Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 100

 

Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1958 volume:

A MESSAGE FSIOM EATON ' S TO ALL HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS make RETAILIING YOUR CAREER Retailing is an exciting field in which men and women have equal opportunities to reach Executive positions. 1. Job Opportunities are numerous. 2. Wide scope for the ambitious. 3. Plenty of avenues from which to choose a future career. BUYING SELLING WRITING DRAWING FASHION PROMOTION MANAGING SKETCHING PERSONNEL WORK We invite you to discuss your career with us. Please contact our Personnel Manager or Employment Manager to arrange an interview. PHONE: PL 9211, LOCAL 630 or 584 T. EATON C OF MONTREAL o LIMITED [1] LUKIS STEWART PRICE FORBES CO. General Insurance Brokers MONTREAL: THE ROYAL BANK BUILDING 360 ST. JAMES ST. WEST TEL: VL 5-3211 TORONTO: THE ROYAL BANK BUILDING 2 - 8 KING ST. 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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 ihulcb {CANADA) flmited HEAD OFFICE AND PLANT: CORNWALL, ONT. [5] Your future is 9s bright as you are There are many good career opportuni- ties for young people with ability and imagina- tion in the Sun Life of Canada — largest Canadian life insurance company and one of the world ' s great life offices. When planning your future, why not find out what the Sun Life has to offer you? Call or write to Miss F. L. Wright, Personnel Department, 320 Sun Life Building, Montreal. Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada Coasf fo Coasf n North America and 25 other countries COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD • Airline, Steamship, Motor Coach and Railway Tickets and Reservations • Independent and Conducted Tours Hotel and Resort Bookings • Baggage and Accident Travel Insurance • W. H. HENRY IIMIIED 3417 Cote des Neiges Road (Guy at Sherbrooke) Montreal 25 WE. 7-8901 Tel. UNiversity 6-7351 The Merchants Coal Company Limited INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS 814 SUN LIFE BUILDING [6] Nnrtli Atttfnran Arrtii nt IttHuranr? Incorporated hy 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. [7] There ' s a future for YOU in retailing Now is your chance to loin us and investigate the wonderful opportunities Sinnpson ' s offers you . . . the chance to nnake a lifetime career for yourself, and qaln 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. Slore Hours: 9 a.m. to 5.30 p.m. Monday to Saturday Open Friday Night Until 9 Canada ' s Finest Carpeting and Upholstery Cleaning Organization CANADA CARPET Cleaning Company Ltd, RE. 8-9415 Visit our retail showrooms 3945 Namur St. for new rugs, tile, linoleum Compliments of Park St. Joseph Montreal [8] for easy, economical, enjoyable group travel! Economical, easy-to-arrange Chartered Bus Service is available at short notice for . . . Sporting Events • Parties • Industrial Charters • Educational and Religious Tours • Sight-seeing • Regular Transportation . . . remember, when you go by chartered bus you leave, return, go, stop when and where you want! PROVINCIAL TRANSPORT COMPANY 1188 DORCHESTER ST. W. UN. 6-8461 Compliments of Canadian Motorola Electronics limited Sales and Service COMMUNICATION EQUIPMENT 8525 DECARIE BLVD. MONTREAL For the finest Support in SPORT Say • Dominion Rubber WOMENS CHAMPION [9] MyBank is Canada ' s First Banfe Bank of Montreal There are 66 B of M BRANCHES in the MONTREAL DISTRICT to serve you WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 hi Ehctric Company Limited SERVES YOU BEST [10] Trafalgar MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Anne Begor Assistant Editor Jean Mason First Sub-editor Laureen Hicks Second Sub-editor Bette Shannon Secretary-Treasurer Clar e Connor Art Editor Lee Reuland Photography Editor Jane Torrey Sports Editor Judy Irwin Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Catherine Hadjipateras Science VI . Gloria Demers Form Va Heather Kool Form Vb Marion Ballantyne Form IVa Barbara Schwartz Form IVb Gill Michell Form IIIa Wendy Davies Form IIIb Valerie March ant Upper II Elizabeth Kent Form II Holly Rankin CONTENTS Page Editorial 14 Activities 17 Senior Literary 25 French 37 Jimior Literary 40 Sixth Form 46 Sports 60 Old Girls ' Notes 68 Directory 71 [11] [12] MRS. LEONARD T T IS WITH very great regret that we see Mrs. Leonard, this year, leave her position as Senior Mathematics mistress and Form Mistress of the Arts VI. Mrs. Leonard has been at Trafalgar since 1929, and has contributed a great deal to the life of the school. Many girls can thank her for her patient understanding of their difficulties in what, to many, is a very hard subject. She has rejoiced, too, with those who have achieved distinction. A 100% in the McGill examinations delighted her as much as the recipient. Mrs. Leonard has been Form Mistress of the Arts VI since 1947, and here, too, she has shown a kindly and genuine interest in all the problems of girls about to graduate from school. As general counsellor and friend she will be greatly missed. J.M.V.F. [ 13 ] EDITORIAL THIS WORLD is a changing one. Since the beginning of history it has never ceased shifting and altering; civiHzation has been progressing constantly, and ma n ' s knowledge and skill have been increasing. Our grandparents doubtless considered that they had seen momentous changes in the way of life during their lives — the invention of electricity, the telephone, the automobile — and indeed these did make a tremendous difference in the lives of people all over the earth. But our generation is the lucky one, for the next fifty years will probably bring the greatest and most startling changes the world has ever known, and we will be privileged to see them with our own eyes. Since the beginning of this school year, man has made great strides forward in the field of science. With the launching of the first Russian " Sputnik " in October, the conquest of space was begun. Soon, perhaps, whole new worlds will be opened to us; we must be ready for this future and its great respon- sibility. We of this generation are being educated so that we will be prepared to deal with the many problems which are certain to confront mankind in the coming space age. It is our duty to future generations to learn all we can now, so as to do our best when we emerge into the world as adults, for it may well be that in our time the fate of mankind will be decided- — whether there will be world peace, or world war which will lead to the complete destruction of the human race. School is not just something to keep us busy until we are old enough to earn our own living. It is a preparation for life, and as such, takes a relatively small nvxmber of years. The things we learn here at Trafalgar will be the base of all knowledge and experience we acquire as we grow older; we must make sure that this base is strong and solid. A full education trains us physically and socially as well as mentally, and all three of these branches are important. For although the world changes, values do not change with it, and the things which will be greatly important to us in the future may not be our knowledge of nuclear physics or of radiation, but the high standards of work and conduct which we were taught at school. Since civilization began, it has been necessary for man to set for himself certain standards, and the higher he set those standards, the faster civilization pro- gressed. High standards are necessary if man is ever to achieve world peace. We of this generation may be the privileged ones, as all the modem marvels of scientific invention unfold before our eyes. But we also carry a greater responsibility. Are we doing our best to be ready for the parts we Mall play in the future of mankind? As the school year draws to a close, each girl might ask herself this question. For " No man is an island entire of itself, every man is a piece of the continent, a part of the main . . . " , and her standards will affect the standards of the world in her time. Everyone here at Trafalgar today has a share in the world ' s work and responsibility; everyone has a part in the history of mankind. " Any man ' s death diminishes me, because I am involved in mankind, and therefore never send to know for whom the bell tolls; it tolls for thee. " [14] FORM OFFICERS FALL TERM Forms Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Sydney Price Peggy MacLean Bette Shannon Clare Connor Barbara Rowat Karen Price Anne Paterson Robin Richmond Patricia McKay Vice-Presidents Jane Torrey Lee Reuland Bene Rawls Barbara Stanfield Sheena Brydon Lee Henderson Gillian Snasdell-Taylor Ruth Karlson Barbara Aylett SPRING TERM Forms Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Sydney Price Peggy MacLean Wendy Laws Marion Ballantyne Barbara Cook Karen Price Mary Dorion Ricky Thorn Sharon Baly Vice-Presiden ts Catherine Hadjipateras Lee Reuland Heather Kool Clare Connor (co-prcsidents) Andrea Clarke Lee Henderson Jessie MacLean Pamela Walker Greta Van Rantwyk Forms Senior VI Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Form II Boarders Library Representatives Jan Millican Anne Begor Judy Irwin Heather Kool Jennifer Lamplough Anne Andrews Martha Nixon Anne Paterson Ricky Thorn Rysia Wygnanski Carol Holland Debbie Butterfield Treasurers Laureen Hicks Philippa Marriott Audrey Corrigan Diana Wood RoNNE Heming Patricia Wilson Victoria Weil Nadine Chamandy Ingrid Lynge [15] [16] HOUSES BARCLAY HOUSE Tende bene et alta pete " HIS YEAR Barclay has been under the guidance of Jane Torrey and Lee Reuland, and has had, as always, the benefit of Miss Stansfield ' s advice. It has been a very successful year, and House spirit has flourished. We won the House Competition with a Past — Present — Future skit in which everyone participated. The Past skit consisted of wild Charleston outfits (including the raccoons), a honky-tonk piano player, Boop-boop-a-doop singers, and dancers. The Present group centred around the song, " In the Middle of an Island " , and the parts of shipwrecked honeymooners, cannibals, a gorilla, and native dancers were acted out with great spirit. The climax of the skit was the Future, with Katie Hadjipateras and fellow Comrades welcoming earth scientists to Mars; they were entertained there by space dancers to the " Sputnik Song " . After deserved tongue-lashings on our ever-increasing bad marks, we managed to emerge with the highest number of points for the first term, and this is where we hope to stay. It was very close, however, with Ross right behind us, so there is a great deal of work ahead for everyone. This year, for the first time, Barclay issued House name-tapes to all those with fifty points or more at the end of the first term. This standard must be maintained or else — back come the tapes ! Apart from this small but important innovation, all traditions have con- tinued as usual in the House wh ich we hope every Barclayite feels is the best in the school. Our thanks to all the girls. Lee Reuland and Jane Torrey. GUMMING HOUSE " Facta non verba " THIS YEAR Cumming was very ably supported by her manv new members. We would like to take this opportunity of welcoming them, and thanking them for their co-operation with the rest of the House. We would also like to thank Mile LaMothe for the advice and encouragement she has given us throughout the year. The major event of the House year, the House Competition, took place during the first term. This year Cumming wrote, produced, and directed " Mild [17] Will Hiccup " , a satire on the old wild west. We sincerely thank Anne Begor, who wrote the script, trained the chorus, and played the piano for us, for all her work in the competition. Thanks, Begor! The House worked hard and enthusiastically, and we thank all the girls for learning their words and coming to those long Saturday morning practices. Gumming came second, and we congratulate Barclay, the winner. So far this year, four afghans have been completed for the Red Cross by the House — a total of eight hundred and twenty-four squares! We were well represented on the basketball teams by Diana Falkner, Philippa Marriott, Karen Price, Pam Cousins, and Joanne Cageorge; on the tennis team by Pam Cousins; and on the ski teams by Faye Pitt, Bonnie Love, and Jackie Strowlger. We would like to wish Faye the best of luck in the future in her skiing. Our special thanks go to the junior forms, who worked very hard this year, and also to Bette Shannon, our Fifth Form representative, Diana Falkner, our Red Cross representative, Anne Begor, Catherine Holmes, Simone Engelbert, Karen Price, and Mary Dorion, who all worked so hard. Unfortimately their work was pulled down a little by those inevitable bad marks, the number of which shall not be disclosed! Again we thank the girls for their co-operation and the spirit they have shown. We wish them the best of everything that God can give, and we hope they will remember our motto: Deeds not words. Philippa Marmott and Jean Mason. FAIRLEY HOUSE " Service before self " THE HOUSE Competition! Inter-House basketball and tennis matches! The Spelling Bee and Field Day! — so many things to work for. Up until now we have had only the House Competition, which was great fun putting on. This year we produced a skit, " Skool Drumatiks " , a ridiculous story about a boarding school trying to produce " Cinderella " . It was written by Carolyn Bedford- J ones, and told about the troubles of the dramatics teacher. Miss Marlos-Achspeare, played extremely well by Virginia Lewis wearing a black tassel dress of 1920 with a bright orange sash tied around her hips. Everyone worked hard, espe- cially Ann Manthorp, who did a magnificent job at the piano — hard as it must have been at times! Congratulations to Barclay, the winner. We hope that everyone will continue to work hard, keeping the Fairley spirit strong. Our sincere thanks go to Nora Shepard, our Red Cross repre- sentative, Wendy Laws, our Fifth Form representative, Elizabeth Kent, Claire Marshall, Laureen Hicks, Jo- Anne Humphreys, and Thea Burns, who are among the hardest working members of our House. A very special thank you to Mrs. Leonard, our wonderful House mistress, whose guidance has been greatly appreciated by us all. We hope the members of Fairley will always remember our motto: Service before self. Carolyn Bedford-Jones and Sydney Price. [18] _L fill, and we wish to thank all our fellow Rossites for their hard work and enthusiasm in all we have done. Miss Harvie has been a great help to us at all times. We appreciate the keen interest she takes in the House affairs, and thank her for the wonderful support she has given us. The House Competition started the year off well. Although we were des- perate at times, everything turned out all right in the end! Our thanks to Julie Loewenheim for all her memories of Paris which enabled us to show a few " Highlights of Paris " . Thanks also to Francine Jarry for her marvellous music, and, of course, to all the other members of Ross who came to rehearsals faithfully and worked so hard. Although we did not manage to win, we had a great deal of fun working together. Congratulations to Barclay on winning! The general work in the House has been exceptionally good this year. Everyone seems to be displaying a keen interest in House activities. We were second to Barclay in points at the end of the first term, but only by a small margin. Our Red Cross work has been very good, and we were fairly well represented on the school basketball teams. We look forward now to the Inter- House basketball. Field Day, and the Spelling Bee. Best of luck to all Rossites in the future. Always remember our motto: Pleasant in manner, brave in action. HE SPECIAL CHOIR, a voluntary group of girls, has for the past three X years been under the direction of Dr. Herbert. During the time he has been at Trafalgar, Dr. Herbert has not only improved the singing, but has also given us a great deal of invaluable knowledge about music generally. The time and effort that Dr. Herbert puts into the Special Choir, not only in directing it but also in choosing the music, is known and appreciated by all. Under his watchful eye, singing has become fun, which is shown by the increase of members of the Choir. The Christmas concert this year was very good indeed, and at present the girls are working toward a concert in May, which we hope will be even better. The third event at which we sing during the school year is the June closing. We hope that the Special Choir will be as successful in the future as it has been this year, and that Dr. Herbert will continue to direct singing at Trafalgar for many years to come. Judy Morehouse has won another scholarship at the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, in the Junior course; she will be in the day course next fall. Peggy MacLean and Beverley Smith. THE SPECIAL CHOIR Ann Manthorp, Arts VI, Fairley House. [19] THE PREFECTS Back row: Elizabeth Brooks, Philippa Marriott, Lee Reuland. Middle row: Debbie Butterfield, Beverley Smith, Lucile Robert, Sydney Price, Jane Torrey, Carolyn Bedford-Jones. Front row: Dana Hopson, Anne Begor, Peggy MacLean, Jean Mason, Laureen Hicks. RED CROSS NOTES THIS YEAR, Red Cross representatives were chosen at the first House meetings. The following girls were decided upon: Sandra Baly — Barclay House, Diana Falkner — Ctmiming House, Nora Shepard — Fairley House, Julie Loewenheim — Ross House. The representatives met once a month with Miss Adams, the Red Cross teacher, to discuss knitting, sewing, points, and projects to be undertaken. After the Christmas holidays it was decided that health kits would be made, filled, and sent down to Junior Red Cross Headquarters for distribution. All Forms were asked to donate specified articles, which they did. These health kits were very much appreciated. The number of sewn and knitted articles brought in this year was greater than last year, and the Red Cross was very glad to receive so many lovely garments. Six afghans were sent to Junior Red Cross Headquarters, as well as numerous stuffed animals. Stamps, which are desperately needed, came in by the pound. These stamps are sent to collectors in all countries by the Red Cross; the demand for stamps is always very great, and there are never too many. Proceeds from the Red Cross collection for the adoption of a Korean High School amounted to $68.75. This money will be sent, together with the donations from other schools, to one of the high schools in Korea. [20] About forty tickets to the Red Cross Variety Revue were sold in school this year. Beverley Couper and Ann Manthorp represented Trafalgar in the Revue, which was a great success. In closing I would like to thank Miss Adams and all the Red Cross repre- sentatives for the time and work they have so generously given. Diana Falkner, Science VI, Cumming House. GRADUATION DANCE — 1958 THE 1958 Graduation Dance was a huge success. Various parties preceded the dance, including a wonderful Form dinner at the Ritz Carlton Hotel. The theme of the dance was " The Battle of Trafalgar " , with ships silhouetted against a darkened evening sky painted on the backdrop. The gym was gaily decorated with ships ' flags, and fish nets held up the coloured balloons. Com- passes, ships ' wheels, and the stuffed figure of an old sailor with a spy-glass (perched on the basketball net!) added to the atmosphere, and we danced to the fabulous music of the Rhythmaires. Following the dance, there was Open House at Francine Jarry ' s, then a breakfast party given by Ann Manthorp and Beverley Couper. The whole evening was one continuous party, a party which we shall remember for the rest of our lives. Our thanks go to the Old Girls ' Association for their help in making this dance possible, and our special thanks to Miss Box and Mrs. Falkner for their help and kindness. We hope the class of ' 59 will have as good a time as we did. Jean Mason, Arts VI, Cumming House. [21] THE GRADUATION SASH THIS YEAR, for the first time in Trafalgar ' s history, the members of the Sixth Form were presented with navy blue sashes with navy and white tassels. The purpose of these sashes is to make a distinction between the gra- duating class and the rest of the school, so that the Sixth Form may gain the respect of the junior girls. It is also to make the Sixth Form realize that they are the senior girls in the school, and they, along with the prefects, must set an example for the rest of the school. If, by means of a bad mark, detention, or conduct mark, one of the girls loses this respect, she must also lose her sash for a week. She must stand up for her bad mark in Prayers minus her sash, and is not allowed to wear it again until the Tuesday after her bad mark has been read out. So far this year, these sashes have been fairly successful, and we hope that an even greater success will be gained in future years. Jean Mason, Arts VI, Gumming House. THE YOUNG PEOPLE ' S SYMPHONY CONCERTS MANY PEOPLE, when they think of classical music, think, " That stuff! That is only for fogies and long-hairs! " People with that outlook on music are missing a tremendous experience. One of the most enjoyable and economical ways to have this experience is to go to the Young People ' s Sym- phony Concerts. It is very important, especially at the teenage stage, to cultivate pastimes that will broaden your interests. If you can overcome the mental barrier that many have towards classical music, life will be fuller and more interesting for you. The Young People ' s Concerts give you the opportunity of seeing boys and girls your own age perform. This gives music a deeper meaning for you. The concerts also have the advantage of a wonderful conductor, Dr. Wilfrid Pelletier, and a fine orchestra. This year there has been music for everyone ' s taste. Once we had a puppet show, " Petrouchka " , and there were many instructive lectures on all different types of musical instruments which helped us appreciate all kinds of music. The past year ' s concerts were excellent, and I am positive that everyone who went to one will go again next year. Jessie MacLean, Form IIIa, Ross House. Five students from Trafalgar received prizes at the Montreal Symphony Orchestra ' s Young People ' s Concerts this year. Scrapbooks 11-13 years, Nike Coulourides, 1st prize. 14 years and over, Elizabeth Tighe, 1st prize. Essays Sally Johnson, 3rd prize. Paintings Ricky Thorn, 1st prize. Jan Robinson, 1st prize. A gift was sent by the school to Mrs. Rogers, of Morgan ' s Youth Centre, upon her retirement. We all wish Mrs. Rogers every happiness in the future. [22] AROUND THE HOUSE 1. Skaters. 2. Junior Soiree. 3. Ever cute! 4. Bedtime Babes. 5. Who ' s interested in whom? 6. The Pinkies. 7. Cleopatra. 8. Glamour Girl. 9. Junior Crocodile. 10. Cute, aren ' t they? 11. Lovesick! 12. What an angel! 13. What ' s so funny? 14. Busy! 15. Mutt and Jeff. [23] PHOTO CONTEST Diana Falkner, 1st prize. Betty Cook, Honourable mention. Jessie MacLean, 2nd prize. Diana Wood. Anne Johnson. Nora Shepard. [24] AUTUMN Grasping for the last warm summer days. The trees are long hands reaching up the sky, And here and there a bright leaf floating by Is caught and held. The north wind tears the haze That lingers over stubble fields of wheat. Hiding the autumn ' s ravages. It seems A vain attempt to give men vainer dreams, A phantom symbol of a vanished heat. Now grey rains come, and hoarfrost on the ground — Realities in autumn ' s unreal world Where woods mist-shrouded stand, and not a sound Breathes in the potent stillness, but from curled And dripping leaves the heavy drops come down — A transfixed breathlessness, and leaves wind-whirled. HE eastern horizon became shot with streaks of orange, as the sun began JL its journey across the heavens. The streaks became more and more vivid, and the sky around them flushed a soft pink. This rosy light gave the walls of the castle a far away, dim look. I could not be sure if it was there or not. " Is it real? " I asked myself. " The only way to find out is to go and see, " I replied. I began to run, stumbling because I could not take my eyes away from this mystical building. When I arrived within forty yards of the castle, I stopped, horror struck. I realized that my castle of dreams was a heap of stone, not even worth using as a sheep shelter. Just rubbish! What a let-down! As I walked slowly homeward, I was sad and depressed. I realized how many things in life look beautiful and fairy-like from a distance, but when one reaches them, they are not worth running after. Anne Begor, Arts VI, Gumming House. ILLUSION Jessie MacLean, Form IIIa, Ross House. [25] THE ADVANCING OF THE TIDE STANDING on the scorching sand, I stared out over the rolHng sea. The moon, which was but a small, white crescent in the afternoon sky, had started drawing the sea shoreward; soon the tide would engulf the miles and miles of silvery sand whereupon I now stood. I watched it come, bit by bit, so regularly that the rhythm of the sea gripped me and held me in its grasp. The whitecaps rushed in and burst, the foam rising nearer and nearer to my bare feet, and then subsiding. My eyes were glued to the sand before me, measuring the distance each time that the gigantic waves rolled in and broke. Closer and closer, each time just a little closer, until the sand was swept from under my feet, and my toes dug into the changing land beneath me. Again and again the waves tumbled in, back and forth, and their motion gripped me and held me in its grasp — the continuous rising and falling, rising and falling, until every movement within my body was rising and falling with the sea. The water rose higher and higher on my legs as it poured forth over the hot, dry land, then the under-current dragged it swiftly back, and at the same time, fresh sea rushed in past me. A gull swooped by and soared upward; still the sea was rising — rising and falling — and still it rose . . . Laureen Hicks, Arts VI, Fairley House. ADOLESCENCE I was wandering far and alone. Seeking the call of fortune. Alive and awake with the dawn, And at night fading into the mist. I wandered past rivers running to sea, Past lakes, and mountains, and towns. Like the wind I wandered alone and free, Still not by fortune found. I did not know what I was seeking, I knew only it had to be found. So I wandered on like the stream, Onward and into a pond. The pond was calm, not the sea of life; It was happiness pure, without strings. But, like the fool that I was, I wandered on And left the pond behind. RoNNE Heming, Form IVa, Fairley House. • • • [26] SELECTING A WARDROBE THE PRIME requisites in the selection of a wardrobe to cover oneself and all occasions are a supply of money (preferably limitless) and a sense of dress, a faculty which is not easily acquired by some, and never by many. A particular instance to amplify this contention would be that of my Great-Aunt Maud, a lady of quite ample proportions, who had her own ideas on the subject of dress, and who once assisted me in the selection of a wardrobe suitable for wear, as she expressed it, " in one of the remoter outposts of the Empire " . She referred to Canada. Thinking back, whatever shortcomings she might have had on the subject of dress, she had a pretty turn of phrase and was an excellent companion. I had prepared a list of occasions and garments suitable for each occasion, with a view to deciding upon a minimum or basic wardrobe, to be varied later by different accessories to provide a " ringing of the changes " . The list was formidable, and I was quite glad to have access to at least one of the prime requisites, a limitless supply of money. Dear Papa! The list, however, was by no means as formidable as Great-Aunt Maud, whose descent upon unsuspecting clothing stores is reminiscent of the Crusades. There is one West End store in London where, upon her entry, the manager promptly goes to lunch, be it only ten o ' clock in the morning. We entered the sviit department first, since I had three suits on my list, a light tweedy one for country or informal wear, and a gray and a blue for town wear. These were to form a nucleus, with sweaters and blouses for day Autumn wear. I had decided, if possible, to choose the two town suits so that the same accessories might be worn with both. When we left the suit department some three hours later, I was exhausted. I had tried on every suit that was my size in the establishment, as well as many suits that were not. Despite the attempts of Great-Aunt Maud to persuade me to have browns and greens, I had emerged with the suits of the colours I had first decided upon. The manageress was in a state of collapse; Aunt Maud, however, was serene and in command of the situation. " Lunch, now, " she said, and lunch it was. Lunch with Aunt Maud is an experience that would require a further essay; suffice it to say we had lunch and restuned our foray. Shoes, stockings, underwear, a camel top-coat and a smart suede hat were eventually purchased with Aunt Maud disapproving my choice on all occasions. " Oh no! my dear, not that! " I can hear her yet. At length, in the dress depart- ment, after I had chosen the three day dresses on my list, and a formal dress. Aunt Maud turned to me and said, " I would like to buy you a dress as a gift, but you must be guided by me! " and she chose me a 1920 chemise dress! Imagine my predicament, and remember, too, I am in the Will. Worse was to come, however, for immediately afterwards I found myself in possession of a couple of yards of pearl beads to wear with the dress. " Learn to twirl them gracefully, " she advised me. My shame was complete; I ' ll never, never wear them, I thought. How little we know ourselves now becomes obvious, for, yes, you have guessed it, of all the things I purchased that day. Aunt Maud ' s dress [27] is my favourite, and I am prepared to wear it on all occasions, however im- suitable, for in it " he " says I look " a living doll " . Perhaps Aunt Maud is right after all. She selects her wardrobe to suit herself, and if the fancy takes her to wear a picture hat to the opera she will do so, and what a brave man he would be who sat behind her and asked her to remove it! The success of this manner of selection is borne out by three husbands, who have adored her. As for me, I would wear only 1920 chemise dresses all the time, at least until I change " him " ; but when tomorrow comes I shall put on my gym tunic, which gives me all the charm and grace of a leggy giraffe, knowing full well that this is not the way to get three husbands. Stephanie Windsor-Pleydell, Arts VI, Gumming House. A VISIT TO AN ART GALLERY IT WAS a dull afternoon when I took one of London ' s old rambling taxis to the art gallery. Upon arriving, I discovered that I hadn ' t enough money to pay my fare. I swallowed hard, then told the driver that if he would be kind enough to wa it a few minutes, I would return with the necessary amount. He looked at me suspiciously, then decided to trust the flustered school girl. Rushing into the art gallery, I went to the office. There, I explained my predi- cament to the manager, who, after a phone call to my father ' s office, gave me the required sum. When I appeared at the door, I saw the taxi driver ' s face lit with agreeable surprise, for I had been absent for more than ten minutes! Returning into the building, I was met by the manager who had decided to guide me personally through the gallery. What a pleasant surprise! A dis- agreeable situation had for once turned out for the best. As we walked around, the manager gave me a very detailed history of each painting we saw. I greatly admired the Renaissance paintings and statues with their smooth lines. Suddenly I found myself amid a group of untidy-looking artists. Do you know where I was? In the modern section. The so-called artists surrounded the manager who cast a desperate glance towards me, which indi- cated that I had better continue my tour alone, for he would be stuck with those people for a very long time ! The first couple of paintings I saw were more or less realistic, but I could not say as much for the rest. I stood for several minutes in front of four paintings which belonged together. The first was composed of horizontal lines and a few blobs; the second of vertical lines and several dashes; the third of horizontal and vertical lines; the fourth of dots and dashes. What could they possibly represent? I looked at the titles — Paris in Spring, Paris in Summer, Paris in Autumn, Paris in Winter — and to think that I had visited Paris ! The next painting I puzzled over for about ten minutes. Aloud I said, " It must represent a ship sailing through fog. " A man at my side stared at me, then said, " My dear child, this represents a warrior fighting with a dragon! " From then on, I determined to look at the title first and then try to see the connection between it and the painting. However, I hadn ' t the courage to see all the modern paintings, and after a few minutes, left. At the entrance I met the manager who asked me if I had enjoyed myself. " Of course, " I replied. " Thank you very much for having been so kind to me! " I then departed, feeling slightly guilty. Simone Engelbert, Arts VI, Gumming House. [28] SAGA OF SHIPS As swans upon an aqua sea The sailing ships appear to be, Their white sails fluttering in the breeze, So graceful, and so much at ease. Great liners also sail the main. Carrying people, tea and grain. Proudly ploughing on their way Through waves of blue and green and grey. The tvig ' s a busy little bee, Working oh, so frantically. Helping big ships o ' er the bar. Sending them on journeys far. Busy commerce of the sea. Ocean highways wide and free — How I long to sail some day To those lands so far away. Judith Cooke, Form HIa, Barclay House. CAMERA FISHING IN NASSAU THE boat ' s engines halted abruptly, and we drifted silently above the reef. Behind us we could see the silver sands of Paradise Beach, with its graceful palm trees silhouetted against the sky; before us stretched a calm sea, bluer than I had ever seen. Our native guide raised a finger to his lips, and cautioned us to be silent; then he carefully removed a wooden hatch, revealing a glass window set into the floor of the flat-bottomed boat. We gasped in admiration, for through it we could see a sight more beautiful than I have ever seen before or since. Delicate fans of coral, their pink and purple hues dimmed by the blue- green of the sea, cast fantastic shadows on the ocean floor. Through this lacy forest swam fish of every size and description; angel fish which darted swiftly across the picture and then disappeared, as quickly as they came; transparent silver fish which swam in leisurely fa. hion, one behind the other; and schools of tiny red and black ones, no bigger than goldfish. A large golden fish, streaked with orange, flicked its tail at an anemone, the most deadly of the beautiful creatures of the sea. As we watched this silent scene we lost all account of time, until a silver streak of light flashed across the picture, sending the brightly coloured fish scurrying in all directions. Our guide explained that we had just seen a man- eating barracuda, a fish which is seldom seen close to shore. Its arrival had frightened away the other fish, so we prepared to return to shore. It was not until we reached our hotel that we realized that the objects of our camera- fishing expedition had so enthralled us that we had forgotten to take any pictures ! Elisabeth McKay, Arts VI, Ross House. [29] TIME Throughout the brief encounter here on earth, Our hves are ruled by one great master, Time; Our action, word, and deed all set by Him Who pauses not to ponder or foresee. For Time goes on. A child is born, and in the world he grows. He learns to think, to love and to be loved; Till, past his childhood, comes to that great time When he has mastered youthful life, and is A man. Then he, with self-esteemed strength, must do His share to make creation ' s wisdom store, Through his experience and daily task. Prosper and grow large. Then cruel Time, with one swift blow, ends life. What he has started he must leave undone; Though soon forgotten, he has done his part, And in so doing is not buried deep. And Time goes on. Bette Shannon, Form Va, Gumming House. THE PLIGHT OF THE PAMPERED POODLE I AM a white poodle. My name was originally Sir Derwent Mucklestone, although I am never called that. My mistress is Lady Celia Rottenheim. She is a middle-aged woman and rather oversized, and when our proportions meet I feel like an underfed rat. Lady Celia takes great pride in me. I really feel it is too much pride, for she is always clinging to me as if I were her one and only hero. We live in a lovely penthouse overlooking New York City, and each day we go shopping or calling, which is extremely boring. Upon meeting friends, she quickly exclaims, much to my disgust, " Look who I brought along — my itty bitty cuddly lovey dovey doll of a poodle ! Doesn ' t he look absolutely human today? We just came from the dog salon. Didn ' t you just love that, sweetie pie? " Of covirse I loathed it. Upon arriving at home I have a miserable dinner of filet mignon. Then my mistress places me in a chair with her and starts cooing to me, playing with my hair, and occasionally tweaking my nose. At six o ' clock Sir Herbert comes home and has his dinner of spaghetti and meat balls. Oh, excuse me; I forgot to tell you about Herb. Well, he is Lady Celia ' s poor husband. As soon as he walks in the door, his wife starts nagging and whining at him. This is my rest })eriod, for I can get away from her, crawl under a couch and sleep peacefully. Herb and I are great pals. I like him because he calls me Mack, which makes me feel like a dog. After dinner Herb sits down and reads the paper with me at his feet. It is heaven! But as soon as I am settled, Lady Celia decides that [30] it is time for her to go to bed. I am quickly placed in a big bed and covered with electric blankets and hot water bottles; but at midnight I crawl out of bed and sleep on the floor. In the morning, I am scooped up and greeted with, " How ' s my little loveable cuddly lover-boy? Hurry and wake up, for we have an appointment a t the Salon de Paris! " Oh well, at least I don ' t eat out of garbage cans as some dogs do, but just the same it ' s a dog ' s life. Ricky Thorn, Form IHb, Barclay House. THE WALL SHE STOOD on tiptoe and reached up as far as she could. The big latch seemed to mock her, twinkling in the sun; she stretched her hand toward it and the very tip of one finger touched the hot metal, but no more. Tears welled up in the brown eyes. She had been so sure that today she would reach it; after all, she was six years old. She had tried yesterday morning, but then she had been only five. She sat down on the bit of brown grass beside the brick wall, and stared moodily in front of her. All up and down the street, washings were hanging out to dry. Mr. Wilson was sweeping the sidewalk in front of his tiny tobacco store — the big boys were playing baseball in the street — she could hear Timothy Brown ' s mother in the next block calling him for lunch. Everyone had something to do but she. Extremely sorry for herself, she kicked at the heavy wooden door that so effectively stood between her and fairyland. An indignant tear dripped down her nose, and she watched in sulky distaste as it splashed down onto the dusty pavement. Six years old, and everyone still treated her as though she were five. And no way of getting through the wall to the tantalizing, entrancing spot that must lie behind it. Since she was ever so small — it must have been at least since she was four — she had dreamed about the beautiful heaven behind the wall and the wooden door, so different from the street with its rickety houses, tin cans, and shrill voices screaming through the hot air. There would be trees and grass and flowers . . . self-pity surged up within her, and her mouth drooped at the corners. Never before had she been so hot, so tired, or so unhappy. A pair of legs came slowly into view, very dirty legs in rolled-up jeans. They stopped in front of her, and she stared up with blurred eyes, immediately on the defensive, ready to run. But the owner of the legs was paying no attention to her; the empty bottles clinked in his basket as he ... as he reached for the latch of the wooden door. Her gaze was glued to him, fascinated as a sparrow by a snake, as he pressed down the latch and very slowly the door swung open, its hinges voicing a shrill complaint. In a flash she was up and inside, the boy ' s querulous voice pursuing her, " Hey! Hey yovi — come back here! " But he need not have called. She had stopped dead in her tracks a few steps beyond the door, staring in dazed unbelief. The brick pavement around her radiated shimmering waves of heat, the factory refuse was piled in one [31] corner, and the factory itself belched black smoke from squat, ugly smokestacks. There was broken glass on the brick at her feet. The boy caught her by the arm and shook her angrily, " Whatcha think you ' re doin ' ? You can ' t come in here! " She twisted away from him, running blindly out of the door and into the street again. No sobs, no tears — but in her eyes the stricken look of a child whose dream world has been shattered and lies in a thousand infinitesimal pieces about him, jeering and glittering in the sun, Anne Begor, Arts VI, Gumming House. THE CRUCIAL GAME The room is hushed. The ball flies up, The players wait; We fly up too. The ball ' s in play! We ' ll win this game We jump! Too late! And the trophy too. They have the ball, The score is tied, The fight is on; One minute more. They shoot, too late! But if we try The whistle ' s gone. We ' ll top the score. Up and down We have the ball The floor we race, Beneath the net. Setting ourselves Play up, girls! A hard, fast pace. This score we ' ll get! The game is close, We near the net Their team is tough; And take our aim; We must be fast. We shoot, we score! Bvit not too rough. We ' ve won the game! Joanne Cageorge, Science VI, Gumming House. POOR SYLVIA HAVE YOU ever thought what it would be like to ride a horse, especially if you ' ve never been near one in your life before? Just sit back in your chair, close your eyes, and imagine with me. Imagine you are in England, standing ovitside the Tally-Ho riding school, watching a girl, Sylvia, learning how to ride. The teacher is bowlegged, very short, and has a small round face. On her head she is wearing a brown bowler hat that clashes with the bright orange shirt imderneath a green tweed riding coat. Her jodhpurs are a light brown, spotted here and there with the dust and mud from the riding ring. Her black boots, which were once polished to a high shine, are also covered with mud. Underneath this outside apparel is a very proud woman who takes her riding very seriously. Sylvia is dressed much the same, only the colours are a little more matched. [32] As you come closer, you can hear Miss Worthington, the teacher, giving her instructions . . . " Now Sylvia, you know how the saddle is placed on the horse ' s back and how the girth is tightened. The next step is to mount. Ah! No, Sylvia. You always mount from the left hand side of the horse. That ' s right. Now put your foot in the stirrup — no, not in his mouth, in the stirrup. Fine. Pull yourself up and swing your leg over the horse ' s back. Very good. Now try it again, only this time face the front end of the horse. " As the lesson continues, you begin to wonder if you ' d better give up the idea of riding a horse altogether. " Well, Sylvia, " Miss Worthington continues, " after learning how to ride the trot, the next thing is to learn how to canter. The main point is to stay in the saddle. No matter what, stick to the saddle! Start the horse by tapping him with the crop lightly, and then — oh! No, Sylvia, you ' re not supposed to pound him on the head. Look out! " Poor Sylvia. IMiss Worthington had told her to stay in the saddle no matter what. After the horse had been hit on the head, he thought the sky had fallen, so he made a dash for the nearest river and jumped in. He went to the bottom and never came up. As I said before, poor Sylvia. Well, if I haven ' t discouraged you from riding, at least I ' ve taught you never to jump into the river if you should think the sky is falling. AST July, when I was in Norway with some friends, I met the most peculiar J-J hitch-hikers that ever " thumbed " a ride! We were driving up the narrow mountain road after a hearty Norwegian breakfast, which consists of everything from cheese and eggs to cold cuts. It was a glorious day; we were in wonderful spirits, and as we neared the top of the hill we stopped and hopped out of the car, or rather small truck, to look around. Behind us was the small narrow valley, with a stream running through the quaint little village where we had spent the night; before us was the interesting, sunny road to the coast; and suddenly, all around us, were goats! Fat, contented " nannies " , stern, intel- lectual-looking " billies " , and myriads of squealing " kids " ! At first we were delighted and began to pat them and pick up the smaller ones, but then, to our horror, they began to breakfast on buttons, shoelaces, and crinolines! Then three of the larger ones jumped into the car and proceeded to make themselves quite at home by scratching, pawing, bleating, and then leaving their droppings on the seats! Goats are very sweet and soft in small quantities, but are not quite so attractive in a stampede. Finally, after much pulling, pushing, and pleading, we managed to extricate ourselves and the car, and drove off as fast as possible, with the sound of forlorn, angry bleats echoing down the road after us. Margaret Ann Adams, Form IVb, Gumming House. THE HITCH-HIKERS Marion Ballantyne, Form Vb, Barclay House. [33] AGE AN OLD woman sat motionless, gazing into the transparent, fathomless blue of the sky. She was thinking, thinking of life ... of her life ... of her joys ... of her sorrows ... of her contribution to the happiness of others. Then, thinking of other lives, the lives of people she had known, some happy, some unhappy. People who didn ' t deserve what they had, and people who seemed to have received only injustice from life. But who was she to judge? What was right? What was wrong? These questions she didn ' t know how to answer. Her life seemed to her to have been a happy one . . . but what was happiness? What does one strive for in life? And does one ever stop striving? Questions, questions, always questions. Questions she had asked herself when she was young. Questions she asked herself now, unanswered still. Many times before, she thought she had found the answers to some of them; but now that she was old, she knew she had not answered them completely. She still could not discover the truth behind her actions, the truth about mental happiness. Would she ever know? Would death help her find out? Perhaps. Twilight ... a darker sky . . . still darker thoughts ... an old woman . . . death. Catherine Hadjipateras, Arts VI, Barclay House. NINE O ' CLOCK DEBUT The bell has just sounded: The teacher is coming; The day is beginning. And everything ' s humming. My eyelids are drooping; I ' m barely awake; I stifle a yawn for Politeness ' sake. The lesson has started; I ' m all in a tizzy; I sit at my desk and I try to look busy. The day lies before me; I ' m feeling half dead; Although I am desk-bound, I long for my bed. Leslie Loomis, Form Vb, Ross House. FACES BEAUTIFUL faces! Cold, cruel faces! Kind, sweet faces! There are so many ' .aces in this world, as many as grains of sand on the seashore, and each one is difi ' erent in its own way. A cruel face means a hard-hearted person, one whose life has made him hate the world and its inhabitants. Perhaps he will steal and kill to live. His character is shown in his face. A beautiful face may mean an amiable person who enjoys making life pleasant for others. To be beautiful, a person does not need perfect features, but a kind and helpful look in his eyes. Many a woman has become ugly because her mind is evil. In her eyes can be seen a person who enjoys making life difficult and unhappy for those around her. The [34] face of a mother is usually kind and sweet. She has devoted her life to bringing up her children to be good and kind. There are humble faces, sad ones, jovial countenances, and laughing ones. In nearly every face is shown the person ' s character and whether or not he enjoys life. Valerie Marchant, Form IIIb, Ross House. THE PAINTER Time sits there painting pictures In four moods and no more — Spring, Summer, Autumn, Winter, On meadow, wood, and shore. It paints Spring in green colours, Summer in glowing light. Autumn in gold and crimson. Winter in solid white. But on one single canvas. All of its work is done, Each on the one before it. Always we see but one. It says it does not want us Dwelling on what has been, And so it covers over All but the present scene. Jane Torrey, Arts VI, Barclay House. THE MOUNTAIN THE magnificence of the scene caused me to hold my breath in wonder. The sky was fathomless azure, in sharp contrast to the misty clouds of yesterday. The sun in all its golden glory shone down benevolently upon the peaceful little valley, while its quaint houses, oblivious of the grandeur around them, slept on. Gazing up at the famed Jungfrau, I marvelled at its towering height, crowned with bright, glistening white. The train carried us past a small village clinging to the lower slopes of the mountain. The village dropped further and further below us until it was hidden by the forest of leafy trees through which we were passing. We heard the rush of a clear cold stream as it ran swiftly down the mountain-side. On rounding a curve, we discovered another valley which from our great height appeared to contain a miniature village with a prominent church steeple, nestled by a sparkling blue lake. Suddenly we realized that we had reached the snowline, for small patches of white dotted the lush green Alpine pasture. The impressive peak loomed overhead, brilliant white against the blue of the sky. As our train crawled through the gloomy [35] tunnels, our excitement rose. Finally the top was reached, and we were ushered into the blinding sunlight. Be fore us stretched the glacier, flowing through its self-made valley. It was thickly blanketed with white snow and surrounded by a never-ending succession of glistening peaks. Wendy Laws, Form Va, Fairley House. CONFIDENTIALLY The inside story on 1958 ' s Arts VI — five years later WE HEAR that Debbie Butterfield is sponsoring a petition for the extinction of motorcycles in Bermuda . . . Carolyn Bedford-Jones just traded in her Buick for a new Cadillac — the ashtrays were full . . . Daynise Rousseau was voted Montreal ' s best-dressed woman of the year recently . . . Heather Tooley, the first of Traf ' s ' 58 grads to wed, is a familiar sight on the Boulevard in her red convertible . . . Bonnie Love has been led to the altar also . . . Jane Torrey still commutes regularly between sunny Florida and chilly Montreal. Elizabeth Brooks likes Bishop ' s so much she hasn ' t got around to leaving yet . . . Katie Iladjipateras became the yoimgest person ever to receive a Ph.D. from McGill — she ' s just eighteen . . . Jean Mason finally made it to U.C.L.A., but left after a week when she was offered a movie contract. Her first starring role will be with Elvis Presley in " I was a Teenage Space Fiend " — the script was written by Stephanie Windsor-Pleydell. Ann Manthorp has graduated to playing the piano on " Kindergarten of the Air " , while Virginia Lewis tells the kiddies how to make dolls out of their mothers ' old black stockings . . . Sydney Price is now a leading light in the National Ballet, and Laureen Hicks has become set designer for the company . . . Lady wrestlers Michelle Cardinal and Freddie Linekin are a big attraction on Wednesday night T.V. in Montreal . . . Judy Morehouse, now a prominent figure in Paris art circles, is doing very well with her illustrations of FrauQoise Sagan ' s novels. Anne Begor and Elisabeth McKay are slated to run as Liberal and Pro- gressive Conservative candidates respectively in the N.D.G. riding next election — the C.C.F. candidate is strongly favoured to win . . . Beverley Smith is leaving shortly on a campaign tour with the Prime Minister as his chief aide; she carries his briefcase. Diane Safford is now on Eaton ' s staff as chief floor-washer . . . Sherril Nixon is doing research for a big cosmetic company, trying to discover a make-up that hides blushes ... At latest count, Susan Doig is a redhead . . . Simone Engelbert is trying to spread a little culture by teaching Spanish in India . . . Betty Cook is doing wonderful work in the North — she runs the only school north of the DEW line . . . Ardis Cartwright, following i n father ' s footsteps, is now a full-fledged meteorologist. Rumour has it that she may become the new weatherwoman on Tabloid . . . Finally, a note on our youngest ' 58 grad, Audrey Ohman, who just turned five last February 29th. She is now the most glamorous soother of fevered brows at the Montreal General Hospital. Elisabeth McKay, Arts VI, Ross House. Ann Manthorp, Arts VI, Fairley House. [36] L ' HIVER C ' est I ' hiver. Des nuages gris Tombe la neige. EUe couvre tout — La terre, les arbres, les maisons — Avec im beau manteau blanc. C ' est I ' hiver. II fait tres froid. Tout dort — Les animaux, les oiseaux, les fleurs — Sous un beau manteau blanc. Claire Marshall, Form II, Fairley House. UN CARACTERE QUE JE ME RAPPELLERAI TOUJOURS JE SUIS certaine que je n ' oublierai jamais mon cher grand-pere. II a quatre- vingt-seize ans, et maintenant est tres frele. Tous les jours il reste au lit, oil nous lui lisons des histoires. Beaucoup d ' histoires sont ecossaises et celles-ci I ' amusent, parce qu ' il est Ecossais lui-meme. II y a plus de soixante-dix ans il est parti d ' Ecosse avec sa famille dans un petit navire au long cours. lis ont traverse le traitre Atlantique et enfin sont arrives a terre, la terre du Canada. Les histoires que je lui raconte concernent le debarquement d ' autres Ecossais et leurs etablissements. Mon grand-pere etait medecin, et je crois qu ' il etait le meilleur du monde entier. Dans bien des cas il a sauve des personnes et ses actions I ' ont rendu celebre. Mais maintenant il est malade lui-meme. II demande un grand bol de potage et nous le lui apportons toujours. Quatre fois par jour nous faisons cela et nous sommes heureux qu ' il mange du moins. II boit aussi des jus comme nourriture. En plus d ' etre docteur il parle beaucoup de langues, le frangais, le latin, I ' anglais, I ' espagnol, le grec moderne, et I ' italien. II les a apprises lorsqu ' il est alle en Europe. Mais, par malheur, il a oublie beaucoup de mots. Enfin j ' aimerais dire que mon grand-pere est le plus merveillevix homme du monde. Karen Price, Form IVb, Cumming House. L ' ECOLE L ' ecole est tres interessante, Quelquefois elle est amusante. J ' aime bien mes maitresses Et j ' adore le " recess " . Monica Freese, Form II, Fairley House. [37] L ' AUTOMNE Un jour beavi et bien froid, je marchais dans les bois; Les feuilles etaient rouges et jaunes. Tres loin parvenaient les cris forts de blanches oies; Elles criaient, " C ' est I ' automne, c ' est Fautomne. " Je marchais sous im ciel tellement bleu et brillant Qu ' eblouie, je ne voyais pas clair; Mais quand meme je voyais le soleil eclatant Magnifique dans toute sa splendeur. Parfois j ' entendais de petites betes des bois Qui couraient pour se mettre a convert. Certaines autres voulaient se cacher des grands froids, Preparant de chauds nids pour I ' hiver. Et de ci, et de la, je marchais dans les bois; Les feuilles mortes sautaient et roulaient. J ' entendais de nouveau les cris forts de blanches oies; Elles criaient, " Notre ete est passe. " Elizabeth Hesketh, Form Vb, Ross House. FANTAISIE J ' aimerais monter aux cieux, J ' aimerais voyager au loin, Et regarder du haut en has Aux Indes splendides, aux iles benies, Les charmes de terre, les gloires de De nouveau voir la vue superbe mer, De Tare de Triomphe a Paris. Les pics enneiges, qa et la. Plus tard, plus tard, a I ' avenir, Tous les prodiges, je les verrai; Mais a present, je suis contente De trouver bons mes reves si gais. Elaine Speirs, Form Vb, Gumming House. UNE SOIREE DE MUSIQUE LES LUMIERES s ' obscurcirent et il y avait un silence plein d ' attente. Ceux qui arriverent en retard gagnerent levirs places avec difficulte. Les rideaux s ' ouvrirent et au milieu de la scene il y avait un grand piano. Personne ne respirait; le celebre pianiste russe, Emile Gilels, allait faire son debut a Montreal au theatre St-Denis, qui etait comble. Finalement il entra, il s ' inclina, et commenga a jouer une sonate de Scarlatti. De ses doigts tomberent les melodies de Beethoven et de Debussy, a la fin une execution brillante de Prokofieff. Trop tot le programme etait fini. Tout le monde en etait touche jusqu ' a I ' ame. Apres sa derniere composition il y eut un silence comme si nous etions dans un autre monde, soudain un applaudissement fou. On cria, " Bravo! Encore! " et on battit des mains et des pieds. Par cette toumee le pianiste russe crea des liens inebranlables entre les deux pays d ' une nature si differente. Sydney Price, Arts VI, Fairley House. [38] PENSEES J ' AIME rhiver; I ' hiver n ' est pas triste. L ' hiver porte en lui I ' attente de la belle saison; il est rempli de douces heures passees au coin du feu. L ' hiver est fait pour reposer notre esprit : pour nous permettre de nous attarder longuement a penser, a " faire le point " sur nous-memes. Le vent, la neige; le vent sifHe et fait grincer les portes en poussant devant lui quelques flocons glaces. Je regarde par la fenetre. Un pauvre chien errant se traine et lutte contre le vent; les yeux a demi-fermes, il tremble. Un enfant taqviin lui lance une boule de neige. La pauvre bete le regarde de son oeil triste et resigne, puis baisse la tete et doucement continue son chemin vers un asile encore inconnu ou il se rechauffera. Et je pense a tous ceux qui vont dans la vie, resignes et patients, cherchant leur but, luttant contre les intemperies du coeur humain, et poursuivant leur route malgre les coups et les attaques. L ' hiver nous donne une legon de philosophie. Mais les hommes sont trop presses pour la decouvrir, et ils passent en fermant leurs yeux et leur coeur, Oui, j ' aime l ' hiver; l ' hiver qui m ' apporte une grande douceur de vivre et qui me remplit d ' espoir pour un lendemain meilleur. Katie Hadjipateras, Arts VI, Barclay House. L ' ORAGE De ma cabane Le toit gemit, Et le platane Aussi fremit. La fleur se fane Dans la tourmente, Le vent ricane Puis se lamente. Du ciel en fievre Un lourd nuage Soudain se creve — Voici I ' orage. Et la fureur De I ' element Fait que j ' ai peur Comme un enfant. SiMONE Engelbert, Arts VI, Gumming House. LE LEVER DU SOLEIL EN ETE UN JOUR Fete passe, je me reveillai au lever du soleil. Premierement j ' etais fachee, parce que j ' etais tres fatiguee, mais bientot j ' ai realise que j ' avais fait une erreur. Quand j ' ai contemple a travers I ' eau tranquille du lac la Crete rouge de la montee du soleil, soudain j ' ai su comme la campagne etait belle. Dehors, le ciel etait bleu, et il n ' y avait pas de nuages. Autour de la pointe du soleil, qui se montra au-dessus de I ' horizon, c ' etait rouge, et plus loin, orange, et puis jaune. Le brillant du soleil sur le lac et dans le ciel croissait a mesure .que le soleil graduellement montait au-dessus des montagnes, et le magnifique lever du soleil etait fini. Lee Henderson, Form IVb, Barclay House. [39] STORM KING Once on a quiet and peaceful night, Storm King awoke in all his might. Down from the sky he whirled in a rage Roaring like a lion cooped up in a cage. Out from the woods and across the river. Making all the trees and bushes quiver. Slushing down hills and into the valleys, Rushing up streets, and lanes, and alleys. Came the dawn he was still around Tearing up trees from out of the ground. Then, about noon, the sun came out — And Storm King ... he was no longer about. Jackie Strowlger, Upper II, Gumming House. MY LITTLE RABBIT I have a little rabbit That goes hop, hop, hop. He has two velvet ears That go flop, flop, flop. Bricid Shaughnessy, Lower I, Age 9. THE SMALLEST FISH There once was a little fish whose name was Smally. He lived in a fisher- man ' s boat that had been sunk in a storm. One day the little fish was swimming around when he saw a worm on a hook. The little fish ate him up and he ended up being the dinner for an old woman ' s cat. Sandy Mansour, Preparatory, Age T - [40] THE DRUM THAT WOULD NOT PLAY Once there was a drum that would not play. No, it just would not play. Can you guess why? It was because the drumsticks were mad with him. They spanked him over and over again. At last the drum grew tired and ran away, and he never went back to the drumsticks. Stella Wygnanski, Preparatory, Age 6. THE FISH TANK We have a fish tank In our class. With two little fish Inside the glass. It looks like the sea In the bottom of the tank. With shells and weeds Along the bank. Gail Dunbar, Remove, Age GERALDINE GIRAFFE ONCE upon a time on a dark night imder a tall palm tree in the hot country there was born a tiny giraffe, and her name was Geraldine. Her legs were long and thin, her ears were too big for her size, and her little pink tongue was continually licking her lips. In the daytime she would lie in the warm sun beside her mother, and at night her big brown eyes would blink and she would drift into a world of dreams. Geraldine was a very happy little giraffe, but it was not long before she was no longer a little giraffe. One day she was trotting through the jungle when she saw another giraffe, a boy giraffe. Something went ping inside her and her heart thumped. He looked up at her and smiled, and Geraldine had to follow him, although she knew it was bad manners. He asked her if she would like to go to the Jingle Jungle Rock ' n ' Roll Show. She accepted without showing too much excitement, which was not easy. On Thursday he picked her up, and the words to describe her pleasure are not in the English dictionary. After that, Geraldine went steady with Jerry, which was his name, and it was not long before he asked for her hand, and they were married. And still on a dark night under a palm tree in the hot country lies a little giraffe, Geraldine ' s young son, Jimmy. Caroline Greeves, Form II, Barclay House. [41] NIGHT It ' s six o ' clock and the sun goes down, Down till it seems to touch the ground; And in its place we see the moon, And maybe some stars in the shape of a spoon. All the little fairies and elves Dance and sing till they tire themselves. There isn ' t even a sound to be heard; Not a squeak of a mouse, not a chirp of a bird. But just as soon as the clock strikes twelve The fairies and elves run and hide themselves. For that is when the ghosts come out; Some good, some bad, some short, some stout. Skeletons and witches come out of their den. Six or eight or sometimes ten. But at the very first glimpse of light All these bad creatures run away in their fright. The rooster comes out and says co-co-ri-koo, Wake everybody; you, you, and you too. And that is how another night went by; And now everybody I must say goodbye. Yvonne Karijo, Upper I, Age 11. A SUNSET IN THE LAURENTIANS THE SUN had been beating down on the ground all day and had started to sink in the west, behind the hills. As it did, it turned orange and looked magnificent against the dark purple moun- tains. The sky aroimd the sun began turning pinks and blues, and then all of a sudden turned a light gray as the sun disappeared behind the mountains, as if drawing the colours with it. After the sun had gone, the air began to get cooler and the mountains looked like huge, fierce animals roaming the coimtry- side. The stars began to come out one by one as though nothing extraordinary had happened. Farbie Aylett, Upper II, Barclay House. [42] BALLET 4 When the stage was Hghted up. Out came dancers on their toes. In the middle was the Queen Just as radiant as a rose. Oh, how gracefully they danced, To the music soft and sweet. Swirling skirts turned round and round Light as feathers on their feet. Monica Freese, Form II, Fairley House. MY DOG IS FUNNY My dog is funny. In a funny sort of way. I call her Bunny Because she is so gay. But I should call her Honey ' Cause she ' s nice as could be. And when I ' m sick in bed She cuddles up to me. Renee Morganti, Lower I, Age 9. NOAH ' S ARK OULD YOU like to hear a story about Noah ' s ark? It was hundreds of years ago. Once long, long ago there were many bad people, but there was one man that obeyed God. His name was Noah, and his wife and three sons loved God too. One day Noah heard a big noise and he was frightened, but he heard a kind voice — it was God. God said to Noah, " Make an ark, because I am going to make a flood. " So Noah started to make an ark. Very soon the bad people came along. " What are you doing? " they said, but Noah did not pay attention. They laughed and said, " What is he doing? " At last the ark was finished; it was half a boat and half a house. Then he called two of every kind of animal. Then he went in and he heard a big bang. It was thunder. Then he saw a big light. It was lightning. Then there was a big, big, big bang, and the water came in pails. After many days it stopped and all the animals ran out. They all looked up, and there in the sky was a beautiful rainbow. Kathleen Shaughnessy, Preparatory, Age 6i . [43] THE OLD LOCKER I locked the locker the night before, To open it now will be a chore. Insert the key, but it won ' t turn. Try again is what you learn. This time the key turns, but the door doesn ' t open; And now you are giving the thing a small token Of the way you feel in this situation. Although it ' s against the school regulation. You give it a strong, and a rather loud, kick, And to your surprise you hear a small click. Lo and behold, the door bursts wide. But what you were looking for isn ' t inside. Elizabeth Kent, Upper II, Fairley House. MY TEDDY BEAR I have a little Teddy Bear Who has two big, brown eyes. His fur is short and soft, And he is very nice. The Teddy Bear sits all day And does not have much fun. He looks at children when they play And jump round in the sun. I like my Teddy very much; I ' ve had him for three years. He is very soft to touch. And has two big round ears. Ilona Poznanski, Remove, Age 8. THE RAIN AND THE MOON Fitter patter goes the rain, Beating on the window pane. Falling through the dark, dark night Making the trees a shining white. When the rain stops and the clouds part on high. The moon comes slowly into the sky. Its beams shine on the wet grass so green. And a stream of silver can be seen. Jennifer Stewart, Remove, Age 8. [44] AROUND SCHOOL SCIENCE SIXTH MARGARET ELIZABETH MacLEAN, " Peggy " , 1954-1958 Ross House " With none disposed to disagree. But like them best who best like me. " Ambitio n: McGill. Probable destiny: Chibougamau Institute for Inspiring Injuns. Pastime: Being late. Pet aversion: Bed at 10.00 up at 7.00 (??) Favourite expression: " Now listen everybody . . . " Asset: Her disposition. Prototype: Professor Nimbus. Activities: Head Girl, Prefect, House Head, Form President, Form Games Lieutenant, Second Basketball Team, Hymn Player, Dance Committee, Special Choir. ELIZABETH BELLE ACER, " Belle " , 1956-1958 Ross House " Live, love, laugh, and make merry, for tomorrow we die. " Ambition: To go to the Orient. Probable destiny: Cholly ' s Chinese Laundry. Pastime : Phoning. Pet aversion : Squares. Favourite expression : " Let ' s face it. " Asset: Blonde hair. Theme song: " Rock Around the Clock. " ANNE ELISABETH BERGITHON, " Bingy " , 1952-1958 Fairley House " Eyelashes that would wipe the cobwebs from any man ' s heart. " Ambition: Europe for an education. Probable destiny: Europe — but what an education!! Pastime: Monday night T.V. Favourite expression: " Ohhh . . . very well! " Pet aversion: Jeannie — when she tries to bring her up right. Asset: Those long, black, curling, eyelashes. Prototype: The Littlest Angel. (!?!) Activities: Dance Committee. [46] CAROL LENAINE BRAY, 1956-1958 ]{oss House " Her eager chatter fills the air. And drives the teachers to despair. " Ambition: Secretary. Probable destiny: Taking Junior ' s homework in sliorthand. Pastime: Searching for a certain photo. Pet aversion: Being told to stop doing something she isn ' t doing. Favourite expression: " That wasn ' t very nice, was it? " Asset: Her irrepressible smile. Theme song: " Oh where, oh where, has my little dog gone ' . " " ' JOANNE ELIZABETH CAGEORGE, " Jo " , 1955-1958 Gumming House " She ' s witty and she ' s wise. She ' s a terror for her size. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Putting band-aids on Jr. Pastime: Talking on the phone with?? Pet aversion: Being asked, " Is Ronnie Carol ' s brother? " Favourite expression: " Guess what! " Asset: Those dark brown eyes. Prototype: Winnie the Pooh. Activities: Second Basketball Team. BEVERLEY ANNE COUPER, " Bev " , 1951-1958 Barclay House " What I learned I have forgotten. What I know, I guessed. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Couper ' s Cattery for Crazy Crippled Cats. Pastime: Practising the piano with Manthorp. Pet aversion: People who don ' t like cats. Favourite expression: " Wouldn ' t you like to know? " Asset: Those dimples. Prototype: Sylvester. Activities: Second Basketball Team, Hymn Player, Red Cross Variety Review. LUCY DREW CRANDALL, " Lou " , 1957-1958 Barclay House " Inside she ' s quiet and demure. Outside we ' re not so sure. " Ambition : Nursing. Probable destiny: Not having any ' patience ' . Pastime: Doing exercises. Pet aversion : Sarcasm. Favourite expression: " Good heavens! " Asset: Ability to get along with everyone. Theme song: " Ode to Newfoundland. " [47] GLORIA ANN DEMERS, " Glonk " , 1949-1958 Gumming House " A speaker is like a wheel — the longer the spokes, the greater the tire. " Ambition: Stage director. Probable destiny: Directing stage door traffic. Pastime: Kicking Heather in the shins. Pet aversion: People who sign her up for gym activities. Favourite expression: " A whole hour of Maths! " Asset: A sense of humour. Prototype: Raccoon. Activities: Form Magazine Representative, Special Choir. DIANA ELOISE FALKNER, " Foxie " , 1953-1958 Cunmiing House " My eyes are dim, I cannot see — have not brought my specs with me. " Ambition: McGill. Probable destiny: That ' s a good question. Pastime : Sports. Pet aversion: People who call her Diane. Favourite expression : " I love you too. " Asset: Her brown eyes. Theme song: " Arrivederci Roma. " Activities: School and House Red Cross Representative, First Basketball Team. CATHERINE THERESE HOLMES, " Cathy " , 1955-1958 Cumming House " wish that some day I may see Some French that is not Greek to me. " Ambition : Nursing at the Royal Vic. Probable destiny: Cathy ' s Cove for Convalescing Cavemen. Pastime: Rimning for buses, classes, etc. Pet aversion: Bells that ring five minutes before she ' s ready. Favourite expression: " Oh . . . no?! " Asset: That perennial grin. Theme song: " Twenty-one. " Activities: Special Choir. JUDITH IRENE IRWIN, " Judy " , 1953-1958 Barclay House " A flick of the wrist, the ball ' s in the basket. In any sport going, Jude ' s best in the racket. " Ambition: Phys. Ed. at Macdonald. Probable destiny: Teaching Mell somersaults. Pastime: Trying to blow up the lab. with Pegs. Pet aversion: Teachers who won ' t let her explain. Favourite expression: " Give me strength! " Asset: Athletic ability. Prototype: Any resemblance to persons, living or dead, is purely coincidental. Activities: School Games Captain, First Basketball Team Cap- tain, Form Gym Captain, Form Library Representative, Sports Editor for " Echoes " , Tennis Team, Ski Team. [48] FRANCINE JARRY, 1955-1958 Ross House " was born a blonde, I ' ll die a blonde. Even if I have to dye to stay a blonde. " Ambition: A trip around the world. Probable destiny: Seeing " Around the World in Eighty Days " . Pastime: Playing the piano for . . . ? Pet aversion: Getting up in the morning. Favourite expression: " Golly! " Asset: A pony tail. Theme song: " Autumn Leaves. " Activities: Hymn Player. JULIET LOEWENHEIM, " Julie " , 1951-1958 Ross House " Eat, drink, and be merry, for tomorrow we diet. " Ambition: Biologist. Probable destiny: Keeping her private zoo. Pastime: Talking on the phone with — people. Pet aversion: Sun glasses on a rainy day. Favourite expression: " Oh, brother! " Asset: Those blue eyes. Theme song: " Auf Wiedersehen. " Activities: House Red Cross Representative, Special Choir. PHILIPPA MARY MARRIOTT, " Pippa " , 1956-1958 Gumming House " Oh, to be in England Now that ApriVs there. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Nursing. Pastime : Looking up Korea on the map. Pet aversion: Giggling girls. Favourite expression: " That ' s smashing! " Asset: Her smile and accent. Prototype : She ' s unique. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Tennis Team, Basketball Team, Hymn Player, Special Choir. BARBARA THORA McFADDEN, " Barb " , 1957-1958 Barclay House " Marriage is a great institution; but who wants to live in an institution? " Ambition : Journalist in California. Probable destiny: Marrying the editor. Pastime : Striving to be on time. Pet aversion: People who go through a revolving door on her push. Favourite expression: " Not tellin ' . " Asset: Her blonde hair. Theme song: " Slow-poke. " [49] MARGARET STUART McNAB, ' Peggy " , 1957-1958 Gumming House " Oh look for me, old fellow of mine — Where teachers are absent and bells never chimeJ Ambition: To get her driving license. Probable destiny: Ending up in a snowbank. Pastime: Trying to learn to drive. Pet aversion: People who call her McNut! Favourite expression: " Hi Doll! " Asset: ??? Theme song: " Moonlight Gambler. " ELEANOR LOUISE YVONNE PATRICK, " Ellie " , 1957-1958 Fairley House " Work dulls the mind, so let ' s go home. " Ambition : Physiotherapist. Probable destiny: Patrick ' s Place for Punched Paunches. Pastime: Burning cozy kitchens. Pet aversion: French fries. Favourite expression: " Yah man! " Asset: Ability to draw Traf. brats. Prototype: Mr. Magoo. Activities: Third Basketball Team. PAULINE MARGARET PILKEY, 1957-1958 Gumming House " never let school work interfere with my education. " Ambition : Retailing. Probable Destiny: Retailing. Pastime: Removing lipstick. Pet aversion: Gatching buses. Favourite expression: " Oh Godfrey! " Asset: Gontinual good humour. Prototype: Henry Hawk. LAETITIA STEELE REULAND, 1956-1958 " Lee-Lee " , Barclay House " She ' s small, she ' s innocent, peaceful and quiet. But who ' s the centre of every riot? " Ambition: To attend an American college. Probable destiny: Harvard chambermaid. Pastime: Alfred E. Neuman and friends. Pet aversion: People with N. A. ' s (Negative attitudes.) Favourite expression : " Y ' awl. " Asset : Naturally curly blonde hair. Prototype : Baby Doll. Activities: Prefect, House Head, School Games Lieutenant, Form Vice-President, Form Games Gaptain, Art Editor of " Echoes " , First Basketball Team, Dance Gommittee, Special Ghoir. [50] ANGELA REYNOLDS, 1957-1938 Ournniing House " Do not judge the day by the morning. " Ambition: To go to Spain. Probal)le destiny: Eating Spanish rice in a Montreal (]afe. Pastime: Dreaming the impossible. Pet aversion: Attempts to imitate her laugh. Favourite expression: " Oh gosh! " Asset: Her native Shanghai accent. Theme song: " Since You ' ve Gone. " CLAUDINE JOSEPH TEYSSIER, " Teddy " , 1947-1950, 1958 Koss House " Amor vincet omnia. " Ambition: Ballet dancer. Probable destiny: Scrubbing stage floors. Pastime: Talking on the phone. Pet aversion: Pat Boone. Favourite expresion : Well . . . none ! Asset: Her innocent brown eyes. Theme song: " Money Honey. " HEATHER MARY JAMESON TRURAN, 1954-1958 Barclay House " It is better to be quiet and be thought a fool, Than to speak out and remove all doubt. " Ambition: Interior Decorator. Probable destiny: Drawing on Junior ' s bedroom walls. Pastime: Kicking Gloria in the shins. Pet aversion: People who sit in her seat during Maths. Favourite expression : " Ummm . . . ahhh. " Asset: Rosy cheeks and curly hair. Prototype: Pinocchio. Activities: Form Gym Lieutenant, Second Basketball Team. ARTS SIXTH CAROLYN BEDFORD-JONES, " B-J " , 1953-1958 Fairley House " Eternal sunshine settles on her head. " Ambition : Nursing. Probable destiny: A patient — come June! Pastime: Passing time with . . . Pet aversion : French tests. Favourite expression: " It ' s pathetic! " Asset: Pint-size. Theme song: " I ' ve got the world on a string. " Activities: Prefect, House Head. £511 ANNE CHARLOTTE BEGOR, " Begor " , 1951-1958 Gumming House " There are two sides to every argument — my side and the wrong side. " Ambition: To be a GREAT writer. Probable destiny: Learning to write legibly. Pastime: Writing passionate novels in class. Pet aversion : People who spell her name " Ann " . Favourite expression: " Wait for me, girls! " Asset: Her green eyes. Theme song: " And Howe " . Activities: Prefect, Editor of " Echoes " , Form Library Repre- sentative, Hymn Player, Secretary of Special Ghoir, School Representative to McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Con- test. ELIZABETH ASHBY BROOKS, " Liz " , 1954-1958 Fairley House " Work and worry have killed many a good woman; Why should I take a chance? " Ambition: Bishop ' s University. Probable destiny: Yes, but not for knowledge. Pastime: Waiting for letters from a certain person. Pet aversion: Being told to stop talking. Favourite expression: " Oh Hicks, what am I going to do? " Asset: That blonde hair. Theme song: " Fm All Shook Up. " Activities: Prefect, Form Gym Lieutenant, Second Basketball Team, Tennis Team. DEBORAH ST. GEORGE BUTTERFIELD, " Debbie " , 1955-1958 Barclay House " can resist everything except temptation. " Ambition: Commercial artist. Probable destiny: Painting the town red. Pastime: Finishing art ass ignments. Pet aversion: People who talk about nothing. Favourite expression : ? ? Asset: A sense of humour. Theme song: " In the Middle of an Island. " Activities: Prefect, Boarding House Library Representative, Special Choir. MICHELLE CARDINAL, " Mike " , 1956-1958 Barclay House " Work and worry have killed many a good woman; Why should I take a chance? " Ambition: Cartoonist. Probable destiny: Editor of " Mad " magazine. Pastime: She doesn ' t remember. Pet aversion: Homework. Favourite expression: " What? We have a test? " Asset: Her Spanish look. Theme song: " I ' ve Got a Lot of Living to Do. " [52] ARDIS CARTWRIGHT, 1947-1958 Ross House " Must you be so cheerful while I go in pain? Peace there with your bubbling, and hear me complain. " Ambition: To travel. Probable destiny: Around the World in Eighty Years. Pastime: Dreaming and reading. Pet aversion: Gym. Favourite expression: " Where ' U we go for lunch, Stephanie? " Asset: That mysterious look. Prototype: La Belle Dame Sans Merei. MARGARET ELIZABETH COOK, " Betty " , 1956-1958 Ross House " The course of true love never did run smooth. " Ambition : Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching Sunday School. Pastime: Running to catch her train. Pet aversion: Porridge. Favourite expression: " Omigosh!! " Asset: Her natural blonde hair. Theme song: " Beau James. " Activities: Special Choir. SUSAN JEAN DOIG, " Sue " , 1956-1958 Ross House " On examination day. She thought, and thought, and thought in vain. And finally decided to write her name. " Ambition: To graduate and become a fashion buyer. Probable destiny: Meeting her children in the halls of Trafalgar. Pastime: Driving around with Di and Audrey. Pet aversion : People who insist that she could be smart. Favourite expression : " Hey, hey, psst, listen kids. " Asset: That blonde bang she almost has. Theme song: " Wake Up Little Susie. " SIMONE MARGARET EVELYN ENGELBERT, 1951-1958 Gumming House " Smile and the world ivill smile back. " Ambition: Music and languages. Probable destiny: Interpreting. Pastime: Designing the spring fashions for 1960! Pet aversion: People who always ask questions. Favourite expression: " Oh no! " Asset: Big brown eyes. Theme song : " Granada. " Activities: Hymn Player, Special Choir. [53] AIKATERINI HADJIPATERAS, " Katie " , 1951-1958 Barclay House " The isles of Greece! the isles of Greece! Where burning Sappho loved and sung. " Ambition: To take philosophy at university. Probable destiny: Taking on a Greek philosopher for life. Pastime: Thinking that she ought to be studying. Pet aversion: Waiting for Begor. Favourite expression: " Oh, dear! " Asset: Four older brothers with FRIENDS! Prototype: Russian Commissar. Activities: Form Magazine Representative, Form Vice- President, Special Choir. RUBY LAUREEN HICKS, " Hicks " , 1951-1958 Fairley House " It ' s a friendly heart that has friends. " Ambition: To obtain a B.A. from McGill. Probable destiny: Obtaining the bachelor. Pastime: L.C.C. sporting events. Pet aversion : Being embarrassed on the bus. Favourite expression: " Ever divine! " Asset: That blush. Theme song: " My eyes are dim, I cannot see, I have not brought my specs with me. " Activities: Prefect, First Sub-Editor of " Echoes " , Secretary of School Athletics Association, Form Treasurer. VIRGINIA LEWIS, 1952-1958 Fairley House " you ' re a fool, I think you ' re very wise; If you are wise, I think you are a fool. " Ambition: McGill. Probable destiny: Trafalgar ' 59. Pastime: Reading. Pet aversion: Children. Favourite expression: " Oh, dear me. " Asset: Who knows? Theme song: " It ' s Istanbul not Constantinople. " WINIFRED MAY LINEKIN, " Freddy " , 1957-1958 Barclay House " When I ' m not near the one I love, I love the one I ' m near. " Ambition : Lawyer. Probable destiny: Laying down the law in her own household. Pastime: Counting calories. Pet aversion: Walking up Simpson St. at 4.01 p.m. Favourite expression: " It sends me. " Asset: A pony tail. Theme song: " Don ' t Say Good-bye. " [54] ELIZABETH ROGERS LOVE, " Bonnie " , 1956-1958 (Jumming House " As a beauty I am not a star, there are others more handsome by far. But my face — don ' t mind it, for I am behind it; It ' s the people in front get the jar. " Ambition: Bishop ' s University in Lennoxville. Probable destiny: Bishop ' s chambermaid. Pastime: Being late. Pet aversion: People who tease her about her laugh. Favourite expression : " I ' m coming, Saf. " Asset: You name it. Theme song: " Smiles. " Activities: Ski Team. ELIZABETH ANN MANTHORP, " Manny " , 1950-1958 Fairley House " Love makes the world go round. And me too. " Ambition: A Mus. Bac. at McGill. Probable destiny: An M.R.S. at Gretna Green. Pastime: Giving advice to the lovelorn. Pet aversion: " And have you done your Latin translation today? " Favourite expression: " Guess who phoned last night? " Asset: Her uncontrollable laugh. Prototype: Dennis the Menace. Activities: Form Gym Captain, Secretary of Special Choir, Hymn Player, Red Cross, Variety Revue. JEAN CALKIN MASON, " Jeannie " , 1952-1958 Gumming House " Let me be deft and debonair, I am content, I do not care. " Ambition: Europe for an education. Probable destiny: Giving Europe an education. Pastime: Taking the long way home! Pet aversion: Bingy — when she tries to bring her up right! Favourite expression: " Oh . . . very well!! " Asset: Her private chauffeur. Prototype : The " Cocker Spaniel " . Activities: Prefect, House Head, Assistant-Editor of " Echoes " . ELISABETH ANNE DRUSILLA McKAY, " Lizzie " , 1947-1954, 1955-1958 Ross House " Let the toast pass — Drink to the lass, I ' ll warrant she ' ll prove an excuse for the glass. " Ambition: McGill. Probable destiny : Bribing the registrar. Pastime: Annoying everyone by eating fattening food and staying thin. Pet aversion: People who tell her she looks young for her age. Favourite expression: " What shall I do? " Asset: An English accent. Theme song: " Down With Vice! " [55] JUDITH ROSS MOREHOUSE, " Judi " , 1955-1958 Gumming House " She ' s little but she ' s wise. She ' s a terror for her size. " Ambition: Commercial artist. Probable destiny: Drawing the eyelets on the corsets in a Reitman ' s ad. Pastime: Trying to be on time. Pet aversion : Commuter ' s trains. Favourite expression: " Oh Pooh. " Asset: Her cute little nose (?) Prototype: Wink ' en, Blink ' en and Nod. Activities: Dance Committee, Special Choir. SHERRIL AUSTIN NIXON, 1955-1958 Ross House " A fair maiden decked with the blush of honour. ' ' Ambition : To pass a French exam. Probable destiny: Who knows? Pastime: It varies from day to day. Pet aversion : People who are on time. Favourite expression: " Oh — really? " Asset: That blush. Theme song: " Oh how I hate to get up in the morning! " Activities: Special Choir. AUDREY JEAN MURRAY OHMAN, " Bird " , 1954-1958 Cumming House " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men. " Ambition: Castle for two. Probable destiny: Cottage for twelve. Pastime : Driving around town. Pet aversion: People with no sense of humour. Favourite expression: " Eeee ... I can ' t stand to think about it! " Asset: Ability to appear to be quiet in class. Prototype: " Little Audrey ' . SYDNEY SUSAN PRICE, " Sydatious " , 1956-1958 Fairley House " A heart as golden as her hair. " Ambition: It varies with every test. Probable destiny: First Lady Prime Minister of Canada. Pastime: Doing last night ' s homework between classes. Pet aversion : 7.30 a.m. trains. Favourite expression: " Oh no — I forgot! " Asset: Those flashing eyes. Prototype: Madame Pavlova. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Class President, Hymn Player. [56] DAYNISE ROUSSEAU, 1956-195P Fairley House " Everything I love is either illegal, immoral, or fattening. " Ambition: To elevate the masses. Probable destiny: Running the elevator in the Empire State Building. Pastime: Guess! Pet aversion: People who say " Oh Daynise! " Favourite expression : " So what. " Asset: Red hair. Prototype: Town Crier. CHARLOTTE DIANE SAFFORD, " Saf " , 1954-1958 Fairley House " Work fascinates me — can sit and look at it for hours. " Ambition: Nursing at the General. Probable destiny: Nursing her own brood. Pastime: Talking to Bonnie on the phone. Pet aversion: Hollow legs. Favourite expression: " Hurry up, Bon! " Asset: Who knows? Theme song: " Maybe Tomorrow. " Activities : Form Games Lieutenant, First Basketball Team, Eaton ' s Junior Council Representative. BEVERLEY DIANA SMITH, " Bev " , 1953-1958 Ross House " Fools rush in where angels fear to tread. " Ambition: Bishop ' s. Probable destiny: " Hi girls, I ' m back again! " Pastime: Keeping the " Bell " in business. Pet aversion : People who don ' t believe her. Favourite expression : Any one of Heather ' s which appeals to her. Asset: Her innocent (?) look. Theme song: " Moonlight Serenade. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Games Captain, First Basketball Team, Tennis Team, Dance Committee. HEATHER JANE TOOLEY, 1956-1958 Barclay House " Why he difficult? With just a little more efjort you can be impossible. " Ambition: Nursing and marriage. Probable destiny: Heart-beat of some young intern. Pastime: Ross Memorial. Pet aversion: Being told by Bev to take off her lipstick. Favourite expression: " Way ... to Asset: Ability to change her mind Theme song: " Don ' t. " go! [57] STEPHANIE WINDSOR-PLEYDELL, 1956-1958 Gumming House " Oh, to be in England Now that April ' s there. " Ambition: Writing and McGill. Probable destiny: Writing inspiring commercials for Pepsodent. Pastime: Getting out of Games. Pet aversion : Canadian climate. Favourite expression: " If you have never been to England, you have never lived. " Asset: An English complexion. Theme song: " Cheer, boys, cheer, the school is burning down! " Activities: Special Choir. JANE ELIZABETH TORREY, " Bubbles " , 1953-195« Barclay House " She has a face like an angel. But there ' s devilment in her eye. " Ambition: St. Lawrence University. Probable destiny: Water skiing on the St. Lawrence. Pastime : Phoning the boarders. Pet aversion: People who call her " Bubbles " . Favourite expression: " Is that so? No kidding? " Asset: Her innocent face. Prototype: Pooh Bear (a bear of very little brain). Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-President, Photo- graphy Editor of " Echoes " , Special Choir, Basketball Scorer. SENIOR SIXTH BRENDA J ANA WAY MILLICAN, " Jan " , 1957-1958 Fairley House " wish that I could some day see Some French that is not Greek to me. " Ambition : Nursing. Probable destiny: R.N. (Regular nut.) Pastime: Swimming. Pet aversion: Afternoon classes. Favourite expression: " Close that window! " Asset: She ' d make a wonderful chemistry tutor. Theme song: " School Days. " JUDITH LOUISE PERRON, " Judy " , 1957-1958 Gumming House " The things that haven ' t been done before, Those are the things to try. " Ambition: Interior decorator. Probable destiny: Decorating the interior. Pastime: Skiing. Pet aversion : Snowbunnies. Favourite expression: " Stupendous. " Asset : Her wit. Theme song: " Makin ' Woopie. " [58] LUCILE JEANNE ROBERT, 1946-1958 Fairley House " Love is like linen — often changed, the sweeter. ' Ambition : To go back to Palm Beach. Probable destiny: Growing her own palm trees. Pastime: Asking Jane for the latest news from P.B. Pet aversion: People who talk too much. Favourite expression: " Oh, shnoots! " Asset: Ability to imitate people. Theme song: " Ca, c ' est I ' Amour. " Activities: Prefect, Hymn Player, Special Choir. 99 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 Jane Walker. 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 Anne Murray. THE GUMMING PRIZE was awarded to Barbara Armbruster for unfailing devotion to her work and loyalty to the school. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded to Diane Kromp for devotion to her work and contributions to the life of the school. THE INTER-HOUSE SHIELD, presented by Mrs. Wynne Robinson to the House which attains the greatest number of points during the year, was won by Fairley House. THE WALKER CUP, awarded for the first time last year, and presented by Mr. F. de B. Walker to the winner of the Inter-House Competition, was won by Fairley House. THE ROBERT CUP, also awarded for the first time last year, and pre- sented by Mr. Lotiis E. Robert to the girl who attained the greatest number of House points during the year, was won by Anne Begor of Gumming House. SCHOOL DONATIONS 1957-58 Welfare Federation $ 75.00 Save the Children Fund 60.00 Junior Red Gross 65.00 Montreal Children ' s Hospital Miss Hasell ' s Mission 140.00 30.00 [59] TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1957-1958 President Dr. Foster Chairman Miss Box Captain Judith Irwin Vice-Captain Lee Reuland Second Team Captain .... Elizabeth Brooks Secretary Laureen Hicks ATHLETIC AWARDS 1957 Senior Form Basketball Cup Arts VI Junior Form Basketball Cvip IIIb Senior Sports Cup Vb Intermediate Sports Cvip Upper II Junior Sports Cup Upper I Senior Gymnastic Shield Arts VI Junior Gymnastic Shield IIIa The Stocking Cup Va and Vb The Strathcona Shield Ann Manthorp Inter-House Basketball Cup Gumming House Inter-House Tennis Cup Ross House Inter-House Field Day Cup Fairley House [60] GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Ann Manthori ' Elizabeth Brooks Science VI Judith Irwin Heather Truran Va Audrey Corrigan Bette Shannon Vb Barbara Stanfield Gail de Belle IVa Faye Pitt Beverley Rowat IVb Karen Price Sandra Miller IIIa Barbara Brown Gillian Snasdell-Taylor IIIb Ricky Thorn Robin Richmond Upper II Patricia McKay Greta Van Rantwyk GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Beverley Smith Diane Safford Science VI Lee Reuland Margaret MacLean Va Nora Shepard Gail White Vb Sandra Baly Elaine Speirs IVa Sandra Williams Barbara Rowat IVb Lee Henderson Patricia Wilson IIIa Jo- Anne Humphreys Anne Paterson IIIb Joan Dale Catherine Irwin Upper II Sharon Baly Barbara Aylett SENIOR FIELD DAY We are all looking forward to this year ' s Field Day, which will be held on May 21st in the Westmount Athletic Grounds. Results of last year ' s Field Day: Fairley 491 points Ross 321 2 points Barclay 39 points Gumming 21 points Highest individual scorers: Senior: Isabella Monahan Intermediate: Heather Truran Junior: Andrea Stein High Jump Record in 1957: Barbara Barker: 4 feet, 7 inches. JUNIOR FIELD DAY This was the usual success — the parents proved not only an enthusiastic audience, but also enthusiastic competitors. The Mother and Daughter Race was won by Mrs. Holland and Carol. [61] Standing: Philippa Marriott, Diana Bennett, Diana Falkner, Beverley Smitl: Kneeling: Lee Reuland, Judy Irwin (captain), Diane Safford. Standing: Peggy MacLean. I ' aiiicia (.ousins, Barbara Standcld. Kneeling: Bevejrley Couper, Elizabeth Brooks (captain), Karen Price. [62] BASKETBALL We have had a very good season — all the three teams have practised hard and shown much enthusiasm. At the end of the regular season we were equal in points with The Study, but this year we did not come through with victories in the playoffs. Congratulations Study 1st and 2nd Teams. See you next year! Congratulations Traf 3rd Team on winning both your matches against Weston 2nd Team by 12-3 and 15-5. RESULTS OF BASKETBALL MATCHES PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE First Team School Weston Miss Edgar ' s The Study Weston Miss Edgar ' s The Study The Study (playoff) Date Oct. 30 Nov. 11 Nov. 19 Dec. 2 Jan. 20 Feb. 3 Feb. 13 14-32 24-13 3-25 12-19 21-10 Second Team 5-10 5-14 11-16 9-25 8-14 16-6 14-4 This year we played exhibition games against The Sacred Heart Convent and the Old Girls, which we enjoyed thoroughly. OTHER GAMES 7-3 Sacred Heart Old Girls Nov. 25 Jan. 27 6- 16 7- 10 THIRD TEAM Standing: Laureen Hicks (scorer), Heather Truran, Jennifer Laniplough, Jane Torrey (timekeeper). Kneeling: Judy Murphy, Patricia Wilson, Nora Shepard, Elizabeth Hesketh, Eleanor Patrick. Sitting: Gail White, Joanne Cageorge, Barbara Rowat, Beverley Rowat. [63] SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL Science VI [ Bye 1 Arts VI Arts VI J 1 Bye J 8-7 Va " I 1 Va Vb 16-15 IVb IVa 1 IVb 17-7 IVb j 37-10 FINAL Arts VI 11-10 JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL IIlA IIIb Upper II } IIIa 16-3 II Upper II 14-4 FINAL IIIa 18-2 INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Fairley Ross Barclay Gumming } } Ross 9-0 Barclay 11-5 FINAL Barclay 3-1 GYM AWARDS - 1958 " G " BADGES Barbara Aylett, Elizabeth Irwin, Joan Armitage, Barbara Brown, Valerie Cole, Mary Dorion, Anne Paterson, Gillian Snasdell-Taylor, Ricky Thorn, Diana Bennett, Ronne Heming, Monique Le Pessec, Elizabeth McAuley, Gill Michell, Karen Price, Barbara Rowat, Beverley Rowat, Patricia Wilson, Mary Ellen Wright, Clare Connor, Audrey Corrigan, Pamela Cousins, Elizabeth Hesketh, Pamela Kenrick, Jennifei " Lamplough, Judy Murphy, Elaine Speirs, Mary Udd, Gail White, Susan Doig, Barbara McFadden, Francine Jarry. " STARS " Lee Henderson, Sandra Miller, Faye Pitt, Marion Ballantyne, Sandra Baly, Gail de Belle, Heather Kool, Wendy Laws, Leslie Loomis, Bene Rawls, Bette Shannon, Nora Shepard, Barbara Stanfield, Diana Wood, Anne Begor, Carolyn Bedford-Jones, Anne Bergithon, Elizabeth Brooks, Debbie Butterfield, Joanne Cageorge, Beverley Couper, Diana Falkner, Laureen Hicks, Judy Irwin, Bonnie Love, Margaret MacLean, Ann Manthorp, Philippa Marriott, Jean Mason, Audrey Ohman, Sydney Price, Lee Reuland, Diane Safford, Beverley Smith, Jane Torrey, Heather Truran. [64] Back Row: Elizabeth Brooks, Beverley Smith, Judy Irwin, Philippa Marriott. Front Row: Barbara Stanfield, Pamela Cousins. TENNIS The matches were played on the Trafalgar courts on Monday, October 7th. We were very pleased to see Weston playing in the matches again. We congra- tulate The Study on winning the Cup. Results: Study, 35 points; Miss Edgar ' s, 23 points; Trafalgar, 21 points; and Weston 5 points. Flu played havoc with our Teams. Barbara Stanfield, Pamela Cousins, Beverley Smith, and Judy Irwin were the chosen players, but Philippa Marriott and Elizabeth Brooks substituted for Judy and Barbara. Congratulations to Barbara and Pamela for placing 2nd and 7th respectively in the 15 and luider Junior Girls Provincial Tennis Championships. SKIING On February 22nd the annual School Girls ' Meet was held on Hill 71 at St. Sauveur. Our Senior Team consisted of Faye Pitt, Sandra Baly, Pat Wilson, Jvidy Irwin, Bonnie Love, and Judy Perron. On the Junior Team were Joan Cowie, Sharon Baly, Barbara Aylett, Christy Leslie and Lorraine Ronalds. The results were given out later at the Penguin Club, which sponsored the meet. Westmount Senior won the Senior shield, and Westmount Junior the Jimior one. Trafalgar was placed third in the Senior and fourth in the Junior. Faye Pitt won the Downhill and the Slalom, thus winning the Combined. Congratulations, Faye! FENCING Several girls have been taking fencing lessons under the instruction of Mr. Stephan Vamos at the Y.M.C.A. This rewarding sport has greatly benefited posture, balance and muscular control. They all had lots of fun, and agree that fencing is one of the most enjoyable of all sports. [65] THE TRAFALGAR GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION (As enjoyed by two sixth-form mothers) WE, as parents, were privileged on March 13th and 14th to watch your Gym Dem, which was the result of thoughtful and patient coaching by Miss Box, and energetic practice by the girls, together with an " esprit de corps " really remarkable in such a large group. This added up to a most enjoyable evening, which was all too short — in other words, we had a grand time. As the last Prefect marched out of the room, and with the strains of " Aida " still echoing in our ears, we pictured again to ourselves the evening ' s enter- tainment. The Folk Dancing which opened the programme was sprightly and gay, and the Games performed by Lower I and Remove were fun to watch, as many " a sailor was shipwrecked " . We loved the Preparatory Class, especially when they turned themselves into bouncing balls. The timing and movements in the Silent Drill done by the Fourth Form were a wonderful tribute to careful preparation and practice. Following this, we watched Exercises on the Ropes by Upper I — a new item this year. The Vaulting, an optional class, showed excellent form, and the girls who did the " fronts " on the horse deserve particular praise. The apparent ease with which the Rope Climbing was done was surely deceptive — and the Flying Angels always make us hold our breath. Tumbling was performed by an optional class of fifty, and to an onlooker was really a remarkable test of balance and timing, from the opening somersault to the triple pyramids. After that came the speedy box work, which was another treat to watch. The Fifth Form, costumed effectively in red, white, and blue, showed their skill in an intricate march. Upper Two showed us the fundamentals of basketball, and a very interesting innovation this was. The Sixth Form Drill was swung out to " Melodic D ' Amour " and other popular tunes of the day, and the girls wore most attractive white and blue skorts. Form Two stole across those high balance benches with the greatest of ease, and Skipping, that perennial favourite, was well done by the Third Form. After the Grand March, Mrs. Irwin, mother of the School Games Captain, presented " G " Badges and " Stars " to girls who achieved and maintained a high standard of Gym and Games throughout the year. Mr. MacLean, father of the Head Girl, then expressed his enjoyment of the Gym Dem, praising the work done by Miss Box with the girls, and saying that what impressed him most was that the high standard achieved was not just by a few girls but by the School as a whole — a " well trained squad " who seemed thoroughly to enjoy themselves. A special thank-you is due to Mrs. Norton, whose splendid piano-playing was an added enjoyment. We knew, as " God Save the Queen " rang out, that this Gym Dem had been a top-notch presentation, and we mothers (and fathers too) are proud of you! CONGRATULATIONS MISS BOX, CONGRATULATIONS GIRLS. [66] [67] OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1957: B.A. Janet LeDain, Suzanne Moseley. B.Sc. (H.Ec.) Marilyn Barrie; The Federation of Protestant Women Teachers of Greater Montreal Prize. McGill School Certificate, 1957: Senior: Second Class: Anne Mason. Junior: Second Class: Diana Ardagh, Barbara Armbruster, Linda Hil- liard, Valerie James, Frances Kornpointer, Anne Murray, Phyllis Weldon. Third Class: Emily Cartwright, Lynne Harrison, Susan Kil- burn, Diane Kromp, Virginia Lewis, Gail McKen- zie, M. G. Morton, Bogna Pasierbinska, Lucile Robert, Jane Walker. The Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship was awarded to Barbara Armbruster. Old Girls now at McGill include: First Year: Arts: Barbara Armbruster, Linda Hilliard, Valerie James, Phyllis Weldon. Commerce: Diane Kromp. Physiotherapy: Jane Walker. Second Year: Arts: Joan Branscombe, Margaret Clegg, Elizabeth Corken, Penny Famdale, Frankie Galland, Benita Haslett, Sandra Keymer, Sandra Kovacs, Mary Rosevear, Janet Rutherford. Science: Sue Wilson. Nursing: Dawn Marshall. Licentiate of Music: Margot McLean. Bachelor of Music: Vicky Cu- myn. Third Year: Arts: Elizabeth Dingman, Virginia Mansour, Linda McDou- gall, Morven Mcllquham, Danuta Ostrowska, Sue Gross- mann. Fourth Year: Arts: Sybil Beck. Medicine: Barbara Davison. Fifth Year: Physiotherapy: Virginia Gates, Sue Redpath. MacDonald College: First Year: Homemakers: Elizabeth Biggs, Anne Murray. Physical Education: M. G. Morton. Morven McIlquham was awarded a University Scholarship for 1957-1958, and is one of three students who have been admitted to the Medical Faculty at the end of Third Year Arts. Janet Rutherford has been elected a member at large of the Women ' s Union. Benita Haslett won the Bronze Award from the Debating Union. Virginia Mansour is the chairman of the Women ' s Union Book Exchange, and has been elected Treasurer of the Treasure Van for next year. Sandra Kovacs has been elected Treasurer of the Women ' s Union and Secretary of the R.V.C. House Council. [68] Margot McLean is Vice-President of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. Joan Branscombe won her Senior M for basketball and played on the Intercollegiate Basketball Team, while Jane Walker was on the Intercollegiate Swimming Team. Penny Farndale and Sue Grossmann have both been active in the dramatic field. Penny played the lead in " Playboy of the Western World " , put on by the English Department. Sue had a part in that play, and also played the leading roles in " The Master Builder " and " Mosaic " , as well as in a National Film Board production. BIRTHS Congratulations to the following Old Girls on the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. R. Masella (Dorothy Weldon) Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Close (Jean Ruddick) Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Pope (Nancy Jane MacMillan) Mr. and Mrs. D. Loynachan (Pearl Chaisson) Mr. and Mrs. R. McEwen (Marielle Mackay) Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Stephens (Kathleen Williams) — in Three Rivers Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Knauer (Elizabeth Windsor) — in Elizabeth, N.J. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Gould (Margaret Howard) Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Brodie (Jeannie Atkinson) Mr. and Mrs. R. Meyer (Joan Erzinger) Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Fotheringham (Alexa Macleod) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. J. Goodfellow (Viola Kansanoja) Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Ham (Anne Dinsmore) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. M. van Hengel (Drusilla Riley) — in North Tarrytown, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Ross (Barbara Watson) Mr. and Mrs. T. Parkes (Dorothy Yale) Mr. and Mrs. G. Gould (Gwen Williams) Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Duncan (Frances Earle) Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kempinski (Ameara Heffeman) Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Riley (Isabel Cooper) — in Manhasset, L.I., N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Vivian (Joan Thackray) Mr. and Mrs. D. McNaughton (Barbara Little) Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Robbers (Frances Gyde) Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Coupland (Diane Lillie) — in Almonte, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Hall (Suzanne Brown) — in Melrose, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Crowe (June Orrock) Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Giles (Mabel Acres) Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bonnett (Joan Staniforth) On the birth of daughters: Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Lundell (Helen Hoult) Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Waters (Ruth Ereaux) Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Legge (Margaret Racey) Mr. and Mrs. D. Tumbull (Christian HasleU)— in St. John, N.B. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. McMichael (Anne Carman) Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Eraser (Claire Johnson) Dr. and Mrs. W. Buller (Barbara Tucker) Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Carpenter (Anne Van Wart) Mr. and Mrs. T. Anglin (Ann Lindsay) Mr. and Mrs. P. Nakis (Tassie Metrakos) Mr. and Mrs. S. Jamieson (Molly Brown) Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Griffin (Mary-Lou Wilder) Mr. and Mrs. N. Seltzer (Phyllis Gameroff) Lt. and Mrs. W. L. Verrier (Philippa Hansard) — in Halifax Mr. and Mrs. P. Lafond (Anne Shirley Rosevear) — in Santa Barbara, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Smith (Allana Reid) [69] Mr. and Mrs. G. Robinson (Marion Scott) Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Schultz (Bettina Mackellar) Mr. and Mrs. H. Wartena (Sheila Sinnamon) — in London, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. B. Brewer (Naneen Gamble) Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Colban (Lya Popper) Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Waywell (Elizabeth Brown) — in Guelph, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. P. Pritchard (Molly Fitzgerald) Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Kearney (Pamela Green) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Dennis (Helen Stone) Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Sullivan (Heather Cumyn) Dr. and Mrs. D. Dejong (Mary Mitham) F Lt. and Mrs. L. George (Eleanor Trenholme) — in Goose Bay, Labrador Mr. and Mrs. D. Clatworthy (Denise Craig) — in England Mr. and Mrs. R. Hayward (Jane Allison) Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Hill (Joan Mingie)— in Rochester, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. H. Miner (Joan Redpath) Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Kearns (Lois Ohman) Mr. and Mrs. H. Bergman (Judith Sassoon) And on the birth of twins: Dr. and Mrs. W. Lloyd-Smith (Marie Oliver), a son and daughter Dr. and Mrs. R. G. Goodall (Helen Ayer), twin sons, in London, Eng. MARRIAGES Beatrice Taylor to Geoffrey Hunter Merrill Judy Ferrier to John Peter Sanderson Helen Stephens to Donald William McOuat Christine Ohman to Rev. Kenneth Bruce Munro Elizabeth Bennet to Cyril M. Lewis Audrey Cheese (nee Stevenson) to Colin Alexander Spencer Jean Sheppard to Arthur Keith Evans Heather Bush to Roger Lague Anne Cadman to John McCrea Lawrence Carolyn Scott to Archibald Lorne Ingham . Carol Armour to John Patrick Martin Mairi Mackinnon to William Arthur Edge Diane Barrie to Norman Graham June Orrock to Terence Watson Crowe Beryl Macario to Edward Stuart Parker Nancy McNab to Frederick Walker Fairman Fotini Perivolaris to Marco Xilas Sherry Daws-Knowles to CPO Victor Charles Goodridge Ursula Beck to Jacek Makowski Enid Pascoe to Dr. Arthur Dawson Alma Rolleston (nee Howard) to Michael Ebert Jan Torrance to William David Carrick Helen Rankin (nee Stewart) to Gardner Hinckley Prescott DEATHS On July 6, 1957, Mrs. Christopher Bryson (Jane Howard), a past President the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association. 1957 May 4 June 1 June 29 July 3 July July 19 Aug. 3 Aug. 25 Sept. 14 Sept. 14 Sept. 21 Sept. 21 Sept. 28 Sept. 28 Oct. 5 Oct. 11 Nov. 17 Dec. 6 Dec. 21 1958 Jan. 17 Jan. 17 Mar. 1 Mar. 26 [70] GENERAL NEWS IsoBEL HuLME, Commandant of the Montreal detachment of the Canadian Red Cross Corps, and chairman of the Quebec division since 1946, was last June awarded an honorary membership, the highest honour a provincial divi- sion can give. In November she was appointed chairman of the Canadian Red Cross Corps. Last spring SuE BiRKS graduated from Queen ' s University, gaining her B.A. with honours, while Beryl Macario received her B.A. from Sir George Williams College. Joyce Rubbra Rubissow was one of four girls who gained Second Class Honours in the fourth year at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge, Mass. Lynne Harrison received the Homemaker Certificate from MacDonald College. Jennifer Biggs is in England, working for her Bachelor of Horsemanship. Diana Ardagh and Isabella Monahan are at school in Switzerland. Priscilla Sargent has graduated from the Montreal General Hospital. Clara Martinez is studying dietetics at Brigham Young University in Provo, Utah. To all the above Old Girls we extend our warmest congratulations. STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Adams 3 Groveley Road, Westboume, Bournemovith, Hants, England Mrs. Anders 485 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmoimt Miss Box 1537 Summerhill Avenue, Montreal Mme Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal Miss Brown 536 Argyle Avenue, Westmount Miss Carroll 13 Mallord Street, London S.W.3, England Miss Craig 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Gibson 5841 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal Miss Going 2541 Maplewood Avenue, Montreal Miss Goldstein 1201 Dorchester Street West, Montreal Miss Hargreaves 1583 Pine Avenue West, Montreal Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmovint Dr. Herbert 3510 Walkley Avenue, Montreal Miss Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Hope 1583 Pine Avenue West, Montreal Mrs. Johnston 3550 Ridgewood Avenue, Montreal Mlle LaMothe 92 rue St. Laurent, Longueuil, Que. Mrs. Leonard 1509 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal Miss Monden 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont Mrs. Proulx 1692 Darcy McGee, Montreal Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal Dr. Weber 531 Querbes Avenue, Outremont Miss Wood 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal [71] TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1958 ABOUD, MARION, 615 Walpole Ave., Town of Mount Royal ABOUD, SHIRLEY, 615 Walpole Ave., Town of Mounl Royal ACER, BELLE, 510 Victoria Ave., Westmounl ADAMS, MARGARET ANN, 678 Sluarl Ave., OutrenionI ADAMSON, FIONA, 6030 Cole St. Luc, Montreal ADELSON, GAIL, 842 Dollard Ave., Outremont AIRD, SANDRA, 2985 Graham Blvd., Town of Mounl Royal ALSCHET, ALBERTINE, 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal ALSCHET, MARGARET, 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal AMUNDSEN, ELIZABETH, 3495 Ridgcwood Ave., Montreal ANDREWS, ANNE, 74 Sunnyside Ave., Westmounl ARDO, CATHERINE, 3075 Maplewood Ave., Montreal ARMITAGE, JOAN, 186 Strathcona Drive, Town of Mount Royal ATKINSON, STEPHANIE, 120 Vincennes Ave., Valois AYLETT, BARBARA, 4817 Western Ave., Westmount — B — BALLANTYNE, MARION, 120 St. Joseph Blvd., Dorval BALY, SANDRA, 3456 Oxford Ave., Montreal BALY, SHARON, 3456 Oxford Ave., Montreal BAUGH, MARLENA, Morin Heights, Que. BAZIN, PHYLLIS, 55 Merton Rd., Hampstead BEATTIE, JANET, 14 Richelieu Rd., Fort Chambly, Que. BEDFORD-JONES, CAROLYN, 130 AUard Ave., Dorval BEGOR, ANNE, 4581 Kensington Ave., Montreal BENNETT, DIANA, 30 Circular Rd., St. John ' s, New- foundland BERGITHON, ANNE, 3600 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal BISHOP, SHERYN, 4657 Melrose Ave., Montreal BLADES, ANNE, 3624 Norlhcliffe Ave., Montreal BORDELEAU, DENISE, 71-14th St., Roxboro, Que. BRADLEY, MARGARET, 6 Belfrage Rd., Westmounl BRAY, CAROL, 49 Belmont Ave., Valois BROOKS, ELIZABETH, 25 Renfrew Ave., Westmount BROWN, BARBARA, 154 Latour St., St. John ' s, Que. BRYDON, SHEENA, 150 Cornwall Ave., Town of Mounl Royal BUEHLER, LILY, 2471 Park Row East, Montreal BURNS, DOROTHEA, 4204 Kensington Ave., Montreal BUTTERFIELD, DEBORAH, Palmridge, Point Shares, Bermuda CAGEORGE, JOANNE, 3925 Broadway, Lachine CANN, JENNIFER, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal CANN, LESLEY, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal CANNY, JOCELYN, 3445 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal CARDINAL, MICHELLE, 767 Chatham St., Montreal CARMICHAEL, MARGARET, 3577 Shuter St., Montreal CARNELL, BONNIE, 3 Albion Rd., Hampstead CARTWRIGHT, ARDIS, 4868 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal CHAMANDY, NADINE, 2150 Laird Blvd., Town of Mounl Royal CHENOY, HARRIET, 3789 Hampton Ave., Montreal CHIRO, ALINA, 1489 Mountain St., Montreal CHISHOLM, ANNE, 1890 St. Germain Blvd., St. Laurent CLARKE, ANDREA, Worthy Park, Ewarlon, Jamaica, B.W.I. CLOUTIER, ARLENE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal CLOUTIER, SUZANNE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal COLE, VALERIE, 35 Ellerdale Rd., Hampstead CONNOR, CLARE, 145-56th Ave., Di.vie, Que. COOK, BARBARA, 21 Andrew St., Campbellton, N.B. COOK, BETTY, 216 Edison Ave., St. Lambert COOKE, JUDITH, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal COLLIGAN, COLLEEN, 350-52nd Avenue, Lachine CORRIGAN, AUDREY, 29 Lansdowne Gardens, Poinle Claire COULOURIDES, MARIKA, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COULOURIDES, MIREILLE, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COULOURIDES, NIKE, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COUPER, BEVERLEY, 11 Grove Park, Westmount COUSINS, PAMELA, Hudson Heights, Quebec COWIE, JOAN, 219 Chester Ave., Town of Mount Royal CRANDALL, LUCY, 6460 Monkland Ave., Montreal CUDLIP, MARGOT, 3614 Decarie Blvd., Montreal CURWOOD, JANE, 606 Powell Ave., Town of Mounl Royal — D — DALE, JOAN, 4839 Patricia Ave., Montreal DANIELS, KARIN, 5161 MacDonald Ave., Montreal DAVIES, WENDY, 6226 Godfrey Ave., Montreal DAVIS, DIANE, 3750 Melrose Ave., Montreal deBELLE, GAIL, 64 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount DEITCHER, JANET, 4840 Cedar Crescent, Montreal DELICATI, DAWN, 4930 Walkley Ave., Montreal DEMERS, GLORIA, 4625 Mayfair Ave., Montreal DeVOY, SUZANNE, 1546 Crescent St., Montreal DEXTER, SYBIL, 589 Cole St. Anloine Rd., Westmounl DOEDERLEIN, EVA, 3100 Barclay Ave., Montreal DOIG, SUSAN, 41 Thornhill Ave., Westmounl DONALDSON, HEATHER, 545 Slanslead Ave., Town of Mount Royal DORION, MARTHA, 331 Redfern Ave., Westmount DORION, MARY, 331 Redfern Ave., Westmount DOWNIE, JANET, 40 Franklin Ave., Town of Moimt Royal DUNBAR, GAIL, 3844 Draper Ave., Montreal DUNKERLEY, DIANE, 5502 Randall Ave., Montreal — E — EDWARDS, CHRISTINA, 4630 Doherty Ave., Montreal ELDRIDGE, CAROL, 17 Wolseley Ave. South, Montreal West ENGELBERT, SIMONE, 21 Thornhill Ave., Westmount — V — FALKNER, DIANA, 567 Roslyn Ave., Westmount FESSLER, BETTY, 9175 Gouin Blvd. W., Saraguay FOWLER, JENNIFER, 5439 Earnscliffe Ave., Montreal FREEMAN, BEVERLEY DIANE, 4210 Kensington Ave., Montreal FREESE, MONICA, 3590 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal GANDARA, KARIN, Aparlado Postal 540, Guatemala City, Central America GARLAND, JOAN, Gaullois, Newfoundland GOLDBERG, LINDA, 12 Oakland Ave., Westmount GORTVA, ESTHER, Box 3190, Caracas, Venezuela GREEVES, CAROLINE, 57 Oakland Ave., Westmounl GREEVES, VIRGINIA, 57 Oakland Ave., Westmount GROSS, JOAN, 5547 Clanranald Ave., Montreal — H — HADJIPATERAS, CATHERINE, 344 Wood Ave., Westmount HAMILTON, ANN, Merryfield Farm, Stanbridge East, Que. HANCOCK, JUDITH, 32 Shorncliffe Ave., Westmounl HARDING, HEATHER, 49 Lansdowne Gardens, Poinle Claire HARLAN, MARY, 4064 Trafalgar Rd., Montreal HARRIS, MARY ANNE, 22 Brynmore Ave., Montreal West HARRIS, SUSAN, 22 Brynmore Ave., Montreal West HEMING, RONNE, 7505 Ave. de Dieppe, Town of Mounl Royal HENDERSON, LEE, 5587 Queen Mary Road, Hampstead HESKETH, ELIZABETH, 359 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount HESLOP, CAROL, 6541 Cole St. Luc, Montreal HICKS, LAUREEN, 647 Victoria Ave., Westmount HOLLAND, CAROL, 3865 Wilson Ave., Montreal HOLMES, CATHERINE, 309 Whimbey Ave., St. Lambert HOPSON, DANA LEIGH, 5230 Hampton Ave., Montreal HORI, PAMELA, 323 St. Louis Square, Montreal HORNIS, IRENE, 4990 Maplewood Ave., Montreal 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, CATHERINE, 4872 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal IRWIN, ELIZABETH, 4872 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal IRWIN, JUDITH, 461 Slanslead Crescent, Town of Mounl Royal ISLER, MONIQUE, 9630 La Salle Blvd., Ville La Salle JACKSON, SHERRY, 3495 Mountain St., Montreal JAMES, PHYLLIS, 753 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount JANUSZ, YOLANDA, 427 Montmorency St., Laval des Rapides, Que. JARRY, FRANCINE, 4299 Montrose Ave., Westmounl JOHNSON, SALLY, 4868 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal JOHNSTON, ANN, 76-5th Ave., Lakeside, Poinle Claire JOHNSTON, LYNNDA, 5-2nd Ave., Dorval JOHNSTONE, SUSAN, 580 Roslyn Ave., Westmount JONAH, LYNN, 8 Brock Ave. South, Montreal West JOSEPH, JUDITH, 4607 Kent Ave., Montreal [72] If you haven ' t already got a Savings Account, open one nov at your nearest " Royal " branch. Add to it regularly and watch Small Wampum grow to Big Wampum. The Royal Bank of Canada 65 branches in Montreal and District 13 El-B EI-13 El-13 EM3 EN3 EI-13 El-B EH3 EI-13 EI-13 EM3 EM3 EM3 EI-13 EM3 EM3 EM3 El-B subject: BIRKS STERLING DRESSERWARE U3 CO CQ Cj CQ CQ do m CO m CCi CQ Never too young to begin saving for your Dresser Set! Illustrated in g miniature, " Princess Margaret " , a three- i±i piece set designed and 2 fashioned in Birks own Silver Craftshops Oj ...just one from a wide 2 collection of exclusive dresserware designs. cb Three-piece set, 64P S BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE S CQ CD CQ CD ■13 a-13 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a-i3 a BIRKS SILVERSMITHS Compliments of HARLEY MFG. CO. LTD. Mr. Mrs. Joseph Chamandy [73] KARIJO, CARMELLA, 138 Willowdale Ave., Outremont KARIJO, YVONNE, 138 Willowdale Ave., Outremonl KARLSON, RUTH, 839-40th Ave.. Ville La Salle KAYE, MARY, 3635 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal KEITH, PATRICIA, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal KENNEY, JOANNE, 1469 Drummond St., Montreal KENRICK, PAMELA, 782 Upper Lansdowne Ave., Westmount KENT, ELIZABETH, 1375 Sherwood Cres., Town of Mount Royal KHAZZAM, MIRA, 4695 Bonavista Ave., Montreal KINGSTON, KATHARINE, 25 Forden Ave., Westmount KNEEN, JUDITH, 3465 Stanley St., Montreal KOOL, HEATHER. 54-47th Ave., Lachine KUDELSKA, ARIANE, 3725 Dupuis Ave., Montreal LAMPLOUGH, JENNIFER, 64 Stratford Rd., Hampstead LAVERTY, SUSAN, 20 Thornhill Ave., Westmount LAWS. WENDY, 1509 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal LeCLAIR, JILL, 5770 Cote St. Luc, Montreal LePESSEC, MONIQUE, 3715 Hutchison St.. Montreal LESLIE, CHRISTY, 50 Merton Rd., Hampstead LEVINE, PHYLLIS, 5521 Bradford Place, Montreal LEWIS, VIRGINIA, 423 Elm Ave., Westmount LIEFMANN, LAUREN. 106 Brentwood Drive. Beaurepaire LINEKIN, WINIFRED. 26 Sixth St., Noranda, Que. LOBERG, LYNDA, 215 Lakeview Ave., Pointe Claire LOCH, JEAN, 4851 Cote St. Luc Rd., Montreal LOEWENHEIM, JULIET, I Bellevue Ave., Westmount LOOMIS, LESLIE. 644 Victoria Ave., Westmount LOVE, BONNIE, 633 Belmont Ave., Westmount LYNGE, INGRID, 5708 Queen Mary Rd., Hampstead — M — MacLAREN, SUSAN, 672 Roslyn Ave., Westmount MacLEAN, JESSIE. Chibougamau. Que. MacLEAN, MARGARET, Chibougamau. Que. MANSOUR, SANDRA. 4662 Bouchette Ave.. Montreal MANTHORP. ANN, 6160 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal MARCHANT, VALERIE, 11 Pilon St., Ste Adele en Haut, Quebec MARRIOTT. PHILIPPA, 95 Avondale Place. Beaconsfield MARSHALL. CLAIRE, 900 McGregor St., Montreal MARSHALL, HEATHER, 900 McGregor St., Montreal MARSHALL. JILL, 2170 Hanover Ave., Town of Mount Royal MASON, JEAN. 25 Thurlow Rd.. Hampstead McAULEY, ELIZABETH, 339 Victoria Ave., Westmount McFADDEN, BARBARA, 4614 Kensington Ave.. Montreal McFADYEN. MARGARET, 484 Masson St., Oshawa, Ont. McGREGOR, MARGARET. 7430 Baynard St., Town of Mount Royal McKAY, ELISABETH, 5163 Macdonald Ave., Montreal McKAY, PATRICIA. 5163 Macdonald Ave., Montreal McLAY, LYNNE, 4601 Kensington Ave., Montreal McNAB, PEGGY. 3844 Marlowe Ave., Montreal MICHELL. GILLIAN. 654 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount MILLER, LINDA, 5191 Hampton Ave., Montreal MILLER. SANDRA, 7191 Fielding Ave.. Montreal MILLICAN. JAN, 574 Powell Ave., Town of Mount Royal MOLYNEUX. KAREN. 91 Stratford Rd.. Hampstead MOREHOUSE. JUDITH, 396 Richelieu Rd., Beloeil Station MORGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Appleton Ave.. Montreal MURPHY. JUDY, 570 Victoria Ave.. Westmount — N — NASH. JOANNA. 2057 Mans6eld St.. Montreal NICHOLLS. ANDREA. 9 Murray Gardens, Pointe Claire NICHOLLS, SALLY, 502 Elm Ave., Westmount NIXON, MARTHA, 35 Aroleer Ave., McMasterville, Que. NIXON, SHERRIL, 35 Aroleer Ave.. McMasterville, Que. — o — ODDIE, CYNTHIA, 4968 Ponsard Ave., Montreal ODELL, ELIZABETH, 366 Merton Ave., St. Lambert ODELL, MEGAN, 366 Merton Ave.. St. Lambert OHMAN, AUDREY, 439 Lansdowne Ave.. Westmount — P PALMER. MADELEINE. 68 Forden Crescent, Westmount PALMER, SUSAN, 295 Vivian Ave., Town of Mount Roval PATERSON. ANNE. 125 Dobie Ave.. Town of Mount Roval PATRICK, ELEANOR, 4840 Bonavista Rd., Montreal PEEL, DEBORAH, 1820 McGregor St., Montreal PELLEY. CATHERINE. 304 Senecal St.. Ville La Salle PERRON, JUDY, St. Marguerite Station, Que. PILKEY, PAULINE, 21048 Lakeshore Rd., Bale d ' Urfee, Que. PITT, FAYE, 5591 Queen Mary Rd., Hampstead PIZZOLONGO, LINA. 185 Les Erables St., Laval sur le Lac POZNANSKI, ILONA, 5090 Prince of Wales Ave., Montreal PRICE. KAREN. 200 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield W., Que. PRICE, SYDNEY, 200 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield W., Que PRICHARD, SANDRA. 5252 Cole St. Antoine Rd., Montreal — R — RANKIN. HOLLY. 200 Kensington Ave., Westmount RANKIN, JEAN, 144 Lockhart Ave., Town of Mount Roval RATTRAY, JUDIE, 152 Prince Edward Ave., Otterburn ' Ht s., Que. RAWLS, BENE, 33 Browning Drive, Ossining, N.Y. RAYNER, SUZANNE, 122 Dobie Ave., Town of Mount Royal REULAND, LAETITIA, 146 Strathcona Drive, Town of Mount Royal REYNOLDS, ANGELA, 5010 Victoria Ave., Montreal RICHMOND, ROBIN, 437 Strathcona Drive. Town of Mount Royal ROBERT. LUCILE. 4146 Blueridge Crescent. Montreal ROBERTS, CAROLYN, 35 Hawkesbury Drive, Willowdale, Toronto, Ont. ROBINSON. JANET. Rosemcre. Que. RONALDS. LORRAINE, 1620 Seaforth Ave., Montreal ROUSSEAU, DAYNISE, 3736 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal ROWAT, BARBARA, 5226 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Montreal ROWAT, BEVERLEY, 5226 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Montreal SAFFORD. DIANE. 4293 Montrose Ave.. Westmount SCHWARTZ. BARBARA, 638 Inverness Ave., Montreal SCOTT, ELEANOR. 726 Victoria Ave., Westmount SHANNON, BETTE, 215 Jacques Cartier, St. John ' s, Q-e. SHAUGHNESSY, BRIGID. 356 Redfem Ave.. Westmount SHAUGHNESSY. KATHLEEN. 356 Redfern Ave., Westmount SHEPARD. NORA. 272 McDougall Ave., Outremont SILVERSON, WENDY. 5519 Borden Ave.. Cote St. Luc SMEDLEY. JANE. 3300 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal SMITH, BEVERLEY, 38 Lilac Ave. South, Dorval SNASDELL-TAYLOR, GILLIAN, 358-41st Ave., Lachine SPARLING, MARGARET. 3025 Glencoe Ave., Town of Mount Royal SPEIRS, ELAINE. 5865 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal SPENCE-SALES, MARIKA, 60 Rue de Bretagne, Preville SPIEGEL, SANDRA. 4931 Glencairn Ave., Montreal STANFIELD, BARBARA, 54 de Lavigne Rd.. Westmount STEPHENS. ANNE, 2290 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal STEVENSON, ELSPETH, 5143 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal STEWART, JENNIFER. 3496 Grey Ave., Montreal STREIGHT, ALISON. 14 Merton Cres.. Hampstead STROWLGER. JACQUELINE. 1 Thurlow Rd.. Hampstead — T — TAIT. PHYLLIS. P.O. Box 129. Havre St. Pierre, Que. TEYSSIER. CLAUDINE, 235 Querbes Ave., Outremont THORN, RICKY. 114 Cedar Ave., Pointe Claire TIGHE, ELIZABETH. 4760 Victoria Ave.. Montreal TOMASZUK, CHRISTINE, 4965 Hampton Ave., Montreal TOOLEY, HEATHER, 4742 Roslyn Ave., Montreal TORREY, JANE. 3493 Atwaler Ave.. Montreal TRURAN, HEATHER, 18 Hansen Ave., Beaconsfield, Que. UDD, MARY, 1444 Redpath Crescent, Montreal VAN RANTWYK, GRETA, 6001 Cote St. Luc, Hampstead VIPOND, LINDA, 17 Jasper Ave., Town of Mount Royal — W — WALKER, PAMELA, 95 Dufferin Rd., Hampstead WARREN, BARBARA, 5609 Queen Mary Road, Hampstead WEIL, VICTORIA, 3638 Lome Crescent, Montreal WEIR, JO-ANNE, 5540 Woodbury Ave., Montreal WERTS. JUDY, 19 Lake Breeze Ave., Valois WHITE, GAIL, 50 Finchley Rd., Hampstead WILLIAMS, SANDIE, 562 Dawson Ave., Town of Mount Royal WILLIS, PATRICIA, 47 Maple Drive, St. Hubert, Que. WILSON, PATRICIA, 4570 Montclair Ave., Montreal WINDSOR-PLEYDELL, STEPHANIE, 687 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Roval WINN. ELIZABETH. 757 Upper Belmont Ave., Westmount WISE, ROBYN, 2910 Kirkfield Ave., Town of Mount Royal WITHERSPOON, LINDA. 4790 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal WOOD, DIANA, 724 Victoria Ave., Westmount WRIGHT, MARY-ELLEN, 24 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead WYGNANSKI, RYSIA, 3833 Oxford Ave., Montreal WYGNANSKI, STELLA, 3833 Oxford Ave., Montreal WYNNE, MARY. 101 Ballantyne Ave. S.. Montreal West YULL, BARBARA, 5603 Queen Mary Rd., Hampstead [74] NATIONAL WINDOW COMPANY LIMITED WINDOWS AND WINDOW SPECIALTIES 10729 ST. DENIS STREET, MONTREAL DUPONT 7-3713-4 Compliments of SCOTT PERCY LIMITED GEORGE DONALDSON Vice-President Sales COMPLIMENTS OF STAjVDARD LIFE ASSURAKTCE COMPAArY SERVING CANADIANS FOR 125 YEARS Head Office for Canada 1245 SHERBROOKE STREET WEST Montreal No. 1 Branch 2035 GUY STREET GOOD TEA... GOOD COFFEE... GOOD INSTANT COFFEE THE-8-5 [75] With Complinients of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Khazzam ★ Compliments of MR. AND MRS. GUY PERRON With Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas E. M. Wise Mr. and Mrs. John Witherspoon • Compliments Compli?nents of of Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Le Pessec Mr. and Mrs. C. Alexander Odell • • Compliments of Compliments of Mrs. L. Cardinal Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Holmes [76] THORN ENGINEERING RESEARCH AND CONSULTING SERVICES RICHARD THORN 6659 SHERBROOKE ST. W. P.ENG. M.E.I.C. MONTREAL, QUE. DEPOSIT YOUR SAVINGS WITH THE MONTREAL CITY DISTRICT SAVINGS BANK ALL OUR BRANCHES ARE OPEN EVERY EVENING MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY FROM 7 TO 8 O ' CLOCK UNiversity 6-9561-2 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 485 McGill Street, Montreal 1, P.Q. ARMITAGE TIRE LIMITED 324 COLBORNE STREET North End Branch South Shore Branch 6511 St. Lawrence Blvd. 333 Tachereau Blvd. Greenfield Park Compliments of Mrs. Lily Buehler T Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Levine ■A- Compliments of Gen. and Mrs. Claude J. Teyssier ♦ Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tighe J Compliments of Mr. Mrs. C. Bergithon Compliments of Group Captain and Mrs. D. A. Willis With The Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice A. Schwartz □ Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. H. S. Cook ■ [78] HARRISON BROTHERS LIMITED The POM bakers POM HALL MONTREAL, P.O. MARCH SHIPPING AGENCY LIMITED Steamship Agents Freight Chartering Brokers and Managing Operators OFFICES AT: MONTREAL - TORONTO - WINDSOR - HAMILTON MINE EQUIPMENT COMPANY, MONTREAL C TORONTO KIRKLAND LAKE SUDBURY EDMONTON VANCOUVER LYNGE SHIPPING CO. LIMITED 485 McGILL STREET MONTREAL 1, CANADA T Steamship Brolcers • Transportation Consultants [79] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Kudelska Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Chisholm Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Loberg T Compliments of Lorraine Ronalds Compliments Compliments of of Dr. and Mrs. R. E. Bennett Mr. and Mrs. J. Shannon St. John ' s, Newfoundland ■ Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Wynne • Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Johnston • [80] With The Compliments of THE ROYAL TRUST COMPANY 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 [81] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hopson TRAFALGAR LEADS ★ Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Chenoy T Compliments Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Hicks Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Mason ★ Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Carmichael Compliments of Mr. Mrs. C. W. Fessler • Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Palmer ▲ [82] Equipment for every Sport Available at MURRAY CO. INC. ASK FOR YOUR SCHOOL DISCOUNT 1449 Mansfield St. PL. 9401 Van Dyck Meyers Studios ESTABLISHED 1932 FOR B ETTER PORTRAITS 1121 St. Catherine St. W., Montreal VI. 9-7021 BENCH TABLE SERVICE LTD. Party Supplies — • Sick Room Rental Equipement de parties Accessoires d ' invalides Sales, Rentals — Ventes et louages Tel. RE. 8-4755 6220 Decarie Blvd. Compliffients of WESTMOUNT REALTIES CO. • 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 With Compliments of EXCLUSIVE VIENNESE CUISINE % 1481 Stanley Street TeL AVenue 8-9918 North End Tile Co. LIMITED Contractors in Marble, Tile Ceramic, Mosaic Terrazzo Work ★ Tel. RAymond 8-3617 - 8-3618 6775 BORDEAUX ST. MONTREAL Visit Windmill Point THE NEW ' ' Model CitV J. NORMAN ROBINSON IID. WOODWORKING MACHINERY 1254 NOTRE DAME WEST MONTREAL WE. 3-2737 [83] Compliments of P. S. ROSS SONS CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS rvoyai Dank ijuiiuing 360 St. James Street West Mo ntreal Rowat, VanVliet, Talpis Campbell Notaries 507 PLACE D ' ARMES G. L. VanVliet Clarence Talpis John P. Rowat Colin J. Campbell Paul V. V. Betts Pierre L. Caron SALES VALUATIONS MORTGAGES REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED 2007 UNION AVE. PL. 1104 Crai Ballantyne Co. LIMITED Members of Montreal Stock Exchange Canadian Stock Exchange 215 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL 1184 PHILLIPS PLACE MONTREAL M. MOISAN Dispensing Chemist 1510 DRUMMOND STREET off the Rit2,-Carlton PLateau 5889 Delivery UNiversity 6-6781 F. S. B. HEWARD CO. LIMITED Sleam 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. Coniplimenis of Stephen E. Vamos Fencing Professor ★ Compliments of Science Beaute Clinique d ' Esthetique S. CHIRO Graduate Pharmacist 1489 Mountain St. AVenue 8-2903 [84] Graduating Students . You are invited to discuss with any of tlie officers of Sir George Williams College your plans for further education and training. They will be pleased to tell you of . . . THE COLLEGE (Faculties of Arts, Science and Com- merce) in which you can complete your study for the degree of B.A., B.Sc, or B.Com. in day or evening classes, also a two year program in Engineering. THE DAY BUSINESS SCHOOL for business, steno- grapliic or secretarial training. THE EVENING BUSINESS SCHOOL where working people may obtain business or technical training. THE SCHOOL OF FINE AND APPLIED ART which offers both day and evening classes in commercial art, drawing, painting, designing, modelling and sculpture. And also of the RETAIL SCHOOL which offers full day courses in co-operation with Montreal ' s largest stores. Information from the Registrar, 1435 Drummond St reet — VI. 9-8331 SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE And the SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS SCHOOLS OF THE MONTREAL Y.M.C.A. I Complhnents of ERNEST COUSINS LTD. Protection Chemical Products Co. Aerosol Research Production Manufacturing Chemists Plant, Research Laboratories: 5747 Souligny St. Montreal, P.Q. Tel. CL. 5-4258 ELMHURST DAIRY LTD. MONTREAL, QUE. A DIVISION OF DOMINION DAIRIES LIMITED WE. 7-3926 Curwood Sons Ltd. MASTER PAINTERS Painters - Decorators Spray Painting 4284 St. Catherine St. W. Westmount SAFFORD BROS. LTD. 4299 FRONTENAC STREET Telephone : LAfontaine 2-9228 MONTREAL 34, QUE. OHM AN ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS EstahUshed 1899 1216 Greene Avenue, WESTMOUNT WE. 3-4376 WE. 3-4046 [85] Compliments of Compliments oi Mr. and Mrs. Colin Spiegel Mr. and Mrs. D. M. MacLean ★ Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Engelbert Mr. 8C Mrs. J. Daniels ( omp iimenli Compliments of 4 Mr. Mrs. J. Hadjipateras A Mr. Mrs. W. S. Mcllquham St Compliments of Dr. John D. Cageorge [86] STEEL AND NON-FERROUS METALS A. C. Leslie Co. Limited 5435 Royalmount Ave. Riverside 7-5501 DUpont 1-6276 long-Aboud Engineering limited MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 8785 Tanguay St. Montreal, P.Q. Common, Howard, Cate, Ogilvy, Bishop Cope Jai lancl St ' C ofcleau. Advocates, Barristers and Solicitors • NOTARIES 360 St. James St. West, Montreal 215 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 Victor 9-5621 GEOFFRION, ROBERT GEIINAS Co. Members of MONTREAL STOCK EXCHANGE CANADIAN STOCK EXCHANGE TORONTO STOCK EXCHANGE 507 Place d ' Armes Montreal 72 St. Peter Street Quebec R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited OPTICIANS Phone Victor 9-7331 1119 St. Catherine Street West MONTREAL QUEEN ' S UNIVERSITY AT KINGSTON • Faculty of Arts • Faculty of Applied Science • Faculty of Medicine • Faculty of Law • School of Nursing • School of Commerce Combined Courses in Arts and Physical and Health Education Graduate Courses in Arts and Science, Applied Science and Medicine W ri e to the Registrar [87] QmcRicnn DYES ALL FABRICS including Celanese and Nylon World ' s Largest Selling Tints and Dyes J. L. Adams, Proprietor 1187 St. Catherine St. W. MA. 2226 1385 Greene Ave. Wl. 2136 5683 Monkland Ave. HU. 9-2611 5750 Sherbrooke St. W. HU. 9-1411 Compliments Parisian Javel Water FYON FYON LTD. Compliments of Parisian Laundry CO., INC. FRENCH CLEAHERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street FItzroy 6316 Compliments of Dominion Structural Steel Limited WINSOR 6? NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL STRONG HEALTHY BODIES Compliments of FELIX ALLARD 14-18 Bonsecours Market HArbour 5187 Montreal [88] DExter 7591 A. C. White Landscape Co. Ltd. 6541 Cote St. Luc Road Montreal DeBEllE WHITE, Architects □ 5925 Monkland Ave. Montreal GEORGE W. lAMPlOUGH LIMITED IMPORTERS OF FINE CUTLERY 751 Victoria Square MONTREAL Wright Tools Flanges Limited Canadian Plumbing Heating Specialties Limited 701 Craig St. W. Montreal Compliments of Pesner Brothers Ltd. Purveyors of Quality Frosted FOODS to HoTNe Freezer Owners 968 Notre Dame West UN. 6-2651 Compliments of MERRYFIELD FARM G. W. Hamilton Stanbridge East, Que. Ronalds Advertising Agency Limited Montreal • Toronto • Edmonton London, Eng. Compliments of A Parent [89] o 384 VITRE ST. WEST • UNIVERSITY 1-3311 • MONTREAL Compliments of Bel rave Press limited Compliments PRINTING CRAFTSMEN of T 330 NOTRE DAME ST. EAST A Friend TEL. UN. 1-5897 po tapLi or tkii annual Li With ComplimetJts of Typographic Service Re d. Mr. Mrs. John B. Janusz 1061 ST. ALEXANDER STREET UNIVERSITY 6-6547 [90] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Moses Deitcher Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Thos. G. Carnell Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. Williams Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Karlson Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. P. B. Stewart Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Vlasta Hornis Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. Gordon Wood [91] FRIEND [92]


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

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

1955

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

1956

Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

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

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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