be another successful one for the first and second teams, as they won both Private School Basketball Cups for the second straight year. Our first team won three out of their four games and defeated The Study in a sudden-death play-off, thereby winning the championship. The second team went through the season xindefeated and so won the second team cup. Besides our regular basketball schedule, Traf did something new this year. On December 17 both Traf teams met the Girls ' High School at their gymnasium in two very exciting games. The first team defeated G.H.S. by a score of 18-17 and the second team was also victorious, winning 18-7. In January both teams faced the Westmount Senior High teams at the Y.W.C.A. Our first team was defeated 27-9, but the Traf second team won by a score of 22-21. The girls enjoyed these games and we hope they will be continued next year. We played a team this year that we haven ' t played for several years — the Old Girls. Although they were defeated we hope the Old Girls had as much fun as we did. It is rumoured that the Form Basketball cup will be won by Arts VI. Could I be prejudiced? Congratulations, Barclay House, on winning the House Basketball championship ! SKIING On March 8, ten girls from Traf, accompanied by Miss Box, took the train to Piedmont. Here ski races were held by the Penguins for school girls. While the junior team, composed of Elizabeth Brooks, Katama Bontliron, Benita Haslett and Margot McLean wove down the slalom course, the senior team, made up of Judy Brow, Christian Haslett, Judy Liersch, Franny Magor, Ann Slater and Jocelyn Stevens laboriously climbed the long Molson downhill run. When these events were finished the juniors raced on the downhill and the seniors on the slalom. [59] 2nd basketball TEAM Joan Forsey, Carolyn Stott, Marilyn Barrie, Beverly Marti Deborah Watts, Leslie Mason, Lois Wilson, Marjorie Blair, Kathleen Barr, Margaret Aeres. [60] Later, all returned to the Penguin Clubhouse lor picnic lunches. The awards were then announced and we learned that both Traf teams had placed third, and that Jocelyn Stevens had placed second in the combined events. Congratulations, Jocelyn! Our thanks to the Pen- guin Ski Club members for a very enjoyable day. PING-PONG We look forward to an inter-house ping-pong tourna- ment sometime in the spring. This too is something that hasn ' t been done recently at Traf. GYM An annual event in the last term of the year is the inter-class gym competition. During a gym period the Captain and Lieutenant take over the instrviction of the gym class and lead the exercises — balance, ropes and other apparatus. Miss Box marks the work, and the win- ning class receives a shield. The girls are very enthusiastic, and the best Captain also receives an award. FIELD DAY Sometime in May the Senior Field Day will be held. The girls enter into the 100 yard dash, the 200 yard race, flower-pot races, etc., and the participants enjoy them- selves thoroughly. House points are given to the winning Houses. The .Junior Field Day is held in our own garden. Parents and younger brothers and sisters take part in the races. Yes — 1951-1952 was quite a year for sports at Traf. RESULTS OF BASKETBALL MATCHES PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE School Date jMiss Edgar ' s Nov. 1 The Study Nov. 14 Miss Edgar ' s Dec. 3 Tlie Study Jan. 21 The Study (play-off) Feb. 4 Sec 1st Team 24- 18 19-11 25- 11 16-17 28-6 2nd Team 20-7 14-10 23-2 17-14 OTHER GAMES School Montreal High Westniount High Old Girls Date Dec. 17 .Ian. 28 Jan. 14 1st Team 18-17 27-9 33-7 Score 2nd Team 18-7 22-21 [61] SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL Science VI Arts VI Va Vb IVa IVb } } } Bye Bye Va 16-12 IVb 28-7 } Arts VI 8-5 Va 16-10 FINAL J.VA 15-13 JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL IIIa IIIb Upper 11 II } } IIIa 25-1 Upper II 12-5 FINAL IIIa 30-6 INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Cuiiiming Barclay Fairley Ross } } Barclay 10-1 Ross 1-0 FINAL Barclay 6-4 GYMNASTIC AWARDS — 1952 " G " BADGES III Morven Mcllquham, Patricia Wilson, Judith Bennett, Jane Brow, Elizabeth Dingman, Frankie Galland, Susan Kilburn. V Louise Dupont, Lydia Ebel, Maralyn Leask, Ann Slater. VI Leslie Mason, Mary Jane Miles, Christine Ohnian, Margaret Sparks. " STARS " IV Elizabeth Brooks, Judy Brow, Margot McLean, Pearl Chaisson. V Kathy Barr, Marilyn Barrie, Susan Birks, Judy Liersch, Frances Magor, Marjorie Blair, Beverly Martin, Carolyn Scott. VI Jane Allison, Mary Cliff, Anne Johnson, Audrey Cater, Renee Goldstone, Jocelyn Stevens. HONOURABLE MENTION Renee Patenaude, Barbara Winn, Daphne Armstrong, Alice Paton, Mabel Acres, Marjory Acres, Marlene MacKinnon, Peggy Long, Barbara Martin, Suzanne Mosclcy, Sherrill Mowat, Carolyn Grossmann, Maure Gorman, Pamela Bolton, Joan Branscombe, Caryl Churchill, Brenda Keddie, Kristin Liersch. [ 62 THE TRAFALGAR GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION As seen through the eyes of one of the Sixth Form parents. N the evening of March 14 there was great activity in many of the Montreal homes. The dinner hour was moved forward, parents and cliildren were dressing hurrie :!ly. There were smears of white shoe-polish in the hathroom, and the electric iron was connected and disconnected for the last minute pressing of a possible wrinkle in navy blue shorts. It was, of course, the evening of the Trafalgar Gymnastic Demonstration. I am always astonished upon my arrival at the school to find such a general air of quiet well-being. Miss Foster and the Staff, dressed for the occasion, are there to greet you regardless of what time you arrive. As I take my place and look around me I am surprised to see the parents quite composed, chatting quietly to their neighbours. Even those who have come late and are now looking out from behind the rib-stalls are smiling happily. The double doors open; there is an air of expectancy in the audience. Miss Box enters, but so unobtrusively that you scarcely know she is there until you find her " standing by " at a few of the more difficult exercises later in the programme. Occasionally you hear her voice, but for the most part the girls are on their own to-night. Now the girls are entering — these are the younger girls who in a moment forget their audience entirely, so eager are they to win their game. I pause here a moment to notice several fathers who have suddenly come to life and are beaming upon small daughters bearing, not too surprisingly, a strong resemblance to themselves. The programme moves on quickly — class after class of healthy, shining immaculately pressed girls. The marching, the country dancing and the costume dance by the lower school were all well done with great zest. I can imagine the fun of Form II girls getting into their cardboard costumes. The skipping of Form III and the drill of Form V, I thought, were excellent. They required so much practice and precision, and as far as I could see were perfect. The balance of Form IV left me weak. I shivered and shook with each trembling girl, and sank back with relief as the last foot touched the last bench — but I wouldn ' t have missed it for anything. The audience found the dances most pleasant and relaxing to watch. The girls in the Graduation Dance looked lovely in their white formals, and both they and their handsome escorts put a great deal of expression into the dance. Vaulting and tumbling were done by girls in the senior school who attended optional classes — they were very enthusiastic, and their work showed that they had put in plenty of practice and training. I understand the rope climbing was open to any girl who could be at school by 8.30 a.m. twice a week! By the number who took part there must be plenty of early risers in the school ! [63] Time moves on. A new group of girls in white blouses and shorts have entered the gymnasium. Of course they are in white, they are the Sixth Form, the graduating class of ' 52. They are doing club drill and doing it well, but I must confess I am looking at their faces not at their clubs. I have seen many of them in various stages of growth since they entered kindergarten and I am suddenly shocked to find they have grown up. The doors open again, wider this time; the girls are all filing in for the grand march. The Prefects follow in a body and a hush again falls upon the audience as Miss Foster asks Mrs. Allison to present the coveted " G " badges to special girls, while the others applaud loudly. Mr. Carlin makes a brief speech on behalf of the parents and here there is another flurry of excitement as bouquets are presented to Miss Box and the excellent pianist, Mrs. Prieur. " Three cheers for Miss Box " rings out and three hearty cheers go up. We stand and sing " God Save the Queen " . The doors open and this time the girls file out. I feel unaccountably sad — perhaps not unaccountably. This is the last girls ' gym demonstration I shall ever attend — unless of course I have a grand-daughter. THE GYM DEMONSTRATION i.i s for the Dem. the event of the year, produced by Miss Box whom we all wish to cheer. Y ' s for the youths who admire from the side. M s for t!ie mothers wlio look on with pride. II ' s for the Sixth Form ' s club swinging drill, E ' s for the efforts we make for some skill. M ' s for the months that we have to prepare, O s for the ordeals we all have to share. IV ' s for the nimble and balancing girl, S ' s for the skipping and ropes that all whirl, T ' s for the tumbling, the fun of the show, R ' s for the ropes — up in rhythm we go. A ' s for the applause which the vaulting girls win, theirs is the best exhibition of gym. T ' s for the teaching that " work can be fun " , I ' s for the infants — you should see them run! O s for the ovation when races are won, IV ' s for the night, then the Gym. Dem. is done. Louise Dupont, Form Vb, Barclay House. I 64 I OLD GIRLS ' NOTES Executive Committee 1951-1952 President .... 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President . 3rd Vice-President . Secretary .... Treasurer .... Assistant Treasurer . 6th Form Representative 6th Form Representative Past President . . Mrs. C. L. Bryson (Jane Howard) Lady Loch (Leila Mackenzie) Mrs. J. V. Emory (Wilnia Howanl) Helen Ayer Jacqueline Beaudoin Mitchie Ann Carleton Mrs. Robert Spence (Velva Jane Peers) Margaret Howard Rose Macfarlane Mrs. a. M. Kinsman (Aubrey Leach) PRESIDENT ' S REPORT IT gives me great pleasure to submit a report on the activities of the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association, up to the Easter vacation, when the Magazine goes to press. The number of active members this year has been disappointingly small, with 56 Life Members, and 147 annual members. In spite of this, the Association has held two General Meetings, at which the discussions have been lively, and the decisions important. A second Sherry Party was held toward the Movie Projector Fvuid, this time at the beautiful home of Mrs. W. H. Howard, very kindly lent to us by her for the occasion. The weatherman was rather unco- operative, with the result that we had considerably fewer guests than we had hoped for, and financially not much to show for all the hard work put in by Mrs. Wonham and her committee; but socially the party was a great success. The Graduation Dance, too, sponsored by the Old Girls, which was held toward the end of January, went off very well, and the girls and their friends seemed to enjoy every minute of it. The arrangements for this event were made almost entirely by the girls themselves; and they deserve great credit for the transformation of the gym. into a romantic dance hall, and the efficient way in which all the details were worked out. This is the alternate year in which the TOGA offers a scholarship to a girl entering the school from outside. Under the chairmanship of Mrs. F. A. Hankin I Cynthia Bazin ) , notices have already beeen sent to schools throughout the City and Province, and applications are expected in the near future. There is already one scholar at Trafalgar, who has two more years before matriculation. I must not bring this report to a close without a forward look. This year our money-raising effort is to take the form of a n evening of Bridge and Canasta, followed by refreshments, for which we hope to sell 500 tickets. This party is under the enthusiastic chairmanship of Mrs. J. H. R. Guthrie (Editha Wood) who, with her committee, is making great plans for our entertainment. The final general meeting of the year is to be held in May; [ 65 ] and we plan to have a tea party for the 6th Form toward the end of the school year, at which we very much hope to be able to present the Movie Projector towards which we have been working both this year and last. Thanks to the generosity of Old Girls and Parents, we have been able to collect enough to bring this project well within our grasp; and it will be with great satisfaction that we redeem a promise made to the school last year by my predecessor in this office. I should like to close by thanking all the members of my executive for their cheerful co-operation throughout the year; and those other members of the association who have come forward to help us with their ideas and enthusiasm. It has been a great pleasure to be associated with such a keen and friendly group. Respectfully submitted Jane Howard Bryson President TOGA. McGILL NEWS Congratulations to the following girls who graduated from McGill last spring: B.A. — Sheila Boland, Audrey Cliff, Nora Corley with 2nd class honours in Geography, Ann Macleod, Anne Matthew, Margaret Racey, Jean Sinnamon, Betty Sutherland, Isabel Thow. B.Sc. — Dorothy Eadie, Mairi MacKinnon. B.Sc. Phys. Ed. — Daintry Chisholm, Di Lillie, Joan Mingie. B.Lib. Sc. — Elizabeth Bennet. Teaching Diplomas. — High School — Helen Ayer, Marilyn Richardson. Elementary School — Jan Henry Morgan, Ernita Elton. School for Nurses, R.V.H. — Elizabeth Scrimger. And congratulations to these girls receiving School Certificates: Senior: Gisela Von Eicken, 3rd class. Junior: 1st class: Rose Macfarlane, Edith Paton, Anne Cadman. 2nd class: Barbara Boon, Anita Gran, Judy Ferrier, Margaret Howard, Matilde Miranda, Susan West. 3rd class: Sheila Archibald, Diane Barrie, Suzanne Brown, Heather Cleveland, Joan Forsey, Beverley Harris, Muriel Jamison, Tassie Metrakos, Norma (Bunty) Poole, Susan Racey, Joyce Rudenko. The Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship was awarded to Edith Paton. Now at McGill: First Year: B.A. — Ann Berry, Judy Ferrier, Matilde Miranda, Edith Paton. B.Sc. — Sheila Archibald, Barbara Boon, Margaret Ho- ward, Rose Macfarlane. B.Com. — Suzanne Brown, Susan Racey- Seycond Year: B.A. — Carolee Beaudoin, Wendy Child, Judy Cliff, Anna Couropoulos, Elizabeth Eva, Philippa Hansard, Johanna Leipoldt, Ann McDougall, Andree Pate naude, Judy Vrooman. [66] B.Sc. — Elizabeth Webb. Physiotherapy I. — Judy White. Third Year: B.A. — Joan Charteris, Barbara Cunningham, Joan Lvi- cas, Jill Hutchinson. B.Sc. — Anne Pattison. B.Sc.Phys.Ed — Heather Adair, Betty Bown. Fourth Year: B.A. — Leticia Artola Cox, Jacqueline Beaudoin, Simone Cox, Carol Giles, Charlotte Macleod, Sis Cowper, Anne Van Wart. B. Fine Arts: — Catharine Chadwick. B.Sc. — Enid Pascoe. B.Sc.Phys.Ed. — Joan Corner, Margaret Patterson, Ruth Steeves. B.Sc.Agri. — Elizabeth Brown. Physiotherapy: — 1. Eleanor Carment, 2. Margo Cronyn. Library School: Nora Corley. MARRIAGES 1951 April 7 Natalie Chisholm to Basil W. Richmond, Jr. May 12 Jean McLean to Allan Oldfield. May 19 Betty McCrory to John B. Reynolds. May 26 Frances Gyde to Gerard S. Robbers. June 8 Joyce Schofield to Nelson F. Bain. June 9 Mary Asselin to George R. Daemon. June 9 Norma Redfern to Robert Stewart Cross. June 16 Marilyn Richardson to Dr. Max Morf. June 23 Nancy Jane McMillan to Frank M. Pope. Aug. 20 Dr. Mary Mitham to Dr. John David dejong. Sept. 1 Leticia Artola to John Robert G. Cox. Sept. 6 Gwen Williams to Thomas Garfield Gould. Sept. 8 Lorraine Morgan to W. Alexander Church. Sept. 15 Claire Johnson to Ian Huntley Eraser. Sept. 22 Ann Hadrill to Ian Andrew Barclay. Sept. 26 Marian Peers to William Lee Yoimg, Jr. Sept. 29 Peggy- Jean Ross to William Desmond Thomas. Oct. 6 Janet Slack to Jeffrey Sale (now in Australia). Oct. 13 Joan Thackray to Peter Vivian. Oct. 20 Jeanine Pinatel to William John Wells. Oct. 25 Barbara Watson to Peter L. Ross. Oct. 27 Margaret Forsyth to Dr. Allan George Ramsay. Oct. 27 Velva Jane Peers to Robert B. S])encc. Nov. 9 Mary Brown to Arnold Campbell Scott. Dec. 1 Drusilla Riley to Marten van Hengel. Eleanor McBride to H. Johnston. [67] 1952 Jan. 26 Feb. 9 Mar. 28 Sheila Sinnamon to Johannes Wartena. Myra Cooke to John N. McTear. Gisela von Eicken to John Burritt Creasor. BIRTHS We congratulate the following on the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Barnes (Elsie Snowdon). Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Stacey (Donna Merry). Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Bernier (Pat Witherow ) . Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Gale (Mercy Walker). Mr. and Mrs. H. Williamson (Elizabeth Atkinson). Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Culley (Ruth Massey). F 0 and Mrs. I. L. George (Eleanor Trenholme) in Trenlon. Mr. and Mrs. Georges Boyer (Jocelyn Carter). Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Layton (Mia Fogt). Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Milsom (Elizabeth Ann Hay). Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Campbell (Margaret Everson). Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Mathewson (Ruth Parson). Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Kerr (Peggy MacMillan). Mr. and Mrs. M. Goodliffe (Peggy Tyndale) in England. Mr. and Mrs. I. D. Leopold (Elaine Albert). Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Coulter (Joan Pollock). Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Byers (Elspeth Rankine). Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Jamieson (Molly Brown). Mr. and Mrs. R. W. McEwen ( Marielle Mackay). Mr. and Mrs. E. Savard (Margo Thornton). Mr. and Mrs. J. Bonnett (Joan Staniforth). Mr. and Mrs. G. Hanson (Joan Markey). Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Pope (Nancy Jane McMillan). Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Hamm (Gail Hodges). And on the birth of daughters: Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Dvmcan (Frances Earle). Mr. and Mrs. N. Sehzer (Phyllis Gameroff). Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Walls (Mary Holden). Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Johnston (Jane Seely). Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Clogg ( Phyllis Macpherson ) . Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Green (Helen Roy) in Australia. Mr. and Mrs. B. Harrison (Shirley Walker). Mr. and Mrs. H. G. V. Evans (Estelle Hargreaves) in Edmonton. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Richmond (Natalie Chisholm ) in U.S.A. Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Stead (Nancy Brimeau). Mr. and Mrs. Barrie Campbell (Harriet Anderson). Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Mayer (Joan Erzinger). Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Fleming (Mary Lou Forbes). Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Beattie (Beverley Van Home). [ 68 ] Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Bain (Joyce Schofield). Mr. and Mrs. Eric Finley (Rae Hunter). Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Helmers (Joan Bryson) in Long Beach, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Smith (Betty Smith) a twin son and daughter. We regret to announce the death of: Mrs. Stocking (Mary White). Mrs. Henwood (Daisy White). Mrs. C. D. Harrington (Muriel Featherstonhaugh) . GENERAL NEWS At Macdonald College, Virginia LeDain was awarded the Lieutenant-Gov- ernor ' s Silver Medal after her third year B.Sc. (Home Ec. ) . Ernita Elton took first place in the Elementary Certificate of the School for teachers, and won the First General Proficiency Prize as well as prizes for Primary Methods, Physiology and Hygiene. Among three new staff appointments announced in November 1951 by McClelland and Stewart, Publishers, two T.O.G. were mentioned: Ann Taylor, 1944 Editor of " The Echoes " , was made an Associate Editor, and Joyce Rankin was put in charge of Trade Promotion and Publicity. Alice Johannsen Turnham is Director of the McGill Museums. Betty DeBrisay is head of the Social Service Department at the Neurological Institute. Mary Hill is now editor of " Foreign Trade and Commerce " in Ottawa. Aileen Ross, now Ph.D., is lecturing in Sociology at McGill. Christine Williams Ayoub received a post-doctoral Fellowship last May, and is now teaching Maths at Cornell. Elizabeth Brow is at the Presbyterian Hospital, New York City. SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPH COMPETITION 1st Prize — Peggy Long 2nd Prize — Barbara Winn [ 69 I STAFF DIRECTORY Miss Foster 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal. Miss Baker Kingston, Nova Scotia. Miss Blanchard 72 Kenaston Ave., Town of Mount Royal. Miss Box 1467 Crescent St., Montreal. Miss Brooks , 3015 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal. Miss Cam The Wilderness, Hudson Heights, Que. Mr. Chadwick 4160 Dorchester St. W., Montreal. Mrs. Clayden 1942 A Clinton Ave., Montreal. Miss Curtin 3A Clifton Road, London S.E. 25, England. Mrs. DeWolf 4800 Connaught Ave., Montreal. Mrs. Galambos 50 Elliot St., Ottawa. Miss Goldstein 5010 Sherbrooke St. W., Westmount. Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Westmount. Miss Henderson 3495 Simpson St., Montreal. Mlle LaMothe 92 rue St. Laurent, Longueviil, Que. Mlle Laurens 1310 Pine Ave. W., Montreal. Mrs. Leonard 1509 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal. Miss Masten 1452 Bishop St., Montreal. Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont. Miss Purton 49 Whiteway Drive, Exeter, Devon, England. Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal. Miss Sutherland 1310 Pine Ave. W., Montreal. Miss Wallhead 3495 Simpson St., Montreal TRAFALGAR SCHOOL FOR GIRLS — 1952 ACHES, MABEL, 832 Wilder Avenue, Oulremoiil. ACRES, MARGAKET, 832 Wilder Avenue, Outremonl. ACRES, MARJORY, 832 Wilder Avenue, Outremonl. ALLISON, JANE, 3260 Ridgewood A enue, Monlreal. ARDAGH, DIANA, 343 Kensington Avenue, Weslmounl. ARMOUR, CAROL, 42 Chunh Hill, Weslmounl. ARMSTRONG, CAROL, 7 Brunei Avenue, Poinle CLiire, Que. ARMSIRONG. DAPHNE, 525 Berwick Avenue, Town of Mount AYLETT, BARBARA, 1008 Elgin Terrace, apl. 301, Monl- real. I» MARIAN, 120 Si. Joseph Blvd., Dor I, BALLANTYNE Que. BALY, SANDKA, 4800 Cole des Neiges Road, Monlreal. BANCROFT, JANE, Ferris Hill Koad, New Canaan, Conn. BAKR, KATHLEEN, 431 Slanslead Avenue, Town of Mounl Royal. BARRIE, MARILYN, 4450 Kensington Avenue, Monlreal. BEATTIE, ALISON, 14 Richelieu Road, Chamhly Canton, Que. BEATTIE, JANET, 14 Richelieu Road, Chamblv Canton. Que. BECK, URSULA, 1662 Ducharme BEGOR. ANNE, 4581 Kensington BELL, JACQUELYN, 3172 Guvard Avenue, Montreal. BELL, LESLIE, 3172 Guvard Avenue, Montreal. BENNETT, JUDITH, 3488 Cole des Neiges Road, Monlreal BENTLEY, JOYCE, 35 Easlon Avenue. Montreal West. BIRKS, SUSAN, 15 Kilburn Crescent, Ilanipslead. BLAIR, MARJORIE, 5580 Queen Marv Road, Hanipslead BOLTON, PAMELA, 4325 Montrose Avenue, Westmount. Avenue, Montreal. Avenue, Montreal. BONTIIRON, KATAMA, 34 Redpath Place, Montreal. BOURDEAU, JUDITH, 4463 Montrose Avenue, Weslmounl. BRAINERD, SUSAN, 18 Richelieu Place, Monlreal. BRANSCOMBE, JOAN, 5550 Isabella Avenue, Montreal. BROOKS, ELIZABETH. 203-34lh Avenue, Lachine, Que. KHOW, JANE, 610 Murrav Hill, Weslmounl. BROW, JUDY, 619 Murrav Hill, Westmount. BROWN, JUDITH, 1 de Casson Road, Montreal. BROWNE, ANTOINETTE, " St. Le ans " , Hastings, Barba- dos, B. W. I. BRYCE, JANET, Eden Rock. Pembroke, Bermuda. BRYDON, SHEENA, 150 Cornwall Avenue, Town of Mount Roval. BURROWS, BETSY, 2159 Tupper St., Monlreal. HUSH, HEATHER, 328-39lh Avenue, Lachine, Que. CARLIN, NAN, 4863 Victoria Avenue, Monlreal. CAKTWRIGHT, ARDIS, 1620 Cedar Avenue, Monlreal. CARTWRIGHT, EMILY, 1620 Cedar Avenue, Monlreal. CASTRO, GLORIA, 3465 Cite des Neiges Koad, Montreal. CATER, AUDREY, 4235 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal. CAVANAGH. JOAN, 226 La ard Avenue, Town of Mount Roval. CAYFORI), CAROLE, 4872 Cite des Neiges Road, apt. 10, Monlreal. ClIMSSON, PEARL, 1228 Pine Avenue West, Montreal. CHRISTIE, SHARON, 5864 McLynn Avenue, Monlreal. CHURCHILL, CARYL, 1540 Summerhill Avenue, Monlreal. CLARK, VIRGINIA, 451 Monlcalm Street, Malarlic, Que. CLARKE, BARBARA, 4513 St. Catherine St. West, Wesl- mounl. CLEGG, MARGARET, 651 Victoria Avenue, Westmount. CLIFF, MARY, 4772 Upper Roslyn Avenue, Monlreal. CONTORRIGAS, MARIA, 3555 Atwater Avenue, apt. 501, Montreal, [70] A COKKEN, ELIZABETH. 4663 Grosvi-nor Avenue, MoiHrcal. COUPER, BEVERLEY, 4950 Coroiiel Avenue, apt. 10, Monlrcal. COWANS, LINDA, 476 Lazard Avenue, Town of Mount Roval. CUMVN, VICKY, 1566 Pine Avenue Wesl, Montreal. — D — DAWS-KNOWLES, SHERRY, 29 Lemoyne Street, Longueuil, Que. DEMERS, GLORIA, 4625 Mayfair Avenue, Montreal. DEXTER, SYBIL, 329 Chester Avenue, Town of Mount Roval. DINGM. N, ELIZABETH, 29 Renfrew Avenue, Westmount. DUPONT, HARRIET, 756 Upper Lansdowne Avenue, West- mount. DIIPONT, LOUISE, 766 Upper Lansdowne Avenue, West- mount. EBEL, LYDIA, 107 Dufferin Road, Hampstead. ENGELBERT, SIMONE, 1511 Closse Street, apt. 3, Mont- reaL EYTON-JONES, PEGGY, 5789 Planlagenel St., Montreal. FIELDHOUSE, CAROLINE, 3544 Peel Street, Montreal. FIELDMAN, DOROTHY, 5181 Cote St. Antoine Road, Montreal. FITZPATRICK, GAIL, 3244 Westmount Blvd., Westmount. FORSEY, JOAN, 30 Cornwall Crescent, St. John ' s, New- foundland, FOWLER, JENNIFER, 5439 Earnscliffe Avenue, Montreal. FRYE, MARY LOUISE, 1469 Drumniond Street, apt. 51, Montreal. GAI.LAND, FRANKIE, St. Eustache, Que. GATES, VIRGINIA, 808 Upper Lansdowne Avenue, West- mount. GIRVAN, ELSPETH, 1 Heath Road, Hampstead. GOLDSTONE, RENEE, Water Street, St. John ' s, New- foundland. GORMAN, MAURE, 11 Oakland Avenue, Westmount. GRANT, MARION, 2910 Maplewood Avenue, Montreal. GROSSMANN, CAROLYN, 5060 N. D. G. Avenue, Mont- real. GUITE, DIANE, 456 Mount Stephen Avenue, Westmount. GUTHRIE, LINDA, 2053 Vendome Avenue, Montreal. — H — HADJIPATERAS, KATHERINE, 1555 McGregor Street, Montreal. HALLETT, SUSAN, 4340 Mariette Avenue, Montreal. HAMPTON, KATHLEEN, 1699 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal. HANEY, TERRY, 3819 Northcliffe Avenue, Montreal. HARLAND. VIVIAN, 1517 McGregor St., Montreal. HARRISON, LYNNE, 5540 Queen Marv Road, apt. «, Mont- real. HASLETT, BENITA, 6 Belvedere Road, Westmount. HASLETT, CHRISTIAN, 6 Belvedere Road, Westm ount. HAWKINS, ANN, 1615 Canora Road, Town of Mount Roval. HAYMAN, WENDY, 3400 Ridgewood Avenue, apt. 20, Montreal. HENDERSON, NORAH, 157 Lakeview Avenue, Pointe Claire, Que. HENDERSON, RUTH, 929 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount RovaL HICKMAN, CAROL, 2176 Fulton Road, Town of Mount Royal. HICKS, LAUREEN, 2935 Laconibe Avenue, Montreal. HICKS, MARTHA, 88 Thornton Ave., Town of Mount Roval. HICKS, NANCY, 88 Thornton Ave., Town of Mount Royal. HOLBROOK, HELEN, 3980 Cote des Neiges Road, apt. C9, Montreal. IIOLTZMAN, DIANE, 4208 Girouard Avenue, Montreal. HOME, MARY, 606 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount. HOPSON, DANA LEIGH, 5230 Hampton Avenue, Montreal. HOWELL, MARY, 4182 Kingston Avenue, Montreal. JOHNSON, ANNE, 604 Victoria Avenue, Westmount. JOHNSON, CAROLE, 150 Wolseley Avenue, Montreal West. — K — KAMPOURIS, ANN, 5445 CAte des Neiges Road, Montreal. KEDDIE, BRENDA, 783 Upper Lansdowne Avenue, West- mount. KEYMER, SANDRA, 3445 Ridgewood Avenue, Montreal. KIl.BURN, SUSAN, 5 Rosemount Ave., Westmount. KORNPOINTER, EVA, 3180 Maplewood Ave., Montreal. KORNPOINTER, FRANCES, 3180 Maplewood Avenue, Montreal. KOVACS, ALEXANDRA, apartado 1107, Ciudad Trujillo, Dominican Republic. KRUPSKI, EVE, 1848 Dunkirk Road, Town of Mount Royal. KRUSE, JOAN, Gaspe, Quebec. LAWS, WENDY, 1509 Sherbrooke St. W., apt. 95, Montreal. LEASK, MARALYN, 5731 Jeanne d ' Arc, Rosemount, Mont- real, LeDAIN, JANET, 1 Vertu Road, St. Laurent, Que. LEMMON, BARBARA, 4180 Cavendish Blvd., Montreal. LEMOS, CHRYSSANTHY, 4870 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal. LEMOS, MARIA, 2165 Lincoln Avenue, Montreal. LENNOX, ELIZABETH, 3491 McTavish Street, Montreal. LENNOX, LOIS, 3491 McTavish Street, Montreal. LIERSCH, JUDY, 55 Forden Avenue, Westmount. LIERSCH, KRISTIN, 55 Forden Avenue, Westmount, LIERSCH, TORY, 55 Forden Avenue, Westmount. LOCH, JEAN, 4655 Bonavista Avenue, apt. 107, Montreal, LOEWENHEIM, JULIANA, 400 Kensington Avenue, apt, 6, Westmount. LONG, PEGGY, 815 Upper Lansdowne Avenue, Westmount. LYMAN, SUZANNE, 5771 Trans Island Avenue, Montreal, LYMAN, WENDY, 5771 Trans Island Avenue, Montreal . — M — MacDONALD, ELIZABETH, 632 Lansdowne Avenue, West- mount. MacGREGOR, JILL, 615 Powell Avenue, Town of Mount Royal, MacKINNON, MARLENE, 708 Cote St, Catherine Road, Montreal, MacNAUGHTON, ELIZABETH, 7 Redpalh Row, Montreal, MacRAE, MARION, 1469 Drummond Street, apt. 92, Mont- real, MAGOR, FRANCES, 17 Kilburn Crescent, Hampstead, MANN, JOAN, 33 Finchley Road, Hampstead. MANTHORP, ANN, 6150 N, 1). G, Avenue, Montreal. MARGETTS, VALERIE, 4206 Hingston Avenue, Montreal. .MARSHALL, DAWN, 4396 Mayfair Avenue, Montreal, MARSHALL, DENISE, 55 Neptune Avenue, Slrathmore, Que, MARTIN, BARBARA, 453 Strathcona Avenue, Westmount, MARTIN, BERYL, 453 Strathcona Avenue, Westmount, MARTIN, BEVERLY, 1575 Summerhill Avenue, apt, 309, Montreal, MASON, LESLIE, 25 Thurlow Road, Hampstead, MATHER, JUDY, 3022 Trafalgar Avenue, Montreal, McAVITY, VIRGINIA, 8 Cedar Avenue, Pointe Claire, Que, McDOUGAl.L, JUDY, 1520 Cedar Avenue, Montreal. McDOUGALL, LINDA. 1620 Cedar Avenue, Montreal. McILQUHAM, MORVEN, 4055 Grand Blvd., Montreal. McKAY, ELIZABETH, 8 Ellerdale Road, Hampstead. McKAY, PATRICIA, 8 Ellerdale Road, Hampstead. McLEAN, MARGOT, 323 Redfern Avenue, Westmounl. McLAY, MARGARET, 4601 Kensington Avenue, Montreal. MILES, MARY JANE, 619 Victoria Avenue, Westmount. MILLER, SANDRA, 3510 Durocher Avenue, Montreal. MILLER, URSULA, 161 Wolselev Avenue, Montreal West, MILNE, MARGARET, 226 St, Joseph Street, Lachine, Que. MOONEV, BEVERLEY, 4997 Grosvenor Avenue, Montreal. MOSELEY, SUZANNE. 3781 Westmounl Blvd., Westmounl. MOWAT, SHERRILL, 82 Thurlow Road, Hampstead. MURRAY, ANN, 73 Finchley Road, Hampstead. — O — OHMAN, CHRISTINE, 439 Lansdowne Avenue, Weslgiount. OHROCK, JUNE, 2 Parkside Avenue, Montreal West. OWENS, MARGARET, 788 Upper Belmont Avenue, West- mount. PACKHAM, ANN, 35 Hollon Avenue, Westmount. PALMER, SUSAN, 4930 Grosvenor Avenue, Montreal. PAPERMAN, BRENDA, 3206 Westmount Blvd., Westmounl. PARSONS, ELIZABETH, 1555 Summerhill Avenue, Mont- real. PATENAUDE, RENEE, 3229 Maplewood Avenue, Mont- real. PATON, ALICE, 4131 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal. PAYETTE, MARJORIE-ANN, 73 Courcelette Avenue, Mont- real. PEARCE, ISABEL, 404 Metcalfe Avenue, Westmounl. PERIVOLARIS, FOTINI, 414 Algonquin Avenue, Town of Mount Royal. PETERS, MARGARET, 116 Dunrae Avenue, Town of Mount Roval. POTHITOS, ANGELA, 4748 Victoria Avenue, Montreal. — Q — QUINLAN, JANET, 3025 Sherbrooke St. Wesl, apt, 39, Montreal. [71] — R — UEIJI ' ATH, SUi;, 3785 Wtslinnuiil Blvd., Wcstnioiml. RICE, JUDITH, 37 Arran Street, CanipbcUton, N. B. RICHSTONIi, SANIJRA. 833 Pratt Avenue, Outreinonl. ROBERT, LUCILE, 4155 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal. ROBERTSON, JOANNE, 4 Chelsea Place, Montreal. RUBBRA, JOYCE, 17 Granville Road, Hampstead. HIITHERFORD, JANET, 4322 Montrose Avenue, West- mount. SCOTT, CAROLYN, 3796 Old Orchard Avenue, Montreal. SCOTT, ELEANOR, 243 St. Germain Blvd., Montreal. SCOTT, MARION, 243 St. Germain BKd., Montreal. SHANNON, BETTY, 1365 Ouimet Street, St. Laurent, Que. SHAPERA, FREDA LEE, 5549 Queen Mary Road. apt. 12. Montreal. SHEPPARD, JEAN, Hudson Heights, Que. SHEWARD, LYN. 86 Si. John ' s Road, Pointe Claire, Que. SHIELDS, SANDRA-DIANNE, 4803 Draper Avenue, Mont- real. SIMMONDS, DIANA, 6971 Monkland Avenue, Montreal. SLATER, ANN, 18 DulTerin Road, Hampstead. SPARKS, MARGARET, 5660 Queen Marv Road. Montreal. SPEIRS, ELAINE, 5685 N. !).(;. Avenue, Montreal. STEELE, JACQUELINE, 31 North Street, Kingston, Jamai- ca, B.W.I. STEELE, JEANNETTE, 31 North Street, Kingston, Jamai- ca, B.W.I. STEPHENS, HELEN, 34 Merton Crescent, Hampstead. STEVENS, JOCELYN, 5563a Queen Mary Road, Montreal. STOKES, CATHERINE. 2 Wilton Road, Pointe Claire, Que. SUAZO, LIZZIE IDA. Avenida Peru 30. Panama. TEI;D. ELIZABETH, 19 Gooderich St., St. John, N.B. THI RBER, MARY JO, 36 Carlelon Place, Baie Comeau, Que. LDI), MARY. 1444 Redpalh Crescent, Montreal. VIBERT, KATHLEEN, Gaspe West. Quebec. VIVIAN. JUDITH, 3410 Atwaler Avenue, Montreal. — W — WATTS, DEBORAH, 70 Third Avenue, Grand ' Mere, Que. WHITTALL, BETH, 21 Shorncliffe Avenue, Weslmounl. WILSON, BEVERLEY, 275 Laird Blvd., Town of Mount Roval. WILSON, HEATHER, 5401 Duquette Avenue, Montreal. Wli SON, LOIS. 5621 Woodburv Avenue. Montreal. WILSON. PATRICIA. 634 Carleton Avenue, Westinount. WINN, BARBARA, 757 Upper Belmont Avenue, Weslmount. WOOD, DIANA, 464 Mountain Avenue, Westmount. WOOD, N. NCY, 464 Mountain Avenue. Westmount. S()()D. PAMELA. 341 Morrison Avenue, Town of Mount Roval. WRAY, LINDA. 1002 McNaughlon Road. Montreal. WHAY, PAMELA. 1002 McNaughton Road, Montreal. XII.AS. POPI. 4800 Cote St. Catherine Road, apt. 22, .Montreal. [72 I RIDDELL, STEAD. GRAHAM AND HUTCHISON Chartered Accountants 460 ST. JOHN STREET MONTREAL TORONTO WINNIPEG HAMILTON CALGARY VANCOUVER And Representing ARTHUR ANDERSEN CO. Chicago, New York and Branches H,R s Youn g Rendezvous Where fashions for teenagers are Specialized at budget prices HOLT RENFREW Sherhrooke at Mountain OF LONDON FOR ALL THE FAMILY 682 S T. CATHERINE STREET WEST ' i so USTENABLE • sr ' s SO DANCEABLE FOR S-M-O-O-T-H-E-R LISTENING . . . You can ' t beat this velvet- toned " 45 " record changer. It loads in a jiffy . . . plays 8 records automatically. It can be hooked up to your pres- ent radio. The " 45 " is wailing for you at your RCA Victor dealer ' s. See it today! WHEN PLAYED ON THE RCA Victor ■■45 " ONLY $19.95 rcaVictor FIRST IN RECORDED MUSIC 73 I Tel. LAncaster 3244 The Merchants Coal Company Limited INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS 1020 SUN LIFE BUILDING 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 Enjoy Chocolate Bars Ice Cream Everyday — 4ASAUE [74 J A MESSAGE FROM EATON ' S To All High School Graduates There ' s a Future for you through these friendly doors. Merchandising as a career offers you: • a wide variety of jobs, some in contact with the public and many others behind the scenes; • recognition of merit and unusual opportunities for promotion to supervisory positions; • reasonable starting wage rates and opportunities to attain a high financial goal; • well organized troining-on-the-job; • good working conditions Including association with congenial colleagues; • employee benefits, including staff cafeteria, recreational facilities and retirement pension; • keen satisfaction in daily work as a result of providing a vital service to the people who are your customers. You are invited to have a cliat w ffi one of our Consultants in the Employment Office. T. E ATO N C?. OF MONTREAL [75] Compliments RUGS and CARPETS Washed Moth Proofed ' Slip ' Proofed MR. D. M. ROBINSON Visit Our Showroom for MPW DI T C T TM f CI 1 JI i tSW K AJtja - L,lfNOLJbUIvl of ASPHALT and RUBBER TILES UNITED PROVISION 4629 DECARIE BLVD. ELWOOD 1108 Canada Carpet Cleaning Company Limited 3939 NAMUR STREET ATlantic 9415 ( ompiimenli STEELE ' S BflKERV ★ 31 NORTH STREET KINGSTON, JAMAICA B.W.I. i: 76 1 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 ) Canada s largest selling QUALITY TEA Manager Montreal Western Division 660 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST UN. 6-2777 [77 J Shop at A. DIONNE SON CO. INVESTMENT SECURITIES 1221 ST. CATHERINE WEST HIGH GRADE FOODS BELL GOUINLOCK k COMPANY Clerk and Delivery Service Limited and at the DIONNE SUPER MARKETS THROUGHOUT THE CITY 360 St. James St. West Montreal WE RENT Tel. UNiversity 6-2651 Established 1%5 l r) l I y " v I I ri P ' 1 )l ' ill Stl il )PYtl) TYP Glassware, Linen and Bridge Sets for Every Occasion GROCERS - PACKERS PROVISIONERS Drypu 9 TADir crowior DtNlH Q lABLt StKVIbt REG ' D Tel. ATlantic 4755 6220 Decarie Blvd. A Complete bood } ervice lo Hotels, Steamships, Clubs, Institutions and Restaurants MONTREAL 968 Notre Dame St. West Montreal Compliments of HOME FROCKS LTD. Manufacturers of COLLEEN BAWN " and ' KAY WINDSOPv " DRESSES STRONG 1 HEALTHY BODIES National Exterminating CO. LTD. 1231 St. Catherine St. West, Room 417 Montreal, Que. Tintex DYES ALL FABRICS including Celanese and Nylon I World ' i largest Selling H Tints and Dyei W LARGE PACKAGE I 78 I T£L£TYP£ Reservations at all SHERAfON HOTELS IN CANADA THE U.S.A. Quickly, and at no cost to you — BY TELETYPE — you can arrange, and confirm, accommodation at any of the 30 Sheraton Hotels in Canada and the U.S.A. Simply contact the Sheraton Hotel in your community. MOUNT ROYAL The LAURENTIEN Montreal Montreal KING EDWARD ROYAL CONNAUGHT Toronto y |=f " f-y Hamilton GENERAL BROCK Po f l ' PRINCE EDWARD Niagara Falls -SS Windsor IN U.S.A. BOSTON • BALTIMORE • BUFFALO • CHICAGO • DETROIT NEW YORK • PHILADELPHIA • PITTSBURG • PROVIDENCE, R.I. ROCHESTER • ST. LOUIS, Mo.; and in other principal cities. A National Electrical Service HorttiQrti Ekctrk COMPANY LIMITED DISTRIBUTING HOUSES THROUGHOUT CANADA [79 R N TAYLOR Co. Limited Compliments of OPTICIANS The A. P. Food Phone MArquette 7331 1119 St. CATHiiRiNE Street West Stores MONTREAL Com[ limencS of M MOISAN T ' ' T 1 Parisian Laundry Di5|30i.5iTig Chemist 1 522 DRUMMOND STREET FREHCH CLEAHERS and DYERS off the Ritz-Carlton 3550 St. Antoine Street FItzroy 6316 PLateau 3889 Delivery Compliments of For your new OVERHEAD SECTIONAL FELIX ALLARD GARAGE DOOR Call 14-18 Bonsecours Market Imperial Door Co. H Arbour 5187 Montreal BY. 4530 1401 Montee St. Laurent FINE WOODWORK Coinprniieiits of LUMBER Rpl6rAVP Prp Tiitiitpd DCltlClVC f ICiJiJ LIlllllCll DOORs, W1NUUW6 WAT T BOARDS MOULDINGS 334 Notre Dame Street East 225 Atwater Ave. Montreal 3, Que. MONTREAL, P.Q. WI. 7161 [ «o ] THE FINEST IN BUSINESS MACHINES 1 Friden Calculating Machines Gray Audograph Electronic Soiindwriters y Executone Intercommunication Systems F. E. Cheque Writing Signing Machines SALES • SERVICE • II STRVCT10I R. J. MacLEOD €0. LTD. 1184 Crescent St. • UN. 6-657.5 • Montreal, Que. C ompiiments CHESTER DAWE, LTD. ST. JOHN ' S — NEWFOUNDLAND y O a R ' 5 FOR FUN BEAUTIFUL BELMONT PARK CLEAN AND WHOLESOME ENTERTAINMENT Lin( dsay ' s • eleven twelve st. Catherine west for fine furniture • five eighty st. Catherine east supertone pianos • forty two thirty two Wellington st. records • fifty six thirty seven park ave. [81 J ' Compliments of Forbes Bros. Limited 431 St. Helen Street - MA. 4521-2 MONTREAL Best Wishes oj a Parent Compliments of Mr. Mrs. Gordon M. Barrie Compliments of L. M. MARON Coynphynents oj 1 ne ivitz- _ ariton notei MONTREAL Coynpliments of Norman Collie Limited ROOFIHG and FLOORING 1810 Basin Street FItzroy 5231 O H M A N ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS 52 Tears in Wcstmount 1216 Greene Avenue WE. 4046 ine J. idMai ndruwdre i o. Limiieu Compl ' n)ieiil.s of Mr. Mrs. I. Shapera CANADIAN MARCONI COMPANY Radar Communications — Electronics 2442 Trenton Avenue Montreal, 16 Coynpliyy ents of E. H. CLIFF, K.C. [ I ( omjoiimenli Over the Atlantic And Across the World ivir. Mrs. Aiexdnucr Kovats Luxury orroTOcruiscr service nnH l A rtct T iincf c rvi A uiiu iKjyy it uiisi 3dvi%.c Montreal to Britain — Excel- lent connections at London to all Europe. Montreal— Laurentien Hotel, Tel. UNWersity i-58i1 Toronto— 32 King St. West, Tel. EMpire 3-4323 CIUDAD TRUJILLO See your Travel Agent for further details. DOMINICAN REPUBLIC For the ptiest in Artists ' and Students ' Oil and Water Colours Use WINSOR NEWTON ' S Atuiilable at HUGHES-OWENS 1440 McGILL COLLEGE AVENUE MONTREAL Jeannette M. Cayford Public Stenographer TYPING SERVICE Mimeographing - Multigraphing - Correspondence Commissioner of the Superior Court 1227 UNIVERSITY TOWER Business UN. 6-9052 Residence AT. 7518 [83 J { ompfimenli Mr. k Mrs. J. Hadjipaters ▲ Congratiilat ' tovs to the Graduating Class of 1952 from Mr. Mrs. Romon Suazo V. of Panama Rep. of Panama WINSOR r NEWTON Equipment for every Sport A ] . ' i 1 1 -J 1 1 ( cii I CI Ol (: Cll BRUSHES Everything for the A.rtist MURRAY CO. INC. C. R. Crowley Limited YOUR ENQUIRIES INVITED n87 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL 1474 Mansfield St. PL. 9401 Brunner Mond Flake Calcium Chloride SIMMONS LIMITED Ends Dust on Walks Tennis Courts Beautyrest Driveways Playgrounds Deepsleep Brunner, Mond Canada Sales, Limited Slumber Kine MONTREAL UN. 6-7917 MATTRESSES AND BOX SPRINGS BLEAU ROUSSEAU , ESTABLISHED 1915 }Aannjactnring Furriers 3852 ST. DENIS STREET HArbour 843 3 5004 SHERBROOKE STREET WEST DExter 4482 Compliments of Sylvania Electric (Canada) Ltd. J. NORMAN ROBINSON LTD. " Fluorescent at Its Finest " MACHINERY DEALERS Incandescent and Fluorescent Lamps Fluorescent Tubing — Slimline Lamps Wiring Devices and Photoflash Lamps 605 University Tower Bldg. - Montreal 1254 NOTRE DAME WEST MONTREAL WE. 2737 UNiversity 6-8894 84 I McDOUGALL COWANS MEMBERS Montreal Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market Canadian Commodity Exchange Inc. MONTRPAf OTTAWA 520 St. Francois Xavier St. 56 Sparks St. Phone: HA. 3261 Phone: 27321 ComplxmcYits, of C. J. Hodgson Co. 1605 ROYAL BANK BLDG. Members: MONTREAL STOCK EXCHANGE MONTREAL CURB MARKET GEOFFRION, ROBERT GELINAS Members of MONTREAL STOCK EXCHANGE MONTREAL CURB MARKET 507 Place d ' Armes 72 St. Peter Street Montreal Quebec Crai Ballantyne k Co. Members of Montreal Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market 215 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL 1184 PHILLIPS PLACE MONTREAL MacDOUGALL 8c MacDOUGALL Members Montreal Stock Exchange Montreal Curb Market Investment Dealers ' Association of Canada H. C. MacDougall V. A. B. LeDam N. L. C. Mather Aldred Building 507 Place d ' Armes MArquette 5621 Covaplxmtnls of (UMYN COMPANY LIMITED Prall Waijiancl NOTARIES 360 St. James St. West LA. 3115 Compliments of P. S. ROSS SONS CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS Royal Bank Building 360 St. James Street West Montreal I 85 384 VITRE ST. WEST • MARQUETTE 9241 • MONTREAL Drummond-Medical Compliments of Building AND Drummond-Street Diana Grill Ltd. Garage PEEL AND ST. CATHERINE STS. DRUMMOND STREET MONTREAL ( po rap ii or t ild annual l)tj TYPOGRAPHIC SERVICE REGD. 494 LAGAUCHETIERE ST. WEST UNIVERSITY 6-5711 86 Compliments of a Friend RRUSE AMUSEMENTS LTD. W. A. KRUSE, Prtsideni GASPE, QUE. Compliments of P. S. Forsey ST. JOHN ' S, NEWFOUNDLAND Telephone UN. 6-8771 BURTON ' S LIMITED ENGLISH AND FRENCH BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS 1004 ST. CATHERINE WEST DOMINION SQUARE BUILDING MONTREAL [ 87

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

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, 1951 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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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