Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1960

Page 1 of 96


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1960 volume:

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A OH heaf is safe Montreal ' s Most Complete Heating Service TOLHURST OIL LIMITED CR. 9-7271 [9] man ' s best friend ¥ BANK ' 10 ! muion amiAns Bank of Montreal There are 71 B of M BRANCHES in the MONTREAL DISTRICT to serve you WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 llliilllllllll 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 — HAMILTON [10] MAGAZINE STAFF Editor GlLUAN MlCHELL Assistant Editor RoNiNE Heming First Sub-Editor Lee Henderson Second Sub-Editor Catherine Irwin Secretary-Treasurer Anne Paterson Sports Editor Barbara Rowat Art Editor Margaret Ann Adams Photojiraphv Editor Barbara Schwartz Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Senior 11 DiANE SCHNEZLER Arts IT Dorothy Boddy Science f I Sharon McMichael Form Fa Janet Downie Form I B Wendy Davies Form IV A Carole Irvine Form I I s Elizabeth Kent Form III Mary Anna McRae Form IIIb Joan Clarkin Upper II Victoria Knox Form II Wendy Tomlinson CONTENTS Tributes to Miss Box 12 Editorial 15 Activities 17 Sixth Forms 25 Senior Literary- 38 Foreign Section 50 Junior Literary 55 Sports 61 Old Girls ' Notes .68 School Directory 72 [11] MISS LUCY F. M. BOX Teacher at Trafalgar School for Girls from 1939-1959 Died in London, England, January 10, 1960 A Memorial Service was held on January 13, 1960, at the Church of St. Andrew and St. Paul, when past and present members of the School gathered with many of Miss Box ' s other friends to pay a tribute to a loved and respected teacher and friend. [12] Part of tlw address gii en h Dr. lu rlis at tliv Mvii} ri(d Service: Some twenty years ago, a younji Gym Mistn-ss. luinied T ucy Box. oame out from Englaml to Alontieal. ami began her work at Tratalgar School. hen she Hrst arriveil, ami saw [ v reil-brick Schot)! on Simpson Street, she could never have foreseen tliat she would stay so long, nor that she would induence so many generations of Trafalgar students ... As it was said of a young Teacher who taught in Galilee long ago, we could say of Lucy Box: " She began to teach . . . many things ... " She taught the meaning of maturity. She guided skilfully and sympathetic- ally yoimg girls on the pathway to womanhood. Beautiful in her own person, she helped others over the awkward years, and showed them how they could be beautifid too. Charming, humorous, gracious, yet firm when firmness was called for, she taught her girls to build these qualities into the fabric of per- sonality . . . She taught the richness of friendship. To remember Lucy Box is to remember a friend . . . She was unfailingly kind. It seemed she knew every- body, and was always doing things — generous things, wonderful things — in the name of friendship, outh can be selfish, adulthood, too, can be selfish. But when we looked upon Luc Box we felt our selfishness rebuked . . . She taught us the meaning of steadfast loyalty. She was loyal to her friends; she was loyal to her convictions about life: she was loyal to Trafalgar. She lived for Trafalgar. To her, Trafalgar was home, family, kinfolk, even a Church. And because of her loyalty she made others loyal, too. It was such a spirit as hers which helped to make Trafalgar the happy, confident, united School in which we rejoice today . . . It was a cruel blow when illness separated Lucy Box from her beloved Trafalgar. But now, for her. all sickness is ended, and she has gone where there shall be no more separation. A tribute from the Principal : As Principal of Trafalgar School 1 should like to pay tribute to Miss Box ' s outstanding contribution to the School during her twenty years of service. Miss Box had all the qualities which Dr. Berlis has attribvited to her — grace, humour, kindness — and she show ed them to us in the day to day life of the School. She was an inspired and understanding teacher and a gifted organizer. Among many other occasions, her great triumph was the success of the arrangements for the opening of our new building by the Governor-General, the Right Honourable Vincent Massey. Miss Box ' s care, her sense of timing, her meticulous attention to detail made that day the great one that it was. As everyone has said, 3Iiss Box ' s outstanding characteristic was her devotion to Trafalgar. She gave me, too, for almost twenty years, a personal devotion which I shall always remember with gratitude and love. J. M. V. F. [13] From an Old Girl: When I was asked to try to put into words what I, as an old girl of Trafalgar, felt on hearing of the death of Miss Lucy Box, I must admit I was appalled by the enormity of the task. I am not a very " old " old girl, but I knew Miss Box, both as a teacher and as a friend, for the eleven years that I was at Trafalgar, and I know that every girl who was taught by her gained something invaluable from her help and guidance. When I attended the memorial service for Miss Box in January, I saw many old girls whose faces 1 remembered from my early years at Trafalgar, many of them with daughters of their own now at the school. This was the finest of the tributes paid to Miss Box that day — that girls whose contact with the school may have been very slight since their own schooldays were ended should find time in their busy lives to spend an hour in honouring her and what she did for them. She taught us so many things; she gave us standards, and a sense of values that is invaluable to us when we find ourselves outside the tight little world of our schooldays for the first time, and hear the beliefs and ideals we have been taught to cherish denied on all sides. She taught us to be loyal to our friends in all circumstances; to treat all men as equals, regardless of creed or colour; to be courteous and mindful of others; to do the right thing, not because of what others will think of us if we do not, but for its own sake; and, above all, she taught us to be true to ourselves. These were the principles that Lucy Box lived by and was always true to; to her they were the most important and sacred thing in life, and she was content to make it her life ' s work to instil them into generations of Trafalgar girls. They have helped every one of us who has passed through Trafalgar; they are the reason why Lucy Box will never be forgotten by us, the girls whose lives she helped to mould. It is the dedication and devotion of such women as she was that makes Trafalgar the school that it is, and makes us proud, as Lucy Box was — very proud — to belong to Trafalgar. Elisabeth McKay. From a Present Girl: Miss Box is not dead. She never will be. To us who knew her, she will live forever. Before her release, for that is all death is, she thought of us fre- quently, and we of her. She often sent letters and telegrams to vis while she was in England. Although there will be no more cheery messages, that is the only difference, for she is still thinking of us as always, and she can now see us too. She watches us at our work, in our play, at our school functions; and she smiles in her peaceful happiness. And we feel her presence perhaps even more than ever before. If we are sad, it is only because of the loss of a good friend, but we should always remember that now she is out of her suffering; and we have not lost anything, for Miss Box is here with us in the rooms and corri- dors. Miss Box is with us — now ! GwYNETH Daniel, Form IIIa January II, 1960 [14] EDITORIAL T KAFALGAR is a good school — one of the best, we like to - ' - think. A school is a j:oo(l one when it has. and lives up to, a good reputation for work and conduct. But a good reputation is easily lost; it can be damaged by one false action or word. Trafalgar is not as good a school if any one girl forms a weak link in the chain which makes it. It is very difficult to improve a reputation made so good already by those who have passed through Trafalgar before us — it is diffi- cult even to keep it as good. To raise Trafalgar ' s reputation still higher shoidd be each girl ' s aim. But. to achieve this objective, all must work towards it. The successes of one are diminished when others, by poor work and conduct, let down the school. e are proud to say that we go to such a school as Trafalgar, but can we be proud of what we ourselves have done for the School? Are our actions such that they will make others proud to claim vis as fellow members of Trafalgar? And would we like these actions to be considered typical and worthy of a Trafalgar girl? hile wearing the School crest and working within the School walls, we are Trafalgar, each one of us. Outside the School, to those who know we are connected with it, we are Trafalgar also. We must realize our responsibility to the School: in our standards, both now and after we have left school, we must show ourselves worthy of this responsibility of being Trafalgar girls. [15] FORM OFFICERS FALL TERM Forms Senior VI Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Atsuko Narahashi Karen Price Barbara Rowat Victoria Weil Catherine Irwin Linda Delafield Carolyn Stark Marion Aboud Holly Rankin Anndale Goggin Vice-Presidents Diane Schnezler Gillian Michell Sheena Brydon Sandie Williams Anne Paterson Elizabeth Irwin Annette Eddison Christina Edwards Sally Nicholls Olga de Leon Mary Wynne SPRING TERM Forms Senior VI Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa I ' orm IIIb Upper II Presidents Diane Schnezler Gillian Michell Barbara Rowat Rose-Marie Thorn Pamela Walker Carole Irvine MiREILLE CoULOURIDES Valerie Hornibrook Holly Rankin Ann Johnston Vice-Presiden ts Atsuko Narahashi Euzabeth Tighe Beverly Rowat Victoria Weil Anne Paterson Judy Fisk Arianne Kudelska Gwyneth Daniel Joan Clarkin Cheryl Mason Forms Library Representatives Treasurers Senior VI Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Form II Boarders Sharon Wolstenholme Elizabeth McAuley Susan Rice YOLANDA JaNUSZ Anne Chisholm Rysia Wygnanski Elizabeth Kent Monica Freese Claire Marshall Sally Johnson YoKO Narahashi Phyllis Tait Daphne Windsor-Pleydell Lee Henderson Phyllis Tait Janet Downie Mary Dorion Ingrid Lynge NiKKi Lazanis Arlene Cloutier Suzanne Kinsman Patricia Hill Judith Hancock [16] [17] THE HOUSES THE HOUSE HEADS Barclay Gumming Fairley Ross Diane Schnezler Karen Price Ronne Heming Elizabeth McAuley Patricia Wilson Carol Heslop Elizabeth Tighe Beverly Rowat THIS IS NOT the story of the house that Jack built, but rather that of four houses built on tradition, and strengthened by continuous efforts of new members. Competition provides the life blood of these institutions, the House Com- petition in particular. This year, as always, a great deal of time and effort was spent on the part of all the girls, and the results were undoubtedly rewarding. A wide range of history was covered in the presentations of the various plays, from the caveman of Cvmiming, to Anne Boleyn of Fairley, to the Gold-rush days of Ross. All are to be commended for the enthusiasm and real effort that made the House Competition a success. Heartiest congratulations to Barclay, the winner, for their production of the Battle of Trafalgar, and to their hero. Mavis Young, for her splendid performance as Nelson. Despite Tuesday morning ' s never-ending bad marks, which have exasperated Fifth Form Reps, House Heads have not despaired, for many girls have worked particularly hard this year; the number of hymn-players has never been greater, and Red Cross has been flourishing. Many thanks to Miss Adams and all the Red Cross Representatives for their much appreciated help. At the end of the Christmas term, Ross led with the highest number of points, but was closely followed by Cumming, Barclay, and Fairley. Barclay won top honours, too, in the Spelling Bee, and Cumming was runner-up. House basketball! Tennis! Field Day! — all these to look forward to, and then in June the final adding up of points! Best of hick to all Houses! [18] In clotiinii, we sUoiild onto a vain like to thank all our members for their cooperation ami spirit. e should like espeeialh to thank Miss Harvie, Miss StansfieM. hulemoiselle LaMothe, and Mrs. Proulx, our House Mistresses, for their thoughtful ad ice anil help. e hope that in the years to come the Houses will have as nuuh enjoyment ami success as we ha e had. Karen Price RED CROSS THE RED CROSS House Representatives this year are: Virginia Echols — Cumming: Pam alker — Barclay: Margaret Blake and Joan Gross — fairley; and Leslie Loomis — Ross. Once a numth the representatives, luuler the guidance of Miss Adams, met to decide on forthcoming projects. This year we have completeil twentv afghans and ha e filled several large boxes with slutted animals. Our most recent project has been to fill health kits to be sent to refugees overseas. A collection, which totalled S117.35. was taken for the orld Refugee Year. Speaking for all the Representatives, I should like to thank all the girls for their work, and especiallv Miss Adams for her help. Leslie Loomis, Arts VI, Ross House. AWARDS 1959 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 to Marion Ballantyne. THE FORS TH CLP. awarded to the senior girl who has made the most of her opportimities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded to Barbara Stanfield. THE CL MMIXG PRIZE w as awarded to Bette Shannon for a high standard of work and conduct. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded to Jean Mason for qualities of leader- ship and loyalty to the school. THE IXTER-HOLSE SHIELD, presented to the House which attains the greatest number of points during the year, was won by Ross House. THE ' ALKER CUP, presented by Mr. F. de B. Walker to the winner of the Inter-House Competition, was won jointly by Gumming and Fairley. THE ROBERT CUP, presented by Mr. Louis E. Robert to the girl, below Form I, who contributes the greatest number of points to her House during the year, was won by Jessie MacLean of Ross House. THE INTER-HOUSE GUP FOR SPELLING was won by Barclay House. DONATIONS Support of cot at Montreal Children ' s Hospital Salvation Army Welfare Federation World Refugee Year $140.00 25.00 105.00 117.35 [19] PREFECTS Standing: Ronne Heming, Sheena Rrydon, Patricia Wilson, Diane Schnezler, Atsnko Narahashi, Elizabeth McAuley, Lee Henderson Sitting: Elizabeth Tighe, Beverly Rowat, Karen Price (Head Girl), Barbara Rowat, Carol Heslop THE SENIOR LIBRARY WITH THE FALL election of the Library Representatives, Traf ' s library began another busy year under the capable guidance of Miss Harvie. This year we have been especially fortunate in receiving two sets of encyclo- paedias: " The World Book Encyclopedia " , presented by the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association in honour of Miss E. K. Bryan, a former Vice-Principal of Trafalgar; and " The Encyclopaedia Britannica " , donated by The Encyclopaedia Britannica of Canada Limited, and presented by Dr. Berlis in memory of Miss Box. We are grateful for the donation of approximately one hundred books from the estate of the late Miss Box, whose well-known interest in the school has again been shown. We should also like to thank Miss Goldstein for her gift of five Spanish books and a book on Chinese art, and Dr. Herbert for two books on the Canadian Rockies. As well as these, books were donated by interested students. With the acquisition of these volumes, as well as the one hundred and one volumes bovight this year, the library will no doubt attract an even greater amount of interest among the girls next year. Elizabeth McAuley, Arts VI, Ross House Elizabeth Kent, Form IVb, Fairley House The Junior Library, which Miss Craig set up and now runs, has also had a busy and profitable year. Two hundred more books have been donated. [20] THE ART ROOM IT ' S SURPRISING what can be done with a box ot " paints, a brush, and paper, when they are placed in the liands ot " Trafalgar students. The Art chisses, under the capable guidance of Miss Hope, furnish the school with some rather interesting masterpieces. Backdrops for the Carol Singing and the Musical Evening, the Grad Dance and other events are all concocted behind the doors of the Art Room. The classes not only splash around with paint boxes, but they also have a chance to try their hand at clay modelling, wood and linoleum cuts, charcoal drawings, and even oil paints. The Juniors made kites and papier mache masks as part of their work this year. hen the exhibition of Old Masters came to the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, Miss Hope and a trail of Trafites wended their way to an interesting and educational afternoon. Everyone in the school has a chance to work in the Art Room, and we should all make use of our opportunity. ho knows? Another Van Gogh or Rembrandt may be enclosed within the walls of Trafalgar. Margaret Ann Adams, Arts VI, Gumming House THE SPECIAL CHOIR THE SPECIAL CHOIR is once again fortunate to be under the talented direction of Dr. Herbert. There are eighty-one members this year — the largest enrolment since Dr. Herbert began working with us in 1955. The enthusiastic choristers meet each Wednesday afternoon and each Friday morning at 8.30. Dr. Herbert has this year chosen an especially fine selection of songs, for which we hope to reward him with a splendid musical evening in May. I hope our choir will continue to grow, and that Dr. Herbert, to whom we are most grateful, will direct music at Trafalgar for many years to come. Mary Harlan, Choir Secretary. [21] THE GRADUATION DANCE THIS YEAR the anmial graduation dance was held on January 22nd in the gymnasium. The theme was a Southern Ball, and Morgan ' s was kind enough to assist us with the decorations. Four cocktail parties were given before the class met in the Vice-Regal Suite at the Ritz Carlton Hotel, where we enjoyed a delicious meal. After dinner, we came back to school, where we danced to the music of the Swingkings. After the dance, parties took place in the homes of several members of the class. We shovild like to thank Mrs. Anglin and Mrs. Nicholls of the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association — our sponsors — f or the help they gave us. May next year ' s dance be as successful as ours was this year. Virginia Echols, Arts VI, Gumming House. Priscilla Mansour, Arts VI, Fairley House. Elizabeth McAuley won the Senior Division of the Public Speaking Con- test of the N.D.G. Arts and Letters Festival. Her subject was " Infant Gare " . Leslie Gann and her partner won the Junior Ladies ' pairs in the Eastern Canadian Championships for figure skating. A water-colour, by Mile. Juge, of the School as it was before the new build- ing was erected has been donated to the School in memory of Miss Box, and now hangs in the Jimior Library. [22] PHOTO CONTEST First: Sally Xu.holls. Second: JosiANE PiNTO, IIIb. Cuniming House IVb. (.umniinji House Prizes won at the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts: Scrapbook Contest, 14 years and over: Nike Coulourides } . Arianne KudelskaJ t ' pnze Painting Contest, 11-13 years: Yoko Narahashi, 2nd prize 10 years and under: Janet Johnston, 2nd prize Yolanda Sosinska, 3rd prize Special Poster Contest: Elizabeth Tighe, 2nd prize. Essay Contest, 11-13 years: Sally Johnson, 3rd prize [23] MADEMOISELLE ELISABETH LaMOTHE C5EST AVEC un tres grand regret que les pro- fesseurs et les eleves ont appris que Mademoiselle LaMothe quittait Trafalgar cette annee. " Mademois- elle " a toujours ete une collegue charmante. Son hunieur egale et souriante etait un reconfort moral et une aide appreciable dans les periodes de " coup de feu " , au moment on tout va mal et oil Ton a Tim- pression d ' etre submergees! Les eleves perdent beau- coup aussi par ce depart. Son experience de I ' enseigne- ment, sa patience sans egale, seront des qualites difficiles a retrouver chez une autre. Dans le sujet ardu qu ' est le frangais, elle a su deployer toutes les ressources de son intelligence pour le rendre plus accessible et moins ennuyeux. Rien ne la rejouissait plus qu ' im sucees merite ou inattendu d ' une de ses eleves. " Mademoiselle " etait professeur de classe de IIIb. Ses eleves pouvaient toujours compter sur son esprit de justice, sa charite, sa comprehension, lors- qu ' il s ' agissait de regler leurs problemes ou leurs differends. " Mademoiselle " avait aussi la direction de Gumming House ou elle exerga une autorite a la fois ferme et douce. En la quittant, nous lui souhaitons de continuer longuement sa vie dans les voies qui Finteressent, et nous lui demandons de ne pas nous oublier, nous ses amies et ses obligees. Louise Ernout-Brouillette " Mademoiselle " has taught us the rudiments of French from Remove to the Sixth Form, and has brought a touch of Gallic culture and piquancy int o our lives, to broaden our outlook. Her patience with us has certainly been re- markable; she has borne our pranks, and the sad fact that sometimes not all of us were listening, with a rallying " Voyons girls! " and a wish for a better tomorrow. We hope to see her around the school in spite of her leaving, and we give our " Mademoiselle " ovir best wishes for a more peaceful and a very happy future! RoNNE Heming, Arts VI MISS HARVIE The school was very pleased to hear of the appointment, by the Board of Governors, of Miss Harvie as Assistant Principal. It is especially satisfying to see an Old Girl of the School hold this position. Miss Harvie joined the staff in 1939 and teaches Classics and History. She is House Mistress of Ross House and Form Mistress of the Arts VI, and also runs the senior school library. [24] ARTS SIXTH KAREN MASON PRICE. • Kenny " , 1957-60 Cl.m.minc; House " Keenness, Adaptubility, Knlhtisiusm And capability. " Enter: Kenny. Ambition: B.A.? B.Sc? B.Mus.? I ' rohable destiny: Using a geometry set to write down nnisic in Latin. Favourite expression: " Honest? " Asset: Tliat Ion;; blond hair. Can you imagine: Kenny catebing lier train? Prototype: GoKliloeks. Pastime: Missing the 4:10. . etivities: Head Prefect, House Head, First Basketball Team, Hynm Player, Special Choir, Dance Committee, Trafalgar Representative for the _Mc(;ill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest. -MARGARET ANN ADAMS, 1956-60 Gumming House " Always leave them laughing when you say good-bye. " Ambition: Commercial Artist. Probable destiny: Teaching future Trafites bow to draw a straight line. Favourite Expression: " If murder wasn ' t considered a crime, FdVe committed it long ago. " Pet aversion: People who tell her to cut her hair. Asset: Her ability to cover her face with her hair. Theme Song: " With a Little Bit of Luck " . Pastime: Making people laugh. Activities: Form Games Lieutenant, First Basketball Team, Art Editor of " Echoes " , Special Choir, Dance Connnittee. DOROTHY SUZETTE BODDY, 1958-60 Ross House " A learned man is a fool who wastes his time studying. " Ambition: To travel. Probable destiny: Around the world via Cinerama. Favourite expression: " What homework was there that I didn ' t do? " Pet aversion: Being called Barbara. Asset: Her amazing ability to spend money she hasn ' t got. Theme Song: " Don ' t Fence Me In " . Pastime: Helping Barbara tie up her five telephones. Activities : Magazine Representative. [25] NIKE ELEUTHERIA COULOURIDES, 1953-60 Barclay House " Listen! The mighty Being is awake. And doth with his eternal motion make A sound like thunder — everlastingly. " Ambition: Civil Law, then Diplomatic Service. Probable destiny: Blowing up United Nations. Favourite expression: " No well ... you know what I mean. " Pet aversion: " Nike, stop talking. " Can you imagine: Nike being quiet? Theme Song: " La Marseillaise " . Pastime: Talking. Activities: Special Choir. GLORIA DAWN DELICATI, 1957-60 Barclay House " Life is too short for logic. " Ambition: Fashion designer in Rome. Probable destiny: Reading fashion magazines in Piazza To- masso. Favourite expression: " Indulge!! " Asset: Big brown eyes. Can you imagine: Dawn with a crewcut? Prototype: Lion. Pet aversion: Stoics. VIRGINIA VANCE ECHOLS, " Ginnie " , 1958-60 Cum MING House " Life is one long process of getting tired. " Ambition: Journalist. Probable destiny: Writing for " Midnight " . Pet aversion: People who ask her where British Guiana is. Asset: Those big eyes. Prototype: The Littlest Angel? Theme Song: " Around the World in Eighty Days. " Pastime : Daydreaming. Activities: Special Choir, Dance Committee, Red Cross Rep- resentative. JOAN ESTHER VERALYNN GROSS, 1956-60 Fairley House " We are such stuff As dreams are made on, and our little life Is rounded with a sleep. " Ambition: To go to college and see the world. Probable Destiny: College on a raft. Favourite expression: " Lord love a duck! " Can you imagine: Joan closing a window? Prototype: Beatnik?? Theme Song: " Wouldn ' t It Be Loverly. " Pastime: Enjoying life. Activities: House Red Cross Representative, Basketball Scorer, Special Choir. [26] MARY LOUISA BRISTOW-HARLAN, 1957-60 Ross House " Amor t incit oinitia. " Aiiihitioii : I ' ediatrics. Prolialile destiny: Looking alter iier own clieriilts. h ' aNourite expression: " L ' TTEK ROT!! " I ' et aversion: Being flattered, except 1 . . . Asset: Maternal instinct. Theme Song: " Love is a .Many Spleniloured Thing. " I ' astitne: Singing. Activities: Secretary of Special Choir. RONNE AILEEN HEMING, " Ronne " , 19,53-60 Fairley House " } e gods, lorjiii e my literury sins. The other kind don ' t matter. " Ambition: English at Oxford. I ' roliahle destinv : Reading the Oxford English Dictionary at McGill. Favourite expression: " Bosh! " Pet aversion: The Human Race in general. Asset: ery expressive eyebrows. Can you imagine: Ronne w ithout that distinctive! ? I laugh? I ' astime: Making sarcastic remarks to Gill in class. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Assistant Editor of " Echoes " , Class (»ames Captain, Captain of the Third Basketball Team, Special Choir. ELIZABETH CAROL LEE HENDERSON, " Lee " , 1956-60 Barclay House " Aim high — any fool cun hit the ground... . . . Stand by to crash. " Ambition: To get a B.A. Probable destiny: " I ' ve got a sprinkling of the Arts, now how about the other half of the degree? " Favourite expression: " Ah so . . . I see. " Pet aversion: People with no sense of humour. Can you imagine: Lee not saying " Single file in the corridors " through her teeth? Pastime: Trying to collect all the pennies from various mem- bers of Arts VL Activities: Prefect, Form Treasurer, Form Gym Lieutenant, Special Choir, First Sub-Editor of " Echoes " . SHEILA ANN HUTCHISON, 1958-60 Ross House " One can smile and smile and be a villain. " Ambition: To major in Maths. Probable destiny: Obtaining a Major but not in Maths. Favourite expression: " Guess what. " Asset: Those BIG brown eyes. Can you imagine: Sophisticated Sheila? Prototype: Innocence personified. Theme Song: " Boop, Boop, Boop. " Pastime: Organizing Kenny to catch the 4:15 train. [27] BARBARA RUTH HYMERS, 1956-60 Fairley House " The silliest woman can manage a clever man, But it needs a very clever ivoman to manage a fool. " Ambition: To see the Orient. Probable destiny: Lee Wong ' s Hand Laundry. Favourite expression: " A le Professor Higgins. " Pet aversion: Being called Dorothy. Asset: Her ability to tie up all five phones at once. Theme Song: " Slow Boat to China. " Pastime: Talking on her five telephones. SHIRLEY ANN NORRIS HYSLOP, 1959-60 Fairley House " She gazed off into misty space With a rapt expression on her face. " Ambition: Stewardess. Probable destiny: Being up in the air over... Favourite expression : " ' Well . . . you know. " Pet aversion : People who push. Can you imagine: Shirley satisfied with her hair style? Prototype : She ' s imique. Theme Song: " Rock Around the Clock. " Pastime: Going to the Eastern Townships. LESLIE IIARLAND LOOMIS, " Lestoil " , 1956-60 Ross House " He is a fool who thinks by force or skill He can turn the current of a woman ' s will. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Harland ' s home for haggard humans. Favourite expression: " And all dat jazz. " Pet aversion : Waiting for Tiggy. Asset: Her divine country house. Prototype: Quick Draw McGraw. Theme Song: " Hernando ' s Hideaway " . Activities: Special Choir, Red Cross Representative for Ross House, Third Basketball Team, Basketball Timer, Hymn Player. PRISCILLA ANN MANSOUR, 1958-60 Fairley House " The reason so few people have reached the top is because no successful method has yet been devised by which a person may sit down and slide uphill . . . Til wait. " Ambition : Physiotherapist. Probable destiny: Smoothing the wrinkles of princes. Favourite expression: " Have I told you I ' m wonderful lately? " Pet aversion : Explaining that her name is Priscilla, not Vir- ginia, Phyllis or Pamela. Prototype: First of its kind. Theme Song: " If Dreams Came True " . Pastime: Walking into glass doors. Activities: Dance Committee. [28] MARGARET ELIZABETH McAULEY, " Liz " , l )5()-()0 Ross House " JT hen I ' m not near the one I love, I lore the one I ' m near. " Vmliitiori: Freiu ' h Tfaclicr. I ' ri l)al lf (lestitiy: Ruisiii Froiicli ptxxlles. Fa )niite expression: " Oh my land, I ' m freezing. " I ' et aversion: Any temperature liolow 75°( Asset: Her winning smile. (Ian ou imagine: Liz opening tlu ' windows? Pastitne: Tennis and singing. Aetivities: I ' refeet, House Head, I ' orni Library Representative, Seeretary of Seliool Atldeties .Vssociation, First Tennis Team, Third Basketball Team, Special Choir. MARGARET LYNNE McLAY, l )51-6() Ross House " The world is full of willini; people: those willing to work and those willing to let them. " Aniliition: M.D. I ' rcdiahle destiny: Fixing bones in a bird cage. Favourite expression: " IVople!! " I ' el aversion: Bus drivers who don ' t wait. Asset: Pearly whites. (Ian you imagine: Lynne being on time? Theme Song: " ' Put Your Arms Around Me Honey. " Pastime: Putting her wrist back in. BARBARA GILLIAN MICHELL, " Gill " , 1957-60 Ross House " Nemo repente fit turpissimus — except Gill. " And)ition: To teach ( " lassies. Probable destiny: Educating the World through Classic Comics. Favourite expression: " This is the STUDY classroom!! " Pet aversion: Hymn players who don ' t arrive. Asset: Her sense of humour??? ( ' an you imagine: (iill flunking a Latin test? — She did once. Pastime: Making sarcastic comments to Ronne in class. Activities: Form President, Second Basketball Team, Editor of " Echoes " , Hymn Player, Special Choir. SANDRA FRANCIS MILLER, 1949-60 Barclay House " All great women are dying; I don ' t feel so well. " Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Our Miss Brooks with a happy ending. Favourite expression: " You know where you can go! " Asset: Lengthy eyelashes. Can you imagine: Sandra with nothing to say? Prototype: The Littlest Devil. Theme Song: " Love is a Many Splendoured Thing. " Activities: Getting out of activities. [29] ELIZABETH ANNE TIGHE, " Tiggy " , 1956-60 Fairley House " Her disposition is like the sun, As she is warm to everyone. " Ambition : Teacher. Probable destiny: " Tiggy ' s Tavern for Tired Tutors. " Favourite expression: " You ' re too kind. " Pet aversion: Waiting for Leslie. Asset: Her dreamy cousin. Prototype: Huckleberry Hound. Theme Song: " Get Me To The Church On Time. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-President, Third Basketball Team, Hymn Player, Special Choir. PATRICIA MARGARET WILSON, " Patti " , 1957-60 Barclay House " can resist everything but temptation. " Ambition : Nursing. Probable destiny: Cochand ' s Hospital for Wayward MALE Skiers. Favourite expression: " REEally? " Pet aversion: People who tell her she can ' t sing. Asset: Her ability to appear innocent. (Who knows, maybe she ' s really naive.) Can you imagine: Pat asking a sensible question? Favourite pastime : Skiing and censored. Activities: Prefect, House Head, School Games Captain, First Basketball Team. SCIENCE SIXTH ELSIE JEAN ANNE ANDREWS, " Anne " , " Moo " , 1957-60 Fairley House " agree with no man ' s opinion; I have some of my own. " Ambition : Model or artist. Probable destiny : Artist ' s model. Pet aversion : People who don ' t think. Asset: Innocence? Prototype : Sweet satisfaction. Theme Song: " Slow Poke " . Pastime : Cha-cha-cha. Activities: Dance Connnittee. STEPHANIE LEA ATKINSON, " Stevie " , 1957-60 Barclay House " Stevie sits and wonders why Knowledge seems to pass her by. " Ambition : Career girl with an M.G. Probable destiny: Housewife with a station wagon. Favourite expression: " Oh yeah! " Pet aversion: This girl is different; she loves everyone and everything, except . . . Asset: Blond hair. Prototype: An angel with her halo at the cleaner ' s. Pastime: Running her fingers through her hair. Activities: Special Choir. [30] DENISE LOIUSE BORDELEAU, l%7-()() Fairley House " A certain fellow ive need not mention. Seems to distract Denise ' s attention. " Viiihilion: Privato Secretary or fashion designer. I ' ri lial)le liestiiiy : Cleaiiitiji lady for a flour sack company. Favourite expression: " (iuess what ' . ' ' 1 lost the locker key. " Pet aversion: I ' eople who think Roxhoro is in the Yukon. Asset: Hope and success. Theme Song: " Kockin ' Little Angel. " Pastime: I ' ractising ilress designing during Algi-lna period. cli ities: S|)ccial ( ' hoir. SHEENA MARY KERR BRYDON, 19S0-60 Ross House " Do as I say . . . Vof as I do. " Amliition : Nursing. I ' rohalde ilestiiiy: Finditig a Tristan dc !• i-emond. Pet aversion: People who say ' Scotcir when referring to a Scot. Asset : Expressive eyes. Theme Song: " Scots Wha Hae " . Pastime: A certain mendier of Y.P.U. Vctivities: Prefect. Form ice-President. ANDREA ISABEL CLARKE, 1957-60 Bahclay House " There is no sin hut stupidity. " Anil)ition: Air Hostess. Prohahle destiny: Beach comber on Jamaica shores. Favourite expression: " Did I tell you Rohhy . . . " Pet aversion: The Boarding House. Asset: That tan! (!an you imagine: Andrea blushing? Theme Song: " They Never Say No In Jamaica. " Pastime: IMioning Gainesville, Florida. LEONEADE ANN CROSS, " Ann " , 1958-60 Barclay House " It is greater to be small and shine than to be great and cast a shadoiv. " Ambition: Nursing at the Catherine Booth. Probable destiny: Keeping her own nursery. Favourite expression: " Are we going to have another test? " Pet aversion: School?? Can you imagine: Ann without Second Formers following her? Prototype: Teddy Bear. Pastime: Talking about Tadoussac. [31] DIANE LYNNDA DUNKERLEY, 1958-60 Ross House " Few things are harder to put up with than the annoyance of a good example. " Ambition: Interior Decorator. Probable destiny: Redoing San Francisco. Favourite expression: " So what ' s new? " Pet aversion: A golf score over 95. Can you imagine: Diane not washing her hair for five days? Prototype: Diane. Theme Song: " I ' ll Never Say ' Never Again ' Again " . Pastime: A certain aspiring young actor. LORRAINE HELEN FITZGERALD FROOM, 1958-60 Barclay House " Roses are red, dandelions are yeller. Leave her alone boys, Bob ' s her feller. " Ambition : Secretary. Probable destiny: P.S. for R. Campbell Sons. Favourite expression : " You don ' t say. " Pet aversion: People who don ' t like sportscars. Asset: Green eyes. Can you imagine: Lorraine without her make-up on perfectly? Theme Song: " You Must Have Been A Beautiful Baby " . Pastime: Pulling up her stockings. CAROL CHARLOTTE MARY HESLOP, 1956-60 Gumming House " Sure I know what ' s going on, I just don ' t understand it. " Ambition : Nursing. Probable destiny: Nursing Traf boarders. Favourite expression : " But . . . " Pet aversion : Somebody not telling her what she wants to know. Asset: ??? Prototype: Napoleon. Pastime: Asking questions. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Special Choir. JOAN EDITH HINDS, 1958-60 Fairley House " Life is mostly froth and bubble; Two things stand like stone: Kindness in another ' s trouble. Courage in one ' s own. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Nursing her own kids tlirough measles and mumps. Favourite expression : " Fabulous. " Pet aversion: Those early mornings. Asset: Brown eyes and auburn hair. Theme Song: " Among my Souvenirs " . Pastime: Running for trains. Activities: Special Choir. [32] MARJORY LYNN JONAH, 19S7-60 Barclay House " The more I study, the more I forget; the more I forget, the less I know; but the less I study, the less I forget, and the less I forget, the more I know; so uhy should I uuste my time? " Aiiiliitioii : (lollese, then iiiirsiii . l robal)le ilestiiiy: Educating li« r own nurses. Favourite expression: " Oh! by tlie way, did I tell? " I ' et aversion: People who call her " Lynnie " . Asset: Those laughing eyes. Can you imagine: Lynn passing a French test? Prototype: Lau hin Lynn. Pastime: Ciettiti ' ; the last of lier homework done l(el ' or ' the first hell. HEATHER KATHARINE KOOL, 1954-60 Fairley House " ff hoei er you are, tvhatei er you do. To thine ownsetf be true. " Ambition: Psychologist. Probable destiny: Psycho-analysing former Trafitos at Verdun. Favourite expression: " Darn skiers! " Pet aversion: People who don ' t watch where they are coing on Hill 69. Can vou imagine: Heather watching where she is going on Hill 69? Tlieme Song : " Snow, Snow, Beautiful Snow. " Pastime: Stopping the J-Bar on Hill 69. Activities: Special Choir. MONIQUE ADELINE MADELEINE LE PESSEC, 1955-60 CuMMiNf; House " And melancholy chose her for her oivn. ' Ambition: Chemical Engineer. Probable destiny: POOF! Favourite expression: " Do you want to repeat please? " Asset: Energy unlimited. Can you imagine: Monique with a low mark in Chemistry? Theme Song: " Mademoiselle de Paris " . Pastime: Worrying about her Englisli. Activities: Special Choir, Gym Captain. DIANE HANNA MARTIN, " Di " , 1958-60 Ross House " There is a pleasure in being mad That only madmen know. " Ambition : To travel. Probable destiny: Travelling to and from Traf for the next ten years. Favourite expression: " Repent!! ' Pet aversion: Pushy people. Can you imagine: Di with the right blouse on? Prototype : Mau-mau. Theme Song: " Cigarettes and Beer and Wild, Wild Men " . Pastime: Avoiding prefects. [33] SHARON BARBARA McMICHAEL, 1959-60 Fairley House " think that I shall never see A hill down which I cannot ski; The height of this one makes me frown. Oh well, I ' ll take it sitting down. " Ambition : Bachelor of Commerce. Probable destiny: Keeping the household bills straight. Favourite expression: " Hey! Wait for me. " Pet aversion: Being told she is gaining weight. Asset: Her complexion. Can you imagine: Sharon without an apple? Pastime: Going up North ... skiing? Activities: Magazine Representative, Special Choir. NADINE ELIZABETH NASSIF, " Nas " , 1959-60 Barclay House ' Was is really quite a riot. We doubt if she is ever quiet. She keeps us posted on latest jokes And tells us funny anecdotes. " Ambition: M.D. Probable destiny: Getting her MRS. Favourite expression: " Where shall we go for lunch? " Pet aversion : Natural curly hair. Asset: Her ability to make people laugh. Can you imagine: Nadine without a smile? Theme Song : " Funnyface " . Pastime: Telling Lorraine jokes. JANE VALERIE REBBECK, " Thatch " , 1959-60 CuMMiNC House " God made a heart of gold, of gold Shining and sweet and true. " Ambition: Hotel Manageress. Probable destiny: Managing a boarding house for old maid Trafites. Favourite expression: " Next time, I ' ll keep my mouth shut. " Asset: Friendly disposition. Can you imagine: Thatch sitting still for two minutes? Prototype: Koala Bear. Theme Song: " Friendly World " . Pastime: Finding new boy friends. SUSAN ELIZABETH RICE, " Sue " , 1958-60 Fairley House " The more I see of men The better I like dogs. " Ambition: Secretary. Probable destiny: Typing for Mr.? Favourite expression: " Hey! That ' s funny. " Pet aversion : Blind dates. Asset: Her dimples. Can you imagine: Susan biting her nails? Pastime : Watching the mail. Activities: Form Library Representative. [34] BARBARA MARY ROV; AT, " Bai h 1055-()0 Koss llousii " There ' s a time and » place for everything. " Amiiitioii: To marry an intern. I ' rohahle dt ' stiiiy: Nursing. Favoiiritf expression: " Beverly, yon shouldn ' t do that. " I ' et aversion: L pper II. t ' .an you imagine: Barh jjetling an ' A ' in l-rench ' : ' Theme Song: " Smooth (_)perat(»r " . I ' astinie: Rushing Itetween choir and M.A.A.A. meetings on Wednesday afternoons. Activities: Prefect, Scliooi tiames Lieutenant, (llass President, First Baskethall Team, Dance (loiiMnittec, Class Games Captain, Special (ilioir. Sports Kilitor of " Echoes " . BEVERLY ANN RO ' AT. " Bev " , 1955-60 Ross House " My appetite conies to iite icheii eating. " Amiiition: Nursing. ProhaliLe destiny: Forum Physiotherapist. Favourite expression: " Ah like it. Ah like it! " Pet aversion: Being called " Barb " . Prototype: Barbara. Theme Song: " The Thing " . Pastime: Those hockey games. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Class Vice-President, Eaton ' s Junior Councillor, Class Gym Captain, First Baskethall Team, Second Tennis Team, Dance Connnittee. BARBARA SCHWARTZ. " Barb " , 1955-60 Gumming House " Barb sits, at the front of the room And listens to all that is said. This makes us iconder if all remarks Really sink into her head. " Ambition : Teacher. Probable destiny: t!hanging her mind fast. Favourite expression: " Hi! " Asset: Natural? blond hair. Can you imagine: Barb ever getting licr history notes straight? Theme Song: " Moonlight Serenade " . Pastime: Trying to get her history notes down straight. Activities: Third Basketball Team, Photography Editor of " Echoes " . ROBIN : IAJOR SEWELL, 1958-60 Gumming House " The inner half of every cloud Is bright and shining: I therefore turn my clouds about And always wear them inside out To show the lining. " Ambition : To marry a wealthy American or Russian. Probable destiny: Drill operator on a Texas oilfield. Pet aversion: Thinking. Asset: Her hair (on weekends). Prototype: Golden needle hidden by a streaked haystack. Can you imagine: Robin shouting in anger? Theme Song: " Fm Bidin ' my Time " . Activities: Ski Team. [35] PHYLLIS IRENE TAIT, " Ce Phyllis " , 1957-60 Gumming House " Hell ' s empty, the devil ' s here! " Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching Paul. Favourite expression: " Mother lake me home. " Pet aversion : Narrow-mindedness. Asset: Sense of humour. Can you imagine: Phyllis going through one day without goofing? Pastime: Sleeping. Activities: Form Treasurer, Games Lieutenant, Boarding House Library Representative, Special Choir. JENNIFER MARGARET LOUISE WOODS, 1958-60 CuMMiNC House " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men. " Ambition: Sir George Williams University. Probable destiny: Miss Brown ' s Secretarial School. Favourite expression: " I ' m so confused. " Pet aversion: Getting up before 11:00 a.m. Asset: Those big brown eyes. Can you imagine: Jennifer without those weekly letters? Theme Song: " I Could Have Danced All Night. " Pastime: Travelling. SENIOR SIXTH ATSUKO NARAHASHI, " Suky " , 1958-60 Ross House " O ' er Atsiiko ' s cheery countenance gathering clouds appear. Someone requests the window open — her greatest fear. Her meaning glance at Di is cast, who upon the window pounces. Atsuko, though shivering in her seat, smiles, her anger renounces. " Ambition: To teach English to Japanese children. To be a ski patroUer. Probable destiny: Still learning English with her legs in casts. Favourite expression: " You know what? " Pet aversion : People who still call her ' At-sooo-ko ' . Asset: Her laugh. Can you imagine: Atsuko without her Thursday beefburgers? Pastime: Skiing and playing the piano. Activities : Prefect, Secretary of the Special Choir, Hymn Player, Fall Term President, Spring Term Vice-President, Ski Team. DIANE HELENA SCHNEZLER, 1958-60 Bakclay House " Circumstances may sometimes be beyond our control, but our conduct lies within our power. " Ambition : To be able to stand up on her own skis. Probable destiny: Both legs in casts. Favourite Expression: " Oh! I couldn ' t. " Pet aversion : Boys. Asset: Her ability to speak French. Can you imagine: Diane without her Yogurt? Pastime: Knitting on the machine. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Fall Term Vice-President, Spring Term President, Form Magazine Representative, Special Choir. [36] DAPHNE WINDSOR-PLEYDELL, 1959-60 CuMiMiNc House " The Moving Finger writes; and, having writ Moves on: nor all thy piety nor wit Shall hire it back to cancel half a line . or all thy tears wash out a word of it. " Aiiiliitioii: To he a doctor. rrol»al)le destiny: Periuaiieiit patient. Favourite expression: " It was frightfully jolly. " Pet aversion: People over five feet. ( " an you imagine: Daphne not taking her afternoon tea? Pastime: Doing the wrong Latin exercises. Activities: tllass Treasurer, SHARON ALENE WOLSTENHOLME, 1959-60 CuMiMiNc House " Here ' s to you and here ' s to me, And if, perchance, ice disagree — To heck with you, and here ' s to me. " Amliitiun: Having greatness thrust upon lier. Pri l alile destiny: Still waiting. Fa ourite expression: " Are you sure? " I ' et aversion: People who call her ' brainy ' . Asset: Seven brothers and sisters — benefits: patience, deter- mination, and the will to survive. (Ian you imagine: Sharon on time? Pastime: Arguing and ... arguing. Activities: Library Representative. JEAN MAVIS YOUNG, " Mavis " , 1959-60 Barclay House " would rather be tall and able to see over the crowd than short and not able to see under it. " Ambition: To be a pediatrician and to traveL Probable destiny: Peddling little pink pills. Favourite expression: " Well . . . something like that. " I et aversion : T.V. commercials. Asset: Acting ability. Can you imagine: iMavis without an apple? Pastime: Painting. Activities: Basketball team. A Academic prizes awarded to the Sixth Form, June 1959 Bette Sha?v ,on — General Proficiency, French, Mathematics ENDY Laws — General Proficiency, Mathematics Marion Ballantyne — General Proficiency, French, Latin Jean Mason — French Elizabeth Hesketh — French, Spanish Barbara Stanfield — Latin Diane Schnezler — French [37] EVENING SWALLOWS The dusk is solemn now, and very still, As darkness trails grey hands through blood-stained sky; The slapping wings of swallows fan the chill Of night, suspended by their mournful cry. About barn roofs, past skinny weather-vane That turns black eyes with awe to watch their flight. They drag their dusky shadows, rise again And spiral, dizzy, to some cloudless height. I stand with feet that, heavy, clutch the ground Till suddenly the stillness makes me strong ; In trembling silence now I taste the sound Of swallows, am unfettered by their song. In twilight haze these birds of sweating sky Release my heart from bondage, let it fly. Nanci Van Vlaanderen, Form Va, Gumming House. THE ENTERTAINER THE MOMENT he appeared, the audience was attentive. He began with an Iroquois lullaby, and taught the listeners the words. He asked them to join, and many did, shyly raising their voices slightly over a whisper, the young singing rather too heartily in dry, rough whispers; the men, terribly shy, mum- bling deep in their throats; and the women — the mothers, singing as only mothers could, perhaps remembering the days when the towheaded monsters beside them were helpless babes in arms. The next was a French lullaby, gayer, and nonsensical. The children happily blended their rasping voices in the chorus, and giggled joyously at the imaginary situations described in the verse. The parents, however, did not join in this lullaby, but listened with attentive smiles to the grating of young voices and the rustling of the children. But now he began on a different tack — he was clapping his hands, and the whole audience, except for a few haughty individuals, was clapping in time with him. Now he was clapping and stamping his feet alternately, and more people dropped out, but the others kept on, way off the beat, but cheerful at their task. He spread his hands — the people fell silent, and he began to teach them the words of the chorus to accompany the clapping and stamping. Then he sang the verse; it was a rousing Negro Spiritual with a part of the chorus after each line of the verse, and the whole chorus repeated at the end. Never before had the hall heard such rousing singing — for this surely was true music, with each person doing the best that he or she could. [38] On the Uijit chorus the aiulience burst into applause, still singing and keeping time with their feet — and at the end he was called back several times, each time tor another verse of his song. hen he had left for the last time, the people sat for several seconds remembering the inhnite peace that they had felt while singing with that great man. Finally the children scrambled up. and the spell that the entertainer had cast w as broken. (Written after oiu of the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts.) RoNNE Heming, Arts YI, Fairley House. DE MASSACRE OF LACHINE I xemember dat horrible night. De Massacre of Lachine. When les Iroquois, dev kill for spite. And wipe us right out clean. I come to de door in my night-gown. Bv George! Dere was a Hindian dere. He carr) a beeg bloody axe in bees hand, And he hold Aunt Marie by de hair. Friend Jacques, he hold hees head and scream. I see trou de hopen door. Den dey chop hees head right off: Poor Jacques, he scream no more. And den eet begin to ' ail and rain. One " ailstone beeg as three. Dem Hindians, dey rmi all round, But dem, dey no get me. I hear a leetle noise behind. And I turn round to see One great beeg Hindia n standing dere Looking straight at me. Dat beeg Hindian. he wave hees axe. I say, " Now look, you see, I really netting wort to kill. " But dat was de bend of me! De trading post, eet burn right down; De new town ' s neat and clean. But in de ' ailstomis still you ' ll hear De ghosts of old Lachine. Claire Marshall, Form IIIb, Fairley House. A MOB SCENE THIS EYENT takes place in the deep south, where the Negroes, having been given their freedom, live with the whites. In this land of sweltering heat and lush green foliage, a Negro has been accused of killing a white man. In a case such as this one, men unfortunately usually take the law into their own hands. The sheriff has very little power, except to try to protect the prisoner as much as he can. [39] Strolling down the main street of a small town, to which I was a visitor, in the cool of the evening, I saw a large group gathered in front of what looked like a jail. I continued on to see what the excitement was about. The crowd was quiet. Had they been noisy, I would not have been afraid, but these men were perfectly still, their faces turned attentively to the door of the jail. Under the quietness something waited. It stirred when the door opened and the sheriff came out. He was a tall, lazy man with understanding eyes. He spoke to the crowd, giving them his word that justice would take its course. The men stared back in silence. The sheriff, taking off his hat and scratching his head, said that he would not be responsible. Little movements could be felt rather than seen. Men pulled their hats down over their eyes, drew their hands across their mouths, shuffled their feet in the dust, and tigbtened their belts. The jail door opened and the sheriff reappeared, followed by the prisoner and two guards. The crowd, like an animal crouched and waiting for a long time, leaped forward. I saw them spring on their prey and move off with him. They broke the silence with mutterings, and suddenly I heard the Negro yelp like a wounded dog. I could stomach no more, and moved off about my business. It is remarkable how cruel people can be when they get together. It seems they commit sins when they are together that they would never dream of doing alone. A crowd pools the courage of its members, and in so doing does things without thinking or reasoning. The plan of action taken by the crowd is the idea of one of its individuals who has been led up and out of himself. Reaching the security of my hotel room, I watched, in the distance, the cruel hanging of a man. Guilty or innocent, I did not know; white or black, I did not care. From that moment I felt in my heart the desire to obtain a position in life wherein I could convince the people that a man is innocent until proven guilty. Elizabeth Tighe, Arts VI, Fairley House. THE EXPLORER THE RAIN strove ceaselessly to wash colour out of everything, so it could live in the innumerable puddles without having to tax itself with the serious business of reflecting the surroundings. This was almost the fourteenth day of rain, and everything had taken on a perpetual muddy and sour look. Then a small dog, whose grandfather could have been nothing but a well- worn dustmop, trotted imperiously into sight, leading, by a string, an equally small boy. The animated mop rather condescendingly sat down, permitting his young charge, almost enveloped in ga loshes and an enormous rain hat, to romp off and inspect the bottom of each puddle. The wise dog gave him a few minutes to satisfy his curiosity, then, with an important bark, ushered away the young explorer, longingly gazing back at the yet uncharted seas. Suddenly the surroundings all took on a more hopeful air. The puddles showed a little vivacity; one of them dared even to mirror a red maple tree. And the sun became courageous enough to peer hesitantly through a small rift in the clouds. Even the mud seemed less unfriendly, and the rest of the day became something to be anticipated rather than dreaded. Nanci Van Vlaanderen, Form Va, Gumming House. [40] SIWSET Far beluiul her there was noise: A tiokiti " : eh)ck; some little boys Shouting in the open air. A T blared away above — A cowboy show? A tale of love? She (lid not hear and woidd not care. Her eyes were taken with the si»;ht Oi the setting:, burning crimson sun Changiu ' : the snow from dirtv white To gold, to pink. The dav was done. hen all lost colour. |)ink turned grey, .Night crept upon the fadeil town, And. hand in hand with Night, came down Sweet Death to lead her soul awav. Gillian Michell. Arts YI, Ross House. HIGHLAND SCENE THE SK is a huge uninterrupted grey blanket extending from one uneven horizon to the other. The more distant highlands blend together, all being various shades of the same hue. while those nearer evidence more clearly the scars of time: rockv hillsitles broken bv lone scraggly trees and clumps of grassy growth struggling for survival. A biting wind hurls itself from rock to jutting rock, as if in search of some object imable to withstand its violent force. Finding a small village on these bleak hillsides, the wind pounces for the kill, but the village, crouching between two jagged peaks, once again proves itself equal to this Scottish weather, and the dissatisfied wind wails like a spoiled child not given the plaything he wants. Lee Henderson, Arts VI, Barclay House. SKI FEVER (With apologies to ]ohn Mase field J I must go up to the hills again, to the crowded hills and the tow. And all I ask is a pair of skis and some poles to make me go; And glistening snow, and a clear sky, and a bright sun shining, And a nearby restaurant where 1 shall soon be dining. I must go up to the hills again, where the sound of breaking limbs Is a clear sound and a loud soimd which the week-end always brings; And all I ask is a doctor to stay near through the day. And a good strong stretcher to carry me away. I must go up to the hills again, to that very expensive way, Where somehow one ' s savings disappear in a single day; And all I ask is a merry tale from a jolly fellow skier, And a cheery fire, and a huge meal when the long day ' s over. Dorothea Burns, Form Vb, Fairley House. [41] AROUND THE SCHOOL IN 180 SECONDS Do YOU EVER become weary of obeying authority? We do, and we ' d like to give you our impressions of school life. The following are excerpts taken from the files of Trafalgar School for Young Ladies. The names have not been changed to protect the innocent. First of all, there is, of course, the usual Thursday morning drag — House Meetings. These are the words which are heard generally throughout. Here ' s what we mean with Gumming. Kenny: " You kids, the bad marks this week were just terrible! " Carol: " Stop talking! " Kenny : " Will you really try — p-l-e-a-s-e, and I want to see ten more points on everybody ' s house card next week — ON, not OFF. Have you got anything to say, Carol? " Carol: " Yes. STOP TALKING! " Fairley, with Ronne and Tiggy, is more or less the same story. TiGGY: " We took in the house cards last week and they were just terrible. I ' m not standing up here for my health, you know! " Ronne: " And the bad marks! " Tiggy : " Oh yes, and the bad marks, you ' ve just got to cut down on those! " Well, that ' s House Meetings! Now for the little incidents which annoy one and all — this one in partic- ular. Picture the scene : you ' re standing out in the yard passing out gum — Wrigley ' s Gum, mind you — and you ' re all looking like a bunch of cows chewing their cuds, when along comes Bev with Liz McAuley and asks, " Are you chew- ing? " and Liz puts in, " I hope it ' s not gum, " and as you ' re standing there with a half empty package of gum, it ' s rather appropriate to say, " What a stupid question! " On the way up to Prayers, as you pass the various prefects, thinking you can get away with murder, you soon find ovit that you are sadly mistaken, for when you move the slightest inch out of line you hear from Lee the familiar phrase, " Single file, " and as you turn round to give some cheeky retort, from Sheena you hear " Sh-u-u-t up " — rather annoying, isn ' t it? Another situation which often occurs is that Pat Wilson comes into the locker room and sees us standing there like a couple of idiots and comes to the brilliant conclusion, " You ' re still here! " " Bedoinggg! No, not really, it just looks that way! " And while she ' s standing there, blushing like a blinking billiard ball, in pops Barb, and then the locker room starts to sound like a busy day at Cape Canaveral, with " Ten-nine-eight-seven-six-five-four-three-two-one — OUT. " I wonder if she can count forwards? The two senior prefects are Atsuko and Di. They make a wonderful pair — but not together! They are always ... Oh, come on, let ' s drop the subject... Well, that ' s life! Cynthia Oddie, Form IIIb, Barclay House. Susan Laverty, Form IIIb, Gumming House. [42] BLISSFUL BOREDOM Bofiitle the lake, within a hill, here elements hold (loiniiiion. I sit and play at Solitaire; (There ' s no one here a {lanie to share.) Close by the house, where w ind is nil. And the sun beats dow n so w armly, I sit and play at Solitaire: (There ' s no one here a ganie to share.) Under the roof, with rain on sill •And thinider crashing o erhead. I sit and play at Solitaire: (There ' s no one here a frame to share.) Back in the bustlinji: town. I thrill To memories of times gone past. When sitting playing Solitaire: There was no one there, games to share. RoNNE Heming, Arts T, Fairley Honse. TO A SEAGULL bite wings swooping across the sky. Or skimming the waves with searching eye. Following shipping to and fro, here do you come from and where do you go? by is your cry so plaintive and sad? itb a life so free, you should sound so glad. Judith Cooke, Form IVa, Barclay House. THE LAMENT OF A POTHOLE I.VM A POTHOLE — as miserable a pothole as a pothole can be. Last night Heaven let loose, and todav the remnants of its fury are seeping under my sur- face, irritating the tender parts beneath. Mv edges have been bruised and beaten by the merciless pounding of aggravating rubber tires, rushing into me at break- neck speeds. My raw bottom has been poked relentlessly by inquisitive children, who delight in tormenting me with sticks and stoning my battered sides. A few muster the courage to jump on mv tender bottom, but they are instantly re- trieved by nagging mothers. A few moments of peace basking in the sun. A young girl admires herself in my muddy surface. Suddenly I stiffen and begin to tremble! Have I heard the sound which all potholes dread, and yet welcome as the end of young children and sharp sticks? I must have been mistaken. But no! There it goes again. The drill ! Nearer and nearer it comes — hungrily chewing up all in sight — nearer — nearer — nearer . . . P.S. See you next year! Dorothea Burns, Form Vb, Fairley House. [43] THE MURDER The old man lay, Eyes closed but awake, Alone, he believed. One slim light ray , Shone ' cross his face; Revealed his thouf hts ' play, Now shallow, now deep. I felt the race — Desire ' gainst love; And desire placed first, As I lost my soul. Through my damp glove The bright cool blade Bit sharply and well, Nanci Van For I gripped it tight. The door betrayed Me, creaking while I shut it behind And then slid inside. I shed my guile; My mind a blank, I passed to his side: I recall no move. To death he sank Without a cry, And yet a question : Was it he who died, or was it I? LAAiNDEREN, FoRM Va, Gumming House. MISS MURRAY, THIS IS YOUR LIFE MY NAME IS Angela Smith. I work as a waitress in Murray ' s Restaurant. I lead a normal happy life. That is, it was happy till September twenty- third; since then it hasn ' t been happy or normal. I can remember the day as plain as the nose on my face. It was one fifteen p.m., and the rush hour was easing off, when in through the door they came. I knew the minute I set eyes on them it meant trouble. But no matter, a Murray ' s waitress must never shirk and must always do her duty with a spring in her step. But no Murray ' s waitress is a match for a group of Trafalgar students in their lunch hour. I began the usual routine of cleaning off the table, setting their places, everything that by now should be second nature to me. I have a vague remem- brance of being so rattled by their self-confidence and high-pitched laughter that I stepped on someone ' s foot, dropped a glass, put the knife where the fork should have been, and forgot completely about giving them menus. While they pondered their financial situation and the minute hand of the clock, I retreated behind the counter in hopes of finding a stray knife with which I could dispose of them. Instead, my hand slipped into a bowl of jello. Racing for a towel, I ran into the manager. " Miss Smith, how many times have I told you not to eat while work- ing? " As I apologized profusely and said I would never do it again, he left me with my fistful of jello and my job hanging from a fraying thread. On returning to the Trafalgar table, I was given their orders in the manner in which a lawyer might question a witness on the stand. What I did n ' t get scrawled down I hoped I would remember. My friend, the cook, suspiciously sidled away from me when I handed him the bill: 3 cups of tea — toasted; 4 egg sandwiches — strong, on chopped bread; all totalling up to $200.50. It has been like this ever since September. By this time the cook just smiles and says, " Yes, I understand. " The manager, although he has twice sent me to [ 44 ] see a little man witli a roiicli, luij n ' l lired me, but lie still woiulers wliy 1 (lon ' ' t use a spoon for my jello. ill the dav never eome when these Trafites jiraduate and pass on to a new district ami restaurant? Till then. 1 reniain, An ;ela Smith, a heckled waitress at " ne fifteen p.m. Margaret Ann Adams, Arts VI, Cnmming House. THE HANGING KEYS ' Tis in a wood, amidst the trees, Bwside a ripplin stream, one sees A cottage small. Three rooms in all. Where, near the door, tliere hang the keys. Into this house I dare not go. Because a frightening tale I know. A traveller brave. His life he gave. i hen he touched those keys of woe. So in that wood, amidst those trees. Beside that rippling stream, one sees A haunteil house, here ne er a mouse Dares to touch those hanging keys. Alice Home, Form HIa, Barclay House. DASHIE DASHIE is an enchanting little fellow. His legs are short, his tail is long, and his heart is big and friendly. But, between you and me, he ' s plainly nuts!! The poor fellow ' s in love with himself. He ' ll sit in front of a mirror and serenade his image in a series of heartbreaking howls. He ' ll chase his tail for hours on end, never catching it, of course. He ' s really quite careful of his personal possessions, such as his blanket. He will carefully take one end of the blanket in his teeth, placing the rest between his paw s, and then rip ! ! — and suddenly he is the proud owner of two blankets instead of one. This continues until some nosey old human interrupts his play. He has proven himself quite the watchdog. Unless properly introduced, he refuses to let anyone cross the threshold. When in a playful mood, he will drag his hairbrush into the centre of the floor and. pretending to be an Indian scout, he will silently creep upon it from behind. Then woof! he will pounce upon the unsuspecting enemy, barking wildly and victoriously. Except for the many ruined nylons and chewed slippers, we love him very much, and, as they say : " He ' s little, but he ' s wise. He ' s a terror for his size! " Jennifer Robb, Form IVa, Gumming House. [45] THE MAN WHO NEVER SMILED THE TRAIN was pulling out of the station as I reached the platform, so I hopped aboard and made my way towards a compartment. Finally I found one with only one man in it, so I sat down and made myself comfortable. When I looked up, I noticed the fellow was staring at me, and, with the most pleasant smile I could muster that early in the morning, I said, " How do you do? " There was no response or smile of any sort, only a continuous fixed stare. After a short pause, I repeated myself, in case the gentleman had not heard me the first time, but there was still no sign of acknowledgement. Naturally I began to feel a bit uneasy, so I picked up a book and began to read, but this was to no avail. I could not concentrate while someone was looking at me in such an in- scrutable manner. I smiled again at him, but he never smiled back. To my relief, the conductor entered at that moment, and asked me for my ticket. After he had punched mine, he turned to my anonymous friend and asked him for his. The fellow did not bat an eyelid, so the conductor gave him a gentle push on the shoulder. To my horror, the man dropped to the floor — dead. Barbara Rowat, Science VI, Ross House. THE CITY AT NIGHT THE STREET LIGHTS were turned on, and the falling snow sparkled and twinkled like precious diamonds. From the look-out, the city became a mag- nificent jigsaw puzzle with unusual but solid designs. The immense billboards constantly relayed their knowledge in different colours, giving the impression of a silent argument with no results. To the left the tall, slender weather beacon reported the forecast by a short, plump stump on the roof of the building. It had green rings descending it, making it quite visible to all who were interested. The automobiles could be seen crawling along the snowy streets, inch by inch, and the red from their lights formed a royal carpet through the slush. Close by, the trees stood tall and firm, with their flowing gowns of white trimming their branches. The snow was tumbling slowly and gracefully, and the paths were coated with a pure white blanket. The hills behind were covered with mysterious shadows cast by the cold moon slowly appearing in the sky. All was quiet and still, yet below was the city, restless and noisy. Barbara Aylett, Form IVb, Barclay House. HIGHER EDUCATION A FEW DAYS AGO I received a brochure from a minor American college, giving particulars of a proposed new course in the art of chewin g gum. I am not interested in taking this course myself — nor, I suppose, are you — but, knowing your interest in education in general, I shall give you the description of the course as it was in the brochure. " College proposes to offer this course, after an extensive survey of the different ways in which young America chews gum. It is felt that it is high time that method was introduced to this most universal, truly American occupation. The course will give training in several aspects of gvim-chewing. " Basic chewing techniques will be dealt with first. The instructors plan to concentrate upon rotary motion of the jaws (found beneficial and relaxing in experiments with cows), while keeping the mouth open. [46] " " Stuilents will then proJ ess to blo in»; bubbles. It might be stressed here, that registrants must obtain a dentist ' s certificate befor e entering the course. The second halt " of the fir. t semester will be spent in laboratory application of tech- niques. A small, returnable deposit will be asked for rubber aprons, but students mav keep the materials they use. " A smaller amount of time will be spent on such studies as: placing of wads under chairs, desks, etc.; softening nc material: the nu ' rits and defects of different brands; and elementary gum-making. " The College expects large registration in this new course and cannot guarantee acceptance of all applications. Preference will be given to experienced chewers. We feel that, in adding this to our curriculum, we are li ing uj) to the college motto: " Demus populo quod ult. " GiixiAN MiCHELL. Arts VI, Ross Housc. THE Still and deadly calm. Like a tomb — Screaming life. Crunching, Smelling of musk. Cushioning and full of green; Tall, shading, Cool, comforting. Mysterious because it is unknown; FOREST Sometimes killing. Balancing all life, Always searching, Changing, blooming, Dving. growing. Causing peace or turmoil In the soul. But there forever Is the forest. Margot Blum, Form IVb, Barclay House, NATURE ' S SOLACE THE WHITE LIGHT of dawn drove out the darkness of the starless night. The sky was cloudy, making the cold water appear steely grey. The horizon which marked the division between cloud and water was barely distinguishable. The waves, topped with tiny w hitecaps, rolled restlessly towards the shore, only to fall on the wet. white sand and retreat quickly into the sea. All the world was hushed, except for the drowsy whispering of the sea. There was such silence that I seemed to be the only person on earth. No other thing stirred. I have never known a scene of such peace and tranquillity. Slowly, gently, the soft grey fog drifted from the sea to surround the land. It was not a thick, dense fog, but a peaceful, untroubled mist. It did not stop, but advanced so slowly and so quietly that it scarcely seemed to move. Through the vaporous air I could no longer see the horizon, but dimly saw the irregular division of land and sea. As I sat there in perfect peace and serene contentment, I realized how " vainly we rush through our lives from worry to worry and from pleasure to pleasure, hardly stopping to get to know ourselves, the beauty around us, and the God who created nature in her magnificence and splendour, in her grace and dignity. Joan Hinds, Science VI, Fairley House. [47] PEACE I love to walk in the woods at night, When the stars are bright And the moon ' s at its height, And the wind whistles down through the trees. I love to stand in the glen at night. When God and His might Are displayed to our sight. And I feel His sweet breath in the breeze. I love to lie by the stream at night. When everything ' s right And the bonds that were tight Are loosed by the power that frees. RoNNE Heming, Arts VI, Fairley House. BEAUTY MY IDEA of true beauty comes from a solitary walk into a cool, green forest, How many times I remember flushing a deer and watching it leap away in great strides, so graceful that it brings pain and pleasure to my heart. I have seen false dawn come, lead-coloured, behind the lower clouds, become faint pink, until finally the full sun breaks and bathes the sky in orange flames. I have found wild flowers that touched my hands with velvet, leaned against a rough- barked pine, rolled a cone between my fingers, and listened to a jay scold high above. I have heard a brook rippling softly against the limbs and sticks of a beaver dam, and known the grassy smell which arises from a dewy meadow. On that meadow I have lain and become closely akin to grass and willows and beaver and wind. Anne Paterson, Form Vb, Ross House. IRRITATING TRIFLES BZZ . . . BZZ . . . BZZ . . . " Shush! " . . . Again and again the bee has landed on my piece of crumpet, butter, and honey. Again and again I have shushed it off, and now my patience has finally given out. Bzz . . . Bzz . . . Here it is again, unafraid of my open hand, knowing very well I am frightened to hit it, as it may sting me. Bzz . . . Bzz . . . Bzz . . . For the last half hour I have been defending myself against the frequent attacks of a strong enemy. The bee has not stopped its teasing. It has gone as far as my mouth and has forced me to retreat. It knows that in the long run it will win, as I am so afraid of being stung. Bzz . . . Bzz . . . Bzz. " Go away, you Bee . . . Leave me. Bee . . . " Bzz . . . Bzzz . . , I have moved away from my favourite spot in the backyard, and for a short while I have been rid of the bee. But no! ! ... Bzz . . . Bzz . . . Here it is again, flying low, and sneering at my hopeless chase. All right. I am giving up the feud, and I finally drop the last and best piece of my crumpet. " Here it is. You can have it, but go away, you Bee. " BZZ . . .BZZ . . . Bzzz ... Bzz ... Bz ... ! Josiane Pinto, Form IVb, Cvmiming House. [48] BOARDERS ' ALPHABET A is for Andrea, who ' s leaving us soon. B is for hirgot. whose last name is Blum. C is for CJiristine, whose accent is rare. D is for Dawn, with her flashy reil hair. E is for Elbows found on the table. F is for food — Heinz is the label. G is for Ginnv, our only world traveller. H is for Helen, who ' s known as the Babbler. I is for Ice Cream, our good Sunday meal. J is for Jokes that make us all squeal. K IS for knowledge, of which we have none. L is for Linda, a barrel of fun. M IS for Margot, a Guide dressed in blue. is for Nanci. whose work ' s never through. O is for Order; there just isn ' t any. P is for Phyllis, who pinches the penny. Q is for Questions: many are asked. R " s for Renata, vhose temper is fast. S is for Sally, and S is for Sue. T is for Tunic: we hate navN blue. U is for Uproar that each night we make. ' for Vacations we ' re willing: to take. V for the ater that never is hot. X the unknown! But if we get caught! And as for . we ' ve nearlv run out. At last we ' re at Z. so let ' s give a shout. YEA — UPPER DORM ! Margot Bllm, Form IV b, Barclay House. A ■DREA CL.4RKE, SCIENCE VI, Barclay House. [49] MON CHAT VEZ-VOUS un chat? Si non, je vous parlerai de mon chat. Je pense qu ' il iJL est fou, ce chat, tout gris sur la poitrine, et pour le reste du corps couvert de bandes noir-gris qui serpentent autour de lui. Sans motif, tout a coup il commence a courir et a sauter lateralement; ce chat, sans souci, entre en colUsion avec les murs, passe sur les meubles et sous les meubles, pendant que je le suis partout, faisant de mon mieux pour le saisir avant ma mere, qui est tres en colere deja, et qui I ' enfermerait volontiers dans le sous-sol si elle agissait a sa guise. Enfin Chester s ' arrete sur le sommet de la television. La il s ' etend, la tete et les deux pattes de devant suspendues par-dessus bord; dans cette position assez desor- donnee, croyez-moi ou non, il regarde les programmes de la television ! Et si cela n ' est pas assez, quand il trouva une fois que les voix d ' un programme de tele- vision n ' etaient pas assez bruyantes, il accourut et releva le bouton de son! Mais j ' espere que je ne vous ai pas decouragee de jamais vous procurer un chat, parce que j ' aime beaucoup mon chat, et ce n ' est pas tout le temps qu ' il fait le fou — seulement quand son programme favori arrive sur I ' ecran de la television. Lee Henderson, Arts VI, Barclay House. L ' ETE En ete le ciel est bleu, Et le soleil est comme un feu. Tous les arbres sont converts de feuilles, C ' est comme un tableau devant mon oeil. Le lac est calme et un peu froid; De petits chalets sont caches dans le hois. Le bateau fait voile sur I ' eau; L ' automne arrive bientot. Eleanor Nicholls, Form II, Gumming House. [50] DES VACANCES IDEALES TOl NOS PARENTS atteiulaient sur le port le diinaiiche matin I ' arrivee dii bateau a Tile de Crete, et les prieres de ma {iraiurmere etaient realisees. Enfin elle oyait les enfants de son fils unique, qui vit dans un pays lointain. Chaque ville a son charme, ohaque ville son interet, niais pour moi aucune ne pent se comparer a Tendroit ou mon pere est ne. C est un village modeste. II n ' v a pas de merveilles, mais il y a mon peuple. les miens, leur fagon simple et noble de vivre, et leur hospitalite mer •eilleuse. Le village la-haut sur la montagne, oii ma grand ' mere habite, est ce qu ' il y a de plus beau. Je voudrais y passer tout Fete. lis ont une ferme avec des moutons et du betail. et dans la vallee entre les montagnes ils ont plante des milliers d ' acres d ' orangers. C ' etait merveilleux de courir libre, de grimper sur la montagne, de courir le long de la riviere, qui etait seclie et formait un chemin a travers les vallees. Tout le monde que nous rencontrions s ' arretait pour nous saluer. Nous etions les Americains. les enfants du gari on avec qui ils avaient joue dans lenr enfance, et qui vit maintenant si loin d ' eux. Mais voila! Rien n ' est eternel. Nous devious laisser la Crete pour Athenes. MlREiLLE CoL LOURiDES, FoRM IVb, Barclay House. MON CHAT ET MON CHIEN J ai un tres beau petit chat, Qui me protege contre les rats . Quoi que je I ' aime tres, tres bien, J ' aime encore niieux mon petit chien. A la maison je le vois, Toujours, toujours pres de moi. Lesley Cann, Upper II, Cumming House. UN MAUVAIS REVE Jacques est un petit eleve. Un soir il a un mauvais reve. C ' est dommage. Car il a mange trop de fromage. Sheryl Doherty, Upper II, Barclay House. LA PORTE DE LA CAGE S ' OUVRIRA DEPUIS LONGTEMPS nous vivons dans la cage doree de noire enfance, bercees par la bonte de notre mere et I ' autorite paternelle. Bientot, pour- tant, la porte s ' ouvrira. L ' infini s ' etendra devant nous, les zephirs nous appelle- ront, les fleurs s ' epanouiront : la vie sera la, dans toute sa splendeur, rivale de nos reves. Nous la regarderons avec les yeux d ' un enfant a qui I ' on donne im bonbon, puis nous nous tournerons vers Trafalgar, nos parents, et, en voyant leurs sourires emus, nous nous envollerons dans la vie, avec nos reves, notre diplome, et nos dix-sept ans, en robe blanche. [51] Avec nos reves . . . Nous avons tant reve a la liberie, au jour ou nous pourrions nous dire, " Je suis libre! Je peux faire ce qu ' il me plait . . . " Nos reves . . . Cette cage que nous voulons fuir a tire d ' ailes, comme elle ressemble etrange- ment a nos reves! Nous desirous nous marier un jour de printemps dans une eglise romane, oil bien encore courir sur les flancs des montagnes comme la petite chevre de M. Seguin! Nos dix-sept ans, comme ils paraitront freles dans les vagues de la vie, mais comme ils seront courageux! Car il faudra tout notre courage pour affronter la vie. Elle est hypocrite, la vie, mechante aussi. Parfois, quand elle aura ete trop dure, nous nous arreterons et penserons a notre cage doree pour reprendre le courage de nos dix-sept ans, et a nouveau nous aurons confiance en elle, car nous saurons que, malgre nos ennuis, la vie vaut la peine d ' etre vecue. J ' AIMAIS M.F. des le premier instant ou je le vis. On sentait que c ' etait un homme honnete, noble et gentil. II me suivit dans le salon, et nous nous assimes, en attendant mon frere, que M.F. etait venu voir. Mon petit chien, Pouche, s ' elan a sur mon nouvel ami et le regarda avec ses grands yeux sombres. " Avez-vous un chien? " demandai-je. M.F. etait silencieux. II caressait mon petit drole et faisait semblant de m ' avoir tout a fait oubliee. " Non, mais il y en avait un — en Allemagne. Oui! " commen a-t-il. " J ' etais espion. Dangereux, peut-etre, mais j ' etais dans ma sphere oil il y avait du danger. " Un soir je decidai de sortir. C ' etait une nuit etrange; une vapeur bleuatre flottait partout et donnait une sensation de fantastique aux alentours. Dans une petite ruelle j ' ecoutai, tout a coup, un bruit. Je me cachai dans un renfoncement. Personnel D ' abord je ne vis rien, mais finalement je I ' apergus; un petit chien alfame, et presque mort — encroute de bovie et de sang. Je m ' approchai de lui et il me regarda d ' une expression si pleine d ' esperance que je pensai avec com- passion: ' Le pauvre petit garnement. ' " Tout a coup un bruit de pas! Je me blottis encore dans I ' ombre; cette fois pres de mon nouvel ami. J ' attendais! Quel malheur! C ' etait une demi-douzaine de soldats allemands. Ils s ' arreterent en face de moi, et a ce moment le chien grogna de peur. L ' ennemi n ' avait rien entendu, mais je fus pris de terreur. Que faire? Quand il fit encore du bruit, je me decidai. Je le pris a la gorge. Le petit malhevireux ne se debattit pas du tout. Je tenai ferme et je priai Dieu que les autres se depechent. " " Et, " demandai-je, " le petit chien; qu ' est-ce qu ' il est devenu? " " Les soldats se promenerent deci et dela pendant quelques minutes. Ils s ' en allerent une fois, mais ils revinrent, car I ' vm d ' eux avait perdu quelque chose. Quand ils partirent finalement, le petit chien etait mort. " " Quoi! " dis-je avec mepris, " Vous I ' avez tue? " II commenga a s ' expliquer, et je comprenais un pen ce qu ' il disait, mais je regardais avec un frisson la main qui reposait sur la tete de mon petit chien, et je dis: " Viens ici, Pouche, tout de suite! J ' irai cliercher mon frere, M.F. Veuillez attendre un moment. " Et je pensai, " Je le savais des que je I ' ai vu. C ' est un homme affreux. " MoNiQUE Le Pessec, Science VI, Cumming House. FAIRE? Sharon Wolstenholme, Senior VI, Cumming House. [52] MAURICE CHEVALIER LE MAGNIFIQl E Maurice Chevalier arri e a Montreal pour Conner une re- presentation an theatre ile " Sa Majeste " . h mere et son aniie adorent Tadmirable acteur frant ais et elles ne manquent pas de voir ses films au cinema. Le frantjais de ma mere consiste en huit annees de fran -ais a I ' ecole; son amie, qui a I ' education d ' un village de TOntario, a pen de connaissance du langajje. ]Mon pere, qui est Canadien Frantjais. les escorte a la representation. lis pen- sent que Maurice chantera en anglais avec son accent populaire. Mais non! II V a iHie representation totalement en lran(;ais. Ma mere est assise sur le bord de sa chaise, avec ses jumelles clouees aux yeux. Elle ecoute attentivement et trouve a rire de ses chansonnettes. IMon pere rit fort, et il est etonne et satisfait des connaissances de frantjais de ma mere. Mais Tamie! pauvre creature! Elle ne comprend que pen; elle rit quand les spectateurs rient. Mes parents apprecient la soiree, mais Tamie. elle. decide de suivre un cours de franc ais. Arlene Cloltier. Form IIIa. Gumming House. VENEZUELA N- CI y me eduque parcialmente en Venezuela, y a pesar de sus tantos defectos la quiero mucho, y ha hecho de menos ahora que estoy tan lejos. ' enezuela es una republica en la costa del norte de Sud- America. El nombre Venezuela es espanol y fiie escogido cuando los exploradores espaiioles llegaron al pais y encontraron un peciueno pueblo llamado Maracaibo, el cual les recordo a X ' enecia per las lianas aguas del Lago de Maracaibo. En Venezuela hablamos espanol y el nombre oficial del pais es Republica de Venezuela. Caracas es la capital y la ciudad mas grande. El pais cubre una area un poco mas grande de la de Texas y Oklahoma combinados. Pero estos estados tienen cinco millones mas de gente que en Venezuela. El pais tiene ricos depositos de petroleo. hierro, diamantes, oro y otros minerales. Solo con el dinero que rinde el petroleo. Venezuela esta completamente libre de deudas con otros paises. Tambien paga para la tremenda cantidad de edificios que estan haciendo de ' enezuela uno de los paises mas modernos de Latino-America. Renata PalenzonAj Form Va, Gumming House LA ERISA La brisa agita los arboles, Bajo la luna brillante. Canta la musica fresca y distante; Como el murmurar del aguacero, Y el aire del arpa. En la noche, cuando hace calor, A su querida musica el caballero Esperanzas de amor. Barbara Hymers, Arts VI, Fairley House [53] LAGO ATITLAn ENTRE DOS PINTORESCOS volcanes y rodeado por montanas se encuentra el lago de Atitlan, uno de los mas lindos lugares de Guatemala. A sus alrededores hay doce pueblecitos los cuales llevan el nombre de los Apostoles. Estos pueblos estan habitados por indios. El pueblo principal es un lugar turistico con modernos hoteles y casas aldrededor. Para pasar un fin de semana agradable no hay nada como Atitlan. Olga de Leon, Upper II, Ross House NOSOTROS Y LATINO-AMERICA CAUSA DE MUCHOS problemas en Europe y Asia hemos crecido olvidando los negocios de Latino-America. El movimiento llamado " Pan Americanism " tiene su origen en el deseo de Simon Bolivar para una fraternidad de estados americanos unidos por esperanzas e ideales en comun. En mil novecientos diez la union pan-americana fue originada, con su sitio en Washington. A muchos latinoamericanos no le gustaria que el administrador sea siempre de los Estados Unidos, asi esto fue cambiado. Tambien hay una suspicacia crecienda de los motivos de los norteamericanos. Puede explicarse solamente en parte por la desconfianza. En Latino-America la gente es pobre y la mayor parte de los gobiernos son malos; por consiguiente los comunistas presentan una gran amenaza. Muchos latino- americanos democraticos no quieren que los Estados Unidos sostengan sus dictadores, pero otros se enojarian si se metieran. Uno no puede contentar a todo el mundo, pero espero que quizas por la prudencia ganemos la amistad y la confianza de la parte del sur de este continente en nuestra batalla para la libertad de todo el mundo. Barbara Hymers, Arts VI, Fairley House. [54] THE LAKE AT DAWN BETWEEN T ' O DARK, forbidding mountains there was cupped a small lake, twinkling like a gem in its sombre setting. It had lain here, for many centuries, sometimes cahn, sometimes rippling as if with laughter, and sometimes flinging itself in a furv against the rocky shore. It had known tranquil and beautiful, stormy and sullen days in their turns, for many years. It now lay quietlv in the velvetv darkness, as if meditating and waiting. As the night grew old. the twinkling stars went out like candles, snufted by the mighty Hand whose owner rules the earth. In the east, a faint pink tinge heralded the dawn, and the darkness was gradually dispelled by the gray mists of early dawn. The mountains were astir with wild life awaking to greet a new day. A cool wind whispered its song among the trees that bordered the lake. The sky brightened slowly, and glow ed with beautiful, clear colours, orange, red, pink, gold, mauve, all of them adding their touch to the picture of a new day. Then the bright colours faded, giving way to a clear blue. Slowly, the great sun rose higher and higher, clearing the moiuitain tops and beaming on the earth. The dew sparkled like jewelry, birds sang, and the sounds of footsteps marked a new day. The lake rippled contentedly, and settled to watch, wait, and meditate. Jill Gardiner, Upper II, Barclay House. CRYSTAL Crystal can appear in many forms. It may show itself in sparkling glass. Or powder}- snow, sprinkled on evergreens. Or hang from roofs in glassy icicles. It glistens in the sun-baked sand, And dances in the quiet pools. In caves it drips from jagged rocks. And settles in the sea-washed shells. In woods the crystal hangs from leaves, It forms in dew upon the grass, And lies upon the mossy ground, And flows in quickly running streams. Susan Haggett, Upper II, Ross House. [55] THE LITTLE RED CAR 0 ' ,NCE UPON A TIME there was a little red car. He was always crying because he wanted someone to buy him. One day a man named Joe came into the store. The little red car looked at him and Joe looked at the little red car, and Joe said to the store keeper, " I want to buy this car. " The car was so happy he jumped up and down for joy, and when Joe paid a lot for him the little car jumped up and down for twenty-four hours. The next day Joe came back to take the little red car. After work he drove the car to town to buy his wife, Jane, a hat, and he thought it was a very good car. Marnie Drummond, Preparatory, Age 7. STORM KING All was quiet, soft and peaceful. Little breezes, sweet and gentle. Ruffed the grass and touched the horses, Hardly stirred the tiny flowers. Then the thunder rumbled deeply, Showed Storm King awake, not sleepy. Down the mountain swept the Storm King, And the trees did mournful sing. Weeping, moaning, swish and sigh. Tuning to the Storm King ' s cry. Rumbling thunder, driving rain. Howling wind, with might and main. Flashing lightning forked the sky. Then Storm King, with angry cry, And mighty rage, and terrible glower. Unleashed new gales to show his power. Once again the world was peaceful. Little breezes, sweet and gentle. Ruffed the grass and touched the horses. Hardly stirred the tiny flowers. Then the moon came shining lowly, Soft at first, hut brightening slowly. Showed the path the King had trod. Showed that he was far abroad. Heather Marshall, Form II, Fairley House. [56] Sl NSET ON THE ST. LAWRENCE As I ANDEREl) to the western end of the Island, with the sun ' s last rays making a -iolilen, liery path across the river, I thon iht of the many times the sun has set over this large earth of ours. hen I looked up, there seemed to be lots of pink, purple, and black clouds all scattered around in the sky, as if thev waited patientlv for the darkness to descend. There was a lone fisherman in the middle of the bay waiting for the last catch of the day. Slowly but surely the coloured clouds got their wish, and the grey and black darkness began to set in. The once fiery ball of flame sank behind the hill, and the old fisherman wended his weary way home. Another day had passed. VrcTORiA Knox, Upper II, Fairley House. THE DANCE Toes are turning, dancing swiftly. Hands are waving through the air; Music ringing sounding clearly — Silent dancer twirling there. Curtsey here and curtsey there. The dance is over; curtains drawn; Enchantment fills the quiet air. And music echoes on and on. Janet Johnston. Upper I, Age 10. THE BLACK OXEORD I AM THE BLACK OXFORD that came from Morgan ' s, and I now attend Trafalgar School, with my owner. Now I will tell you my life history, though it is not much, for I am only one year old. I was made by Savage Shoe Company. At first I was only five pieces of leather, then I was sewed together. I was sent to Morgan ' s and put in a nice new box wrapped up in tissue paper, and placed on a cozy shelf, until I was bought by a Trafalgar student. Now I am stepped on, kicked, and on gym days put in a cramped locker that never seems to be tidy. One day while at games my owner got a stone in me. Oh how it hurt, right down my backbone. I was told by my owner ' s father ' s shoe that he was only " worn on Sunday! Once a week I get a bath in lovely black shoe polish with my twin. Now you know what we shoes go through just to cover your feet! Martha Dorion, Upper I, Age 10. [57] THE KIKAFOO AKIKAFOO is a huge bird which is very colourful in the sun. He is very- strong, and has a long beak, with big, red eyes. His feet are two and a half feet long. He lives in caves. He eats plants, fruits, small animals, and earth with seeds in it. The kikafoo is very strong and can kill a lion. He will attack anyone at all. They use the Kikafoo ' s skin for rubber and ribbon. He dies at the age of a hundred. He is the oldest of all animals, and is almost as tall as a giraffe. Suzanne de Voy, Lower I, Age 10. THE PUMPKIN The terrific, terrible pumpkin. With a zig-zag-zig-zag grin. Met a cat, and that was that. Now watch the fight begin. " I ' ll scratch out your eyes, ' Said the scratching cat. " I ' ll scratch out your eyes, And tear off vour chin. " Then the terrific, terrible pumpkin Smiled his zig-zag grin. " But I haven ' t any eyes, " he said, " And I haven ' t any chin. " Susan Bellerby, Upper I, Age 11. IN PARIS ONE DAY I flew to Paris by plane. I went to Versailles, and there were big umbrellas over tables, and there were chairs to sit on. One night I went to see the fountains, and the lights were flashing over them. They were cool. I went on a boat tour at night. On the boat there were lights. We went under tunnels. I went up the Eiffel Tower by elevator. On the first floor we ate. On the next floor there was a store and we bought some things. On the next floor there were windows to look out of, and when you looked out of them the people were so small that I thought they were my dolls. I went to see Napoleon ' s tomb. Then I flew back, and Malcolm and Daddy met me. Anne MacRury, Preparatory, Age 6. [58] THE LONE MONK BROTHER ANDREW clutched his scanty robes more closely about him as the cold English night settled over the land. It had been a hard day. The peas- ants in the village, who had once seemed so eager to listen to the lovely old words which Andrew knew so well, were restless and discontented. " We have no time for your rubbish today, " they said, turning their ragged backs on the kindly old monk. Yes, even the snow drifts seemed higher now, each breath became more laboured, ever - step seemed more of an effort. All was dark and silent. " Ah, thank God. There is a house. Maybe here I can get a warm meal, " sighed the old man. As he neared the dwelling. Brother Andrew ' s sharp old eyes detected signs of festi itv and nierriment about the place. The warm glow from the lighted windows cheered the monk on his weary way. The feeble knock was answered by an oath from inside, and a tall, gaunt looking creature stood before him. " What business have ye at my doorstep, dog! " cried the creature. " I ask only a bed in your stable, sire, " said the monk in muted tones. The huge mahogany door was closed in his face. Turning, Andrew stumbled into the darkness. At last, too exhausted to move farther, the monk fell on the road. He realized the end was near. Two tears rolled down the frozen cheeks. These may have been caused by cold, or emotion, we shall never know. The purple, knotted fingers closed around his only worldly possession, a tiny prayer book. The old man repeated the words which another teacher once said so many years ago, " Forgive them. Lord, for they know not what they do. " A warm feeling spread over the niunb rigid body. Brother Andrew died with a prayer on his lips for his country and its people, for he knew his battle on earth was done. Anndale Goggin, Upper H, Fairley House. SCHOOL Everv ' day we go to school. To learn, to speak, to learn the rule. In snow, in rain, in sleet and hail. And after that we always fail ! Judith Hancock, Form II, Fairley House. [59] TRAVELLING I ' d like to travel every year, To big towns and small, far and near. By boat, by train, by car, by plane. Through wind and hail, snow and rain. I should like to go to Maine, Or maybe even sunny Spain. Perhaps I ' d go to Timbuctoo, Or fly to the land of the kangaroo. Oh ! to surf-ride in Hawaii, Or to see a rickshaw in Shanghai. I would fly high over Tibet, And stop at Suvan ' s in the Kerghiz Steppe. And so I have dreamed of places to go. O ' er oceans and mountains capped with snow. Through wind and rain, and snow and hail. Be aeroplane, car, boat, and rail. Megan Odell, Form II, Fairley House. VENICE IN VENICE there are no cars, that ' s one of the beauties. Instead there are small ships or gondolas, and quite big motor boats. There they have shops that only sell glass things, and others just jewellery, and every other shop sells magnificent things. I was there with my mother, my grand-mother, and grand- father. My father couldn ' t come because of business, but we bought him things that made him happy. If you wanted to go to the beach, you took quite a big motor boat or a small ship and went to the Lido where the beach is. Then you had to walk across a tiny island, because the beach was on the other side. At the Lido there are cars. Let us now go back to Venice. In Venice there ' s a square called St. Mark ' s where there were pigeons, and I fed them every day. There was a tower in the middle of the square. When I left, I was about to cry, and then I remembered I ' ll be back in a few years. Christine Tomaszuk, Remove, Age 8. [60] TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1959 - I960 President Chairman Captain . Vice-Captain Secretary Dr. f ' oSTER Mrs. B arton Patricia Wilson Barbara Rovvat Elizabeth McAuley GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Arts YI Science VI Form A Form B Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Captain MOMQLE LePeSSEC Beverly Rowat Joan Armitage Anne Paterson EuzABETH Irwin Deirdre Crltchlow Lesue Anglin Cynthia Oddie Margaret Monks Lieutenant Ann Cross Lee Henderson Joan Cowie Cathy Irwin Heather Harding Barbara Aylett Caroline Greeves Holly Rankin GAMES OFFICERS Form Arts VI Science A I Form Va Form b Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Captain Ronne Heming Barbara Rowat Victoria Weil iVIartha Nixon Linda Delafield Arianne Kudelska Susan Harris Sally Nicholls Bonnie Carnell Lieutenant Margaret Ann Adams Phyllis Tait Sandie Williams Jo Anne Weir Jackie Strowlger Alison Streight Christina Edwards Joan Clarkin Ann Johnston [61] Standing: Jo Anne Weir, Martha Nixon, Joan Cowie, Karen Price, Anne Paterson. Standing: Gill Michell, Cathy Irwin, Sharon Froom, Mavis Young, Elizaheth Irwin, Cynthia Nonnenman Kneeling: Deirdre Crutchlow, Barbara Aylett, Joan Armitage (Capt.) Judy Fisk, Vicky Weil, [62] BASKETBALL Both the Hrst and secoinl tiMiiiis phnt ' d vith imicli enthusiasm under the able ilirection ol Mr?. Barton, but luitortiniately we ere luiable to come first this vear. e would like to eonjrratulate The Study on winninji both cups! Besiiles our leaj;ue games, we pla ed matches which we all enjoyed with Montreal Hij;h School and The Sacred Heart C-on ent. Our third team phned very well, inning both of their games against W eston! The players on the third team were: Elizabeth McAuley, Ronne Hem- ing. Leslie Loomis. Elizabeth Tighe. Barbara Schwartz, Wendy Davies, Judy " Williams, Anne Stephens, Leslie Anglin. ( " vnthia Oddie, Shervl Mills, Sallv Nieholls. PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE Sell ool eston The Study Miss Edgar ' s eston The Study Miss Edgar ' s Dutr ov. 11 Nov. 10 Nov. 30 Jan. 18 Feb. 1 Feb. S 1st Team 10- 1: 17-19 14-23 13-3 2nd Tectni 18-12 21-5 32-8 12-6 8- 13 9- 8 3rd Team 35-12 16-12 OTHER GAMES Montreal High Feb. 11 9-5 10-6 Sacred Heart Mar. 9 26-8 17-2 Science A I Arts YI VA VB IVA IVB 17-4 VB 6 SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL ARTS 18-5 VB " 20-3 VI y FINAL VB 9-8 IIIA IIIB Upper II n JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL IIIA 9-7 Upper II 22-2 y FINAL IIIA 20-6 INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Fairley Gumming Gumming J 12-9 Ross Ross Barclay 30-3 y FINAL Ross 12-9 [63] GYMNASTIC AWARDS 1959-1960 " G " BADGES Catherine Calder, Patricia Hill, Sally Johnson, Ann Johnston, Yvonne Karijo, Patricia Keith, Rosemary Lach, Margaret Monks, Sheryl Mills, Judy Williams, Elsbeth Schnezler, Claire Marshall, Leslie Anglin, Phyllis Bazin, Caroline Greeves, Susan Harris, Josiane Pinto, Judy Fisk, Martha Nixon, Mavis Young. " STARS " Sally Nicholls, Cynthia Oddie, Holly Rankin, Diane Tucker, Albertine Alschet, Margaret Alschet, Barbara Aylett, Deirdre Crutchlow, Elizabeth Irwin, Catherine Irwin, Anne Paterson, Jo Anne Weir, Anne Chisholm, Joan Armitage, Joan Cowie, Rose-Marie Thorn, Victoria Weil, Mary Ellen Wright, Christy Leslie, Monique Le Pessec, Barbara Rowat, Beverly Rowat, Margaret Ann Adams, Ronne Heming, Lee Henderson, Leslie Loomis, Elizabeth McAuley, Gillian Michell, Sandra Miller, Karen Price, Elizabeth Tighe, Patricia Wilson, Heather Kool, Atsuko Narahashi, Diane Schnezler. ATHLETIC AWARDS 1959 Senior Form Basketball Cup Arts YI Junior Form Basketball Cup IIIa Senior Sports Cup Vb Intermediate Sports Cup IIIa Junior Sports Cup Upper I Senior Gymnastic Shield Arts VI Junior Gymnastic Shield Upper II The Stocking Cup Va Vb The Strathcona Shield Moniqvie Le Pessec Inter-House Basketball Cup Gumming Inter-House Tennis Cup Ross Inter-House Field Day Cup , Barclay SKIING The School Girls ' Ski Meet was held on February 27th on the Maple and Olympia Hill at Mont Gabriel. The prizes were given out that afternoon at the Penguin Ski Club. Westmount Senior High won the Senior Shield, and West- mount Junior High the Junior Cup. We should like to thank Mrs. Rhoda Eaves for her fine job of coaching our team. Congratulations to Judy Fisk, who placed ninth in the combined, and who was also chosen by the Ski Jays to represent them in the Heim Trophy race. Senior Team: Christy Leslie, Judy Fisk, Pat Wilson, Atsuko Narahashi, Joan Cowie, Robin Sewell. Junior Team: Barbara Aylett, Yoko Narahashi, Valerie Hornibrook, Leslie Anglin, Holly Rankin, Jackie Strowlger. I " 64 I SENIOR FIELD DAY 1959 Barclay 50 points ( " ,ununin«; Vz points Ross 421 o points Fairley 30 points Highest individual scores: Senior: Judy Irwin 15 points Barclay Intermediate: Joan Cowie 11 points Ross Junior: Anndale Goggin 11 points Fairley JUNIOR FIELD DAY The Junior Field Dav, in which mothers and daughters take part, was held in the garden. The Mother and Daughter Race was won by Mrs. Greeves and Virginia. HIGH JUMPING COMPETITION 1959 The high jumping Competition was held in the gym. The results were as follows : Xora Shepard 4 ' 5 " Fairley Judy Irwin 4 ' 4 " Barclay Joan Cowie 4 ' 4 " Ross Diane Safford 4 ' 3 " Fairley Elizabeth Irwin 4 ' 3 " Cumming TENNIS The matches were played on the Trafalgar courts on September 28, 1959, and, as eston was absent that day, were completed on October 6. Congrat- ulations to The Study on winning the cup. Results: The Study 39 games Trafalgar 30 games Miss Edgar ' s 38 games eston 1 game Beverly Rowat, Barbara Aylett, Joan Armitage, Elizabeth McAuley [65] GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION I960 OR THE FIRST TIME in many years, Trafalgar has a new Gym teacher. J? Mrs. Barton came to us in S eptember, and since her arrival she has done a marvellous job in maintaining discipline and enthusiasm in all spheres of school activities. Many of her gymnastic ideas were new and different, and it was quite obvious to us all that the Gym Demonstration would provide a new note, both for us, and for the audience. In what seemed to be no time at all the Gym Dem was just around the corner, and the usual feverish preparations were in full swing. Suddenly the two big days were there and gone. The programme opened with various dances from the British Isles, France, Germany, and Sweden. Various Forms, with the folk dancers, and optional classes, employed green and white ribbons, swinging skirts, and nimble feet to give our relatives and friends a clear picture of the various national dances. In actual gymnastics, we first saw red and green bean-bags fly through the air with amazing precision. This was followed by very agile Third Formers balancing on the mats, ropes and benches. The Fifth Form surprised everyone (inchiding themselves) by stepping smartly in a very good march. Special blue and white blouses were worn for the occasion, and they must have inspired them to put their best foot forward. Upper I raced in and out of hoops and human slalom courses to provide a fresh aspect for the audience, for there was no possible payola. The tumblers were full of vim and vigour, as they gave a perfect display of pyramids, somersaults, headstands, and so on. Form Four proceeded to lift and heave benches in such a way that it left the spectators exhausted, but impressed by their excellent rhythm and grace. They were followed by exercises in pattern, a series of bends and twists (that must have taken off many a pound) done by the Sixth Forms. They made circles, crosses and stars, keeping in per- fect time and formation all the way through. The most novel performance was given by Form Two. They gave us a glimpse into the future of gymnastic teaching methods with a display of modern movement. This is controlled exercise combined with a freedom of motion and expression which gives maximum exercise to the body. Flying over both box and horse, the vaulters displayed an excellent sense of balance and timing. They also showed that they had steady nerves in all the stunts which they executed. The display ended with the Grand March, after which the G Badges and Stars were given out. The prize giving was climaxed with the announcement that Anne Paterson and Sally Johnson had won the new " Lucy Box Award " presented by the T.O.G.A. to one senior and one junior girl who combine athletic ability with enthusiasm, sportsmanship, and a willingness to help out when needed. The Gymnastic Demonstration of 1960 was a great success, owing largely to Mrs. Barton ' s instruction and Miss Grimsgaard ' s excellent piano playing. So to them goes our hearty appreciation for their effort and patience with us all. Joan Cowie, Form Va, Ross House. [66] Thu Jlmor Gym-Nastic took place on ednesclay, April 20th. The Preparatory showed us what goes on during a regular gym class, as well as a delighttiil dance called " The Toy Box " . Lower I and Remove displayed modern gymnastics h showing what one can do with imaginar balloons. They also did an exciting dance, " Peter Pan " , bringing in ( " .aptain Hook and a terrifying crocodile. [67] OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1959: B.A. Elizabeth Dingman, Virginia Mansour, Linda McDougall, Danuta Ostrowska — First Class Honours in Geography, Suzanne Grossmann. McGill School Certificate, 1959: Senior: Second Class: Jean Mason. Third Class: Elizabeth Jefferys. Junior: First Class: Marion Ballantyne, Wendy Laws, Bette Shannon. Second Class: Elizabeth Hesketh, Jennifer Lamplough, Diane Schnezler, Barbara Stanfield. Third Class: Saundra Baly, Clare Connor, Pamela Cousins, Gail de Belle, Susan Doig, Judy Irwin, Pamela Kenrick, Atsuko Narahashi, Diane Safford, Elaine Speirs, Claudine Teyssier, Mary Udd, Diana Wood. Our congratulations go to Elizabeth Hesketh and Jennifer Lamplough, who were jointly awarded the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship. Old Girls now at McGill include: First Year: Arts: Gail de Belle, Elizabeth Hesketh, Jennifer Lamplough, Stephanie Windsor-Pleydell. Science in Nursing: Wendy Laws. Second Year: Arts: Anne Begor, Debbie Butterfield, Laureen Hicks, Virginia Lewis, Jean Mason, Elisabeth McKay. Science: Julie Loewenheim, Peggy MacLean. Medicine: Morven Mc- Ilquham. Third Year: Arts: Barbara Armbruster, Elizabeth Corken, Dana Leigh Hopson, Valerie James, Diane Kromp, Sue Wilson. Physio- therapy: Jane Walker. Fourth Year: Arts: Margaret Clegg, Penelope Farndale, Frankie Galland, Benita Haslett, Sandra Keymer, Sandra Kovacs, Mary Rose- vear. Science: Brenda Keddie. Nursing: Dawn Marshall. Graduate School: First Year: M.A.: Betsy Burrows; M.S.W.: Beth Corden. Macdonald College: First Year: Teachers: Clare Connor; Physical Education: Judy Irwin. Second Year: Teachers: Betty Cook. Third Year: Home Economics: Tryphena Flood. Postgraduate: Teachers: Virginia Mansour. Morven McIlquham and Anne Begor were again awarded University Scholarships for 1959-1960, while Anne was also awarded the Alexander Adilman Scholarship. Barbara Armbruster, on completing Second Year, was awarded a Peterson Memorial Scholarship in Classics. Congratulations to them all ! [68] Peggy MacLea.n was Resident Member-at-Large of the Women ' s Union this year, received a " W omen ' s Union " A " award, and was elected to the Red Win i Society. Margaret Clegg and Sandra Kovacs are also Red Wings. Da n Marshall was the representative to the Students ' Executive Council from Physiotherapy. Physical Education, and Nursing, and served as vice-presi- dent of the Graduate urses ' Society. Dawn received a Students ' Society silver award, a Women ' s Union " B " award, and was appointed an honorary Red Wing this spring. Anne Begor and Lalreen Hicks both received Women ' s Union " C " awards, while Benita Haslett received a Students ' Society honourable mention. " Begor " is also Membership Chairman of the McGill Choral Society. [Margaret Clecc was Associate Editor of " Old McGill ' 60 " , the McGill annual, while Diane was president of the Polish Club. Betsy Burrows was Assistant Warden at McLennan Hall. MoRVEN McIlquham was Sports Chairman of the Women ' s Medical Society. Jane Walker again swam on the Intercollegiate swimming team, received a Jimior and Senior M, and was awarded a Women ' s Athletic Association Coimcil crest for her outstanding work as president of the Swimming Club. We are very proud that our girls at McGill are prominent in so many varied activities. BIRTHS We congratulate the following Old Girls on the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. J. E. M. Lawrence (Anne Cadnjan) Mr. and Mrs. . Graham (Diane Barrie Mr. and jNIrs. H. J. Martin (Nancy Hutcheson) Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Vining (Nancy ClifFl — in Oshawa, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. D. Fraser (Elizabeth Scrimger) Mr. and Mrs. L. Ingham (Carolyn Scott) Mr. and Mrs. G. Turner (Carole Johnson) Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Smith (Allana Reid I Mr. and Mrs. R. Ey ton-Jones (Marion Grant) Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Mitchell (Joan Little t Mr. and Mrs. T. Polisuk ( Irma Ginsherman) — twin sons. Mr. and Mrs. J. Creasor (Gisela von Eicken) Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Godber (Susan Racey) Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Kehoe (Lois Keefler) Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Daemen (Mary Asselin) Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Birkett (Joan Macklaier) Mr. Ind Mrs. R. A. Calvin (Betty Cadman) — in Toronto. Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Oldfield (Jean McLean) — in Ottawa. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Phillips (Karen Curry) Mr. and Mrs. G. Robinson (Marion Scott) Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Edge (Mairi MacKinnon) Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Finley (Rae Hunter) Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Smyth (Joan Leslie) Mr. and Mrs. C. F. G. Heward (Virginia McAvity) Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Muir (Mary Beth Cowper) Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Ross (Jacqueline Beaudoin) [69] And on the birth of daughters: Mr. and Mrs. R. Claudi (Madeleine Sargent) Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Graham (Margaret Brown) Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Brewer (Naneen Gamble) Mr. and Mrs. L. Leclair (Louise Bayard) Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Knauer (Elizabeth Windsor) — in Elizabeth, N.J. Mr. and Mrs. Q. Ball (Helen Fawcett) Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Cuttle (Marilyn Spencer) — in Cooksville, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Vinirig (Janice Jaques) Mr. and Mrs. K. J. McKenna (Anne Berry) Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Briggs (Ruth Steeves) — in North Vancouver, B.C. Mr. and Mrs. R. McCallum (Peggy Eyton-Jones) Mr. and Mrs. P. Matthews (Joan Kruse) Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Bernier (Pat Witherow) Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Legge (Margaret Racey) Mr. and Mrs. G. Rubissow (Joyce Rubbra) — in Boston, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Nesbitt (Lynne Schofield) Mr. and Mrs. R. Cottier (Jeanine Pinatel) Dr. and Mrs. D. Dejong (Mary Mitham) Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Fotheringham (Alexa Macleod) — in Washington, D.C. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Milsom (Elizabeth Ann Hay) — in Vancouver, B.C. Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Gould (Gwen Williams) Mr. and Mrs. Y. Couvrette (Beth Whittall) Mr. and Mrs. E. Schneiderman (Carole Gold) Mr. and Mrs. M. Lacas (Winky Horsley) Mr. and Mrs. I. G. Stewart (Carol Soden) Mr. and Mrs. R. Gilbert (Carolee Beaudoin) Mr. and Mrs. A. Evans (Jean Sheppard) F L. and Mrs. E. R. Wolkowski (Joy Trenholme) — in Winnipeg, Man. Mr. and Mrs. N. Bain (Joyce Schofield) Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Jones (Wendy Child) Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Martin (Carol Armour) Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Riley (Isabel Cooper)— in Long Island, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. H. Bongers (Glenda Anderson) Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Clogg (Phyllis Macpherson) Mr. and Mrs. D. Clatworthy (Denise Craig) — in England. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. A. Pollard (Elizabeth Kenkel) F 0. and Mrs. R. B. McQuiggan (Norah Henderson) Mr. and Mrs. D. McNaughton (Barbara Little) 1959 April 25 May 9 May 9 May 15 May 30 June 6 June 6 June 6 June 20 June 27 July 3 Aug. 15 Sept. 19 Sept. 19 Nov. 7 Dec. 12 Dec. 26 Dec. MARRIAGES Rose Macfarlane to Edmond Hugh Mclntyre Pamela Bolton to Stephen Frederick Angus Norah Henderson to F 0 Ronald Bruce McQuiggan Judith McDougall to Leslie Henderson Gault Elizabeth Kenkel to John K. A. Pollard Carole Cayford to Norman Daniel Burke Marilyn Ogilvy to Cyril John Smith, Jr. Barbara Winn to George Hughes Trim Joan Branscombe to Martin Lyle Brittan Walter Cynthia Lidstone to William Douglas Baker Margaret Sparks to Trevor Harding Caron Mary Elizabeth Brooks to James Rigg Brow Anne Johnson to Michael James Stuart Fish Catherine Stokes to John Walter Rankin Marjorie Ann Payette to Stevenson Joyce Bentley to Douglas John Duncan Barbara Newell to John Sanders Auston Elizabeth Ashby Brooks to Richard Lee Williamson Margaret Milne to Robert Heward Ralph [70] IQ60 Feb. Feb. March April 14 JoNce Riulenko to (Gilbert I ' avlofsky 27 Isabel Pearoe to John Richard Laffoley 12 Judith Brow to Thomas McDougall 2 Margaret Blake to Gordon Alvord ( " lark GENERAL NEWS Several of the Sixth Form of 1 5 are at college, as well as those who are at McGill. Bette Sha.nnon is at Dalhousie, to which she was awarded an entrance scholarship. Marion Ball ntyne is at Bishop ' s, Barbara Stanfield at St. Michael ' s College, University of Toronto, and Pam Cousins at Mount Allison. AUNA Chiro and Mary Udd are at Sir George Williams. Saundra Baly and El 1. e SpeirS have spent the year at Mon Sertile School, in Morges, Switzerland. Diana ' ood and Elizabeth Jeffer ys are in training as nurses at the R.V.H. Betsy Burrows graduated last June from Acadia, and Beth Corden from Bishop ' s: both are now doing postgraduate work at McGill. M. G. Morton received her diploma in Physical Education at Macdonald College last June, and is now teaching in Montreal. On graduating from McGill, Danuta Ostrowska was awarded a Quebec postgraduate scholarship, and is now studying city planning at Harvard. Valerie James last summer spent four months in Europe, where she attend- ed the University of Vienna Summer School in Strobl, Austria. Several Trafites graduated as nurses last year. In June, Marilyn Haslam, Margaret Owens, and Julia Smith graduated from the M.G.H., where Marilyn was one of the prizewinners, and Alice Southwood from the Catherine Booth. In September, Alberta Anderson and Ruth Lennox graduated from the Queen Elizabeth. Naomi Curry continues to do brilliantly at Bishop ' s, where she again took first place in her year, at the end of Third Year Arts. Also at Bishop ' s, Sydney Price. Euz. beth Brooks Wiluamson, and Beverley Smith attained Second Class standing at the end of First Year, while Bonnie Love gained Third Class. Daynise Rousseau has been studying at the University of Lebanon, in Beirut, and hopes to go to Geneva to university next year. Our recent graduates distinguish themselves, not only academically, but also in the realm of beauty! Sydney Price was Carnival Queen at Bishop ' s Winter Carnival, while Joanne Fyfe achieved the same distinction at Sir George Norma Osler was elected President of the Protestant High School Women Teachers ' Association for 1959-1960. ElE-ANOR Lane Adams is secretary to the Director of Atomic Research in Ottawa. Sue Grossmann played Ophelia in the recent M.R.T. production of " Ham- let " , and has her own T.V. programme. Judy Morehouse is in the second year of a three-year course at the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, and Phyllis Weldon is at the Beaux Arts. Jean Harvte has been appointed Assistant Principal of Trafalgar. Williams ! [71] STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Adams 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Mrs. Anders 485 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount Mrs, Barton 85 Jasper, Beaconsfield, Que. Mme Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal Miss Brown 536 Argyle Avenue, Westmount Mrs. Cherna 5511 Westbourne Ave., Cote St. Luc Miss Chevet 4a Anthony St., Linden, Wellington, N.Z. Miss Craig 156 Banstead Road, Banstead, Surrey, England Miss Ellis 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Mrs. Ferrabee 50 Academy Road, Westmount Mrs. Flanagan 4855 Cote St. Luc, Montreal Miss Going 2118 Maplewood Avenue, Montreal Miss Goldstein 3424 Drummond Street, Montreal Miss Grant 3425 Ridgewood Avenue, Montreal Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount Dr. Herbert 3510 Walkley Avenqe, Montreal Miss Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Miss Hope 2100 McKay Street, Montreal Mlle. LaMothe 92 rue St. Laurent, Longueuil, Que. Mrs. Leonard 1509 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal Miss Monden 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal Mrs. Ogilvie 1520 McGregor Street, Montreal Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont Mrs. Proulx 118 St. Denis Street, Chateauguay, Que. Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal Miss Wyatt 3425 Ridgewood Avenue, Montreal TRAFALGAR SCHOOL I960 —A— ABOUD, LINDA. 2295 Laird Blvd., Town of Mount Roval ABOUD, MARION, 615 Walpole A e., Town of Mount Royal ABOUD, SHIRLEY, 615 Walpole Ave., Town of Mount Royal ADAMS, MARGARET ANN, 678 Stuart Ave., Outremont ALSCHET, ALBERTINE, 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal ALSCHET, MARGARET, 1390 Sherbrooke St. W.. Montreal ANDREWS, ANNE, 74 Sunnvside Ave., Westmount ANGLIN, LESLIE, 102 Stratford Rd., Hampslead ARDO, CATHERINE, 5793 Deom Ave., Montreal ARMITAGE, JOAN, 186 Strathcona Drive, Town of Mount Royal ARUNDEL-EVANS, CICELY, 428 Hudson Ave., Montreal West ATKINSON, STEPHANIE, 120 Vincennes Ave., Valois, Que. AYLETT, BARBARA, 4817 Western Ave., Westmount — B— BARAKETT, LINDA, 1020 Churchill Road, Town of Mount Royal BARBIE, PAMELA, 4450 Kensington Ave., Montreal BAUGH, MARLENA, Morin Heights, Que. BAZIN, PHYLLIS, 55 Merton Rd., Hampstead BELLERBY, SUSAN, 3510 Mountain St., Montreal BENECKE-STENTZEL, BRIGITTE, 3751 Linton Ave., Montreal BERGERON, ELIZABETH, 22 Maccabee St., Ste Rose East, Que. BLACK, DONNA, 5130 Kingston Ave., Montreal BLAKE, MARGARET, 477 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount BLUM, ALIX, 1042 Queen East, Sault Ste Marie, Onl. BLUM, MARGOT, 1042 Queen East, Sault Ste Marie, Ont. BODDY, DOROTHY, 1100 Laird Blvd., Town of Mount Royal BORDELEAU, DENISE, 71-14th St., Roxboro, Que. BRISCOE, CAROL, Box 35, Beloeil Station, Que. BRYDON, SHEENA, 150 Cornwall Ave., Town of Mount Royal BUCHANAN, SUSAN, 3790 Benny Ave., Montreal BUEHLER, LILY, 2471 Park Row E., Montreal BURNS, DOROTHEA, 62 Cedar Ave., Poinle Claire, Que. — C— CALDER, CATHERINE, 4375 Westmount Ave., Westmount CALDER, CAROLE, 4375 Weslmoimt Ave., Westmount CALDER, JANET, 4375 Westmount Ave., Westmount CANN, JENNIFER, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal West CANN, LESLIE, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal West CANNY, JOCELYN, 7528 East Luc Rd., Cote St. Luc CARNELL, BONNY, 3 Albion Rd., Hampstead CHAMANDY, NADINE, 2150 Laird Blvd., Town of Mount Royal CHENOY, HARRIET, 5370 Kenmore Place, Montreal CHISHOLM, ANNE, 26, 19th Ave.. Fabreville, Que. [72] [73] CIRACOVITCH, JANE, 4870 Cole des Neigcs Rd., Montreal CLARKE. ANUREA, Worthy Park Est., Ewarlon P.O., J amaica CLARKIN, JOAN, 640 Mitchell Ave., Town of Mount Royal CLOL ' TIER, ARLENE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal CLOUTIER, SUZANNE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal COOKE, CATHERINE, Box 94, Chapals, Que. COOKE, JUDITH, 1520 McGregor St., Montreal COULOURIDES, MARIKA, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COUEOURIDES, MIREILLE, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COULOURIDES, NIKE, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal COWIE, JOAN, 3018 de Breslay Rd., Montreal CRABTREE, ANN, 247 Chester Ave., Town of Mount Royal CROSS, ANN, 415 Grenfell Ave., Town of Mount Royal CROTTY, PAMELA, 3644 Ontario Ave.. Montreal CRUTCHLOW, ALYSON, 74 Easlon Ave., Montreal West CRUTCHLOW. DEIRDRE. 74 Easton Ave, Montreal West CURWOOD, JANE, 61 Belvedere Circle. Westmount — D— DANIEL, GWVNETH. Box 628. Sackville. N.B. DANIELS, KARIN. 194 Cole St. Anloine Rd., Westmount DAVEY, MARGUERITE, 58, 5th Ave.. Pointc Claire. Que. DAVIES, WENDY, 6226 Godfrey Ave., Montreal DEITCHER, JANET. 4840 Cedar Cres.. Montreal DELAFIELD, LINDA, 65 Holton Ave., Westmount DELICATI. DAWN. 6920 Fielding Ave., Montreal de LEON, OLGA. Avenida de Palapa. Villa Olga, Zone 12. Guatemala DEUTSCHENSCHMEID, JOANNA. 5360 Walkley Ave.. Montreal DeVOY. SUZANNE, 2190 Crescent St., Montreal DODD, DIANE. 5492 Isabella Ave.. Montreal DOEDERLEIN. EVA, 3100 Barclay Ave., Montreal DOHERTY. SHERYL. 263 Hector Ave.. Rosemere, Que. DONNELLY. MARGOT. 217 Castner St.. Arvida. Que. DORION. MARTHA. 331 Redfern Ave., Westmount DORION, MARY, 331 Redfern Ave., Westmount DOWNIE, BARBARA, 40 Franklin Ave.. Town of Mount Royal DOWNIE, JANET, 40 Franklin Ave., Town of Mount Royal DRUMMOND, MARGARET, 3042 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal DUNBAR, GAIL, 3844 Draper Ave., Montreal DUNKERLEY. DIANE. 5502 Randall Ave.. Cote St. Luc — E— ECHOLS. VIRGINIA. 7 Mayfair Rd.. Ballygunge. Calcutta 19. India EDDISON. ANNETTE. 4834 King Edward Ave., Montreal EDWARDS. CHRISTINA. 4630 Doherty Ave., Montreal ELDRIDGE. CAROL, 17 Wolseley Ave. S., Montreal West I ' .MPEY, ADRIENNE, 25 Brynmore Ave., Montreal West ESCOBAR, CAROL, 4545 Walkley Ave., Montreal EVERALL. ROBIN. 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal — F— FISK, JUDY. 41 Gables Court. Beaconsfield, Que. FISKE, JESSIE ANN, 3685 Peel St., Montreal FOWLER, JENNIFER, 5439 Eamscliffe Ave.. Montreal FREEMAN. DIANE. 4210 Kensington Ave.. Montreal FREESE. MONICA, 3590 Ridgewood Ave.. Montreal FROOM. SHARON. 2443 Graham Blvd.. Town of Mount Roval FROOM, LORRAINE, 2443 Graham Blvd.. Town of Mount Royal — G— GARDINER. JILL, 69 Dufferin Ave., Richmond, Que. GEDDES, DEIRDRE, 1495 Painter Circle, St. Laurent GILBERT, WENDY, 15 Basswood Circle, Pointe Claire. Que. GOGGIN. ANNDALE. 2944 Hill Park Circle. Montreal 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. BARBAi A. 4090 d ' Urfe St.. Lachine — H— HAGGETT. SUSAN. 415 Vivian Ave.. Town of Mount Roval HALL. KATHY. 135 Ballantyne Ave. North. Montreal West HANCOCK. JUDITH. 32 Shorncliffe Ave.. Westmount HARDING. HEATHER. 49 Lansdowne Gardens, Pointe Claire, Que. HARLAN, MARY, 4064 Trafalgar Rd.. Montreal HARRIS. LESLEY. 7445 de Bernieres. Town of Mount Roval HARRIS, MARY ANNE, 22 Brynmore Ave., Montreal West HARRIS. SUSAN, 22 Brynmore Ave., Montreal West HEMING, RONNE. 7505 Ave. de Dieppe.. Montreal HENDERSON. LEE. 5587 Queen Mary Rd.. Montreal HESLOP. CAROL, 6935 Monkland Ave., Montreal HILL. PATRICIA. 230 St. Charles Rd.. Beaconsfield, Que. HINDS, JOAN. 36-12lh Ave., Roxboro. Que. HOLLAND, CAROL, 576 Cole St Anloine Rd., Westmount HOME. ALICE, 606 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount HOPPE, BETTY, 123 Aberdeen Ave., Westmount HORI, PAMELA, 323 St. Louis Square, Montreal HORNIBROOK, VALERIE, 20 Hampton Gardens. Pointe Claire. Que. HORNIS. IRENE, 4990 Maplewood Ave., Montreal HOWLETT, LUANN, 1685 Caledonia Rd., Town of Mount Roval HUMPHREYS, JO-ANNE. 4940 Coronet Ave.. Montreal HUTCHISON, SHEILA, Oakland Ave., Hudson Heights, Que. HYMERS, BARBARA, 4415 Madison Ave, Montreal HYSLOP, SHIRLEY, 1655 Decelles St.. St. Laurent I— IRVINE. CAROLE. 375 MerciUe Ave., St. Lambert, Que. IRWIN, CATHERINE, 3018 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal IRWIN, ELIZABETH, 3018 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal ISLER. MONIQUE. 9630 LaSalle Blvd., Ville La Salle ISLER, NICOLE, 9630 LaSalle Blvd., Ville La Salle - J— JACKSON, SHERRY. 3495 Mountain St., Montreal JANUSZ. YOLANDA, 427 Montmorency Ave., Laval des Rapides, Que. JOHNSON, SALLY, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal JOHNSTON, ANN, 222 Sheraton Dr., Montreal West JOHNSTON, JANET, 3508 University St., Montreal JOHNSTONE, SUSAN, 580 Roslyn Ave., Westmount rONAH. LYNN; 8 Brock Ave. South, Montreal West — K— KARIJO. CARIVIeLLA. 138 Willowdalc Ave.. Oulremonl KARIJO, YVONNE. 138 Willowdale Ave, Outremont KARLSON, ruth, 839-40lh Ave., LaSalle, Que. KAYE, MARY, 3445 Ridgewood Ave.. Montreal KEEFE. JUDITH. 227 Chester Ave.. Town of Mount Roval KEITH. PATRICIA, 4870 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal KENT, ELIZABETH, 1519 Pine Ave. W., Montreal KHAZZAM, MIRA, 4300 Western Ave., Weslmouiit KINSMAN, SUZANNE, 472 Cote St. Anloine Rd., Westmount KIRALY, LYNN, 5185 Brillon Ave.. Montreal KNEEN, JUDY, 3465 Stanley St., Montreal KNOX, FRANCES, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KNOX, GEORGINA, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KNOX, VICTORIA, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KOOL, HEATHER, 54-47th Ave., Lachine, Que. KUDELSKA, ARIANNE, 4822 Fulton Ave., Montreal — L— EACH, ROSEMARY, 3454 Oxford Ave.. Montreal I.ANDERS. MELODY, 4905 Cole St. Luc Rd., Montre.d LAVERTY, SUSAN, 20 Thornhill Ave., Westmount LAZANIS, NIKKI. 1486 Morgan Blvd.. Montreal I.ePESSEC. MONIQUE, 3715 Hutchison St., Montreal LEROUX, JANE, 26 Heath Rd., Hampslead LESLIE. CHRISTY, 85 Stratford Road, Hampslead LEVINE, PHYLLIS, 5521 Bradford Place, Montreal LEWY, FRANCES, 5020 MacDonald Ave.. Montreal LOISOS. MARY. 3335 Ridgewood Ave.. Montreal LONGY. CHRISTINE. 22 Gay Cedars Drive. Baie D ' Urfee. Que LOOMIS, LESLIE. 644 Victoria Ave., Westmount LOW, WENDY, 3421 Drummond St., Montreal LUBECKI, MARIA, 130 Denison Ave. Granby, Que. LYNGE. INGRID. 5708 Queen Mary Rd.. Hampslead — M— MacFARLANE, JENNIFER. 410 Slanslead Ave.. Town of Mount Royal MacRURY, ANNE. 4066 Northcliffe Ave.. Montreal MANSOUR, PRISCILLA, 6030 Wilderton Crescent. Outremont 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 Roviil MASON. CHERYL. 443 Claremont Ave.. Westmount MASON. LESLEY. 565 Slanslead Ave.. Town of Mount Royal McAULEY, ELIZABETH. 339 Victoria Ave., Westmount McEWEN. KAREN, 4840 Victoria Ave., Montreal [74 I I960 □UR 90 TH YEAR □F PUBLIC SERVICE Sun Life of Canada has paid out $3 billion to policyholders and beneficiaries since 1871 when the Company ' s first policy was issued. SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA One of the great life insurance companies of the world m If you can ' t save a lot, save a little! • THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA I W ith the Compliments of MONTREAL SECURITIES CORPORATION Stuart Brothers COMPANY LIMITED Distillers and Manufacturers of TERPENELESS CONCENTRATED ESSENTIAL ESSENCES OILS FRUIT ETHERS MONTREAL — TORONTO ROCHESTER, N.Y., U.S.A. PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD ROBERT H. HOPPE PRESIDENT [75] McFARLANE, NANCY, 4715 Upper Roslyn Ave., Westmounl McGregor, MARGARET, -430 Bayard Sl., Town of Mount Royal McLAY, LYNNE, 4601 Kensington Ave., Montreal McLELLAN, VALERIE, 10 Hampton Gardens, Pointe Claire, Que. McMICHAEL, SHARON, 606 Lansdowne Ave., Westmounl McRAE, MARY ANNA, 231 Kenaston Ave., Town of Mount Royal MICHELL, GILLIAN, 654 Grosvenor Ave., Westmounl MILLER, SANDRA, 7191 Fielding Ave., Montreal MILLS, SHERYL, 4472 Hingston Ave., Montreal MONKS, BEVERLEY, 8 Merton Cres., Hariipstcad MONKS, MARGARET, 8 Merton Cres., Hampslead MORGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Applclon Ave., Montreal — N— NARAHASHI, ATSUKO, 913 Hartland Ave., Ouiremoni NARAHASHI, YOKO, 913 Hartland Ave., Ouiremoni NARSTED. PATRICIA, 770, 46lh Ave., Lachine, Que. NASH, JOANNA, 2057 Mansfield St., Montreal NASSIF, NADINE, 2147 Noel St., Ville Sl. Laurent NEWTON, CANDIDA, 129 Percival Ave., Montreal West NICHOLLS, ANNE, 1800 Guertin St., Sl. Laurent NICHOLLS. ELEANOR, 502 Elm Ave., Westmounl NICHOLLS, SALLY, 502 Elm Ave., Weslmounl NIGRA, PATRICIA, 583 Brierwood Ave., Ottawa 3, Ont. NIXON, MARTHA, 1000 Churchill Ave., Town of Mount Royal NONNENMAN, CYNTHIA, 470 Strathcona Ave., Westmounl NUNNS, HEATHER, 5610 Sheibrooke St. W., Montreal - O— ODDIE, CYNTHIA, 4968 Ponsard Ave., Montreal ODELL, ELIZABETH, 366 Merlon Ave., Sl. Lambert ODELL, JANE, 366 Merton Ave., St. Lambert ODELL, MEGAN. 366 Merlon Ave., Sl. Lambert — P— PACHANY, ROSE-MARIE, 224 Dufferin Rd., Hampslead PALENZONA, RENATA, Ave. Andres Bello, Caracas, Venezuela PALMER, MADELEINE, 68 Forden Cres., Weslmounl PATERSON, ANNE, 125 Dobie Ave., Town of Mount Roval PELLEY, CATHERINE, 304 Senecal St., Ville La Salle PINTO, JOSIANE, 2880 Darlington PL, Montreal PINTO, NICETTE. 2880 Darlington PI., Montreal PIZZOLONGO, LINA, 185 Les Erablcs, Laval-sur-le-Lac, Que. PLACE, MARGOT, 564 Lakeshore Rd., Beaurepaire, Que. POCOCK, BARBARA, 4794 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal POOLE, VICKY-GAYLE, 3875 Provost St., Lachine, Que PRICE, KAREN, 200 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield W., Que. — R— RANKIN, HOLLY, 30 Sunnyside Ave., Weslmounl RANKIN, JEAN, 144 Lockharl Ave., Town of Mount Royal REBBECK, JANE, 440 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Roval RICE, SUSANi 85 Beckler Ave, LaTuque, Que. RICHMOND, ROBIN, 437 Strathcona Drive, Town of Mount Roval ROBB, JENNIFER, 120 Vincennes Ave., Valois, Que. ROBITAILLE, CAROL, 265 Sheraton Dr., Montieal West ROW. T, BARBARA, 5226 Cote Sl. Antoine Rd., Montreal ROWAT, BEVERLY, 5226 Cole St. Anloine Rd., Montreal RUDDICK, SUSAN, 271 Glengarry Ave., Town of Mount Royal — s— SCHNEZLER, DIANE, 15 Lake Breeze Ave., Valois, Que. SCHNEZLER, ELSBETH, 15 Lake Breeze Ave., Valois, Que. 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TALARICO, CARLA, 1030 Churchill Rd., Town of Mount Royal TALARICO, PATRICIA, 1030 Churchill Rd., Town of Mount Royal TANTON, JANICE, 104 Thurlow Rd., Hampslead TEES, KATHRYN, 33 Renfrew Ave., Westmounl THORN, ROSE-MARIE, 114 Cedar Ave., Pointe Claire, Que. TIGHE, ELIZABETH, 4760 Victoria Ave., Montreal TOD, JUDITH, 3425 Stanley St., Montreal TOMASZUK, CHRISTINE, 4965 Hampton Ave., Montreal TOMLINSON, WENDY, 9 Bryden Ave., Cornwall, Ont. TUCKER, DIANE, 512 Clarke Ave., Westmounl — V— VAN HOUTEN, HELEN, c o Quebec Cartier Mining Co., Lac Jeanine, Box 14000, via Seven Islands, Que. VAN VLAANDEREN, NANCI, 360 Straight St., Paterson. N.J. 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Suggestions in the Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) collection:

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, 1959 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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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