Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1961

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1961 volume:

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JAMES STREET WEST MONTREAL [9] ' MfBank ' is Canada ' s First Bank Bank of Montreal There are 74 B of M BRANCHES in the MONTREAL DISTRICT to serve you WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 No IHTnlllllll irgan s CANADA ' S QUALITY DEPARTMENT STORE ow serving our sixth generation of young Canadians HENRY MORGAN CO. LIMITED [10] iSrafaUiax MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Margot Donnelly Assistant Eilitor Wkndy Davies First Sub-Editor Nanci Van Vlaandeken Second Sub-Editor Elizabeth Kent Seoretar -Trt asnrt ' r ELIZABETH Irwin Sports Editor Mary Dorion Art Editor DOROTHEA BuRNS Pbotographv Kdilor Rose-Marie Thorn Boarders ' Editor Sally Green Honorary Adviser MlSS Stansfield MA GA ZINE COMMITTEE Arts I I Margot Place Scu ' iicc VI Renata Palenzona Form Carole Irvine Form Tb Kathy Hall Form U ' Carol Holland Form 11 B Linda Waverley Form IIIx Jill Gardiner Form Ills Susan Wood UpjH ' r II Madeleine Palmer Form II Mildred Brown CONTENTS Tribute to Miss Bryan 12 Editorial 13 Activities 15 Sixth Forms 23 Senior Literary 35 Boarders 47 Junior Literary .49 Foreign Section 55 Sports 59 Old Girls ' Notes 66 School Directory 70 [11] MISS ELLEN K. BRYAN Vice-Principal of Trafalgar School for Girls from 1919 to 1942. Died January 5th, 1961, at Victoria, British Columbia. Although Miss Bryan left Trafalgar nineteen years ago, her influence on the school and on the lives and characters of those whom she taught still remains. Along with Trafalgar ' s three outstanding Principals, she played a great part in guiding the destiny and shaping the traditions of the school. Miss Bryan came to Canada from Ireland before the First World War, an honour graduate in Classics of Trinity College, Dublin, and joined the staff of Havergal College in Toronto. In 1919 she came to Trafalgar, where she was Vice-Principal and head of the English and Classics Departments imtil her [12] appointment, ia 1 ' 42. .is Ht adniistress of Crolton House School in Vancouver. There she remained uulil iUness forced her lo retire, in 1958, and under her guichmce ( " rofton Hou.-c [irospered and grew. It is as a teacher that we lirst think of Miss Bryan, . ' he was lunlouhtedly one of the finest teachers in (lanachi. ami lu r hrilHant iniinl, hijili schohirship, enthusiasm, and sense of hinnt Mr all iHjinhiiicd to make her lessons a stimulating experience. Her love for Enjilish literature, and for the laii ;ua !:e and literature of the Greeks and Romans, instilled in her pupils, e en the dull ones, something of her own appreciation and K) e of knowledge. In other wavs, too. Miss Br an gave much to the School. l erha|)s her most remarkable qualit vvas her vitality, her intense interest in everyone and evervthing around her. This interest of hers, in great measure, led to the growth of the school magazine, the founding of the Library, and the introduction of the House system. Her personal interest in each girl, continuing long after schooldays were over, was an incentive to her pupils to aim at her high ideals of character and scholarship. Even after she left Trafalgar, she retained a keen interest in the School, and never failed to remember its anniversaries and important events. Two vears ago, after Miss Bryan fell ill, the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association gave the School two gifts in her honour. One of these, the " World Book Encyclopedia " , now in the Senior Library, was a tribute to her love of know- ledge: the other, the Bryan Prize for Creative riting, to be awarded annually, was a token of her interest in the indi idual. Miss Bry an knew of these gifts and was delighted by them, and we are happy to have these permanent reminders of this gifted woman in the School which she loved and to which she contributed so much. J. E. H EDITORIAL AS THE SCHOOL year rapidly conies to its end, I am sure that everyone in this year ' s graduating class looks back over the years with emotion. We look back with regret for lost opportunities, and wistfulness for neglected advice given us by teachers, who were not fully appreciated. We realize now that all the activities in the school life combine to build character and shape the person for her role in life. The curriculum, the teaching staff, the extra-curricular activities, and the friendships we have made, all combine to form the girl who will graduate and go out into the world to spread the School ' s reputation. Some day you will understand this too. Until then, carry on the school traditions: wear your school uniform proudly, so that, on the eve of your graduation, you too may say, " Look out, world; here we come. " [13] 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 Nike Coulourides Martha Nixon Janet Downie Elizabeth Irwin Mireille Coulourides Holly Rankin Sally Nicholls Anndale Goggin Olga de Leon Judith Hancock Vice-Presidents Elizabeth Tighe Victoria Weil Ingrid Lynge Elizabeth Kent Mary Anna McRae Joan Clarkin Alix Blum Victoria Knox Carole Robitaille SPRING TERM Fori Senior VI Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Sharon McMichael Wendy Davies Joan Armitage Judy Fisk Mireille Coulourides Cynthia Oddie Deirdre Crutchlow Jill Gardiner Ann Johnston Cathy Mills Vice-Presidents Margot Donnelly Barbara Guimond Pamela Barrie Barbara Aylett Suzanne Clark Marion Aboud Pamela Hori Linda Marchand Eleanor Nicholls 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 Heather Kool Margot Donnelly Anna Lemon Donna Black Barbara Shuster Susan Laverty Suzanne Kinsman Jill Gardiner Sally Johnson Renee Morganti Jolanta Sosinska Margot Blum Sharon McMichael Mary Dorion Ricky Thorn Susan Johnstone Margot Blum Anne Tomlinson Arlene Cloutier Patricia Hill YoKO Narahashi Shirley Aboud [14] ACTIVITIES ' 60-61 [15] THE HOUSES Donald House is the newest House at Traf, and one which, we trust, will prove itself soon. Although not too successful in outward achievements, we feel that Donald has succeeded in developing House spirit. This term is not easily defined, hut we believe it to be the enthusiasm of girls working together for a common goal. A great many girls have shown an unexpected sense of responsibility which has pleased us indeed. We only hope that they will continue this in their future years at Traf and all through their lives. Miss Wyatt has been a constant help to us and an enthusiastic House Mistress. Donald needs the sup- port of each and every one of its girls to honour by word and deed the memory of Dr. Donald, a member of long-standing on our Board of Governors. A chain is only as strong as its weakest link, so Donalders, beware of weak links. 1960-61 has moved far too quickly before our eyes. As usual the Houses started off with the House Competition. Our choice was " The Sleeping Beauty " . We thank all the girls for doing their part in putting on the play; especially Kathy Hall, who did an exceptionally fine job on the art work. We also thank Kathy for doing a good job as Red Cross Represent- ative, and Barbie Aylett for all her help as Fifth Form Representative. Last, but certainly not least, our thanks go to Miss Stansfield for all her kind advice and help. Barclay is working hard, but we must strive toward higher goals. We want all Barclayites to be proud of their House, but this pride will come only when every girl is doing her best for the House. With the Field Day still to look forward to, we hope that each member of Barclay will remember the House motto and try to live up to it, not only this year, but always. Although we were without a House Mistress to begin the year, with the assistance of Mrs. Leonard, Gumming was able to get off to an enthusiastic start. The spirit and co-operation shown by Cummingites, new and old, gave us confidence, and assurance that we would do as well this year. This was proven by the unusually small total of bad marks at the end of the first term. This, however, seemed too good to last. It didn ' t. Nevertheless, owing to the continuous flood of stamps and the efforts of many hard workers, we emerged on top at Christmas. Here ' s hoping we can keep it up ! The first major event of the House year was the Competition. Much to our surprise, we managed to [16] place second with our revised version of " Cinderella " . This was made possible by the enthusiasm of the girls and Miss Grant ' s interest and encouragement. It was, however, impossible to equal the winner ' s ingenuity. Congratulations, Ross! Many Cununingites were keen participants in gym, gaining both Stars and G Badges, anil were found on the ski and basketball teams. We were also fortunate enough to have a few good spellers among us whose proficiency helped win the Inter-House Spelling Bee held in March. e are at this poini looking forward hopefullv to the Inter-House tennis matches antl the Senior Field Day. We would like to take this opportunity lo thank all the girls for their wonderful spirit, and especially lo thank Mrs. Proulx whose gui(huice has been great- ly appreciated. This year, for the House Competition, Fairley produced " Peter Pan " , with Annthile Goggin as the boy who wouldn ' t grow up. Our many thanks to those early birds who turned up for morning prac- tices. e are afraid, though. Peter didn ' t Hy as high as we had hoped. Our congratulations to Ross — the winner. Special thanks go to Liz KenI, who has kept track of those never-ending bad marks, and to Heather Harding, our Red Cross Representative. We hope the following girls will keep up the hard work for Fairley: Claire Marshall. Liz Kent, Suzanne Kinsman, Sherry Jackson, Arlene Ferguson, and Heather Marshall. Our basketball team didn ' t do too well because of the absentees. There is still the Field Day to look forward to. Let ' s hope everyone will be there! Always remember our motto bv applying it to all you do. The best of luck to Fairleyites in the future. To date, Rossites have done well in keeping up the traditions of the House. Our thanks go to Miss Harvie for her continual help and encouragement, and to Annette Eddison, our Fifth Form Represent- ative. We seem to be fairly short of geniuses, but make it up on the athletic end, and have been well represented on all the school teams. We were very happy to win the Inter-House basketball cup again this year, and hope that our good luck continues. The House Competition was a great success, and all our efforts were rewarded when Dr. Foster an- nounced that " Snow White " had been chosen the winner. However, the Competition isn ' t everything; our congratulations go to Cumming, who accumulated the greatest number of points during the first term. They have a fairly healthy lead, and we hope that everyone in Ross is really working to close the gap. We feel that Ross has a great deal of spirit this year, and we hope that the House will be as successful next year as it has been this year. [17] PREFECTS 1. Virginia Echols 2. Joan Cowie 3. Ricky Thorn 4. Mary Dorion 5. Anne Peterson 6. Janet Downie 7. Vicki Weil 8. Thea Burns 9. Cathy Irwin 10. Martha Nixon 11. Elizabeth Tighe 12. Pam Walker 13. Sally Green. [18] AWARDS I960 THE TRAFALGAR CUP awarded to tlie 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 Karen Price. THE FOR SYTH CUP awarded to the senior girl who has made the most of her opportunities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded jointly to Elizabeth McAuley and Elizabeth Tighe. THE CUM.MING PRIZE and THE FAIRLEY PRIZE were awarded this vear for unfailing courtesy, geru ral helpfuhiess, and contributions to the life of the school to Atsuko oVarahashi and Diane Schnezler. A SPECIAL PRIZE was awarded for public spirit and varied contributions to the life of the school to Gillian Michell. Inter-House Awards THE 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 C.ompetition, was won by Barclay House. THE SPELLING CUP was won by Barclay House. THE ROBERT CUP presented by Mr. Louis E. Robert to the girl, below Form VI. who contributes the greatest number of points to her House during the year was won by Yoko Narahashi of Ross House. Academic prizes awarded to the Sixth Form Gillian Michell — General Proficiency French, Latin Karen Price — General Proficiency Sharon Wolstenholme — General Proficiency Nike Coulourides — French, Spanish Diane Schnezler — French Monique LePessec — French Barbara Hymers — Spanish Dorothy Boddy — Spanish Priscilla Mansour — Spanish Prize for creative writing Presented by TOGA in honour of Miss Bryan to Nanci Van Vlaanderen. SPECIAL CHOIR THIS 1 EAR our Special Choir has increased in size as well as, I believe, in quality. At Christmas our concert was received very well, and we are hoping for equal, if not better, success in our singing at the Musical Evening and at the School Closing. Our singing at St. James the Apostle will no doubt always be remembered by those who braved the blizzard, the risk of ice-laden branches falling on them, and the treacherous live wires which festooned some of the streets. Although only half the Choir of sixty managed to get to the Church, I think we did exceptionally well under such a handicap, and I ' m sure that the small congregation enjoyed us. We all extend a large vote of thanks to Dr. Herbert for his able and inspiring direction. Sally Green, Arts VI, Ross House. [19] ART AT TRAFALGAR SINCE Miss Lindsay came, in September, to teach art at Trafalgar, the enthusiasm of Trafites for this subject has grown by leaps and bounds. Early in the school year, many girls visited the exhibition of paintings by Vincent Van Gogh at the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts. For the Carol Service many of Trafalgar ' s budding Picassos helped to make a huge mural in the form of a stained glass window, to cover one wall of the gym. In regular classes, many girls made travel brochures to advertise the varied wonders of Spitzbergen or the Mato Grosso. Others sketched their class-mates or designed wall-paper. Each month a different painter has been studied, and several reproductions of his work featured around the Art room. As one might imagine, with all this activity, there is never a dvill moment. Dorothea Burns, Arts VI, Fairley House. GRADUATION DANCE THIS YEAR ' S graduating class chose a " Parisienne " theme for their dance, which was held on January 20th. We were very fortunate in having Eaton ' s put up the decorations; these ranged from barrels of red, white, and blue flowers to four large gendarmes, and were most effective. The evening began with three punch parties, two at the homes of Linda Vipond and Pam Walker, while Mary Ellen Wright entertained at the Mount Stephen Club. The two classes then met in the Vice-Regal Suite of the Ritz Carlton Hotel. Here an original note was a large replica of the School crest hung on the wall behind the head table. After enjoying a delicious dinner, we went back to the School where we danced to the music of Stan Bankley ' s orchestra. Afterwards we were all invited to Anne Empey ' s for an Open House, and then to Christy Leslie ' s and Joan Cowie ' s for breakfast. We would like to thank Mrs. McRobie and Mrs. Cowie of the Trafalgar Old Girls for all their time and wonderful help. We sincerely hope that next year ' s graduating class will have as enjoyable an evening as we did. Barbara Guimond, Science VI, Gumming House. JUNIOR RED CROSS THE TRAFALGAR RED CROSS has done very well this year. Miss Ellis has helped the five House Representatives with money-raising campaigns, such as the fudge sales, and taken in a great many stuffed animals, squares, layettes, and Christmas stockings. Our big project this year has been raising $200 as Trafalgar ' s contribution to buying an oxymeter for the Montreal Children ' s Hospital. Also, at Christmas, we collected a big box of canned foods to give to needy families, filled over twice as many stockings as we had promised, sent out twelve afghans, and a huge carton of stuffed animals. We would like to thank all the girls who have put in time and effort for the Red Cross. We feel that Traf has done a good job this year. Kathy Hall, Form Vb, Barclay House. Heather Harding, Form Va, Fairley House. [20] Margot Donnelly represented the school this year in the McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest, and reached the finals with her speech on Stephen Leacock. Heather Marshall and Eleanor Nicholls took part in a public speaking contest held by CFCF radio for Grade 7 students. Both were winners for the week in which they spoke, and are now eligible for the grand prize. Heather ' s subject was " Is Space Travel Good? " and Eleanor spoke on " The Canadian Railroad Transportation Museum " . As we go to press, Vanessa Morgan has also been asked to speak, on " Juvenile Delinquency " . DONATIONS Red Feather $118.75 UNICEF 173.98 Poppy Day 22.96 Miss Hasell ' s Mission 60.00 Junior Red Cross 200.00 Montreal Children ' s Hospital 140.00 [21] BIOLOGY EXHIBITION ON Saturday, March 11, about one hundred Trafites invaded Bishop ' s Uni- versity. The reason? The Biology Exhibition, put on by the students themselves under the guidance of their professors. The demonstrations, experi- ments, and practically unbelievable dissections kept us fascinated throughout the day. Perhaps some of the most popular exhibits were those which involved the use of our own senses. For instance, there was a place where we could find out whether or not we were colour blind, see how fast our reflex system was, and test out our central nervous system by means of a tape recorder. We could also have our blood typed. There was a real pig ' s heart, functioning as regularly as it does in a live pig. There were demonstrations dealing with digestion, experiments involving hormones and nutrition, which were illustrated by the use of mice and guinea pigs, and a marvellous display devoted entirely to reproduction. These things, and many more, all contributed to an educational day, along with a lot of fun, for all of us. Our sincere thanks go to Mrs. Proulx and Miss Brown, who gave up their day to make our going to Bishop ' s possible. Joan Cowie, Science VI, Ross House. MUSIC MUSIC has a spiritual beauty all its own. It has a world all it own apart from this one. When one is defeated by troubles in this world, one can find solace in the world of music. Great musicians belonged to that world and composed music for our pleasure, but we must be introduced to their world before we can participate in its pleasure. Such an introduction is offered to young Montrealers, eight Saturdays a year, at the Young People ' s Symphony Concerts, presented by the Montreal Symphony Orchestra. Dr. Pelletier, the conductor, tells us about the composers ' lives and aims, and tells us all about the instru- ments. The youthful audience enjoy hearing soloists of their own age perform. It seems a pity that so many who have the opportunity to go fail to do so, and thus miss so much later on in life. Nike Coulourides, Senior VI, Donald House. Young People ' s Symphony Concerts prize winners Scrapbooks: 10 years and under : 3rd (tie) Carmella Karijo 14 years and over: 1st Claire Marshall Paintings: 10 to 13 years : 2nd (tie) Yoko Narahashi 14 years and over: 1st Mireille Coulourides 3rd Marika Coulourides Essays: 14 years and over: 1st Mireille Coulourides Quiz : 14 years and over: 2nd (tie) Claire Marshall Special Poster: 14 years and over: 1st Edith Gordon 2nd Elizabeth Tighe [22] ARTS SIXTH ANNE ELIZABETH TATERSON. 1957-61 Ross House " My ntind is made up. Don ' t cimjiisi- inc it illi llw fads. " Aiiiliitioii: Interior Decorator. Probable destiny: Haii in tbe honour rolls in the {lyni. Favourite expression: " X -H-A-T ! ! " I ' et aversion: (lurly hair. (!an you imagine: Anne with straight hair? I ' astinie: Trying to orfianize anil j;et organized. Activities: Head I ' refect, House Head, Eaton ' s Junior ( ' oun- cillor. Dance (lonnnitti ' c. First Basketball Team, Form Gym Captain, Special (!lioir. Ski Team. 1 MANON MADELEINE BERNARD, 1960-61 Barclay House " C.l ' .li. at 7 a.m. C.l ' .H. at 5 p.m. C.M.R.? Guess when! " And)ition: To learn dramatics. Probable destiny: Sweeping Traf ' s stage! Favourite expression: " What does that word mean in English? " Pet aversion: Talking with an accent. Can you imagine: Manon with green hair? Pastime: Sleeping during French. Asset: Green eyes. Prototype: Angel. DOROTHEA MARY STIRLING BURNS, " Thea " , 1957-61 Fairley House Dumfries, Scotland " Looking for someone with a little authority? I have as little as anyone. " Ambition : To travel. Probable destiny: First driver for Montreal ' s new subway. Favourite expression: " I don ' t understand. " Pet aversion: Being called " Theo " . Can you imagine: Thea without a carrot? Prototype: Bugs Bunny. Class gift: That ever-present box of Kleenex! ! Activities: Prefect, House Head, Art Editor of " Echoes " , Special Choir. [23] ANNE LESLEY KATHLEEN CHISHOLM, " Chis " , 1957-61 Gumming House " Roses are red, dandelions are yeller. Leave her alone, boys, Pete ' s her feller. " Ambition: Librarian or joining the Armed Forces. Probable destiny: Book-binder at C.M.R. Favourite expression: " But I do have my vocabulary here somewhere. Miss Harvie. " Pet aversion : Extra French lessons. Pastime: Writing letters to waiting for letters from... Theme song: " Love is a Many Splendoured Thing, " Prototype: Winnie-the-Pooh (a bear of very little brain). Activities: House Red Cross Representative, Basketball Scorer, Special Choir. WENDY ELIZABETH DA VIES, 1957-61 Barclay House " A smile is a crooked line that sets everything straight. " Ambition: Journalist. Probable destiny : Wendy ' s Weekly for Weary, Worried Wives. Favourite expression: " Please keep the noise down, girls! " Pet aversion: People who tell her she has a complex. Can you imagine: Wendy without a persecution complex? Pastime: Waiting for those letters postmarked St. Jean, Que. Asset: Those eyes!! Activities: Form President, Assistant Editor of " Echoes " , Third Basketball Team, Special Choir. DIANE DODD, 1959-61 Donald House " True individuality cannot be copied. " Ambition: B.A. at McGill. Probable destiny: Getting her bachelor, but not in Arts. Favourite expression: " Fantastic! " Pastime: Enjoying life. Asset: Her ability to change her mind. Prototype: There will never be another. Activities: Special Choir. MARGOT JEAN DONNELLY, 19.59-61 Barclay House " Why do a thing to-day if you can do it to-morrow? " Ambition: Physiotherapist. Probable destiny: Margot ' s Massage for Mangled Males. Favourite expression: " Oh Cochina. " Pet aversion: Montreal. Can you imagine: Margot getting a letter from a certain some- one in Arvida? Pastime: Reading hockey magazines. Theme song: " Auld Lang Syne. " Activities: Editor of " Echoes " , Form Library Representative, Form Vice-President, Trafalgar Representative in McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest. [24] MARY ELIZABETH DORION, " Mickey " , 1957-61 Gumming Holsk " It ' s better to he small and cast sunshine Than to he tall and cast a shadow. " Ainhitioii : Fiisliioii Desigiit-r. I ' riil)al)le dfsliri) : Designing llic Tiaf cliaiwotiicirs outfits of 1 80. Favourite expression: " H ' ' V Scrap! " I ' et aversion: PEOPLE Can you imagine: Mar;, not worryinj;? Pastime: Ski dreuniin . Asset: Naturally eurly iiair. Activities: Prefect, House Heatl, Sports Editor of " Echoes " , Form Treasurer, Form (James Lieutenant, Special Choir, aultinp Cluii, Ski Team. VIRGINIA VANCE ECHOLS, " Ginnie " , 1958-61 DoNAi.n House Hritisli (Miiana " Too much learning hath niiidr her nuul. " Viiiliition: .Mcliill. Favourite expression: " Why! " Can you imagine: (iinnie heinj; optimistic? Tiieme song: " Is you is or is you ain ' t? " Activities: House and School Prefect, House Head. SALLY DIANA GREEN, " Chippy " , 1958-61 Ross House " Oi(r youth we can have hut to-day; We may always find time to grow old. " Andjition: Private Secretary. Favourite expression : " ... who plows the open field. " Pet aversion: Snide remarks about her hair. Can you imagine: Sally relaxing? Theme song: " He. " Asset: Those blond curls?!!? Activities: Prefect, House Prefect, Choir Secretary, Dance Connnittee, Hy nui Player. GAIL JO-ANNE HUMPHREYS, 1956-61 Fairley House " When I ' m not near the one I loi e, I love the one I ' m near. " Ambition: Ski instructor in Switzerland. Probable destiny: Ski bum in St. Sauveur. Favourite expression: " Guess who phoned? " Can you imagine: Jo-Anne without a date? Pastime : Skiing. Theme song: " Fame and Fortune. " Asset: Big blue eyes. Activities: Special Choir, Ski Team. [25] CATHERINE JANE IRWIN, " Cathy " , 1957-61 Gumming House " To eat or to sleep. That is the question. " Ambition : School in Switzerland. Probable destiny: Twelfth year at Traf. Favourite expression: " I did not! " Pet aversion: Liars. Can you imagine: Cathy saying anything quietly? Pastime: Going on and off Metrecal. Asset: Natural blond hair. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Hymn player, Special Choir, Secretary of Trafalgar Athletic Association, Vaulting Club, First Basketball Team, Ski Team. SANDRA MILLER, 1949-61 Barclay House " believe in no mans opinion; I have some of my own. " Ambition : Teacher. Probable destiny: Our Miss Brooks with a happy ending. Pastime: Getting in a panic. Favourite expression: " Oh really? " Asset: Lengthy lashes. Pet aversion : Geometry. Theme song: " I ' m going to sit right down and write myself a letter. " Activities: Vaulting Club. MARTHA ELIZABETH NIXON, " Marth " , 1959-61 Ross House " Her life at school is all a blur. She ' s just returned from St. Sauveur. " Ambition: Stewardess. Probable destiny: Flying a kite. Favourite expression: " Guess what — I ' m on a really strict diet — AGAIN. " Pet aversion : Photographers. Can you imagine: Marth with a crew cut? Pastime: Slalom on water and snow. Asset: Sense of humour. Activities: Prefect, School Games Captain, Form President, Form Games Captain, Dance Committee, First Basketball Team, Ski Team, Special Choir. MARGOT ANNE MORICE PLACE, " Marg " , 1959-61 Barclay House " When I ' m right, no one remembers; When I ' m wrong, no one forgets. " Ambition: To be a nurse. Probable destiny: Changing pillow-cases. Favourite expression: " I was on a diet until I had dessert. " Pet aversion: Winter power failures in the sul)urbs. Can you imagine: Margot being on time? Asset: That smile. Weakness: Americans. Activities: Form Representative for " Echoes " . [26] JOANNE BARBARA RUDDY, 19()().6l House " l)b tell. Octopus. I bi ' gs, is those arms or is they legs? I rnariel at thee. Octopus; if I ivere thou, I ' d call ine us. " Aiiiliition: Lawyer. l ' r )lial)le destiny: Permanent seat at the l ;ir. Favourite expression: " Oh Rickey, did you et nunil)i " r . . .? " I ' et peeve: Not ijein allowed to sit on the desks. (Ian you itna ;ine: Joanne without her year-round Ian? Asset: Tliose hig, liahy hlue eyes. i ' et possession: Her navy hlue I ' rineeton sweater. Activities: Special (!hoir. CARLA ANN TALARICO, " Clarissa " , 1959-61 Gumming House " A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men. " Ambition: Private secretary. Pet peeve: inter and the M.T.(!. Pastime: Hein;; anaU eil li Jo nne. Theme sotif;: " Dream alon uilh me. " Asset: Sense of humour. Pet possession: Swinnninn pool. Activities: Special ( ' hoir. ELIZABETH ANNE TIGHE, " Tiggy " , " Libby " , 1956-61 Donald House " W e knoiv ivhat ive are — but knotv not what tve may be. " And ition : Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching Trafites in 1999. Favourite expression: " I ' ve really got to go now. " Pet aversion: Taxi drivers. Pastime: Trying to be on time. Theme song: " Get nie to the Ghureh on Time. " Asset: Her driver ' s license. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Hynm Player, Special Ghoir, Students ' Gommittee for Young People ' s Goncerts. PAMELA ANNE WALKER, " Pam " , 1957-61 Barclay House " In school, she ' s quiet and demure; Outside, we ' re not too sure. " Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Pammie ' s Playpen for Parents ' Problems. Favourite expression: " Amazing!! " Pet aversion: Senior Locker Room. Gan you imagine: Pam taking the bus home? Pastime: Doing physics with J. E.G. Theme song: " Old Dog Tray. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Special Ghoir. [27] JO ANNE ELIZABETH WEIR, " Jo " , 1956-61 Fairley House " Do as I say, not as I do. " Ambition : Psycho-analyst. Probable destiny : Fortune-teller. Favourite expression: " I ' ve got to start working! " Pet aversion: The piercing tones of Sharon ' s whistle. Can you imagine: Jo not voicing her opinions? Pastime: Being fouled out of basketball games. Asset: Her ability to talk to everyone and anyone. Activities : House Head, First Basketball Team, Form Gym Lieutenant, Special Choir. ELIZABETH MARY WINN, " Liz " , 1956-61 Donald House " She never burns the midnight oil in search of useless knowledge. " Ambition : To get her matric. Probable destiny: Ten years later . . . Favourite expression: " Waaait a minute! " Pet aversion: People who tell her to hurry. Can you imagine: Liz in a hurry? Pastime: Talking long distance with a certain cadet from C.M.R. Theme song: " Slow Boat to China. " Activities: Vaulting Club, Special Choir. SUSAN WRIGHT, " Sue " , 1960-61 Ross House " Why should the devil have all the fun? " Ambition: Royal Victoria Hospital, Nursing. Probable destiny: Being patient. Favourite expression: " It ' s my day for a letter! " Pet aversion : " Wakies. " Can you imagine: Sue sticking to her diet? Pastime : Writing letters to a certain someone. Asset: Her good humour. Activities: First Basketball Team, Special Choir. SCIENCE SIXTH JOAN ELIZABETH ARMITAGE, " Poopsie " , 1957-61 Donald House " All good things fall from heaven. And I just happen to have fallen on my head. " Ambition : Mother House. Probable destiny: Sitting on the boss ' s knee. Pastime: Counting calories. Can you imagine: Joan being in a bad mood? Asset: Her cheerfulness. Pet aversion: People who think she is shy (?!) . Theme song: " The Apartment " . Activities: Tennis Team, Second Basketball Team, Vaulting Club, Form Gym Lieutenant, Form President. [28] SUSAN BRANCH, " Ticc-Braiuli " , l )(,0-()l DoNALu House " Hvr Huya are nays of pleasantness. " Viiiliitioii : H.A. I ' rohahle (l» tiiiy: Tliat is to he seen! I ' astiiiu ' : V ' i akiiig Kcimy up. (!aii oii itiia ine: Sue not getting a letter? Asset: Her loyalty to friends. I ' et Aversion: Straight hair. NADINE CHAMANDY, 1957-61 Donald House " We suddenly liear a niiiltvred ctirse; It ' s only iSadine. lijlinji her purse! " Ainhition: Secretary. Prohahle destiny: Assistant to Val. Pastinu ' : Eating in elass. Favourite expression: " rin hungry! " Can you imagine: Nadine not having a cold in a certain class? Asset: If you can find it, you can have it. Pet aversion: Teachers who make her sit in the front seat. Pet possession: Her picture of Superman. JOAN DOROTHY COWIE, " Amazon " , 1957-61 Ross House " Love g.uides the scene, — hut — W Oman guides the plot. " Ainhition: Bachelor of Science in Nursing. Prohahle destiny: Nursing a hachelor. Pastime: Whistling off key. Favourite expression: " You ' re kidding! " Can you imagine: Joan without any aches and pains? Asset: Her friendliness. Pet aversion: Diane asking, " How ' s the weather up there? ' Activities: Prefect. First Basketball Team, Special Choir, Red Cross Representative. JANET MARGARET DOWNIE, " Jannie " , 1957-61 Ross House " She wants nothing for herself, but would God please send her mother a tall, dark, and handsome son-in-law? " Ambition: Biologist. Probable destiny: Being chased by a grasshopper! Pastime: Telling people she really doesn ' t know her work. Favourite expression: " Like, I mean . . . you know. " Can you imagine: Jannie not being a Langlois fan? Asset: Her laugh. Pet possession: Pepsi-Cola, and not the drink? Activities: Prefect, Form President, Form Games Captain, Special Choir. [29] ADRIENNE JOAN EMPEY, " Anne " , 1958-61 Gumming House ' ' Love makes the world go round . . . and me too! " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Making use of " Cotton " . Pastime: Writing to Ottawa. Can you imagine: Anne organized . . . ? Asset: Those eyes. Pet aversion: Being called " squeezy " . Theme song: " I Love My Baby . . . My Baby Loves Me. " Activities: Special Choir. DIANE BEVERLY FREEMAN, " Di " , 1957-61 Barclay House " School is interfering with my education. " Ambition: Accountant. Probable destiny: " Accounting " for her husband ' s pay cheque. Pastime: Arguing with Freddie . . . and making up! ! Favourite expression: " Not another test . . . we just had one! " Can you imagine: Diane carrying on an intelligent French conversation? Asset: Her brown eyes. Pet aversion: Joan saying, " How ' s the weather down there? " Pet possession: Freddie. SHARON JANET FROOM, " Frump " , 1958-61 Donald House " Laugh and the class laughs with you. But you sit in detention alone! " Ambition: Banking career. Probable destiny: Robbing the Bank of Montreal?! Favourite expression: " What are you; some kind of a nut? " Can you imagine: A chubby Froom? Asset: Her friendly smile. Prototype: Any resemblance to persons, living or dead, is purely coincidental. Activities: Vaulting Club, Secretary of Special Choir. BARBARA KATHERINE GUIMOND, " Barb " , 1958-61 Gumming House " In English and History she ' s in her glory. But in Maths that ' s another story. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Taking over from Miss Holt. Pastime: Catching the 1.20 with Val. Asset: Her personality. Pet aversion: Having her belongings put in pound. Pet possession: Her big purses. Theme song: " Wonderful, Wonderful! " Activities: Special Choir, Vaulting Club, Form Vice-President, Dance Gonunittee. [30] VOLANDA ELIZABE T JANUSZ, " Yo-Yo " , 1955-61 Koss House " Hat. Hrinli, and he iitvrry, for toniorroic I diet. " Aiiibitiuii: Fashion co-ordiiialor and di ' sifsiicr. Probable dt-stiny: St-lliiif; doodles on Filib Avenue, i ' astiine: Sketeliiiif- and talking to Kiilb. Favourite expression: " Fiddlesticks. " Asset: I ' ale pink filasses. Pet aversion: I ' eople who tliink Laval des Kapides is at the North Pole. Theme sonjj: " Siuoke Gets in Your Eyes. " Activities: Special ( hoir. RUTH KARLSON, 1956-61 Ri :a. Latvii l iit iti. Barclay House hilt ivhiit yon put in " It ' s not the hours yon the hours that counts. " ndiition: To go through c(dlege. I ' rolialile destiny: In one door anil out the other. Pastime: Books and music. Favourite expression: " l don ' t know a thing. " (!an you imagine: Knlh without an apple? Pet aversion: People who remark about her dimples. Theme song: " ril Never W alk Alone. " Activities: Special (Iboir. ANNA LEMON, " Lemon " , 1960-61 Gumming House Stockh(dm, Sweden " My country is the world: my countrymen are mankind. " Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching kindergarten at Traf. Pastime: Terry. Favourite expression: " Well, in Sweden, it ' s this way. " Can you imagine: Anna not wanting the phone? Pet aversion: People who don ' t mind their own business. Activities: Special Choir, Form Library Representative. CHRISTY ROSS LESLIE, " Nightmare " . " Absence makes the heart grow fonder . . Gee, the school must be in love with And)ition: Social worker. Probable destiny : Living up the social part. Pastime : Skiing and . . . censored. Favourite expression : " Who stole my pencil case- Can you imagine: Christy getting under 70%. Pet aversion: Being called a brain. Pet possession: Certain signatures on her cast. Activities: Special Choir, Vaulting Club, Ski Team. [31] 1957-61 Ross House Richr id? ' ' VALERIE LYNNE McLELLAN, " Val " , 1958-61 Gumming House " spend five hoins a day here; do you expect me to work too? " Ambition : Private secretary at T.C.A. Probable destiny: Miss Brown ' s assistant. Favourite expression : " Hey, I ' ve got a spare now. " Can you imagine : Val without two sweaters and Barb ' s blazer on? Asset: Her good nature. Pet aversion: French class. Pet possession: A certain guitar player. Activities: Vaulting Club. RENATA PALENZONA, " Renny " , 1959-61 CuMMiNC House Caracas, Venezuela " Life is a foreign language; All men mispronounce it! " Ambition: Bachelor of Arts in Languages. Probable destiny: Translating Norwegian at the U.N. Favourite expression: " You ' ve had it! " Can you imagine: Renny on time — ever? Pet aversion : Kinky hair. Pet possession: A square head. Theme song: " Getting to Know You. " Activities : House Prefect, Dance Committee, Special Choir, Form Representative for " Echoes " . ROBERTA ANNE RICHMOND, " Robin " , 1956-61 CuMMiNC House " She ' s good from far, but she ' s far from good. " Ambition : Physiotherapist. Probable destiny: Using her talent on bachelors ' backs. Pastime: Waiting for letters from Mt. A. Can you imagine: Robin sophisticated? Asset: Her bubbly personality. Pet aversion : Oxfords. Pet possession : Cherry-Custard. Activities: Special Choir, Vaulting Club. ROSE-MARIE MADELEINE THORN, " Ricky " , 1957-61 Barclay House " Always speak the truth — but leave immediately afterwards. " Ambition: An accomplished world traveller. Probable destiny: Going into orbit. Favourite expression: " It ' s true! ! " Asset: Her sniallness. Pet aversion : People who think individuality is Bohemianism. Pet possession : Her red snakeskin purse. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Treasurer, Photography Editor for " Echoes " , Vaulting Club, Form Games Lieu- tenant. [32] NANCI VAN A LAANDEREN, " V.V. " , 1958-61 CuMMiNC House " The uorld ' s as iig y, «y , as sin. And almost us deli htjid iiil iti(Mi : (iod knows; we don ' t. I ' roiialde destiny: Anythins: and everytliing. I ' astinie: Talking to tlie President. Favourite expression: " Oil really... ? " (iau you imagine: Nanei without Ian? Asset: Her Fiji pin! Theme song: " She ' s (iot Freckles on Her, But, She is Nice. " Activity: First Suh-editor of " Eclioes " . LINDA ANNE VIPOND, " Dupont " , 1957-61 Gumming House ■ ' um not arguing with you, ' hi telling you. " Amhition: Nursing at M.G.H. I ' rohahle destiny: U.S. Navy Nurse. Favourite expression: " Hey, Barb, I couldn ' t get one example! " (!an you imagine: Linda passing all her exams? Asset: Her happy disposition. Pet aversion: Boys who get stuck in revolving doors. Pet possession : kacatnouchie. Activities: Vaulting Club, Special Choir. VICTORIA MARY WEIL, " Vicky " , 1956-61 Ross House " Ho who laughs last has had the joke explained. " Amhition: Nursing at McGill. Probable destiny: Nursing the Med students. Favourite expression: " You ' re cute! " Can you imagine: Vicky with a permanent? Asset: Dimples. Pet aversion: People who write on her desk! Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-President, Form Gym Captain, Vaulting Club, Special Choir. SANDRA AMY WILLIAMS, " Sandie " , 1955-61 Fairley House " Gentlemen prefer blondes, but this blonde prefers a certain gentleman. " Ambition : Interior decorator. Probable destiny: Decorating the barn. Pastime: Architecture? Favourite expression: " Hey, girls! I ' m with you this after- noon. " Can you imagine: Sandie with her teddy-tails tucked in? Pet possession: A permanent seat in a yellow Morris. Theme song : " You Are My Special Angel. " Activities: Vaulting Club. [33] MARION MARTHA WILSON, 1960-61 " All that sparkles is not champagne. " Ambition : Artist. Probable destiny: Painting the town. Pastime: Taking the five o ' clock train tor Ottawa. Favourite expression: " Who stole my lunch? " Can you imagine: Martha without her sandwiches? Asset: A C.N. train pass. Pet aversion: A late mail-man. Activities: First Basketball Team. Ross House MARY ELLEN WRIGHT, " Marie-Helen " , 1956-61 Donald House " She that knows, and knows that she knows, is wise. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Marrying a rich patient. Pastime: Walking the dog to meet. . . ?? Favourite expression : " Yes, dear. " Asset: Her natural blond hair. Pet possession: Her shaggy dog. Theme song: " You ' ll Never Know! " Activities : Vaulting Club. SENIOR SIXTH NIKE ELEUTHERIA COULOURIDES, 1953-61 Donald House " Who chooseth me shall get as much as he deserves! " Ambition: Civil Law, then Diplomatic Service. Probable destiny: Being convicted of disturbing the peace. Pet aversion : " Nike, Pm busy now. " Favourite expression : " I unncrstand, you don ' t love me any more! " (sniff, sniff). Pastime: Asking questions that are never answered. Can you imagine: Nike ' s questions being answered? Trademark : A carrying voice. Activities : Form President, House Red Cross Representative, Special Choir, Students ' Committee for Young People ' s Symphony Concerts. SHARON BARBARA McMICHAEL, 1959-61 Fairley House " Food for thought — is not enough for me. " Ambition: Bachelor of Commerce. Probable destiny: Being fired from a bankrupt firm. Pet aversion: Being told she is whistling off key. Theme song: " The Happy Whistler. " Pastime : Using her will-power in refusing calorie-laden foods. Asset: That smile! Prototype: Laughing Lassie. Activities: Special Choir, Form President and Treasurer. ALSO: HEATHER KOOL [34] SUMMER SKETCHES Green lass reflected on a sandy beach, Hints of azure throbbing in the veins. Tall grasses growing there in reach. And wind disturbing honey sand in grains That nip anil Hy and kiss the face In warm brown sparks, that kiss the face. The couple walking slowly in the gloom. Ami far tides calling to the shore, liite shells reflecting yet the moon. Lone sea-birds cry ing on the cape mean more Than angry crowds and city sights, Flat row on row of city sights. A timeless dip into the salty bath. Gold streaks to chase between each wave, Down from the flats a winding path. And young ones playing there will save A memorv and a smile, like all the rest Who leave too soon, like all the rest. A fading dream gradually floats away, Traces of footprints in the sand are gone, ith but a sigh the summer ' s left today. The autumn rain is chill, and freezes on My cheek in tears; I love the sea And salt and raging surf, I love the sea. Margot Blum, Form Vb, Barclay House. THE WINDOW IT IS just dusk, and as you stand before the window, you realize that it frames a striking picture of a sharp clearness seldom found in a ci ty. The pale afternoon sky is gently dimming to a deeper blue, while the city is shrouded in a thick, black curtain of silence, giving each building on the sky- line a definite distinctness of shape. The differences between the modem apartment buildings and older homes are clearly pointed out, offering variety in shape and beauty. Trees as delicate as if they were painted on the blue background stand out in lacy patterns, swaying gently in the night air. Then slowly the velvet curtain is pierced by the first yellow apartment lights. Gradually more join in, till it looks threadbare and worn. You turn away from the window, y our picture spoiled and the spell broken. Lynne Clark, Form IVa, Donald House. [35] MYSTERY MAN THAT DARK Sunday I felt as restless as the east wind that roared down my chimney. Acting on a sudden impulse, I threw on my coat and went out of the house into the teeth of the wind. Still acting on impulse, I set out to an old part of the town which my frequent walks had not touched on. My spirits rose as I strode along, and I felt hilarious as I battled with the wind. Besides, I was alone — just me and the wind. No, not quite. At the end of the narrow street I had entered, a man was coming towards me. A man? More like a block of humanity that had been crushed in the grinding jaws of trouble. Never have I seen a more cowed- looking person than was this one sidling toward me. Once he must have been extremely handsome, as he had the high forehead and jutting nose of aristo- cratic breeding. I studied him intently as he drew nearer. What little hair still crowned his forehead was of a pale orange colour, and hung in dejected wisps over his ears. He had heavy black eyebrows which drooped over eyes half covered by heavy lids. One eye was blue and one brown — most unusual, I was sure, as was the rest of his person. His great, arrogant nose, his only outstanding feature, jutted out over a thin mouth and a flabby chin. He had on the oddest mixture of clothes — an old suit, ragged and torn, a very new and smart raincoat, and shoes obviously of Italian cut. As he drew nearer, questions assailed my mind. Who was he? Was he native or foreign? What had happened that had so utterly crushed him? Was he unhappily married? Should I speak to him? But before I could carry out this last suggestion, my source of curiosity shuffled past, and out of my life forever. That was twenty years ago. I no longer go on long walks, but as I ponder in front of my fire, I often remember that man. I hope, for his sake, his troubles are all at rest. Jill Gardiner, Form IIIa, Barclay House. ELYSIUM I dream of places cool and quiet. Where I can rest my weary head And leave this troubled, fevered world, A place where I can be unseen To heal the raw wounds in my heart That only life can make. A silent spot, a peaceful glade. Is all that I desire To soothe my troubled heart at last And spark the inner fire. Jackie Strowlger, Form Va, Gumming House ' UNTO US A CHILD . . ( f OME ALONG NOW, Elizabeth, don ' t dawdle! " The woman ' s voice was harsh and cold, empty as the ominous breath that melted from her lips in the December frost. " Do come, or I shall have to tell your father . . . " Passers-by on the city streets that were filled with Christmas saw a square, greyish woman determinedly shoving her body through the crowd, pulling a silent black-eyed child behind her. " Don ' t you shut that door, driver! I ' m [36] coming. " After a time the bus doors closetl with a sigh, pulling their metal lips over the indignant woman and her satellite, and wheezed, full-bellied, down the avenue. December, it was, in the city, with a pale rough skin and icy fingers, but so filled with the warmth of Salvation Army bells and silver tinsel in the department store windows that only the very determined, or the very lonelv. could bring themsehes to jnind the cohl. Inside the bus it was warm, with the friendly solidity of bodies jammed together, only their feet separated by bulky packages, reposing for safe-keeping between thick woollen ankles. Too few seats there were, and too many lazy men sitting in them; mothers and th eir children seldom found places at all, and if by persistent poking and pointed stares they did, the places were sure to be far apart. " I ' m right up here, Elizabeth, four seats ahead. Mother ' s tired, dear — vou sit down the minute vou see someone get up. Pay attention now . . . " There was a rustling of tissue paper, a muffled blowing of scattered red noses, a great deal of talking and bustle. What was a little girl supposed to do anyway — stand still and let herself be trampled bv wet, grey overcoats with big. bruising buttons? " Not me, " said Elizabeth, but not very loudly. She squeezed in between a prickly fur coat and a large wet hand, wondering for a moment if there was any air at all left to breathe, and then, without even aiming herself, she slid into an empty seat. " HOW WOULD YOU LIKE TO SEE YOUR AD HERE? " said a sign that forced itself into her eyes with bold, red letters, and beside it another, more subdued: " CampbelTs Funeral Home " . Elizabeth clapped her mittens together, and felt the moisture from a recent snowball ooze deliciously through her spread fingers. Button, button, belt, umbrella, she counted, as things marched past her eves in the aisle, resolutely, as only things can. " Christmas, " she said happily, and turned to look at the man next to her. Ugly. The man sat, big-boned and angular, his knees rattling against the seat ahead of them and his hands clasped awkwardly over a drab raincoat. His too-square brown hat. apologizing for a shiny, frayed band, nearly touched his eve-brows on a forehead that was low enough to appear almost simian. Limpid brown eyes stared vacantly into space, above a large-pored nose that twisted oddly over one drawn cheek. The mouth was wide, with very thin, pale lips, and it drooped sadlv at one corner, fading into a mass of tiny wrinkles and lines. Ugly, the face was, and yet rather kind in its deformity. Don ' t look at me. pleaded the eyes: look instead at the December sky or at the Christmas people outside the window. But the child looked anyway, too young and wise to know what ugly was. " I ' m Elizabeth. My mittens are wet — want to feel? " The brown eyes swung slowly round and fixed themselves on the small, thin question that sat before them. The face was motionless for a moment, considering, and then it smiled. " I ' m Igor. I don ' t have any mittens, but if I did they ' d be wet. " There was a short, friendly silence. " I belong to my mother. She ' s sitting up there, and she ' s going to tell my father tonight . . . " " Tell him what? " " Oh, different things; see that Santa Claus on the corner? That looks like my father. He never smiles, hardly, when my mother ' s there, but I saw him once . . . and two times last week he laughed. I heard him. " " Everyone laughs at Christmas. " The man smiled again, and his mouth seemed a little less twisted. Passers-by in the aisles paused to stare at the deformed man and the child, who sat so close together on the seat and talked [37] so easily, unconscious of the people around them. There was an expression in the man ' s eyes rather strange to see in an adult; kindness, it was, but also laughter and unguarded simplicity. The child, with her back to the aisle, twisted her thin little body around till she faced her companion, thrusting her face quite close to his when she spoke, and clutching the leather seat with soggy mittens. The bus lurched and panted through the grey afternoon, clearing an uncertain path in the silent chill of December. " Elizabeth! " The voice from above was harsh with shock and disapproval, thrusting itself over the friendly commotion into the ears of the child. Slowly she turned and looked up, clear-eyed and happy. " Is it time to get off, Mother? " " How many times have I told you not to speak to strangers, Elizabeth? " The woman grasped the girl by one damp hand and jerked her from the seat, glaring in scorn at the sea of swaying faces. She lifted the small chin below her and bent down, pushing her strained red face toward the pale one of the child. " Answer me, Elizabeth. " Quite suddenly the girl began to cry, silently, two large tears creeping cautiously down her upturned cheeks. The man sat, vmmoving, in his seat, staring down at large awkward hands. " And you ought to be ashamed of yourself, " added the woman to no one in particular. " Come along now , Elizabeth, don ' t cry. After this we ' ll take a taxi. " As the bus stopped, the woman pushed her way to the back and pulled her daughter down the steps to the street. The snow-heavy air slapped them suddenly in the face as the bus moved off; for a moment the pair stood irresolutely on the street corner, and the square, grey woman looked triumphantly down at the child. " Don ' t cry dear, it ' s all right now. " A bus honked, mournful, in the distance. " Nasty man, " she added as an after-thought, and sniffed loudly. Together, mother and child resumed their Christmas march through the crowded street. Nanci Van Vlaanderen, Science VI, Gumming House. THOUGHTS OF A MAN ABOUT TO DIE Children ! Listen to me, an old man, on the brink of death. Use this moment, who have so few more; Breathe for me, relish each taste of fresh, cool air; Appreciate this moment. Not the future, nor worry of the past. They will fall into place, just live the " now " . Don ' t tell him you ' re eighteen! Your time will come, yes, soon enough. ' 0, how my heart cries out in pity for you. All you who would be somewhere else. Or someone else, or a different age. Your time here is so short. And soon you will be trying some cream To erase those years you wished upon yourself So short a time ago. I watch you from my death-bed; O heed my words before it is too late. 1, too, fear the future. But it is loo late for me. My time is spent. Elizabeth Kent, Form Vb, Fairley House [38] THE END OF A DAY HE HORIZON was buriiitig in a fiery ' low. Tlu- other end of earth was in a bhize! This was the enil of the day. 1 was standing in a i e d when this day, this special (hiy, came to a close. In a rapture, niv eves captured the sunset, so far away but so alive. The rest of the world vanished. I was tlie only human vatchinJ the sun yield itself into the colour of crimson-orange, into a round, flaminf!; Ijall. Magnificent as it was, the sun was smiling ami laughing, and strangely it seemed that it was looking at me. Then 1 unilerstood why the old Greeks had thought the sun was a god. It changed itself from a golden ball into a brilliant red sun. The sun did not give me much time to see it. It was so aglow that my eyes did not see properlv for a while after. It was like a palace in Heaven where all good people live. Phat was the time and the onK time when all loveliness was pr esenteil to me. YoKO Narahashi, Form 111b, Ross House. THE ART MUSEUM I saw — A sliver of time there on the w alls. Faces of the Greeks and Gauls, There to represent the age hen adventure once rode the stage. Fierce, defiant, ever bold. There their wondrous story told; Gaudy colours, shining steel. Sounding trumpets, bells that peal. Across the blood-scarred battlefield. That never w ould its secret yield, A figure saw the setting sun Had ended all: the day was done. Visions of art ' s tw o radii. The seeing and the unseen eye. From brilliant, radiant, human gladness, To abstract, loud and livid madness. Colours riot, screaming wild To let loose the captive child, Lines awry and form forgotten. Traditions gone and ever rotten. Subtle, quiet, then serene; Sudden madness on the screen — Portraving passions long delayed In its mind, the thought decayed. All let loose in flaring coils. Pictured wildly there in oils — Vibrant blues, gaudy reds. Scarlet droplets wounds have shed. Clashing colours ever blending. Visions of the earth ' s own ending. Flowers, waters; shining scenes — Earthquakes, fires, piercing screams. When at last I took my leave, 1 had no troubles left to grieve — For with me from that fancy ' s flight I carried a golden shaft of light. Clare Cavanagh, Form Vb, Fairley House. LIFE IN A BACK ALLEY PERHAPS you have never wondered how it feels to be given only things which nobody wants: day-old newspapers, leftovers of Junior ' s dinner, the discarded photograph of last week ' s beau — and then to be pushed around until your bottom is battered and rusty, and your top is lost. Realizing that [39] you have probably never meditated on such matters, I shall give you all the pleasant details, for I know from personal experience. I am a garbage can. Contrary to what you might think, my life is not boring. How could it be, when one minute I am the target for a snowball practice and the next, Mrs. Catelli ' s half-eaten spaghetti is being shoved down my throat? Twice a week, on Tuesday and Friday nights, I meet the rest of the garbage cans in the lane. Usually I do not say much, as I am too stuffed up with riffraff to do so comfortably, but by listening carefully, I pick up some choice tid-bits about life in the alley. This week I was sad to learn that old Gertrude has finally left us, but this is understandable, I suppose, as she was never well looked after. Unfortunately she has been replaced by Napoleon, a rather nasty individual. I was also shocked when told of the disappearance of Hortense, who lived nearby. It is rumoured that she got in the way of a snow-blower. So the night goes, and then the garbage truck arrives, giving me a few hours of peace and emptiness. Dorothea Burns, Arts VI, Fairley House. THE COMMUTER Each morning thousands of suburbanites Board the morning train towards the city lights. Some are awake, happy and gay. Others can ' t seem to face the day. There ' s the good old average businessman With clean-shaven face and brief-case in hand. He looks absent-minded, but his thoughts are fleeting To that all-important business meeting. There ' s a group of students, full of fun, None of them with their homework done, And seemingly not a care on their minds, Just full of laughs and jokes of all kinds. There ' s the working housewife, head in curls. Still thinking about her little girls And the housework that will have to be done When she comes home, with the setting sun. And later that night as the sun goes down. All these people will leave the town And homeward they will wend their way, As night brings to a close another day. Linda Waverley, Form IVb, Donald House. THE MERMAID In my kingdom beneath the sea, A coral castle is my home, Where time and space stand still, Sea moss green my bed. I live with nymphs and dolphins An oyster shell my mirror makes. And come and go at will. And seed pearls wreath my head. I ride upon the whale ' s back And bask on sun-warmed sands. I follow gulls and flying fish To distant tropic lands. Lesley Mason, Form IVa, Gumming House. [40] A FIRE SCENE THE FIRE was out of control, its ra in li il t casliii i an eerie £low on many horritietl laces. Engines, J leanling scarlet, swung noisily upon the scene, sending the spectators scurrying from their paths. From seemingly nowhere, little rubber-coated figures appeared, straining desperately with flame-quenching hoses. Ladders sprung high, to be quickly mounted h the courageous lighting men. The ant -old battle had begun again — man versus nature. Who would win? The flames were not to be denied. Their grasping fingers curled around and crept in and out, wrilhing. seeking, until finally they found — and burst out of their confinement, shooting their arms skyward. Belching acrid fumes, the smoke was smothering the scene with a heav), hanging pall. A wall, succumbing to tlieir force, crashed, spreading burning debris everywhere. Soon the whole building was blistered bv the heat of the lire, which rampaged on as if driven by a tierce, uncoiitroilablf luniger. But at last the sloshing spra began to contpier the blaze. Its sirenglh withered, gaspeil, then died. The water drippeil, then rolled off, leaving behind a scorched and ghosl-like skeleton. Man bad been victorious! Joan C.owif., Sciknck VI, Ross House. THE RIVER The water swirling, dark and sondire. Twisting, turning round the ice floes, Held a mystic fascination For the figure on the bridge; Ami the snowHakes falling swiftly, (.arried b the driving wind Through the bleak and starless night, Seemeil to mock her and torment her, Scattered fragments, spirits of her dreams Torn asunder by the winds of life. The river flowing ever onward. Catching something deep inside her, Strengthened her still half-formed feeling. Till it became her one desire. Then she took a small step forward And plunged into the raging river, Deep into the icy waters. And her heart at last found peace. Carol Holland, Form IVa, Ross House. THE DISCOVERY ' • ' •XJA.RDON me, " I said to the burly, unkempt, rough-looking sailor beside 1. me, " but is this the Santa Maria? You see, I have to write a composition for English class, and . . . " The salt-scented gentleman eyed me suspiciously. The sharp sea wind whipped my short tunic around my legs and made me feel inanely stupid. " It is, " he replied, " and we ' ve been sailing for weeks and sighted no land. The men have been on the verge of mutiny more than once, and . . . " [41] " Oh, don ' t worry about it, " I assured him, " You ' ll get there any time now! " " I wouldn ' t bet on it, " he retorted. " It ' s been said that we ' ll sail off the edge of the world if we go too far! " " Bosh! " I exclaimed. " The world is round! It ' s written in every Geography book there is! " The man sidled from me and began to run. I was beginning to wish that I had just copied something from an encyclo- paedia in the nice, warm, comfortable library instead of transporting myself onto the cold deck of this salt-sprayed old ship. Suddenly, the man on watch shouted, " Land ho! " and I was nearly tramp- led by the mad rush of the men who wished to see the shadowy outline of America. " Worse than the locker room, " I thought. " We ' ve done it! We ' ve found a route to India! " shouted Columbus. " Excuse me, " I interfered, " but that ' s not India, it ' s North America, and you can ' t get to India, the Panama Canal hasn ' t been built yet. " The hostile glances of the tough-looking sailors made me press the button of the remote control to my time machine, and I disappeared as quickly as J had come. Kathy Hall, Form Vb, Barclay House. TO WINTER The North Wind howls and keeps on its hoary course Over the bleak and barren landscape, spotted Here and there with oak trees, gnarled and knotted By the hands of time, as they move with incessant force. The river slowly winds from its mountainous source. Like a snake, as it slithers through the jagged rocks, dotted With fragments of ice and driftwood, cold and rotted. Giving a feeling of sorrow and utter remorse. As I gaze, transfixed, at the scene so bare and forlorn, I wonder how Nature created such desolate things. Again the wind groans, and the trees seem to sigh as if worn By the force of the weather supported by Jack Frost ' s wings Every year. O Winter, please leave us now, to be born Again in the seasonal change which Nature brings. Wendy Davies, Arts VI, Barclay House. MONTREAL, A HUNDRED YEARS AGO 1861 was an exciting year for the inhabitants of Montreal. The Montreal Passenger Railway Company was founded then and ran its first horse-car, with a straw-covered floor, along Notre Dame Street, stopping at regular interval? along the way. It must have been hard on the horses straining up hills in below zero weather typical of Montreal, with a heavy load of people laughing and chattering, or impatient, and all unconcerned or uncaring about the horse who was making history. He was pulling the first public conveyance. It was a time of lavish and magnificent entertainments. The large ball? were held in the new Windsor Hotel, where the massive crystal chandeliers, lit by gas, shone down on the glittering assembly of people, resplendent in silks, brocades, velvets, and jewellery, and on many gentlemen from the militia [42] wearing dress iiiiiforiiis. The crisp winter nights were gay with the sound of sleiiih-hells as the people ro(k ' from one party to another, wrapped in great buffalo robes with warm bricks at their feet, and hot toddies warming the cockles of their hearts. In springtime, when the ice went out of the river, initil late October, the harboui was a bustling, noisy place. The tall masts of the ships could be seen from Sherbrooke Street. Long sheds and warehouses clustered along the upper side of the cobble-stoned street rimning parallel to the harbour. For man; new immigrants these sheds were the first refuge in their new country, and in time of plague — brought into the countr b these immigrants — they formed rude hospitals. For manv people it was their first and last residence in a city whose sight had gi en them hope for a luns ami better life. ontreal grew up arouml the harbour, but many wealthy mvn such a? Lord Mount Stephen, Simon McTavish, and James ] lc(iill built magnificent estates in the surroimiling countr side. Upon his death in 1823. James McCiill left a bequest of tlO.OOO and his Burnside estate to found iMcGill University. The iloctors of the Montreal (ieneral Hospital, then situated on Dorchester Street, refused to lecture to medical students attending the Uni ersity. They considered the distance too great and lime-consuming, so for sonu- years the) gave their lectures in a rented hall on St. Lawrenc Boulevard, until the city gradually spread further west. Even in 1861, St. James Street represented the business section of Montreal. The banks and business othces were situated along this street, which grealb contributed to making Montreal the business metropolis of C ' -anada. Today -Montreal is up-to-date ami modern according to the standards of our time, but it is questionable whether, in spite of our conveniences, life in Montreal is gayer or more exciting than in 1861. Si ' ZANNF. Kinsman, Form IVb, Fairley House. SUMMER FACES Summer faces, strong and tan at night, Pass silent through the twilight hours, Each silhouetted brieflv in the light Of dying sun, and as the night fog lowers Upon the porch they fade into the haze. Now in the fall each face is dim and pale, A shadow of its strength, and shifty gaze Betrays the summer lies that time must fail. Where strength was, winter weakness smiles The timid, ghastly grin of love grown cold; ith summer sun lie all the lazy guiles, Grown old and grey as slender birch turns gold. Of all these faces only one I see That stands aloof and proud from seasons ' change; This face is more than life or death to me Of summer, and its strength is strange To find in crowds of shyness. Awkward hands Press one last time at twilight, draw apart And hang forever limp, too weak the bands Of love to bind the chill of winter ' s heart. But still your face is strong, my love, and still Your hand is tight; the summer now is through Your childish things, and on a snowy hill We ' ll stand together; winter ' s strength is you. Nanci Van Vlaanderen, Science VI, Gumming House. [43] DISARMAMENT LATELY there have been many opinions on the subject of disarmament. We in Canada can look at the situation in two ways. We can either think of this problem in terms of the United States and Russia, or just in terms of Canada. I think that it has been made quite clear that the United States and Russia are not making any headway in this line of international relations. The United States has found it impossible to come to any agreeable or reasonable terms with Russia. We therefore come to the conclusion that disarmament is not going to be accomplished by the se two leading powers. It is also evident that if we do eventually have another war, it will be the end of mankind. If we look at it in this light, the only solution is total disarmament. Who is going to make the first move and lead the way? I am of the opinion that Canada should lead the way. Even though we are small in population, we can set a precedent and hope that others will follow it. Why don ' t we stand up for what we know is right? Our possibilities for success in an endeavour such as this are exemplified in the many demonstrations which are started by the feelings and zeal of one person. If the person speaks convincingly and skilfully, he can usually attract many followers. Why shouldn ' t Canada attract followers? I feel that we can and that we should try. I have found many people who agree with me, and also some who disagree. Those who disagree say that if we disarm and leave ourselves open to attack, the Russians will take advantage of the opportvinity and destroy us. I think that we should be willing to take this chance, for with tension mounting at a steady rate, the only thing I can see for us in the future is a war ending in the total destruction of the world. I think the odds are greater that other countries will follow us than that Russia would risk attacking us and starting a third world war, Sharon McMichael, Senior VI, Fairley House. THE MOON I wander through the sky at night I wander through the sky at night And wink at each bright star; And thrive in my domain; I fill the darkened world with light I exercise my Royal Right And journey near and far. Until it ' s light again. I am a mystery to the world. Though you may reach me soon. And into outer space be hurled To meet me — Mr. Moon. Anne Stephens, Form Vb, Donald House. HOPE RENEWED MONSIGNOR DE SANDRIS stood on the threshold of his crumbling farm- house and watched the village below him wake sluggishly to the new day. A brilliant dawn had spilled its glory over the hills, but in the narrow cobbled streets beneath, the grey haze remained. Though he was nearing fifty, his white hair was sparse, and the sallow skin of his face was stretched tight over the bones. His soutane lay limp on the bony shoulders, and both cuff and collar were frayed and shiny. There were deep furrows of pain about his mouth, and the faded blue eyes had long since [44] lost their glow. But there was an air of old-world iharin ahout him which clashed oddly with the sullen surroundings. This was a tired land which spread its hulk hetore hini. Like ihe people who dwelt here, it was sour and rotten at the core. Long had he I ' ought lor these creatures, and suflered the same lingering pain as the meanest peasant who trod upon that soil, but the black eyes fastened upon him held only contempt anil niockerv. They clutched fast to their legends and superstilions, as their fathers had done before them and their children would do. The lillhy hovels in which they huddled for warmth bred wretchedness and disease. Their barren, unfruitful land bore no trees save for a few sparse olive groves. Even the Holy ( ' hurch with its divine power left this band of people to decay. Centuries had depressed them; their heads were cast down. TIun could not pay for food, yet time and again they would produce from ihe lilthy folds of their garments a few grimy lire to offer to the church. The smell of rotting fish burned his nostrils. Ah! they had beaten him for the moment, but he would rise, his head unbowed. Today was another day: new hopes and dreams sprang up and took root. Perhaps these tiny seeds would flourish and blossom if nourished hv hard labour. " For God helps those who help themselves. " ith peace which lies in the souls of few men, Signor de Sandris watched the sun climb higher into the heavens. Anivdale Goggin, Form HIa, Fairley House. CAR-GOES (Vf ith apologies to John Muse field) Limousine from London in distant England, Heading for the coimtry at a stately pace. With a cargo of sporting guns, Riding boots, and golf clubs. Jodhpurs, and perfume, and Her Grace. Jannty English sports car tearing down the freeway. Zooming past the toll booth to the distant lake. With a cargo of bathing suits. And sun-tan lotion. Magazines, soft drinks, ice-cream, and cake. Battered old jalopy with a broken windshield, Chugging into market in the morning hours. With a cargo of cabbages, Beans, and potatoes. Fat geese, and apple jack, and fresh-cut flowers. Dorothea Burns, Arts VI, Fairley House. THE FISH WOMAN GAIL I danced down the old stone steps. In the distance I could vaguely hear the sound of turning wheels. It was the old fish-woman with her old wagon. Upon drawing closer, I was able to smell the strong smell of freshly caught fish and hear the old woman chanting her latest bargains. Hidden by the shadows of a rambling house, I paused to study her. She was clad in a long, dark dress with a wide gay-coloured shawl, which was wrapped loosely about her shoulders and partially hid her snow-white hair. The deep furrows in her lined face seemed to indicate a life of sadness and struggle for existence. Her hands were care-worn and rough too. As I approached the old woman, she [45] looked up from her wares in my direction with a smile and a glint in her eye, and inquired in a croaking voice, " Freshly caught fish, Miss? " Diana Place, Form IIIb, Barclay House. THE FAILURE THE LARGE, almost riotous crowd encircled the yoimg athlete who had just broken the world record for the mile run, winning the first gold medal at the Olympics. Everyone was trying to reach him and congratulate him. He finally had to be escorted to his dressing-room by special guards, because he was in danger of being physically injured. He had done well in his prime, but now, ten years later, he was too old to be a champion. Walking slowly down the narrow, deserted street, the cold, bitter wind hitting his gaunt face, this same man wondered what the future would have held had he not had fame and glory in his youth. He had given up his schooling in order to train strenuously, as all good athletes must do. After his triumph, he had returned home to a hero ' s welcome, but he soon began to fade from the limelight, to be referred to only occasionally. He had tried many different jobs, but he never seemed to do well in any of them. Each job paid less than the one before. He had thought of finishing his schooling, but he knew he was not capable of doing it. Now, as he walked along, quietly and pensively, he was a picture of de- jection and loneliness. His face was lined, not becavise of age, but because he was so troubled. His eyes, which once sparkled, noticing everyone and every- thing around him, were now deeply sunken into his face. His shovdders were hunched, trying to protect himself against the piercing wind. It was the only thing he could do to fight the cold, because his clothes were so thin. His jacket was very tattered and did not match his creased trousers. His shoes were so worn the cloth imder the leather was beginning to show. This poor figure of humanity finally turned into a shabby, old building. As he began to climb the spiral staircase to his drafty attic room, he wondered if that short-lived glory of so long ago was worth all the poverty it had brought him. To everyone then he was a champion and a success, but now he was a failure. Jo Anne Weir, Arts VI, Fairley House. BEATNIKS Lazily as we keep the beat. We beatniks find a world unique. When we dance we keep the mood. With us there ' s never solitude. Espresso and bongos fill our scene. Ovir poetry we dig real keen! Long hair and tights our outfits make. The outside world all call us fakes. But we don ' t care what people think. With them, like man, we never link! Edith Gordon, Form IVa, Donald House. [46] FIRE DRILL Silently but silently the clock licks by the hours. When suddenly from the hall a frightful din occurs. A fire drill! A fire drill! the boarders crv in fright. Then the sound of clomping feet echoes tiirough the night. " Number off, " a shrill voice cries — to hush a host of whispers. " Cathy Cooke, where are your shoes? Lynne, you ' re in your slippers. Leslie Van, where is your towel? Sue Clark, what have you said? Patsy, get upstairs right now. and Anne, get into bed ! " Silently but silently the clock tic ks by the hours; The boarders are now all in bed, their heads above the clouds; The junior dorm is silent, save for snores from little snouts; The fire drill is over, till the next one comes about. Cicely Arundel-Evans, IIIa, Barclay House. BOARDING HOUSE BLUES THERE ARE, residing in Trafalgar ' s boarding house, some of the most advanced hypochondriacs one could hope to see — not excluding myself, mind you. According to our Mistresses, our ailments make their appearance on Monday mornings and mysteriously disappear Friday evenings. I beg to disagree. On using ' The " King ' s English " Dictionary ' I found one of the meanings of hypochondria to be ' a mental disorder ' . Boarders are continuously in this state and are found by mortals of the outside world to be somewhat humorous novelties. Not only are we odd, but, without fail, even on our heavenly Saturdays, we have a disease which will surely kill us before the next Saturday. Oddly enough, we seldom arrive at the stage of seeing a doctor about our killer disease, but as martyrs to the general cause, we bravely bear the pain, mention- ing it no more than twenty times a day. So pass our days in a combination of pain and madness. Sally Green, Arts VI, Ross House. [47] MIDNIGHT EVERYTHING WAS quiel in the liouse; the only human noise I could hear was the deep, calm breathing of the girl sleeping in front of me. Thoughts of all sorts invaded my brain as I tossed restlessly in my bed. It was hot, stuffy, and uncomfortable. Sleep would not come, therefore I determinedly tossed the covers aside, and looked out the half-open, frosty window. I sat with my nose crushed against it, fogging it even more. Lazily I vaguely wiped it with my hand and looked outside. Ice covered every bit of solid matter; the heavy trees seemed to be outlined by shiny shadows, and the moon ' s beams made funny little figures as they shone against the branches. The bright snow looked strong and defiant, and yet I knew that the slightest bit of wind would have revolutionized the small, brilliant particles. Icicles framed the sharp edges of the dark brick building where I was lodged, and the fire-escape outside the window looked gloomy, cold, and stem. Silence reigned over the big city; an occasional car rudely interrupted the golden silence, only to disappear in some unknown direction. A slight rustle in the neighbouring bed disturbed me from the strange trance this beautiful scene had led me into. How could she sleep? And yet she looked calm, serene, just like nature at midnight. I lay down and went to sleep to the rhythm of the heavy branches brushing lightly against each other. Renata Palenzona, Science VI, Gumming House. LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF VI FORM BOARDERS SUSAN BRANGH: leaves her collection of letters to any lonesome boarder. VIRGINIA EGHOLS: leavs her curly brown hair to Wendy Tomlinson. SALLY GREEN: leaves her nerves and agility to Linda Delafield. ANNA LEMON: leaves her ability to diet to Mary Halfon. RENATA PALENZONA: leaves her knowledge of languages to Olga de Leon. NANCI VAN VLAANDEREN: leaves her bulky sweaters to Kathy Rossy. SUSAN WRIGHT: leaves a couple of inches to the Clark twins. Renata Palenzona, Science VI, Gumming House. Speak no evil, see no evil, hear no evil! ! Anxious?? [48] THE STORM Where first thr j iin had hrightly shone. There came a rloiid ot dark despair: The hrijjht sun ami the sky were gone; A roar ol thunder filk ' d ihe air. The hghtning bolted from the sky. It made the world light up with fear. The wind : it had a lonely sigh. The storm came nearer, it was here. Then, where the blackened sky had been, There came a beam, a light of gold. And now a rainbow could be seen. The like of which was never told. Renee Morganti, Upper II, Gumming House. THE ANIMAL CHRISTMAS OXCE THERE AS a big crowd of animals, and there were pigs, and cows, and dogs, and cats, and horses, and bunnies, and jnany other animals. One night near Christmas they all gathered around the fire and talked. All at once the wise owl said, ouldn ' t it be nice to have a Christmas of our own? " " Yes it would, " said the cat, and all the animals agreed. " But where will we get the Christmas dinner? " said the horse. The bunnies were listening to the horse and said. e can get the dinner. " " Fine, " said the horse, " do so. " And when they came back they were loaded with boxes and bags full of yummy things. Then two pigeons went to gather sticks for a fire, and when the pigeons came back, they all sat down and had a nice meal, and after that they always had a Christmas dinner. Jessie Ann Fiske, Preparatory, Age 7. CHRISTMAS Long, long ago, when Jesus was born, Three wise men came from afar. They came to him and gave him gifts, They came to him by a star. Elizabeth Stead, Lower I, Age 9. [49] THE CAT AND THE MICE Six little mice, All very nice. Six little mice. Are not so wise. Don ' t see the cat, I ' m sure of that. Marching along. Singing a song. One big cat. Sitting on the mat, Opens one eye As they go by. One big cat, Happy and fat. Six little mice, Gone in a trice. Suzanne De Voy, Upper I, Age 11. AUTUMN SCENE HE RADIANT HEADS of the withered trees show that autumn, with all J- its glories, is near. Soon the freezing touch of Jack Frost would send the land a furry, white, flaky coverlet of snow. This will make the hoary frostman laugh as the crystals touch the branches of both the evergreens and the bare trees, giving them coats of white. Now the leaves take their places as they float to the ground in their brightly coloured waistcoats of yellow, red, orange and brown. Frolicking and frisking to the ground, they do a sorrowful Autumn dance and fall in a peaceful sleep on a wet, but comfortable, bed in the grass. Below each tree lies a brilliant mat of leaves. From this weary place of rest, they scatter over the fields and woodlands in the path of the wind. The grass, though brown, merrily dances as the howling North Wind takes its wide sweep across the dry grass of the bleak land. Nearby, the protruding rocks supply homes for those animals in need of shelter. The animals prepare their homes for the winter by getting a store of food started. Scrambling over hill and dale, the fat chipmunks bring nuts in both their tiny paws and their bulging mouths. While others use the soft leaves for bedding in their cozy, snug homes, far from the wildness of the wind, the lazy weasel does nothing to prepare for the coming winter, but lurks in the wood waiting to pounce on his defenceless prey. The pitter-patter of busy feet sounds through the merry wood and echoes back off the trees. Meadows brown, wood- lands ablaze, houses snug, earth preparing for rest, all show signs of the beautiful autumn. Eleanor Nicholls, Upper II, Gumming House. MY TOYS My toys are very nice, A tall giraffe and lots of mice, A fat little pig and a monkey too, A brown little donkey and a kangaroo ; A pretty doll, but she has no hair, A very, very clumsy bear. All these are very nice, Except those terrible squeaking mice. Margaret McGregor, Lower I, Age 8. [50] THE LEAF A little leaf lay on the ground, It was not big, not small. Nor square, nor round, Tiiis little leaf which had fallen to the ground. It was a brown little leaf, ith tints of y ellow and red. It lay as still as a sunken ship Lying on a reef. Poor little leaf, lying there alone Bevond the maple, the big, big majtle, Don ' t despair, little leaf, don ' t despair. For here come more leaves, more leaves, more leaves. Jane Ciracovitch, Form II, Barclay House. I AM SO GLAD IT IS MONDAY Oh it is Monday, I am so happy it is Monday, and now why am I so happy? I might be happy because — no, that is not why I am so glad. Maybe I am — - no, that is still not why. I guess I am just happy because it is Monday. Frances Lewy, Preparatory, Age 7. ON READING " TREASURE ISLAND " " Treasure Island " is a book. Long John Silver was the cook, The " Hispaniola " was their ship. Treasure, the reason for the trip. The Doctor and the Squire, too, Found themselves in quite a stew; For halfway there Jim Hawkins found On mutiny the crew was bound. They landed on the island rare, The pirates gave them quite a scare; Marooned by Flint, one called Ben Gunn, Was found by Jim while on the run. And after lots of fuss and fight, Old Ben Gunn turned on the light. He told them where the treasure lay. In a cave not far away. Now the story ends right here, And you have nothing more to fear. Everything turned out all right. With the pirates put to flight. Jennifer MacFarlane, Form II, Donald House. [51] A FRIGHTENING EXPERIENCE Two years ago I went skin-diving in the waters of Jamaica. My father got the idea when we went sailing in a glass-bottom boat. We saw all sorts of beautifully coloured fish and plant life. I admired them so much that Father asked me if I would like to go skin-diving. I replied that I would love to go, so it was set for the next day. The next day was clear and fair, the sun shone down, making the temperature rise to a beautiful 85°. The walk to the wharf was brief but pleasant. There were many boats with a " for rent " sign on, but we picked a red and white one with a " skin-diving equipment " sign at- tached to its hull. By eleven o ' clock we were all set and the captain of the " Seagull " told us to put on our equipment. The boat stopped, and we climbed down the ladder. I was very excited and a little frightened. When I reached the bottom I wondered at the beautiful coral and tropical fish. A little seahorse swam by, and quickly ducked behind a flat swaying coral. I was so interested I did not see the giant shadow pass overhead, but Daddy did. He grabbed my arm and pointed upwards. I saw the shape of a tiger shark. The huge monster was circling slowly as we made our way to the ladder and climbed it. By the time I was on deck, I was shaking all over. It will be a long time till I go skin-diving again. Jane Curwood, Form II, Barclay House. AUTUMN When the leaves fall in autumn. And turn yellow and red, And the bees stop humming, And the bears go to bed. When the flowers wilt. And Jack Frost is here. When snow starts to fall You know winter is near. Derby Dunkerley, Upper I, Age 10 BLUE THERE ARE many kinds of blue: light blues, dark blues, bright blues, heavy blues, cheerful blues, and depressing blues. No other colour has such opposite meanings and feelings. When you are happy you think of the light blue of the sky on a summer day. When you are sad you think of a dark, depressing blue, such as the one which is formed when a dark cloud passes over the silvery moon. Many things use this versatile colour: smart berets or large floppy hats, well-fitting tailored suits or trapeze-line coats; a streamlined American sports car or a refined English car. Each of these uses a shade of blue well suited to it, and none does not suit at least one shade of blue. But nothing uses blue as completely as the sky. The bright, light blue of the sky on a spring morning makes me want to dance and sing. The light, hazy blue of the sky on an autumn day makes me Want to dream soft, gentle dreams. But the blue I like best is the dark, almost [52] black, vet briglit blue o f the sky on a clear, cold winter night, when the snow is soft luulertoot. and a cool breeze blows my hair back. This is the kind of night I like best. But it is not complete without that dark, bright blue of the midnight sky. Hkather Marshall, Upper II, Fairley House. PRISCILLA AND THE WIND The wind was howling in the trees, Priscilla ' s mind was not at ease. The leaves went swish, the trees did sway, Priscilla quietly trembling lay. As she lay here wiiiling time. She heart! the village churcli bells chime, hen all at once the window sash. Blind and all, came down with a crash! Priscilla screamed with all her might. Her shouts did echo through the night. Frances Knox, Upper II, Barclay House. BEARS Bears are funny And bears like honey. Bears have fur, But bears don ' t purr Like kittens and cats. Curled up on mats. Judy Kneen, Upper I, Age 9. MY SNOW PONY I once had a pony, not so long ago. He used to wait for me out in the snow; He w ould play and play, we were happy as could be. He would sometimes help me climb the old apple tree. Mama didn ' t like it, so she said he ' d have to go. But she didn ' t know he was only made of snow; Well, Mama said this when it was getting mighty warm, My poor little pony was losing all his form. His head was drooping. His tail was almost down, His body was nearly on the ground ; But I once knew a pony, not so long ago, He would wait for me out in the snow ; But now he is gone, and I am sad, for you see, I have no one to help me climb the ol d apple tree. Susan Bellerby, Form II, Fairley House. [53] CHRISTMAS NIGHT Santa is coming on Christmas night, When the Christmas trees are sparkling bright. His sleigh is full of wonderful toys, Which he gives to millions of girls and boys. His reindeer run swiftly over the snow. And the moon shines down on the houses below. Ann MacRury, Remove, Age 7. JACK FROST Jack Frost flies through the air, Even though he isn ' t there. He sits upon the window sill. So very, very, very still. He makes pretty pictures on our window panes. And puts silvery glitter on trees in our lanes. Then off he goes. Where? No one knows. Debbie Williams, Upper I, Age 10. CANADA Canada, my native land. In the Fall the leaves turn red. Oh, how I do think it ' s grand. When the winter comes, they ' re dead ; All along its shores you ' ll see Trees awaken in the Spring, Our emblem fair, the maple tree. Summer leaves a song to sing. Quiet villages, oh so small. Bustling cities, with buildings tall. North and south and east and west, Canada ' s the place that I love best. Martha Dorion, Upper II, Cumming House. [54] LA VIE — C ' EST UNE QUESTION DE BUT LA VIE est tres ilitticile pour moi, et aussi pour les aulres personiies qui songent aux ehoses autour d ' eiix. Quelquefois je suis gaie, pleine d ' eii- thousiasme. et d ' autres fois je suis malheureuse. Soiivent chaque jour je perds mon temps pour des choses insigniHantes, et je le regrette beaueoup. J ' ai uu but que je dois aeconiplir avaiit que je ne meure: ma profession sera institutrice, mais seulemeiit si je peux aider les eiifants a s ' aider eux-niemes. Cela est si important. Je oonnais un garijon. vraiment un homme, qui a vingt-trois ans; il est tres riche, mais il n ' est pas heureux. 11 est alle au Ivcee de Bisliop, mais quand il a quitte Tendroit. il voulait seulement bien s ' amuser. C ' est tragique pour un gar on qui pouvait aller au bout du monde pour recevoir plus d ' education. II y a d ' autres gar ons qui sont pires que lui. Maintenant, il travaille dans une banqiie, mais il n ' aime pas sa position. Je crois que cliacun doit avoir un but. Ca n ' a pas d ' importance combien cela peut senibler ridicule, mais on doit desirer le ciel. Rien n ' est impossible si vous avez assez de volonte. Un homme, qui a laisse une grande tradition pour les jeunes gar ons et les jeunes filles, a ecrit que le but de tout le monde est d ' etre heureux; que fidelite et diligence, toutes deux, aideront a arriver a la joie. Le but du bonheur est tres haut, et il nous dit : " Faites comme les bons archers qui, se disant que le point qu ' ils out Fintention de frapper est plus loin et connaissant la distance de leur tir, visent plus haut que leur cible, afin de ne pas frapper si haut, mais de pouvoir,, avec Tassistance de cette illusion, atteindre le point determine. " Je pense que c ' est un bon exemple du caractere de Baden-Powell. Rien n ' etait trop difficile pour lui. C ' etait vraiment un grand homme. Je crois que chaque personne a une tache dans cette vie; probablement pour se preparer a la vie inconnue. En ce temps de luxe, quand la lethargic regne et que les personnes ne realisent pas leurs taches, la chose la plus importante pour moi est de ne pas perdre les minutes qui ne reviennent jamais. Si, dans ma vie, je peux aider qvielques personnes a ameliorer leurs vies, je serai heureuse. Le temps est precieux; la vie est courte. Elizabeth Tighe, Arts VI, Donald House. [55] LE FRANgAIS TEL QU ' ON L£ PARLE UN SAMEDI SOIR, mon pere recevait quelques amis a diner, et il avail decide de leur servir des quenelles. II a regarde dans I ' armoire; il s ' est apergu qu ' il n ' y en avail que deux boites, el me demanda si je voulais faire des emplettes avec lui. Comme loujours, j ' acceplai avec plaisir. Nous sommes alles dans plusieurs magasins, mais je me souviendrai loujours de ravanl-dernier. Au comploir il y avail un vieil liomme un peu sourd. Mon pere lui demanda s ' il avail des ' quenelles de brochet ' . " Monsieur desire avoir des ' kennels ' ? " repondil-il, d ' un air Ires simple el innocenl. " Oui! " repondil mon pere. " Oh! il y en a un de I ' aulre cote, en face! " repondil le bon monsieur, en voulanl dire le chenil! Nike Coulourides, Senior VI, Donald House. LA PLAGE Au bord de la mer le ciel est gris; Les oiseaux volenl bas. C ' esl un tableau magnifique, le poete dit, Quand le soleil ne brille pas. II fail du brouillard sur I ' eau; Le vent souffle sur la plage. Tout est silencieux, el il n ' y a pas un mot. Les ondes tombent blanches el sauvages. Eleanor Nicholls, Upper II, Cvunming House. LA NUIT IL FAISAIT noir dehors, et les rues etaienl vides. Le vent faisait trembler les fenetres, et la neige tombail lenlement. Les eloiles commen aient a percer le rideau lourd et noir fonce. La lune se leve tranquillement. Quelque part un chien commence a aboyer. Voici la nuit. Lynne Clark, Form IVa, Donald House. BEAUGENCY IL Y A deux eles nous avons visile la France. Nous avons passe une nuit au village hi slorique de Beaugency a cole de la Loire. Nous sommes resles a un petit hotel Ires joli. Nous avons mange dans un petit jardin de I ' aulre cole de la rue. A cote il y avail une vieille elable converlie en restaurant, mais la plupart des tables etaient sous vxn plafond de vignes avec des raisins. Le diner etail Ires delicieux, avec de la soupe, des fromages et du vin pour les grandes per- sonnes. Apres le diner, nous avons fait une promenade dans les vieilles rues de Beaugency, et nous avons regarde la statue de Jeanne d ' Arc sur une petite place. C ' elail vin de mes souvenirs les plus heureux. Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Form IIIa, Ross House. [56] LE PETIT CHIEN BRUN J ' ai iin petit ohien bruii, qui ne marche pas, qui ne tlort pas, qui n ' aboie pas, qui ne man e pas. Pouvez-vous (leviner pourquoi? — C. ' est un ohien joiiet ! Tout le jour il s ' assied Sur ra|)pui ile fenetre. J ' ainie beauooup le petit chien brun. JaiNET Johi stom, Form II, Uonakl House. IL FAISAIT CHAUD LES SOLDATS marcbaient sous un soleil inipitoyable. Le sable entrait dans leurs souliers et leurs lev res, et leurs j;orf;es seches plaidaient pour avoir de I ' eau. Quelquet ' ois un corps cbancelail vers une mare dVau, uiais non, c ' etait seulenient le sable brulant et un bon espoir. Apres quelques minutes, qui semblaient ooinme une elernite, ils buterent contre un cadavre qui avait ete picote par les buses. Leurs pieds trainaienl, et les gros bagages sur leurs dos tombaient un par un. Un bonune toniba, lutta, essaya encore. Bientot tons toniberent, et ils roulaient dans le sable Hanibant, en marniottant et nuirnuirant, " L " eau ... lie Teau . . . " Victoria Weil, Science VI, Ross House. OU EST LE FEU? CHAQUE AN NEE. notre tamille va an beau petit village de Metis sur Mer. Souvent, nous y allons en auto. Une fois, lorsque nous etions pres de la ville de Riviere du Loup, ou nous allions prendre notre diner, j ' ai dit: " Je sens de la fumee. " Mes parents m ' ont dit que ce n ' etait que des fermiers qui brulaient les champs. Mais comme ils avaient tort! Je ne pensais plus a mes soup ons, et bientot nous sommes arrives a Riviere du Loup. Mon pere a arrete I ' automobile et nous sommes entres dans un beau restaurant. Ma mere commen ait a donner sa commande quand, soudain, nous avons entendu le bruit d ' une sirene de pompiers. Mon pere a regarde par la fenetre, puis il a remarque que son automobile etait pleine de fumee et encerclee par les pompiers! Mon pere est parti en courant. Le gar on a crie, " Okay, Henri, il s ' en vient. " Les pompiers ont eteint le feu, et nous fumes laisses au milieu de la ville, avec cent milles a faire et une automobile qui ne marchait plus! Alice Home, Form IVb, Barclay House. LE CHEVAL SANS QUEUE N JOUR j ' ai visite une ferme oii il y a beaucoup de poussins, de veaux et de chevaux. II V a un cheval qui a perdu sa queue. 11 est tres triste, le cheval ; il s ' appelle Bijou. II y a une mare dans cette ferme. J ' ai vu des canards dans la mare. Ils ont dit, " Nous avons la queue du cheval dans la mare. " Nous avons trouve la queue et le cheval est de nouveau content. Margaret McGregor, Lower I, Age 7. [57] UN CHANT DU VENT II y avail un viexix chant Une chanson dans le coeur. Que ma maman connaissait, Mais apres, il tempete Et ses grands yeux luisaient Comme un lion dans sa cage. Pendant qu ' elle le chantait: Un ocean dans sa rage — " C ' est le vent, c ' est le vent, Detruit tout le bonheur. Qui caresse, qui detruit; Met la peur dans nos coeurs. C ' est le vent qui est ami C ' est le vent, c ' est le vent, Et, a la fois, ennemi: Qui caresse, qui detruit; Qui une minute nous caresse C ' est le vent qui est ami De ses doigts doux et longs, Et, a la fois, ennemi. Qui nous donne du bonheur — Arianne Kudelska, Form Vb, Cumming House. UNA NOCHE DE VERANO LA NOCHE estaba cayendo sobre el pueblito guatemalteco cerca de la costa. Hacia calor y sin embargo habia una brisa de mar que molestaban los mosquitos y mov ' ia las palmeras haciendo que estas movieran la arena blanca y brillante. El mar hacia un ruido rare al llegar con una cierta energia hasta la orilla, y de vez en cuando las olas molestaban el ritmo, bofeteando las enormes rocas. Era una noche clara y deliciosa; las estrellas se veian como lucecitas pequenas pero duraderas, mientras que la luna se reflejaba en el mar dandole color al agua oscura y peligrosa. El silencio fue roto por un pajaro que cantaba su victoria sobre una sardina, y la mujer de la cantina, a su vez, se pudo oir cuando llamaba: — • Pedro, Juan, Gabriel, vayan a ver si el viejo ha llegado de la pesca . . . hay que comer! — Y asi en cada casita limpia y humilde, una familia seguia la rutina del dia, y apreciando, cada uno a su manera, la bella noche tropical. Olga de Leon, Form IIIb, Ross Home. A MI MADRE He sonado de un lugar Callado y caluroso, Sentarme al lado De la chimenea, A los pies de quien mas quiero. Una casa de madera En la cima de una colina; Una casa chiquita (Pero silenciosa) Graciosa y bonita. Un lugar en donde puedo Desahogar mis penas Y huir de este bullicio En donde vive mi alma Tan sola y fria. Quiero ver esa colina, Quiero estar en esa casa Y sentarme a su chimenea A los pies de quien mas quiero Junto a la silla de mi madre. Mary Halfon, Form Va, Cumming House. AUTUMNUS INITO AUTUMNO, schola incipit, feriae et ludi quoque aestatis conficiuntur. Ad scholam redimus ut laboremus, et bonos nuntios nancisci conamur. In omnibus hortis, rubra folia cadunt, pulchrum tapete in solo facientia. Rami arborum leviter vento truduntur et omnia folia perdunt. In agris, proximus rivo, agnos et vaccas bibentes videre possum. In silvis, aves canunt, voce sublatissima quae ab altis arboribus resonat. Cum suis maestis et brevibus diebus, hiems autumnum sequetur. Cum aestatem melius amem, existimo tamen omne tempus anni suas voluptates habere. JosiANE Pinto, Form Vb, Cumming House. [58] TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION I960 - 1961 President Dr. Foster Chairman Mrs. Barton Captain Martha Nixon Secretary Cathy Irwin GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts YI Anne 1 ' aterson Jo Anne Weir Science VI Vicky Weil Joan Armitage Form Va Pam Barrie Donna Blacic Form B Barbie Aylett Nikki Lazanis Form IVa Cynthia Oddie Anne Tomlinson Form IVb Sally Nicholls Joan Clarkin Form IIIa Patricia Hill Anndale Goggin Form IIIb Ann Johnston Connie Spector Upper II NoNiE Nicholls Renee Morganti GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Martha Nixon Mary Dorion Science VI Janet Downie Ricky Thorn Form Va Judy Fisk Elizabeth Irwin Form Vb Auson Streight Arianne Kudelska Form IVa Holly Rankin Mary Anna McRae Form IVb Barbara Warren Sandra Crabtree Form IIIa Alyson Crutchlow Margaret Monks Form IIIb Victoria Knox Sally Johnson Upper II Wendy Tomlinson Shirley Aboud [59] Standing: Jo Anne Weir, Susan Wright, Joan Cowie, Cathy Irwin, EUzabeth Irwin Kneeling: Martha Wilson, Martha Nixon (Captain), Anne Paterson, Barbie Aylett Standing: Sally Nicholls, Kathy Rossy, Edith Gordon, Judy Fisk, Joan Armitage Kneeling: Anne Tomlinson, Deirdre Crutchlow, Vicky Weil (Captain), Sandra Cummings [60] BASKETBALL Trafalgar ' s baskt ' lhall tt-ams Uiwc btt-ii wiy Mivvc hi] this year, with everyone practisiuii; hard and phiyinfi with much enthusiasm. Unih ' r Mrs. Barton ' s exceUent coaeliing, our Hrst team won the Caip. Our second team advanced as far as the phiy-oH ' s ajrainst The Study, ( ' onjiralulations to The Study ' s second team! The members of tlie tliird team were: Wendy Davies, ( yntliia Oddie, Carolyn Anjjus, Diana Tucker, IMinIHs Bazin, Susan Laverty, and Cynthia Nonnenman. PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE School The Study Miss Edgar ' s W eston The Study Miss Edgar ' s W eston The Study I ph»y-off ) Date Nov. 7 Nov. 21 Nov. 28 Jan. 26 Feb. 6 Feb. 13 Feb. 27 1st Team 8-10 15-6 28-7 10-7 2nd Team 20- 19 14- 12 21- 15 8-15 15- 6 22- 17 8-20 3rd Tram 12-9 6-7 Montreal High OTHER GAMES Feb. 9 14-8 Science VI Arts VI Va Vb IVa IVb } } } Bye Va 24-7 I B 8-5 SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL }5 Science VI 11-8 r 9-6 y FINAL Va 8-4 IIIa IIIb Upper II II } } JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL IIIa 13-11 Upper II 12-6 FINAL IIIa 24-7 Gumming Fairley Ross Donald Barclay } } INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Gumming 13-8 Ross 23-5 Bye Bye Ross 31-5 Y FINAL Ross 14-0 [61] TENNIS The tennis matches were played on October 3rd on the Trafalgar School courts. Traf ' s teams consisted of Joan Armitage and Barbie Aylett on the first, and Clare Cavanagh, Barbara Warren, Phyllis Bazin, and Deirdre Crutchlow on the second. Congratulations to Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s, the winners! Results Miss Edgar ' s 34 games Trafalgar 25 games The Study 28 games Weston 10 games GYMNASTIC AWARDS I960 - 196I G BADGES Maria Lubecki, Heather Marshall, Vanessa Morgan, Renee Morganti, Eleanor Nicholls, Wendy Tomlinson, Alix Blum, Bonny Carnell, Sheryl Doherty, Anndale Goggin, Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Yoko Narahashi, Janice Tanton, Anne Tomlinson, Barbara Warren, Sandra Cummings, Katherine Rossy, Sharon Froom, Sandra Williams. STARS Catherine Calder, Sally Johnson, Ann Johnston, Yvonne Karijo, Pat Keith, Margaret Monks, Sheryl Mills, Judy Williams, Elsbeth Schnezler, Claire Marshall, Phyllis Bazin, Susan Harris, Sally Nicholls, Cynthia Oddie, Holly Rankin, Deirdre Crutchlow, Diana Tucker, Josiane Pinto, Judy Fisk, Barbie Aylett, Elizabeth Irwin, Mary Dorion, Martha Nixon, Cathy Irwin, Anne Paterson, Jo Anne Weir, Joan Armitage, Joan Cowie, Christy Leslie, Sandra Miller, Ricky Thorn, Vicky Weil, Mary Ellen Wright. [62] SENIOR FIELD DAY Evervone is eagerlv looking forward to this year ' s Field Day to be held in Mav. The addition of the new House this year will add even more excitement and competition. Last year ' s results: Ross 39 points Fairley 27 points Barclay 27 4 points Cummin-: 251 points Highest individual scores: „ Jowie 6 points Ross enlor tu }Joan Cc Deirdre re Crutchlow 0 points Ross Intermediate Barbie Aylett S points Barclay Junior Anndale Goggin 12 points Fairley JUNIOR FIELD DAY The Junior Field Day was held in the garden, and Upper I won the Junior Sports Cup. The " Garden Mothers ' Cup " was won by Lady Shaughnessy and Kate. ATHLETIC AWARDS I960 Senior Form Basketball Cup Vb Junior Form Basketball Cup IIIa Senior Sports Cup Va Junior Sports Cup Lower I Remove The Stocking Cup II Inter-House Basketball Cup Ross Inter-House Tennis Cup Ross Inter-House Field Day Cup Ross BADMINTON I960 Last Fall some of the girls of Trafalgar had the pleasure of going to play Badminton at Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s. Our team consisted of: Martha Nixon and Mary Dorion, Judy Fisk and Elizabeth Irwin, Anne Paterson and Cathy Irwin, and Barbie Aylett and Joan Cowie. We would like very much to thank Mrs. Aylett for her time spent in assisting us, and also to congratulate Miss Edgar ' s on winning the match, 9-7. Deirdre Crutchlow, IVb, Ross House. FENCING This year five girls took fencing lessons from Professor Vamos at the Westmount .M.C.A. — Anne Tomlinson, Carolyn Angus, Carol Holland, Lesley Mason, and Brigid Shaughnessy. At the Gym Dem, for the first time, these girls gave a fencing exhibition, during which Brigid gave an individual demonstration with Professor amos. Carol Holland, IVa, Ross House. SKIING The Annual School Girls ' Ski Meet took place at Mont Gabriel. Becavise of bad snow conditions, there was just one race, a " giant slalom " , instead of the usual " slalom " and " giant slalom " . [63] Trafalgar sent in three teams, two senior and one junior. Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s won the senior shield, Westmount Senior came second, and Trafalgar ' s 1st senior team third. In the junior division The Study won the shield, Westmount Junior were second, and Trafalgar ' s junior team was disqualified. The prizes were given out at the Penguin Club by Mr. Molson. There were approximately eighty girls taking part in the meet, and a few of Trafalgar ' s seniors did very well: Judy Fisk placed second, Mary Dorion eighth, Jo-Anne Humphreys eleventh, Martha Nixon sixteenth, and Maria Lubecki sixteenth in the juniors. Our thanks go to Mrs. Barton and Mrs. Rhoda Eaves for their help and interest. Judy Fisk, Va, Fairley House. The following were the members of the teams : 1st Senior Team: Christy Leslie, Barbie Aylett, Cathy Irwin, Jo-Anne Hum- phreys, Mary Dorion, and Judy Fisk. 2nd Senior Team: Anne Paterson, Bibby Lewis, Holly Rankin, Val Horni- brook, Liz Irwin, and Martha Nixon. Junior Team: Joan Leslie, Frances Knox, Victoria Knox, Yoko Narahashi, Cathy Mills, and Maria Lubecki, GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION 1961 THE GYM DEM this year was one of the most original we have yet seen. Mrs. Barton never ceases to amaze us with her wealth of new ideas. One effective innovation was a dance telling a slory, called " The Miser " , very well presented by Upper II. The parents must have wondered to what extent Mrs. Barton was defying tradition when they read the title " Rock and Roll " , first on the program. Perhaps to their relief, it turned out to be pairs of girls co- ordinating rocking and rolling exercises on the mats, by Form II. Upper I seemed so happily concentrated on the bean bags that they were completely unaware of the exercise involved in their performance. Efficient matwork was very well demonstrated by Form III. The plain wooden swords made effective patterns in a Sword Dance by IIIb, climaxed, to the amazement of the audience, by the formation of stars. This was followed by " Newcastle " , an attractive English country dance by IIIa. This year was the first time we have had a fencing demonstration. It was interesting to see a typical fencing class in progress. We see Traf girls as " angels " only once a year, but they were in their usual excellent form, along with the more basic rope exercises. Skipping has the added disadvantage of ropes to control as well as limbs, but Upper II managed both, giving an enjoyable performance. The vaulters always produce the most dramatic feats of the evening, with their handsprings and long-flies over horse and box. Next the Dancing Club twirled through two European dances, " Tancuj " and " Varsovienne " . Forms II and Upper I united to dance the " Teddy Bears ' [64] i ' ionio " , an o d laxixitilc with iikuu oI ii.-. Ilu- Filtli Form inaitluMl around lUv JIN 111 ill arious lorinatious u liiili hu kt cl llic sliHiu ' ss ol a inori ' loniial, iiiililar iiiarih, eiijt) iiij; txtr) inoiiifiit. Foiiitli Form porlormed silciil cx- erfises willi llioir usual ini and liioiir. Form I |)ro i(li ' !! a ooiilrast willi the grace ami IIo iii ; mo eiiu ' iits i l lh ' ir exereises to iiuisie. J ' he l)anciii ; ( " .hih surprised us with a very jia) (hinee, a " I ' arantelhi Scene " , spicU ' r and all. The Vauhinjj Club returned as tumblers, and the) added to tlieir enerjielic somer- sauhs and headstands a series of pyramids, providinji a grand hnale to the demonstration. hen the (iraiid Mari li iuul assembled the whole school, ihe new school coats were modelled, with commentary by Mrs. Ixiiisiiian. To the reliel of all the girls, they are not institutional iia y blue with crests everywhere. This was followed by the presentation of G Badges and Stars. The evening ended with the presentation of the Lucy Box Award, which went this year to Sallv Nicholls. .Mrs. Barton s hard work and | alient instruction are especialh appreciated bv all ol us, as is Miss (irimsgaard ' s excellenl |)iaii( phiNing. which, combined with the enthusiasm of the girls, made this Gym Demonsl ration a success. Eliz. beth Kent, Form Vb, Fairley House. [65] OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1960: B.A. Margaret Clegg, Penelope Farndale — First Class Honours in French and the Henry Chapman Prize in Modern Languages, Sandra Keymer, Sandra Kovacs, Mary Rosevear, Morven Mcllquham — Great Distinc- tion in the General Course. Diploma in Physical Therapy: Jane Walker. McGill School Certificate, 1960: Senior: Second Class: Third Class: Junior: First Class: Second Class: Third Class: Sharon Wolstenholme. Diane Schnezler, Mavis Young. Gillian Michell, Karen Price. Dorothy Boddy, Sheena Brydon, Nike Coulourides, Joan Gross, Barbara Hymers, Beverly Rowat. Margaret Ann Adams, Dawn Delicati, Diane Dunkerley, Virginia Echols, Lee Henderson, Ronne Heming, Carol Heslop, Joan Hinds, Sheila Hutchi- son, Shirley Hyslop, Leslie Loomis, Elizabeth McAuley, Lynne McLay, Sharon McMichael, Pris- cilla Mansour, Diane Martin, Susan Rice, Barbara Rowat, Elaine Speirs, Phyllis Tait, Elizabeth Tighe, Patricia Wilson. The Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship was awarded to Barbara Hymers. Old Girls now at McGill include: First Year: Arts: Ronne Heming, Lee Henderson, Barbara Hymers, Lynne McLay. Science: Pat Wilson. Nursing: Barbara Rowat, Beverly Rowat, Mary Udd. Music: Ann Manthorp. Second Year: Arts: Gail de Belle, Elizabeth Hesketh, Jennifer Lamp- lough. Nursing: Wendy Laws. Third Year: Arts: Anne Begor, Debbie Butterfield, Laureen Hicks, Virginia Lewis, Jean Mason, Elisabeth McKay. Science: Julie Loewenheim, Peggy MacLean. Fourth Year: Arts: Barbara Armbruster, Elizabeth Corken, Dana Leigh Hopson, Valerie James, Diane Kromp, Sue Wilson. Fifth Year: Nursing: Dawn Marshall. Graduate Faculties: Medicine: Third Year: Morven Mcllquham. M.A.: Second Year: Betsy Burrows. M.S.W.: First Year: Beth Corden. Macdonald College: First Year: Teachers: Elizabeth McAuley. Second Year: Teachers: Clare Connor, Beverley Mooney. Physical Education: Judy Irwin. Fourth Year: Home Economics: Tryphena Flood. Postgraduate: Teachers: Margaret Clegg. [66] M()R EiN McltyiHAM, who took first place at the end of Secoiul Year Metlioine in a class of )4, and Aa ' ne Bf.(;or were again awarded University Scholarships, while A NK also won a Dow-Hickson Scholarship. Barbara Araibkistek was awarded a Peterson Memorial Scholarship in (Classics. Dawn Marshall received a Students ' Society silver award, and has been chosen as one of ten ( anailian students to go to est Africa on " Operation Crossroads " for a few months. Da a Leigh Hopson received a bronze award and a ' " G " award for golf; she was Golf President of the omen ' s Athletic Asso- ciation and was on the Board of Managers of the Students ' Union. " Begor " is President of Alpha Oniicron Pi Fraternity, Vice-President of the McGill Choral Society, and has been elected to the Red Wing Society. Peggy MacLea.n is President of the Red ' ing Society and First Vice-President of Alpha Gamma Delta Fraternity. E.NDY Laws was one of the fiv e princesses of the ]VIcGill inter Carnival. Laureein Hicks served as Chairman of Activities Night for Freshman Reception, while Liz CoRKEN was Graduates Editor of " Old McGill ' 61 " , Lee Henderson was in this year ' s Red and White Revue. At " Mac " . Old Trafites are active too. Clare Connor was one of the three Carnival Queen contestants, and Publicity Manager for the Green and Gold Revue, while Bev ]Mooney was Chairman of the Community Chest. Judy Irwin took part in many activities, among them being First Vice-President of the Women ' s Athletic Association and Chairman of the Joint Athletic Executive Committee. Liz McAuley received her letter for Inter-collegiate tennis. BIRTHS Congratulations to the following Old Girls on the birth of sons: -Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Ross (Barbara Watson) Mr. and Mrs. V. J. Ryan (Biinty Poole) Mr. and Mrs. T. Crowe (June Orrock) Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Sullivan (Heather Cumyn) Mr. and Mrs. D. Minnes ( larilyn Barriel — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. R. Lague (Heather Bush) Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Gault (Judy McDougalll Mr. and Mrs. E. Etienne ( Margaret Porter) Dr. and Mrs. D. H. Gould (Margaret Howard I — in Cleveland, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. W. N. McCoubrey (Mary Wright) Mr. and Mrs. J. Makowski (Ursula Beck) — in Boston, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. A. Hurd (Ann Puxley) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. R. Jones (Frances !Magor) Rev. and Mrs. G. R. Tannahill (Elizabeth Schollie) — in Cape Breton Mr. and Mrs. . Graham (Diane Barrie) Mr. and Mrs. B. HoUis (Barbara Cunningham) — in Bermuda Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Tumbull (Christian Haslett) Mr. and Mrs. K. Berwick (Marguerite Craig) Mr. and Mrs. R. C. McMichael (Anne Carman) Mr. and Mrs. J. Ogilvy (Ann Macleod) Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Stevenson, Jr. (Helen Holbrook) — in Hartford, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. D. McOuat (Helen Stephens) Mr. and Mrs. P. Brook (Barbara Magor) Mr. and Mrs. G. 0. Grant (Joan Frewin) Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Gould (Gwen Williams) Mr. and Mrs. L. Ingham (Carolyn Scott) Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Pullen (Muriel Jamison) — twin sons, in Brantford, Ont. [67] And on the birth of daughters: Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Trim (Barbara Winn) Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Spencer (Kathy Barr) Mr. and Mrs. D. Y. Novinger (Anne How) Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Aird (Margot McLean) Mr. and Mrs. N. Burke (Carole Cayford) Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Angus (Pamela Bolton) Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Pope (Nancy Jane McMillan) Mr. and Mrs. P. Gelinas (Barbara Henshaw) Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Carpenter (Anne Van Wart) Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Hall (Suzanne Brown) — in Melrose, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Quimby (Catharine Chadwick) Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Duncan (Joyce Bentley) Mr. and Mrs. M. Fish (Anne Johnson) Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Van Royen (Ann McDougall) — in Elmira, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Tepper (Millicent Dillon) Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Jamison (Margaret Acres) — in Ottawa. Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Lundell (Helen Hoult) Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Firstbrook (Betty Sutherland) — in New York Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Finnic (Elinor Matthews) Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Smith (Audrey Cliff) — in Edmonton Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Costen (Judy Mather) — in Vancouver Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Campbell (Harriet Anderson) Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Dennis (Helen Stone) Mr. and Mrs. P. Lafond (Anne Rosevear) — in Santa Barbara, Calif. MARRIAGES I960 May June 3 June 11 June 25 June 25 June 25 J une 25 J ane 25 Aug. 6 Aug. 20 Aug. 20 Aug. Sept. 17 Sept. 17 Oct. 7 Oct. 22 Nov. 17 1961 Feb. March 11 March 18 April 8 Ruth Lennox to Dr. Peter Matzko EHzabeth Dingman to Hartland John McKeown Marietta Leyds to Pierre Yven Judith Bennett to Michael William Carty Barbara Boon to Dr. Geoffrey William Lehman Dorothy Eadie to Ronald John Wyer Marion MacRae to Roderick Lawrence de Courcy-Ireland Helen Harvey Smith to Eric Kleinrod Dr. Barbara Davison to Richard Harris Birkett Marjorie Cape to Dr. Edward Peter Charette Gail McKenzie to Henry Howard Peacock Judy Lorenz to Harvey Don Sanderson Jean Pattison Scott to Philip Senior Capreol Ann Slater to John Sutherland Trott Betty Laverty (nee Brookfield) to Ernest Grantham Baker Elizabeth Blakeney to John Terence Clifton Janet Bryce to the Marquess of Milford Haven Sherrill Mowat to David Morson Smith Diana Ardagh to George Lawrence Elias Peggy Long to Walter Parker Gail Fitzpatrick to Howard Leonard Wilkinson DEATHS May 27,1960 Mrs. Ross H. McMaster (Ruth Laing) June 15, 1960 Mrs. W. Douglas Macdonald (Peggy Kaufman) Sept. 20,1960 Mrs. Henry W. Morgan (Gertrude Walker) Dec. 3, 1960 Mrs. D. William J. Bell (Agnes Hill) [68] GENERAL NEWS Of last year ' s Senior Sixth. Shakos Vi olstenholme and Mavis Young are in Second Year Arts, at Bishop ' s and Sir George Williams respectively, while Daphne i. dsok-1 ' lj:ydell is in First Year Arts at Dalhoiisie. Atsuko Nara- HAsm and Diane Schnezler are hoth taking bnsiness courses at O ' Snllivan Business C ' ollege. Last year ' s Junior Sixth are well scattered. Gill Michell is studying at Neuchatel Junior College in Switzerland, and had a wonderful trip to Spain and Morocco at Christmas and another to Italy at Easter. Kenny Price is study- ing music and languages at Marguerite Bourgeoys College in Westmount. Dorothy Boddy. Margaret Ann Adams, Joan Gross, Diane Martin and Jennifer oods are taking various courses at Sir George Williams, and Priscill. AIansolr is at the Mother House. Mary Haru n is in Nova Scotia, while Sheila Hiti.hison and Robin Sewell are in Paris. Monique Le Pesseg is at school in France, too. Sheena Brydon has spent a year in Edinburgh, studying Home Economics, and Jane Rebbegk is training as a nurse in London, England. In May, 1960, Naomi Curry graduated from Bishop ' s, at the top of the Arts division, with B.A. (Honours). Class L in History; she won the Lieutenant- Governor ' s Medal for History and the Vice-Chancellor ' s Prize. Marthe Argyrakis received a B.A. from Marianopolis College, and JOAN Mann received an A.B. from Bucknell University. Lewisburg, Pa. Caryl Churchill graduated from Oxford, and is now living in London and writing plays; she has had one produced, and has taken part in several radio discussion groups. Gloria Demers graduated from Southern Seminary and Junior College in Buena Vista, Va., and is now studying at Sir George Williams. Last spring, also, Lynne Harrison graduated from the Montreal General Hospital, while several Old Girls graduated as teachers from Macdonald College: Betty Cook with a Second Class Certificate, and Maure Gorman, Janet Le- Dain and Virginia Mansour with First Class Certificates. At the end of First Year Science at Dalhousie, Bette Shannon was awarded a Lhiiversitv Scholarship and the Mackenzie Scholarship. Bette has now switch- ed to Arts and is majoring in Psychology. At Bishop ' s, Sydney Price attained First Class standing at the end of Second Year Arts, while Elizabeth Brooks Williamson gained Third Class. AL RiON Ball. ntyne took first place in First Year Arts. Sydney has now trans- ferred to Queen ' s University, on a National Federation of Canada University Students ' scholarship. Sue GrossmaiNN was one of the successful applicants for the course at the recently opened National Theatre School of Canada; only one fifth of the applicants were accepted. Other Old Girls are active in many fields. SiMONE Engelbert is at university in Freiburg, Germany; Dr. Barbara Davison Birkett is interning in dermatology at the M.G.H.; IsoBEL HuLME has her own Real Estate Company; and O. Mary Hill is editor of " Foreign Trade " for the Department of Trade and Commerce in Ottawa. Alice Johannsen Turnham has been re-elected President of the Canadian Museums Association; Joan Pollock Coulter is again Director of Region I of the Association of Junior Leagues of America: and Patsy Dunton is Chairman of the Board of the Y.W.C.A. in Montreal. In April, JuDY Morehouse graduated as top student from the School of Art and Design at the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts. Judy was first in painting and design, and received honours in two other subjects; she won the Burland Scholarship and the Brymner Prize for painting. [69] STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Miss Adams 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Anders 485 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount Mrs. Barton 85 Jasper Road, Beaconsfield, Que. Mme. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal Miss Brown 536 Argyle Avenue, Weotmount Mrs. Cherna 5511 Westbourne Avenue, Cote St. Luc Miss Ellis 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Flanagan 4855 Cote St. Luc Road, Montreal Miss Going ' 617 McEachran Avenue, Outremont Miss Goldstein 3424 Drummond Street, Montreal 25 Miss Grant 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Greenwood 3430 McTavish Street, Montreal 25 Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount Dr. Herbert 3510 Walkley Avenue, Montreal 28 Miss Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Miss Kendall 77 Meols Drive, West Kirby, Cheshire, England Mrs. Leonard 1509 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal 25 Miss Lindsay 2090 Bishop Street, Montreal 25 Miss Monden 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Ogilvie 1520 McGregor Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont Mlle. Revai 3610 McTavish Street, Montreal 25 Miss Snowdon 15 Poulton Avenue, Accrington, Lanes., England Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal 28 Miss Wyatt The Willows, Wargrave, Berks., England TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 196I — A— ABOUD, LINDA, 2295 Laird Blvd., Town of Mt. Royal ABOUD, MARION, 615 Walpole Ave., Town of Mt. Royal ABOUD, SHIRLEY, 615 Walpole Ave., Town of Ml. Royal ALSCHET, ALBERTINE, 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 25 ALSCHET, MARGARET, 1390 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 25 ANGUS, CAROLYN, Box 292, Hudson Heights, Que. ARDO, CATHERINE, 5793 Deom Ave., Montreal 8 ARKAY, KATHERINE, 57 Melbourne Ave., Town of Mt. Royal ARMITAGE, JOAN, 186 Stralhcona Dr., Town of Ml. Royai ARUNDEL-EVANS, CICELY, 428 Hudson Ave., Montreal West AYLETT, BARBARA, 4817 Western Ave., Westmount — B— BARAKETT, LINDA, 1020 Churchill Rd., Town of Mt. Royal BARRIE, PAMELA, 4450 Kensington Ave., Montreal 28 BARROW, ROSEMARY, 3500 Mountain St., Montreal 25 BAUGH, MARLENA, Morin Heights, Que. BAZIN, PHYLLIS, 55 Merton Rd., Hampstead BELLERBY, SUSAN, 3510 Mountain St., Montreal 25 BERNARD, MANON, 51 Frontenac St., St. Johns, Que. BLACK, DONNA, 5130 Hingston Ave., Montreal 28 BLUM, ALIX, 1042 Queen St. East, Sault Ste. Marie, Onl. BLUM, MARGOT, 1042 Queen St. Ea«l, Sault Ste. Marie, Ont. BRANCH, SUSAN, 209 Garth Rd., Apt. IP, Scarsdale, N.Y. BROWN, MILDRED, 2305 Madison Ave., Montreal 28 BUCHANAN, SUSAN, 3760 Benny Ave., Montreal 28 BUEHLER, LILY, 2471 Park Row E., Montreal 28 BURNS, DOROTHEA, 62 Cedar Ave., Pointe Claire, Que. — C— CALDER, CAROLE, 4375 Westmount Ave., Westmount CALDER, CATHERINE, 4375 Westmount Ave., Westmount - CALDER, JANET, 4375 Westmount Ave., Westmount CANN, JENNIFER, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal 29 CANN, LESLIE, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal 29 CARNELL, BONNY, 3 Albion Rd., Hampstead CATTINY, LYNNE, 4027 Broadway, Lachine, Que. CAVANAGH, CLARE, 661 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount CHAMANDY, NADINE, 2150 Laird Blvd., Town of Mt. Royal [70] MERCHANDISING ADMINISTRATION SECRETARIAL ACCOUNTING ADVERTISING DISPLAY FASHION b ete 4 a ettttne YOU c t RETAILING... Simpson ' s offers you opportunities unlimited . . . the chance to gain practical experience in the many phases of retailing, to train for future management positions and the opportunity to make a satisfying lifetime career for yourself. Arrange for an interview or drop into Simpson ' s Personnel Office on the Seventh Floor to discuss your career in Retailing. THE ROBERT SIMPSON MONTREAL LIMITED 977 St. Catherine Street, West, Montreal for easy, economical, enjoyable group travel! Economical, easy-to-arrange Chartered Bus Service is available at short notice for . . . Sporting Events • Parties • Industrial Charters • Educational and Religious Tours • Sight-seeing • PROVINCIAL TRANSPORT 1188 DORCHESTER ST. W. Regular Transportation . . . remember, when you go by chartered bus you leave, return, go, stop when and where you want! COMPANY UN. 6-8461 [71] CHENOY, HARRIET, 1100 Marlboro Dr., Town of Ml. Royal CHIPCHASE, GAIL, 4164 Marcil Ave., Montreal 28 CHISHOLM, ANNE, 26-19lh Ave., Fabreville, Que. CIRACOVITCH, JANE, 3315 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal 26 CLARK, LYNNE, Box 306, Port Hawkesburv, N.S. CLARK, SUZANNE, Box 306, Port Hawkesburv, N.S. CLAKKIN, JOAN, 640 Mitchell Ave., Town of Mt. Roval CLOUTIER, ARLENE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal 25 CLOUTIER, SUZANNE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal 25 COERT, MARILYN, 571 Terrace Vachon, LaSalle, Qne. COLE, CHRISTINE, 465 Desaulniers Blvd., St. Lambert, Que. COOKE, CATHERINE, Box 94, Chapais, Que. COOKi:, JUDITH, 1520 McGregor St., Montreal 25 COULOURIDES, MARIKA, 1569 Pine Ave W., Montreal 25 COULOURIDES, MIREILLE, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 COULOURIDES, NIKE, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 COWIE, JOAN, 3018 Breslay Rd., Montreal 6 CRABTREE, ANN, 247 Chester Ave., Town of Ml. Roval CRABTREE, SANDRA, 615 Belmont Ave., Westmount CROSSEY, SHEILA, 5098 Doherly Ave., Montreal 29 CROTTY, PAMELA, 3644 Ontario Ave., Montreal 25 CRUTCH LOW, ALYSON, 74 Easton Ave., Montreal West CRUTCHIOW, DEIRDRE, 74 Easton Ave., Montreal West CIMMIM.S, SANDRA, 3495 Van Home Ave., Montreal 26 CURWOOl), JANE, 61 Belvedere Circle, Westmount — D— DANIELS, KARIN, 194 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Westmount DAVIES, WENDY, 30 Stanton St., Westmount DELAFIELD, LINDA, 65 Hollon Ave., Westmount dc LEON, OLGA, Avenida de Petapa, 64 Caille, Villa Olga, Zona 12, Guatemala DEUTSCHENSCHMEID, HANNA, 3600 Linton Ave., Montreal 26 DeVOY, SUZANNE, 2190 Crescent St., Montreal 25 DICKISON, JOAN, 12 Stratford Rd., Hampstead DODD, DIANE, 5492 Isabella Ave., Montreal 29 DOEDERLEIN, EVA, 3100 Barclay Ave., Montreal 26 DOHERTY, SHERYL, 263 Hector Ave., Rosemere, Que. DONNELLY, MARGOT, 217 Caslner St., Arvida, Que. DORION, MARTHA, 331 Redfern Ave., Westmount DORION, MARY, 331 Redfern Ave., Westmount DOWNIE, BARBARA, 40 Franklin Ave., Town of Mt. Royal DOWNIE, JANET, 40 Franklin Ave., Town of Mt. Royal DRUMMOND, MARNIE, 3042 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal 6 DUNBAR, GAIL, 3844 Draper Ave., Montreal 28 DUNKERLEY, DEBORAH, 5502 Randall Ave., Montreal 29 — E— ECHOLS, VIRGINIA, 1050 Park Ave., Apt. 9B, New York, N.Y. EDDISON, ANNETTE, 4834 King Edward Ave., Montreal 28 EDWARDS, CHRISTINA, 4630 Dohertv Ave., Montreal 29 EMPEY, ADRIENNE, 25 Brvnmor Ave., Montreal West ESCOBAR, CAROL, 4545 Walkley Ave., Montreal 28 ETCHES, DIANE, 385 Ellerlon Ave., Town of Mt. Roval EVERALL, ROBIN, 4870 Cole des Neiges Rd,, Montreal 26 — F— FERGUSON, ARLENE, 728 Powell Ave., Town of Ml. Roval FISK, JUDY, 41 Gables Court, Beaconsfield, Que. FISKE, JESSIE, 1230 McGregor St., Montreal 25 FOWLER, JENNIFER, 5439 Earnscliffe Ave., Montreal 29 FREEMAN, DIANE, 4210 Kensington Ave., Montreal 28 FREESE, MONICA, 3590 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal 26 FROOM, SHARON, 2443 Graham Blvd., Town of Mt. Royal — G— GARDINER, JILL, P.O. Box 788, Richmond, Que. GEDDES, DEIRDRE, 115 Des Lauriers Ave., Pierrefonds, Que. GILBERT, WENDY, 15 Basswood Circle, Pointc Claire, Que. GOGGIN, ANNDALE, 4131 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 GORDON, EDITH, 5 Granville Rd., Hampstead GREEN, SALLY, Box 69, Cranbrook, B.C. GREEN, THEO, Box 69, Cranbrook, B.C. GUIMOND, BARBARA, 4090 d ' Urfe St., Lachine, Que. — H— HAGGETT, SUSAN, 415 Vivian Ave., Town of Mt. Royal HAINS, GAIL, 200-53rd Ave., Lachine, Que. HALFON, MARY, Avenida Reforma, 6-64, Zona 9, Guatemala, C.A. HALL, KATHY, 130 Ballantyne Ave. North, Montreal WesI HANCOCK, JUDITH, 32 Shorncliffe Ave., Westmount HANNAN, JOAN, 71 Stratford Rd., Hampstead HARDING, HEATHER, 49 Lansdowne Gardens, Pie. Claire, Que. HARE, ELISSA, 25 rue de Lombardie, Preville, Que. HARRIS, LESLIE, 7445 de Bernieres, Town of Ml. Royal HARRIS, MARY-ANNE, 22 Brvnmor Ave., Montreal West HARRIS, SUSAN, 22 Brvnmor Ave., Montreal West HART, DONNA, 1881 Surrey Cres., Town of Ml. Roval HILL, PATRICIA, 230 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield, Que. HILL, ROSEMARY, 4066 Hampton Ave., Montreal 28 HOLLAND, CAROL, 576 Cfite St. Antoine Rd., Westmount HOME, ALICE, 606 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount HORI, PAMELA, 323 St. Louis Sq., Montreal 18 HORNIBROOK, VALERIE, 122 Marvin Cres., Pic. Claire, Que. HOWLETT, LUANN, 1685 Caledonia Rd., Town of Ml. Roval HUMPHREYS, JO-ANNE, 4250 Shcrbrooke St. W., Westmount — I— IRVINE, CAROLE, 375 Mercille Ave., St. Lambert, Que. IRWIN, CATHERINE, 3018 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal 6 IRWIN, ELIZABETH, 3018 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal 6 — J— JACKSON, SHERRY, 3495 Mountain St., Montreal 25 JANUSZ, YOLANDA, 427 Montmorency St., Laval des Rapides, Que. JOHNSON, SALLY, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 JOHNSTON, ANN, 222 Sheraton Dr., Montreal West JOHNSTON, JANET, 3508 University St., Montreal 2 JOHNSTONE, SUSAN, 580 Roslyn Ave., Westmount — K— KARIJO, CARMELLA, 138 Willowdale Ave., Outremont KARIJO, YVONNE, 138 Willowdale Ave., Outremont KARLSON, RUTH, 839-40tl. Ave., Ville LaSalle, Que. KEITH, PATRICIA, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 KENT, ELIZABETH, 1519 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 KINSMAN, SUZANNE, 472 Cole St. Antoine Rd., W estmounl KIRALY, LYNN, 5185 Brillon Ave., Montreal KNEEN, JUDY, 3465 Stanley St., Montreal 25 KNOX, FRANCES, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KNOX, GEORGINA, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KNOX, VICTORIA, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KOOL, HEATHER, 54-47th Ave., Lachine, Qne. KUDELSKA, ARIANNE, 4822 Fulton Ave., Montreal — L— LAUER, HEATHER, 526 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount LAVERTY, SUSAN, 20 Thornhill Ave., Westmount LAZANIS, NIKKI, 1486 Morgan Blvd., Monlreal East LEBLANC, VICTORIA, 3500 Mountain St., Montreal 25 LEMON, ANNA, Midhill Farm, R.R. 2, Slanslead, Que. LeKOUX, JANE, 26 Heath Rd., Hampstead LESLIE, CHRISTY, 85 Stratford Rd., Hampstead LESLIE, JOAN, 85 Stratford Rd., Hampstead LEWIS, ELIZABETH, 66 Vivian Ave., Town of Mt. Royal LEWY, FRANCES, 5020 MaeDonald Ave., Monlreal 29 LLOYD-SMITH, WENDY, 530 Argyle Ave., Westmount LOISOS, MARY, 3335 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal 26 LOW. WENDY, 3421 Drummond St., Monlreal 25 I LIBIXKI, MARIA, 130 Denison Ave., Granby, Que. LUKACS, ELIZABETH, 4145 Blueridge Cres., Montreal 25 LYNGE, INGRID, 5708 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 — M— MACFARLANE, JENNIFER, 410 Slanslead Ave., Town of Mt. Roval MacRURY, ANNE, 4066 Norlhcliffc Ave., Montreal 28 MADII.L, DIANE, 661 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount MARCHAND, LINDA, 11 Merlon Cres., Hampstead MARSHALL, CLAIRE, 900 McGregor St., Monlreal 2 MARSHALL, HEATHER, 900 McGregor St., Monlreal 2 MARSHALL, JILL, 2170 Hanover Rd., Town of Ml. Roval MARTIN, VIRGINIA, Elm Ave., Hudson Heights, Que. MASON, CHERYL, 443 Claremont Ave.. Westmount MASON, LESLEY, 565 Slanslead Ave., Town of Mt. Roval McCALLUM, LAURAN, 1118 Elgin Terrace, Monlreal 2 McDOUGALL, SUE, Brome, Que. McEWEN, KAREN, 4840 Victoria Ave., Monlreal 29 McFARLANE, NANCY, 4715 Upper Roslyn Ave., Monlreal 29 [72] COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE TO ALL PARTS OE THE WORLD • Airline, Steamship, Motor Coach and Railway Tickets and Reservations • Independent and Conducted Tours Hotel and Resort Bookings • Baggage and Accident Travel Insurance • W. H. HENRY LIMITED 3417 Cote des Neiges Road (Guy at Sherbrooke) Montreal 25 WE. 7-8901 Tel. LTNiversir - 6- ' ' 3 ' ' l The Merchants Coal Company With the Compliments of Limited INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE MONTREAL SECURITIES CORPORATION IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS 814 SUN LIFE BUILDING [73] McGregor, Margaret, 7130 Bayard Ave., Montreal 16 McLELLAN, VALERIE, 10 Hampton Ave., Pie. Claire, Que. McMICHAEL, SHARON, 606 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount McRAE, MARY ANNA, 231 Kenaston Ave., Town of Ml. Royal MERRICK, BONNIE, Cote St. Charles Rd., Hudson Heights, Que. MILLER, SANDRA, 7191 Fielding Ave., Montreal 29 MILLS, CATHIE, 444 Stralhcona Dr., Town of Ml. Royal MILLS, SHERYL, 4472 Kingston Ave., Montreal 28 MILNE, BARBARA, 187, ' i Laval St., St. Laurent MONKS, BEVERLEY, 8 Merlon Cres., Hampstead MONKS, MARGARET, 8 Merlon Cres., Hampstead MOORE, WENDY, 86 Linwood Cres., Town of Ml. Royal MORGAN, VANESSA, 7688 Place Ornain, Ville d ' Anjou, Que. MORGANTl, RENEE, 3153 Appleton Ave., Montreal 26 — N— NARAHASHI, YOKO, 913 Hartland Ave., Outremonl NASH, JOANNA, 2057 Mansfield St., Montreal 25 NEWTON, CANDY, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 NICHOLLS, ANNE, 1800 Guertin St., St. Laurent NICHOLLS, ELEANOR, 502 Elm Ave., Westmount NICHOLLS, SALLY, 502 Elm Ave., Westmount NIXON, MARTHA, 1000 Churchill Rd., Town of Ml. Royal NONNENMAN, CYNTHIA, 470 Stralhcona Ave., Westmount NUNNS, HEATHER, 5610 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 28 — O— ODDIE, CYNTHIA, 4968 Ponsard Ave., Montreal 29 — P— PALENZONA, RENATA, Edificio Palenzona, Ave. Andres Bello, Caracas, Venezuela PALMER, MADELEINE, 68 Forden Cres., Westmount PATERSON, ANNE, 125 Dobic Ave., Town of Ml. Royal PETRIE, CYNTHIA, 3480 Ontario Ave., Montreal 25 PINTO, JOSIANE, 2880 Darlington PI., Montreal 26 PINTO, NICETTE, 2880 Darlington PL, Montreal 26 PIZZOLONGO, LINA, 185 Erables, Laval sur le Lac, Que. PLACE, DIANA, 564 Lakeshore Rd., Beaconsfield, Que. PLACE, MARGOT, 564 Lakeshore Rd., Beaconsfield, Que. POCOCK, BARBARA, 4794 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 29 PYVES, DIANE, 730-50lh Ave., Lachine, Que. — R— RANKIN, HOLLY, 30 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount RICHMOND, ROBIN, 437 Stralhcona Dr., Town of Ml. Royal ROBB, JENNIFER, 103 Marlin Cres., Pie. Claire, Que. ROBITAILLE, CAROLE, 265 Sheraton Dr., Montreal West ROE, SYLVIA, 1067-34th Ave., LaSalle, Que. ROSEN, ANDREA, 1400 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 ROSS, SALLY, 2168 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal ROSSY, KATHERINE, 432 Briar Ave., Ottawa. Ont. RUDDY, JOANNE, 659 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount — S— SCHNEZLER, ELSBETH, 15 Lake Breeze Ave., Valois, Que. SHAUGHNESSY, BRIGID, 252 Metcalfe Ave., Westmount SH UGHNESSY, KATE, 252 Metcalfe Ave., Westmount SHUSTER, BARBARA, 260 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent SHUSTER, LEONA, 260 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent SNELL, PATRICIA, 1265 Graham Blvd., Town of Ml. Royal SOSINSKA, JOLANTA, 4977 Westniore Ave., Montreal SPECTOR, CONNIE, 2216 Fulton Rd., Town of Ml. Royal SPENCE-SALES, MARIKA, 60 de Bretagne, Preville, Que. STENSON, LYNDA, 4007 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 STEPHENS, ANNE, 4403 Girouard Ave., Montreal 28 ST. JEAN, JOANNE, 3485 Ellerdale Ave., Montreal STREIGHT, ALISON, 14 Merlon Cres., Hampstead STROWLGER, JACKIE, 1 Thurlow Rd., Hamsptead SUTTON, RUTH, 847-52nd Ave., Lachine, Que. — T— TALARICO, CARLA, 1030 Churchill Rd., Town of Ml. Royal TALARICO, PATRICIA, 1030 Churchill Rd., Town of Ml. Royal TANTON, JANICE, 104 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead TEES, KATHY, 33 Renfrew Ave., Westmount THORN, ROSE-MARIE, 114 Cedar Ave., Pie. Claire, Que. TIGHE, ELIZABETH, 4760 Victoria Ave., Montreal 29 TOMASZUK, CHRISTINE, 4965 Hampton Ave., Montreal 28 TOMLINSON, ANNE, 9 Bryden Ave., Cornwall, Ont. TOMLINSON, WENDY, 9 Brvden Ave., Cornwall, Ont. TOPHAM, SUSAN, 3440 West Broadway, Montreal TUCKER, DIANA, 512 Clarke Ave., Westmount — V— VAN, LESLIE, 1625 East Seneca, Tucson, Arizona VAN VLAANDEREN, NANCI, 141 Brazilian Ave., Palm Beach, Florida VIPOND, LINDA, 2225 Seneca Rd., Town of Ml. Royal — W— WALKER, PAMELA, 20 Holton Ave., Westmount WARREN, BARBARA, 5609 Queen Mary Rd., Hampstead WATT, PAM, 50 Summit Circle, Westmount WEIL, VICTORIA, 3638 Lome Cres., Montreal 18 WEIR, JO ANNE, 400 Kensington Ave., Westmount WILLIAMS, DEBBIE, 975 Fleming Rd., Town of Ml. Royal WILLIAMS, JUDY, 562 Dawson Ave., Town of Ml. Royal WILLIAMS, SANDRA, 562 Dawson Ave., Town of Ml. Royal WILSON, CAROL, 338 Desaulniers Blvd., St. Lambert, Que. WILSON, MARTHA, 114 Dufferin Rd., Hampstead WINN, ELIZABETH, 757 Upper Belmont Ave., Westmount WITHERSPOON, LINDA, 4790 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 WOOD, SUSAN, 480 Bowan Ave., Magog, Que. WRIGHT, JUDY, 729-40th Ave., Ville LaSalle, Que. 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RE. 3-5364 Immeubles Larry Faust Realties Co. Ltd. LARRY FAUST, President ★ 4 81 Van Horne Montreal 2-1024 W. L. CHIPCHASE REG ' D ESTD. 1882 Ciilh-rs if MANL ' FACTURERS IMPORTERS 1667 St. Catherine St. W. Montreal Cotuplinieiils of Dominion Securities Corporation Limited 200 ST. JAMES STREET WEST MONTREAL Coin [)!ni ei!ts Parisian Javel Water and Par-Eze Concentrated Bleach FYON FYON LIMITED Protection Chemicals Aerosol Products Ltd. Aerosol Research Production Manufacturi)ig Chemists Plant, Research Laboratories: Si 5747 Souligny St. Montreal, P.Q. Tel. CL. 5-4258 [79] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Crossey Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Stenson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Dodd Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. Coert Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. St. Jean Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Ferguson Co)nplime)its of Dr. and Mrs. Ian Kent Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Williams [80] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Enzo Palenzona Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. 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Empey Mr. and Mrs. Frank Talarico ★ T Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kiraly Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Gilbert [84] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Robitaille Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Kazimierz L. Lubecki Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. Guimond Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Tees Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Palmer Mr. and Mrs. J. Tomaszuk Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Eduardo Halfon Compliments of Compliments of Compliments of [85] Best (Compliments a Jnend Charles F. Barrow Imports Limited 1434 St. Catherine Street West Montreal, Que. Compliinents of Karvin Industrial Supply Ltd. 5757 DECELLES AVE. [86] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ed J. Nicholls Compliments of Fencing Professor With Compliments of Compliments of Mr. Mrs. John B. Janusz □ Mr. and Mrs. John Witherspoon CM Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Chenoy Mr. 8C Mrs. J. Daniels T Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Kudelska Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Levine [87] C ompiimentd a FRIEND [88]

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

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, 1960 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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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