Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1957

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1957 volume:

MAGAZINE STAFF Editor LuciLE Robert First Sub-Editor Diana Ardagh Second Sub-Editor Anne Begor Secretary-Treasurer Margaret MacLean Art Editor KiNA Reusch Photography Editor JOAN Baylis Sports Editor Elizabeth Biggs House Editor Linda Hilliard Honorary Adviser . Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Frances Kornpointer Science VI Barbara Barker Form Va PniLippA Marriott Form Vb Katie Hadjipateras Form IVa Wendy Laws Form IVb Clare Connor Form IIIa Janet Beattie Form IIIb Karen Price Upper II YoLANDA Janusz CONTENTS Page Events 5 Literary 15 Juniors 26 French 31 Sixth Form 35 Sports 46 House 54 Old Girls ' Notes 57 Directory 61 [1] [2] YEN. ARCHDEACON A. P. GOWER-REES At its annual meeting in October, the Board of Governors of Trafalgar School passed the following resolution: " That the Board of Governors record with profound regret the death of the Ven. Archdeacon A. P. Gower-Rees which occurred on 1st September 1956, and extend sincere and heartfelt sympathy to Mrs. Gower-Rees and to her daughters. The late Archdeacon was a member of the Board of Governors of Trafalgar School for Girls from 1940 and President of the Board from 1946 until the date of his death, and in these capacities served the School with distinction; his death resulted in a great loss to the School as well as to the rest of the Community and he will be remembered with respect and affection. " With this resolution we of the School would like to associate ourselves. " The Archdeacon " , as we always called him, was a former schoolmaster, and he never needed to have the intricacies of school life explained to him. He came frequently to visit us — to take prayers, and on other occasions — and his visits were always welcome. His last official visit was on the occasion of the opening of the new wing of the School by the Governor-General in February 1956. It is fitting therefore that the accompanying portrait should commemorate that occasion. J.M.V.F. [3] EDITORIAL WE DRAW to the close of another year at Trafalgar, we cannot help but recall the memories — of the pleasures we have had and of the friends we have made. We should realize what a great privilege we have in being able to attend a fine school, and what this will mean to us in the future. Good schooling is of vital importance, and those who are fortunate enough to receive it do not always realize its value in the development of their character as well as in the furthering of their studies. During our final year, this idea becomes much more vivid to us, and we wish that all students who have been given this asset would become more aware of it, and thank Him whose will has favoured them. • • • In mpttiortam The School has been shocked and saddened by Miss Mcintosh ' s sudden death on May 3rd. Miss Mcintosh came to Trafalgar as matron in Septem- ber, 1953, and had steadily assumed new responsibilities, until at the time of her death she was Head of the Boarding School. In this capacity she was responsible for innumerable details of domestic life, which are important to us all. Miss Mcintosh never allowed herself to be harried by them, and her graciousness and dignity of manner will long be remem- bered by us. For a long time, too, the Boarding School will miss her presence. J.M.V.F. [4] FORM OFFICERS FALL TERM Form Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Jane Walker Sydney Colpitts Margaret MacLean Elizabeth Brooks Glee Willows Marion Ballantyne Sheena Brydon Barbara Rowat Beth Lennox Vice-Presidents Jennifer Biggs Barbara Barker Anne Bergithon Jane Torrey Bette Shannon Barbara Stanfield RoNNE Heming Sandra Williams Andrea Stein SPRING TERM Form Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Jane Walker Sydney Colpitts Margaret MacLean Sydney Price Bette Shannon Clare Connor Lee Henderson Karen Price Ruth Karlson Vice-Presidents Jennifer Biggs Joan Baylis Lee Reuland Elizabeth Brooks Wendy Laws Tanya Gagnon Janet Beattie Beverley Rowat Jill Murphy Form Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Form II Boarders Library Representatives Phyllis Weldon Linda Hilliard Judy Irwin Anne Begor Lois Lennox Linda Guthrie Janet Beattie Beverley Rowat Jo-Anne Humphreys mireille coulourides Margaret MacLean Treasurers Beverley Smith Joan Baylis Sue Vickers Laureen Hicks Joanne Fyfe Elaine Speirs Lee Henderson Pat Wilson Robin Richmond [5] [6] THE HOUSES HIS YEAR the Houses have been larger than ever, and all of them welcomed many new members. The House Competition, held on the twenty-eighth of November, consisted of scenes from Broadway musicals. Barclay House portrayed " Carousel " , Gumming " Oklahoma " , Fairley " Annie Get Your Gun " , and Ross " The King and I " . All the Houses spent the weeks preceding the competition in hectic rehearsals, many of which took place at such unheard-of hours as eight-thirty a.m. Everyone, however, agreed that she had had a wonderful time. Congratu- lations to Fairley, the winner, and to their " Stars " Carolyn Bedford- J ones and M.G. Morton, who brought the house down with their duet, " Anything you can do, I can do better " . At Christmas, Fairley was leading the race for the House Shield, with Ross following only two or three points behind, then Barclay and Gumming. During the second term, the Sp elling Bee took place. This was won by Barclay, with Fairley as runners-up. We are all looking forward to the basketball matches and Field Day. Both these events offer opportunities to pile up House points, and are enjoyed by everybody. We would like to thank all our members for their cooperation and House spirit, and we hope that next year the Houses will have as much fun as we have had. Good luck to all the Houses! THE HOUSE HEADS Barclay Jane Walker Anne Murray Gumming Bogna Pasierbinska Elizabeth Biggs Fairley M. G. Morton Jennifer Biggs Ross Diana Ardagh Diane Kromp JUNIOR RED CROSS THIS YEAR the School has supported the Red Cross activities very enthusiastically. Miss Adams, who is in charge, has received the full co-operation of the four elected House Representatives: Jean Mason, Juliana Loewenheim, Frances Kornpointer, and Barbara Armbruster. Competition between the Houses is great, and as a result Red Cross work is being turned out in abundance. The knitted and sewn garments, most of which have gone to Austria for Hungarian Relief, will certainly be appreciated. The Forms and Houses also collected different articles for health kits, which are in great demand. The interesting scrap-books and cuddly stuffed animals have gone to children ' s hospitals, where, we hear, they are greatly admired. The annual sale of Red Cross calendars, this year bearing the picture of Korean orphans, was quite successful. The School was represented at the Red Cross Variety Review by our talented Carolyn Bedford- J ones and Margaret Grace Morton, who sang a duet from " Annie Get Your Gun " . The proceeds of this show went to overseas relief. In School, fifty-four tickets were sold. Trafalgar ' s one hundred per cent enrolment must not be overlooked. Congratulations! Keep it up. Best luck to all in the future, and never forget your motto, " I serve " . Barbara Armbruster, Arts VI, Barclay House. [7] [8] THE SPECIAL CHOIR OUR SPECIAL choir this year has been a great success under the direction of Dr. Herbert. Most of the glory goes to him, for he has given up a great deal of his time for us, not only in directing, but also in selecting a group of songs which we would enjoy singing. Although all this work, is done by Dr. Herbert, we do the singing, so some of the success must be due to us. Our singing group increased this year and the girls in it seem more interested in their work. Usually, when this happens, the singing improves, and I feel that in this case it has. The choir sang several songs at the Christmas Carol Service, and at present we are in the throes of learning our work for the May Concert. Maybe, if we work well, we may be able to sing at the June Closing. This is only a hope! The Special Choir is not confined to any certain group; it is open to anyone as long as she is interested in singing and is willing to work. Don ' t forget, we have not only our own songs to learn, but also those sung by the whole school, and those sung by ovir own Forms. It seems like a lot, but really isn ' t, if you enjoy singing. Singing is singing, no matter what language you speak or what country you are in. With this in mind, why don ' t you come and join our happy grovip? Peggy MacLean, Form Va, Ross House. SPEECHES EACH YEAR the McGill Alumnae sponsor a Public Speaking Contest open to all Girls ' High Schools in Quebec. Each year Trafalgar sends one contestant, chosen from the Fifth or Sixth Forms, and this year nine girls vied for the honour of representing the school. Five Fifth Formers and four Sixth Formers spoke in front of the school. We spent two very interesting and entertaining mornings listening to their speeches. Beverley Couper told us about nursing, and showed us what a fine career it can be for an energetic young woman. Sydney Price explained to us the significance of the Dead Sea Scrolls, and gave us a most interesting account of their discovery. Jean Mason described the fabled Passion Play at Oberam- mergau, and told how it came to be held every decade. Gloria Demers told us about her " Superman " — the great George Bernard Shaw, and related some amusing anecdotes of his life and work. Anne Begor had us all laughing heartily at her hilarious and very helpful " Hints to Travellers " . Alice Craib described Monticello, the beautiful home Thomas Jefferson built for himself in Virginia. Barbara Armbruster chronicled the changes in women ' s fashions through the ages. Frances Kornpointer spoke on " The Goals of Youth " . Anne Begor was chosen to represent Trafalgar in the contest, and although she did not reach the finals, she acquitted herself very well, and we are all proud of her. Frances Kornpointer, Arts VI, Fairley House. [9] [10] AN HISTORIC EXCURSION ON MONDAY, May 14, 1956, the Third Forms rented a bus — their purpose, to see the historic sights of the older section of Montreal and the country surrounding it. Accompanied by Mrs. Tomkins, they visited Place d ' Armes, Notre Dame Cathedral with its magnificently carved interior and large organ, the Sulpician Seminary, and the Aldred Building, cons- tructed like the Empire State Building, but on a smaller scale. They also visited the Chateau de Ramezay, Bonsecours Church, and Basco ' s Hotel, the Ritz Carlton of the 1830 ' s — all of which are in the same district. The girls were surprised to notice how many of the streets and buildings in this section of Montreal bear the names of early French settlers and explorers. After lunching on St. Helen ' s Island, the girls saw the barracks built by the British for the defence of Montreal after the war of 1812, and also the tower and blockhouse where the Italian prisoners were kept during the last war. They then left the Island by the Harbour Bridge. Fort Chambly was their next stop. Here the girls saw the Fort, which is now under the care of the National Parks Service as an historic park. Over the main entrance are carved the names of early soldiers, and the Fort contains a dungeon, an ammunition store-room, and exhibits from the period of Jean Talon. The Third Forms ' last short stop before ending the excursion was La Prairie, where they saw the monument commemorating the fall of Fort La Prairie. They then boarded the bus and returned to school, ending a day which all had enjoyed. Glee Willows, Form IVa, Fairley House. DONATIONS 1956-57 Montreal Children ' s Hospital Hungarian Relief Welfare Federation Miss Hasell ' s Mission $140.00 120.00 105.00 40.00 The School is very grateful for the handsome gold clock now in the Library, given in memory of Carol Armstrong by Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong and some of their friends. We also wish to thank last year ' s Sixth Form for the clock in the entrance hall of the new building. It is a great joy to all of us — especially the bell-ringers ! Mrs. Dewdney has been appointed Assistant Headmistress at Edgehill School, Windsor, Nova Scotia. Judy Morehouse recently was awarded a year ' s scholarship at the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, for drawing and painting. [11] [12] 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 Lynne Harrison. 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 Sandra Keymer. 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 Carol Clark for a high standard of work and conduct, in both the day- and the boarding-school. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded to Sandra Kovacs for public spirit, and varied contributions to the life of the day- and the boarding-school. • • • Miss Holbrook ' s ballet classes. [13 1 PHOTOGRAPH COMPETITION Second Prize — Jane Torrey Honourable Mention — Anne Murray We thank Mr. Keymer for his kindness in judging the conipetition, and so generously presenting Sylvania flash bulbs to all the competitors. [14] CITY AT TWILIGHT Beneath the hazy blue of Twilight ' s cloak The city gleams, its lights like tiny stars Pinpricking through the dusk. They lie in patterns Like constellations in the whirling heavens. Blurred close at hand, but sharpening with distance, Until, farthest of all, a jewelled chain Is flung across a chasm — lazy darkness That is the river. And beyond the lights Mysterious purple mountains softly beckon As Twilight runs to them, deserts the city. And it is left alone, a prey to darkness. Anne Begor, Form Vb, Gumming House. FOXHUNTING WHAT COULD BE more thrilling than to see hounds in full cry behind a straight-necked fox? The scarlet coats and gleaming horses of the riders, and the dappled beauty of a pack of fox hounds is a sight which quickens the blood of all who see it. The farmer ' s pleasure, however, in this great sport is apt to be marred if he has to spend the evening hours sorting out his cattle and repairing his fences. The hunt never wants to cause damage, and if a farmer finds his gate left open at the end of a day ' s hunting he may be sure that the hunt feels even worse than he does about it. After all, it wasn ' t their fault that that stupid nephew of old Mrs. Plushbottom came down for the weekend. In fact the farmer is probably so angry about his gate that he forgets the foxes hounds kill, and the money the hunt saves him by ridding him of those chicken killers. It is a pity not more farmers come out hunting, all are more than welcome and, for a farmer, it doesn ' t cost a cent. Just follow hoimds once, either on foot or, if you are lucky enough, on that gallant animal the horse. I promise it won ' t be the last time you go! Jennifer Biggs, Arts VI, Fairley House. [15] SUNSETS IN SCOTLAND I MUST CONFESS that I am deeply moved by the spectacle of the setting sun. During my stay in Scotland I witnessed some of the most glorious sunsets imaginable. I knew Scotland was famous for its sunsets, but I was unprepared for their splendour and beauty. It was a favourite pastime of mine to sit in Balloch Park, on the high, grassy hill that slopes down to the banks of Loch Lomond, and watch the ever changing scene before my eyes. I remember well how at first the sun would be a harsh, glaring ball of white intense light, reflected as a wide silver ribbon shimmering the length of the Loch; then how, imperceptibly, the mood began to change as the sun started to decline. The harsh intense light would grow softer until it emerged as a wonderful orange hue, diffusing an orange-pinky glow over all the western sky. Gradually, subtle shades of lavender to deep purple would become evident, then, shooting from the sun itself like giant arrows, great shafts of light would gradually become firmer and emerge as golden rays, overlying and dominant. The colour of the sun would now start to deepen xmtil it became a crimson ball of fire, tinging the edges of the clouds; those nearest the sun would be crimson, and as the area widened the colour became more delicate until the fringe was just the palest pink. Like the crescendo in a symphony the colours seemed to blend into a wonderful vibrating rhythm, and then the sun, as though exhausted with its effort to pour so much beauty into the sky, would slowly sink behind Ben Lomond, leaving a wonderful afterglow and a sense of beauty and peace. Stephanie Windsor-Pleydell, Form Vb, Gumming House. AUTUMN Autumn is many things. It is the haunting cry of mournful geese, Which echoes through the grey-coat sky above As they fly south before oncoming frost. Then, too, it is the bright and brilliant note Of autumn ' s messengers, Leaves, orange, red and gold. Which, blown by chilly breezes, gently float To earth below. The endless trees, black and bare Without their pretty leaves. Stand out like silhouettes Against the crimson carpet on the ground beneath. And days of changing weather, never still, With first the sound of raindrops Always falling; And next, bright days of sun, and warmth, and life: No promise of the weary times to come. These things make autumn what she is: A time of change, a time of restlessness, A time for thought. Bette Shannon, Form IVa, Gumming House. [16] DANTE SITTING in the library, I have often wondered about the numerous happen- ings Dante has seen. As you all probably know, Dante is the large, white bust on the table in the library. He has attended all the Staff meetings, and heard each one of us being discussed. It is after these meetings that I really wish he could talk! He hears the plans and problems of the library representatives, hymn players and magazine committee. At recess on Thursday he sees and hears all the members of Barclay who come rushing in — some to be congratulated and some to be scolded, depending on the week ' s work. In the course of the school morning, Dante sees many of the sixth form come up to study; however, he usually ends by hearing of the previous night ' s activities. Then, too, he sees the girls checking in and out books, and looking up references. Quite often he notices Miss Harvie busily trying to tidy up the library. Dante has seen great excitement during his long life in Traf ' s library, especially at the times of the Gym Dem, Grad Dance, Carol Singing, and June Closing. At the Gym Dem time he sees the folk dancers g etting dressed in their brightly coloured clothes, just waiting to dance up into the gym. The library is used as a smoking room for the Grad Dance, so Dante sees everyone all dressed up, and overhears many exciting conversations. At the Carol Singing and June Closing, Dante sees the special choir all dressed in white, ready to put on a wonderful performance. Dante himself has gone through a lot of rough treatment. People are forever scribbling all over his face, therefore, every so often, he has to have a really good scrubbing. Lately, Dante has seen a new addition to the library — the new gold clock. Although many of you have never taken much notice of Dante, I ' m sure if he were to be removed from the library you would all miss him. Jane Torrey, Form Vb, Barclay House. WONDERING Did you ever stop to wonder If there were no flowers. What it would be like Colourful and gay. If there were no sun at day If there were no trees And no moon at night? To shade the sun away. If there were no stars To twinkle all night through, I think it would be miserable. Well, my friends, don ' t you? Barbara Schwartz, Form IIIb, Cumming House. [17] THE VERDICT THE JUDGE, with his wig sHghtly askew and his glasses on the edge of his nose, sat calm and silent, waiting. He had become accustomed long ago to this moment, before the jury gave its verdict. As for the rest of the court room, they sat with tense, anxious faces — particularly the accused, for to him the verdict meant life or death. The foreman began to speak, and a deadly silence fell over the room. He made it clear that this had been a difficult case to decide, but the jury had finally agreed that the defendant was guilty of murder in the third degree. The defendant slumped forward, his face ashen, his hands desperately clutching the arms of his chair. Suddenly his body went limp, and he was carried out of the court room to be revived. Immediately there was an excited buzz of voices, and the judge ' s hammering on his desk with the gavel went entirely unheeded. Clearly, this was not the decision the public had been expecting. A woman sat apart from the crowd, silently weeping. It was her son that had been found guilty, and now was going to pay his debt to society. Utter despair was written on her face, for there was no hope left, although she knew in her heart her son was innocent. The court room was in complete sympathy with the defendant, and most voiced their opinions loudly. Others sat shocked, too stunned to move. In the far corner, a group of friends gathered around the victim ' s wife, saying how lucky it was the guilty party had been brovight to justice. The attorney for the defence solaced himself and the defendant ' s mother by saying that there was a slight chance for another hearing, but he did not sound very reassuring. The court adjourned, and the people dispersed, still criticizing the verdict. Perhaps justice had been done, perhaps it had not. Whatever the case, the accused was in God ' s hands, to do with as He saw fit. Ann Manthorp, Form Vb, Fairley House. H O AND ROVER To ANIMAL lovers who own dogs I would like to dedicate this story. It ' s lovely to own your own dog, to be able to play with him, and to know that when you come home from school he ' ll be waiting for you. But owning a dog, or any pet, is not all fun, for the dog as well as for you. There comes a time when Rover must have a bath. After finding the tub and pouring warm water into it, you get the brush and soap. Then you walk into the living-room to look for Rover, who is usually lying on your mother ' s best chair, but to your surprise he is not there. It seems that Rover, on hearing [18] the water running into the tub, suddenly decided to take a long walk. Since calling him is no use, you try to think of a place he would hide. He ' s not under the stove, or in the coal bin, but maybe he ' s under your bed. Right you are. There he is, with the most innocent look on his face. Knowing it would be better to come out of his own accord than be pulled out, he obediently follows you to the cellar and his most hated moment. The easiest way to get him into the tub is to pick him up by the collar and throw him in, feet first. But this is easier said than done. As soon as Rover sees the detested water, he struggles and squirms like a mountain lion. Finally there is a splash, and the first part of your work is completed. Quickly you grab the soap and brush and begin to scrub, amidst a scramble of paws and fur, a shower of water, barks and yelps. It ' s a good idea to wear a pair of shorts or a bathing suit while you ' re at this job, because you ' re sure to end up as wet as poor Rover. The rinsing is a combination of throwing out the dirty, soapy water, and pouring fresh water back in with one hand, and holding a squirming, soapy dog with the other hand. When this is completed, back goes Rover for the last time. Then out he comes to be dried off, but as soon as he feels dry, solid ground again, he scampers away. Taking for granted he will dry himself, and thankful you don ' t have to do it, you set about cleaning up the mess. But if you ' re wise, you ' ll listen to the advice of an old hand at this job, and find out where Rover has gone, for, if I know that dog, you ' ll find him in the garden, rolling in sand and mud to his heart ' s content. Margaret Ann Adams, Form IIIa, Gumming House. A MOUNTAIN VILLAGE IT WAS a warm summer ' s day, and we decided to take lunch and go for a hike up the mountain-side. Shortly after noon we set off, and after a pleasant climb of about an hour, we stopped to eat. Our resting place was shaded and grassy, and jutted over the village we had left. I stretched out on the grass, and leaned over to survey the scene below me. I found, to my surprise, that we were not very high above the village; I could distinctly see the tiny houses huddling together, separated only by narrow, dirt paths. Peasants wound in and out between the houses; the milk-maid with her pail, the washer-woman with her wash-tub, an old shepherd with his crook, helped make up the scene. The sun shone brilliantly, and birds could be heard singing happily in the trees. The old shepherd started up the mountain-side with his goats before him and his crook in hand. The tinkling sound of a cow-bell and the occasional lowing of cattle were heard in the distance. The usual din of everyday movement was barely audible to me, but what I could hear only added to the pleasures of the scene. I rolled over, gazing int ently into the bright blue sky, and I felt suddenly happy. Ardis Cartwright, Form Vb, Ross House. [19] LEFT BEHIND DURING MY LIFE I have been lost several times. The first time was when I was a little girl of about five or six. We had gone to pick raspberries for supper. After picking my cupful of berries, I took them to the " jeep " and put them in a container on the seat. Going back to the spot where I had been picking, I saw my cousin, who was cramming berries into his mouth. I decided to follow his example. I stepped into a thicket of raspberry bushes and ate my fill. When I stepped out, the " jeep " (in reality a land-rover which could go over sand and snow because of a special four-wheel drive) was gone. I looked everywhere for it. I called, but it was not there. They had gone and left me. With tears streaming down my cheeks I started to follow the road home. I remembered Daddy talking of bear tracks which had been seen around where we ' d been picking berries. I also remembered the bulls that were out on the road farther on, which I had to pass. Then I saw a green car, and almost went to it for a drive home, but I had been warned never to get into a strange car with strange people. I walked miserably on, when suddenly I heard a honking. I looked up and saw our " jeep " speeding across the sand to me, and honking all the time. To me our battered " jeep " was the most beautiful thing on earth. Daddy dried my tears and explained that there were so many children that at first I hadn ' t been missed, and they were half-way home before they realized that I was not with them. As I got into the " jeep " I decided always to stay close to it and keep it in sight. Janet Beattie, Form IIIa, Gumming House. IN SUMMER YING ON THE silver-white sands of the Island of Eigg one hot sunny I afternoon in the middle of August, I watched nature ' s beauty spellbound. It was as though I had closed my eyes to this world and opened them seconds later in new and beautiful surroundings. The previous day had been wet and misty, and now the grass was a richer green than before, contrasting with the deep blue of the sea, which by now was glittering under the rays of the afternoon sun, her calm broken only by the occasional ripple slipping silently onto the hot sand. Beyond, I could see the majestic purple peaks of the Coolin hills silhouetted against the cloudless blue sky. The grey and black- backed gulls dipped and dived along the shore in search of food, calling loudly and clearly as if in distress. I sat up slowly, just in time to see the pointed bow of a little sailboat appearing round the headland, her sails, full-rigged and white, bending in the breeze. The scent of the wild flowers seemed stronger and the drone of the bees louder in the stillness. This tranquil picture veiled in beauty slowly faded, and I slept peacefully. Alice Craib, Arts VI, Ross House. [20] CORYEDERON Given : An elegy by Milton — ' Lycidas ' To prove: Anyone can write like Milton. Proof: Written for a friend who failed an Algebra test. 0 weep, ye nymphites of the road and hiW And bow your heads, ye flours of the mill. For Jeanitheep was laid full low today And rains are falling over Mandalay " Like to the tears that greatest Helyon shed When Symalon, the keeper of the dead. Claimed Menidee, the loveliest of her daughters, And from his chariot, o ' er the churning waters Spread the dry bones of lovis, her son. That the will of Adahortus might be done So all shall be brought low. What boots it, say . To struggle in a race day after day? A man will win but one — must lose the rest. Why run, because all honour is but dust After the race is past. Life is but short And joy still shorter. Hark! the loud report Of Hickok ' s gun recalls now to my mind, Unfortimately, Jeanitheep. Like Lind 1 wandered far in memory 0 weep Ye members of the race, for Jeanitheep, Who used to gambol gaily in the gym And in the locker room made such a din, Is down and out. But this is of the past. Hope is the future — as the goddess Crasst May help her, let us bring her incense rare, Such as Diutius offered Lea fair When his strong son became at last a man And from our hopeful Boarders madly ran ' . Thus sang the bebop artist, then the coin Dropped down, and all was silent once again . Q.E.D. Anne Begor, Form Vb, Gumming House. NOTES 1 reference to rival schools 5 popular Greek(?) hero 2 reference lo Montreal 6 apology for digression 3 old Greek legend 7 old Greek legend 4 digression 8 epilogue [21] A BOOK It may be just a little book, To take that book, and open it, A little book, but then To find those worlds anew. There suddenly appears in me When seamen sailed the seven seas, A long forgotten yen And fairies swam in dew. My poem is not finished yet. My faithful reader, friend, A bad book ends where it begins, A good book has no end. RoNNE Heming, Form IIIa, Fairley House. WINTER SCENE THE SUN had been shining brightly over White Bear Lake. Now the day had faded to twilight, and the sun was sinking slowly behind a snow-covered mountain peak. The old fisherman stood silently on the ice, staring at the pale sunset, streaked with grey. Evening was approaching, and he realized that it would soon be too dark to fish. He sighed deeply, and shifted his stare to his fishing lines, trailing through the hole he had cut in the ice of the lake. Although he had fished since noon, his efforts were unrewarded. He stood motionless, and gazed at the bleak country around him. The mountains were covered with a thick blanket of snow, and the black, charred trunks of trees stood out sharply against the whiteness, a grim reminder of the forest fire which had swept through the mountains the previous year. Every- thing was silent and desolate. Animals no longer scampered through the forest, the birds no longer sang. Only the fish remained, unaffected by the fire. Today the old man had been unlucky. Tonight there would be nothing to eat. He sighed again as he thought of his wife, so thin and weak. A shadow seemed to pass across his face. Suddenly one of the slack lines tightened. His thin, drawn face became radiant with joy. He was now completely satisfied with the efforts he had made. He had received a great enough reward. Soon a sound of sleigh bells was heard, and a sleigh drawn by two strong horses came into sight. The fisherman ' s laughing grand-children ran down to help him. He climbed in thoughtfully, still silent. The children piled in happily, laughing and chattering excitedly, and drove the sleigh on. The sleigh was soon a small speck in the distance, and no trace of happiness and laughter remained around White Bear Lake. Diana Ardagh, Arts VI, Ross House. [22] A MAN God made him a man; Let him be a man. He is born, and fed, and clothed. And schooled. So let him be respected. And known to all as a man, and not as — A fool God gave him eyes that he might see, Let him see and also remember. God gave him limbs that he might move. Let him use these to defend His country, his nation, his world, his home. That he may save his people. God gave him a mind with which to learn, With this let him be wise. God gave him a heart so he could serve, Let him serve his Maker well. God gave him a soul to be a man. Let him achieve this honour! If he loves what is right, And what he believes, And follows his creeds as he should; Then as he dies, let no one weep. For he is worthy of being called — A Man. Laureen Hicks, Form Vb, Fairley House. TRANSPORTATION IN MONTREAL THERE ARE three types of buses in Montreal, the crowded bus, the empty bus, and the disappearing bus. All three types are equally dangerous, and require a different attitude on the part of the traveller. The crowded bus is perhaps the most common. It appears in droves around five o ' clock. Deceptively, it slows down as it approaches the stop where you are hopefully waiting — along with two hundred other people — then speeds up and passes by. If it does stop, all those lined up in front of you manage to squeeze on, but just as you are about to follow them, the driver cries, " Next bus, mind the door! " and the door practically scrapes the skin off your nose as it closes. By the way, this ' next bus ' is purely a figment of the driver ' s imagination. Finally, however, you manage to get onto a bus, but cannot sit down. The bus driver applies his brakes vigorously at every corner, and at least a dozen people lurch against you and step on your feet each time he does this. As a crowning touch, you will probably be carried beyond your destination as you fight to get to the door. To travel on this type of bus, you must be cool and collected. You must maintain an air of detachment from the mob as they fall around you, and learn to say offhande dly, " So sorry, " when you step on a leg, arm, or other impedimenta. It is always a good practice to carry an umbrella with a sharp, pointed end. The second type is the empty bus. This is more dangerous than the first type, because it lulls you into a false sense of security. It appears promptly and is a model of good behaviour until you step onto it. It is usually occupied by two small boys, a young mother with a baby, and an old lady. The trouble [23] begins as you are getting out your ticket. With textbooks in one hand, wallet in the other, and notebooks clutched between your teeth, you have just dropped the ticket into the box when the bus lurches forward and you almost fall over backward. Recovering, you walk in dignity down the aisle, but just as you are stepping into a seat the bus rounds a corner, and you find yourself sitting on the floor instead. The small boys hoot, the baby begins to cry, and the old lady gives you a look of icy disapproval. The driver of this bus, jolly fellow that he is, seems to be under the impression that he is driving the ' Snap the Whip ' at Belmont Park. This type of bus requires a cautious attitude on your part. Be wary. Hold onto something all the time (but not the driver). Of course, if yovi take this precaution the bus will not lurch, and everyone will think you are crazy, but that is of no consequence. The third and last type is the most frustrating — the disappearing bus. It can be seen in the distance, like a mirage, but never seems to get any closer. Finally, you realize that it is a parked Troy laundry truck. Sometimes, though, it really does appear, and from three blocks away you can see how empty it is — comparatively speaking - and joyfully think that for once you will be able to sit down on the way home. Oh no! The M.T.C. loves this particular ruse. As the bus approaches the stop, you will see the sign ' Special ' on the front, and inside will be a small group of inspectors, riding to their posts in relaxation. This bus will be a new one too, whereas you are expected to play sardines in an old, creaking one. Be patient, however - the old bus will come eventually, and it is better than nothing. Or is it? Fellow Montrealers — fellow sufferers, never mind. In another hundred years we may actually start planning a subway. Anne Begor, Form Vb, Gumming House. TEACHER ' S LAMENT with apologies to William Shakespeare To give bad marks or not, that is the question: — Whether ' tis nobler in the mind, to suffer The slings and spitballs of outrageous children, Or to take arms against the little monsters. And, by opposing, calm them? To scream - to yell - No more; and, by a bad mark, say we en ' d The nonsense and the hundred thousand shocks That children give us, ' tis a consolation Devoutly to be wish ' d. To write, to think; To think! perchance to read; ha, that ' s a laugh; For in that one classroom, what peace is there Till one o ' clock does ultimately come And give us rest? Ah, there ' s the thing That makes our tempers short, our minds distraught; For who can bear the noise and clamour long Of teachers ' foes, and parents ' little darlings. The insolence of some, and all the spurns That patient merit of the teacher takes. When she herself might sweetest vengeance wreak With a few bad marks? Dana Hopson, Senior VI, Fairley House. [24] THE SINKING SUN THIS GRAVEL country road leads me toward a vast and calm lake. All is quiet; neither car nor child disturbs the peace. Looking across the lake, I see a sight that could have been taken from a painting. The large, round sun has turned a beautiful red, and is quickly sinking behind the purple-shadowed hills. This flaming sun casts a slightly red path on the water, below blue sky and scattered pink-tinted clouds. The lake is like a mirror, and so calm that hardly a ripple can be found. It is surrounded by trees whose foliage is just starting to turn the many colours that make autumn so picturesque. The sandy shoreline is speckled here and there with brightly painted summer cottages. Here I stand, still, alone, looking at this lovely and vivid scene. If only it would always stay the way I see it at this very moment! It gives me the feeling that, if I turned my back for a minute, the view before me would change, never to be the same again. I unwillingly turn around and start slowly back up the road, glancing repeatedly over my shoulder, until only the winding road is visible behind me. Gail White, Form IVa, Gumming House. VALE TRAFALGAR! HIC ANNUS dum fugit, ubi puto me participem annuarum cantus gymnasiique exercitationum mox non futuram esse, sed in auditoribus sedentem cum superbia res quarum olim particeps fuerim modo spectaturam esse, nonnumquam in me solitudo serpit. Hac autem sententia me consolor: me quandocumque velim meam scholam pristinam visere posse, ita ut ceterae quoque eam visurae sint. Semper meos annos in schola Trafalgariana laetos aestimavi, multis gaudiis sed paucis querimoniis completos. Celerius autem anni praeteriverunt et iam a schola discessura sum ubi olim territa puella nova veni, conans omnia intellegere nec nimium exstare. Auxilio quidem benevolarum puellarum vetenim omnibus meis difficultatibus parvis facillime victis, brevi sodalis facta sum. In schola Trafalgariana vero magistrae semper adsunt, libenter alumnam quae earum auxilio eget iuvantes. Annos igitur praeteritos respiciens, omnia benevola praecepta meminisse possum quae quoties eorum egebam accepi. Hoc anno, dum per aedificium ambulo, accuratius id contemplor ut semper scholae meae meminerim. Omnia enim conclavia diligentius quam antea intuens, id quod olim pro certo habebam memoria tenere conor. Animadverti quoque omnes condiscipulas meas iam amiciores esse videri et scio omnes idem sentire: post hunc annum, cvim omnes diversis itineribus iverimus, fortasse numquam rursus alias aliis occursuras esse; quare omnes nos propter dissen- siones leves quae per annos saepe evenerunt ceteras placare iam conamur. Itaque vale, Trafalgar, et ob omnes memorias iucundas dierum ludi quas mihi dedisti tibi gratias ago. Barbara Armbruster, Arts VI, Barclay House. [25] NIGHT IN THE FOREST While the evening lingers And the moon is hanging low. Weird music fills the forest While the fairies come and go. Fairies, sprites and pixies. Elves and goblins too, Each carrying a golden wand, Each with work to do. They fly about, in and out Of trees and flowers and grass. Making a pretty tinkling sound As to and fro they pass. But soon a misty light creeps up. The first grey light of dawn. That warns the fairies to fly away For soon will come the morn. So if you walk in the forest at night. At night by the light of the moon. You may see them pass in the rustling grass. But they are asleep at noon. Jackie Strowlger, Form II, Gumming House. A FAIRY STORY ONE DAY a little fairy came running along the path to the Fairy Queen. He held out a ring in his hand. How glad the Queen was to see her gold ring! The fairy bowed down, then he said, " I have found the ring in the giant ' s house. " The Fairy Queen said, " You are a brave man. You shall marry me, " and they lived happily ever after. Bernice Jeszenszky, Preparatory, Age 7. [26] AUTUMN ' S PAINTBOX UTUMN TIM, a little sprite, goes out every fall to paint the leaves with glow- ing colours from his paintbox. He puts a dash of paint here and another dash there, so the dresses will be ready for the leaves ' biggest festival of the year. They put on their love- liest dresses of bright fiery colours, and they dance their very last dance before they must yAg.leave the world. A fter Autumn Tim has painted the leaves, he ripens all the fruits and vegetables. When he has finished his job, he is sorry to leave his friends, the brightly coloured leaves, the fresh fruit and the good vegetables. He goes home empty handed, for he has finished all his paints, but still is full of excitement, for he is bursting with happiness because he ' ll be able to meet his nice friends again next fall. Rysia Wygnanski, Form Upper I, Age 10. OUR NEW BAND jlj I ' d like to play The drums today Because I like them better I ' ll go bang bang While the cymbals clang ' Cos I like drums better. Virginia Greeves, Preparatory, Age 7i . THE SPRING Soon the grass and flowers and trees Will have their brightly coloured leaves. And the cold winter snow will melt away. Giving us nice sunny days. I will look for butterflies In the deep blue sunny skies. And the little birds will sing Songs of the lovely coming spring. Jennifer Stewart, Remove, Age 7. [27] ROBIN HOOD King Richard of the Lion Heart, From the shores of England he did part To fight a war in distant lands. His Kingdom left in Prince John ' s hands. Prince John, he always taxed the poor. He taxed them more and more and more. But they were saved by Robin Hood, Who took from the bad to give to the good. To keep away from the Prince ' s guard, , Life was always very hard. He always dressed in Lincoln green So in the forest was not seen. He lived his life in outlaw lore And shot wild pig, then called a boar. He was very swift with a shiny sword And often fought a wicked lord. King Richard, back from his brave fight. Made Robin Hood a noble knight. And then Maid Marian he did wed; Thereafter, a happy life they led. Claire Marshall, Form Upper I, Age IQi . THE CAT AND THE DOG A little dog saw a cat and the cat saw him. The cat said, " Psssssss, " and the dog said, " Bow-wow! " The dog chased the cat, and the cat ran up a tree. A man came and took the cat out of the tree and the cat was safe. And the dog went away. Jane Curwood, Preparatory, Age 7i 4. GENTLE HANDS Hands that sew the things we wear. Hands that fold to make a prayer; Soft and sweet like a baby ' s dear. Hands that greet us when we ' re near; These are mothers ' hands, you know. Soft and gentle like a sleeping doe. Lesley Cann, Form Upper I, Age 10. OUR BUDGIE In our house we have a room. In that room we have a table. On that table we have a cage, In that cage we have a swing. On that swing we have a bird, In that bird there is a heart And he and I will never part. Jennifer Cann, Preparatory, Age 7. [28] NOISES IN THE NIGHT As I WAS preparing to retire, after watching a mystery story on T.V., a scratching noise aroused my attention. Trying to be brave, because I had been left alone for the first time, I built up my courage and crept down the hall, where the bathroom is. Gradually the noise increased as I approached the room. Seeing Pasha, my cat, scratching her claws on the hamper was a great relief, although she should not be doing so. Picking her up, I went to bed. But no sooner had we settled down than a loud squeaking sound broke the silence. Obviously it could not be my cat, for she was asleep at the foot of the bed. Lying there petrified, I did not dare move a muscle. Suddenly I remembered it must be the people downstairs, who made the floor squeak when they ran. My hands were a bit shaky from two horrifying experiences, and I had a terrible feeling of having been alone for years. Mother had said to be asleep by nine-thirty, but it was eleven-thirty and I had not slept a wink. Pasha was not much help asleep, and a feeling of being isolated was in my bones. My parents had said to call one of the neighbours if I was lonely, but I was too terrified to get out of bed! The mystery story I had watched on T.V. did not help matters either. My door kept on moving, or so I thought, and heavy footsteps made the floor vibrate. Then, at the sound of a key in the lock, I was panic-stricken — it was Mother, home at last! Jo-Anne Humphreys, Form Upper II, Fairley House. THE GRASSHOPPER The grasshopper, the grasshopper I will explain to yovi: He is the brownies ' racehorse, The fairies ' kangaroo. Marika Coulourides, Form Upper I, Age 10. THE HOSPITAL COT There is a little girl, and her name is Nancy. She is in the Hospital. I feel sorry for her because she will be crippled all her life. Bvit we can help her by giving money. Money can help everyone, but it is better if we give the money we can spare to the Hospital. Gail Dunbar, Preparatory, Age 714. A GOOD PERSON A good person is a man who is kind to people and loves them dearly, as he would love his own mother. Also he is not to steal, be selfish, or cruel. Jesus was a good man who did nothing bad of any sort. He taught people about God, and He taught them to be good all their lives. Eva Doederlein, Form Upper I, Age 11. [29] HARRY ' S BUS Every morning, what a rush Trying to catch Harry ' s bus! " Where ' s my coat, hat and pen? Oh, I ' m nearly late again! " We gather children at their door, And in the bus a mighty roar As boys from Selwyn, girls from Traf, Join together and shout and laugh. Meanwhile Harry, at the wheel. With weakening nerves at each squeal. Wonders deep down in his heart Why bus driving he did start. Jill Marshall, Form Lower I, Age 10. MY AMBITION MY AMBITION is to be a nurse. The first time I thought of it was when I saw an advertisement for nursing. Nurses are always needed. One of the reasons I want to be a nurse is because it is hard work. Also, when I read books about nurses, I imagine myself as a probationer, walking up to the platform to receive my nurse ' s pin. Another reason is that I want to be with people, and share their laughter or sorrow. I also want to help people who cannot help themselves. I want to be the one to see someone who has been lying in bed for a long time take their first steps. I want to see somebody who came in on a stretcher go out to work and play normally again. I want to be in the operating room when a surgeon performs a feat of skill, by pulling something out of a person ' s body or putting something in that makes them well again. I think that of all professions, a nurse ' s or doctor ' s is the most rewarding. Carol Smily, Form Upper II, Barclay House. SPRING Spring is the time for birds to sing. Buds to open, bells to ring. Daffodils show new joy to the earth. And flowers open, full of mirth. All children show their happy smiles, And so do fierce crocodiles. Margaret Sparling, Form II, Barclay House. [30] POURQUOI PARLER FRANgAIS? POURQUOI apprenons-nous la langue fran aise? C ' est une question que nous nous demandons souvent. C ' est tres difficile d ' apprendre le frangais et c ' est une raison qui a empeche bien des personnes de I ' apprendre. Mais rien de ce qui a du merite n ' est facile. Dans la province de Quebec, oil il y a un melange continuel de fran ais et d ' anglais, nous avons tous remarque les prejuges qu ' il y a entre nous. Nous desirous tous les faire disparaitre, mais il faut faire quelque chose pour les eliminer. Un bon moyen est d ' apprendre chacun la langue de I ' autre. Beaucoup de Fran ais parlent anglais, mais trop peu d ' Anglais parlent frangais. II y a deux langues officielles au Canada, I ' anglais et le frangais. Ces langages sont peut-etre les deux langues les plus universelles. Nous savons I ' anglais, et, si nous apprenons le fran ais, nous serons compris dans tous les pays du monde. La langue fran aise est tres belle, et, si nous pouvons la lire, nous trouverons un nouveau monde entier en litterature. Marion Ballantyne, Form IVb, Barclay House. REVE D ' AUTOMNE Le vent froid d ' automne souffle a travers les branches Et invite capricieusement les feuilles mortes A une triste et monotone danse. Le ciel, lourd de vagabonds nuages, Semble un voilier qui prend le large, Mais qui s ' arrete un moment trop court Verser ses larmes d ' adieu aux alentours. La terre avide regoit la pluie bienfaisante Qui fait tressaillir les buissons et les plantes, Et une jeune fille regardant derriere sa fenetre Reve en suivant la danse volante Que font les feuilles, les branches, et les plantes. File reve et prie les vagabonds nuages, Eux qui vont voguer a I ' aventure des cieux, D ' envelopper son etre et I ' emporter avec eux. Katie Hadjipateras, Form Vb, Barclay House. [31] MES PLANS POUR MA PREMIERE VISITE A PARIS JE SAIS que j ' irai a Paris; je ne sais pas encore quand, mais il faut que j ' y aille. J ' ai lu tant de descriptions, et j ' ai entendvi tant de louanges sur cette ville de merveilles, que je crois en savoir assez pour pouvoir faire les plans de ma premiere visite. Lorsque le train s ' approchera de Paris, je serai a la fenetre pour saisir ma premiere vue de la Tour Eiffel. Arrivee a la gare, je ferai transporter mes bagages a mon hotel, et moi, je prendrai un taxi et je dirai au chauffeur, " Aux Champs Elysees, s ' il vous plait. " La, j ' irai me promener sous les marron- niers tout en fleurs, car ce sera le printemps. Je marcherai jusqu ' a I ' Arc de Triomphe, ou je verrai la flamme eternelle qui brule pour le soldat inconnu. Apres, il y aura tant de choses a voir. Le soir, il y aura I ' Opera, le ballet et la Comedie Frangaise. Un soir, j ' aimerai aller Chez Maxim avec un beau Parisien. J ' acheterai une robe du soir pour cette occasion, et apres le diner nous monterons dans la Tour Eiffel et je me regalerai a la vue de la merveilleuse ville illuminee. Frances Kornpointer, Arts VI, Fairley House. ODE AU PINSON Oh joli pinson. Quelle belle chanson Chantes-tu si haut, Parmi les bouleaux? Je ne le saurai jamais. Car I ' oiseau raye de jais S ' envola vers I ' horizon Sans aucune raison. Tout est silencieux, Et, quand je leve les yeux, Je n ' apergois plus le pinson Qui chante de gaies chansons. SiMONE Engelbert, Form Vb, Cumming House. LA PLUIE L ' hirondelle s ' est tue, le soleil s ' est voile, Les oiseaux, pour leur nid, ont quitte le marronnier. Tandis que la pluie bat, violente et furieuse, J ' ecoute sa chanson, si doucement berceuse. Et puis soudainement reparait le soleil, Qui donne a tout un aspect de reveil. SiMONE Engelbert, Form Vb, Cumming House. [32] LE PEKINOIS EN CHINE les pekinois sont appeles " Les Chiens du Palais " , et ce sont les seuls chiens qui y soient bien traites. Les Chinois ont une legende sur I ' origine de cette race. II y avait une fois un lion qui tomba amoureux d ' un ecureuil. Realisant que leur difference de taille sera it un obstacle au mariage, le lion consulta un magicien qui offrit de le rendre tout petit. Cependant le lion craignait de perdre sa dignite, mais le magicien I ' assura que cette difficulte pourrait etre surmontee. Le magicien " enchanta " done le lion, le reduisant a la grandeur voulue et cependant il pouvait encore se vanter de la dignite du roi des animaux. Et c ' est comme cela que fut cree le premier " Chien du Palais " , c ' est a dire, le pekinois. BoGNA Pasierbinska, Arts VI, Gumming House. MON LIT Un, deux, trois, J ' ai un lit de bois; Quatre, cinq, six, De bois de cerises; Sept, huit, neuf, II est encore neuf; Dix, onze, douze, Avec un couvre-pied rouge. Jennifer Fowler, Form II, Fairley House. LA NEIGE La neige tombait, toute blanche et douce, Les beaux cristaux en rond, en mousse, Tombaient par terre, oil il y avait Un nid de paille pour le Bebe. Le beau Bebe etait tout blanc, Et entoure par des rayons Sur son front blanc illumine, II regardait la neige tomber. La neige est douce, la neige est blanche; Elle tombe doucement sur toutes les planches De la petite creche oil il y avait Notre Jesus, le beau Bebe. Elizabeth Hesketh, Form IVb, Ross House. LE LEVER DU SOLEIL APRES avoir travaille pendant la nuit, les etoiles sont fatiguees et s ' obscurcissent. La lune, epuisee par son devoir nocturne de faire bonne garde par tout le monde, ferme ses enormes yeux et roule lentement vers son royaume. [33] Le soleil apprend que le ciel est maintenant vide, il se reveille et lentement, comme quelqu ' un qui se leve du lit le matin, il commence a se soulever de derriere les montagnes. II est encore assoupi et rayonne seulement une chaleur douce, qui lance des ombres pourprees et grises sur un monde endormi. Quand il se leve plus haut, le ciel devient plus brillant, les couleurs etranges de la terre sont transformees, et le monde se secoue a la hate pour commencer un nouveau jour. Laureen Hicks, Form Vb, Fairley House. LES QUATRE SAISONS J ' adore vraiment la gloire d ' ete — Le ciel d ' azur, d ' emeraude le pre - Contente de nager dans la baie Avec mes amies, jeunes et gaies. L ' automne, je I ' aime malgre les classes, Les feuilles de flamme, les joies de chasse, Les fruits de terre, que I ' on ramasse. Toujours enjouee! Jamais lasse! Mais bientot je mets les skis, Quand le monde devient une feerie. Je cbante ma joie, je fais bonne vie. Restez, hiver, je vous en prie! Pourtant, j ' aime aussi I ' arrivee De jolies fleurs, rouges et dorees, Les gambades des agnelets. La vie et le printemps qui renait. Chaque an, reviennent une fois encore Les quatre saisons - je les adore. Elaine Speirs, Form IVb, Gumming House. LA CHANSON DES POISSONS Au bruit clair des chansons Le torrent file sous les saules. Pour fuir avec ses poissons, Brochets d ' argent, truites folles. Pourtant, au fond du torrent, Les poissons sont assis. Attendant patiemment Que les pecheurs soient partis. II y a de vieux veterans Tout barbus, tout frises, Echappes bien des fois Aux hameQons, aux filets. Les plus jeunes poissons Passent aussi tout leur temps Egayant les grands fonds De leurs bonds, de leurs sauts. MoNiQUE Le Pessec, Form IIIa, Gumming House. [34] PREFECTS JANE deBRISAY WALKER, 1953-57 Arts VI, Barclay House " Just what she is, what better report? A wit, a student, a friend, a good sport. " Ambition : Physio-therapist. Probable destiny: Walker ' s wigwam for withered willies. Pastime: Driving Willie ' s car?!? Pet aversion: Trying to organize class meetings. Favourite expression: " Sure, I love you too. " Prototype : Harry the horse. Activities: Head Prefect, House Head, Form President, Form Games Lieutenant, First Basketball Team, Tennis Team, Dance Committee, Special Choir, Hymn player. DIANA MARIE ARDAGH, 1950-57 Arts VI, Ross House " She ' s at an awkward age — too old for Teddy Bears and too young for Wolves. " Ambition: To obtain a B.A. Probable destiny : Obtaining a bachelor. Pastime: Day-dreaming in school. Pet aversion: Being told to stop day-dreaming. Prototype: Dennis the Menace. Theme song: " The Boyfriend. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Sub-editor of " Echoes " . JOAN ELIZABETH BAYLIS, 1955-57 Science VI, Cumming House " find her sense of humour greatest Who laughs the longest at my latest. " Ambition: To see the world. Probable destiny: Digging her way to China. Trade mark: Her laugh. Pastime: Telling corny jokes. Favourite expression: " Not necessarily... " Pet aversion: People who never close doors. Class gift: Secretary. Activities: Prefect, Form Treasurer, Form Vice-president, Form Games Lieutenant, Special Choir. [35] ELIZABETH IDA BIGGS, " Liz " , 1952-57 Science VI, Gumming House " A smiling girl, a sport, a friend, In short, a girl on whom you may depend. " Ambition : Kindergarten Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching Junior his manners. Pastime: Riding. Pet aversion : People who call her " Betty " . Favourite expression: " Oh, my giddy aunt! " Origin: Buckinghamshire, England. Theme song: " My Bonnie Lies over the Ocean!?! " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Sports Editor of " Echoes " , Second Basketball Team Captain, Form Games Gaptain, Special Ghoir. JENNIFER ROSE BIGGS, 1952-57 Arts VI, Fairley House " She shifted her brain into neutral. And let her tongue idle along. " Ambition : Porlock Vale Riding Centre. Probable destiny: Jen ' s jades for jarred jockey ' s joints. Pastime: Riding. Pet aversion: People who ask her " Which is the older? " Favourite expression: " That ' s simply smashing! " Origin: Buckinghamshire, England. Theme song: " I Could Have Danced All Night. " Activities : Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-president, School Games Captain, Form Games Captain, First Basketball Team. SYDNEY ANN COLPITTS, 1955-57 Science VI, Fairley House " can be as good as I please, if I please to be good. " Ambition : Interior Decorator. Probable destiny: Just that — remodelling Traf in 1970. Trade mark: Fading " blond " streak. Pastime: Long blue Cadillac? Favourite expression: " Please keep quiet! " Pet aversion: People who talk when they ' re not supposed to. Asset: Her smile. Class gift: Private secretary (male). Loud speaking system. Activities: Prefect, Form President, Dance Committee. DANA LEIGH HOPSON, 1949-57 Senior VI, Fairley House " My schooling is interfering with my education. " Ambition: Six months holiday twice a year. Probable destiny: Six days holiday once a year. Main interest: Golf. Pet aversion: Rock an ' Roll. Favourite expression: " You Bird! " Origin: Toronto. Activities: Prefect, Hymn player. [36] FRANCES MARGARET KORNPOINTER, " Korn " , 1950-57 Arts VI, F ' airley House " Opinions cannot survive if one has no chance to fight for them. " Ambition : Psychoanalyst. Probable destiny: Allan Memorial. Pastime: Reading, ' Riteing, Romancing. Pet aversion: Children who knit on the stairs. Favourite expression: " What utter rot! " Prototype: Sappho. Activities: Prefect, House Junior Red Cross Representative, Form Representative lor " Echoes " , Games Secretary. MARGARET-GRACE MORTON, " M.G. " , 1953-57 Arts VI, Fairley House " Laugh and the world laughs with you, Cry, and M.G. ' s still laughing! " Ambition: Physical Education. Probable destiny: Catching Traf ' s vaulters. Pastime: Changing flat tires? (M.I.) Pet aversion: People who laugh when she sneezes. Favourite expression: " Oh, Miss Box! " Prototype : Popeye. Theme song: " My Old Flivver. " (Her car) Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Gym Captain, Dance Committee, Hymn player. Red Cross Variety Revue. RUTH ANNE MURRAY, " Dimples " , 1949-57 Science VI, Barclay House " A winning smile, a happy face; In all our hearts she ' s found a place. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Nursing...! Trade mark: A cast. Pastime: Getting nervous before the party. Theme song: " Young Love!! " Favourite expression: " Really, for the love of Pete! " Pet aversion: People who call her Dimples. Asset: Brown eyes. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Special Choir. BOGNA PASIERBINSKA, " Bogie " , 1953-57 Arts VI, Cumming House " Let every man mind his own business. " Ambition: Archaeologist. Prob able destiny: British Museum. Pastime: Reading and Theatre. Pet aversion : Having to give Jane money. Favourite expression: " Treadful! " Prototype: Pogo. Activities: Prefect, House Head. [37] LUCILE JEANNE ROBERT, 1945-57 Science VI, Fairley House " To go through life with a smile; to have friends and be a friend. " Ambition: To go through college. Probable destiny: In one door and out the other. Main interest: U.V.A. Pet aversion: Geography class. Favourite expression: " Oh, Anne, I have a new joke. " Theme song: " I Wish I Was in the Land of Dixie " Activities: Prefect, Editor of " Echoes " , Eaton ' s Junior Coun- cillor, Dance Committee. ARTS SIXTH BARBARA ARMBRUSTER, 1952-57 Barclay House " Einstein was rather clever too! " Ambition : Latin teacher. Probable destiny: Learning her Latin and having a ball. Pastime: Reading. Pet aversion: " What have you done to your hair? " Favourite expression: " I don ' t know a thing. " (Then she gets an A.) Theme song: " So This Is the Kingdom of Heaven. " Activities: School Junior Red Cross Representative, Special Choir. CAROLYN BEDFORD-JONES, 1953-57 Fairley House " Her father says she has her mother s brains — He still has his. " Ambition: Varies, and is likely to change without notice. Probable destiny: Hollywood. Pastime: Enjoying life. Pet aversion: Being called Caroline. Prototype : Annie Oakley. Theme song: " Doin ' What Comes Natchurlly. " Activities: Dance Committee, Special Choir, Hymn player. Red Cross Variety Revue. EMILY CARTWRIGHT, 1946-57 Cumming House " How wonderful to be miserable. " Ambition: S.G.W.C. Probable destiny: The " Pam-Pam " with a bearded intellectual. Pet aversion : Poverty. Favourite expression : " Hey, Phyl, have you got a dime for coffee? " Prototype : Raskolnikov. [38] ALICE REID CRAIB, 1952-57 R088 House " fear, I fear when I am dead I ' ll remember something I left unsaid. " Ambition: Nursing or singing. Probable destiny: Singing the Ease Sufferin ' Use Bufferin commercial. Asset : Those eyes ! Pet aversion: People who bellow when they sing. Favourite expression: " Oh, jon! " Prototype: Pitti-sing. Theme song: " Because of You, Dear. " Activities: Special Choir. VALERIE HILTON JAMES, " Val " , 1955-57 Fairley House " Val was born with a gift of laughter. And a sense that the world is mad — mad — mad! " Ambition: Journalism. Probable destiny: Writing " catty comments " for the Star. Asset: Her cheery, uncontrollable laugh. Pastime: Writing letters to Mr. X. at T.C.S. Pet aversion: Being told to tuck in her teddy blouse tail. Favourite expression : " Schnitterbaums. " Prototype: Giggly Gertie. Theme song: " Tenderly " DIANE FELICIA KROMP, 1952-57 Ross House " Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers. " Ambition: To visit Europe. Probable destiny : Staying home with ! Pastime: Reading, and playing the piano. Pet aversion: People who are not on time. Favourite expression: " Oh! dear me!! " Prototype: My Secret Pal. Activities : House Head, Hymn player. VIRGINIA LEWIS, 1952-57 Fairley House " She ' d fight a rattlesnake and take the first two bites. " Ambition : To marry a millionaire. Probable destiny: Love in a cottage. Pastime: Giving her " all " in gym. Pet aversion : Athletics. Favourite expression: " Utter, utter desolation. " Prototype : Vampira. [39] JOAN ELIZABETH MOLYNEUX, " Moly " , 1956-57 Barclay House " One can smile and smile and be a villain. " Ambition: To go to McGill. Probable destiny: Drawing tsetse flies on Trafalgar text books. Asset: Her innocent (?) look. Pastime: Laughing. Pet aversion : People who don ' t laugh at her corny jokes. Favourite expression: " Oh Chihuahua. " Prototype: Happy (from the Seven Dwarfs). Activities: Special Choir. MARIA ISABELLA MONAHAN, 1952-57 Ross House " The lion is not so fierce as they paint him. " Ambition: To get her Junior Matric. Probable destiny: Travelling. Pastime: Travelling. Pet aversion: Naturally curly hair. Favourite expression: " Sanguine Hades! " Theme song: " Moonlight Gambler " Activities : School Games Vice-captain, Form Gym Lieutenant, First Basketball Team. LYNNE GALE NUDELMAN, " Nudlehead " , 1955-57 Barclay House " Love is blind — where are my glasses? " Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching Morrie morals. Asset: Pony tail. Pastime : Strolling into class late. Pet aversion : Exams. Favourite expression: " This is ridiculous! " Theme song: " If I Loved You. " KATHERINE MARTHA REUSCH, " Kina " , 1955-57 Ross House " When I ' m not near the one I love, I love the one I ' m near. " Ambition : To be an artist. Probable destiny: Cleaning paint brushes. Asset: Who knows? Trade mark: Barker, Southwood, Ltd. Pet aversion: People who sit on her pillow. Favourite expression : " Doyowatch. " Prototype: Grandma Moses. Activities: Art Editor of " Echoes " , Dance Committee. [40] BEVERLEY DIANA SMITH, " Bev " , 1953-57 Ross House " With mirth and laughter she doth abound. Though corny it doth usually sound. " Ambition: Getting her B.A. at McGill. Probable destiny: Chief cheerleader for McGill hockey team. Pastime: Going to certain hockey games to see a certain someone. Pet aversion: Collecting money. Favourite expression: It ' s unprintable! Origin: Bristol, England. Theme song: " The Great Pretender. " Activities: Form Treasurer, Third Basketball Team Captain. HEATHER JANE TOOLEY, 1956-57 Barclay House " There is never a day so completely lost as one in which one has not laughed. " Ambition : Air stewardess. Probable destiny: Flying high. Main interest: Westmount Senior Hockey Games? Pet aversion: Thursday afternoons. Favourite expression: " You ' re kidding!! " Asset: Glasses. Theme song: " Young Love. " Activities: Third Basketball Team. ALIDA VISSER, 1953-57 Gumming House " God be with you — bear your company no more. " Ambition: Interior decorating. Probable destiny: Interior decorating. Pastime: Anything but homework. Pet aversion: School. PHYLLIS EDITH WELDON, 1953-57 Fairley House " A lifetime of happiness! No man alive could bear it: it would be hell on earth. " Ambition : Architect. Probable destiny: Designing her own padded cell. Pastime: Dieting hem, hem. Pet aversion: " And how much extra French have you done to-day? " Favourite expression: " Coming for coffee, Emily? " Prototype : Moira Shearer. Activities: Hymn player. Library Representative. [41] SCIENCE SIXTH BARBARA JAYNE BARKER, " Bobbie " , 1955-57 Barclay House " She ' s as pleasant as the morning. And refreshing as the rain — It ' s a pity she is such a scatter brain! " Ambition: A B.Sc. in Physical Education. Probable destiny: Physical wreck raising her own track team. Trade mark: Southwood and Reusch Ltd. Pastime: Laughing. Theme song: " Moonlight in Vermont. " Favourite expression: " Yea, man — it ' s a gas! " Pet aversion: A person whose bump of humour is a dent. Asset: Her ability to impersonate people. Class gift: One way ticket to Burlington, Vt. Activities: Form Vice-president, Special Choir. ELIZABETH JANE L. BLAKENEY, " Liz " , 1955-57 Cumming House " You ' re only young once; after that you have to think of another excuse. " Ambition: Secretary. Probable destiny: Marrying the boss ' s son. Trade mark: Her natural blond hair. Pastime: Bishop ' s University. Theme song: " I Could Have Danced All Night. " Favourite expression: " Holy Biddy. " Pet aversion: People who ask her what she puts in her hair. Asset: Baby blue eyes. Class gift: Legible notes. Activities: Form Gym Captain, First basketball team. Tennis team. FRANCES MAY BUSH, " Frankie " , 1955-57 Barclay House " Women in mischief is wiser than men. " Ambition: To go to college. Probable destiny: Raising children to send to college. Trade mark: Haida lighter. Main interest: Billy. Theme song: " Bell Bottom Blues. " Favourite expression: " I got a letter from Billy. " Pet aversion: Older sisters. Asset: Big greenish brown eyes. Class gift: Supply of envelopes and stamps. ELIZABETH BARBARA-JOAN HARTERRE, " Barb " , 1948-50, 1956-57 Barclay House " There is no greater wisdom than kindness. " Ambition: Nurse. Probable destiny: Mopping the floors in the General. Trade mark: Page Boy. Main interest: Swimming. Theme song: Song from " A Mid-summer Night ' s Dream. " Favourite expression: " Did I tell you this...? " Pet aversion: People who call her Kiddo. Asset: Her kind hearL Class gift: Spelling book. [42] LINDA ELLEN HILLIARD, " Lin " , 1955-57 Ross House " The most dangerous part of a car is the nut behind the wheel. " Ambition : Foreign correspondent. Probable destiny: Acquiring a foreign accent. Trade mark: Her pony tail. Pastime: Dreaming about Friday night. Favourite expression: " I ' m leaving. " Pet aversion: People who tell her to eat. Class gift: Driver ' s licence. Activities: Library Representative, House Editor for " Echoes " . JANET McCREA HOLLAND, 1955-57 Gumming House " In school she ' s quiet and demure. Outside — well, we can ' t be too sure! " Ambition: Middlebury College (for skiing). Probable destiny: Traf ski team, ' 58! Trade mark: Restlessness of the colour of her hair. Pastime: Skiing and sailing. Theme song: " I ' ll Never Ski Alone " ? Favourite expression: " For Pete ' s sake! " Pet aversion: People who remark about her dimples. Asset: Her dimples. Class gift: School when there ' s no skiing. Activities: Form Gym Lieutenant, First basketball team. Ski team CLARITA MARTINEZ COSTA, " Clara " , 1957 Barclay House " just love work, it fascinates me, I can sit and watch it for hours. " Ambition: To get her M.A. at McGill. Probable destiny: Just that. Trade mark: Spanish-English dictionary. Main interest: Horses. Theme song: " Mexican Hat Dance " Favourite expression: " Please can you to tell me...? " Asset: Ability to dance. Class gift: An interpreter. DOROTHEA GAIL McKENZIE, 1951-57 Ross House " It ' s not the hours you put in, but what you put in the hours that counts. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Sewing up a certain hockey player Trade mark: Bald Iggles. Main interest: A certain hockey player, and cake mixes. Theme song: " You Can ' t Get a Man with a Gun " — my skates, please. Favourite expression: " You numby, " and " Really! " Pet aversion: Bus-drivers a la Cowboys. Class gift: A nail to hang up last year ' s composite picture of the grads. Activities: Special Choir. [43] MARILYN OGILVY, " Mo " , 1955-57 Ross House " The blush is beautiful, but sometimes inconvenient. " Ambition : Secretary. Probable destiny: Permanent secretary for Westmount Realties. Trade mark: Her smile. Pastime: " Sonny. " Favourite expression: " You stupid! " Asset: Her personality. Class gift: Always cheery when others are mad. Activities: School Games Captain, First. basketball team, Dance Committee. KALLIOPI PATERAS, 1957 Fairley House " A man ' s greatest possession should be an ever-loving wife. " Ambition: To obtain a successful M.R.S. Probable destiny: Just that. Trade mark: Her engagement ring. Pastime: Shopping for her trousseau. Theme song: " Love and Marriage " Favourite expression: " Now ' MARK ' my words! " Pet aversion: Having too many people around. Asset: A fiance. MIRA SADIKOVIC, 1956-57 Gumming House " It is better to know useless things than to know nothing. " Ambition: Foreign interpreter. Probable destiny: " Foreign intrigue. " Trade mark: Shaggy dog hairdo. Asset: Eyebrows. Prototype : FranQoise Sagan. DOROTHY SENDEL, 1955-57 Barclay House " There is no genius without some touch of madness. " Ambition: To live in Paris. Probable destiny: " The poor people of Paris. " Trade mark: Veronica Lake hairdo. Pastime: Donny, Stanley, Eddy, etc., etc. Asset: Size 4 shoes. Class gift: Chewed pencils. Activities: Special Choir. [ 44 ] ALICE-MAY SOUTHWOOD, " Spouse " , 1956-57 Ross House " She seems so quiet and demure. But out of doors we aren ' t so sure! " Ambition: Nurse. Probable destiny: Nursemaid for her own brood. Trade mark: Reusch and Barker Ltd. Pastime: Mooning. Theme song: " Home, Sweet Home " Favourite expression : " You know... " Pet aversion: Being yelled at. Asset: Ability to get along with people. Class gift: Junior Matriculation. SUSAN GRACE TEDFORD, " Sue " , 1956-57 Gumming House " Heaven sent this girl To keep men in a whirl. " Ambition : To graduate. Probable destiny: Succeeding — eventually. Trade mark: Her walk. Main interest: Ted. Theme song: " Teddy My Love " Favourite expression: " He only phoned once last night. " Pet aversion: Black stockings. Asset: Long eyelashes. Class gift: Ten hour working week. SENIOR SIXTH MARION CAMPBELL JAQUES MacRAE, 1949-57 Ross House " The road to hell is paved with good intentions. " Ambition : Australia with a companion in crime. Probable destiny: Miss Brown ' s? Trade mark: Orange dress. Main interest: It varies from date to date. Theme song: " Moonglow " Favourite expression: " I ' m sick!! " Pet aversions: Too numerous to list. Activities: Special Choir. ANNE CELIA MASON, 1956-57 dimming House " Moderation in all things... " Ambition: Dalhousie and travelling. Probable destiny: Blackpool?! Pastime: Tramping off to lunch with her cohorts. Theme song: " When the Saints Come Marching In. " Favourite expression : Anybody else ' s which appeals to her. Pet aversion: People who say, " Really, Anne!! " Activities: Special Choir, Second basketball team. [45] TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1956-1957 President Dr. Foster Chairman Miss Box Captain First half .... Marilyn Ogilvy Second half . . . Jennifer Biggs Vice-captain First half . . . Jennifer Biggs Second Team Captain . . . Elizabeth Biggs Secretary Frances Kornpointer ATHLETIC AWARDS 1956 Senior Form Basketball Cup Arts VI Junior Form Basketball Cup Ills Senior Sports Cup IVa Intermediate Sports Cup Ills Junior Sports Cup Upper II Senior Gymnastic Shield Science VI Junior Gymnastic Shield IIIa and IIIb The Stocking Cup IVa and IVb The Strathcona Shield M. G. Morton and J. Irwin Inter-House Basketball Cup Fairley House Inter-House Tennis Cup Gumming and Barclay Houses Inter-House Field Day Cup Fairley House [46] GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI M. G. Morton Isabella Monahan Science VI Elizabeth Blakeney Janet Holland Va Judy Irwin Susan Vickers Vb Ann Manthorp IVa Glee Willows Audrey Corrigan IVb Linda Guthrie Sandra Baly IIIa Karin Hylland Molly Bidwell IIIb Faye Pitt Karen Price Upper II Beth Lennox Robin Richmond GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Jennifer Biggs Jane Walker Science VI Elizabeth Biggs Joan Baylis Va Lee Reuland Vb Jean Mason Jane Torrey IVa Joanne Fyfe Gail White IVb Barbara Stanfield Marion Ballantyne IIIa Ronne Heming Janet Beattie IIIb Sandie Williams Barbara Rowat Upper II Andrea Stein Jo-Anne Humphreys SENIOR FIELD DAY We are all looking forward to this year ' s Field Day, which will be held in May at Molson Stadium. Results of last year ' s Field Day: Fairley 49 points Ross 36 points Barclay 37 points Gumming 14 points Individual scorers: Senior — Barbara Barker, 8 points, Barclay. Intermediate — Diana Falkner, 7 points. Gumming. Ann Manthorp, 6 points, Fairley. Junior — Barbara Stanfield, 10 4 points, Ross. JUNIOR FIELD DAY Last year ' s Junior Field Day was held in the garden as usual. The Juniors and their parents took part, and all enjoyed themselves. A Gup presented by the " Garden Mothers " for the Mother and Daughter Race was won by Mrs. Holland and Garoline. [47] Standing: Philippa Marriott, Jane Walker, Janet Holland, Bari ara Stanfield. Kneeling: Isabella Monahan, M. G. Morton, Jennifer Biggs, Elizabeth Blakeney. Standing: Elizabeth Brooks, Diana Falkner, Elizabeth Biggs, Anne Mason, Beverley Smith. Kneeling: Judy Irwin, Lee Reuland, Diane Safford. [48] BASKETBALL The First Team has played with great enthusiasm this year, and won the cup. Congrats to them. The Second Team has played very well indeed, but didn ' t win the playoff game against The Study for the cup. We congratulate The Study. This year we played an exhibition game against Mount Royal High School which we all enjoyed very much, and we hope to play them again next year. RESULTS OF BASKETBALL MATCHES PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE School Date First Team Second Team Miss Edgar ' s Nov. 5 18-19 10-14 The Study Nov. 8 15-19 9-16 Weston Nov. 21 4-32 Miss Edgar ' s Dec. 3 13-19 6-12 The Study Jan. 14 13-12 12-10 Weston Jan. 28 3-15 The Study (playoff) Feb. 11 22-11 OTHER GAMES Mount Royal Dec. 17 10-19 8-14 The Study Feb. 11 13-12 SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL IVb IVa Vb Va Science VI Arts VI } } } IVa 12-8 Va 22-5 Bye Bye Va 25-7 Arts VI l6-6 FINAL Arts VI 14-10 JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL II Upper II IIIb IIIa } } Upper II 25-0 IIIb 11-7 FINAL IIIb 32-0 Ross Gumming Fairley Barclay } } INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Gumming 6-2 Barclay 16-15 FINAL Gumming 11-9 [49] THIRD TEAM This year Trafalgar was represented by a Third Team in two matches against Weston ' s Second Team. In both matches Traf won by a wide margin. Members of the team were: Beverley Smith (captain), Heather Truran, Heather Tooley, Beverley Couper, Nora Shepard, Glee Willows, Judy Murphy, Gail White, Jane Torrey. Congratulations to them all. E HAVE A tradition at Trafalgar — Gym Dem night, everything must go W like clockwork. Gym Dem nineteen fifty-seven was no exception. As is customary, the Dem opened with folk dancing. The dancers whirled and waltzed to the gay music with apparently effortless skill. This was followed by Lower I and Remove, who played games; then Preparatory drilled and danced. Next came the rope climbers, forty strong, and all able to reach the rafters. The moment the ropes had been pulled up, there was vaulting on the box. Silent drill is one of the most difficult things to do in gym, because it requires constant concentration. In perfect time, the Fourth Form demonstrated the truth of the old saying " Practice makes perfect " . The Exercises on the Benches which followed were equally good, and it seems Miss Box may look forward to some future expert tumblers from Upper I! Vaulting was as wonderful as it always is. The vaulters had a hard time preparing for the Dem, for the only place they could practice was at school — unless they happened to have a horse and springboard lying around at home! But by The Night they were as perfect as it is possible to be in gymnastics. Upper II ' s Wand Drill was excellent, with its green wands and Irish music. Then Tumbling — the largest voluntary class in Gym Dem history performed the feats they had been practising, often at home with their mothers ' sofa cushions as mats! After Tumbling, Form II did some difficult routines on the High Balance Benches, and the Sixth Form " Our Fair Ladies " drill was as beautiful as the music to which it was set. Skipping was ably done by the Third Form, some of whom gave a special display of doubles with a fancy change-over. The last item on the programme was a Flashlight March by the Fifth Form. The darkened gym danced with red and blue lights, and at the end of the march the girls formed a glowing T. To the Grand March from Aida, the whole school then marched in. Mrs. Biggs, mother of the Games Captain, then kindly gave out the G-Badges and Stars to girls who had achieved a high standard of work in gymnastics, and the evening closed with " God Save the Queen " . Our special thanks and congratulations go to Miss Box for her expert teaching and directing, and to our excellent pianist, Mrs. Thomas. In nineteen fifty-seven, once more the Gym Dem tradition was upheld. GYM DEM OUR TRADITION [50] [51] GYM AWARDS - 1957 " G " BADGES Sandra Miller, Faye Pitt, Lee Henderson, Gail deBelle, Heather Kool, Wendy Laws, Leslie Loomis, Bene Rawls, Nora Shepard, Diana Wood, Belle Acer, Anne Begor, Anne Bergithon, Deborah Butterfield, Joanne Cageorge, Beverley Couper, Patricia Elvidge, Bonnie Love, Peggy MacLean, Philippa Marriott, Audrey Ohman, Sydney Price, Lee Reuland, Jane Torrey, Carolyn Bedford- J ones, Janet Holland, Anne Mason, Gail McKenzie, Beverley Smith. • • • " STARS " Marion Ballantyne, Sandra Baly, Linda Guthrie, Bette Shannon, Barbara Stanfield, Glee Willows, Elizabeth Brooks, Diana Falkner, Laureen Hicks, Judy Irwin, Ann Manthorp, Jean Mason, Diane Safford, Heather Truran, Susan Vickers, Nancy Wood, Diana Ardagh, Barbara Barker, Joan Baylis, Elizabeth Biggs, Jennifer Biggs, Elizabeth Blakeney, Frances Bush, Sydney Colpitts, Alice Craib, Isabella Monahan, M. G. Morton, Phyllis Weldon, Jane Walker. • • • Ski Meet Tennis Team Individual Winners [52] TENNIS The matches were played on the Trafalgar courts on Monday, October 1st. The result, based on games: Miss Edgar ' s kept the Cup for the second year. Congratulations. Result: Miss Edgar ' s, 28 points; Traf and The Study, 13 points each. Elizabeth Blakeney, Janet Holland, Barbara Stanfield and Jane Walker played for the School. • • • SKIING On February 23rd the Annual School Girls ' Ski Meet was held on Hill 71 at St. Sauveur. Our Senior Team consisted of Faye Pitt, Janet Holland, Sandra Baly, Judy Irwin, Bonnie Love and Laureen Hicks. On the Junior Team were Sharon Baly, Barbara Aylett, Jackie Strowlger, Karin Hylland, Sybil Dexter, Katharine Kingston, and Pat Wilson. The results were given out later at the Penguin Club which sponsored the meet. Ste. Agathe High won the Senior Shield, and Westmount Junior the Junior one. Congratulations to Trafites Faye Pitt and Janet Holland, who won the senior slalom and downhill events, respectively! Skiers at Traf are fortunate in having Mrs. Eaves (Rhoda Wurtele, one of the famed ski twins) as their coach. We are grateful for her interest, and hope Traf may one day produce another Olympic skier! • • • [53] HOUSE BOYS vs. GIRLS WELL, HERE IT IS Friday night again, folks, and I suppose everybody is very anxious for the big fight tonight. There is a huge crowd here, and everyone is intent and waiting for round one — even the photographers are swarming all over the place. In this corner, weighing 10,001 pounds, mainly from L.C.C., are the boys; they have won 50 out of 60 fights. In the other corner, weighing 5,002 pounds, from Trafalgar, are the girls; they have won 25 out of 25 fights. The referee is Dr. Foster. Now, ladies and gents, the bell has gone, this is round one — the boys look at the girls but don ' t make any advances, the girls are making an opening; a boy becomes aggressive, but is only feinting. Both comers now waiting for openings; the girls become aggressive and make a few jabs at the boys ' chins, but nothing is achieved. End of round one. This is station T.R.A.F. bringing you a blow by blow description of the Boys vs. Girls fight here tonight at the Trafalgar Drawing Room Arena. Your commentator is Mcintosh. The fight is brought to you tonight by Gillette, the best razor in town. The bell again — round two of the five rounder at the Arena tonight. The girls come out of their comer fighting; the boys also seem to be getting alive. They are dancing around at a mad pace. The girls get in with a left, then a cross to the stomach. The boys come back with a right to the jaw. The bell again. We will soon be back with round three of this five rounder . . . This is round three. They are both still very much alive, jumping around — the pace is very fast — oh, the girls got in a beautiful blow and the boys are knocked down. One, two, three, four, five — up on the count of six. They won ' t give up. They lunge back, and the girls are on the ropes — saved by the bell. This is Gillette again to say . . . Round four. The pace is much slower now; they both seem to be tiring rapidly. The referee seems to be having trouble keeping them out of the clinches. A left to the chin, a right to the chest. Dr. Foster has to force them apart; they seem to be leaning on each other. Oh, my, but this is slow. Back to the fight in a moment, folks . . . Round five. This is it, everybody. I wonder if the girls will keep up their record of knock-outs. Oh ! that was a good punch in there. Everyone ' s exhausted. The crowd is screaming. A right to the jaw — the boys are down. One, two, three, four . . . Well, that ' s it, folks. We ' ll chalk up another K.O. for the girls. They are now being carried up to their dressing-rooms. This is station T.R.A.F. signing off until Gillette will again present " A Boarders ' Party " . KiNA Reusch, Upper Dorm. [54] Left to right — First Row: Boarders grab; We study hard?; Hallowe ' en Night. Second Row: Puzzling, isn ' t it?; Heads!; Conga line. Third Row: Three innocents; A typical scene; What are you yaking about? Fourth Row: Christmas tree; Christmas dinner; Winter scene. [55] FIRE ! ' Twas the hour before midnight, when all through the house Not a creature was stirring — not even a mouse; The children were nestled so snug in their beds While visions of Elvises danced in their heads, When out in the hall there arose such a dinging, ' Twas the fire bell Miss Mcintosh loudly was ringing. Less rapid than snails the boarding house came. She beseeching and urging and calling by name. " Now Peggy, now Esther, now Joan, Alice, Barbara — On Bernice, on ' Tricia, on Jane, Marie, Linda — Not down to the porch — up here in the hall ; ' Tis only a practice — but hurry up all. " As dormice emerging from six months of sleep, From between half-closed eyelids they cautiously peep. And then in a moment the noises all stop Save a royal command, " And now, number off. " " One, two, three, four, five — here ' s six, just alive. Seven absent — then, wait! Has no one seen eight? " Miss Mcintosh cried, " Will this never be learnt? The house and its inmates would by now be burnt. " And so the procedure began once again. Till numbers flowed fluently, answers were sane. " Dismiss, " said the Matron, and back to their beds Went blanketed figures and bobby-pinned heads. The Staff gazed in awe at this unique sight Saying, " Sleep, little Boarders, and to all a Good-night. " T. N. T. (Two Notable Teachers). TRAFALGAR MEMORIES Bells. . . . laughter in the dorm after lights . . . Chinese toasts at the supper table . . . detentions . . . Friday night hair-washing . . . Bells. . . . boarders ' parties . . . week-long starvation diets . . . those Monday-morning blues . . . Esther ' s fantastic appetite . . . marching " en crocodile " to church . . . The Governor-General ' s visit . . . The French table. Bells. . . . the night Debbie had her nightmare . . . Svmday tea with Dr. Foster . . . exam week . . . the torrential rain on the eve of the skating party . . . midnight feasts . . . long week-ends . . . History notes . . . Saturday night dates . . . Kina ' s hair-dyeing experiments . . . noodles and birthday cake. Bells. . . . cold baths . . . charging up Simpson Street at 4.01 p.m. praying that the duty mistress will have mercy and not give you a late mark . . . Christmas banquet . . . the Grad Dance . . . closing exercises . . . Bells Linda Hilliard, Pink Room. LIMERICK There once was a prefect called Joan, Who constantly needed a loan. Said, " I seem to be lacking Financial backing. But I ' ll pay you as soon as I ' m home. " KiNA Reusch, Upper Dorm. [56] OLD GIRLS ' NOTES TRAFALGAR OLD GIRLS ' ASSOCIATION Executive 1956-1957 Honorary President Dr. Joan M. V. Foster President Mrs. J. V. Emory (Wilma Howard) 1st Vice-President Mrs. Maurice Prud ' homme (Renee Bissonnette) 2nd Vice-President Mrs. E. G. Finley (Rae Hunter) 3rd Vice-President Miss Margaret Dodds Recording Secretary Miss Pamela Bolton Corresponding Secretary Miss Peggy Long Treasurer Mrs. Arthur Minnion (Mary Strachan) 6th Form Representatives Miss Margaret Clegg, Miss Dawn Marshall PRESIDENT ' S REPORT 1957 is the seventieth anniversary of the founding of Trafalgar SchooL It is also the twentieth anniversary of the founding of the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association. We, your Executive, are delighted to be able to report to you, by way of an anniversary present, that our objective of having two T.O.G.A. Members as governors of the School will soon be realized. A Bill to this effect, amending the Charter of the School, was passed during the last session of the Quebec Legislature. This Bill will become law when it receives Royal Assent, evidenced by the signature thereon of the Lieutenant-Governor. During the year our two representatives, Mrs. A. G. Anderson and Mrs. C. M. Russel, have been attending all Board of Governor meetings as guests. At this time T.O.G.A. is in the midst of a Membership Drive, under the chairmanship of Mrs. C. E. Aylett. This Drive is taking the form of class reunions, and the reports to date have been most encouraging. Before this venture started, our paid-up membership was over 300, but we are hoping to add considerably to this number before our Annual Dinner in May. For some time it has been felt that there should be some opportunity for the Executive to meet the School Staff. In October we held a buffet supper for the Principal and the Teachers of the School, which proved to be a most enjoyable occasion, and gave us the opportunity of getting to know one another. In November, the regular Fall General Meeting was held in the Drawing Room at the School. After the meeting, the projector, which was donated to the School by T.O.G.A., was put to good use and a movie was shown to the attending members. The Ballet, Skiing and Skating lessons which were organized by T.O.G.A. last year have been continued during 1956-1957 under the direction of our very competent T.O.G.A. Instructors - Miss Helen Holbrook for Ballet, Mrs. A. K. L. Eaves (Rhoda Wurtele) for Skiing and Miss Daphne Armstrong for Skating. We have also added a bus service this year which is available to any pupil in Trafalgar. Our Graduation Dance in February, under Mrs. J. A. D. Falkner ' s guidance, was the most successful dance yet, both socially and financially. I would like to wish the Vlth Forms, on behalf of the Executive, the very best of luck. We shall look forward to having you with us next Fall as members of T.O.G.A. This year has been a full one and I wish personally to thank the members of the Association for their co-operation and support. Wilma Emory. [57] McGILL NEWS Congratulations to the Old Girls who graduated from McGill in 1956: B.A. Joan Forsey, Mary Home, Anne Johnson, B.Sc. Ursula Beck. Diploma in Physical and Occupational Therapy: Judith Cliff, Mary Cliff. Ph.D. (Biochemistry) Enid Pascoe. Congratulations, also, to those who received Junior School Certificates: First Class: Beth Corden, Naomi Curry, Penelope Farndale. Second Class: Carol Clark, Margaret Clegg, Sandra Keymer, Sandra Kovacs. Third Class: Judith Brown, Betsy Burrows, Elizabeth Corken, Gail Fitzpatrick, Marilyn Haslam, Dana Leigh Hopson, Susan Kilburn, Joan Mann, Dawn Marshall, Marion MacRae, Patricia Shepherd, Margaret Owens, Susan Wilson. Our special congratulations go to Penny Farndale, who was awarded the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship. Trafalgar graduates and former pupils now at McGill include: First Year: Arts: Joan Branscombe, Margaret Clegg, Elizabeth Corken, Penny Farndale, Frankie Galland, Sandra Keymer, Sandra Kovacs, Suzanne Lyman, Mary Rosevear, Janet Rutherford. Science: Brenda Keddie, Dawn Marshall, Sue Wilson. Music: Vicky Cumyn. Physiotherapy : Diane Holtzman. Second Year: Arts: Elizabeth Dingman, Virginia Mansour, Linda McDovt- gall, Morven Mcllquham, Danuta Ostrowska. Physiothe- rapy: Benita Haslett. Third Year: Arts: Sybil Beck. Fourth Year: Arts: Janet LeDain, Suzanne Moseley. Physiotherapy : Virginia Gates, Sue Redpath. Third Year Medicine: Barbara Davison. First Year Licentiate of Music: Margot McLean. MacDonald College: First Year: Homemakers: Lynne Harrison. Inter- mediate Teachers ' Course: Jean Sheppard. Fourth Year: Home Economics: Marilyn Barrie. Janet LeDain has this year been President of the Women ' s Union and was the winner of the Gold Award. At the end of Third Year Physio, Sue Redpath won the Dr. F. G. Finley Book Prize. Penny Farndale has been active in the English Department plays; she played a minor role in " Volpone " , and took the leading role of Queen Elizabeth in " The Dark Lady of the Sonnets " . Joan Branscombe was the First Year Representative on the R.V.C. House Committee, while Sandra Kovacs was Secretary of the Spanish Club. [58] MARRIAGES 1956 April 28 May 5 May 19 May 26 June 2 June 10 June 16 June 20 June 23 June June 29 Aug. 17 Aug. 25 oept. 1 Sept. 8 Sept. 8 Sept. 15 Nov. 17 Dec. 22 1957 Feb. 9 Feb. 11 Helen Stone to Peter Blake Dennis Jane Elliot to Edwin Charles Larsen Elizabeth Schollie to George R. Tannahill Mary Beth Cowper to Bryce Lachlin Muir Marion Grant to Robert Ey ton- J ones Tassie Metrakos to Paul Sclavounakis Denise Craig to David G. Clatworthy Bettina MacKellar to Paul Arthur Schultz Ruth Ereaux to Dr. William Reid Waters Irma Ginsherman to Theodore Harold Polisuk Christian Haslett to David Gladwin Turnbull Susan Racey to Horton James Godber Millicent Dillon to Julian Thomas Tepper Louise Millington to Charles T. Bennett Jane Bancroft to Robert Harry Harlow Shirley Forbes to George Edwin Midgley Joan Cavanagh to William Davies Gibb Joan Mingie to Arthur Leon Hill Ann McDougall to Charles P. Van Royen Barbara Magor to Paul Frederick Mostyn Brook Louise Bayard to Lucien Leclair BIRTHS We congratulate the following Old Girls on the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Matthew (Marlene MacKinnon) Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Campbell (Margaret Everson) Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kearney (Pamela Green) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bruneau (Margaret Burden) Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Giles (Mabel Acres) Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Attwood (Barbara Tetley) — in Newcastle-on-Tyne, England A Sub-Lt. and Mrs. W. L. Verrier (Philippa Hansard) — in Portsmouth, England Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Daemen (Mary Asselin) Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Snyder (Daintry Chisholm) Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Palmer (Elise Macklaier) — in Buffalo, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hayward (Jane Allison) Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Glassford (Marjorie Cunningham) Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Danby (Leslie Mason) Mr. and Mrs. Guy Lefaivre (Diana Brown) Fl.-Lt. and Mrs. E. R. Wolkowski (Joy Trenholme) — in Calgary Mr. and Mrs. Allan Hurd (Ann Puxley) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Vining (Nancy Cliff)— in Whitby, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Feindel (Faith Lyman) — in Saskatoon Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Pritchard (Molly Fitzgerald) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Richmond (Natalie Chisholm)— in Water Valley, Miss. Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Kehoe (Lois Keefler) Mr. and Mrs. K. J. McKenna (Anne Berry) Mr. and Mrs. Bob MacCallum (Peggy Eyton-Jones) Mr. and Mrs. B. Hollis (Barbara Cunningham) — in Bermuda Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Anglin (Theodora Hubbell) Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Vickery (Norma Ferguson) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Smyth (Joan Leslie) Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Bongers (Glenda Anderson) Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Muir (Mary Beth Cowper) Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Madill (Eleanor Forbes) [59] And on the birth of daughters — future Trafalgar girls, we hope — Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Campbell (Harriet Anderson) Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Birkett (Joan Macklaier) Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Common (Barbara Hall) Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Claudi (Madeleine Sargent) Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Walls (Elvira Holden) Mr. and Mrs. John Bernier (Pat Witherow) Mr. and Mrs. J. R. G. Cox (Leticia Artola) Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hannaford (Susan West) — in Ridgewood, N.J. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Braidwood (Lois Carswell) — in Ottawa Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Young (Marian Peers) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. G. Milsom (Elizabeth Ann Hay) — in Vancouver Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Graves (Pat Wright) Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Brodie (Jeannie Atkinson) — in London, England Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Sullivan (Heather Cumyn) — in Grand Rapids, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. J. Scholefield (Ann Murray) Dr. and Mrs. G. C. Taylor (Elizabeth Elder) Mr. and Mrs. W. N. McCoubrey (Mary Wright) Mr. and Mrs. N. S. Gifford (Elizabeth Brow) — in Framingham, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Yvan Peten (Virginia Flanagan) Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Waywell (Elizabeth Brown) — in Guelph, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Stacey (Donna Merry) Mr. and Mrs. Allan Oldfield (Jean McLean) Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Dennis (Helen Stone) Mr. and Mrs. Guy Larose (Claudette Carriere) Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Hall (Suzanne Brown) — in Melrose, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Prud ' homme (Renee Bissonnette) Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gilbert (Carolee Beaudoin) Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ogilvy (Ann Macleod) Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Bain (Joyce Schofield) Dr. and Mrs. F. J. Fitzgerald (Ernita Elton) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. Peter Demers (Joan Andrews) GENERAL NEWS Many of last year ' s Sixth Form are continuing their education at various universities. Beth Corden and Naomi Curry are in First Year Arts at Bishop ' s, and Joan Mann is a freshman at Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Anne Baylis is in Second Year Science at Mount Allison. We are well represented at Acadia, where Betsy Burrows is in First Year Arts, while Carol Clark and Judy Brown are in First Year Engineering. They are the only two girls in the Faculty of Engineering, and Carol won the added distinction of being " Engineers ' Queen " . Also of last year ' s Sixth, Marilyn Haslam, Margaret Owens and Julia Smith are in training at the Montreal General Hospital. Louise Dupont graduated last June from Bishop ' s University. Joan Vissenga graduated from the Queen Elizabeth Hospital, and was one of the prize-winners. At the meeting of the American Association of Museums in Cincinnati last June, Alice Johannsen Turnham, Director of the McGill University Museums, was named chairman of the College and University Section of the Association. This is the first time that this office has been held by a Canadian, and only the second time that it has been held by a woman. Our heartiest congratulations go to " Jo " . Carolyn Grossmann graduated last Jime from Bradford Junior College in Bradford, Mass., and was second in her class. She won a scholarship to Reid Hall in Paris, which is a school made up of twenty-five girls from the graduating classes of American Junior Colleges and is equivalent to third year college. Carolyn has had a wonderful year in Paris and is coming back to finish at McGill next year. [60] Caryl Churchill wrote her Advanced Level General College Entrance examinations in London last July and won a State Scholarship. She wrote her Oxford and Cambridge Entrance in November, and was offered places at Girton College, Cambridge, and Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford. She accepted the place at L.M.H. and is going up in October. In the meantime she has been doing various temporary jobs, such as running a small London book- shop. Her present job is that of assistant to Lord Keyes, who is writing a book about Leopold of the Belgians, and it involves reading French books and doing rough translation and typing. Beth Whittall continues to shine in the swimming world. She was a member of the Canadian Olympic swimming team at Melbourne last November and reached the finals of the 100-metre Butterfly, in which she placed seventh. She has been swimming for Purdue and winning Indiana State championships, and, as we go to press, is about to compete in the Championships in California. Hester Williams Jenkins has been awarded the Arnold Historical Essay Prize, open to graduates of Oxford University. The subject of her essay was " The Normans in Italy " . Since graduating from McGill, Hester has received her B.A., M.A. and B.Litt, degrees from Oxford. At the U.N. Model Security Council held at St. Lawrence University, Canton, N.Y., Eva Kornpointer was a member of the Sir George Williams team — representing the U.S.S.R. — which won the cup for the best delegation. To all the above we give our congratulations and our thanks for the lustre that they have added to the name of Trafalgar. STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Adams 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Mrs. Anders 485 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount Miss Box 1537 Summerhill Avenue, Montreal Mme. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal Miss Brown 536 Argyle Avenue, Westmount Miss Craig 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Mrs. Dewdney Edgehill, Windsor, Nova Scotia Miss Goldstein 1225 Metcalfe Street, Montreal Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount Dr. Herbert 3510 Walkley Avenue, Montreal Mrs. Johnston 3550 Ridgewood Avenue, Montreal Mlle. LaMothe 92 rue St. Laurent, Longueuil, Que. Mrs. Leonard 1509 Sherbrooke Street W., Montreal Miss Monden 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Dr. Patton 4454 Coolbrook Avenue, Montreal Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont Mrs. Proulx 1692 Darcy McGee, Montreal Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal Mrs. Thomas 163 Windward Crescent, Lakeside, Pte. Claire Mrs. Tomkins 188 52nd Avenue, Lachine Dr. Weber 5355 Victoria Avenue, Montreal Miss Wood 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal [61] TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1957 ABOUI), MARION, 615 Walpole Ave., Montreal ABOUD, SHIRLEY, 615 Walpole Ave., Montreal ACER, BELLE, 510 Victoria Ave., Westmount ADAMS, MARGARET ANN, 678 Stuart Ave., OuUemont ADELSON, GAIL, 842 Dollard Ave., Oulremont AIRD, SANDRA, 2985 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal 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 ARMBKUSTER, BARBARA, 144 2nd Ave., Ville LaSalle ATKINSON, STEPHANIE, 3737 Fort RoUand Ave., Lachine AYERS, CYNTHIA, 3605 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal AYLETT, BARBARA, 4817 Western Ave., Westmount — a — BALLANTYNE, MARION, 120 St. Joseph Blvd., Dorval BALY, SANDRA, 3456 Oxford Ave., Montreal BALY, SHARON, 3456 Oxford Ave., Montreal BARKER, BARBARA, 1120 Shelburne Rd., South Burlington, Vermont BAUGH, MARLENA, Morin Heights, Quebec BAYLIS, JOAN, 6 Montrose Rd., Half-Way Tree P.O., Kinf ston, Jamaica BEATTIE, JANET, 1509 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal BEDFORD-JONES, CAROLYN, 130 Allard Ave.. Dorval BEGOR, ANNE, t. " 31 Kensington Ave., Montreal BERGITHON, ANNE, Abenaki Golf Club, Hawkesbury, Ont. BIDWELL, MOLLY, 768 Upper Lansdowne Ave., Westmount BIGGS, ELIZABETH, 3530 Mountain St., Montreal BIGGS, JENNIFER, 3530 Mountain St., Montreal BLADES, ANN, 3624 NorthclifTe Ave., Montreal BLAKENEY, ELIZABETH, 643 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount BRADLEY, MARGARET, 6 Belfrage Road, Westmount BRAY, CAROL, 49 Belmont Ave., Valois, Que. BROOKS, ELIZABETH, 25 Renfrew Ave., Westmount BROWN, BARBARA ELLEN, 154 Latour St., St. Johns, Que. BRYDON, SHEENA, 150 Cornwall Ave., Town of Mount Royal BUDAY, ELIZABETH, 1555 Summerhill Ave., Montreal BUSH, FRANCES, 170 - 47th Ave., Lachine BUTTERFIELD, DEBORAH, Palmridge, Pembroke, Bermuda CAGEORGE. JOANNE, 3925 Broadway, Lachine CANN, JENNIFER, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal West CANN, LESLEY, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal West CARDINAL, MICHELLE, 767 Chatham St., Montreal CARMICHAEL, MARGARET, 3674 Park Ave., Montreal CARTWRIGHT, ARDIS, 4868 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal CARTWRIGHT, EMILY, 4868 Cote des Neiges Road. Montreal CHENOY, HARRIET, 3789 Hampton Ave., Montreal CHIRO, ALINA, 1489 Mountain St., Montreal 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, BARBARA, 21 Andrew St., Campbellton, N.B. COOK, ELIZABETH, 216 Edison Ave., St. Lambert COOKE, JUDITH, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal CORRIGAN, AUDREY, 29 Lansdowne Gardens, Pointe Claire, 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 CURWOOD, JANE, 606 Powell Ave., Town of Mount Royal — D — DANIELS, KARIN, 5143 MacDonald Ave., Montreal DAVIS, DIANA, 3750 Melrose Ave., Montreal deBELLE, GAIL, 64 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount DEMERS, GLORIA, 4625 Mayfair Ave., Montreal DeVOY, SUZANNE, 1546 Crescent St., Montreal DEXTER, SYBIL, 589 Cole St. Anloine Road, Westmount DOEDERLEIN, EVA, 3100 Barclay Ave., Montreal DOIG, SUSAN, 41 Thornhill Ave., Westmount DONALDSON. HEATHER, 545 Stanstead Ave., Town of Mount Royal DUCHARME. CAROLE. 534 Clarke Ave., Westmount DUCHARME, GYZELL, 634 Clarke Ave., Westmount DUNBAR, GAIL, 3844 Draper Ave., Montreal — E — ELDRIDGE, CAROL, 17 Wolseley Ave. South, Montreal West ELVIDGE, PATRICIA, 125 Acacia Ave., Rockliffe Park, Ottawa. Ont. ENGELBERT, SIMONE, 21 Thornhill Ave., Westmount FALKNER, DIANA, 467 Roslyn Ave.. Westmount FESSLER, BETTY. 6175 Gouin Blvd. W., Saraguay, Que. FOWLER, JENNIFER, 5439 Earnscliffe Ave., Montreal FREESE, MONICA, 3590 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal FYFE, JOANNE. 204 Percival Ave., Montreal West — G — GAGNON, TANYA, 4037 Vendome Ave., Montreal GARLAND. JOAN. Gaultois, Newfoundland GOLDBERG, LINDA, 5840 Plantagenet Terrace. Outremont GORTVA, ESTHER. Box 3190. Caracas, Venezuela GRAPE, MARLIS. Neuss Rhein. Kolnerslrasse 363. Germany GREEVES, CAROLINE, 57 Oakland Ave., Westmount GREEVES, VIRGINIA, 57 Oakland Ave., Westmount GROSS, JOAN, 5547 Clanranald Ave., Montreal GUTHRIE, LINDA, 633 Roslyn Ave.. Westmount — H — HADJIPATERAS, CATHERINE, 344 Wood Ave., Westmount HAMILTON, ANN, Merryfield Farm, Stanbridge East, Que. HAMPTON, KATHLEEN, 1699 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Roval HANCOCK. JUDITH, 32 Shorncliffe Ave., Westmount HARRIS, MARY ANNE, 100 Ballantyne Ave. South, Montreal West HARRIS. SUSAN, 100 Ballantyne Ave. South, Montreal West HARTERRE, BARBARA, 1106 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal HEMING, RONNF, 7505 Ave. de Dieppe, Montreal HENDERSON, LEE, 5587 Queen Mary Road. Hampstead HESKETH. ELIZABETH. 359 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount HESLOP, CAROL, 6541 Cote St. Luc Road, Montreil HICKS, LAUREEN, 647 Victoria Ave., Westmount HILLIARD, LINDA, 5 Celanese Square. Drummondville, Que. HODAPP, ANN, 3530 Ontario Ave.. Montreal HOLLAND. CAROL, 3865 Wilson Ave., Montreal HOLLAND, JANET, 4685 Westmount Ave., Westmount HOLMES, CATHERINE, 309 Whimbev Ave.. St. Lambert HOPSON, DANA LEIGH, 5230 Hampton Ave., Montreal HORI, PAMELA, 323 St. Louis Square, Montreal HOWARD, CATHERINE, 51 Parker Ave., Greenfield Park, Que. HUMPHREYS, JO-ANNE, 4940 Coronet Ave.. Montreal HYLAND. CLAUDIA. 238 Elm Ave., Westmount HYLLAND, KARIN, 2250 Madison Ave., Montreal HYMERS, BARBARA, 4419 Madison Ave., Montreal IRWIN. JUDY, 461 Stanstead Crescent, Town of Mount Royal JAMES, VALERIE, 742 Roslyn Ave.. Westmount JANUSZ, YOLANDA. 5731 Jeanne d ' Arc. Montreal JARRY. FRANCINE, 4299 Montrose Ave., Westmount JESZENSZKY. BERNICE, 3411 Northcliffe Ave.. Montreal JOHNSON. SALLY, 4868 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal JOSEPH, JUDY, 4607 Kent Ave.. Montreal — K — KARLSON, RUTH, 839-40th Ave., Ville LaSalle KEITH, PATRICIA, 4870 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal KELLY, CHARLOTTE, 2287 Leclaire St., Maisonneuve KENNEY. JOANNE, 1469 Drummond St., Montreal KENT, ELIZABETH, 1519 Pine Ave. W.. Montreal KHAZZAM, MYRA, 4695 Bonavisla Ave., Montreal KIMPTON, PAMELA, 5480 Snowdon Ave., Montreal KINGSTON. KATHARINE. 25 Forden Ave.. Westmount KIVISILD. MARIA, 4130 Dorchester St. West, Westmount KNEEN, JUDITH, 3465 Stanley St., Montreal KOOL, HEATHER, 54-47th Ave., Lachine KORNPOINTER, FRANCES. 2595 de Soissons Ave., Montreal KROMP. DIANE. 3161 Appleton Ave.. Montreal KUDELSKA. ARIANE, 3725 Dupuis Ave., Montreal [62] 4 I ' A Message from EATON ' S To All High School Graduates What Retailing as a Career offers you toda • Unusual scope for advancement because of the relatively high number of supervisory and specialized jobs. • Variety of opportunity to express your talents and skills in selling, service, buying, managing. • Earnings which compare favourably with similar responsibilities in other businesses. • Specialized training on planned basis. (Inquire about our " Sales Training Groups " ). • Valuable benefits including discount on purchases, group life insurance, pension plan, financial assistance with educational courses at schools and colleges. • A progressive, well-established Company — the largest retail organization in the British Commonwealth. You are invited to contact our Personnel Manager or Employment Manager for an interview. PL. 9211, Locals 630 or 584 T. EATON C?M..o OF MONTREAL y [63] LAMPLOUGH, JENNIFER, 64 Stratford Road, Hampstead LAWS, WENDY, 1509 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal LeCLAIR, JILL, 340 Willowdale Ave., Montreal LENNOX, ELIZABETH, 3491 McTavish St., Montreal LENNOX, LOIS, 3491 McTavish St., Montreal Le PESSEC, MONIQUE, 3715 Hutchison St., Montreal LEWIS, VIRGINIA, 423 Elm Ave., Westmount LOCH, JEAN, 4851 Cote St. Luc Rd., Montreal LOEWENHEIM, JULIET, 1 Bellevue Ave., Westmount LOOMIS, LESLIE, 644 Victoria Ave., Westmount LOVE, BONNIE, 633 Belmont Ave., Westmount LUNNY, DIANE, 5010 Hingston Ave., Montreal LYNGE, INGRID, 5708 Queen Mary Road, Hampstead LYON, SUSAN, 5200 Coronation Ave., Montreal — M — MacLAREN, SUSAN, 672 Roslyn Ave., Westmount MacLEAN, MARGARET, Chibougamau, Que. MacRAE, MARION, 1469 Drummond St., Montreal MANSOUR, SANDRA, 4662 Bouchette Ave., Montreal MANTHORP, ANN, 6160 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal MARRIOTT, PHILIPPA, 95 Avondale Place, Beaconsfield, Que. MARSHALL, CLAIRE, 900 McGregor St., Montreal MARSHALL, HEATHER, 900 McGregor St., Montreal MARSHALL, JILL, 2170 Hanover Rd., Town of Mount Royal MARTINEZ, CLARA, Hdez y Hdez, 155, Veracruz, Vcr, Mexico MASON. ANNE, 1401 Sherwood Crescent, Town of Mount Roval MASON, JEAN, 25 Thu ' riow Road, Hampstead McAULEY. ELIZABETH, 339 Victoria Ave., Westmount McKAY, ELISABETH, 5163 McDonald Ave., Montreal McKAY, PATRICIA, 5163 McDonald Ave., Montreal McKENZIE, GAIL, 109 Appin Ave., Town of Mount Royal McLAY, LYNNE, 4601 Kensington Ave., Montreal MILLER, LINDA, 5191 Hampton Ave., Montreal MILLER, SANDRA, 7191 Fielding Ave., Montreal MOLYNEUX, JOAN, 58 Wolfe St., Maniwaki, Que. MOLYNEUX, KAREN, 91 Stratford Road, Hampstead MONAHAN, ISABELLA, 100 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount MOREHOUSE, JUDITH, 396 Richelieu Road, Beloeil Station, Que. MORGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Appleton Ave., Montreal MORTON, MARGARET GRACE, 961 Dunsmuir Road, Town of Mount Royal MURPHY, JILL, 570 Victoria Ave., Westmount MURPHY, JUDY, 570 Victoria Ave., Westmount MURRAY, ANNE, 73 Finchley Road, Hampstead NASH, EVE, 2057 Mansfield St., Montreal NASH, JOANNA, 2057 Mansfield St., Montreal NIXON, MARTHA, McMasterville, Que. NIXON, SHERRIL, McMasterville, Que. NUDELMAN, LYNNE, 4720 Circle Road, Montreal — O — ODELL, MEGAN, 366 Merton Ave., St. Lambert OGILVY, MARILYN, 336 Lake St. Louis Rd., Upper Woodlands, Que. OHMAN, AUDREY, 439 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount P PALMER, MADELEINE, 68 Forden Crescent, Westmount PALMER, SUSAN. 383 Devon Ave., Town of Mount Royal PAPANICOLAOU, MARILEN, 717 Upper Roslyn Ave., Westmount PASIERBINSKA, BOGNA, 4941 Coronet Ave., Montreal PATERAS, KALLIOPI, 344 Wood Ave., Westmount PATERSON, ANNE, 125 Dobie Ave., Town of Mount Royal PEEL, DEBORAH, 1820 McGregor St., Montreal PITT, FAYE, 5591 Queen Mary Road, Hampstead POZNANSKI, ILONA, 5090 Prince of Wales Terrace. Montreal PRICE, KAREN, 200 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield West, Que. PRICE, SYDNEY, 200 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield West, Que. PRICHARl), SANDRA, 5252 Cote St. Anioine Rd., Montreal R RANKIN, HOLLY. 6685 Upper Lachine Road, Montreal RATTRAY, JUDY, Olterburn Heights, Que. RAWLS, BENE, 33 Browning Drive, Ossining, N.Y., U.S.A. REULAND, LEE, 146 Slralhcona Drive, Town of Mount Royal REUSCH, KINA, 3818 Girouard Ave., Montreal RICHMOND, ROBIN, 216 Lazard Ave., Town of Mount Royal RILL, STEPHANIE, 4870 Maplewood Ave., Montreal ROBERT, LUCILE, 4145 Blueridge Crescent, Montreal ROBERTS, CAROLYN, 4640 Montclair Ave., Montreal ROUSSEAU, DAYNISE, 3736 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal ROWAT, BARBARA, 5226 Cote St. Antoine Road, Montreal ROWAT, BEVERLEY, 5226 Cole St. Antoine Road, Montreal SADIKOVIC, MIRA, 5452 Victoria Ave., Montreal SAFFORD, DIANE, 4293 Montrose Ave., Westmount SCARBOROUGH, LINDSAY, 18 Mount Pleasant Court, St. John, N.B. SCHWARTZ, BARBARA, 638 Inverness Ave., Montreal SENDEL, DOROTHY, 3010 Westmount Blvd., Montreal SHANNON, BETTE, 215 Jacques Cartier St., St. Johns, Que. SHAUGHNESSY, BRIDGET, 356 Redfern Ave., Westmount SHAUGHNESSY, KATHLEEN, 356 Redfern Ave., Westmount SHEPARD, NORA, 272 McDougall Ave., Outremont SILVERSON, WENDY, 5519 Borden Ave., Cole St. Luc SLUYTERS, CAROLINE, 4870 Cote des Neiges Roa d, Montreal SMEDLEY, JANE, 3300 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal SMILY, CAROL, 3445 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal SMITH, BEVERLEY, 38 Lilac Ave. S., Dorval, Que. SNASDELL-TAYLOR, GILLIAN, 358-41sl Ave., Lachine. Que. SOLIMAN, OLA, 4870 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal SOUTHWOOD, ALICE, 243 Bryant Si., Sherbrooke, Que. SPARLING, MARGARET, 3025 Glencoe Ave.. Town of Mount Royal SPEIRS, ELAINE, 5865 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal SPIEGEL, SANDRA, 4931 Glencairn Ave., Montreal STANFIELD, BARBARA, 54 de Lavigne Road, Westmount STEIN, ANDREA, 5496 Trans Island, Montreal STEWART, JENNIFER, 3496 Grey Ave., Montreal STROWLGER, JACQUELINE, 3265 Fendell St., Montreal TEDFORD, SUSAN, c o Shell Oil Refinery, Montreal East TIGHE, ELIZABETH. 4760 Victoria Ave., Montreal TOOLEY, HEATHER, 4742 Roslyn Ave.. Montreal TORREY, JANE, 3493 Atwater Ave., Montreal TRENHOLME, LYNDA, 832 Eagle Drive, Aldershot, Burlington, Ont. TRURAN, HEATHER, 18 Hansen Ave., Beaconsfield, Que. UDD, MARY, 1444 Redpath Crescent. Montreal VAN RANTWYK, GRETA, 3465 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal VAN ZYL, ELSA, 3199 de Serigny St., Montreal VICKERS, MARCELLA, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal VICKERS, SUSAN, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal VISSER, ALIDA, 570 Milton St., Montreal — W — WALKER, JANE, 95 Dufferin Road, Hampstead WEIL. VICTORIA, 3638 Lome Crescent, Montreal WEIR, JO-ANNE, 5540 Woodbury Ave., Outremont WELDON, PHYLLIS, 288 de L ' Epee Ave.. Outremont WHITE. GAIL. 50 Finchley Road, Hampstead WILLIAMS, SANDRA, 562 Dawson Ave., Town of Mount Royal WILLIS, PATRICIA, 47 Maple Drive, St. Hubert WILLOWS, GLEE, 140-48th Ave., Lachine WILSON, PATRICIA, 4570 Montclair Ave., Montreal WINDSOR-PLEYDELL, DAPHNE, 687 Graham Blvd. Town of Mount Royal WINDSOR-PLEYDELL, STEPHANIE, 687 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal WINN, ELIZABETH, 757 Upper Belmont Ave., Westmount WISE, ROBYN, 2910 Kirkfield Ave., Town of Mount Royal WOOD, DIANA, 724 Victoria Ave., Westmount WOOD, NANCY. 724 Victoria Ave.. Westmount WRIGHT, MARY ELLEN, 24 Thurlow Road, Hampstead WYGNANSKI, RYSIA, 2795 Darlington Place, Montreal WYGNANSKI, STELLA, 2795 Darlington Place, Montreal YULL. BARBARA, 5603 Queen Mary Road, Montreal — Z — ZIEGLER. MARIE. 4889 McKenzie Ave., Montreal [64] C ompiimentd to an 1 its Pnncipai and Sta General and Mrs. Alexander Kovacs [65] Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Ayers Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Hicks □ Compliments Compliments of of Mr. and Mrs. J. Chenoy Mr. and Mrs. Costas D. Pateras T Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Mason Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Carmichael ★ •it Compliments of Compliments of Mr. Mrs. C. W. Fessler Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Palmer • ▲ [66] STEADY SAVING You ' ll get more out of life tomorrow by putting more into your B of M savings account today. Bank of Montreal Canada ' s First Bank TOtHltllOlt CeMAOIAHI WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 A COURTAULDS iscose COURTAULDS ADVANCING WITH CANADA IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF BETTER PRODUCTS FOR HOME, WEARING APPAREL, AND INDUSTRY • Produced by the skilled craftsmen of Courtaulds ' Cornwall plant, these man- made fibres have become increasingly familiar to Canadians from coast to coast. Listed below are only a few of the uses in which these fibres play a major part: IN THE HOME Draperies Upholstery Carpeting WEARING APPAREL Men ' s Wear Women ' s Wear Children ' s Wear IN INDUSTRY Hosing Belting Tires Gm ihiJii {Canada) fimited HEAD OFFICE AND PLANT: CORNWALL, ONT. [67] Compliments of Dr. Mrs. L. Ziegler Compliments of Mr. Mrs. E. H. Rawls, Jr. T Compliments of Mr. Mrs. S. Goldberg With The Compliments of Compliments of Maurice A. Schwartz Mr. Mrs. P. Joseph □ ★ [68] Nortlj Ami rtran ArrtJi ttt Inauratiff Qlmnpang Incorporated by Act of Parliament 1917 HEAD OFFICE MONTREAL 1115 Sherbrooke West Compliments of W. T. COOK a SON LIMITED FLOUR — FEED HARDWARE and COAL Tel. 3-4527 204 Water Street Campbellton, N.B. [69] DUpont 1-6276 long-Aboud Engineering limited MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 8785 Park Avenue Montreal, P.Q. DeBEllE WHITE, Architects □ 5925 Monkland Ave. Montreal DExter 7591 A. C. White Landscape Co. Ltd. 6541 Cote St. Luc Road Montreal GLenview 3926 Curwood Sons Ltd. MASTER PAINTERS Painters — Decorators Spray Painting 4284 St. Catherine St. W. Westmount GEORGE W. LAMPLOUGH LIMITED IMPORTERS OF FINE CUTLERY J8 751 Victoria Square MONTREAL Wright Tools Flanges Limited Canadian Plumbing Heating Specialties Limited 701 Craig St. W. Montreal GEOFFRION, ROBERT GELINAS Members of MONTREAL STOCK EXCHANGE CANADIAN STOCK EXCHANGE TORONTO STOCK EXCHANGE 507 Place d ' Armcs Montreal 72 St. Peter Street Quebec Compliments of MERRYFIELD FARM G. W. Hamilton Stanbridge East, Que. [70] There ' s a future for YOU in retailing Now is your chanc- to ioin us and investiqate the wonderful opportunities Simpson ' s offers you . . . the chance to make a lifetime career for yourself, and qain practical experience in any number of different fields. Come in and visit our Employment Office on the Sixth Floor . . . we ' ll be pleased to see you anytime. Store Hours: 9 a.m. to 5.30 p.m. Monday to Saturday Open Friday Night Until 9 [71] Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Engelbert Mr. 8C Mrs. J. Daniels .r C omp iiments Mr. k Mrs. J. Hadjipateras A Compliments of Mr. Mrs. Gerald Curry A Compliments of TRAFALGAR Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hopson LEADS ★ Compliments of Compliments of Mr. Mrs. A. Nudelman Mr. Mrs. W. S. Mcllquham □ [72] If you haven ' t already got a Savings Account, open one nov at your nearest " Royal " branch. Add to it regularly and v atch Small Wampum grow to Big Wampum. The Royal Bank of Canada 60 branches in Montreal and District ROBERT M. MILLER CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD. GENERAL CONTRACTORS for INDUSTRIAL — COMMERCIAL — RESIDENTIAL — Projects 1500 GUY STREET MONTREAL Telephone FItzroy 2411 [73] R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited OPTICIANS Phone MArquette 7331 1119 St. Catherine Street West MOHTREAL SALES VALUATIONS MORTGAGES REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED 2007 UNION AVE. PL. 1104 Compliments of M. MOISAN Parisian Laundry DisbeTLsiYLo Chemist CO., IINC 1510 DRUMMOND STREET FREHCH CLEAHERS and DYERS off the RitS ' 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 ENQUIRIES INVITED 1449 Mansfield St. PL. 9401 STRONG 1 HEALTHY BODIES National Chemical Exterminating Co. Ltd. 1430 CLARK STREET MONTREAL, QUE. [74] FAMOUS FOR FLAVOR ALL OVER THE WORLD CADBURY ' S f Imported CHOCOUTE BISCUITS • CHOCOLATE SANDWICH • REGAL ASSORTMENT • ORANGE SANDWICH • CHOCOLATE FINGERS Delicious English biscuits thickly covered with Dairy Milk Chocolate the EXTRA- POMifER BATTERY [75] Crai Ballantyne Co. LIMITED Members of Montreal Stock Exchange Canadian Stock Exchange 215 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL 1184 PHILLIPS PLACE MONTREAL McMichael, Common, Howard, Cate, Ogilvy 8C Bishop Advocates, Barristers and Solicitors • 360 St. James St. West, Montreal 1. Compliments of Monterey Restaurant and Lounge Peel and St. Catherine Sts. George D. Metrakos INSURANCE For all your enquiries consult I. Hammond Co. (Canada) ltd. ■ AV. 8-7127 200 St. James St. West Montreal TEL. REgent 8-4755 BENCH AND TABLE SERVICE LTD. PARTY EQUIPMENT COMPLETE CATERING SUPPLIES RENTED FOR ALL OCCASIONS 6220-30 Decarie Blvd. Montreal J. NORMAN ROBINSON LTD. MACHINERY DEALERS 1254 NOTRE DAME WEST MONTREAL 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. HEWARD CO. IIMITED Steam Plant, Industrial, Aeronautical and Marine Equipment C. E. BEDFORD-JONES, B.A.Sc, Vice-President and General Manager 661 New Birks Bldg. Montreal 2, Que. [76] Greenshields Co Inc Investment Dealers • 507 Place d ' Armes Montreal Ottawa Quebec Sherbrooke Toronto New York HUNTING and FISHING in Canada Canada ' s National Wildlife Magazine $3-00 per annum — 12 issues Making Small Boats and Canoes-$ 1.00 Making Duck Decoys-$1.00 Camping Und er Canvas-$1.00 Cabin Building-$1.00 Angler ' s Guide-$2.50 Hunter ' s Guide-$2.50 Etc., etc., etc. Shepard Publishing Company Limited 1231 St. Catherine St. W., Montreal 25 ; Canada ' s Finest Carpeting and A Good Name Upholstery Cleaning Organization to Know. . . W. C. Pitfield Company Limited CANADA CARPET MONTREAL Cleaning Company Ltd. Complete Investment Facilities RE. 8-9415 □ Halifax Monclon Saint John Quebec St. Hyacinlhe Ottawa Cornwall Toronto 1 Visit our retail showrooms ' 3945 ISamur St. for new rugs, 1 tile, linoleum Winnipeg Calgarv Edmonton Vancouver .... .... ........... [77] Compliments of Stephen E. Vamos Fencing Professor ★ HUBERT DUCHARME ADVOCATE 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 Corn rliments of P. S. ROSS SONS CHARTERED ACCOL NTANTS Royal Bank Building 360 St. James Street West Montreal Rowat, VanVliet, Talpis Campbell Notaries 507 PLACE D ' ARMES G. L. VanVliet John P. Rowat Paul V. V. Betts Clarence Talpis Colin J. Campbell Pierre L. Caron eau NOTARIES 360 St. James St. West AV. 8-3115 MacDOUGALL 8C MacDOUGALL Members 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 [78] a-Ba-BEH3EH3EM3e-l3ei-13EI-l3EI-BEI-B£H3EI-BEN3EI-l3a-13EI-l3EH3EI-l3g S CO m now k the time to st rt saving your Choose at Birks from 22 distinctive patterns; register your selection so tiiat on graduation, birthdays or other gift occasions, friends and relatives will know your preference. Prices shown are for 5 o ' clock " teaspoons. BIRKS SILVERSMITHS SElBEl-BEI-l3a-BEl-Ba-Ba-l3EI-BEl-Bn-13EI-l3n-Rfl-Rn.RR.RF|.RP|.Rn. CO C3 CD C±i ro (± m cb CQ Dj ro cb m cb ro cb ro cb ro cb ro cb ro cb ro cb ro cb ro cb ro cb ro ro cb ro cb ro cb ro ONE OF THE GREAT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES OF THE WORLD SUN LIFE OF CANADA HEAD OFFICE — MONTREAL All Kitchen Odours, Grease and Heat Disappears with FASCO VENTILATING FANS Ideal for use in bathrooms, laundry and play room Representative : Demers Electrical Equipment ltd. 4650 St. Lawrence Blvd. Montreal Prot, : The Store of Distinction Amb.: Recruiting more Trafalgar students as Customers Prob.Dest.: Doing just that Fav. Exp.: " Always First in Fashion " Pet Aver.: People who think H.R. quality costs much more Act.: Selling clothes of distinction, qual- ity, at prices to meet even the most modest budget . . fashions galore for the yovmger generation . . for all occasions . . from sportswear to dress and formal wear. HOLT RENFME Sherbrooke at Mountain I I [79] Compliments of Dominion Structural Steel Limited Complhnents of Science Beaute Clinique d ' Esthetique S. CHIRO Graduate Pharmacist 1489 Mountain St. AVenue 8-2903 Compliments of Odell, Teel and Associates limited EXPORTERS — IMPORTERS Aeronautical and Hydrographic Chart Agents Compliments of Del-Ray Motel BURLINGTON, VT, Compliments Parisian Javel Water FYON FYON LTD. □ Compliments of Pesner Brothers Ltd. Purveyors of Quality Frosted FOODS to Home Freezer Owners 968 Notre Dame West UN. 6-2651 Compliments of West of York Clothes Ltd. WM. KROMP Ronalds Advertising Agency Limited Montreal • Toronto • Edmonton London, Eng. [80] SYLVANIA CANADA SYLVANIA ELECTRIC (CANADA) LTD. • MONTREAL, QUE. Lighting • Electronics • Television - Radio • Photography A Canadian company manufacturing these products in Canadian plants at Drummondville, Que. and Dunnville, Ont. MINE EQUIPMENT COMPANY MONTREAL J TORONTO KIRKLAND lAKE SUDBURY EDMONTON VANCOUVER LYNGE SHIPPING CO. LIMITED 485 McGILL STREET MONTREAL 1, CANADA Steamship Brokers 9 Transportation Consultants With The Compliments of THE ROYAL TRUST COMPANY [81] 2). icLmond and ,5 Ooiei With Compliments of Mr. Mrs. John B. Janusz □ Compliments of Montreal Repertory Theatre Compliments of Compliments of A Parent Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Corrigan ★ [82 J C ompiiments a DOMESTIC INDUSTRIAL Fuel Oils General Motors DELCO-HEAT Fuel Oil Burners « Sold o htstalled Serviced Tolhttrst Oil Limited 845 Querbes Ave. CR. 9-7271 [83] 384 VITRE ST. WEST • UNIVERSITY 1-3311 ® MONTREAL Compliments of Bel rave Press limited PRINTING CRAFTSMEN 330 NOTRE DAME ST. EAST TEL. UN. 1-5897 po fap ii or tLid annual Lij Typographic Service Regd. 1061 ST. ALEXANDER STREET UNIVERSITY 6-6547 liASAUE [84] Tel. UNivcrsity 6-7351 The Merchants Coal Company Limited INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS 825 SUN LIFE BUILDING Compliments of H. M. LONG LIMITED STEEL AND METALS 2228 Walkley Ave. Montreal Compliments of Linda ' s Park St. Joseph Montreal A NEW STEINBERGS SUPERMARKET OPENING IN P R E V I L L E SHOPPING CENTER 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 — NOW RENTING — INFORMATION: CROSSTOWN REALTIES OR. 1-7293 [85] Qm€RiCRn lintex DYES ALL FABRICS including Celanese and Nylon World ' s Largest Selling Tints and Dyes Mark Each of Life ' s Milestones With a Distinctive N O T M A N PORTRAIT Call HArbour 8450 for your appointment STUDIO : 1552 Crescent Street (cor. Sherbrooke) J. L. Adams, Proprietor 1187 St. Catherine St. W. 1385 Greene Ave. 5683 Monkland Ave. 5750 Sherbrooke St. W. MA. 2226 Wl. 2136 HU. 9-2611 HU. 9-1411 OHM AN ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS Established J 899 1216 Greene Avenue WE. 4046 WESTMOUNT SAFFORD BROS. LTD. 4299 FRONTENAC STREET Telephone: LAfontaine 2-9228 MONTREAL 34, QUE. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND ICE CREAM ; FOR AN EASY DESSERT! I ELMHURST DAIRY LTD. ' MONTREAL, QUE. | , 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 Commerce) in which you can complete your study for the degree of B.A. . B.Sc. , or B. Com. in day or evening classes. stenographic THE DAY BUSINESS SCHOOL for business or secretarial training. THE EVENING BUSINESS SCHOOL wh ere working people may obtain business or technical training. THE SCHOOL OF FINE AND APPLIED ART which offers both day and evening classes in commercial art, drawing, painting, designing, modelling and sculpture. And also of the RETAIL SCHOOL which offers full day couises in co-operation with Montreal ' s largest stores. Information from the Registrar, liX5 Drummond Street — MA. 8331 SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE And the SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS SCHOOLS OF THE MONTREAL Y.M.C.A. [86] 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 T Co. Ltd. 900 COTE DE LIESSE ROAD MONTREAL 9, QUEBEC MARCH SHIPPING AGENCY LIMITED Steamship Agents Freight Chartering Brokers and Managing Operators OFFICES AT: MONTREAL - TORONTO - WINDSOR HAMILTON [87] Compliments of Dr. John D. Cageorge ★ Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Gagnon ★ COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND T Compliments of MR. AND MRS. SNASDELL-TAYLOR [88] MORRISON AND ELVIDGE LTD. travel . ( encij 228 ELGIN STREET • Telephone CE. 2-9663 • OTTAWA 4, CANADA Compliments of Maritime Waterproofing Contracting Co. Ltd. Waterproofing Contractors — Reparation and Cleaning of Buildings Gunite Work 54 Princess Street, Saint John, N.B. Phone 3-2039 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 LOUIS A. SENDEL CO. [89] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Kudelska Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Holland T Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. M. MacLean ★ Complime7Jts of Mr. and Mrs. Z. Poznanski Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Caryer Mr. and Mrs. J. Molyneux T ★ Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Spiegel Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Milliard [90] MORGAN REALTIES XV X- ± X X-i X X X J LTD T 620 Cathcart Phone UN. 6-4817 MONTREAL HARRISON BROTHERS LIMITED Tfie POM bakers POM HALL MONTREAL, P.O. Compliments of SCOTT PERCY LIMITED GEORGE DONALDSON Director of Sales AVenue 8-0728 Cables: Glyconic Montreal Codes: Private Bentley ' s Phrase ST. PAUL SHIPPING COMPANY LTD. REPRESENTING: General Steam Navigation Company Ltd., London Moss Hutchison Line Ltd., Liverpool 266 NOTRE DAME STREET WEST MONTREAL 1, P.Q. [91] Bed VUisk Compliments of A Friend COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND [92]


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

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

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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