Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1959

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1959 volume:

tKrafalgar Cdhoesi A MESSAGE FROM EATON ' S The largest retail organization in the British Commonwealth TO ALL HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS make RETAILING 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. The one YOU choose, depends on your goal. Is it MERCHANDISING that interests you? BUYING? SELLING? MANAGING? Do you have a CREATIVE mind for: WRITING? DRAWING? SKETCHING? or other phases of PUBLICITY? Are you interested in CLOTHES, colour, co-ordination, etc.? Fashion promotion could be your field. Are you interested in PEOPLE? If so, some branch of our Personnel Department may interest you. We invite you to discuss your career with us. Please contact our Personnel Manager or Employment Manager to arrange an interview. PHONE: VI. 2-9211, LOCAL 630 or 584 T. EATON C?« or MONTREAL ADVANCING WITH CANADA IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF BETTER PRODUCTS FOR HOME, WEARING APPAREL, AND INDUSTRY • Produced by the skilled craftsmen of Courtaulds ' Cornwall plant, these man- made fibres have become increasingly familiar to Canadians from coast to coast. Listed below are only a few of the uses in which these fibres play a major part: HEAD OFFICE AND PLANT: CORNWALL, ONT. [IJ fantabulous Offer! 45 R.p.M. " EP " HIT RECORDS from CHoca $7.49 V ' a oe Plus any 4 wrappers from the sample Dairy Milk Chocolate Bars which come m every tin of Cadbury ' s CHOCO. Send these along with 50?! and your name and address to: CHOCO Records, Box 1545, Toronto 4, Ontario Compliments of J. D. STIRLING LTD. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 2199 Jarry St. East, City of St. Michel, Montreal 38, P.Q. Tel. RA. 8-3673 [2] LUKIS STEWART PRICE FORBES CO. General Insurance Brokers ■ MONTREAL : TORONTO : THE ROYAL BANK BUILDING THE ROYAL BANK BUILDING 360 ST. JAMES ST. WEST 2-8 KING ST. EAST TEL: VL 5-3211 TEL: EMPIRE 3-1197 for easy, economical, enjoyable group travel! Economical, easy-to-arrange Chartered Bus Serv ice 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 [3] Your future is 99 bright as you m There are many good career opportunities for young people with ability and imagination 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 Coast to Coast in North America and 25 of ier countries If you can ' t save a lot, save a little! THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA HUNTING and FISHING in Canada Canada ' s National Wildlife Magazine $3-00 per annum — 12 issues Making Small Boats and Canoes-$2.50 Making Duck Decoys-$2.00 Camping Under Canvas-$LOO Cabin Building-! 1.00 Angler ' s Guide-$2.50 Hunter ' s Guide-$2.50 Etc., etc., etc. Shepard Publishing Company Limited 1231 St. Catherine St. W., Montreal 25 Compliments of JAMES WILSON COMPANY LTD. Ship Supplies ESTABLISHED 1870 731 COMMON STREET, MONTREAL [4] There ' s a future for YOU in retailing Now is our cfiance to ioln us and Investigate the wonderful opportunities Sinnpson ' s offers you . . . the chance to nnalte a lifetime career for vourself, and qain practical experience in any number of different fields. Come in and visit our Employment Office on the Sixth Floor THE ROBERT SIMPSON MONTREAL L ' MITED 977 St. Catherine St. W., Montreal MINE EQUIPMENT COM PAN Y : MONTREAL TORONTO KIRKLAND LAKE SUDBURY EDMONTON VANCOUVER 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 [5] Compliments COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD • of Airline, Steamship, Motor Coach and Railway Tickets and Reservations HARLEY • Independent and Conducted Tours • MFG. CO. LTD. Hotel and Resort Bookings • Baggage and Accident ± laVCi illbUiallCC • ★ W. H. HENRY LIMITED Mr. Mrs. Joseph Chamandy 3417 Cote des Neiges Road (Guy at Sherbrooke) Montreal 25 WE. 7-8901 Tel. UNiversity 6-7351 Compliments of The Merchants Coal Company Limited INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS • COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS Park St. Joseph Montreal 814 SUN LIFE BUILDING [6J Fashion, at its best, is an integral part of the wearer ' s personality that can be a valuable asset throughout life. It is re- stricted by physical characteristics and budgets and governed by current trends. Within this framework there is infinite variety but no substitute for quality. And H.R. quality of design, fabric and workmanship is available even to modest budgets, providing wonderful scope for young people to develop their own Fashion Personalities ' . HOLT RENFREW Sherbrooke at Mountain ; Canada ' s Finest 1 Carpeting and A Good Name Upholstery Cleaning to Know... ; Organization W. C. Pitfield k Company LIMITED CANADA CARPET MONTREAL Cleaning Company Ltd. Complete Investment Facilities RE. 8-9415 □ Halifax Moncton Saint John Quebec St. Hyacinthe Ottawa Cornwall Toronto 1 Visit our retail showrooms ' 3945 ISamur St. for new rugs, m t:lp and linrtlpum Saull Sle. Marie Winnipeg Calgary Edmonton Vancouver Victoria New York [V] 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 THORN ENGINEERING RESEARCH AND CONSULTING SERVICES RICHARD THORN 6659 SHERBROOKE ST. W. P.ENG. M.E.I.C. MONTREAL, QUE. LYNGE SHIPPING CO. LIMITED 485 McGILL STREET MONTREAL 1, CANADA T Steamship Brokers Transportation Consultants [8] BURTON ' S BOOKSHOP (Owned and Operated by W. H. Smith Son (Canada) Ltd.) ENGLISH AND FRENCH BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS VHE BEST HI-FI RECORDINGS 1004 St. Catherine West, Dominion Square Building Montreal COMPLIMENTS OF ™ STAIVDARD LIFE ASSURA]VC£ COMPAMY CANADA ' S FIRST — SINCE 1833 Head Office for Canada Montreal No. 1 Branch 1245 SHERBROOKE STREET WEST 2155 GUY STREET Salon Fabrics limited 5142 St. Hubert Street Montreal, P.Q. [9] liiTlTnillllll rgan s CANADA ' S QUALITY DEPARTMENT STORE After high school . . . what career? Retailing offers unusual opportunities, wide variety of positions to the young and ambitious. Morgan ' s offers wonderful scope to prove your ability in this field, and invites applications from graduates. HENRY MORGAN CO. LIMITED Canada ' s Quality Department Store Call VI. 2-6261 MONTREAL — TORONTO — OTTAWA ' MyBank is Canada ' s First Banfe Bank of Montreal There are 68 B of M BRANCHES in the MONTREAL DISTRICT to serve you WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 [10] (:0 TEMS Page Editorial 13 Activities 15 Form YI 26 Senior Literary 36 Junior Literary 48 French 55 Sports 59 Old Girls ' Notes 67 Directors- 71 MAGAZI E STAFF Editor Bette Shannon Assistant Editor Wendy Laws First Sub-editor Glare Gonnor Second Sub-editor Karen Price Secretary-Treasurer , . BEVERLY RowAT Art Editor Bene Rawls Photography Editor Anne Bergithon Sports Editor DiANE Safford Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield MA GA ZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Marion Ballantyne Science VI Audrey Gorrigan Form Va Barbara Schwartz Form Vb Gill Michell Form IVa Ricky Thorn Form IVb Wendy Davies Form IIIa Annette Eddison Form IIIb Garolyn Stark Upper II Jill LeGlair Form II Patricia Keith [11] [12] EDITORIAL JT IS A jiad iait that appreciation often conies after its subject no lonfier exists. FrequentU in ilailv lite we realize how ninch we enjoyeil a particular event, or how much we appreciated a certain friendship, only after the event has ended and the friendship gone. On reHectin r, we wish that such times and friends coulil exist aj;ain and think, of what we woukl do to make them even more enjo able ami profitable. The same truth exists on a larfier scale, ami the familiar phrase, " Oh! lor the good old days, " is not mereU the utterance of one reminiscin{ hut the expression of a feeling that all will have at some time in their lives. It is an emotion that many girls of the graduating class are experiencing now, as they realize that school will no longer stretch ahead after June, and with school, security. This is not meant to impK that tht ' are not looking forward eagerly to the future but merely that the expectancy is tempered with an amount of trepidation and. in many cases, sadness. It is not a light thing to end a part of one s life, and in finishing school we are certainly doing that. Because of the proximity of the finish, every event which takes place becomes more dear, and the fact that " this is our last Gym Dem " , even " this is our last set of school exams " , is ever present. It is inevitable that everyone will look back upon her school days and wish that they could still exist, but in some cases this will be more pleasant than in others, depending on what she does while at school. Whether she learns and works to the utmost of her ability, not only in her lessons but in everything she does, will shape her memories and, incidentally, her future. And this is up to each girl individually. Trafalgar is an excellent school with an excellent teaching staff — the opportunities are unlimited. But this is like a framework without a heart, for the school is dedicated to its pupils, and what you will learn depends on y ou and y our ability to appreciate school while it is a " now " . By doing your best always, you can be sure your memories will be happy ones. [13] FORM OFFICERS FALL TERM Forms Presidents Vice-Presidents Arts VI Marion Ballantyne Diana Wood Science VI Bette Shannon Bene Rawls JO onu T A AlVnRFA C.TARKF Carol Heslop Form Vb Karen Price RoNNE Heming Form IVa Vicky Weil Ricky Thorn Form IVb Jessie MacLean Anne Paterson TTT . Form IIIa Elizabeth Irwin Ingrid Lynge TH ' j- » m TTTu IVTARritr PART nvr " Iapt " if TRnVVT n7R U L) iJcl ±1. A RI FTVF ( TOIITTFR Sat t V IVirunT t SPRING TERM Forms Presidents Vice-Presidents Arts VI Marion Ballantyne Elizabeth Hesketh Science VI Bette Shannon Bene Rawls T nrm Va X Jl 111 T V Carol Heslop Sheena Brydon Form Vb Karen Price RoNNE Heming Form IVa Janet Downie Ricky Thorn Form IVb Cathy Irwin Pamela Walker Form IIIa Barbara Aylett Annette Eddison Form IIIb Carolyn Stark NiKKi Lazanis Upper II Holly Rankin Sally Nicholls Forms Library Representatives Treasurers Arts VI Pamela Cousins Gail de Belle Science VI Wendy Laws Judy Irwin Form Va Sheena Brydon SaNDIE W II I lAMS r orm V B rAl WILSON Form IVa YOLANDA JaNUSZ Gillian Snasdell-Taylor Form IVb Jo-Anne Weir Mary Dorion Form IIIa Elizabeth Kent Sharon Baly Form IIIb Jann Robinson Jennifer Robb Upper II Holly Rankin Claire Marshall Form II Ann Johnston Boarders Phyllis Tait [14] School OptNS Tennis Mrtches Oct biH TrhfrHtRR Dhw Oci 2lsr n,is5 HnsELL Nov V U 24rH House Competition ' Nov 2bTH Chr stmrs Exrms Dec c(tH - IbTH Carol Singino Dec HrH ChRistmrs Holidhvs Dec IJth - Jrn 7m Mr Cortes - Bfrkb Jrn ISth Pa LIC SPERkiNJO Jrn 1I«.t - 13nd RBO DrNCE J n N " iO TH Open House Feb IbTH. MrRIH 5th f bivi Spellino Bee Mrrih 11th Sici Meet Mrrlh IMth ENERHL KnciULEOOE MnRcri JBtx Ehstes Holidhns Mhrch 25 - flPRlL 7 Mrv Conceet iVt-i..i:Ll. Mrv TH, June Exrms June Ist- ?th School Closes June iith [15] HOUSES BARCLAY HOUSE " Tende bene et alta pete " THIS YEAR Barclay has been most original in having, not two, but three House Heads. Beverley Couper and Marion Ballantyne were voted in in September, and then when Beverley left to go into nursing, Saundra Baly became a Head. Our Red Cross Representatives have been first Saundra Baly and then Diane Schnezler, and our Fifth Form Representative has been Pat Wilson. We acted an Italian fairy tale in the House Competition, and came second to Cumming and Fairley. At Christmas we ran a close third to Ross and Cumming. The events of the House Basketball Games and Field Day are still to come, and we are looking forward to them. This year we carried on the presentation of " Barclay " tapes to those who got fifty points or more a term, and at Christmas we proudly gave out twenty of these. We wovdd like to say thank you to Miss Stansfield for all her kind, sensible and much-appreciated advice. Good luck to Barclay in all the years to come! Marion Ballantyne and Saundra Baly. CUMMING HOUSE " Facta non verba " (ii UMMING ' S COMING ON " could well be taken as our motto this year, for so far we have been very successful. Our thanks go to all loyal members and, as always, to Mile LaMothe for her help and encouragement. September found Cumming with many new members, and they were soon initiated into the mysteries of Red Cross work, reading lists, and, unfortunately, bad marks. Although at times we wonder at the ability of the House to keep Kenny Price busy on Tuesday mornings, there seems to be hope yet, for so many girls have worked hard. Keep it up ! " Way Down the Old St. Lawrence " , our House Competition production, gave everyone an opportunity to show her ability, and some unusual talents were unearthed — Indians at Trafalgar! Carol Irvine was a wonderful pianist, and for all who came to practices, wore those hot costumes, and helped in any way, we can only hope that your memories are as pleasant as ours. First place, of course, helps memories! Congratulations to Fairley, our co-winner. Red Cross, under Carol Heslop ' s direction, seems to be flourishing, part- icularly in the stuffed-animal field. We have managed to collect POUNDS of stamps, largely due to the efforts of Pat Keith and Barb Schwartz. Hymn- playing, basketball, etc. all helped our total, and there are many events to come which can help it still more. [16] Once more we thank von, the girls of Cnmming, for all yon have done. Mav von alwavs have the hest of hick, and as wonderfnl a time as we have had this year. Jea Mason and Bette Shannon. FAIRLEY HOUSE LAST YEAR, with the semi-retirement of Irs. Leonard, Fairley lost one of their most belo ed anil ilevoted House-mistresses. Fortnnately this year we had Mrs. Proulx, who has been eqiiallv helpful to the House. Thank you, Mrs. Proulx. The first part of the House year was largely devoted to the House Competition. The theme this year was a legend. Fairley produced the " Christmas Legend of Norwav " , a three act play telling the story of the Norwegian Nissemen, which ar reallv many Santa Clauses! e wish to thank all the girls who spent many Saturday mornings practising, and especially Wendy Laws, our patient and excellent pianist. Congratulations. Fairley, and of course our heartiest congratulations to Cumming with wliom we tied for first place. This vear the spirit of the House has been wonderful, and we hope it continues. To the Reil Cross, the House has contributed four afghans and manv stamps, along with stuft ' ed animals and knitted articles. We very much appreciate the work of Nora Shepard, our Red Cross Representative, who has devoted much of her time to the Red Cross. We would also like to thank Wendv Laws, Thea Burns, Elizabeth Kent, and Claire Marshall for their keen interest and hard work. We are grateful to Ronne Heming, our Fifth Form Representative, who has kept close track of our never-ending bad marks every Tuesday. We still look forward to the Basketball Match, Spelling Bee, and Field Dav. This year has been lots of fun, and we hope the new girls have enjoyed being in Fairley. Good luck always, and remember our motto: " Service before self. " Anne Bergithon and Bene Rawls. ROSS HOUSE THIS YEAR Ross House has been under the leadership of two red-heads, but thanks to the wonderful guidance and encouragement of Miss Harvie we have managed to keep our heads. We began our big co-operative effort this year with a bit of magic for the House Competition. We chose " Aladdin and His Lamp " from the " Arabian Nights " , and although all Rossites worked hard and enthusiastically, we needed more than a genie and magic to compete with Cumming and Fairley. It was fun though, and our sincerest congratulations to the winners! [17] At the end of the first term Ross House had the highest number of points, despite a record number of bad marks. We were closely trailed by all the other Houses. Now that W3 have enjoyed ( ? ) our bad marks to the fullest, let us bury our little noses in books, rattle the knitting needles, and keep our lead down the home stretch. We want to thank the girls for the tremendous spirit they have displayed in all House activities. With a large representation on the second and third basketball teams, and the wonderfully enthusiastic spirit of our new young members, Ross has a most promising future. We are proud of our motto, " Suaviter in more, fortiter in re " . Let us not only remember it, but live up to it every moment in our lives. Clare Connor and Barbara Stanfield. THE HOUSE COMPETITION THIS YEAR ' S Hovise Competition was one of the most original and one of the most enjoyable. Each House chose a country, and presented a story of that country and a song and dance of its people. Barclay chose Italy, Cumming, French Canada, Fairley, Norway, and Ross, Arabia. For a month before the Competition there was a flurry of anticipation and strained secrecy about the school. At last all parts were learned, all programs made, all props organized, and, after a chaotic rehearsal that ended hours of Saturday practices, the show went on! Barclay did an Italian legend, and surprised audience and girls alike with the appearance of a real baby! Cumming gave us a wonderfully funny and original tale of early Canada. Since it was less than a month before Christmas, Fairley presented a Norwegian Christmas story complete with kind-hearted little elves called Nissemen. Ross took us to far-ofl Araby and told a tale from the Arabian Nights including a very dignified and very funny camel. Thus the afternoon of November 26th was very enjoyable, and the excitement rose steadily until the results were read on the morning of the 27th. The Competition was judged out of one hundred this year, and the points were as follows: Cumming and Fairley tied with 88 points, Barclay came next with 84, then Ross with 80 points. It was very close, and so each House had the happy feeling of having done well, while congratulating Cumming and Fairley on their grand success. May next year ' s competition go as well! Marion Ballantyne, Arts VI, Barclay House. EATON ' S JUNIOR COUNCIL iiW HAT IS Eaton ' s J unior Council? " This is a question which I am W often asked. The Council is a group of boys and girls representing the different High Schools of Montreal. Normally each school has two repre- sentatives, but in some cases they range from one to four people. [18] The next question is: ' ' What ilo you do? " Meetinu;s are held every Saturday morning at nine. Every week there is a different program. Usually there is a speaker, conversing on topics ranging from fashions to jobs — subjects which can be very useful now and in the future. There are frequent trips to places of interest, such as the Montreal Stock Exchange, the Gazette, and the Cit Hall where we all signed in the Golden Book. Various dances are also put on for the ( ' ouncil, and other activities such as ski trips, sugaring-off parties and swinuning parties are organized. The Council helps such welfare organizations as the Children ' s Hospital and St. Patrick ' s Orphanage by putting on shows. It also supplies schools with tickets for their school activities, lends photographers and records or loud-speaking svstems for dances or other functions. The Council, supervised by its two advisers from Eaton ' s Staff, is a verv useful and interesting organization which gives one an opportunity to broaden one ' s outlook bv meeting people of one ' s own age from different schools in Montreal. Eaton ' s Junior Council originated over twenty years ago; I am sure that it will keep on for a long time yet, and I know that as Trafalgar ' s representative this year 1 have thoroughly enjoyed it. Elizabeth Hf.sketh, Arts VT, Ross House. Left to right: 1. Marion Ballantyne won honourable mention in the M.R.T. " Macbeth " poster contest. 2. 3. 4. 5. won prizes offered by the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts. 2. Elizabeth Tighe won first prize in the scrap book contest (tied). 3. Monique LePessec won first prize in the poster contest, and an art scholarship. 4. Sally Johnson won first prize in the essay contest in her age group. Her essay appears in the Junior Section. 5. Nike Coulourides won first prize in the scrapbook contest (tied). 6. Karen Price was Trafalgar ' s Representative in the McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest. Her subject, " Is Classics for the Birds? " [19] THE PREFECTS Standing: Wendy Laws, Winifred Linekin, Bene Rawls, Anne Bergithon, Nora Shepard. Sitting: Clare Connor, Bette Shannon, Jean Mason (Head Girl), Marion Ballantyne, Barbara Stanfield. GRADUATION DANCE LAST JANUARY the Sixth Form held their annual graduation dance. Planning was begun before the Christmas holidays, but there were still many last minute preparations before the big day. The theme of the dance was " Winter Wonderland " , and we were very fortunate in having Morgan ' s put up the decorations for us. The back drop, a silhouette of a horse and sleigh on a midnight blue background, was done by the artists in the Sixth Form. The evening started off with two cocktail parties, one given by Diane Safford, the other by Diana Wood. Then, for the class dinner, everyone met at the Ritz Carlton where we had a delicious meal. After the dinner we went back to school where we danced to the wonderful music of the Rhythmaires in the colourfully-decorated gym. Afterwards we were all invited to Margaret Bradley ' s for an Open House, and then to Mary Udd ' s breakfast party. Our special thanks go to the Old Girls ' Committee, an d also to Miss Box who helped us with the decorations, and to those who donated door prizes. All helped to make the evening a tremendous success. We hope the Sixth Form of 1960 will have as good a time as did those of 1959. Diana Wood, Arts VI, Gumming House. [20] AROl ND SCHOOL [21] THE JUNIOR LIBRARY EARLY ON Monday and Thursday mornings, the Blue Room is a scene of activity as the Juniors come to use their new library. Formerly the Blue Room was only a corridor room, but now its two bookcases are full, and three other bookcases have been added. The popularity of the library shows that a very definite need existed for a library for the younger members of the school. Dr. Foster and the Board of Governors granted, in October, a sum of money to be used in buying library equipment, and Miss Harvie then transferred all the junior books from the senior library. We had many gifts of books, both old and new, from the girls, and Upper II excelled themselves by contributing over a hundred volumes. The Old Girls then took a hand, suggesting that the library be named in honour of Miss Martha L. Brown, a former well-loved and respected teacher at Trafalgar. Gifts of books were brought by hand or posted to the school, and in March Mrs. Kinsman presented a most generous cheque for $115 on behalf of the Old Girls ' Association. The following day an order was sent to the publishers for thirty-five books to supplement our as yet very small reference section, for I am convinced that the Juniors, like the elephant ' s child, have an insatiable curiosity, and interests as wide as the world. At present our collection consists of four hundred and thirty books, and, with your help, we aim to have five hundred by the end of the summer term. I am happy to think that the Juniors will continue to support the library and gain from it both knowledge and many hours of enjoyment. Gift to the School: Miss Anne Mattinson has very kindly presented to the School an engraving of Nelson leaving for the Battle of Trafalgar. The picture hangs in the middle corridor, opposite the Senior Library. [22] AROUND THE HOUSE THE YOUNG PEOPLE ' S SYMPHONY CONCERTS WHO HAS not heard a melody, any melody, from Classical music and en- joyed it thoroughly? Classical music is of such great variety that there is music for every taste. At the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts many who have not been introduced to Classical music, the basis of many popular songs, come to hear a real orchestra play some of the great masterpieces. The talent at these concerts is exceptionally good, and often the audition winners have gone on to higher awards. We of this generation are usually hard to please, but many of us find enjoyment in these concerts. They are fun, they help increase general knowledge of the world, and for the talented there is a chance to win prizes. Trafalgar has always been well represented, and this year with our four first prizes we certainly have reason to be proud. These concerts were created for you, and it is with the hope that you will gain by going to them that they are conducted. We sincerely hope to see you there next season! RoNNE Heming, Form Vb, Fairley House. Singing at Trafalgar this year has once more been under the direction of Dr. Herbert, who has patiently worked with all the classes, making singing fun for everyone. Our thanks to him! The Special Choir, consisting of girls from various Forms, has played an important part in our musical activities. After many Wednesday afternoon and " early bird " Friday morning practices, they prepared interesting programmes for the Carol Service and the May Concert, [24] PHOTO CONTEST First RoNNE He.mi c, VB. P ' airley House Second Nicholi.s, Upper II, Cuiiiiiiiii;; House Hon. Mention Wendy Davies, IVb, Barclay House [25] SENIOR SIXTH JEAN CALKIN MASON, " Jeannie " , 1952-59 Gumming House " Though I ' m always in a haste, I ' m never in a hurry. " Ambition: Interior Decorator. Probable destiny: Chief decorator for " Feldman ' s Fast and Flashy Ford Foundry " . Favourite expression: " Hey Bings! Did I tell you...? " Pet aversion: Bingy, when she ' s being difficult. Asset: Her ability to appear netitral in school arguments. Can you imagine: Jeannie with nothing to do? Pastime: Trying to get organized. Activities: Head Prefect, House Head, Dance Committee, Special Choir. W ELIZABETH ANNE JEFFERYS, " Liz " , 1958-59 Cumming House " God bless the man who invented sleep. " Ambition : To attend college in the States. Probable destiny: Being deported. Favourite expression: ' ' Hey, you kids, guess what? " Pet aversion: Freddy messing up her French books. Can you imagine: Liz missing a free shot? Asset: Ability to appear tired, night and day. Pastime : Eating. Activities: First Basketball Team, Hymn Player. WINIFRED MAY LINEKIN, " Freddy " , 1957-59 Barclay House " Love makes the world go round. And me too. " Ambition: Bachelor girl in a penthouse. Probable destiny: Nurse. Favourite expression: " It ' s the real thing this time. " Pet aversion: Liz, when she messes up her French book. Can you imagine: Freddy reciting poetry? Asset: Her pony tail. Pastime: Trving to catch up on History notes. Activities: Prefect. BARBARA McFADDEN, " Barb " , 1957-59 Barclay House ' Lttugh and the world latifihs with you. Cry — and Barb ' s still laiifihinji! " Ambition: Journalist with a Ferrari. Probable destiny: Italian uiechanic. Favourite expression : " ril bite . . . what? " Pet aversion: Monday nuirnings! Asset: A nonelialant attitude towards mankind! ( " an you imajjine: Barb being organized? Pastime: Luugliing at Freddy. Aeti ities: J eeond Basketball Team, Library Representative. SCIENCE SIXTH ANNE ELISABETH BERGITHON, " Bingy " , 1952-59 Fairley House " Man has his ii ill : woman has Iwr way. " Ambiti(Mi : Merchandising. Probable destiny: Buying skis for Cochand ' s Ski Shop. Favourite expression: " You know. I ' m really confused! " Pet aversion: Jeannie ' s well-meaning and often rery good ailvice ! Can you imagine: Bingy with no love problems? Prototype: The Restless ind. Pastime: Relaxing. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Photography Editor of " Echoes " . MARGARET JOYCE BRADLEY, 1955-59 Fairley House " It lies not in our power to love or hate, For iiill in us is over-ruled by fate. " Ambition: Secretary. Probable destiny: P.S. to Clark Gable. Favourite expression: E-GAD!!! Pet aversion: Baby-sitting. Gan you imagine: Margaret without glasses? Asset : Her blue eyes. Pastime: Watching T.V. AUDREY ALICE CORRIGAN, 1956-59 Fairley House " think that I shall never see Some Maths that isn ' t Greek to me! " Ambition: To take interior decorating at an American college. Probable destiny: Decorating igloos in Alaska. Favourite expression: " Oh, my sainted aunt! " Pet aversion: Jennifer eating her recess. Asset : Size 7 dress. Prototype: Peter Pan. Pastime: Watching for the postman. Activities: Form Representative for " Echoes " , Dance Committee, Form Gym Lieutenant. [27] HEATHER ANNA DONALDSON, 1956-59 Barclay House " While we live, let ' s live in clover. For when we ' re dead, we ' re dead all over. " Ambition: To get her matric. before she ' s thirty. Probable destiny: Graduating with her grand-daughter. Favourite expression: " Yes, Miss Stansfield, I ' ll write the test tomorrow ! " Pet aversion: People who eat her recess. Can you imagine: Heather at school every day? Asset: Handsome brother. Pastime: Knitting squares. ANN BEVERLEY HAMILTON, 1955-59 Fairley House " So little done ... So much to do. " Ambition: Teaching. Probable destiny : Teaching Geography to the Sixth Form of ' 59. Favourite expression : " But, Miss Wood, I haven ' t done anything . . . yet! " Pet aversion : People who spell her name with an E. Can you imagine: Ann biting her nails? Prototype : Herself. Pastime: Trying to keep Nora from biting her nails. Activities: Special Choir. JUDITH IRENE IRWIN, " Jurly " , 1953-59 Barclay House " Hell is empty — the Devil is here! " Ambition : To take Phys. Ed. at Macdonald. Probable destiny: Teaching ' Trafites ' in ten years. Favourite expression: " Who me? ... never! " Pet aversion : Working. Can you imagine: Judy hanging up her running shoes? Asset: Her athletic ability. Pastime: Driving around in ' the Rocket ' with Sue and Saff. Activities: Secretary of the Athletic Association, Form Gym Captain, Form Treasurer, Tennis Team, First Basketball Team. MARJORY LYNN JONAH, 1957-59 Barclay House " In school, quiet and demure; Outside, we ' re not so sure. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: A patient, come June. Favourite expression : " Just a minute. " Pet aversion : People who put their feet on the back of her chair. Can you imagine: Lynn getting her History notes down straight? Asset: Blue eyes. Pastime: Day-dreaming. [28] i CLAUDINE JOSEPH-TEYSSIER, " Teddy " , 1947-48, 1957-59 Ross House " Lit e your own lifr. for you will die your oicn clvuth. " Aiiil itt( it : To Itiiilil a bridge across the Atlantic. l ' rol al le ilestiii : Swimming from continent to contiiu ' tit. havourite expression: censored. I ' et aversion: Ciirl friend ' s l)rotlu ' rs. dm on imagine: Tedih ' s Imiic at the proper lengtii ' . ' ' IVototNpe: Teilily Bear. Pastime : Air France or PA A? Activities: Keeping out of activities. HEATHER KATHARINE KOOL, 1954-59 Fairley House " Heather was very thirsty; She isn ' t any more. For what she thought was H O n as H:SU.: ' Vinhilion: Social Worker. I ' rolialde ilestiny: Hiring .Suky. Favourite expression: " Well... " " Phooey. " Pet aversion: People who say Lachine is in tlie sticks. Asset: Ability to win prizes. Prototype: Panda Bear. Pastime: Collecting money. Activities: Special Choir, Dance Committee, Basketball Timer. WENDY ELSPETH LORRAINE LAWS, 1949-59 Fairley House " Ah! Why should life all labour be? " Ambition: Anywhere but Mcliill. Probable destination: McGill. Favourite expression: " Oh, dear! " Pet aversion: Being asked, " When are you going to get your bands ofY? " Asset: Dignity to tlie n " ' degree. Can you imagine: Wendy without her raccoon coat? Pastime: Being vague. Activities: Prefect, Assistant Editor of " Echoes " , Library Representative, Secretary of Special Choir, Hymn Player. MARGARET EARLE McFADYEN, ' Marg " , 1958-59 Ross House " All that is striking and beautiful is not always good, but that which is good is always beautiful. " Ambition: To be settled down (Macdonald College). Probable destiny: Brewing trouble. Favourite expression: " I ' m cute eh! " Pet aversion : Inatjility to wink. Asset: Her innocent expression. Prototype: The littlest angeK?) Pastime: censored!! Activities: Basketball Teams. [29] MARGARET STUART McNAB, " Peggy " , 1957-59 Gumming House " She sent no token of answer back, Except a laughter peal. " Ambition: To go over to Europe. Probable destiny: Happily married in Montreal. Favourite expression: " Oh, Charlie! " Pet aversion: Being told to pull down her sleeves, by a certain Prefect. Can you imagine: Peggy getting an A in History? Asset : Her laughter. Pastime: Dreaming? ATSUKO NARAHASHI, " Suky " , 1958-59 Ross House " Hair of black and eyes of broivn Make one swell kid loved all around. " Ambition: Social Worker. Probable destiny: Hiring Heather. Favourite expression: " Well . . . I don ' t know. " " You know what? " Pet aversion: People who call her At-soooo-ko. Asset: Sunny disposition. Prototype : Madam Butterfly. Pastime: Skiing with... Activities: Hymn Player, Special Choir. BENE ANDREE RAWLS, " Bean " , 1953-59 Fairley House " Laugh at your friends, and if your friends are sore So much the better; you may laugh the more. " Ambition: St. Lawrence University. Proiiable destiny: We give up... What?! Favourite expression: " Embarrassed much? Not at all!! " Pet aversion: Not getting a letter. Can you imagine: Bene being serious? Prototype: The Beaver (on " Leave it to Beaver " ) Pastime: Writing letters for MALE. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-President, Art Editor of " Echoes " . SUSAN ELIZABETH RICE, " Sue " , 1958-59 Fairley House " The twinkle in her eye betrays the imp within. " Ambition: Private secretary. Probable destiny: Succeeding Miss Brown. Favourite expression : " I don ' t know. " Pet aversion : Arguments. Asset: Her laugh. Can you imagine: Susan without shiny hair? Pastime: Showing people pictures of La Tuque. Activities: Boarding House Representative for " Echoes " . [30] ELIZABETH BAILLIE SHANNON, " Bette " , 1948-59 (luniining House ■■-1 woman ' s power is in inverse ratio to her height. " Vinbitioii: orld ' s GREATEST Atomic Phvsii ist. I ' destiny: BOOM! 1 avoiirite expression: " I don ' t know a tlun{ . " f ' et aversion: Being ealleil Beatrice. Asset: Living next to 350 cadets. Can you imagine: Bette not being neat? Pastime: Being witty. Activities: Prefect, Editor of " Edioes " , Form President, House Head, Form Games Lieutenant, Special Choir. NORA LOUISE SHEPARD, " Nonnie " , 1956-59 Fairley House " The brain is a rnariellous organ — it starts working in the morning, and doesn ' t stop until you get to school. " Ambition: To obtain a B.Sc. in Phys. Ed. Proiiable ilestiny : Bachelor — yes, science — not so sure! Favourite expression: " Fm embarrassed! " Pet aversion: Heading tal)les at lunch. Asset: Dimples. Prototype: " Smiles ' n chuckles. " Pastime: (iorrespontling with the U.S.A. Activities: Prefect, School and House Red Cross Representative, Form Games Captain, First Basketball Team. ARTS SIXTH [ARION GRAHAM BALLANTYNE, " Mannv " , 1948-59 Barclay House " Oh, the sadness oj her sadness when she ' s sad. And the gladness of her gladness when she ' s glad. But the sadness of her sadness, and the gladness of her gladness. Are nothing to her badness when she ' s bad. " Ambition: Anything but what she had planned to he yesterday. Probable destiny: Heaven only knows! Favourite expression: " Oh, nuts! " Pet aversion: People who try to pair her ofT with one boy. Asset: Her personality. Prototype: Cyrano de Bergerac. Pastime: Telling Diana to work harder. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form President, Form Gym Captain, Form Representative for " Echoes " , Special Choir, Third Basketball Team. SAUNDRA MARGARET BALY, " Sandie " , 1950-59 Barclay House " Get thee behind me, Satan, (and give me a push). " Ambition: Biologist. Probable destiny: Cutting off frogs ' legs in a French restaurant. Favourite expression : censored. Pet aversion : People who don ' t like poodles. Prototype: Dumb blonde. Can you imagine: Saundra without her tousled blonde mop? Pastime: Amusing — , and skiing. Activities: House Head, House Red Cross Representative, Special Choir. [31] ALINA CHIRO, 1956-59 Barclay House " Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your homework. " Ambition: Lab. technician. Probable destiny: Analysing her own cooking! Favourite expression: " Who me? Never! " Pet aversion: Waiting. Prototype: Little Miss Innocence. Can you imagine: Alina without that beauty parlour look? Pastime: Working on her algebra with a certain person. CLARE FRANCES HOVENDON CONNOR, 1953-59 Ross House " There was never a saint with red hair. " Ambition: To go to McGill and to get a degree. Probable destiny: Well, she ' ll go to McGill. Favourite expression: " Diana, have you studied? " Pet aversion : People who don ' t understand her. Asset: Her dancing eyes. Prototype: She ' s unique. Pastime: Tony. Activities: Prefect, House Head, First Sub-editor of " Echoes " , Secretary of Special Choir. PAMELA ANNE COUSINS, " Pretzel " , 1957-59 Gumming House " The saying goes, ' All good things fall from heaven. It just happened that I fell on my head. " Ambition: Diplomat and an education. Probable destiny: Being brain-washed in Siberia. Favourite expression: " Oh! Don ' t be so ... stupid! ! " Pet aversion: Being dressed properly for gym. Can you imagine: Pam without her purple bloomers? Asset: Her sense of humour. Pastime: Asking questions! Activities: Second Basketball Team, First Tennis Team, Library Representative. SUSAN GAIL de BELLE, 1956-59 Barclay House " Knowledge is strength; I take vitamin pills. " Ambition: To travel all over the globe. Probable destiny: Touring Montreal. Favourite expression: " Guess what!... " Pet aversion: People who tell her not to wear her pony tail. Asset: Her photographic memory. Prototype: Casey (Room-mate of Dilly the Model). Pastime: Waiting for lunch hour. Activities: Form Treasurer, Form Gym Lieutenant. . [32] SUSAN JEAN DOIG, ' Sue " , 1957-59 Ross House " HtTf come Susie ' s skis; she can ' l be far behind. " Viiiliitioii : Teaclier, Nursf, Secretary, Stewardess, ete. I ' roluilile destiny: Shack for two in St. Lin. l avoiirite expression: " All, Kids! Please tell me. " Pet aversion: People who tell her to come two hours aliead of time. ( ' ;m you imajiine: Sue arrivin;; anywlu-re, not only school, on time? Asset: The same hlonde lianp; she almost had last year. I ' astime: Reporting her had marks to Dr. Foster. ELIZABETH HESKETH, " Liz " , 1951-59 Ross House " If at first YOU don ' t succeed, try, try (ijiain. I Then quit: there ' s no use making a fool of yourself.) " mliition: Foreign interpreter or fashion designer. ! ' n)lialile de-liny: Designing uniforms for the Foreign Legion. 1 avDurite expression: " Hey listen — you know what? " Pet aversion: Reing told to " tais-toi " hy Madame when she didn ' t say anything. Asset : Those eyes. Can you imagine: Liz failing a French test? Pastime: Drawing fashions in Spanish. Activities: Form ' ice-President, Hynui Player, Special Choir, Eaton ' s Jiuiior Councillor, Dance Committee, Third Basketball Team. PAMELA ANNE KENRICK, " Pamie " , 1957-59 Barclay House " God made Pam as she is. And never made another. " (Shortage of materials.) Andiition : Stewardess and a model. Prohahle destiny: " Model stewardess. " Favourite expression: " You ' re kidding. " Pet aversion : People who try to get money out of her. Asset: That giggle!! Can you imagine: Pam with stooped shoulders? Pastime: Tucking in her teddy-hlouse tail. JENNIFER GAIL LAMPLOUGH, " Jen " , 1956-59 Fairley House " He who laughs last has had the joke explained. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Changing her mind. Favourite expression: " Ha! Fm a brain. " Pet aversion: Spiders! Asset: Those brilliant remarks! Prototype: Teddy bear. Pastime: Losing her shoes. [33] CHARLOTTE DIANE SAFFORD, " SafJord " , 1956-59 Fairley House " Love is blind — that ' s why I wear glasses. " Ambition: Nursing at The General. Probable destiny: Driving a Diamond Taxi. Favourite expression : " Don ' t blame me — I didn ' t do it. " Pet aversion : Being told what to do. Can you imagine: Safford " eating! " at the Doigs? Prototype : Tom Dooley. Pastime : Telling people what to do. Activities : School Games Lieutenant. Sports Editor for " Echoes " , First Basketball Team. DIANE HELENA SCHNEZLER, 1958-59 Barclay House " She walks a goddess, and she looks a queen. " Ambition : Air Stewardess. Probable destiny: Scrubbing floors at the air terminal. Favourite expression : " No — not actually. " Pet aversion: People who spend their time criticizing others. Asset: A year ' s education in Europe. Prototype: Diana, Goddess of the Hunt. Pastime: Playing the piano. Activities: House Red Cross Representative. MARY ELAINE CESSFORD SPEIRS, " Eeiiy " , 1948-59 Gumming House " This girl ' s heart is like the moon: there ' s always a man in it. " Ambition: School in Switzerland, and a B.Sc. in nursing. Probable destiny: Nursing injured skiers in the Swiss Alps. Favourite expression: " You ' re kidding! " Pet aversion : Being called a social skier. Asset: That winning smile. Can you imagine: Elaine missing a week-end up north? Pastime: Skiing and flirting. Activities : Dance Committee, Special Choir. BARRARA YORSTON STANFIELD, " Barb " , 1952-59 Ross House " To get ahead, you have to have one. " Ambition: To be a lawyer. Proltable destiny: Laying down the law to her own brood. Favourite expression: " Isn ' t that n-i-c-e? " Pet aversion: Being told, " Barbara, you ' re blushing! " Asset: Ability at sports. Prototype: Innocence personified. Pastime: Learning to spell. Activities: Prefect, House Head, School Games Captain, Form Games Captain, Captain of First Basketball Team, First Tennis Team. [34] MARY CHRISTINE UDD. 1948-59 Barclay House " Good people die young. Boy, I ' m really living. " Aiiiliition: Fashion designer. Proliahle destiny: Designing new Traf uniforms in 1980. Favourite expression: " Oh yeah. " Pel aversion: People who say. " What iiave you done to your hair? " Asset: Two older hrothers. Can you imagine: Mary with her own natural hair eolour? Pastime: Drawing. DIANA BEATRICE OOD. 1949-55, 1956-59 Cumming House " -•1 merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance. " Amhition: Nursing. Prohahle destiny: Nursing little B . . . y ' s measles. Favourite expression: " Oh sugar! " Pet aversion: Being told to work harder. Asset: That grin. Prototype: The littlest l?l angel. Pastime: Saturday night with B. (]. watehing P. C. Activities: Form ' ice-President. Special Choir, Hymn Player, Dance ( " ommittee. Baskethall Scorer. 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 jointly last year to Margaret MacLean and Anne Begor. 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 Jane Torrev. THE CUMMING PRIZE was awarded to Sydney Price for a high standard of work and conduct. THE FAIRLE PRIZE was awarded to Laureen Hicks for enthusiastic and loyal service. THE INTER-HOUSE SHIELD, pres ented by Mrs. Wynne Robinson to the House which attains the greatest number of points during the year, was won by Barclay House. THE WALKER CUP, presented by Mr. F. de B. Walker to the winner of the Inter-House Competition, was won by Barclay House. THE ROBERT CUP, presented by Mr. Louis E. Robert to the girl who attains the greatest number of House points during the year was won by Jessie MacLean of Ross House. THE INTER-HOUSE CUP FOR SPELLING was won by Ross House. [35] HEAT WAVE Sunrise — a glaring sphere in the east. From there, white light and heat strike the parched ground Till the earth aches and is silent. Silent, too, the town — Though early, it is not asleep. Such heat does not bring sleep. The sun moves higher; the town stirs. Weary senses perceive the light. Not another day? How many more? Effort. Work to be done, heat increasing the burden. Thousands turn to tasks, bvit with one thought. Rain? A thousand times the sky is scanned — ■ No clouds, no breeze. Oppression everywhere. A noisy truck along the road — a thousand eager eyes. From where? To where? Has it seen rain? felt it and heard it? Has it seen green and not this scorched brown? Now gone- With a sigh work picked up where left. How long? Sundown. Less light, no less heat. Night falls heavily — no twilight oasis. Nothing cool, no promise for tomorrow. How long? Bette Shannon, Science VI, Gumming House. REMEMBRANCE DAY REMEMBRANCE DAY means much to any adult who has lived through one or both of the World Wars, but for us who have been growing up since, it is hard to realize just what great disasters these wars were. Most of us know their main causes, but do we know to what lengths both sides went, either to further or to stamp out a new and destructive idea? We cannot fully understand what hardship, and suffering, and misery the forces went through, nor the agonies suffered by the civilians in the countries in which the wars were carried pn, [36] Living ill Canada, most of us have not seen the destruction caused by bombing. Even now, tb.irteen years after the end of the last war, many countries have scarcely begun the tremendous task of rebuilding their cities into some resemblance of their forn er selves. hen one is in a coiuitrv which was a battlegroujul. or a target for enemv bombs, one cannot help but come across traces of war everywhere. In guide-books to London, one frequently reads such comments as, " St. Mary le Bow (Ihurch was heavilv bombed, but the steeple from which Bow Bells wore su|)posed to have been heard bv Dick hittington miraculously remained intact. " In central London one sees many parking lots: these were not plaiuied h the Elizabethans for future generations; on these now acant lots were oRife buildings, or shops, or homes, bustling with busy people, till one day the bustle stopped dead when a German bomb made a direct hit. E ery person in e ery coimtry which fought has in some way ' felt the effects of war. Millions of people ' s homes and lives have been saddened or completely broken up. Everyone either knew or was related to someone who died for his or her country. Think of those dead. Thousands upon thousands of boys only eighteen or nineteen years old died to help win a war. And thousands again died only to lose it: boys inspired by Hitler in the Second W orld ar into thinking they were doing right: boys not et twentv ruthlessly killing and even torturing people. Think of the men in the trenches, fighting in filth and discomfort. Think of fighting in your trench, knowing that one of your friends who had been fighting beside you would never fight again, was no longer a living person able to laugh, and talk, and love. And so many who died were not even actively fighting; the people who were mercilessly slaughtered in the occupied countries, people who were worked like animals till they died of exhaustion and starvation in concentration camps, refugees who were machine-gunned as they fled from their ruined homes and the pursuing enemy. They died for their countries and a free way of life. In the Bible it says: " Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends. " How nmcli better it would have been if there had been no need for anyone to lay down his life! But that was not to be. Those who lived through the wars and we who are growing up now have a responsibility to those who died. It is our responsibility to carry on our free way of life, to be worthv of living in a country which so many men and women died to save. Remember them and what they stand for, not only on Remem- brance Day. We have another responsibility, and that is to prevent there ever being another World War, for this time it would be the end of humanity. Gillian Michell, Form Vb, Ross House. WINTER NIGHT THE NIGHT glistened around me. Street lights, neon signs, and office buildings sparkled through the heavy night air. The fresh snow in the garden shone pink and yellow. The sky was a leaden orange-grey, full of snow [37] about to fall. The air seemed thicker than air alone, and the distant roar of trains and downtown traffic was muted by the soft snow. Behind sleeping apartment buildings a neon light danced on the heavy clouds. A search light kept a silent vigil, circling unceasingly through the sky, as if it would sweep the snow out of the over-loaded clouds. Through the thick, heavy air a far-off church bell pealed its joyous tune telling the sleeping city, " Not everything is hustle and bustle; there is still love and peace and kindness. " Night in the city is not true night — dark, silent and clear — but half- night, for the ever-lighted streets, neon signs and buildings glow and reflect from the clovids, lighting the whole city, giving it a rose tint, and making even the deepest corners glow. In the country, night is different. Night is true night, dark and silent, with only a single light from each farm-house twinkling through the frosty air. Even when the sky is leaden with snow-filled clouds, the crystal clear air sparkles and pops in the darkness. Silent trees raise their black forms skyward like columns holding up the snowy roof of the world. When the wind blows, moaning quietly over the fields, hurrying snow before it, the trees sway gracefully, as if, like giant brooms, they would sweep the silent snow to the ground and let the brilliant stars shine through and beautify the night. When this happens, the night is perfect; everything sparkles and gleams like a sea of priceless diamonds. This is my idea of a true winter night. Ann Hamilton, Science VI, Fairley House. RETURN OF THE BOSTONIAN Silver patterned street — How many times I walked you, Down the cobbled alleys, between Leaning houses and iron fences — Once, when I was last here ; And were there old ladies, canes. Fur wraps? I think so. The language of cat eyes spoke In these streets — in this city. Silent and secret, half brooding Near a city river, half covered With a city smog, half split From the sidewalks with growing grass. Golden at evening with a slanted sun. Greyed and sooty by day with dawn light Over the crooked walls and through the slats To the unpainted garret of my heart. And there were children, I know; Men with dogs, and paper boys. Ice cream men, and the student who ambled Down through the streets for morning classes up the line. And those old ladies. Over the uneven brick walls, under the trees. Holding their wraps and smiling. Looking down the narrow streets To the silvered river. Saying, " Look Doris — the boats. " Nanci Van Vlaanderen, Form IV a. Gumming House. [38] INSTINCT THE RI ER lay calm and still as a mirror in the moonlight. A soft ripple of water betrayed the presence of a fish preparing to surface. Suddenly it happened! An immense silvery arc hunjj in the air for a moment, drippinfi glistening drops of crystal water, then slipped noiselessly back into the shining depths. A cloud came over the moon. The wind began to ruffle the water; the insects stoppeil their contented humming and began on a higher key. Intruding on the stillness one could hear the chug. chug, chug of an approaching boat ' s motor. A man in the stern stooil u|j and held o er the water a bright, com- pelling light. The insects, hypnotized, slow K approached the glowing demon. The hsh in the water felt a desire to come closer, closer, closer to that blinding eye, the eye of death. The irresistible light finally brought to the surface its prey, the great silvery-grey ouwananiche. This king of all fresh- water fish stared up at the light, and slowly became transfixed as had the others. There was a sudden gasp of breath. " Pete, look! The monster! " A brilliant, twinkling Hy sailed through the air and landed in front of the dark shadow. One could see the outline of the murderous gafl held by Pete ' s friend. The monster stared at the light, ignoring the fly. Then he disdainfully turned his streamlined body and (li ed deep, to remain the unchallengeable ruler of his kingdom. Jessie MacLean, Form IVb, Ross House. APRIL The day went grumbling into the west, And a robin wove green shadow notes Into the song of her wickered nest ith the raindrop music of her throat. Nanci Van Vlaanderen, Form IVa, Gumming House. TOO HOT TO HANDLE H. GRANNY, do make those yummy hot rolls for dinner to-night, please? " Heather pleaded, her big blue eyes suddenly turning sincere. She had a way with her elders, at least her blue eyes did, and she could " soft-soap " anything out of anyone. " But, dear. " Granny attempted to protest, " we just had . . . " but at the sight of Heather ' s genuine disappointment she agreed and shooed the child out to play. The woman didn ' t really want to bake on such a warm day, but since she too relished the thought of steaming rolls, she set to work. Soon her experienced hands had the buns out of the oven and onto a plate on the window-sill to cool. Granny was just beginning to clear up the kitchen when she heard a terrible noise which sounded vaguely like ten or twelve red squirrels having a brawl. This not being a very common sight, she went to the window to see. To her absolute astonishment, there, perched on the porch railing, was the tiniest chipmimk, jiggling a very hot roll from paw to paw! She guessed [39] that all the racket he was making was at himself for being extremely stupid in stealing something he couldn ' t handle, or perhaps it was aimed at the bun for being so unmanageable. In any case the perfect crime had been committed; only one overlooked detail — the loot was hot! Mary Dorion, Form IVb, Gumming House, THE SNAIL AND THE FISH " You are looking very lovely, " said the snail to the fish. As they sat close together at the bottom of the dish. " I am certainly no poet, but I think you ovight to know it. " " Gloop, " said the fish, Jackie Strowlger, Form IIIb, Gumming House. SEA-COUNTRY THE ONE common note of all this country is the haunting presence of the ocean. It can be felt in the quaint little cottages of a hamlet, hugging the salt-sprayed cliffs, where, each day, weathered fishermen set sail into the blue, and return, each evening, heralded by screaming gulls. Upon the smooth, sandy beaches farther up the coast, there is a feeling of loneliness and vastness, created by the booming of the breakers against the crags which rise in solitary grandeur from the waters or beach. In the pine-scented woods, which cling to the cliff-tops, and spread out towards the hills in the distance, one unexpectedly comes upon a sublime view of unending waters of pounding surf. Wandering through the lonely moors near the sea, one may come upon a small thatch-roofed home covered with vines and roses, but even this is surrounded by a breath of salt. The sea is a source of never-ending beauty and use, a source of thrills, which hangs upon all around with a feeling of majestic greatness. The sea will go on forever — after the last human life flickers and dies. Dorothea Burns, Form IVb, Fairley House. WHITE Soft, silent world. Fashioned of death. Built of an ending, And yet alive. Sifting the sparkle and glitter of life Through all the white, Gold white, yet pure. Soft, other-world, Fashioned of death, Built of an ending. Yet more alive. Showing the glow and the oneness of souls Again through the white, Warm white and pure. Marion Ballantyne, Arts VI, Barclay House. [40] THE PENCIL SHARPENER THE PENCIL sharpener is a rather ooninion object, yet how useful it can be. If school work is pioNing especially tirinji. if one desires a fresh start, if one feels the necessity of letting off a little excess steam, the pencil sharpener proves a simple but erv inviting object in front of the class. hat fun to stroll nonchalantly up the aisle, get everyone ' s luidivided attention, and place the pencil in the opening of the sharpener. You turn the handle with pleasant squeaks and groans, and in the execution of this act exchange silent greetings with various members of the class. Considerable time is taken up with the readjustment of the pencil, or perhaps you have several pencils to be sharpened. As nuich racket as possible is made, and how delightfid it is to feel you have ilisturbed the whole class! Usually another person or two finils it necessary to sharpen a pencil. A friendly chat begins, ending abruptly when )ou realize the roving eye of the teacher is upon you. hen the point of vour pencil has just at that exact moment been sharpened to the right length, a regretful farewell is said, and the deskward stroll begins. Anne Paterson, Form IVb, Ross House. THE SEASONS Clear fresh waters. Pale sunlight. Twittering and chirping In trees newly green. Cool, sweet air: Light and hope. arm blue waters, Sleepy sim, bite fluff floating in the sky, A breeze rustling gentlv Through the trees: Peaceful, calm. Turbulent waters. Ominous, dark: Sullen grey storm-clouds Gathering swiftly; A wind moaning, straining. Eager to be free: Darkness, dread. Cold frozen waters. Sky washed of colour. Soft white crystals Aimlessly drifting Over a world Of silence and sleep. Wendy Laws, Science VI, Fairley House. REVERIE 1AM IN a mood of reverie tonight: the logs are burning brightly in the fireplace, and I am alone, except for my pet poodle, Pico, who is asleep on my lap. My eleven years of school life are almost over, all spent in the same place — Trafalgar School for Girls. As the flames leap upward, these are some of the pictures that flash across my mind. A shy little girl, hand clasped tightly in her mother ' s, is mounting the steps to what seems an enormous building. Can that be me? Oh! yes, it is. Now we are in the homey atmosphere of the house, and a pleasant-voiced teacher is taking my name, age, and so on. This is a lovely room, with pictures on the wall, and I am being assigned to a desk near the window overlooking the garden. [41] What can this picture be — Teddy Bears romping in the woods! Oh! yes, my first gym dem. We are having fun at the " Teddy Bears ' Picnic " , dancing and playing as the spirit moves us. This looks like a Christmas scene and it is in the drawing-room. There I am, a shepherd, and again a wise man. I remember now, and recall how I would have loved to be an angel, just once, but that was not to be. Now we are all looking very prim and proper, well groomed, shining and very excited. It is the opening of the new building of bright halls and airy class-rooms. Here come Dr. Foster and the Staff, resplendent in their caps, gowns and bright hoods; and now comes Governor-General Massey — how thrilled we all look! This was a delightful occasion. Oh, dear, how quickly the moving picture camera of my mind is moving. Surely that long-legged creature cannot be me, and what are these funny scenes — suffragettes, cowboys, habitants and French noblemen? Oh, yes, the House Competitions! Dear old Cumming, your name I shall always hold dear. What is this bevy of white-clad maidens, some with holly corsages? The Carol Singing, of course. I always seemed to be growing out of my white dresses. Who are these belles in flowing dresses, and these tuxedo-clad youths? Surely not the Graduation Dance already? Yes, there I am. Where are the long black legs and short tunics tonight? Tucked away, where, after a few months, they will stay forever. With them will girlhood and school days be tucked away too. As the years go by, there will be more dreams of school days. Fond memories will be taken out now and then, and we shall laugh over them, and perhaps shed a tear or two, for the growing up process is a happy time, but tinged with sadness, as is all of life; but it is well to learn these lessons soon, as life stretches out ahead of us, the class of ' 59. Adios, old Traf. We close memory ' s door after eleven years and say farewell for the present, but we ' ll be back again some day. Elaine Speirs, Arts VI, Cumming House. RELIEF THE NIGHT was black and starless, with only a pale glow to show there was a moon; a slight breeze was half-heartedly stirring the muggy, salted air, as the sea pounded rhythmically on the deserted beach. Then from out of the shadows there came a figure which moved slowly toward the sea, and stopped a few feet from it. As if to get a better view of him, the moon peeped out from behind its cloudy veil and shone clearly upon him. His wife was dead, drowned in the sea he ' d always loved. That first breathless grief, the grief you can ' t live with, had passed, and its place had been taken by an endless, throat-racking ache. Day after day he ' d sat listlessly staring at the sea, doing nothing, thinking nothing, feeling only the cold emptiness of loss and loneliness in him, and letting himself drift from reality, nursing his grief, sinking into a silent spaceless realm of pointless sorrow. He ' d come down to the beach with the intention of drowning himself to end it all; there was nothing for him now. Thinking of nothing, he saw the moon. That bright little crescent of light penetrated the blank haze of his mind somehow, and suddenly he [42] wishetl the hollow, dead feeling inside him would pass. She ' s dead, he told himself. Cione. Nothing can bring her back. You can ' t spend the rest of your life brooding over a memory anil feeling sorry for yourself. Life is a gift to be enjoyed while you have it. hen you lose something, you lose something. When you die, you die. You ' ll see her again. And suddenly a feeling of calm, of peace, almost of happiness welled up in him. He ' d taught himself a lesson. He lifted his chin; he smiled, and, whistling, he started up the path to his cottage, anxious for the morning when he could pick up his life where he ' d left off. Diane Martin, Form Va, Ross House. I WONDER When I was two, my mother said, " Guardian angels watch your bed: Your Teddy watches through the night While on your pillow rests your head. " I wonder? Now I ' m asking you. I wonder? Now I ' m asking you When I was one year older, three. My father sat me on his knee. I liked the fairv tales he told, I listened there with childish glee. I wonder now if I ' d delight In hearing fain - tales at night? But now I ' m old as old can be. No more I sit on Daddy ' s knee. No more at night does Mommy tell Of angels hovering over me. I wonder if I ' ll ever hear Childish stories in my ear? Jann Robinson, Form IIIb, Barclay House. HOPE In the flower by the wayside. In the tree in yonder field. In the beauty of a sunset The hope of God is sealed. The wish that someone passing by Might see the beauty there; The hope that he will stop, and note The reason, and the care Employed by God, to help us Live for another dawn. To say in spite of sorrow, " The Hope of Peace lives on! " RoNNE Heming, Form Vb, Fairley House. [43] " A THING OF BEAUTY IS A JOY FOREVER " THIS IS A phrase which, I am sure, was expressed many times before Keats, ahhough perhaps not in the identical words. The common man, then, as well as the great poet, had his idea of beavity, and he knew its true meaning, which, since Keats ' t ime, has been lost. Today, how many common men do you hear speaking of true beauty: Keats ' kind of beauty? Not very many. As we read the works of the immortal poets, often with feigned interest, do we ever seriously consider becoming poets? Could we display our views to this critical world without cringing? No, largely, if not wholly, because we might be considered " squares " . Keats ' beauty was God ' s beauty. His beauty was freshness, the out-of-doors, truth, innocence, the song of a bird, wind, and his quiet walks. All this was enjoyed by the common man also. This kind of beauty was " a joy forever " . Today, owing to the fight for material wealth, false beauty is greatly advertised. Our beauty is not God ' s beauty. A woman will exclaim in her sincerest tones, " Isn ' t that sack dress just gorgeous! " or, " I ' d give anything to own that darling sports car. " A man will sigh as he watches a glamorous movie queen. In a short time the woman ' s sack dress is unfit to be seen in, and the sports car has been replaced by a lower, longer, far more stylish model. The fame and the caked-on beauty of the movie queen will also fade in time. Do you think that this type of beauty is " a joy forever " ? Jennifer Lamplough, Arts VI, Fairley House. SKIING WHENEVER the word " Sport " is mentioned to me in winter, my thoughts flash to skiing, for in winter my family go to the Laurentians almost every week-end. We all enjoy skiing for pleasure, but just recently I ' ve started racing. " Ten — five — ready — go! " Suddenly all your cares vanish, and your whole body instantly jumps — you ' re off! For the last hour you have been climbing up and down the course and discvissing with your friends the best way to approach each gate, but as the starter yells " Go! " all your careful " figuring out " of the course is completely forgotten, you just automatically go from gate to gate. Watch out! You ' re missing a gate! Maybe a sharp turn will get you up in time. There ' s a rock! You ' re falling! Now you ' re completely lost. A cloud of snow and that horrible slipping feeling are all you can remember when you ' re up again and climbing for that dreadful gate. Next thing you know you are finishing the once-dreaded course. While you pole for the finish, your world is suddenly wonderful. The sun is shining and you didn ' t end up in that stretcher after all. So off you go to say, " It wasn ' t so bad after all, " or " I could have knocked off at least five seconds if I hadn ' t hit that blasted rock! " So much for the racer. Most of us enjoy pleasure skiing, which also has its thrills. When yovi are just a beginner, skiing seems simply beastly unless you have a great determination and an even temper, but once you ' ve mastered your " stem christie " and have nerve, there ' s no end to the fun that ' s waiting ahead. Let me paint a day out of the many that only a skier can experience. [ 44 ] You ' ve just arrived at the hill. It ' s a heautiful day. Everyone jumps out oi the car. gUmces at the liill. and starts pnttinjj on skis and sorting out poles. Soon the party is ready, and. in Indian tile, starts " " skatinp; " to the tow. You will probably find most of your skiing friends in the next few minutes. Some mav be on a httle trail, soaking in the warm March siui. Others may be playing games down the hill, such as " Follow the Leader " or " Clhase " or racing each other over the long vhite carpet. If you take this wonderful sport a little more seriousK. vou ma practise vour " turns " . This can be fun if vou ' re careful to fill up your " bathtubs " so accidents can be avoided. hichever type of skiing you [)reler, I ' m sure you will agree with me that there are only half enough week-ends to pack up and be off to the northland to enjov a happ ila in the outdoors. Christy Lesue, Form 1 a, Ross House. ON OPENING A COUSIN ' S CAMP TRUNK La er on layer of twisted clothing Interspersed with sou enir. Stick) |)ine cones, dirtv pennants, And an antler from a deer. Dog-eared postcards never written. Knife and fish-hooks brown with rust. Moldy towels, a box of crackers Resting in a pile of dust. Unfamiliar socks and hankies Bearing names I ' ve never heard. Forming nest space for a squirrel tail And a stuffed but odorous bird. In the pockets of a jacket Cans of long-ago " live " bait. Is there nothing here that ' s cared for? Is there nothing — ah, but wait ! At the bottom in a corner, Like a gleaming rav of hope. Lies the one thing still unblemished: It ' s his unused cake of soap. Elizabeth McAuley, Form Vb, Ross House. ADOPTION A DOPTION " , what a strange word to my ear! I had never heard it ± _ imtil the day I came across the story of a well-known singer named Josephine Baker, who had adopted fourteen children of different nationalities and religions. After reading this, I asked my mother a lot of questions, and I can now understand the problem of an adopted child. In Europe, after the horrible war, many young children who had left their homes for safety never saw their parents again. The fortunate ones were left to the care of relatives: others we re taken by orphanages. How very [45] sad for them, since there is no one in the world so loving; as a father and mother. I feel sure, however, that some of the people who came to adopt a few of these lonely children were kind, and treated them as they would their own children. I wonder what my feelings would be if I were an adopted child? I am certain that my adoptive parents would love me, spoil and spank me if need be. I can imagine that an adopted child would be happy to have a home, a mother who would apply the remedies for a bad cold or a bruised knee. All the orphans of the world should be adopted. They should be brought up to become helpful and useful to others, and I think they should have more affection than other children. Unfortunately, some of these children, through lack of interest, turn wicked, and become problem children. This is the fault of the people who have failed to understand their emotions. Josephine Baker found a solution to many problems. Her little family com- prises a Chinese, a Hindu, a Negro, a Swedish and a French child, and they have learnt to speak the same language and feel at home together. I believe in adoption, because I know the value of a nice home, and how much loving parents can influence one ' s life. JosiANE Pinto, Form IIIb, Gumming House. DEFEAT THE GAME was over. We had lost, and everyone knew that I was to blame. Minutes before, the locker-room had been ringing with voices and laughter, but now everyone had gone, and I was alone with my grief. It was late in the afternoon, and the gloomy shadows of dusk seemed to enshroud my miserable being. I imagined the lockers as a long line of judges, and I, the defendant, awaiting my sentence. Even the shadows on the wall seemed to point accusing fingers at me. A terrible feeling of loneliness welled up inside me; I didn ' t have a friend in the world to whom I could turn for help and comfort. In my anxiety, I heard imaginary voices, " You did it. You are to blame! " The voices grew louder, and louder, until my head began to whirl. Suddenly, the thud of footsteps broke the spell; I was back in reality. It was my mother, come to pick me up. Before she had a chance to speak, I poured forth my story in a great flood of words, after which I felt much better, and with her arm through mine we left for home. Barbara Hurn, Form Va, Gumming House. DOORS THE WIND was cold; he had never felt it so cold. The old man looked at the door as he passed. It was newly painted, green, a bright green, and the number was in the centre on a white plaque. In a threadbare spring coat with no hat he found the door inviting. Turning around, and hunching his shoulders to the wind, he thought of going to the door and knocking. What lay behind that one? He had passed so many today, each time wondering what was hidden by them. Once or twice, perhaps more often, he had knocked — he couldn ' t remember. The people he remembered: the cold faces, and the compassionate faces. But when he told his story to those that listened, the faces assumed expressions of [46] disbelief and pitv. They did not realize that what he wanted was not pity or monev, but unilerstandinfi, and complete faith in him and his powers. Perhaps — no, he had said that too often, why should these people be anv different? hy should they understand when others had not? He stepped back into the street to get a better view of the door that might have been his salvation had he seen it earlier in the day. A car, speeding along the narrow, deserted street, honked and veered away from him but did not stop. He sighed and walked on. A few miles farther on he saw another door that interested him. The mental torment he knew so well returned. Should he go in, would the man he knew to be inside help him? A saver of souls, how could he help? Would the priest have faith in him? Ha, faith! hat is faith more than an empty meaningless word? There was no faith for him. onlv doors: mental doors and literal doors, barring his way everywhere. He waited for five minutes on the sidewalk to see if anyone would come out of or go into the church. Nothing happened. He walked a few yards to the corner, the wind making tears in his eyes, and started to cross the street. He did not see the red light, nor did he see the car that hit him and opened the iloor to mental peace. The car sped on, and he walked the streets of earth no more. RoNNE Heming, Form Vb, Fairley House. A SNOWFALL The fleecy white enfolds me in the dusk; It swirls and maddens Like an angry child. It flies with slow precision Once the first wild gusts have settled down; And yet, tho " quietened for a time. It never falters for a moment: Then, as the slow, sure motion of the snow Engulfs the sleeping city. It subsides. The inky blackness Of a now silent night is fading. And the dawn creeps slowly from the east. Elizabeth Kent, Form IIIa, Fairley House. [47] WINTERTIME Deep in the forest All covered with snow, Small trees of wintertime Sparkle and glow. With red holly berries. And snow crystals white, For they all know it ' s winter, It ' s winter tonight. A star for each treetop. All twinkly and bright. For they all know it ' s winter. Are starting to spill. It ' s winter tonight. Deep in the forest So silent and still. Small stars from heaven Monica Freese, Upper II, Fairley House. THE OLD TOY SHOP Once there was a toy shop. It was old and dirty. I was one of the dolls. One night a robber came and took me to his house. The robber gave me to his little girl. Her name was Jane. I think it was Jane ' s birthday. Jane was glad because she wanted a doll, and I lived happily ever after. LAST SUMMER I went to England for my holiday, and one of the most exciting things I did was to attend the last Promenade Concert of the season. First I must tell you what a Promenade Concert is. The idea was originally Sir Henry Wood ' s. He thought it would be very pleasant if people could attend concerts and listen to light summer music and, instead of sitting throughout, they could stroll (or promenade) around the concert hall in an informal manner. The concerts were an immediate success, and gradually more serious music was added to this programme. Margaret McGregor, Preparatory, Age 5. A PROMENADE CONCERT [48] The conoert-s are held in the Royal Albert Hall, and all are very popular — the last one especially so. The vounp;er people queue up for hours or even days to obtain tickets. During the long wait they collect among themselves enough money to buy every member of the orchestra a flower, and a bouquet for the conductor. hen the concert finally begins, the younger people (or Promenaders) stand packed like sardines in the well of the hall, and listen attentively to the first part of the programme, which is devoted entirely to either a symphony or a concerto. It is traditional that the second half of the programme consists of patriotic songs, like " Rule Britannia " , and during the playing of these songs many Promenaders bring out flags and streamers. Things get more exciting until the playing of the final piece, " The Sailors ' Hornpipe " . This the orchestra plays again and again, quicker and quicker, and everyone joins in stamping feet, throwing streamers, and having a wonderful time. When the applause finally dies down, the conductor. Sir Malcolm Sargeant, steps forw ard, thanks cn eryone for their support, and then leads the entire audience — often as many as seven thousand — in " Land of Hope and Glory " . I am sure there is not a more exciting concert anywhere in the world. Sally Johnson, Form H, Ross House. (This essay won a first prize in the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts contest.) MELTING SNOW Now that spring is nearly here. The snow is melting everywhere. It spatters down from all the roofs, Making a sound like horses ' hoofs. And when the little pools are filled, The drops of water can ' t be stilled. A ribbon now, it twists its course Ever gaining depth and force. Into ditch and gutter streaming. Where lumps of snow and ice are teeming. At last winter ends its course. Borne to the sea by river ' s force. Holly Rankin, Upper II, Gumming House. THE FOREST THE DARK green pines, contrasting against the white and lighter green of the birches, formed a canopy over the low shrubbery and the ground. The faint sunlight shining through made an ever-moving pattern of gold. The wind whispered through the tree-tops, and every now and then a leaf floated softly down to the ground. A little stream gurgled over the rocks, sending up small sprays of water, making the ground around it glisten. [49] Suddenly a sharp buzzing noise broke the lovely silence. Then sharp chopping and yells sounded, as a huge pine toppled over into the stream. Two men in red caps appeared and began sawing off the branches. Soon eight tents were put up, and a huge fire was lit in the middle. It was a lumber camp. Intruders had arrived. The perfect scene had been ruined. Carol Holland, Upper II, Ross House. HURRAY FOR STORM! (JiTT E ' S ALL yours, son. Take good care of him and he ' ll be a wonderful _|_ J_ horse. " How well Bob remembered his father ' s words. Bob ' s father had a ranch where he raised race horses to be sold to great horse owners. While buying some horses at an auction, he had seen a lovely Arabian mare with her young colt. Since the colt was too young to leave his mother, Bob ' s father had bought both of them, the mare for breeding, and the colt for a pet for Bob. Bob had raised and trained Storm (that was what he had named his colt) to be a race horse, then had entered him in the Hopeful, the big event for two-year-olds. Here he was, lined up with some of the country ' s best two-year-olds — Gray Comet, Silver Lightning, and Desert King, just to name three. Sud- denly the starting bell rang. All the horses leaped aw ay and started running. Bob held Storm back, so that he would not run himself out at the start of the race. Then, at the last quarter. Bob gave Storm his head and they fairly flew from sixth place to second. Here they stayed. Storm could not overtake Gray Comet until, just as Gray Comet was about to become the winner, Storm leaped ahead with a svidden surge of power, and galloped under the wire a nose before Gray Comet. Storm had won. Hurray for Storm! Heather Marshall, Upper I, Age 9. A MAPLE LEAF I am a maple leaf, and I am in my little bud and the winter can ' t catch me. In the spring I come out, and in the sinnmer I grow and the birds sit on me. In the fall I fall off the branch, and people pick me up. Christine Tomaszuk, Preparatory, Age 7. THE TRAGEDY OF WAWANITI THERE WAS great excitement in the little Indian tribal village of Wawaniti. Today beautiful Silver Star would become the squaw of Fleeing Arrow, the strong, handsome son of one of the braves. The members of the tribe were glad to see the two young people united, and the wedding feast was indeed a happy one. Silver Star and Fleeing Arrow were very happy together, and it wasn ' t long after the marriage that it became known that Silver Star would one day [50] bear a child. When it was within fonr months of Silver Star ' s time, she left her home to o to a lonely cabin, where she would remain, alone, talking to no one, until after the birth of her child. She would receive good care, but the only human she woukl see would be the person who brought her food. Suddenly famine struck the little tribe. The chief. White Owl, decided that the braves would have to go many miles away on a hunting trip to find meat. As Fleeing Arrow was now a brave, he was to go too. The little partv left, hoping they would soon return with meat for the hungry tribe. Silver Star had plenty of food though, for she needed strength for when her baby was born. The braves were away a very long time, and though every day someone would watch for some sign of their return, they never came. One windy night in the middle of September, Silver Star ' s child was born. It was a beautiful, healthy little boy. Though Silver Star was very happy, she was disturbed, for Fleeing Arrow did not come. Now her child was born, anyone could come and see her. That very night, the hunters returned. They had meat. Yes, they had been lucky in that respect, but they were carrying something else other than meat. It was the corpse of Fleeing Arrow, who had been killed by a bear. The tribe, their faces painted a deathly white, performed the ancient funeral rituals, praying to their gods to raise the spirit of Fleeing Arrow from the dead. When Silver Star heard about her husband ' s tragic death, she was comple- telv grief stricken. Then one day she departed, alone, for a long walk. She was missing a long time. Finally a young boy found her. She had jumped from a high cliff and dashed herself on the jagged stones below, killing herself. She had not been able to bear life on earth without her husband, and so she had left, to join him above. Claire Marshall, Upper II, Fairley House. SKIING Skiing is a winter sport, As everybody knows. But if you are not good at it You must learn to take the blows. Many people ski when young, But many people won ' t. So why not start skiing now? You ' ll be sorry if you don ' t. Victoria Knox, Form II, Fairley House. [51] KIKI, THE DOLL THAT CAME TO LIFE THIS STORY begins on Christmas Eve. It was twelve o ' clock midnight, and Santa Glaus was on his way to my house with a cute little doll for me. It was getting quite late and he still wasn ' t here. Suddenly, down the chimney came a fat, jolly-faced man with a big bag and a happy " Ho, ho! " He unpacked his big bag and took out Kiki, my new doll. She had two big blue eyes, a little red mouth, and a sweet little dress with little green dots, and in her hand there was a lollipop. The next morning I ran down the stairs, but Kiki wasn ' t in my stocking. I ran here and there. Then I caught sight of the Christmas tree and I screamed. There were all the Christmas presents, and Kiki in the middle of them. Sud- denly she said, " Hi! Gee your candies are good. " So I said, " Let me try them. " Kiki said, " But I finished all of them. " Well, I thought, gosh, first she comes to life, then she eats all my candies, and now I have to bring her up. Five days passed and Kiki was getting wilder and wilder, and I was getting more tired. Finally I gave up, and believe it or not Kiki gave up too, and from then on we were best of friends and gradually we became sisters. JOLANTA SOSINSKA, LoWER I, Age 9. SHOPPING When I go to the shops with Mummy it is always most exciting because she takes me to shops that undress me. Before Christmas Daddy and I went shopping in Eaton ' s and we saw the Santa Claus Parade. He asked me what I wanted, and I said that I wanted a doll with long hair, and he gave it to me on Christmas Eve. MoNlQUE IsLER, Preparatory, Age 6. WINTER WONDERLAND FOR TWO whole days a blizzard had howled and roared. Huge flakes of snow had fallen, covering the world with a thick white blanket. All the woodland creatures had snuggled down in the sheltered spots and waited for the storm to end. At last it was over. As the sun rose on the third day, the clouds scurried away, and a great blue sky was revealed. At first all was silent, then suddenly a little black nose appeared from under a huge fir tree laden with snow, and then a head and then a body. A graceful doe emerged and sniffed the air. She walked a few feet, sinking every time into the snow up to her knees. Having assured herself of safety, she called softly, and a fawn came tumbling out from under the tree. Sviddenly he stopped dead. He directed questioning eyes at his mother. What was it — this white stuff? He looked around. Everything was white and sparkling. [52] The sun, in a haze of pink, reflected on the snow. The trees looked like huge white ghosts with icicles hanging from the branches. He snorted, and a cloud of soft powder snow rose into the air. He leaped back and stood trembling as it floated slowly to the ground. His mother watched him, smiling to herself as she remembered herself in her first winter. He was like her in manv ways, but he was more like his father. He had the same strong legs and mighty chest, though it didn ' t show much as he cowered from the falling snow. But now for breakfast. The fawn found the bark most unappetizing, but he would soon get used to it. He floundered all day long, but as the sun began to sink he grew tired. His mother nudged him gently into their hiding place. He peeked out to watch the sun drop slowly down behind the mountains. The crests of the mountains shone a bright red, long after the shadows had grown long, but at last they faded and became a cold blue. He fell asleep at the end of a day in a wonderful winter wonderland. Caroline Greeves, Upper H, Barclay House. THE LITTLE HUNTER ONCE THERE was a little boy who had a dog. This little boy was the son of a great hunter, and his dog was the son of a great hunting dog. One day John ' s father went hunting in the woods. John wanted to go with him, but his father said he must s tay at home. John didn ' t want to stay at home, so he went and got one of his father ' s guns (he had two of them I and his dog named Spot. John went into the woods with Spot. Just then they saw a rabbit go by. John wanted to shoot it, but he couldn ' t. His dog wanted to go after it, but he couldn ' t! Then John knew what was wrong. They both loved animals so much they couldn ' t bear to kill even a rabbit! John then started home, his dog following him. " What will Daddy say when I tell him I can ' t shoot animals? " thought John as he entered the house. Late that night his father wanted to see him. John told his father what had happened, and his father said, " If you don ' t want to be a hunter you can be an animal doctor. " And that ' s just what John became! Renee Morganti, Upper I, Age 10. THE BUBBLING STREAM As I sat on a huge rock looking at the bubbling stream, my heart leaped as I saw tiny fairies prancing elegantly over the pebbles in the water. The dav was wonderfully gay, the sky was blue, and the stream was rippling and gurgling as it rushed along aimlessly. The stream was at its best in colour and looked so proud, as it contained some very important passengers on their way to the sea. At that moment there appeared an orange trout [53] jumping high into the air, doing its morning exercise. The wind seemed to be whispering something most amusing, as everything seemed to be laughing happily. The plants in the water waved haughtily in the air and seemed to show they owed a lot to the stream. The pebbles that hurried along seemed to be playing a game as they leaped from side to side- The sun shone in all its splendour and made the little waves sparkle so the water became transparent and most vivid. A heavy mist soon settled upon the stream so it sparkled no more. Every- thing grew quiet and settled down for the night, awaiting another long day, when I may return once more to watch the bubbling stream. Beverley Monks, Upper II, Gumming House. HOWLERS The lighter side of examinations The moon affects our transmission. An astrologer is a man who studies to find out things about an astronomer. The density of a room is 80%. You can only see the sun through a microscope. Sliding friction occurs when a body is trying to go up a slope and it keeps falling down. (Skiers please note!) We have special ducks in us to carry food. Note on Roman life: The atrium had a small bath in the middle of it. It was here that a Roman man entertained his guests. The antithesis has a great responsibility during operations, as he must keep the patient breathing. Betty was very sceptical to germs, as she managed to pick up every cold. She made a sceptical of herself at the party. [54] L ' HIVER Les flocons de neige Les enfants chantent Tombent sur les toils: Des chansons tie joie. Le vent du nord C ' est le beau temps Souffle tres troid. Pour vous et pour moi. Frances Knox, Upper I, Age 10. FAIRE DES DISCOURS? CE N EST PAS POUR MOI! DE TEMPS en temps, une pauvre etudiante est forcee de faire un dis- cours. Aussitot que ce devoir lui est donne, I ' oratrice sans experience doit commencer des semaines de travail necessaire pour produire un resultat suffisant. Le premier pas est de trouver un sujet, une besogne qui u ' est pas aussi facile qu ' on le pense! Sera-t-il convenable, spirituel, serieux, gai? Sera-t-il sur un evenement recent d ' interet mondial, sur vine ville etrangere, sur vine marotte amusante? Gardera-t-il I ' attention de vos compagnes d ' etude et de vos maitresses ? ous passez des heures le nez dans les revues, dans les journaux, et dans Fencyclopedie pour troviver des idees. Enfin, apres beaucoup de recherches, le sujet est choisi. Mais la besogne n ' est que commencee. Vous devez travailler votre sujet pour la presentation. Vous retovirnez aux revues, aux journaux et a I ' encyclo- pedie, et qviand vovis avez recvieilli les donnees necessaires, vous commencez a ecrire. Et vous ecrivez! Une esquisse, une revision, des notes; finalement tout est complete. La deuxieme phase de votre travail, qui est la plus impor- tante, est finie. Votre discours est ecrit. Mais vous ne Favez pas encore presente. Vous le repetez devant vos parents, vos amis, des miroirs. Puis, le grand jour est arrive! Vous vous levez, les genoux tremblants. Le resultat des semaines de travail est offert au public sous la forme d ' vin discours de cinq minutes. Ces cinq minutes, je vous les laisse vous les representer, mais quoiqu ' il arrive, n ' etes-vous pas contente que tout soit fini? Dorothy Boddy, Form Vb, Ross House. [55] UNE MARCHE Je marche doucement, mon coeur chantant, Je vois le monde autour de moi. L ' ame rejouie, je monte la pente, Regarde par-ci, regarde par-la, Je vois au loin les noires montagnes, J ' entends les beaux oiseaux chantant, Je regarde en haut et vois le ciel Si grand, si bleu, eblouissant. Je vois les blancs nuages roulant; Le vent les pousse d ' ici, de la. J ' aimerais aller la-haut aussi. En y pensant, mon coeur bat, Je suis toute seule dans ce beau monde; Je marche toujours, mon coeur chantant, J ' entends, je vois le monde autour Et je me dis: C ' est epatant! Elizabeth Hesketh, Arts VI, Ross House, LA NUIT Quand le soleil a disparu A la fin du jour, Les voix per antes ne sont entendues. Tout s ' assombrit — La nuit est ici. Quand le ciel devient noir, Les etoiles apparaissent, plus Et tout le monde finit son devoir. On reste tranquille — La nuit est ici. Quand les lumieres sont fermees Et que partout on dort, Les cherubins peuvent nous chanter. C ' est minuit — Le jour est ici. Mary Harlan, Form Vb, Ross House. L ' lLE DE CRETE L ' lLE DE Crete est une ile magnifique. Le soleil est tres chaud. II y a beaucoup d ' arbres fruitiers dans I ' ile, des orangers, des figuiers et des citronniers. Dans cette belle ile il y a beaucoup de musees, oil I ' on admire des poteries grecques et des bijoux d ' or. A Knossos il y a le palais du roi Minos. Les beautes de I ' ile de Crete sont la encore, mais malheureusement les trem- blements de terre ont detruit le palais de Knossos. Dans I ' ile de Crete il y a une tres jolie ville; tout pres est le port et I ' on y voit des bateaux qui passent et repassent. L ' ile de Crete est superbe et les mines de ses anciens monuments sont admirables. Marika Coulourides, Upper II, Ross House. [56] UN VOYAGE JOURNALIER Mon pere nous coiuluit a Teoole dans notre automobile. Nous tiaversons le Pout Jacques Cartier. Nous regardons les bateaux dans le Heuve, dans le port tie Montreal. Le fleuve s ' appi lle " Saint-Laurent " . Beaucoup de bateaux arrivent iei de I ' autre cote de la mer. Puis nous traversons beaucoup de rues anciennes et nous atlmirons beaucoup d ' edifices historiques. Apres un voyage (Pune denii-beure nous arrivons a Pecole. C ' est un vovag;e tres interessant. Megan Odell, Upper L Age 10. POURQUOI PAS? DESlREZ- OUS etre lieureux? Pourquoi pas? Tout le monde le vevit. Vous devez prendre un grand i ' auteuil et le livre qui s ' appelle " Voire guide a la rai telicite " . Apres dix le(jons tres faciles vous vous trouverez une nou- velle personne qui arbore toujours le sourire. Desirez-vous etre ricbe? Pourquoi pas? Aujourd ' hui c ' est tres simple. ous devez prendre un tube de plastique, le flecbir, attacher les deux bouts Pun a Pant re. et Pappeler un " Hula Hoop " . Vous vous trouverez presque multi- millionnaire. Desirez-vous etre intelligent? Pourquoi pas? Si vous vous enterrez sous des livres vingt-quatre beures par jour, vous deviendrez intelligent, mais je pense que vous serez aussi aveugle. Desirez-vous etre bell e, seduisante, charmante? Pourquoi pas? Vous pouvez trouver de faux cils dans tous les magasins. Vous pouvez teindre vos cheveux de beaucoup de couleurs meme vert ou gris, et avec Paide de cremes mira- culeuses vous vous trouverez charmant les hommes. Desirez-vous etre parfait? C ' est tres facile. Pourquoi pas? Parce que peiit-etre ne seriez-vous pas humain. Jennifer Lamplough, Arts VI, Fairley House. BRUNO APPREND SA LEgON C ' EST Phistoire de Bruno. Bruno est un grand chien. II aimait chasser les petits animaux et les terrifiait. Subitement il v eut un changement. Un jour Bruno a chasse un petit ecureuil. Fatigue et terrific, I ' ecureuil s ' est tourne et il a gratte le nez de Bruno. Etonne et blesse, Bruno a jappe et il a couni a la maison. " Jamais plus! Jamais plus! " a dit Bruno, pendant qu ' il lechait son nez. Susan Laverty, Upper II, Gumming House. [57] LE COLLEGE MILITAIRE ROYAL LE COLLEGE Militaire Royal se trouve a St-Jean, heureusement pour les jeunes filles de cette ville! Les beaux uniformes des officiers font battre plus vite les coeurs de toutes les femmes qui les voient, et, en verite, C.M.R. est tres fameux. II y a trois colleges militaires au Canada, mais le College Militaire Royal est le plus nouveau et le plus moderne des trois. Le C.M.R. est unique, parce qu ' on y trouve des cadets anglais et des cadets frangais; c ' est le seul college qui emploie deux langues. Le college essaie de produire les futurs officiers qui parleront les deux langues du Canada. Deux cadets partagent les chambres au College, mais il y a toujours un Anglais et un Frangais ensemble; naturellement ils parlent les deux langues. Pendant la premiere moitie de chaque mois on parle le frangais partout a CM.R. ; les ordres sont donnes en frangais et on doit le parler meme en mangeant. La seule exception est dans la salle de classe, oil un cadet peut parler sa propre langue. L ' anglais devient la langue utilisee pour la derniere partie du mois. C ' est une bonne idee, n ' est-ce pas? Apres trois ans a St-Jean les cadets s ' en vont; ils vont a R.M.C. Maintenant, ils emportent avec eux un tresor precieux: la possibilite de parler le fraiigais et l ' anglais. " Truth, duty, honour " , ou " La verite, le devoir, la vaillance " — sont les deux devises du College Militaire Royal. Bette Shannon, Science VI, Cumming E ouse. TROIS SEMAINES A QUEBEC L ' ETE DERNIER j ' ai passe trois semaines dans le plus vieille et, je pense, la plus belle ville du Canada: Quebec. J ' etais a Quebec pour suivre un cours d ' ete de frangais a I ' Universite Laval. On m ' avait promis que ce cours serait interessant et avantageux et il ne m ' a pas degue. Le premier jour de cours tous les etudiants ont ecrit im long examen pour determiner dans quelle classe on devrait les mettre. Le lendemain tout le monde s ' inscrivit et alia en classe. Pendant les premieres heures nous etions un peu effrayes, mais au bout du premier jour toutes nos craintes avaient disparu. Chaque jour nous arrivions a I ' Universite a neuf heures du matin. Nous avions deux heures de grammaire, une heure de phonetique, deux heures pour manger, une heure de conversation, une heure d ' explication de textes, et puis la classe la plus agreable: des chansons frangaises. On conduisait toutes les classes en frangais et nous avions promis de ne parler que frangais pendant notre sejour a Quebec. Cela rendit toutes les choses plus difficiles, mais apres quelques jours nous parlions tous frangais, pas bien, mais tres librement! II fit beau presque tous les jours, nous etions dans une ville belle et seduisante, et I ' atmosphere de I ' Universite etait apaisante et, en meme temps, stimulante. Les beaux edifices etaient pleins d ' etudiants de nationalites et de cultures differentes, de tous ages, et pour la plupart, intelligents, aimables et enthousiastes. II y eut des excursions sur le fleuve, a Ste-Anne-de-Beaupre, aux chutes Montmorency, des pique-niques, des soirees et des concerts. Si vous voulez passer un ete interessant, instructif et tres amusant, je suggere que vous alliez a Quebec, oti vous trouverez une cite remplie de choses historiques ou modernes (comme des restaurants merveilleux ) , un superbe cours d ' ete dans vine universite excellente, beaucoup d ' amis et des plaisirs innombrables. Marion Ballantyne, Arts VI, Barclay House. [58] TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1958-1959 President Dr. Foster Chairman MiSS Box Captain Barbara Stanfield Vice-Captain Diane Safford Secretary Judith Irwin GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Marion Ballantyne Gail de Belle Science VI Judith Irwin Audrey Corrigan Va Monique Le Pessec Sandra Williams Vb Karen Price Sajvdra Miller IVa Joan Armitage Ricky Thorn IVb Anne Paterson Mary Dorion IIIa Elizabeth Irwin Sharon Baly IIIb J ANN Robinson Rysia Wygnanski Upper II Sally Nicholls Diana Tucker GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Barbara Stanfield Pamela Cousins Science VI Nora Shepard Bette Shannon Va Beverly Rowat Barbara Rowat Vb Lee Henderson Ronne Heming IVa Victoria Weil Giluan Snasdell-Taylor IVb Jo-Anne Weir Catherine Irwin IIIa Barbara Aylett Arianne Kudelska IIIb Elspeth Stevenson Alison Streight Upper II Cynthia Oddie Holly Rankin [59] Elizabeth Jefferys, Judith Ii-win, Diane Safford, Barbara Stanfield (Capt.), Elizabeth McAuley (Reserve Nora Shepard, Karen Price Standing: Margaret McFadyen (Reserve), Patricia Wilson, Elizabeth Hesketh, Joan Armitage, Leslie Loomis (Reserve). Kneeling: Beverly Rowat, Pamela Cousins (Captain), Barbara Rowat. [ 60 ] BASKETBALL The basketball season at Trafalgar was most exciting this year. Traf fought hard and played well, but The Study were too strong for vis, therefore they kept the two cups. e would like to thank ' Our Coach ' Miss Box for her excellent guidance, and to congratulate The Study. PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE School Miss Edgar ' s The Study eston Miss Edgar ' s The Study Weston Dati Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Jan. Jan. 3 17 19 1 22 26 First Team 35-12 13-27 29-21 29-37 17-13 Second Team 20-11 11-19 11-24 18- 4 11-32 1- 3 Montreal High OTHER GAMES Feb. 2 25-16 23- 5 cien Art Va Vb IVa 17-6 IVa 8-5 SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL Arts VI 11-8 Va 9-8 J FINAL " Arts VI 17-9 IIIa IIIb Upper II Form II JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL IIIa 6-4 } Upper II 23-7 FINAL IIIa 14-7 INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Barclay Ross Gumming Fairley }Ross 14-6 } Gumming 19-4 FINAL Gumming 8-6 [61] GYMNASTIC AWARDS 58-59 " G " BADGES Albertine Alschet, Margaret Alschet, Jill LeClair, Sally Nicholls, Cynthia Oddie, Holly Rankin, Diana Tucker, Jann Robinson, Deirdre Crutchlow, Sharon Baly, Jessie MacLean, Jo-Anne Weir, Elizabeth Winn, Catherine Irwin, Joan Cowie, Janet Downie, Christy Leslie, Robin Richmond, Victoria Weil, Margaret Ann Adams, Anne Chisholm, Elizabeth Tighe, Ann Cross, Sybil Dexter, Diane Dunkerley, Carol Heslop, Barbara Hurn, Margaret McFadyen, Atsuko Narahashi, Diane Schnezler, Elizabeth Jefferys, Winifred Linekin. " STARS " Barbara Aylett, Elizabeth Irwin, Mary Dorion, Anne Paterson, Joan Armitage, Gillian Snasdell-Taylor, Ricky Thorn, Mary Ellen Wright, Ronne Heming, Lee Henderson, Leslie Loomis, Elizabeth McAuley, Gill Michell, Sandra Miller, Karen Price, Patricia Wilson, Monique Le Pessec, Barbara Rowat, Beverly Rowat, Anne Bergithon, Audrey Corrigan, Judith Irwin, Heather Kool, Wendy Laws, Bene Rawls, Nora Shepard, Bette Shannon, Marion Ballantyne, Saundra Baly, Clare Connor, Pamela Cousins, Gail de Belle, Susan Doig, Elizabeth Hesketh, Pamela Kenrick, Jennifer Lamplough, Diane Safford, Elaine Speirs, Barbara Stanfield, Mary Udd, Diana Wood, Barbara McFadden, Jean Mason. SKIING 58-59 The annual School Girls ' Meet, sponsored by the Penguin Ski Club, was held on March 14th. on Hill 71 in St. Sauveur. Mount Royal High won the Senior Shield, and Westmount Junior High won the Junior Cup. Traf placed fifth in the Senior. Senior Team: Atsuko Narahashi, Christy Leslie (placed fifth in slalom), Jo- Anne Humphreys, Pamela Cousins, Robin Sewell. Junior Team: Sharon Baly, Cynthia Oddie, Barbara Aylett, Carol Holland. [62] SENIOR FIELD DAY This year ' s Field Day is to be held in May at Molson ' s Stadium. Everyone looks forward to this exciting event. Last year s residts: Barclay 53 points Fairley 38 points Cumming 50 points Ross 26 points Highest individual scores: Senior: Judith Irwin 9 4 points Barclay Intermediate: Karen Price lll points Gumming junior: Margaret Sparling 11 points Barclay JUNIOR FIELD DAY The Junior Field Day was held in the garden, and Lower I won the Junior Sports Cup. The " Mother and Daughter Race " was won by Mrs. Morganti and Renee. HIGH JUMPING COMPETITION 1958 This year the high jumping competition was held in the gym in May. The results were as follows: Judith Irwin 4 ' 8 " Barclay Karen Price 4 ' 7 " Gumming Joan Gowie 4 ' 6 " Ross ATHLETIC AWARDS 1958 Senior Form Basketball Gup Arts VI Junior Form Basketball Gup IIIa Senior Sports Gup IVb Intermediate Sports Gup Upper II Senior Gymnastic Shield Vb Junior Gymnastic Shield IIIb The Stocking Gup Vb The Strathcona Shield jjudith Irwin |Ann Manthorp Inter-House Basketball Gup Barclay Inter-House Tennis Cup Ross Inter-House Field Day Cup Barclay [63] GYM DEM [64] [65] Standing: Judith Irwin, Elizabeth McAuley. Kneeling: Pamela Cousins, Barbara Stanfield (Captain). TENNIS 1958 The tennis matches were played on the Trafalgar courts in October. Trafalgar won the Tennis Cup. Congratulations Team. Nowadays, fencing is not restricted to men, and a few Trafalgar girls have joined a fencing class for the betterment of their posture and figures. In spite of its being such a worthy sport they are enjoying it immensely. The classes are held under the able instruction of Mr. S. Vamos in the Westmount Y.M.C.A. The fencers have enjoyed this year thoroughly. The Preparatory, Lower I and Remove had a separate gymnastic demons- tration this year. It was held on Wednesday, April 15. The children had an opportunity of showing what they could do on the mats, ropes, and benches, as well as exercises and dancing. Lower I and Remove did a short fancy march. Results: Trafalgar The Study Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s Weston 32 points 28 points 23 p oints 1 point FENCING 1958-59 JUNIOR GYM DEM [66] OLD GIRLS NOTES McGILL NEXX S McGill Graduates, 958: B.A. Sybil Beck. B.Sc. tP. O.T. I Virginia Gates, Sue Redpath. M.D. Barbara Davison. Licentiate of Music: Margot McLean. McGill School Certificate. 1058: Senior: Third Class: Dana Leigh Hopson. Junior: First Class: Anne Begor, Katie Hadjipateras, Peggy MacLean, Philippa Marriott, Jean Mason. Second Class: Elizabeth Brooks, Debbie Butterfield, Joanne Ca- george, Sinione Engelbert, Laureen Hicks, Francine Jarry, Virginia Lewis, Julie Loewenheim, Elisabeth McKay, Sherril Nixon, Sydney Price. Third Class: Carolyn Bedford-Jones, Ardis Cartwright, Betty Cook, Lucy Crandall, Beverley Couper, Catherine Holmes, Freddy Linekin, Bonnie Love, Barbara McFadden, Ann Manthorp, Lynne Nudelman, Audrey Ohnian. Angela Reynolds, Beverley Smith, Heather Tooley, Jane Torrey, Stephanie Windsor- Pleydell. Congratulations to Anne Begor, who won the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship and a L niversity Scholarship. JN.B. e wish to apologize to Isabella Monahan, who gained a Third Class Junior School Certificate in 1957, and whose name was inadvertently omitted from last year ' s " Echoes " . Old Girls now at McGill include: First ear: Arts: Anne Begor, Debbie Butterfield, Virginia Lewis, Laureen Hicks, Elisabeth McKay, Stephanie Windsor- Pleydell. Science: Julie Loewenheim, Peggy MacLean. Music: Ann Manthorp. Medicine : Morven McHquham. Second ear: Arts: Barbara Armbruster, Dana Leigh Hopson, Valerie James, Diane Kromp, Phyllis Weldon. Physiotherapy : Jane Walker. Third Year: Arts: Margaret Clegg, Elizabeth Corken, Penny Farndale, Frankie Galland, Benita Haslett, Sandra ICeymer, Sandra Kovacs, Mary Rosevear, Janet Rutherford. Science: Sue Wilson. Nursing: Dawn Marshall. Fourth Year: Arts: Elizabeth Dingman, Virginia Mansour, Linda McDougall, Danuta Ostrowska, Sue Grossmann. Macdonald College: First Year: Teachers: Betty Cook. Second Year: Physical Education: M. G. Morton. Morven McIlquham was again awarded a University Scholarship for 1958-19.59, and, at the end of First Year Arts, Barbara Armbruster was awarded a University Scholarship and the Charles Alexander Scholarship for [67] Classics. At the end of Third Year Arts, Danuta Ostrowska was awarded a Faculty Scholarship, while Sue Grossmann won The Ambassador of Switzerland Book Prize. We are especially proud of our three University Scholars, MoRVEN, Barbara and Anne. Sandra Kovacs and Virginia Mansour were winners of the Women ' s Union " A " awards, while Janet Rutherford and Peggy MacLean won " C " awards. Peggy is also first year member at large of the Women ' s Union, and was chairman of the Penny Drive to raise money for the Women ' s Union Scholarship Fund. Sue Grossmann has again been very active in dramatics, and played the part of Electra in " The Flies " and Bianca in " The Taming of the Shrew " . Virginia Lewis was in the cast of the Red and White Revue, " Reign or Shine " . Margaret Clegg is secretary of the Women ' s Athletic Association and president of KKG Fraternity, while Elizabeth Corken is president of the Ski House. Benita Haslett won the Executive Silver Award of the Debating Union and has been elected vice-president of the Union. Jane Walker received her Senior M for swimming on the Intercollegiate Team, while Anne Begor received her Junior M for Intramural Hockey. " Begor " is also on the executive of the McGill Choral Society. BIRTHS We congratulate the following Old Girls on the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Thomas (Peggy Jean Ross) Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Nixon (Ann Griffith) Dr. and Mrs. R. B. McEwen (Mitchie Ann Carlcton) — in Pembroke, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. M. Lacas (Winky Horsley) Mr. and Mrs. D. Glassford (Marjorie Cunningham) Mr. and Mrs. D. G. TurnbuU (Christian Haslett) — in Rothesay, N.B. Mr. and Mrs. J. Finnic (Elinor Matthews) Mr. and Mrs. N. S. Gifford (Elizabeth Brow) — in West Natick, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Tepper (Millicent Dillon) Mr. and Mrs. G. Danby (Leslie Mason) — in Brockville, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Chaplin (Virginia LeDain) Mr. and Mrs. K. H. Wilson (Joan Cloutier) Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Smyth (Joan Leslie) Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Corbett-Thompson (Charlotte Scrimger) — in England Dr. and Mrs. J. S. Foster (Barbara Wickes) — in Berkeley, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. P. Demers (Joan Andrews) i Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Graves (Pat Wright) Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Martin (Carol Armour) Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Smith (Audrey Cliff) — in Calgary Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Suddaby (Elizabeth Cousins) Mr. and Mrs. B. Hollis (Barbara Cunningham) — in Bermuda Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Waters (Ruth Ereaux) Mr. and Mrs. J. R. G. Cox (Letieia Artola) Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Bongers (Glenda Anderson) Mr. and Mrs. P. Lafond (Anne-Shirley Rosevear) — in Santa Barbara, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. D. W. McOuat (Helen Stephens) — in Port Arthur, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. L E. Parker (Joan Knight) — in Sarnia, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Pullen (Muriel Jamison) — in Brantford, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. R. Common (Barbara Hall) [68] Ami on the birth of daughters: Mr. and Mrs. F. i;. Wilmot (Carol Giles) Mr. ami Mrs. J. D. Haiuiaford (Susan VI est) — in Ridgewood, N.J. -Mr. and Mrs. D. H. r. Bath (Beverley Henderson) — in Oakville, Ont. -Mr. and Mr . C. M. Bourke (Barbara Brown) Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Evans (Jean Sheppard) — in Bale Couieau, Que. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Matthew ( Marlene MacKinnon) Mr. and Mrs. T. A. VTootton (Jean Seriniger) — in Ouro Preto, Brazil Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Ogilvy (Ann Maeleod) Mr. and Mrs. A. Chureh (Lorraine Morgan) Dr. and Mrs. W. K. Buller ( Barbara Tucker) Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Darling ( Donella MacQueen) Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Jones (Wendy Child) Mr. and Mrs. R. Lague (Heather Bush) Dr. and Mrs. P. J. Fitzgerald (Ernita Elton) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Fleming (Mary Lou Forbes) — in Quebec City Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Feindel (Faith Lyman) — in Saskatoon Mr. and Mrs. P. Brook (Barbara Magor) Dr. and Mrs. D. H. Gould (Margaret Howard) — in Flint, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. T. Parkes (Dorothy Yale) Mr. and -Mrs. D. Y. Novinger (Anne How) MARRIAGES 19.58 Mar. 22 Carrol alsh to Robert Bruce Gendall Mav 9 Judy rooman to illiam Gordon Timmis Mav 10 Karbara Alartin to Uerakl hrnest rJeattie May 17 Lvnne Schofield to Harold Richard Nesbitt June 14 Sandra Mailloux to George Bertram Keightley June 20 Judy Mather to Thomas Alan Costen June 23 Betty Bown to Arthur W. Mercer June 28 Margaret Acres to Const. Gerald Thomas Jamison, R.C.M.P. June 28 Beth Whittall to Yves A. Couvrette June Nancy Beattie to Dr. John D. E. Price Julv 5 Elspeth Girvan to Robert Daniel Roncarelli July 12 Marilyn Barrie to Douglas Roger Minnes July 23 ictoria Cumyn to Charles B. Palmer Aug. 23 Helen Holbrook to Samuel Whitefield Stevenson, Jr. Sept. 13 Christine Catto to Andrew Ross MacKenzie Sept. 13 Judv Cliff to James Allen Ferguson Sept. 27 Betty Cadman to Robert Alexander Calvin Oct. 18 Karen Curry- to John Manson Phillips Oct. 18 Frances Magor to Robert Edward Jones, Jr. Nov. 1 Sheila Archibald to Michael John Hayes Nov. 8 Carole Johnson to William Geoffrey Turner Nov. 8 Joan Kruse to Timothy Peter Matthews Dec. 6 Bettv Barbara Mills to Arthur Walters Sesselberg, Jr. Dec. 13 Margot McLean to Alexander Ross Aird 1959 Mar. 14 Kathleen Barr to James Madill Spencer Apr. 4 Virginia McAvity to Chilion Frank Graves Heward [69] DEATHS On Sept. 6, 1958, Mrs. R. Clement Holden (Elvira Strathy). GENERAL NEWS The girls of last year ' s Sixth Form are doing many different things in many different places. Elizabeth Brooks, Bonnie Love, Sydney Price and Beverley Smith are at Bishop ' s University, while Carol Bray, Ardis Cart- wright, Francine Jarry, Pauline Pilkey and Heather Truran are at Sir George Williams. Simone Engelbert is at the University of Madrid in Spain, and in the United States Gloria Demers is at Southern Seminary and Junior College, Buena Vista, Va., Lee Reuland at the Emma Willard School in Troy, N.Y., and Jane Torrey at St. Lawrence University. Several girls are training as nurses: Carolyn Bedford- J ones, Joanne Cageorge, Beverley Couper and Catherine Holmes at the R.V.H., Audrey Ohman at the M.G.H., and Philippa Marriott at the Westminster Hospital in London, England. Katie Hadjipateras is at St. James ' School in Malvern, England. Judy Morehouse and Daynise Rousseau are taking art courses at the Museum of Fine Arts, and Lucile Robert and Diana Falkner are taking secretarial courses. Joyce Rubbra Rubissow was one of eight women who graduated last June from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and is now studying medicine at Boston University. Maure Gorman and Eva Kornpointer received B.A. degrees from Sir George Williams College last June. Muriel Bedford- J ones was appointed Principal of Crofton House School in Vancouver, to succeed Miss Bryan. In June, 1958, Elizabeth Biggs and Anne Murray received their Home- maker Certificate from Macdonald College. Anne took second place high aggregate standing and won a Book Prize for General Proficiency. Liz is now assistant matron in a boarding-school in England. Margaret Peters graduated last June from the M.G.H. and was one of the prizewinners. Jill Hutchinson is studying personnel management at the London School of Economics. At Bishop ' s University last June, Naomi Curry took first place in Second Year Arts, winning the Prince of Wales Prize, the Alumni Prize for the woman with the highest standing in Second Year, and the Mrs. Stuart Sanders Prize for French. Caryl Churchill is still doing well at Oxford, and continues with her writing. Her one-act play, " Downstairs " , won the Inter-College Competition at Oxford and was later presented in London at the National Union of Students Drama Festival, where it received favourable press notices. [70] STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Mrs. AiRD 3025 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal Mrs. Anders 485 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount jMiss Box 1537 Summerhill Avenue, Montreal Mme. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal Miss Brown 536 Argyle Avenue, Westmount Mrs. Cherna 5000 Clanranald Avenue, Montreal Miss Chevet 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Craig 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Going 2118 Maplewood Avenue, Montreal Miss Goldstein 1201 Dorchester Street West, Montreal Miss Grant 3425 Ridgewood Avenue, Montreal Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount Dr. Herbert 3510 Walkley Avenue, Montreal Mrs. Milliard 2007 Northclili ' e Avenue, Montreal Miss Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Hope 3863 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal Mlle. LaMothe 92 rue St. Laurent, Longueuil, Que. Mrs. Leonard 1509 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal Miss Monden 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Mrs. Palmer 30 4th Avenue, Laval West, Que. Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont Mrs. Proulx 118 St. Denis Street, Chateauguay, Que. Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal Miss Wood 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Wyatt 3425 Ridgewood Avenue, Montreal Miss Young 6460 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1959 — A— ABOl ' D, MARION, 615 Walpole Ave.. Town of Mount Roval ABOLU, SHIRLEY, 613 Walpole Ave., Town of Mount Roial AUAMS, MARGARET ANN, 678 Sluarl Ave.. Outremont ADA.VI ON, FIONA, 6030 Cole St. Luc. Montreal AUELSON, GAIL, 842 Dollard Ave., Outremont ADES, JOYCE. 2100 Van Home Ave., Montreal ALSCHET. ALBERTINE, UiJO Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal ALSCHET, .MARGARET. 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal . MINDSEN. ELIZABETH, 3445 Ridgewood Ave.. Montreal ANBER. DONNA. St. Jerome, Que. ANDREWS. ANNE. 74 Sunnvside Ave., Westmount ARDO. CATHERINE. 5793 Deom - ve., Montreal . RMITAGE. JOAN. 186 Strathcona Drive, Town of Mount Royal ATKINSON. STEPHANIE, 120 Vincennes Ave.. Valois, Que. AYLETT, BARBARA, 4817 Western Ave., Westmount — B— BALLANTYNE. MARION, 120 Lakeshore Drive, Dorval BALY, SAINDRA. d20 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount BALY ' , SHARON. 620 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount BAUGH. MARLENA. Morin Heights, Que. BAZIN. PHYLLIS. 35 Merlon Rd., Hanipslead BERGERON, ELIZ. BETH, 3190 Van Home Ave., Montreal BERGITHON. ANNE. 3600 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal BL. KE. MARG-ARET, 477 Lansdowne Aie., Westmount BLUM, ALIX, 1042 Queen St. E., Saull Ste. Marie, Onl. BLUM. MARGOT. 1042 Queen St. E., Saull Ste. Marie, Ont. BODDY, DOROTHY, 91 Pointe Claire Ave., Pointe Claire BOISCLAIR, CLAUDETTE, 4857 Rosedale Ave., Montreal BORDELEAU, DENISE, 71, 14th Street, Roxboro BRADLEY, MARGARET, 6 Belfrage Rd., Westmount BRYDON, SHEENA, 150 Cornwall Ave., Town of Muuul Roval BUCHANAN, SUSAN. 3790 Benuv Ave., Montreal BUEHLER, LILY, 2471 Park Row East, Montreal BURNS, DOROTHEA, 62 Cedar Ave., Pointe Claire — C— CALDER, CATHERINE, 4375 Westmount Ave., Westmount CANN, JENNIFER, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal CANN, LESLEY, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal CANNY, JOCELYN, 7528 East Luc Road, Cote St. Luc CARNELL, BONNY, 3 Albion Road, Hampstead CHAMANDY, NADINE, 2150 Laird Blvd., Town of Mount Roval CHAPMAN, SARAH, 4870 C6le des Neiges Rd., Montreal CHENOY, HARRIET, 5370 Kenmore Place, Montreal CHIRO, ALINA, 30 Roxton Crescent, Montreal West CHISHOLM, ANNE, 26-19th Ave., FabreviUe, Que. CIRACOVITCH, JANE, 4870 Cfite des Neiges Rd., Montreal CLARKE, ANDREA, Worthy Park, Ewarton P.O., Jamaica CLOUTIER, ARLENE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal 25 CLOUTIER, SUZANNE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal 25 CONNOR, CLARE, 145-56th Ave., Lachine COOKE, JUDITH, 1520 McGregor St., Montreal 25 CORRIGAN, AUDREY, 29 Lansdowne Gardens, Pointe 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, Que. COWIE, JOAN, 219 Chester Ave., Town of Mount Roval CRABTREE, ANN, 247 Chester Ave., Town of Mount Roval [71] CROSS, ANN, 415 Gienfell Ave., Town of Mount Royal CROTTY, PAMELA, 3644 Onlario Ave., Montreal CRUTCHLOW, ALYSON, 74 Easton Ave., Montreal West CRUTCHLOW, DEIRDRE, 74 Easton Ave., Montreal West CUDLIP, MARGOT, 87 Roxlon Cres., Montreal West CURWOOD, JANE, 606 Powell Ase., Town of Mount Roval — D— DANIEL, GWYNETH, Crow ' s Nest, Orford Lake, Que. DANIELS, KAREN, 5161 MaeDonald Ave., Montreal DAVEY, MARGUERITE, 58-5th Ave., Poinle Claire DAVIES. WENDY, 6226 Godfrey Ave., Montreal deBELLE, GAIL, 64 Sunnvside Ave., Weslmounl DEITCHER, JANET, 4840 Cedar Crescent, Montreal DELAFIELD, LINDA, 63 Holton A e., Westmount deLEON, OLGA, Avenida de Palapa, Villa Olga, Zone 12, Guatemala DELICATI, DAWN, 4930 Walklev Ave., Montreal deVOY, SUZANNE, 1546 Crescent St., Montreal DEXTER. SYBIL, 589 Cole St. Antoine Rd., Westmount DOEDERLEIN, EVA, 3100 Barclay Ave., Montreal DOHERTY, SHERYL, 3445 Stanley Street, Montreal DOIG, SUSAN, 41 Thornhill Ave., Westmount 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 Mount Roval DRUMMOND, MARNIE, 3042 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal DUNBAR, GAIL, 3844 Draper Ave., Montreal DUNKERLEY, DIANE, 5502 Randall Ave., C5te St. Luc — E— ECHOLS, VIRGINIA, 7 Mayfair Rd., Calcutta, India EDDISON, ANNETTE, 4834 King Edward Ave., Montreal EDWARDS, CHRISTINA, 4630 Doherty Ave., Montreal ELDRIDGE, CAROL, 17 Wolseley Ave. S., Montreal West ELLWOOD, PAULETTE, 533-69th Ave., L ' Abord-a-Ploufle EMPEY, ADRIENNE, 25 Brvnmor Ave., Montreal West EVERALL, ROBIN, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal — F— FESSLER, BETTY, 9175 Gouin Blvd. W., Saraguay FOWLER, JENNIFER, 5439 Earnsdiffe Ave., Montreal FOX, MARGARET, 111 Stratford Rd., Hampstead FREEMAN, DIANE, 7210 Kensington Ave., Montreal FREESE, MONICA, 3590 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal FROOM, LORRAINE, 2443 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal FROOM, SHARON, 2443 Graham Blvd.. Town of Mount Royal G— GOGGIN. ANNDALE, 4109 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal GORTVA, ESTHER, P.O. Box 3190, Caracas, Venezuela GREEN, SALLY, l-17th Ave., Cranbrook, B.C. GREEVES, CAROLINE, 57 Oakland Ave., Westmount GREEVES, VIRGINIA, 57 Oakland Ave., Westmount GROSS, JOAN, 5547 Clanranald Ave., Montreal GUIMOND, BARBARA, 4090 D ' Urfe St., Lachine — H— HAGGETT, SUSAN, 415 Vivian Ave., Town of Mount Roval HALL, KATHERINE, 135 Ballantyne Ave. N., Montreal West ' HAMILTON, ANN, Merryfield Farm, Slanbridge East, Que. HANCOCK, JUDITH, 32 Shorncliffe Ave., Westmount HARDING, HEATHER, 49 Lansdowne Gardens, Pointe Claire HARLAN, MARY, 4064 Trafalgar Rd., Montreal HARRIS, MARY ANN, 22 Brvnmor Ave., Montreal West HARRIS, SUSAN, 22 Brvnmor Ave., Montreal West HEMING, RONNE, 7505 Ave. de Dieppe, Town of Mount Roval HENDERSON, LEE, 5587 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal HESKETH, ELIZABETH, 4917 Victoria Ave., Montreal HESLOP. CAROL, 6935 Monkland Ave., Montreal HILL, PATRICIA, 230 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield HINDS, JOAN, 36-12th Ave., Roxboro HOLLAND, CAROL, 3865 Wilson Ave., Montreal HORI, PAMELA, 323 St. Louis Square, Montreal HORNIBROOK, VALERIE, 20 Hampton Gardens, Pointe Claire HORNIS, IRENE, 4990 Maplewood Ave., Montreal HUMPHREYS, JO-ANNE, 4940 Coronet Ave., Montreal HURN, BARBARA, 64-lOth Ave., St. Eustache sur le lac. Que. HUTCHISON, SHEILA, Monte Caucaso 1716, Mexico 10, D.F. HYLAND, CLAUDIA, 4866 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal HYMERS, BARBARA, 4419 Madison Ave., Montreal — I— IRVINE, CAROL, 375 Mercille Ave., St. Lambert IRWIN, JUDY, 461 Stanstead Crescent, Town of Mount Roval IRWIN, CATHERINE, 3018 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal IRWIN. ELIZABETH. 3018 Trafalgar Ave. Montreal ISLER. MONIQUE. 9630 LaSalle Blvd.. Ville LaSalle — J— JACKSON. SHERRY, 3495 Mountain St., Montreal JANUSZ, YOLANDA, 427 Montmorency Ave., Laval des Rapides JEFFERYS, ELIZABETH, 451 Victoria Ave., Westmount JOHNSON, SALLY, 4868 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal JOHNSTON, ANN, 76-51h Ave., Pointe Claire JOHNSTONE, SUSAN, 580 Roslvn Ave., Westmount JONAH, LYNN, 8 Brock Ave. S., Montreal West — K— KARIJO, CARMELLA, 138 Willowdale Ave., Outremont KARIJO, YVONNE, 138 Willowdale Ave., Outremont KARLSON. RUTH, 839-40th Ave., Ville LaSalle KAYE, MARY, 3445 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal KEITH, PATRICIA, 4870 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal KENNEY, JOANNE, 2015 Drummond St., Montreal KENRICK, PAMELA, 782 Upper Lansdowne Ave., Westmount KENT, ELIZABETH, 1519 Pine Ave. W., Montreal KINSMAN. SUZANNE, 472 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount KHAZZAM, MIRA, 4695 Bonavista Ave, Montreal KNEEN, JUDITH, 3465 Stanley St., Montreal KNOX, FRANCES, 351 Redfern Ave., Weslmounl KNOX, GEORGINA, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KNOX, VICTORIA, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KOOL, HEATHER, 54-57th Ave., Lachine KUDELSKA, ARIANNE, 4822 Fullon Ave., Montreal — L— EACH, ROSEMARY, 3454 Oxford Ave.. Montreal LAMPLOUGH. JENNIFER, 64 Stratford Rd., Hampstead LANDERS, MELODY. 4905 Cole St. Luc Rd.. Montreal LAVERTY. SUSAN. 20 Thornhill Ave.. Westmount LAWS. WENDY. 1509 Sherbrooke St. W.. Montreal LAZANIS. NIKKI. 1486 Morgan Blvd.. Montreal Le CLAIR. JILL, 5770 C6te St. Luc Rd.. Montreal Le PESSEC, MONIQUE, 3715 Hutchison St., Montreal LESLIE, CHRISTY, 50 Merlon Rd., Hampstead LEVINE, PHYLLIS. 5521 Bradford Place. Montreal LINEKIN. WINIFRED. 26-6lh St.. Noranda. Que. LOISOS, MARY. 3335 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal LOOMIS. LESLIE, 644 Victoria Ave., Westmount LYNGE, INGRID, 5708 Queen Mary Rd.. Hampstead — M— MacLEAN. JESSIE, Box 134, Chibougamau, Que. MacRURY, ANNE, 4 066 Northcliffe Ave., Montreal MANSOUR, PRISCILLA, 1625 Laird Blvd., Town of Mount Royal MARSHALL, CLAIRE, 900 McGregor St., Montreal MARSHALL, HEATHER, 900 McGregor St., Montreal MARSHALL, JILL, 2170 Hanover Rd., Town of Mount Royal MARTIN, DIANE, 335 Laird Blvd., 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 Bayard St.. Town of Mount Royal McLAY. LYNNE. 4601 Kensington Ave., Montreal McLELLAN, VALERIE, 10 Hampton Gardens. Pointe Claire McNAB. PEGGY. 3844 Marlowe Ave.. Montreal MICHELL, GILLIAN, 654 Grosvenor Ave.. Westmount MILLER, SANDRA, 7191 Fielding Ave., Montreal MONKS, BEVERLEY, 8 Merton Crescent, Hampstead MONKS, MARGARET, 8 Merlon Crescent, Hampstead MORGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Applelon Ave.. Montreal — N— NARAHASHI. ATSUKO. 1627 Canora Rd.. Town of Mount Royal NASH. JOANNA. 2057 Mansfield PL, Montreal NICHOLLS, ANNE, 1800 Guertin St., St. Laurent NICHOLLS, ELEANOR, 502 Elm Ave., Westmount NICHOLLS, SALLY, 502 Elm Ave., Westmount — O— ODDIE, CYNTHIA, 4958 Ponsard Ave., Montreal ODELL. ELIZABETH. 366 Merton Ave.. St. Lambert ODELL. MEGAN, 366 Merton Ave., St. Lambert — P— PALMER, MADELEINE, 68 Forden Crescent, Westmount PATERSON, ANNE, 125 Dobic Ave., Town of Mount Royal PELLEY, CATHERINE, 304 Senecal St., Ville LaSalle PINTO, JOSIANE, 2880 Darlington Place, Montreal PINTO, NICETTE, 2880 Darlington Place, Montreal PIZZOLONGO, LINA, 185 Les Erables St., Laval sur le lac. Que. POOLE, VICKI-GAYLE, 375-38th Avenue, Lachine POZNANSKI, II.ONA, 5090 Prince of Wales Ave.. Montreal PRESTON, SARAH, Bishop ' s University, Lennoxville. Que. PRICE. KAREN, 200 St. Charles Rd.. Beaconsfield West PRICHARD, SANDRA, 5252 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Montreal [72] AVIATION ELECTRIC LIMITED Sales and Service, Manufacture and Overhaul and Repair of a wide range of aircraft instruments, accessories, electronics and industrial products 200 LAURENTIEN BOULEVARD, MONTREAL 9, P.Q With the Complinients of MONTREAL SECURITIES CORPORATION 4 Locations to serve you ARMITAGE TIRE LIMITED North End Branch 6511 St. Lawrence Blvd. 324 COLBORNE STREET East End Branch 2965 Notre Dame South Shore Branch 333 Tachereau Blvd. Greenfield Park LTNiversity 6-9561-2 Cables: Glyconic Montreal Codes : Private Bentley ' s Phrase ST. PAUL SHIPPING COMPANY LTD. Represe77ting GENERAL STEAM NAVIGATION COMPANY LTD., LONDON MOSS HUTCHISON LINE LTD., LIVERPOOL NEWFOUNDLAND CANADA STEAMSHIPS LIMITED, HALIFAX, N.S. 485 McGILL STREET, MONTREAL 1, P.Q. [73] — R— RANKIN, HOLLY, 3234 Cedar Ave., Montreal RANKIN, JEAN, 144 Lockharl Ave., Town of Mounl Royal RAWI.S, BENE, 33 Browning Drive, Ossining, N.Y. RICE, SUSAN, 85 On the Bank St., La Tuque, Que. RICHMOND, ROBIN, 437 Stratlicona Drive, Town of Mount Roval ROBB, JENNIFER, 120 Vincennes Ave., Valois, Que. ROBINSON, JANNETTE, 220 Remembrance Rd., Rosemere, Que. ROBITAILLE, CAROL, 265 Sheraton Drive, Montreal West ROSS, FLORENCE, 30 Thrush Rd., Stralhmore ROWAT, BARBARA, 5226 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Montreal ROWAT, BEVERLY, 5226 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Montreal RUDDICK, SUSAN, 271 Glengarry Ave., Town of Mount Royal — S— SAFFORD, DIANE, 4293 Montrose Ave., Westmount SCHNEZLER, DIANE, 15 Lake Breeze Ave., Valois SCHWARTZ, BARBARA, 638 Inverness Ave., Town of Mount Royal SEWELL, ROBIN, 51 De Lavigne Rd., Westmount SHANNON, BETTE, 215 Jacques-Cartier St., St. Johns, Que. SHAUGHNESSY, BRIGID, 356 Redfern Ave., Westmount SHAUGHNESSY, KATE, 356 Redfern Ave., Westmount SHEINER, FRANCES, 32 Surrey Gardens, Westmount SHEPARD, NORA, 272 McDougall Ave., Outremont SHUSTER, BARBARA, 260 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent SNASDELL-TAYLOR, GILLIAN, 358-41st Ave., Lachine SNELL, PATRICIA, 1265 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Roval SOSINSKA, JOLANTA, 4977 Westmore Ave., Montreal SPARLING, MARGARET, 3025 Glencoe Ave., Town of Mounl Roval SPEIRS, ELAINE, 5865 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal SPENCE-SALES, MARIKA, 60 Rue de Bretagne, PreviUe, Que. SPIEGEL, SANDRA, 4931 Glencairn Ave., Montreal STANFIELD, BARBARA, 4300 Western Ave., Westmount STARK, CAROLYN, 3508 Walklev Ave., Montreal STEINBERG, DONNA, 4893 Kent Ave., Montreal STEPHENS, ANNE, 4403 Girouard Ave., Montreal STEVENSON, EI.SPETH, 5141 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal STEWART, JENNIFER, 204 Hampshire Rd., Drummond Park, Beaconsfield STIRLING, JANE, 947 Moncrieff Rd.. Town of Mount Royal STREIGHT, ALISON, 14 Merlon Cres., Hampstead STROWLGER, JACKIE, 1 Thurlow Road, Hampstead — T— TAIT, PHYLLIS, Shelter Bay, Que. TEES, KATHRYN, 33 Renfrew Ave., Westmount TEYSSIER, CLAUDINE, 295 Querbes Ave., Outremont THORN, ROSE MARIE, 114 Cedar Ave., Pointe Claire TIGHE, ELIZABETH, 4760 Victoria Ave., Montreal TOMASZUK, CHRISTINE, 4965 Hampton Ave., Montreal TUCKER, DIANA, 512 Clarke Ave., Westmount — U— UDD, MARY, 1444 Redpath Cres., Montreal — V— Van VLAANDEREN, NANCI, 835 East Saddle River Road, Ho-Ho-Kus, New Jersey VIPOND, LINDA, 17 Jasper Ave., Town of Mount Royal — W— WALKER, PAMELA, 20 Holton Ave., Westmount WARREN, BARBARA, 5609 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal WATTIE, KAREN, 1520 McGregor St., Montreal WEIL, VICTORIA, 3538 Lorne Cres., Montreal WEIR, JO-ANNE, 5540 Woodburv Ave., Montreal WILLIAMS, JUDY, 562 Dawson Ave., Town of Mount Royal WILLIAMS, SANDIE, 562 Dawson Ave., Town of Mount Roval WILSON, PATRICIA, 35 Thurlow Road, Hampstead WINN, ELIZABETH, 757 Upper Belmont Ave., Westmount WITHERSPOON, LINDA, 4790 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal WOOD, DIANA, 724 Victoria Ave., Westmount WOODS, JENNIFER, 2060 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal WRIGHT, MARY ELLEN, 24 Thurlow Road, Hampstead WYGNANSKI, RYSIA, 3833 Oxford Ave., Montreal WYGNANSKI, STELLA, 3833 Oxford Ave., Montreal WYNNE, MARY, 101 Ballantyne Ave. S., Montreal West [74] HARRISON BROTHERS LIMITED The POM bakers POM HALL MONTREAL, P.O. MARCH SHIPPING AGENCY LIMITED Steamship Agents Freight Chartering Brokers and Managing Operator. ' ; OFFICES AT: MONTRGAL TORONTO WINDSOR HAMILTON QBE) GOOD TEA. ..GOOD COFFEE., .GOOD INSTANT COFFEE , THE-8-5 For the finest Support in SPORT Say l fc l Dominion Rubber WOMENS CHAMPION [75] Compliments of Compliments of Mrs. Lily Buehler Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Levine ▼ ★ Compliments of Compliments of Gen. and Mrs. Claude J. Teyssier Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tighe ★ ★ Compliments of With Compliments of Mr. Mrs. C. Bergithon Mr. Mrs. John B. Janusz □ With The Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice A. Schwartz Mr. and Mrs. John W itherspoon □ [76] I l-B EMS £1-13 a-B El-G El-B El-B El-B El-B bl-BEl-B £1-B £i-B ElB El-B El-B EI-l subject: BIRKS STERLING DRESSERWARE Never too young to begin saving for your Dresser Set! dj Illustrated in g miniature,_ ' " Princess Margaret " , ' " a three- cj piece set designed and fashioned in Birks own Silver Craftshops ctj ...just one from a wide collection of exclusive dresserware designs. cij Three-piece set, 64 Cj CD BUDGET TERMS AVAILABLE zD B I R K S 1 SILVERSMITHS m 3 Ei-B a-B El-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a-B a wlt i tke ( ompiimenti TEXACO CANADA LIMITED HEATING OILS • OIL BURNING EQUIPMENT Tolhutst Oil Limited 845 QUERBES AVE. CR. 9-7271 [77] Complii)ie)7ts of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Rice Couiplhnents of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Robitaille CoDipiimeiits of Mrs, Jocelyn M. Sewell Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Jackson GREETINGS FROM " L E E " — ' 5 8 Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Douglas W. Sparling Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Armand Boisclair Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Wyatt Laws [78] Coniplinieiits of ROSS, TOUCHE CO. CHARTERED ACCO L ' NTAAJTS Royal Bank Building 360 St. Jatnes Street West Montreal i3ourlie, Stevenson, Pratt, NOTARIES 21 ' ; St. James St. West AV. 8-3111 CoDipliments of THE TOWN OF iMOUNT ROYAL FIGURE SKATING CLUB Common, Howard, Cate, Ogiivy, Bishop, Cope, Porteous Hansard Advocates, Barristers and Solicitors 360 St. James St. West, Montreal Crai Ballantyne Co. LIMITED Members of Montreal Stock Exchange Canadian Stock Exchange 215 ST, JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL Established 1932 Vatt MEYERS STUDIOS Direct Color You ' ll be proud of a portrait in color to treasure forever Telephone VI. 9-7021 1121 St. Catherine St. West Montreal Bond Phillips Square MEN S CLOTHING 500 St. Catherine St. West VI. 4-9374 SALES VALUATIONS MORTGAGES REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED 2007 UNION AVE. VI. 2-1104 [79] Compliments Compliments of of Stephen E. Vamos Mr. and Mrs. J. 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CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL 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 GEORGE W. EAMPEOIGH ElMITED IMPORTERS OF FINE CUTLERY 751 Victoria Square MONTREAL Wright Tools Flanges Limited Canadian Plumbing Heating Specialties Limited • 701 Craig St. W. Montreal [81] Compliments Complhnents °f of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Spiegel jyir. and Mrs. D. M. Maclean 1 Compliments of Complinients of Mr. and Mrs. J. Chenoy Mr. ; Mrs. J. Daniels ▼ d Compliments of With Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Khazzam Mr. and Mrs. E. Kudelska Compliments of Compliments of Mr. Mrs. C. W. Fessler Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Palmer • ▲ [82] Protection Chemical Products Co. Aerosol Research Production Miifi i idctui ' mg Chemists Plant, Research Laboratories: 5747 Souligny St. Montreal, P.Q. Tel. 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A. Martin Mr. and Mrs. George Lach ★ ★ Compliments of Compliments of Lorraine Ronalds ★ Dr. and Mrs. r. M. blake HU. 6-8520 [84] Ronalds Advertising Agency Limited Montreal • Toronto • Edmonton QmcRicnn J. L. Adams, Proprietor 1187 St. Cafherine St. W. 13C5 Greene Ave. 5683 Monkland Ave. 5750 Sherbrooke St. W. VI. 9-22C6 W2. 2-2136 HU. 9-2611 HU. 9-1411 Curwood Sons Ltd. MASTER PAINTERS Painters - Decorators 42S4 Se. Catherine St. W. Westmount Parisian Javel Water FYON FYON LTD. □ HU. 4-7591 Compliments of FELIX ALLARD A. C. White Landscape Co. Ltd. T 14-18 Bonsecours Market VI. 5-518 " Montreal 693 5 Monkland Avenue Montreal ELMHURST DAIRY LIMITED MONTREAL, QUE A DIVISION OF DOMINION DAIRIES LIMITED DYES ALL FABRICS including Celanese and Nylon WorW ' sLcrgesf A|; :ECONOMY LD PACKAGE [85] 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. W. Gordon Wood Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Soren Freese [86] nriiAii 0 TAnir f rnwinr iTn BENCH TABLE SERVICE LTD. Partv Supplies — Sick Room Rental CoDiplniieiits of Equipement de parties Accessoires d ' in alides WESTMOUNT REALTIES CO. Sales, Rentals — N ' entes et louages • Tel. RE. 8-4 5S 6220 Decarie Blvd. 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 With Compliments of North End Tile Co. LIMlTtD IGUtIp Utrittta IS?alauraut 1 r nf rartor m ]VTn rhli Til V V lI Cl I.V 1. i9 111 Ul.(Xx. JL y J. lie EXCLUSIVE VIENNESE CUISINE Ceramic, Mosaic Terrazzo Work IK • Tel. RAymond 8-3617 - 8-3618 1481 Stanley Street Tel. AVenue 8-9918 6775 BORDEAUX ST. MONTREAL National Recreation Equipment Co. • • • J NORMAN ROBINSON LTD GYMNASIUM — SWIMMING POOL WOODWORKING MAOHTNFRY FLA 1 GROUND EQUIPMENT 1254 NOTRE DAME WEST 16-0 WILLIAM ST. WE. 7-9227 MONTREAL MONTREAL WE. 3-2737 R. N. TAYLOR CotnpliiueiJts of On T imifpn V J y • J_ 11111 C VJ A Parent OPTICIANS Phone Victor 9-7 ill 1119 St. Catherine Street West MONTREAL [87] 6t WbL ( ompi ' iments a iJ ' nend [88] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Davey A Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. Vance Echols Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Jonah • Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. N. de Voy T Compliments of Compliments of Major and Mrs. W. Hinds Mr. and Mrs. M. I. Morganti • A Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Lazanis Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. N. S. McFadyen ▲ [ 89 ] FRIEND • • • [90] Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. D. X . Ruddick • Conipliments of Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Hesketh • Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hum A Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Clarke T Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Tomaszuk A CofnpVnnents of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Tees • Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Chisholm A Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. Guimond • [91] V

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

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


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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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