Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) - Class of 1956 Page 1 of 90
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Challenger 17-jewel ETERNR ' MnTIC movement, lOkt. yellow gold-filled case, 100.00 BIRKS J E E L L E R S  the EXTRA- POWER BATTERY Mar Each of Lifes Milestones With a Distinctive N O T M A N PORTRAIT Call HArbour 8450 for your appointment STUDIO: 1552 Crescent St., (cor. Sherbrooke) Graduating Students . . . You are invited to discuss with any of the officers of Sir George Williams College your plans for further edu- cation 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. 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Phone 3-2039  Nortli Ammran Kmimt Insurana Company Incorporated hy Act of Parliament 1917 HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL 1115 Sherbrooke West CADBURY ' S f world-famous imported CHOCOLATE BISCUITS . REGAL ASSORTMENT . ORANGE SANDWICH BISCUITS . CHOCOLATE FINGERS  man ' s best friend Bank of Montreal m miiioH cmDiAKS Rip WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 Greenshields Co Inc Investment Dealers 507 Place d ' Armes Montreal Ottawa Quebec Sherbrooke Toronto H.R. ' s Young Rende zvous.. for teenage fashions in good taste at budget prices HOLT RENFREW Sherbrooke at Mountain  ©rafalrjar MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Carol Clark First Sub-Editor Penny Farndale Second Sub-Editor Jane Walker Secretary -Treasurer Lucile Robert Art Editor Susan Kilburn Photography Editor Betsy Burrows Sports Editor Margaret Grace Morton House Editor Sandra Kovacs Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Beth Corden Science VI Marjorie Cape Form Va Elizabeth Blakeney Form Vb Diana Ardagh Form IVa Diana Falkner Form IVb Anne Begor Form IIIa Wendy Laws Form IIIb Lynda Trenholme Upper II . . Barbara Schwartz   HIS EXCELLENCY, THE RIGHT HONOURABLE VINCENT MASSEY GOVERNOR-GENERAL OF CANADA Trafalgar was honoured by a visit from His Excellency, the Governor-General, this year on February 10th, the day of the official opening of the new wing of the school. Mr. Massey ' s speech, which was extremely well suited to the mixed audience to which he spoke, dealt with the building of a Canadian tradition from the contributions of the peoples of many countries which make up the Canadian nation. He particularly stressed the British tradition which, he said, has been most closely followed and adapted to life on this side of the world. Mr. Massey won the hearts of the students by turning to Dr. Foster and declaring, " I am really going to ask you to be so kind as to give the girls, on whatever day seems convenient, a full holiday, which I have the honour to request as the Queen ' s representative, on my first visit to this school. " Mr. Massey ' s visit was an event that will long be remem- bered by every girl in the school, from the youngest Pre- paratory to the members of the Graduating Class. tl3] EDITORIAL THE SCHOOL YEAR of 1955-56 has meant for Trafalgar the fulfilment of years of speculation, dreaming and planning. Our school was forced to keep up with the constant progress of modern civilization and met the challenge with all the calm courage that Trafalgar tradition stands for. McGregor Street now runs through the Laboratory, Art room and class-rooms used by students since 1915, but a sparkling, up-to-date wing adjoining the original heart of Trafalgar serves to remind the world that old traditions together with new equipment can produce a better balanced and improved standard of education. Change is good for any institution provided that it is change for the better, and, throughout this year ' , it has been proved that change was good for Tra- falgar. However, I am sure that there were many occasions during the cons- truction and adjustment periods that left those most concerned a little uncertain as to the desirability of this upset and confusion. Such incidents as the ceiling of Dr. Foster ' s office being propped up with a pole to prevent the plaster from falling, or the suffering of a Prefect stumbling through the morning lesson, with various hammerings and hangings as serious competition, may be smiled about now, but at the time they were neither convenient nor amusing. Who of us will forget prayers being held in the middle corridor for the first week of the year because the varni sh on the Gym floor was not dry, or the appear- ance of a workman through the back wall of the Gym during a Folk Dancing rehearsal for the Gym Demonstration? Life at Trafalgar this year has been a busy and exciting affair. " New " was the key word. Upon returning in September we faced not only a new school building, but also the realization that there were a great many new girls to get to know. In the days that followed, the latest items of school gossip concerned the " new " desks that arrived for the " new " classrooms, or the " new " family that had moved into the " new " superintendent ' s apartment. The old Trafalgar spirit was still there, though, apparent to old and new girls alike. The same familiar routine was followed each day, and the events by which the school is known to parents and friends arrived one by one to remind us that last year was not so far away as it might seem. The Trafalgar Tea offered an added attraction — a tour of the new school guided by some of the senior girls. The Carol Singing, the Grad Dance and the Gym Dem, all of which took place in the old Gym, made us turn from the new to consider for a moment past editions of these events and the girls and staff members who made them a reality then. The high point of the year was, of course, the presence of His Excellency, the Governor-General, at the official opening of the new wing. We were indeed happy to have such a distinguished guest, and his visit will long be remembered by Trafalgar girls. As this magazine goes to print, we at Trafalgar are eagerly awaiting another new addition to the social life of the school — the musical evening to take place in May. We hope that its success will establish it as a permanent and well loved part of the Trafalgar year. As the year draws to a close, I believe it may truly be called a successful one, recalling our motto, " Spem successus alit " — " Success nourishes hope " .  FORM OFFICERS CHRISTMAS TERM Form Arts VI Science VI Form Vb Form Va Form IVb Form IVa Form IIIb Form IIIa Upper II Presidents Margaret Clegg Carol Clark Jane Walker Elizabeth Biggs Elizabeth Brooks Margaret MacLean Bette Shannon Marion Ballantyne Sheena Brydon Vice-Presidents Elizabeth Corken Gail Fitzpatrick BoGNA Pasierbinska Anne Murray Jean Mason Anne Bergithon Barbara Stanfield Linda Guthrie Sybil Dexter SPRING TERM Form Arts VI Science VI Form Vb Form Va Form IVb Form IVa Form IIIb Form IIIa Upper II Presidents Naomi Curry Carol Clark Jane Walker Elizabeth Biggs Elizabeth Brooks Margaret MacLean Bette Shannon Wendy Laws Barbara Rowat Vice-Presidents Penny Farndale Gail Fitzpatrick BoGNA Pasierbinska Sydney Colpitts Jean Mason Anne Bergithon Glee Willows Susan Eraser Beverley Rowat Form Arts VI Science VI Form Vb Form Va Form IVb Form IVa Form IIIb Form IIIa Upper II Form II Boarders Library Representatives Naomi Curry Sandra Sloan Phyllis Weldon Sydney Colpitts Anne Begor Judy Irwin Elaine Speirs Heather Kool Lynne McLay YOLANDA JaNUSZ Margaret MacLean Treasurers Margaret Morton Marjorie Cape Beverley Smith LuciLE Robert Laureen Hicks Heather Truran Glee Willows Sandra Baly Karen Molyneux  3  A BIG DAY IN OUR LIVES IT WAS a big day in our lives at Trafalgar when the Governor-General of Canada, the Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey, came to visit us. The time was 11.00 a.m. on February 10th, 1956; the place: our Gym; and the occasion: the official opening of the new wing of our school. A hush fell over the Gym as His Excellency, followed by our Dr. Foster and other distinguished guests, entered. We all sang " God Save The Queen " and then Mr. Massey was introduced to us by Archdeacon Gower-Rees — as if we didn ' t know him already! His Excellency ' s speech, or rather his talk, was wonderful — so informal! I am sure we all felt as if we had known him for years as a personal friend. He asked Dr. Foster if, to commemorate the occasion, she would give us a full holiday, a holiday which we are to call " The Queen ' s Holiday " . In spite of all the work we have to do in such a short time, Dr. Foster agreed, to the great joy of us all, especially the little Preparatories in the front row. Dr. Foster ' s address to the Governor-General was very appropriate for the occasion. It made us proud that she is our Principal. She looked so nice — as did everyone: the teachers with their gowns, caps and hoods showing their various degrees, we girls, with our tunics neatly pressed and shoes shined. Our Head Girl, Lynne Harrison, thanked His Excellency for us. She seemed to express exactly how we felt, and it made us proud of her when we afterwards learned that he, himself, had told her that she had done very well. Following this, we sang " Come, Loyal Hearts " , a closing prayer was said by Dr. Berlis, and " O Canada " was sung. The ceremony was over, but not the memories. Now, the Governor-General was taken through the new building by Dr. Foster while we patiently waited downstairs to see him off. Our prefects, staff members and special guests were presented to him upstairs, at this time. When the time came for Mr. Massey to leave, just before he went out of the door, we all gathered around him and gave him three cheers. Did we ever cheer, too! Then, as he got into his car, some of us went to the windows to wave good-bye. As his car started down the hill, he turned and waved back. This was the greatest — the perfect ending to a perfect day. Shall we ever forget it? Shirley Hatfield, Form Vb, Ross House. A few comments by the girls on our Big Day: — The thing that impressed me most about Friday was the teachers marching in wearing their caps, gowns and hoods, and sitting on the platform. The Governor-General laughed heartily when one of the Preparatory pupils stated in a loud voice as her picture was taken, " I closed my eyes that time! " Dr. Foster ' s speech was amusing when it came to the part where she said she was offered a job with the construction company. As the Governor-General was cheered away, the shining face I remember was Mr. King ' s as he proudly held the door for His Excellency.  THE PREFECTS Standing: Sandra Kovacs, Gail Fitzpatrick, Penelope Farndale, Margaret Clegg, M. G. Morton, Carol Clark. Sitting: Sandra Keymer, Lynne Harrison, Elizabeth Corken, Susan Kilburn. THE FIRST EVENT this year was the House Competition which took the form of a Variety Revue. After much arranging, secrecy and confusion, it was held on November 30th and was greatly enjoyed by all. We congratulate the winners — Fairley — for their wonderful " boat-load " of entertainment. The amount of Red Cross contributions shows that this year we have many enthusiastic workers. Our thanks go to the members of all Houses who have shown so much spirit, and especially to our untiring Red Cross Reps, who have done so much for the Houses and the school. Cumming and Barclay are proud to have completed afghans already. Congratulations to all the girls who received " G " badges, stars, and Honourable Mentions. We also welcomed those basketball points from school team members! We are all eagerly looking forward to the Inter-House Basket- ball and Tennis matches and Field Day, all coming up in the near future.  The race for House points has been a very close one. At Christmas, Gumming led the pack, followed by Barclay and Ross, who were only three points apart, and then Fairley. However, the Easter totals showed an upset, with Barclay taking the lead followed by Ross, Gumming and Fairley. May the best House win in June! The Houses will soon be participating in the annual Spelling Bee — more points for the " spellingest " House! A sincere thank-you goes to our patient and helpful House Mistresses, and to our Fifth Form Reps, for their loyal co-operation throughout the year. We wish next year ' s Houses the best of luck, and hope that they will have as much fun working together as we have had this year. The House Heads. Barclay Gumming Fairley Ross Beth Gorden Gail Fitzpatrick Fenny Farndale Lynne Harrison Sandra Kovacs Sandra Keymer Margaret Grace Morton Garol Glark JUNIOR RED CROSS JUNIOR RED GROSS work this year has been under the direction of Miss Murray, assisted by four House Reps. A great deal of work was undertaken, and successfully accomplished. Ten layettes were completed, 79 scrapbooks and 31 puzzles of various sizes and types were also made; squares for afghans were turned out in hundreds; 650 articles of knitting and sewing were com- pleted, among which 91 animals were joyfully received by bed-ridden children. Over 20 pounds of used stamps was sent to headquarters in aid of the Grippled and Handicapped Children ' s Fund. Traf was among the earliest schools to get 100% enrolment. 240 Red Gross calendars and $28 worth of pins and badges were sold — amounting to $52 for Overseas Relief. This year the J. R. G. Council ' s special fund raising project was a station wagon for the School for Grippled Children, amounting to $3,000. Traf aided in this endeavour with a collection. At Christmas a large carton of toys and 55 filled stockings were sent to the Christmas Fund. On February 20th, four of us participated in the Salute to the Red Gross held at the Forum. As the usual annual Variety Revue was cancelled this year, a fudge sale raised money for Overseas Relief. Everyone ' s combined efforts and hard work have been gratefully acknow- ledged by Miss E. Lorraine How of the Junior Red Gross. So, keep up the enthusiasm. On behalf of the Reps, I would like to express my very appre- ciative thanks to Miss Murray for the time that she has willingly devoted to helping us make this such a successful year. It has been enjoyable work, so good luck to all in the future, and never forget the motto of the Red Gross — " I Serve " . Joan Mann, Arts VI, Ross House. DONATIONS Salvation Army $ 20.00 Montreal Children ' s Hospital 140.00 Welfare Federation 60.00 Junior Red Cross 38.85  SINGING THIS YEAR at Trafalgar, we have considered ourselves extremely lucky to have as our singing teacher Dr. Herbert. For many years he gained expe- rience in various phases of music and singing, and throughout the past school year he has shown us what it is to sing well, and, in his own words, " to get a thrill out of it, too " ! With never a dull moment in his classes, we have all worked with enthusiasm and enjoyment to reach the standard Dr. Herbert has set for us. October found us up to our ears in Christmas music, and in December Dr. Herbert led the school in a highly successful Christmas concert, including such varied items as " The Indian Carol " , " The Holly and the Ivy " , and " Jolly Old St. Nicholas " . The special choir, also ably conducted by Dr. Herbert, is a group of girls particularly interested in singing and willing to spend time on other songs. It was wonderful to learn and sing these new pieces for the Christmas concert! We are at present working hard on " O Lovely Peace " , " The Sun Worshippers ' Song " , and others, for a musical evening on May 4th. This spring concert is an idea of Dr. Herbert ' s, for which we are all pre- paring vigorously. All classes will perform, and the program includes " Bobby Shaftoe " (sung by our Preparatory girls), " Sleigh Song " , and " Clouds O ' er the Summer Sky " . We all thank Dr. Herbert for the great effort he puts into these programs: it is very much appreciated by all of us, and we enjoy working with him! Beth Corden, Arts VI, Barclay House. PHOTOGRAPHY COMPETITION 1st Prize: Glee Willows The composition is excellent and exposure good. " 2nd Prize: Joan Mann ■ ' Good detail and exposure good. " This year Mr. Keymer has kindly judged this competition. We thank him also for the numerous Sylvania flash bulbs that he has given us.  ' TWAS THE NIGHT OF THE GRAD DANCE ' Twas the night of the Grad Dance. Confusion at home! In my bath I was scrubbing in bubbles and foam. My formal was hung by the bedside with care. In hopes a corsage on the waist would be there. The sweet-smelling soap called " Sugar ' n ' Spice " Made me start hoping I ' d really smell nice. When out on the lawn there arose such a clatter, I sprang from my bath to see what was the matter. I peeked through my curtains with greatest of care, " It can ' t be my escort " , I cried in despair. When what to my wondering eyes should appear. But eight tiny roses and a card, oh so dear ! With a sigh of relief I returned to my dressing, A run in my stocking, " Oh no, how distressing! " A shoe and a stocking, — crinolines galore. And I heard Father mumble, " How many more? " Lipstick and powder put on with such pain. And I thought to myself, " What ' s all this going to gain? " At last I was finished and ready to go. " Oh, where is my escort? Don ' t tell me he ' s slow! " With Mum ' s " Do be careful, " and Dad ' s " Not too late, " We set off in the car for our wonderful date. Cocktails at Sue ' s and then on to dinner. The food was ' delish ' , but we ' re not any thinner. At last to the Gym decorated with streamers. Open house after, we enjoyed it at Skeymer ' s. Tired but happy we went home to our beds. While visions of the Grad Dance whirled in our heads. M. G. Morton, Arts VI, Fairley House. On April 14, Miss Louise Masten was married to Mr. P. C. Geddes of Granby. The School wishes her every happiness. Helen Holbrook, A Traf Old Girl, has been conducting ballet classes at Trafalgar this year. Results of the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts Contest: Painting Mireille Coulourides 2nd prize (Scholarship), Sandra Kovacs 2nd prize. Scrapbooks Julie Loewenheim 1st prize, Anne Begor 1st prize. Music Quiz Molly Bidwell 2nd prize. Essay Barbara Armbruster, Sandra Kovacs, tied, 1st prize. Judy Morehouse attained top standing in design, in her class at The Montreal Museum of Fine Arts.  SCIENCE SIXTH LYNNE ADAIR HARRISON, 1951-56 Ross House " Of this thing called life, she has but one, Giving a smile to all and a grudge to none. " Activities: Head Prefect, House Head, First basketball team, Tennis team, Form Gym Lieutenant. Origin: Toronto. Ambition: Nursing in the " General " . Probable destiny: Scrubbing floors in the " Vic " . Pastime: Waltzing into class — late! Pet aversion: People who are not on time. Harry says: " Real George. " MARIA ADELAIDA ALARCON, 1955-56 Fairley House " would that my tongue could utter The thoughts that arise in me. " Origin: Guatemala. Ambition : Book-keeping. Probable destiny: Keeping books. Pastime : Looking up in her dictionary. Pet aversion: Going for walks. Maria says: " Oh. " Prototype: Spanish lady toreador. MARJORIE ANNE CAPE, 1953-56 Gumming House " Eat, drink and be merry, for to-morrow I diet. " Activities: Form Treasurer, Vice-Captain of School Games, Form Gym Captain, Captain of First basketball team, Form Representative for " Echoes " , Dance Committee, Special choir. Origin: Lachine. Ambition: To be a nurse. Probable destiny: Nursing a 165 lb. 5 ' 10 " baby!? Pastime: Waiting for week-ends. Pet aversion: People who spell her name with a G. Marj. says : " You aren ' t taking very much time, Cath. " Prototype : The Lux Girl.  CAROL CHRISTINE CLARK, 1953-56 Ross House " Just what she is, what better report? A wit, a student, a friend, a good sport " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form President, Editor of " Echoes " , Co-head of the Boarding House. Origin: St. John ' s, Newfoundland. Ambition: Engineering. Probable destiny: A certain engineer. Pastime: Sponging info, off Joan about last night ' s hockey game. Pet aversion: Beans ! ! ! Carol says: " Good morning! " Prototype : Little Nancy. (at all hours of the day). GAIL ANNE FITZPATRICK, 1950-56 Cumming House " A winning smile, a happy face; In all our hearts she ' s found a place. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-president. Origin: Hamilton, Ontario. Ambition: To be a nurse. Probable destiny: Washing babies ' bottles. Pastime: Driving? ? Pet aversion: People who call her " DEAR " ! Gail says: " Please hurry up! " Prototype : Hurricane Gale. TRYPHENA MARGARET FLOOD, 1953-56 Fairley House " At first she seemed quiet and demure. But now we are not quite so sure! " Activities: Special choir. Origin: Waterloo, Quebec. Ambition: Teaching. Probable destiny : Teaching Tina Junior how her mother did it. Pastime: Freezing by the radiator, watching gym. Pet averson: " Skey ' s " teasing. Tryph says: " I almost fell through the floor. " Prototype: A Grecian statuette. CATHERINE ELIZABETH FRASER, 1955-56 Ross House " The merry twinkle in her eye Foretells her disposition. " Activities : Second basketball team. Special choir. Origin: Toronto. Ambition : To be a nurse. Probable destiny: A nurse at B.C.S. Pastime : Writing those letters to — ? ! ? Pet aversion: People who tell her to cut her fingernails. Cathy says: " Only 27 days left, Marj! " Prototype: The littlest angel.  MARGARET MARILYN HASLAM, 1955-56 Ross House " Some think the world was meant for fun and folly. And so do " Activities: Special choir. Origin: Montreal. Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Army Nurse. Pastime: Laughing at and with others. Singing. Pet aversion: Military Colleges. Marilyn says: " OH MARION ! ! ! " Prototype: Porky Pig. MARIETTA LEYDS, 1953-56 Ross House " was born a blonde; I ' ll die a blonde; even if I have to dye to stay a blonde. " Activities: Form Games Lieutenant. Origin : Holland. Ambition: To marry a millionaire. Probable destiny: Who knows? Pastime: Discussing the latest social events with Joyce in class. Pet aversion: People who question the authenticity of her hair roots. Marietta says: " Really? " Prototype : Marilyn Monroe after a diet. JUDITH ANNE LORENZ, 1955-56 Barclay House " Eyelashes that would sweep the cobwebs from any man ' s heart. " Origin: Long Beach, California. Ambition : To marry a chemist ! Probable destiny: Washing test-tubes. Pastime : Waiting for the Shell station wagon. Pet aversion: Inaccuracies about California in Geography text. Judy says: " Oh, no! " Prototype: Little Lulu. MARION CAMPBELL JAQUES MacRAE, 1949-56 Ross House " Better a foolish wit than a witty fool. " Activities: Games Secretary-Treasurer, Special choir. Origin: Montreal. Ambition: McGill or bust ! ! Probable destiny: Inventing a kleenex with a longer life. Pastime : One-sided romances, and riding. Pet aversion: Marilyn in a bad mood. Marion says: " Well, I mean, really ! ! " Prototype: Jerry Lewis.  DAWN-ELIZABETH MARSHALL, 1951-56 Cumming House " The true nobility of life is honest, earnest service. " Activities: Junior Red Cross Representative for School and House, Hymn player. Origin: The Royal Vic. Ambition : Medical career of some kind. Probable destiny: Singing " Blue Star " on Medic. Pastime: Trying to decide on her ambition. Pet aversion: Being teased about her writing. Dawn says: " Whatcha doin ' ? " Prototype: Florence Nightingale. JOYCE ROBERTA PARDO, 1952-56 Fairley House " A maiden fair, with curly hair. Two big brown eyes. Beware! Beware! " Activities: Junior Red Cross Representative for House, Second basketball team. Origin: Montreal. Ambition : Bilingual secretary. Probable destiny : Teaching the boss French — ! ? ? Pastime: Discussing the latest social events with Marietta during class. Pet aversion : People who tease her about a certain — ? ? Pard says: " No, no, listenV Prototype : Mademoiselle de Paris ? ? NANCY ELIZABETH SCHREMP, 1954-56 Fairley House " sits and thinks, but mostly I just sits. " Origin: A Montreal hospital. Ambition : Working for the Social Welfare Society. Probable destiny: Getting help from the S.W.S. Pastime: Trying to look intelligent. Pet aversion : People who call her " Shrimp " . Nan says: " Ye Gads! " Prototype: She ' s one in a million. PATRICIA FRANCES SHEPHERD, 1952-56 Cumming House " A stage, a stage! My classroom for a stage! " Activities: Special choir. Origin: Royal Victoria Hospital. Ambition: To become an actress. Probable destiny: Floor sweeper at the Academy. Pastime: Converting the Lab into a gas chamber in order to kill the Physics lesson. Pet aversion: People who squish her sandwiches. Pat says: " I guess if I can make 120 in my next Physics test, I ' ll have an average of 50%. " Prototype: Margaret O ' Brien ! ? !  SANDRA ELEANOR SLOAN, 1953-56 Barclay House " ' Love is blind ' - — Where are my glasses? " Activities: Eaton ' s Junior Council, Form Library Represen- tative, Form Games Captain, Dance Committee. Origin: Princeton, New Jersey. Ambition: Fashion designer. Probable destiny: Madame Dior. Pastime: Reading of Princeton ' s activities. Sewing. Pet aversion: People who open windows. Sandy says: " It ' s cold. " Prototype : Pier Angeli. SUSAN ANNE WILSON, 1955-56 Cumming House " Little secrets she keeps well, but is she quiet? " Activities : Special choir. Origin: Vancouver, B.C. Ambition: McGill. Probable destiny: She ' ll get there ! ! Pastime: Skating, skiing and trying her hardest to get out of Art. Pet aversion : 7 a.m. Sue says: " Why doesn ' t somebody tell me these things? " Prototype: Bubbling Brook. ARTS SIXTH JANE EDITH BROW, 1950-56 Barclay House " It ' s a friendly heart that has plenty of friends. " Activities: Form Games Lieutenant, First basketball team, Ski team. Origin: Montreal. Ambition : Lab. technician. Probable destiny: Making up formulas. Pastime : Walking all the way to school. Pet aversion : People who tease her about her double chins. Jane says: " I ' m really going to work, to-morrow! " Prototype: Calamity Jane. JUDITH AMANDA KILLINGSWORTH BROWN, 1951-56 Cumming House " When love calls, I come running. " Origin : Montreal. Ambition: Landscape architect. Probable destiny: Digging worms in her own little plot. Pastime : Reading. Pet aversion : People who tell her not to flirt. Judy says : " I ' m sorry but uh . . . " Prototype: Hazel.  ELIZABETH JANE McGIBBON BURROWS, 1947-56 Gumming House " She doeth little kindnesses that others leave undone. " Activities : Photography Editor of " Echoes " , Dance committee. Origin : Lachute, Que. Ambition: Social work. Probable destiny : Psycho-analyzing her brood. Pastime : That camera. Pet aversion: Being told to control her . . . (laughter generally) Bets says: " How many minutes left till . . . " (almost anything) Prototype : Raggedy Anne. MARGARET EDITH CLEGG, 1951-56 Barclay House " A smiling girl, a sport, a friend, In short, a girl on whom you may depend. " Activities: Prefect, Form President, Reserve on first basketball team. Origin: Montreal. Ambition: Teaching. Probable destiny: Clegg ' s Class for Clueless Culprits. Pastime: Golf. Pet aversion: Being called " Glegg " . Marg says: " Seriously now... ! " Prototype: Dimples. MARY ELIZABETH CORDEN, 1952-56 Barclay House to her share some little errors fall. Look on her face and you ' ll forget them all. " Activities: House Head, Form Representative for " Echoes " , Special choir, hymn player. Origin: Royal Victoria Hospital. Ambition: To be a psychologist. Probable destiny: Analysing the minds of Barclay ' s bad mark fiends. Pastime : Studying Simpson Street traffic during class. Pet aversion: Finishing Spanish homework at two minutes to 9 a.m. Beth says: " Good-oh! " Prototype : A panda. MARTHA ELIZABETH CORKEN, 1948-56 Barclay House " In mirth and laughter she doth abound. Though corny it doth usually sound. " Activities : Prefect, Form Vice-President. Origin: Montreal. Ambition : To work in the United Nations. Probable destiny: Ushering people through Traf. Pastime: Looking for lost (?) things. Pet aversion: Passing sandwiches at parties. (We wonder why?) Liz says: " Say, hey! " Prototype: A smiling Teddy Bear.  NAOMI JOAN ANN CURRY, 1955-56 Barclay House " True to her words, her works, her friends. " Activities: Form President, Library Representative, First bas- ketball team, Tennis team. Special choir. Origin: Toronto. Ambition: Arts at McGill. Probable destiny: Honours plus. Pastime : Blushing ! ! Pet aversion: Cleaning Dante. Na says: " Whoops. " Prototype: Little? Miss Innocence? PENELOPE FARNDALE, 1954-56 Fairley House " A smile is a curved line that sets everything straight. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-president, First Sub-editor of " Echoes " , Tennis team. Origin: Leeds, England. Ambition: To visit Ireland. Probable destiny: Stewing shamrocks at Gables Court. Pastime: Dropping her H ' s. Pet aversion : Spinach. Penny says: " Oh-h-h ... I see! " Prototype: Puck (of Pook ' s Hill). DANA LEIGH HOPSON, 1949-56 Fairley House " When I ' m not near the one I love, I love the one I ' m near. " Origin: Toronto. Ambition : McGill, eventually. Probable destiny: Cleaning up Moyse Hall. Pastime : Shell work. Dana says: " Oh — No ! ! " (shriek) Prototype: Millie the Model. SANDRA HOMFRAY HAMILTON KEYMER, 1946-56 Gumming House " The sparkle in her eyes betrays the imp within. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Hymn player, Special choir, Senior Member of Montreal Symphony Orchestra ' s Young People ' s Concerts, basketball scorer. Origin : Montreal. Ambition: Foreign diplomatic service. Probable destiny: Being " diplomatic " with Sandra Junior. Pastime : Racing down to lunch at one o ' clock with " Mr. X " . Pet aversion: People who are always late. Skeymer says: " Josephine! " Prototype: Cupid.  SUSAN ROSS KILBURN, 1948-56 Barclay House " The merry twinkle in her eye Foretells her disposition. " Activities: Prefect, Form Gym Lieutenant, Ski team, Tennis team, Art Editor of " Echoes " , Junior Red Cross Repre- sentative for House, Dance committee. Hymn player. Origin: Montreal. Ambition: Fine Arts. Probable destiny: Painting the town red! Pastime: Trying to crumple " M.G. " Pet aversion: People who tell her to " sit up straight " . Sue says: " How much? " Prototype: Jughead. ALEXANDRA ROSE KOYACS, 1951-56 Barclay House " A helping hand, an eager heart, She ' s always there to do her part. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Co-head of the Boarding House, Boarders ' Editor of " Echoes " , Basketball time keeper. School Representative in McGill Alumnae Public- speaking Contest, Hymn player, Special choir. Senior Member of Montreal Symphony Orchestra ' s Young People ' s Concerts. Origin: Ciudad Trujillo, Dominican Republic. Ambition: Journalism. Probable destiny: Writing bed-time stories for Junior. Pastime : Sending for free samples through the mail. Pet aversion: People who say she has grown. Sko says : " Seriously speaking ... " Prototype : She ' s not typed ! ! JOAN ELIZABETH MANN, 1947-56 Ross House " A friendly girl who speaks her mind. " Activities: Junior Red Cross Representative for School and House, Hymn player. Origin: Montreal. Ambition: To travel in the U.S.A. and meet people. Probable destiny: A beachcomber on the Maine coast. Pastime: Discussing last night ' s hockey game with Carol. Pet aversion: Montreal winters, and being teased about the U.S. Joan says: " Wait a sec. I ' ll be there in a minute. " Prototype : Pixie. GAIL McKENZIE, 1952-56 Ross House " When God handed out chins, I thought he said gins, and I ordered a double. " Origin: Toronto. Ambition: Nurse. Probable destiny: " Ice Follies 1959. " Pastime: Skating. Pet aversion : People who spell her name M-A-C. Gail says: " Oh for Pete ' s sake! " Prototype : Jackie Gleason.  MARIA ISABELLA MONAHAN, 1952-56 Ross House " Oh look for me, old fellow of mine, Where teachers are absent and bells never chime. " Activities: Form Games Captain, First basketball team, Ski team. Origin: Switzerland. Ambition: To be a race horse trainer in Europe. Probable destiny: Singing " I ' ve got the horse right here — the name is Paul Revere ... " (Guys and Dolls) Pastime: Picking up Penny ' s dropped H ' s. Pet aversion : People who ask her if she is English. Bella says: " Och noo. " Prototype: Roger Bannister. MARGARET GRACE MORTON, 1953-56 Fairley House " Laugh and the world laughs with you. Cry and M.G ' s still laughing. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Treasurer, School Games Captain, Second basketball team. Sports Editor of " Echoes " , Hymn player. Origin: Montreal. Ambition: To go through college. Probable destiny: In one door and out the other. Pastime : Trying to crumple Sue. Pet aversion : People who don ' t call her M.G. M.G. says: " Ever loony. " Prototype: Elmer Fudd. MARGARET NINA OWENS, 1950-56 Gumming House " Love is only chatter: Friends are all that matter. " Activities: Special choir. Origin: Montreal. Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Making the beds in the Traf infirmary. Pastime : Looking for excuses not to go to " short-hand " . Pet aversion: Not being able to find any. Margie says: " Oh, dear! " Prototype: Dennis the Menace. JULIA MARIANNA SMITH, 1955 56 Fairley House " Happy go lucky and full of fun, She brightens our room like a ray of sun, " Activities : First basketball team. Origin: Toronto. Ambition: Nursing at Montreal General. Probable destiny: Wheeling the telephone from room to room at the M.G.H. Pastime: Answering Toronto mail (male?). Pet aversion : Bus drivers and their passes. Julie says: " I just howled. " Prototype : " Goosy " the Harlem Globetrotter.  SENIOR SIXTH MARJORIE ANN BAYLIS, 1955-56 Gumming House " Z love work; it fascinates me; I could sit and look at it for hours. " Origin: Kingston, Jamaica, B.W.I. Ambition: Air stewardess. Probable destiny: Bailing out over the Caril bean. Pastime: Writing letters in study. Pet aversion: Private tutoring ! ! ! A.B. says: (She wouldn ' t let us write it.) Prototype: Dagwood. JOCELYN MARY KINSMAN, 1953-56 Gumming House " Why be difficult? With just a little more effort you can be impossible. " Origin: Montreal. Ambition: Europe. Probable destiny: Swimming the Atlantic. Pastime: Figure skating. Pet aversion: School. Jocie says: " 0 0-OH! THE GAD! " Prototype: Willis Willet. AWARDS THE TRAFALGAR CUP, awarded to the most public spirited of the senior girls, who at the same time has maintained a high standard of conduct and has shown devotion to work, was awarded last year to Morven Mcllquham. 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 Joan Branscombe. 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 Barclay House. The CUMMING PRIZE was awarded to Caryl Churchill for outstanding work, loyalty and public spirit. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded to Judith Bennett for integrity, devotion and public spirit. Sandra Kovacs represented the School this year in the McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest, and was in the finals. Her speech was on " Braille " .  THE PYRAMIDS Built by the blood of a million slaves. Mute testimony of Egypt ' s glory, They once stood fair and crowned with rays From Ra, the Sun God, famed in story. But of that glory, now alone Remain these blocks of crumbling stone. Full etched against the burning sky. The desert sands swirl round them still. And o ' er the tombs of kings gone by The desert now can work its will. The splendour of an empire, gone As fade the stars when comes the dawn. Though mighty Egypt turned to dust Still they endured, and still they stand ; Their tombs are robbed, their treasures, rust. And all is covered now in sand. But they are timeless as the sea And stars, through all eternity. Anne Begor, Form IVb, Gumming House. DUSK THE SUN was sinking in the west, making the craggy slopes on the western shore mingle with the water in a purple shadow. The reflection of the tall pines welled slightly with the dying movement of the water — not so much a movement, as a deep breathing which hinted at the dormant power of both trees and water. In that reflection the bottom of the lake, shale and sand, could be seen, but elsewhere the lake had locked its secret for the night and the waters were unfathomable black depths. Although visibility would remain for a time yet, the blue haze which precedes darkness had begun already to drape the summit of the hills. No doubt the evening star would soon appear over the forest, and night would descend. From behind an island slipped a canoe, silently propelled by the paddle of a lone man. He paddled with a steady stroke over what appeared to be a predetermined course towards the end of the lake. His presence gave the lake  life, and his eagerness for an unknown destination lent the scene mysterious excitement. Then, on the most remote shore, a camp fire flickered from behind the trees. The mystery was cleared, the destination known. High above a bird called on its way homeward. Dusk had arrived, the time for return to shelter, a time to be enjoyed through companionship. Naomi Curry, Arts VI, Barclay House. ON GETTING TO SCHOOL Each morning sharp at five to eight I rush from home or I ' ll be late. I wait and shiver, nerves on edge. For a dawdling bus marked " Cote des Neiges. " At last it comes with bursting seams, Its human load packed like sardines. To gain access we struggle hard. Before the final " Prenez-garde. " I have no tickets, and alas ! The old crab makes me show my pass. I don ' t know what he wants to see — The ghastly picture ' s not like me. And so we swing and bump and sway. As we proceed along the way. I tread on toes, get nasty looks. And struggle with my load of books. My straphanging is quite a feat. For never do I get a seat. At last McGregor comes in sight, And with a struggle I alight. I ' m glad to see the last of thee, Oh monster of the M.T.C. Alice Craib, Form Vb, Ross House. MECHANICAL MANNERISMS MACHINES have very human personalities. Kindness brings out their best qualities, while abuse will make them mean and unco-operative. If you take good care of your machines they will do their work well and stay nice and healthy. Machines are rather delicate creatures and are forever breaking their bones. If a machine has fallen and broken some part of its body, a careless person might try to mend it by using glue and adhesive tape. Of course you are not the careless person, so you should take it to a competent " machine doctor " who will do his best to restore the patient ' s health. (Besides, the adhesive tape and glue method is seldom successful.) As might be expected, with poor handling, a machine will often become sick. If you have adopted one, such as a garbage disposal, you must be extremely careful about its diet. If you feed it carelessly, it is likely to develop a case of acute celery-stringitis or perhaps silverware poisoning.  A vacuum cleaner is especially susceptible to diseases of the lungs. If you are not careful, it will very likely begin to cough right in the middle of a cleaning job, rendering it useless for several minutes. When its coughing fit is over, a layer of dust one inch thick will cover everything in the room, and to top things off, the poor vacuum may become violently ill all over the newly cleaned rug. This i s usually considered to be quite a nuisance. To my knowledge, machines have never organized a labour union, but they do have definite ideas about how much work they should do. If a washing machine is given a very heavy load to wash, it may do one of three things. If it is the " I-know-my-rights " type, it will simply refuse to do anything at all. Then again, if it is the neurotic kind of machine, it will take one look at the clothes and then try to strangle itself with them. This is ruinous to both the machine and your clothes. The third type of machine is the industrious sort. It will decide to do all those clothes or die trying. Usually it doesn ' t die, but it does have a nervous breakdown and isn ' t fit to work for weeks. Since all this is very impractical, I suggest that you consult your washer and never give it more work than it feels it can do. Machines are like little children, and when you stop to think about it you really can ' t get along very well without them. Treat them with love and kind- ness, and they will rarely disappoint you. Oh dear! Please excuse me. That wretched stove has just cremated tonight ' s dinner, and I had hoped that it would be nice. Judy Lorenz, Science VI, Barclay House. CHRISTMAS EVE THE SNOW fell softly, transforming the countryside into a white fairyland. Dark green patches still showed on the fir trees surrounding the farmhouse, and contrasted strikingly with the white background of the hillside. There was no sign of life in this corner of the valley, and no light showed in the farm- house windows. Suddenly, a small brown whirlwind tore round the side of the house, barking to be let in. The happy laughter of children echoed through the trees. Three small boys appeared tumbling over each other in their glee. They ran back to their parents, just emerging from the woods, and helped them pull the heavy sled to the door. They lifted the newly-cut fir tree from the sled and dragged it indoors. Light flooded the house. The children began to decorate the tree in the window with strings of popcorn and gaily coloured balls. A church bell rang somewhere in the distance. It was Christmas Eve. Elisabeth McKay, Form IVb, Ross House. MAN ' S PLACE IN SOCIETY WHEN I WAS young I was quite fat and people used to tease me a great deal. At grade school I volunteered to help in the cafeteria, where, after the food was served, I wiped off the tables. As I went around, people offered me their sandwiches, which I took, and sometimes their dessert. This of course did not help my figure, and soon I was nicknamed the " Human Garbage Can. "  It was about this time that I started day-dreaming of some day becoming a famous star whom everyone looked up to. I used to go to the stag school dances with my two girl friends, Sandy and Carolyn. We would sit for a while and when no one asked us to dance run to the bathroom to put on more lip- stick or see if our slips were showing. After dances like these I got very dis- couraged, and since they were held once a week I really felt miserable. I went on diet after diet, but nothing seemed to help. Finally I moved to Canada where I did something about my problem. I was isolated a long way out of town with two boys for next door neighbours, one tall and skinny, and the other, the best looking boy I ever set eyes on. I naturally fell in love. I lost weight very rapidly. At night I would wish on the stars to become thin. I dreamed men and boys fell at my feet and I could have the pick of any I wanted. One night I realized that all my dreams were senseless and ridiculous. I was a member of a society and if I wanted to get anywhere I would have to work to achieve my goal. I thought that God had put me on earth for a pur- pose, and I wanted very much to achieve that purpose. I now knew that I wasn ' t ugly, and that I could sing better than some. I liked to act also, and these factors helped me to decide. I knew that I would never be president of the United States, but I wanted to be remembered after my death, and this also helped me to decide. I also realized that where there were leaders there had to be followers, people who watched the stars for instance. Everyone has a place in society, and if that place were empty it would affect everyone. A ditch digger is just as important to society as the president. In the end, maybe owing to selfish reasons or dreams, I still want to be a singer, or take some part in show business. In this way I hope to help mankind through entertainment. This is what I consider my place in society to be. Joan Lorenz, Form IVa, Barclay House. BUILDING BIRD HOUSES WHEN attacking such a worth-while project as building a bird house, one must first consider several important aspects of the situation. The most important thing to discover is whether there is a sufficiently large bird population in the area to necessitate the building of a bird house, because, though bird houses will accommodate just so many birds, one rarely wastes the effort on a few old robins that lost their way while flying south three winters ago and have stayed ever since, or the occasional crow or wood- pecker that drifts past now and then. If there are not enough birds around you, the most advisable step to take is to move to an area in which birds abound before proceeding further with the project. Next, one must hunt for the most suitable tree in which to hang the bird house, because this is important from an architectural point of view. If no tree can be found which provides the maximum amount of protection from cats and small boys, and, at the same time, plenty of succulent insects and leafy branches for recreational purposes, don ' t move again, for some quite respectable bird houses are found at the top of high poles, placed, preferably, near a rich, well-kept garden plot.  After having considered the location, one generally decides upon the style of architecture for the bird house. Personal taste accounts for there being no set rule here, but it has been found that an open, airy structure resembling the Greek or Roman palaces, or perhaps something with a definitely modern flair looks appropriate in a tree, while those who prefer pole houses lean more toward a Colonial or Cape Cod design. Gothic architecture is rarely used except in extreme cases. Before actually proceeding with the construction, one must be sure of the dimensions of the bird house. The best bird houses are built with a particular species of bird in mind, and must be made to measure. Thus the hole which becomes the front door must be just big enough to admit these birds and not their larger companions. This entails measuring a bird round the middle, and, as they are often most uncooperative, may result in your becoming on very bad terms with it. Don ' t despair! When the project is complete, the bird will love you again for your humane efforts. The construction of the bird house is really quite simple, but a carpenter or medium-sized boy will make the best job of it. When the last nail is in place and the last finger bandaged, the job of painting the house, though light, is not one to rush into thoughtlessly. It is safer in the long run to consult the chief female member of the family on the subject, to be doubly sure that it will not clash with the zinnias or detract from the new window boxes. When, however, the shiny, new pinnacle of architectural achievement is swinging gaily in its tree, or perched jauntily atop its pole, one can relax and enjoy the warm satisfaction which comes from successful hard labour. In fact, the only thing left to do, is to entice your bird friends to live in their new home. Carol Claric, Science VI, Ross House. THE SNOWFALL At first the air was bleak and bare, With darkness all around. But soon some silvery snow flakes Came falling to the ground. Slowly they whirled in the cool crisp air, Softly forming a covering thin. Like tiny doilies of fragile lace Falling in everlasting spin. Faster and faster they flew through the sky. Making drifts that were deep and white. Till the ground was obscured by a blanket of snow. ' Twas indeed an awesome sight. The morning bright saw a world that was new. Encrusted with snow were the trees. Gone was the fury of the previous night. As flakes blew gently in the breeze. Bette Shannon, Form IIIb, Gumm ing House.  ODE TO IVB (With apologies to Madame and Betty Cook) A is for Ardis and jumping-bean Ann ; B is for Brooksy, our basketball fan; C is for Clare and candy unseen, D is for Debbie, our Bermudian queen. E is for English, Miss Stansfield ' s domain, F is for French with Simone as brain. G is for Geography, countries and maps, H Hadjipateras, Katie perhaps? I ' s for the ink which we try not to smear, J is Jane Torrey a boarder all year. K ' s for Kathleen, our gymnastic lieutenant, L is for Latin which Miss Harvie makes pleasant. M is for Mason, Morehouse and McKay, N is for Nixon, pretty and shy ; O is for Ohman, Audrey by name, P ' s Deb ' ra Powell. Boy, what a dame ! Q ' s for the questions we answer for prep. R is Anne Begor, our Library Rep. S is for Safford who is sometimes " on door " , T ' s for the Treasurer who makes us all poor ! U for untidy, we try not to be, V ' s for the vim always found in IVB ! W ' s for Wood, and the words which we write, X the unknown — Mrs. Leonard ' s delight. Y is for you whom I ' m driving berserk, and Z ' s for the zeal with which we all work ( ? ) . Laureen Hicks, Form IVb, Fairley House. THE BEST HOUR OF THE DAY THE BEST HOUR of the day is the first hour in the morning. You wake up gradually, slowly coming to your senses. You lie curled up in your bed, warm and comfortable. The clock in the hall strikes; you turn on your back and gaze up at the ceiling, counting. There is suspense in that moment. Is it eight? If so, you know, your mind disliking the idea, that you will have to jump out of bed, wash, dress, gather your books, have a hasty breakfast and run for the bus. On the other hand, if it is seven, you have nearly an hour for lying in bed and dreaming. Unless of course there is unfinished homework to contend with. You dismiss that idea hurriedly; your bed is too warm to leave, and anyway you are still really asleep. Having counted and discovered that the clock has struck only seven times, you transfer your gaze from the ceiling to the window. Without moving you can see the dusky grey sky, and the trees show a recent snowfall. How lovely it would be to go skiing and then skate. These wonderful thoughts, however, are interrupted by the horrible thoughts of History and English notes whicli  should have been finished long ago. Then you try to think what day it is — well, it was Friday yesterday so it must be Saturday to-day. What are you worrying about? There is no school to-day. You sigh with contentment, turn over, and go back to sleep. Beverley Smith, Form Yb, Ross House. DUNSTABLE DILEMMA DAISY WAS a fine Hereford cow who spent her days sampling the grass in Mrs. Brown ' s field. She never wandered, not even when the postman left the gate open, which he frequently did. But to-day the sun was shining and the world inviting, so Daisy watched the postman out of sight, then walked to the gate, paused, walked through, turned sharp left and headed deliberately up Dunstable Lane. Mrs. Brown happened to be washing eggs in the pantry when, on looking out of the window, she saw that her beloved Daisy had disappeared. In great consternation she hurried to the gate, only to see a familiar bovine tail swinging in the distance. With visions of losing her Daisy for ever, she picked up her skirts, and, running to Farmer Grundy ' s, arrived puffing and panting in his back yard. " Grundy, " she cried, " Daisy has got out and is heading for Overblow cross- roads! " Grundy immediately dropped a huge bowl of pig swill with a mighty crash. " Ay, Mrs. Brown, you must have sinned badly for the Lord to do a thing like that, " he shook his head dubiously. " What ' s the matter, what ' s the matter? " shrieked a voice from the kitchen where Grandma Grundy, accordingly as Mrs. Brown ' s wailing became louder, was rocking herself more and more frantically by the fire. " Now, Mother, no need to upset yourself, it is only that Mrs. Brown ' s cow has escaped and is heading up Dunstable road, " her son said soothingly. " Mother! Where are you going? You know what the doctor said . . . " " Doctor ! ' Twill be Daisy needs a doctor if we don ' t stop her from mortally wounding herself, " the old woman snapped. " Where ' s my umbrella? " she mut- tered. Suddenly she bounced into the corner, " Here we are! Nay, Willy, Cow ' ll be in the next village if you don ' t move your legs quicker than that! " " But Mother . . . , " his words echoed meaninglessly. Grandma Grundy was half way to Dunstable Lane. Farmer Dunn was strolling down the road when two dishevelled figures hurried up to him, a third, carrying a large black umbrella not far behind. " Have you seen a cow bolting up here? " asked Farmer Grundy, " the devil ' s possessed Mrs. Brown ' s Daisy and she is on the warpath — a dangerous animal. " Farmer Dunn ' s deer stalker dropped over his ears and shot back again. " Heaven hav e mercy on us! Why, a cow like that might do anything. I ' ll get the boys. ' Arry, Dick, " he bellowed over the wall, " come and help catch Mrs. Brown ' s cow, it has escaped and is charging up the lane like a mad elephant! " His sons rushed out of the field, followed by two black mongrels.  Mrs. Brown, red in the face, made a brilUant suggestion: " Perhaps Silas will know what to do, " she said. Silas Foot had once been a recruit in the Home Guard and was therefore considered the fount of all knowledge. The strange little gathering hurried to his cottage and told him their dilemma. Silas thought, then: " Strikes me, if we was to go round Strawberry Hill we would come to the other side of Overblow cross-roads, and then we could meet the animal, instead of chasing after it. " " Ay, ay that ' s right. Fine bit o ' thinking that, Silas, " they cried, and in a body rushed to Strawberry Hill. Up they went, encouragingly cheering each other on, Mrs. Brown and Harry in the lead, the others doing their best to keep up with them. " That ' s my girl. Grandma, " cried Farmer Dunn, " up we come. " He held out a helping hand, but it was immediately dealt a blow with an indignant umbrella. Meanwhile Daisy was quietly plodding up Dunstable Lane, a straw hanging out of her mouth and a foolish expression on her face. Freedom was delicious: and she never felt quite so happy in her life. But suddenly the peace was broken, and for ever. Turning a corner she arrived at the cross-roads and immediately an unearthly clamour shattered the silence. Dogs yelped and growled, and seven human beings stamped, cheered, shouted and whistled, frantically waving arms, hats and sticks in the air. Daisy had never been so terrified in all her life. She turned and galloped back up Dunstable Lane like the wind. " After her! " shieked the mob and flew down the road in a frenzy. Gra- dually the uproar ceased, and with a cloud of dust the pursuers disappeared round the bend — all except one, still trotting behind and valiantly waving a large black umbrella. Penny Farndale, Arts VI, Fairley House. MARCH THE EIGHTH, 1956 MARCH THE EIGHTH, 1956, is a day which will be long remembered by most people, especially those who braved the early morning sleet and weather conditions. It was the worst morning of the winter. My parents tried to persuade me to stay at home, but I thought of the Grand March practice and the long history notes which we would have, and I was determined to get to school somehow. Once there, everyone (who was present) had a different story concerning her adventures. Mine certainly was unique — I arrived in the baggage-car of the trans-continental! This is how it all started. For half an hour Sandra Keymer and I waited — and froze — on The Boulevard for a " 66 " bus. When it became apparent that there were no buses running, we walked back to my house and warmed up. On the way, we met Margaret Clegg who was desperate: she had to read the lesson at Prayers! After Sandra and I had warmed up sufficiently, we scaled snow drifts and proceeded to wait for the Sherbrooke bus. Margaret was nowhere to be seen. We soon gave this up and walked down to Westmount Station, trying hopefully to avoid skidding cars. There, we were told to " follow the crowd " and at last boarded a train. To our utter amazement, we found ourselves in the baggage-car and flopped down on the nearest crates in laughter. We certainly never expected  to end up there. After disembarking at Windsor Station we discovered that we had been on the train which had come all the way from Vancouver. Eventually we entered Traf — exhausted, and a sorry sight. for days after, I could think of nothing but my ride in the baggage-car, and although it was not very comfortable or airy, at least it is one experience which I shall remember for a long, long time! Laureen Hicks, Form IVb, Fairley House. THE GOOD SALESMAN ONE WINTER an elderly relative and I were staying at the Hotel des Palms, Taormina, Sicily. The guests were mostly British and Americans. One lovely warm sunny day late in January, a number of us were having a picnic limch on a hillside, when a Sicilian peasant woman, with a kerchief tied over her hair, came to us with a glass jug of clear red wine (a little deeper than the ' vin rose ' of France) and one thick glass like a mug. She smiled and bowed very modestly, and wordlessly offered Colonel Dubuisson a glass of her wine. He thanked her and drank, and was most enthusiastic. So she went right round the circle giving each of us picnickers a drink of her clear red wine from the same glass. Everyone found it delicious, perhaps because sandwiches are very dry — perhaps because the climb, the sun and the air gave everyone a hearty appetite — perhaps it really was excellent. Soon Miss Flanagan became poetic about liquid rubies and the Colonel told her she had better not drink any more. Each one contributed a little " Trink-geld " (literally) and the peasant lady smiled her madonna smile and melted away somewhere across an almond terrace. About a week later I was in a grocery shop in the village. The owner was a goodlooking young Sicilian who just naturally made himself very agreeable and helpful to tourists. I was looking at the wine bottles on shelves that went up to the ceiling. I told the young vendor about the peasant lady and the lovely wine. He flung his arms around my neck and cried, " She was my mother. Here is the very same wine. We always make it ourselves, " and he reached down a bottle from the shelf. I was thrilled, paid, and hurried back to my friend. We had our waiter open it at dinner and with the gastric juices well stimulated in anticipation, eagerly drank of it. But oh misery! It was horrible — more like ink than the wine of the hillside. Then I realized what a good salesman was that young Sicilian. Isabella Monahan, Arts VI, Ross House. BARBADOS IT IS A WARM January morning in Barbados. Almost directly overhead the sun is shining brightly, and a few clouds can be seen in the azure blue sky. Perched on the railing of my gallery, chirping merrily, are two grey sparrows, which, compared to the sparrows found in Canada, are very tiny, and very bold. Below the verandah is the beautiful Caribbean Sea. Beyond the coral reef the water is deep blue, but it is covered with white caps as it breaks in waves over the reef. Nearer the shore the water is clear green, and its waves break gently on the sandy beaches. It is so clear, that I can often see the schools of fish as they pass, even though I am on my gallery. Farther out, in the dark  blue water, are flying fish, which the natives of Barbados catch from their small sail boats. Here comes a fishing boat now with two men in it. One of them is standing in the stern and poling, because they are too close to the shore to receive a breeze strong enough to propel them. Several people are swimming in the refreshing water. Some are searching for sea eggs on the reef, while others are spear fishing beyond it. In the evening the sun nears the horizon, and the day draws to a close. The waves lap against the shore gently and rhythmically. Further out, they break on the reef with a muffled crash. In the sky quite a few clouds have gathered near the sun. There is one cloud that looks something like an elephant, a big grey one, with its baby hanging onto its tail. Another seems to be the face of an ugly giant, but now it has changed. Parts of it have moved ahead and it has become just an ordinary cloud. It has lost the magic it once had, as it crossed the face of the sun. A sudden breath of wind shakes the palm tree by the water, and it whispers gently in protest, as a few fronds drop quietly onto the shore, where they are carried away by a wave. Here also there is a wonderful sense of peace and quiet. A dog barks in the distance, and the voice of a native selling fish rings out near at hand, and then fades away. The sun has set, and it is becoming dark very quickly. Wendy Laws, Form IIIa, Fairley House. SPRING USUALLY THE first sign of spring occurs on a bright sunny morning, late in March, when one is awakened by the chirping of a robin or the endless cawing of a crow. This thought of spring arriving gladdens the heart, making one jump out of bed to investigate. But what makes spring the wonderful season that it is? Spring is the time of year when the cheery robins return from the south; when the sun becomes brighter and much stronger; when the snow turns into slush, exposing the yellow grass; when the dark, bare trees begin to show bright green buds; when the tiny streams begin to trickle over the rocks still covered with ice; when the daffodils, tulips and cherry blossoms burst forth in their beautiful colours ; when the grass turns green again ; when the gardeners begin to plant their summer flowers; when the cattle are once again free to roam the hillside, munching the new green grass. Spring is the time of year when people discard their overshoes and heavy overcoats; when the sand on the streets becomes dry, and is emptied from shoes every evening; when the new Easter bonnets and " spring " suits are displayed; when children bring out on the streets their bicycles and kiddie cars which have been stored in the basement all winter; when the winter snow shovels are replaced by the spades and garden rakes; when houses receive the spring coat of paint; when the winter windows are replaced by screens. All of this is spring: a season enjoyed by everyone, everywhere. Elizabeth Corken, Arts VI, Barclay House. A poem by Anne Begor will appear in " First Flowering: a Selection of Prose and Poetry by the Youth of Canada " about to be published. ,  1. School opening. 2. Prep play. 3. Mams ' elle et ses petites. 4. Miss Harvie and Library Reps. 5. " Lemme down. " 6. Traf twins. 7. Madame et IVB. 8. Dante and animules! 9. " That was a funny. " 10. Ross ' Five Keys. 11. Recess. 12. Grad Dance. 13. Skiers. 14. Fairley ' s " The Tramp " . 15. Folk dancers. 16. Cumming ' s ABC Boogie. 17. Between classes. 18. Red Cross Committee. 19. Bumps. 20. Mrs. Tomkins and her brood. 21. Sixth Form in Ottawa. 142] FoRBGN Section MES PETITS AMIS J ' ai un oiseau Que je mets dans line cage. II parle beaucoup, Mais il est tres sage. J ' ai aussi un chien; Et souvent le soir Quand il fait noir, II joue dans le jardin. Quelque jour j ' acheterai un chat, Et alors! Quelle joie Avec les trois! Andrea Stein, Form II, Fairley House. MON FRERE J ' ai un petit frere; II in ' est tres cher. II a trois ans; II s ' appelle Tom. Mary Rood, Form II, Ross House. MA VISITE A LA PLANETE MARS APRES AVOIR quitte ma fusee sur la planete Mars, j ' ai fait une promenade pour examiner cet endroit. C ' es t curieux, et j ' ai eu peur quand j ' ai rencontre ces petits hommes, les Martiens, qui m ' ont regardee silencieusement. Apres quelque temps, trois Martiens sont arrives a quelques pas de moi, m ' ont exami- nee, puis m ' ont saisie et m ' ont trainee devant leur general, qui etait assis avec ses Martiens dans une grande salle noire et mysterieuse. Ses Martiens ont pointe leur revolvers. " Comment etes-vous venue ici? " m ' a demandee leur general d ' vme voix forte. J ' ai tremble de peur. La voix terrible a recommence, mais j ' ai garde le silence. Alors il m ' a regardee fixement pendant quelques minutes; il a dit a ses Martiens des paroles etranges. Sur un signe de leur chef, deux Martiens ont saisi mes bras, m ' ont tiree au bord de la planete Mars, et m ' ont jetee par-dessus. Je suis tombee . . . et tombee . . . et tombee ... ; et je ne me suis pas arretee. A cet instant j ' ai bondi — dans mon lit. C ' etait un reve, un mauvais reve. Heureusement ! Glee Willows, Form IIIb, Fairley House.  MES DIX ANS A L ' ECOLE DE TRAFALGAR SEPTEMBRE, 1946. Cetait mon premier jour a I ' eeole. Mes souvenirs ne sont pas nombreux, mais des apergus occasionnels de mes experiences me reviennent a I ' esprit. Je me souviens de trois petites filles qui portaient les memes vetements que moi — Lucile, Emilie et Kathleen. Mon professeur etait Mile. Hatfield et pendant deux annees je vivais dans la peur continuelle de son tablier. Apres ma premiere journee a " Traf " , je suis allee tres serieusement au bureau de Mile. Foster. Je lui serrai la main et je lui dis, " Merci beaucoup de cette parfaite journee. Je reviendrai demain. Merci. " Au commencement de ma quatrieme annee j ' etais tres dissipee. Pour cette raison le professeur m ' a placee devant la classe et juste a ce moment la direc- trice entra. EUe est allee dire quelques mots a Mile. Walton et a chaque instant toutes les deux me regardaient. Je n ' avais jamais ete aussi petrifiee de toute ma vie. Je pensais qu ' elle allait m ' expulser ou quelque chose comme qa. Enfin Mile. Foster quitta la salle de classe et Mile. Walton m ' a dit, " S ' il vous plait, restez ici apres I ' ecole a une heure. " Je mourais presque. Midi . . . et demi . . . une heure. Quand je suis allee vers le professeur, elle m ' a dit, " Comment aimeriez-vous aller dans la classe de cinquieme? " J ' etais si soulagee que je pleurais. Dans ma derniere annee a I ' ecole je me trouve tres occupee, mais, en tout cas, je ne puis pas oublier de remercier tons ceux qui m ' ont aidee dans mes dix annees a la plus merveilleuse des ecoles — TRAFALGAR. Sandra Keymer, Arts VI, Gumming House. UN SOIR D ' ETE: LA LUNE JE MONTE a ma place dans le ciel ce soir. C ' est au-dessus d ' un groupe de chalets situe au bord d ' un lac. Ce lac est au milieu d ' une foret pleine de grands arbres superbes. Cette foret est epaisse et silencieuse. La brume descend doucement sur tout. Le monde est tranquille. Mais il y a de la musique. Elle vient des maisons. Je me mets a regarder cette bourgade. D ' une des petites maisons s ' approche de moi une faible lueur. Elle vient d ' une fenetre du premier etage. Un peu plus haut et je pourrais voir dedans, un peu plus — Ah! C ' est une mere qui chante a son petit. Elle chante au-dessus du berceau la ronde: " Petit enfant, dej a la brume Autour de la maison s ' etend. II faut dormir quand vient la lune, Petit enfant, petit enfant. II faut dormir quand vient la lune. Petit enfant, petit enfant. " Naomi J. A. Curry, Arts VI, Barclay House.  TENDRESSE MATERNELLE JE N ' OUBLIERAI jamais Texemple de tendresse maternelle dont j ' etais le temoin lors de mon sejour dans un petit village Suisse. La nuit tombait lentement et la lune eblouissante apparaissait derriere la montagne. Du sentier familier aux montagnards surgit une forme singuliere, qui se trainait et boitait. Nous avons eu de la peine a la distinguer dans I ' obscurite du sous-bois. Enfin la forme s ' est approcliee clopin-clopant et nous avons reconnu en cette forme une mere gazelle portant entre ses dents son bebe faon. Nous nous sommes approches et elle, en gemissant, posa son petit demi-mort devant nos pieds et s ' evanouit. Alors, nous avons transporte nos fardeaux a I ' etable de la propriete. Apres les avoir soignes, la mere a regagne ses forces et regardait attentivement son petit. Nous avons soigne ses blessures et lui avons donne du lait a boire. Toute cette nuit la mere n ' a rien mange, et bien qu ' elle fut epuisee de fatigue elle n ' a pas dormi une seconde. Elle veillait pres de son enfant, le lechant avec tendresse, comme si elle voulait le consoler de ses souffrances. Cinq jours se sont ecoules pendant lesquels la mere gazelle couvait son petit. Le sixieme jour le petit a donne signe de guerison. II etait de nouveau debout sur ses pattes. Nous avons laisse la porte de I ' etable ouverte et plus tard dans I ' apres-midi la mere a conduit son petit vers les bois. Mais avant de se perdre dans le sentier, elle s ' approcha de nous, nous lecha les mains en signe de gratitude, et son regard etait plus expressif que mille remerciements des etres humains. Cette experience de tendresse maternelle restera pour toujours gravee dans ma memoire. Catherine Hadjipateras, Form IVb, Barclay House. MES FAVORIS DOMESTIQUES Mes favoris, je les adore, Je les aime de tout mon coeur. Mon oiseau jaune chante doucement, II a toujours des airs charmants ; II parle bien et pousse un cri, " Je suis gentil, je suis joli. " Mon chien de race, si beau et blond, Aboie gaiment apres tout le monde. Tous les matins il nous eveille, Bondit en haut et se leche I ' oreille. Mon poisson rouge heureusement jette Des etincelles comme faisant fete. II s ' elance vif, se donne des airs, Et veut bien toujours nous plaire. Je les adore, mes favoris, Qu ' ils sont gentils, mes petits amis! Elaine Speirs, Form IIIb, Cumming House.  WARUM ICH DEUTSCH LERNE ALS ICH in die vierte Klasse kam und zwischen den drei uns gegebenen Hauptfaechern waehlten, entschied ich mich die deutsche Sprache zu lernen. Seit jener Zeit haben mich viele Leute gefragt warum ich eine andere Sprache waehlte. Nun, ich waehhe Deutsch um mein Wissen der Sprache zu verbreiten und auch um der KuUur willen. Viele wundervolle Buecher sind im Deutschen geschrieben, und eines Tages hoffe ich sie lesen und verstehen zu koennen. Ich moechte gern reisen und Deutsch wird sehr nuetzUch sein. Dann auch in der Zukunft, wer weiss, vielleicht werde ich sie brauchen fuer die Karriere die ich beduerfe. Diese zwei Jahre seitdem ich Deutsch gelernt babe, haben mir wirkUch viel Vergnuegen gemacht weil ich zu meinen Ver- wandten schreiben kann. Ich hoffe meine Studien der deutschen Sprache weiterzufuehren, wenn ich die Universitaet besuche, und ich bin sicher dass es betraechtHch in meinen Streben gegen meine Ersucht helfen wird. Barbara Armbruster, Form Vb, Barclay House. WARUM ICH NACH DEUTSCHLAND GEHEN MOECHTE ALS ICH noch klein war, erzaehlte mir meine Mutter wunderschoene Geschichten und Maerchen aus Deutschland. Ich liebte die Geschichte des Rattenfaengers von Hammeln und die alte Sage des Lorelei-Felsen am Rhein, auf dessen Gipfel die wunderschoene Jungfrau (auch Lorelei genannt) sitzl, und mit ihrem Gesang die Schiffer anlockt und in den sicheren Tod treibt. Meine Mutter erzaehlte mir auch von ihrer Studentenzeit in Muenchen, und mein Vater erzaehlte mir Geschichten aus seiner Jugend. Muenchen moechte ich gerne mit meinen Eltem zusammen sehen; mit meinem Vater in das alte und weltbekannte Hofbraeuhaus gehen, und auch zu dem Haus in welchem er geboren wurde. Mit meiner Mutter moechte ich die Gaerten und Museen besuchen, und die alten Schloesser in und um Muenchen. Ich moechte die mehr als tausend Jahre alte " Feste Coburg " sehen, worin Prinz Albert, der Gemahl der Koenigin Victoria, geboren wurde. Deutschland ist ein Land mit grosser historischer Vergangenheit, alten Staedten, malerischen Doerfern, uralten, herrlichen Burgen, und wunder- schoenen Fluessen und Seeen. Doch haptsaechlich moechte ich Deutschland sehen, weil es das Land meiner Ahnen ist. Frances Kornpointer, Form Vb, Fairley House. GUATEMALA GUATEMALA, per la ubicacion tropical y relieve montanoso, goza de gran variedad de clima, desde el mas frio, templado y caliente, y per eso ha recibido  el sobre-nombre de " Guatemala, tierra de la eterna primavera " . Guatemala es su ciudad capital, y esta rodeada de veinte y dos departamentos. Su principal produccion es el cafe de mucha fama; tambien produce cacao, bananas, tabaco, etc. Los bellos pueblecitos son enriquecidos por los trajes regiona- les, la musica folklorica, la marimba de nuestros indios que llaman la curiosidad de los turistas. Chichicastenango es muy visitado por los turistas por sus pintorescos valles, por las rosas e insencio, por sus trajes bordados habilmente de bellos colores. En Chichicastenango hay varios hoteles donde la servidumbre es indigena y habla muy bien el ingles. Guatemala posee immensons volcanes; hay uno, por ejemplo, de agua famosa en la historia por su erupcion, en la cual quedo en ruinas, lo que hoy dia es la Antigua; en esa tremenda erupcion padecio el Gran Conquistador Don Pedro de Alvarado y su esposa, Doha Beatriz de la Cueva. Hay tambien el bello rio dulce con sus paisajes inigualables, el romantico lago de Atithan, con sus aguas cristalinas, donde la luna, con su mirada coqueta, se refleja en las noches de esplendor. El lago de Atithan es uno de los paseos favoritos para pasar los fines de semanas por sus bellas playas, para admirar la caida del sol. Al alrededor del lago se han construido muchos chalets que lo ayudan a embel- lecerlo. El hermoso lago esta vigilado por imponentes volcanes y rodeado de doce pueblecitos con los nombres de los doce apostoles. La naturaleza ha dotado tambien a Guatemala con sus fuentes medicinales, en las cuales se han curado muchas enfermedades, tales como el reumatismo. La fuente de las aguas amargas es una de las principales. Guatemala posee todas sus carreteras asfalteadas. Al alrededor de las carre- teras se admiran las plantaciones de cafe donde nos llega el exquisito aroma. Guatemala extiende fraternalmente los brazos al mundo siempre con el tema: Dios, Patria, Libertad. Maria Alarcon, Science VI, Fairley House. LA REPUBLICA DOMINICANA LA REPUBLICA DOMINICANA es una republica que pertenece a las Antillas Mayores. Es la antigua parte espafiola de la isla de Santo Domingo. La Republica Dominicana occupa la parte mas grande de la isla donde Haiti es la parte del oeste. Santo Domingo es el establecimiento mas viejo de origen europeo en el mundo nuevo y fue descubierto por Colon en 1496 cuando el la llamo " La Hispaniola. " Ciudad Trujillo es la capital y el puerto de mar mas importante de la Repu- blica Dominicana y esta situada en la costa sur de la isla. Ciudad Trujillo es considerada el ejemplo mas perfecto de una ciudad espafiola, encerrada de paredes, muros antiguos, y travesada de calles derechas y estrechas. Su vieja catedral fecha de 1512 y encierra la tumba de Colon. Sandra Kovacs Arts VI, Barclay House.  THE BABY MONKEY OF THE JUNGLE (With apologies to Hiawatha! ) Then the Uttle baby monkey Learned the secrets of the jungle : How to hang and swing from branches, Crack the nuts and eat bananas; How to know the smell of danger, Where to hide, and when to do so ; When the pool was safe for drinking. When ' twas wiser to go thirsty. Soon he spied a mighty eagle Circling in the sky above him. Heard the chatter, as his mother Warned him of approaching danger, Hid within the nearest palm-tree Till his fear once more was conquered! Ingrid Lynge, Upper I, Age 10. MY SISTER With big blue eyes and golden hair She stands upon the grass, A dainty little dresden doll, A precious little lass. I would not change her little toe. Nor one wee strand of hair. For all the money in this wide world Not to be a millionaire. Barbara Schwartz, Upper H, Cumming House. THE AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF A DOG I AM A DOG with an important name. It is Disraeli. The family call me Dizzy for short. I was born in the country one hot summer. I think it was 1954. I have a mistress named Claire. She is a little girl. I am not allowed on the beds and it is my favourite place for a nap. I think it is a pity!  Claire gives me my dinner at two o ' clock p.m. I usually finish it in two and a half minutes. I am a little pig! They bought a big black box (TV?) which the family sit in front of and watch instead of patting me. One day, I put my paws on the box to see what I could see. I saw a pretty lady so I kissed her. I wonder why the family laughed ? Here is a list of the things I own: brush, comb, cloth, bowl, chewed basket (I chewed it!), 2 blankets, 1 rubber mouse, 1 rubber bone, 1 rubber ring, 1 bone, 2 coats, some food, 2 towels, a leash and a nail clipper. I hate having my nails clipped! I am a very happy dog. This is the end of my own autobiography. Claire Marshall, Lower I, Age 9 years. THOUGHTS ON A BALANCE BENCH Will I fall or will I goof? I wonder at the door. We ' re marching in, We ' re getting up. What a long way to the floor ! We ' re walking along. I ' m jittery. Sandra, where ' s your hand? Eek, I ' m falling, Sandra, help ! I ' ll fall. Give me your hand. " You ' ve got it, Ronne. " " Where? " I said. " Inside yours. Now use your head! " My brain is whirling, I ' m walking alone. " Don ' t grab, Faye, Mum is watching. " I ' m shaking to the bone. I ' m getting up from lying down, I ' m O.K. But, oh! poor Faye She ' s falling — no- — she saved herself. There ' s clapping now; I ' m safe ! ! Ronne Heming, Upper II, Fairley House. THE LOVELIEST THING I EVER SAW! IT WAS a bright, warm day, and we had almost arrived at Niagara Falls. From where we were, we thought that we could hear the water roaring down the chutes. We got out of the car and we could see the beautiful gardens in front of the Sheraton Brock Hotel. The noise grew louder by the second, since we were approaching the Falls. Hurrah! For the first time I saw Niagara — something I had always wished for! The blue water roared loudly, and it seemed to be simply pouring down the horseshoe-shaped chutes. How wonderful it all was! There were many things to see round about for our few days ' stay, but Niagara Falls itself was the loveliest thing I ever saw! MiREiLLE CouLOURiDES, Upper I, Age 101 2. THE ROBIN FAMILY ONCE UPON A TIME on a sunny spring day, high on a tree. Mother Robin called to her husband, " Father, come quickly, our eggs have hatched! " Father Robin let go of the worm he was tugging at, and flew to the apple tree where the nest he had helped to make was.  When he got to the nest, three Uttle beaks were open and waiting for food. " What shall we name them, Mother? " he asked, looking proudly at their children. " Now, let me see. I ' ll call this one at the back Robbie, for Robert. Now you name one, and we ' ll name the last one together! " " All right, I ' ll call this one Ruth. Do you think we could call him Reddy? " " YvLS, but we must feed them! " she said, nodding her wise head. Father Robin wanted to tell everyone in the garden the wonderful news, but with a sigh he began to look for food. All day he was kept busy flying to and from the nest in the apple tree, feeding the little robins. That night when their little mouths were full, he sang his wonderful news to the whole garden. Janet Beattie, Upper II, Gumming House. THE STORY THE BLACKBOARD TOLD ONCE UPON A TIME there was a blackboard that lived in a very nice classroom. One day the teacher was going to write a story on the black- board. Just as she was going to write, the blackboard began to tell the story: Once upon a time there was a wicked witch who always wanted to catch the Fairy Queen, because she cast spells over all the people who wanted to go past the witch ' s house. These spells made it so the people became invisible. One day the Fairy Queen decided to play a joke on the witch, so she went and told the King her plan, and this is what it was. She went and asked the Royal Builder to build an invisible trap that had a door that could only open from the outside so that she would be trapped. It worked, so they lived happily ever after. Heather Marshall, Preparatory, Age 6 years. SNOW Slowly, silently, to and fro, Shining with brightness comes the snow. Whirling and whirling round and round. Until it finally reaches the ground ; Then it melts on houses and trees, Just like a band of bumble bees. Karen Molyneux, Upper II, Ross House.  THE CABIN Every week-end we all go To our cabin in the snow. Down the hills, ere day is done, We ski and slide and have such fun. White foam floats upon the river With a gentle little quiver. Snow falls quietly in the night. And when we wake, the whole world ' s white. When the cabin ' s snug and warm. Then we ' re safe from any storm. If the wind begins to blow. How we welcome the fire ' s glow ! When it ' s time for us to go. We leave our cabin in the snow. Reluctantly we wend our way To town, until another day. Barbara Aylett, Upper I, Age 11. SPRING The sun rose in the morning. It is a beautiful day. The birds are happily singing, The snow has gone away. Karen Daniels, Preparatory, Age 6 years. SKIING When you get on your skis And you fly down a hill. Watch out there, please, Or you might have a spill. Hang onto the tow And away you ' ll go. The easiest part you know Is standing on top Looking over the snow. Katharine Kingston, Upper II, Gumming House. THE BLIZZARD The snow is whirling, turning, flying Into faces, into eyes. The wind is blowing, fiercely blowing. With its low and mournful cries. RoNNE Heming, Upper II, Fairley House.  LUCY Lucy is a leopard. She ' s very, very coy. She would not hurt a single soul Because she ' s but a toy. Lucy ' s fur is spotted, Her eyes are emerald green. She came to here from Africa, A true-born jungle queen. Caroline Greeves, Lower I, Age 10. MY FIRST DAY AT TRAP ALL DURING the summer holidays I was thinking and worrying about my first day at Traf. What would it be like? Would I like the teachers and girls, and would they like me? Finally the day came. I walked through the door towards the teacher on duty and she told me to go up those stairs. Between the hammering of the men finishing the new school and the hammering of my heart at the idea of starting, I thought I would never find my way up those stairs! But up I went. The next hurdle was the examination I had heard I had to write. The fact had been giving me no little concern. At last I found out what I had to do, writing a composition was one of the things. You can guess from reading this just how I felt. Well, everything turned out fine, and I have made many new friends. Sandra Williams, Upper II, Fairley House. SPRING Spring is my favourite season. The flowers are growing. The birds are singing. And my heart is happy Just for that reason. Renee Morganti, Preparatory, Age 7 years. The Preparatories acted a play, " The Toys ' Picnic " at the end of the Christmas term, under the direction of Miss Thomas, and sang carols which Dr. Herbert had taught them. Mia  THE BOARDERS ' ABC A stands for Anne, of whom we have three. B is for Betsy, " Oh, why pick on me? " C stands for Carol, efficient with mail (male?). D is for Debbie, who tells a good tale. E stands for Eleanor, new " brothers " a blight. F is for Flood, who ' s packing all night. G stands for grumbles, which we never hear ! H is for Hatfield, who ' s no mouse, we fear! I is for irksome: " Oh, why must we learn? " J ane, Joan and Joyce, to " go steady " they yearn. K stands for Kina, typewriter and dye. L is for Linda, " Just bring me that guy! " M for Maria, who new words is seeking. N is for No one — invariably speaking ! O stands for obstinate — teachers, no doubt. P is for Peggy, " Chibougamou Scout " . Q stands for quarrels, of which there are few. R is for Ronnie, who never gets through. S stands for Sandra, " Oh, is my speech right? " T is for telephone, ringing all night. U stands for URGENT: " I must use the phone! " V is for Vangie, to jitterbug prone. Ws for Wilson, in kitchen by chance. X for ' Xcitement, " Tomorrow ' s the dance. " Y for Yolanda, whose stay was so short. Z is for Ziegler, who hates to be taught. Remaining are Bobbie, Patricia and Lin To finish our story of those who live in. F.B.I. (Five Boarding Instructresses) There is a small thing called a bell Which the teachers can ring very well. They ring it so loud, And feel very proud. When they wake the whole dorm with that bell! Joan Baylis, Upper Dorm.  » CHEZ e V A N Q e u I N e N r I0:oo 7 :15 rtM. 7:25 AM ' 4 1 1 IJ- io : tS Pm C«« t 5«e itut cvrl J J O A N B A y I 5 o y c £ P A R J O s u E k) I L. S O N by: Si e Wilson Ujj Dorm OA ylimt li:oo Pm. (m — LI k MISS HURffAY 7 : 25 PM  THE FIRST DAY VERY SHYLY and quietly I went up to the cubicle which was to be mine, and started unpacking. It was a Sunday afternoon, and all the boarders were downstairs having tea with the Principal. I, however, preferred to stay upstairs. First I deposited a large pile of comics on the top shelf of my cupboard. I was promptly told by the matron, who came to see how I was getting along, that one of the boarders must have put her junk in my clean cupboard. I managed to whisper that the comics belonged to me, and just then the silence turned to an uproar of people talking and running up the stairs. I also heard expressions such as, " I wonder what the new girl is like? " Girls came into my cubicle to meet and talk to me. They were very nice, and soon I began to feel more at home. This feeling lasted only until supper and prayers were over. Supper was delicious, and it was someone ' s birthday so we also had some very good cake. After supper, we all went into the drawing-room with the Head- mistress. Everyone read a verse out of the Bible, and then we all said the Lord ' s prayer together. I was just beginning really to have fun with the girls, when, suddenly, someone who looked like a fierce policewoman — presumably a teacher — asked me when I had had my last bath. This shocked me, and I couldn ' t think of an answer, so I was rushed up to the bathroom and told to have a bath " imme- diately! " The teacher did not forget to add that I wasn ' t allowed to lock the door. After my bath I decided to brush my teeth, but unfortunately I couldn ' t find my toothpaste. One of the girls was just going to lend me some, when the same teacher announced that I ' d have to use soap and water, as my mother was very fussy about what kind of toothpaste I used. This was the last straw, and I went to bed very confused and bewildered. All this happened five years ago, and when I think back it is amusing and not confusing any more. Every year since then, on the first day, new girls — especially juniors — have gone through a similar routine, and I have watched, and been able to sympathize with them, remembering my first day. Sandra Kovacs, Pink Room. WE ' RE HAVING A PARTY THE SCHOOL is bustling with excitement, for we boarders have finally been granted permission to have another party. After four months of waiting, the time has almost arrived. Few day girls realize what we go through in prepara- tion for this grand occasion. Phone calls must be made to invite our male friends, with only a few minutes every night for this task. We are constantly worried about the fact that there will not be enough boys — but then we find out that we have five or ten too many. We pass this off lightly, however, saying " the more the merrier " . Day girls who " didn ' t want to go " to the last party have a sudden desire to go to this one after they have heard of all the fun everybody had last time. Everybody rushes around asking " May I borrow a sweater? " " Are you wearing your pearls? " " I get the first bath, " etc  1. Nuts. 2. Happy Holidays. 3. Your three minutes are up. 4. The Pink Roomers. 5. 9.58 p.m. 6. Sewing rabbits. 7. Can Can. 8. Cheers. 9. The rink. 10. Pile-up. 11. Ready for their beauty sleep. 12. Good supper. 13. Hanging streamers. 14. 8.15 a.m. 15. Ready and waiting. 16. Senoritas.  The decorating committee risk their lives trying to make the room look nice. They stand on a ladder, which is on a chair, which in turn is on a small wavering table, just trying to tack up some balloons. Meanwhile, the enter- tainment and refreshment committees are busily gathering up records and making sandwiches In the last precious hour, girls are seen dashing madly about the dorm, shouting, borrowing, lending, dressing, applying the finishing touches, and brushing their lovely locks, just back from the hairdresser ' s. Zero hour has finally arrived. Boys appear at all the entrances, and as we waltz down the stairs to greet them, we know the evening will be a success. KiNA Reusch, Green Room. BOARDING We hear the bell ring at the first crack of dawn ; We crawl out of bed, put our uniforms on. Then breakfast together till quarter to eight ; Next cubicles cleaned, or sad is our fate. Soon we ' re off for a " walk " in the fresh morning air, But " run " is the word since we ' ve no time to spare. When at last we return and enter our form. It ' s quite a relief to be in where it ' s warm. We struggle through school work and many a test. Then after dinner it ' s time for our rest ; We then have the choice of a walk or a skate. And into the study, where homework ' s our date. Supper at six, then to study again ; The bell for " lights out " is sounded at ten. We go through the same old routine every day. This is the life of a boarder so gay. Evangeline Lentgis and Barbara Barker, Upper Dorm. SIMPLE THINGS I hope that I shall always see How lovely simple things can be : The every day things, friendly bread. The kindly roof above my head. The singing beauty of a fire. The thrilling line of soaring spire. The puppy rolling on the lawn, A bird ' s song at the crack of dawn. And all the many happy things. That lift our hearts as though on wings. I hope that I shall always see How lovely simple things can be. Jane Torrey, Form IVb, Barclay House.  TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1955-56 Dr. Foster Miss Box M. G. Morton Marjorie Cape Marion MacRae SENIOR FIELD DAY Everybody is looking forward to our Field Day, which will be held in May. Results of last year ' s Field Day: Ross 541 Fairley 25 Barclay Gumming 10 Highest individual scores: Senior — Morven Mcllquham, 11% points, Ross Intermediate — Diana Falkner, 5 points, Gumming Junior — Barbara Stanfield, 10 points, Ross President . Chairman . Captain Vice-Captain Secretary . JUNIOR FIELD DAY The Junior Field Day, in which the Juniors and their parents take part, was held in the garden last year. A cup presented by the " Garden Mothers " for the Mother and Daughter race was won by Mrs. Greeves and Garoline. HIGH JUMPING COMPETITION 1955 The High Jumping Competition was held on May 28. The highest results were as follows: Morven Mcllquham 4 ' 9 " Jocelyn Kinsman 4 ' 7 " Kristin Liersch 4 ' 6 " Isabella Monahan 4V Heather Truran 4 ' 4 "  ATHLETIC AWARDS 1955 Senior Form Basketball Cup Arts VI Junior Form Basketball Cup IIIb Senior Sports Cup IV Intermediate Sports Cup IIIa Senior Gymnastic Sbield Arts VI Junior Gymnastic Shield IIIa The Stocking Cup IV The Strathcona Shield Phyllis Weldon Private School Basketball Cup First Team, Trafalgar GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI M. G. Morton Sue Kilburn Science VI Marjorie Cape Lynne Harrison Va Elizabeth Blakeney Joan Baylis Vb Phyllis Weldon Jane Walker IVa Judy Irwin Heather Truran IVb Elizabeth Brooks Kathleen Hampton IIIa Linda Guthrie Marion Ballantyne IIIb Barbara Stanfield Lynda Trenholme Upper II Faye Pitt Barbara Yull GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Isabella Monahan Jane Brow Science VI Sandra Sloan Marietta Leyds Va Marilyn Ogilvy Janet Holland Vb Jennifer Biggs Alice Craib IVa Diana Falkner Eleanor Scott IVb Jean Mason Jane Torrey IIIa Sandra Baly Wendy Laws IIIb Glee Willows Elaine Speirs Upper II RoNNE Heming Linda Goldberg  Standing: M. Clegg, L. Harrison, M. Cape, N. Curry, J. Walker. Kneeling: I. Monahan, J. Brow, J. Smith, E. Blakeney. Standing: J. Mason, E. Brooks, M, Ogilvy, E. Biggs, J. Baylis, J. Pardo. Kneeling: J. Irwin, M. G. Morton, J. Biggs.  BASKETBALL The First Team has played with much enthusiasm this year, but unfor- tunately they were not able to keep the Cup. We congratulate The Study on their fine playing. The Second Team has also played steadily, but at the end of some very close games Weston won the Second Team Cup. Congratulations! Besides our league games, we played Westmount Senior and Westmount Junior High. We enjoyed the games, and hope to play these teams again next year. RESULTS OF THE BASKETBALL MATCHES PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE School Date 1st team 2nd team Junior team Weston Nov. 2 22-26 6-13 The Study Nov. 7 16-17 9-13 Miss Edgar ' s Nov. 21 27-11 6-7 Weston Dec. 5 12-13 9-12 The Study Jan. 25 16-31 15-17 Miss Edgar ' s Feb. 6 26-16 4-12 OTHER GAMES Westmount Senior High Dec. 6 36-31 Westmount Senior High Dec. 19 21-27 14-19 Westmount Junior High Jan. 16 9-9 18-7 SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL IVb IVa Vb Va Science VI Arts VI } } } IVa 16-9 Vb 9-7 Bye Bye IVa 16-11 Arts VI 11-5 FINAL Arts VI 19-13 II Upper II IIIb IIIa JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL } } Upper II 26-0 IIIb 15-7 J FINAL IIIb 14-10 Barclay Ross Gumming Fairley INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL } } Ross 10-5 Fairley 13-11 FINAL Fairley 12-4  GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION IT WAS Gym Dem night! Excitement was in the air as we sat in the classroom, nervously biting our finger nails. The event we had worked for so long had arrived at last. We had seen the rehearsal two days before, and now, closing our eyes, we could picture the gym: the expectant audience, and then the sudden hush as the doors swung open; the pianist beginning to play a lively air, and the folk dancers, in their colourful skirts and shorts, whirling in. The music drifted faintly down from the gym, but stopped all too soon. After that gay per- formance there would be games by Lower I. We listened intently — apparently the audience was entering into the spirit of the games, for we could hear them cheering the teams on to victory. Suddenly there was a knock on the door and a prefect peered in and beckoned us. Silently we lined up and tiptoed up the stairs to the Gym. Pre- paratory were tumbling and dancing, and doing it very well too. We knew it was our turn next. Then the doors opened, they came out — we marched into the room — lights seemed to beat down upon us as we drilled. Then it was all over — we were back in the classroom. Those who were in vaulting hurried out again, and those in rope climbing put on their black stockings, for these were the next two items on the program. They had been excellent on Tuesday and doubtless would be again today. Vaulting was soon over and finally the rope climbers returned, telling us that the exercises on benches by Upper I and Form II were going off very well indeed. We tried to remember what came next. Of course! The Fifth Form march. We could picture these girls, dressed alternately in blue and white, marching smartly around the Gym with great precision. Next, the Sixth Form, in turquoise and white, performed a picturesque drill. This with its catchy tunes was one of the highlights of the Dem. Next was the High Balance, ably done by Upper II. This was very good too, especially the part where four girls lay down on the benches and did an exercise. After doing so well in the rehear- sal, we knew that they would play their parts to perfection, executing the most difficult feats of balance and agility. Then came the tumblers who went through their stunts with the greatest of ease, and at the end performed a picturesque tableau. While the Third Form girls were skipping, the rest of the school lined up in the corridor for the Grand March. Once we were assembled in the Gym, G Badges and Stars were awarded to girls who had excelled in gymnastics, and Miss Box was presented with a bouquet and a gift. Having sung " God Save The Queen " we marched out, ending a wonderful evening. We wish to congratulate Miss Box, who so ably taught and directed us, and Mrs. Thomas for her fine accompaniment on the piano. Form. IV   GYMNASTIC AWARDS — 1956 " G " BADGES Sandra Baly, Linda Guthrie, Bette Shannon, Lynda Trenholme, Glee Willows, Laureen Hicks, Ann Manthorp, Jean Mason, Pamela Norris, Diane Safford, Eleanor Scott, Heather Truran, Nancy Wood, Diana Ardagh, Barbara Barker, Joan Baylis, Elizabeth Blakeney, Elizabeth Biggs, Frances Bush, Sydney Colpitts, Marilyn Ogilvy, Susan Vickers, Naomi Curry, Gail Fitzpatrick, Cathy Eraser, Dana Hopson, Dawn Marshall, Sandra Keymer, Julia Smith. " STARS " Marion Ballantyne, Barbara Stanfield, Elizabeth Brooks, Kathleen Hampton, Diana Falkner, Judy Irwin, Jennifer Biggs, Alice Craib, Jane Walker, Phyllis Weldon, Marjorie Cape, Lynne Harrison, Joyce Pardo, Sandra Sloan, Jane Brow, Margaret Clegg, Susan Kilburn, Isabella Monahan, M. G. Morton. HONOURABLE MENTION Elizabeth Corken, Beth Corden, Sandra Kovacs, Marilyn Haslam, Marion MacRae, Maria Alarcon, Carol Clark, Pat Shepherd, Marietta Leyds, Joan Mann, Betsy Burrows, Anne Murray, Kina Reusch, Carolyn Bedford- J ones, Anne Bergithon, Julie Loewenheim, Bene Rawls, Joanne Cageorge, Simone Engelbert, Sherril Nixon, Elisabeth McKay, Debbie Powell, Jane Torrey, Heather Kool, Wendy Laws, Lois Lennox, Elizabeth Hesketh, Charlotte Kelly, Susan Eraser, Linda Goldberg, Ronne Heming, Katharine Kingston, Sandra Miller, Faye Pitt, Barbara Rowat, Beverley Rowat, Barbara Schwartz, Barbara Yull, Sandra Wil- liams, Karin Hylland, Sybil Dexter, Janet Beattie, Molly Bidwell, Sheena Brydon, Susan MacLaren, Lynne McLay, Karen Molyneux, Beth Lennox, Andrea Stein, Susan Palmer, Mary Rood, Lynne Scarborough, Yolanda Janusz. FENCING For the second year running, girls are taking fencing lessons under the instruction of Mr. Stephan Vamos at the Y.M.C.A. Classes are held every Wednesday afternoon and Saturday morning. About nine of us go to these classes. We are all very fortunate and have lots of fun. It has improved our posture very much. SKATING AND SKIING This year we have been very fortunate in having skating and skiing lessons given by two of our Old Girls. Mrs. Rhoda Wurtele Eaves was in charge of the skiing, and Daphne Armstrong taught skating.  GYMNASTIC COMPETITION The Senior Gymnastic Shield was won by Science VI. The Junior Gymnastic Shield was won by IIIA and IIIB. The shield for the best officer was won by Margaret Grace Morton and Judy Irwin. SKI MEET This year the Ski Meet, sponsored by the Penguin Ski Club, was held at Mt. Chevreuil. In spite of the bad weather, the Senior Team came second with Westmount winning the Shield. On our Junior Team were Sandra Baly, Anne Begor, Sybil Dexter, Karin Hylland and Francine Jarry. On our Senior Team were Faye Pitt, Susan Kilburn, Janet Holland, Isabella Monahan, Judy Irwin and Jane Brow. Unfortunately Jane Brow, while practising the slalom, fell and cut her face and was unable to compete. Congratulations to Faye Pitt who placed second in the combined, and to Sue Kilburn who placed eighth. The Junior and Senior Shields were won by Westmount. TENNIS The matches were played on the Trafalgar courts on Thursday, October 6. The result was based on games, and we lost the Cup to Miss Edgar ' s by two! The final standing was Miss Edgar ' s 22, Trafalgar 20, The Study 12. Sue Kilburn, Penny Farndale, Lynne Harrison and Naomi Curry played for the school. S. Kilburn, P. Farndale, L. Harrison, N. Curry.  OLD GIRLS ' NOTES TRAFALGAR OLD GIRLS ' ASSOCIATION Executive 1955-1956 Honorary President Dr. Joan M. V. Foster President Mrs. David D. Millar (Elizabeth Anne Kendall) 1st Vice-President Mrs. J. V. Emory (Wilma Howard) 2nd Vice-President Margaret Dodds 3rd Vice-President Mrs. Maurice Prud ' homme (Renee Bissonnette) Recording Secretary Pamela Bolton Corr esponding Secretary Daphne Armstrong Treasurer Mrs. J. M. G. Loomis (Elizabeth Sharp) 6th Form Representatives Morven McIlquham, Judy McDougall PRESIDENT ' S REPORT OWING TO THE necessary Building Fund Campaign, this year of 1955-1956 has been a momentous one for Trafalgar School and for the Old Girls ' Association. Under the capable and untiring hands of Mrs. J. A. D. Falkner our ties with the School have been even more firmly established, for our Asso- ciation rose to the occasion magnificently and passed its objective of $50,000. Our heartfelt thanks to all those who gave so generously of their time and money. As reported in notices sent to all members, our major disappointment was that official Board Representation did not come through this year. As we consider this of prime importance, we have offered to pay the necessary monies from our General Fund, and have been assured of our objective. The filing system set up for the Campaign has added many more new names to our files; our paid-up membership is over 300. In the Fall we held a General Meeting at the School, which was well attended. Dr. Foster kindly opened the new addition to all for a preview inspection. Upon the request of Dr. Foster the Executive has organized Ballet, Skiing and Skating lessons, and we have been most fortunate in securing the services of three " Old Girls " to instruct the pupils: Helen Holbrook for Ballet, Mrs. A. K. L. Eaves (Rhoda Wurtele) for Skiing, and Daphne Armstrong for Skating. The Graduation Dance for the Sixth Form proved to be an outstanding success both socially and financially. Mrs. J. V. Emory, her assistants and the graduates are to be commended, for the dance was produced without any monetary assistance from our Association. Our thanks to the T. Eaton Co., Limited, for their valuable assistance. This is another Scholarship Year and, in order to increase the Fund and at the same time give pleasure to our Members, a Fashion Show was held in March at the School, put on by Henry Morgan Co., Limited. Mrs. Maurice Prud ' homme and her assistants are to be especially thanked for making this a success. I would like personally to thank all Members of the Old Girls Association and friends for having given us their help and support during this past busy year. I would also like to take this opportunity to wish the Vlth Form the best of luck and welcome them all as future Members of T. O. G. A. Elizabeth Anne Millar.  McGILL NEWS Congratulations to the girls who graduated from McGill in 1955: B.A. Judy Ferrier, Edith Paton. B.Sc. Sheila Archibald, Barbara Boon, Rose Macfarlane. B.Com. Susan Racey. Licentiate in Music. Joyce McLean. M.A. Joan Charteris. Joan Charteris is now continuing her research in " Tudor Dealings in Scotland 1488-1524 " at the University of Glasgow, where she is studying for her Ph.D. She was awarded one of four postgraduate scholarships, valued at £300 and tenable for two years, offered by the University of Glasgow. Congratulations, also, to those who received Junior School Certificates: First Class: Caryl Churchill, Morven Mcllquham, Danuta Ostrowska. Second Class: Elizabeth Dingman, Linda McDougall, Virginia Mansour. Third Class: Marthe Argyrakis, Carol Armstrong, Judith Bennett, Joan Branscombe, Susan Hallett, Jocelyn Kinsman, Kristin Liersch, Sheila McKay, Marion MacRae, Beverley Mooney, Mary Rosevear, Janet Rutherford. MoRVEN McIlquham won one of the George Herrick Duggan Memorial Scholarships, while the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship was awarded to Danuta Ostrowska. Congratulations to them both! Old Girls now at McGill include: First Year: Arts: Marthe Argyrakis, Elizabeth Dingman, Virginia Man- sour, Linda McDougall, Morven Mcllquham, Danuta Ostrowska, Mary Rosevear, Janet Rutherford. Second Year: Arts: Sybil Beck. Architecture: Vivian Harland. Music: Margot McLean. Physiotherapy : Ann Slater. Third Year: Arts: Janet LeDain, Suzanne Moseley. Physiotherapy : Sue Redpath, Virginia Gates. Fourth Year: Arts: Joan Forsey, Mary Home, Anne Johnson. Science: Ursula Beck. Physiotherapy: Judy Cliff, Mary Cliff. Second Year Medicine: Barbara Davison. Second Year Law: Judy Vrooman. MacDonald College: Third Year: Home Economics: Marilyn Barrie. Intermediate Teachers Course: Jean Sheppard. Janet LeDain has been elected President of the Women ' s Council. At the end of her third year, Judy Cliff won the Quebec Society of Occu- pational Therapy book prize for the highest standing in the practical application of Occupational Therapy. Sybil Beck was one of the runners-up to the Queen of the McGill Winter Carnival. In the January examinations, Marilyn Barrie was first in her year.  BIRTHS We congratulate the following Old Girls on the birth of sons; Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Darling (Donella Macqueen) Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Eaves (Rhoda Wurtele) Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Nixon (Ann Griffith) Lieut. (J.-G.) and Mrs. W. E. Quimby (Catharine Chadwick), in New London, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Emory (Wilma Howard) Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Ross (Barbara Watson) Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Forrester (Ruth Taylor), in Hamilton, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. David Eraser (Elizabeth Scrimger) Mr. and Mrs. B. HoUis (Barbara Cunningham), in Bermuda. Mr. and Mrs. E. Schneiderman (Carole Gold) Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Barnes (Elsie Snowdon) Mr. and Mrs, Campbell Scott (Mary Brown) Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Wilmot (Carol Giles), in Calgary, Alta. Mr. and Mrs. W. N. McCoubrey (Mary Wright) Mr. and Mrs. D. W. McNaughton (Barbara Little) Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Parkes (Dorothy Yale) Mr. and Mrs. Hunter Wilson (Joan Cloutier) Mr. and Mrs. C. W. B. Robinson (Susan Murray) Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Douglas (Joan Mary Dever), in Sarnia, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. Max Morf (Marilyn Richardson) Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Litt (Jane Hildebrand), in Vankleek Hill, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Finlay (Constance Cordell) Mr. and Mrs. Alex Church (Lorraine Morgan) And on the birth of daughters: Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Layton (Mia Fogt) Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Colban (Lya Popper) Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Pidcock (Audrey Jarman) Mr. and Mrs. M. Van Hengel (Drusilla Riley), in Tarrytown, N.Y. Dr. and Mrs. W. Lloyd-Smith (Marie Oliver) Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Skeet (Louise Dagenais) Mr. and Mrs. James Finnic (Elinor Matthews) Mr. and Mrs. K. J. McKenna (Anne Berry) Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Winters (Joan Patterson) Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Kearns (Lois Ohman) Mr. and Mrs. Hans Wartena (Sheila Sinnamon), in London, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. David Dejong (Mary Mitham) Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Finley (Rae Hunter) Mr. and Mrs. P. J. LeBrooy (Phyllis Bennett) Mr. and Mrs. Peter Demers (Joan Andrews) Mr. and Mrs. Gene Gillis (Rhona Wurtele), in Bend, Oregon. Mr. and Mrs. J. Goodfellow (Viola Kansanoja) Mr. and Mrs. I, G. Stewart (Carol Soden) Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Stead (Nancy Bruneau) Dr. and Mrs. R. G. Goodall (Helen Ayer) Dr. and Mrs. R. B. McEwen (Mitchie Ann Carleton), in Pembroke, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Boyer (Jocelyn Carter), in Houston, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. John Miner (Joan Redpath) Mr. and Mrs. K. Barwick (Marguerite Craig) Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Briggs (Ruth Steeves), in Toronto, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Coupland (Diane Lillie), in Ottawa, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Arblaster (Joan Bayer), in Oakville, Ont. 1955 May 21 May 21 May June 4 June 11 June 18 June 18 June 25 June 25 July 1 MARRIAGES Greta Straessle to John Hansen Sylvia Skelly to Edward Souther Mead Ameara Heffernan to Erik Joseph Kempinski Susan West to James Davie Hannaford Eleanor Garment to Harold George Foulsliam Fairhead Margaret Howard to David Harding Gould Heather Cumyn to Daniel Emory Sullivan Margo Cronyn to Nigel H. Richardson Ann Macleod to John Angus Ogilvy Allana Reid to Frank W. Smith  Claudette Carriere to Guy Adelard Larose Elizabeth Bradshaw Brown to Charles Grieve Waywell Joyce Rubbra to George John Rubissow Heather Cleveland to William Lyall Notman Daintry Chisholm to John Herbert Snyder Lois Keefler to Dr. James Edward Kehoe Leslie Mason to John Gordon Edward Danby Jane Allison to Robert John Hay ward Glenda Anderson to Henry Theodore Bongers Jean Rowan to Flt.-Lt. Robert Hallowell Lois Tyndale to Alan Spencer Clark Elizabeth Brow to Nelson Sage Gifford Jacqueline Beaudoin to Ian Cathcart Ross Doraine Thow to Dr. George H. Tee Suzanne Brown to David Spencer Hall Norma (Bunty) Poole to Victor James Ryan Neeltje Sevenster to Dr. Elio Mignoli Winky Horsley to Marcel Lacas Betty Hawthorn to Roger Burton Grindle Maro Scarvelis to Ted Tsagaris Elizabeth Windsor to Dr. Warren Harding Knauer Wendy Child to Hugh Arthur Jones Anne Carman to Richard Clark McMichael DEATHS We deeply regret to announce the death, on February 21st, 1956, of Carol Jean Armstrong, one of last year ' s Prefects. GENERAL NEWS Congratulations, once more, to Beth Whittall, who was last year elected to Canada ' s amateur sports Hall of Fame and voted the outstanding Canadian athlete of the year. Beth is a leading candidate for this year ' s Olympic swim- ming team. In May, 1955, Heather Cleveland graduated from the Montreal General Hospital and Marlene MacKinnon from the Catherine Booth Hospital. Last spring Lois Tyndale (now Mrs. Clark) went abroad to join the diplo- matic staff of the British Embassy in Paris. Beryl Macario graduated from Sir George Williams College as an Asso- ciate in Arts. Of last year ' s Sixth Form, Judith Bennett is at Dalhousie University and Kristin Liersch at Cornell. Caryl Churchill is studying at Westminster Tutors in London, prior to writing her Oxford entrance examinations. Judy Liersch, also at Cornell, went abroad last summer on the " Experiment in International Living " and stayed for a month with a French family in Dijon. This summer she is taking part in a Cornell project, working at the American Farm School in Thessalonika, Greece. At the end of her course at H.M.C.S. " Donnacona " , Wren Sherry Daws- Knowles was presented with the General Proficiency Award, given annually to the most efficient trainee. Only twice before has this award been given to a Wren. Sherry also won the Class Prize in Electronics. She is now doing basic training at H.M.C.S. " Cornwallis " . Aug. 20 Sept. 3 Sept. 3 Sept. 9 Sept. 17 Sept. 24 Oct. 1 Oct. 8 Oct. 29 Oct. Oct. Nov. 12 Nov. 19 Dec. 10 1956 Jan. 14 Feb. 4 Feb. 11 Feb. 11 Mar. 3 Mar. 8 Mar. 10 April 7 April 14  STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal. Mrs. Anders 485 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount. Miss Box 1610 Sherbrooke Street W., Montreal. Mme. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal. Miss Brown 536 Argyle Avenue, Westmount. Miss Cheshire 4 Waverley Road, Pointe Claire. Mrs. Dewdney 3545 St. Urbain Street, Montreal. Mrs. p. C. Geddes c o Can. Bank of Commerce, Granby, Que. Miss Goldstein 1225 Metcalfe Street, Montreal. Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount. Dr. Herbert 3510 Walkley Avenue, Montreal. Mlle. LaMothe 92 rue St. Laurent, Longueuil, Que. Mrs. Leonard 1509 Sherbrooke Street W., Montreal. Miss McIntosh 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal. Miss Murray 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal. Miss Norton 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal. Mrs. Pickering 4810 Queen Mary Road, Montreal. Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont. Miss Shannon 11 Halby Road, Liverpool 9, England. Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal. Miss Thomas Rathmore, Comberton, Cambridgeshire, England. Mrs. Tomkins 6541 Beaulieu Street, Montreal 20. Miss Tovell 10 Goldsmith Avenue, Milton, Southsea, Hants., England. TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1956 AIRD, SANDRA, 2985 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal ALARCON, MARIA, Quezaltenango, Chalet Adelaida, Guatemala ALSCHET, ALBERTINE, 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal ALSCHET, MARGARET, 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal AMUNDSEN, ELIZABETH, 3495 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal ARDAGH, DIANA, 343 Kensington Ave., Westmount ARMBRUSTER, BARBARA, 144 Second Ave., Ville La Salle AYLETT, BARBARA, 1108 Elgin Terrace, Montreal — B — BALLANTYNE, MARION, 120 St. Joseph Blvd., Dorval BALY, SANDRA, 3456 Oxford Ave., Montreal BALY, SHARON, 3456 Oxford Ave., Montreal BARKER, BARBARA, 19 Newton St., Burlington, Vl. BAYLIS, ANN, 39 Barbican Rd., Liguanea, Jamaica BAYLIS, JOAN, 39 Barbican Rd., Liguanea, Jamaica BEATTIE, JANET, 14 Richelieu Rd., Fort Chambly BEDFORD-JONES, CAROLYN, 130 AUard Ave., Dorval BEGOR, ANNE, 4581 Kensington Ave., Montreal BERGITHON, ANNE, Abenaki Golf and Country Club, Hawkesbury, Ont. BIDWELL, MOLLY, 768 Upper Lansdowne Ave., Westmount BIGGS, ELIZABETH, 3530 Mountain St., Montreal BIGGS, JENNIFER, 3530 Mountain St., Montreal BLAKENEY, ELIZABETH, 643 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount BOWDEN, GUYLA, 3955 Dupuis Ave., Montreal BRADLEY, MARGARET, 6 Belfrage Road, Westmount BROOKS, ELIZABETH, 25 Renfrew Ave., Westmount BROW, JANE, 619 Murray Hill, Westmount BROWN, JUDY, 1 de Casson Road, Westmount BRYDON, SHEENA, 150 Cornwall Ave., Town of Mount Roval BUD AY, ELIZABETH, 1555 Summerhill Ave., Montreal BURROWS, BETSY, 112 Millway St., Lachute Mills BUSH, FRANCES, 5266 St. Joseph St., Lachine BUTTERFIELD, DEBORAH, Palmridge, Pembroke, Bermuda CAGEORGE, JOANNE, 3925 Broadway, Lachine CAPE, MARJORIE, 3950 Fort Rolland St., Lachine CARMICHAEL, MARGARET. 3674 Park Ave., Montreal CARTWRIGHT, ARDIS, 4868 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal CARTWRIGHT, EMILY, 4868 Cote des Neiges, Rd., Montreal CLARK, CAROL, The Oaks, Carpasian Road, St. John ' s, Newfoundland CLEGG, MARGARET, 651 Victoria Ave., Westmount CLOUTIER, ARLENE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal CLOUTIER, SUZANNE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal COLPITTS, SYDNEY, 23 Pacific Ave., Senneville, Que. CONNOR, CLARE, 145 - 56th Ave., Lachine COOK, BETTY, 216 Edison Ave., St. Lambert CORDEN, ELIZABETH, 86 Percival Ave., Montreal West CORKEN, ELIZABETH, 2 Gables Court, Beaconsfield, Que. COULOURIDES, MARIKA, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COULOURIDES, MIREILLE, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COULOURIDES, NIKI, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COUPER, BEVERLEY, 11 Grove Park, Westmount CRAIB, ALICE, 7460 Glenwood Ave., Town of Mount Royal. CURRY, NAOMI, 3443 Ontario Ave., Montreal — D — DANIELS, KARIN, 5143 MacDonald Ave., Montreal DEMERS, GLORIA, 4625 Mayfair Ave., Montreal DeVOY, SUZANNE, 1546 Crescent St., Montreal DEXTER, SYBIL, 589 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Westmount DOEDERLEIN, EVA, 3100 Barclay Ave., Montreal DUCHARME, CAROLE, 634 Clarke Ave., Westmount DUNBAR, GAIL, 3844 Draper Ave., Montreal ELVIDGE, PAT, 125 Acacia Ave., Rockcliffe Park, Ottawa, Ont. ENGELBERT, SIMONE, 21 Thornhill Ave., Westmount  FALKNER, DIANA, 467 Roslyn Ave., Wesimounl FARNDALE, PENELOPE, 75 Gables Court, Beaconsfield, Que. FITZPATRICK, GAIL, 3244 The Boulevard, Wesimounl FLOOD, TRYPHENA, Clark Hill, Walerloo, Que. FOWLER, JENNIFER, 5439 Earnscliffe Ave., Montreal FRASER, CATHERINE, 18 Thurlow Road, Hanipstead ERASER, SUSAN, 18 Thurlow Road, Hanipstead FYFE, JOANNE, 204 Percival Ave., Montreal West GOLDBERG, LINDA, 5840 Plantagenel Terrace, Oulremont GRAPE, MARLIS, 1650 Cedar Ave., Montreal GREEVES, CAROLINE, 57 Oakland Ave., Wesimounl GREEVES, VIRGINIA, 57 Oakland Ave., Wesimounl GUTHRIE, LINDA, 633 Roslyn Ave., Wesimounl — H — HADJIPATERAS, CATHERINE, 344 Wood Ave., Wesimounl HAMILTON, ANN, Merryfield Farm, Stanbridge East, Que. HAMPTON, KATHLEEN, 1699 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal HANCOCK, JUDY, 32 Shorncliffe Ave., Wesim ounl HARRISON, LYNNE, 5540 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal HASLAM, MARILYN, 6 Waverley Road, Pointe Claire, Que. HATFIELD, SHIRLEY, 3820 Ridgevale Ave., Montreal HEMING, RONNE, 7505 Ave. de Dieppe, Montreal HESKETH, ELIZABETH, 4328 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal HICKS, LAUREEN, 647 Victoria Ave., Wesimounl HILLIARD, LINDA, 5 Celanese Square, Drummondville, Que. HOLLAND, CAROL, 3865 Wilson Ave., Montreal HOLLAND, JANET, 4685 Wesimounl Ave., Westmount HOLLANDER, JUDY, 2195 Cambridge Road, Town of Mount Royal HOLMES, CATHERINE, 6273 - 39th Ave., Rosemount HOPSON, DANA, 5230 Hampton Ave., Montreal HORI, PAMELA, 323 St. Louis Square, Montreal HYLAND, CLAUDIA, 495 Prince Arthur St. West, Montreal HYLLAND, KARIN, 2250 Madison Ave., Montreal IRWIN, JUDITH, 461 Slanstead Ave., Town of Mount Royal JAMES, VALERIE, 742 Roslyn Ave., Westmount JANUSZ, YOLANDA, 5731 Jeanne d ' Arc Ave., Montreal JARRY, FRANCINE, 4299 Montrose Ave., Westmount JOSEPH, JUDY, 4607 Kent Ave., Montreal — K — KELLY, CHARLOTTE, 2287 Leclaire St., Maisonneuve KENNEY, JOANNE, 1469 Drummond St., Montreal KEYMER, SANDRA, 4796 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal KILBURN, SUSAN, 5 Rosemount Ave., Westmount KINGSTON, KATHERINE, 25 Forden Ave., Westmount KINSMAN, JOCELYN, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal KOOL, HEATHER, 54 - 47th Ave., Lachine KORNPOINTER, FRANCES, 2595 de Soissons Ave., Montreal KOVACS, SANDRA, Apartado 1107, Ciudad Trujillo, Dominican Republic KROMP, DIANE, 3161 Applelon Ave., Montreal LAWS, WENDY, 1509 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal LENNOX, ELIZABETH, 3491 McTavish St., Montreal LENNOX, LOIS, 3491 McTavish St., Montreal LENTGIS, EVANGELINE, 1065 Park Ave., Quebec City LePESSEC, MONIQUE, 3715 Hutchison St., Montreal LEWIS, VIRGINIA, 423 Elm Ave., Westmount LEYDS, MARIETTA, 13 Koningslaam, Bussum, Holland LOCH, JEAN, 4851 Cote St. Luc Road, Montreal LOEWENHEIM, JULIET, 1 Bellevue Ave., Westmount LORENZ, JOAN, Staff House 1, Shell Oil Refinery, Montreal East LORENZ, JUDY, Staff House 1, Shell Oil Refinery, Montreal East LYNGE, INGRID, 5708 Queen Mary Road, Hampslead LYON, SUSAN, 5200 Coronation Ave., Montreal — M — MACKIE, VIRGINIA, 2200 Hanover Road, Town of Mount Royal MacLAREN, SUSAN, 672 Roslyn Ave., Westmount MacLEAN, MARGARET, Chibougamou, Que. MacRAE, MARION, 1469 Drummond St., Montreal MANN, JOAN, 33 Finchley Road, Hanipstead MANTHORP, ANN, 6160 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal MARSHALL, CLAIRE, 3535 Carleton Road, Montreal MARSHALL, DAWN, 4396 Mayfair Ave., Montreal MARSHALL, HEATHER, 3535 Carleton Road, Montreal MASON, JEAN, 25 Thurlow Road, Hampslead McKAY, ELISABETH, 5163 MacDonald Ave., Montreal McKAY, PATRICIA, 5163 MacDonald Ave., Montreal McKENZIE, GAIL, 109 Appin Ave., Town of Mount Royal McLAY, LYNNE, 4691 Kensington Ave., Montreal MILLER, SANDRA, 7191 Fielding Ave., Montreal MOLYNEUX, KAREN, 91 Stratford Road, Hampslead MONAHAN, ISABELLA, 100 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount MOREHOUSE, JUDITH, 396 Richelieu Road, Beloeil Station MORGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Applelon Ave., Montreal MORTON, MARGARET GRACE, 961 Dunsmuir Road, Town of Mount Royal MURRAY, ANNE, 73 Finchley Road, Hampslead — N — NIXON, SHERRIL, McMasterville, Que. NORRIS, PAMELA, 2355 O ' Brvan Ave., Montreal NUDELMAN, LYNNE, 4720 Circle Road, Montreal — O — OGILVY, MARILYN, 336 Lake St. Louis Road, Woodlands, Que. OHMAN, AUDREY, 439 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount OWENS, MARGARET, 788 Upper Belmont Ave., Westmount — P — PALMER, MADELEINE, 68 Forden Crescent, Westmount PALMER, SUSAN, 383 Devon Ave., Town of Mount Royal PARDO, JOYCE, 4266 Old Orchard Ave., Montreal PASIERBINSKA, BOGNA, 4941 Coronet Ave., Montreal PEEL, DEBORAH, 1820 McGregor St., Montreal PITT, FAYE, 5591 Queen Mary Road, Hampslead POWELL, DEBORAH, 1 Rosemount Ave., Westmount — R — RAWLS, BENE, 76 Dobie Ave., Town of Mount Royal REUSCH, KATHERINE, 3818 Girouard Ave., Montreal RILL, STEPHANIE, 4870 Maplewood Ave., Montreal ROBERT, LUCILE, 3500 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal ROOD, MARY, 382 - 44th Ave., Lachine ROWAT, BARBARA, 5226 Cote St. Antoine Road, Montreal ROWAT, BEVERLEY, 5226 Cote St. Antoine Road, Montreal SAFFORD, DIANE, 4293 Montrose Ave., Westmount SCARBOROUGH, LIN, 18 Mount Pleasant Court, St. John, N.B. SCHREMP, NANCY, 1145 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal SCHWARTZ, BARBARA, 4905 Montclair Ave., Montreal SCOTT, ELEANOR, 726 Victoria Ave., Westmount SENDEE, DOROTHY, 3010 Westmount Blvd., Westmount SHANNON, BETTE, 215 Jacques Carlier St., St. John ' s, Que. SHAUGHNESSY, BRIGID, 356 Redfern Ave., Westmount SHEPHERD, PATRICIA, 956 Hartland Ave., Oulremont SILVERSON, WENDY, 5519 Borden Ave., Montreal SLOAN, SANDRA, 3493 Atwater Ave., Montreal SLUYTERS, CAROLINE, 4868 Cole des Neiges Road, Montreal SMEDLEY, JANE, 3360 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal SmTH, BEVERLEY, 38 Lilac Ave. South, Dorval SMITH, JULIA, 3316 Maplewood Ave., Montreal SOLIMAN, OLA, 4870 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal SPEIRS, ELAINE, 5865 Notre Dame de Graces Ave., Mont re: I STANFIELD, BARBARA, 54 De Lavigne Road, Westmount STEIN, ANDREA, 5496 Trans Island Ave., Montreal STEWART, JENNIFER, 3496 Grey Ave., Montreal TORREY, JANE, 3493 Atwater Ave., Montreal TRENHOLME, LYNDA, 4657 Hampton Ave., Montreal TRURAN, HEATHER, 18 Hansen Ave., Beaconsfield UDD, MARY, 1444 Redpath Crescent, Montreal VICKERS, MARCELLA, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal VICKERS, SUSAN, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal VISSER, ALIDA, 570 Millon St., Montreal — W — WALKER, JANE, 95 Dufferin Road, Hampslead WELDON, PHYLLIS, 288 de I ' Epee Ave., Oulremont WILLIAMS, SANDRA, 562 Dawson Ave., Town of Mount Royal WILLOWS, GLEE, 4845 Cote St. Catherine Road, Montreal WILSON, SUSAN, 183 Radin Road, Arvida, Que. WISE, ROBYN, 2910 Kirkfield Ave., Town of Mount Royal YULL, BARBARA, 5603 Queen Mary Road, Hanipstead ZIEGLER, MARIE, 4889 McKenzie Ave., Montreal  C ompiimevih to an U iPnnclpai d Staff General and Mrs. Alexander Kovacs  Compliments of Mr. Mrs. W. S. Mcllquham Comjpliments of P. S. ROSS ? SONS CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS Royal Bank Building 360 St. James Street West Montreal Compliments of Compliments of Montreal Repertory Theatre Arthur A. Mailloux Compliments of Dr. Mrs. L. C. Haslam " FOREIGN EXCHANGE IN CANADA - An Outline " by Sidney A. Shepherd published hy University of Toronto Press, 1 oronio jf v ni. 232 pages Compliments of — i Compliments of Dr. 8C Mrs. Fred Marshall Mr. Mrs. Gerald Curry A  If you haven ' t already got a Savings Account, open one now at your nearest " Royal " branch. Add to it regularly and watch Small Wampum grow to Big Wampum. The Royal Bank of Canada 60 branches in Montreal and District EXECUTORS AND TRUSTEES FOR OVER HALF A CENTURY royal ' trust COMPANY Offices across Canada from Coast to Coast and in London, England. 105 ST. JAMES STREET WEST, MONTREAL • TEL. HArbour 4221  Compliments of Compliments of Mr. Mrs. A. Nudelman Mr. Mrs. Nicholas Wise □ Compliments of Cheers to the Echoes Mr. Mrs. F. W. Peel Dr. Mrs. R. Monahan T Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Engelbert Mr. 8C Mrs. J. Daniels (Comp iimentd Mr. Mrs. J. Hadjipateras Echoes i oii A  it s Ttggged Viscase . . it s Tap Value! AS FEATURED ON THE POPULAR TV SHOW DISNEYLAND Viscose forms the core of so many familiar household items. All around you, in one form or another, Viscose is present — in household furnishings and wearing apparel of all kinds. And, through television via the Disneyland program and in print media from coast to coast, thousands of Canadians are becoming aware of value-packed Viscose. People everywhere are saying . . . " if it ' s tagged Viscose it ' s Top Value! " (CANADA) )flnUA PRODUCERS OF VISCOSE YARN, STABLE FIBRE AND TENASCO TIRE YARN Head Office and Plant: CORNWALL, ONTARIO So es Officei: MONTREAL: 1420 Sherbrooke St. West, BE. 4415 TORONTO: 159 Bay Street, EM. 4-0291 ROBERT M. MILLER CONSTRUCTION CO, LTD. GENERAL CONTRACTORS for INDUSTRIAL — COMMERCIAL — RESIDENTIAL — Projects 1500 GUY STREET MONTREAL Telephone Fltzroy 2411 r 77 1 A. D. McGIBBON SONS, LIMITED Compliments of LUMBER MERCHANTS Thomas O ' Connell Limited Wholesale and Retail LACHUTE MILLS, P. QUE. • Drummond-Medical Tel. UNiversity 6-2651 Established 1905 Building AND Drummond-Street DRUMMOND STREET GROCERS - PACKERS PROVISIONERS A Complete Food Service to Hotels, Steamships, Clubs, Institutions and Restaurants MONTREAL 968 Notre Dame St. West Montreal e6  Compliments of LOUIS A. SENDEL CO. Quebec Steamship Lines Limited ■ 410 ST. NICHOLAS ST. MONTREAL BURTON ' S BOOKSHOP (Owned and Operated by W. H. Smith Son (Canada) Ltd.) ENGLISH AND FRENCH BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS 1004 St. Catherine West, Dominion Square Building Montreal Compliments of  Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. Blakeney Mr. and Mrs. Wesley H. Bradley m Best Wishes from A Friend in Jamaica, B.W.I. Compliments of Mr, and Mrs. Herbert Hopson With Compliments of Compliments of Mr. Mrs. John B. Janusz n Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Alarcon With The Compliments of Compliments of Maurice A. Schwartz Mr. Mrs. P. Joseph □  GEOFFRION, ROBERT GELINAS Members of MONTREAL STOCK EXCHANGE CANADIAN STOCK EXCHANGE 507 Place d ' Armes 72 St. Peter Street Montreal Quebec HUBERT DUCHARME ADVOCATE A 9500 St. Lawrence Blvd. VE. 2511 Compliments F. R. Clark Insurance Agency ST. JOHN ' S, NFLD. Compliments of The Ocean Marine Insurance Co. Ltd. 460 St. Frangois-Xavier BE. 9511 W. CRAIB — Canadian Marine Underwriter Wi s Walford Frost Lindsay CONSULTING PROFESSIONAL ENGINEERS MONTREAL OTTAWA TORONTO Rowat, VanVliet, Talpis Campbell Notaries 507 PLACE D ' ARMES G. L. VanVliet Clarence Talpis John P. Rowat Colin J. Campbell Paul V. V. Betts Pierre L. Caron i oufl e, teuenion, NOTARIES w 360 St. James St. West AV. 8-3115 MacDOUGALL MacDOUGALL lAe-mhers Montreal Stock Exchange Canadian Stock Exchange Toronto Stock Exchange Investment Dealers ' Association of Canada H. C. MacDougall V. A. B. LeDain N. L. C. Mather P. B. Reid Aldred Building 507 Place d ' Armes MArquette 5621  R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited OPTICIANS Phone MAr queue 73 3 J 1119 St. Catherine Street West MONTREAL SALES VALUATIONS MORTGAGES REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED 2007 UNION AVE. PL. 1104 Ck)mp iments of M MOTSAN Parisian Laundfv Dispensing Chemist CO., INC. 1510 DRUMMOND STREET FREHCH CLEAHERS and DYERS oft the Rit2, ' Carlton 3550 St. Antoine Street FItzroy 6316 PLateau 5889 Delivery Compliments of FELIX ALLARD 14-18 Bonsecours Market H Arbour 5187 Montreal Equipment for every Sport Available at MURRAY CO. INC. YOUR ENOUIRIES INVITED 1449 Mansfield St. PL. 9401 STRONG i liEALTHY BODIES National Chemical Exterminating Co. Ltd. 1430 CLARK STREET MONTREAL, QUE.  Hear all your favourites on RCA Victor RECORDS ' THE PICK OF THE POPS " Exclusive on RCA Victor EDDIE FISHER PERRY COMO ERTHA KITT TONY MARTIN JAYE P. MORGAN KAY STARR ELVIS PRESLEY THE AMES BROTHERS Ask fo see fbe great lineup of RCA Victor record ' player attachmer)ts . . . just plug one in and your radio or TV becomes a phonograph, too ! RCA VICTOR-Flrst In Recorded Music Government, Municipal, Industrial and Public Utility Securities Complete Investment Facilities W. C. Pitfield Company Limited MONTREAL Halifax Moncton Saint John Ottawa Cornwall Toronto Hamilton Winnipeg Calgary Edmonton Vancouver Victoria New York Kingston, Jamaica RIDDELL, STEAD. GRAHAM AND HUTCHISON Chartered Accountants 460 ST. JOHN STREET MONTREAL QUEBEC TORONTO HAMILTON OTTAWA WINNIPEG CALGARY EDMONTON VANCOUVER and Representing ARTHUR ANDERSEN CO. Chicago, New York and Branches 4ASAUE  TEL. REgent 8-4755 BENCH AND TABLE SERVICE LTD. PARTY EQUIPMENT COMPLETE CATERING SUPPLIES RENTED FOR ALL OCCASIONS 6220-30 Decarie Blvd. Montreal SAFFORD BROS. LTD. 4299 FRONTENAC STREET Telephone: LAfontaine 2-9228 MONTREAL 34, QUE. HIDES SKINS Associated with SHERBROOKE HIDE CO. SHERBROOKE, QUE. RAymond 7-4806 National Tile Terrazzo Co. Ltd. CONTRACTORS Tile, Terrazzo, Marble, Slate, Mosaic 7979 - I4th Avenue Ville St. Michel lintex DYES ALL FABRICS including Celanese and Nylon Norld ' s Largest Selling Tinfs and Dyes Compliments of The Ritz-Carlton Hotel MONTREAL OHM AN ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS Established 1899 1216 Greene Avenue WE. 4046 WESTMOUNT ELMHURST DAIRY LIMITED MONTREAL, QUE. A DIVISION OF DOMINION DAIRIES LIMITED Compliments of Monterey Restaurant and Lounge Peel and St. Catherine Sts. George D. Metrakos  NATIONAL WINDOW COMPANY LIMITED WINDOWS AND WINDOW SPECIALTIES 10729 ST. DENIS STREET, MONTREAL • VENDOME 3713-4 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 Compliments of Pollock Brothers ▼ Co. Ltd. 900 COTE DE LIESSE ROAD MONTREAL 9, QUEBEC MARCH SHIPPING AGENCY LIMITED Steamship Agents Freight Chartering Brokers and Managing Operator. ! OFFICES AT: MONTREAL - TORONTO - WINDSOR HAMILTON  Compliments of Mr. Mrs. Gordon Cape Compliments of Mr. Mrs. S. Goldberg Compliments of Dr. Mrs. L. Ziegler Compliments of Dr. Mrs. John D. Cageorge  McMichael, Common, Howard, Gate, Ogiivy 8C Bishop Advocates, Barristers and Solicitors m 360 St. James St. West, Montreal 1. WINSOR NEWTON ART SUPPLIES OIL COLORS — WATER COLORS BRUSHES CANVAS — PAPERS PHONE MA. 3671 THE HUGHES-OWENS COMPANY LIMITED MONTREAL Craig Ballantyne Co. LIMITED Members of Montreal Stock Exchange Canadian Stock Exchange 215 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL 1184 PHILLIPS PLACE MONTREAL INSURANCE For all your enquiries consult L. Hammond Co. (Canada) Ltd. ■ AV. 8-7127 200 St. James St. West Montreal Brunner Mond Flake Calcium Chloride Ends Dust on Walks, Driveways, Tennis Courts, Playgrounds. Dries Air in Base- ments, Storage Rooms, etc. 1)i iintiAi ] if Aiiil QT1 Q i1 4 oIac Timii Ail DrunncrjTionQ lanaaa aics, liuiucq MONTREAL UN. 6-7917 J. NORMAN ROBINSON LTD. MACHINERY DEALERS 1254 NOTRE DAME WEST MONTRP AT WE. 2737 WINSOR NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL UNiversity 6-6781 F. S. B. REWARD CO. LIMITED Steam Plant, Industrial, Aeronautical and Marine Equipment C. E. BEDFORD-JONES, B.A.Sc. V ice-President and General Manager 661 New Birks Bldg. Montreal 2, Que.  A NEW i po fap i oy tliii annual Li OPENING IN Typographic Service Regi P R V 1 L L E SHOPPING CENTER 1061 ST. ALEXANDER STREET UNIVERSITY 6-6547 Located on a strategic point of the fast growing South Shore adjoining the nicest residential de- velopment in the Montreal area, at intersection of Highways 3 and 9. AMPLE PARKING SPACE Compliments of — NOW RENTING " INFORMATION: T CROSSTOWN REALTIES 330 NOTRE DAME ST. EAST OR. 1-4747 OR. 1-7293 TEL. MA. 1214 YPERS 384 VITRE ST. WEST UNIVERSITY 1-3311 MONTREAL  Morgan ' s century-old tree is now putting forth new young branches . . . a spreading family tree serving growing Canadian populations . . HENRY MORGAN CO. LIMITED You Are Sure of Qualify of Morgan ' js — Call PL. 6261 9f I ”
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