Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 92

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1962 volume:

WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK OF LIFE SINCE 1817 Fashion Mathematics Education With the Compliments of + Good Grooming MONTREAL SECURITIES CORPORATION = a smart start in any career Your school gives you the first. H.R. provides the second . . fash- ions of quality for formal or fun occasions. HOLT RENFREW Sherbrooke at l Aoimtmn [1] BIRKS JEWELLERS Birks have a complete selection of rings, pins and other insignia for almost every school and college. Original designs gladly submitted without cost or obligation. Tel. Wh. 7-y48.-i The Merchants Coal Company Limited INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS HILLSIDE AVE. WESTMOUNT A new and different place to visit The TEA CENTER (on Sherbrooke St. near Guy) The sophisticated and gracious atmosphere of The Tea Center is distinctively different! A charming hostess meets you at the door and escorts you to a comfortable sofa or chair. You ' re offered a choice of Red Rose teas, brewed by experts especially for you, and served with an assortment of cookies. Drop in next time you ' re downtown. THE TEA CENTER 1494 SHERBROOKE ST. WEST Hours: Monday — Saturday 10:30 ■ 5-00 lirookc lioiid ( iiiiada Ijiniled EXPORT PLAIN or FILTER TIP CIGARETTES Now serving our sixth generation of young Canadians . . . HENRY MORGAN € CO. LIMITED Canada ' s finest, fastest rug and upholstery cleaning service guarantees the length of your drapes exclusive with CANADA CARPET CLEANING COMPANY LTD. 3939 Jean Talon W. RE. 8-9415 If you can ' t save a lot, save a little! THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA [3] for easy, economical, enjoyable group travel! Economical, easy-to-arrange Chartered Regular Transportation . . . remember, Bus Service is available at short notice when you go by chartered bus you for . . . Sporting Events • Parties • leave, return, go, stop when and Industrial Charters • Educational and where you want! 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Distributors of Leathers for the shoe industry 386 LeMoyne Street Montreal THORN ENGINEERING RESEARCH AND CONSULTING SERVICES RICHARD THORN P.ENG. M.E.I.C. 6659 SHERBROOKE ST. W. MONTREAL, QUE. LYNGE SHIPPING CO. LIMITED 485 McGILL STREET MONTREAL 1, CANADA Steamship Brokers • Transportation Consultants y pe uou , , If you are approaching college age, you should be particularly interested in four of Sun Life of Canada ' s lea flets in its Values in Education series. So You ' re Going to College outlines the major problems facing you before going to college. Scholarships and Bursaries tells of assistance available in Canada and abroad. The Value of a College Education and Why Study the Humanities? are self-explanatory. Sun Life offers these leaflets in its Values in Education series free of charge and without obligation. Just write to: Values in Education, Room 218, Sun Life Building, Montreal. SUN LIFE OF CANADA GRANDIERE SHOE COMPANY LTD. GRAND ' MERE, QUE. CANADA 0 7 heat is safe HEATING OIL OGILVY ' S pLOOR GALLERIES Montreal ' s • Antiques • Reproductions • Early Canadian Prints • Eskimo Prints • Signed Lithographs • Famous Sculpture Reproductions • Bibelots Most Complete Heating Service OGILVY ' S TOLHURST OIL LIMITED 279-7271 [9] Ciarc. Cavnnagh, Ails VI, Fnirlcy House First iniz( Seniors I 10] MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Margot Blum Assistant Editor Annette Eddison First Sub-editor Renata Palenzona Second Sub-editor Arlene Cloutier Secretary-Treasurer Kathy Arkay Sports Editor , Martha Nixon Art Editor Clare Cavanagh Photojsraphy Editor Josiane Pinto Honorary Adviser MiSS Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Arianne Kudelsica Science VI Susan Johnstone Form Vx Holly Rankin Form Vb Barbara Downie Form IV Susan Black Form IVb Jill Gardiner Form IIIa Clarinda Leach Form IIIb Patricia Snell Upper II Mary-Jane Henderson Form II Brenda Wilson CONTENTS Dedication 12 Editorial 13 Activities 15 Sixth Forms . 21 Juniors 34 Senior Literary 41 Foreign Section 50 Sports 56 Old Girls ' Notes 63 School Directory 67 [11] Dedication We fondly dedicate this year ' s ' Echoes " to Miss Ellen Stans field, who has been teaching English at Trafalgar since 1944. Her assistance in the past fourteen editions of our magazine has been invaluable, and we hope that we shall have her help for many years to come. EDITORIAL iirjnjjj] REASON I liave my eyes shut is that I ' m afraid someone is looking at me! " I heard a little boy say this in great fear of a pushing, crowded department store. He was clinging to his mother ' s coat and absolutely refused to open his eyes. His thought was amusing and naive as only a child ' s thoughts can be, but as I remembered the incident later, I realized that in one sentence he had disclosed a truth often avoided or missed by his elders. How many of us have withheld our help in the fear of being rejected? How many of us have given up an ideal in the fear of someone else ' s laughter? How many of us have at times refrained from putting forth our best effort? In short, how many of us have not walked for a time with our eyes shut? As the year comes to an end, the graduating class looks back upon previous school years. Suddenly we become a little sad to leave, and we wish that time would wait and let us once again enjoy ourselves in past friendships and dreams before we head into the future. Perhaps we would like a second chance to open our eyes where they once were shut. Inevitably, though, we will remember our school days at Trafal- gar. If we have all tried our best at everything, and if we keep ou r eyes open, then our memories are bound to be happy, and also a good foundation for our future. [13] F 0 H M 0 V V I C K K S I AI L I ' KHM Presidents V ice-l ' re.sidcnls Arts Yl Science VI Fomi Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II mireille coulourides Janet Downie Lynne Clark Sally Nicholls Anndale Goggin YoKo Narahashi Renee Morganti Jill Marshall Janet Johnston Elizabeth Kent In GRID Lynge Sue Clark Marion Abold Patricia Keith Jill Gardiner Vanessa Morgan Pamela Watt Martha Dorion SPRING TERM Fori Presidents Vice-Presidents Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Clare Cavanagh Pamela Barrie Kathy Arkay Barbara Downie Patricia Keith Wendy Lloyd-Smith Ann Pye Maureen Jazzar Mary-Jane Henderson Arianne Kudelska Renata Palenzona Doreen Ashton Beverley Robinson Victoria Knox Jill Gardiner Heather Marshall Garrie Matheson Nancy Hughes Forms Library Representatives Treasurers Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb rorin IIIa Form 1 1 lit IJpjxr 11 Form II IJoar(l(;rH Jennifer Fowler Robin Richmond Susan Laverty Suzanne Kinsman Rosemary Le Gallais Sally Johnson Made[.eii e Palmer Beverly Swiet Arlene Fer(;uson Pamela Crotty IVIar ;()t Hlum Margot Blum Judy Wright Cathy Cooke Arlene Cloutier Victoria Knox Patricia Hill Shirley Aboud Carole Robitaille Jane Ciracovitch Debbie Williams [14] Activities (Sl-G bbPTEMBEH O C T O D c n ScKool Trafalqar o. IL. A H A - N 0 EI l BE K C C. 1 1 l3 C House C o vv i 1 1 on carol service t 9 graduation speeches fMhf C H tv. I V. Ski m«e-l- holt days H f Y ju Kl a field day qraduottovi t. y [15] THE HOUSES All five Houses al Tralal- fjar are biiill on a firm foundalion ol tradition su[)portinfi; walls created hy liard work and fortified by continuous competition. They help create and build school spirit. With the ever increasing number of pupils, weekly House meetings make it possible for everyone to become better acquainted and to work together. The House competition is one of the most exciting events of the year. The plays, this year, were based on various poems: Barclay " The Pied Piper " , Gumming " The Song of Hiawatha " , Donald " The Highwayman " , Fairley " The Monster Horse " , and Ross " ' Twas the Night before Christmas " . Congratulations to Fairley and Ross, the joint winners. Tuesday morning ' s never-ending list of bad marks exasperates many a Fifth Form Rep., but consolation came with the raise in points for squares from one to two per square, increasing the popularity of square knitting. Many thanks to Miss Bowyer and the Red Cross Representatives for their generous help. Christmas term ended this year with Ross leading in the race for the highest number of points, closely followed by Cumming. Fairley showed their talent in Spelling by capturing first place in the Spelling Bee, and Cumming were runners-up. There are still many things to look forward to: House Basketball, Tennis, Field Day. And then the results of jeveryone ' s work — the final counting of points! Good kick to all Houses! Last, but far from least, special thanks are due to our House Mistresses: Miss Harvie, Miss Stansfield, Mrs. Proulx, Mrs. Timar and Miss Glegg for their greatly appreciated help and advice. In future years we hope that the Houses will have as much pleasure in working to build their spirit as we have had. Elizabeth Irwin [16] PREFECTS Standing: Barbara Aylett, Carole Irvine, Mireille Coulourides, Martha Nixon, Kathy Hall, Victoria Weil, Judy Fisk. Sitting: Annette Eddison, Jackie Strowlger, Elizabeth Irwin, Elizabeth Winn, Ingrid Lynge. Not in picture: Elizabeth Kent. THE SPECIAL CHOIR OUR CHOIR this fall enjoyed singing together, with Dr. Herbert, in prepara- tion for the Christmas Carol Service. Eighty girls take time from already crowded schedules to meet every Wednesday afternoon and early Friday morning for practice. We all appreciate the time and interest which Dr. Herbert gives us. His choice of songs is always popular, for example " The Little Drummer Boy " which we sang at Christmas. Now, just about to begin work on the Musical Evening, we look forward to more good times singing as a happy close-knit group. I hope next year we will again join together and that we can welcome many new members. Why is the School Choir " Special " ? Singing is a joy at any time; singing together is better. But singing to Dr. Herbert ' s direction — that ' s something special. Claire Marshall, Choir Secretary. CHARITABLE DONATIONS Montreal Children ' s Hospital $140.00 Red Cross 122.89 Red Feather 85.00 Salvation Army 30.00 [17] AWARDS 1961 THE TRAFAI.GAR CUI ' awarded to ih : inosi public-spi riled of ihe hcnior f ;irls, wlio at the sanu! time lias maintained a hi h KtandarrJ of ( onfluet and has shown devotion to work, was awarded lo (Catherine Irwin. THE FORSYTH ( UP awarded to the senior f irl who has made; the most of her opportunities, showinji herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded to Anne Paterson. THE GUMMING PRIZE and THE FAIRLEY PRIZE were awarded for responsibility, loyalty, public spirit and a hifjh standard of conduct, to Pamela Walker and Rose-Marie Thorn. THE SHIELD presented to the House which attains the greatest number of points during the year was won by Gumming House. THE WALKER GUP presented to the winner of the Inter-House Competi- tion was won by Ross House. THE SPELLING CUP was won by Gumming House. THE ROBERT CUP, presented 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. Nike Goulourides — General Proficiency, French, Latin Catherine Irwin — General Proficiency, Mathematics Pamela Walker — Physics Jo- Anne Humphreys — French, Spanish Renata Palenzona — Spanish Mary Dorion — Spanish Wendy Davies — Spanish Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Nanci V an Vlaanderen. X HIS YEAR a painting competition was held at Trafalgar for illustrations in the " Echoes " . The following were the winners: Senior: Clare Gavanagh, Arts VI, 1st. Lesley Mason, Form Va, 2nd. Vicky Knox, Form IVa, 3rd. Junior: J ebbie Dunkerley, Form II, 1st. Madeleines l»almer. Form I Ha, 2nd. Jenniicsr Hanley, Form II, iird. The wituiing painting in the senior group appears as a frontispiece to this issue of ihe niaga ine, and llie winner in the junior group appears in the Jtniior Inter-House Awards Academic Prizes awarded to the Sixth Form The Bryan Prize PAINTI NG COMPETITION section, [18] PHOTO CONTEST [19] CONTESTS OUJSIDK SCHOOL The following girls won [)nz( ' .s in varioiiis - cn H outhidc llic Sdiool : Young People ' s Synipliony (Concerts Carmella Karijo, ' . rd. Painting, JO years and under Jill Ross, 1st. Painting, II to l. ' i years Marika Coulourides, 1st. Painting, 14 years and over Cat Fanciers ' Essay Contest Patricia Lowe, Upper I, 1st prize Eva Matute, Upper I, 3rd prize S.P.C.A. Poster Contest Margaret McGregor, 1st prize in 8 to 9 year section Jill Ross, 1st. prize in 13 year section Madeleine Palmer, 2nd prize in 12 year section Jessie Ann Fiske, Lee Martin, Lauran McCallum and Bergita Scheel won Honourable Mention. Public Speaking Jennifer Cann, won a prize in the Grade 7 CFCF contest. Sue Clark, Form VA, represented Trafalgar in the semi-finals of the McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest. Music In the St. Lambert Music Festival, the first place in the senior woodwind solo class was awarded to Carole Irvine and her accompanist (Elizabeth Anyon) with 89%. Carole won the Doris Robinson Scholarship for the best per- formance of the evening. Science Fair Linda Waverley had an exhibit in the Montreal Science Fair, held at the University of Montreal. It was on Ked and its effect on sheep, and came ninth out of forty in the Biological Section. MISS MARTHA L. BROWN WE REGRET to record the death in January of this year of Miss Martha L. Brown, at the age of ninety-two. In 1896 Miss Brown joined the teaching staff at Trafalgar, and taught here for thirty-one years until she retired in 1927. After her retirement, she continued to take an active interest in the life of the School, and was a regular visitor at all School functions until a very few years ago. She was an authority on the history of the School, and for the fiftieth anniversary in 1937 she wrote an account of it for " Echoes " . Miss Brown was always affectionately remembered by those whom she had taught, and when the Junior Library was established in 1958, it was named in her honour. Since her death, several of her friends and former pupils have sent donations to the Library in memory of her. Tliese include: Miss Ejlizabetli (Cameron, Dr. Archibald ( ' amcron, Dr. and Mrs. E. M. (jawlord, IMrs. G. Hanson Davidson, Miss Slwvila McFarhun , Mrs. Martha I ' owell, Miss A. L. Shaw, Miss H. A. Shaw, and Miss Kiilli Whitley. I 0 J SCIENCE SIXTH ELIZABETH IRWIN, " Liz " , 1957-62 Gumming House " Do as I say . . . Not as I do. " Ambition: Breakfast at Tiffany ' s. Probable destiny : Lunch at Berk ' s. Favourite expression: " Oh, really! " Pastime : Thinking about working. Asset: The unauthoritative look. Theme song: " Roses and Lollipops. " Pet aversion: People who continually sit in HER desk. Activities : Head Prefect, House Head, Special Choir, Dance Committee, First Basketball and Ski Teams, Form Gym Lieutenant, Hymn player. PAMELA BARRIE, " Pam " , 1959-62 Gumming House " When Vm good, I ' m very, very good. But when Vm had, I ' m happy. " Ambition: Teacher or Lawyer. Probable destiny: Laying down the law to Trafites! Can you imagine: Pam not being told to be quiet? Pastime: Elementary — my dear " WATSON " . Favourite expression: " Girls, keep the noise doit;n ... GIRLS! " Prototype: Littlest angel? ? Pet aversion: Being called " Shrimp " or " Little One " . Activities: Form President, Form Games Lieutenant, Dance Committee, Tumbling, Vaulting, and Swimming Clubs. ANN KAY CRABTREE, " Crabs ' 1958-62 Fairley House " The innocence of her face hides the mischief underneath. " Ambition : To understand Geometry. Probable destiny: Geometry teacher. Favourite expression: " Guess what! " Pastime: Snow, horses, and water. Pet aversion: Missing a week-end up north. Activities: Special Choir. [21] I.INDA DI ' ll.AMKIJ), i ' r ' ' ,.(,2 " Jt ' s hfllcr lo he an hour lalf ihim a niiniili ' too soon. " Aidliilioii : ()l)Kl( ' lriral nurse. I ' r )li;il)lc rIcKliny: Siiccccdiii); Vlish Uoll. I ' ' av()iirilf cxiocssion : " You pcasaiil! " I ' asliuK ' : Oiiiliisinj; Mrs. I ' rmilx. AssrI: Sense i»l liintiour. Tlienie soiif;: " Walk on llie W ilrl Si;!-. " Pet aversion: Navy l)lue f,w( alcr.-i an J oxfords. Aetivities: Swiininiii}; (ili;!), .Sper-ial Clioir. ADRIENNE EMPEY, " Anne " , 19.58-62 Clmminc HotisK " The mon ' I sfc of int ' ti. The inori ' I like dr gs. " Aniljition: Nursing. l ' rol)al)!p destiny: Sweeoing liospital floors. Favourite expression: " Wait a minute! " (jan you imagine: Anne organized? Pet aversion: People who don ' t mind their own Ifusiness!! Asset: Her eyes. Theme song : " Autiinm Leaves. " JUDY FISK, 1959-62 Fairley House " Judy rushes in where angels fear to tread. " Ambition: Travel. Theme song: ' ' Next week is work week. " Can you imagine: Judy giving up skiing for homework? Prototype: Maggie Muggins. Pet aversion : Finks. Pet possession: Red hair. (Does she. . . or doesn ' t she?) Aetivities: Prefeet, House Head, School and Form Games Cap- tain, Basketljall and Ski Teams, Special Choir. HEATHER HARDING, " H.H. " , 1957-62 Fairi.ey House " She l( i ' s to sit and gab awhile, but behind thai smile mischief lies. " Amitilion: Interior de ' orat()r. I ' rohahie destiny: Hanging cinlains in the drawing-room. Pastime: IVleeting a certain person at Macy ' s. I ' avourile ' xpressioii : " Wlial Imis are yon taking, l " ' u , y? " Asset: Her long dark hair. Theme song: " Hcaulilul IJrown Eyes. " Aclivilies: lloiis Ked Cross Hepresenlalive, Special Choir. Swinnniiig ( iluli. CAROLE IRVINE, Donald House " Music is well said to bp the speech of angels? " Ainhition : World ' s greatest Haiitist. l ' rol)al)le destiny: (;ieaiiiii!» old flutes at Arehamhault ' s. Favourite expression: " PEA-PUL. " (Ian you imagine: (larole without her Sunniaid raisins? I ' et aversion: Hynni players. Weakness: Englishuien. Prototype: Jose Iinene ,. Aetivities: Prefeet, House Head, Secretary of Jr ' ianists, Special Choir, Eaton ' s Junior Councillor. SUSAN JOHNSTONE, " Sue " , 1957-62 Ross House " would be good if I thought I should. But it ' s atvfully lonesome being good! " Ambition: Her Bachelor of Education at Macdonald. Probable destiny: Educating bachelors. Favourite expression: " Pam, Ple-e-ase Hurry up!! " Pastime: Occupying the Westmount Skating Rink with... Theme song: " Wake up, Little Susie! " Pet aversion: Agreeing with Pam! Pet possession : Her dachshunds. Activities: Swimming Club, Form Representative for " Echoes " . ANNA LEMON, " Lemon " , 1960-62 Gumming House " Sweden is the world; all Swedes are Mankind! " Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching her kids their A B C ' s. Favourite expression: " How about that! " Can you imagine: Anna bulging out of her tunic? Pastime: Heading south to the border. Pet aversion: People who don ' t mind their own business! Activities: Special Choir. INGRID LYNGE, " Inger " , 1953-62 Ross House " It is better to be silent and be thought a fool than to speak and remove all doubt. " Ambition: To go through college. Probable destiny: In one door and out the other! Can you imagine: Inger passing up a dill pickle?? Pastime: Keeping " order " in Upper II. Theme song : " Don ' t Fence me In. " Asset: Her green eyes. Pet possession: Pancho (her horse). Activities: Prefect, Form Vice-President, Form Gym Captain, Special Choir. [ 23 VIHGINIA VIAirilN, " Cinny " , l%0-62 " A man talks lo oru- woman, looks al a sfrontl, and lliinks of a third — I am that third. " Ainliition: A slfwardcss. l ' rol)al)l( ' (IcKtiny: Klyiiij? Iii(sli! ! (Ian you irna);iii -: ( inny caliii and not -ollc -lin(£? ! Pastime: Huniiiii for tlx- 4:10! Assc-t: Her infectious lauifti. Theme son};: " All I have to do is dream. " I ' rotolype: " Sorry kids, there ' s only onr ' of me! " Activities: Gym Lieutenant. KATHLEEN McCULLOUGH, " Kay " " Sniffles " , 1961-62 Fairlky House " Intelligence runs in my family, And it ran right past me. " Amhition: Interior Decorator. Probable destiny: Decoratiiif; Traf ' s bulletin board. Favourite expression: " Oil, go jump in the lake! " Can you imagine: Kay being tidy? Pastime: Thinking about all the homework she should do, and knitting. Pet aversion: l- ' eople who tell her to be quiet. Theme song: " I ' m on my Way. " Activities: Special Choir. CYNTHIA NONNENMAN, " Cindy " , 19.59-62 Fairley House " Why take life seriously, you never get out of it alive. " Ambition: A secretary. Probable destiny: Filing Traf ' s bad marks. Can you imagine: Cindy in a panic?? Pastime: Meeting a certain person at the library! Asset: Those blue eyes! Pet aversion: People who ask her how tall she is! Theme song: " Cindy, Oh Cindy. " Activities: Second Basketball Team, Special Choir, Hymn player. RENATA PALENZONA, " Renny " , 1959-62 Gumming House " Before my highest mountain stand I, and before my longest journey. Therefore must I first descend deeper than ever I descended. " Ambition : Linguist. Probable destiny: Keing conslutilly longue-ticd. I ' avoiirile expression: " Had news! " Can you imagine: Kenny rolling in the snow? Pastime: l$A 2-ir) ;,t. Pel possession: Iteing Italian. Pel aversion: Hypocrites. Activities: h ' irsl Sid)-editor of " Lchoes " , House Head, Forni Vice-pr ' esidcnl, Special Choir. [24] ROBERTA ANNE RICHMOND, " Robin " , 1956-62 Gumming Housk " FAeryone makrs some mislakcs, hut why rnitsl I make all of them? " Aiiihitioii : To travel. I ' robahle destiny: It ' s a lonp walk! ! Asset: Her personality. Pet aversion: People who think they know every thin;;. Theme song: " I love Paris. " Weakness: Uniforms. Activities: Special Choir. Form Lihrary Representative. JENNIFER ROBB, " Jenny " , " Fuzz " , 1958-62 Gumming House " One can smile and smile and be a villain. " Ambition: Secretary. Probable destiny: Heaven only knows. F ' avoiirite expression : Gensored. (]an you imagine: Fuzz being organized? Asset: Those freckles. Pet aversion : People who pull her hat off. Theme song: " Midnight in Moscow. " Activities: Swimming Club. JACQUELINE LESLIE STROWLGER, " Jackie " , 1956-62 Gumming House " When in doubt, panic. " Ambition: Physiotherapist. Probable destiny: Strowlger ' s Stable for Spastic Sailors. P ' avourite expression : " Hold on a minute, Mrs. Proulx. " Can you imagine: Jackie with an American accent? Pastime: Thinking of all the work she could do if only she didn ' t have to go skiing. Theme song: " Sing a Song of Salada. " Prototype: Sheepdog (It ' s the hair). Activities: Prefect, Special Choir, Vaulting Club. VICTORIA MARY WEIL, " Vicky " , 1956-62 Ross House " Wise men never fall in love. " Ambition: College. Probable destiny: Telling Trafites to study before it ' s too late! Pastime: Bothering the class with her " hit parade " songs. Theme song: " Let ' s Twist Again. " Pet aversion: People who talk unkindly of others. Weakness: Concentration! Activities: Prefect, Form Gym Captain, Vaulting and Tumbling Clubs, First Basketball Team, Special Choir. [25] JUDY VI{I(;H ' r, " Spi.J.r " , 1960-62 SIIKlll? " " All wonifn art ' trfutt ' d i-f iiul ; why am I Aiiiliitioii : iVIotlicr House. I ' r()l)al)lc (IcHtiny: Mollu r of tlic liousc! I ' avoiiritc expression: " But wliy?!! " I ' astiiiie: Walking tlie dog!?? Asset: Si e f) dress. I ' et aversion: Stnilin ;! ! Aetivities: Form Treasurer, Special Clioir, Switiiini i)4 MARY-ELLEN WRIGHT, 1956-62 Donald House " She that knows, and knows that she knows, is wise. " Ambition: Nursing. Frohable destiny: Nursing her little red ear. Favourite expression: " Oh! Never mind. " Pastime: Talking to . . . Theme song: " Good-night Sweetheart. " Pet aversion: People who ask her for a lift. Pet possession: Her Zeta pin. ARTS SIXTH BARBARA JOAN AYLETT, " Barbie " , 1951-62 Barclay House " AH too soon the jutiire becomes the present. " Amhition: Pliysiral Edueation. Prohahle destiny: A physical wreck. Pastime: (Closing the win lows that Annette opened. I ' avonrite expression: " Has anyone got anything to eat ' : " (Ian you imagine: Barbie not participating in some sport ' . ' ' Asset : Her eyes. Aclivilies: Prefect, House Head, Vice (iaines (laplaiii of the School, Secretary of Special (Ihoir, I ' irsl Baskelliiill, Ski and Tennis Teams, Vaulling (Hub. TJNDA-ANN BARAKETT, 1959-62 DoNAi.i) Housi ' : " may look busy, but I ' m rvully conju vd. " Ainhition: To rise — in position and in si ,c. l rol)al(le destiny: Fypniy chief. I ' avourite expression: " 1 know I have a l aii(l-ai(l on iny nose. " Can you imagine: Linda without a hand-aid on lier nose ' : ' I ' et possession: Car keys. Prototype: Lou Costello ( Ahhott and CosteUo). Theme song: " Oo-ee-oo-ah-ah! " MARLENA BAUGH, 1956-62 Ross House " Be good, sweet maid, and let ivho will be clever. " Anihition: Nurse. I ' rohahle destiny: Putting Band-aids on her children ' s knees. Asset: Sweet smile. Pet aversion : Exercise. Pet possession: T.V. set. Pastime: Day-dreaming. ELIZABETH BERGERON, " Bergy " , 1958-62 Gumming House " find her sense of humour greatest Who laughs the longest at my latest. " Ambition: World traveller. Probable destiny: Looking at folders in a travel l)ureau. Favourite expression: " Bain non! " Pet aversion : Studying overtime. (]an you imagine: Bergy translating a Latin sentence sensibly? I ' astime: Eating. Activities: Special Choir. FRANCOISE BIELER, " Francie " , 1961-62 Donald House " It is not enough to do good; one must do it the right way. " Ambition: Interpreter. Probable destiny: Succeeding Miss Goldstein. Favourite expression: " Ya . . . Oh, I mean yes. " Can you imagine: Francie not smiling? Pet aversion: The locker room at Trafalgar. Pastime: Talking about Switzerland. Theme song: " Garnaval Mardi-Gras Carnaval " Activities: Special Choir. [27] MAIU;OT BLUM, l%8-62 " Slif isn ' t ri ' ully unywhi-rt ' , sill ' s sonu ' wht ' ri ' t ' lsf inslt ' ail. " Ainbilioti : To paint. Tliciiic Koiij;: " The river in wide . . . " I ' ' t aversion : Wallw. Activities: Editor of " F rhoes " , Library Representative, Form Treasurer. CLARE PATRICIA CAVANAGH, " Cav " , 1960-62 Faikley House " grew up to be the kind of kid my mother didn ' t want me to play with. " Ambition: Commercial artist. Probable destiny: Chief brush-washer for Miss Lindsay. Favourite expression: " What ' s his face . . . " Prototype : Westmount snob. Asset: Naturally mauve eyelids (malnutrition). Pastime: Counting money. Pet aversion : Having no money. Activities: House Head, Form President, Art Editor of " Echoes " , Dance Committee, Ski and Tennis Teams, Hymn player, Special Choir. MIREILLE COULOURIDES, 1953-62 Barclay House " Happiness is something that the more you give, the more you possess. " Ambition: Missionary doctor and research doctor. Probable destiny: Flying doctor in Australia. Favourite expression : " But that ' ll be wasting my time. " Pastime: Trying not to waste her time. Asset: Her good nature. Pet possession: Her ' Tante Simone ' . Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form President, Special Choir. ANNETTE EDDISON, 1958-62 Ross House ' 7 ' .s the early bird that gets the worm — is that why I ' m always hungry? " Ambition: Teacher. Probalde destiny: Book binder. Favourite expression: " Fm starved — doesn ' t anyone have any fo()d? " Pet aversion: Being hurried. Can you imagine: Annette being neat and tidy? Activities: Prefect, IIouh ' Head, Dunce Committee, Assistant Editor of " Ech n ' s " . [28] JENNIFER ANN FOWLER, " Jenny " , 1951-62 Kairi.ey House " Silence is golden — but she never did care for riches much. " Ambition: Mother House. Probable destiny: Mothering a liousefiil. Favourite expression: " Don ' t get panicky! " Pastime: Writing new and original translations of Vergil etc. I ' et possession: Koala Boar (stuffed). Activities: Form Library Representative, Special Choir, Swim- ming ( ' lub. JENNIFER GILES, " Jenny " , 1961-62 Barclay House " A smile is worth a million dollars and doesn ' t cost a cent. " Ambition: To have fun. Favourite expression: " Fm going to eat myself into oblivion. " Pastime: Flirting with ski instructors so they will teach her how to ski . . . Theme song: " Wake Me When It ' s Over. " Can you imagine: Jenny without her teeth? Prototype: Smiley. MARY KATHERINE HALL, " Kathy " , 1958-62 Barclay House " was a Girl Guide until I was sixteen — ■ then I became a Boy Scout. " Ambition : To study art in Paris. Probable destiny: Painting Paris red. Favourite expression: " Rats!! " Pet aversion: People who spell her name with a C. Pastime: Avoiding people with Red Cross to hand in. Theme song: " Moon River. " Weakness: Pizza??! Activities: Prefect, School and House Red Cross Representative, Vice-captain of Swinmiing Team, Hymn player. Special Choir. ELIZABETH KENT, 1957-61 Fairley House Ambition: Medicine. Activities: House Head, Prefect, Form Vice-president. Elizabeth has been living in Australia since just before Christ- mas. We wish her the very best in her new school. [29] AHIANNE KIJDKI-SKA, " Marri.- 1956-62 IIOUSK I ' ttrcsl. roinratlcs, do not witt-p; I ' m not dfud, I ' m ju.it adaep. " juat AinMtiuii : No coiiiiiicnl. I ' rohahic (Icstiny: li.A. or 15. Sc. Favourite exprfssioii : Varii-d. I ' ct aversion : Ifiawatlia and I ' ocaliontaK. Thcnie sonp: " Tlicio na la Spasso. " Activitif ' s : Form Vicf-prcsidcnl, I ' orin " Eciiocs " , (ranics Liculciiarit. Hcprcsciitativc for ELIZABETH S. LEWIS, " Bibi " , 1961-62 Ross House " Fools rush in; look out, here I come! ' Ambition: Smith College, Northampton, Mass. Probable destiny: Jones Institute, Upper Slobovia. Prototype: Impossible. Asset: There ' s still hope. Theme song: " Fools Rush In. " Pastime: Planning the next week-end in Sauveur. Unrecorded history: The last week-end in Sauveur. Activities: Special Choir, Ski Team. MARTHA ELIZABETH NIXON, " Marth " , 1959-62 Ross House " May I help you out — which way did you come in? " Ambition : Teacher, College, Europe. Probable destiny: Trafalgar 1982. Favourite expression : " I am not nuts — but . . . " Asset: Sense of humour. Pet possession : Private telephone. Pastime : Commuting betwe en St. Sauveur and Yale. Can you imagine: Martha being serious? Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Games Captain, School (»anies Secretary, Sports Editor of " Echoes " , First Basket- ])al! and First Ski Teams, Special Choir. .JOSIANE PINTO, 1958-62 CuMMiNG House " you cannot have the best, make the best of what you have. " And ition: Secretary at the United Nations. Probaiiie destiny: Reorganizing the United Nations. l " ' avourile expression: " Please, Miss Bateman, could you go over nund)ers . . . ' ; " Pel aversion: Being lold that she ' s French. Prototype: A walking French liclionary. Can yoii imagine: Josiane o| ening the windows ' Pastime: Trying lo watch her English. Aclivilies: Tundding an l Vaulting Clubs, Photography Editor of " I ' lclioes " . [30] MARGOT ANNE MORICE PLACE, 1959-62 Barclay Housk " Tlie brain can only absorb as much as the scat can endure. " Ambition: Phys-Ed. teacher. Probable destiny: C.liinbinj; the walls. Asset: That smile?? Theme sonp: " Where the Boys Are. " Weakness: Anything that ' s illegal, immoral, or fattening. BARBARA CONSTANCE INNES POCOCK, " Barb " , 1959-62 Ross House " sit here five hours a day — do you expect me to work too? " Ambition: Bachelor of Music at Julliard ' s. Probable destiny: Making up Coca-Cola ads. Asset: Seven bathing suits and three bikinis. Pet aversion: Sarcasm. Theme song: " I ' m forever blowing bubbles — Tell me why. " Unrecorded history: For her to know and you to find out. Activities: Special Choir, Hymn Player. SALLY ROSS, " Sal " , 1960-62 Barclay House " It ' s better to be a full half pint than an empty quart. " Ambition: U.N.B. Favourite expression: " Come on you guys, let ' s go! " Prototype : The Cyclone. Asset: Loud, carrying voice. Pastime: Taking coaching lessons. Theme song : " Superskier. " Activities: Ski Team. BARBARA PAULA SHUSTER, " Bobbie " , 1958-62 Ross House " am not successful at being pompous; the most I can do is to appear embarrassed. " Ambition: To enjoy life. Probable destiny: Enjoying " Al " ] of it. Pastime: Trying to improve relations between Canada and the U.S. Favourite expression: " Let ' s go! We ' ve got a spare. " Pet aversion: Twins! Prototype : Sparkle Plenty. Can you imagine: Barb playing basketball? [31] ANNE STEPHENS, 1 957-02 Do.NAI.I) IfoUSE " When I jf ' i ' l lilt ' iirxt ' to work, I sit iinlil thf jft ' lini ptissos. " Ainftition: Nursing. I ' rohahlf (Jcstiny: Presidpiil i.( llic I lorcm c Nigtitintialf ' fan ( ' lul . I ' avourilc expression: " Arf you licrc to ssolv - u- proljiciri, or are you pari of it? " Can you imagine: Anne l)ein(£ organized ? I ' ct Aversion: fjeiiig ealleci Anne Step-Hens. I ' astiine: Buying " Teaeh Yourself Freneh " books. Activities: Speeial Choir. ALISON JEAN STREIGHT, 19.57-62 Donald House " Men are born to be serviceable to one another; therefore, either reform the world or hear with it. " Ambition: Bishop ' s. Probable destiny: God knows, we don ' t. Favourite expression: " Brother! " Prototype: Volcano. Pet aversion: Being told what to do and how to do it. Pet possession : Her shower cap. Theme song: " There ' s a fight to be fought. " Activities: Special Choir. ELIZABETH MARY WINN, " Liz " , 1956-62 Donald House " All the world ' s a stage — want a change of scenery. " Ambition : To teach, and to ski in Austria. Probable destiny: Teaching skiing on Mount Royal. Pet aversion: Monday morning. Pet possession: Her big black fuzzy hat. Pastime: Ski(ing) Ste. Agathe. Theme song: " Ski Trails. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Vaulting Club, Basketball Timer, Special Choir. [32] THE GRADUATION DANCE ' • ' •T TNDERWATER " was the theme of this year ' s Graduation Dance, held on January 26th. Before the dance, " cocktail " parties were given by EHzabeth Irwin, Clare Cavanagh, and Alison Streight, and then both classes met at the Ritz Carlton Hotel for dinner. The " Underwater " theme was carried out here, too, with a table-centre of driftwood. We then returned to School, where we danced to the music of Stan Bankley ' s orchestra. The decorations were most effective, consisting mainly of appropriate- coloured streamers, fishes, nets, a large treasure chest, and an excellent backdrop. Our special thanks go to Clare Cavanagh for her hard work in planning and organizing the decorating. After the dance, parties were held at the homes of several members of both classes. The Graduating Class would like to thank Mrs. Donaldson, Mrs. Parker, and Elizabeth McAuley of The Old Girls ' Association for their helpful advice and ideas. We certainly appreciate the time and effort they put into making our dance a success, and hope that next year ' s class has as enjoyable a time as we did. Annette Eddison [33] Dcbhy Dimkerley, Form 11, Ross House First i rizc. Juniors 1 1 Uuniorsf AN AUTUMN TALE It was dawn, a grey mist covered the British hamlet, and from beyond the silent hills of the moor, a bird ' s cry pierced the stillness. Through the door of the hut, the woman was watching the two grave figures coming towards her. The tall one, Anor, her husband, spoke. " There will be war today, the council has decided. " " When do you leave? " " Now, we must be ready for the Romans when they travel the road west of the moor today. " The other, her son Ron, seeing fear in his mother ' s eyes, said, " Don ' t worry, we ' ll be home by nightfall, for although the Roman dogs fight well, we fight better. " He laughed. The woman watched them leave, saw them join the other village men and disappear into the fog. Throughout the morning she sat idle in the hut. She was deep in thought and her mind was troubled. Were they fighting now and winning? Did her son or husband lie dead or dying alone in the ditch by the road? Or were they, right now, doing some heroic deed? These questions passed through her thoughts again and again, and from the lips a whispered prayer in the strange Celtic tongue. The fog lifted and she found herself looking westward for a sign of the men coming home. " Fool, " she told herself, " it is too early. " Suddenly a movement caught her eye. It was a leaf that had blown down from the old oak in front of her house. She looked up at the tree. It was bare. No! There were still two yellow leaves on one of the lower branches. She reached out and picked up the new-fallen leaf and began to examine it, when the girl child stirred hungrily in her arms. She put the leaf down and fed her. It was evening when Marin, a young warrior, had come running to the village. He told the villagers of victory for them and defeat for the small Roman legion, and of the returning men, about a mile behind him. He was soon eating in his mother ' s house, a widow of many autumns now. At the door of the widow ' s hut the people listened as he told of the dead. " Aye, " he continued, " for victory we have paid well, the house of Anor will also be empty of men now. " Then, seeing that Anor ' s woman stood among the crowd, he was silent, and the widow looked with understanding eyes at the woman. But she did not see the widow ' s eyes, nor her son. She did not hear a loud cry, " The men come! " She did not feel the soft drizzle nor the girl child stir in her arms. She was looking, with eyes so strangely dry they stung, at the oak tree rising above her hut. It was bare now, against the evening sky. Beverly Swift, Form IIIb, Fairley House. [35] SEA SHELLS Last siiMiMicr by llic iKland sliore I {iailicrcd sea hIicIIs by fscor !. Lovely .sea sbells, pink and fijreen, (ilcaniin}: with a silvery sheen. Now upon my shelf ihey lie, lieminclinf:; me of days jione by, When in my heart there san i a sonji Of waves and sand the whole day long. Patricia Lowt;, Uppkr I, Agk 11. MY JUNGLE HOME IN THE DEEP part of the forest there is a young girl named Terry. She has long black hair, brown eyes, and red lips. Terry lives in a house made of straw and green leaves. Terry ' s home isn ' t like our homes, it doesn ' t have a kitchen or a living-room. Most of her friends are funny animals. Jonny, that ' s Terry ' s pet monkey, is always getting into trouble. The other day Jonny chal- lenged the parrot to a boat race. Terry didn ' t like this but she couldn ' t do anything about it. They went too far and got lost. Terry knew something like this would happen. That day every animal and person was looking for them, but nothing happened. The parrot and Jonny had been shipwrecked. They came to a little island where there was fruit and vegetables. Terry had been over here many times with her friends. The next day they went out again trying to find them. When they started, they decided to go to the small island where Terry had been. When Jormy saw the ship he made a white flag from some fruit skins. All the animals and Terry saw it and went and got them. When Terry got back she told Jonny never to show off again. Sherry Maloney, Lower I, Age 10. FOREST FIRE A flame flickered, seemed to die, Then grew fiercer, brightly glowing. Searching, reaching for the sky, Moving swift with winds blowing. All the fir-trees bowed their heads. Knowing that their end was near. All the rabbits quickly fled, Running, jumping, blind with fear. Fast the rushing flames rolled on. Over hills that once were green. Till the night grew into dawn. Yet the fire raged unseen. Clouds had gathered in the night, Now their linings opened wide Quenching all the fire ' s might. Drowning it until it died. Renee Morganti, Form IIIa, (Humming House. THE EARLY HORSE I r MAY surprise you that there were horses on ihe earth some fifty million years ago. riiese horses looked nothing like ours of today. They were the size of a collie dog and had short tails and necks, and manes of a few stiff hairs, riiey coidd only cal lender leaves as their Um ' IIi wer » weak. On each front fool ihey ha l four Iocs. On the hind, only lliree. This horse ' s name is " Dawn Horse " bill M ienlisls cnW il Kolii| |)US. As condilions changed so did horses. There came IVI ' sohippuH, l ' rolohip|)US, and finally llie horse we have loday. Here are llie nanus of some of iheni, hunters, perclierons. Palominos, llioroughbr Mls and Arabians. Alllioiigh it is a rare sighl lo see a horse in ihe streets, machines will ii( v r, never fully take iheir jdacc. (!ak i. Escobar, Uimm ' .k I, Age 10. I I EARLY MORNING GUEST An episode in the Boarding House Late one nijihl when we were in bed, Heather heard a noise by her head. 1 was awake and heard her screaming, I turned on my light until it was beaming. I went to her room upon request And what did I see — a cute, black guest. " A bat! " I yelled at the top of my voice. I ran away, while Julie rejoiced. Jane and Clare went to call Miss Holt, Who at 3:00 a.m. had to undo her bolt. Julie was given a paper bag to capture The creature she loved with intimate rapture. It quickly scrambled to the top of the curtain. While Carolee thought that death was certain. Julie ' s plea was accepted , ' cause the bag was too small. But the real reason was she thought it would fall. In no time at all the bat flew away, I guess to go upstairs to waken poor Kay! The seniors then had their fun with the bat, Until it flew out of a window slat. Pat Smell, Form IIIb, Barclay House. TRAVELLING BY AIR WHEN I went to England I rode on a B.O.A.C. At night the stewardess brought the blankets around. When we got out we saw double-decker-buses. Every time I went to my father ' s and mother ' s shop we went on double-decker- buses. When we were in the sky we could not see anything because the clouds were too high. Joanne Bird, Preparatory, Age 6. WRITING POEMS Whirling, whirling through my mind Trying to find words that rhyme. Trying to find a subject too. Something different, something new. The teacher says it has to be Twelve lines or more, oh woe is me! Why not write about a book. Or a pirate like Captain Hook? How about a horse ' s life. Or a mystery " The Silver Knife " ? Some day soon I might get to Something different, something new. Jennifer Macfarlane, Upper II, Donald House. [37] WHERE I WAS BORN I WAS BORN in British (kiiana where the jungle is. Our cook was a native and she was very nice. My sister Heather was playinfj outside one day when some snakes came and wra|)j)ed around her c , and she started to yell. My Nanny hurried out lo i eX her. My Mummy took the snak s and put tliem in a Kleenex box and threw them in a stream. Mummy told me that I was the only white baby in the hospital, all the rest were brown. We had baby lions under- neath our house because our house was on stilts. My Mummy and Daddy wouldn ' t let us go swimming because there were fish that bite you, and there were so many that if there was a dead animal in the river it would jump up and down. Sometimes they would go shopping. One time they went to a store and all the food was rotten, but we managed until we went to England. But when it was time for us to go to the airport a lady told us that the plane was going to be eight hours late. Then two soldiers came and lent us their beds for the night. And all through the night I was falling off the small bed. Sandra Percival, Lower I, Ace 9, VANGUARDS OF SPRING When Spring first comes, I hear the sound of robins as they pass Through cloudless skies. And gentle rains that fall upon the grass. When Spring first comes. The animals awaken from their sleep; Buds break their ties. And from their leafy stems the blossoms peep. When Winter wanes. The northern chills of snow will quickly melt; The warming days Will bring more radiant sunshine to be felt. When Winter wanes. Young people ' s thoughts grow full of dreams of joy. And new pathways Of love attract the hearts of girl and boy. Lesley Gedye, Form IIIb, Ross House. STORM ! As I LAY quietly in my bed I wondered what had wakened me from a sound sleep. Then a distant, ever-growing rumble and a staccato tattoo on my window told me of the storm. But this storm was unimaginable, and as I peeked out upon the woods it was at the height of its fury. Gone was the star-filled sky. In its place was an angry, rushing sea of blackness. Gone were the sounds of owls and crickets. In their place was the noise of a hundred drums: the sound of each heavy raindrop forcing its way past, around, through every leaf that dared to resist it, rising in a grand crescendo. Then a great flash filled the sky; for an instant the drums ceased, for an instant the hazy trees were etched in sharj), black lines against a blinding whiteness. Then 1 could once more see the clouds, bhu ' ker than black, more menacing, more endless than before. The lightning lasted bul an instant, yet in thai lime it im|)ress d upon my mind forever lhal scene ol aw ' -rilled fury. ilEATiiEit Marsiiam., Kokm IIIa, Kairi.ey House. I I THOUGHTS OF A CAT WORTH KNOWING (This ss(iy ivon a firsl prize in the Cat Faneiers ' Contest) OH MY WHISKERS! I ' m all out of breath! Ima}!;ine that dog chasing me! Of course, I shouldn ' t have jumped out of my master ' s window, but that fish truck looked so inviting. Well anyway, I was stalking along minding my own business when this — " Thing! " came charging out at me. A dog, just think of that, who doesn ' t have half as much ancestral background as I do. Why, 4,000 years ago the Egyptians wor- shipped cats. The Egyptians were the first to tame us and make us pets. They even buried us in their tombs. There are many kinds of cats. I, myself, am a Persian. I ' ve got long white hair but I come in many other colours. The blue- eyed cat next door is a Siamese, his hair is creamy and short with brown here and there. Black-Streak, the cat down the street, is a Domestic Short Hair. Poor old Mabel, the Manx, just had another lot of kittens. Really I think they are sweet even if they haven ' t any tails. If you ask me no baby animal is as much fun as a kitten. Our cousins, the lion, the leopard, and the tiger are mostly found in warm places. There are smaller cats like the Lynx and the Mountain Lion found everywhere except near the poles. Oh my funny tail ! This garbage dump I ' m in is awful ! I ' ll just move these old books. Why, this one here is called " Puss in Boots " . Oh! I ' ve heard of that one before. It ' s about a cat who helps his master in a great many ways. There have been many stories and poems written about us cats such as " Dick Whitting- ton and His Cat " , " Pussy in the Well " , and others. I wonder why people say we have nine lives? We really don ' t. A cat has just one life, and if he is hit by a car that ' s just too bad for him, no matter what people say. Oh, people are funny things, but they do make nice pets. Patricia Lowe, Upper I, Age 11. DAYLIGHT It rises like a ball of molten gold. Over the distant moss green hill, Dispersing the heavy night of cold To free the earth from its silent chill. All day it keeps its vigil in the sky, Flanked by its armies of white spun clouds, Nothing in this world could ever buy The sun and all its mystic shrouds. Bricid Shaughnessy, Form IIIb, Barclay House. [39] LIFE r il ' e is a kind of barfjaiii, Jl always relics on von, II depends n|)on y » " r actions And the sort ol lliin|is you do. If you make your life a liabit And do the best you can, ou ' l] find ibal soon your fulure Will open like a fan. Some peo[)le are like liermils. And shnt themselves in shells. Tliev niifihl as vvfll l»e pri oneri- I ifililly locked it celli-. ( iojjie oji out ol hiding. Show tlie world you ' re hr-re. ( ome on out and be a frien ]. There is notfiinj here to fear. You can overconn; your shyneHK, Your selfishness or {ireed. " Be a friend lo have a friend " Is a motto all should heed. Susan RiNmvooD, Form IIIa, Faiklky House. HELP! ! Hurry, hurry, what ' s the matter? Why is there so much clatter? Books are flying Pupils crying Everyone is in a fluster! All the girls are in a cluster, Teacher screaming. One girl beaming As she says, " Why, that little green snake, It ' s only a fake! " Suzanne Cloutier, Upper II, Gumming House. TRAVELLING BY AIR 1HAVE BEEN on a B.O.A.C. I travelled to England. I once saw some roofs of the houses down below the aeroplane. I did have a lot of fun in the aeroplane. I went to England to see my Aunty. To get on the aeroplanes there were some steps and somebody was holding the steps so the steps would not go away from the aeroplane. Some times I did not see roofs of houses. While I was on the aeroplane I got a badge and it looked like a crest. LissA Hare, Preparatory, Age 6. Joyci ' Max. i c 6. 40 (item ECHOES The rain is being poured throu ih palms into the night, Into the rustUng trees, and with moonhght, the heavy Trees and grass gleam in long quiver drops, and all Reflections are distorted : there is a tiny, lonely Moon in every drop, in every water sliver. And the wind calls, and trails a spatter in every Nervous gust, and calls — and calls — and calls — • Till it evokes an utter quietness and pain. And something whispers: " Are you all that lonely? Listen! Through the open window — footsteps in the rain. " The rain is being poured through palms into the night, Into the stony earth, and the raw smell of earth And rain-invaded sidewalks is heavy everywhere, and A train is whistling far away through rain and night. And as it speeds on clattering wheels, it calls, And haunts, and rattles through the wind. And makes the soul shake all confining bars — to be Set free, to fly through wind and a cold moon and rain, And shriek a whistle as it speeds — Like a rushing gypsy train. Arianne Kudelska, Arts VI, Gumming House. THE FLAME OF LIFE IT ROSE upwards ceaselessly — a stvirdy flame of clear orange with a quivering heart of blue, that rose towards the ceiling as thovigh seeking and reaching for a mysterious Something that was just out of reach. The unattainable — temptingly hovering just out of reach of the yearning finger of clear light that strained upward. Sometimes the flame quivered as my hurried breath caused it to tremble. But again and again it straightened and determinedly continued its never-ending quest. From the column of wax on which the flame was affixed dripped slowly fat, clear drops of hot wax that hardened again as they touched the cool marble under the candle. As I watched the beautiful, natural little column of light, I thought of its similarity to Life — the most precious of all God ' s innumerable gifts. The flame was a man — at the beginning catching feebly to the wick of Life, and then [41] cal !liiiifi; linn hold and hctconiirifj; Hlr n ( r and Klr »j)} ;r. And lite, hlraif til flani« } oing ever upward was as a man in quoKl, H ; ikin} , yearnin};, hiraining for an impo8Kibl ' drcan) or an unattainable ( ' artl)ly fioal or even fdcrnal happiness alter death. The ()uiver.s of the (lame were lik« ' the slornis of emotion and trouble that sliak( ' ihe man and make him doubtful of bis ability but then, ah the flame rises af ain, so does man liimself rise a ain, still (Jetermined lo reaeb the goal. The fat drops of wax were like incidents in man ' s lif( thai dropf ed into his mind and became like memories thai never melted away until Death obliterated them. And then the flame that died away to nothinj in a pool of wax was like the winter of man ' s life that went peacefully out amidst the memories that spoke of a long hfe. My reverie gave me a strange feeling that I was watching myself, and so with a sigh of mingled regret and relief, I drew away from the flame. Jill Gardiner, Form IVb, Barclay House, MAN INTO SPACE The time of blast-off now is near. And the anxious world awaits to hear That long, monotonous countdown end And the roar that huge, grey rocket will send. Silence falls over the waiting crowd, The motors become increasingly loud, Smoke seeps out, sparks start to fly. And the huge missile climbs straigbt into the sky. Higher and higher into the blue. Following the path the scientists drew. The first manned rocket of the free world By great jet engines skyward is hurled. Once, twice, and thrice around the earth, Over America, Cape Cod, and Perth, Around the world at fantastic speed Collecting the data our scientists need. The landing capsule returns to the ocean; Ships, planes, and ' copters rush into motion To welcome the first man to circle our sphere. Making trips to the moon now very near. Linda Waverley, Form Vb, Donald House. GREY To ME grey brings to mind two qualities, opposite, yet balancing. It is the soft grey, the fluffy, timid, grey of a baby rabbit, which creates a feeling of great, overwhelming peace. Grey is the delicate, lacy tracing of a filmy spider- web gilded with dust, and the intricate tangle of Spanish moss swaying softly in a warm hrcv A ' . Yel grey can change with the fierceness of a strong wind; a cloud l(5ss sky becomes leaden and aj)pears to melt into the churning sea. For- bidding gr ;y waters dash against the glistening rocks of a bleak beach, and gnaw hungrily at the shadowy greyness of a bleached, rotting hull; but even this ;an b(! (erased by grey, as wis[)y tendrils, long jagged fingers of mist, aim at concealing this scene from f)rying eyes. Cirey is also lh Iwilighl, il is (he shroud of death that finally eidolds life, atid, ironically, as a grey dawn, ibis colour can stand ftuth as a beginning. Annk Toimlunson, Form Va, Fairley House. L 42 " 1 WANTON RHYTHM AND BRASS A scrape on the conscious At first a quiet wanderinji An experiment Into the subconscious And then The reach The screaming In the shuttered garret of the soul And a hand Tight in a last physical resistance Slips from the crumbling Half living masses Into a coolness Of colour Deep The bars tremble in fugitive ecstasy. A merge on the conscious and An arrow of flaming feeling And there is life. The primary scrape Ruts itself deep And paths the raining song of life On an unwinding spindle That loses nought In the gloom of searing darkness And is born again. Margot Blum, Arts VI, Barclay House. THE SEA THE COOL sea breeze brushed against my face as I ran out onto the sand. The early morning mist grew thinner, became a delicate bubble, broke and disappeared into the sunshine. I briskly walked the smooth avenue of sand, gleaming under the thinnest possible film of water as mirror footsteps vanished behind me. Crying sea-gulls passed overhead, while down the length of the beach rolled white lace ruffles of surf. The green water rushed on the land and pulled back into the ocean carrying little, unknown treasures. Laughter of children mingled with the rumble and splash of the sea, while bright eyes sought sand dollars and shells. Veils of mist fell one after another, as it slowly began to darken. I quietly turned away and wondered why one may not stay in a dreamland forever. Vicky Weil, Science VI, Ross House. THE INSCRUTABLE MAN AN EARLY morning rose cheerless from behind the eastern wooded hill. Small feckless clouds scudded aimlessly across a vast, untroubled sky. For the past hour the highroad had become increasingly congested with all manner of traffic; high- wheeled market-wagons, donkey-carts and garden barrows clattered along their dusty way. Filled with curiosity, David slowed his pace and candidly stared at the tumult about him. Tiny drops of perspiration curled in the locks about his [43] I( ' in|)lc.s, th(! yomi lioy ' s I ' laine wan Hloopt d willi weariix Kh, and liib »ioh ; ran witli his ex(!rli )iis. DifTiciilt is the; way, when yoii ar hijr(l«;n« l witli a r« stlo,HH cliild upon yon ' " hack and the pitilfss hf al f)ulsaliri}i on your hrow () asionally a col joined tlic procession, hcaririf: ihc j ronc fif ur ; of an emacialcMl haH-ffrown child, or a crijiplod old »nan with | ain in his cy ' H. JJavid loiind himself wishing thai this upstart carpenter had n-niained among the tools of his trade. As he scanned this sorry crowd of hurden-hearers, his heart longed fervently for their relief. I ' hese wretched ones had learned to hear the |»onderous weight of their yokes - yet how cruel if, after so great a hope, they must strap on their heavy loads and trudge homeward, their hearts cast down! It was midday hefore he found them, acres of them it seemed, stretched out singly or in little clusters upon a grassy, open space. Finding an unoccupied sj)ot, he hastened to imstrap the child from his shoulders, and sat rlown with her to wait. Presently a murmur of expectation swept the great audience. The carpenter appeared over the top of the embankment. His very presence seemed to quell the clamorous multitude; a profound silence radiated on the breeze. David ' s animosity had subsided, and he edged closer for a better look, his hand firmly clasped about the child ' s sticky paw. The soft, deliberate voice now bade the sickly of the mass come forth that he might receive them. This was David ' s cue for action, and, making admirable use of his elbows and lithe frame, he soon stood forward from the straining pack and faced the kindly Nazarene. The child had been frightened by the commotion and held herself rigid, as if to ward off some blow, for she was deaf. At the touch of his hand, she relaxed, and emitting a babyish gurgle of relief, climbed into David ' s waiting arms. The yoimg lad sought to gaze upon the man, but turned his head away in haste, hot tears swelling beneath his lids and flooding down his grimy cheeks. A firm hand was pressed for a moment upon his shoulder, the boy ' s eyes swam blindingly as the man ' s hand touched his own. Some new emotion seized his soul, and surged through all his flesh. It was a strange sensation, for he realized that the child he pressed so close to him could hear as well as he. Suffocated by his own emotion, and half-blinded from his tears, he forced his way among the seething throng and made for the road homeward. A curious sense of inner peace possessed him; he walked as a child in a dream, filled with the assurance of security. A purple mist hid the buds in the treetops, it was cooler now, but he felt the child warm upon his back. Anndale Goggin, Form IVa, Fairley House. WINTER And the snow, with metallic coldness, Drifts downwards, Ktching a pattern of crystal beings that is never still . . . And the sky, cold and hard. Is filled by the whine of the stinging night wind IVlaking cychuies of whirling snow [hat wander aimlessly . . . And the ice, blue-white and scarred. Gazes back at the moon. Sheltering the shuddering waters from the tempest above . . . And the drifts, white and shifting, (]over the shores bruised by autunuial tides. Hiding the dwellings of an iniworlhy race . . . A blade of grass a|)pears . . . di.AiM ' , ( ' .AVAi A ;ii, Aims VI, Fairlev House. I 44 I THE CHANGING SCENES OF THE RIVER JUST as the last streaks of sunlight bejiaii to vanish Ijohind the horizon lor another day, the river became the mirror to hell. The red and oranjje rays created the flames of the eternal bonfire. The inanimate objects in the river became the victims of the merciless demon, and the vveeds turned into the wood that kindled the never-endin j: fire. The darkness settled in. and the river became a droolin i baby, ;ur !;lin i incessantiv throiifihout the nifiht. The moon ' s beams shone to its bottom, reveal- ing all the dormant fish, the motionless weeds, and the inert rocks. The banks of the river formed valleys where there lurked danger and uncertainty for all who trespassed through the still, calm night. At dawn, the river was still oozing and meandering on its way, but as the sun rose higher in the sky, it became alive with the buzzing of water insects, the rapid darting of the fish, and the croaking of the frogs. The water-lilies also welcomed the day by spreading out their spotless white teacups and green saucers upon the dark mahogany table — the river. As night approached, another day had ended, but the river was still endlessly winding on its way, as it had done for thousands of years, and as it would do for thousands of years to come. The rain ' s incessant pound and free unmeasured beat. Its little roadside streams that rinse the dirty street, The happy, playful patter as it teases something tin; It ' s washing clean the world outside, if only it came in, And washed awav the dirt and dust our conscience knows as sin. HE FOAMY TIP of a wave was just flipping over, and pulling behind it X the smooth, glassy black water, when I wandered down to the beach. It was quite dark by then, the cabanas were all lowered and I was totally alone. Never had I known such complete contrast between day and night as then. The dark- ness was so thick and velvety that I almost reached out to feel its texture. The breeze from the sea was quite cool, and I sat down to get a little less of it. The only sound was the steady crashing of the waves onto the hard sand, then the bubbling back of the scattered fragments to gather into another wave. As I watched the sea, 1 began to imagine that the waves were dancers in silky- black costumes, swaying and bending to the extreme end of the stage, where they flipped their white petticoats in horror and strove to maintain their balance. For a precious second they hung there, then with gathering impetus tumbled to the floor below; the mortified dancer then glided whimpering back stage to try again. I was so absorbed in my imaginings, that I was startled suddenly to hear a tremendous report from the sea, and gazing quickly above the waves, see a huge plume of red shoot into the sky and illuminate all with a brassy red glare. A little boat, far to the rear of my stage, seemed perched against the backdrop of night. It was very much on fire, and, for a while, the centre of attraction. Even the wave s seemed to stop in deference to the plight of the boat. In the wide circle of red other small boats began to move in, standing a little off in awe Barbie Aylett, Arts VI, Barclay House. A THOUGHT ON A RAINY DAY Donna Blacic, Form Va, Donald House. FIRE AT SEA [45] of ihc Mif lil. A Kuifi, lean «MJll(;r hurri ' ,(l n ) and huHi ' l ithcH will), I imagined, evacuation ol ' the crew. Klamew were eonKuniin}; llie vewhel and roarin} skyward witli an ominous crackle. Even a.s I wal(;liefl, I he hoal was {getting lower and lower in ihe water, doonx ' d to an elernity under ihe heavinji surl ' a ;e. The rescue ships seemed to realize this loo, as ihey hacke l off, lorn)in} a prolective ring around their dying friend. Then, wilh a defiant hiss, and a gigantic shower of red flecks, the fiery craft yielded, and plunged sleeply inio the waiting sea. Immediately the glow was extinguished, and the curtain of dark hurtled down, hlotting out the sad withdrawal of the fleet. I was again conscious of the roar of the surf, and I looked down again to the chorus ]in - of waves, fluttering their white petticoats, and striving to give a hetter performance Lynne Clakk, Form Va, iJonald House. ALONE I STAND Alone I stand. Another summer night goes hy. Silently, regardless of my pain. The breeze slips silently, mysteriously Between the free and careless leaves. Each bird nestled in its humble nest Is happy; it has no memories. The human race rests as restless hours go by. He ' s gone, and yet he ' s present; Sadness rules my soul as I remember. Tomorrow is another day of woeful hours. When wounds re-open, thoughts go by; Friends and foes will soon be far, But I care not, for in their place will stand. Unchanged, the one I love. Does he still care, does he still want? I know not, I worry not, For with my love I could destroy both snow and hate, Defeat the wildest storm, and yet, Alone I stand ... Renata Palenzona, Science VI, Gumming House. REMEMBERED IN THE SQUARE, under the eaves of the old church that had sheltered it for so long, stood the flower stall, its gay coloured paint now cracked and peeling, the once perfect awning now torn and tattered by the wind. Remnants of flowers lay brown and withered, blown into small heaps by the chill breeze of autumn that foretells winter ' s icy reign. No one in that town will ever forget the little old lady whose eyes were dark whirlpools of laughter, and whose flowers delighted and cheered each recipient. Her mouth was always smiling, in spite of the numerous difficulties which she had encountered in the tangled web of her life. Tn the sheltered cernetery stood a grave on which was placed a small bunch of flowers, now withered and drooping. INo one knew her name, so, instead, on th(5 h uulslon(; was inscribed " IVlay She HesI in Peace " . (liCKi.Y Ai{iii i)i-,i,-EvArMS, FoKM IVb, Barclay House. [46] EXAMS! ' Tis two clays ' fore exams and all through my brain Runs Coleridgie and Brutus which drives me insane; I feel sort of frenzied, my head in a daze; I ' m lost in a frightening, baffling maze. I really can ' t tell a five from a nine; Why didn ' t I study? Why is this plight mine? Je cram le frangais all jour and all soir, Mais je pense que mon French will not carry me far! My English, my Latin, my Geography too! Alas and alack, O, what shall I do? It plagues me and haunts me and enters my dreams. And surely my brains will split at the seams! I try the equations, all rules and all tricks. But still that comes out as x " ! Rectangles, integers, and all sorts of cubes Make no more sense than those chemistry tubes. My head is still turning, I feel sort of weak. From alpha and beta, but Greek me no speak ! Why didn ' t I study and do this before? Then this ancient history wouldn ' t seem such a chore! But above all the rest looms a terrible fear — Perhaps I ' ll be writing the same stuff — NEXT YEAR! ! Sherry Jackson, Form IVb, Fairley House. SURVIVAL BARELY distinguishable amongst the dust and varied shades of brown, the hunter lay motionless in the undergrowth. The hiding place was well chosen. It gave the tawny beast the vantage point he loved so well — close to the muddy pool, close, yet distant enough to be missed if his victim gave a swift glance around, his dry throat compelling him to centre his attention on the water. The lion was lying patiently, like a Brobdingnagian pussycat resting in the grass. Suddenly something in the breeze caused him to stiffen, and his muscles prepared themselves for the pounce they hoped would follow. His nose quivering, his ears strained to catch ever ' rustle of the undergrowth, he had perceived the approach of his meal. Out of the shadows of the jungle tiptoed a waterbuck, hesitantly, every sense on guard. He began to examine the bushes cautiously. Then he heard the sound of the waters lapping in the breeze. Recklessly he pushed on, driven by uncontrollable thirst. There had been a drought in the district. This was the first water-hole he had visited that was not now mud. He drank greedily. A gold streak tore the bushes apart and landed with a roar on the neck of the quivering beast. The victim struggled panic-stricken, made a desperate attempt to flee, then collapsed in the dust by the water ' s edge. The lion ' s watch had ended; his fast was broken. Annette Eddison, Arts VI, Ross House. [47] THE CITY A(i()IJ), rcsllcHs wind blows tlir ii !li a ()uicl, (■tn] ilv. Sailrl«;iH;(l trees lianj;; over the streets, castinff dark, evil shadows. A dark blue sky curses from above, while below no human voi(;e.s ran be hearrl. Noise? There is none. No sound of a busy eily. No buses, cars, dofis, trains. No church hells rinji, no whistles blow, no auloniobilc horns are heard. The bees are sileni, tut tiv lrones in a window. All is (juiel. All windows are sinittered and no smoke rises Irtjui the chimneys. . o lootsleps can be heard, either the slow ol the old or the (juick of the younj:. All is {irey and, all around, the picture is black and white. All snndls are gone. There is no pine or lilac frajirance of the trees. There is no joy or any sorrow. There is nothing - except the rising, screaming wind crying — . 00 megatons! (Jathy Tees, Fokm Va, Fairley House. LOVE GROWN COLD From the golden heart of summer Now the days draw short, and colder, Love is borne on balmy breezes. As an ice wind from the north Running lightly through the meadows Blows the summer world to fragments, With the sunlight in her hair. Sends a chill into the heart. Born of lazy peaceful hours Summer love fades paler, paler, In a world that ' s full and mellow. Fades completely on the snow; Gently nvirtured by the sunshine, Now alone the heart is empty Serenaded by a bird. And a bird no longer sings. Jackie Strowlger, Science VI, Gumming House. NOISE NOISE! NOISE! Why can ' t it be silent? Forever there is some kind of noise: loud or soft, big or small, it is always present. When you have sat down with the idea of getting a lot of work done, there seem to be more noises than iheie were before you sat down, begging for peace and quiet. If it ' s not your brother howling about something, then it ' s the dog letting you know he is still around. It is actually quite amusing, if you stop for half a moment and listen to all the different noises. There is the constant br-r-r of the humidifier, the dripping of a leaky faucet, the phone ringing, the doorbell buzzing — and then all is quiet — for a split second. hi the morning there are the sounds of the cars starting up, of the trains flying «l »wn th( track, the whistle of the paper boy, and the ever present barking of dogs. As the dav i)rogresses, more and more noises blend into the confusion. It is su ' h a noisy world ! Even in a librarv, one person sneezes, the next coughs, until everybody is making some sort of noise. Downtown there is a general buzzing of noise, day in and day out. The constant humming of the cars racing along, the horns honking, th brakes squeaking, all seem to make up the main, moJioloMous noise. And then there are the deep and tluniderous tones of the new buildings under construction, which you evcMitually become so accustomed lo that vou barely hear them. Oh, for heaven ' s sake slop! ! Now, everything is )uiet. It is weird. It is awful atid frightening. There is no sound nothing, nothing at all. (io, go, start again! There, that is heller. Now there is noise again. RAKIiAKA DoWNll ' ,, VoKM Vh, RoSS HoUSC. [49] 1 LE CARNAVAL BIENTOT dans la ville de Quebec le Carnaval va commencer et tout le monde se prepare pour une saison tres active. On choisira les duchesses et puis, parmi elles, la reine qui ira a toutes les activites qui se passeront du matin au soir pendant la saison du Carnaval. A la radio on entendra la chanson du Carna- val toutes les deux minutes. On commence deja a vendre dans les rues de petits bonhommes Carnaval en plastique et on les met sur les manteaux. II y a beaucoup de gens qui s ' amusent en faisant de la sculpture dans la neige. Des juges font le tour de la ville et les meilleures gagnent un prix. Pendant la grande fin de semaine du Carnaval il se passe des tas de choses dans la ville. II y a des danses dans les rues, des courses de canot sur le fleuve St-Laurent, une bataille courageuse contre le vent, le courant et les banquises. Aussi pendant le Carnaval, un soir les skieurs vont au Lac Beauport et ils descendent les pentes avec des torches. Pour les gens qui regardent, c ' est un spectacle splendide. Dans I ' ensemble, le Carnaval est quel que chose que tout le monde devrait voir a un moment ou a un autre. pRANgoiSE BiELER, Arts VI, Donald House. SAINTE MARIE SI J ' ETAIS exilee, je m ' en irais a Sainte Marie, un petit village pres de la mer, dans le sud de la France. On ne pent pas trouver ici les problemes de la ville, parce que le cours de la vie y est lent. Les habitants de Sainte Marie soni honnetes el bons, ils se levent a I ' aurore, et ils travailleul dur dans les champs jusqu ' a ce que la nuit vienne, puis ils se promeneut lentciucnl, ra|)portant avec eux les succes et les ennuis du jour. Les l ;fMm(!H Iravaillctil (hir aussi, reparaiil les ve tements et faisant la cuisine. Les enfanlH ne voni pas a I ' ecoh ' ; a la place les gar ' ons apprenneni I ' art de leiir pere et les lilies a| pr( nn nl a coiidri . jV Holeil brill(! siir Ions les gens de Sainte Marie, les vieux el les jeiuies, les riches cA les paiivrcs aussi. II y a iin air licureux parloul el nienie les animaux sembhinl soiirire. [50] Maiiilenanl voiis pouvez voir le cliarine qu ' oii pent Irouver dans ce petit village: un villajie caolio, bati sur une !;iande colline, un endroit unique qu ' on noninie " le deiixionie ciol " . Ani e Stephens, Arts VI, Donald House. VISITE AU ZOO DE VINCENNES E ZOO etst uu batinienl le brique rouj£e. Le seuil I ' ranchi, un renouveau de la faune nous accueille au bout de chaque allee. Voici de gros oiseaux au bee crochu, dont les plumes si criardes semblent peintes: les aras. La girafe dans son coin prend des airs majestueux, mais sa placidite est factice. Les autruches balancent leur queue empanachee et s ' en vont lentement avec des airs de grande dame. Mais ne les croyez pas indifferentes, elles sont tres fieres de vous etre presentees. L ' air sage et resigne des pelicans ne cache aucune melancolie. Tovitefois ne les oubliez pas en passant pres de leur enclos. lis joueront des castagnettes avec leur grand bee et ce sera pour eux signe de joie et de bonheur. Les ours sont tellement choyes par les visiteurs que, si les gateaux de miel tombent trop loin d ' eux, ils ne consentent meme pas a se lever pour les ramasser. lis sont vraiment plus paresseux que gourmands! Les elephants habitent un gros massif de rochers perces de grottes, qui, en verite, cachent leurs cages betonnees. Dehors, ils participent au jeu qui consiste a prendre les bananes que vous leur offrez avec le bout de leur trompe pour Tenfoumer dans leur grande bouche. Le soleil qui chauffe le grand rocher fait du zoo de Vincennes un coin de pays tropical. JosiANE Pinto, Arts VI, Gumming House. " LE GOUT DE LA MER " QUAND on va le long des rues situees pres de la mer dans le Nouveau Bruns- wick, on y voit quelque chose d ' etrange. C ' est la " didse " . Ce mot est inconnu dans la province de Quebec, mais dans le Nouveau Brunswick c ' est un vocable favori. La " dulse " est un goemon. Les hommes, les femmes et les enfants vont avi bord de la mer a maree basse; ils cueillent la " dulse " dans les rochers et la mettent dans des sacs. Pour faire secher la " dulse " , ils I ' etendent sur les rues, les pres, et les toitures. Apres, ils I ' envoient dans les magasins oii on pent aller I ' acheter. Les personnes du Nouveau Brunswick aiment beaucoup la " dulse " et la niangent comme une friandise quand ils desirent avoir " le gout de la mer " . Donna Black, Form Va, Donald House. UNE VILLE ETRANGE PENDANT ces vacances, j ' ai fait un voyage aux Etats-Unis. Le souvenir d ' une ville reste dans ma memoire. Cette ville etait tres petite. II y avait seulement une rue principale, avec un restaurant (tres pauvre) et pas de theatres ni de magasins. Si les gens avaient besoin de vetements, ils devaient aller dans une autre ville. [51] Ia ' c ' k ' I ( ' luil loiijoiirs coiivcrl (run ridcaii cfc riirrM ' ' . Vlf ' rnf ' arbrf h i:l Ick maiHoiis ( ' ' laHJiit iioirH el (!nlurn( ' K. I a « miI ' iii(iu.stri(; ' lail iin ; fabrifjuc J ; papiftr, (loni Ics iran(]( H clK ' niinocs cnvoyaicril huhk «m ' «k ' dans Ic -i« ' l iin miafrc malodo- rant. Tons IcH }i; ' iiH Kcniblaicnl lalifj;u ' ' .s vA Haleh. J ' etais tres heureuse de quitter cettc; ville; (die in ' a laisse une f rande impression de tristesse. Lyinne Clakk, Kokm Va, Donald House. L ' ORAGE LE SOLEIL se leva derriere les nionlagnes et brilla sur un petit village au bord de la mer. C ' etait un beau matin. Un vieux pecheur, qui s ' appelait Pierre, quitta sa cabine blanche et marcha vers le chantier. La, on trouvait beau- coup de bateaux remplis de filets. Pierre entra dans son bateau et vogua bors du port. La mer etait tres calme, et le seul bruit que I ' homme pouvait entendre etait celui des vagues qui frappaient le bord de son bateau. Puis, Pierre remarqua plusieurs nuages noirs qui paraissaient dans le ciel. Un grand vent souffla sur le pauvre bateau et fit battre les vagues contre le tillac. Un froid piquant enveloppa Pierre, et la pluie glacee frappa sa tete. II tomba sur une boite quand le bateau plongea. Le malheureux ne pouvait plus marcher parce qu ' il s ' etait casse la jambe. II se traina vers la roue et essaya de gouverner le bateau. Enfin, Forage s ' arreta et Pierre arriva au village apres cette terrible aventure. Claire Marshall, Form Vb, Fairley House. LA CHATTE La chatte est petite. Son oreiller elle merite. File boit la crenie, Joue avec la laine, Et pense qu ' elle est reine. LiLLi Segre, Form II, Gumming House. L ' AUTOMNE AMON AVIS I ' automne est la saison la plus triste de toutes les autres saisons de I ' annee. Quand je vais a I ' ecole le matin, je vois les feuilles mortes tomber a terre, et je regarde les arbres dont il ne reste que les branches. Comme c ' est triste! Je regarde le ciel la-haut, mais lui aussi, la plupart du temps, est sombre et triste, car il est rempli de nuages d ' un gris sombre et pas tres gai. .Je ne souris guere quand je vois toutes les scenes de la nature tristes et mourantes. Le premier signe de I ' automne, c ' est la vue des oiseaux migrateurs qui s ' en vont vers les pays chauds. .le vois aussi les ecureuils qui commencent a mettre de la nourriture de cole [)our Phiver qui viendra. Vers la fin de raulomne, loutes les feuilles onl disparu. Pons les jainies, roug( s, verts, et marrons ne sont plus la, et j ' attends avec impatience que le prinlemps ren l( la nature plus gaie en couleurs et feuillages. Mak«;ar| ' ;t Al.schht, Form Va, Cumnnng House. [52] AFRIQUE DU SUD JE SUIS N£E en Afrique du sud, c ' est nn pays magnifique. Nous avons habite Johannesburg. II y a deux langues en Afrique du sud, 1 ' Anglais et I ' Afrikaan. L ' hiver en Afrique du sud est comme I ' automne au Canada, et il n ' y a pas de neige. Ma grandmere a un grand verger, elle a aussi cinq chiens et un cheval qui est le mien. II y a des sauvages babouins dans la montagne; ils viennent voler les fruits. J ' espere que vous aussi vous visiterez I ' Afrique du sud quelque jour. Margaret McGregor, Upper I, Age 9. MON NOUVEL OISEAU ONJOUR, mon petit oiseau vert, comment vous portez-vous ce matin? " JJTous les jours quand je me leve, je vois I ' oiseau qui dort dans ma chambre toute la nuit, et le matin il se reveille avec le soleil et, quand j ' ouvre les rideaux, il commence a chanter avec joie. Au dejeuner, il mange avec moi, et sur la table il voit du pain, du lait, et d ' autres choses qu ' il aime. II s ' assied sur mon verre et est content de boire du lait avec moi. II est si joli avec ses plumes javmes et vertes quand il se pose sur mon doigt. II semble tres content. Toute la joumee il reste sur un livre et se regarde dans un miroir. Mon chien et I ' oiseau sont amis, et quand I ' oiseau est fatigue il se repose sur le dos du chien. II aime cela et tous les deux jouent ensemble. Pierre (I ' oiseau) a une petite balle qui est bleue et blanche, et il y a une cloche dedans. La nuit, apres un long jour, il est fatigue et dort plusieurs heures dans sa petite maison. Certainement c ' est un bon compagnon pour moi et mon chien. Beverley Monks, Form VB, Gumming House. LE PAUVRE HOMME J ' AI VU cet homme dans vme rue bondee de monde et d ' automobiles. II avail seulement une jambe et etait assis sur le trottoir et tendait un vieux chapeau troue. Pres de lui il avait une boite de crayons, qu ' il essayait de vendre. Sa figure etait maigre, et il me semblait qu ' il manquait de nourriture. Ses veux etaient pleins d ' une immense lassitude, et il les levait d ' un regard suppliant. Sa figure etait toute plissee, et il me donnait I ' impression d ' avoir ete tres actif avant son accident. II etait vetu d ' un veston brun tres sale et de pantalons bruns dechires. A son pied unique il avait un Soulier fendille, et il portait vme canne a la main pour remplacer I ' autre pied. J ' avais de la sympathie et de la pitie pour lui; j ' ai achete tous les crayons, et je n ' ai jamais vu un homme si joyeux. Patricia Keith, Form IVa, Gumming House. LA VIE D UNE CHIENNE JE SUIS une chienne, qu ' on appelle Nina. Heather Marshall est a moi (elle dit que je suis a elle, mais elle a tort ! ) . Pensez-vous que c ' est curieux qu ' une chienne puisse ecrire? G ' est tres facile: je ne peux pas ecrire, done Heather ecrit cette composition pour moi. J ' aime beaucoup manger, et Heather me dit souvent, " Ah! ma petite gourmande, desires-tu ton diner? " Ah, oui! J ' aime aussi dormir sur les fauteuils ou au coin du feu, parce que je suis tres paresseuse. [53] Quand je no dors pas o (juo jo no rhcrclif |ja,s dc noiinil uk-, y- jouf avcc mes jouels. J ' ai un arincaii dc caoutchoiK- jaiinc el uric boidc hlciic. Jc haute en I ' air fil CHsaic d ' allrapcr riia hoidc (jiiaiid Heather nie la laii( . ,|e eliahse nion anneau et j ' retn|) )rle el le eaelie sous |e lit d ' H ather, ou elle ne peut pas fn ' allraper. Maiiiteiiant, dites-vous, " In niaiifies, (u (Jois, tu joues, ne travailles-lu pas; " ' Mais, non, nies amis, je n ' ai pas le teni|)s de travailler. HkathI ' .k IVIahshai.i., Kokm I II a, Jairley House. LE BOUTON E PETIT bouton est ronf e. II est sur un f rand paletot. Le pauvre houton s ' enmiie, car 11 est le seul bouton qui est roufie. I.e pauvre bouton! Le bouton se detache du paletot. Le bouton roule sur le cheniin, conime una grande auto sur ce meme chemin. Elle va vite. Oh! I ' auvre bouton rouge! Et voici celui qui possede le paletot. II reconnait le bouton. II le ramasse vite. Le bouton a appris sa le on. Carole GAUiiiiiiiJ, Form II, Barclay House. LE VENT IL FAISAIT du grand vent, et rien ne restait tranquille. Les lessives s ' agitaient sur les cordes a linge, et il y avait des draps meme dans les cimes des arbres. Une niaison d ' oiseau oscillait sur son haut poteau, et les oiseaux semblaient avoir le mal de mer. Dans la rue il y avait de la poussiere partout. Des morceaux de joumaux roulaient le long des trottoirs comme des boulets de canon, et ils s ' attachaient aux murs des edifices. Les enfants riaient de sentir le vent qui les poussait, mais les femmes etaient inquietes pour leurs cbeveux. Les bommes voyaient tristement leurs chapeaux ecrases par les autos. Mais, au-dessus, le vent riait de voir les malbeurs qu ' il causait. Annette Eddison, Arts VI, Ross House. LE PRINTEMPS C ' ETAIT le printemps enfin. Maintenant j ' etais libre de courir dans les champs ensoleilles, pleins de I ' odeur de I ' berbe fraicbe. Je pouvais m ' asseoir tranquillement sous I ' ombre du gracieux saule pleureur en regardant le petit ruisseau clair. L ' image reflecbie du soleil dansait legerement sur un miroir d ' eau, et quelquefois jetait des eclairs sur un poisson. La fraicbeur du vert moussu qui m ' entourait et la delicatesse des violettes suggeraient la paix et la beaute. Victoria Weil, Science VI, Ross House. ENSEMBLE y E CIEL s ' assombrissait. II y avait beaucoup de brouillard dans la grande ville au mois de Janvier. II etait six beures du soir. Les rues etaient presque desertes, et on ne pouvait Iioint distinguer les reverberes (jui t ' clairaient vaguenient le soir sombre. Dans a rue principale il n ' y avait plus de mouvement, mais contrairement a I ' habi- tude, les vehicuh s allaieni a pas tranipiille, el parl ' ois on pouvait voir quelqiie pcrsonnc qui niarehait vite pour arriver plus tot a la maison. [54J La jeiine fillc et le jeime liomino nuiichaienl enscml)le, main dans ja main, lis allaient lenlement et sans s ' apercevoir qu ' il y avait a ce moment-la d ' autres habitant- snr la terre. lis etaient senls, mais ensemble ils donnaient nne jolie image de bonhenr. Ils etaient dans nn autre monde oii il y avait seulement deux personnes: elle et lui. Soudain, ils se sont rejiardes, et sans dire un mot ils se sont parle, et avec un sourire ils disparurent dans le brouillard . . . ensemble . . . Renata Palenzona, Science VI, Gumming House. FEU Le feu monte, et brule le ciel, le vent, les etoiles. II monte avec violence Chaleureux, en couleurs bleu, jaune, rouge, et vert. II lance ses flammes sinueuses Dans un ciel plein de cendre: Dans un ciel qui brule tout rouge — Et malgre toute cette beaute, sur la terre le bois petille, Et les hommes pleurent. Arianne Kudelska, Arts VI, Gumming House. LA VEILLE DE NOEL I ' ETAIT la nuit des nuits. C ' est impossible de trouver des mots exacts pour - decrire le silence profond et Fecial des etoiles. La neige, comme ime couver- ture d ' argent pur au clair de lune, gardait la terre chaude jusqu ' a ce que prin- temps arrive. Les lumieres des fenetres brillaient comme des bijoux. Les cloches de I ' eglise commen aient a sonner au village voisin. Demain serait la fete de Noel. GiCELY Arundel-Evans, Form IVb, Barclay House. VENEZUELA VENEZUELA esta situado al norte del Mar Caribe. La capital es Caracas y es muy bella con sus rascacielos, el Panteon Nacional, la estatua del Libertador Simon Bolivar. No muy lejos de Caracas estan las playas con sus arenas calientes y sus aguas azules. Afuera de Caracas esta Maracaibo, cual es el segundo mas grande estado de Venezuela y donde hace mucho calor y donde esta el Lago de Maracaibo con todas esas torres de petroleo. Este producto es el principal mineral de Venezuela. Los llanos del Orinoco con sus hierbas verdes dan un paisaje muy hermoso. En todo, Venezuela es un pais muy bello. Elizabeth Lukacs, Upper II, Donald House, [55] TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1961 - 1962 President .... Dr. Foster Martha Nixon GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant VIA Victoria Weil Elizabeth Irwin VIb Ingrid Lynge GiNNY Martin Va Sandra Cummings Anne Tomlinson Vb Joan Clarkin Barbara Warren IVa Margaret Monks Victoria Knox IVb Sally Johnson Sheryl Doherty IIIa Eleanor Nicholls Shirley Aboud IIIb Wendy Tomlinson Carole Robitaille Upper II Susan Buchanan Andrea Mason II Debbie Dunkerley Debbie Williams GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Arts VI Martha Nixon Arianne Kudelska Science VI Judy Fisk Pam Barrie Va Cynthia Oddie Holly Rankin Vb Sally INicholls Phyllis Bazin IVa Anndale Goggin Pat Keith IVb YoKo Naraiiasiii AlYSON ( JUlTCHf.OW IIIa Judy Hancock. Maria Lubkcki lllit Cathy Mills Pamela Watt Upper II MiLDKKi) Bkown Janet JoiirvsToiv 11 I ' aimkla (Iroti ' y Carole Calder I 56 GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION 1962 ON MARCH 15th and 16th, parents and friends were invited to the school to watch the annual Gymnastic Demonstration. The programme opened with a Swedish folk-dance, " Weaving Dance " , performed by IIIa. They were followed by Upper I who showed the parents a series of exercises with bean bags, per- formed to music. As it was so close to St. Patrick ' s Day, their green bean bags and the Irish tunes were especially appropriate. IIIb then did some work on the balance benches, and managed to display both balance and rhythm by keeping in time to the music without losing their footing. Next, Forms II and Upper I combined to show us a variety of races. Their enthusiasm knew no bounds as they tumbled over and under each other in obstacle races, bounced balls, and tried their best to have their team win. The skipping demonstration by the Upper lis was skilfully arranged so that only half the Form was in the gym at one time, which allowed plenty of room for the girls and their ropes. After the first group had skipped, the girls changed places so smoothly that you didn ' t realize a change had been made until you saw the new faces. The fencing class under Professor Vamos then gave an interesting exhibition which included both group and individual work. Forms IIIa and IIIb then returned and danced the " Dal Dance " in colourful Swedish costumes. Form Il ' s " Percussion Work " was extremely effective, creating a rather mysterious mood. The girls performed graceful movements to express the feelings the music conveyed to them. A display of " Modern Gymnastics " was put on by IVa. Various pieces of apparatus were placed around the gym, and the girls rotated in groups, demonstrating different routines. The vaulting, always the most spectacular item on the programme, once again drew oh ' s and ah ' s from the parents as the girls performed on the box and horse. Form IVb then danced " Mrs. Stewart ' s Sinten ' s Reel " . The girls wore white dresses and tartan sashes which matched their partners ' kilts, and we wondered if we had suddenly been transported to " Bonnie Scotland " . The Fifth Form march was one of the highlights of the evening. The dif- ferent coloured blouses helped make the various formations even more effective, and when the girls marched into a star formation there was a spontaneous burst of applause from the delighted audience. Next, eight members of the Folk- Dancing Club danced an Austrian " Schuplatter " . The rope climbers followed, and demonstrated their skills, which included " angels " and " crow ' s nests " . The Sixth Form exercised with hoops to music provided by a member of their own Form, and manoeuvred their red and blue hoops into different formations and patterns. The tumblers gave an excellent performance, and as a climax they finished with a breath-taking display of pyramids. The last item on the programme was the Grand March. After the whole school had assembled, the G Badges and Stars were presented by Mrs. Aylett. Pat Keith was awarded the Lucy Box award for athletic ability and good sportsmanship. Our sincere thanks go to Miss Fulcher who put so much time and hard work into making this year ' s Gym Dem a success, and to Mrs. Ryckman for her excellent accompaniment at the piano. Annette Eddison, Arts VI, Ross House. [57] jDMioK SCHOOL (;ym I)i;m Oil Wednesday, April U , the Jiaiicir Scliool (;nlerlaine l many parenib an J guests with their annual (iym l)em. I ' he Preparatory executed iniaj inativ ; dances very succesHlully. [ ower J and Remove deniouBtraled modern dance movements efleclively. Usiiiji ropes, benches, and hean bajis, the fiirls showed definite fjymna tic j)rof!;ress. Oiir thanks to Vliss Fulcher for producing her second successlid gym deni ol 1962. GYMNASTIC AWARDS 1961-62 G BADGES Gusan Buchanan, Jane Curwood, Martha Dorion, Uonna Hart, Janet Johns- ton, Andrea Mason, Nicette Pinto, Garrie Matheson, Susan Ringwood, Jill Ross, Stephanie Reese, Linda Marchand, Joan Dickison, Jo Anne McNally, Esther Gortva, Mary Anna McRae, Jennifer Giles, (]arol Holland. STARS Maria Lubecki, Eleanor Nicholls, Renee Morganti, Heather Marshall, Vanessa Morgan, Wendy Tomlinson, Sally Johnson, Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Cathe- rine Calder, Patricia ICeith, Anndale Goggin, Janice Tanton, Deirdre Crutchlow, Phyllis Bazin, Claire Marshall, Anne Tomlinson, Cynthia Oddie, Sally Nicholls, Barbara Warren, Holly Rankin, Diana Tucker, Sandra Cummings, Barbara Aylett, Victoria Weil, Josiane Pinto, Elizabeth Winn, Judy Fisk, Martha Nixon, Elizabeth Irwin, Mary-Ellen Wright. ATHLETIC AWARDS 196I Senior Form Basketball Cup Va Junior Form Basketball Cup IIIa Senior Sports Cup IVb Intermediate Sports Cup IIIb Senior Gymnastic Shield IVb Junior Gymnastic Shield IIIb The Stocking Cup II The Strathcona Shield Sally Nicholls I Cynthia Oddie Inter-House Basketball Cup Ross Inter-House Tennis Cup Barclay Inter-House Field Day Cup Barclay Private School Basketball Cup Trafalgar FENCING This year, once again, a fencing demonstration was one of the features of Trafalgar ' s Gym Dem. The girls taking part in this excellent sport are Lesley Mason, Brigid Shaughnessy and Anne Tomlinson. Brigid, who has been taking fciiicing lessons for three years, did actual " loose play " with Professor Vamos, while [i((Kley and Anne, both second year students, showed the basic movements. Our thanks go lo Professor Vamos for making |)ossihle ihe feiuMng demonstration wliich was a greal success. Anjne Tomunsojn, Va, Fairley House. [58] Centre: Barbie Aylett, Clare Cavanagh, First Team Outside: Barb Warren, Phyllis Bazin, Second Team TENNIS This year the tennis matches were played on October 10th on the Murray Park tennis courts. We would like to thank our coach, Miss Fulcher, and to congratulate The Study on their convincing victory. Results: The Study 36 points Weston 16 points Miss Edgar ' s 26 points Trafalgar 10 points SENIOR FIELD DAY Last year ' s results: Barclay 47 points Gumming 341 2 points Donald 291 2 points Ross 28 points Fairley 25 points Highest individual scores: Senior: Deirdre Crutchlow Intermediate: Sandra Crabtree Junior: Donna Hart 71 2 6 9 points points points Ross Donald Fairley JUNIOR FIELD DAY The Junior Field Day was held in the garden, and Preparatory won the Junior Sports Cup. Mrs. Harris and Leslie tied with Mrs. Milne and Barbara for first place in the mother and daughter relay. [59] Standing : Anne Tomlinson, Vicky Weil, Martha Nixon, Liz Irwin, Judy Fisk ( Captain ) . Kneeling: Edith Gordon, Barbie Aylett, Sandra Cunimings. BASKETBALL This year, under the direction of our keen and able coach. Miss Fulcher, Trafalgar ' s first team finished second in the Private School League. Our second and third teams, although they did not win the majority of their games, gained much experience and enthusiasm. Congratulations to The Study on winning both cups by placing first in both sections. Members of our third team are: Susan Wood, Pat Keith, Carolyn Angus, Sally Johnson, Erika Wain, Susan Ringwood, Sheryl Doherty, Anndale Goggin, Bonnie Carnell, Holly Rankin, Mary Anna McRae, Valerie Hornibrook. PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE School Date 1st team 2nd team 3rd team Miss Edgar ' s Ocl. M) 22-« 14-6 Weston Nov. 9 7-13 8-4 The Study Nov. 27 15-22 3-21 MisH Edgar ' s Dec. 4 13-S 18-8 Weston Jan. 29 10-10 6-2 The Study Feb. 26 20-37 11-15 60 SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL Science I Arts ] Va Vb IVa IVb 1 Bye Vb 6-4 IVa 12-5 } Science VI 4-0 Vb 9-6 FINAL Vb 9-8 JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL IIIa IIIb Upper II II ) IIIb 15-5 Upper II 8-2 FINAL IIIb 22-3 INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Standing: Jo Anne McNally, Susan Laverty, Cynthia Nonnenman, Phyllis Bazin, Barb Warren. Kneeling: Dede Crutchlow, Sally Nicholls, Cynthia Oddie (Captain), Diana Tucker. [61] SKIIING riic annual S(;Im)oI (xirls ' Ski Meet look place on Vlar l) 10 at VIonI Gabriel. The slalom was set on Maple Hill, an«J llie } iant slalon) on the Olympic Trail. Tralalgar sent in three teams, two senior and one junior. TraPB first senior team placed third, and the second team placed eighth, while the junior team placed sixth. There were approximately ] ' M) girls from eleven diffr rent schools entered in the one-day nu ' el. The results w ' re given out, later on the same afternoon, at the l enguin (Auh House. Judy Fisk, Fairley House. Inclividual res ills: (rarrie Matheson — 1st in giant slalom. .Judy Fisk — 5th in giant slalom and 13th in slalom. Barbie Aylett — 10th in giant slalom and 12th in slalom. The teams: 1st senior — Garrie Matheson, Martha Nixon, Barbie Aylett, Liz Irwin, Cynthia Oddie, .Judy Fisk. 2nd senior — Yoko Narahashi, Bibi Lewis, Clare Cavanagh, .Sandie Crabtree, Sally Ross, Val Hornibrook. Junior — Cathy Mills, Martha Dorion, Joan Leslie, Mary-Jane Henderson, Vicky Knox, Jill Marshall. SWIMMING This year Trafalgar had a new club added to the many it already has; it is the swimming club. The club had two teams, a Junior and a Senior, which com- peted in the Inter-Private School meet held at the Y.W.C.A. on Dorchester Street on March 19th. The Senior Team consisted of Deirdre Crutchlow (Captain), Anne Tomlinson, Stephanie Reese, Pat Keith, Susan Ringwood, Carol Holland, and Maria Lubecki. The Junior Team consisted of Pam Tustin, Sally Johnson, Martha Dorion, Elizabeth Lukacs, Jane Curwood, Jane Bourne, Kathy Schnezler, Nancy Hughes, and Eleanor Nicholls. Trafalgar won the meet with a total of 73 points. Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s came second with 46 points, and Weston came third with 25 points. Deirdre Crutchlow, Vb, Ross House. OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1961: B.A. Barbara Armbruster — First Class Honours in Classics and the Henry Chapman Gold Medal, Elizabeth Corken, Dana Leig;h Hopson, Valerie James. B.Sc. in Nursinji;: Dawn Marshall. M.A. (Geojiraphy) : Nora Corley. McGill School Certificate, 1961: Senior: First Class: Gillian Michell. Second Class: Nike Coulourides, Atsuko Narahashi. Third Class: Sharon McMichael. Junior: Second Class: Dorothea Burns, Mary Dorion, Cathy Irwin, Christy Leslie, Pamela Walker. Third Class: Margaret Ann Adams, Wendy Davies, Margot Don- nelly, Virginia Echols, Carol Heslop, Jo-Anne Hum- phreys, Ruth Karlson, Elizabeth McAuley, Priscilla Mansour, Sandra Miller, Martha Nixon, Renata ■ Palenzona, Joanne Ruddy, Ricky Thorn, Elizabeth Tighe, Jo Anne Weir, Elizabeth Winn. The Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship was awarded to Pamela Walker. Old Girls now at McGill include: First Year: Arts: Wendy Davies, Margot Donnelly, Priscilla Mansour, Elizabeth McAuley, Lynne McLay, Elizabeth Tighe, Mary Udd, Pamela Walker. Science: Ruth Karlson, Christy Leslie. Physiotherapy : Joan Gross. Second Year: Arts: Nike Coulourides, Ronne Heming, Lee Henderson, Barbara Hymers, Gillian Michell. Nursing: Barbara Rowat, Beverly Rowat. Physiotherapy : Pat Wilson. Third Year: Arts: Gail de Belle, Eliza])eth Hesketh, Jennifer Lamplough. Nursing: Wendy Laws. Physical Education: Judy Irwin. Fourth Year: Arts: Anne Begor, Debbie Butterfield, Laureen Hicks, Diane Kromp, Jean Mason, Elisabeth McKay. Science: Julie Loew- enheim, Peggy MacLean. Graduate Faculties: Medicine: Fourth Year: Morven Mcllquham. M.S.W.: Second Year: Beth Corden. Partial: Dana Leigh Hopson. We are proud of our three University Scholars, Anne Begor, Morven McIlquham and Gillian Michell. Gill gained the remarkable total of 883 in her Senior Matric. On entering Fourth Year Arts, Anne was awarded a Dow- Hickson Scholarship and the Shakespeare Scholarship, and this spring she has won a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship for postgraduate work, 1962-1963. Our congratulations to them all! [63] In sportH, loo, our fjirls arc a ;tivr ' . Barb aruJ Bf,v Rowai rccftivcrl Senior " M " 8 for ice liockcy an«l JiJDY Ifjwin for basketball, arnJ Ijz McAulky play ; ! on ibc inlerc()ll( ' ffiat r U nnis team. I ' at Wii.soin Kpiirrf ] on tbe McGill football learn by beinf " ; a very active «;b(H ' rlea(ier. l eHH atbl(;tiealK , tlie liovvAT twins ran for (flection as McGill Carnival Princesses. Wendy Laws is the out-i oinjx Treasurer of the Women ' s Union, Secretary- Treasurer of the Nursin} Students ' Society, and was elected a nntrnber of the Red Wing Society. Wkndy was also chosen as a iVIcGill delejiate to the annual seminar of the National Federation of (Canadian University Students, held in Hamilton. Another new Red Winj: is Laureen Hicks, who was appointed a member of the Society last fall. Peggy MacLean and Anne Begor both received McGill Students ' Society Silver Awards this sprinj;;. I eggy also won a Women ' s Union Special " A " Award, and Begor a Women ' s Union " B " Award. Sandra Keymer has been elected President of the Montreal alumnae chapter of the Alpha Omicron Pi fraternity, while Elizabeth Hesketh is the new Presi- dent of the McGill chapter of Gamma Phi Beta. Joan Gross has entered show business by doing a programme called " Double Take " on Radio McGill. She was also on the Festival committee for the Inter- Varsity Drama League. BIRTHS We congratulate the following Old Girls on the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. A. Nixon (Ann Griffith) Mr. and Mrs. J. Graves (Pat Wright) Mr. and IMrs. M. J. Hayes (Sheila Archibald) — in London, Eng. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Kearney (Pamela Green) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Keightley (Sandra Mailloux) Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Ross (Barbara Watson) Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Abegg (Marie Strathy) — in Zurich, Switzerland Mr. and Mrs. M. Carly (Judith Bennett) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Nesbitt (Lynne Schofield) Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Fotheringhani (Alexa Macleod) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Aird (Margot McLean) Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Evans (Jean Sheppard) — in Kemptville, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Clifton (Elizabeth Blakeney) — in Toronto F 0 and Mrs. R. McQuiggan (Norah Henderson) — in Germany Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Coupland (Diane Lillie) — in Almonte, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. P. Matzko (Ruth Lennox) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. W. McCoubrey (Mary Wright) Mr. and Mrs. D. Minnes (Marilyn Barrie) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Common (Barbara Hall) Mr. and Mrs. J. K. A. Pollard (Elizabeth Kenkel) Mr. and Mrs. C. F. G. Heward (Virginia McAvity) Mr. and Mrs. R. Lague (Heather Bush) — in St. John ' s, Nfld. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. (;aull (Judy McDougalll Mr. and Mrs. J. H. (Jodbcr (Susan Racey) Dr. and Mrs. H. Bergman (Judith Sassoon) Mr. and Mrs. M. Fish (Aime Johnson) Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Angus (Pamela Bolton) Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Mclntyre (Hose Macfarlane) Mr. and Mrs. V. Ryan (Biinty Poole) Mr. and Mrs. C. J. S?nilli Jr. (Marilyn Ogiivy) [64] And on the birth of daughters: Mr. and Mrs. C. Larsen (Jane Elliot) Mr. and Mrs. G. Pavlovsky (Joyce Rudenko) — in San Francisco Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Tininiis (Judy Vroonian) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. R. Hayward (Jane Allison) Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Graham (Margaret Brown) Mr. and Mrs. H. Norsworthy (Jane Griinley) Mr. and Mrs. R. Masella (Dorothy Weldon) Mr. and Mrs. G. Clark (Margaret Blake) Mr. and Mrs. R. de Courcy-Ireland (Marion MacRae) Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Burke ( Carole Cayford ) Dr. and Mrs. J. D. E. Price (Nancy Beattie) — in Vancouver Mr. and Mrs. R. Eyton-Jones (Marion Grant) Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Riley (Isabel Cooper) — in Long Island, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. T. McDougall (Judy Brow) Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Charrette (Marjorie Cape) Mr. and Mrs. W. Parker (Peggy Long) Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Danhy (Leslie Mason) — in St. Catharines, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Sanderson (Judy Ferrierl — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. P. Capreol (Patsy Scott) Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Hill (Joan Mingie) — in Roch ester, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. Y. Couvrette (Beth Whittall) Mr. and Mrs. R. C. McMichael (Anne Carman) Mr. and Mrs. T. Parkes (Dorothy Yale) Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Auston (Barbara Newell) — in Kenora, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. T. Crowe (June Orrock) Dr. and Mrs. H. R. Brodie (Jeannie Atkinson) Mr. and Mrs. J. Spencer (Kathy Barr) Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rankin (Catherine Stokes) Mr. and Mrs. W. Verrier (Philippa Hansard) Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Birkett (Barbara Davison) Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Ross (Jacqueline Beaudoin) Dr. and Mrs. R. B. McEwen (Mitchie Ann Carleton) — in Pembroke, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. R. Jones (Frances Magor) MARRIAGES 1961 March 3 Mav 18 May 20 June June June 8 June 23 June 24 June 24 July 8 July 16 July 29 July Aug. 4 Aug. 19 Aug. 19 Sept. 6 Sept. 16 Sept. 16 Vivian Harland to Edgar Allen Braddock, Jr. Susan Vickers to John Cassils Black Caryl Churchill to David Harter Alberta Anderson to Dr. R. F. Polo Janet Dawe to Peter John Gardiner Katie Hadjipateras to Antonis Lemos Susan Kilburn to Alan Edwards Lucile Robert to Peter Andrew MacKay Pamela Wray to Jerry Daniel Irion Alice Southwood to Ransom Gascoigne Virginia Mansour to William Abdalla Julia Smith to Dr. Donald Eric Rowland Roy Brenda Keddie to Graeme Robert Tower Sorley Glee Willows to Robert Lars Land Janet LeDain to Graeme Lord Hammond Judith Vivian to Elihu Pugsley Rees Hope Ross to Dr. Stephen Papezik Judy Bourdeau to Stephen Allan Wilgar Diane Safford to John Spencer Lanthier [65] Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Dec. 1962 Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. March 3 March 17 March 24 March 31 16 16 23 30 21 18 1 20 26 17 17 24 Susan T !(ll()r(J lo Kdward Diiuirx- l haiilni ;rH Heather Tooley to Koberl A. Walt Betty Quinlan to Harriillon I ' eter Scolt Jan(; Brow lo John Knderick Knox Donaldson Barbara Harterre lo Douf las A. Smith Ann Packham to Michael Fenwick Joan Vissenga to ( lifTonl Beattie Mary Jane Miles to Derek Stuart Kanisay Susan Birks to Dennis Fielding Dwyer Alida Visser to William Heward Grafftey Ann Glasgow (nee Graham) to A. G. Sims Diane Freeman to Frederick Wood Barbara Hymers to Thwan Siet Kho Audrey Ohman to Gordon Robert Southward Sybil Beck to Arthur Keith Ham Linda McDougall to Dr. Serge Bickadoroff Laetitia Reuland to Second-Lieut. Lee William Borden Clarita Martinez to John McKendrick Jennifer Palmer to Michael George Holloway DEATHS Sept. 6, 1961 —Elizabeth (Betty) Butler Nov. 5, 1961 — Avis Selena Fyshe Nov. 14, 1961 — Mrs. Thomas G. Anglin (Ann Lindsay) Nov. 17, 1961 — Mrs. J. Stuart Johnston (Jane Seely) March 3, 1962 — Senator Cairine Wilson (Cairine Mackay) GENERAL NEWS Last year ' s Sixth Form are active in many fields. Thea Burns and Cathy Irwin have been studying at Neuchatel Junior College, and Jo- Anne Humphreys was at school in Lausanne. Ginnie Echols is attending Oswego Teachers ' College in Oswego, N.Y.; Sandra Miller is at Prince of Wales Teachers ' College in P.E.L; Mary Dorion is at College Marie de France. At Sir George Williams, Joanne Ruddy is in First Year Arts, and Sharon McMichael in Commerce; Anne Paterson is in the School of Retailing, Yolanda Janusz in the School of Art, and Joan Armitage, Carla Talarico and Sandie Williams are taking secretarial courses. Joan plays basketball for SGW. Jo Anne Weir is training as a Lab Technician at the R.V.H. Anne Chisholm and Manon Bernard are at the Bell Telephone Co., and Diane Dodd has been taking a business course. Sally Green has also been taking a business course in Vancouver. Nadine Chamandy, Sharon Froom and Jo-Anne Humphreys are engaged, and Diane Freeman is married. Several Old Girls graduated as nurses last spring: from the MGH, DiANA Arda(;h Elias, Jan Millican, Joan Molyneux (who won the Dr. J. F. Burgess Prize for proficiency in dermatological nursing), Anne Murray and Audrey Ohman; from the RVH, Carolyn Bedford-Jones and Susan Tedford. Several others graduated from the Macdonald (College Institute of Educa- tion: Margaret (;lk ;g with a First Class Cerlificate; ( ' lare Connor, Elizabeth McAiiLKY (who won th Scripture I ' rize), Bkvi ' rlky IVIoomky and Glee Willows wilh ' I ' liird Class Certificates; and JUDY Irwin wilh a Second Class Diploma in Physiiuil Kdu ;alion. At Bishop ' s University, Sharon Wolstenholme jiained First Class standing in Second Year Arts, and Manny Ballantyne Second Class; Beverley Smith attained First ( ' lass in Third Year Arts. Sydney and Kenny Price are also at Bishop ' s; SYDNEY won the Inter-Varsity Drama League award lor Best Support- in " ; Actress for her role in " The Devil and Daniel Webster " , the Bishop ' s entry in the IVDL competition; she also served as chairman of the Quebec Regional Seminar of NFCUS, held this year at Bishop ' s. Janet Rutherford graduated from SGWU last spring, with a B.A. degree. Others at Sir George Williams include Atsuko Narahashi and Dorothy Boddy. Betsy Burrows is doing graduate work at Skidmore College, Saratoga Springs, N.Y. Mary Home is attending university in Barcelona, Spain, and SiMONE Engelbert in Germany. Margaret Clegg is teaching mathematics at Trafalgar, and Barbara Arm- BRUSTER classics at Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s. Muriel Bedford-Jones, Principal of Crofton House School in Vancouver, was a delegate to the Canadian Conference on Education and visited Trafalgar while in the city. Miscellaneous News: Sue Grossmann was awarded a Canada Council Scholarship last June to study acting at the National Theatre School of Canada. Last summer. Dawn Marshall spent six weeks in Sierra Leone, on Operation Crossroads Africa, doing manual labour together with African students, and since her return has given many speeches on her experiences. Dr. Aileen Ross has had a book published, " Becoming a Nurse " . Christine Williams Ayoub is teaching mathematics at Pennsylvania State University. Mary Wesbrook has been appointed Anthropology Secretary and Administrative Assistant to the Director of the Dartmouth College Museum in Hanover, N.H. Valerie Sims is on the staff of the Co-ordinator of Civilian Rehabilitation in Ottawa. Sheilagh Sullivan Brookfield has gone to Lima, Peru, as a volunteer worker in a slum area for Emmaus (World Federation against Hunger and Misery). STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Anders 485 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount Miss Bateman 1585 McGregor Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Bopp 6220 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal 28 Miss Bovvyer 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mme. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal Miss Brown 536 Argyle Avenue, Westmount Miss Clegg 651 Victoria Avenue, Westmount Miss Drake 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Flanagan Arundel, Que. Miss Fulcher 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Garrett 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Miss Going 617 McEachran Avenue, Outremont Miss Goldstein 3424 Drummond 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 Mme. Legrand 5041 Kensington Avenue, Montreal 29 Miss Lindsay 3415 Ontario Avenue, Montreal 25 Miss MoNDEiN 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Nissen 7453 Ostell Crescent, Town of Mount Royal Mrs. Ogilvie 1520 McGregor Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont Mrs. Proulx 118 St. Denis, Chateauguay Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal 28 Mrs. Timar 3295 Ridgewood Avenue, Montreal 26 [67] TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1962 ABOUD, I,IM)A, 2295 l.iiiri] HIvil,, Town of Ml. Hoyal ABOIJI), MARION, ftir, W.il|.ol.. Av.t., Town of Ml. Hoyal ABOUl), SIIIRI.I ' .Y, 6ir. Walpoli ' Ave, Town of Ml. Koyal AI.SCHKT, AI.BKKTlNi;, i:)90 Slx-rbrookc Si. W., Monlri-al 2. ' AL.SCHKT, MAI((;AHI ' ,T, l.iVO Slicrhrooki- Si. W., Monlr -al 2, " ; ANGUS, CAROLYN, P.O. Box 292, Hudnon Hcighln, Que. ARRAY, KATHY, . ' 57 Melbourne Ave., Town of Ml. Royal ARIINDKI.-KVANS, CICI ' .I.Y, 428 Hudson Ave., Monlreal Wesl ASHTON, DORHf-.N, 2Hr, Vivian Ave, Town of Ml. Royal AYl.ETT, BARBARA, «)17 We«lern Ave., Monlreal 6 BARAKKTT, MNI)A, 1020 Chun-hill R 1., Town of Ml. Royal BARRIE, PAMELA, U O Kcnsinglon Ave., Monlreal 28 BARROW, ROSEMARY, 3500 Mounlain Si., Montreal 25 BAUGH, MARLENA, The Parish House, Morin Heights, Que. BAZIN, PHYLLIS, 55 Merlon Rd., Hampslead BERGERON, ELIZABETH, 22 Marcabee Si., Ville d ' Auleuil, Co. Laval, Que. BIELER, FRANCOISE, 2151 Brularl Si., Quebec Cily, Que. BIRD, JOANNE, 27 Rue de Lombardie, Preville, Que. BLACK, DONNA, 5130 Hingslon Ave., Monlreal 29 BLACK, EMILY, 1] Firsl St., Iberville, Que. BLACK, SUSAN, 11 Firsl Si., Iberville, Que. BLACKBURN, JULIE, Jubilee Ave., Aylmer, Que. BLUM, MARGOT, P.O. Box 638, Saull Sic. Marie, Onlario BOOJADY, JOANNE, 6880-lllh Ave., Rosemounl BOURNE, JANE, 73 Rosemounl Crescenl, Weslmount BROCK, MILLIE, 360 Chesler Ave., Town of Ml. Royal BROWN, MILDRED, 2305 Madison Ave., Monlreal 28 BUCHAN AN, SUSAN, 3760 Benny Ave., Monlreal 28 BUEHLER, LILY, 2471 Park Row East, Montreal 28 CAIRNS, CAROL, 4050 Harvard Ave., Montreal 28 CALDER, CAROLE, 4375 Weslmount Ave., Weslmount CALDER, CATHERINE, 4375 Weslmount Ave., Weslmount CALDER, JANET, 4375 Weslmount Ave., Weslmount CANN, JENNIFER, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Monlreal 29 CANN, LESLEY, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Monlreal 29 CARNELL, BONNIE, 3 Albion Rd., Hampslead CATTINY, LYNNE, 4027 Broadway Ave., Lachine, Que. CAVANAGH, CLARE, 661 Grosvenor Ave., Weslmount CHIPCHASE, GAIL, 4464 Marcil Ave., Monlreal 28 CIRACOVITCH, JANE, 12535 Edgewater Dr., Shadv Cove, Cleveland, Ohio CLARK, ' LYNNE, 3590 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal 26 CLARK, SUZANNE, 3590 Ridgewood Ave., Monlreal 26 CLARKIN, JOAN, 331 Geneva Crescent, Town of Ml. Royal CLOUTIER, ARLENE, 1442 St. Mark St., Monlreal CLOUTIER, SUZANNE, 1442 St. Mark St., Monlreal COERT, MARILYN, 571 Terrace Vachon, Riverside Pk., LaSalle, Que. COLE, CHRISTINE, 359 Oak Ave., St. Lambert, Que. COOKE, CATHERINE, Box 94, Chapais, Que. COULOURIDES, MARIKA, 1569 Pine Ave. Wesl, Monlreal COULOURIDES, MIREILLE, 1569 Pine Ave. West, Monlreal CRABTREE, ANNE, 247 Chesler Ave., Town of Ml. Royal CRABTREE, SANDRA, 615 Belmont Ave., Weslmount CROMBE, CAROLEE, 24 Golf Ave., Pie. Claire, Que. CROTTY, PAMELA, 3644 Ontario Ave., Monlreal 25 CRUTCHI.OW, ALYSON, 74 Easton Ave., Montreal Wesl CRUTCHLOW, DEIRDRE, 74 Easlon Ave., Monlreal Wesl CUMMINGS, SANDRA, 3495 Van Hornc Ave., Montreal 26 CURRY. CHRISTINE, 666 Victoria Ave., Weslmount CLIRWOOD, JANE, 61 Belvedere Circle, Weslmount Jc BUJNA, EUGENIA, 144 Trenlon Ave., Town of Ml. Royal DELAEIELI), LINDA, 65 Ilollon Ave., Weslmounl DELLA PERGOLA, FELICITY, 4982 Montclair Ave, Monlreal 29 DEUTSCIIENSCIIMEID, HANNA, 3600 Linton Ave., Montreul 26 DE VOY, SUZANNE, 2190 Crescent Si., Monlreal 25 DICKISON, JOAN, 12 Sirulford Rd., Montreal 29 DOEDEIILEIN, EVA, 4526 Draper Ave., Monlreal 28 DOflEIII Y, SIIERYL, 263 Hector Ave, Rosenierc, Que DONALD, ALISON, 73(1 Upper Roslyn Ave, Weslmount DOKION, MAIITIIA, 331 Rcdfern Ave, WeslniounI DOWNIE, IIAIIIIARA, 40 Franklin Av( , Town of Ml. Roynl DOWNIi;, jANi;r, mi Franklin Ave, Town of Ml. Royal DIM MMONI), MARNIi;, 31)42 Trafalgar Ave, Wcsliiioiuil DUNHAII, (;AIL, .1844 Dnipir Ave, Monlreul 28 DUNK 1:111, EV, DI ' JIOKAII, 295 Willow ' Ireo Dr., HoKenierc, Que EDDISON, ANNKI IL, 4834 Kinn Edward Ave.. Monlreal 29 EDWARDS, CHRISTINA, 46i(] Doberly Ave., Monlreal 29 EKERS, ELIZABETH, 4.)! MonnI Plea.anl A.e., WeMmounI EKEKS, ELSIE, 431 Mount I ' leakanl Ave., We.lmouMi EMPEY, ADRIENNE, 25 Brvnioor Ave., Monlreal Wetl ESCOBAR, CAROLE, 4.545 Walkley Ave., Monlreal 28 ETCHES, DIANE, 385 Lllerlon Ave,, Town of Ml. Roval EVEKAI.L, ROBIN, 4870 C. ' .te de. Neiijee Kd,. Montreal 20 EVEHITT, LINDA, 574 Vacbon Terraee, LaSalle. Q„.,. FERGUSON, ARLENE, 728 Powell Ave., Town of Ml. Hoyal FISK, JL ' DY, 229-56lh Ave,, Larhine, Que FISKE, JESSIE, 1230 McGregor St., .Montreal 25 FOWLER, JENNIFER, 5439 EarnMlilTe Ave., Montreal 29 GARDINER, JILL, P.O. Box 738, Richmond, Que. GALTHIER, CAROL, 3255 St. Zoli.jue St. East. Montreal GEDDES, DEIRDRE. 115 Des Lauriers Ave.. Pierrefonds, Que. GEDYE, LESLEY, 4864 Dornal Ave., Montreal 26 GILBERT, WENDY, 15 Basswood Circle. Pie. Claire, Que. GILES, JENNIFER, 3015 Barat Rd., Weslmount GOGGIN, ANNDALE, 4131 Cite des Neiges Rd., Montreal GOODFELLOW, ALICE, 472 Lake St. Louie Rd., Ville de Lery, Que. GOODSON, LESLIE, 3510 Mountain St., Montreal 25 GORDON, EDITH, 5 Granville Rd., Hampslead GORTVA, ESTHER, 1745 Cedar Ave., Montreal 25 GREEN, THEO, Box 69, Cranbrook, B.C. — H — HAGGETT, SUSAN, 415 Vivian Ave, Town of Ml. Roval HAINS, GAIL, 200-53rd Ave, Lachine, Que HALL, JANET, 1400 Pine Ave Wesl, Montreal HALL, KATHERINE, 130 Ballantyne Ave. N., Montreal West HANCOCK, JUDITH, 32 Shorncliffe Ave., Weslmount HANLEY, JENNIFER, 4 Rue d ' Arlois, Preville, Que. HANNA, DANIELLE, 233-4lh Ave, Grandmere, Que. HANNAN, JOAN, 71 Stratford Rd., Hampslead HANSON, BARBARA, 4544 Mavfair Ave, Montreal 28 HARDING, HEATHER, 49 Lansdowne Ave., Pie. Claire, Que HARE, LISSA. 25 Rue de Lombardie, Preville, Que HART, DONNA, 1881 Surrev Cres., Town of Ml. Roval HENDERSON, MARY JANE, 5587 Queen Mary Rd., Hampslead HILL, PATRICIA, 230 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield, Que. HOLLAND, CAROL, 576 Cote St. Anioine Rd., Weslmounl HOME, ALICE, 606 Grosvenor Ave, Weslmount HORNIBROOK, VALERIE, 122 Marlin Cres., Pie. Claire Que. HUGHES, NANCY, 4107 Grand Blvd., Monlreal 28 IRVINE, CAROLE, 375 Mercille Ave, St. Lambert, Que. IRWIN, ELIZABETH, 3018 Trafalgar Ave, Monlreal 6 JACKSON, SHERRY, 3441 Onlario Ave, Monlreal 25 JAZZAR, MAUREEN, 177 Melbourne Ave., Town of Ml. Roval JOHNSON, SALLY, 4870 CAlc des Neiges Rd., Monlreal 26 JOHNSTON, JANET, 3508 Universilv St., Montreal 2 JOHNSTON, SUSAN, 61 Oakville Ave, Dorval, Que. JOHNSTONE, SUSAN, 580 Roslvn Ave, Weslmounl — K — KARIJO, CARMELLA, 138 Willowdalc Ave, Outremont KEITH, PATRICIA, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Monlreal 26 KENT, ELIZABETH, Brougblon Hall Psvchiatric Clinic, Church (;lover Streets, Leichardt, Svdncv, N.S.W., Australia KINSMAN. SUZANNE, 472 Ci ' ilc St. Antoinc Rd., Weslmounl KIRALY, LYNN, 5185 Brillon Ave, Monlreal KIRKWOOD, BELINDA, 102 Monseigneur Tachc, llouchcrvillc. Que KNEEN, JUDY, 3465 Slonlcv Si., Montreal KNOX, FRANCES, 351 Rcdfern A e, Wcslinou.ll KNOX, Gi;OR ;iNA, 351 Redfcrn Ave, Weslmounl KNOX, VICTORIA, 351 Reilfcrn Ave, Weslmounl KIIDELSKA. ARIANNE. 4822 I ' nllon Ave. Montreal 26 Conipl DU ' lits of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Edwards Coviplmients of Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Jazzar Coiiipl nie)ils of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Harding Compl } tents of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Ross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Morgan The following parents have also helped to make possible this issue of " Echoes " : Major and Mrs. D. J. Leach Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lowe Mr. and Mrs. Paul R. Marchand Dr. and Mrs. R. V. V. Nicholls Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Robinson [69] I.AlJKIt. llKATIIi;H, r.26 l.iitudowiic Ave, W.-»lnif.unl I.AVICKTY, Slli;, 2(1 Thornliill An-,, Wi-Blrmiuiil I.KACll, CI.AKIINDA, 7 IiihIiw.hkI F ' lii..-, Ollnwii 2, Out. l.l ' .BI.ANC, VUrl ' OHl A, .ir.llO Mountiiin St., Miiiilrpal 2.1 I,i-(;AI.I,AIS, nOSI ' MAHY, llox .tOd, ChamJIir, One. I.KMON, ANNA, Midliill I ' arni, K.H.2, Slainl.ail, Qui-. I.KSI.Ii:, JOAN, (ir Slralfi.rd ltd., llainpHlcad l.KWIS, KI.IZABI ' TM, Mi Vivian Ave, Monlri al 16 I.I.OYD-SMITH. WI ' NDY, 530 Argyll Avi., Wi»linoilnl I.OISOS, MARY, :mS Ridni ' wood Av -„ Montreal 26 I.OWK, PATRICIA, 161 Pcrrival Am-., Monln-al Wt-«l I.IJBIXKI, MAKIA, Flinl House, K.H.I, Oranhy, Q " ' - LUKACS, ELIZABKTH, 4145 Blueridge Crce., Montreal 25 LYNGE, INGRin, 5708 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 — M — MacDONALD, SUSAN, 1321 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 25 MacFARLANE, JENNIFER, 224 Kcnaslon Ave., Town of Mt. Royal MACK, JANICE, 412 Slrathcona Dr., Town of Ml. Royal MacRURY, ANNE, 4066 Northcliffc Ave., Montreal 28 MADILL, DIANE, 601 Lansdowne Ave., Weslmount MALONEY, DIANNE, 4850 C6te St. Luc Rd., Westmount MALONEY, SHARON, 4850 Cote St. Luc Rd., Westmount MARCHAND, LINDA, 11 Merton Cres., Hanipstcad MARSHALL, CLAIRE, 20095 Lakeshore Rd., Baic d ' Urfe. Que. MARSHALL, HEATHER, 20095 Lakeshore Rd., Baie d ' Urfe, Que. MARSHALL, JILL, 2170 Hanover Rd., Town of Mt. Royal MARTIN, VIRGINIA, Elm Ave., Hudson Heights, Que. MARTIN, LEE, 325 Lethbridge Ave., Town of Mt. Royal MASON, ANDREA, 443 Claremonl Ave., Westmount MASON, CHERYL, 443 Claremonl Ave., Westmount MASON, LESLEY, 565 Stanstead Ave., Town of Mt. Royal MATHESON, CARRIE, 8006 Upper Lachine Road, Montreal West MATUTE, EVA, Ave. Principal de la Castellana No. 99, Caracas, Venezuela MAX, JOYCE, 12 Briardale Rd., Hampslead MAX, PHYLLIS, 12 Briardale Rd., Hampstead McCALLUM, LAURAN, 1118 Elgin Terrace, Montreal 2 McCULLOUGH, KATHLEEN, 36 St. Charles Ave., Oorval, Que. McDowell, MARILYNE, 195 Stonehenge Dr., Beaconsfieid, Que. McDowell, SHARON, 195 stonehenge Dr., Beaconsfieid, Que. McFARLANE, nancy, 4715 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 29 McGILL, HELEN, 177 Thornton Ave., Town of Mt. Royal McGONEGAL, ELIZABETH, 6617 LaSalle Blvd., Montreal 19 McGREGOR, MARGARET, 7430 Bayard Ave., Town of Mt. Royal Mclaughlin, MARY, 67 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount McNALLY, JO ANN, Franklin Centre, Que. McRAE, MARY ANNA, 231 Kenaslon Ave., Town of Mt. Royal MERRICK, BONNIE, Cole St. Charles Rd., Hudson Heights, Que. MICHALAK, MARY ANN, 4923 Dornal Ave., Montreal 29 MILLS, CATHIE, 444 Slrathcona Dr., Town of Ml. Royal MONKS, BEVERLEY, 8 Merlon Cres., Hampstead MONKS, MARGARET, 8 Merlon Cres., Hampslead MOORE, WENDY, 86 Linwood Cres., Town of Mt. Royal MORGAN, MARY, 374 Clarke Ave., Westmount MORGAN, VANESSA, 7688 Place Ornain, Villc d ' Anjou, Montreal 5 MOKGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Applelon Ave., Montreal 26 MUNRO, PENELOPE, 1409 Upper Woodlands, Chaleauguay, Que. — — NAHAIIASIII, YOKO, 913 Harlland Ave., Outrcmonl NASII, JOANNA, 2057 Mansfield St., Montreal 25 NI WTON, CANDIDA, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 NICIIOI I S, ANNE, I8II0 Guerlin St., St. Laurent NICnOI.I.S, l.l.l.ANOH, 502 EItm Ave,, W(-»tmounl NICIIOM.S, SALLY, 5112 Elm Ave., Weslmount NIXON, MAirniA, 1001) Clmrchill lid.. Town of Ml. Hoval NIXON, SUZANNE, 4112 Lanndowne Ave., Westmount NONNENMAN, CYNTHIA, 470 Sirallieonii Ave., Weslmount NUNNS, IIEATIIEll, 5610 Sherbrooke Si. W., Montreal 28 — O — ODDIi;, CYNTHIA, 622 Grosvenor Ave., Wesliiiounl P I ' ALENZONA, HENATA, Edifi.io Paleniiona, Ave. Aiidr . Hello, f;ara.a«, Venezuela I ' AI.MEH, MADELEINE, lA l-orden (.ft., Wrtimouiil I ' lJfCIVAI., SANDRA, 290 Willow Tree Rd., i( »«merc. Que. I ' l THIE, CYNTHIA, :H80 f)nlario Ave., .Montreal 25 l ' l rO, JOSIANE, 8564 Mayrand Ave,, .Montreal 9 I ' lN TO, NICETTE, 8564 Mayrand Ave,, Montreal 9 l ' IZZOI,ON(;r , I.INA, 185 Leu Erables, Laval our le l.ar. Que, PLACE, DIANA, 564 Lakeshore Rd„ Beaurepaire, Que. PLACE, MAHGOT, 564 Lakeshore Rd,, Beaurepaire, Que. POCOCK, liAHBAHA, 4794 Grosvenor Ave., .Montreal 29 PI l)l)IN(,rON, MARY, 11 Stratford Rd., Harnpelead PYE, ANN, 1820 Dawson Ave,, Dorval, Que. PYVES, DIANE, 730-50th Ave., Lachine, Que, — H — RANKIN, MOLLY, 30 Sunnvside Ave,, Westmount REES, JANE, 457 Galland Blvd,, Hoval Dixie, Dorval, Que. KEESE, STEPHANIE, 90 Devon Rd., Baie d ' Lrfe, Que. RICHMOND, ROBIN, 437 Slrathcona Dr., Town of Mt. Roval KINGWOOl), SUSAN, 6090 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal 28 KOBE, JENNIFER, 103 Marlin Cres., Pointe Claire, Que. ROBINSON, BEVERLEY, 671 Buchanan Ave., St. Laurent, f. ue. ROBINSON, HEATHER, 687-3rd Ave., Rawdon, Que. ROBITAILLE, CAROLE, 265 Sheraton Dr., Montreal West ROE, SYLVIA, ia67-34lh St., Ville LaSalle, Que. ROSS, JILL, 5609 Randall Ave., Cole St. Luc ROSS, LINDA, 360 Leacross Ave., Town of Ml. Roval ROSS, SALLY, 59 Delavigne Rd., Westmount ROTH, PATRICIA, 382 Montmorency St., Laval-des-Rapides, Que . RUSSELL, JENNIFER, 482 Mount Pleasant Ave., Westmount RUSSELL, SAHAH, 432 Mount Pleasant Ave., Westmount SCHEEL, BERGITA, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 SCHNEZLER, ELSBETH, 15 Lakebreeze Ave., Valois, Que. SCHNEZLER, KATHRYN, 15 Lakebreeze Ave., Valois, Que. SEARS, PAMELA, 2080 Hanover Rd., Town of Ml. Roval SEGRE, LILLI, 3005 Piquet Rd., Montreal 25 SHAUGHNESSY, BRIGID, 252 Metcalfe Ave., Westmount SHAUGHNESSY, KATE, 252 Metcalfe Ave., Weslmount SHUSTER, BARBARA, 260 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent, Que. SHUSTER, LEONA, 260 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent, Que. SNELL, PATRICIA, 1265 Graham Blvd., Town of Mt. Royal SNOWBALL, VALERIE, 108 Arlington Ave., Weslmount SPECTOR, CONNIE, 2216 Fullon Rd., Town of Ml. Roval SPENCER. SHARON, 50 Merton Rd., Hampslead SPENCE-SALES, MARIKA, 60 Rue de Bretagne, Prcville, Que. STENSON, LYNDA, 4007 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 . ' STEPHENS, ANNE, 4403 Girouard Ave., Montreal 28 ST. JEAN, JOANNE, 3485 Ellendale Ave., Montreal 26 STREIGHT, ALISON, 14 Merlon Cres., Hampstead STROWLGER. JACKIE, 1 Thurlow Rd., Hampslead SUTTON, RUTH, 847-52nd Ave., Lachine, Que. SWIFT. BEVERLY, 1005 Vanier St., St. Laurent, Que. TABAH, BARBARA, 1580 St. Clare Rd., Town of Ml. Roval TALARICO, PATRICIA, 1030 Churchill Rd., Town of Ml. Roval TANTON, JANICE, 104 Thurlow Rd., Hampslead TEES, KATHRYN, 33 Renfrew Ave., Westmount TOMASZUK, CHRISTINE, 4965 Hampton Ave., Montreal 29 TOMLINSON, ANNE, 36 Edgehill Rd., Weslmount TOMLINSON, WENDY, 36 Edgehill Rd., Westmount TUCKER, DIANA, 512 Clarke Ave., Westmount TUSTIN, PAMELA, 5360 Brodeur Ave., Montreal 29 W WAIN, ERIKA, 6748 La Pressa, San Gabriel, Cal., U.S.A. WARREN, BARBARA, 5609 Queen Mary Rd., Hampstead WATT, PAMELA, 50 Summit Circle, Weslmount WAVERLEY, LINDA, 69 Morgan Rd., Baie d ' Urfe, Que. WEIL, VICTORIA, 3638 Lome Cres., Montreal 18 WILLIAMS, DEBORAH, 1975 Fleming Rd., Town of Ml. Roval WILLIAMS, JUDY, 562 Dawson Ave., Town of Ml. Roval WILSON, RRENDA, 35 Thurlow Rd„ Hampstead WILSON, CAROL, 338 Desaulniers Blvd,, St, Lambert, Que, WINN, 1-:LIZABETII, 757 Upper Belmont Ave, Westmount WITIIEHSPOON, LINDA, 4790 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 WOOD, SUSAN, 4920 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 29 WRI(;llT, JUDY, 729-40lh Ave., LaSalle, Que. WRI(;ilT. MARY-ELLEN, 24 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead WYNNE, MAHY, 328 Bullanlyne Ave-, N„ Montreal Well YOUNGMAN, FRANCES. 344 Murray Ave., (w ' eenfield Park, Que. 70 STEEL AND NON-FERROUS METALS A. C. Leslie Co. Limited 5435 Royalmount Ave. REgent 1-3611 nmcRicnn J. L. ADAMS, Proprietor Medallist, McGill University Medallist, M.C. of Pharmacy 1385 Greene Ave. 5683 Monkland Ave. 5750 Sherbrooke St. W. WE. 2-2136 HU. 9-2611 HU. 9-1411 Co))}pl ' i)iients Parisian Javel Water and Par-Eze Concentrated Bleach FYON FYON LIMITED North End Tile Co. LIMITED Contractors in Marble, Tile Ceramic, Mosaic Terrazzo Work Tel. RAymond 8-3617 - 8-3618 6775 BORDEAUX ST. MONTREAL Charles F. Barrow Imports Limited 1434 St. Catherine Street West Montreal, Que. Compliments of Karvin Industrial Supply Ltd. 5757 DECELLES AVE. ' IT ' S REDPATH- ' FOR REAL ESTATE REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED 1537 BURNSIDE ST. 937-8501 WE. 2-1024 W. L. CHIPCHASE REG ' D ESTD. 1882 if Cutlers MANUFACTURERS IMPORTERS 1667 St. Catherine St. W. Montreal [71] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Mills CompUmenls of Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Williams Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. Coert Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. St. Jean Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Ferguson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Mason Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Hall Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John Witherspoon [72 I Riverside 4-5531 CoNipinneiils of GEOFFRION, ROBERT GELINAS CO. Members Montreal Stock Exchange Canadian Stock Exchange Toronto Stock Exchange COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD • Airline, Steamship, Motor Coach and Railway Tickets and Reservations • Independent and Conducted Tours Hotel and Resort Bookings • Baggage and Accident Travel Insurance • W. H. HENRY LIMITED 3417 Cote des Neiges Road (Guy at Sherbrooke) Montreal 25 WE. 7-8901 Lon -Aboud Engineering Limited MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS T 3025 Montee de Liesse Compliments of Howard, Gate, Ogilvy, Bishop, Cope, Porteous Hansard Advocates, Barristers and Solicitors m 360 St. James St. West, Montreal Compliments of STEVENSON, BLAKELY, BLUNT CO. Chartered Accountants WINSPEAR, HIGGINS, STEVENSON AND DOANE Chartered Accountants 635 DORCHESTER BLVD. WEST MONTREAL RONALDS-REYNOLDS COMPANY ADVERTISING Toronto • Montreal [73] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Sutton Cot)ij)lime !l of Mr. and Mrs. f. C. Cole Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Tees Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Palmer Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Stenson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Robitaille Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Kazimierz L. Lubecki [74 J R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited DISPENSING OPTICIANS CONTACT LENSES Phone Victor 9-7331 1119 St. Catherine Street West (Near Peel) MONTREAL Curwood Sons Ltd. MASTER PAINTERS Painters - Decorators 4284 St. Catherine St. W. WE. 7-3926 Westmount Coi ipr ))ieiit of F. MICHALAK INSURANCE AGENCY 4923 Dornal Ave. Tel. RE. 3-7682 MONTREAL BENCH TABLE SERVICE LTD. Party Supplies — ■ Sick Room Rental Equipement de parties Accessoires d ' invalides Sales, Rentals — Ventes et louages TeL RE. 8-4755 6220 Decarie Blvd. Tel.: RA. 7-3751 " Bel-Air " BOOJADY KIMONA MFG. CO. LTD. MEN ' S BOYS ' DRESSING GOWNS TERRY ROBES 3254 Masson Street Montreal Established 1932 Van MEYERS STUDIOS Direct Color You ' ll be proud of a portrait in color to treasure forever Telephone VI. 9-7021 1121 St. Catherine St. West Montreal Wright Tools Flanges Limited Canadian Plumbing Heating Specialties Limited 701 Craig St. W. Montreal STRONG 3 HEALTHY BODIES [75] Coniplirncnls of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Le Gallaiis Coniplimenls of Mr. and Mrs. B. J. McGill Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew L. Ashton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice E. Hughes Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Brock Compliments of Mr, and Mrs. John G. Ringwood Compliments of Jean and Raymond Bieler Complitnents of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Cairns I 76 J Compliments of WESTMOUNT REALTIES CO. • Head Office: 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 Liikeshore Div,: 48 Coolbreeze Ave. OX. 7-4 460 WINSOR 6:? NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL Cn})ipliineiils of ELMHURST DAIRY LTD. 7460 Upper Lachine Road HU. 4-8401 HU. 4-7591 A. C. White Landscape Co. Ltd. T 6935 Monkland Avenue Montreal Compliments of Parisian Laundry CO., INC. FRENCH CLEAHERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street WE. 5-6316 i po raplii of tliii annual Li Typo rapliic Service Re d. 1061 ST ALEXANDER STREET UNIVERSITY 6-6547 Compliments of Belgrave Press limited PRINTING CRAFTSMEN ▼ 330 NOTRE DAME ST. EAST TEL. UN. 1-5897 OHM AN ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES rOR ORAUUAnON Ulrlb Established 1 99 1216 Greene Avenue, WESTMOUNT WE. 3-4376 WE. 3-4046 L ompiiments oj a friend [77] Complhnetils of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Escobar Co)npli))U ' )]l of Mr. and Mrs. John McG. Home Complimenti of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Martin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. P. I. Pocock Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hanley Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Pye Compliments of Mrs. H. G. Hall Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Tustin L78J Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Enzo Palenzona edt rom a friend Compliments of a New Friend [79] CoDiplniienls of Cnniplimenl s of Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay H. Place Mr. and Mrs. Andre Alschet ■ Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. Nunns Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Macfarlane ■ • Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Tomlinson Mr. and Mrs. A. Aboud 0 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ed J. Nicholls !» Compliments of Stephen E. Vamos Fencing Professor ★ I HO Sincere Good Wishes from Gordon and Ruth Barrie Coiiiplinunits of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Robinson Cuiiiplnueiits of Rev. and Mrs. H. M. MacRury Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Tucker Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Pyves With the Best Wishes of Mr. and Mrs. R. Lorne Cummings Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Black Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sears [81] Coi!il l:i! jiil s oj Coiiiphment ' i of Mr. and Mrs. H. Vance Echols Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hornibrook Compliments of Compliments cf Mr. and Mrs. D. N. de Voy ▼ Mr. and Mrs. E. Kudelska Compliments of Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. William O. Green Mr. and Mrs. W. Hill Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McLellan Compl ' inioils oj Mr. D. Coulourides • I ){2 CnmpViDients of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Macdonald Coiiipliiiieiils of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Bergeron Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. L. L. Spector Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Ruddy Compliments of A Parent Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ivar Lemon Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Istvan Lukacs Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. B. Hart [83] Complimenis oj Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Lewy Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tighe Compliments of Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Blake Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Crotty □ Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Empey Mr. and Mrs. Frank Talarico Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kiraly Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Gilbert A A 84 I


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

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

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

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

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

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

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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