Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1965

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1965 volume:

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GENERAL INSURANCE BROKERS Montreal: Toronto: The Royal Bank of Canada Building, 60 Yonge Street, Place Viile Marie, Toronto 1, Ontario Montreal 2, Canada Telephone: EMpire 3-8275 Telephone: 861-3592 [9] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1963 MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Renee MORCANTI Assistant Editor Makcia David First Sub-editor Bkvkkley Swift Second Sub-editor VIartha Dorion Secretary-Treasurer Weady Hilchey Sports Editor Mary Jane Henderson Art Editor Wendy Tomlinson Photography Editor Cassie Lewis Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Lois Groves Science VI Frances Knox Form Fa Candace Fishbourne Form Vb Hilary Chalmers Form IV K Sue Henry Form IVb Mary Ellen Geggie Form IIIa Alice Klinkhoff Form IIIb Patricia Lowe Upper II Gretchen Touchie Form II Sandra Crosby CONTENTS Dedication 13 Activities 19 Sixth Forms 22 Senior Literary 35 .Juniors .... 51 S|)ort8 60 Old (;irlH ' Noles 66 School Dircclory 70 10 I IRAFALGAR has always been looked upon as a school of knowledge, 1 wisdom, and a very particvilar sense of honour. These attributes have been derived from not only the excellent administration and teaching staff, but also the students and graduates of the school, for it is the students themselves who endow the school with its spirit and its very heart. It is by their actions that the character of Trafalgar is formed. Since 1888 the traditions of wisdom and honour have been successfully retained and upheld by the many graduates who have left the school to begin their lives as adults. They have been retained because these graduates have profited by the teachings obtained at Trafalgar, and through these teachings they have become solid citizens and outstanding women in various fields of endeavour. It is this tradition behind us that we, the graduating class of 1965, must strive to equal and uphold. Whether we maintain the principles of the old Trafalgar or not depends greatly on the way we have conducted ourselves in our school years here. If we have striven to learn, if we have honoured the rules and respected those charged with their enforcement, if we have learned to get along with our classmates, then we have grasped the meaning of the Trafalgar tradition, and we are ready to go out into the world with the knowledge and satisfaction of having done our very best at school, confident of continuing to do so in the future. We, the graduating class, regret that the time has come to leave Trafalgar, our " Traditional Mother " , and to go our separate ways. While we shall be carrying our motto, Spem Successus Alit, not on ovir tunic crests but engraved on our hearts, we shall be proud to know that we leave behind us a worthy generation of successors to carry on that same tradition for as long as the name of Trafalgar exists. [11] Dr. Joan M. V. Foster EHEU FUGACES LABUNTUR ANNI TN ITS seventy-seven years of existence, Trafalgar School has been blessed with three distinguished Principals — Miss Fairley, Miss Gumming and Dr. Foster — each of whom guided its destiny for a quarter of a century, and each of whom had the same high ideals of character-building and intellectual achieve- ment. Now, with the announcement of Dr. Foster ' s resignation after twenty-five years of devoted service, we regretfully come to the end of Trafalgar ' s third great era: an era in which the traditions of the school have been strongly upheld, and yet one which has seen many changes. When Dr. Foster came to Trafalgar in 1940, she came well-equipped to assume the onerous duties of Principal, with her great ability as historian, teacher and administrator. After receiving B.A. and M.A. degrees from McGill, where she specialized in eighteenth century English history, she was awarded a Moyse Travelling Scholarship and went to Oxford, where she read Honours History, again gaining B.A. and M.A. degrees. She then taught at McGill for some time, and was Headmistress of Riverbend School in Winnipeg for several years, until she returned to research and went to Bryn Mawr, where she received her Ph.D., her major field being Canadian and American history. During Dr. Foster ' s regime, the school has celebrated its Sixtieth and Seventy-Fifth Anniversaries, and, in the years between, many changes have taken place. The most notable was the demolition of our 1914 wing, in 1955, when McGregor Street " came through " , and the building of our new wing, which was officially opened on February 10, 1956, by the Governor General, the Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey; this occasion was certainly one of the happiest and most impressive in all Trafalgar ' s history. With the new building came the " Projector Room " , and the presentation to the school of the movie projector, and the institution of ballet, skiing and skating lessons, by the Old Girls ' Association. School events begun by Dr. Foster, which have by now become traditions, are the Sixth Form Graduation Dance, the Boarders ' Dances, the Spring Concert, and the " Open House " for parents. In 1957 the constitution of the school was changed so that the Old Girls ' Association should have two representatives on the Board of Governors; in 1958 the Junior Library was established; and in 1960, as the school had grown in numbers, a fifth " House " was added, called " Donald " after [13] a lorjiicr I ' lcsidciil ol llic Hoard. Soom alter cominjz lo rralal ar. Dr. I ' r Kl r clianfi; ' tl llic ciirriciiliiiii so llial the fi ' ir n in llie Hifili ScImxjI liarj llic cljoice ol taking cillicr llic Arts or Scif ' nc( course, wlic rcaH forincrlv o;ilv the Arts course wan available. She, loo, introduced llie system ol liavinii tlie I ' rr-fecls and Head ( irl elected by llie senior girls and stall, instead ol being a|)|)()inled by the staff. No one knows better than I, who have worked with ber lor twenty -live y(;ars, tbe time, thought and energy that Dr. Foster has given to th ; administration ol the school. Yet she has always found tbe time to teach the Kilih and Sixth Kf rni History and the Sixth Form Scripture. She has also brought lustre; to T rafalgar by her eminent and respected position in educational circles. She was President of the Montreal Historical Association from 1950 to 19.52, and of the (Canadian Headmistresses ' Association from 1951 to 1953, and has twice been the official delegate of the Headmistresses ' Association to the meetings of the National Association of Principals of Girls ' Schools in tbe United States, at Rye, N.Y., in 1946, and at New Orleans last spring. In 1963 she attended the conference of the British Headmistresses ' Association at Cambridge as a specially invited guest. She is also a member of the McGill Alumnae Society and the (Canadian Institute of International Affairs, and a Director of the University Women ' s Club and of the Montreal Parks and Playgrounds Association. Dr. Foster has many ovitstanding qualities. One is her remarkable ability to assess character quickly; another is her gift of making quick and wise decisions. Her choice of staff, and her strong support of the staff, have made for a harmonious and friendly relationship among the teachers. She has an intimate knowledge of each girl in the school, and her concern is for each as an individual with her own problems. Finally, Dr. Foster ' s unfailing loyalty and devotion to the school, her strength of character, courage, honesty, and refusal to com- promise with what she believes to be wrong, have been a source of admiration ami inspiration to us all. Her retirement will mean a great loss to the school, and we shall all miss her, none more than I. Our affection and gratitude go out to her, and our best wishes lor a hap{)y and interesting sabbatical year, which she so richly deserves, and for health and happiness in the years to come. J.E.H. I 14 I I grew up with Dr. Foster and Trafalgar School! 1 say that advisedly, because to nie the names of Dr. Foster and Trafalgar are synonymous, Trafalgar with the finest of old traditions, and Dr. Foster, the living symbol of its existence. From my first year in " Preparatory " in 1954, and in each successive year, both names, in my ripening understanding, became bonded closer and more stronglv, until today I cannot envisage Trafalgar without Dr. Foster. I am sure that Dr. Foster ' s sterling qualities of leadership, character, and unprejudiced sense of justice could not help but make a lasting impression upon the thousands of students who have been privileged to know her. This indelible engraving upon the minds of the young women who have graduated during her twenty-five years of office has resulted in the outstanding and proud record of discipline and scholastic achievement for which Trafalgar School is renowned. It is indeed with great regret that we learn of Dr. Foster ' s retirement, as undoubtedly her influence and bearing, so distinctive of the old Trafalgar tradition, will be most difficult, if not impossible to replace. We wish Dr. Foster a long and happy retirement, as a reward for her long and devoted service to the School, and we are sure that in our memories she will never be forgotten. Renee Morganti, Arts VI I entered Trafalgar School in the Fifth Form and so speak as a new girl. My first impressions of Dr. Foster were her directness with students and generosity with her time. No matter how busy her schedule, she has always been willing to discuss our problems and our aspirations. It was with regret that the student body learned of Dr. Foster ' s resignation, to become effective in June, 1965. We who have known her can be happy in the knowledge that, for those students who follow, her touch will remain within the traditions and heritage of Trafalgar School. Marcia David, Arts VI AVE ATQUE VALE [15] FORM OFFICERS Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form Ills Upper II FALL TERM Presidents Belinda Kirkwood Heather Forbes DiANNE MaLONEY Barbie Hanson Alice Garland Carol McDermid Fat Harding Pat Shepherd PippA Hall Vice-Presidents Maria Lubecki Millie Brock Diane Madill Martha Davidson Annabelle Moore Gail Anderson Alice Klinkhoff Elizabeth Shaddick Judy Clinton Forms Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form HIb Upper II SPRING TERM Presidents Cathy Halpenny Brigid Shaughnessy Candace Fishbourne Patsy Donnelly Franziska Knips Wendy Fyshe Valerie Frith Elizabeth Henderson Mary Tsikouras Vice-Presiden ts Elizabeth Trueman Madeleine Palmer Andrea Mason Diana Dopking Bridget Waverley Pam Sears Sally Dopking Linda Wells Sheila Fishbourne Forms Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Form II Boarders Librarians Eleanor Nicholls Leigh Smith Barbara Brook Mary Kelsey Sarah Downer Patsy Hammond Valerie Frith Debbie McRobie Barbara Busing Elizabeth Wiluams Donna Jefferson Treasurers Cathey Calder Bonnie Carnell Andrea Mason Arlene Ferguson Cathy Jones Elaine Caplan Cathy Fyon Penny Parker Gretchen Touchie [17] AWARDS 1964 THE TRAFALGAIi ( UP awarded lo ic niohl jiublic-hpiriUtd of lli ; acuntr girls, who at the same time has maintained a hif h standard of conduct and has shown devotion to work, was awarded to Anndale Gofi;gin. THE FORSYTH ( Ul ' awarded to the senior f;irl who has made the most of her opportunities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded to Rosemary LeGallais. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded for general helpfulnf ss, consideration, and school spirit to Emily Black. THE GUMMING PRIZE was awarded, for a consistently high standard of work and varied contributions to the life of the school, to Jill Gardiner. Inter-House Awards THE SHIELD for the greatest number of points during the year was won by Fairley House. THE WALKER CUP for the Inter-House Competition was won by Fairley House. THE SPELLING CUP was won by Ross House. THE LUCILE ROBERT CUP, awarded to the girl below Form VI who contributes the greatest number of points to her House, was won by Heather Marshall of Fairley House. Academic Prizes Awarded to the Sixth Form Jill Gardiner — General Proficiency, French, Latin Nancy McFarlane — General Proficiency, French Rosemary LeGallais — French Wendy Ross — French, Spanish Susan Black — General Proficiency Danielle Hanna — French Sally Johnson — French The Bryan Prize Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Jill Gardiner. Prizes for Literary Contributions to the Magazine First — Jill Gardiner Second — Anndale Goggin ANNDALE GOGGIN, Trafalgar ' s Head Girl of 1964, won an award presented by the Montn al ( a etle for the best fiction story in a school magazine. The story " Th(; IVTollier " a|)[)eared in last year ' s " Echoes " . Anndale received a silver cup, and the S ;liool was presented with a plaque in honour of the event. [18] TRAFALGAR ECHOES " FROM Simpson Street, Trafalgar appears a modern building; in fact its corner stone was laid in 1956 by the Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey. However, around the cor- ner on McGregor Street is a re- minder of the old school — a much worn, carved door, saved when part of the bviilding was torn down. Another noteworthy door is found, or perhaps lost, behind the shelves of the library. Lost indeed, for from the hall it does not appear even to exist, covered over as it is by a wall of blue. In that same hall hangs an etching of Admiral Nelson at the battle of Trafalgar. Farther along is our collection plate, which con- tains copper from Nelson ' s Victory, and was cast in 1905, the hundredth anniversary of the battle. There is a similar navy memento in the gymnasium, a shield presented to the school by Lord Strath- cona, one of our most distinguished trustees. His picture also hangs in the library corridor, in company with those of various other members of the board. There too is a photograph of Donald Ross, our founder. Besides setting aside money for the construction of the school, this gentleman asked that the motto of his family, Spem Successus Alit, become that of the school. He also bequeathed to us the portraits of his wife and sister-in-law which now hang in the middle corridor. It is on the record that Donald Ross left to the school his microscope and telescope, but they have long since disappeared. The subject of the old school is a very entertaining one, and, from the copy of the Magna Carta beside the junior locker room to the portrait of Mary Stuart opposite, the building and its contents never cease to surprise. Heather Marshall, Arts VI, Fairley House THE HOUSES 1964-65 THE HOUSES have all done very well this year, and although the final results will not be known for a while yet, we realize that everyone has worked very hard and been a good sport. The first main event was the House Competition which took place in November. The theme for this year ' s plays was children ' s stories. Ross House [19] placed firHl willi ihcir cxccllciil vc ihicjii ol " Haiihcl and (»r ' l l " , niji J»v lli lloubf; Heads Wendy Tomlinson and ( aHsie I CwIk. (lonfiralidations lo Hohs! Second came Barclay, headed by Frances Knox and (Cheryl Manon. Harclay f ut on " The Legend of Sleepy Hollow " , h ' airley, under ihc dir(;ction ol Hoube, Headi- Gail Hains and Heather Forbes, came third with " Heidi " . Renee Morfianli and Mary I ' uddinglon directed (.uniniing ' s rendition ol " Kobin Hood " , which j la -ed fourth. Donald House, under Belinda Kirkwood and Jill Marshall, came liilh with the story of " Loretta Mason Potts " . At the end of the Christmas term, Ross again came lirst in lUc Iota! number of points acquired, closely followed by Cumming. Fairley, Donald, and Barclay came third, fourth, and fifth respectively. The results of the second term are not yet totalled up, and they will probably be influenced somewhat by the Spelling Competition, in which Ross came first and Cumming second. Next term will afford many more chances for keen competition between the Houses: we will have Inter-House basketball and tennis matches, and of course the field day. The Houses would all like to thank the mistresses in charge of them for the help and hard work they have so willingly given: Miss Harvie of Ross, Miss Stansfield of Barclay, Miss Clegg of Donald, Miss Loewenheim of Cumming, and Mrs. Doupe of Fairley. They would also like to let the Red Cross and Fifth Form Representatives know that they appreciate the time and effort they have given to the Houses. The Red Cross and Fifth Form Representatives respectively are Jane Curwood and Mary Jane Henderson of Barclay, Nonie Nicholls and Martha Dorion of Cumming, Hilary Chalmers and Janet Johnston of Donald, He ather Marshall and Nancy Hughes of Fairley, and Diane Madill and Martha Davidson of Ross. Well done all of you! If everyone continues in the same spirit that she is in now, we should have some very good results at the end of the year. Vanessa Morgan, Head Prefect THE CHOIR HIS YEAR we have had a smaller choir than in previous years, but those who joined have been most faithful in attending practices. Trafalgar choir girls practise, under the direction of Dr. Herbert, for one hour on Wednesday afternoons, and early on Friday mornings. Their efforts were rciwarded at the Christmas Concert, and I am sure they will be rewarded once more at ihe May Concert. On behalf of llie choir and the school, I would like lo thank Dr. Herbert very much lor all lie has done again this y ar in directing the music life ol ihe S hool. F ' kancks Knox, (Mioir Secretary I 20 I THE GRADUATION DANCE THIS YEAR the oraduation dance was held on the twenty-ninth of January. A committee was elected in December, and we began work right away with the help of the TOGA representative, Mrs. Campbell, whom we would like to thank for her wonderful help. Our theme this year was " A Midwinter Night ' s Dream " . The decorations were inider the charge of Renee Morganti, and they were very well done, especially the unusual backdrop. I would like to thank those who worked on them, as well as Morgan ' s for supplying us with decorations. The weeks before were spent in a bustle of activity, especially for the committee. The work was certainly hard for our treasurer, Mary Puddington. A lot of the fun was putting up the decorations in the gym the afternoon before. Our long evening began with punch bowl parties given by Frances Knox and Cheryl Mason. Then we went off to the Kon Tiki for a very unusual and wonderful dinner. At last we arrived at the dance which we had been waiting for, for so long, but it quickly flashed by. Afterwards, there was a combined party given by Brigid Shaughnessy, Joan Crawford, and Diane Dawson, at which we danced to the music of the Rocket- tones. Later we went to a party given by Madeleine Palmer, Wendy Tomlinson, and Mary Puddington, where we listened to folk songs. In the small hours of the morning we dispersed to go either to a breakfast party or home. I hope next year ' s Sixth Form will enjoy their dance, and I would like to thank those who worked to make ours so much fun. Eleanor Nicholls, Arts VI W inning entry in the Senior Art Contest for " Echoes " [21] SCIENCE SIXTH VANESSA JANE MORGAN, 1960-1965 Donald House " may not agree with what you say, but I will defend to the death your right to nay it. " Ambition : Chemical Research. Probable destiny : Boom ! ! Prototype: Undefined. Can you imagine: Vanessa without a little piece of paper in her hand? Pet possession : Her blazer. Theme song: " Walk, Don ' t Run " ! Activities: Head Prefect, Vaulting Club, Rope-climbing, Swimming and Life-saving Clubs, Dance Committee. MILDRED P. BROCK, " Millie " , 1961-1965 Barclay House " Laugh and the world laughs with you; Cry — and Millie ' s still laughing. " Ambition: Undecided. Probable destiny: Still thinking? Favourite expression: " Will you help me with my Geography? " Pastime: Trying to do that blankety blank Geography. Can you imagine: Millie not looking for eats at recess? Asset: Her likeable personality. Activities: Dancing Club, Form Vice-president. IRENE ELIZABETH BROWN, " Renie " , 1962-1965 Ross House " High heels are made for little girls Who get kissed on the forehead. " Ambition: Marriage and five kids. Probable destiny: Five kids . . . (four legged variety). Pet possession: The holes in her ears. Prototype: Tea TotahM-. C.-dn you imagine: Renie being jealous of anyone? Asset: Tuberculin cough. Favourite expression: " Who ' .s g )nna pay for my taxi-fare home? " BONNIE LYNNE CARNELL, " Bons " , 1957-1965 Barclay House " It is better to be silent and be thought a fool than to open your mouth and remove all doubt. " Ambition: Nursing. Prol)able destiny : Nursing bedpans. Pastime: Closing the windows. Favourite expression: " I don ' t believe it! " Pet aversion: Being called Carole. Asset : Her streaked hair. Activities: First basketball team, Form Treasurer. LYNNE H ELENA CATTINY, 1960-1965 Donald House " Long ago there was a prophecy of great things to come. — W ell, here I am! " Ambition: To be happy. Probable destiny: Being happy. Favourite expression: " Boy, do I have something to tell you! " Pet aversion: Girls with blonde hair. Prototype : Hedgehog. Can you imagine: Lynne not going to the hockey games in Lachine? Asset: Personality. DIANE DAWSON, " Di " , 1962-1965 CuMMiNG House " God created the world, then rested. God created man, then rested again. God created Diane, And neither God nor man has rested since. " Ambition: Merchandizing. Probable destiny: Horse thief. Favourite expression : " You ' re breaking my heart. " Pet possession: Rigaud Mt. Can you imagine: " They sold my jeep! " Asset : Her hands. HEATHER MARIE FORBES, " Feather " , 1962-1965 Fairley House " What I have learned, I have forgotten; What I know, I have guessed. " Ambition: Physical education at U.N.B. Probable destiny: Getting physically educated at U.N.B. Pet possession: Her pink wiggly animal. Theme song: " You ' re Nobody ' Til Somebody Loves You " Favourite expression: Censored! Pastime: Skiing, he-ing, talking and writing notes to Leigh. Activities: House Head, Form President, First basketball team, Senior swimming team. Form Games Captain. [ 23 I CKiJA (;ail iiains, -( ' riur, )(,( . )(,r I ' AIIII.KV HfJi ' SK " Frii ' tids, lio mms, roiinlryiiiiii, li ' tid rn - your I ' urx; Look wlio is KrudimtirtK iiflfr all tlii ' Sf years! " Ainliilioii : Tcacliiii};. I ' rohalilc (Jcstiny: Tcachiiif; Millie lii r (.cofirajiljy. I ' avouritc cx jrcssioii : " I (liinkci) my Mtichra anain. " (laii you iiiiu(;iiic : (iail nol (loin!; Iicr (loiiicwork in her bparcs? I ' a.sliinc: I ' indiiiji lime to lo licr lioifjcwork, hi-caiibc of I ' an(r -rs, lial)y-sillii))i, and I ' d aversion: . ' i :4r) Tuesday ullenioon J ' reneli elasses. Activities: House Head, Senior Swinuuinji Clult. MAUREEN JAZZAR, 1961-1965 I ' AiiiLhv House " came, I saw, I tried. Bat couldn ' t conquer. " Andiition: Retailing. I ' et aversion: The Middle man! ! I ' et possession: THE man. Asset: Those hrown eyes. Favourite expression: " You ' re making me nervous. " Theme song : " My Guy " Pastime: Writing letters to . . . DONNA LYNNE JEFFERSON, " Dee " , " Donuts " , 1962-1965 Gumming House " you have seen love. But for a moment. Rejoice — for in that moment You have seen eternity. " Ambition: R.N., Mrs. Ringo Starr. Probable destiny: R.N. (Ringo ' s nurse) Pastime: Going to and writing letters to the States. Pet aversion: BOARDING! ! Can you imagine: Donna with long nails? (possibly) Favourite expression: Censored. Theme song: " I ' ll Be Seeing You " SUSAN DORIS JOHNSTON, " Sue " , 1961-1965 Barclay House " Roses are red, Violets are blue; I ' m a beauty. What are you? " And)ition : Nursing. Probable destiny: Dr. Zorba. Pastime: Waiting for the 4:10. Can you imagine: Sue not talking on the phone for hours? Pet |)osseKsion: Dachsbnnd, skis, and sailboat. Pet aversion: Nol being able lo tell when Lymie is joking. Assets: Blue eyes and long hair. [24] FRANCES JOANNA KNOX, " Fran " , " Mo " , 1957-1965 Bakclay House " ' Farnini ' is in thy t lwcks. " Sluik( ' S|)oaro Vniiiilioii : Nursing. l ' rol)al)l( ' (Icsliny: Nursery Nanny. I ' avoiiritc cxiircssioii : " YAH? " I ' asliiMc : Laiiftliiiip. I ' n)lol5 j)c : Jolly (irccii (iiant. I ' d aversion: l rofe ' t iiicclings. ( livili ' s : Prelect, House Head, Magazine Representative, I ' Orni Cyin (laptaiii, (!hoir Secretary, Drama (llul). Ski team. CATHERINE ISABEL LEWIS, " Cassie " , 1962-1965 Ross House ' 7 have a wondorjid memory for forgetting! " Aml)ition: Travelling around the world. l rol)al)le destiny: Travelling aroinid St. Sauveur. Pastime: Sewing squares. (Jan you imagine: Cassie with straight hair? Asset : Her streaks. Pet aversion: People who don ' t have lunch money. A ' tivities: Prefect, House Head, Choir, Ski team. Photography Editor of " Echoes " . DOROTHY JILLIAN MARSHALL, " Pill " , 1956-1965 Donald House " I ivere as smart as I think I am, I would not think I was so smart. " Amhition: Switzerland and her M.R.S. Prohahle destiny: Getting off the plane because she couldn ' t leave. Prototype: Snoopy. Favourite expression: " Amazing. " Pet possession: Pocket Ohes. Asset: Her 12 gray hairs. Activities: House Head, Ski team, Drama Cluh. MARY CATHERINE MILLS, " Cathie " , 1959-1965 Fairley House " Education has helped me get into more intelligent problems. " And)ition: Travelling around the world. Prohahle destiny: Not getting past Merritt, B.C. Favourite expression: " Unbelievable! " Pet aversion: Bad drivers. Pet possession: Raccoon hood. Can you imagine: Cathie with lunch money? Activities : Prefect. [25] MADELEINE MURHAY I ' AI. 1KI{, " Vlad " , m:,- ' )( r, Hoss Hrji SK " All good lliiniis jail from licuvtm; And I juxt huppi-n to have fallen on my Iwad. " Ainliition: To spciKl more llian one week at a tiiric in ,Nasi aiJ. I ' r()l»al)l ' (Icsliiiy: IJccomiii}; a ISaliaiiiiaii ili cji y marriatifl I ' avoiirilc cxprrsHioii : " Ley, (»«! " " Tisli. " I ' aHliiiic: ' J ' akiii); licr claHtics out of licr iiioiitli to put h ;r fool in. I ' d jiOsiscsKioii : Ski sliark in Sauvciir aiirl a mink paw coat. (It ' s (;l()HH)US! I Prototype: Aiiscnl-niiiidciJ professor. Acti viticH : Korin Viii ' -prfsidcnl, Drama Cliii), Dioir, (»am ' 8 Secretary. MARY ANNE PUDDINGTON, " Mare " , " Pudds " , 1961-1965 CuMMiNt House " A smile is a curved line that sets most things straight. " Ainl)ition: College and Europe. Pet aversion: People who say git instead of get. Prototype: Isohel Ruddington. Pastime: Skiing in St. Sauveur. Favourite expression: " C ' mon gang, get with it! ! " Pet possession : That CRAZY laugh. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Swimming Cluh, Treasurer of Dance Committee. CAROLE LINDA ROBITAILLE, " Mouse " , 1958-1965 Fairley House " sat musing, sad and lonely, and a voice came to me saying, ' Cheer up, things could be worse. ' So I cheered up, and sure enough, things got worse. " Ambition: Bachelor of Nursing. Probable destiny: Nursing a bachelor. Pet possession: A certain stuffed Beaver. Pet aversion: Being called Bonnie. Pastime: Receiving long distance phone calls. Prototype : Little Miss Innocence. Can you imagine: Carole not lieing gullilile? BRIGID MARY SHAUGHNESSY, " Shag " , 1954-1965 Barclay House " Hear ye not the hum of mighty workings? " John Keats Ambition: Peace Corps. Probable destiny: I ' eaceful (Corpse. I ' ' avourite expression: " PERish the thought! " Pastime: (ioing home to feed " the dogs " . Pet possession: Dulliousie sweat sfiirt. Can you imagine: Hrigid without " The Daily NEWS " ? Aclivilics: Special Choir, First basketball team. Form President, I ' Orm ( ames Eieutenant. I 26 1 LEIGH MacKENZIE SMITH, 1962-1965 Donald House " till the Ifuclicrs in the world were put in a straight line, they ' d stretch from sea to sea. Let ' s try it! " Anihition: Undecided and subject to cliaiifje. Pastime: Laffing, skiing, and writing notes to Heather, in between arguing with her parents to let her go to fraternity parties. Favourite expressions: " Yah, man. " " Hey, I ' m impressed. " (Ian you imagine: Leigh without her shach ' s on? I ' et aversion: People who ask her if the sun is shining. Theme song: " Scotcli and Soda " Activities: Senior vaidting team. Senior ski team. Swimming Cluh, Form Library Representative, Urania Chdj. WENDY MARGARET TOMLINSON, " Wend " , 1959-1965 Ross House " Get thee behind nie, Satan, and push. " Ambition: A world-wide ski trip in a corvette. I ' roljable destiny: Murray I ' ark in an 850. Can you imagine: Wendy with ringlets?! Prototype: The Httlest angel that S - T - R - E - T - C - H - E - D. Favourite expression: " Let ' s take a taxi. " Pet possession: Waggle Bottom, her myopic rabbit. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form (iym Lieutenant, Captain of Swim team, First basketball, tennis, and ski teams. Dance Committee, Art Editor of " Echoes " , Drama Club. ARTS SIXTH SHIRLEY FRANCES ABOUD, " Shirl " , 1956-1965 Ross House " Use your brains; It ' s the little things that count. " Ambition : Nurse. Probable destiny: Nursing her head the morning after the night before. Favourite expression : " The name is not A-B-O-O-T. " Theme song: " Never on a Sunday " Pet possession: An elephant (stuffed). Pet aversion: Teachers who load on homework as if it was going out of style. Weakness: Clothes and sports ear. GLENYS PATRICIA ALLAN, " Glen " , 1963-1965 Ross House " fall upon the thorns of life! It hurts! " Ambition: Psychologist or Linguist. Probable destiny: Schizophrenic. Pet aversion: People calling her " Gladys " . Trade mark: Her " cool " sun-glasses. Prototype: The Ape-woman. Claim to fame: Her ability to do the Jerk. Pet possession: Her sense of humour?! [27] ANNA AIN ' rf)N()l ' ()lJ|.()S, ' )( 2- ' ( r, Aiiil)ili()ti : Sir ( (•oi}!c. I ' rol.yl.i.- rl. sliiiy : V! ,ill. I ' iivoiii ilc cxprcKsioii : " liiil, liiil liovv i o;nc . . I ' d pitsHcsHioii : Ili-r liij; AiMi riraii ' I Cildylicar. I ' d aversion: Miii liti j willi tlic crowil! riaiiii lo lame: " Ojjcii iiioiilli, iiiHcrt loot. " ' I ' liciiK ' soil);: " iVliciiacl How llic Boat Aslion; " II AH( i.A y I loi SK ELISABETH CHRISTINE ERIKA SYLVIA RENATE BARDT, " E.B. " , 196;i-1965 iioss House ■ ' t ' s bi ' ttcr to bf small and cast to be tall and cast a shadow. " sunshine than Aniltitioii: To study Fine Arts. Probaljle destiny: Studyinfi fine artists. Prototype: Topo-Gifiio the mouse. Pastime: Commuting. Favourite expression: " Shucks! ! " Theme song: " Bits and Pieces " (of chalk that is J Asset: Her aljility to pick up clialk. CATHERINE CALDER, " Cathey ' 1958-1965 Ross House " Anyone can stop smoking, but it takes a man to stand up to cancer. " Ambition: To rise to great heights in life. Probable destiny : Elevator operator. Theme song: " Louie, Louie " Pet possession: A driver ' s licence and a princess phone. Pet aversion : Cheaters and certain prefects. Weakness: Nineteen-year-old, blond-haired, blue-eyed Americans with jags. Activities: School Games Captain, Form Games Lieutenant, Form Treasurer, First basketball team. Vaulting Club, Choir. KATHLEEN ANN COLLEY, " Kathy " , 1963-1965 Donald House " at first you don ' t succeed, try something sneaky. " Ambition: To see far-away places with slrange-sounding names. Probable destiny: L ' AI or(l-a-l ' loufl ' e. I ' d aversion: (iirls with naturally bloiul hair. Favourite expression: " It ' s about the fact that . . . " Prototype: Little Lotta. Theme song: " Oh, How I Mate lo (id up in the Morning " Pet possession: Head skis. 2!{ JOAN CRAWFORD, 1962-1965 Gumming House " Lot c me or leave me — liey, ivliere ' s everybody going! Aiiiiiilioii : I ' syclioldfiy iiiujor. l ' rolial)l( ' destiny: Driving people crti .y. Favourite expression: " You know ... I mean . . . " Asset: Her American accent. Pet possession: A lioiise on (iape (lod. (Ian you imagine: Joan not on a (liet? Activities: Eaton ' s Junior Council Kcpresentative, Dance (Committee. MARCJA GRAHAM DAVID, 1963-1965 Bakclay House " anyone would have down the American flag, shoot him on the spot. " Ambition: To be a nurse. l robal)le destiny: (letting an MRS at an American university. I ' rototype: Eatber Bunny. I ' et aversion: Being an American in Dr. Foster ' s bistory class. Claim to fame: Tbose strong arms. Pastime: Doing ten push-ups. Activities: Prefect, Assistant Editor of " Ecboes " , Vaulting Clui), Special Choir. SHERYL ANNE DOHERTY, " Sherry " , 1953-1954, 1958-1965 Barclay House " The world ' s as ugly, ay, as sin, And almost as delightful. " And)ition: Bachelor of Education. Probable destiny: Educating bachelors. Pastime: Looking forward to week-ends. Pet aversion: Snide remarks about her week-ends. Theme song: " Boys " Pet possession : LOTS of spares. Can you imagine: Sherry not breaking any rules? LESLEY NETTA GEDYE, " Les " , 1960-1965 Ross FIousE " So what if I ain ' t good lookin, I ' m faithful, ain ' t I? On second thought . . . " And)ition: To be an actress. Probable destiny: Sweeping the stage. Pet possession : Her naturally blonde hair. Prototype: Hayley Mills. Pet aversion : People who tell her she looks like Hayley Mills. Weakness: Her head. Activities : Drama Club, Special Choir. [29] LOIS KI.AINK (;iU)VK,S, i%;M%r, Hmk.i.w )ir i:sK " All my frrors (ire holy terrors That lay my liji- in ruins. " Aiiihiiioii: 15. Sr. (I ' . O.T.) I ' iisliiiic: Kcwritinn Vcrijil and Ovid aloiij; tlir- liiich of Lear and NaHli. (iaii you iina(?ii)r-: willi lo i}; Monde liair? Favourite expression: " Why am I so slu| id ' " I ' el possession: Her lonji; coat. Asset: Her willingness to listen. Activities: Swimming VAuh, Form Mafja .inc Kepreseniaii ve. CATHERINE M. HALPENNY, " Cathie ' , 1963-1965 Faihley House " wisdom is dangerous, I ' m liarmlt ' ss. " Ambition: To go through McfwII. Probable destiny: In the front door, out the back. Prototype: One of those English idols. Pet aversion: Being compared to John Lennon. Pet possession: Her four pair of $5.00 tights. Can you imagine: Cathie without her guffaw?! Activities: Prefect, Representative for Mc(rill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest, Form President, Form (janies Captain, Vaulting Club, Special Choir, Hynm Player. JUDITH ANN HANCOCK, " Judy ' ' Jud " , 1955-1965 Donald House " God created all men equal. Why am I so short? " Andiition: Occupational Therapist. Probable destiny : " Rub a dub dub, three men in a tub. ' Pastime : Looking for her " contacts " . Can you imagine: Judy in the vaulting club? Favourite expression: " . . . there ' s a REAL swinger. " Theme song: " Louie, Louie " Pet aversion: Not exams, but results. BELINDA ANNE KIRKWOOD, " Blin ' 1961-1965 Donald House " It ' s the early bird that gets the worm, — Is that tvhy I ' m ahvays hungry? " Ambition : Veterinary. Probable destiny: (living stray dogs distemper shots. Pet possession: Her menagerie, alive and stuffed. Pastime: (ioing ofT and on diets. Weakness: Fooil. Pet aversion: People who call her Vanessa. Activities: Prefect, House Head, I ' ' orm President, Free Calisthenics, Swimming, and Lifesaviiig Clid)s, Scottish country dancing. ;{() MARIA ELIZABETH JOZEFA LUBECKI, 1959-1965 CuMMiNC House Ainl)ition: Fine Arts. I ' rol)al)le destiny: " Artsy and (Crafty " . Pet possession: I$al)y Tiger. Pet aversion: Men ' s pointed shoes. Favourite expression: " Oil man . . . " Pastime: (ioinjj liome on the week-ends. Aetivities: Prefeet, Sehool (James V iec-eaptain, Form Gym ( ' aptain, P ' irst haskethall team. Senior ski team, Sehool Red Cross Representative. HEATHER MARSHALL, 1954-1965 Fairley House " don ' t give a hang for the man who can only spell a word one way. " Prototype : Linus van Pelt. Pastime: Spouting bits of miscellaneous, irrelevant, and absolutely useless information. Can you imagine: Heather not being hungry? Favourite expression: " But Miss Clegg, you can ' t dooo that! " Asset : Her recess. Aversion: People who think she ' s 12. Activities: Prefect, House Red Cross Representative, Hymn Secretary, Choir. CHERYL ANN MASON, " Mase " , 1959-1965 Barclay House " served a purpose in the school On which no one can frown; I suddenly entered in the class And kept the average down. " Ambition: Ancient History at McGill. Probable destiny: Making history when she finally graduates. Favourite expression: " Peasant! " Pastime: Watching sports-cars going down Simpson Street. Prototype: Paris model with an Aunt Jemima figure. Asset: If you can find one, you can have it. Activities : Prefect, House Ilead. SHARON McDowell, 1961-1965 Donald House " Zt is better to live rich than to die rich. " Ambition: Interior Designer. Probable destiny: New design for Shawbridge. Prototype: Ivory Baby. Favourite expression : " Finito la musica. " Pet possession: Desert Boots. Can you imagine: Sharon asking a sensible question? Pastime: M.A. [31 J RENEK CKIJNK !VI()|{(,AN ' U, (IJ.nAA i,U-iim , ' IJfi ' is a triini ' dy for lliiisi- ulio ji ' i (111(1 a ( imu ' dy for ihost; who tliinit Ainhilioii : Vlollicj- IIoiikc, and llicii wlio kliowh! I ' rohalilc (Icsliiiy: Mollicr lien. I ' asliiric; liollici inc Madaiijc liroiii I h llc in I ' ri-iirli iiHn. I ' d aversion: l ' ( |)lc wlio call licr ({ccnncc ! Asscl : llcr aliiiily lo speak ( reek in Kn(ilisli. riieine son);: " ],aii};li, I,uii(;ir ' Aclivilies: I ' releel, House Head, Ivlitor ol " I iliocs " , Dance (ioinniillee. ELEANOR NICHOELS, " onie 1958-1965 (Ji M VI1. (; HoLSK " I ' ll not listen to reason. Reason always means what someone else has got to say. " Amhitioii: Peace Corps work. I ' et possession: Lynx coat and liat. I ' et aversion: I ' eopic without opinions. Weakness: A certain hoy on Kneissel skis. Asset: Dancinj; and skiing ahility. Activities: Prelect, Dance Chairman, House Red Cross Representative, Hymn player. First basketball team. Drama Club. SUSAN JEAN PALMER, 1963-1965 CuMMiNC House " Here ' s a girl who loves to shout, ' Nuts to homework, I ' m going out ' . Ambition: Stewardess. Probable destiny: Flying high with a certain guy. Pet possession: Her comb. Pet aversion: Corvettes. Prototype: (Golliwog. Weakness: Tall dark and handsome. Pastime: Driving up and down the autoroute. ANN PYE, 1961-1965 CuMMiiN(; House " Milton wrote ' I ' urudise Lost ' and then his wife died and he wrote ' I ' aradise Heguined ' . " Ambition: To gain money. Probable destiny: Viva las Vegas. Prototype: Oiplian Amiie. Pel aversion: People with cliaidTeur-driven cars. Theme song: " (Joing out of My Head " Pel possession: Torn plaid pencil case which she ' s been cai rying around lor ' ihe pasi I ' oin- years. ( ian you imagine: Aim lisleiiing? :v2 JILL ROSS, 1961-1965 Donald House " Life is mean, nnsty, brutish and, thank God, short " Ambition: Peripatetic philosopher. l ' rol able dostiiiy: Varicose brains. I ' et possession: Leifthton, her psychologist. Pastime: Being sunk in Byronic despair. Prototype: Holden Caiilfield. Theme song: " All Day and All of the Night " WENDY ELAINE ROSS, " Fuzz " , " Wen " , 1962-1965 Barclay House " The blush is sometimes pretty but the glow is inconvenient. " Ambition: Teaching. Probable destiny: Marrying the principal. Pastime: Planning the future. Assets: Blue eyes and that blonde hair. Pet aversion : People who are colour blind. Theme song: " More " Activities: Prefect. BEVERLEY ANNE SWIFT, " Bev, Bevistides " , 1961-1965 Fairley House " The more you try to cultivate people, the more you turn up clods. " Ambition: Psychiatry. Probable destiny: Psycho-analysing John Drake. Prototype : A Samurai Warrior. Pet aversion : Weakness of any kind. Theme song: " I Think Fm Going out of my Head " Pet expression: " Did you see Danger Man last night, Elizabeth? " ctivities: First Sub-Editor of " Echoes " , Choir, Drama Club. ELIZABETH JOAN TRUEMAN, 1963-1965 Ross House " Life is something we all go through at one time or another. " Pastime: Spouting bits of miscellaneous, irrelevant, and absolutely useless information. Can you imagine: Elizabeth getting into a flap about anything? Asset: Ability to do almost anything. Favourite expression : " Yes, I did watch Danger Man last night. " Pet possession: Her spider " Beethoven " . Pet aversion : Heather ' s jokes. Activities: Form Vice-president, Choir. [33] PREFECTS 1. Heather Marshall, 2. (Cheryl Mason, !L Marcia David, 4. Kenee Morgaiiti, 5. Wendy Tonilinson, 6. Wendy I{()kb, 7. Vanessa Morgan, 8. Cathie Halpenny, 9. (lassie Lewis, 10. (Cathie Mills, II. Hclindu Kirkwood, 12. Frances Knox, 1, ' i. Nonie Nicliolls, 14. Mary I ' liddington. (Not in pivUirv: Maria Luix-eki) [34] THE MORNING AFTER Far in the East the shades of night fell back , As grey clouds loomed above the barren plain. There was no sound of birds, and all was black, Though fires flickered in the drizzling rain. A wild wind mourned trees it could not find. While deadly smoke rode swiftly on its wing. Like driven souls, they soon left all behind; Yet still the howl remained; chill, echoing. Dark ashes blew across the city ' s face. All else was still. And so the morning passed. Then nearing noon, the winds died, and a trace Of blue drove back the grey, until, at last, A golden sun of Victory warmed the sky; But cold and dead beneath all Life did lie. Beverley Swift, Arts VI, Fairley House THE OLD FISHERMAN THE OLD FISHERMAN slowly pulled up his net. On seeing its emptiness, he scowled darkly, silently cursing the other boats whizzing around him. " If only they knew, if only they knew, " he muttered, " what damage they bring about. " He sat back and pondered the days when his net was heavy with the supple, silvery bodies of fish, and the lake was calm and silent. Now, not even the pitch black of a moonless night brought silence. Always the nerve-racking roar of motorboats, the piercing shriek of children and the never-ceasing buzz of power lawn-mowers cut the air. The water, once sparklingly pure and clean, was now brown and polluted. The outboard gasoline and constant stirring up of the water had killed the fish. The old man sighed. What could he do, an old man who liked fishing, against a whole generation ? Mary Ellen Geggie, Form IVb, Gumming House [35] AN OPEN LETTER TO MOTORISTS I FEEL it my duty to speak lor all pfdostrians and proffer my heartfelt thankn to certain motorists who, risking; the wrath of justice or grave injury, generously aid our mental and physical levelopment by their actions at street intersections. While city bylaws firmly stale that a vehicle slopped before a red Iraffic light may not move from its standing position before the light has turned green, many motorists will allow their cars to roll forward suddenly while waiting at a stoplight, thus giving any crossing pedestrian an excellent opportunity to practise and perfect his side broad-jump technique. If, when faced by an unpatrolled intersection, a motorist finds that he cannot proceed and must remain stationary, a pedestrian might carelessly consider it safe to cross the street. Fortunately, there are drivers who will strive to keep the careless walker alert, lest he come to harm through his somnolence. These drivers are those who pass a stopped vehicle at an intersection, thus at once giving the pedestrian athletic practice in the back long-jump and reminding him that a minority of drivers wish him harm, while by far the majority wish to protect him from their sadistic brothers. Another group of drivers who wish to aid the pedestrian in keeping physically fit are those who turn into side streets without indicating their intentions. The possibility of their being hit from the rear is great, yet they cheerfully face this risk in order that the pedestrian be given more practice in strong and swift leaps. One of the most serious accidents to take place at an intersection is that caused by a speeding vehicle travelling at right angles to the main flow of traffic, and coming to a halt only after collision with a member of this flow. A number of motorists seem ready to conduct their vehicles headlong into this disastrous situation with the sole purpose of benefiting the pedestrian. In this case, any pedestrian crossing with the main flow of traffic must put into practical use all that he has learned about statistics and probability. The chance of another opportunity to cross, the chance of missing his train, and the chance of the car actually continuing on its reckless course must all be calculated before a decision is reached, and this decision, to cross or not to cross, must be reached quickly. Thus, I must thank these selfless drivers who expend so much effort to develop in the pedestrian athletic ability, instant reflexes, nerves of steel and an alert and analytical mind. We owe much to these men, for indeed they hold our very lives in their hands. Heather Marshall, Arts VI, Fairley House UN JOUR LE SOLEIL brillait sur I ' eau. Le vent soufflait doucement. Tout sentait I ' herbe I nouvelle et les fleurs. Les boutons d ' or et les marguerites faisaient des signes de tete. Le grain dansait devant la forct noire et les sapins, comme le bouffon devant le roi. Le ciel etait bleu sans nuages. Le sable avec ses dunes allait au bout du monde. La mer murmurait legerement. Une personne nageait et deux niatelots faisaient du bateau. Isabclle et moi eumcs I ' idee de faire ime promenade sur le sable chaud. Catherine Tombs, Form IVb, humming House [ I UN REVE Un reve est fantome ou esprit, Qui voltige dans le fond De nos coeurs, dans la nuit. Souvent il laisse una supreme tranquillite, Souvent un souvenir d ' horreur. II ecrase toutes nos resistances, et Nous tient dans une complexe vision, Pleine de beaute Ou striee de haine et de tristesse. Est-ce qu ' on reve quand on est eveille? Oui. Chaque personne a ses petits reves, Chaque personne reve du futur, Chacun a ses reveuses idees. Mais Ce fantome fernie nos yeux sur la verite, Et nous voyons seulement une belle vision. Ces deux fantomes traversent nos yeux comme un eclair. Pendant nos nuits et nos jours, Mais quelques-uns restent, souvent, pour ton jours. Eleanor Nicholls, Arts VI, Gumming House HENRY HENRY is an ordinary man. He works in a factory screwing nuts and bolts together, every day from nine to five — screwing, screwing. He is content with his job, for he knows that with his grade eight education he can find none better, and besides, with no family to support and no hobbies on which to spend his money, he has little need of a better job or more pay. He lives quietly, works quietly, never goes to parties, seldom to movies, and gets drunk exactly twice a year. Henry is a dull man. He gets up at seven o ' clock every morning, eats his breakfast of toast and corn flakes (he gives the hockey cards inside the packages to his young neighbour. Tommy ) and takes the eight-fifteen train into town. At noon he eats his sandwiches with the other workers, silently or conversing in grimts and monosyllables, then returns to his work imtil five, when he punches the time clock, says good-bye to his fellow workers, and crosses the street to the dingy hash house known as Joe ' s. There he has his supper, leaving in time to return home by the six o ' clock train, there to watch television until nine. At nine, Henry uncurls himself from his chair, yawns, stretches, and goes into his bedroom, closing the door behind him. [37] Five rninutes later, Honietliin} conieB out of fienry ' h rooui Ixjl il ih nol Henry. It is a form, a ihirif , which seems not to exist, and yet to have suhstance, a thinfi which hrinfjs with it a chill which spreads throllJ h the room like a thick fog rolling over the sea. It passes through the wall so smoothly that it is im- possible to tell when the motion begins and when it ends, when the form is in the room and when it is gone. The thing floats on and on until it reaches the countrv, then stops and hovers near a huge, rambling house, obviously abandoned and neglected for many years. Here it wanders restlessly, listlessly, flitting from room to room until, before dawn, it floats back to Henry ' s apartment and into his room, leaving the chill in its wake. At eight-thirty, Henry is on the train on his way to the factory, remembering that he has forgotten to bring his sandwiches from the kitchen table, for, as I said before, Henry is an ordinary man. Wendy Hilchey, Form Vb, Camming House HAIKU HAIKU Delicate maiden White dragonflies Skin like an eggshell Hover over fallen blossoms Cries into slender white hands. Whirring on thin wings. HAIKU Heart-shaped tears Flow from curving eyes Like oyster-grey pearls on the sea floor. Nancy Hughes, Form Vb, Fairley House (The Haiku is a classical Japanese form of poetry, consisting of three lines and seventeen syllables.) ACCEPTED — REJECTED ALL EYES turned away from their work and looked up to study the new girl, as she slowly walked into the classroom. She was neatly dressed and rather pretty. Her fair hair fell to her shoulders, and she had a lily-white complexion that showed up the touch of red in her cheeks. After taking her place, she sat motionless for the remainder of the period. The bell went and the classroom was soon silent. The new girl was nowhere in sight. Looking through the door, we could see her out in the hall with a number of girls around her, throwing (]u !stions at her, left and right, trying to find out all about her. Yes. She had hv.i ' n accepted. « « [38] All eyes looked up from their work to notice the new ir as she hesitantly stepped into the classroom. She was very pretty, with a dark complexion and shiny black hair. As the teacher greeted her, her face broke into a broad, friendly smile that showed her incredibly white teeth. She was shown to her seat and sat, still smiling, until the end of the lesson. The bell went and the classroom was left deserted — except for the one smiling young girl. She slowly got up too and walked down the hall, alone, being pushed and knocked by passing students. This girl had been rejected. But why? Was it because she was dark, a Negress? If so, are we really giving her a chance? Are we better than she is? Andrea Whittaker, Form Vb, Barclay House UN CHAT, UN SAGE PRESQUE TOUT le monde a entendu dire que les chiens sont les meilleurs amis que les hommes peuvent avoir. Nous savons tous des histoires d ' animaux extraordinaires, mais rarement sont-elles sur des chats. Par consequent, je vais vous raconter comment un chat remarquable m ' a visitee. Je meditais oisivement sur les problemes qui rendent la vie si difficile: les decisions que je dois prendre, les annonces de la television, les compositions qu ' il faut que j ' ecrive. Tout a coup, j ' ai senti un objet chaud et doux comme le velours. Deux yeux d ' or me regardaient attentivement, et j ' ai compris que le personnage distingue qui les possedait, c ' est-a-dire mon chat, voulait s ' asseoir dans mon fauteuil. II venait de boire ime soucoupe pleine de lait; maintenant il voulait passer quelque temps avec moi avant de dormir. J ' ai attendu pendant qu ' il se plac ait dans la position la plus confortable (pour lui, pas pour moi), pensant au bonheur qu ' il trouvait dans une vie simple. II prenait plaisir a jouer avec tin morceau de ficelle, ou a regarder nager les poissons rouges. II ne desirait rien de phis. Je considerais ceci longtemps et enfin je me suis tournee vers I ' animal endormi pour lui poser une question. " Mon ami. Monsieur le chat, la plus merveilleuse de toutes les creatures, " ai-je dit, parce que le chat est tres exigeant (comme T. S. Eliot nous I ' a dit) sur la fa on dont on lui parle, " je sais que vous etes sage. Alors, me diriez-vous pourquoi vous pouvez etre content quand tout le monde est malheureux? " Mon ami, Monsieur le chat, avait ouvert les yeux, leve la tete, et pensait a ma question. II n ' a pas fait un mouvement, mais il a montre sa prudence en refermant les yeixx et en se rendormant. Elizabeth Trueman, Arts VI, Ross House THE HOUSE ACROSS THE ROAD WHEN PEOPLE were children they were taught how to stop, look both ways and listen, before crossing the street, for those who ran across the street on a sudden impulse would get hurt. Today, the teenagers who were once small children do not realize how important this teaching was and the part it will play in the years to come. [39] Elementary 8lii IenlH in iheir last y ;ar t;( ul l not wail to get into hi}ih hchool. It was 80 close, and yet many stumbled and would not " crosH the street " for another year. Those students that did not reach hif;h school were so busy thinking about it that they paid little atlenlion to their work, or (dse thc;y just were not ready for the big step and still had to practise their " walking " . This applies to the eleventh year students also who are so busy thinking about being " free " of school that they neglect their work, and this results in failure. Many students who have finished high school and who have financial backing go straight to college without slopping to look or listen. Many of these students are not college material. Some need another year to mature and to think about the course that would benefit them the most. Some will enter college later, but others, never. High school education is compulsory, and students must attend until they are sixteen. Then they may drop out and go to work if they wish. Whether they will finish high school or not is the students ' own decision, but whatever they do, they should be aware of their abilities and how to use them. When the light has turned green, when you have looked both ways for hazards and listened to advice, then you are ready to cross the road and enter the house that is on the other side waiting for you. RosiLYN King, Form Va, Ross House KNOWLEDGE For comprehension, For enjoyment. For creation of appliances, automobiles, rockets. For complete annihilation. Brenda Wilson, Form IVa, Barclay House LES TALLAS " DE VALENCIA VALENCIA n ' est que lumiere et feu en cette nuit du 19 mars, fete de Saint Joseph. La ville, situee sur la cote orientale mediterraneenne, a revetu sa parure de fete et offre au visiteur un spectacle etonnant. A la lueur des flammes qui ravagent les ouvrages admirables de ses artistes, " los falleros " , Valencia lance au monde la joie et la bonne humeur de ses habitants. Le mot " fallas " signifie a Valencia " feux clairs " , que Ton allume dans les rues la nuit precedant la Saint Joseph. Les objets qui vont etre la proie des flammes constituent de veritables oeuvres d ' art : representations symboliques f aisant allusion a des succes d ' actualite. Plusieurs jours avant, la ville change de physionomie; drapeaux, tentures, tapisseries ornent les rues parcourues par des etrangers et des Espagnols venus de toutes parts. Dans le silence de ces nuits chargees de mystere, toutes les choses 8ont transportecis a leurs [)laces strategiques. Le 17, les " fallas " sont deja placees. Unt ' serie de petards annonce le debut de la grande semaine, " fallera " . Les rues s(! r(;nipliHS( nt de gens (jui s(! melenl aiix extravaganles cavalcades, au son des I rom[)(!tl(rH (pii annoncenl les leles. Une oeuvre colossale orne places el prome- nades [)ubli(pies; cluKjue (juartier a son exposition. Le moment culminant des fel ;s arrive: null du I ) rnars, nuit pleine de liuniere el de parfum, de joie el de feu. [40] Le lendemain tout est fini. La folie de la fete n ' est plus qu ' un souvenir; mais bientot dans les ateliers, les mains artistes, animees par des succes fugitifs, modeleront avec habilete d ' autres " ninots " , mannequins, qui de nouveau souleveront la joie et I ' enthousiasme du peuple de Valencia. Kathryn Schnezler, Form Vb, Barclay House PLEURER Ce n ' est pas pleurer qui est triste, Car pleurer est doux ; C ' est de ne savoir pourquoi Ton pleure Qui est un courroux, Pourquoi avoir des larmes ameres A certains jours? Pourquoi avoir I ' ame si legere Le lendemain de ce jour? Ne ris pas de moi. Nature, Car pour toi aussi Est triste ta figure Les jours de pluie. Wendy Tomlinson, Science VI, Ross House BEYOND THE LAST LAMP HE HAD it all well memorized — his name was Stephen Radomsky. He was a Pole, a Czech — something like that. It didn ' t matter. If he was questioned, he would pretend not to understand, would repeat his name, try to explain in broken German that he had leave from work to visit his dying father. " Not a very brilliant story, " thought Comish Clancy, as he walked on the last mile of his journey. " Of course the escape committee weren ' t a very brilliant lot, but they ' ve got me this far. " He walked along, trying to look as though he hadn ' t a care in the world. But that was stupid. Everybody had cares in Germany. He would look like an escaped prisoner if he kept this up — " Drunk with the joy of escape, we ' re supposed to be, " he thought. They could never know how terrible these past few days had been. He tried to look like a man whose father was dying, whose country was a conquered one. He tried to look down-trodden, moronic, like the mindless men they all seemed to be, these oppressed people, these foreign-worker types. He tried to remember all that Seamus O ' Farrell had told him about the place where they would help him get back to England. If it had not been taken over by the Germans, he was now almost as good as back in England. But a lot of these places were used as traps. What if . . .? No. He would not think of it. He would go through with it, and if he did not succeed, well, it would have been a good try. Where was the place again? His mind drifted back. " Walk down through the main street of the town. It ' s a very small place. You ' ll find your way around easily, " Seamus had said, as they talked on that summer day three months ago, when he had first thought of the plan. It had been hot and dusty in the hut, he remembered. It had stunk. " There are many [41] lilllo streets branching olT, " he had Kaid. " Il ' s - uh - KirehslrahW; about three streets down lo your left. Dirty litth buihlin; , with no number, near the end of the street. There are ihree lanif)s on the street il htandn just beyond the last lamp. " Just beyond the last lamp. What if they were no lonj er there? What if he blundered into the wronj house? Wouhl h(! havj; lo hluH bin way oul? He, who could no more speak }j;ood German than Greek? " 1 don ' t hU[ | ( aelic would do, " he thought. But I ' ve decided to take the chance, so it will be much better if I don ' t get worked up. " He saw ahead of him a cluster of cold, unfeeling buildings. They were unfeeling — just like the people. At least, he thought, the people of the Third Reich — poor dogs! Entering the town, he saw there were a few good buildings — the old ones — though these were now rotting. Lack of care. These new Germans, unlike the old, no longer cared for anything that mattered. " They would think I was quite mad back at camp, " he decided, " mad as a hatter. Here I am, in Germany, on the threshold of success or failure, pondering the pros and cons of German architecture! " He laughed, and then checked himself. Back to the moronic pose, he cautioned. He was getting too giddy. Looking ahead, he noticed the battered street sign. Good. He had got this far — if only it wasn ' t a goon trap! Turning the corner, he searched hopefully. One — two — three. Thank goodness. They were all there, and so was the house — a dirty, grubby little hole. But here he was — beyond the last lamp. Success or failure, here he was. He climbed up the steps, praying, and knocked on the door. Hilary Chalmers, Form Vb, Donald House THE MOTHER Old and grey, she sat in pensive state, Rocking to and fro with eyes half closed, Thinking of the life that fearful fate Had shaped for her, and for the one she loved. Her eyes grew bright as pleasures filled her heart. She thought of how her first-born babe had cried For want of love, and how she gave him part Of her own life to fill his need of love. Her eyes grew dim, and tears of painful woe Filled all her soul. She bowed her head in grief, For thoughts of that same child, killed by the foe In war, had filtered through the joyous dream. Old and grey, she sat in pensive state. Rocking lo and fro with eyes half closed, Thinking of her life lill unrelenting fate Should dim her thoughts and dreams forever. Rki i ' ;k M()K(;ai ti, Arls VI, Cumming House AROUND OUR SCHOOL 1. You will all be charwomen! 2. I can ' t remember; what is 2 + 2? 3. Don ' t let him out! 4. Up off your knees and write the test! 5. Smile, please, you are on candid camera! 6. Sockett lost her pocket rocket! 7. In the beginning . . . 8. My side had 43% fewer cavities. 9. Wonder what the snow conditions are like. 10. Where is Toronto ? ! [43] THE WRONCi ROAD AN OPI ' RESSIVE darkness sliadowod the rolliiifi terrain uk a youiifi }iirl triid{i(!d alonff ihc windinfj; road. Kav(;ii black hair IranK fJ her wan, oval lace, as her dark {iypsy eyes scanned th(! road H ;archin{ ly. Jn the irnrnediatr; distance, just before the cross roads, stood a ramshackle old farm-house which looked as lliouffh it would perish at the mere idea of a } ust of wind. Her pace quiekend, and as she drew closer she could see a man and an old do £ silti i}: on the rotting: veranda. " I beg your pardon, sir, " she called. " ( ould you please tell jne the way to Dunsmore? " " Eh, what ' s that? " shouted the old man. He was a nondescript sort of character, somewhere between the ages of sixty-five and eighty-five, the sort that age could no longer touch. His head was raggedly bald, fringed with occasional white wisps of hair. He had a broad, blunt nose, dull grey eyes framed in the sunken hollows of his face, thin lips with a slight bluish tinge, and a sharp protruding chin. All in all he looked an insufferable character as he stood beside his insipid yellow, mangy cur. " I said, could you please tell me the way to Dunsmore? " she repeated. " Oh, Dunsmore, " he replied knowingly. " Take either of the two roads on the left, girlie, they ' re both heading in the same direction. Yet, if it were me, I ' d take the one farthest left, as that one (he pointed to a narrow, dusty strip winding uphill and down) has the odd rock slide now and then. Matter of fact, my dear, a young boy just your age was killed only last week. Rocks came down and buried the poor chap alive. " " Oh my! " she exclaimed. " I ' ll certainly take your advice. I ' m not interested in being killed. Thanks ever so much for warning me, " she said as she turned and walked off. The old man grunted and walked back to the rickety veranda where he and his dog continued their afternoon siesta. It was nearing night when the girl finally approached a bridge which would take her across a cavernous ravine. The sky was a scarlet hue and the sun promised fair weather the next day. A faint thought of stopping for the night flickered through her tired brain, but she continued across the swaying mountain bridge. Darkness closed in . . . It was a week later. The sky was a deep blue and the hills were green and luscious. A young man walked up to the ramshackle old farm-house and asked the way to Dunsmore. A weather-beaten farmer, who stood with a mangy yellow dog at his side, answered, " Sonny, you ' ll have to take the long, hilly way around. Bridge is out on the other road. Plunged into the ravine, nigh a week ago now. " Janice Mack, Form Va, Donald House DOWN THE STAIRS HE TOSSED and turned in the bed, but to no avail. The familiar pang was still there, the craving for food becoming more demanding with each minute. With a sigh, he succumbed to his body ' s desires and, catlike, crept out of the bunk, and tiptoed over to the hall door. With a light hand, and crossing his lingers, he slowly opened the squeaky door a few inches. A minute later he stood at the lop of the stairs where he hesitated a moment — listening — trying to pierc(! th( gloom of the silent, sombre house. His searching eyes found only the dark staircase, and his straining ears found the monotony of a dripping tap, Homewhere off in the darkness of the house. [44] Carefully, he placed his foot on the first step and slowly shifted his weight onto it, breathing a sigh of relief as no tell-tale creak greeted him. Inch by inch, step by step he crept, in snail-like pace down the endless staircase. Suddenly, an uncomfortably audible creak pierced the quiet. With bated breath he hovered, frozen, over the stairs. Only the wearisome dripping fell upon his attentive ear. Beginning once more, he continued even more cautiously than before on his perilous journey. Finally, he reached the bottom of the carpeted stairs, and his feet now carried him across the cold, bare linoleum of the hall and thence onto the wood floor in the kitchen. Breathing heavily he slowly lifted the handle of the refrigerator and cautiously opened it. A victorious smile lighted up the expectant face, as a beam of light revealed the contents he sought: a chocolate layer-cake. His fingers trembling with anticipation, he cut a slice of the moist loot and cradled it safely in his arms. Then, having restored the cake to its former position, the victor started the return trip to his lair, gingerly carrying the precious cargo. Once more settled in the comfortable warmth of his bed, he wolfed down the hard-earned cake, extended his body its full length, yawned, and drifted off into dreamland. Wendy Fyshe, Form IVb, Ross House THE LONELY ROAD IT WAS after midnight and the sky was black. Rain was beginning to fall ever so lightly. There was nothing to be seen, as I drove along, but the white line down the middle of the road. All at once there was a crack of lightning followed by the rumbling of thunder. The rain began to beat down in great torrents onto the windshield. Just as I started my windshield wipers there was a loud bang, and the car began to sway. I stopped it and got out. I found just what I had expected, a flat tire. I didn ' t have a jack or a flashlight in the trunk and was wondering what to do next, when I saw a dim light shining through the trees. Could there be a house on this lonely road after all? I locked the doors and started into the woods in the direction of the light. By now the rain was literally pouring do vn, and not having a coat I was completely drenched. Emerging from the woods, I saw in a small clearing a little house. The light, which was very bright now, came from a lamp at the front window. I crossed the small lawn and knocked on the front door. A little old man appeared almost immediately, as though he had been expecting someone. I told him my predicament and asked if I might use his telephone to call a garage. He informed me that he had no phone but would gladly lend me anything I needed. First though, he insisted I come into the kitchen and have a cup of coffee. While he was putting on the coffee, I had a chance to observe him in the light. The most striking thing about him was the texture of his skin. It looked as if he had been very severely burned. I finished my coffee and said I really must go. I thanked the old gentleman and left, taking with me his jack and flashlight, which he had given to me as he had no car. The rain had ceased. Having changed my tire, I was on my way again. I soon entered the next town and stopped at a diner for some breakfast. The waiter asked me where I was from and if I ' d been travelling long. I told him I was from New York, and [45] an8W(!i(!(l liis lallcr (jucKlioii in ihc aflirriialivc. I alho spoke ol niy nxcAniii willi the old {j;(!ntl( ' nian. Al this lie {iav(! mc an oiJd look and iniornxtd ni ; that lh !r ! waH no house; on lhal road; tficro hadn ' t hocu one then; lor Ir?n y ;ar8, Kincf; the home ol a lillle old man had heen hurncd down durinfi a thnnder-storrn. The occupant had heen killed. Maijcia David, Arts VJ, Barclay House TIROL TIROL ist ein kleines Land hoch in den Berj en im wesllichen (Jesterreich : die Haupstadt ist Innshruck, die Heimat liir die vierundsechzifiste Winter- olympiade. Seit Jahrhunderten war jedes Tal eine Welt in und fur sich in Bezug auf Kostiim und Sprache. Jetzt, aher, ist alles im Lande fiir die Touristen offen. Die Tiroler sprechen wie die Wiener und sie hef russen einander mit dem wohlbekannten " Griiss Gott " . Diese Menschen sind laut, roh, frohlich und fromm. Viele sind kiinstlerisch veranlagt mit ihren Holzschnitzereien oder Metalornamenten, und auch Kristallglas, alles was viel Geduld und eine feste Hand braucht. Andere Leute, in der Gegend von Wildschonau, lehen als Forster oder Landwird an den steilen Ahhangen, wo die Manner, Frauen und Kinder all ihre Arbeit mit der Hand machen. Die grossten Feste sind die Jahrestage ( Neujahrstag ) , die Erhebung gegen Napoleon und die Riickkehr der Milchherden von der Sommer-Weide, mit Blumen und Kuhglocken bedeckt. Da sind viele beriihmte Gehaude, die Solbart Halle, das Schloss Weinstein, auch das Schloss Ambross. Aber meine Lieblinge sind die hiibschen Zwiebelturm-Kirchen, welche das Land betiipfeln. J a, hier ist das Land mit grossen Bergen, Schuhplattlern und wunderbaren Leuten. Lily Buehler, Form Va, Ross House UNE PROMENADE DANS LA RUE MAINTENANT mon imagination fera, pendant quelques minutes, un voyage a Paris, sur le trottoir d ' une avenue au milieu de la ville. Ah, que cette rue est belle! Les arbres massifs la bordent comme une armee de soldats rigides. Les magasins etalent leur marchandise dans les vitrines. Je remarque deux belles femmes, avec deux caniches blancs, qui achetent de la soie. Leurs robes sont a la mode, peut-etre de Dior, et leurs coiffures sont exquises. Mais, qu ' est-ce que je vois maintenant? Une vieille dame, grosse et grasse, qui porte un manteau grisatre. Celui-ci n ' est pas extravagant, mais regardez son chapeau ! Sur cette creation il y a des fleurs, beaucoup de fleurs comme un jardin, et au milieu du jardin un paon multicolore contemple le monde de ses deux yeux de verre. Derricre la dame au chapeau spectaculaire marche un petit gar(;on aux cheveux blonds, qui porte un singe dont il tire la queue. Ensuite un monsieur age clopine, appuye sur ime canne. Sur le nez il a des lunettes qui etincellent au soleil. Voila ime famille avec — un, deux, trois, quatre, cinq enfants; mais, atlendoz! il y a aussi un bebe dans les bras de la mere. Un chien poilu et enorme trolte sur les lalons de la plus petite des filles. L ' image commence a disparaitre; le rove finil. .je voudrais que ce reve devienne la realite. J ' amioi.a Skaks, Form IVb, Ross House [46] MID-SUMMER DROUGHT No RAIN CLOUDS were in sight, only a clear blue sky, and a glaring sun. The still sky reflected the atmosphere of our country town and the sur- rounding properties. There was scarcely a movement in the five wooden, tin- roofed houses which made up our town, except for a lone dog, lapping the last drops of water in the horse trough. A feeling of despondency and abandonment ran through the town. The burning sun had scorched all living things — the zinnias and the black-eyed Susans, which usually brightened our town, now lay withered and dry. The grass was no more; only a parched brown substance remained. Even the houses themselves showed signs of dejection — verandahs needed to be painted, fences to be mended, but no one had the energy or the money, at the time, to do the necessary repairs. Soon, a few of the men returned from the outback, with bad news — a hundred head of cattle had died of thirst, and five head had died from attacks by the dingoes. Everyone was waiting for the plane to drop more feed and water for the animals, but most of all, we were hoping for the clouds to form, and the rain to fall, and the end of this burning rest. Belinda Kirkwood, Arts VI, Donald House THE END Golden and red and brown leaves. Falling gently, so gently, , Covering the cold dry earth With a multicoloured carpet. Blue lake, blue sky, and between, A rainbow-hued collar. Inviting lake, looking warm. Yet lying oh so cold. So cold and dark beneath the waves. One last look at God ' s earthly pallet And a step; yet another. Water rises like a soft blue sheet, Covering my head as I gratefully slip Into sleep. Madeleine Palmer, Science VI, Ross House THE HERITAGE THE MOUTH of the cave yawned before him. He stood in front of it — hesitating, afraid, a torch burning in his clenched fist. He had to find the heritage of his tribe, regain the respect for his father whose name had been scorned for so long. The amulet — his whole future rested on the amulet. How could he turn back now? He stepped forward into the entrance, lighting the torches on the walls as he went. Strange, coloured dancing figures and symbols were illuminated in the flickering light. Through the main chamber, past the sacrificial block — and then he stopped. Before him stood the altar, glistening in the torch-light, and above it — an empty bracket. Now, his courage could not fail him ; not now. [47] He strode (hilerininedly paHl iIk; nacrcd altar inl«) hIacknohK, tlif l)la(:kn«;hs known only by a few — perhaps by his father. He knew his only mission was to retrieve the amulet of the gods and return it to its bra«:k(!t above the altar. He now knew neither darkness nor fear. He ffdt a kind of triumph at his own darinji, a joy in that he had conquered himsfdf, and at last was to find out the truth. His exploririfj; fingers ran along the walls — his sensitive feet seareh ;«l the ground. Somewhere ahead he could hear the rushing water cascading onto rocks. His toe hit something — al lasi! He tore at the deerskin with feverish haste, and finally his fingers touched cool metal, touched something he had felt on his thirteenth birthday, but never since. He wheeled about in a daze almost like unconsciousness and ran, ran back to the lights and the altar. His trembling fingers lifted the amulet high over his head to rest on the wall, its jewelled red eye sending out sparks in the torchlight. He backed from it, staring, staring, until he felt rough stone behind him. He turned and walked backwards, away from the lamps of comfort and the amulet, his mind awhirl, his senses blurred, the thought flashing in his mind — I have seen the amulet of the gods! ! Backwards, backwards, until the lights were only a memory and the red jewel flashed in his mind ' s eye brighter than any star. Suddenly, he turned, looked into the foamy water below, the cruel peaks of rock, but he saw, whirling, ever whirling, the red eye of the sun god. It flashed before him, and he took a step to reach it — to touch it once again, and . . . Whirling, ever whirling, was the red eye of the sun god. Nancy Hughes, Form Vb, Fairley House LA HONTE DU VINGTIEME SIECLE Le mur, the wall, die mauer PENDANT mes vacances de Noel j ' ai lu un article dans une revue frangaise concernant Berlin et le mur qui separe la ville en deux. J ' etais tres triste apres avoir lu cet article, et j ' ai realise, encore une fois, que j ' avais vraiment de la chance de vivre dans un pays libre. En septembre dernier un arrangement a ete conclu entre le gouvernement de Berlin-Est et celui de Berlin-Ouest afin que les Berlinois de I ' Ouest puissent aller voir a Noel leurs parents et amis qui habitent Berlin-Est. Les Berlinois de rOuest peuvent visiter Berlin-Est s ' ils ont un laisser-passer, mais nul Berlinois de I ' Est n ' a le droit d ' aller a I ' Ouest. Un vieillard qui avait obtenu un laisser- passer pour aller voir son fils en est mort. " La joie tue a Berlin comme les rafales de mauser. " Un jeune homme fut tue par les gardes alors qu ' il tentait de franchir le mur, de I ' Est a I ' Ouest. Les Berlinois de I ' Ouest ont pose des echelles de bois le long du mur et les louristes ont ete invites a grimper et a regarder vers I ' Est. Qu ' est-ce qu ' on voit en regardant vers I ' Est? A perte de vue I ' Est est triste, I ' Est est gris, I ' Est est noir! Le jeune Berlinois de I ' Est qui reg arde vers I ' Ouest voit les richesses de I ' Ouest, les grands " buildings " de verre et d ' acier, les " gratte-ciel " qui font que Berlin-Ouest ressemble a New York, a Montreal, les vitrines bien garnies; et peut-etr(!, aussi au loin, sa chere, sa tend re amie. H descend et il est content rjuund nK ' nie; l( mur est fail de briques, I ' echelle est en bois. Ce n ' est pas avec des materiaux comme ix que Ton construit pour I ' eternile. .lamais le mur de Berlin ne sera la muraille de Chine. Liarii Fi:r(;i]S()n, Form Va, Ross House I ' iii J LA MORT Qvi ' est-ce qu ' est la vie? la mort? un bebe est ne, un vieillard est mort et pourquoi? la soiiffrance et la joie qui viennent, qui passent, et puis un jour ou une nuit les oiseaux ne chanteront plus pour moi, pour vous. Anna Antonopoulos, Arts VI, Barclay House YES, VIRGINIA, THERE IS A FLAG ITA, Virginia, vexillum est. Antequam vexillum habuimus, anni erant con- fusionis. Vita miserrima erat omnibus Canadiensibus, quod nihil patriam coniungebat. Milia civium dissimilia vexilla volebant. Nemo bonum vexillum quod omnes poterant amare invenit. Tamen ex multitudine duo viri audacissimi emerserunt. Nunc sola duo vexilla eorum manebant; proelium incepit. Johannes Diefenbacchus Conservator et suae legiones Signum Rubens defendebant; Lester Pearsonus Liberalis suique tria folia acerna rufa sustinebant. Omnem aestatem pugnabant. L. Pearsonus Liberalis pollicitus est Saturnalibus vexillum volaturum esse super Canadienses iniuriae patientes. J. Diefenbacchus Conser- vator vetuit. Legati demum missi foedus fecerunt: neutrum vexillum delectum est, sed nova adumbratio mira. Die Valentini Sancti unum rubens folium acernvim ortum est, atque manet late volans sub caelum caeruleum patriae. Ita, Virginia, vexillum est nobis. Heather Marshall, Arts VI, Fairley House Elizabeth Trueman, Arts VI, Ross House AT THE GRAVE THE PLACE was a small, country churchyard in the south of England, and it was a solemn, grievous occasion. Those standing by the grave were by no means poorly dressed; they all wore the finest clothes that money could buy. Despite all their apparent riches these were not happy people; their faces bore looks of pensive, doleful remembrance. The words of the minister standing by the grave brought back to them fond memories of the deceased. He had been a good man and had worked well for his country in his ninety years of life. Now the whole world mourned him. The flag-draped coffin was lowered slowly into the ground where it would remain as long as the planet earth existed. With the coffin went the earthly remains of the world ' s greatest warrior, politician, and statesman, but not his fame or the respect which people held for him, for his memory lives on ! Frances Knox, Science VI, Barclay House [49] PHOTO CONTEST [50] PLEASE COME AND TELL ME Please come, come to me. Tell me of the secret you know Of this earth, of its forests and seas. Tell me of those far away places. Of their peacefvil valleys, Of their fields of waving gold. Tell me of their labourers. Of those who sing and whistle throughout the night. Of those who weep, who cry because of fright. Tell me of those wars — Tell of the cannon roars Whose noise shatters the freedom of peace. Tell me of the unknown battles Where heroes die in dusty shame While searching for their homes in smoky ruins. Tell me, please. Tell me. Debby Collyer, Form IIIa, Ross House THE SECRET ROOM IT WAS a cold, dreary evening. The rain was coming down in torrents. The chilly wind whipped across the moors. But it was snug and warm inside the big house, with a cozy fire in the fireplace. Once again I looked over a letter from one of my cousins, Barbara. It told of a secret room somewhere in the house. There, my grandmother had written letters to my cousins, telling them about the secret room. These letters had been handed down to Barbara, and she wanted me to look for the room. But where would I start searching? In the attic? Fifteen minutes later, I found my flashlight and started up the many stairs. When, on reaching the attic, I peered in, I decided that my grandmother could not have used it as a secret room, as it was so dusty and dirty. Finding nothing of interest, I went downstairs to bed. As the next day was Saturday, I decided to continue my search. I thought perhaps the floor my room was on might prove more successful than the attic. [51] Allcr a licarly, I wcnl iij) lo my room lo piil oo a more comlorlal)!!; pair of shoes. In my cupboard J saw somcthinfi I liad never seen before, ll was an oak panel. I pushed il and it oj)ened easily, (irawlinji on my knees, I wenl inio the dim room. Before m ' I saw a small writin ; desk and a ehair. On ihe walls were lillle piclures. Siuldenly, I realized lhal lliis must he lh ' secret room, the one 1 had been looking for. Elizabktii Williams, Form II, Donald fiouse SIMPLE DIMPLE MY DOG Dimple is just a liltle simple. She is a fat little; thinf:, but she is only a pup. When she comes out of her basket and begs for her supper, Mummy says, " No, no, no, you fat little pup. You are much loo fat, and your tummy is almost touching the floor. " But I am sure she will grow out of it some day. Let us hope so, or else she will become a big, fat blob. Rachel Ferrington, Age 9, Lower I MY FLAG My flag, 0 Union Jack I salute thee I salute thee for the future for the glory glory of Canada. of the past. Tania Grichmanoff, Form II, Ross House A TRIBUTE TO SIR WINSTON CHURCHILL DURING the dark days of the Second World War, one voice strengthened and upheld the British people — the voice of Winston Spencer Churchill. We now live in peace because of him, and although the voice has ceased, we can still hear it. Yesterday, amid all the pomp and ceremony which Britain could afford, ' the greatest man we have ever known ' was borne through the city he had loved, now thronged with people who had gathered to honour this British hero. Many in the crowds had served in the forces, had gone through the Second World War under the unfailing leadership of Winston Churchill. Now, as the coffin was drawn past them, many were moved to tears, so deep was their affection for this man. Where did this ' Giant among men ' choose to rest? Was it with the others who had also won distinction? No, rather it was in the tiny village church-yard at Bladen. Far from the large and bustling city Sir Winston now rests, near his birthplace, in the peaceful English countryside. He is dead in body, but immortal in spirit. Janet Chandler, Form IIIa, Ross House THE PUPPY I am just a little pup. Be careful how you pick me up. Teach m how lo jump and |)lay, So we ' ll h ; hap|)y every day. Kim FrTZ(;Ki{ALi), Age 6, l re[)aralory [52] JOHN F. KENNEDY How Long Will He Be Remembered? ILL YOU remember where you were when you heard the tragic news of W November 22n(l 1963? This is of little importance, but still an interesting idea. Most important is that when you think of Kennedy, will you think of the man with the pretty wife, the young lieutenant on FT 109, or the man who fell dead into the lap of his horrified wife? Will you think of the President of the United States who dared Khrushchev to threaten the free world and fought almost unceasingly for the rights of the American Negro ? John F. Kennedy began his life full of the usual ambitions to set the world on fire. These are the kind of ambitions we all know in youth, but eventually we settle down to become the common man, the good citizen of the country, and our wonderful dreams are cast off as childish fantasies. John Kennedy was different. In my opinion, he possessed the most remarkable combination of youth and wisdom. As a freshman senator he was able to fight strongly for what he believed. At the same time, he realized that he was new to the political game, and that his many older and wiser colleagues could teach him many, many things. The question I asked at the beginning of this was " How long will he be remembered? " Will your children come to you and say, " Hey, Mom, will you help me with my history? I don ' t know why we have to learn about this Kennedy anyway. I don ' t care about the dates of his disarmament conferences or how he handled Castro. " Will you sit and explain to them that they might not be alive if Kennedy hadn ' t stood up to Castro? Perhaps you will mention how heart- breaking it was to see a three-year-old boy salute his father ' s grave? Will we remember the night he told America that youth was the foundation of the future, or the day he sent the army to stop the segregationists? Sur- prisingly, we will remember much. We will probably remember " Ask not what your country can do for you, but what you can do for your country. " We may remember the tense moments of the Cuban crisis and the feeling that we were in good hands with Kennedy standing up for our democratic rights. Our children and grandchildren will never know the deep love we all had for him, nor the sorrow when assassination shattered the dream. A man as wise as Kennedy probably did not expect to go down with the great minds of history, but only to enjoy th e glories and personal challenges which politics brings. Nevertheless, let us not forget the lessons to be learnt from a leader who loved his country, from a man who was a living symbol of democracy, from John F. Kennedy, whose life was truly a profile in courage. Val Frith, Form IIIa, Cumming House IF I WERE THUMBELINA If I were Thumbelina, I ' d marry Tom Thumb; We ' d travel on an electric train And sail on dragonflies. I ' d serve a grape for breakfast. For lunch a cookie crumb; And we could have a bathing pool Made from a pudding pan. And we ' d live in a doll-house Where beds are just our size. But what ' s the use of wishing it ! I know I never can. Karin Katz, Age 11, Upper I [ 53] THE MONTHS January ih the month ol winter and we need our coalK. February, and it is wtiJl cold out and one still needs a coal. March is a month of parad(;s. We need a coat on still. April is a month of raindrops and a coat on. May is the month of pretty flowers and a little jacket. June is the month of swimming, but no more coats. July is the month of outdoor parties. Still we wear no coats. August is the warmest month, my birthday, and no coats. September is when we begin back to school wearing coats. October is Hallowe ' en, and we dress up again in a coat. November is when it is cold again, so we wear a coat and a scarf too. December is winter and Christmas and a coat too. BRRRR Heidi Redston, Age 9, Lower I CHILDHOOD While walking home from school today. Some children caught my eye ; I watched them playing happily And gave a little sigh. I thought back to my school days When I romped in grass and glen; With ne ' er a care to mar my joy, And wished them back again. If those carefree children I watched today Realized what worry they ' d know, Wouldn ' t they want to stay their age And never, never grow? Pamela Beaven, Form HIa, Donald House LES CLOCHES DE ST. ANGELE ST. ANGELE est un petit village en France. Dans ce village tres pauvre, il y a un( legende qu ' il y a de I ' or cache pres de la ville. L ' or avait ete cache par des soldats pendant la guerre de cent ans. Tout le monde savait que l ' or avait ete vole dans une eglise. Jean, le sonneur de cloches, denieure dans ce village. II entend I ' histoire de I ' or. (Jn matin ( v bonne; heiir(; il va a I ' eglise. 11 va dans la [)i( ' ce ou est la corde de la ;lo ;he el la soruie. I ' as mi son! " Oh, il y a probablenieiil un rat qui est dans la cIocIk!, " pensc; J(;an. II monle les escaliers. Jusqu ' au beffroi il cherche I ' animal. II n ' y a pas de ral. II redescend, et lire la corde ii nouveau. Le |)retre I ' appelle, et il repond, " une minute, s ' il vous plait. " Jean remonte une autre fois, mais il ne trouve rien. II regarde partout. II regarde dans la cloche et touche quelque chose. C ' est un morceau de linge. Mais, oh la la! Qu ' est-ce que c ' est? Des pieces d ' or! et une statue de Notre Dame! Jean descend les escaliers en hate pour montrer le tout au pretre. Le pretre donne la statue a I ' eglise, et il veut donner les pieces d ' or a Jean, mais celui-ci refuse. " Donnez-les a tous les gens du village, " dit-il. Et finalement tout le monde est content, car ils ont de I ' argent pour acheter des vivres et, lorsque Jean sonne les cloches, ils se precipitent tous a I ' eglise. Jean Macleod, Upper II, Ross House MON CHIEN J ' AI UN petit chien qui s ' appelle Pitsky. II a maintenant deux ans, mais je I ' ai requ quand il etait tout petit. C ' est un dachshund brun et il a aussi des yeux bruns, de tres longues oreilles, et des jambes courbees et tres courtes. Pitsky aime beaucoup les gateaux au chocolat et les caramels. Quand il mange des caramels, il a des difficultes a ouvrir la bouche. C ' est tres drole, mais je ne les lui donne pas souvent, parce que ce n ' est pas bon pour lui et surtout pas pour ses dents. Quand il a un os, il le nettoie tout a fait avec ses dents et apres il fait un grand trou dans le jardin et enterre cet os. II n ' oublie jamais oil il I ' a place, et apres quelques jours il le cherche de nouveau. Jacalyn Clabon, Form II, Fairley House ALONE 1 STAND watching the ship in the darkness. The black waves lap on her wooden hull, and the furled sails are grey in the dark light before dawn. It is quiet and peaceful. I remember the night not so many nights ago. I remember every detail and every word. The cold and dampness seep into me. I shudder and feel so very lonely. I hug myself to keep out the cold. The wind smells of salt from the sea. The light of dawn is penetrating the darkness. I see the blazing sun, as it chases the darkness away. Tears burn in my eyes and my throat feels funny and tight. I want to run away from the light, but I do not move. I feel a tear roll down my cheek and I look up to see the sun and feel its warmth on my face. I remember that night, but now I am alone. Sally Dopking, Form IIIa, Barclay House HOW I MISS MY HOME How I miss my home, Where the sun shines every day. How I miss the laughs and shouts That ring so loud and gay. How I miss the Mediterranean And the long blue Nile. How I miss the handshakes Accompanied by a smile. How I miss my father ' s family Living in Ein Shams, With their little children Who love climbing over a fence. How I miss my mother ' s family. Gentle, sweet and kind. How I miss my cousins Whom I picture in my mind. How I miss my home. And wish I could return ; But I know that I should stay So that I may learn. Nabiha Atallah, Age 91 , Upper I [55] THE DACHSHUND Because 1 waddle when I walk, Should ihis give rise lo talk? That I ' m ungainly, what ' s ' ungainly ' ? I ' m really rather gracef ul, mainly. The x crlH have hern known to slate That there ' s twinkle in our gait. On(; said, " 1 hey hav - a clurriHy grace, ' Which, alter all, is jio disgrace. RosEMAKY Barrow, Age 10, Upper 1 THE KITTEN I had a little kitten, His eyes were brightest blue. I got him for my birthday When I was only two. For years we played together; He was my greatest friend, Until one day I lost him; I thought it was the end. I searched the house and garden. To see where he could be; And then 1 heard him crying From up the highest tree. My fathe r got a ladder And brought him to the ground; I threw my arms around him. So glad that he was found. And now my kitten ' s older, He doesn ' t often roam. The lesson of the tree-top Taught him to stay at home. Sandra Crosby, Form II, Ross House A COUNTRY RAILROAD STATION ALL WAS still in the station. Even the clock had stopped running. A white- haired man, sitting against the big oak door outside the station, had fallen asleep, his half-whittled stick in his hand. Two men in the corner of the dark room seemed to be in another world, as they tried to beat each other at a game of checkers. Suddenly, the silence was broken by a scream. It was not a human scream, but a scream from a fast approaching train. In an instant, the station came alive. The men in the corner rushed out, placed the mail sack in the whittler ' s eager hands and ran with him down the track. They ran past the old posters, the coke machine and the slowly rotting benches, to the large bar, where they put the mail sack. The train went by so fast that all that they could see of the conductor was a blue and red streak. The train whistled goodbye as it roared away. The two men went back to their game of checkers, and the whittler returned to his stick, and silence once again reigned over the small country railroad station. Sheila Fishbourne, Upper II, Gumming House MY WISH T wish I had a pony, I ' d feed him grain and hay. We ' d ride across the meadow Ami make I he I all grass sway. Sheila Sawaint, Age 7, l ' rei)aratory L ' HIVER A MONTREAL QUAND L ' HIVER en veloppe Montreal avec ses doigts glaces, il change une ville d ' affaires en une terre de feerie blanche. Cette transformation arrive quand les flocons de neige tombent paresseusement du ciel froid. La premiere chute de neige est toujours la plus belle parce que les grands autobus et les camions n ' ont pas sali et n ' ont pas derange ce spectacle. Quelques oiseaux sautillent vite parmi les flocons a la recherche de nourriture. La campagne est parsemee d ' oiseaux et ils dessinent une belle image pour un passant qui les regarde. Les flocons de neige s ' accrochent aux arbres bruns et peignent un merveilleux decor d ' hiver et beaucoup de gens le remarqvient. L ' hiver est vine tres jolie saison et tout le monde a Montreal I ' aime et I ' apprecie. Pat Harding, Form HIa, Donald House LES ANIMAUX II y a beaucoup d ' animaux : La vache, la chevre et le chameau. II y a des taupes, des souris, des rats, Des loups, des chiens et puis des chats. II y en a comme le mouton, Sans parler de Sieur Lion. Ensuite il y a Monsieur Lapin, Qui gambade dans le jardin. Voila encore les elephants. Qui sont, chez les animaux, les geants. Jeannine Wainrib, Form II, Gumming House LES ICE FOLLIES SAMEDI DERNIER, nous avons assiste aux Ice Follies. Le programme com- menga par " Promenade au Parasol " , avec les Ice Folliettes. Entre tous les beaux numeros, celui que j ' ai aime le plus est " Fantaisie du Ciel " . Tout etait bleu, avec de la fumee blanche et bleue comme les nuages. Cette annee, les Ice Follies etaient tres bien; je voudrais tant les revoir encore une fois! Bien que beaucoup de mes amies soient allees voir les Ice Follies, je n ' ai vu personne que je connaissais. Nabiha Atallah, Upper I, Age 914 SEACOVE THE GULLS soared in the morning air. Their screams broke the stillness of the sleeping village. The stars had gradually disappeared and dawn broke clear and bright. The cliffs towering over the hamlet seemed to protect it, nestled below. One cottage began preparations for the day. Smoke curled from its chimney. Presently, each little home, ivy-clad and shuttered, seemed to follow the example. Men appeared with nets and hurried to the ships. The sun rose in blazing glory. The day had begun for Seacove village. [57] ' I ' he wonu n of llic villafj(c waved lo the Khips iinlil h - last (Jihappr ared from view. Tli ;y rclurncd lo ifu ir Iioijick aucJ cliildrcM, (• nt cnl willi ific l[iouj;fil of lit : evcnirifj. Tlicy pondered ifje triunipfi of a l)ounlifid caleli and ilh fx nefiln. 1 fiey niarkeled and baked. Tli(!y licJied and Hcriif b(;(J lfi(; neal liouM;h. 1 fiey he,tlled quarrels belween children. So pasHetJ the day. At lasi the bulls of the ships ai pear(!d. I be men, wearirifr wide {irins, carried the fish to iheir homes joyfully in the dusk. The last j ull quieted. The starB appeared, winkinj;; and { lowin} . The (golden lights of the cottaf es dimmed, one by one. The village slept. Jean Macleod, Upper II, Ross House AUTUMN COUNTRY-SIDE The woods before us in colours glow. Amid the hills un-numbered rows. Around us in the autumn day, Are the fields with yellow stubble hay. Brown grass, tall and dry. And in the distance birds do fly. The partridge and the pheasant brown, Hidden, cry on the grassy down. And still the far cry of the lark doth ring ; Throughout the autumn land it sings. The deep, dense marsh wrapped in fog; Above, the bright blue sky, below, the bog. The lonely tree in wide brown meadow. With leaves of scarlet and of gold. Oh, ' tis a grand sight to behold. The sparkling streams, cool and clear. The crisp, fresh air with autumn loveliness. Silent stands the soft white birch. And the great, grand elm Nobly stands o ' er his autumn realm. Jessie Ann Fisice, Form II, Fairley House THREE LITTLE DOGS THREE LITTLE dogs went to the market. Their mother wanted them to go and they said, " No, Mom, you can go by yourself. " Zana Main, Age 5, Preparatory ART AT TRAFALGAR THIS YEAR, the girls al Trafalgar were happy to welcome Miss U. Blake as the new art mistress. Art, under Miss Blake ' s guidance and enthusiasm, has achieved a new dimension. The senior girls have been engaged in a number of different and interesting projects, experimenting with colour and textures, and thus producing many vmusual pieces of work. The Juniors, too, have certainly produced fine examples of their artistic talents, including a large mural depicting a skiing scene on Mount Royal, which decorated the bottom corridor wall during the second term. Miss Blake has generated a tremendous appreciation of art this year, and we are all most grateful for her help and understanding. Wendy Tomlinson, Science VI [59] I 60 THE GYM DEM THE ANNUAL Gym Dem was held this year on March 11 and 12. It was unique in the sense that each class chose what it wanted to do, and Mrs. Greer- Wootten helped with the individual arrangements. Form II did support work which entailed various types of pyramids. Upper II did a lively Russian dance called the Troika. IIIa did work on small apparatus, including the box, benches, and ropes. IIIb chose partner work and general tiunbling done in pairs. IVa formulated a pattern-march and IVb did free group work to music; as the girls had veils, their routine became known as the dance of the seven veils; at least one watcher feels they are destined to succeed Jackie Gleason ' s June Taylor dancers. Va did a modern jazz dance to the theme music from " Peter Gunn " . Vb did a Russian peasant dance called the Korobushka, complete with costumes. Arts VI did group calisthenics to music, and Science VI did a colourful Israeli dance called In Hoopalna. The optional group of Scottish dancers brought an authentic atmosphere into the gym with kilts flying and heads bobbing. The rope work broke tradition by including pyramids done on the ropes. The junior and senior vavdting were highlighted by head flips, long-flies, and elephants. The matwork included a series of somersaults and flips, chest stands and pancakes. The free calisthenics group did various exercises, fast and slow, in time with a changing music tempo. The presentation of G Radges and Stars at the Friday evening performance was a rewarding close to the enjoyable evening. The Lucy Rox Award for athletic ability and good sportsmanship was presented this year to Wendy Tomlinson. Andrea Cruickshank, Vb, Gumming House M. J. Henderson, Vb, Rarclay House GYMNASTIC AWARDS 1965 G BADGES Dale Dansereau, Rarbara Rusing, Jennifer Madill, Pam Reaven, Polly Donnelly, Dawn Hunter, Alice Klinkhoff, Penny Parker, Elizabeth Henderson, Debbie Spafford, Rosi King, Tina Mansour, Penny Munro, Patsy Donnelly, Nancy Hughes, Kathy Schnezler, Sally Sockett, Jill Marshall. STARS Pat Rarnard, Cathey Calder, Cheryl Clinton, Judy Clinton, Debbie Collyer, Ronnie Carnell, Jane Curwood, Marcia David, Sheryl Doherty, Martha Dorion, Gail Dunbar, Debbie Dunkerley, Heather Forbes, Marilyn Forbes, Alana Gross, Cathie Halpenny, Margot Halpenny, Pippa Hall, Pat Harding, M. J. Henderson, Sue Henry, Maria Lubecki, Dianne Maloney, Andrea Mason, Heather Marshall, Carol McDermid, Margaret McGregor, Vanessa Morgan, Renee Morganti, Nonie Nicholls, Janet Preston, Heather Robinson, Carole Robitaille, Jill Ross, Harriet Sachs, Patty Shepherd, Leigh Smith, Wendy Tomlinson, Nancy Trenholme, Lyanne Turcotte, Debbie Williams, Rrenda Wilson. [61] Standing: Nonie Nicholls, Brigid Shaughnessy, Wendy Tomlinson, Heather Forbes, Maria Lubecki Kneeling: Sheryl Doherty, Cathey Calder (Captain ), Bonnie Carnell Standing: Margot Halpenny, ( arol McDermid, JancI I ' rcslon, HealluM- Robinson, Marilyn Forbes Kneeling: I ' al liarnard, Dianni; Maloncy ( (iaplaiii ), Sik; Henry [62 J INTER-SCHOOL BASKETBALL This year the three teams worked hard and were rewarded with fairly good resuhs, ahhoiigh team support at the games couhl have been more enthusiastic. Our first team won three out of five games and tied another in a total of six games; the second team won five out of eight games; the third team had a two-game schedule and won two out of two. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Senior Inter-Form winner Arts VI Junior Inter-Form winner IIIb Inter-House winner Gumming THE TENNIS TEAM Wendy Tomlinson, Marcia David (spare), Sarah Downer, Cathie Halpenny (spare) . Not in picture: Andrea Mason, Sherry Spencer. SWIMMING This year Trafalgar ' s swimming club was busy every Friday at the Dorchester Y.W.C.A. There were several classes in lif esaving, diving, and stroke improvement. On November 9, 1964, the annual Inter-School Swimming Meet was held at the Y.W.C.A. Owing to late organization of our team, we were defeated by Miss Edgar ' s. The results were: Miss Edgar ' s 63 points Trafalgar 49 points Weston 34 points Lois Groves, Arts VI, Barclay House [63] sKiiN(; TJic uniiiiul School (iirlH ' Ski JVlccl wuk Ik M al iIm: Avila Ski ( nln: oii Marcli 13. There were two races heh], a Slalom and a Giant Slalom. The Ktratef y of the team was " slow and sicady wins tlu; race " and this n ally paid off for th«; senior learn, as ihcy placed second. The junior team, owing to lack of memf ers, found it rather difficult lo stay in contention and came last. The members of ihe senior team were: Martha Dfjrioii, I ' ranc(;s Knox, Cassie Lewis, Maria Lubecki, M. J. Henderson, Sally Sockett. The junior team consisted of: Debbie ( ollyer, Noranne While, l)f;bbie Williams, Brenda Wilson. Our congratulations go to St. Agalhe High who won the Senior and Junior Shields. EDITORIAL Garrie Matheson, National Ski Team member and former student of Trafalgar, has been skiing for thirteen years. She worked her way up from the Snow Plow on the slopes of Morin Heights to the Racers ' Crouch in the Canadian Rockies. She has been training at Notre Dame University in Nelson, B.C. and going to school at L. V. Rogers High School. If you think she has a life of leisure, you are wrong. Every day she goes to school and tlien goes over to the university and does forty deep knee bends with a fifly-pound weight on her shoulders (among other exercises). Try it some time and s(;(i if you can straighten up! On the weekends she races. At the height of the racing season she skis all afternoon and at the same time is expected to maintain a high standard of school work. I ' his year and next she will be training for the World (Hiampionships in I ' ortillo, (!lhil(!; iihvr that she will hr training for the 1968 Olympics in (jrcnohic, Prance. (;()()i) lAicK, (;akkik! I 64 ATHLETIC AWARDS 1964 Senior Form Basketball Cup Arts VI Junior Form Basketball Cup IIIa Senior Gym Shield IIIa The Stocking Cup IVb (Harriet Sachs IIIb The Strathcona Shield jSherry Spencer IIIb Inter-House Basketball Cup Donald House Inter-House Tennis Cup Donald House TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1964-1965 President Dr. Foster Chairman Mrs. Greer-Wootten Captain Cathey Calder Vice-captain Maria Lubecki Secretary Madeleine Palmer GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Science VI Arts VI Va Vb IVa IVb IIIa IIIb Upper II II Captain Frances Knox Maria Lubecki Penny Munro M. J. Henderson Franziska Knips Sherry Spencer Debbie Collyer Patty Shepherd PippA Hall Cynthia Miller Lieutenant Wendy Tomlinson Glenys Allan Rosi King Hilary Chalmers Sue Henry Debbie Dunkerley Pat Harding Linda Wells Judy Clinton Nancy Wall GAMES OFFICERS Form Science VI Arts VI Va Vb IVa IVb IIIa IIIb Upper II II Captain Heather Forbes Cathie Halpenny Heather Robinson Martha Dorion Alice Garland Carol McDermid Alice Klinkhoff BiRGITTE SCHEEL Pat Uccelli Leslyn Benditsky Lieutenant Brigid Shaughnessy Cathey Calder Andrea Mason Jane Curwood Brenda Wilson Margot Halpenny Sue Kelleher Elizabeth Henderson Lauran McCallum Jessie Fiske [65] OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1964: B.A. Nike Coulourides; Ronne Heming — Second Class Honours in History; Gillian Michel! Thomson — Second Class Honours in Classics. B.Sc.N. Wendy Laws — with distinction. McGill Junior School Certificate, 1964: Second Class: Susan Black, Joan Dickison, Barbara Downie, Jill Gardiner, Rosemary LeGallais, Joan Leslie, Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Nancy McFarlane. Third Class: Cicely Arundel-Evans, Doreen Ashton, Phyllis Bazin, Janet Calder, Marika Coulourides, Sandra Crabtree, Betty Ekers, Heather Forbes, Anndale Goggin, Pat Hill, Sally Johnson, Mary Kaye, Belinda Kirkwood, Victoria Knox, Susan Laverty, Linda Marchand, Beverley Monks, Margaret Monks, Wendy Moore, Linda Ross, Marika Spence-Sales, Lynda Stenson, Marian Webster. We congratulate Nancy McFarlane on winning the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship. Trafalgar graduates at McGill are : First Year: Arts: Barbara Downie, Jill Gardiner, Jennifer Giles, Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Linda Marchand, Nancy McFarlane, Sally Ni- cholls, Lynda Stenson, Janice Tanton. Science: Susan Black, Cynthia Oddie. Physiotherapy: Anne Tomlinson. Music: Barbara Pocock. Second Year: Arts: Joan Cowie, Alice Home, Suzanne Kinsman, Claire Marshall, Science: Kathy Arkay. Engineering: Carol Holland. Third Year: Arts: Dorothea Burns, Clare Cavanagh, Annette Eddison, Elizabeth Winn. Science: Mireille Coulourides, Arianne Ku- delska. Physiotherapy : Ruth Karlson. Fourth Year: Arts: Wendy Davies, Margol Donnelly, Lee Henderson, Cathy Irwin, Priscilla Mansour, Lynne McLay, Pamela Walker. Science: Christy Leslie. Fifth Year: Nursing: Barbara Rowat, Beverly Rowat. Macdonald (-ollege: First Year: Home Economics: Wendy Moore. Teachers: Janet Calder, Susan Johnstone, Martha Nixon. Second Year: Teachers: Pamela Barrie. Third Year: Physical Education : Barbara Aylctt. I 66 I Graduate Schools: First Year: M.A.: Gail de Belle, Bette Shannon. M.L.S.: Gillian Thomson. Second Year: M.A.: Barbara Armbruster, Betsy Bur- rows. Medicine : Sydney Price. We are very proud of our girls who are doing so well at McGill. We are especially pleased that Carol Holland, at the end of First Year Science, was awarded a University Scholarship and the Edmund Henry Botterel Prize, and was admitted to Second Year Honours Engineering — no mean feat! On finishing Second Year Arts, Annette Eddison was again awarded a University Scholarship, and also the Knights of Pythias Scholarship in the Social Sciences, while former pupil Jessie Maclean won the Reford Scholarship in English. Barbie Aylett, after Second Year Phys. Ed., won the Strathcona Trust Medal for Physical Training. As we go to press, it has been announced that Bette Shannon has been granted a McConnell Memorial Fellowship to continue her postgraduate work in Psychology. Our heartiest congratulations to them all! Sue Black, Jill Gardiner and Claire Marshall are in residence at the Royal Victoria College; Jill keeps herself busy by being First Year representative to the Women ' s Union, and also by her membership in the McGill Choral Society and the " Martlets " . Nancy McFarlane also belongs to the Choral Society. In lighter vein, Anne Tomlinson was a " Droplette " for the McGill Blood Drive ! BIRTHS We congratulate the following on the birth of sons : Mr. and Mrs. J. Trott (Ann Slater) Dr. and Mrs. B. Rubinoff (Alina Chiro) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. M. Jackson (Saundra Balyl Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Sanderson (Judith Ferrier) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Hayes (Sheila Archibald) Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Dwyer (Susan Birks) Mr. and Mrs. R. Gilbert (Carolee Beaudoin) Mr. and Mrs. G. Lutfy (Nadine Chamandy) Mr. and Mrs. K. Ham (Sybil Beck) Cpl. and Mrs. G. T. Jamison (Margaret Acres) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Gault (Judy McDougall) Mr. and Mrs. D. Harter (Caryl Churchill) — in London, Eng. IMr. and Mrs. P. Brook (Barbara Magor) Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Spencer (Kathy Barr) Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Keightley (Sandra Mailloux) Mr. and Mrs. A. Church ( Lorraine Morgan) Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Brow ( Elizabeth Brooks) Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rankin (Cathy Stokes) Mr. and Mrs. M. Holloway (Jennifer Palmer) — in Chester, Eng. [67] And on the birth of (Jauf hters: Dr. and Mrs. S. Bikadoroff (Linda McDougall) Mr. and Mrs. J. F. K. DonaldBon (Jane Brow) Mr. and Mrs. J. E. M. Lawrence (Anne Cladmanl Mr. and Mrs. I ' . Eakins (Jean Sinnainon) — in Noranda F L and Mrs. E. R. Wolkowski (Joy Trenholme) — in Biddeford, Me. Mr. and Mrs. R. Eyton-Jones (Marion (rrant) Mr. and Mrs. G. Sorley (Brenda Keddiel — in (rrcenwieh, (jonn. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Jones (Wendy Child) Dr. and Mrs. P. Barwiek (Morven Mellquham) — in Vaneouver Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Evans (Jean Sheppard) — in Kemptvilie, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. E. Budgell (Barbara Ross) — in Labrador City, Nfld. Mr. and Mrs. W. McCoubrey (Mary Wriphtl MARRIAGES 1964 Spring y All crtn 1 -.-111 ttf I n f f ( n rim i o ri :3 1 1 fr T Irm £i 1 rl . Iv tf r M ti May 9 Pamela Kenrick to John Warren Laing June 6 Diane Kromp to Andrew Anthony Kovats June 20 Esther Gortva to Marc Thibault June 20 Valerie Hilton- James to Richard Frederick Bradshaw June 27 Beverley Mooney to Edwin Luther Vickery June Francine Jarry to Benjamin Hudson July 18 Sandra Keymer to John Marshall Amos Aug. 8 Florence Ross to Harvey Henry Charles Leblanc Aug. 22 Elizabeth Jefferys to John William Keays Sept. 5 Carolyn Bedford-Jones to Geoffrey Norman Pratt Sept. 19 Beryl Martin to Stearnes A. Henshaw Sept. 19 Elizabeth Tighe to Charles David Stuart Crombie Oct. 10 Anne Bergithon to Andre Raymond Besse Oct. 24 Janet Downie to Harold Kenneth Brown Nov. 21 Barbara Beattie (nee Martin) to Alan Howard Ferguson Dec. 5 Susan Wilson to Maurice Phillip Weston Dec. Heather Harding to Reid Harris Andrews Dec. Jean Mason to Harry George Cullen 196.5 Jan. 15 Laureen Hicks to John T. J. Sweeney DEATHS August 10, 1964 — Mrs. M. A. Phelan (Blanche Catherine Gillmor) January 24, 1965 — Mrs. E. G. Baker (Margaret Elisabeth Brookfield) GENERAL NEWS The girls of last year ' s Sixth Form are doing many things. Joan Dickison is at the University of New Brvmswick, where she was Personality Princess ' 65 ! Joan Leslie is at Acadia, and Sandie Crabtree and Bev Monks at Mount Allison. Vicky Cousins has been studying in Spain and Joan Hannan in Switzerland. Mary Kaye has moved to Toronto, and Marilyn Coert to Halifax; Pat Hill is living in England and working towards her " Advanced Level " and university entrance. Twinkle Ashton is in the Haemotology Department at the Royal Victoria Hospital, and Phyllis Bazin in the Radiology Department at the General. Betty Ekers, Sherry Jackson, Sally Johnson, Judy Williams and Linda Witherspoon are at Miss Brown ' s Secretarial School; Sally has also passed the Canadian Dance Teachers ' Association exams — the youngest person to do so ! — and is now a full-fledged teacher, teaching ballet for the Catholic School Board. Vicky Knox and Lesley Cann are taking courses at the Montreal Museimi of Fine Arts. Anndale Goggin is working for Ferroni ' s, with a view to getting into the business retailing field. Cicely Arundel-Evans and Rosemary LeGallais are taking Grade Twelve at Lachute High School, and Linda Ross at Tutorial High; Rosemary is also organist and choirmistress at the Anglican Church in Lachute. Several others are completing their matric at Traf and other schools. In the nursing field, Dawn Marshall was appointed Nursing Director of the Julius Richardson Convalescent Hospital last October. Heather Kool and Diana Bennett gradviated last May from the R.V.H., and Carol Heslop in October from the Queen Elizabeth. Beverley Robinson is now training at the R.V.H. Alice Johannsen was one of the first five Canadians to qualify for the diploma of the British Museums Association, and was re-elected to the council of the American Association of Museums. Atsuko Narahashi graduated last May from Sir George Williams University with a B. Com. degree, and Clare Connor and Barbara Stanfield with B.A. degrees. In February Ginnie Echols graduated from the University of Southern California and is now teaching kindergarten in Fountain Valley, Cal. Mary Dorion graduated from the Sir George Williams School of Retailing as one of the prizewinners; she won the Fashion Group Scholarship and spent the summer at Liberty ' s in London, also visiting the high fashion houses in Paris. In her final year at the University of British Columbia, Liz McAuLEY has been awarded an $1800 Alliance Frangaise summer scholarship, to take a ten- week summer course in Paris. LiNDA Waverley is in Second Year Honours Biology at Bishop ' s University; Kenny Price has gone back to Bishop ' s from McGill to complete her B.A. course. Sue Laverty is in First Year Arts at Acadia. Joan Clarkin took second place in the Miss Canada Pageant in Toronto last November, and is hostess on CFCF-TV ' s " Like Young " show. Nike Coulourides is doing postgraduate work at the University of Besan on in France; she has been given a summer job at the University, helping to teach " foreigners " French. Anne Begor will be receiving her Ph.D. from Harvard this spring. Her thesis took the form of a critical edition of an anonymous late sixteenth century play- entitled " Look About You. " Anne has been appointed to a lectureship in English at University College, University of Toronto, to begin next autumn. [69] STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. J. M. V. Foster 3460 Simpson St root, Montreal 25 Miss J. E. Harvie 633 Cou- St. Anioinc RoaiJ, Woslmount Mrs. D. Bailey 3130 1 jcves(juc Blvd., (ihornedcy. Que. Miss G. Beardsley 10 West End Crescent, Ilkeston, Derbyshire, Eng. Miss U. Blake 2100 Si. Matthew Street, Montreal 25 Mme. B. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal 26 Miss A. Brown 1110 Sherhrooke Street West, Montreal 2 Miss B. Campbell 456 Pine Avenue West, Montreal 18 Miss M. E. Clegg 651 Victoria Avenue, Weslmount Mrs. J. H. Doupe 4729 Western Avenue, Westmount Mrs. N. Farmer 485 Elm Avenue, Westmount Miss M. Ferguson 46 Robina Avenue, Toronto 10, Ontario Mme. F. Garrett 281 Riverside Drive, St. Lambert, Que. Miss H. M. Goldstein 3424 Drummond Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. B. Greer- Wootten 495 Prince Arthur Street West, Montreal 18 Dr. D. M. Herbert 3510 Walkley Avenue, Montreal 28 Miss E. Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. N. Kerr 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Miss J. Loewenheim 1 Bellevue Avenue, Westmount Miss B. Morag MacDougall Balure, Needless Road, Perth, Scotland Miss H. Monden 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. M. J. Ogilvie 4210 Western Avenue, Westmount Mrs. C. R. Ritson 5757 Decarie Blvd., Montreal 29 Miss V. Simone 3429 Drummond Street, Montreal 2 Miss E. Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Avenue, Montreal 28 TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1965 ABOUD, SHIRLEY, 615 Walpole Ave., Montreal 16 AGAR, DIANA, 1460 McGregor St., Montreal 25 ALLAN, GLENYS, 25 Roosevelt Ave., Montreal 16 ALLEN, DEBORAH, 331 Clarke Ave., Montreal 6 ANDERSON, GAIL, 301 Duke of Kent Ave., Pointe Claire, Que. ANTONOPOULOS, ANNA, 5725 Cote St. Luc Road, Montreal 29 ATALI.AII, NABIHA, 3445 Drummond St., Montreal 2 — B — BALL, LESLEY, 616 St. Lawrence Rd., Ville de Lery, Chateauguay, Que. BARDT, ELISABETH, 45 - 58th Ave., Laval des Rapides, Que. BARRIE, RUTH, 721 Desaulniers Blvd., St. Lambert, Que. HAHNAIU), PATRICIA, 47 - 13th Avenue, Roxboro, Que. HARROW, R0SI:MAKY, 3500 Mounluin St., Montreal 25 BI ' .AVI ' .N, PAMI ' lLA, 5204 Monlelair Ave., Montreal 29 IIEINDITSK Y, LESI.Y, 6501 Kay Road, Montreal 29 HIDMADE, MARIANNIC, 4242 Madison Ave., Montreal 211 IIIHI), .lOANNi:, 27 line de l.oinhurdv, Pri ' ville, Que. HI.AYLOCK, (;i;()R ;lNA, Miuiks Point, lie Bi ard, Que. BrillLTON, ANNE, 223 KiriderBlev Ave., Montreal 16 BROCK, MILI.II ' ,, 360 ChcHler Avi ., Monlreu! 16 BROOK, BARBARA, 146 l,iaero«K Ave., Motilrial 16 BROOKE, .III.L, 7 llr.llliiiiii l{ !., Montreal 29 BROWN, II(|:NE, 1430 ll.-dpiilli CrcHcenl, Montreal 25 IIE ' Elli.EII, I.II.Y, 2471 I ' aili lloiv V.iikI. Mnnln-al 211 IIDSII, CAROLYN, 2H3 Snnf.inl Aie,, St. Lairiberl, Que. UUSINC;, BAIIBAHA, 6 Heil|.iilli Place, Monlri ' al 25 CALDER, CATHERINE, 4375 Westmount Ave., Montreal 6 CAPLAN, ELAINE, 14 Thurlow Rd., Montreal 29 CARNELL, BONNIE, 3 Albion Rd., Montreal 29 CARPENTER, MICHELE, 1400 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 CATTINY, LYNNE, 4025 Broadway, Lachine, Que. CAVERS, JOANNE, 51 Melrose Ave., Delson, Que. CHACRA, JANICE, 225 Tait Ave., St. Laurent 9 CHALMERS, HILARY, 218 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 16 CHANDLER, JANET, 4840 Dohertv Ave., Montreal 29 CLABON, JACALYN, 6257 McLynn Ave., Montreal 28 CLINTON, CHERYL, 3435 Drummond St.. Montreal 2 CLINTON, JUDY, 3435 Drummond St., Montreal 2 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, DEBBY, 328 Pcrrault St., Rosemcre, Que. CRAWFORD, JOAN, Old King ' s Rd., Cotuit, Mass., U.S.A. CRAWFORD, LESLEY, Old King ' s Rd., Cotuit, Mass., U.S.A. CROSBY, SANDRA, 1254 Gohier St., Montreal 9 CRUICKSHANK, ANDREA, 353 Metcalfe Ave., Weslmount 6 CURWOOl), JANE, 61 Belvedere Circle. Westmount 6 DANIEL. LYNN, 6685 Snmerled Ave., Montreal 29 DANSEREAII, DALIO, 630 Deguirc Ave., St. Laurent 9 DAVID, MAIiCIA, 342 l.ans.lowne Ave., Weslmount 6 DAVIDSON, MARTHA, 157 Thornton Ave., Montreal 16 DAWSON. DIANE. R.R. 1, Choisv, Que. DI ' .IITSCIIKNSCIIMEII), IIANNA, 3460 Simpson St., Moiitr4 iil 25 de VOY, SUZANNE, 3468 Drummond Si., Montreal 25 [ 70 nmcRiCQn R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited DISPENSING OPTICIANS CONTACT LENSES Phone Victor 9-73 3 J 1119 St. Catherine Street West (Near Peel) UOJ KEAL J. L. ADAMS, Proprietor Medallist, McGill University Medallist, M.C. of Pharmacy 1385 Greene Avenue WE. 2-2136 WE. 2-2488 Corner Sherbrooke Street Compliments of Howard, Gate, Ogilvy, Bishop, Cope, Porteous Hansard ADVOCATES, BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS Suite 700, 1 Place Ville Marie Montreal 2 Compliments of SEALTEST The Name for Quality Dairy Products, Tel. 484-8401 7460 Upper Lachine Rd. Compliments of STEVENSON BLAKELY BLUNT CO Chartered Accountants WINSPEAR, HIGGINS, STEVENSON AND DOANE Chartered Accountants 635 DORCHESTER BLVD. WEST MONTREAL Compliments of F. G. MICHALAK INSURANCE AGENCY 4923 Dornal Ave. Tel. RE. 3-7682 MONTREAL " ITS REDPATH " FOR REAL ESTATE REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED 1537 BURNSIDE ST. 937-8501 WINSOR 6? NEWTON W llll . L VJHJi . ovJAHo BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL [71] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 l)()lli:HTY, SIIKHYI., 2(1.) Ili.lor An„ l(ii«iiii.-n-, DONAI.I), ALISON, .i ' l ' ; Mcliiill.- Avi-,, Wi-Miii iiiiil 0 DONNKI.I.Y, I ' ATSY, 2UII;! DiIm ' , Haii- cl ' l)if( ' -, Que. DONINIOI.I.V, I ' AlJI.INi;, 201) Viiloiia Drin-, Haic d ' ljrlc, DOPKING, DIANA, M13 Groavenor Avi-., Monlreal 6 DOPKING, SAI.I.Y, 4643 Grodvinor Avi ' ., Moiilri-iil 6 DOKION, MAII ' I ' IIA. :)r,l Mtlcalli- An-., W.sIukhiiiI 6 KOWNI ' Ji, SAHAM, Dtf.ll ;ii-v An-., Monln-ul 21) DUNIiAH, GAIL, .(liM Draiier An-., 21) DUNKERI.IiY, UliBBlIi, 295 Willowirtc- Hd., Kohinicrc, Quo. I:MILI, CI.AIRK, SOOl Campdcn Plait, Montreal 26 ESCOBAR, CAROL, 37S7 Cole dcs Neiges Kd., Montri-al 25 LTCHliS, UIANE, 385 Ellcrlon Ave, Montreal 16 FARTHING, LINDA, 17 Fifth Ave, Poinic Claire, Que. FASHLER, HEATHER, 195 Nelherwood Creseenl, Montreal 29 FERGUSON, ARLENE, 11)48 Dunkirk Rd., Montreal 16 FERGUSON, HEATHER, 63 Elm St., Bridgewaler, N.S. FERGUSON, LEITH, 1520 MeGrcgor St., Montreal 25 FERRINGTON, JENNIFER, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 FERRINGTON, RACHEL, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 FISHBOURNE, CANDACE, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 FISHBOURNE, SHEILA, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 FISKE, JESSIE, 1230 McGregor St., Montreal 25 FITZGERALD, KIM, 283 Florian St., Rosemere, Que. FOCKE, VERONICA, Callo 16, No. 3-08, Apt. 301, Bogota, Colombia FORBES, HEATHER, 190 Nelherwood Crescent, Montreal 29 FORBES, MARILYN, 190 Nelherwood Crescent, Montreal 29 FOX, MARGARET, 111 Stratford Road, Montreal 29 FRITH, VALERIE, 71 Whillaker Crescent, Willowdale, Toronto, Onl. FYON, CATHY, 3250 Somerset Rd., Montreal 9 FYSHE, WENDY, 158 Wolseley Ave. North, Montreal 28 GAGNIER, ROBIN, 1185 Quenneville, Montreal 9 GARLAND, ALICE, 4645 Oxford Ave., Montreal 28 GAVIO, DENISE, 1400 Pine Ave. West, Montreal 25 GEDYE, LESLEY, 4864 Dornal Ave., Montreal 26 GEGGIE, MARY ELLEN, 124 Riverside Drive, Wakefield, Que. GIRELLI, CINZIA, 3435 Drummond St., Montreal 25 GLENN, SANDRA, 120 Riverside Drive, Mackenzie, British Guiana, S. America GOODSON, LESLIE, 3510 Mountain St., Montreal 25 GRANDON, VICKY, 4872 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 26 GRANT-WHYTE, SANDRA, 435 Grosvenor Ave., Westmounl 6 GRICHMANOFF, TANIA, 8268 Clanranald Ave., Montreal 29 GRIFFIN, LINDA ANNE, 49 Balsam Dr., Bale d ' Urfe, Que. GROSS, ALANA, 29 - 15th Ave., Roxboro, Que. GROTH, MARIA, 985 St. Aubin St., Montreal 9 GROVES, ALINE, 51 Bruce Ave., Wes tmount 6 GROVES, LOIS, 51 Bruce Ave., Westmounl 6 — H — HAINAULT, NICOLE, 440 Ellerton Ave., Montreal 16 HAINS, GAIL, 200 - 53rd Ave., Dixie, Lachine, Que. HALL, JACQUELINE, 1330 Carol Crescent, Chomedev, Que. HALL, PHILIPPA, 1330 Carol Crescent, Chomedev, Que. HALPENNY, MARGOT, 616 Grosvenor Ave., Westmounl 6 HALPENNY, CATHIE, 616 Grosvenor Ave., Westmounl 6 HAMILTON, LESLIE, 805 Sacre Cocur St., St. Hyacinthe, Que. HAMMOND, PATSY, 598 Curzon Ave., Si. Lambert, Que. HANCOCK, JUDITH, 32 Shorncliffe Ave., Westmounl 6 HANLEY, JENNIFER, 4 Rue d ' Artois, Prcville, Que. HANSON, BARBARA, 4544 Mayfair Ave., Montreal 28 HARDING, PAT, 95 Thurlow Rd., Montreal 29 HAYES, NANCY, 506 West Doming Place, Chicago 14, 111., U.S.A. HENDERSON, ELIZABETH, 5587 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 IIENDICRSON, MARY JANE, 5587 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 HENRY, SUSAN, •18 DulTerin ltd., Montreal 29 IIIDVi;f;i, SYLVIA, 291)6 Bedford Rd., Montreal 26 IIILCIIEY, Wh ' .NDY, 345(1 Alwaler Ave., Mo ntreal 6 IIII.KEII, JUDY, 0 Ontario Place, Montreal 25 IIILTY, MAUY, 1521) Mc(;reg " r St., Monlreal 25 IIIKJIKS, NANCY, 4107 ;rand Blvd., Montreal 28 HUNTER, DAWN, 7360 Terrehoi Ave., Montreal 21) JACOBS, JUDY, 6001 Cole St. I Road, Monlreal 29 JAMI ' :S, ADKLE, 371 l.i ' thl. ridge Ave., Monlreal 16 JA .ZAH, MAIIHI ' IIN, 177 Melbourne Ave,. Monlreal 16 JEFFERSON, DONNA, 181 Ro.edale Av ., H«a ' :ufi field, Que. JOHNSON, SHELLY, J82 Dueharnie Ave,, liotemere. Que, JOHNSTON, JANET, 3508 Lnivtriily Si., Montreal 2 JOHNSTON, SUSAN, 61 Oakiille Ave., Dorval, Que. JONES, CATHY-ANN, 65 Merlon Hd., .Montreal 21 — K — KAISER, CARMEN, 3600 Linton Ave., .Montreal KATZ, KARIN, 5563 Pinedale Ave., .Montreal 29 KEI.SKY. MARY, 3826 Old Orchard Ave,, Monlreal 28 K|;RR, SUZANNE, 4 Maple Ave,, Sle, Anne de Bellevue, Que. KIDD, JANE, 70 Charniwood Rd., Beaurepaire, Que. KING, IIOSII.YN, 315 Pine Ave., Si. Lambert, Que, KIHALY, LYNN, 5185 Brillon Ave., Monlreal 28 KIUKWOOI), flKI.INDA, 102 Monseigneur Tache, Bou.lierville 21, Que. KITCHIN ;, l ' AMi;i,A, 2:i29 llinghton Ave., Montreal 28 KLINKIIOFI , AI.ICi:, 5561) Queen Mary Rd„ Montreal 29 KNEEN, JUDY, 3465 Stanley Sl„ Monlreal 2 KNIPS, FRANZISKA, 680 Roslvn Ave,, Westmounl 6 KNOX, FRANCES, 351 Redfern Ave,, Westmounl 6 I.ASCHINGER, SUSAN, 2162 Sherbrooke St, W„ .Montreal 25 LASKIER, SHIRLEY, 4775 St, Kevin Ave., Montreal 26 LAVIGNE, PATRICIA, 4667 Beaconslield Ave., .Montreal 28 LEUTTICKEN, STEPHANIE. 371 Place des Fleurs, Dollard des Ormeaux, Que. LEWIS, CASSIE, 66 Vivian Ave., Monlreal 16 LIGHTFOOT, JOSEPHINE, Windsor Hotel, Monlreal 2 LOWE, PATRICIA, 161 Percival Ave., .Montreal 28 LUBECKI, MARIA, Flint House. R.R. 1. Granby, Que, LUNN, DEANA, 212 Regent Sl„ Greenfield Park, Que, — M — MACASKILL, DAWN, R.R, 6, Lachule, Que. MACFARLANE, JENNIFER, 224 Kenaslon Ave., Montreal 16 MACK, JANICE, 412 Stralhcona Drive, Montreal 16 MACLEOD, JEAN, 67 Devon Rd., Bale d ' Urfe. Que. MADILL, DIANE, 601 Lansdowne Ave., Westmounl 6 MADILL, JENNIFER, 601 Lansdowne Ave.. Westmounl 6 MAIN, ZANA, 5440 Walkley Ave., Monlreal 29 MALONEY, DIANNE, 4850 Cole St. Luc Rd., Montreal 29 MANSOUR, CHRISTINE, 11599 Pouirincouri Ave., Montreal 9 MARKHAM, PENNY, 4018 Grev Ave., Montreal 28 MARRAZZA, ISABELLA, 141 Glengarry Ave., Monlreal 16 MARSHALL, HEATHER, 20095 Lakeshore Rd., Bale d ' Urfe. Que. MARSHALL, JILL, 2170 Hanover Rd., Montreal 16 MARTIN, LEE, 5900 Decarie Blvd., Monlreal 29 MASON, ANDREA, 443 Claremonl Ave., Westmounl 6 MASON, CHERYL, 443 Claremont Ave., Westmounl 6 MATZA, MONIQUE, 6331 McLvnn Ave., Montreal 29 McATHEY, MARGARET, 20 Sunnyside Ave., Westmounl 6 McCALLUM, LAURAN, 4835 Grosvenor Ave., Monlreal 6 McDERMID, CAROL, 74 Summerhill Ave., Valois, Que. McDOWELL, SHARON, 195 Stonehenge Drive, Beaconsfield, Que. McGONEGAL, ELIZABETH, 6617 Lasalle Blvd., Lasalle, Que. McGregor, MARGARET, 7430 Bayard Ave., Montreal 16 McROBIE, DEBORAH, 653 Victoria Ave., Westmounl 6 MICHALAK, MARY-ANN, 4923 Dornal Ave., Monlreal 29 MILLER, CYNTHIA, 633 Kenaslon Ave., Monlreal 16 MILLNER, ANNE-MARIE, 4553 Michel-Bibaud Ave., Montreal 6 MILLS, CATHERINE, 444 Slrathcona Drive, Monlreal 16 MILNES, VICTORIA, 320 Princess St., Lachule, Que. MOORE, ANNABELLE, 68 Finchlev Rd., Monlreal 29 MOORE, SALLY, 68 Finchlev Rd., Montreal 29 MORGAN, VANESSA, 7688 Place Ornain, Ville d ' Anjou, Montreal 5 MORGANTI, RENEE, 3163 Applelon Ave., Monlreal 26 MORRIS, LESLEY, 15 Ellerdale Rd., Montreal 29 MUNRO, PENNY, 1409 Lake Si, Louis Rd,, Chateauguay, Que. NADEAU, SUSAN, 359 Grallon St., Si. Laurent 9 NAKIS, CHRIS-ANN, 2130 College St., St. Laurent 9 NEEDHAM, BARBARA, 14 Madsen Ave., Beaurepaire, Que. NEMEC, ELLEN. 4501 Kensington Ave., Montreal 28 Nl ' .WTON, CANDY, 3460 Simpson Si., Monlreal 25 NICIIOI.LS, ANNE, 11)00 Guerlin St„ Monlreal 9 NICilOLLS, ELEANOR, 502 Elm Ave., Westmount 6 NIXON, SUSAN, 482 Lansdowne Ave., Westmounl 6 NUNNS, CYNTHIA, 5610 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 28 I ' AGi;, MAIt(;AI(ET, 70 - 50th Ave., Lachine, Que PALMER, M ADI ' .I.EINi:, 68 Forden Crescent. Weslmounl 6 [72] Coi)iplit)ients of WESTMOUNT REALTIES COMPANY Head Office 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 Lakeshore Office Town of Mt. Royal Office 48 Coolbreeze Ave. 785 Plymuth Ave. OX. 7-4400 RE. 1-7741 WALTER KLINKHOFF GALLERY SELECTED PAINTINGS OF HIGH QUALITY 1200 SHERBROOKE ST. W. MONTREAL Coiiipliments of John C. Preston Ltd. Compliments of Stephen E. Vamos Fencing Professor ■k Riverside 4-5531 Lon -Aboud Engineering Limited MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS T 3025 Montee de Liesse parent " 9 North End Tile Co. LIMITED Contractors in Marble, Tile Ceramic, Mosaic Terrazzo Work Tel. RAymond 8-3617 - 8-3618 6775 BORDEAUX ST. MONTREAL ifpo rapki for tliii annuai Li Typographic Service Regd. 1061 ST. ALEXANDER STREET UNIVERSITY 6-6547 [ 73 ] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 I ' AI.MIOH, SUSAN, ;M KriiUDK.ii Ave, Uj I ' AItKKK, I ' |;NNY, 27 Tliiirlow Hd., Monlrfal 2 ' ) PINATKI,, SIIICHHY, 121 Vi.K.ria Dr., Ituii- d ' Hrf. , Qii.-. I ' ll ' i;. I.YNN, 72 York Si., Morilri-ul 211 PIZ Or.ONGO, I.INA, 1115 Krahli-n, l.uvul-»iir-U -i.a.-, Qui-. PHUSTON, JANKT, 21, ' ;0 Caiiil.ridn.- Hd., Mt.iilreal 16 I ' III)I)IN(;T0N, MAKY, ll Siralford Hd., Montreal 29 r ' Yi:, ANN, 11120 I)aw»on Ave, Dorvul, ( ui-. II REDSTON. IIKIDI, 865 - 38lh Ave., I.atlilne, Que. ROBB, DKBORAH, 103 Marlin CreBienI, Poinle Claire, i}ur. ROBINSON, HKATHKR, 6HM - 3rd Ave., Rawdon, (,»ue. ROBITAII.I.i;, CAROI.K, 725 Ro.kland Rd., Montreal 16 ROSi:, MARGAKKT, 5«39 Terrehoiiiie Ave., Montreal 211 ROSS, JII.L, 1260 McGregor St., Montreal 25 ROSS, WKNDY, 991 Ounsmuir Rd., Montreal 16 ROTH, PATRICIA, 382 Montinoreney St., Laval des Rapides, Que. SACHS, HARRIET, 333 Cote St. Antoine Hd., WeBtmoiint 6 ST. JEAN, JOANNE, 3485 Elleiidale Ave., Montreal 26 SANDERSON, JANE, 4645 Draper Ave., Montreal 28 SAWANT, ANJALI, 4514 Hingston Ave., Montreal 28 SAWANT, SHEILA, 4514 Hingston Ave.. Montreal 28 SCHAEFFER, DEBORAH, 2196 Barnes St., St. Laurent 1 SCHEEL, BIRGITTE, 634 Carlelon Ave., Weslmount 6 SCHNEZLER, KATHRYN, 15 Lakebreeze Terrace, Valois, Que. SCOTT, SARALYNN, 5148 Westburv 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., Westmount 6 SHEPHERD, PATTY, 21 Hampton Gardens, Pointe Claire, Que. SIMONS, RUTH, 3597 Papineau Road, La Fontaine Park, Montreal 24 SMITH, CATHERINE, 5563 Queen Marv Rd., Montreal 29 SMITH, LEIGH, 198 Geneva Crescent, Montreal 16 SNIGUROWICZ, UIANA, 149 St. Joseph Blvd. West, Montreal 14 SOCKETT, SALLY, 26 Heath Rd., Montreal 29 SPAFFORD, DEBBIE, 94 DulTerin Rd., Montreal 29 STAFI ORI). I.ENORE. 5608 Queen Mary Road. .Montreal 2» SWIIT, BI;VI;KLKY. lOOS Vanier St.. St, Laurent 9 TABAII, BARBARA, 2245 Dover Rd., .Montreal 16 TOMBS, CATIIIL, 42 de Bretagne, Pri ville, Que, TOMLINSON, WENDY, .36 Edgehill Rd„ We.imouni 6 TOI ' CHIE. GRLTCIIEN, 21 du Domaine Blvd.. He I ' errot Nord. Que. THENllOLMi;, NANCY, 150 Brock Ave., Montreal 28 TRLEMAN. KLIZABI IM, 177 Lalayeiie St.. Pont Viau, Que. TSIKOIJHAS. MARY, 1390 Blvd., .Montreal 28 TLRCOTTK. LYANNE, 729 ■ 43rd Ave., Laehine, Que, Tl STIN, PAMELA, 6630 Monkland Ave., Montreal 28 L ' CCEI.I.l, PA ' I RIZIA, 1745 Cedar Ave., .Montreal 23 VACK, ANNE-MARIK, 3448 Harvard Ave., Montreal 28 VASILIOL. MAKIA, 742 Lpper Belmont Ave., Weslmount 6 WAINRIB. JEANNINE, 8110 Arcadian Ave., Montreal 29 WALL, DEBORAH, 1545 McGregor St., Montreal 25 WALL, LORRAINE, 1545 McGregor St., Montreal 25 WALL, NANCY, 1545 McGregor St., Montreal 25 WARD, AMANDA, 4995 O ' Brvan Ave., Montreal 29 WARREN, JUDITH, 1545 McGregor St., Montreal 25 WAVERLEY, BRIDGET, 69 Morgan Rd., Bale d ' Urfe, Que. WEBB, CAT HERINE, 1400 Pine Ave. West, Montreal 25 WELCH, JOANNE, 274 Mav Ave., Montreal 19 WELLS, LINDA, 338 Berwick Drive, Beaconsfield, Que. WHITE, LINDA, 28 Brookhaven Ave., Dorval, Que. WHITE, NORANNE, 49 Belvedere Hd., Westmounl 6 WHITTAKER, ANDREA, 204 Montrose Ave., St. Lambert. Que. WILLIAMS. DEBORAH. 3555 Cole des Neiges Road. Montreal 25 WILLIAMS. ELIZABETH. 4230 Powell Ave.. Montreal 16 WILSON. BRENDA. 35 Thurlow Rd.. Montreal 29 WILSON. CEORGINA. 544 Duquette Ave., Montreal 28 WINTERS, HEATHER, 20662 Lakeshore Rd., Bale d ' Urfe. Que. [741 Compliments Parisian Javel Water and Par-Eze Concentrated Bleach FYON FYON LIMITED Cur wood Sons Ltd. MASTER PAINTERS Painters - Decorators Compliments of METALS ALLOYS COMPANY LIMITED 1611 BERCY STREET MONTREAL 24, P.Q. CompHt7jenls of Circle Drapery Inc. 1435 St. Alexander St. Mntreal 2 Compliments of Parisian Laundry CO., INC. FREnCH CLEAHERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street WE. 5-6316 Established 1932 Van hifck MEYERS STUDIOS Direct Color You ' ll be proud of a portrait in color to treasure forever Telephone 1121 St. Catherine St. West VL 9-7021 Montreal OHM AN ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS Established 1899 1216 Greene Avenue, WESTMOUNT 933-4376 933-4046 Y V A ICE CREAM ✓ o V SuUcU. STRONG HEALTHY BODIES fe.vv.s.. •• C ompiimenti oi a friend 1 1 [75] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Antonopoulos Complimetits 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. F. A. Nunns Compliments of A Parent Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. G. W. Halpenny IRAFALUAK ECHUES 1965 [76] Complmients of Mr. and Mrs. S. Vasiliou Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Marshall Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kiraly Compliments of Mrs. Louise Pipe Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Puddington Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Spafford Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George Tsikouras [77] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 196? Compl ' imcnh of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Barric Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald A. Kirkwood Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Stanley G. Mason Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Millner Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Rose Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George S. Swift Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Williams Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ewan J. Winters TRAI-AI ;AK HCIIORS I965 I 78 CoDiplrnioits of Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Wall Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Katz ComplimL ' nls of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Wells Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Webb Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Brock Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bush [79] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 ConijjI DU ' iil of Mr. and Mrs. Emile Chacra Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Chandler Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Royce Frith With the compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. Vincent Glenn Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Groves Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. David Fashler Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Hollis E. Hayes With complinienis of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hilker TRAI " AI,(;AK echoes 1963 Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Blake Conipl ' nnents of Dr. and Mrs. E. John Smith Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hunter Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Fred G. Jazzar Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Martin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Robitaille Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Escobar Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay H. Place [81] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. Coert 3366 Connaught Ave., Halifax, N.S. Compliments of a New Friend Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Gross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel H. Lewis Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Anderson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Williams Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Ferrington TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 I. «2 J 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. A. Gordon Laschinger Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Macleod The Church of St. James the Apostle Montreal 25 United Theological College 3508 University St., Montreal 2 Principal: George Johnston [83] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 Complimenls of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Farthing Compiimenls oj Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Doherty Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Henry Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Caplan Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. H. Brown Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Allen Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. St. Jean Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Mack TRAFAUJAR ECHOES 1965 [84] Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Milnes Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. I. Morganti Compliments of Group Captain and Mrs. J. A. Newton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lavigne Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ian Macaskill Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Cleve Kidd Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Reed M. Hilty Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Tustin [85] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Ross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Black Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sears Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Mills Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Robinson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. Harding Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Needham Anonymous tkai ' ai.(;ar echoes iy65 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. L. Roy Jefferson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Scheel Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Hamilton [87] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1965 The following parents have also helped to rr)ake possihie this issue of " Echoes " : Mr. and Mrs. Herhert (Volley The Honourable Nelson David and Mrs. David Mr. and Mrs. Norman M. Fishbourne Dr. and Mrs. David Geggie Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Hainault Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lowe Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Palmer Mr. and Mrs. G. Sachs Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Trenholme G. F. H. TRAI ' ALCiAR liCJIOES 1965

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

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


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


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


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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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