Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1963

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1963 volume:

memo from eaton ' s of canada TO ALL HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS Eaton ' s is looking for young, ambitious women to train for rewarding careers in a fast-moving and exciting business, RETAILING. Through Eaton ' s vocational guidance and training program, the right person finds the right place in a career suited to special talents and abilities. Write for a copy of our booklet, " Your Career in Merchandising " , or discuss your career plans with Our Employment Office. TELEPHONE VI. 2-9331 — Local 584 or write Employment Manager, The T. Eaton Co. Limited, 677 St-Catherine St. W., Montreal, Que. T. EATON C?-™ LUKIS STEWART PRICE FORBES CO. LTD. GENERAL INSURANCE BROKERS Montreal: Toronto: The Royal Bank of Canada Building, 60 Yonge Street, Place Ville Marie, Toronto 1, Ontario Montreal 2, Canada Telephone: EMpire 3-8275 Telephone: 861-3592 [1] GRAND ' MERE SHOE COMPANY IID. GRAND ' MERE, QUE. CANADA 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. OGILVY ' S fS galleries • Antiques • Reproductions • Early Canadian Prints • Eskimo Prints • Signed Lithographs • Famous Sculpture Reproductions • Bibelots OGILVY ' S on heai is safe HEATING OIL Montreal ' s Most Complete Heating Service TOLHURST OIL LIMITED 279-7271 Picture Puzzle Figure it out for yourself. Who has the liveliest fashions for young fun and formal occasions? H.R. of course. HOLT RENFREW Sherbrooke at Mountain Need funds to continue your education? Royal Bank University Tuition Loans up to $1,000 a year through four years are made to parents, guardians or sponsors of students at- tending or planning to attend Canadian univer- sities and colleges. Repayment can be arranged over a longer period than usual. 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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 THE MACDONALD LASSIE I ' 1 ' UJU itL tke C ompiimenis RICHMOND PLASTICS LTD. C. A. DUCLOS LEATHER CO. LTD. Distributors of Leathers for the shoe industry 386 LeMoyne Street Montreal THORN ENGINEERING RESEARCH AND CONSULTING SERVICES RICHARD THORN 6659 SHERBROOKE ST. W. P.ENG. M.E.I.C. MONTREAL, QUE. Compliments of Featherweight Aluminum Products Co. [5] Co}n[)l ' tmenls of BROADWAY GENERAL CONTRACTING COMPANY LIMITED 564 MONTEE DE LIESSE MONTREAL 9 THE HOME OF PAINTING AND RENOVATING Telephone: 748-6341 President: PHILIP S. MAX Compliments of Modernfold Doors VICTOR 2-8197-8198 ST. JAMES INSURANCE AGENCIES LIMITED 751 VICTORIA SQUARE MONTREAL, CANADA LATIMER MOTORS LTD. FORD SALES LEASING CiALAXIH • FAIRLANH • FALCON • THUNDERBIRD 1953 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST Compliments of ARCHIE WILCOX TRANSPORT LIMITED NASHARIE CASUALS Dominion Rubber Save at the CITY DISTRICT SAVINGS BANK 38 Branches in the Montreal District OPEN EVERY EVENING FROM 7 TO 8 O ' CLOCK MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY HARRISON BROTHERS LIMITED The POM bakers POM HALL MONTREAL, P.O. [7] Charles F. Barrow Imports Limited 1434 St. Catherine Street West Montreal, Que. Training for Professional Christian Service United Theological College 3508 University Street DR. GEORGE JOHNSTON — Principal Compliments of SEALTEST The Name for Quality Dairy Products, Tel. 484-8401 7460 Upper Lachine Rd. Compliments of F. G. MICHALAK INSURANCE AGENCY 4923 Uornal Ave. lei. Kt. 3-7682 MONTREAL NU-WIP BREAD and HOSTESS CAKES WONDER BAKERIES LIMITED 323 Prince Albert Avenue, Westmount, Que. Tel. 484-3566 WINSOR 6? NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ol. LiA 1 xlERlNii WHol MONTREAL Compliments of WESTMOUNT REALTIES COMPANY Head Office 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 Lakcshorc Office Town of Mt. Royal Office 48 Coolbrcc e Ave. 1220 Laird Blvd. OX. 7-4460 RH. 1-7741 Wright Tools Flanges Limited Canadian Plumbing Heating Specialties Limited • 701 Craig St. W. Montreal I 8 I MINE EQUIPMENT COMPANY t MONTREAL, SEVEN ISLANDS, TORONTO, NORTH BAY, WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER WEllington 7-9111 ALUMINUM DOOR WINDOW COMPANY LIMITED nil D ' ARGENSON STREET MONTREAL 22, QUE. Compliments of Chevrolet Motor Sales Co. of Montreal, Limited Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Istvan Lukacs RESTAURANT — LE MOULIN AUX 101 CREPES — 1250 STANLEY ST. Beit [9] Now serving our sixth generation of young Canadians. . . HENRY MORGAN 5- CO. LIMITED 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 Nciges Road (Guy at Sherbrooke) Montreal 25 WE. 7-8901 With the Compliments of MONTREAL SECURITIES CORPORATION I 10 MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Carol Holland Assistant Editor Christina Edwards First Sub-editor Lynne Clark Second Sub-editor Jill Gardiner Secretary-Treasvirer Rosemary LeGallais Sports Editor Deirdre Crutchlow Art Editor Anne Tomlinson Photography Editor Linda Aboud Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Barbara Pocock Science VI Suzanne Clark Form Fa Joan Leslie Form Vb Lesley Cann Form IV A. Madeleine Palmer Form IVb Joan Crawford Form IIIx Heather Robinson Form IIIb Catherine Tombs Upper II Pamela Sears Form II Birgitte Scheel CONTENTS Editorial and Dedication 13 Form Officers 14 75th Anniversary Section 15 Activities 20 Sixth Form 26 Senior Literary 40 Junior Literary 50 Foreign 56 Sports 61 Old Girls ' Notes 68 Directory 72 [11] UR SCHOOL was founded, in the words of Donald Ross, " To qualify young persons for discharging in the best manner such duties as ordinarily devolve on the female sex " . The phrasing may sound slightly ponderous today, but the goal is as sound today as it was seventy-five years ago, and Trafalgar still tries to teach us to live in the " best manner " possible. Women ' s interests and duties have greatly broadened since Donald Ross said this, but it is equally important to discharge our " new " duties to the best of our ability. Up until the time we leave school, most of our decisions are made for us; then suddenly we have to decide for ourselves the direction our lives will take, and it is an important and frightening step. The school is trying to prepare us to do what is best, and to continue to do so. Of course no one can learn to do the right thing all the time; but if we try to recognize our responsibilities in life, and act accordingly, we will become adults in the true sense of the word. This year we dedicate the magazine to the School and to all the staff and students who have helped to build up the school traditions which have given so many of us such a good start in life. [13] F OHM 0 I ' I I C K H S FALL TERM Fori Presidents Vice-Presidents Arts YI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Arlene Cloutier Marika Coulourides Rosemary LeGallais Linda Marchand Mary Morgan Renee Morganti Jennifer Russell Janet Johnston Debby Dunkerley Alice Home Susan Laverty Anndale Goggin YoKo Narahashi Cathy Mills Maria Lubecki Jane Curwood Andrea Mason Pamela Sears SPRING TERM Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Arlene Cloutier Cathy Cooke Wendy Moore Diana Place Cassie Lewis Eleanor Nicholls Suzanne Cloutier Nancy Hughes Jennifer Hanley Deirdre Crutchlow Christina Edwards Joan Dickison Diane Pyves Carole Robitaille Heather Marshall Jane Bourne Andrea Whittaker Harriet Sachs Forms Library Representatives Treasurers Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIh Upper II Form 1 1 Linda Aboud Carol Holland Emily Black Patricia Hill Madeleine Palmer Heather Marshall (iHRisTiNE Cole Diane Etches Sherry Spencer lilRGn ' TI ' , SCHEEL Cakolyin Aingus Janice Tanton Lynne Clark Susan Black Wendy Ross Jill Marshall Shirley Aboud Martha Davidson JNancy Hughes Marilyn Forbes Brenda Wilson Eva Matute 14 [15] DONALD ROSS IN IHHl the Trafalfiar Institute, as it was Jiarn«; l at firhl, was op ;nf;d, lw ;nly y ;arH after it had [xcn found- ed accorrling to the will of Donald iioss. ' J " h ; first I ' rotestant private girls ' school in Montreal, its original hoard included many distinguished man, among them I ord Strathcona and Sir William Dawson. The school was set up on its present Simpson Street location, in the house which had previously belonged to the Mitchell family, rather than on the old " Tra- falgar property " designated by Donald Ross. The first chairman of the hoard was the Rev. Dr. James Barclay, and the first headmistress was Miss Grace Fairley. By the end of its first year Trafalgar had six boarders, and about the same number of day girls. Miss fairley was detained by illness in her family, and did not arrive from Scotland until after Christmas. Miss Woolen became acting principal; the other teachers were Miss Smith, Miss Labatt, and Miss Sym. The classrooms and dormitories were all in part of what is now the boarding house, and the present drawing-room was then divided into a recreation room and the Principal ' s sitting room. At first there were only two classrooms, on the second floor; then more were added on the third floor, and a new wing was built. Gym and drawing classes were held in an outside building, originally a coach-hovise, and it was here that the girls sometimes put on plays. Sir William Dawson ' s arrangement of the proposed curriculum only allowed for two classes, in preparation for University, and only girls over thirteen years of age were admitted. In 1890 the trustees decided to open a Preparatory class, and in 1893 the regular division into forms was made. For quite a few years the final examinations were conducted by outside examiners, mainly from McGill. There were classes in English, French, German, Maths, History, Latin, and Botany. Gymnastics were limited, and tennis, made diflicuh by long skirts, was the only game played; basketball was introduced later. A NINETEENTH CENTURY SIXTH FORM 16] Miss Fairley, the Principal, who arrived after Christmas, brought discipline and order to the previovisly far too free and easy life of the school, and laid the foundations on which Trafalgar was so successfully built. She worked hard to make Trafalgar a good school, and her pupils both loved and respected her. She had a great effect on the characters of the girls whom she taught, and they remembered her with affection and admiration. Early students remember — When Trafalgar was founded, life in Montreal was completely different from what it is today. The surrounding land was almost country, with large estates with spacious grounds. There were no cars, and the girls were not allowed out on the streets without a chaperone. The school itself was an innova- tion and there were very few pupils. — there was boarders ' walk, much the same as today, but with considerably fewer girls. In the first school magazine (1918) the first boarder to arrive in 1887 recalls going on walks alone for a month accompanied only by a teacher, and living in the house in solitary splendour, waiting anxiously for the arrival of the second boarder. — also remembered were two daughters of a missionary in the Caribbean, who had only one coat between them, so that only one at a time could go out in the winter. — after Miss Fairley ' s arrival. Scripture lessons were held every Sunday, with one girl reading a passage out of the Bible each week. Everyone wanted to choose the 117th psalm (two short verses) but no one quite dared. — ■ short plays and concerts were put on by the girls in the coach-house, and they were much enjoyed, despite the frequent lack of audience. — early students remember many things, serious and funny, but their strongest memories are of Miss Fairley, and what she did for them and for the school. THE ORIGINAL TRAFALGAR GIRLS Back Row: Miss Labatt, Norah Morris, Florence Botterell Middle Row: Florence Trenholme, Lizzie Shewan, Lena Labatt, Effie Baker Front: Ethel Dobell [17] The nialerial lor tliis Hcdion wuh {gained f rom variouK hOurcoH old r ; or l«, school maffaziiioH (piibliHhed Kiiice 19|{ij and piclun-s loujid in trunks and boxes in th(; hasenu nl. would lik ; to lhatik Mrs. Louis I) ?Hrisay ' nee Ethel Dohell), our old(!sl livinji j raduale, a Ixjarder in who frranled us an interview duririfr whi h she ffav(; an inlereslinji pielurr- of tlir; s(;h l as it was. We are also very gralelid for tin; lin-lyj e ol ihe orifiinal hoarders, reproduced on these pa es wilh llie help ol Dr. .J. S. Marsliall, and Mrs. .Sauer (Max Sauer Studios), wliich Mrs. DeBrisay donated to the school in honour of its seventy-fifth anniversary. 1962 was a very proud and happy year for Trafalgar, for on October 21st she celebrated her 75th birthday, a record equalled by few private schools in Canada. In honour of the anniversary, Monday morning, October 22nd, was declared a holiday, while in the afternoon there was a special service at the Church of St. Andrew and St. Paul, followed by a birthday party at school. The girls, smartly dressed in uniform, with camel hair or dark coats and navy berets, walked from school to the church. The Special Choir processed into church from t he Narthex, followed by Dr. Herbert and Dr. Berlis. During the service, the Scripture lesson, St. Matthew, (Chapter 7, verses 21-29, was read by Dr. Foster. The choir sang Beethoven ' s " (Creation ' s Hymn " for the anthem, while the Prefects took up the offering, which went to the Scholarship Fund. Dr. Berlis gave a most interesting sermon, entitled " Trafalgar Remembers " . In this he mentioned Trafalgar ' s illustrious line of Headmistresses, and the important historical events which have taken j)lac(5 during her seventy-five years. On returning to school, the Staff, parents, and friends of the school had lea downstairs in the House, lea being poured by the Prefects ' mothers and served by [h ; l r( fe(-ts. There were two beautifully decorated cakes with the Trafalgar eresi repntdueed in icing. The resi of the school had a birthday party in lh gym where Margaret Collins, the youngest child in the school, and Alherline and Margaret Alsehel, Sixth Formers who have been at Trafalgar since; Preparatory, blew oiil the candles on (he cake. I l» I Inside the school entrance hung a huge pair of drawings of the Trafalgar girl, one in the original dress, the other in the present-day tunic. The central staircase was brightened with an imposing collection of this year ' s art work. Mrs. Gabor also arranged an exhibition of photographs taken during Trafalgar ' s seventy-five years, including a tin-type of the very first class. On the backs of the class and athletic pictures, pencils and paper were attached, and thus many Old Girls, returning to Trafalgar for the celebration, were able to recognize themselves and their school-friends, and to sign their names. It is a great honour to attend Trafalgar, which has so long and important a history, and her 75th birthday will be a wonderful memory for all of us. Claire Marshall, Arts VI, Fairley House AROUND SCHOOL IN 1962-63 [19] THE HOUSES BARCLAY HOUSE Barclay has had its troubles this year, but it ' s been fun. In the House Competition we attempted to reproduce the highlights in the life of Helen Keller. The girls put a tremendous amount of effort and enthusiasm into it. Our congratulations go to the winner — Gumming — with their production of " The Diary of Anne Frank " . Many Barclayites have turned out to be very industrious and have contributed a great deal to the House. Special thanks go to our Red Cross Rep. — Rosemary LeGallais, and our Fifth Form Rep. — Jill Gardiner. We have a number of young members, both athletes and scholars, who will be a great help in the future. On the whole, we think that Barclay is on the up and up, thanks to the support of its forty-six members. Cynthia Oddie and Alice Home GUMMING HOUSE Cumming ' s motto, " Deeds, not words " , seems to have been reversed this year as is shown by the ever-increasing list of bad marks. However, Lynda Stenson, our Fifth Form Rep. has worked hard to keep track of them. Our grateful appreciation goes to Mrs. Timar, our House Mistress, who has always shown a great interest in all the girls in Gumming. We got off to a good start this year by winning the House Competition with our play on the life of Anne Frank. All Cummingites worked very hard, and a special debt of thanks goes to Linda Marchand who gave an excellent portrayal of Anne. The standard of all the Houses was very high, and it was a hard fought battle. Congratulations to everyone! Red Cross plays an important part in every House, and this year Gumming has been most fortunate in having Arlene Gloutier as Red Cross Rep. Arlene has been invaluable to us, and we really appreciate all the work she has done for the House. We would like to take this opportunity to thank all the girls in Gumming who have worked so hard to make this such a successful year. Good luck in the years to come ! Holly Rankin and Sue Laverty DONALD HOUSE Donald has now been established for three years and therefore can no longer be considered a " new House " . This year we feel greatly cheered by the growth of House spirit which was shown both in the Hovise Competition and in the general work done by the girls. The Red Gross has been particularly good, and we are fortunate to have Beverley Robinson as our Red Gross Repr(;H(!ntative. Thank you also to Sally Johnson, our Fifth Form Representative, and to our House; Mistress, Miss C legg, for her enthusiasm and constant help. W«! look forward hopefully to the coming activities and hope that Donaldiles will continue; to show iIk; same spirit in these and in years to come. Suzanne Clahk and Linda Waverley [20] FAIRLEY HOUSE " Service before Self " This has been a very successful year for Fairley, and it is rewarding to see the House spirit shown by the girls. We would like to thank Mrs. Proulx in particular for all her help, encouragement and interest, for which we are extremely grateful. Everyone enjoyed the House Competition this year, and we tied for second place with Ross. Congratulations to Cumming, the winner. Anne Tomlinson ' s wonderful art work contributed greatly to the production, as did Susan Wood ' s excellent portrayal of Florence Nightingale. In the Red Cross department, we have all put in much effort, especially Victoria Knox, ovir Representative. Fairley placed a close second to Ross in house points at Christmas, and more than half the girls received Fairley tapes. If enthusiasm continues to run high, we should do well in June. Anndale Goggin, our Fifth Form Representative, has been keeping track of our bad marks, of which there have been amazingly few this term. Let ' s hope it continues that way! We would like to thank all the girls who have put so much effort into the House, and have made this an extremely enjoyable year. May you all have the best of luck in the future. Suzanne Kinsman and Claire Marshall ROSS HOUSE Fifth Form Representative — Yoko Narahashi Red Cross Representative — Theo Green We would like to thank all " Rossites " for their help and enthusiasm, and to give special thanks to Miss Harvie, whose advice and encouragement has been really appreciated. The House Competition was a great success this year, and we managed to tie for second place. Our " Laura Secord " was a lot of fun to put together, and helped to increase the House spirit. This was shown in that we came first in the overall points at Christmas. Ross won the Spelling Bee this year, despite some confusion in the finals. In past years, Ross has been strong in athletes but rather weak in geniuses. Now that we ' ve proven that we do have brains, let ' s make a good showing in the coming sports events. Good luck, Rossites! Barb Downie and Joan Clarkin [21] PREFECTS Standing: Sue Clark, Arlene Cloutier, Alice Home, Holly Rankin, Barbara Downie, Jackie Strowlger, Claire Marshall, Cynthia Oddie, Beverley Robinson, Lynne Clark. Sitting: Linda Waverley, Sue Laverty, Sally Nicholls (Head), Kathy Arkay, Suzanne Kinsman. THE SPECIAL CHOIR THIS YEAR, once again, the special choir has the pleasure of being under the capable direction of Dr. Herbert. The voluntary members meet ever Wednesday afternoon, and leave humming the many lovely, familiar and im- familiar songs we study. The various concerts are enjoyed by all the girls as well as by the audience. We would like to thank Dr. Herbert for this success, as we know that we owe it to his inspiring guidance. Rosemary LeGallais, Choir Secretary ACTIVITIES OUTSIDE SCHOOL Young People ' s Symphony Concerts: Carmella Karijo won first prize for an essay, ten years and under; Marika Coulourides won first prize for a folder cover, 14 years and over. Christina Edwards reached the finals in the McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest with her speech on " How Hungary ' s Youth Fought for Freedom " . In the finals her topic was " Ambition is a Curse " . Lina I ' izzolongo, Upper II, read a speech on Helen Keller over the radio in the (]F(]F Radio Speech Contest. Claire Marshal l and (!!ynthia Oddie took part in a (Current Events News Quiz on ( BC Youth Special. Suzanne Kinsman is Traf ' s representative to the CBC. Garrie Matheson was chosen lo go lo Banff on the Quebec Junior Ski Team. SI ( A l ()Hl r Competition: in the various age grouj)s, Cheryl Clinton won a 2n(l |)riy,( ' luul Fay PeU-rs a . ' ird prize. Barbara Tabah, Mary Loisos, Lynn Kiraly, and I ' ain Sc ars recu ived honoiirabl ; mention. [22] AWARDS 1962 THE TRAFALGAR CUP awarded to the most public-spirited of the senior girls, who at the same time has maintained a high standard of conduct and has shown devotion to work, was awarded to Barbara Aylett. THE FORSYTH CUP awarded to the senior girl who has made the most of her opportunities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded to Mireille Coulourides. THE CUMMING PRIZE was awarded for a high standard of work and conduct to Annette Eddison. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded for contributions to the life of the school, especially in music, to Carole Irvine. Inter-House Awards THE SHIELD presented to the House which attains the greatest number of points during the year was won by Gumming House. THE WALKER CUP presented to the winner of the Inter-House Competition was won by Ross and Fairley. THE SPELLING CUP was won by Fairley. THE LUCILE ROBERT CUP, awarded to the girl below Form VI who contributes the greatest number of points to her House during the year, was won by Claire Marshall of Fairley House. Academic Prizes Awarded to the Sixth Form Annette Eddison — General Proficiency, French, Latin Mireille Coulourides — French, Spanish Josiane Pinto — French Frangoise Bieler — Spanish Linda Barakett — Spanish Elizabeth Lewis — Spanish The Bryan Prize Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Beverley Swift. Prizes for literary contributions to " Echoes " 1962 Best prose contribution — Anne Tomlinson Best poetry contribution — Clare Cavanagh CHARITABLE DONATIONS The Red Feather $ 85.00 UNICEF 120.00 The Salvation Army 25.00 The Junior Red Cross 200.00 The Montreal Children ' s Hospital 140.00 [23] ' ' MY FAIR LADY " EARLY THIS YEAR, the Sixth Form undertook the task of putting on a production of " My Fair Lady " . The idea was presented in English class one day, since we were going to study " Pygmalion " on which " My Fair Lady " is based. Dr. Foster and Miss Stansfield gave the project their approval; it was met by mixed reactions from the girls, some complaining that they already had too much to do. Finally, however, we gathered together a group of enthusiastic girls, and began the task of creating something presentable. After the auditions, we formed a strong cast. Eliza was played by Alice Home, whose clear voice and marvellous accent were perfect for the part. Sue Laverty took the part of Higgins, and she played it to perfection, very coolly, and never losing character. Val Hornibrook did a really good job as Colonel Pickering, Eliza ' s ally and friend. Alfred Doolittle could not possibly have been portrayed better than it was by Arlene Cloutier, the real " ham " of the production. Carolyn Angus created quite a sensation as Mrs. Higgins, and added something to what could have been a very ordinary role. Janice Tanton was very strong as Freddy, and Lynne Clark turned out to be an ideal Mrs. Pearce. The production was definitely not without its humorous aspects. For example, I don ' t think anyone will ever forget poor Eliza singing " I Could Have Danced All Night " th rough a curtain opened about two feet! Nor will we soon forget Doolittle, along with Claire Marshall and Cathy Cooke, singing " With a Little Bit of Luck " , and the accompanying dance. Many thanks and congratulations must be given to everyone in the chorus, who worked so hard. Also, I don ' t know what we would have done without the girls backstage, and those who worked on scenery, notably Anne Tomlinson and Lesley Mason. Of course, none of it could have gone on without Diana Tucker, who was a great boon at the piano. I just want to say how much I enjoyed directing and producing it. Despite all the disagreements and nightmares, I think everyone in it deserves to be congratulated. Joan Clarkin, Arts VI, Ross House Joan df ' H(rrv( ' s great credil for ihis very successful production. It should be nolf l llial everylliing was done; by ihe girls iheniselves, with no li( lp from ihc. Slaff, exc ' pt for Honie assistance in casling by Miss Stansfield and Mrs, Tiniar. (Editor) 24 I PHOTO CONTEST First prize: Linda Aboud, Arts VI, Barclay House Second prize: Maria Lubecki, Form T u. ' i Gumming House K ART CONTESTS A competition was held for a special cover for the magazine in honour of Trafalgar ' s 75th Anniversary. From a large entry, the cover on this year ' s issue of " Echoes " was chosen. It is by: Pat Hill, Form Vb, Barclay House. Honourable mention went to: Heather Forbes, Form Va, Fairley House Debby Dunkerley, Upper II, Ross House Heather Marshall, Form IVb, Fairley House A magazine illustration competition was also held : 1st Janet Johnston, Form IIIb, Donald House 2nd Nancy Hughes, Form IIIb, Fairley House 3rd Victoria Knox, Form Va, Fairley House [25] ARTS SIXTH SARAH MABEL NICHOLLS, " Sally " , 1957-1963 CuMMiNC House " think that I shall never see A hill down which I cannot ski; The height of this one makes me frown. Oh well, I ' ll take it sitting down. " Ambition: Department of External Affairs. Probable destiny: Anything but the Department of External Affairs. Pet aversion : Spaghetti. Asset: Ability to appear organized. Favourite expression : " Prefects ' meeting tomorrow, folks. " Prototype: Tiger Lily in " Peter Pan " . Activities: Head Prefect, Dance Committee, Form Gym Lieu- tenant, First Basketball Team, " My Fair Lady " . LINDA ANNE ABOUD, 19.59-1963 Barclay House ' ' Life is too short for logic. " Ambition: To visit the Orient — especially Japan. Pet aversion: Alarm clocks! ! Pastime: ' ' Window " shopping at Tiffany ' s and Saks. Asset: Ability to spend money she hasn ' t got. Favourite expression: " Well, it ' s a matter of taste. " Theme song: " Dcsafinado. " Activities: Form Library Representative, Photography Editor of " Echoes " , Special Choir. MARION BRENDA ABOUD, " Mar " , 1956-1963 Ross House " can resist anything hiil temptation. " And)ition: Medical secretary. Proi)abb ' (h-stiny: Ben (lascy ' s Private Secretary. Pel aversion: IN ' oph wiio lei! iier lo walch her diet, (ian you imagine: IVlnrion gelling ihings siraigiil - including her desk? Paslime: Heiiig in a slale of confusion. I ' avourile expression: " Oh no!! Nol imoliier Lalin Iranshilioii. " Theme song: " (iel uic lo ihe Cliurcii on Time. " A ' livilieH : S ' cond Ski Team, Special Choir, " My Fair Lady " . I 26 PHYLLIS MARGARET BAZIN, 1957-196; Ross House " My idea of an agreeable person is a person who agrees ivith me. " Ainhition: Medical Illustrator. Probable destiny: Mrs. Proulx ' s private diagram drawer. Pet aversion: People who remark on her wrinkles. Can you imagine: Phyllis not having her glass of milk for lunch ! Pastime: Wearing out running shoes. Asset: Those big brown eyes. Favourite expression: " What a RIOT! ! " Activities: First Tennis Team, First Basketball Team. JANET CALDER, 1959-1963 Ross House " It is better to be silent and be thought a fool than to open your mouth and remove all doubt. " Andjition : Kindergarten teacher. Probable destiny: Calder ' s Kiddie Corner — 1999. Pet aversion : People. Can you imagine: Janet without her curls? Pastime: Waiting for Didi. Favourite expression: " I ' m leaving! ! " Theme song: " I ' m a lonely little petunia in an onion patch. " Prototype: Cowardly lion. ELIZABETH JOAN CLARKIN, " Jo " , 1959-1963 Ross House " What is the use of daylight saving, when it ' s only the darkness we enjoy? " Ambition: Ballet teacher and College. Probable destiny: Selling ballet shoes for Johnny Brown ' s. Pet aversion : People who are cheerful first thing in the morning. Pastime : She doesn ' t have time for one. Asset: NATURAL blond hair. Favourite expression: " Guess what? " Theme song: " I ' ve Got a Lot of Livin ' to Do. " Activities: House Head, Hymn Player, " My Fair Lady " . ARLENE PATRICIA CLOUTIER, 1952-1963 Gumming House " When she is good, she is very, very good. But when she is bad — she isn ' t caught. " Pet aversion: Being on outdoor duty when it ' s 20 below zero. Can you imagine: Arlene singing on key? Pastime : Sewing af ghans and writing dinner lists. Asset: Her sincerity. Favourite expression: " Okay — now look — Sixth Form... " Theme song: " Devil or Angel? " Prototype: Alfred Doolittle. Activities: Form President, Prefect, House and School Red Cross Representative, " My Fair Lady " . [27] SAMDHA CAHOI.INK CHAHTRKK, " Sandio " 1960- 1 06.1 D(jNAi,f) House " 77i ' weaki ' r si-x is the stronnor si-x, Ix ' tuust ' . of ihf wi ' ukni ' .ss of the alrongi-r si x for iho. woakt r sex. " Ambition: Convcrs ' Collfgc. l ' rol)ai)lc destiny: Lcarnin}; tfic converse of ttiroreins. I ' astiine: Telling I)i to hurry. Asset: IJig blue eyes and long eyelashes. Favourite expression: " I ' ll hite — what? " Theme song: " Walk on the Wild Side. " Prototype: Peter I ' an. Activities: Ski Team. DEIRDRE WENDY M. CRUTCHLOW, 1958-1963 ' Didi Ross House " Wait for me, Satan, I ' ll help you. " Ambition: Medical stenographer and to travel. Probable destiny: Touring the world via Cinerama. Pet aversion : Moochers. Can you imagine: Didi not munching? Pastime: Arguing with her father to let her join tumbling. Asset: Those big eyes. Favourite expression: " Oh-h . . .! I ' m so mad! " Activities: Special Choir, First Swimming Team, Vaulting and Tumbling Clubs, Form Vice-president, Sports Editor of " Echoes " . FELICITY BELLA PERGOLA, " Fil ' 1961-1963 Ross House " Lead me not into temptation; just show me the way and I ' ll find it myself. ' Ambition: Fashion designer. Probable destiny: Designing Traf ' s future uniforms! Pet aversion: Gossipers. Can you imagine: Felicity not giggling? Pastime: Meeting ... on the bus! Asset: Her Italian origin. Favourite expression: " Really? How interesting! " Theme song: " Summer Place. " BARBARA LYNN DOWNIE, " Baib ' 1959-1963 Ross House " A pessimist is one who feels had when he feels good, for fear he ' ll feel worse when he feels better. " Ambition : Physiotherapist. Probable destiny: Masseuse in a pretzel factory. Pel aversion: People who delay her departure from school. Pastime: (roing to the orthodontist. Asset: Her hair. Favourite expression: " I ' ve NEVER been so eiid)arrassed ! " Theme song: " I ' ll be seeing you. " Aclivilies: Prefect, House Head, Eaton ' s Junior Council Rep- r( sentuliv( . Dance Committee. 28 ELSIE ANN EKERS, " Else " , 1961-1963 Barclay House " .see the right, and approve it too, Condemn the wrong, and yet the wrong pursue. " Aiiihition: College and the great unltnowii. Probable destiny: Lost in the great unknown. Pet aversion : People who talk too nmch. (]an you imagine: Elsie lending a dime without getting an I.O.U.? Pastime: (Phasing sports cars. Asset: Ability to say a lot without saying anything. Favourite expression: " What? " INES ESTHER GORTVA, " Esther " , 1957-1959, 1961-1963 Barclay House " The only thing worse than being talked about is not being talked about. " Ambition : To marry a certain M.T. Probable destiny: Marrying a certain M.T. Can you imagine: Esther not being sarcastic? Pastime : Trying to make her hair stay curled. Asset: Long dark eyelashes. Favourite expression: " It ' s fantastic! " Prototype: Cocker Spaniel. Activities: Special Choir, Tumbling Club. ALICE MARIAN HOME, " Al " , 1959-1963 Barclay House " Lead us not into temptation — just show us where it is and we ' ll find the way ourself. " Pet aversion: Anything that creeps, crawls or slithers. Can you imagine: Alice missing Snagglepuss? Pastime: Helping Sue to take her foot out of her mouth. Asset: Her ability to say the wrong thing at the wrong time, and a little too loud. Favourite expression: " M-m-m-m-num-num-num. " Theme song: Labatt ' s Beer Ad. Song. Prototype: Dennis the Menace. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-president, Third Basketball Team, " My Fair Lady " , Special Choir. SUZANNE ISOBEL KINSMAN, " Sue " , 1958-1963 Fairley House " Education has helped me to get into more intelligent trouble. " Ambition: Language specialist. Probable destiny: Specializing in slang. Pet aversion: Chewing frozen licorice. Can you imagine: Sue married to a pygmy! ? Pastime: Proving blonds have more fun. Theme song: " It ' s All in the Game. " Prototype: Mr. Jinx in " Huckleberry Hound " . Activities: Prefect, House Head, Special Choir, CBC Youth Council. [29] CLAIKK KIJZAHKTII VIAHSHAIJ., 1%2-J%:i I a||{),).V IfoLSK " C ir a ( ' a f oiY ' to (1 child, and you i4 -l u jfroal deal hark. " Ambition: CAiild I ' syftiolonist. Frohahle (Jfstiny: Claire ' s Kinrl(rp;arli ii for Kookie Kids. Pet aversion: I ' ijjcoiis. Theme sonj?: " Let ' s n to llie park ami poifeon iiie pi eons. " Can you imagine: (Jaire lot Ijeiievinji everylfiiiiji she is told ' Favourite expression: " No kidding? " Prototype : Shroeder. Activities: I ' refeet, House Head, Secretary of fiymn players. Special (Jhoir, " Vly Fair Lady " . BEVERLEY ANN MONKS, " Bev " , 193a-1963 ( LMviiNC House " Better late than never. " Ambition: Mount Allison. Probable destiny: Liberal Arts at Mount A. Pet aversion: People who ask her what she put in her hair. Can you imagine: Bev organized? Favourite expression: " I ' ll never tell, " or " .Suave " . Theme song: " Smoke gets in your eyes. " Prototype: Beverley Robinson. Activities: Hymn player. First Ski Team. HEATHER MARGARET NUNNS, 1959-1963 Faikley House " The world is full of willing people: those willing to work and those willing to let them. " Ambition: Commercial artist. Probable destiny: Trying to draw straight lines with a ruler. Can you imagine: Heather drawing a straight line? Pet aversion : People who make cracks about her father ' s business. Pastime: Trying to get her history notes down straight. Favourite expression: " PLEASE tell nie what we have for home- work. " Asset: Her weight. BARBARA CONSTANCE INNES POCOCK, " Barb " , 1959-1963 Ross House " How bad and mad and sad it was, But then how it was sweet. " Ambition: Bachelor of Music. Probable destiny: (i ' lliiig a musical bachelor. Pet aversion : Time. Asset: Ability to gel along with people. Favourite expression: " Take it easy! " Theme song: " Fverybody ' s always moaniii ' . " Prototype: The Thiidier. Activities: Hymn player, I ' " orrii Repr( senlalive lo " Echoes " , " My I ' air Lady " . I 30 BEVERLEY ANN ROBINSON, 1961-1963 Donald House " Look at the happy moron ; He doesn ' t give a damn. I wish I were a moron — My God! Perhaps I am. " Ambition: McGill. Pastime: Eating peanut butter. Pet aversion: Empty peanut butter jars. Favourite expression: " I really failed that. " Theme song: " Five Hundred Miles. " Prototype : Beverley Monks. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Red Cross Representative, Special ( hoir. JAN ICE CLARE TANTON, 1959-1963 Barclay House " Men seldom make passes At girls who wear glasses. " Ambition : Dramatic actress. Probable destiny: Stenographer! Pet aversion : History tests. Pet possession : Contact lenses. Can you imagine: Janice curling her hair two nights in a row? Assets: Too numerous to mention! ! Favourite expression : " I just don ' t understand. " Activities: Special Choir, Form Gym Captain, Form Treasurer, First Tennis Team, " My Fair Lady " . BARBARA ANN WARREN, " Barb " , 1957-1963 Fairley House " Purpose in life : to teach . . . to learn . . . to serve . . . to enjoy. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Being nursed. Pet aversion: Dieting. Can you imagine: Barb missing her Friday hair appointment? Pastime: Talking on the phone to ... , skiing. Favourite expression: " Hi Sweetie. " Activities: School Games Secretary, Form Games Captain, Second Basketball and Tennis Teams. LINDA PATRICIA WAVERLEY, 1960-1963 Donald House " Optimists are wrong as often as pessimists, but they have a happier time. " Ambition: Microbiologist. Probable destiny: Discovering a new Instant Freckle Cream. Pet aversion: Freckles and commuting. Can you imagine: Linda not starting a diet? Pastime : Comparing notes with Cynthia on Dr. Kildare. Favourite expression: " Zut alors! " Theme song: " High Hopes. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Dance Committee, Special Choir. [31] SCIENCE SIXTH ALBKR ' I ' INK ALSCHET, " rwin " , I952-1963 Bahcz-ay House " A day without Hmiling is a day lost. " Ariil)ition: Paris lasliion rJesifincr. Prol)al le (Jestiny: Hc(Jesi);ninn Traf. uniform. Pet aversion: Nolhins?, she loves everytliing. Can you imagine: Alhertine not thinkinj? herself Cleopatra? Pastime: Dreaming she will Ite a great movie star. Assets: Her friendliness and good understanding, her lovely voiee and naturally curly hair. Theme song: " Anastasia. " Prototype: Her other half. MARGARET ALSCHET, " Twin " , 1952-1963 CuMMiNC House " When you lose wealth you lose much; when you lose a friend you lose even more; but when you lose courage you lose all. " Ambition: Fashion designer or teacher. Profiable destiny: Designing clothes for her many children. Pet aversion: None; she likes everything! Can you imagine: Margaret as Miss Universe? Pastime: Thinking of her many blood brothers. Assets: Kindness, a good voice, and naturally curly hair. Theme song: " Love is a Many Splendoured Thing. " Prototype : Her other half. CAROLYN MARJORIE ANGUS, " Cangus " , 1960-1963 Donald House " Troubles are the tools with which God fashions us for better things. " Ambition : To work in a Spanish consulate through the Canadian Civil Service. Probable destiny: Correcting Castro ' s " r-r-r ' s " . Pet aversion : People who tell her she ' s wrong. Can you imagine: Cangus not organizing Something? Pastime: Arranging dates for Traf dances, and writing notes to Judy in Spanish. Asset: Her scheming mind. Favourite expression : " But listen . . . " Activities: Special Choir, Boarders ' Library Representative, Grad and Boarders ' dance committees. Captain of School and Boarders ' Badminton Teams, Captain of Second Basket- hall Team, " My Fair Lady " . KATHERINE ELIZABETH EVE ARKAY, " Kath " , 1960-1963 Donald House " I ' s wicked I is. I ' s mighty wicked, anyhow. I cant help it. " Ambition: Archaeology. Probable tlestiny: Digging ditches. Can you imagine: Kalh Iclling a fuiniy (?) jok ' ? PuKlime: Making Clice , Whiz. Theme song: " I wish 1 was a lilllc case of be ' r. ' Prololypc; CbcHliire Ciil. Aclivili s: " My Fair Lady " , I ' rciVcI. DOREEN M. ASHTON, " Twinkle " , 1961-1963 FArRLEY House " Motto — What ' s wrong with your toe? " Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Twaining her toddlers. Pet aversion: Judy ' s boloney salad. (]an you imagine: Twinkle not having the class in stitches? Pastime: Confusing Mrs. Proulx. Favourite expression : " Seriously, kids, seriously. " Theme song: " Make Someone Happy. " Prototype: Sergeant Garcia. LYNNE SHIRLEY CLARK, " Clarkski " , 1960-1963 Donald House " The desire of the moth for the star. The devotion to something afar. " Ambition: B.Sc. at Acadia. Probable destiny: Research on Florida sunburn. Pet aversion: People who don ' t know what an XKE is. Can you imagine: Lynne exerting herself? Pastime: Combating anti-Americanism! Favourite expression: " What a panic! " Theme song: " Fly me to the Moon. " Activities: Prefect, First Sub-editor of " Echoes " , Form Treas- urer, Special Choir, " My Fair Lady. " SUZANNE CAROL CLARK, " Sue " , 1960-1963 Donald House " I ' m just as big for me, you know. As you are big for you. " Ambition : Psychology at Mount A. Probable destiny: Giving it all up for a Florida tan and a baby- blue convertible. Pet aversion: Caustic comments about her height. Can you imagine: Sue playing a Spanish guitar? Pastime: Getting up nerve! Theme song: " Harlem Nocturne. " Prototype : Tweety bird. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Representative for " Echoes " , " My Fair Lady " , Special Choir. CATHERINE ELEANOR COOKE, " Cathy " , 1959-1963 Ross House " you cannot have the best, Make the best of what you have. " Ambition: Something in the science field. Probable destiny: Hygienic Engineer! Pet aversion: People who ask her where Chapais is. Can you imagine: Cathy getting up before 7:24 a.m.? Pastime: Annoying Pips by clicking her retainer. Asset: To be able to fib convincingly. Favourite expression: " Quelle riot! " Activities: Form President, Special Choir, " My Fair Lady " . [33] MAKIKA COUI.OUHIDKS, 195. 1%. Ross HOL ' SK " I ihinii of bi ' uuty is a joy fori ' ver: lis lovflinosH iniircust ' s ; it will nevnr I ' ass into nolhiriKnt ' SS. " Ambition: Interior IJccorator, and Ji.Si ' . I ' rolmhic destiny: Laying out the first floor at the (rree.k (Consulate. I ' et aversion: I ' eoph; who use hig words. ( an you imagine: Marika being early? Assets: (jood nature and a straight set of teeth. Favourite expression: " I don ' t unnershdand. " Activities: Special ( hoir. Form President, Representative for the Young People ' s Concerts. CHRISTINA LOUISE EDWARDS, " Chris " , 1957-1963 Fairley House " The average girl would rather have beauty than brains, because the average man can see better than he can think. " Ambition : B.N. Sc. and school in Switzerland. Probable destiny: Nursing a bachelor in Switzerland. (]an you imagine: Chris not chewing gum? Asset: Outgoing personality. Favourite expression: " What a panic! " Theme song: " Twelfth of Never. " Prototype: Sorry, kids, there ' s only one of me. Activities: Assistant Editor of " Echoes " , Form Vice-president, Trafalgar ' s representative in the McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest. THEO BARBARA GREEN, " Pips " , 1960-1963 Ross House " Love must have wings to fly away from love. And to fly back again. " Ambition: Taking her Senior Matric, and taking a B.Se. at U.B.C. Probable destiny: Taking her Junior Matric in Vancouver. Pet aversion: People who think Vancouver is the only city in B.C. Pastime: Writing letters to ... in Vancouver. Asset: Those blue eyes. Theme song: " Our Winter Love " . Prototype: Hayley Mills. Activities: House Red Cross Representative, Special Choir, " My Fair Lady " . CAROLINA SOPHIA HOLLAND, " Carol " , 1952-1963 Ross House " Dont put off till tomorrow what you can put off till the day after. " Ambition: To disprove the Molecular Theory. Probable destiny: Having the Molecular Theory disprove her! Pet aversion: People who don ' t know when slie ' s kidding. (]an you imagine: Carol being managed? Pastime: Travelling around. Asset: Naturally curly hair. I ' avourite expression: " I wouldn ' t like to think " or " say. " Activities: Editor of " Echoes " , Form Library Representative, Vice-Captain of Swim T ' um, Life Saving Instructor. I. :i4j VALERIE ELISABETH HORNIBROOK, " Val " , 1958-1963 Bakclay House " Let lis prey. " Ambition: Social worker. Probable destiny: Social sitier. Favourite expression: " You wanna know something;? " Pet aversion: People who only know one side of the story. Can you imagine: Val without a complete four-course meal for recess? Pastime: Getting in and out of trouble. Prototype : George. Activities: Hynm player, " My Fair Lady " , Captain of Ski Teams. SUSAN MARIE LAVERTY, " Sue " , 1957-1963 Gumming House " Heads, I play basketball ; tails, I read a book; and if it stands on edge, I study. " Pet aversion: Being on Pound. Can you imagine: Sue doing ballet? Pastime: Putting her foot in her mouth. Asset: Her amazing ability to imitate everybody and everything, ranging from a seal to Kennedy. Favourite expression: " Alice, that was toooo loud! " Theme song: " Walk, don ' t run. " Prototype: Snagglepuss. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-president, First Basketball Team, Special Choir, " My Fair Lady " . LESLEY MASON, 1959-1963 Gumming House " It ' s easy to run with the pack — Any dog can do it. " Ambition: Airline Stewardess — B.O.A.G. Probable destiny : Conductress on Montreal subway. Pet aversion : Teenagers. Can you imagine: Lesley conforming? Theme song : " Up on the roof. " Activities: Fencing, " My Fair Lady " . KATHLEEN McCULLOUGH, " Kay " , " Sniffles " , 1961-1963 Fairley House " A woman is a foreign land Of which, though there he settle young, A man will ne ' er quite understand The customs, politics and tongue. " Ambition : Chemistry teacher. Probable destiny: President of the " Let ' s blow up Trafalgar " Club. Pet aversion: People who try to rush her. Asset: Hair which changes with the week-end. Theme song: " Does your chewing gum lose its flavour on the bed-post overnight? " Activities: Special Choir. [35] .K) ANN McNALLY, " Jo " , Ci MvuNf, House " IP ' hi ' n I fold likii workinj , I lit ' down till I ft ' td ht ' ltfr. " Ainhition: LiixTal Arts. l rohal)l ! dcBliny: Taxi driver. I ' d aversion: ( iti ' al types. Weakness: Atnericans. Asset: Natural glassy eyes. F ' avourite expression: " Oh — , I forgot to take rny pill! " Theme song: " Suinmertinie. " Activities: First Haskethall Team, Form (,yjn Captain, Special Choir. MARY ANNA McRAE, 19.59-1963 Gumming House ' ' The most undeveloped area in the world lies under your hat. " Ambition : To teach Geography. Probable destiny: Reading maps and National Geographies. Can you imagine: Mary Anna refusing seconds? Pastime: Sponging from Val at recess. Favourite expression: " May we open the door, please? " Theme song: " Keep Smiling. " Activities: Special Choir, " My Fair Lady " . CYNTHIA JOY NONNENMAN, " Cindy " , 1959-1963 Fairley House " When I feel like going to school, I stay home until I recover. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Failing the entrance physical. Can you imagine: Cindy looking like 9:00 Monday at 1:00 Friday? Pastime: Reliving the Quebec Winter Carnival week-end. Asset: Willowy figure. Favourite expression: " You don ' t say! " Theme song: " Mine eyes have seen the glory of the burning of the school. " Activities: Hymn player, Special Choir. CYNTHIA PATIENCE ODDIE, 1957-1963 Barclay House " She shifted her brain into neutral to let her tongue idle on. " Ambition: Medical technologist. Probable destiny: Analyzing Dr. Kildare! Pet aversion: People who think she is flustered. Can you imagine: Cynthia without her running shoes on? Pastime: Tosca and any other horse. Theme song: " A Quiet Kind of Love. " Prototype: Mr. Ed. Activities: Pn-fect, Jlouse Head, School Games (luptain. First Hask -tball Team, Form (James Lieutenant, Ski Team, Termis Team, " My Fair Lady " . [36] MARTHA HOLLY RANKIN, " Hoi " , 1956-1963 Gumming House " Where there ' s a will there ' s a way. " Aiuhition: Varied and likely to change without notice. ProbaI)le destiny : ? Pet possession: Her YOUN(i chauffeurs. Can you imagine: Holly walking anywhere? Asset: Personality (plus). Favourite expression : " Okay Kids. " Theme song: " Climb Every Mountain. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Gym Lieutenant, Special Choir Secretary, School Red Cross Secretary, Badminton Club, First Ski Team. MARHCA SPENCE-SALES, " Mika " , 1957-1963 Barclay House " All ' s well that ends. " Ambition: Mt. A. Pet aversion: A strong and silent man. Can you imagine: Mika without her long blond (?) hair? Pastime: Discussing her problems. Asset: God knows; we don ' t. Favourite expression: " I ' m so . . . mad! " Theme song: " Misty. " Prototype : SSCCRRAAGG. JACQUELINE LESLIE STROWLGER, " Jackie " , 1956-1963 CuMMiNC House " Tomorrow I get organized. " Ambition: College. Probable destiny: " But I can ' t be a cleaning lady; I don ' t have my matric. " Pet aversion: People who eat in the library (if they don ' t give her any). Can you imagine: Jackie not trying to sort out other people ' s complexes? Pastime: School, in between week-ends. Asset: Natural blond hair. Theme song: " Have some Madeira, m ' dear. " Activities: Prefect. PATRICIA HELEN TALARICO, " Patti " , 1959-1963 CuMMiNG House " The world is evil, aye, as sin. And almost as delightful, " Ambition : Social work. Probable destiny: Living in the poor-house. Pet aversion: Cold classrooms. Can you imagine: Patti walking when she doesn ' t have to? Pastime: Eating Geography and Chemistry for lunch. Favourite expression: " Uh-huh. " Theme song: " Climb Every Mountain. " Activities : Special Choir. [37] KA ' I ' HHYN VAIJ(;}JA VI(;rf)IUA TKKS, I9r)a-i%;i I A KI,KV Hoi fSK " If ' c know what wo art ' , hiil know not what w may he. " Arnhition: To he uiiihitious. I ' lolialilc destiny: To acliievc, Irom (Jestiny ' s resources, friy ainhition. I ' el aversion: WORK!!! I ' astirne: Hoys and Books or Hooks and Hoys. Asset: (»reen eyes and lonj eye-laslies. Favourite expression: " Let ;ne say this altout that. " Theme sonp: " ( reen Leaves of Summer. " Prototype: Jacqueline Kennedy. LORETTA ANNE TOMLINSON, " Anne " , " Rat " , 1960-1963 Faiki.ey House " Here we go quietly nuts in May. " Andtition: Physiotherapist. Probable destiny: Massaging charley horses after Gym Dem. Pet aversion: Being asked if her hair is naturaL (It is! J Pastime: Procrastinating. Asset: Steinway smile. Favourite expression: " Rats! " Prototype: Pool shark. Activities: Form Games Captain, School ( iames Lieutenant, First Basketball Team, Captain of Swim Team, Art Editor of " Echoes " , Dance Committee, " My Fair Lady " . DIANA HARDING TUCKER, 1958-1963 CuMMiNC House " Hell ' s empty — the Devil ' s here! " Ambition : B.Sc. Degree. Probable destiny: M.R.S. Degree. Pet aversion: Being told to hurry by Sandie! Can you imagine: Di passing up a chocolate milkshake? Pastime: Waiting for letters. Asset: That platinum streak in her strawberry blond hair! Favourite expression: " Coo-ei! " Activities: Hymn player, " My Fair Lady " , First Basketball Team, Games Lieutenant. JUDITH AGNES WILLIAMS, " Judy " , " Gancha " , 1958-1963 Faikley House " It is bettor to he an hour loo late than a minute loo soon. " Ambition: Teaching. Probable destiny: Judy ' s fun and games classes. Pel aversion: People who know too much. Can you imagine: Judy on time for anything ' : ' Pastime: Dropping subjects. Favourite expression : " Oh . . . I ' ve never! " Theme song: " Oh how 1 hate to get up in the morning. " Pr(»loIypc: LilllesI angel ' . ' ' I 38 GRADUATION DANCE THE dance committee was elected before the December exams, and the theme " Heavenly " was agreed on. When we returned from vacation, minds were concentrated on one subject — the dance, and meetings were held under the direction of Mrs. C. Moore, repre- senting T.O.G.A. To the association and Mrs. Moore we offer our thanks for all their time, effort, and suggestions. Campaigns for door prizes were carried out, and trips were made to the various Montreal department stores in search of decorations. Finally, a pair of artists, armed with several cans of silver and gold spray paint, added the finishing touches to the backdrop, a celestial city; then we were ready to decorate the Gym. The afternoon of the twenty-fourth was not very encouraging, as one hula-hoop seemed rather flimsy to support the weight of the heavy garlands. We waited with bated breath as this centre structure was hoisted into place; but when the last ' Trafites ' trudged home at 8:30 p.m., the decorating had been successfully completed. The evening began with ' Punch Parties ' given by Bev Monks, Marika Coulourides and Patti Talarico. Then there was dinner at the Ritz Carlton. After smiling into a multitude of cameras, we entered the Blue Room, where a delicious meal was served. The reception line began at 10:00 p.m. in the school Gym. Guests entered through the Golden Gates, after signing St. Peter ' s scroll. Shortly afterwards we were whisked off on a cloud of heavenly music provided by Stan Bankley. The decorations were very effective, particularly the backdrop, and the garlands, the fountain and the twinkling lights were also much appreciated. With regret we left this world, and hurried off to further celebrations. The evening reached its peak at the combined parties of Holly Rankin, Anne Tomlinson, and Kathy Tees. We then headed for the ' Town ' to the homes of Twinkle Ashton and Joan Clarkin, followed by break- fast parties given by Judy Williams and Sandy Crabtree. All too soon it was over, and we left for home. It was a night we will never forget. Our thanks go to all of the girls who worked so hard to make the dance a success, and we hope that next year ' s Grads will get the same enjoyment from their dance as we did from ours. Carolyn Angus, Science VI, Donald House [39] LOVE THIS is not an account of hate, of war, of rivalry, jealousy and death. Neither is it an account of violence, cheating, lying or deceitfulness. Instead, it is an account of love — love which lies around us day and night, perhaps unnoticed and maybe even unwanted. What is love? " A strong feeling of affection " says the dictionary. But love is more than that — it is a sticky candy proffered on a grubby little hand, or the wet tongue of an eager fat puppy against your cheek; or the swelling of a bud on a tree, and the emergence of a tiny leaf so delicately and breathlessly new; it is a smile that starts in the eyes and pulls up the comers of the mouth; it is the security of blankets tucked around you and a door left open a crack so the light will come in; or a kitchen glass full of the first dandelions of the season, standing by the window in the sun; it is laughter when it ' s just the family; or a book, yellow with age, and carefully mended. Love is so many things; fat raindrops slithering down a windowpane, or a line of poetry that sends shivers down your spine. It is a plaintive melody played by a single violin, and a brave crocus poking its splash of colour through the snow. We are surrounded by hate, say the realists. We are doomed, say the pessimists. I say, we are drowned in love. Jill Gardiner, Form Vb, Barclay House THE WIND THE leaves were languid, hanging limp and sticky from the drooping fern fronds and willow branches at the edge of the stream. As for the stream, it didn ' t chuckle merrily as it sped along, it burbled softly and moved sluggishly, like camly ihickt ning on the stove. The heal seemed that intense! The sky had no depth; il was just a flat eternity stnMched over the earth, separating earth and lieaven so you couldn ' t sec (Jod and the angels. The sweetness of the wild flow ' rH and (lie sniell of the parched earth mingled with the drone of insects in tbe buHhcH and produiu-d an aura of sickliness with the heavy beat, ll was like (b atli Just tlie way the funeral parlor was wIk ' u .jimmy was there and we all w !nl to see liim! ' I ' liis startling parallel sprang to the front of the child ' s mind, as hIh; sat at tbe rivcu ' s (;dg ' , trying to (waluat the day. I 40 ] " There were flies there that buzzed in the windows and the Hlies smelled so strange that I feh sick, " she thought, " and the way Jimmy looked, all still and waxy, and when I touched his hand it felt funny. " She kicked her bare feet in the water and the thought faded away with the widening circle of ripples. She kicked again, harder, trying to wake up the day, but the only sound was the splashing water ' s. Her hair was heavy on her head; it stuck in strings to her damp forehead and the back of her neck. The wavy lines of rising heat all around her fascinated her. She lay down on the grassy bank so that her feet could dry and so she could see the busy heat. From that position the lines were strong, whereas they faded out a foot or so above the ground. As they snaked upwards they made everything look strange, broken apart and disconnected. The effect was startling, but it made her eyes ache, and she soon rolled over on her back. But the sim was too strong that way, so, bored, she rose and looked listlessly about. " Where ' s the wind today? " she murmured. " Where ' s the wind, where ' s the wind, where ' s the wind? " She raised her arms and ran, circling about under the trees in imitation. An answering zephyr tugged at her skirt, then let go and slid back to wherever wind hides on a strange, still afternoon. She gave up in vexation and wandered back to the stream. The rays of the sun were slanting now, and she knew it would soon be time to go home. She sat still and listened — yes, there was the slow ringing in the distance that announced the cows ' approach. She could picture them, trailing up to the gate in solemn files, droopy as the day, their bells the only lively part of them. Her socks and shoes were forced back on, and she pulled herself up, wiggling her toes to accustom them again to confinement. Suddenly the leaves ' silky whisper broke the stillness, and a bird sang. With speed, the heat of the day was broken and the brook began to rattle as usual and the trees perked up. Oh, it felt good in your hair and skirt, and she stood a moment, eyes crinkled shut, just feeling. Then she took a last look back and began to run and skip, shouting at the wind, and the wind pushed her along up through the woods and out of sight. Lynne Clark, Science VI, Donald House MIDNIGHT IT is the magical midnight of Hallowe ' en, and in the silent graveyard adjacent to the ruined abbey, a spirit of hushed expectation prevails. A dismal fog is clinging to the toppling tombstones, while the wind whines in the mysterious pinetops and the pale orb of Lady Moon inches her path above. Now the mellow tolling of the village churchbell floats through the mist, and one can almost see a little cluster of forgotten spirits emerge from the depths of the hard earth. On reaching an eroded granite slab in the centre of the low, surrounding headstones, they scatter and begin their annual revelry. Accompanied only by the mourning breezes, they start rhythmically to sway and bend around the rock, working themselves up to a feverish pitch in remembrance of previous Druidical ceremonies and ghostly frolic. Their wails are now joined by shrieks of glee and foreboding, cursing ages of mortals for negligence of pagan ritual and sacrifice to heathen spirits of the grave. But when the first transient gleams of dawn creep across the faint sky, showing through the ghostly fog, the unearthly sounds fade and the wraiths disperse, drifting to their subterranean hatmts where they will be imprisoned until next year ' s enchanted eve. Heather Forbes, Form Va, Fairley House [41] THE REVENGE (uo] ] was the path of this Nazi, ( old on the new-fallen snow. Nazi he ' d been by profession, Kinff he had been long ago; Knight of the Table of Terror, Prince of the gun and the knife. Lord of the weak and the tortured. Masterful taker of Ufe. Alive were his eyes as he wondered Alone in the cold bitter night. Sad with defeat they looked downward. Haunted by hate, they were bright. The strong wind was growing stronger. He quickened his lagging pace And lifted a numb hand upward To wipe the cold from his face. He turned his face to the heavens. The snow hid the stars from sight, But he cried out to the heavens. To the endless, bitter, sad night. Even the wind seemed to listen. So strange and mad was his call. For where the city lights glistened. His son had died on " The Wall " . Beverley Swift, Form IVb, Fairley House THE LISTENER LOST in thought, the aging man laid down his cane and turned to face the lovely lake, Ullswater. As he cupped his chin in his hands, one could almost perceive his image of the crimson sun which was sinking rapidly to the purple waters. In return, the golden rays, long and with little warmth now, penetrated the diamond-shaped panes, and cast an orange tint on all that was in the oak- panelled study. He turned at the first sound of the latch lifting in the door and heard the familiar footsteps of his young grand-daughter. Tbese, as they came toward him, were even and light, bardly making a sound when in contact with the stretches of wood between the heavy carpets. She carried in her hands a silver tray upon which were two cups and a silver teapot. Every evening she came and had her tea with him. Every evening they talked quietly of the day ' s happenings, and every evening she listened as he told her stories of his youth. But this particular evening was to be different, for on the morrow the pretty, young girl was lo go away to a college where she would be for nearly a year before returning. She sat down in her chair by his side, and looking up she scanned her gratidfalher ' s face as if lo Iry lo remember every lelail of its expression. The wide foreln ad going back lo jikm ' I ihe ihinnitig hairline, his eyes, bushy ey(!browH, long slraighl uoho, firm mouth, and well-mo(dded chin — every detail her eyes scarclKul out and slored in her memory, rurning away from her, he asked, " Do you hear the birch Iwigs bruHhing againsi the window, Karen? " I. 42 J Then without waiting for her reply, he went on, " Look down to the lake and listen; hear the cries of the swans? " Then suddenly he turned abruptly and, taking both her hands in his, he spoke tenderly, his deep voice hardly audible. " But don ' t you worry, little princess, they will all be here when you come back; the ducks and swans, the little breezes in the orchard, and even our birches will wait. " Then, seemingly to correct some error in speech, the old man ' s voice changed to almost gruifness. " Now let us go over to the table and drink our tea. It won ' t remain hot forever, you know. " A tear trickled down onto Karen ' s cheek, but she didn ' t bother to brush it away as she bent to pick up his white cane which leaned against the desk. Rosemary LeGallais, Form Va, Barclay House DEPRESSION DEPRESSION, a state of mind, is like a deep, dark crevasse out of which there is no escape, and for the time, no wish to escape. This last statement may seem odd, but to me it is truth. Generally speaking, depression is self imposed, particularly in youth, and although many could not give adequate reasons for their depression, they revel in it. Efepression is also a strong feeling within. You hate everyone, everyone hates you, and you are happy in your unhappiness. The feeling is a gnawing, slow at first, then faster until there is nothing left except for a glaring, hideous light. When cool, velvety darkness blots out the light, it is as though a great weight has been lifted, for you are not depressed any more. The very word " depressed " has a heavy sound, and to me it brings to mind a picture of a man in the sea of life slowly being sucked under, yet utterly helpless to keep his head above the water. Anything can cause depression, and in young people it is quite often the trivial which causes the most abject kind. Ironically perhaps, it is also simple things which can cause exhilaration in the young. To be depressed occasionally is to be normal. However, let any emotion get the upper hand and one is losing the battle. Should depression emerge victorious, one is cut off from life by a brick wall too thick to penetrate. Suzanne Clark, Science VI, Donald House EYES Dark with thought Filled with concern Glances dart. Watching — Mindful of life Compassionate Loving Kind Closing, opening — Mirrors of the soul. Wendy Tomlinson, Form IVa, Ross House [43] THE SHARK THE nij ;ht was cold. Mr. Sander was the last of the fiBhernrien lo leave the bay. His boat was small, and the bitter wind made it hard for the old fisherman to row back to shore. Although it was dark, Mr. Sander ' s sharp eye caught sight of a movement in the water. The old man, in hope of catching one last fish, got out his equip- ment. He had just anchored his boat when it began to rain. The rain became faster and heavier. In less than five minutes Mr. Sander was in the middle of a storm. The waves were moving rapidly; his boat began to rock. Catching his hand on a nail in the boat, Mr. Sander dropped the oars into the water. The boat whirled around and around. The fisherman lost his balance and felt himself fall. The rough waves dragged him under, and he could barely rise to the surface for air. Suddenly Mr. Sander saw the fish. He understood now what it was. A shark, attracted by the blood dripping from the man ' s hand, was swimming towards him. He knew that he must get away, but his legs would not move. He had never felt so alone or so afraid. If the shark did not kill him, his need for oxygen would. There was a struggle in the water, then all was silent, Mr. Sander would never again return to his lonely cabin. He would never again take out his small boat onto the bay. No one ever goes to the lovely bay now. Nothing is left, nothing except a few pieces of wood, all that remained of a small boat wrecked in a storm. Nothing else was visible, but there was something in the air. Perhaps it was the memory of an old fisherman who had lost his life in the surroundings he loved. Cathey Calder, Form Vb, Ross House ALONE THE street lights, lonely sentries of the night, cast feeble, flickering rays between the raindrops. A schoolboy trudged wearily homeward, heedless of the cold dampness of the night, thinking rather of the warmth and happiness of his awaiting home. An aged man wandered aimlessly, alone, dreaming of past hopes and bygone youth. The lifeless trees pointed bare, dripping fingers accusingly at the sky. Two sparrows huddled close together in a vain attempt to keep dry. Overhead the clouds, dark and dreary, continued their endless weeping, with nothing but an occasional flash of lightning to break the dull monotony. Slowly the rain began its long, weary journey back to the sea. Arlene Cloutier, Arts VI, Gumming House IMPRESSIONS OF A RAILWAY STATION 1r waK a very hot and dusly afternoon in lh( dingy little waiting room of lh ; small villager slalion. Already the train was an hour late, but fortunately our nexl (;onneclioM was not until the following evening at North Bay for Vancoiiv(!r. [ 44 I While we waited in the line to have our tickets confirmed and punched, a man stood in front of us in a shiny blue suit, counting his change and mopping his forehead with a grubby handkerchief. He continually pulled at his shirt collar which was already opened. Finally satisfied, he pocketed the money, picked up a heavy suitcase and went outside to wait. We showed our tickets to the stationmaster whose white shirt-sleeves were enclosed in black arm bands that reached from wrist to elbow. He explained about the tickets and how to find our luggage in North Bay for the Western train. All this time a telegrapher in a green eye-shade unceasingly took messages that came by code on the instrument before him. Only a very few waiting passengers occupied the scattered benches. On one sat an extremely fat woman in a clean print dress, wearing bobby socks and eating a pink ice cream cone. On another sat a small dark-haired woman, jiggling a pale, crying baby over her shoulder and clutching a worn, black purse. In the middle of the floor, a little boy removed paper from a popsicle. Through a murky window that looked into the glare of the sun, two angry flies buzzed loudly, and vaguely could be seen a bus which rolled to a stop in a wave of dust. The passengers formed a straggling line before the ticket counter. The crying baby had fallen asleep and the little boy stood very still in the middle of the room, staring at nothing, with the popsicle wrapper lying on the floor at his feet. All was quiet except for the droning flies and the tick-tick-tick of the telegrapher ' s machine. After what seemed like an endless time, faintly from afar off could be heard the unmistakable long, low whistle of the approaching train. Like a sudden lash of a whip, the action began and the clattering noise resounded throughout the station, as the waiting people dragged bags out from under benches and rushed to the platform. The ticket agent bustled outside, the baby started to cry again, and the fat woman moved slowly and uncertainly after us to the on- coming train. With a final loud blast of its whistle, the engine ground to a stop. Holly Rankin, Science VI, Gumming House FREEDOM The stallion stood up straight and tall. His mane a wave of black. Not for him a barn or stall. No man upon his back. He loves his life so wild and free. He loves to romp all day. To lie beneath a shady tree And dream fatigue away. Let no man tame his life so wild. Let no man do this thing. But let him romp through summers mild. And let him live as king. Renee Morganti, Form IVb, Gumming House [45] AN AUTUMN SC:ENE DROWSY, sad, yol conlcnt; this is autumn. ' I ' his is not the time of cool breezes, but of chilly winds. Leaves are rif p ;d from the limbs of trees, and with feather-like movements ease their dying bodies to the ground. The various colours of the leaves are mingled with the green grasses, a delightful, yet unwanted landscape. At this time of year, rakes are a common sight. With curved prongs, they scratch through the grass, defacing the picture thereon. Tiny pyramids of leaves, in no particular array, appear on lawns everywhere. Eventually one large pile is formed, and a match is struck. Dark smoke unfurls itself and the crackling leaves meet their doom. An odour, pleasant to some, foul to others, yet sensed by all, is caught on the wind. Bitter-sweet emotions fill the soul; thoughts of the sinking past and the rebirth in the near future. The fires dwindle; now the gray-white ashes and the ever-present odour are all that remain. The lawns are bare, the atmosphere lonely, and as the white flakes fall, the bare arms of the trees receive their winter foliage. Beverley Robinson, Arts VI, Donald House FEAR IT is a very wet, dreary Friday night in the late autumn. I am alone, lying propped up in bed, reading. The small bed-lamp casts a patch of yellowish light fringed in wavering shadows. It grows late, and one by one the twinkling lights of the city are extinguished. The minutes crawl slowly by. The front door creaks. " Mother? " I call. No answer. Then footsteps echo in the front hall. The grandfather clock tolls three. The stairway registers a protest. Someone is walking towards my room, the doorknob turns, and ever so slowly the door is being pushed open. The wind moans, the shutters creak, the rain beats mercilessly against the old house. Somewhere a speeding train calls out mournfully through the dark night. The door continues to open ... Kathy Arkay, Science VI, Donald House LAPSES SMALL, feckless clouds hung listless in the vast imponderable heavens. Gold and purple mists of morning illuminated surrounding crags. Sitting on the (idge of his bed, with a hand absently handling the ears of a bespeckled dog, .Io(! could see the window glass afire, lit wilh dawn ' s crimson brilliance. He pulled oir his warm nighisliirl, and pok( d his curls ihrougli a mackintosh that made his hair slaiid on end. The (!ollag( sK ps were chill and wel wilh dew. Joe ' s naked Iocs ciirlcd and lie Hl(;ppe l gingerly. Bui the very heart of the hills was aglow, a Hi ill and lovely world above the bealen ways. The honeysuckle buds were longues of green lire; the cooing of llie sparrows beneath the aves made the child ' s liearl liglil. 46 He was awakened from his reverie by a bugle shrill — a sound appropriate to early morning;, a sound that no boy on any morning could resist. He was a soldier clad in full battle dress, a pack on his back, and a rifle in hand. A roar vibrated in the savage peaks overhead. The silhouette of a bomber streaked the azure with a pillar of flame and was torn on the fangs of the mountains. He crouched furtively in the sodden grass, like a small ghost. A sticky patch of blood seeped from beneath his general ' s ribbon. With no heed for his own well being. General Joe leapt from a morass of bullet shells and choking dust. Addressing an oath to the sky, he shot off across the meadow in quest of the enemy aircraft. Presently the pangs of hunger arrested his short, chubby legs. This of course was due to the dearth of rations on the field of battle, nothing to be feared or wondered at. Now the privations in torrid Africa and the barren wastes of the South Pole — those were something. In the white cottage the breakfast gong meant muffins and the porridge bowl. A tar-black charger appeared miraculously from under a hedge. Joe traversed the meadow with not a moment ' s hesitation. Mrs. Flannigan was buttering toast by the hearth, and after all, soldiers are entitled to holidays too. HE room was dusty, the paint hanging from the walls in layers and the J. plaster drifting from the ceiling. His eyes moved from the opposite wall to the small, high window. From where he sat he could see the dull grey sky and the leafless trees that stood like sentinels. Suddenly, he started at the click of the lock; the door creaked open and a plate scraped across the floor. The door clanged shut and the footsteps retreated. He reached forward and picked up the small tin plate. How many such meals had he eaten and how many more would he eat? Why had he accepted this mission? As he shovelled in a few mouthfuls of food, the words of his commander crossed his mind and the circumstances that had led up to his capture. The day had been much the same, lifeless and grey. He remembered the importance of the success of this mission. Somehow he had to take the informa- tion back to his country and his captors had to be convinced that he was merely a " drifter " . He thought of the months of training, learning perfectly the identity and language of the man he was to impersonate. He knew it would take but one mistake on his part, only one wrong answer, to condemn himself. The food was disgusting and he put the plate on the floor, stood up slowly and gazed once more out of the window onto the courtyard. It was filled with rubbish and filth, and surrounded by a high wall over which he could see nothing. In the small yard a few soldiers strutted back and forth, trampling the dirt under their shiny black boots. Suddenly footsteps echoed down the corridor. He knew they were coming for him and he steeled himself against the hours of interrogation that would follow. The door grated open and blindly he turned, falling into step with the two guards along the draught-filled passage. A door to their right opened smartly, and his eyes ached from the sharp contrast of the light. He squinted and stumbled forward at the guard ' s push. Facing him was a man of diminutive stature, almost comical compared to his air of self-importance. The prisoner knew what would follow and was ready Anndale Goggin, Form Va, Fairley House LIBERTY [47] for the questioriH that would be fired at him. How lo if he would he ahle to hold out a{j; this harrafi;e he (Jid not know. He wa8 shoved into a chair and a strong light swung into his (;yes, hiinding him once more. The little general began, speaking quickly in P ' inglish, atl(;m[ ting to trick tlx; prisoner into giving himself away, but the prisoner kn ;w that to betray any knowledge of the language would condemn him and remained sullen. The general soon realized the futility of his questions and motioned to the two guards . . . The next day passed, and toward evening the prisoner regained conscious- ness. He lay in a heap on the floor of the small cell, his entire body aching. He struggled to his knees and found his face covered with dried blood from a gash across his forehead. His mouth was dry and parched and he sank down to the floor exhausted. He felt sure he had said nothing or he would not be still living; for that at least he was thankful. Suddenly he heard a faint sound from the passage, the sound of voices, then footsteps. He shut his eyes, praying they were not coming for him. The door grated open. He had a faint recollection of being dragged down the passage, then the bright light of the office jerked him into consciousness. Across the desk sat the general. He seemed grotesque to the prisoner, his eyes cold and mocking, his mouth like a scar across his face. He stared at the prisoner drooping between the guards and said in English, " You are free. " The prisoner ' s head lifted slowly, unbelievingly, and thanking God, he sighed. Then he knew why the general broke out laughing. He had just shown knowledge of the language he had claimed he did not know! Anne Tomlinson, Science VI, Fairley House THE JOURNEY They stand beside the quiet lake, In deep shade of night drawn near; Their guardian watching from the sky. They have nothing, now, to fear. The quiet mares, their foals close by. Mirrored in the water ' s gleam. And on the hill, amid the pines Their ebony leader can be seen. They have travelled ' neath the sun, On desert scorched and lifeless burnt. Now they return to pastures green, l?i fewer numbers; lessons learnt. The band moves onward through the night, And soon the grey-eyed morn descends, riu weary ones now find iheir rest, riie jouriK y ( n ls. (liCKi.Y Ai{iii i)Ki--KvAi s, Form Vh, Barclay House I 4» I EMPTINESS BEYOND me in a g;reat vaslness stretched the ocean, seeming as if it ended nowhere. Colour had been drained out of the water, apparent in an expressionless, quiet grey. In a monotonous rhythm the waves glided back and forth, indifferent to collision and its impelling force upon the sand. On top of the cliff in a uniform line and similar in shape, stood two rows of cottages. All were in need of a fresh coat of paint; the once white wood was now svin-bleached and blistered and speckled black by the salt of the sea. Frayed, knotted fish nets lay discarded, rotting on the beach, unrepairable. Like a cat after prey the fog crept in stealthily, imobserved, and filled in the last gaps of desertion. HE carved crystal wine glass, which stood on a small table in the centre of J_ the room, was all she had left to remind her of her old life. Tall and delicate, on its long, slender stem, it was the one note of elegance in the dingy boarding- house room. It offered her beauty-starved soul the only means of escape from this unbearably drab life. When she looked at it, everything around her disappeared. She no longer saw the cracked plaster ceiling, or the peeling muddy-coloured wall paper. She no longer noticed the sagging floor or the decrepit furniture — the iron bed-post and the torn slip-covers. She no longer smelt the unpleasant odour of cabbages cooking in the kitchen below her, or the stench of garbage piled high in the courtyard by her slovenly landlady. She was in another world. Great halls were filled with long tables covered in snowy linen. Sparkling wine, brought up from cool cellars, was poured into glasses like this one, by servants in spotless livery. The scent of flowers mixing with the subtle aroma of ladies ' perfume, blended into the atmosphere already permeating the heavy drapes and thick-piled carpets. The festive dresses, contrasting with the black of men ' s suits, rustled as women moved, and the low hum of cultured voices was broken occasionally by a burst of laughter. So she would dream, until the spell was broken — by the sharp sound of her landlady ' s harsh voice, the howl of a cat, or any one of a myriad of un- pleasant sounds which disturbed her dreary life. With a sigh she would get up, and return to her work. Perhaps, however, she would first pick up the soft flannel cloth which always hung by the table, and begin to polish the glass. Lovingly, and with great care, her fingers would caress the well-known surface, as she wiped away imaginary specks of dust. The sunlight, struggling through the dirty window, would sometimes reflect from the polished crystal; so the glass would shine — the one light in her shabby life. There they found her one morning, with a peaceful smile on her care-worn face, and the glass lying shattered at her feet, where it had fallen from her gnarled hands. Carolyn An viGUS, Science VI, Donald House A THING OF BEAUTY . . . Carol Holland, Science VI, Ross House [49] A WALK IN THE WOODS As I trudged along the dusty road, I spied a wooded trail leading far into the forest. Crimson maple and golden poplar leaves met my eye. I turned off the scorching road, and into the inviting coolness of the forest. As I sauntered down the path, partridges scuttled away into the underbrush, and tiny sparrows and bluebirds warbled cheerfully amid the vivid foliage. As I sat on a mossy rock to rest, a tiny brown liquid-eyed rabbit appeared from the blueberry bushes. He stood afar off, his nose quivering and his brown eyes looking mournfully at me. All was still; then suddenly a bluejay ' s shrieking cry cut the air with startling loudness. The rabbit leaped, and was gone. I stood up with a sigh, and strolled down the trail with only the forest folk to keep me company. Then, suddenly, the cool wood ended and I found myself facing the dusty road leading home. I knew how Bliss Carman felt when he said: " Back to the world with quickening start I looked and longed for any part In making saving Beauty be. And from that kindling ecstasy I knew God dwelt within my heart. " Nancy Hughes, Form IHb, Fairley House WHO AM I? I ' m a little bit of Grampa Fred, And Auntie Belle, my mother said. My straight b ack comes from my mother ' s side. And from my father ' s I inherit my pride. My bl ue eyes come from the Scottish strain. And niy friendliness from the Western Plain. I ' m a mixture of Stuart and McAbby too. In fact, I ' m a pot of racial stew. Cathy .Tank Fyon, Form II, Cumming House L50J TRAVELLING BY AIR Hurry, hurry to the air-port. Oh dear, I forgot my passport ! Hurry dear, we can ' t be late. Oh my, we ' re in a frightful state! I ' ve got my suitcases, one, two, three. Have I forgotten anything? Let me see. No I haven ' t, everything ' s fine. Come on dear, we haven ' t much time! Out of the car and up to the desk. Matters are worse. I ' m just a pest. Daddy ' s bags are overweight. Mummy ' s mad, we mustn ' t be late ! Running, running through the halls. Oh, but Mummy, look at the dolls. No time for that, come along my dear. You don ' t need them, there ' s nothing to fear. Up the steps and into the plane. Poor Daddy dear is going insane. Over the intercom comes a voice " Fasten your seatbelts. " — You haven ' t much choice. Soaring, soaring through the air. The clouds far below, you haven ' t a care, But suddenly, " Mommy, wake up quick, quick! " " What ' s the matter dear? " " I ' m going to be sick!! " NE winter evening as I sat by my window-sill, it occurred to me how V- lovely the moon was as it made the snow glisten. I thought how much like fairyland it seemed. The icicles could be a magic castle, its inhabitant the lovely fairy queen. Snowbanks gleaming in the moon ' s rays could be towering moimtains overlooking the dainty fairy village. Little twigs and branches painted in a white frosting by Jack Frost made a picture of mystic tiny trees sheltering the town from the cruel gusts of the winter wind. Little lights seemed to sparkle from the snow. They could be the lamplit houses of the wee folk. My, how cozy the insides of the fairies ' houses must be! I can imagine an old green leaf from spring as the carpet. A tiny toadstool makes an ideal dining table. In one corner of the main room is the fire-place, and such dear little flames are rising from it. In the bedroom a baby, no bigger than my finger-nail, rocks contentedly in her acorn cradle. The rest sleep in match-box beds. From the kitchen a delicious aroma of fairy delicacies is coming. Yes, it is a lovely thought, but in the morning the snow will be slush, its purity gone. The sun will melt the towering mountains to dirty puddles on which the soggy twigs and branches will float, and worst of all, the fairies will have vanished, until another magic night. Mary Jane Henderson, Form IIIb, Barclay House A THOUGHT Patricia Lowe, Form II, Fairley House [51] THE MONTHS January is the time of winter when it is cold. In February almost everybody went to the Jce Follies. In March I am going to Panama to meet my mother. April is the beginning of spring. In May people plant flowers. In June people go swimming on warm days. In July people go walking on the beach. August is the warmest month of all. In September I will be in Grade Three. In October children get dressed up for Hallowe ' en. In November it gets cold again. In December it is Christmas and my birthday. Leslie Goodson, Preparatory, Age 8 CAMPING LAST year we went camping on Prince Edward Island. We camped at Stanhope and stayed there two weeks. All our family went. The smallest, Colin, came too, and he was a lot of trouble. He kept taking the tent pegs out of the ground. At night raccoons came and took things out of the garbage can. When we woke up in the morning the garbage was all over the road. When you camp you have to learn to put up the tent yourself and light the stove or the fire. When you camp you learn to put the beds away. Joanne Bird, Remove, Age 7 MY CAT I have a little cat And he is very fat. My cat ' s name is Pat. I ' ll tell you why he ' s always fat. He ' s always eating A kind of plum-pudding. And gets into trouble When his mother ' s not looking. LissA Hare, Remove, Age 7 WINTER Yesterday the snow was bright, Today it is a sorry sight, All dirty on the city ' s face And really rather commonplace. Slush is slushing in the street Freezing rain and hail and sleet, All is grey and deep below Until the next big fall of snow. BiRGiTTE ScHEEL, Form II, Donald House WHEN I WENT TO CAMP WHEN I went to camp I went into a tent and unpacked my bag and looked all around the camp. Then the camp master said, " We are going to a hill to find things. " I had never done it but I went. I found a cat. We ran with it to the camp. Then we went to sleep. The next day I went swimming and boating. That was fun. We ate a hot dog for lunch. The next day was when I went home. I was happy to see my friends and I played with them. Heidi Redston, Preparatory, Age 7 HOLDING HANDS Elephants walking along the trails Are holding hands by holding tails. Trunks and tails are handy things, When elephants walk in circus rings. Elephants work and elephants play, And elephants walk and feel so gay. And when they walk it never fails. They ' re holding hands by holding tails. Carolee Crombe, Form II, Barclay House [53] AN OCEAN STORM The shore was rocky and deep with sand, And the gentle sea lapped upon the land, When suddenly with a thunderous clap The waves hit the land with a resounding slap. The ocean, which was previously blue, Had now turned grey — a silvery hue. The torrents of water were fringed in white. And the moon shone on them with an eerie light. The wind whistled through the caves on the shore. The scene was like one from ancient folklore. When many brave men and maidens fair Perished on a reef not far from there. Soon the waves were calm once more. Again they lapped gently on the shore. But that stormy night I will never forget. No matter how many suns in my life will set. Pam Sears, Upper II, Ross House THE WEEK-END I have a new typewriter. I got it for my birthday, and " Tops and Tails " . Margaret gave me a colouring book. It was called " Hoppy " . I got a book. It is called " Favourite Stories Old and New " . On Saturday we all went to see a play. It was " Cinderella " and it was funny. The cat was very funny because it walked and carried clothes into other rooms. It was a magic cat. The cat ' s name was Ashes. It found Cinderella under the table. Anne Collins, Preparatory, Age 7 SNOWFLAKES I ' ve tried and tried, but never found A snowflake like I ' ve seen before ; I don ' t know where. One must be there. Outlined in white, with lacy core. The wind is howling brutally, Snowflakes falling by the score; Nowhere are the twins I seek, From hill to moimtain forest floor. And yet I ' m sure there is one more. Margaret McGregor, Form II, Ross House I 54 I LOST ONE day my mother and I went to visit Place Ville Marie. She stopped at a hat shop and went in to buy something. 1 wanted to wait outside. My eyes took to a big toy store with a dinosaur and a tiger in the window. I also saw a beatnik doll and puppets. I saw a doll with curls and braids too. Right beside the toy store was a little girls ' store. It had the most beautiful dresses in the world. I had ten cents to spend, so I walked across to the drug store to get a drink. When I came out I could not find the hat shop, and then I realized that I was lost. I saw a long corridor, so I walked through it. I found myself at the Queen Elizabeth Hotel. I went to the desk and told a lady what had happened. The lady asked for my name. I told her my name was Cynthia Miller. She said something into a microphone. This is what she said : " Mrs. Miller, your little girl has been found. " My mother came and said thank you to the lady. I ' ll never walk around without my mother again. Cynthia Miller, Lower I, Age 9 VISION OF REMEMBRANCE As I stand here on the top of this hill and look over the charred remains of the wood in which I grew up, I remember it as it was and I do not see the lifeless branches; instead I see the cool, luscious grass, the blooming trees, and sparkling brook skipping over the smooth pebbles, the tiny fish darting in and out; I see the living things, the happy things. The scene has changed. I see before me crystal snow, sparkling in the sunlight, the trees laden with multitudes of dazzling snowflakes, the little, frozen brook making a pattern where the water froze whilst trickling over a rock, and I hear the shouts of joy and merriment as the children come sliding down the icy hill; I hear the screams of delight as flesh meets icy wind. A car backfires. The vision is gone; I don ' t see it any more. The trees, the grass, the brook, the happy children — gone. All that is left of that delightful fantasy-land is the destruction of some careless picnicker. Never again will I visit the cool playground where I grew up without feeling that it is I that am gone, I that am destroyed, I, and not the forest. Jane Ciracovitch, Form IIIa, Barclay House [55] UNE AMIE FRANgAISE IL y a deux ou trois ans notre mere a pense que ce serait une bonne chose d ' aider un enfant au moyen de la Protection canadienne de I ' enfance. A cette epoque-la nous ne savions pas qu ' il y a beaucoup de pauvres enfants dans le monde. On nous a demande quelle nationalite nous preferions. Nous avons decide de prendre un enfant franQais de sorte qu ' il puisse nous ecrire directement en fran ais et que les lettres ne soient pas traduites. On nous a donne une fille de quatorze ans; elle avail ete tres malade et avait ete dans un hopital pendant deux annees. Sa mere epluche des fruits en ete et son pere, qui est marin de commerce, est maintenant en prison. Elle et sa mere demeurent dans une petite ile pres de la cote du Finistere, c ' est a dire au nord-ouest de la France. Quand nous avons commence a lui ecrire, elle allait a I ' ecole dans son petit village. Mais maintenant elle va dans une ecole technique a Brest, une ville sur la terre ferme. Elle nous ecrit souvent, nous parlant d ' elle-meme, de ce qui se passe et de ses amis. Nous repondons en frangais, racontant notre vie au Canada. Nous sommes heureuses de secourir une fille qui a besoin de notre aide. En meme temps quand nous ecrivons, ce que nous aimons faire, nous apprenons bien des choses sur une personne d ' un autre pays. Sally Nicholls, Arts VI, Gumming House LA VILLE AU COUCHER DE SOLEIL LE Holcil He coiichait derrie re la montagne enorme, lan(;ant des ombres rouges et jaimes sur la ville au pied de la montagne. Tout avait Fair deforme dans cette demi-Iumiere, ct les arbres faisaieni des ombres sur les maisons qui se pen(!hai(;nl sous le vent. ' Foul le monde rentrait ches! soi et se trainait un pen apres la lourde tache joiirMiilien ' . (Ich liotiimeH avaient travaille dans les mines ou ils creusaient pour [56 J trouver le charbon, et maintenant ils etaient fatigues. II y avail aussi quelques enfants qui couraient chez eux, criant apres leurs chiens et leurs amis. Tout en voyant ce monde j ' imaginais que dans quelques minutes ils seraient tous au coin du feu, tranquilles et contents. Maintenant la ville etait vide, froide et abandonnee. Lentement la lumiere baissait et la ville devenait sombre. ' ETAIT un jour brumeux et la pluie tombait goutte a goutte lorsque je relevai la tete pour regarder devant moi. Malgre le peu de visibilite, la mer semblait assez calme, mais par contre, lorsque le vent devenait fort, la mer se demontait. Je marchais seule sur le rivage sablonneux et il n ' y avail personne en vue. Seulement une nudite affreuse et un silence que seules les vagues en brisant leur ecume derangeaient. Je promenai au hasard, mes regards sur ce triste paysage, sans regarder vraiment ce qu ' il y avail autour de moi: j ' etais dans un monde different, un monde non comparable a celui-ci et Ires etrange aussi. Malgre la temperature mon corps restail chaud, et les goutles tombaienl chaudemenl sur mon visage. Je ne sais pas combien de temps j ' ai marche, mais soudain je m ' apergus que la pluie avail cesse de tomber, et, regardant les cieux, je vis apparailre, entre les nuages qui se separaient quelque peu, I ' aslre de nuit. Maintenant je marchais dans I ' obscurile sans savoir oii j ' allais, mais j ' avais confiance. Je me sentais liberee de toules les choses qui avaient affecte ma vie dans le passe. Maintenant, c ' elait le futur qui m ' atlendait et j ' avais de I ' espoir plein le coeur. J ' avan ai de plus en plus et brusquemenl je m ' arretai devant une ombre; je ne pouvais pas distinguer ce que c ' elait, mais je senlis en moi que cette ombre ressenlait la meme chose que moi el qu ' elle aussi avail marche dans la lempete. Alors la, je n ' etais plus seule et, le sourire aux levres, je suivis I ' ombre dans la nuit. Margaret Monks, Form Va, Gumming House APRES LA TEMPETE Danielle Hanna, Form Va, Fairley House LE CHASSEUR A pas de loup, derriere les arbres, Le chasseur qui lerrifie la jungle Fail son Irajel terrible el macabre. Par la forel, pres de I ' eau qui coule, Le chasseur ligre suit sa proie rapide: Les belles anlilopes au pied leger. Voila une antilope qui parlil en retard, Le chasseur glisse au clair de lune, Soudain il saute — c ' esl le leopard ! Heather Marshall, Form IVb, Fairley House [57] LA NUIT LA nuit etait froide, claire, mais un ; ombre la dominait. Les arbres etaient agites. Soudain la lune devint visible et maintenanl une etoile a souri modestement de loin. Mais les deux amoureux n ' ont rien vu — absorbes en eux-memes. La vieille dame regardait les beautes mysterieuses dc la nuit. Elle ne pouvait pas dormir, elle ne pouvait jamais dormir pendant la nuit, toute eveillee avec ses souvenirs amers et tristes. Elle voyait la nuit et elle la detestait. Elle desirait le jour ardemment. Quand il a eteint les lumieres, I ' homme fatigue a regarde brievement par la fenetre. II n ' a vu que I ' obscurite et I ' ombre. II est alle se coucher; il a pleure. Puis il a leve la tete et il a regarde dehors. La lune et I ' etoile brillaient courageusement dans le ciel grand et noir. L ' homme a souri. II s ' est endormi. Demain serait un meilleur jour. Suzanne Kinsman, Arts VI, Fairley House LA FIN DE TIMOTHEE ' • ' •TE m ' appelle Timothee, " dit-il. " Je suis un morceau de fromage. Je m ' assieds J sur une assiette bleue. Cette assiette est froide. Je gele. Je crois que vous voulez me manger. Ne faites pas qa., s ' il vous plait. II faut que je vous raconte I ' histoire de ma vie. J ' ai oublie ma naissance, ainsi je commencerai quand la bonne de cette maison m ' a achete. J ' ai essaye d ' echapper a ses mains, mais me voici. Apres cela, elle a essaye de me couper, mais je n ' ai pas permis cela et elle m ' a mis ici, et — He! Que faites-vous? Ne me mangez pas! Attendez me minute ! S ' il vous plait ! Ne me man — " Gulp ! C ' est la fin de Timothee. Martha Davidson, Form IIIa, Ross House SUZIE Suzie est un poney Qui est noir et gris. Elle saute et elle joue Et elle n ' est pas triste. Elle a un petit bebe Et Tuffy est son nom. II regarde avec amour Suzie Et il est tres bon. Carole Calder, Form Upper II, Ross House UNE IMAGE DE LA VIE EIJiKS marchai(;nl vers moi, cote a cole, une vieille dame, courbee et ridee, (I une pelilc fillc qui danaait et sautait avec la joie de sa vie si jeune. NouH rlictriK HcidcK dans ;( lle [xvlile rue, el je les regardais sans reserve. Je n ' avais jamais vu d(uix figurcH (ju ' on put lire si facilemeni — celle de la vieille dame sage !l douce, avc c di s yenx jui parlaieni d ' une vie pleine de joie, de chagrin, v {]v travail difficile. Elail-elle lieureuse maintenant? Je ne le savais I I pas. La figure de la petite fille etait aussi lisse et sans marques que celle de la vieille dame ne I ' etait pas. Dans les yeux enfantins de cette petite, je n ' ai vu ni souffrance, ni souvenirs — seulement une avidite pour les choses du present, et une candeur qu ' il est impossible de trouver chez les adultes. " Grand ' mere! M ' acheterez-vous une poupee? " C ' est la voix per ante de la petite fille. " Non, ma petite, pas aujourd ' hui. " Et bientot, elles me depasserent. Jill Gardiner, Form Vb, Barclay House UN CHEMIN DE CAMPAGNE C ' EST la nuit, et les etoiles etincellent joyeusement, ainsi elles illuminent le ciel comme des torches. La lune sourit gentiment aux arbres en bordure de la route. La brise joue dans le feuillage des arbres. La vieille lune rit a tout cela et brille sur le sable de la route. Un lapin, tres fatigue, saute au travers du chemin pour se rendre a son lit de feuilles et d ' herbe. Les " mamans-oiseaux " chantent des berceuses a leurs enfants. Le long de la route passe une voiture tiree par un cheval; dans celle-ci il y a un homme et un petit gar on fatigue. II dort profondement. Un nuage passe lentement devant la lune, plongeant le chemin dans une noirceur magique. Renee Morganti, Form IVb, Gumming House LA POUPEE DE MON ARRIERE GRAND ' MERE QUAND je suis en vacance I ' ete, je visite mon arriere grand ' mere. Elle demeure a Truro en Nouvelle-Ecosse. Elle a quatre-vingt-quatorze ans. Dans sa vieille petite maison jaune il y a beaucoup de vieilles choses. Dans une malle demodee repose une petite poupee de bois. Elle porte une jolie robe rose et un jupon blanc. Sa figure est de cire et elle a des cheveux naturels. Elle s ' appelle Elsie. Le papa de mon arriere grand ' mere a achete Elsie a Halifax pour le quatrieme anniversaire de sa petite fille. Maintenant, Elsie a quatre-vingt-dix ans. Pauvre petite poupee! C ' est une vieille. Patricia Lowe, Form II, Fairley House MON EXCURSION DANS LA NUIT OUI, j ' ai entendu le son curieux encore une fois. Qui m ' a amenee ici? Oh, je n ' aime pas cette maison. C ' est trop enorme et sombre. Mais non! C ' est le meme son. Qu ' est-ce que je ferais? Oh, aidez-moi. II me semble que le son est devenu plus fort. Ah ! le telephone est ici — " Alio, alio. " — C ' est etrange qu ' il n ' y ait pas de reponse. Attendez! Le son que j ' entends est comme quelqu ' un qui marche vers cette salle. Oh, non, le bouton de la porte tourne. " Au secours ! ! Au se " Soudain, je me suis levee de mon lit. Oh, mon Dieu, c ' etait un reve. Quel reve terrible! Non, ce n ' est pas un reve — c ' etait un cauchemar. Des maintenant, pas trop de gateaux avant de me coucher! YoKO Narahashi, Form Vb, Ross House [59] MA PREMIERE IMPRESSION AVANT de m ' inscrire a I ' ecole Trafalgar, ma mere et moi sommes allees parler au docteur Foster. Quand nous avions fini, Mile. Brown nous a fait visiter I ' ecole. Le soleil ne brillait pas et les salles de classe paraissaient tree desagreables. Les planchers n ' etaient pas polis et les pupitres etaient hors de leurs places. Apres avoir vu ma salle de classe, j ' etais certaine que je n ' aimerais pas Trafalgar et je desesperais de mon premier jour d ' ecole. Le premier jour etait clair et ensoleille quand je suis entree dans I ' edifice. Toutes les choses brillaient. La salle de classe etait propre et les pupitres etaient en place. Maintenant j ' ai change d ' idee envers I ' ecole et je n ' etais pas mal- heureuse des pl anchers et des pupitres, ou d ' avoir a porter une tunique bleue au lieu de verte, brune, ou grise. Pourquoi est-ce que j ' ai change d ' idees? Parce qu ' il y a une sensibilite speciale qui appartient a I ' ecole. C ' est un esprit heureux et amical. Tout le monde doit travailler fort, mais il n ' y a personne qui crie apres les eleves sans necessite. On nous traite comme des personnes qui ont de la sensibilite, de I ' intelligence et de I ' honneur. J ' aime Trafalgar! Cathy Jane Fyon, Form II, Gumming House MI AMOR Yo le veo en los nubes Yo le oigo en el viento Yo le siento cerca de mi Porque es mi vida. Su pelo es negro como el cielo sin luz, Su cara es tan dulce como la de un nifio, Sus ojos son impasibles, ocultando todo sentimiento Tanto que en Ids yo sonde, buscando su amor. Su cuerpo es alto, fuerte y afilado; Su semblante guapo es la de un hombre. Todavia sus labios profieren solo bondad Y de su corazon viene solamente sinceridad. En el yo pongo mi confidencia — De el yo cobro fuerzas — Para 61 quiero vivir — Porque cl cs perfeccion. Cakolyn Angus, Science YI, Donald House I 60 I TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1962 - 1963 President Dr. Foster Chairman Miss Fulcher Captain . Cynthia Oddie Vice-captain Anne Tomlinson Secretary Barbara Warren GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant VIa Janice Tanton Sally Nicholls VIb Jo Ann McNally Holly Rankin Va Susan MacDonald Margaret Monks Vb Cathey Calder Diana Place IVa Carole Robitaille Leigh Smith IVb Jill Ross Eleanor Nicholls IIIa Mildred Brown Christine Cole IIIb Mary-Jane Henderson Jennifer Macfarlane Upper n Debbie Williams Brenda Wilson II Georgina Knox Carol Escobar GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant VIa Anne Tomlinson Cynthia Oddie VIb Barb Warren Diana Tucker Va Ruth Sutton Susan Wood Vb Pat Hill Yoko Narahashi IVa Bonnie Carnell Wendy Tomlinson IVb Maria Lubecki Carol Cairns IIIa Jane Ciracovitch Martha Dorion IIIb Nancy Hughes Diane Madill Upper II Carole Calder Jennifer Hanley II Dawn Hunter Margaret McGregor [61] BASKETBALL This year both Trafalgar teams played well and hard under the direction of our capable coach, Miss Fulcher, but were unable to place first in the League. Our congratulations go to The Study on winning both the cups. Our Third Team played very well, winning both their games against Weston. Members of the team were: Alice Home, Sheryl Doherty, Margie Monks, Yoko Narahashi, Maria Lubecki, Cathey Calder (Captain), Joan Dickison, Bonnie Carnell, Carole Robitaille, and Marilyn Coert. School Weston Miss Edgar ' s The Study Weston Miss Edgar ' s The Study PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE Date 1st Team 2nd Team Oct. 31 Nov. 12 Nov. 22 Dec. 3 Jan. 28 Feb. 11 22-21 22-23 15- 10 16- 36 7- 7 9-5 3-25 8- 12 13-11 8-15 3rd Team 8-2 12-4 INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Ross Barclay Donald Fairley Cumming } Ross 10-5 Fairley 16-6 Bye Bye Fairley 5-3 Ross 20-8 VI Arts Science Va Vb IVa IVb VI } } } SENIOR FORM BASKETBALL Science 11- 10 Vb 12- 8 IVb 8-1 VI Bye Vb 7-2 Science 7-3 VI IIIa IIIb Upper II II } } JUNIOR FORM BASKETBALL IIIb 9- 0 Upper II 10- 4 IIIb 11-8 [63] GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION 1963 THIS year Traf ' s Gym Dem was held on the seventh and eighth of March. Parents and friends gathered in the gym and eagerly waited for the events to begin. Form II opened the programme with a deUghtful French Farandole. Form Upper II changed the pace with a vigorous show of twisting exercises. Complete muscular control was apparent in the excellent display which was given next on the ropes. A Maypole Dance followed, in which Upper I gracefully performed the intricate weaving and unweaving of the coloured ribbons. Forms IIIa and IIIb then gave a demonstration of balance work on mats and benches. Form II proved to have a special talent in the use of bean bags, balls and bats, and skipping ropes. Form IVa gave a rhythmic presentation of a Portuguese Group Dance. Their colourful skirts and kerchiefs added an authentic air. Form IVb used the apparatus to create a variety of skilful movements. Next, with the vaulting club, precision and good form were the key-notes. The skill and daring of the gymnasts won the admiration of the whole audience. A gay Tarantella was danced by Forms IIIa and IIIb. The gay skirts and tambourines added to its musical festivity. An accurate demonstration of Life Saving Land Drill and artificial respiration was given by the Swimming Club. This was followed by the Fifth Forms who were dressed in blue or yellow blouses as they marched their way into various geometric formations. Their last figure was especially effective. It was a large 75, in honour of Traf ' s 7.5th Anniversary, which is this year. The complex steps of an Israeli Dance were enthusiastically performed by the Sixth Form. The Dance Club, dressed in kilts, brought a Scottish atmosphere to the gym with their Sword Dance. The agility with which the Tumbling Club mastered their headstands, pyramids and so on impressed all who were present. The Sixth Form, then, with red and blue hoops, exercised and twisted themselves into many original and effective formations. The evening finished with the assembly of the whole school in the Grand March. The G Badges and Stars were given out by Mrs. Oddie, mother of the School Games Captain. This year the Lucy Box Award for athletic ability and good sportsmanship was awarded to Cynthia Oddie. Our sincere thanks and appreciation are sent to Mrs. G. V. Ryckman, our pianist, and to Miss Fulcher, to whom we owe the great success of this year ' s Gym Demonstration. Patricia Talarico, Science VI, Cumming House On April 24lh iIk; Junior Dem took place. The Preparatory showed good form swinging on ihe ropes. Lower I and Remove performed well, with ease and grace, on I he box and spring-board. Janice Tanton, Barbara Warren, Cynthia Oddie, Phyllis Bazin INTER-PRIVATE SCHOOL TENNIS The Tennis matches were played on the Murray Park courts on September 27, 1962. Congratulations to Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s on winning the cup. Results: Miss Edgar ' s 35 games Trafalgar 27 games The Study 33 games Weston 14 games SWIMMING The Annual Swim Meet was held this year at the Y.W.C.A. on Dorchester Street, on November 19, 1962. The following girls swam for Trafalgar. Senior Team: Anne Tomlinson (Captain), Carol Holland, Deirdre Crutchlow, Wendy Tomlinson, Pam Tustin, Sally Johnson, Stephanie Reese, Marilyn Forbes, and liana Gross. Junior Team: Franziska Knips, Brenda Wilson, Kathy Kanter, Sherry Spencer, and Sharon McCaffery. Trafalgar won the Meet with a total of 63 points. Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s came second with 55 points, and Weston third with 26 points. Deirdre Crutchlow, Arts VI, Ross House [65] SKIING On Saturday, February 23r(]., Trafalgar entered three teams in the annual School Girls ' Ski Meet put on by the Penguin Ski Club. Trafalgar ' s Junior Team placed third out of nine teams. The two Senior Teams placed sixth and ninth out of twelve teams. Maria Lubecki won a cup for coming third in the Junior Giant Slalom. Senior Teams: Valerie Hornibrook (Captain), Sandie Crabtree, Cynthia Oddie, Yoko Narahashi, Joan Leslie, Linda Marchand, Joan Dickison, Cathy Mills, Holly Rankin, Beverley Monks, Margaret Monks, and Marion Aboud. Junior Team: Wendy Tomlinson, Maria Lubecki, Chris Curry, Martha Dorion, Mary- Jane Henderson, and Georgie Knox. Valerie Hornibrook, Science VI, Barclay Ho use SENIOR FIELD DAY Last year ' s results : Ross 43 points Fairley y .DV points Donald Barclay 28 points Cumming 27 points Highest individual scores: Senior: Deirdre Crutchlow Intermediate: Cathey Calder Junior: Vanessa Morgan 9 points 9 points 8 points Ross Ross Donald JUNIOR FIELD DAY The Junior Field Day was held in the garden at School. Mrs. McCallum and Lauran won the mother and daughter race. The Junior Sports Cup was won by Lower I and Remove. ATHLETIC AWARDS 1962 Senior Form Basketball Cup Vb Junior Form Basketball Cup IIIb Senior Sports Cup Vb Intermediate Sports Cup : IIIb Inter-House Field Day Cup Ross Inter-House Basketball Cup Ross Inter-House Tennis Cup Barclay GYMNASTIC AWARDS 1962-1963 G BADGES Heallier Forbes, Marilyn Coert, Susan Wood, Dianne Maloney, Leigh Smith, IVIary-JaiKr lic ndc rson, Christine; Curry, Elizabeth Lukacs, Marilyn Forbes, Lyannc ' I ' ur r )ll ;, Carole; (]ald(;r, Harriet Sachs, Sherry Spencer, Deborah Williams, Brenda Wilson, Cheryl Clinton, and Deborah Dunkerley. [66] STARS Jane Curwood, Martha Dorion, Janet Johnston, Andrea Mason, Maria Lubecki, Eleanor Nicholls, Renee Morganti, Jill Ross, Heather Marshall, Vanessa Morgan, Wendy Tomlinson, Bonnie Carnell, Carole Robitaille, Cathey Calder, Joan Dickison, Linda Marchand, Anndale Goggin, Patricia Hill, Yoko Narahashi, Sheryl Doherty, Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Sally Johnson, Phyllis Bazin, Deirdre Crutchlow, Cynthia Oddie, Sally Nicholls, Esther Gortva, Jo Ann McNally, Mary Anna McRae, Holly Rankin, Janice Tanton, Anne Tomlinson, Diana Tucker, and Barb Warren. [67] OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1962: B.A. Anne Begor — First Class Honours in English; the Shakespeare Gold Medal; the Dora Forsyth Prize in English; the Moyse Travelling Scholarship in Literary Subjects; a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship; Deborah Butterfield, Laureen Hicks, Diane Kromp, Jean Mason, Elisabeth McKay — Second Class Honours in English. B.Sc. Julie Loewenheim, Margaret MacLean. B.Sc. (Home Ec.) Tryphena Flood. M.D. Morven Mcllquham — University Scholar. McGill Junior School Certificate, 1962: Second Class: Linda Barakett, Fran oise Bieler, Clare Cavanagh, Mireille Coulourides, Annette Eddison, Arianne Kudelska, Renata Palenzona, Josiane Pinto, Alison Streight. Third Class: Barbara Aylett, Pamela Barrie, Margot Blum, Joan Cowie, Jennifer Giles, Katherine Hall, Susan Johnstone, Elizabeth Lewis, Martha Nixon, Margot Place, Sally Ross, Anne Stephens, Victoria Weil, Jo Anne Weir, Elizabeth Winn. Congratulations to Annette Eddison on winning the Grace Fairley Tra- falgar Scholarship and a McGill University Entrance Scholarship. The following Old Girls are at McGill: First Year: Arts: FranQoise Bieler, Clare Cavanagh, Mireille Coulourides, Annette Eddison, Martha Nixon, Elizabeth Winn. Science: Arianne Kudelska. Nursing: Joan Cowie. Second Year: Arts: Dorothea Burns, Wendy Davies, Margot Donnelly, Lee Henderson, Catherine Irwin, Priscilla Mansour, Lynne McLay, Karen Price, Pamela Walker. Science: Christy Leslie. Physio- therapy: Ruth Karlson. Third Year: Arts: Nike Coulourides, Ronne Heming, Gillian Michell Thomson. Nursing: Barbara Rowat, Beverly Rowat. Physio- therapy: Patricia Wilson. Fourth Year: Arts: Gail de Belle, Elizabeth Hesketh, Jennifer Lamplough. Nursing: Wendy Laws. Physical Education: Judith Irwin. Macdonald College: First Year: Physical Education: Barbara Aylett. Teachers: Barbara Guimond. Graduate Schools: First Year: M.A.: Barbara Armbruster. B.L.S.: Beverley Smith. Graduate Nurses: Carolyn Bedford- Jones. Partial: Sydney Price. Second Year: M.A.: Betsy Burrows. It is encouraging, in ihose days of ever-rising university entrance require- m(;nlH, lo s(;e how many Trafalgar girls are at McGill — and olher universities — and lo oJ)Kcrv(; how many of ihem are doing well academically and also jdaying a pari in cxlra-curricular aclivilies. 1 I Our special congratulations this year go to Anne Begor for her brilliant results, and to MoRVEN McIlquham, Annette Eddison, and Gill Michell Thomson, who was awarded the Dr. Barclay Scholarship on entering Third Year. Many Old Girls will also be interested to hear that Jessie MacLean, who left Trafalgar after Fourth Form, won a University Entrance Scholarship from Bishop Strachan ' s School. At the McGill Women ' s Athletic Awards Dinner, several Trafites were prominent. Judy Irwin won six awards, including her Senior " M " for basketball and swimming. The RowAT twins, Barb and Bev, won four and three awards vespectively, both gaining a Senior " M " for hockey. Pat Wilson won three awards, including a Senior " M " for skiing and a " C " as a Cheerleaderette. Christy Leslie was awarded a Council " M " . Wendy Laws was on the Winter Carnival Council, and Clare Cavanagh won the Carnival Poster Contest. Several Traf girls ran for election as Carnival Princesses, but none reached the finals. In the Red and White Revue, Cathy Irwin was assistant to the Director, while Thea Burns worked on costumes and Pat Wilson on make-up. Pat also ran as a candidate for President of the Women ' s Union. BIRTHS We congratulate the following Old Girls on the birth of sons : Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Turner (Carole Johnson) Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Braddock, Jr., (Vivian Harland) — in Miami, Florida Mr. and Mrs. J. Lawrence (Anne Cadman) Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Jones (Wendy Child) Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Bongers (Glenda Anderson) Dr. and Mrs. D. E. Roy (Julia Smith) — in Edinburgh, Scotland Mr. and Mrs. E. Arblaster (Joan Bayer) Mr. and Mrs. J. Donaldson (Jane Brow) Mr. and Mrs. H. Delorme (Marjory Acres) Mr. and Mrs. L. Clapham (Peggy O ' Conor-Fenton) Mr. and Mrs. D. Jacobs (Faye Pitt) Mr. and Mrs. F. Wood (Diane Freeman) Mr. and Mrs. J. Ogilvy (Ann Macleod) Mr. and Mrs. M. Fenwick (Ann Packham) — in Calgary, Alberta Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Phillips (Karen Curry) Mr. and Mrs. G. Sorley (Brenda Keddie) — in London, England Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Scott (BeUy Quintan) Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Read (Dorothy Burden) — in Kingston, Ontario Dr. and Mrs. D. C. Eraser (Elizabeth Scrimger) Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Trott (Ann Slater) Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Smith (Sherrill Mowat) Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Thomson (Gillian Michell) Mr. and Mrs. M. Pearson (Beverley Mooney) Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Duncan (Joyce Bentley) Mr. and Mrs. R. Williamson (Elizabeth Brooks) Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Godber (Susan Racey) Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Byers (Elspeth Rankine) Mr. and Mrs. J. Goodfellow (Viola Kansanoja) — twin sons And on the birth of daughters : Mr. and Mrs. P. MacKay (Lucile Robert) Mr. and Mrs. W. Abdalla (Virginia Mansour) Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Edge (Mairi Mackinnon) Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Waywell (Elizabeth Brown) — in Guelph, Ontario [69] Mr. and Mrs. J. I . Cliapliii ( Virginia KcDaiii) IVTr. and Mrs. J. (;ilcs (Mahcl Acrcp) Dr. and Mrs. Eliaw (Diana Ar Iaf?(il Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Aird (Marf ot M I ( an ) Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Waters (Riitli Ercaux) in Winnipeg, Manitoba Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Kamsay (Mary Jane Miles I Mr. and Mrs. D. MeNaushton ( Harl)ara Little) Mr. and Mrs. (;. H. Trim ( Barl)ara Winn) Mr. and Mrs. A. Edwards (Susan KilburnI Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Smith (Audrey Cliffl — in Edmonton, Alberta Dr. and Mrs. D. Dejong (Mary Mitham) Mr. and Mrs. S. Lanthier (Diane Safford) Mr. and Mrs. C. Abegg (Marie Strathy) — in Switzerland Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Spenee (Velva Jane Peers I Mr. and Mrs. H. MeKeown (Elizabeth Dingman) Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Smyth (Joan Leslie) Rev. and Mrs. G. R. Tannahill (Elizabeth Schollie) — in Cape Breton Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Ross (Barbara Watson) Dr. and Mrs. J. Brow (EHzabeth Brooks) Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Birkett (Joan Macklaier) Mr. and Mrs. J. Black (Susan Vickers) Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Rees (Judy Vivian) Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Desaulniers (Susan Tedford) Dr. and Mrs. J. Fotheringham (Alexa Macleod) — in Toronto, Ontario Mr. and Mrs. Thwan Kho (Barbara Hyniers) Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Dwyer (Susan Birks) Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Caron (Margaret Sparks) 1962 May 12 May 12 May 19 May 26 May 29 June 2 June 16 June 16 June 23 June 23 June 29 July 7 July 7 Aug. 1 Aug. 18 Aug. 18 Aug. 18 Aug. 30 Aug. 30 Sept. 2 Sept. 8 S(!pt. 8 S(!pl. 8 MARRIAGES Merilyn Hayes to Michael Hugh Crombie Gillian Michell to George Alexander Thomson Joan Molyneux to Donald Walter McMullen Paula Carriere to Lieut. David Wilson Bray, R.C.N. Sandra Kovacs to Paul L. Stein Morven Mcllquham to Dr. Peter Edward Barwick Sharon Froom to Keith Charles Thompson Jane Walker to Peter Wilson Darling Mary Rosevear to Leslie Kent Clegg Jane Torrey to Charles Ramsdell Stauffer Marguerite Eaton to Helmut Gransow Mary Cliff to Donald Eraser Ross Margaret Grace Morton to Robert Finlayson Eaton Danuta Ostrowska to Juan Antonio Ridruejo Brieva Margaret Ann Adams to Carl Robert Luck Naomi ( iirry lo John Sharpies Rayner IVlary lidd lo Ronald Gary Bell ' oi Kalbleeii Ham[)loti lo Richard Yoiker Kestner Ann [Viaiilhor|) lo (iordon Scoll Smith IMiyllis jjcvine lo Jack Alper Carol IJray lo John Frederick Beasant Eli ahelli Corkcn lo ,I »liii Fraii is Aiuieslcy MaiK-i Van Vlaaiidcren lo Coleman Church III 70 Autumn Nadine Chamandy to George Lutfy Autiunn Jean Sinnamon to Peter R. Eakins Oct. 22 Marilyn Haslam to Dr. Theodore AvRuskin Nov. 17 Jill Hutchinson to Robin H. Bates Dec. 19 Joan Stearns to Hugh Forest 1963 Jan. 19 Lorraine Froom to Robert Colin Campbell Feb. 9 Laura Robertson to Dr. Thomas H. Matthews March 9 Joanne Cageorge to Charles Phillip Lawrence DEATHS Nov. 3, 1962 — Mrs. William J. Findlay (Beatrice Climo) Dec. 22, 1962 — Mrs. Arthur E. Andrews (Annabel Forsyth) GENERAL NEWS The girls of last year ' s Sixth Form are engaged in many activities. Kathy Hall is in First Year Arts at Sir George Williams University, and Alison Streight at Bishop ' s. Margot Blum is studying art in Toronto, while Carole Irvine is continuing her musical studies. Training as nurses are Marlena Baugh at the St. Jerome Hospital, Margot Place at the R.V.H., and Anne Stephens at the Massachusetts General Hospital in Boston. Also in Boston is BiBi Lewis, at the Katherine Gibbs School. Josiane Pinto is studying in Switzerland, and Renata Palenzona in Philadelphia. Barb Shuster is taking nursery school teachers ' course; Linda Barakett is taking her Senior Matric at Montreal High; Liz Irwin is at St. George ' s School, and Ingrid Lynge is taking a course at SGW. Anna Lemon is engaged to be married. Beverley Smith and Sydney Price gradu ated from Bishop ' s University last May, both achieving B.A. (Honours), Class I, in History and Philosophy; Beverley won the Vice-Chancellor ' s Prize and the Rev. H. C. Burt Prize in Philosophy. Last May, also, Elizabeth Jefferys and Bonnie Love graduated from the Montreal General Hospital, and Ann Cross from the Catherine Booth. Many Trafites are at university. Anne Begor is working for her Ph.D. in English at Radcliffe College. Bette Shannon is in her final year at Dalhousie, and Marion Ballantyne and Sharon Wolstenholme at Bishop ' s. Several girls are at SGWU: Mavis Young in Fourth Year Science; Atsuko Narahashi in Third Year Commerce, and Sharon McMichael in Second Year; Dorothy BoDDY and Joanne Ruddy in Second Year Arts. Mary Harlan is in Second Year Arts at Mount Allison, and Elizabeth McAuley at the University of British Columbia. GiNNiE EcHOLS is in First Year Education at the University of Southern California (Los Angeles), an d Susan Wright in First Year at the University of New Brunswick. Many Old Girls are in the teaching profession. Notable among them this year are Marguerite Eaton Gransow, who has been assigned by the External Aid Department to teach French at University College, Kaduna, Northern Nigeria, and Norma Osler, who has been appointed Vice-Principal of Baron Byng High School. [71] Miscellaneous notes: Suzanne Gkossmann has been ehosen to play ihe title role in Paul Almond ' s " Festival " production of Jean Anouilh ' s " Antigone " . This show will he produced in October, so watch your T.V.s! — The two Grad- uates ' Society Representatives on the McGill Women ' s Athletic Board are Barbara Barnard Aylett and Margaret Clegg. — Laureen Higks is a reporter on the " Montreal Star " , and Joan Forsey on the " Gazette " . Both have written several feature articles. — Nan Carlin is on the secretarial staff of the Montreal World Fair organization. — Heather Lauer, who is taking a secretarial course at Sir George Williams, was elected Queen of the Evening Students. In this Seventy-fifth Anniversary year, as your Editor thinks back on the history of Trafalgar and reflects on the news items which you have just read, it seems to her that the current graduates are carrying on admirably the high traditions for which the School has always stood and that, if our Founder were alive today, he would feel that his aim for Trafalgar — " to qualify young persons for discharging in the best manner such duties as ordinarily devolve to the female sex " — is being amply fulfilled. And now, as Trafalgar continues on towards her hundredth year, we are sure that all Old Girls would join in the Founder ' s prayer for the School: " that it may prove a blessing to thousands in ages to come. " STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Anders 485 Grosvenor Avenue, Westmount Miss Bateman " Wyldes " , 23 St. Joseph ' s Road, Sheringham, Norfolk, England Mrs. Bopp 6220 Sherbrooke Street West, Montreal 28 Mme. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal 26 Miss Brown 536 Argyle Avenue, Westmount Mme. Clerc 2615 Kent Street, Montreal 26 Miss Clegg 651 Victoria Avenue, Westmount Miss Drake 3335 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal 26 Miss Fulcher 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Gabor 7 Park Place, Westmount Mrs. Garrett 3410 Ontario Avenue, Montreal 25 Miss Going 617 McEachran Avenue, Outremont Miss Goldstein 3424 Drummond Street, Montreal 25 Miss Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount Miss Havill 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Dr. Herbert 3510 Walkley Avenue, Montreal 28 Miss Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Miss Hopson 5230 Hampton Avenue, Montreal 29 Miss Monden 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. Nisskn 7453 Ostell Crescent, Montreal 16 Mrs. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont Mrs. J ' roulx 118 Si. Denis, Chateauguay, Que. Miss Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal 28 Mrs. Tiimar Park (Cottage, Craigbrook Road, Blackball, Edinburgh, Scotland I 72 I GUY TOMBS LTD. lAQC RCAV CD UAII Ull 1 1 UOD DCAVcK nALL nILL MONTREAL SERVING THE PUBLIC FOR 42 YEARS LompUments of a New tnend INDIVIDUAL AND GROUP TRAVEL TO ALL COUNTRIES TEL: 866-2071 R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited DISPENSING OPTICIANS CONTACT LENSES ■ nmcMConfl Phone Victor 9-7331 1119 St. Catherine Street West (Near Peel) MONTREAL 1385 Greene Avenue WE. 2-2136 WE. 2-2488 Corner Sherbroolce Street Compliments of Complhnents of Howard, Gate, Ogilvy, Bishop, Cope, Porteous Hansard J. L. E. Price Company ADVOCATES, BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS Suite 700, 1 Place Ville Mane Montreal 2 A C ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST [73] TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1963 ABOIII), I INDA, 2295 I.airtl Blvd., Montreal 16 ABOlll), MARION, 615 Walpolc Ave., Montreal 16 ABOUl), SHIKLKY, 615 Walpolc Ave., Montreal 16 Al.SCHliT, Al.BKRTINK, 1.W0 Shcrbrookc .St. W., Montreal 25 ALSCHET, MARGARET, 1390 Shcrbrooke Si. W., Montreal 25 ANGUS, CAROLYN, 99 Woodlands Ave., Beaurepaire, Que. ANTONOPOIJLOS, ANNA, 5725 Cote St. I.ue, Montreal 29 ARRAY, KATHERINE, 15 Melbourne Ave., Montreal 16 ARUNDEL-EVANS, CICELY, R.R. No. 1, Lachute, Que. ASHTON, DOREEN, 285 Vivian Ave., Montreal 16 ATALLAH, NABIHA, 3435 Urummond St., Montreal 2 |;KI;HS, 1:LS;|-; ANN, 431 Mount I ' lea«anl Ave,, Weslmounl i;Sf:OBAH, CAROL, 4. ' ,45 Walklcy Ave,, Montreal 28 EICIIES, DIANE, 385 Ellcrlon Ave., Montreal 16 ETTEDGUI, MYRIAM, La« Acacias, Av. I.os Bucares, Caracas, Venezuela FERGUSON, ARI.ENE, 723 Powell Ave., Montreal 16 EISKE, JESSIE, 12,30 McGregor St„ Montreal 25 FORBES, HEATHER, 190 Nelherwood Crescent, Hampstead FORBES, MARILYN, 190 Netherwood Crescent, Hampslead FYON, CATHERINE, 3250 Somerset Rd., Montreal 9 BARNARD, PATRICIA, 47 - 13th Ave., Roxboro, Que. BARRIE, RUTH, 721 Desaulniers Blvd., St. Lambert, Que. BARROW, ROSEMARY, 3500 Mountain St., Montreal 25 BAZIN, PHYLLIS, 55 Merton Road, Hampslead BIRD, JOANNE, 27 Rue de Lombardy, Preville, Que. BLACK, EMILY, 11 First St., Iberville, Que. BLACK, SUSAN, 11 First St., Iberville, Que. BLACKBURN, JULIE, Jubilee Ave., Aylmer, Que. BOURNE, JANE, 73 Rosemount Crescent, Weslmounl BROCK, MILLIE, 360 Chester Ave., Montreal 16 BROWN, IRENE, 1430 Redpath Crescent, Montreal 25 BROWN, MILDRED, 2305 Madison Ave., Montreal 28 BUEHLER, LILY, 2471 Park Row East, Montreal 28 GARDINER, JILL, P.O. Box 783, Richmond, Que. GARLAND, ALICE, 4905 Melrose Ave., Montreal 29 GAUTHIER, CAROL, 10120 Place Meilleur, Montreal West GEDYE, LESLEY, 4364 Dornal Ave., Montreal 26 GILBERT, WENDY, 15 Basswood Circle, Poinle Claire, Que. GOGGIN, ANNDALE, 4131 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 GOODSON, LESLIE, 3510 Mountain St., Montreal 25 GORTVA, ESTHER, 589 Cote St. Catherine Rd., Outremonl GREEN, THEO, Box 69, Cranbrook, B.C. GRIFFIN, LINDA ANN, 49 Balsam Dr., Bale d ' Urfe, Que. GROSS, ILANA, 29 - 15th Ave., Roxboro, Que. CAIRNS, CAROL, 4050 Harvard Ave., Montreal 28 CALDER, CAROLE, 4375 Weslmounl Ave., Westmount CALDER, CATHERINE, 4375 Westmount Ave., Weslmounl CALDER, JANET, 4375 Westmount Ave., Weslmounl CANN, JENNIFER, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal 29 CANN, LESLEY, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal 29 CARNELL, BONNIE, 3 Albion Road, Hampslead CARPENTER, MICHELE, 1400 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 CATTINY, LYNNE, 4027 Broadway, Lachine, Que. CIRACOVITCH, JANE, 12535 Edgewaler Dr., Shady Cove, Cleveland 7, Ohio CLARK, LYNNE, 3590 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal 26 CLARK, SUZANNE, 3590 Ridgewood Ave., Montreal 26 CLARKIN, JOAN, 331 Geneva Crescent, Montreal 16 CLINTON, CHERYL, 3435 Drummond St., Montreal 2 CLINTON, JUDITH, 3435 Drummond St., Montreal 2 CLOUTIER, ARLENE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal 25 CLOUTIER, SUZANNE, 1442 St. Mark St., Montreal 25 COERT, MARILYN, 571 Vachon Terrace, LaSalle, Que. COLE, CHRISTINE, 357 Oak Ave., St. Lambert, Que. COLLINS, ANNE, 715 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent 9 COLLINS, MARGARET, 715 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent 9 COOKE, CATHY, P.O. Box 94, Chapais, Que. COULOURIDES, MARIKA, 1569 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 COUSINS, VICTORIA, 2950 Hillpark Circle, Montreal 25 CRABTREE, SANDRA, 615 Belmont Ave., Westmount CRAIG, BRYAN, 522 Argyle Ave., Weslmounl CRAIG, SHEILA, 522 Argyle Ave., Westmount CRAWFORD, JOAN, Old King ' s Road, Coluil, Mass. CROMBE, CAROLEE, 52 Lawton Ave., Wickford, Rhode Island CRUTCHLOW, ALYSON, 74 Easlon Ave., Montreal West CRUTCHLOW, DEIRDRE, 74 Easlon Ave., Montreal West CURRY, CHRISTINE, 666 Victoria Ave., Westmount CURWOOD, JANE, 61 Belvedere Circle, Westmount DAVIDSON, MARTHA, 157 Thornton Ave., Montreal 16 DAWSON, DIANE, Como, Que. DELLA PERGOLA, FELICITY, 4982 Monlclair Ave., Montreal 29 DEUTSCFIENSCIIMEIl), HANNA, 3600 Linton Ave., Monlreiil 26 l)c VOY, SIIZANNh:, 3495 Mounluin St., Montreal 25 IHCKISON, JOAN, 12 Stratford Rd., Montreal 29 I)0IM:HIY, SIIEItYL, 263 Ileclor Ave., RoBemerc, Que. DONAI.I) ALISON, 73(1 llp|)er Roslyn Ave., Westmount DOIilON, MARTHA, 331 lledfern Ave., Wcfltmonnl DOWNIi:, IIAIIIIAItA, 40 Friinklin Ave., Montreal 16 DKIIMMONI), MAIIGAIII ' T, 3042 Traf»lRiir Ave., Montreal 6 DUNIIAH, ;AII., .11144 l)rii|ier Ave., Montreal 28 DIINKEIILEY, DEIIB E, 295 Willowlree Rd., Rosemere, Que. — — l;i)WA IIDS, CM HIS TINA, 4630 Doherlv Ave., Miintreal 29 I ' ;K1;HS, HKTTY, 4,11 Mount I ' le.iHjinI Ave., Weslmounl — H — HAGGETT, SUSAN, 415 Vivian Ave., Montreal 16 HAINS, GAIL, 200 - 53rd Ave., Lachine, Que. HALL, PHILIPPA, 1330 Carol Crescent, Chomedey, Que. HANCOCK, JUDITH, 32 Shomcliffe Ave., Westmount HANLEY, JENNIFER, 4 Rue D ' Arlois, Preville, Que. HANNA, DANIELLE, 233 - 4th Ave., Grandmere, Que. HANNAN, JOAN, 71 Stratford Rd., Hampslead HANSON, BARBARA, 4544 Mayfair Ave., Montreal 28 HARE, LISSA, 475 Prince Albert Ave., Weslmounl HENDERSON, MARY-JANE, 5537 Queen Mary Rd., Hampslead HILL, PATRICIA, 230 St. Charles Rd., Beaconsfield, Que. HOLLAND, CAROL, 576 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Westmount HOME, ALICE, 606 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount HORNIBROOK, VALERIE, 122 Marlin Crescent, Poinle Claire, Que. HUGHES, NANCY, 4107 Grand Blvd., Montreal 28 HULL, DIANA, 57 Maple Dr., St. Hubert, Que. HUNTER, DAWN, 7360 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal 28 JACKSON, SHERRY, 3441 Ontario Ave., Montreal 25 JAZZAR, MAUREEN, 177 Melbourne Ave., Montreal 16 JEFFERSON, DONNA, 1360 Herron Crescent, Dorval, Que. JOHNSON, SALLY, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 JOHNSTON, JANET, 3508 Universitv St., Montreal 2 JOHNSTON, SUSAN, 61 Oakville Ave., Dorval, Que. — K— KANTER, KATHY, 3435 Drummond St., Montreal 2 KANTER, PAMELA, 3435 Drummond St., Montreal 2 KARIJO, CARMELLA, 138 Willowdale Ave., Montreal 8 KAYE, MARY, 4370 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 KELSEY, MARY, 3826 Old Orchard Ave., Montreal 28 KINSMAN, SUZANNE, 472 Cote St. Antoine Rd., Westmount KIRALY, LYNN, 5135 Brillon Ave., Montreal 28 KIRKWOOD, BELINDA, 102 Monseigneur Tache, Boucherville, Que. KNEEN, JUDY, 3465 Stanley St., Montreal 2 KNIPS, FRANZISKA, 4848 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 29 KNOX, ALEXANDRA, 351 Rcdfern Ave., Weslmounl KNOX, FRANCES, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount KNOX, GEORGINA, 351 Redfern Ave., Weslmounl KNOX, VICTORIA, 351 Redfern Ave., Weslmounl LASCHINi;! ' ,!!, SUSAN, 3474 Hingslon Ave., Montreal 28 LAVEiri ' V, SUSAN. 20 Thornliill Ave., Weslmounl Le(;AI.LAIS, ROSEMARY, P.O. Box 306, Chandler, Que. LESLIE, JOAN, 115 Sinitfnrd Rd., Montreal 29 LEWIS, (;ATIII ' ;iillNI ' ;, M Viviun Ave., Montreal 16 Ll(;in ' , MARY, hid Algoiiiiliin Ave.. Montreal 16 LI.OYD-SMITII, WI ' INDY. , 311 Argyle Ave., Weslmounl LOISOS, MAIIV, 4095 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 [74] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Enzo Palenzona Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Tucker Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Pyves Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Black Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sears [75] I.OWr., PATRICIA, IftI Ptrrival Ave, Morilrual Went milKCKI, MARIA, " I linl IIou8i. " , R.H. 1, Granby, Que. I.IIKACS, KI.IZABICTH, 4145 Blueridgc CrcBccnl, Montreal 25 — M — MacDONALI), StISAN, 1321 Shcrbrookp St. W., Montreal 25 MACI ' ARI.ANK, JKNNIFKR, 224 Kenanlon Ave, Montreal 16 MACK, JANICK, 412 Sirathcona Dr., Montreal 16 MADIl.I., DIANE, 601 I.ansdownc Ave., Westmount MAI.ONKY, DIANNE, 4850 Cote St. Lui: Rd., WeBtrnojnl MALONEY, SHERRY, 4850 Cite St. Luc Rd., Westmount MARCHAND, LINDA, 11 Merton Crescent, HampBlead MARSHALL, CLAIRE, 20095 Lakcshore Rd., Bale d ' Urfe, Que. MARSHALL, HEATHER, 20095 Lakeshore Rd., Baic d ' Urfe, Que. MARSHALL, JILL, 2170 Hanover Rd., Montreal 16 MARTIN, LEE, 325 Lethbridge Ave., Montreal 16 MASON, ANDREA, 443 Claremont Ave., Westmount MASON, CHERYL, 443 Claremont Ave., Westmount MASON, LESLEY, 565 Stanslead Ave., Montreal 16 MATHESON, CARRIE, 8006 Upper Lachine Rd., Montreal 28 MATUTE, EVA, Av. Principal de la Castellana, No. 99 Orta Susmara, Caracas, Venezuela MAX, JOYCE, 12 Briardale Rd., Hampstead MAX, PHYLLIS, 12 Briardale Rd„ Hampstead McCAFFERY, SHARON, 196 Rutland Rd., Beaconsfield, Que. McCALLUM, LAURAN, 1118 Elgin Terrace, Montreal 2 McCULLOUGH, KATHLEEN, 36 St. Charles Ave., Dorval, Que. McDowell, MARILYNE, 195 Stonehenge Dr., Beaconsfield, Que. McDowell, SHARON, 195 stonehenge Dr., Beaconsfield, Que. McFARLANE, nancy, 4715 Upper Roslyn Ave., Montreal 29 McGILL HELEN, 177 Thornton Ave., Montreal 16 McGONEGAL, ELIZABETH, 6617 LaSalle Blvd., Montreal 19 McGregor, Margaret, 7430 Bayard Ave., Montreal 16 McLaughlin, MARY, 67 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount McLaughlin, YVONNE, 3072 - 7th St., Chomedey, Que. McNALLY, JO ANN, Franklin Centre, Que. McRAE, MARY ANNA, 231 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 McROBIE, DEBORAH, 653 Victoria Ave., Westmount MICHALAK, MARY-ANN, 4923 Dornal Ave., Montreal 26 MILLER, CYNTHIA, 633 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 MILLS, CATHERINE, 444 Strathcona Dr., Montreal 16 MONKS, BEVERLEY, 8 Merton Crescent, Hampstead MONKS, MARGARET, 8 Merton Crescent, Hampstead MOORE, WENDY, 86 Linwood Crescent, Montreal 16 MORGAN, MARY, 41 Chesterfield Ave., Westm ount MORGAN, VANESSA, 7688 Place Ornain, ViUe D ' Anjou, Montreal 5 MORGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Applelon Ave., Montreal 26 MUELLER, CAROL, 1166 Laird Blvd., Montreal 16 MUNRO, PENELOPE, 1409 Upper Woodlands, Chateauguay, Que. — N — NARAHASHI, YOKO, 913 Hartland Ave., Outremonl NEWTON, CANDY, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 NICHOLLS, ANNE, 1800 Guerlin St., Montreal 9 NICHOLLS, ELEANOR, 502 Elm Ave., Westmount NICHOLLS, SALLY, 502 Elm Ave., Westmount NIXON, SUSAN, 482 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount NONNENMAN, CYNTHIA, 470 Strathcona Ave., Westmoui NUNNS, CYNTHIA, 5610 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 28 NUNNS, HEATHER, 5610 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 28 — O — ODDIE, CYNTHIA, 622 Grosvcnor Ave., Westmount — P — I ' ALMIvH, MADELEINE, 68 Fordcn Crescent, Westmount I ' AIIKI II, I ' l NNY, 27 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead l ' i; ' ri;HS, lay, VUII Qui.en Miirv Rd., Montreal 29 l ' l ,ZOLON(;(), LINA, 185 Les Erablcs,, Que. I ' l.ACi:, DIANA, 564 LllkcBliorc l)l■i r, llcnirc ' riiiln.. Que. I ' OCOCK, HAIIIIARA, 4794 r;ri.»vcnc,r Ave., M.)iilreal 29 l ' Hi:STON, JANET, 2150 Cambridge H l., Monlreul 16 I ' II|)DIN(;T0N, MARY, II Siralford Itil., lianipHlcud PYE, ANN, 18211 DuwBon Avi ' ., Dorvnl, Que, PYVES, DIANE. 730-50lh Ave., Lachine, Que. It RANKIN, HOLLY, 30 Sunny«ide Ave., Westmount HKDSTON, HEIDI, S65-38th Ave., Lachine, Que. REES, JANE, 457 Callard Blvd., Dorval, Que. REESE, STEPHANIi:, 90 Devon Kd., Baie d ' Urfe, Que, ROBB, DEBORAH, 103 Marlir, Crescent, Pointe Claire, Que. ROBINSON, BEVERLEY, 671 Buchanan Ave., St. Laurent 9 ROBINSON, HEATHER, 689-:ird Ave., Rawdon, Que. ROBITAILLE, CAROLE, 5559 Randall Ave,, Montreal 29 ROE, SYLVIA, I067-34lh Ave,, LaSalle, Que, ROGERS, LESLEY, 125 Dorval Ave,, Dorval, Que. ROSS, JILL, 5609 Randall Ave., Montreal 29 ROSS, LINDA, 360 Leacross Ave., Montreal 16 ROSS, WENDY, 991 Dunsmuir Rd., Montreal 16 ROTH, PATRICIA, 332 Montmorency St., Laval-des-Rapides, Que. RUSSELL, JENNIFER, 432 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Westmount RUSSELL, SARAH, 432 Mt. Pleasant Ave., Westmount SACHS, HARRIET, 254 Sheraton Dr., Montreal West St. JEAN, JOANNE, 3485 Ellendale Ave., Montreal 26 SCHEEL, BIRGITTE, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 SCHNEZLER, KATHRYN, 15 Lakebreeze Terrace, Valois, Que. SEARS, PAMELA, 2080 Hanover Rd., Montreal 16 SEGRE, LILLI, 3005 Piquet Rd., Montreal 25 SHAUGHNESSY, BRIGID, 252 Metcalfe Ave., Westmount SHUSTER, LEONA, 260 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent 9 SMITH, LEIGH, 198 Geneva Crescent, Montreal 16 SNELL, PATRICIA, 1265 Graham Blvd., Montreal 16 SPENCE-SALES, MARIKA, 60 de Bretagne, Preville, Que. SPENCER, SHARON, 50 Merton Rd., Hampstead STENSON, LYNDA, 4007 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 STRAW, LELIA, 3787 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 STROWLGER, JACKIE, 1 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead SUTTON, RUTH, 847-52nd Ave., Lachine, Que. SWIFT, BEVERLEY, 1005 Vanier St., St. Laurent 9 TABAH, BARBARA, 2245 Dover Rd., Montreal 16 TALARICO, PATRICIA, 1030 Churchill Rd., Montreal 16 TANTON, JANICE, 104 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead TEES, KATHIE, 33 Renfrew Ave., Westmount TOMASZUK, CHRISTINE, 4965 Hampton Ave., Montreal 29 TOMBS, CATHERINE, 42 de Bretagne, Preville, Que. TOMLINSON, ANNE, 36 Edgehill Rd., Westmount TOMLINSON, WENDY, 36 Edgehill Rd., Westmount TRENHOLME, NANCY, 150 Brock Ave. S., Montreal West TUCKER, DIANA, 512 Clarke Ave., Westmount TURCOTTE, LYANNE, 729-43rd Ave., Lachine, Que. TUSTIN, PAMELA, 5360 Brodeur Ave., Montreal 28 UCCELLI, PATRIZIA, 1745 Cedar Ave., Montreal 25 USHER-JONES, SUSAN, 744 Upper Lansdowne Ave., Westmount VASILIOU, MARIA, 6443 Monk Blvd., Montreal 10 — W — WALLACE, SUSAN, 4765 Vezina Ave., Montreal 26 WARREN, BARBARA, 5609 Queen Mary Rd., Hampstead WATT, PAMELA, 50 Summit Circle, Westmount WAVERLEY, LINDA, 69 Morgan Rd., Baie d ' Urfe, Que. WEBSTER, MARIAN, 75 Ballantyne Ave. N., Montreal West WHITTAKER, ANDREA, 470 Mercille Ave., St. Lambert, Que. WILCOX, CHERYL, 86 Oakville Ave., Dorval, Que. WILLIAMS, DERBY, 50 Hudson Ave., Montreal 16 WILLIAMS, JUDY, 562 Dawson Ave., Montreal 16 WILSON, BRENDA, 35 Thurlow Rd., Montreal 29 WILSON, CAROL, 800 Boissy, St. Lambert, Que. WITHERSPOON, LINDA, 4790 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 WOOD, SUSAN, 4920 Grosvcnor Ave., Montreal 29 YOUNCMAN, FRANCES, 2055 Boucherville Blvd., St. Bruno, Que. I 70 I Riverside 4-5531 Long-Aboud Engineering Limited MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS T 3025 Montee de Liesse Curwood Sons Ltd. MASTER PAINTERS Painters - Decorators 4Zo4 di. atnerine ot. w. wesiuiount WE. 7-3926 North End Tile Co. LIMITED Contractors in Marble, Tile Ceramic, Mosaic Terrazzo Work ★ Tel. RAymond 8-3617 - 8-3618 6775 BORDEAUX ST. 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. Compliments of Karvin Industrial Supply Ltd. • Established 1932 Vah h ck MEYERS STUDIOS Direct Color You ' ll be proud of a portrait in color to treasure forever Telephone 1121 St. Catherine St. West VI. 9-7021 Montreal Compliments of Parisian Laundry CO., INC. FREHCH CLEAHERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street WE. 5-6316 Y V Jii ICE CREAM y y SuUdA. STRONG Mm mmmmmMMmmmmmmmM HEALTHY BODIES [77] Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Edward C. Webster Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Arundel-Evans Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Scheel Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Curry Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Carnell Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Ross Complimenls of Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Pye I 7» " FfS REDPATW Complinietils of FOR REAL ESTATE STEVENSON, BLAKELY, BLUNT CO. Chartered Accountatits REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED WINSPEAR, HIGGINS, STEVENSON AND DOANE Chartered Accountants 1537 BURNSIDE ST. 937-8501 635 DORCHESTER BLVD. WEST MONTREAL OHM AN ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS Established 1899 RONALDS-REYNOLDS COMPANY 1216 Greene Avenue, WESTMOUNT WE. 3-4376 WE. 3-4046 RR ( ompiimenii a Jnend ADVERTISING Toronto • Montreal Compliments of Bel rave Press limited PRINTING CRAFTSMEN T STEEL AND NON-FERROUS METALS A. C. Leslie Co. Limited T 330 NOTRE DAME ST. EAST TEL. UN. 1-5897 5435 Royalmount Ave. REgent 1-3611 i po rapkt for tLid annual Li Compliments Typographic Service Regd. Parisian Javel Water and 1061 ST. ALEXANDER STREET UNIVERSITY 6-6547 Par-Eze Concentrated Bleach FYON FYON LIMITED [79] Conipl ' imenh of Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Gilbert Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Blake Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Talarico Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Ross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Morgan Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Robitaille The folloiving parents have also helped to make possible this issue of " Echoes " : Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Cooke Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Holland Dr. and Mrs. Paul R. Marchand Tel. 932-1109 REALCO LIMITED REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT BROKERS 4508 St. Catherine Street West, Westmount A. A. McDowell SPECIALIZING IN THE CARRIBEAN AREA MEMBERS OF: MONTREAL REAL ESTATE BOARD • CANADIAN ASSOCIATION OF REAL ESTATE BOARDS • CANADIAN INSTITUTE OF REALTORS • ASSOCIATION OF REAL ESTATE BOARDS OF THE PROVINCE OF QUEBEC • INTERNATIONAL REAL ESTATE FEDERATION (F.I.A.B.C.I.) Compliments of John C. Preston Ltd. Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Robinson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Stenson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. Vasiliou [81] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Cann Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Gordon Laschinger Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. Crawford Compliments of A Parent Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Robinson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Macdonald Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Edwards Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Jazzar [82] Alasi, ttjal Bpvxw Bl mUi uattialy mtllf ttj Uofi t Aly. M V«f . tt mljtlli r f lomtt again; mV kttmwH ! The ROYAL MILITARY MUSEUM At KINGSTON, ONTARIO — OPEN JUNE, JULY, AND AUGUST — Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. D. L. McRae Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Basil F. Redston [83] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Escobar Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John McG. Home Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Martin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. P. I. Pocock Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hanley Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Tustin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Cairns Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Le Gallais [84] CotnplimeJits of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay H. Place Mr. and Mrs. W. Hill ★ CotnpHt7ients of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. Nunns Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Macfarlane ■ o Compliments of Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Tomlinson Mr. and Mrs. A. Aboud o Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ed J. NichoUs Compliments of Stephen E. Vamos Fencing Professor ★ [85] Complimenls of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Mills Complhttetits 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. John Witherspoon Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. William O. Green [86 J Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew L. Ashton CoiJiplimeiits of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice E. Hughes Compliments of Mr. D. Coulourides Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Sutton Compliments 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. J. A. Hornibrook [87] Compl ' imenls of Mr. Adam Wallace Compl ' imenls of Dr. and Mrs. E. John Smith Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Mack Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. McFarlane Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Gross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hunter Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Oddie Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. Roy Jefferson WW if MONTI A LIFETIME CAREER thaVs interesting, rewarding, progressive? . . . opportunities unlimited are yours at Simpson s THE ROBERT SIMPSON MONTREAL LIMITED Best wishes from the makers of IT TAKES TWO OUNCES OF MORNING-FRESH MILK TO MAKE ONE OUNCE OF CADBURY ' S DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE. TRY A BAR.

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

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


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


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


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


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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


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