Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 92

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1964 volume:

3mt -13B4 I MEMO FROM EATON ' S OF CANADA TO ALL HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS Eaton ' s is looking for young, ambitious men and 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. 2-933 1 — LOCAL 584 or write Employment Manager The T. EATON CO. Limited, 677 St. Catherine St. W., Montreal, Que. T.EATON C?. or MONTHKAL Day by day. . . From generation to generation, Canadians have put their trust in the Bank of Montreal. Today, more than three million people from coast to coast call the B of M " MY BANK " . Bank of Montreal Thinking about your future? PLANNING A BUSINESS CAREER? CONTINUING YOUR EDUCATION? In either case, THINK OF THE BELL If you are looking for permanent employment, why not drop in at The Bell now and find out more about the opportunities in this important service. You ' ll probably find exactly the career to suit your personal interests. You will receive job training and company courses of instruction in many important fields. You will earn a good salary— and you ' ll have the satisfaction of helping to maintain a public service essential to your community. And if you are planning to continue your education, remember The Bell when you graduate from college. There will be splendid opportunities for you then, too— so keep us in mind, won ' t you? xtsSwiciK - THE BELL TELEPHONE |(.Af COMPANY OF CANADA Built, managed and owned by Canadians. [1] LATIMER MOTORS LTD. FORD SALES LEASING GALAXIE • FAIRLANE • FALCON • THUNDERBIRD 1953 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST Compliments 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 MINE EQUIPMENT COMPANY t MONTREAL, SEVEN ISLANDS, TORONTO, NORTH BAY, WINNIPEG, VANCOUVER Tel. 849-6973 ST. JAMES INSURANCE AGENCIES LIMITED 360 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL, CANADA 2 I that ' s 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. [3] what ' s your school ? Birks ' comprehensive selection represents most well-known schools and colleges across Canada. Here, you will find rings, pins, cuff link and tie bar sets, identification bracelets and other insignia . . . each item bearing an authentic crest. BIRRS JEWELLERS Sketches and estimates will be gladly submitted, without obligation. ? If you are approaching college age, you should be particularly interested in four of Sun Life of Canada ' s leaflets in its Values in Education series. So You ' re Going to College outlines the major problems facing you before going to college. Scholarships and Bursaries tells of assistance available in Canada and abroad. Th e 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 COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD • Airline, Steamship, Motor Coach and Railway Tickets and Reservations With the Compliments of • Independent and Conducted Tours MONTREAL • Hotel and Resort Bookings SECURITIES • Baggage and Accident Travel Insurance • CORPORATION W. H. HENRY IIMITED 3417 Cote des Nciges Road (Guy at Sherbrooke) Montreal 25 WE. 7-8901 [4] Tel. 932-1109 REALCO LIMITED REAL ESTATE INVESTMENT BROKERS 4508 St. Catherine Street West, Westmount A. A. McDowell SPECIALIZING IN THE CARIBBEAN AREA IEMBERS 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.) BI!$HOP ' S UNIVERSITY LENNOXVILLE, QUE. A RESIDENTIAL UNIVERSITY FOR MEN AND WOMEN FACULTIES OF ARTS AND SCIENCE AND DIVINITY Honours and Pass Courses are provided for the following degrees: ARTS — SCIENCE — BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Post-Graduate work is provided for: MASTER OF ARTS — M.A. MASTER OF EDUCATION — M.ED. Licentiate in Sacred Theology (L.S.T.) High School Teachers Certificate. VALUABLE SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES For Calendars, with information regarding entrance requirements, courses and fees, apply: THE REGISTRAR Bishop ' s University, Lennoxville, Que. [5] IT ' S BANKING TIME AT THE MONTREAL CITY AND DISTRICT SAVINGS BANK The Bank Thai Gives You Extra Time To Save Money More than 60 branches in the Montreal District WASHABLE CASUALS Dominion Rubber LUKIS STEWART PRICE FORBES CO. LTD. GENERAL INSURANCE BROKERS Montreal: The Royal Bank of Canada Building, Place Ville Marie, Montreal 2, Canada Telephone: 861-3592 Toronto: 60 Yonge Street, Toronto 1 , Ontario Telephone: EMpire 3-8275 INTERESTED IN A RETAILING CAREER? MORGAN ' S miCOm GRADUATES Our expanding organization is constantly looking for graduates of executive calibre seeking careers in • Merchandising • Sales Management • Buying • Accounting and Control • Credit Management • Advertising • Display • Personnel administration • Plant and Building management As part of an organization that extends from coast to coast, a career at Morgan ' s can offer a wide variety of opportunities. We, invite you to discuss your, future plans with us, and our Employment Department will be pleased to arrange an interview. Telephone VI 4-1515, local 627 [7] OGILVY ' S fLooR GALLERIES • Antiques • Reproductions • Early Canadian Prints • Eskimo Prints • Signed Lithographs • Famous Sculpture Reproductions • Bibelots OGILVY ' S Compliments of Chevrolet Motor Sales Co. of Montreal, Limited Young Elegantes SING THE PRAISES OF MISS RENFREW.. WHO HAS CHIC YOUNG FASHIONS FROM PARIS AND THE WORLD OVER EXCITING SPORTSWEAR: IN FACT, THE NICEST CLOTHES FOR EVERYWHERE.. ANYWHERE! HOLT RENFRE 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. ROYAL BANK Oil heat is safe Compliments HEATING OIL of Montreal ' s f £ Most Complete WINDSOR Heating Service ★ ★ ★ overlooking Dominion Square TOLHURST OIL Telephone 866-9611 LIMITED 279-7271 [9] C. A. DUCLOS LEATHER CO. LTD. Distributors of Leathers for the shoe industry 386 LeMoyne Street Montreal Travelling Through Kingston, Ontario, VISIT THE MUSEUM OF THE ROYAL MILITARY COLLEGE OF CANADA — OPEN JUNE, JULY, AND AUG UST — HARRISON BROTHERS LIMITED The POM bakers POM HALL MONTREAL, P.O. vuitL tke ( ompiimentd DOW CHEMICAL OF CANADA, LIMITED Richmond Plant RICHMOND, QUE. [10 J MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Jill Gardiner Assistant Editor Cicely Arundel-Evans First Sub-editor Wendy Lloyd-Smith Second Sub-editor Wendy Tomlinson Secretary-Treasurer Cheryl Mason Sports Editor Cathey Calder Art Editor Marilyn Coert Photography Editor Belinda Kirkwood Boarders ' Editor Rosemary LeGallais Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI . . . , Linda Marchand Science VI Joan Leslie Form Va Mary Puddington Form Vb Maria Lubecki Form IVa Linda Farthing Form IVb Barbie Hanson Form IIIa Gail Anderson Form IIIb Carol McDermid Upper II Pat Harding Form II Sherry Maloney CONTENTS Dedication 12 Editorial 13 Activities 15 Sixth Form 19 Juniors 33 Art 37 Senior Literary 40 Boarders 51 Foreign 54 Sports 59 Old Girls ' Notes 66 School Directory 70 [11] Dedication This year ' s edition of ' ' Trafalgar Echoes " is affectionately dedicated to Madame Louise Ernout-Brouillette , whose cheerful presence during the past twelve years has made learning French such a pleasant task. [12] EDITORIAL ACH NIGHT when you go to bed, you are a whole day wiser than you were the night before. And with the closing of each school year, you are one year wiser in experience and knowledge than you were the year before. These gifts of knowledge and experience are given to us daily by the dedicated Staff within Trafalgar School. By them, and by our years at school, we are given a firm foundation on which to build our lives, and we can leave school confident in the knowledge that we have been given the best that education has to offer. We, in turn, owe to our School and our Staff a tremendous debt. To repay this debt, we must go out and make something of our lives, which have been started off so much to our advantage. [13] 1 ' (J M 0 1 I ' I C K { S FALL TERM Science VI Arts VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Mary Kaye Wendy Ross (Cathie Mills Heather Marshall Marilyn Forbes Lyanne Turcotte Debby Dunkerley Brenda Wilson Patricia Lowe y icf ' -l ' rf ' sidcnts Susan Black I ' at Hill Frances Knox Renee Morganti Andrea Mason Janet Johnston Franziska Knips Debby Williams Dawn Hunter SPRING TERM Forms Science VI Arts VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Ruth Sutton Diana Place Mary Puddington Cheryl Mason Jane Bourne Nancy Hughes LisE Gluek Bridget Waverley Patty Shepherd Vice-Presidents Wendy Moore Marilyn Coert Irene Brown Cathy Halpenny Penny Munro Martha Davidson Cheryl Clinton Annabelle Moore Rosemary Patton Forms Librarians Treasurers Science VI Arts VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form FVb Form IIIa Form [TTb lJpi)( ' r l[ Form 1 1 Ho;ir(l(!rH Joan Leslie Cicely Arundel-Evans Madeleine Palmer Maria Lubecki Diane Madill Mary Kelsey Mary Ellen Geggie LiNA I ' iZZOLONGO Maria Vasiliou Vicky Grandon JiLi, Garoinkr (Ruth Sutton (Gail Hains Wendy Lloyd-Smith Cassie Lewis Sharon McDowell Ruth Barrie Nancy Hughes Mary Jane Henderson j LisE Gluek ISuE Henry Elizabeth McGonegal Cathy Fyon Aline Groves [14] SEPTEMBER School opewiiog NOVEMBER toMpehihiow JANUARY GraducKiow do ioce MARCH GyM deM Ski MeeH MAY Musical eveioiwg Reld day I 1 V I 1 e DECEMBER Carol rec ' ihal FEBRUARY speeches APRIL Easier holidays JUNE GrraditJaVroia [15] THE HOUSES TRAFALGAR, in its quiel way, inculcates in its pupils (Jisciplin ; and school spirit. This is accomplished, not only throuj h the efforts of the Staff, hut also by the Houses themselves. This is the reason for their heinfj. The feeling of beinff part of an organized group and working together is one which each of us requires. It is the Houses that supply us with this. The competitive spirit is particularly emphasized by the House Competition. This year, as a result of the combined efforts of all members, we put on five productions based on Broadway hit musicals: Barclay, headed by .Jill Gardiner and Rosemary LeGallais, " The Sound of Music " ; Gumming, headed by Lesley Cann and Beverley Monks, " Bye Bye Birdie " ; Donald, headed by Sally Johnson and Sandra Crabtree, " West Side Story " ; Fairley, headed by Anndale Goggin and Susie Wood, " North Atlantic " ; and Ross, headed by Emily Black and Phyllis Bazin, " Oliver! " . Congratulations to Fairley, the winner, and to all who made the day a success. Junior Red Cross has flourished this year. We all join in thanking Miss MacDougall and the House representatives: Joan Dickison, Linda Marchand, Susan Haggett, Vicky Knox, and Wendy Lloyd-Smith. Their help and organiza- tion is much appreciated. Everyone also recognizes and appreciates the efforts of our Fifth Form representatives: Cheryl Mason, Nonie Nicholls, Jill Marshall, Heather Marshall, and Wendy Tomlinson, who must contend every week with the menace of bad marks. The Christmas term ended with Fairley leading for the highest number of points, with Ross a close second and Donald, Barclay and Gumming not far behind. We were pleased to be told that this year the Houses had the greatest amount of first term points on record. Ross, led by Wendy Lloyd-Smith, won the Spelling Bee, with Gumming the runner-up. In closing we should like to extend our heartiest thanks to the House Mistresses: Miss Stansfield, Miss Shannon, Miss Glegg, Mrs. Proulx, and Miss Harvie, without whose help none of this would have been possible. Many thanks also to Dr. Herbert, who not only supplies us with song, but also urges us on in discipline and school spirit. We look forward to House basketball, tennis, and the Field Day. Best of luck to all Houses, this year and in those to come. May they continue to bring success and enjoyment, as they have brought it to us. Long live the Houses! Anndale Goggin JUNIOR RED CROSS (iir I RAFITES " have worked hard this year and can be proud of the many 3- animals, layettes, knitted clothes, and afghans which they have made for needy families and children in this city and in Europe. Miss MacDougall has been most patient as our adviser, and the five House Representatives very helpful. Our money-raising j)rojects so far this year have been a fudge sale and the I ' eacher-I ' refect basketball game, which will be remembered by all. As our main pl( dg(; this year we have chosen to give a children ' s wheel chair to the Montreal (]hildr(!n ' s Hospital, and the necessary amount of $85.00 will be collected in the near future. Trafalgar girls can be truly proud of the time and effort they have given to aid those less fortunate, and on b( half of the Jimior Red Cross I would like to thank you all for your help. I lf I Other donations which were given by Trafalgar this year were $78.00 to the Red Feather Campaign, $25.00 to the Salvation Army, $140.00 to the Montreal Children ' s Hospital towards the support of a cot, and a total of $135.00 to the Junior Red Cross. Victoria Knox, Science VI, Fairley House THE SPECIAL CHOIR CHOIR PRACTICE began earlier than usual this year, for on October 20 we were given the honour of replacing the regular chancel choir of the Church of St. Andrew and St. Paul for the morning service. Sixty members of the senior school participated in this service, under Dr. Herbert ' s able direction. Then we began to work for our part in the Christmas Carol Concert, and we all hope that the Musical Evening in May will be as great a success as the carols were. All the members of the choir who gave up time on Wednesday afternoons, and appeared early, if a little sleepy, on Friday mornings, know how greatly we are indebted to Dr. Herbert for the time he has devoted both to teaching and to selecting songs for us. The choir gives all members of the senior school a chance to participate in making music, and Dr. Herbert has often said that he would like to have the entire school in the choir. What joyful music would then ring about the rafters of the gym! Heather Marshall, Choir Secretary [17] AWARDS 1963 THE TRAFALGAR ( UP awardf; ! to h(t most puhlic-sfjirilc ! of h - t,r-nior girls, who al the same time has maintained a hifLh standarcl of (:f)nfliicl arifl has shown devotion to work, was awarded to Sally Nicholls. THE FORSYTH CUP awarded to the senior fcirl wlio has made the most of her opportunities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded to Holly Rankin. THE GUMMING PRIZE was awarded for a high standard of conduct, loyalty and responsibility to Claire Marshall. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded for devotion to their work, loyalty and public spirit to Suzanne Kinsman and Linda Waverley. A SPECIAL AWARD for outstanding ability, enthusiasm and helpfulness in athletics and gymnastics was given to Deirdre Crutchlow. Inter-House Awards THE SHIELD for the greatest number of points during the year was won by Gumming House. THE WALKER CUP for the Inter-House Competition was won by Gumming House. THE SPELLING GUP was won by Ross House. THE LUGILE ROBERT CUP, awarded to the girl below Form VI who contributes the greatest number of points to her House, was won by Yoko Narahashi of Ross House. Academic Prizes Awarded to the Sixth Form Carol Holland — General Proficiency, French, Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry. Linda Waverley — General Proficiency, French, Mathematics, Biology, Latin. Alice Home — General Proficiency, French, Latin. Suzanne Kinsman — General Proficiency, French, Latin, Spanish. Beverley Robinson — General Proficiency, French, Latin. Sally Nicholls — Mathematics, Latin Albertine Alschet — French. Margaret Alschet — French. Claire Marshall — Latin. Joan Clarkin — Spanish. The Bryan Prize Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Jill Gardiner. Prizes for literary contributions to the magazine First — Holly Rankin Second — Anndale Goggin Third — Lynne Clark THIS YEAR, Sally Johnson was chosen to represent Trafalgar al the semi- finals of the IVIcGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest with her speech " A History of Ballet " . Sally ({ualified for the finals, and won first prize with her upccvh " I ' arenlal Authority a Necessity or an Evil? " . Congratulations to Sally for winning the Cup for Trafalgar. [18] SCIENCE SIXTH ANNDALE GOGGIN, " Andy " , 1957-1964 Fairley House " Let down the curtain: the farce is done. " Rabelais Ambition: Retailing at Sir George. Probable destiny: Buyer for Verdun. Prototype: Sophisticated dumb-bell. Favourite expression: " You TOAD! " Theme song : " We are flat and ... " Pastime: Waiting for Victoria. Asset: Personality. Activities: Head Prefect, House Head, Dance Committee, Form Gym Lieutenant. DOREEN M. ASHTON, " Twinkle ' 1961-1964 Fairley House " It ' s not me that ' s miserable. It ' s just me face, " Ambition : Teaching handicapped children. Probable destiny: Hop along with Twinkle. Favourite expression: " I ' m not that kind of a gir! . . . I ' m not usually that kind of a girl. " Pastime: Drinking Charlie ' s Chocolate Milk. Pet aversion: BOOB! ? Can you imagine : Twinkle not having the class in stitches ? Prototype : Sergeant Garcia. Activities: Chairman of Graduation Dance Committee. EMILY JUDITH BLACK, " Em ' 1961-1964 Ross House " He profits most who serves best. " Sheldon Ambition: Medical secretary. Probable destiny: Charlady in a doctor ' s office. Prototype: Walking medical dictionary. Pastime : Dropping subjects. Can you imagine: Emily not making lists in an attempt to organize herself ? Favourite expression: " Really ! ! " Asset: Her kind attitude toward all. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Special Choir. [19] SUSAN MAHJOWIK Mf.ACK, ' S,.. " , 1%|.|%4 HOSS lloi.hK " Know tliy.ndj. " Aiiiltilioii : To lie an fducatcd lrav -ll -r. l ' rol)ul(lc ficstiiiy: Circliiif; tlic world will) a compass, I ' ct I ' osscssion : Dully. Can you imagine: Sue wearing a hat? I ' astime: Discussing — never arguing. Asset: Her capabilities. J ' rololype: Any resemhiance to any person (lead or alive in purely coincidental. Activities: i ' refect, Form Vice-rresident, Special Choir. MILDRED BROCK, " Millie " , 1961-1964 Barclay House " Laugh and the world laughs with you. Cry — and Millie keeps on laughing. " Ambition: Going to Switzerland. Probable destiny: Roaming the Alps. Favourite expression : " I ' m scared. " Pet possession: Skis. Can you imagine: Millie not being gullible? Asset: Her ability in Spanish. Pet aversion : Afternoon classes. Theme song: " Go Tell It on the Mountain. " VICTORIA LEE COUSINS, " Vicky " , 1962-1964 Gumming House " The female knee is a joint and not an entertainment. " Ambition: Junior College in Boston. Probable destiny: Junior High School at Traf. Pet Aversion : People who eat her recess. Pastime: Studying? Asset: That blond hair! Favourite expression: " Oh, you must b? kidding! " Prototype: A chipmunk. Can you imagine: Vicky being enthusiastic? JOAN ELIZABETH DICKISON, 1960-1964 Barclay House " Being a Ski-]ay was jun to her — When she picked up ' D ' in St. Sauveur. " Ambition: Ward nursing in The General. Probable destiny: Being nursed in a ward in The General. I ' avourite expression: " You have a bad mark! " I ' astime: Being Ann Landers, and " Failhftd Little Boys " . Pet aversion: Rosemary. Piotolype: It ' s unique, thank goodness. Tlicmc song: " Away, away with the rum, by gum! " Activities: Prefect, llous ' Red Cross Representative, Hynm Player, Special Choir, Free calisthenics and Dancing Clubs, Second Baskelball, Diving, and Ski Tt ' ams, School Ski-Jay (ilub Hepresenlalive. I 20 I DIANA ELIZABETH EKERS, " Betty " , " Betts " , 1961-1964 Barclay House " W fiy take life seriously? You never get out of it alive. " Ambition: College or airline stewardess. Probable destiny: Flying high at college. Pet aversion : Stuffy rooms. Favourite expression: " Cool! ! " Asset: House up north. Pet possession : Driver ' s licence. Can you imagine: Betty without her navy blue sweater on? Theme song: " Walking my baby back home! " HEATHER MARIE FORBES, " Forbsies " , 1962-1964 Fairley House " What I have learned, I have forgotten. What I know, I have guessed. " Ambition: McGill. Probable destiny: Going on a high school tour of McGill. Pet aversion: Girls with perfect figures. Pastime: Arguing with — ? Can you imagine: Heather having a drink — one WHOLE drink? Prototype: Yogi Bear. Theme song : " You Don ' t Own Me. " Activities: School Games Lieutenant, Form Gym Lieutenant, First Basketball Team. CELIA GAIL HAINS, " Gail " , 1960-1964 Fairley House " They told her it couldn ' t be done; She smiled and went right to it. She tackled the job that couldn ' t be done, And couldn ' t do it. " Ambition: Teacher. Pet possession: Her influence at Eaton ' s. Pet aversion: Cats — any shape or form. Can you imagine: Gail being catty? Asset: Her dependability. Pastime: Talking to Miss Clegg about Math. Favourite expression: " Fiddle-de-fish. " Activities: Form Treasurer, Special Choir, Swimming Club. DANIELLE HANNA, " Danny " , 1961-1964 Fairley House " Nothing good or evil is, but thinking makes it so. " Ambition: B.F.A. or Linguist. Pastime: Climbing the Grand ' Mere rock. Theme song: " Till. " Pet aversion: Darkness? Asset: Her French accent. Favourite expression: " Ah non! " Can you imagine: Danielle being embarrassed? Pet possession: Her rag doll from . . .? [21] lAHY KIJZAHK ' m KAYK, I9.k ' M%(), I%2-1964 I AIIII.KV HOUSK " ' t)c never lei school work inlerjere wilti my education. " Airil)ition: An iiifftitiitioii of liif lier edut alio i. I ' r l)al»l ' (JcKliiiy: An inHtitution ! I ' asliiJir: lii-lpiiij l.t-nicy with u:r prohlenjs. Can you iinaf;ini-: Mary lookirif; authoritative? Asset: A unique way of walkinj . I ' rolotype : lUnno. I ' et aversion: (rytn, recess, and otiier strenuous activities. Activities: l ' ref -ct, I ' orni I ' rcsidffnt. VICTORIA WINNIFRED KNOX, " Vicky " , " Mire " , 1957-1964 pAHii-KY House " Be good and you will he lonesome. " Amhition: To study art at the museum. Probable destiny: Studying art but not at the museum. Pastime: Eating cottage cheese with her thumb. Prototype: The Elmhurst cov . Asset: Her ability to appear innocent when she ' s actually guiltier than — . Favourite expression: " Wait eh . . . Anndale! ! " Pet aversion: Mrs. Goggin ' s watery custards. Activities: Prefect, Sc hool and House Junior Red Cross Repre- sentative, Hymn Player. ROSEMARY LeGALLAIS, " Arr " , " Roses " , " Rosie " , 1961-1964 Barclay House " came, I saw, . . . and now I ' m leaving. " Ambition: History teacher. Probable destiny: Making history? ? Pastime : " Faithful little boys. " Pet aversion: 7.241 2 a.ni. and Joan Dickison. Can you imagine: Rosemary springing out of bed at 7 a.m. and smiling? Assets: Size 7; artistic talent. Prototype: Tortured creator! Activities: Prefect, House Head, Secretary of Hymn Players, Special Choir, Boarders ' Representative for " Echoes " . JOAN GLADYS LESLIE, " Joanie " , 1960-1964 Ross House " Her life at school is all a blur — She ' s just returned from St. Sauveur. " Ambition: Scientific research. Probai)le destiny: Joanie ' s Money-making Machine. Pet possession: Her built-in dressmaker (her mother). I ' et aversion: " Bug " Marcliand. I ' avourile expression: " Seriously, kids! " Pastime: Skiing and He-ing! Theme song: " My eyes are dim, I cannot see! " A(livili ' s : Sjx ' cial Choir, Form l{epresentative for " Echoes " , I ' orm l ibrariaii. Dancing Club, ( ' aptuin of the Ski Teams. 22 NANCY O. McFARLANE, 1959-1964 Ross House " Thp way to be seen is — stand up! The way to be heard is — speak up! The way to be appreciated is — shut up! " Ambition: McGill. Prol)al)le destiny: B.Sc, M.Sc, Mrs. — Asset: Her voice — always in use. Prototype: That Ivory look: 99 yioo% pure. (Where did the other %oo% go?) Favourite expression: " Oh! I know I failed that one for sure. " Pet aversion: Hypocrites, and people who don ' t mind their own business. ( " an you imagine: Nancy keeping a straight face? Activities: Special Choir, Hymn Player. MARGARET ALICE MONKS, " Margie " , 1957-1964 Gumming House " Let me prey. " Ambition : Carleton University. Probable dest iny: Heaven knows, I don ' t! Theme song: " Relax, take five . . . " Favourite expression : " Take thirty " or " Oh pooh. " Pastime: Talking — all the time. Pet aversion: Dieting; taking the bus up north. Can you imagine: Margie being serious? Prototype: Aunt Jemima. WENDY MARY MOORE, 1960-1964 Donald House " All the world ' s a stage; I want a change of scenery. " Ambition : Home Economist. Probable destiny: Trying to economise on children. Pet possession: Max. Pet aversion: People who tell her that her roots show. Pastime: Teaching people the " grenada " . Favourite expression: " It ' s amazing! " Theme song: " You ' re sure to fall in love with Old Cape Cod " . Activities: Dance Committee, Form Vice-president. LINDA MAY ROSS, " Lin " , 1961-1964 CuMMiNC House " Those ivho love deeply never grow old; They may die of old age, but they die young. " Ambition: Veterinary Surgeon. Probable destiny : " joe-girl. " Pet aversion: The Boston Bruins. Pastime: The Blue Cross Animal Hospital. Asset: Her sense of humour? Favourite expression: " What ' s the matter wit ' you? " Theme song: " What a Town without Pity Can Do! " Pet possession : Tau. [23] KUI ' H I.OUISK SUTTON, 1960-1964 l O AI,0 IIOUSK " Fix- got a Kood nK ' inttry, But it ' s short. " Aiiil)ilion: Comniercial arlisl. I ' ri)l)al»lc destiny: Chtatiiri}? paste potii. I ' ct aversion: Not J)eirin ai)le to whistle a tune. J ' astiine: Tryinj? to finri time for studying, skating, and . . .! I ' et possession: Skates and two cliarms. Favourite expression: " No kidding! " Theme song: " Time on My Hands? " Aelivities: Form President, Form (james Lieutenant. SUSAN CAROL WALLACE, " Sue " , 1962-1964 Barclay House " Never B sharp, never B flat, just B natural. " Ambition: Graduating this year. I ' rohaljle destiny: Being here next year Pet aversion: Getting M.W. her (?) recess, f an you imagine: Susan singing on key? Pastime: Falling asleep during recess. Theme song: " Autumn Leaves. " Favourite expression: " Tough beans. " Pet possession: Sasha Giuseppe Columbus Martinelli Russo. JUDITH AGNES WILLIAMS, " Judes " , 1958-1964 Fairley House " When I ' m not near the one I love, I love the one I ' m near. " Ambition : Private secretary. Probable destiny: Censored. Pet aversion : Certain so-called adults. Pastime: Getting bad marks. Can you imagine: Judy missing a swinging party? Weakness : A certain Beatle named Paul. Theme song: " Let ' s go! " Activities: Second Basketball Team, Vaulting Club. SUSAN ELIZABETH WOOD, " Susie " , 1960-1964 Fairley House " have faith in fools — Self-confidence my friends will call it. " Amiiition: A career in medicine. Proi)able destiny: Which doctor? Pastime: Monopolizing the phone conversation and breaking her diets. Pet possession: Oscar Einstein Montague Wood (her dog). Can you imagine: Susie being organized? l ' ' avourite expression: " We ' re just good friends. " Asset: Her rea ly smile. Acliviti( 8 : Prefect, House Head, School Games ( ' aptain. Captain l ' ' irst Basketball Team, Vaulting Clidi, Special (]hoir. I 24 ] ARTS SIXTH CICELY ANN ARUNDEL-EVANS, " Cice " , 1959-1964 Barclay House " Surf know what ' s going on — just don ' t understand. " Aiiiliition : Nursing. Proljal)le destiny: Being nursed! Asset: Her sense of humour. I ' rototype: Quick Draw McGraw. IVt aversion: APPLES! ! Pastime: Eating apples for breakfast, reeess, lunch, tea, supper, etc., etc.; writing dinner lists, and " bugging " Mrs. Proulx successfully ! Pet possessions: Snowball; her own orchard! Activities: Assistant Editor of " Echoes " , Special Choir, Form Librarian, Free calisthenics Club, Captain of Life Saving Club. PHYLLIS MARGARET BAZIN, " Filbert " , 1957-1964 Ross House " Do it today — tomorrow there may be a law against it. " Ambition: To eat, drink and be merry. Probable destiny: 117 day caloric-free diet. Favourite expression: " What a RIOT! " Pastime: Trying to read her history book! ! Pet aversion: Monday throuj h Friday. Prototype: John Milton. Asset: That giggle. Activities : Prefect, House Head, First Basketball Team, First Tennis Team, Vaulting Club. CATHERINE ISOBEL CALDER, " Cathey " , 1958-1964 Ross House " A chip on her shoulder indicates that wood is higher up. " Ambition : Teacher. Asset: We thought for two hours but just couldn ' t find anything. Prototype: Jayne Mansfield . . . from her ankles to her toes! Pet aversion : Ancient gymnasiums ! Theme song: " Roll over Beethoven " (but not on our mats . . . you ' ll break your back! ) Favourite expression: " I ' m an attority! " Can you imagine: Cathey making a decision by herself? Activiti es: Sports Editor for " Echoes " , Special Choir, Vaulting Club, Form Gym Captain. JANET C. CALDER, " Jan " , 1959-1964 Ross House " Learn from other people ' s mistakes; You can ' t make them all yourself. " Ambition : Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching her kids their ABC ' s. Pet possession: Roger. Pastime: Singing in the library on Fridays. Pet aversion: People who tell her to stop singing. Can you imagine: Janet with long, straight, blond hair? Theme song: " Food, Glorious Food. " Prototype: Cowardly Lion. [25] I.KSI.KY KMZAHK ' I ' H NKLSON CANN, mi-VHA " I ' m not fickle., I ' m ju.il siihjfit to a diuiii i ' of mind. " Ariil)ition: Comm Tcial artist. I ' aslitiK ' : Helping Mary with her proMcniH. I ' ct aversion: Ep otislical people. Favourite expression: " Hey, I have sonielhiiip! lo icll yon I ! " Asset: Ahility to act innocent. Can you imagine: Lesley organized and withoiil her [jrohienis? I ' et possession: Two adoral Ie dogs. Activities: House Head, Special Choir. " MARILYN YVONNE COERT, 1960-1964 Faiklev Holsk " Don ' t jiidgfi a woman ' s power to get into trouble by her size. " Ambition: Art Teacher. Probable destiny: Creating something constructive. Asset: Ability to appear innocent on ALL occasions. Pet aversion: People who insist that she ' s small. Pastime: Taking growing pills. Can you imagine: Marilyn having a Latin translation prepared? Prototype: LITTLEST angel. Activities: Dance Committee, Form Vice-President, Games Cap- tain, Art Editor for " Echoes " , Special Choir. SANDRA CRABTREE, " Sandie " , 1960-1964 Donald House " Lord Make Me Good, but not just yet! " Ambition: To see the world! Probable destiny: Bus driver in Montreal. Favourite expression: " Relaaax! " Theme song: " I Love Paris. " Pet aversion: Weekdays. Pastime: Going on diets. Weakness: Wine, men, and song. Activities: House Head, First Basketball Team, Ski Team. SHERYL ANNE DOHERTY, 1958-1964 ' Sherry " , 1953-1954; Barclay House " Here ' s to you and here ' s to me. And if by chance we disagree: To heck with you, and here ' s to me! " Ambition: To graduate. I ' robable destiny: 1965 — same time, same place, same books. I ' " av()urite expression: " This week-end, 1 promise . . .! " Pel aversion: Not being able to go ' being ' oops — skiing! Assel: Tliat wide-eyetl angelic look. Theme song: " I wanna hold your hand and your hand and your hand! " Paslime: Sorting out her love-life. Activities: First Basketball Team, Vaulting Team, Form Games ' Lieutenant, Special Choir. [26] JILL MARJORIE GARDINER, " Pill " , " Pillian " , 19S9-1964 Barclay House " One can smilv and smile and bo a villain. " Ambition: B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Probable destiny: Barmaid in " Le Cabaret Richmond " . Pastime: Disrupting class with uncalled-for wisecracks; doinp; " extra work! " Can you imagine: Jill as " The Dying Swan? " Prototype: Ringo Starr. Asset: Sense of humour. Theme song: " Forget it! " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Editor of " Echoes " , Choir Secretary, Hymn Player, Boarders ' Librarian, Folk Dancing Club. SUSAN HAGGETT, " Sue " , 1958-1964 Donald Housk " Look sharp. Feel sharp, Be sharp; File your head to a point. " Ambition: Commercial artist. Probable destiny: Painting the town red. Pet aversion : Short men. Pet possession : Guitar. Prototype : Stretch. Can you imagine: Susan and a pygmy married? Theme song: " I enjoy being a girl. " Activities: Special Choir, Dance Committee, House Red Cross Representative. JOAN ELIZABETH H ANN AN, 1960-1964 Donald House " Eat, drink and be merry. For you ' ll never be as round as a berry! " Ambition: College. Probable destiny: Mending books for McGill ' s library. Pet aversion: Stuffy rooms. Pet possession: Contact lenses and her racoon coat. Theme song: " Climb Every Mountain. " Can you imagine: Joan not being appropriately dressed? Asset: Being able to eat and not gain weight. Pastime: Skiing and — she ' ll never tell! ! PATRICIA MOLYNEUX HILL, " Pat " , 1958-1964 Barclay House " There are other things that go around in the dark besides Santa Claus. " Ambition: Teaching in England. Probable destiny: Teaching the Beatles . . . Pastime: Enjoying " Hot bread. " Asset: Her winning smile. Favourite expression: " What a pity! " Prototype: Irma La Douce. Can you imagine: Pat without her kilt? Activities: Prefect, Second Basketball and Vaulting Teams, Form Games Captain, Special Choir, Hymn Player, Form Vice-president. [27] DIANA JANK HULL, l%2-l%4 " at first you don ' l surrt-i ' d, You ' ll, lii ' t a lot of unsoliciii ' d advici ' . " AiiiMtion : UiiivcrBity. I ' r()l)ul)l - rjcstiny: First K.C.A.F. aKtronctle. I ' astiiiic: Statiii) li(;r vicwH. Can you irtiajjinc: Di paying attention in clasB? Asset: Her red hair. I ' et aversion: I eople who think she lives in the (sticks. I et possession: Cossaek l)oots. Theme song: " Happy Talk. " JOANNE SHERRY JACKSON, " Sher " , 1957-1964 Faikley House " The innocent face, the angelic expressions Give the teachers the wrong impressions. " Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching kids to break their neckg Vk ' ater- skiing and drown skin-diving. Pet aversion: FRAS? ? Pastime: Flunking history! Asset: Annual trip to Florida. Favourite expression: " Hey, doll face. " Theme song: " Deep Purple. " Can you imagine: Sherry with her natural hair colour? SALLY KAY JOHNSON, 1956-1964 Donald House " Education has helped me to get into more intelligent trouble. " Ambition: Combined gym and ballet teacher. Probable destiny: Combined cook and diaper washer. Pastime: Kicking people in the stomach while ballet-ing. Can you imagine: Sally with both feet on the ground? Favourite expression: " How much longer till we eat? " Prototype: Ann Landers. Theme song: " Our Day Will Come. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, School Games Secretary, Spe- cial Choir, Vaulting, Free calisthenics and Folk Dancing Clubs, Captain of Tennis and Swimming Teams, Repre- sentative for McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest. BELINDA ANNE KIRKWOOD, ' Blin " , 1961-1964 Donald House " Where there is truth there is righteousness. Where evil — fun! " Ambition: Physiotherapist. Probable destiny: A physical wreck. Pet possession : Her gold-miner joke. Asset: That laugh! Favourite expression: " You know what? " Pel aversion: Alarm clocks. Pastime: Kiuuiing after the Boucherville bus. Activities: Photography Editor for " Echoes " , I ' oik Dancing, Free (lalistlienics and Swimming Clubs. [28] GWENDOLYN JOYCE LLOYD-SMITH, " Wendy " , 1960-1964 Ross House " I ' d rather be a square peg than a round hole. " Ambition : Social worker. Probable destiny: Being sociable. Pastime: Looking for glasses in order to read certain prose and poetry (not Vergil ' s). Asset: Her grin. Prototype: Cheshire cat. Can you imagine: Wendy not doing the shake? Pet aversion: Her naturally curly — nose. Activities: Special Choir, Form Treasurer, House Red Cross Representative, Sub-editor for " Echoes " , Vaulting Club. LINDA MAURINE MARCHAND, 1960-1964 Gumming House " When I ' m right, no one remembers ; When I ' m wrong, no one forgets. " Ambition: Disaster nursing. Pet aversion: " Beatle " Leslie. Pet possession : Her puppy. Prototype: Her puppy. Activities: Swimming Team, Special Choir, Hymn Player, Form Representative for " Echoes " , House Red Cross Representa- tive. MARILYNE PEGGY McDOWELL, " Mal-baby " , 1962-1964 Donald House " What is often called progress may simply be the development of an error. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: McDowell ' s Motel for Mangled Monkeys. (You thought I ' d say males, didn ' t you?) Can you imagine: Marilyne being an old maid? Pet possession : " Funnyface " and a private telephone. Pet aversion : Women, all shapes and sizes. Prototyn " : Sorry kids, there ' s only one of me . . . Aren ' t you glad? Trade mark : That laugh. Theme song : " Fly me to the Moon. " DIANA LINDSAY MORRICE PLACE, " Di " , 1960-1964 Barclay House " She ' s as good as the best And as bad as the rest. " Ambition : To be a school teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching her children their ABC ' s. Pet possession: Sailboat. Pet aversion: People who don ' t hurry. Favourite expression: " Who took my gum! " Pastime: Waiting for a certain phone call. Can you imagine: Diana not telling a joke at lunch? Activities: Form President. [29] WENDY EIAINK HOSS, l%2-)%4 liAKf.l.AV HOL ' SR " Thf Itliish is sornclimi ' H prtdly, but ihf 14I0W is inconi t ' ni nt. " Aniliition : Linguist. l ' rol)a[)lc destiny: Still trying to f? ' t through " Using f)ur Languag , Oade 8. " I ' d aversion: fler nicknames. Prototype: A fuzzy peach. Theme song: " (llimh Every Mountain. " I ' astime: Being nice to people. (Jan you imagine: Wendy with straight hair? Activities: Prefect, Eaton ' s Junior Council Representative, P ' orm President, Special Choir, Dance Committee. LYNDA STENSON, 1961-1964 Cl ' mminc House " A good listener is usually thinking oj something else. " Amhition: Have any suggestions? Prohable destiny: .Still deciding her ambition! ! Pastime: Walking to and from school. Prototype: The Little Red Engine That Could (determination plus). Asset: Her friendliness. Can you imagine: Linda doing the Bubble Dance? Pet aversion: People who string her a wild story. Activities: Prefect, Special Choir, Swimming Club. MARIAN BERTHA WEBSTER, 1962-1964 Fairley House " doubt if I shall ever see Latin that isn ' t Greek to me. " Ambition : Mother House. Probable destiny: Being mother in her own house. Pet aversion : Friday ' s fish. Pet possession: Her job at the M.C.H. Favourite expression: " Oh for Pete ' s sake! " Pastime: Doing Latin in some other class. Theme song: " Mama look a boo boo. " Activities: Special Choir, Dancing Club. LINDA MAY WITHERSPOON, " Wither " , " Spoonsie " , 1957-1964 Gumming House " The sly remark, the telltale flush, O how I hate this — blush! " Ambition: History teacher. Probable destiny: Searching for her own Napoleon. Pel aversion: People who tell her she is blushing. I ' avourile expression: " Hey Fred. " Prototype : A carrot. Theme song: " Fools Rush In. " Activities: Special (]hoir. I .30 GRADUATION DANCE WITH THE ELECTION of the Dance Committee befor - t i - December exams, the theme " (Cinderella ' s Ball " was unanimously agn ed upon. Meetings began, with the re-opening of school in January, un ler the direction of Mrs. W. D. Whittaker, our F.O.G.A. convenor. We were very grateful to both Mrs. Whitlaker and other members of T.O.G.A. lor their help and guidance. Various committees were appointed, and the girls were more than eager to participate. Vicky Knox and her group collected door prizes, while Marilyn Coert, our artist, waded through tins of paint, water an l brushes, and ended up with an unforgettable masterpiece ! Then began the decorating of the gym — that alone was a memorable afternoon. It has been said that " too many cooks spoil the broth " , but by the time we all headed home, I felt the Sixth Form cooks had done an excellent job. The evening began with " punch parties " given at the homes of Heather Forbes and Lynda Stenson. Then we were off to the Themis Club where a sumptuous dinner was served. The receiving line began at ten o ' clock in the school gym. Before entering the world of fantasy, all the Cinderellas and their Prince Charmings met an enchanting fairy god-mother and signed her golden book. The decor was most imaginative, with Cinderella ' s coach piled high with gifts. The music was heavenly, and still vivid in my mind is the Sixth Form ' s rendition of the polka — it was certainly a sight to see. The evening reached a peak with the crowning of Cinderella and her Prince Charming — the lucky couple were Sally Johnson and Tony Brunst. A combined party was given by Joan Dickison and Joan Hannan, and another was given by Wendy Moore. Linda Witherspoon had a party for the Arts Sixth, and Joan Leslie had one for the Science Sixth. Then we all met again for breakfast at the Royal St. Lawrence Yacht Club. Ruth Sutton, Diana Place, and Linda Marchand gave this divine party. Then we all headed homeward, to catch some much needed sleep. I would like to thank all those who worked so hard to make this year ' s dance such a success, and wish the best of luck to next year ' s Grads for a successfvil dance. Twinkle Ashton, Science VI, Fairley House [32] A LOVE OF THE SEA These breakers foaming on the sands, They toss and flow on endlessly, To soar, then die on crushing waves. A solitary seagull dips, Slowly, slowly turning to seek again This thrill, it seems, lost long before. He seeks, and unlike man, his goal is found. For man, a love like this of the sea cannot be found In the present, past, or in eternal life. This love may grow, but as the breakers. The love soars, then dies. Not on the sands, but in the heart. Debbie Robb, Form IIIb, Gumming House THE SETTING IT WAS late. The waves lapped gently on the shore of the lake. The wind whispered softly through the tall pines. It was very peaceful. The sun sank slowly from the sky into the west, softly falling, dying; but for one moment of ecstasy the sun hesitated and stood still just above the evergreens, a res- plendent creation of burning red light, and then it fell from the quiet, lonely earth and was gone. I had watched it disappear into nowhere, and the cold earth ' s loneliness spread over me. I turned to the path for home, the dazzling red light still alive before my eyes. Sally Dopking, Upper II, Barclay House WISHES I wish I had a puppy dog To come and live with me. I ' d take him walks And teach him tricks. How happy we would be ! I wish I had a little horse To take me riding round. He ' d shake his head And click his hooves To make a jolly sound. Joanne Bird, Lower I, Age 9 [33] THE SKY The sky waH once a mystery, The sky was left alone. The lovers azed in ecstasy Upon the moon that shone. At night the sky held stars that winked. Held the moon, not just a sphere. The sky with earth it was not linked. None wished to hring it near. Then all at once the people changed. They pondered on the sky. Their thoughts turned t ' ward the sky that ranged. Their thoughts stretched wide and high Then suddenly the sky was reached. Great man-made birds they soared. The people shouted, laughed and sang. They even went on board. These birds, they ghsten in the light. They carry people far To Rome, to Europe, in one night. No longer strange they are. But now more reaching, climbing, searching. Soon planet moon, who knows ? To the moon we ' ll all be going Instead of watching shows. We have come far, we humans have, But is it much too far ? Will some day, in spite of all we have, Some day too little care ? The sky was once a mystery. The sky was left alone. The sky has little myst ' ry now. The sky ' s not left alone. We men have learned about the sky. But still I think that though We ' ve learned about the heavens, why We ' ve lots to learn below ! Jeanie Macleod, Form II, Ross House TIDES THERE ARE times when, with nothing to do, I like to walk along the sandy shores of the ocean. As far as the eye can see there is no other human. Overhead in the gray sky the seagulls are circling and gliding. They chatler to each olher in constant screams. The waves pound down upon the shore as if they were sounding a warning to all who trespass on their golden sands. Then ihey retreal back to the sea, leaving white foam lapping around the f(!et of craggy rocks. Again they roar forward and crash against the seaweed-dad rocks wilh such fury that the spray turns to gold and silver in thc! shimmering rays of the sun. As I turn and gaze back at this wonderful paradise, ihe lide is slowly erasing my footprints from the sands. (]athy Fyon, Upper II, (aunming House r 34 1 WHO IS HE? Who is the man Who controls all the lands With one hand? Who is the man That gives life And takes death? Who is the man Who always loves And never hates, Who always gives And never takes? The flowers, birds, trees and lakes. All these things He does make Who is the man That makes sun so bright. That separates the dark from light? Who is the man we shall never see Until we enter eternity? Sherry Maloney, Form II, Gumming House A DREAM I dreamed a dream in bed last night About a treasure isle Where rubies red and gold so bright Had made my trip worth while. When I had found all I could bring And hauled it to the shore. My thoughts were set on just one thing To take me back once more. But when I searched for my small boat To take me safely home. No craft was on the sea afloat. And then I stood alone. So all my riches and my dreams Became an empty joke. The best part of that night, it seems. Was just when I awoke! Suzanne de Voy, Form IIIa, Donald House WHISPERS Whispers tickle through your ear. Telling things you like to hear. Whispers are as soft as skin. Letting little words curl in. Whispers come so they can blow Secrets others never know. Georgina Wilson, Remove, Age 8 [35] WIND The wind IK blowing, I » sliako tho trees The wind its liere. And lo fill ihe air To blow eool breez(!.s With many noiscH And sway the flowers, For nn; to h ar. Lynn Kikalv, Upper I, Age 10 MORNING RUSH I awake with a ring of my old alarm clock. Ma! where are my clothes? Ma! where are my socks? Ma! where is that book? It must be somewhere. And this toast is Hke rock, and I ' ve not done my hair. I should practise the piano, and then feed the dog. And should we believe in that forecast of fog? And where is my fine for this library book? And my homework assignment — please Ma, take a look! And now we ' re all set, but I ' m light in the head. And luck is not with us: the lights are all red! With a toot of the horn I ' ve arrived just on time. It ' s just before nine and I hear the bells chime. I ' m really exhausted — at school I shall rest. Oh good heavens above — at nine there ' s a test ! Margaret McGregor, Upper II, Ross House BUTTERFLIES Up and down the air you float. Gliding like a fairy boat. I should like to sail the sky. Gliding like a butterfly. Helen McGill, Remove, Age 9 CHRISTMAS IS COMING THE SNOW is falling and girls and boys are playing in the snow, and mothers and fathers are getting Christmas decorations on the Christmas tree. Christmas is soon coming to town. Mary Ann Michalak, Preparatory, Age 7 36 Stencils are an innovation in the art room this year, such as this one by Gail Dunbar. In stencilling, the desired shape is cut out and transferred to paper by painting either the paper or the cut-out. Mrs. Ciabor has had the girls do tone drawings this year, jront plaster casts. A page is first blackened ivith charcoal, and the shape is erased. A striking effect of shad oil ' and light is thus obtained in a good lone draiving. such as this " Winged Victory " by Rosemary LeGallais. Other interesting effects can be obtained by changing the pressure of the erasures. This painting by Renee Morganti is a prime example of some more of the ivork of the Senior Girls. Still life and living models have been the subjects of many paintings, and the girls have done them in black and ivhite and in colour, using the techniques of many famous artists. .1 ART THE MEMBERS of the Senior School have also produced patterns and designs with lino-tiles, such as the one on the title page of this section, by Susan Haggett, and line drawings, in which one must draw the subject without looking at the paper. In discussing the art year at Trafalgar we must not omit the Juniors who have been as busy as the Seniors. The Preparatory Forms produced a mural in which many new types of trees and houses appeared. A photograph of part of this appears at the end of the Junior section of this magazine. The Lower I and Removes and the Upper I ' s combined their efforts to produce one mural of fearful and ferocious dragons which would have delighted St. George ' s heart, and another mural modelled upon the theme of the 1964 Graduation Dance, " Cinderella ' s Ball " . The Juniors also formulated some very new and progressive inventions on paper, which hung in the halls for some time, to inspire would-be inventors. Many paintings on various subjects were also produced. Art at Trafalgar has flourished this year thanks to Mrs. Gabor ' s never- ending store of new things to do. The girls have worked with enthusiasm, and have produced some lovely work, such as the drawing on the title page, by Marilyn Coert, and the weekly window displays, one of which, by Carole Robitaille, can be seen below. These have been a Fifth Form project. We hope that these few pages have given you a glimpse of Art at Trafalgar. Jill Gardiner Marilyn Coert [39] iieraru IN MEMORIAM: JOHN F. KENNEDY JOHN FITZGERALD KENNEDY was an extraordinary man, fit to be ranked with Abraham Lincoln and FrankHn RooseveU. His meteoric success in poUtics culminated, in 1960, in his becoming the youngest president the United States has ever had, and his hard work and devotion to his duty were beginning to reap successful results. John Kennedy wanted peace. He wanted peace between Russia and Ame- rica, and was intensely interested in getting the two countries to work together in the probing of space. We have John Kennedy to thank for obtaining the test-ban treaty which we had almost lost hope of ever obtaining. He wanted peace between black and white in his own country. He burnt the midnight oil at the White House many nights in hope of achieving internal unity and civil rights for negroes, with the result that among the people who loved him most many were negroes. John Kennedy made mistakes, but very few for a young man who held the heaviest and most commanding position in the whole world. His soft Boston twang was heard everywhere on subjects ranging from football to atomic energy. He was loved and respected by people all over the world, as were his large and boisterous family, and his lovely wife, Jacqueline. But on November 22, 1963, two sharp reports from a well-aimed gun put an end to the brief era of John Kenn edy. His brilliant life was snuffed out, his soft voice stilled, and his burning ambitions quenched. The brief and shining period of peace which John Kennedy had obtained for two months, from September to November, was abruptly cut off, as the whole world plunged into an abyss of almost unbelievable horror. Horror changed to fury against the murderer, and then to deep sorrow for the dead president. However, I would like to point out that the death of John Kennedy is not the fault of one man — it is the fault of all humanity. In our race to be first in the world, we have laid aside our finer emotions and stilled our consciences, to scrabble for money, to push and shove and engage in graft and downright dishonesty to reach the top, and to treat human life as so much mud to b( trodden on if it gets in the way. The death of John Kennedy is a shocking example of the enormous conceit of humanity which thinks that it can lake ihe dcsliny of any man in its own hands. John Kennedy was a hero in lif( , and his dcalli al our hands served only to underline his heroism despite the horribles maimer of his doalh. r( w«! r(!al!y mucli l ellcvr lhan animals? Jill Gahdinek, Arts VI, Barclay House [ 40 ] UTOPIA The wisest sage on Earth once asked His students, one by one, " What is Utopia? " " A perfect land where all men live And no men ever die; A perfect land that knows not sin. Nor pain, nor sees men cry. Nor ever hears an angry word. Nor sees the arrows fly. " " A perfect land where men can dwell And live in peace together; A land where men find gifts of love To give to one another. Where never need a man use gold. Or e ' er resort to barter. " " A perfect land where all men have The bread that they must eat. For manna feeds them from the skies. And milk and honey sweet. And there will not be these alone. For all men shall have meat. " " Stop! " the wise old sage did cry, " Not one of yovi is sane. Utopia is a faultless land Where men do not complain. That perfect land is Nowhere now, And there it shall remain! " Heather Marshall, Form Vb, Fairley House GUESS WHO? 1AM quite normal-looking as compared with others of my type. I have two eyes, a nose, a mouth, and hair covering my ears. Although I can ride a bicycle, hunt, and climb trees, I cannot fly. I am very fortunate because I am able to survive in almost any type of weather, although I rather prefer a temperate climate. I eat porridge, honey and berries, in fact I enjoy anything sweet. Sometimes where I live I see beatles, but they don ' t bother me; I rather enjoy them. Like most moving creatvires, I envy my mother, and when I get older I hope to have a fur coat as genuine as hers. Guess who I am. You might say a bear, but you ' re wrong: I ' m Barbie Hanson ! Barbie Hanson, Form IVb, Fairley House [41] THE MOTHER SHE SAT rigid in ihe sunliglil, gazing with fix -(l lids at th ' garni -nt on her knees. Her hair was .sleek and hiack, coiled round h(;r h(;ad in h -avy plaitH. It glistened in the lemon light like jet; arid she wor -, unmoved iji the fixed deluge of sunshine, a coarse grey gown. Her son ' s cloak lay misty in her lap. She saw through it a rustic cottage on a sun-sodden slope. She saw her hushand at the door. His sleeves were rolled, baring great varnished arms; his shirt was opened to the waist, and hung in a hollow cavity from his chest. Her gaze wandered to the corner ol the shed set aside for his tools. How sweetly it smelt of sawdust and fresh split wood. He was a silent, humble man; her whole world. She remembered their young son, the pride of their lives, crouched over his studies, a quiet well-mannered, gentle child, who kept long at his books while the others laughed and capered at their games. He had often taken solitary hikes among the desert hills, and arrived home, his eyes burning with fluid sweetness, and his cheeks feverish, giving off heat as from an oven. When his father died, he remained beside her, relieving her in the tasks of the kitchen and comforting the void of her lonely hours. Many and long were the days he had toiled over the bench, moulding their living with his lathe and hammer. Yet his heart was far removed from the labour of the bench, for he looked with longing all the while towards the unslaked dust of the mountain and the valley beneath, where olive trees gleamed in a flood of verdure. One morning he had set out over the fields in quest of she knew not what. Now he had returned, and lay exhausted on a narrow pallet in the shed. How thin he had grown; his clothes hung like a dog ' s coat in a storm. But indeed there was an inscrutable expression on his face, one of fulfilment, she had never noticed there before. She was aroused from the murmurings of memory by the touch of his hand on her chair. Her eyes lifted toward his; the smouldering eyes pierced deep into hers. " Mother, " he said, " I should be off now. My business affords me little time for leisure. " He paused. " I know you find my habits difficult to comprehend, but trust me, mother. The moments are precious. " " I understand, son. " She nodded, biting her upper lip in an effort to keep back the tears she must not let him see. Putting both hands in hers he bent and kissed the dusky skin of her forehead. How warm were those hands; he seemed to radiate life, while hers were cold. " Good-bye, mother. " " Son, " she cried, holding out the love-caressed cloak, " I made this while you were away. It ' s nothing really, but it may serve to keep you from the chills. Do put it on, son; I worry so, and the nights are cold. " She touched it for the last time to her cheek, trying to preserve a thread of his presence. He smiled, and taking the garment placed it round his shoulders. " Thank you, mother. Thank you for everything, and above all for your tolerance of my ways. God bless you. " He was over the threshold and down the walk, not wishing to prolong the sorrow of his leaving. She watched his dear figure striking off beneath a glittering shaft of light: this child, this son, this man. Her heart went out to him over the parched road. Somehow she knew without being told, even then, that he would never again (inter ihe humble door, or light the fire, or share her meal. She was a moth(!r, and mothers sense strange things. A tear slid down her cheek and onto her breast. " IVly son, my son, my son. " Anndai.k Goggin, Science YI, Fairley House f 42 I HAPPINESS I am as the breeze that shakes the soft willow, A zephyr on a clear, warm night, A merry laugh carried on the back of the wind; I am happiness, I am joy. Joy, the preserver of sanity. Happiness, the stabilizer of the mind; Two words meaning nothing. Two words meaning all. hat remains without these factors? Only life, dull and slow; But boredom broken by a joke, A fleeting moment of merriment. Breaks the binding harness of darkness And releases man ' s spirit. Jill Ross, Form Vb, Donald House HOW TO WRITE A COMPOSITION THE PAPER before you is white and smooth. What a great deal of pleasure you feel in knowing that you alone will have created something, perhaps immortal, when the work is finished! The first problem is how to become inspired. Perhaps music will stimulate the imagination, so on goes the record player. After hearing the variety of hums, snorts, bellows and whispers which some records produce, after doodling on a blotter, looking out of the window, eating two bananas and drinking a glass of milk, you become inspired — you will write a description of your bedroom that will make Shakespeare bow down and surrender to you his title of the world ' s best writer! At last you have found the perfect routine to go through before writing a composition. But alas! You discover that a description of a bedroom is not among the topics the teacher has given you. What next! The teacher seems to like the seasons. Why not write about winter? This time, if you are hungry, go into the kitchen and stack up that Dagwood sandwich you ' ve been picturing in your mind, and while you ' re at it try to smuggle out that last piece of apple pie under Dad ' s nose. Don ' t forget the pause that refreshes — have a coke, too. Now you ' re all ready! A full stomach and absolute silence will yield a contented mind, ready to work. Sit down and write, write whatever comes to mind about winter. Keep on applying that pencil to the paper, even when the last blue line has been filled; there ' s always the table top and then the floor. A handy chair will bring the ceiling within reach, so you have no excuse to stop writing. A good sentence will appear somewhere that will start off a chain of good sentences. That one half way down the table leg will do wonderfully. " The snow fell on the road. " How does snow fall? Sometimes it swirls, at other times it floats, it even dives at times. When it hits the road it slides, scurries, or bounces along until it is absorbed in a snowbank. Why not say " The snow dives at the road and swims along until it is absorbed in a snowbank " ? A very plain sentence is made outstanding when dressed up in beautiful words. The paper now has a mud-spattered effect, but we are successfully on our way to mastering the art of composition writing. Your last sentence must not add any more detail, this being a welcome rule as you find yourself running out of vocabulary. This state of affairs could be remedied by reading, but at this point it ' s too late to start reading for vocabulary. Marilyn Coert, Arts VI, Fairley House [43] " CHAPTER 13 " THOUGH I ' I ' RY to K|)(ak ic Ummtc oS Madanif lik ; an angel, hut with not much clarity, I sound more like; a sluttcrinfi hrass than a tinklinf cymbal. And though I have not the gilt ol (lu(;ncy and can hardy understand my enemies, and though I share all my pencils, papers and hooks amongtit the Trafalgar Poor . . . It profiteth me nothin ' . Poor Madame suffereth long hut is kind, scold ;th not and is not usually puffed up . . . Even though the class behaveth itself unseemly and thinketh always evil. Madame heareth all things, helievelh all things, hojielh all things, and endureth most things. When I was a child, I thought as a child and spoke as a child, but now that I go to Trafalgar I am learning to speak French. Now I see through a glass darkly; I can only say what 1 know: that there abideth at Trafalgar this plea — speak French with claritv. Poor Madame — HELP! CHARITY!! Twinkle Ashton, Science VI, Fairley House THE ESCAPE THE WIND tore at his ragged coat with icy fingers. Blue hands plunged deep in his pockets, the man stood alone, the lonely light of the station behind him burning into the night. As the snow floated steadily downwards, a train whistle hooted softly in the night. The solitary figure pulled his clothes more tightly around him, and waited. He strained his eyes into the whiteness and then stooped and picked up a worn carpetbag. He tucked it under his arm and trudged a few feet down the track, waiting, watching, and seeing nothing. The huge black bulldog of a train seemed to nose its way out of a curtain of white velvet. It screeched to a stop, and as the conductor ran out to check the one trunk going into the baggage car, the man melted into the darkness. Fluidly he slipped to the back of the freight car and slid the door open. Looking cautiously around, he swung himself onto the floor. A warm animal smell and a soft lowing greeted him. Settling himself into the straw, clutching his carpetbag, he reflected with pleasure on its precious contents and his quick escape. Fools! How easy it would have been to catch him! What a shame that he had had to kill those three men . . . The train protestingly started up, lulling him to sleep. Nancy Hughes, Form IVb, Fairley House CHILDREN ARE PRICELESS WHEN BABIES, they are darling; when three, they are rather sweet; but when children become six or seven they ask too many questions, they can ' t leave anything alone, they can ' t stay clean for five minutes at a time, and I ' m sure they are the cause of countless nervous breakdowns. Yet all these annoyances are forgiven in those moments of sweetness. Every mother should have happy memories of those times, and some of the happiest are ihe deliglilful conimenis nuide by children. Somelinies ihese sponlaneilies arise logically from thoughts that one would not think entered a child ' s head. Fhe mother of one little hoy was very amused wlicM ii( ' r son said, " When molh( rs went sailing the children h()ther( d Jesus. " iiad obviously form d a ch ar piclun; of Jesus on the shores of Galilee I 44 ] beino; pestered by cbiklren for wbom be was apparently baby-sitting. Tbis idea arose from tbe misunderstanding of tbe hymn " When mothers of Salem . . . " Why else would the disciples drive the children back sternly? We bad a minister at church who had a very deep voice, which frequently became dramatic. Tbis man was also built on an impressive scale. Tbis prompted my little brother to say once, when the choir had left and the minister proceeded down the aisle, his robes flying, " We can go now. Mummy, God ' s gone. " Sometimes grown-ups must seem very heartless to a child, for some things which we find wildly amusing are very serious to him. After coming home from getting a hair-cut, my seven-year-old sister took a look at herself in tbe mirror and burst into tears. On being asked what was wrong, she replied, " I don ' t look like a horse any more. " Is tbe kindly response a laugh? Pronunciation of words often causes amusement among older people. One of tbe best misinterpretations was my cousin ' s version of a grace we used when little. The original was simple, made for a three-year-old by my grand- father, and Avent as follows: " God bless this food and make us good. For Jesus ' sake. Amen. " This was changed by my cousin, who spoke quickly, and often with a full mouth, to: " Gobble tbis food and make it good. For Jesus ' sake. Amen. " At Christmas, the time for children, these remarks are more frequent than at other times of the year. One year, on the day following Christmas, we came downstairs into tbe living room to find my four-year-old sister sitting vinder tbe Christmas tree on tbe bare floor, once covered with presents. We asked what she was doing, for entrance into the livingroom was forbidden, except when given permission (for the sake of the ornaments and tbe rug) and she smiled and said, " I ' m being a present. " That same Christmas another of my sisters, who was nine or ten, overheard Mummy saying that she didn ' t like cbeap perfume. On Christmas Day, with great excitement, she presented Mummy with a parcel which turned out to be a big, gold-painted dog with a bottle of perfume on its back. She glowed at Mummy and said, " Nobody could say that was cbeap. It cost a whole dollar. " Mummy still treasures that golden dog. Children really are priceless, and in a world so serious, and often so scheming, is it not refreshing to hear such innocent remarks " out of tbe mouths of babes " ? Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Arts VI, Ross House A PREFECT OVER-ANXIOUS A prefect, over-anxious One bright and sunny day. To get about her work, Her duties for to do, W as apt, just now and then. Our prefect over-anxious Around the stairs to lurk. O ' er the rails she flew. Tbe stairs are not the safest place It was all so sudden — To search and lurk about. She forward leant too far: And this is what the prefect A quick jerk and a stumble — Over-anxious did find out. She went sailing o ' er the bar. Down and down she tumbled. And it is plain to see That a prefect over-anxious Is not the thing to be. Hilary Chalmers, Form IVb, Donald House [45] THE BEAUTY PARLOUR A I5EAUTY l ATU )UH is like Hilvor polisli: it jrives both hcauty anfl hjstrc It) its tarnished ohjects. However, tyiese objeels will rehume their dull appearance without frequent visits or applications. The tarnished object, ihe dishevelled woman, enters the beauty parlour filled with anticipation of her wonderful Iranslorniation. f)nce in her beautiful plastic cape (which comes in all sizes and colours j our " hairoine " in regal apparel is led to the wash-basin, where wilh great acln s and pains she positions her body and head in their corresponding slots. How(;ver, once in position, she is cast under a dreamy spell for several minutes by the soothing rubbing of her scalp — only to be awakened rudely by the cold, icy water which carries the warm, fluffy soap-suds deep into the depths of the drain. With towels wrapped around her head, and dripping strands of hair peeping around the edges, our " hairoine " , standing before the mirror, suddenly loses all faith in her prospective transformation. She reluctantly slips into her chair and prepares herself despairingly for the gruelling climax. In their journey through her hair, the teeth of the comb diligently plow out any obstructions, amidst the groans of pain rising from below. Then, her hairs are partitioned into small clumps, and each, with a tug at its roots, is wrapped around the wire rollers. However, these new additions to her head envelop a hopeful face — a contrast to the downcast visage of before. After each individual hair has been dried, our roller-bearing woman resumes her former seat before the mirror. The rollers are removed, and with each swish of the brush one more ray of beauty is witnessed. The hair-do, neatly in place, is then covered by a bright liquid net of spray. This net guarantees beauty for two or three days, and then the gradual decline to dishevelment begins. Nancy McFarlane, Science VI, Ross House CLARANCE CLARANCE is a basset hound. Clarance is like all other basset hounds. He has a long, mournful face, which is emphasized by his large, dewy eyes, and his long, drooping ears. These are especially amusing. They hang down to the ground and rest at a point directly in front of his fore-feet. Very often, when he moves forward, he steps on his ears, trips and falls. The untold difficulty which this state of affairs presents in walking may be the reason for the sombre face. Clarance is fat. He has short, bowed legs, a short wispy tail, and short stout body. This combination of a large body and little support makes it very difficult for Clarance to stand. Many people say he is just lazy, but the fact is he can ' t run and chase cats as other dogs do. Clarance, however, takes this in what little stride he has, and rests content to do nothing more than eat and sleep. Clarance has one pet peeve. It is the progeny of men: children. It is not that he doesn ' t like children, but he loathes their habits. Since most dogs are highly active creatures, children assume Clarance is too. Hence they force him into all kinds of active pastimes. They throw him into swimming pools, drag him around by his leash, and make him do all manner of foolish tricks. Therefore Clarance resents the presence of children and acts in as imfriendly a way as possible towards them. This is why peoj)le say Clarance is lazy, ill-tempered, vicious, and useless. But to please me Clarance doesn ' t have to be energetic, sociable or useful, f like him the way he is. Bariura Brook, Form IVa, Barclay House [46 J BEATLE-THOUGHTS, FROM ABROAD (with apologies to Browning) Oh, to be in England Now that THEY are there. For whoever lives in England Sees the boys with Beatle hair, And the greatest sound with the beat most kool Is around the town called Liverpool, While the barbers moan and the girls scream " WOW! " In England — now ! Joan Leslie, Science VI, Ross House OLD AND NEW WAYS ONE OF THE charms of Montreal, especially to a pupil of Trafalgar, which has retained its air of being situated within the square mile, is the stubborn- ness with which this city clings to the evidences of old ways. These testimonials to a charming and solid past are, of course, found in the buildings. A car ride along McGregor Street gives us glimpses of Dorchester Boulevard, which has truly suffered a sea-change. Here at the centre all is bustling twentieth century: Place Ville Marie, a non-residential town in itself, brainchild of Zeckendorf, the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce Building, the C.I.L. structure. Further down, although we cannot see it yet, the three-towered stock exchange complex will add to the skyline. Here movement is incessant, the pace unceasing. Not so long ago, Dorchester, then a comparatively narrow street, was a district of large residences and many churches. Gleaming carriages drove up to the St. James ' Club, at the corner of Dorchester and University, now an open square, and inhabitants gathered on their large balconies to view the events of a serener world. Leaders of finance and industry, and especially railways, came and went, bent on historic and economic tasks, and stirred gossip on the part of the gallery-sitters. Much the same thing went on in the square mile, enclosed by Pine and Sherbrooke on the north and south, and by Guy and McTavish on the west and east, which was a more conservative world than that of Dorchester Street, tending to hide behind shrubs and stucco walls. The superficial observer may be inclined to say that, in time, all remaining evidences of the rather impressive past will be swept away by change, new apartment buildings, new office complexes, new hotels. Sociologists differ and give us a note of hope. Cities grow and change with seeming recklessness, but then the rate of growth tends to slow down and a residue is left for long periods, some for the entire life of the city. Those who love Montreal find that it has been insistent, whether purposefully or not, upon retaining enough older buildings to give it character, and already, forces for preservation are active. Most people will wish them well, for most of us enjoy the glamour of the new, but are also enriched by the dignity of the past . Elizabeth Trueman, Form Vb, Ross House THOUGHTS ON GRADUATING THE CENTRE of my life for the last eight years has been Trafalgar School for Girls. True, many times, like all school-girls, I have wished myself far away, but deep down I have always, and will always love this school. As I leave 3495 Simpson Street to begin another phase of my life, I take with me many happy memories of my school days that I will keep throughout my life. [47] How well 1 rcnicnifx r lhal firKi day thr; h twj|(J ;rrr)f;nl of fac ;8 and names and a sudden embarrassinf awarencKS of my Enf lish accent. f3ut I soon became accustomed to my new school, an(J J laugh now as I rf!memb ;r how f rond 1 waH of being an " old girl " the lU ' xl Sepl(;mber. I remember how ashamed I wa» of my first bad mark (for giggbng in Study j and bow kind )r. Foster was when I reported it. I can still visualize; the Grade; Six ' s version ( ' Alfrt;!! ihe Great " presented in the drawing-room, and I remember still the Junior Field Days in the garden; and the melody of our class ' s song in the Musical P vening still comes back to me sometimes. The frantic rehearsals for the House plays, the J uesday bad marks, the tension at the mark readings, the fights in the garden at recess, the chaos of the locker rooms, the excitement of performing in the Gym Dem, the pre-prayers gossip sessions, and the touching sight of the Graduating Class singing their songs are just a few of the happy things I will always associate with Trafalgar School. I will always remember how we looked up to the " big girls " and how any girl in Grade Six worth her salt had a crush on a prefect. I will remember the day I slid down the banisters, landing in the awaiting arms of Mrs. Proulx, and the day I felt sure I would be expelled for throwing an apple out of the window ! Yes, I have many memories. I feel sure that whatever life has in store for me, wherever I may go, whomever I may meet, these memories of the eight wonderful years I have spent at " Traf " will always be with me. Sally Johnson, Arts VI, Donald House IMPRESSIONS OF A RAILWAY STATION 1HAVE often compared a railway station with a mysterious old man. Perhaps this is because the drab look of the outside reminds me of the old face. The activity inside is the man ' s mind, composed of many rooms for various purposes. In a sense the station is proving that just because one is old one is not useless. The passengers entering the station are as the man ' s eyes, filling the mind with news and ideas from the world outside. The trains, eager to burst out of the concrete structure, are the emotions which have been trapped in the mind and are building up, also eager to escape. The different tracks are the different ways in which the old man can express himself. The tickets, allowing one to pass from one world to another, represent the understanding the man has of God. The ticket sellers are the many ministers and teachers who have assisted him in his struggle to stay on the right track and not to commit sins. The coffee shop and benches are the many distractions which allow the man to relax and become lazy instead of working or continuing on the original task. All the things in the station are only symbols of what is in a man ' s mind. These are my impressions of a railway station. Cathey Calder, Arts VI, Ross House THE STORM I WALKED through the cold steam of hell. My feet stepped quickly on the bubbling pavement. Fog hung about me and the storm raged. Crack! It was there, on my shoulder, clinging like a leech. With a swift whisk, ihe l)ran(;li fell inio ihe lolding rivulel billowing to the sewer. It straggled, but Hurr(;nd(!r(;d its ;lf lo iIk; darkness. A warm drop slid down my cheek. It was a tear. I was crying for a Iwig woven into the flowing stream of life, unravelling down, down, over pebbles, belwe(;n large ohslaeles, into ihe vacuum of death. The current is strong. The sprig loses its identity and cannot fight. Dust and rich earth are taken with it to the sewer leading to the river, from which life comes. I let my tear fall on this ribbon. The storm flung beads, like sweat from brows, against the curb. The frag- ments sprayed upwards, landing on the ground or settling in puddles. I saw my reflection and childishly dipped in my toe; there were ripples. This is pleasure shining like tinsel — a basin of enjoyment. Soon the puddle would dry up, leaving no trace of harm or good, just a little bigger hollow in the plain. The diamonds that sprinkled the earth had disappeared. Their wealth would appear in the fragrance of blossoms, the fruits of trees, the rustle of living leaves. I shivered, feeling like an oyster on ice. It was calmer now; the battle of nature was dying. Contorted twigs lay on the ground, yet firm trees stretched indifferently to the sky — blue sky ! All was a memory. The sun bloomed in warm petals. The world blossomed too. I crossed the stream and went home. Lynda Stenson, Arts VI, Gumming House OLD AGE The waves washed onto the bleak, cold shore; He watched the ships go to sea once more. Remembering the sea so well, The running wind and the rising swell. Fools, for they know not what they do; They would not give him a ship or crew; He would ride no more on the billowing foam. Nor head towards the harbour ' s home. They said he was old, for what did they care? They had their home with their big armchair; They had their family, but what had he? He had nothing, not even the sea. Martha Dorion, Form IVb, Gumming House THE CANADIAN PATRIOT What poor and fallen man is he That walks alone from sea to sea? And holds a flag-pole in his hand. Without a flag for his fair land; That sadly hears the bitter cry, " Le Quebec libre " raised so high; That, worried, watches tempers flying. And mourns because his land is dying For lack of others such as he Who love the land from sea to sea. Beverley Swift, Form Vb, Fairley House [49] PHOTO CONTEST Judged by Eric. Rankin NO SLUMBER DID MY SPIRIT STEAL (With apologies to Wordsworth) No slumber did my spirit steal, Alas! for me it seems My narrow bed so rocky feels It drives away my dreams ! The icy blast blows under doors, The vapourizer wheezes. Teachers make merry, forget their chores. And some poor boarder sneezes! My neighbour snores, loud are the roars; Yet louder still the bell, And cries of " Fire " ! — slamming doors. The drill succeeded well. So if one morning you should find Some weary boarder dozing, I trust you will be very kind And let her stay — reposing ! Cicely Arundel-Evans, Arts VI, Barclay House PILLOW FIGHTS As SOON as Miss Beardsley closed the door firmly and bade us good-night, eight heads stuck out of their cubicles slyly waiting impatiently for their pillow fight date, late Saturday night. There wasn ' t a stir for a few moments, but the silence didn ' t stay long. To break it, Janie came into my room and slugged me over the head with her pillow. I stood there ready to defend myself. I gave her a hit on her seat with the pillow to see her fly into the air. To get even, she gave me another slug on the back. It was a fierce fight but lots of fun. By now the whole dorm were fighting with pillows. Janie and I decided to go into the spare room and have a real, fierce, hearty fight. I threw the pillow at her, she ducked to miss it, and the pillow flew straight on. Crash! It hit the window. Tragedy struck. Broken pieces of glass lay on the floor. By now I was scared stiff the teacher would come in. I stacked away the glass in the garbage can, making sure each piece was wrapped in kleenex so no one would know what had occurred. I was hoping this was just a bad dream and I would awake soon, bvit to my horror I really was awake in real life. Miss Beardsley walked in because she was aroused by the racket. She said, " You ' ve got a bad mark for disobeying the rules. " She paused and then continued, [51] " Also you ' ve gol a bad mark lor breakinj lin; wimJow. " J Hohtninly picked up the other pieces ol f lasa. It Heejued to me I was a sly cat which had nine lives and had just lost one. Only eij ht lo j o. A]8() that was tlu- first let !ntir n of many more to come. Judy Hamwee, Upper I MIDNIGHT AT TRAFALGAR When all the teachers are asleep, Little noises come from the dorm. Sounds of stamps and running feet Echo through the night so warm. Tonight there is a midnight feast Of apples, pears, and candy canes. There sit nine figures in the east. Looking out while hard it rains. Soon Sleepyville begins to call, And mouths begin to yawn. They all curl up in little balls Just to wake at dawn. Janie McGregor, Form II, Barclay House IMPRESSIONS OF A BOAT DOCK THE IMPACT on the senses is dizzying at a boat dock. A dock has a smell all its own, compounded of the salt of the sea, tar, rope, and the smell of foreign cargoes. One does not know where to look — at the clumsy tugs, fussing and blowing around the wharves, at the liners towering gracious and aloof over the docks, at the little ants that are people scurrying around them, or at the seagulls swooping and crying over the residue at the water ' s edge. One hears cursing and shouting in a dozen different languages, the sawing of hawsers against the thick wooden pegs as the ships they hold strain longingly toward the sea, and the mournful hoots of the fat barges as they trundle to and fro at the dock. So I thought as I sat on an empty crate marked " Product of Brazil " . I wondered what it had contained and how far it had travelled. I looked at the stained and weatherbeaten planks of the dock and wondered how many foreign feet had walked on it — those of curious young sailors, and those of seasoned salts to whom this harbour was just another port. I saw the water under the dock glinting through the cracks between the planks, and wondered where it had been with the currents. I got up and wandered aimlessly to the edge of the dock. An orange peel lay at my feet, and I kicked it into the oily water. I watched it as it idled for a moment where it had dropped, and then the current gripped it and propelled it slowly but firmly toward the open sea. " Good-bye! " I said enviously. That is the only time I can remember wishing that I were an orange peel. Jill Gardiner, Arts VI, Barclay House " BUT FOR A MOMENT ... " THKHE IS A scene, unfamiliar perhaps lo loo many i)eople, which can never ho erased from my memory. It is really a succession of scenes; not scenes as in a l)lay or f ainling bul expn ssions one can see in the face of a fellow human who experiencu ' H true joy and phuisure in beauty. It was Christmas Day, and as I quite often played for my uncle ' s guests, I was not completely taken by surprise when he telephoned and asked me to come to play for some people. I went gladly, and when I arrived I was introduced to the captain and officers of a Danish ship. They were charming people, friendly, and I felt completely at ease with them. 1 remember thinking how kind it was that my uncle should have asked them to come and share his family ' s celebra- tions instead of spending the day on their ship. Then, as he so often did, my imcle took my arm and escorted me to the piano. Continuing in mock formality, he asked for silence, and turning to me asked me to play. I did. We all sang some Christmas carols and then, after some Bach and Chopin, one of the officers came over to the piano and asked me to play " Liebestraum " by Liszt. Then, on the spur of the moment, he said, " No, wait a minute, I ' ll be right back, " and he disappeared out of the room. He returned with a violin clutched under his arm and, after tuning it to the piano, he nodded for me to begin. I cannot describe the pleasure it was to play with that man. It wasn ' t the actual playing but it was the opportunity given to me to see the meaning of true, deep happiness in someone I hardly knew. I can still see his face, almost radiant with pleasure; his eyes, so filled with joy in the beauty of the music that they sparkled; his mouth in a half smile, sensitive to every change in the tune. The tone of the violin was magnificent, and I found it very easy to follow his guide in the expression. The effect was quite beautiful, and after several minutes I realized that everyone in the room was listening. I knew then that they had all caught the feeling I had in seeing the old man play. I have realized since that I was given, that Christmas Day, a gift which I will value for the rest of my life. It was a gift of seeing pure love, a gift that taught me the necessity of beauty in our lives, and a gift that showed me, in a moment, a glimpse of truth. Rosemary LeGallais, Science VI, Barclay House [53 1 UN APRES-MIDI AU PARC C ' ETAIT un jour d ' automne. L ' air etait comme I ' eau de sources, petillant et pur, et il pin ait les joues des enfants jusqu ' a ce qu ' elles ressemblent aux pommes rouges. Comme je marchais lentement dans le pare la couleur et le mouvement dans ce petit morceau du monde retenaient mon oeil, et je le regardais comme si c ' etait la premiere fois. Je remarquai une petite fille qui sautait a la corde. Elle portait des souliers rouges, qui bondissaient et scintillaient entre les fissures du trottoir, et le ruban jaune de ses cheveux dansait avec le mouvement de sa tete. Pres d ' elle, un petit gargon aux yeux rieurs criait et filait a toute vitesse apres un gros ballon orange qui courait devant lui. L ' herbe du pare etait du plus vert des verts, un dernier vert brillant avant qu ' il ne devienne le brun mort de I ' hiver. Un cerisier gemissait sous un fardeau de cerises lumineuses, et une vieille femme assise sous cet arbre vendait des crayons de couleurs qui affichaient leur propre publicite. L ' air avait lave toutes les choses, et il les avait laissees nettes et fraiches. Grisee de la beaute du jour et du spectacle de I ' harmonie qu ' il me donnait, je quittai le pare et je marchai ensorcelee sur la route, suivie de cris et de rires. Jill Gardiner, Arts VI, Barclay House LA NUIT La nuit arrive et le monde est tranquille; Toutes les personnes se couchent apres un jour difficile. Les etoiles brillent dans les tenebres, Et la lune repand sa lumiere mysterieuse. Mais la nuit est aussi le temps pour la peur, Parce que dans les rues il y a des voleurs. Quelquefois nous ecoutons I ' appel d ' un hibou gris; C ' est une autre creature qui n ' est pas silencieuse dans la nuit. Harriet Sachs, Form IHb, Donald House LE GARgON Ili KSr la comme d ' habittide. Je vais attendre 1 ' autobus pres de lui. Je le n gard(i d( cole. Si joli! Aux cbeveux claira, sons lesquels, fonces et vagues, homI Ich yeux (jui fixeiil la ryic ac ' lialandee. An moina deux s( conde8 avant moi, il bougc Ich pi( ' ls, sacliaul (rune laron ou d ' une autrc (]ue I ' aulobus (ist sur le point lourrier v coin. (loniUKUil peul-il dislinguer enlre les divers bruits? [ 54 1 Bieii qu ' il semble que ce gar on ne me remarque jamais, il est poli et il me laisse monter la premiere. Si c ' est possible, je m ' assierai. Pas lui. II reste droit, toil jours en eveil. Je tire la corde. II sourit. Comme chaque fois il descend en tenant la portiere pour moi. II ne dit jamais rien. Cette fois il y a beaucoup d ' enfants avec leurs patins et leurs toboggans. Le pauvre " beau " trebuclie parmi eux, tombe par-dessus un sac d ' ecolier. II rit de bon coeur avec les autres. Puis ses mains tatonnent partout comme — comme — il est aveugle! Je prends sa main. " J ' ai attendu longtemps avant de faire votre connaissance. Je suis la jeune fille toujours a I ' arret de I ' autobus. " " Tout ce temps je pensais que vous etiez une vieille dame. " Nous rions, tons les deux, et nous marchons ensemble. Lynda Stenson, Arts VI, Gumming House PENSEE Que pensez-vous de not re vie? C ' est comme les feuilles. Qui vivent Et passent, Se preparant pour des choses plus grandes. L ' OEIL Nous voyons beaucoup, Les formes, Les couleurs, Les grandeurs, Mais pas les ames. Madeleine Palmer, Form Va, Ross House LE MYSTERE DU VIEUX CHATEAU C ' EST en ete. II fait tres chaud. Sur les rives d ' une riviere en France deux petites filles sont assises. Au premier coup d ' oeil, on pense qu ' elles sont soeurs, mais si on les regarde une minute on pent voir que I ' une a une figure tres fran aise (c ' est Lucie), et I ' autre a une figure tres anglaise (c ' est Marie). Marie est chez Lucie, sa cousine. Tout a coup Lucie se leve et dit, " Viens-tu, Marie? Nous allons au vieux chateau. C ' est pres d ' ici. II n ' a pas d ' habitants, parce qu ' ils out ete guillotines. " " C ' est une bonne idee! " dit I ' autre. Quand elles arrivent, elles entrent dans le chateau par une fenetre qui est brisee. " Ah, c ' est magnifique! C ' est beau! " repete toujours Lucie. Marie songe qu ' im prince danse avec elle. Elle songe que le prince dit, " Ah, vous etes tres belle! Je vous — " Un cri alarme les fillettes. Elles courent vite a la fenetre et se sauvent dehors. Quand elles s ' arretent de courir, Lucie s ' ecrie, " Ah, c ' est un fantome! Je sais que c ' est un fantome! ! " Enfin cependant elles decident qu ' elles sont trop adultes pour croire aux fantomes. C ' est un mystere! [55] Le jour siiivant elles rctournenl au chateau ;t ellcH cnlront encore [ ar la fenetre. Les oris reconimencent, mais dies montcnt les cscaliers. p]lles ont pcur tout de meme. Enfin Marie entre dans une den chambrcH et avec houJagemenl dit a Lucie, " Cast un petit chat. Cm n ' cHt paw un lantonie, maiH il est hianc. " Lucie repond, " Tu es tres stupide. Je sais que c ' est un fantome! " Enfin elle entre, prend le chat, et elles retoument chez elles avec lui. Voila! Le my8tere du vieux chateau est explique! Jean Macleod, Form 11, Ross House L ' AUTOMNE LE VIEILLARD sortit de sa cabane et s ' assit sur son banc. II etait fatigue de vivre. Sa seule consolation etait celle de posseder encore la vie de son oeil gauche. II pouvait encore contempler cette nature qui vieillissait comme lui, mais elle etait splendide et majestueuse dans sa decadence, elle se surpassait dans son dernier effort. Jamais les bouleaux et les peupliers jaunatres, le vert sombre des forets et le bleu des montagnes lointaines produisaient une gamme de couleurs aussi pleine d ' harmonie qu ' on se croirait dans un monde enchante. Le calme et la paix envahirent le vieux. " Apres tout, elle n ' est pas si mauvaise, cette vie-ci, " se disait-il. " Faites que je puisse encore voir quelques vues de ces automnes. " Heather Robinson, Form IVa, Donald House LE CHEF NOIR Un ombre pres des pins tout noirs D ' un noir d ' ebene. II reste Autour d ' une fontaine, opale verte; Son voyage cesse. Le roi de la nuit, seul et fier. La criniere agitee par le vent. Sous les etoiles garde son troupeau, Un brin d ' herbe aux dents. Un rayon de lune danse sur son dos. La brise siffle tristement; L ' etalon regarde vers le ciel, L ' aube pourpre vient. Au point du jour il hennit vers sa bande; Le troupeau vient enfin. lis reprennent aujourd ' hui leur trajet Avec leur maTtre sur et sauvage. Cicely AitUNDKL-FiVANS, Arts VI, Barclay House L ' HISTOIRE DE MON CHIEN J ' AI UN i rand chien qui s ' appelle Brandy. Brandy a un nez long et des oreilles longues. Ses pieds sont tres grands. 11 a sept niois. Toute ma lamille Faime beaucoup. Quand j ' arrive, il saute sur moi pour me montrer sa joie. Je me promene avec lui. II aime jouer dans le jardin avec la neige. II chasse les autres chiens et les chats. Brandy a toujours faim et il mange de la viande de boeuf. II dort sur men lit. Leslyn Benditsky, Upper I MES ANIMAUX VEZ-VOUS des animaux, mes amis? J ' ai beaucoup d ' animaux; environ cent poissons, deux tortues, deux chiens, une chatte et un oiseau. Les poissons ont beaucoup de couleurs; vert, orange, bleu, rouge, jaune et noir. Mes poissons ne sont pas comme le saunion ou le maquereau, qui sont grands, parce qu ' ils sont tropicaux et petits. II y a deux tortues dans leur bocal, et si je ne suis pas prudente, elles mangent les poissons nouveaux-nes. Mes chiens jouent sovivent a la balle avec moi. L ' un est un metis, mais il est obeissant! L ' avitre est pursang, mais il est mechant! lis sont bons amis. Quand une personne frappe a la porte, ils aboient tres fort et quelquefois j ' ai mal a la tete et je prends de I ' aspirine. Ma jolie chatte n ' aime pas les humains. Elle est noire avec un petit peu de blanc sur sa gorge. Les chiens I ' ennuient souvent et elle est fort mecontente. La chatte ennuie I ' oiseau quelquefois, mais I ' oiseau est sauf dans sa cage. Sa gorge est bleue et ses ailes sont blanches avec des lignes noires. II parle un petit peu, mais ce n ' est pas en frangais, c ' est en anglais. Tous mes animaux sont tres droles ovi tres jolis, et je les aime tous. Wendy Fyshe, Form IIIa, Ross House TERRITUS PUER Olim erat puer qui stultus erat; Semper puellas pulchras fugiebat. Uno die puer venit ad montem, Vidit multas puellas transgredientes ponteni. Puer transgressus erat pontem et eas fugit. Una puella eum vidit et ei inquit, " Visne venire nobiscum? Hie est hattus, bursa et mittenum. " Puer erat territus, itaque statim discessit domum. Mary Light, Form IVb, Barclay House UN PAIS MUY HERMOSO HACE tres veranos que yo fui a un pais situado en el Mar Caribe. Puerto Rico es un pais muy pequeno, que es muy otro que nuestro Canada. Yo fui alH con un grupo de muchachos y muchachas de los Estados Unidos. Cuando yo estuve en ese hermoso pais yo observe muchas cosas que no se puede aprender de un libro. El pais es muy pobre y las familias son muy grandes. [57] Los habitantes coinen el arroz y las habas y hay inuchas irulas deliciosas como los platanos, los mangos, las pinas y varias otras. Estas farnilias no tienen bastante que comer y a veces muchas personas mueren de hambre, Los padres no tienen buen trabajo y, por eso, sus casas no son bonitas y ellos no llevan buena ropa. Yo note que todo el mundo, rico o pobre, es sienipre ruiiy lirupio. Hay varios puntos historicos que ver en la ca]jital, San Juan. Hay tambien grandes hoteles modernos y numerosas tiendas. Hay una buena vista en casi toda dirreccion. La mar es muy verde y cuando el sol se pone por la noche, el cielo tiene muchos colores magnificos. Es una vista que nunca se puede olvidar. Las palmeras majestuosas y las floras son muy hcrmosas y diflferentes de las que nosotros conocemos. Hace mucho color y cada dia llueve unos minutos y despues el sol brilla otra vez. Cuando yo nade en la mar la temperatura del agua tenia setenta y cinco grados. Nunca puedo olvidar este pais con sus arboles, sus flores, sus frutas y otras cosas tan diferentes pero siempre hermosas! Wendy Ross, Arts VI, Barclay House EL PEQUENO BURRO ESTA es una historia de un pequeno burro que puede hablar y de su amo cruel que no le comprende. El burro se llama Pedro y vive en el campo en Espana donde los burros hacen mucho trabajo, llevando cargos pesados en el lomo. A veces el amo pone demasido en su lomo y el burro dice, " Hagame usted el favor de quitarme algunos platanos de mi lomo. Ellos son demasiado pesados. " Cuando Pedro esta muy cansado y tiene sed, el pide a su amo, " Deme agua por favor; de otro modo yo no podre llevar estas naranjas. " El amo siempre escucha a su burrito y por lo comun hace lo que este le pide. Pero un dia el burro tuvo un bulto de manzanas muy pesado en el lomo y su amo tenia mucha prisa de llegar al mercado; por eso el no queria escucharle. Cuando ellos estaban en el medio del camino, el pobre burro estaba tan cansado que el se sento. El amo, irritado, le dio patapies y le suplico que se pusiera de pie para andar al mercado, pero Pedro no queria escucharle tampo co. Asi por fin el pobre amo no llego al mercado para vender sus manzanas y el pequefio burro durmio al sol. La moral de la historia es: sea usted bueno para con los animales y ellos seran buenos par con usted. Sheryl Doherty, Arts VI, Barclay House TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1963-1964 President .... Dr. Foster Chairman .... Mrs. Greer-Wootten Capt ain Susan Wood Vice captain Heather Forbes Secretary .... Sally Johnson GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant VIA Wendy Lloyd-Smith Heather Forbes VIb Cathey Calder Anndale Goggin Va Vanessa Morgan Leigh Smith Vb Maria Lub ecki Eleanor Nicholls IVa Heather Robinson Andrea Mason IVb Janet Johnston Lyanne Turcotte IIIa Margot Halpenny Susan Henry IIIb Sherry Spencer Harriet Sachs Upper II Rosemary Patton Patty Shepherd II Sherry Maloney Philippa Hall GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant VIA Patricia Hill Sheryl Doherty VIb Marilyn Coert Ruth Sutton Va Wendy Tomlinson Carole Robitaille Vb Cathy Halpenny Marcia David IVa Andrea Mason Marilyn Forbes IIIa Carole Calder LiSE Gluek IIIb Carol McDermid Brenda Wilson Upper II Patricia Harding Margaret McGrego II Susan Cameron Judy Clinton [59] Standing: Heather Forbes, Sandie Crabtree, Wendy Tomlinson, Phyllis Bazin Kneeling: Beverley Monks, Susie Wood (Captain), Sheryl Doherty BASKETBALL This year Trafalgar ' s basketball teams were under a new coach, Mrs. Greer- Wootten. Although we were unable to place in the League, all members of the three teams played very well. The results of the games played were: PRIVATE SCHOOL LEAGUE School Miss Edgar ' s St. George ' s The Study Weston Miss Edgar ' s The Study Si. (jcorge ' s Date 1st team Oct. 28 21-16 Nov. 11 7-13 Nov. 18 7-21 Dec. 4 Jan. 20 12-29 Jan. 28 15-29 Jan. 27 fj-ll 00 I 2nd team 3rd team 14-17 14- 8 9-19 6-6 13-7 15- 15 17-25 9-11 Science VI Arts VI ( Va ( Vb ( IVa IVb IIIa IIIb Upper II II SENIOR INTER-FORM BASKETBALL Arts VI 9-7 Vb 12-10 IVa 18-3 Bye B 16-10 JUNIOR INTER-FORM BASKETBALL IIIa 11-9 Upper II 16-11 IIIa 17-5 Arts VI 13-7 Donald 1 Fairley ( Ross Gumming Barclay INTER-HOUSE BASKETBALL Bye Donald 10-7 Ross 14-13 Bve Barclay 17-5 Donald 17-16 Standing: Joan Dickison, Maria Lubecki, Carole Robitaille, Dianne Maloney Kneeling: Bonnie Carnell, Pat Hill (Captain), Nonie Nicholls Not in picture: Judy Williams [61] GYMNASTIC AWARDS 1964 (; BADGES Judy Clinton, Philippa Hall, Sherry Maloney, Debby (Jollyer, Pat Harding, Margaret McGregor, Rosemary I ' atton, Patty Shepherd, Nancy Trenholme, Pat Barnard, Margot Halpenny, Susan Henry, (Jarol McDermid, Janet JVeston, Heather Robinson, Alana Gross, Gail Dunbar, Marcia David, Cathy Halpenny, Sandra Crabtree, Cicely Arundel-Evans. STARS Carole Calder, Cheryl Clinton, Debby Dunkerley, Harriet Sachs, Sherrj ' Spencer, Debby Williams, Brenda Wilson, Jane Curwood, Martha Dorion, Marilyn Forbes, Mary Jane Henderson, Janet Johnston, Andrea Mason, Lyanne Turcotte, Bonnie Carnell, Maria Lubecki, Dianne Maloney, Heather Marshall, Vanessa Morgan, Renee Morganti, Eleanor Nicholls, Carole Robitaille, Jill Ross, Leigh Smith, Wendy Tomlinson, Cathey Calder, Phyllis Bazin, Joan Dickison, Sheryl Doherty, Anndale Goggin, Jill Gardiner, Heather Forbes, Pat Hill, Sally Johnson, Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Linda Marchand, Susie Wood, Judy Williams. ATHLETIC AWARDS 1963 Senior Form Basketball Cup Science VI Junior Form Basketball Cup HIb Senior Sports Cup Arts VI Intermediate Sports Cup IIIb Inter-House Basketball Cup Ross Inter-House Tennis Cup Ross Inter-House Field Day Cup Ross Senior Gymnastic Shield Vb Junior Gymnastic Shield Upper II The Stocking Cup IIIa The Strathcona Shield Margie Monks ( Heather Forbes SENIOR FIELD DAY Last year ' s results: Ross 52 points Fairley 33 points Donald 27 points Barclay 27 points Gumming 9 points Highest individual scores: Senior: Deirdre Crutchlow Ross 9 points Intermediate: Cathey Calder Ross 9 points Junior: Nancy Trenholme Fairley 9 points JUNIOR FIELD DAY ' I ' he Junior Field Day was held in the school garden on Wednesday, June 6. IJpjx ' r I won llic Junior Sporls Cup, and Mrs. Clinton and Judy won the (iarchin lYlolluirH ' (iiip lor the molher and daughter relay. I 62 I GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION 1964 ON MARCH 12 and 13 Trafalgar ' s annual Gym Dem took place. Our new gym teacher. Mrs. Greer-Wootten, allowed us to choose our own class performances, and to work them out ourselves; this added excitement, interest, and enthusiasm for all those who participated. The Fifth Forms began the Demonstration with a Scottish march which was accompanied on Friday evening by two pipers and a drummer. Actual gymnastic work was performed by Form II working with small apparatus. Parents and friends were brought again into a Scottish atmosphere while the Dancing Club performed, dressed in kilts and white dresses. Upper II showed balance on benches, and IIIa also worked on benches, showing that handstands and cartwheels need not necessarily be demonstrated on the floor. One of the highlights of the evening was free calisthenics. The girls had worked out routines to music and, surprisingly, managed to keep in time and rhythm. VIa provided an Israeli dance with a light air to it. The dance itself was decorative, with bright coloured skirts. Junior vaulting followed, and then a new feature: IVa demonstrated volleyball practice. IIIb then performed some varied apparatus work, after which VIb did formal calisthenics working out various patterns on the floor. The tumblers proved skilful with their flips, balances, and other stunts. They were followed by Fourth Form races, and the senior vaulters were last on the programme. When the School had assembled in the Grand March, the annual Stars and G Badges were presented by Mrs. Wood. Our sincere thanks and appreciation go to Mrs. Greer-Wootten, to Mrs. Ryckman who assisted at the piano, and to Miss Morag MacDougall who taught the girls the Scottish dances. Cathey Calder, Arts VI, Ross House The Lucy Box Award for athletic ability and good sportsmanship was presented to Cathey Calder. THE JUNIOR GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION was held on March 18. Parents of the Junior School girls assembled in the gym to watch Upper I, Lower I, Remove, and Preparatory perform. [63] THE STAFF vs. PREFECTS BASKETBALL GAME ON WEDNESDAY, January 22, cxcitemenl was in th ; airl The big game between the Staff and the I ' ref ' ects was to be played at three o ' elock. Armed with cameras, and our dimes (for the Red Oossj chitched in our fists, we rushed towards the gym. Once there, we scrambled uj on window-sills and radiators to make sure we could witness every minute of the game! Silence engulfed the gym as Dr. Foster walked in and took her seat on the platform. Then the Teachers came in! Cheers echoed in the rafters and stamping feet could be heard! The teachers seemed a little embarrassed and stunned as they stood in the middle of the gym staring at all the smiling faces. There was a wild assortment of clothing, ranging from short shorts to Bermudas. The Prefects were wearing funny hats. I didn ' t see anything parti- cularly funny about it, but they thought it was hilarious. The game started, and all was going well until the Prefects scored. Then everyone on the floor decided that she must get that ball ! There were many scrambles for the ball, and it always ended up with someone on the floor. More than once it was a teacher. There was much pushing and shoving, but that is to be expected in any game. When the teachers scored their first basket there was thunderous applause and stamping of feet. At the end of the third quarter we went over to interview the stars. Our first star was Mrs. De Zwirek. She was a great asset to the team. She was one of the shorter members but she managed to weave in and out and score many baskets. I asked her the reason for her success as a basketball player, and she replied, " I went to bed last night at five o ' clock; sleep is very important. In the morning I run around the block for half an hour. I drink prune juice — a whole can. Exercise is very important. " When asked about the other team, she replied, " If they had exercised as much as we have, they would be doing better. " We moved on to our second star. Miss Clegg. She had played for Tra- falgar when she was a pupil here, and she had been playing very well so far. She got several baskets and was in there fighting all the way. She was now very red in the face and panting hard. She was obviously out of condition. Aren ' t we all? Miss Clegg tried to make it clear at the beginning of the interview that she did not consider herself a star, but we still fired questions at her. My first question was where she learned that style. She replied, " Right here, of course! " I then asked her what fruit juice she drank in the morning, and she mumbled some nondescript word and pointed to the orange that was in her mouth at the time. When asked what time she went to bed the night before, she just blushed (which didn ' t help her already red face) and went on munching on the orange. My next question was if she exercised daily, and she replied, " Oh, yes, I walk up and down stairs every day, all day. " The whistle blew, forcing us to retreat to the opposite side of the gym to watch the final minutes of the game. This was the Staff ' s last chance, and we were behind them all the wav. The excitement was intense. There were many occasions when we thought ihey would win, but alas, they lost by only three baskets, which is really good, in my eslimalion. Most of the vStaff hope to play again, and as a student I would like to see anotlu-r game loo. My congratulations go to all the teachers who played such a fine game, and were such good sporls! Maijy .lArsii.; TTi ' ,i ni ' :R.s()N, IVb. Barclay House I M I SWIMMING AND LIFE-SAVING This year, classes in life-saving have been held at the Y.W.C.A. pool each Friday afternoon. Girls have prepared for Elementary, Intermediate, Bronze, and Silver life-saving awards, acquiring first-hand knowledge of swimming skills, rescue work, and artificial respiration. Girls preparing for these tests have gained vital experience in the field of water safety. The Trafalgar swimming team has also had a very successful year under Mrs. Greer-Wootten ' s capable leadership. Both junior and senior teams, with Sally Johnson as captain, competed in the Private Schools Swimming Meet on November 4, held at the Y.W.C.A. pool on Dorchester. Trafalgar placed first with fifty-two points. Congratulations to all team members, and special thanks to Mrs. Greer- Wootten for coaching our team. Cicely Arundel-Evans, Captain, Life-saving Club SKIING The Penguin Ski Club held their annual School Girls ' Ski Meet on Saturday, March 14. Both a Slalom and a Giant Slalom were held, on conditions of ice and sugar snow. Our senior team consisted of Cassie Lewis, Joan Leslie, Mary Jane Henderson, Maria Lubecki, Wendy Tomlinson, and Joan Dickison. The junior team was made up of Alice Klinkhoff, Martha Dorion, Harriet Sachs, Brenda Wilson, Hilary Chalmers, and Jennifer Russell. Although the girls were extremely tired after the Gym Dem the night before, the junior team placed 4th. The senior team was unfortunately disqvialified. In individual results, Maria Lubecki placed 12th in the senior giant slalom, Jennifer Russell 14th in the junior giant slalom, Brenda Wilson 11th in the junior slalom, and Martha Dorion 14th in the junior slalom. Our congratulations go to St. Agathe High who won both the Senior and Junior Shields. Joan Dickison, Science VI, Barclay House [65] THE TENNIS TEAMS Sherry Spencer, Sally Johnson, Phyllis Bazin, Sarah Downer OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1963: B.A. Gail de Belle, Elizabeth Hesketh, Jennifer Lamplough. B. Ed. (Phys. Ed.) : Judy Irwin. B.L.S. Beverley Smith. Diploma in Physical Therapy: Patricia Wilson. McGill Junior School Certificate, 1963: First Class: (]arol Holland, Suzanne Kinsman, Claire Marshall, Linda Waverley. Second Class: Albertinc Alschet, Kathy Arkay, Lynne Clark, Joan Clarkin, Esther Gortva, Alice Home, Kathleen McCullough, Sally Nicholls, (]yiilhia Oddie, Beverley Robinson, Jacqueline Strowlger, Anne Tomlinson. [66] Third Class: Linda Aboud, Margaret Alschet, Marlena Baugh, Suzanne Clark, Arlene Cloutier, Marika Coulourides, Deirdre Crutch- low, Felicity Delia Pergola, Elsie Ann Ekers, Jennifer Giles, Susan Laverty, Jo Ann McNally, Beverley Monks, Cynthia Nonnenman, Barbara Pocock, Patricia Talarico, Janice Tanton, Diana Tucker. Our congratulations to Carol Holland on winning the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship and a McGill University Entrance Scholarship. Old Girls at McGill are: First Year: Arts: Joan Clarkin, Joan Cowie, Jennifer Giles, Suzanne Kinsman, Claire Marshall, Martha Nixon, Janice Tanton, Elizabeth Tighe. Science: Kathy Arkay, Carol Holland. Nursing: Beverley Robinson. Physiotherapy : Anne Tomlin- son. Music: Barbara Pocock. Second Year: Arts: Fran oise Bieler, Clare Cavanagh, Annette Eddison, Elizabeth Winn. Science: Mireille Coulourides, Ariaime Kudelska. Physiotherapy : Beth Corden, Ruth Karlson. Third Year: Arts: Dorothea Burns, Wendy Davies, Margot Donnelly, Lee Henderson, Cathy Irwin, Priscilla Mansour, Lynne McLay, Karen Price, Pamela Walker. Science: Christy Leslie. Fourth Year: Arts: Nike Coulourides, Ronne Heming, Gillian Michell Thomson. Nursing: Barbara Rowat, Beverly Rowat. Fifth Year: Nursing: Wendy Laws. Macdonald College: First Year: Teachers: Pamela Barrie, Susan Johnstone, Barbara Hymers Kho, Joanne Ruddy. Second Year: Physical Education: Barbara Aylett. Teachers: Barbara Guimond. Graduate Schools: First Year: Medicine: Sydney Price. Second Year: M.A.: Barbara Armbruster, Betsy Burrows. We congratulate Annette Eddison and former Trafite Jessie MacLean on being awarded University Scholarships into Second Year Arts. Annette also distinguished herself by taking third place in the Intermediate Course of the French Summer School. In sports, Carol Holland gained her " letter " for intramural diving, and Anne Tomlinson received " letters " for intercollegiate swimming and diving and for intramural basketball. Old Girls were again prominent in McGill ' s aristocracy. Clare Cavanagh was a Winter Carnival Princess and Janice Tanton a Choral Society Princess, Joan Clarkin was Engineering Queen, and also placed second in the " Miss Canadian University Snow Queen Competition " , held at Waterloo, with entries from about twenty universities. Joan Cowie has been active in Radio McGill. [67] BIRTHS We congratulate the following Old Girls on the birth of sons: Lieut, and Mrs. R. A. Watt (Heather Tooley) — in Chilliwark, B.C. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Gault (Judy McDougall) Mr. and Mrs. T. Jamison (Margaret Acres) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. J. Mahaffey (Audrey Cater) Mr. and Mrs. D. Harter (Caryl Churchill) — in London, England Mr. and Mrs. D. W. MeMullen (Joan Molyneux)— in Port Arthur, Ont. Dr. and Mrs. P. Fitzgerald (Emita Elton) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Vivian (Joan Thackray) Dr. and Mrs. P. Mackay (Lucile Rohert) Mr. and Mrs. W. Abdalla (Virginia Mansour) Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Rees (Judy Vivian) Dr. and Mrs. D. E. R. Roy (Julia Smith) Mr. and Mrs. V. Ryan (Bunty Poole) Mr. and Mrs. D. Jacobs (Faye Pitt) Dr. and Mrs. E. P. Charrette (Marjorie Cape) Mr. and Mrs. A.W. Mercer (Betty Bown) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Church III (Nanci Van Vlaanderen ) Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Gould (Gwen Williams) Mr. and Mrs. D. McOuat (Helen Stephens) — in Cooksville, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Timmis (Judy Vrooman) — in Toronto Dr. and Mrs. G. Elias (Diana Ardagh) Mr. and Mrs. M. Lacas (Winky Horsley) Mr. and Mrs. J. Smyth (Joan Leslie) Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Ramsay (Mary Jane Miles) And on the birth of daughters: Mr. and Mrs. R. Claudi (Madeleine Sargent) Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McKendrick (Clara Martinez) Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Clifton (Elizabeth Blakeney) — in Toronto Dr. and Mrs. F. W. Lundell (Helen Hoult) Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Crombie (Merilyn Hayes) Dr. and Mrs. J. D. E. Price (Nancy Beattie) — in Vancouver Mr. and Mrs. K. J. McKenna (Anne Berry) F L and Mrs. R. B. McQuiggan (Norah Henderson) — in Germany Dr. and Mrs. P. Barwick (Morven Mcllquham) Mr. and Mrs. C. Heward (Virginia McAvity) — in Brockville, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. J. Beasant (Carol Bray) Mr. and Mrs. H. Delorme (Marjory Acres) Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Legge (Margaret Racey) Mr. and Mrs. J. Smith (Marilyn Ogilvy) Mr. and Mrs. M. van Hengel (Drusilla Riley) — in Tarrytown, N.Y. Mr. and Mrs. W. Parker (Peggy Long) Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Southward (Audrey Ohman) Dr. and Mrs. C. Stacey (Donna Merry) Dr. and Mrs. W. R. Waters (Ruth Ereaux) — in Winnipeg Mr. and Mrs. K. Thompson (Sharon Froom) Mr. and Mrs. R. Campbell (Lorraine Froom) — in Vancouver Mr . and Mrs. R. H. Birkett (Barbara Davison) Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Darling (Jane Walker) Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Muir (Mary Beth Cowper) Mr. and Mrs. S. Lanthier (Diane Safford) Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Coslen (Judy Mather) Mr. and Mrs. C. W. B. Hobinsoii (Susan Murray) Mr. and Mrs. M. Fcnwick (Ann Packliani) — in (Calgary Mr. and Mrs. M. Waller (Joun HrunHcombc) Mr. and Mrs. E. Schneid( rnian (Carole, (iold) I 68 I MARRIAGES 1962 Aug. 11 Barbara Ross to Eric Brian Budgell 1963 ividy 1 7 Sandra Williams to John Coles Houghton J unc 1 1 Ann Hamilton to Walter Ingmar Sandberg J une 1 Bonnie Love to E. Lawrence Earl J une ID Saundra Baly to Michael Ronald Jackson J une lO Sheila Joy to Hugh Louis Frederick Waldbauer J une 22 Judy Irwin to Graham Ray Simser Aug. 15 Louise Dupont to Tys Dryver Aug. 28 Mary-Jo Thurber to Neil S. Brown Sept. 21 Peggy McNab to WilHam Peter McMartin Sept. 29 Barbara Schwartz to Hugh J. Upton Oct. 17 Anna Lemon to Wendle Lee Mosher Dec. 28 Carol Clark to Ernest William Trischuk Dec. Joanne Ruddy to Brian Norman Goodis 1964 March 7 Charlotte Macleod to John P. Phillips DEATHS June 16, 1963 — Mrs. Andrew C. Boak (Rosamund Perry) GENERAL NEWS Of last year ' s Sixth Form, several girls are at Sir George Williams. Arlene Cloutier and Kay McCullough are in First Year Arts, and Diana Tucker in First Year Science. Arlene has been elected Deputy Speaker of the Debating Union for the coming year, and Di is on the bowling and basketball teams. DiDi Crutchlow, Jo Ann McNally, Jackie Strowlger and Kathy Tees are taking courses in the School of Business, while Felicity Della Pergola and Heather Nunns are taking a Fine Arts Course. Also at university are Linda Waverley, at Bishop ' s, and the Clark twins, Lynne at Acadia, and Sue at Mount Allison. Abroad, Alice Home is taking her Senior Matric at Neuchatel, and Linda Aboud, Sally Nicholls, Cynthia Oddie and Holly Rankin have also been at school in Switzerland. The Alschet twins are at the School of Fashion Design in Paris. Marika Coulourides is taking her Senior Matric at Holy Names High, and Patti Talarico is at the Sacred Heart. Theo Green is engaged to be married. All the rest of last year ' s Sixth keep themselves busy, taking business courses, doing voluntary hospital work, and many other things. Bette Shannon graduated from Dalhousie last spring, with First Class Honours in Psychology. Bette has been teaching at Traf this year. She has recently been awarded a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship, and will be working towards her M.A. in Psychology at McGill next year. Congratulations and good luck! From Bishop ' s University last spring Marion Ballantyne received an Honours B.A. in English, Class II, and the Mackie Prize in English, and [69] Shauoin Wolstknholmk reccivocJ a I ' asH B.A. in Gf;nr ral ArlH, (Juhh 11. Mannv is at the University of Toronto this year, working for a M.A. in English. Last spring, also, Annk Becok re(;cive{J lir r M.A. in Knglish from Harvard, and is now continuing towards her Ph.D. Akois ( aktwkiciit received a B.A. from Sir George WiHiams, and AlJNA Chiro the diploma of Associate in Arts. In May, 196.3, Leslie Loomis and Diana Wood graduated as nurses from the Royal Victoria Hospital, and Tkyphena Flood graduated as a dietetic interne from the Montreal General Hospital. STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. J. M. V. Foster 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 2.5 Miss J. E. Harvie 633 Cote St. Antoine Road, Westmount Mrs. E. Anders 485 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount Miss G. Beardsley 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mme B. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal 26 Miss A. Brown 536 Argyle Ave., Westmount Miss M. Clegg 651 Victoria Ave., Westmount Mlle G. Daoust 24 35th Ave., Pointe aux Trembles, Que. Mrs. p. De Zwirek 1540 Summerhill Ave., Montreal 25 Miss J. Dykstra 1836 Sherbrooke Street W., Montreal 25 Mrs. G. Gabor 7 Park Place, Westmount Mrs. F. Garrett 1469 McGregor Street, Montreal 25 Miss H. M. Goldstein 3424 Drummond Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. B. Greer- Wootten 3563 Durocher Street, Montreal 18 Miss G. Havill 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Dr. D. M. Herbert 3510 Walkley Ave., Montreal 28 Miss E. Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Miss D. L. HOPSON 5230 Hampton Ave., Montreal 29 Miss B. MoRAG MacDougall 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Miss Margaret A. MacDougall Findynate, Strathtay, Perthshire, Scotland Miss H. MoNDEN 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. p. R. Nissen 74.53 Ostell Crescent, Montreal 16 Mrs. M. J. Ogilvie 4210 Western Ave., Westmount Mrs. H. Prieur 13 Bellingham Road, Outremont Mrs. R. a. Proulx 118 St. Denis, Chateauguay, Que. Miss E. B. Shannon 3525 Shuter Street, Montreal 18 Miss E. Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 28 [70 1 Tel. WE. 7-9483 GUY TOMBS LTD. 1085 BEAVER HALL HILL MONTREAL SERVING THE PUBLIC FOR 43 YEARS INDIVIDUAL AND GROUP TRAVEL TO ALL COUNTRIES TEL: 866-2071 Wall to Wall Carpet and Furniture Cleaned In your home or office Drapes Cleaned We Guarantee the Length Exclusive with CANADA CARPET CLEANING COMPANY LTD. 3939 Jean Talon W. RE. 8-9415 The Merchants Coal Company Limited INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS Q 4 HILLSIDE AVE. WESTMOUNT H. L LECLAIR CO. LTD. 2211 Delisle St., Mtl. WE. 7-8949 SAWS -KNIVES -ABRASIVES SALES AND SERVICE Compliments of MR. MRS. DOUGLAS MILLER [71] TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1964 ABOUU, Sllllil.KY, 615 Wal[)ol - Av.-., Mi.nln-al JO AGAR, DIANA, I ' XiO Mi(;ri-BOi ' St., Monlr.-al 2:, ALLAN, (;l.HNYS, 25 Hoonrvoll Ave, Munlri-al (, AI,M;N, DICKOKAH, Wi We»lern Ave, WiDliliouiit ANDLRSON, GAIL, 301 Duke of Kent Ave, Pointc Clairt, Que ANTONOI ' OIILOS, ANNA, 5725 CoIb Si. Luc, Montreal 29 ARIJNDKL-I ' VANS, CIGKLY, II. R. 1, Laeliutc, Que. ASIITON, DORKKN, 2(15 Vivian Ave., IVloritreal 10 ASKEW, DICIIORAII ANN, 145 Dulleriu ltd., Montreal 29 ATALLAII, NABIIIA, :)4+5 Druninjond St., Montreal 2 AYICROYI), MARTHA, 504 Roslvn Ave., Wenlmount I ARTIIING, LINDA, J7 lillli Ave., I ' te. Glaire, Que. 1 IJIGIJSON, AI(L1:NL, 72!! I ' owell Ave., .Montreal J6 I KRHINGTON, JL.NNII- LR, .MM Marlowe Ave., Montreal I liRRINGTDN, IIAGIILL, :WA Marlowe Ave., Montreal I ' ISKL, JKSSH:, 12:j() MiGrcBor St., Montreal 2.5 l OGKL, VKRONICA, Aj.artado Aero .No. 7075, Uoi-ota. Golonil.ia I ORBLS, IILATIIKR, 190 Nclherwood Creseent, Hainnhl. I ORHLS, MARILYN, 190 Netlicrwood Cretecnl, IIamp»l. I ' YON, GATIIY, .?250 Somerset Kd., Gartierville, Que. !■ YSHIi, WEMJY, 158 Wolscley Ave. .N., Montreal W«.l — B — BARDT, ELISABETH, 45 - 58tli Avenue, Laval des Rapides, Que. 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 Rd., Hampstead BENDITSKY, LESLYN, 6501 Kay Road, Montreal 29 BIRD, JOANNE, 27, rue de Loinbardy, Preville, Que. BLACK, EMILY, 11 First St., Iberville, Que BLACK, SUSAN, 11 First St., Iberville, Que. BOULTON, ANNE, 1130 Waterloo Rd., Montreal 16 BOURNE, JANE, 73 Rosemount Crescent, Westmounl BROCK, MILLIE, 360 Chester Ave., Montreal 16 BROOK, BARBARA, 446 Leacross Ave, Montreal 16 BROOKE, JILL, 7 Hollham Rd., Montreal 29 BROWN, IRENE, 1430 Redpath Crescent, Montreal 25 BUEHLER, LILY, 2471 Park Row East, Montreal 28 CALDER, CAROLE, 4375 Westmount Ave, Westmount CALDER, CATHEY, 4375 Westmount Ave., Westmount CALDER, JANET, 4375 Westmount Ave, Westmount CAMERON, SUSAN, 162 Chester Ave, Montreal 16 CANN, JENNIFER, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal 29 CANN, LESLEY, 4715 MacMahon Ave., Montreal 29 CAPLAN, ELAINE, 14 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead CARNELL, BONNIE, 3 Albion Rd., Hampstead CARPENTER, MICHELE, 1400 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 CATTINY, LYNNE, 4025 Broadway Ave., Lachine, Que. CHALMERS, HILARY, 437 Grosvenor Ave, Westmounl CHAPMAN, BARBARA, 50 Tunstall Ave, Senneville, Que. CLINTON, CHERYL, 3435 Drummond St., Montreal 2 CLINTON, JUDY, 3435 Drummond St., Montreal 2 CLOUTIER, SUZANNE, 479 Argyle Ave., Westmount COERT, MARILYN, 571 Terrace Vachon, LaSalle, Que. COLLEY, KATHY, 939 St. Clare Rd., Montreal 16 COLLINS, ANNE, 715 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent 9 COLLINS, MARGARET, 715 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent 9 COLLYER, DEBBIE, 328 Perrault St., Rosemere, Que. COUSINS, VICKY, 2950 Hill Park Circle, Montreal 25 CRABTREE, SANDRA, 615 Belmont Ave, Westmount CRAIG, BRYAN, 522 Argvie Ave., Westmount CRAIG, SHEILA, 522 Argyle Ave., Westmount CRAWFORD, JOAN, Old King ' s Road, Coluit, Mass. CRAWFORD, LESLEY, Old King ' s Road, Coluit, Mass. CRUICKSHANK, ANDREA, 353 Metcalfe Ave, Westmount CURWOOD, JANE, 61 Belvedere Circle, Westmount — D — DANIEL, LYNN, 6685 Somerled Ave, Montreal 29 DANSEREAU, DALE, 630 Dcguire St., St. Laurent DAVID, MARCIA, 342 Lansdowne Ave, Westmount DAVIDSON, MARTHA, 157 Thornton Ave, Montreal 16 DAWSON, DIANE, Como, Que DEUTSCHENSCIIMEID, HANNA, 3600 Linton Ave, Montreal 20 de VOY, SUZANNE, 3495 Mountain St., Montreal 25 DICKISON, JOAN, 12 Stratford Rd., Montreal 29 DOIIERTY, SIIERYL, 203 Hector Ave, Rosemere, Que DONALD, ALISON, 349 Metcalfe Ave, Westmount l)OI ' KIN(;, DIANA, 4643 Grosvenor Ave, Montreal 6 DOI ' KINf;, SALLY, 4043 Grosvenor Ave, Montreal 6 DOKION, MARTHA, 351 Metcalfe Ave, Westmounl DOWNER, SARAH, 3450 Grey Ave., Montreal 28 DIINHAH, (;AiL, 3844 Draper Ave, Montreal 28 DUNKERLEY, DI ' .DBIE, 295 Willowtrce Road, Rosemere, Que. KKICRS, ELIZAIIEI II, 431 Moiitjl PleaBiinl Ave., WcBlmounl I ' lLI.IS, SUSAN, 0112 Victoria Ave, WcKlnioilnl KSCOItAll, CAHOL, 37K7 Cole (Ich NeigcH lid., Montreiil 25 ETCHES, DIANE, 3115 IJIerloii Ave, Monlrcid 10 GAGNIER, ROBIN, 1185 Quenneville, St. La urent GARDINER, JILL, Box 7ii8, Richmond, Que. GARLAND, ALICE, 4905 Mclrobe Ave., Montreal 29 GAVIO, DENISE, 1400 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 GEDYE, LESLEY, 4864 Dornal Ave., Montreal 20 GEGGIE, MARY ELLEN, Wakefield, Que. GLUEK, LISE, 350 Whitehills Dr., East Lansing, Mich,, U.S.A. GOGGIN, ANNDALE, 4131 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 GOODSON, LESLIE, 3510 Mountain St., Montreal 25 GRANDON, VICKY, 4872 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 GRICHMANOFF, TANYA, 5268 Clanranald Ave., Montreal 29 GRIFFIN, ANNE, 49 Balsam Drive, Baie d ' Urfe, Que GROSS, ALANA, 29 - 15th Ave, Roxboro, Que. GROVES, ALINE, 2237 Girouard Ave, Montreal 28 GROVES, LOIS, 2237 Girouard Ave, Montreal 28 — H — HAGGETT, SUSAN, 415 Vivian Ave, Montreal 16 HAINAULT, NICOLE, 440 Ellerton Ave., Montreal 16 HAINS, GAIL, 200 - 53rd Ave, Lachine, Que HALL, PHILIPPA, 1330 Carol Crescent, Chomedey, Que. HALPENNY, CATHERINE, 616 Grosvenor Ave, Westmount HALPENNY, MARGOT, 616 Grovenor Ave., Westmount HALPENNY, PAMELA, 262 Argyle Si., Sherbrooke, Que. HAMILTON, LESLIE, 805 Sacre-Coeur St., Si. Hyacimhe Que. HAMMOND, PATRICIA, 598 Curzon Ave., St. Lamberl, Que HAMWEE, JUDY, 62 Mitchell St., Thetford Mines, Que. HANCOCK, JUDITH, 32 Shorncliffe Ave., Westmount HANLEY, JENNIFER, 4, rue d ' Artois, Preville, Que. HANNA, DANIELLE, 233 - 4th Ave, Grand ' Mere, Que HANNAN, JOAN, 71 Stratford Rd., Hampstead HANSON, BARBARA, 4544 Mayfair Ave., Montreal 23 HARDING, PATRICIA, 95 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead HARE, LISSA, 475 Prince Albert Ave, Westmount HENDERSON, MARY JANE, 5587 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 29 HENRY, SUSAN, 48 Dufferin Rd., Hampstead HIDVEGI, SILVIA, 2986 Bedford Rd., Montreal 26 HILL, PATRICIA, 20 Ridge Park, Bramhall, Cheshire, England HUGHES, NANCY, 4107 Grand Blvd., Montreal 28 HULL, DIANA, 57 Maple Drive, R.C.A.F. Station, 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, 1860 Herron Crescent, Dorval Que JOHNSON, SALLY, 4870 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 JOHNSTON, JANET, 3508 University St., Montreal ■ JOHNSTON, SUSAN, 61 Oakville Ave, Dorval Que JONES, CATHY-ANN, 65 Merlon Road, Hampstead — K — KAISER, CARMEN, 3600 Linton Ave, Montreal ' 6 KARIJO, CARMELLA, 138 Willowdale Ave, Montreal 8 KATZ, KARIN, 5563 Pinedale Ave, Montreal 29 KAYE, MARY, 4870 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal ' 6 KELLEHER, SUE, 5717 Notre Dame de Grace Ave., Montreal 28 KELSEY, MARY, 3826 Old Orchard Ave, Montreal ' S KIRALY, LYNN, 5184 Brillon Ave, Montreal 28 KIRKWOOl), BELINDA, 102 Monseigncur Tache Boucherville 21, Que. KITCIIING, PAMELA, 2329 Hingston Ave. Montreal 28 KLINKIIOFF, ALICE, 5568 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 KNE1:N, JUDY, 3405 Slanlev St., Montreal KNIPS, FRANZISKA, 080 Roslyn Ave., Westmounl KNOX, FRANCES, 351 Redfern Ave, Westmount KNOX, VICTORIA, 351 Redfern Ave, Westmounl KliNliiOI.M, LISA, 3480 COte des Neiges Road. Montreal 25 [72] R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited DISPENSING OPTICIANS nm€RiCQn CONTACT LENSES J. L. ADAMS, Proprietor Medallist, McGill University Medallist, M.C. of Ptiarmacy Phone Victor 9-7331 1119 St. Catherine Street West (Near Peel) MONTREAL 1385 Greene Avenue WE. 2-2136 WE. 2-2488 Corner Sherbrooke Street Compliments of Compliments of Howard, Gate, Ogilvy, Bishop, Gope, Porteous Hansard J. L. E. Price Company ADVOCATES, BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS Suite 700, 1 Place Ville Marie Montreal 2 A664 ST. CATHERINE ST. WEST Compliments of STEVENSON, BLAKELY, BLUNT CO. Chartered Accountants WINSPEAR, HIGGINS, STEVENSON AND DOANE Chartered Accountants 635 DORCHESTER BLVD. WEST MONTREAL WINSOR 6? NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL Compliments of F. G. MICHALAK INSURANCE AGENCY 4923 Dornal Ave. Tel. RE. 3-7682 MONTREAL ■ ' IT ' S REDPATH " FOR REAL ESTATE REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED 1537 BURNSIDE ST. 937-8501 [73] I.ASCIIINGKK, SUSAN, 2162 Slif-rbrooke Si. W., Monlri al 25 I.F ' GAI.I.AIS, KOSHMAHy, P (). Box m . Chandler, Que. I.KSI.Ii;, JOAN, 115 Slralfor.l H I., Montreal 29 LEWIS, CATIIKKINK, (ifi Vivian Ave, Montreal 16 LIGHT, MARV, 616 Algonc|uin Ave., Montreal 16 LIGHTFOOT, JOSKI ' IIINi:, Windsor Hotel, Dominion Square, Montreal 2 LI.OYD-SMITIl, WF.NHV, S.tO Argyle Ave,, WcBlmounl LOISOS, MARY, 4015 Cole de« Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 LOWi:, PATRICIA, 161 Perrival Ave., Montreal West LUBECKI, MARIA, Flint Houbc, R.R. 1, Granhy, Que. LUETTICKEN. STEPHANIE, 6.1.39 Clanranald Ave., Hampstead — M — MACFARI.ANE, JENNIFER, 224 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 MACK, JANICE, 412 Strathcona Drive, Montreal 16 MACLEOD, JEAN, 67 Devon Road, Baic d ' Urfe, Que. MADILL, DIANE, 601 Lansdowne Ave., Westmounl MALONE Y, DIANNE, 4850 Cote St. Luc Road, Montreal 29 MALONEY, SHERRY, 4850 Cole St. Luc Road, Montreal 29 MANSOUR, CHRISTINE, 275 Laird Blvd., Montreal 16 MARCHAND, LINDA, 11 Merlon Crescent, Hampstead MARKHAM, PENELOPE, 4018 Grey Ave., Montreal 28 MARRAZZA, ISABELLA, 141 Glengarry Ave., Montreal 16 MARSHALL, HEATHER, 20095 Lakeshore Road, Bale d ' Urfe, Que MARSHALL, JILL, 2170 Hanover Road, Montreal 16 MARTIN, LEE, 325 Lethbridge Ave., Montreal 16 MASON, ANDREA, 443 Claremont Ave., Westmounl MASON, CHERYL, 443 Claremont Ave., Westmounl MATZA, MONIQUE, 6314 Clanranald Ave., Montreal 29 MAX, JOYCE, 12 Briardale Rd., Montreal 29 MAX, PHYLLIS, 12 Briardale Rd., Montreal 29 McATHEY, MARGARET, 20 Sunnyside Ave., Westmounl McCALLUM, LAURAN, 4835 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 29 McDERMID, CAROL, 74 Summerhill Ave., Valois, Que. McDowell, MARILYNE, 195 Slonehenge Dr., Beaconsfield, Qu«. McDowell, SHARON, 195 Stonehenge Dr., Beaconsfield, Qua McFARLANE, NANCY, 4715 Upper Roslyn Ave., Montreal 29 McGILL, COLLEEN, 103 Riverside Drive, St. Lambert, Que. McGILL, HELEN, 177 Thornton Ave., Montreal 16 McGONEGAL, ELIZABETH, 6617 Lasalle Blvd., Montreal 19 McGregor, JANIE, 606 Powell Ave., Montreal 16 McGregor, MARGARET, 7430 Bayard Ave., Montreal 16 Mclaughlin, YVONNE, 3072 - 7lh Sl., Chomedey, Que. McROBIE, DEBBIE, 653 Victoria Ave., Westmounl MICHALAK, MARY-ANN, 4923 Dornal Ave., Montreal 29 MILLER, CYNTHIA, 633 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 MILLS, CATHERINE, 444 Strathcona Drive, Montreal 16 MONKS, BEVERLEY, 8 Merlon Crescent, Montreal 29 MONKS, MARGARET, 8 Merlon Crescent, Montreal 29 MOORE, ANNABELLE, 68 Finchley Road, Hampstead MOORE, WENDY, 86 Linwood Crescent, Montreal 16 MORGAN, VANESSA, 7688 Place Ornain, Ville d ' Anjou, Montreal 5 MORGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Applelon Ave., Montreal 26 MORRIS, LESLEY, 15 Ellerdale Road, Hampstead MUNRO, PENNY, 1409 Upper Woodlands, Chateauguay, Que. — — NADEAU, SUSAN, 359 Gratton St., St. Laurent NAKIS, CRYSANTHE, 2130 College St., St. Laurent NEEDHAM, BARBARA, 14 Madsen Ave., Beaurepaire, Que. NEWTON, CANDY, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 NICHOLLS, ANNE, 1800 Guertin St., Montreal 9 NICHOLLS, ELEANOR, 502 Elm Ave., Westmounl NIXON, SUSAN, 482 Lansdowne Ave., Westmounl NUNNS, CYNTHIA, 5610 Sherbrookc Sl. W., Montreal 28 PALMER, MADELEINE, 68 Fordcn Crescent, Westmounl PALMER, SUSAN, 34 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 PARK Eft, PENNY, 27 Thurlow Rd., Hampstead PATTON, ROSEMARY, 88 Church Mill, Westmounl PE ' IKRS, FAY, 5481 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 29 PINATi;!,, SIII;RYL, 121 Vinoria Dr., Bale d ' Urfe, Que. PIPl;, LYNN, 72 York St.. Westmounl PIZZOLONGO, LINA, 135 Le« Erable,, Laval-Mir-le.-Lac, Que. PLACE, DIANA, 564 Lakeshore Kd„ Keaorepaire, Que. PRESTON, JANET, 2150 Cambridge Rd., Montreal It, PUDDINGTON, MARY, II Stratford Rd., Hampttearf PYE, ANN, 1820 Dawson Ave., Dorval, Que. — K — REDSTON, HEIDI, 865 - 33th Ave., Lachine, Que,. REES, JANE, 457 Galland Blvd., Dorval, Que. HOUR. DEBORAH, 103 Marlin Crescent, Poinle Claire, Que. ROBINSON, HEATHER, 689 - 3rd Ave., Kawdon, Que. ROBITAII.LK, CAROLE, 5559 Randall Ave., Montreal 29 RftSS, JILL, 1260 McGregor St., Montreal 25 ROSS, LINDA, 360 Leacrots Ave., Montreal 16 ROSS, WENDY, 991 Dunsmuir Hd., Montreal 16 ROTH, PATRICIA, 382 Montmorencv St., Laval-de«-Rapidei, Que. RUSSELL, JENNIFER, 482 Ml. Pleasant Ave., Weitmounl SACHS, HARRIET, 333 Cole St, Anloine Rd., Westmounl SANDERSON, JANE, 4645 Draper Ave., Montreal 28 SAWANT, SHEILA, 4514 Hingston Ave., Montreal 28 SCHEEL, BIRGITTE, 634 Carleton Ave., Westmounl SCOTT, SARALYNN, 5143 Weslbury Ave., Montreal 29 SEARS, PAMELA, 2080 Hanover Rd., Montreal 16 SHADDICK, ELIZABETH, 4662 Victoria Ave,, Montreal 6 SHAFFRAN, JANET, 5554 Alpine Ave., Montreal 29 SHAUGHNESSY, BRIGID, 252 Metcalfe Ave., Westmounl SHEPHERD, PATTY, 21 Hampton Gardens, Poinle Claire. Que SMITH, LEIGH, 198 Geneva Crescent, Montreal 16 SNELL, PATRICIA, 1265 Graham Blvd., Montreal 16 SNIGUROWICZ, DIANA, 149 St. Joseph Blvd. W., Montreal 14 SOCKETT, SALLY, 26 Heath Rd., Hampstead SPAFFORD, DEBORAH, 94 Dufferin Rd., Hampstead SPENCER, SHARON, 50 Merlon Rd., Hampstead ST. JEAN, JOANNE, 3485 Ellendale Ave., Montreal 26 STENSON, LYNDA, 4007 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 SUTTON, RUTH, 847 - 52nd Ave., Lachine, Que. SWIFT, BEVERLEY, 1005 Vanier St., St. Laurent TABAH, BARBARA, 2245 Dover Hd., Montreal 16 TOMBS, CATHERINE, 42 de Bretagne, Preville, Que. TOMLINSON, WENDY, 36 EdgehiU Rd., Westmounl TRENHOLME, NANCY, 150 Brock Ave. S., Montreal West TRUEMAN, ELIZABETH, 177 Lafayette St., Pont Vian, Que. TURCOTTE, LYANNE, 729 - 43rd Ave., Lachine, Que. TUSTIN, PAMELA, 5360 Brodeur Ave., Montreal 28 UCCELLI, PATRIZIA, 1745 Cedar Ave., Montreal 25 VASILIOU, MARIA, 6443 Monk Blvd., Montreal 20 — W — WALL, DEBBY, 68 Crestwood Ave., Montreal West WALLACE, SUSAN, 4765 Vezina Ave., Montreal 26 WARD, AMANDA, 5764 Glenarden Ave., Montreal 29 WATT, PAMELA, 50 Summit Circle, Westmounl WAVERLEY, BRIDGET, 69 Morgan Rd., Baie d ' Urfe, Que. WEBSTER, MARIAN, 75 Ballantyne Ave. N., Montreal West WELCH, JOANNE, 2106 Chomedy St., Montreal WHITE, LINDA, 28 Brookhaven Ave.. Dorval, Que. WHITTAKER, ANDREA, 470 Mercillc Ave., Sl. Lambert, Que. WILLIAMS, DEBBIE, 1320 Lombard Crescent, Montreal 16 WILLIAMS, JUDY, 562 Dawson Ave., Montreal 16 WILSON, BRENDA, 35 Thurlow Road, Montreal 29 WILSON, GEORGINA, 5444 Duquette Ave.. Montreal 28 WITHERSPOON, LINDA, 4858 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 29 WOOD, SUSAN, 4920 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 29 YOUNGMAN, FRANCES, 2055 Boucherville Blvd.. Sl. Bruno, Quo. [74] Riverside 4-5531 Long-Aboud Engineering Limited MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS T Garwood Sons Ltd. MASTER PAINTERS Painters - Decorators 3025 Montee de Liesse 4284 St. Catherine St. W. Westmount WE. 7-3926 North End Tile Co. BENCH TABLE SERVICE LTD. LIMITED Party Supplies — Sick Room Rental Contractors in Garble, Xile Ceramic, Mosaic Terrazzo Work ★ Equipement de parties Accessoires d ' invalides Sales, Rentals — Ventes et louages Tel. RAymond 8-3617 - 8-3618 6775 BORDEAUX ST MONTRFAL It Tel. RE. 8-4755 6220 Decarie Blvd. Established 1932 1 DfY) til ifyjpyff r tt Karvln Industrial Supply Ltd. MEYERS STUDIOS • Direct Color You ' ll be proud of a portrait in color to treasure forever 5757 DECELLES AVE. Telephone 1121 St. Catherine St. West VI. 9-7021 Montreal Compliments Parisian Laundry CO., ZINC Y V A ICE CREAM 9 SuUdL STRONG Mmmmmmmmmmmmmmim HEALTHY BODIES mmmmmmm mmmmmmmmm FREHCH CLEANERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street WE. 5-6316 [75] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. Hill Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay H. Place Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Macfarlane Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Tomlinson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ed J. NichoUs Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Basil F. Redston Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Williams Compliments of A Parent I 70 I STEEL AND NON-FERROUS METALS Compliments of A. C. Leslie Co. Limited SEALTEST T The Name for Quality Dairy Products, 5435 Royalmount Ave. REgent 1-3611 TeL 484-8401 7460 Upper Lachine Rd. Compliments Compliments of Parisian Javel W ater and Par-Eze Concentrated Bleach WESTMOUNT REALTIES COMPANY Head Office 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 FYON FYON LIMITED Lakeshore Office Town of Mt. Royal Office 48 Coolbreeze Ave. 1220 Laird Blvd. OX. 7-4460 RE. 1-7741 Compliments of Compliments of MCTAI C 9 Ail nVC PnMDAMV 1 IMITCn IVItlALo 61 ALLUio LUMrANi LIMIIbU DIPUADn 0 D A DVAM M nCO 1 TH KIUHAKL) D. A. KYAN (lybo) LIU. 1611 BERCY STREET 1705 WILLIAM STREET MONTREAL 24, P.Q. MONTREAL, P.Q. • Compliments of EVERYTHING IN MUSIC ■ MOORE BROS. MACHY CO. Compliments of LIMITED P. MARRAZZA INC. Main Store: 7082 St.-Hubert — Tel. CR. 1-1182 953 St. James Street TeL UN. 6-2741 Montreal Branch: 219 Ste. Catherine E. — Tel. VI. 5-1289 Montreal, Que. [77] Complnnerils oj Mr. and Mrs. Dave Ross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Black Compliments oj Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sears Compliments oj Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Mills Compliments oj Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Robinson Compliments oj Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Stenson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. Vasiliou [78] DOUGLAS BREMNER CONTRACTORS BUILDERS, LTD. • 5965 MONKLAND AVENUE MONTREAL 28 HUnter 1-1182 WALTER KLINKHOFF GALLERY SELECTED PAINTINGS OF HIGH QUALITY 1200 SHERBROOKE ST. W. MONTREAL Compliments of John C. Preston Ltd. Compliments of Stephen E. Vamos Fencing Professor ★ Compliments of Bel rave Press Limited PRINTING CRAFTSMEN T 330 NOTRE DAME ST. EAST TEL. UN. 1-5897 jf arent " • OHM AN ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS Established 1899 1216 Greene Avenue, WESTMOUNT WE. 3-4376 WE, 3-4046 Typographic Service Re d. in Cl S.T A T TTY A ■MFiPt? CTPPTi ' T iUoi Ol. AL,llA.AiNUllK dlKr! £ i UNIVERSITY 6-6547 H D L omptimenti a nena [79] Compljments of Mr. and Mrs. N. Shaffran CompUmenls of Mr. and Mrs. W. Tabah CompliJitents of Dr. and Mrs. George Wood Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Snigurowicz Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Jack Moore Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nakis Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Patton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Needham I «( I Comprnnents of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hanley Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Nunns Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Reginald H. Barnard With Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Carpenter Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Arundel-Evans Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Antonopoulos Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Katz [81] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Robb Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. V. N. Sawant Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Johnston Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kelleher Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Wilh. J. Luetticken Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Macleod Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Marshall Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kiraly I «2 I Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. B. J. McGill Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. Kaiser Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Farthing Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Doherty Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Gluek, Jr. Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Halpenny Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. Hamilton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. Harding [83] Complimenls of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Harris Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Hamilton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ken Hains Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Henry Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth L. Halpenny Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Caplan Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. H. Brown Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Allen [84] Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Blake Compliments 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. Fred G. Jazzar Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Martin [85] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. Roy Jefferson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Palmer Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Sutton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John Witherspoon Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Robitaille Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Escobar Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. Coert Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. St. Jean [86] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Scheel Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Cann Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Gordon Laschinger Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Le Gallais Complitnents of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Tustin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Ross Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Pye [87] The following parents have also helped to make possihle this issue of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Colley The Honourable Nelson David and Mrs. David Dr. and Mrs. David Geggie G. F. H. Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Hainault Dr. and Mrs. Paul R. Marchand Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Palmer Mr. and Mrs. G. Sachs Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Trenholme Dr. and Mrs. Edward C. Webster Echoes [88] a company is known by the man it keeps . . . . and the men and women who continue in our employ are people who are proud of their contribution to our Company ' s growth. Material progress in over sixty years as an all-Canadian organization, serving the other members of the medical team, is one of our proudest accomplishments. The enduring individual energy of the people who make up our Company, along with creativeness in our leaders, at various levels, has made this possible. The result is an organization with a personality, and an awareness of the responsibilities of good citizenship. To future FROSST employees we offer the opportunity to share in our growth, in an atmosphere that has provided satisfaction to those who have helped to create and maintain it. manufacturing pharmacists since 1 899 — an all-Canadian Company 1 I


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

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

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

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

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

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