Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)
- Class of 1966
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1966 volume:
MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Wendy Hilchey Assistant Editor Judy HilivER First Sub-editor Hilary (Chalmers Second Sub-editor Pam Sears Secretary-Treasurer Carol McDermid Sports Editor Mary Jane Henderson Art Editor Debbie Dunkerley Photofirapby Editor Elisabeth Bardt Honorary Adviser MiSS Stansfield MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Mary Kelsey Sricnrc VI LiNDA EARTHING Form V Brenda Wilson Form Vb Judy Warren Form IV Veronica EocKE Form IVb Pat Lowe Form III DoDi Blaylock Form IIIb Jenny Madill Upper II Ann Roberts Form II Janice Chacra CONTENTS Dedication 4 Editorial 6 Tribute to Miss Goldstein ...... 7 Sixth Forms 8 The Houses 23 Activities 26 Juniors 29 Senior Literary 36 Sports 48 Old Girls ' Notes 54 Directory 58  FORM OFFICERS FIRST TERM Forms Arts VI Science I Form a Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Wendy Hilchey RosiLYN King Franziska Knips Carol McDermid Pat Harding Patty Shepherd Barbie Busing Jeanie Macleod Elizabeth Williams Vice-Presidents Anne Marie Vack Irene Brown Alice Garland Mary Ellen Geggie Anne Boulton Doley Henderson PippA Hall NoRANNE White Jessie Fiske SECOND TERM Forms Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Jenny Macfarlane Irene Brown Margaret Fox Wendy Fyshe Alice Klinkhoff Rosemary Patton Vicky Grandon NoRANNE White Etsuko Takeda Vice-Presiden ts Lyanne Turcotte Carole Foley Annabelle Moore Heather Fashler Veronica Focke Patty Shepherd Beverley Cole Pat Ross Elise Douville Tre asurers Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Arlene Ferguson Donna Jefferson Cathy Jones Donne Kozel Carol Escobar Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Lynda Wells Nancy Draper Josephine Lightfoot j Judy Hamwee (Christine McShane The Staff of " Echoes " would like to thank Miss Stansfield for all her help and advice. We feel that without her assistance the magazine woidd not have been a success.   Dear Girls: As I begin this letter, the word that flashes into my mind is " change " . For all of us at Trafalgar this has been a year of many changes, big and small; changes in staff, timetable, rules and boarding school routine, to name but a few. Our city, too, is changing with breathtaking speed — new buildings, new roads, the subway, all progressing at top speed to be ready for Expo ' 67. Our province also is undergoing rapid political, social and educational changes. Indeed, this twentieth century is the Century of Change, and the whole world is changing so fast that many people — not only you young ones! — are confused, restless and even fearful. It is hard for you to realize, I ' m sure, that the Electronic Age and the Space Age are as young as you are, and that, when I was at school, radio and air travel were in their infancy, and television, jets, computers and nuclear weapons did not exist ! In this changing, scientific and materialistic world, it is hard sometimes to believe that anything is permanent. Yet, looking out of my study window, I see the trees putting forth their leaf buds, as they do every spring. Then I realize that Man makes the changes, while the universe itself is unchanging, and, if the changes are to be for the better, Man must build his civilization on a foundation of the permanent values. This brings me back to Trafalgar, your alma mater, and what she wants for you. She is quite an old lady now; she will celebrate her eightieth birthday in 1967 — and it is startling to think that I have known her for more than half her life, since I first went into Upper II in 1926! Like all old ladies, she has changed in appearance and outlook, and yet she still has the same personality, and she wants to pass on to you, her daughters and granddaughters, the values in life that she has found good. Sometimes she seems a bit old-fashioned, but really she is wise. In 1867, when Donald Ross wrote his will and fovuided the school, he said that its object was " to qualify young persons for discha rging in the best manner such duties as ordinarily devolve to the female sex " . Of discipline, he said that it " should appeal as much as possible to the moral sense of the students, who should be taught to regard the school as a second home, where good conduct on their part is certain to ensure them all offices of kindness, consideration and affection " . Put in modern words, this means that Donald Ross wished, and Trafalgar still wishes, to give you sound learning, respect for hard work, the ability to think for yourselves, good judgment, high standards of integrity, loyalty, honesty and courtesy — and with these you will be able to face whatever changes life brings to you. May God bless you all ! Affectionately, Jean E. Harvie.  HAVE you ever paid a visit to the pound cupboard? You must have; it is one of the centres of our school life, almost as popular as Miss Harvie ' s office, though not quite so much so as the mirror in the senior locker room. You must have pounced on the debris spilling out on the floor, and clawed through it looking for your lost oxfords or biology notes. Everyone has. Without pound, we would be lost, or at any rate, our misplaced possessions would. Looking through this magazine might be a little like rooting through that pile in pound. You will probably find many articles that interest you no more than do those dirty gym shoes belonging to someone else; but you might discover something important to you, perhaps even your own, that will make all the wading through the debris worth while. Here are the bits and pieces of our school life, otherwise lost, stored away in this " cupboard " . And what is more, there is no lock on it. So go ahead — root through it, enjoy it, criticize it if you like, because it was made for you, because it is yours.  HILDRED MARJORIE GOLDSTEIN FOR three decades our friend, as a teacher at Trafalgar School for Girls and as a private tutor, gave unstintingly of her time and talents to the youth of this com- munity, that theirs might be in- creased knowledge and under- standing; that they might grow in the beavity of womanhood and in the goodliness and privileges of Canadian democratic citizenship... Our friend ' s mind and heart were always on a mission of quest- ing for truth and the growth of soul . . . She was an avid reader, having a high appreciation for the best of literature and music. Pos- sessed of a cheerful attitude, she met the challenges of life in all its phases with unbounded courage, ever appreciating the smallest of kindnesses extended to her on life ' s journey. Physically incapacitated for the last five years, she bravely carried on to the last, walking with two canes. (Excerpt from the eulogy spoken by Rabbi Dr. Harry J. Stern at the funeral service held on October 20, 1965.) The clouds hung sullen and low. There was darkness, and there was grief. She was dead, and the earth mourned, and her children wept, for it was finished. Gone was her devotion, which they had abused, her pain, which they had not understood, her frailties, which they had not tolerated. Gone was the guiding hand, the ready praise, the gentle reproof. There was nothing left — nothing but memories of the smiles and triumphs and the hard work and the strain; nothing but regret for the impatience of youth, for the work evaded, for the mediocrity, for the failures. It was finished. They wept, not for her, but for themselves. Wendy Hilchey, October 21, 1965 In memory of Miss Goldstein, her Sixth Form language class will present a medallion to be awarded annually to the Sixth Former who has made the most effort in her language course.  ARTS SIXTH NANCY ELIZABETH HUGHES, " Rachael " , " The Sopwith Camel " . 1962-1966 Fairley House " Happy those early days! When I Shind in my Angel-infancy. " — Henry Vaughan A Diltitioii : Journalist. I ' loliahlc destiny: " P elthy French magazines Asset : Legs. Tlienie song: " Don ' t make me over " . I ' et possession: Her jean wardrobe, (ilaiin lo fame; Her Vogue poses. Prototype: JJaiiy Huey (Paul McCartney?). Activities: Head Prefect, House Head, Dance Committee, Representative to Students ' Federation of Independent Schools. Letter from the Head Girl: " The time has come " the W alms said, " To talk of many things: Of shoes — and ships — and sealing-ivax — Of cabbages — and kings — And why the sea is boiling hot — And whether pigs have wings. " The time has come to talk of many things. The main one at the moment is that part of the Sixth Form is leaving Traf this June, never to return. (Do I hear lusty cheers from some members of the Fourth Form?) Seriously though, all the members of the graduating class want to give the school a motherly bit of advice — you may not like it when you ' ve got it, but you ' ll miss it when it ' s gone. Appreciate Traf while you ' ve got it, becatise it gets a lot harder when you leave it. We Sixth Form have enjoyed being the senior class, but step aside with a tired sigh to make way for the new-comers. Good luck to you all ( Sixth Form included), and remember — after eleven years of education, I can definitely and explicitly state that pigs do not have wings. Nancy Hughes ELLSABETH CHRISTINE ERIKA SYLVIA RENATE BARDT, " E.B. " , 1963-1966 Ross House " Oh, to be idle and lazy. Continual study is driving me crazy! " Ainliition: Artist or teacher. Probable destiny: Van Gogh or Miss Clegg. Asset: Her baby blues. Can you imagine: E.B. not eating any lunch? Prototype: A chipmunk. I astirne: Daydreaming. Favourite expression: " I agree . . . but . . . " HILARY JANE CHALMERS, 1963-1966 Donald House " Stature is inversely proportionuJ to size. " Ambition : To be famous. l robable destiny: Being infamous. Prototype: Aliee in Wonderland. Pet aversion : Ditto. Can you imagine: 5 ' 8 " ? (llaim to fame: Her " loves " . Tbeme song: " Rule Britannia " . Activities: Prefect, House Head, Drama Club, Swimming Club, Special Choir. JANE HAZEL CURWOOD, " Janey " , " Ciirwoocl " , 1955-1966 Barclay Housf, " My mind ' s made up; don ' t confuse it ivith the facts. " Prototype : Vestal Virgin. Pet aversion: Publius Virgilius Maro. Pet possession: Her thumb. ' Pastime : Using it. Asset: Strong toes. Favourite expression: " All right, leave me alone. " ( an you imagine: Janey not lighting? Activities: House Head, Special Choir, Vaulting Club. MARTHA JOHANNA DAVIDSON, " Davidson " , 1962-1966 Ross House " you don ' t understand it, oppose it. " Ambition: Macdonald. Probable destiny: Farmer ' s wife. Pastime: Splitting hairs. Prototype : Mad scientist. Favourite expression : " You ' re an idiot, Jane. " Theme song: " Fight the good fight. " Claim to fame : " Downtown. " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Drama Club, Special Choir, Hymn Player. PATRICIA EVE DONNELLY, " Patsy " , 1964-1966 Gumming House " The meek shall inherit the earth — they won ' t have the nerve to refuse it. " Ambition: To go to school, and ski, in Switzerland. Probable destiny: Faire de ski a Mont Royalc et aller a Traf. Favourite expression: " C ' mon kids. " Asset : Look and see. Pet aversion : People who understand Latin. Pet Possession: Little white snowboots and little white socks. Pastime: Riding. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Gym Lieutenant, Gym Club, Swimming.  DIANA ELIZABETH DOPKING, Wri.-i-lQfie Barclay House " Grin and hear it, Teddy. " Viiiliilion ; None. I ' loliiililc ilrstiiiy: B.A., M.A., Ph.D., three liushands and i ' i)lhl rhiliheii. ri )l ily|)c : Teddy hear, (laii you iiiiagiiie: l)i (irovv hug I ' a.sliriie: Hhishinj:. I ' ( " t possession: White stockings from England. I ' et aversion: Sisters with long straight hair. Activities: Prefect. MARTHA ANNE DORION, " The Red Baron " , 1957-1966 CuMMiNc House " W hi ' ti yini go (ifti ' r honey tvith a balloon, the importiint thing to remember is not to let the hres knoiv you ' re coming. " A. A. Milne. nd iti n: Advertising. Proiiahle destiny: " Feeltliy French peectures? " I ' d possession: Her epauh-ts and her Marvin. Prototype: Orville Wright. Asset: Droopy eyes (cohra). I ' astifne: (irawling through barbed wire. Pet aversion: Quite a few. Can you imagine: iVlartha being a debutante? GAH. VALMAI DUNBAR, 1955-1966 Ross House " Better late than never . . . That ' s why I ' m always late. " Andiilion: Haclielor of (lonnnerce. Probabh ' destiny: Trading baclielors. Asset: Patience. I ' rototype: Ichabod (Irane. Claim to fame: (iottage up nOrth and patient mother. Pastime: Trying to convince others that Physics is fun, and skiing. Theme song: " My B oomerang Won ' t Come Back. " Activities: Special Choir, First Basketball Team, Gym Club. ARLENE CAROL FERGUSON, 1960-1966 Fairley House " Silence is golden — but I never did much care for riches. " And ition : Interior Decorator. Probable destiny; Time off for good behaviour. Asset: Her ability to sleep through the important and listen to the unimportant. Pet possession: Tall, dark and handsome. Pet aversion: People wlio tell Jier what to say, think and do. Prototype: Shaggy sheep-dog. Favourite expression: " You ' re kidding!! " Pastime: Washroom mirror — admiring that long hair. BARBIE JOAN HANSON, " Boobs " , 1961-1966 Fairley House " Oh, sivect Fancy! let her loose; Everything is spoilt by use. " Keats AinJ)itioii : B. of Ed. Favourite expression: " Oh! " Asset: Friendly disposition. Pet aversion: Being called " Boohs " in puhlic. Pastime: Talking on the phone. (]an you imagine: Boohs not hlushing? Prototype: Snow White. Activities : Prefect, House Head. MARY JANE HENDERSON, " MJ " , 1961-1966 Bakclay House " They threw a party — a real blast. In hopes that all you girls might pass. You all looked great, your hair, your dress. And for exams I say " God Bless " . Mike Ross Amhition : Nursing. ) Favourite expression: S.M! (would you helieve, stinky marks?) Pet possession: Her guitar. Theme song: " Amoeha Bahy. " ( an you imagine: MJ heing on time for class? Asset : Sense of humour. Prototype: Carol Burnett. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Special Choir. Drama, Vaulting and Swinuning Cluhs, Second Basketball Team, Captain of Ski Team. WENDY RUTH HILCHEY, " Hilch " , 1964-1966 CuMMiNG House " Love your enemies (it drives them nuts). " Amhition: To he educated. Probable destiny: Class of ' 79. Prototype: A hig " little woman " . Favourite expression: " Heavens, Mrs. Beavens!! " Theme song: " A Spoonful of Sugar. " (]laim to fame: Zelda. Pastime: Running around school in search. Activities: Prefect, Form President, Form Gym Captain, School Games Captain, Editor of " Echoes " , First Basketball Team, Special Choir. JANET JOHNSTON, " Jani " , 1959-1966 Donald House " There is no love sincerer than the love of food. " George Bernard Shaw Andtition: Kindergarten or ballet teacher. Probable destiny: (jo-go dancer on Romper Room. (]laini to fame: Living in the men ' s residence. Favourite expression: " So what if they ' re ministers! " Prototype: Greek goddess. Pet aversion: Potato soup and lovely peanut butter sandwiches. Activities: Prefect, Secretary of Hymn Players.  MARY LOUISE KELSEY, " Mare " , " Kels " , 1962-1966 Barclay Housr; ' ' It ' s been n hard day ' s ni ht. " Amiiition: Archaeologist. Probable destiny: Greek dirt, (ireek urns, Greek male archaeologists. Pet possession : Her spade. Pet aversion: People eating from her apple. Asset: Her devilish green eyes. Pastime: Being contrary. ( " an you imagine: Mary not doing her homework? Activities: House Red Cross Representative, Form Representative for " Echoes " . .TENNY MACFARLANE. " Jen ' 1958-1966 Donald House " For e ' t ' n thinifih i (inqiiisliod slip could argue still. " Ambition : Recognition. Pet aversion: Jane sucking her ibumb. Favourite expression: " Hi Doll, how ' s the kid? " Asset: Her cow-brown eyes. ( ' an you imagine: Jenny without her seCURITY pin? Prototype : Twifd le-toes. Theme song: " Pink I ' anther. " Activities: Tennis Team. House Red Cross Representative, Dance Connnittce, Form President. SUSAN A. NADEAU, " Sue " , 1963-1966 Donald House " Although she ' s quiet you never can tell. Outside of school she might raise . . . floivers! ' Ambition: Designing. Proiiable destiny: Drawing conclusions. I ' et possession: Bankum! Asset: Her innocence? Favourite expression: " Funniest thing. " Pet aversion: Buses. Theme song: " Relax, Take Five. " Claim to fame: Conducting. (;ERALDINE KATHRYN SCHNEZLER, " Kathy " , 1961-196.3, 1964-1966 Barclay House " Money may not buy happiness, but you can certainly purchase a change of misery ivith it. " Ambition: Ph.D. in Latin. F ' avourite expression: " Oh Luvelee. " Prototype: Femme fatale. Weakness: Short men. Pet aversion: Gossips. Asset: Too coimtless to mention. Pet possession: Warped sense of humour. Activities: First Basketball Team, Swimming Team, Life Saving Club.  SALLY-JANE VICTORIA SOCKETT " Sprockett " , 1963-1966 Ross House " Don ' t pay any attention to me; I never listen to what I say. " Ambition: Foreign diplomatic service. Probable destiny : Salvation Army. Asset: Sex appeal. Claim to fame: Her getting into " impossible " situations. Pet possession: Weekends. Can you imagine: Sally not on a diet? Pet aversion : Garages, and men who open their car doors in the middle of the street. Activities: Prefect. Ski Team, Games Lieutenant. LYANNE ELISE TURCOTTE, 1962-1966 Cum MING House " Breathes there a gal with soul so dead, W ho ne ' er hath stopped and turned her head. And softly to herself hath said — ' Hm-mm, not bad! ' ? " Ambition: To travel. ) Probable destiny: Connnutiiig to Montreal. Asset: Tall, dark and handsome. Pet aversion : Looking up . . . looking way up. Can you imagine: Yes, she can imagine anything. Pet possession: Alfred (her stuffed animal). Pastime: Skiing. Activities: House Red Cross Representative, Form Vice- President, Form Games (Captain, Dance Committee. ANNE-MARIE JEANNE VACK, " Anna " , 1964-1966 Fairley House " It ' s the world to some. " Andiilion : Literi)reter. Probable destiny: Meeting Moses on Mount Sinai. Theme song: " I c an ' t get no satisfaction. " Pastime: Spending French in the library. Pet aversion: People who don ' t say what they think. Pet possession: All those jewels. Asset: Being French; Her niotlierly nature. Prototype: Madame Malingear. LINDA LOU MARGARET WHITE, " Lindv-Lou " , 1963-1966 Fairley House " Boys will be boys — And even that wouldn ' t matter if we could only prevent girls from being girls. " Sir Anthony Hawkins Ambition: A career in mathematics. Probable destiny: Raising little pro])lems. Pet possession: A gold heart charm. Pet aversion: Getting stuck in snowbanks in the middle of nowhere. Asset: Ability to type. Claim to fame: Crashing into a TR4A. Pastime: Meeting a Mc(jill engineer. Can you imagine: Lindy paying her train fare? [13 ANDREA WHITTAKER, " Andy " , 1962-1966 Barclay House " was horn a blondo, I ' ll stay a blonde; Even if I have to dye to be a blonde! " Ariiliitioii: To learii Frenrh. I ' rolcilde destiny: A translator. Prototype: Devil or angel. Favonrite expression: " You ' re kiddin " ! " I ' aslinie: Faire du ski a Sutton. (Maim to fame: Monday absences. I ' et aversion: Sarcasm eonrerning her hair colour. Theme song: " You really got me going. " SCIENCE SIXTH RUTH K. T. BARRIE, " Shelley " , " Rut " , 1962-1966 CuMMiNC House " Blessed are they that travel in circles, for they shall be called ' big wheels ' . " Andiition: Teaching handicapped children. I ' rohahle destiny: Being taught. I ' et possession: Her contacts. I ' et aversion: People who call her Shelley. Theme song: " Wait till the nuns sign, Shelley. " Asset: Her sexy voice. (Ian you imagine: Ruth in a sweatshirt? Activities: Secretary of Special Choir, Drama Club. BARBARA ALLISON BROOK, " Barb " , 1963-1966 Barclay House " Lord, make me good — but not just yet. " Ambition: Retailing. Probable destiny: Selling peanuts at the five and dime. Asset: Her thick hair, and her ability to comb it during class. Can you imagine: Barbara not eating? P ' avourite expression: " Cee Whiz!! " Theme song: " Blue Velvet. " I ' et possession: Mister Fritz. Prototype: " Pink Panther " . LILY MARLENE BUEHLER, 1958-1966 Ross House " If you cannot hare the best, Make the best of what you have. " And)ition: Interior decorating. Probable destiny: Dab, dab, dab. Pet possession: Scampy et toute la gang. Theme song: " Thanks for the Memory. " Prototype: A mystery girl, and not Nancy Drew. Asset : Long hair. Activities: Special Choir Secretary, Drama Club.  LESLEY ANN CRAWFORD, " Rastes " , 1963-1966 Gumming House " She is innocent, siveet and quiet. But guess ivho ' s the centre of every riot. " Ambition : Artist. Probable destiny: Painting the walls in the American Embassy. Claim to fame: The gold mine in her mouth. Theme song: " Green Fields. " Favourite expression: " Hey you guys, what ' s for homework? " Prototype: Tokyo Rose. Pet possession: Alphonzo Gromollo. Activities: Dance Committee. DIANE D. ETCHES, " Di " , 1960-1966 Ross House " ' Lead me not into temptation, just show me the tvay, and I ' ll find it myself. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Chief cook and bottle washer. Weakness : Temptation. Theme song: " When Liking Turns to Loving. " Pet possession: Her bullet. Can you imagine: Di ever fighting with a certain McGillite? Claim to fame: Her Shark (sailboat). Activities: Special Choir, Drama Club. LINDA FARTHING, 1963-1966 Fairley House " The angelic face, the innocent expression. Give the teachers the wrong impression. " Ambition: McGill, and to stay single luitil the ripe old age of thirty. Probable destiny: Wife at sixteen. Claim to fame: Seven weeks in Switzerland on a six-week holiday. Can you imagine: Linda with waist-length hair? Favourite expression : " He ' s so sweet. " Pastime: Talking, arguing, and writing Ciao (Italian for Hi) on everything. Pet aversion: Teachers who tell her not to talk. Activities: Form Representative for " Echoes " , Special Choir. CANDACE CAMERON FISHBOURNE, " Candy " , 1964-1966 Gumming House " It is better to be silent and be thought a fool Than to speak and remove the doubt. " Ambition: R.N. Probable destiny: Real Nut. Pastime: Dieting. Pet possession: Diet pills. Can you imagine: Candy with her skirt at a decent length? Pet aversion: People who call her Canned Ass. Asset : Her " sweet " nature.  CAROLE ELLEN FOLEY " Ferocious " , 1965-1966 Barclay House ' ' When Vm not near thr one I love, I love the one I ' m near. " Vinliition : I ' rivatc Secretary and Social Director. I ' roliahle destiny: Being social. Favourite expression: " I kid yon not. " Pet possession: Skis and golf clubs. Pet aversion: Prefects who tell her to take off her ring. Theme song: " Rescue Me. " (Ian you imagine: (larole with short, curly hair? Activities: Form Vice-President, Special Choir. MARILYN FORBE.S, " Festes " , 1962-1966 Fairley House ' ' Good girls should love their brothers, — But I so good have grown. That I love other brothers Far better than my oivn. " Ainhiliiin : I ' liysiollierapist. Proliahic destiny: Taking the wrinkles out of prunes. Pastime: Talking to ( hris during English class. Pet possession: Fuggie. Pet aversion: Trafalgar lunches. Tlieme song: " The Sweetheart Tree. " (Ian yon imagine: Marilyn with a tunic less than 9 4 inches aliovc her knees? Activities: Form (iym Captain, First Basketball Team, Swimming Instruct or, Sixth Form Gym Club. LESLIE J. HAMILTON, " Les " , 1963-1966 Donald House " Keep smiling, it makes everyone else wonder what yoii are up to. " And)ition : Biochemistry. Probable destiny: Custodian of Trafalgar Lab. Pastime: Writing names everywhere. Theme song: " Fve got to get out of this place. " Favourite expression: " Spell ' it LESLIE not EY. " Can you imagine: Les, not flipped over a certain someone? Pet possession: A certain button. Pet aversion: Ste. Hyacinthe, P.Q. BARBARA JOAN HICKEY, " Bobbi " , 1965-1966 Donald House " came, I saw, and notv Vm leaving! " Aird)ition: Advertising. Probable destiny: Owning a washing machine that ' s ten feet tall. Favourite expression: " Get serious! " Pet aversion: People who study when she doesn ' t. Prototype: Miss Hodgson. Pet possession: Suit ' ases. Theme song: " I gotta get out of this place . . . " Activities: Fencing.  JUDITH PATERSON HILKER, " Judy " , 1964-1966 Barclay House " All the world ' s a stage. " Ambition : Stage manager. Favourite expression : " Sorry about that, chief. " Pastime: Telling jokes in English class. Pet aversion: MJ ' s pinis and corny jokes. Can you imagine: Judy on the I(asketl all team? Pet possession: Her Worp. Prototype: Kate Reid. Activities : Assistant Editor of " Echoes " , Drama Club. ROSILYN MARY KING, " Sunshine " , 1964-1966 Ross House " Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your homework. " Ambition: Windham College. Probable destiny: Arm wrestling champ. Prototype: Lion. Pet possession: Roy the Froy (portable psychiatrist). j Theme song: " Oh God, it ' s Monday! " Asset: Her roar. Favourite expression: " Come on, gang! " Activities : Prefect, House Head, School Red Cross Representative, Form President, Drama Club, Hymn bungler. JANICE EILEEN MACK, " Jan " , 1961-1966 Donald House " When I ' m right, no one remembers ; When I ' m ivrong, no one forgets. " Ambition : A variety of things. Probable destiny: Wrong again! Pastime: Listening to Linda complain. Pet aversion: Tests and boring classes. Can you imagine: Janice not having at least one argument a day with Jenny? Pet possession: Her gigantic collie et Monsieur Pierre Snoopie! Favourite expression: " Linda, what do we have for homework? " Activities: Special Choir. DIANE MADILL, " Do " , 1961-1966 Ross House " People in glass houses — shouldn ' t. " Ambition: Nursing. Prototype: Little old lady from Pasadena. Asset: Sarcasm. Pet aversion: Opening Pound. Pet possession: Head skis. Favourite expression: " Alls I can say right now is... " Theme song: " Spanish Eyes. " Activities: Prefect, House Red Cross Representative, Dance Committee, Second Basketball Team, Tennis Team, Special Choir.  DIANNE MALONEY, " Diler 1961-1966 CuMMiiNG House " It ' s not what a girl knows that worries her parents, but how she found out. " Aml)ition: Sir (jeorge Williams. I ' lolialile destiny: Sr. VI. I ' lototype : Pink I ' antlicr (hie!). I ' pt possession: Her mouthful of silver hardware, riieme sonp;: " Love is a Many-splendoiired Thing " I ' et aversion: THAT PERSON who thinks Six Formers are Fort Knox. Activities: First haskethall team, Vaidting Cluh, Special (ihoir. Drama Club, Swinnning Instructor. CHRISTINE MANSOUR, " Tina ' ' Chris " , 1963-1966 Fairley House " Between two evils, I always try the one I ' ve never tried before. " Amiiilion: Fashion designer. Prohahle destiny: Talking over her ambition with J.E.H. Favoniite expression: " Funniest d — thing! " Asset: That laugh! Pastime: Talking to Marilyn during English class. (!an you imagine: Chris on time for prayers? Claim to fame: Her natural jet black liair. Activities: Sixth Form Gym (JIub. ANDREA MASON, " Andy " , 1962-1966 Barclay House " Happy-go-lucky and full of fun. She brightens our room like a ray of sun. " And)ition: Nursing, and producing a family. Probable destiny: Doing just that. (Andy always gets what she wants! ) Pet aversion: Grouchy people. Asset: That LAUGH, it ' s contagious. Can you imagine: Andy silent? Pastime: Eating yogourt. Theme song: " Sorrow " Activities: Prefect, Eaton ' s Junior Council Representative, Dance Committee, Tennis team, Vaulting Club, Form Games Lieutenant. ALICIA MASSIVE, " Allie " , 1965-1966 Barclay House " There ' s a time and a place ior everything . Amliition: Model and fashion designer. Probable destiny: Charles ' wife. Pastime: Driving an Austin Healey. I ' et possession: Charles. Pet aversion: " Sneaks " like Ilughie C. Theme song: " Satisfaction " Can you imagine: Allie without Charles? Activities: All indoor amusements . . . 18 PENELOPE MUNRO, " Penny " , " Penel " , 1961-1966 Donald House " When I feel like studying, I lie down until I feel better. " Ambition: Pliys. Ed. teacher. I ' robable destiny: Life guard. Prototype : " Fuddy-duddy " . I ' et possession: Danny. Favourite expression: " Wlio wants to skip lunch? " Pet aversion: Minnie Boots. Theme song: " I can ' t lieip myself " Activities: Swimming Instructor, Gym Club, Second basketball team MADELEINE PALMER, 1956-1966 Ross House " Don ' t drive the teachers to the grave, The tvalk will do them good. " Ambition: Psychiatrist. Probable destiny: Mad Hatter. Favourite expression: " Funniest d — thing! " Pet possession: Her scratchy, raw wool, Portuguese, fisherman ' s sweater. Pet aversion: People who let trivial things bother them. Theme song: " Keep Cool " Pastime: Taking her retainer out, to put her foot in her moutli. Prototype : Absent-minded professor. JANET PRESTON, " P " , 1962-1966 CuMMiNG House " All I learned, I have forgotten. And all I know I guessed. " Ambition: Someone tall ! ! Prototype: Littlest angel. Asset: That voice. Pet aversion: The other ' little angel ' ! Pet possession : Mustang. Favourite expression: " Hey, Stretch! " Theme song: " You ' ll Never Walk Alone " Activities: Second basketball team. Form Games Captain, Gym Club. HEATHER ROBINSON, " Weed " , 1960-1966 Donald House " Sure the younger generation respect the older one — provided it ' s bottled. " Ambition: Professional trainer of Arabians (horses). Probable destiny: Stable girl at Lynnewood Riding Club. Pet possession: A Little Brown Bear and a heart. Pet aversion: People who think they ' re playing it cool, and big cars. Favourite expression: " Oooh! Nasty blow. " " Munch! " Theme song: " Ebb Tide " by the Righteous Brothers. Can you imagine: Weed ever getting anything straight? Never. Activities: Head of Boarding House, Vice Ciames Captain of School, Vice Games Captain of Form, First basketball team, Swinuning and Vaidting Clubs.  LEIGH MacKENZIE SMITH, " Snoopy " , 1962-1966 Donald House " When no doctor ' s availahlr, call in a well-known apple. " Aiiil)ition: College. I ' rohahle destiny: College on a football seholarsliip. Favourite expression: " Could be tense!! " Pet possession: Ski instructor ' s job. I ' et aversion : The " Team " . Prototype: A retarded feather. Theme song: " Scotch and Soda " Activities: House Head, Senior Gymnastics Club, Ski team. LENORE SUSAN STAFFORD, " Lee " , 1964-1966 Fairley House " Don ' t drive the teachers to their graves; the walk will do them good. " Aml)ition: College. Probable destinv: Some things take a little time; impossible things take longer. Prototype: The unteachable. (]laim to fame: That seat in the back corner. Pastime: Knowlton. I ' et possession: Thumper. Favourite expression: T.G.I.F. Theme song: " Did you ever have to make up your mind? " DO YOU REMEMBER — ARTS VI — the thoughts for the clay ? — the glass eyeball fad? — the day Hilary wasn ' t " particularly interested " in Math? — Jenny ' s drawl? — ' ' Who ' s on Pound? " — the day Martha Dorion blasphemed? — Zelda? — " Pre-e-fects, that was the second bell " ? — Madeleine ' s banquets? — the Kick out of Class Craze ? — the day no one giggled in . . .? — historic sarcasm? — the day the hymn player was on time? — " You ' re in Sixth Form now . . . " ?  R. K. St-ance, anyone? M. J. 11. Tiicic ' s ;i ilcliiiili- (littVn iii c in Dclscy. W . H. Playgirl ' 51. B. H. Not Harvard — Yale. N. H. Our head girl — visions of future glory. M. Uor. I ' m a little teapot, short and stout. M. P. And there eanie a blinding light. M. Dav. Off to the grad. D. M. A spoonful of sugar. H. C. Aw, you shouldna ' oughta. D. D. This one ' s open for suggestions. P. D. Hi, Handsome. S. S. You have a had mark. A. M. Why don ' t you eome up and see me some time? J. J. Uuh!  AWARDS 1965 THE TRAFALGAR CUP awarded to the most public-spirited of the senior lirls, who at the same time has maintained a high standard of conduct and has shown devotion to work, was awarded to Vanessa Morgan. THE FORSYTH CUP awarded to tlie senior girl who has made the most of her opportunities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded to Maria Lubecki. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded for public spirit, loyalty, and contri- butions to the life of the School, to Heather Marshall. THE GUMMING PRIZE was awarded for a high standard of conduct and loyalty to Renee Morganti. Inter-House Awards THE SHIELD for the greatest number of points during the year was won by Ross House. THE WALKER CUP for the Inter-House Competition was won by Ross House. THE SPELLING CUP was won by Ross House. THE LUCILE ROBERT CUI awarded to the girl below Form I who contributes the greatest number of points to her House, was won by Jean Macleod of Ross House. Academic Prizes Awarded to the Sixth Form Heather Marshall — General Proficiency, Mathematics, Physics, Latin Elizabeth Trueman — General Proficiency. French, Spanish, Mathematics, Latin Eleanor Nicholls — General Proficiency, French, Mathematics, Latin Beverley Swift — General Proficiencv, French, Latin Renee Morganti — General Proficiency, French, Latin Vanessa Morgan — French, Chemistry Catherine Halpenny — Latin Elisabeth B ardt — Art The Bryan Prize Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Nancy Hughes. Prizes for Literary Contributions to " " Echoes " First — Nancy Hughes Second — Renee Morganti Third — Wendy Hilchey  BARCLAY HOUSE Front: Vicki Milnes, Rosemary Barrow, Judy Hilker, Elise Doiiville, Joy Jotchaiii, Lynn Kiraly, Cynthia Miller, Candy Jotchani. 2nd: Josephine Lightfoot, Hanna Deiitschenschniied, Ann Roberts, Brenda Wilson V Rep., Miss Stansfield, Mary Jane Henderson Head, Mary Kelsey Red Cross Rep., Gay MeDougall, Bella Marrazza. 3rd: Kathy Sthnezler, Lyn Pare, Elizabeth Henderson, Naney Draper, Andrea Mason, Barl)ara Brook, Andrea Whittaker, Bonnie Cariiell, Carole Foley, Joanne Diltz. Back: Alicia Massive, Barbara Eraser, Alice Garland, Christie Lorimer, Susan Hajaly, Donne Kozel, Candy Newton, Elaine Caplan, Adele James, Diana Dopking. Absent: Jane Curwood Head, Sally Dopking, Jane Weddle. GUMMING HOUSE Front: Pauli Donnelly, Andrea Morgan, Jessie Gedeon, Judy Kneen, Naney Wall, Sheila Fishbourne, Janice Chacra, Nabiha Atallah. 2nd: Debbie Wall, Cathy Jones, Debbie Allen, Lyanne Turcotte Red Cross Rep., Mrs. Wait, Patsy Donnelly Head, Carol McDermid V Rep., Janet Onions, Raymonde Morgan, Lynda ( logg. 3rd: Wendy Hilchey, Jill Brooke, Calhy Fyon, Dale Dansereau, Ruth Barrie, Lesley Crawford, Janet Preston, Cathy Tond)s, Mary Ellen Geggie, Anne Boulton, Debbie McRobie. Back: Dawn Hunter, Dianne Maloney, Mary Puddington, Debbie Robb, Donna Jefferson, Ann Pye, Cathy Tait, Carolyn Bush, Candy Fishbomne, Leigli Kenwood, Adrienne Regeczy, Judy Jacobs. Absent: Martha Dorion Head.  DONALD HOUSE Front: Maur» ' eii Miilviliill, Alice kliiikhoff, Lesly Benditsky, Janet Shaffran, Elizabeth Williams, Suzanne Sloan, (Christine McShane, Joanne Bird. 2nd: Pain Bcaven, Susan Laschinger, I ' at Barnard V Rep., Hilary (Chalmers Head, Miss Clegji, Leigh Smith Head, Jenny Macfarlane Red Cross Rep., Janet Alsop, Beverley (jole, Pat Harding. 3rd: Janice Mack, Tina Cuke, Suzanne de Voy, Barl) Busing, Barh Tahah, (lonnie von Colditz, Susan Nadeau, Heather Winters, Janet Johnston, Pam Kitching. Back: Amialielle Moore, Penny Munro, Susan Marshall, Heather Rohinson, Barbara Hickey, Leslie Hamilton, Dodi Blaylock, Carol Escobar, Birgitte Scheel, Joan Hannan. Absent: Debbie Saylor, Lee Martin, Sally Moore. 1 Ci FAIRLEY HOUSE Front: Silva Kohn, Vicky (Brandon, Mary Tsikouras, Lina Pizzolongo, Jacalyn Clabon, Sandra Birkens, Sliirley Laskier, Jessie Fiske. 2nd: Penny Parker, Patricia Lowe, Sue Henry V Rep., Nancy Hughes Head, Mrs. Doupe, Barbie Hanson Head, Mary Hilty Red Cross Rep., Galina (rrigorova, Etsidto Takeda. :ird: Nicole Hainault, Barbara Needham, Debbie Williams, Margie Vox, Patti Ross, Marlaine Lawrence, Vicky Odell, Anne-Marie Milner, Medini Palekar, Nanci Trenholnie, Patty Shepherd, Tina Mansour, Joanne St. Jean. Back: Arlene Ferguson, Noranne White, Marilyn Forbes, (Carole Robitaille, Maureen Jazzar, Lee Stafford, Jennifer Hanley, Linda Farthing, Linda White. Anne Marie Vack, Michele Carpenter. Absent: Dawn Macaskill, Anne Nicholls.  ROSS HOUSE Front: Dapline Clarke, Elizabeth Riibenstein, Karin Katz, Taiiia (irichiiianott, Pippa Hall. Lorraine Shatilla, Margaret McGregor, Sandra Crosl)y. 2nd: Lesley Ball, Heatlier Fasliler, Elisabeth Bardt, Pani Sears V Rep., Mrs. Allen, Rosilyn King Head, Di Madill Red Cross Rep.. Maria Vasilioii, Monique Matza, Jennie Madill. 3rd: Gail Dunbar, Irene Brown, Madeleine Palmer, Lesley Gedye, Diane Etches, Ellen Neniec, Lesley Morris, Lynda Wells, Debbie Gollyer. Veronica Focke, Sally Sockett. Back: Lily Buehler, Judy Warren, Franziska Knips, Debbie Dunkerley, Rosemary Patton, Janet (Chandler, Susan Nixon, Debbie Spaft ' ord. Wendy Fysbe, Pam Tustin, Glenys Allan. Absent: Martha Davidson Head, Jeanie Madeod. THURSDAY— 12:55 P.M. WE saw a bewildered girl enter the classroom and stand near the door, watching the turmoil. Two Sixth Formers, seemingly insane, were pounding tlie teacher ' s desk and haranguing thirty-nine other girls who seemed to be comparing recipes or slandering Prefects. Suddenly, the event was over and we saw her, slightly dazed, heading down the hall to lunch. She had just been to a House Meeting. We took her aside later and tried to explain to her what this institution known as a House was. We told her that the five Houses, named after distinguish- ed former principals or members of the Board of Governors, were originated to encourage girls ' meeting and working with a cross-section of the School, rather than knowing the girls of only one class. We explained that a House is a tight-knit familv which works together in friendly competition with the other Houses. e informed her that " House points " were to encourage reading, creativitv, good school work and conduct, and competitive spirit, besides doing a good turn by helping the Junior Red Cross. She was a little incredulous when we left her, but she saw what we meant throughout the year. There was a furious time around the House plavs, when every member of the House chipped in to act in or help with the production of a play on the historical theme. There was Spelling Bee time, when her House came last but she cheered madly anyway. There were, of covirse, those frantic Thursday meetings. We spoke to our girl again. She had just made four stuffed hippos and was rushing to hand them in to Miss Maxwell so she would have fifty points and could get a House name tag. We just grinned. Nancy Hughes, Arts VI, Fairley House  DRAMA ON the night of March 25, 1966 at H. ' M) p.m. the curtain rose, revealing the stage and its cast of characters. This was the evening " Tait " would present its two one-act plays. IVrhaps I should exj hiin the meaning of " Tait " . This stands for Trafalgar ' s Almost Instant Theatre, not for any of the other things 1 heard casually mentioned around the school. This little world is headed by Mrs. Allen, who must have more patience than any other person around to be able to work with approximatelv thirty girls and get results. Whatever credit the plays received belongs to her. Now, on with the show! The first play was entitled " Queer Customers " and was very well received by the audience. Laughter was heard everywhere as dishes were smashed and criminals a|)pr bend( ' d. The curtain fell to a delighted round of applause. The second play was entitled " The Witching Hour " and was again extremely well received by an appreciative audi« ' nce. i ittle more need be said, with the possible exception of, and I quote, " Do you bear a gong? " The night of one-act plays presented by Tait was a great success and enjoyed bv all, including the performers. Who knows? We may have seen a budding star on Trafalgar ' s stage. Judy Hilker, Science VI, Barclay House THE JUNIOR FRENCH CONCERT JUST before the Easter holidays, the Forms from Preparatory I to Upper I entertained their parents and specially invited guests with a delightful French programme. Besides dancing, and singing songs such as " Monter sur un Elephant " , they enacted the adventures of " Le Petit Chaperon Rouge " and " Boucle d ' Or " . The items, which the children acted well and with great enthusiasm, showed their ability in oral French. Great credit goes to Mme. Garrett for directing the concert, and to Mrs. Kerr for the ingenious and effective costumes and props — especially the bears ' heads. Dr. Herbert kindly played the piano and helped train the singers. Form II acted as stage hands, and Jessie Fiske of Upper II drew a charmin g programme. THE SCHOOL LIBRARIES THIS year, the senior library opened after a book sale which disposed of over two hundred discarded books. Circulation has risen steadily, and most girls have taken advantage of their Form library periods after lunch. The library is used more for recreational reading than research, but this imbalance is gradually improving. Over a hundred and forty new books have been acquired, and the library subscribes to fourteen magazines. The Martha L. Brown Junior Library has been running on a different system. Owing to its somewhat awkward situation, less has been done about organizing it: however, over fifty new books have been added to the collection, and the library is quite well used bv the Juniors. G. Thomson We are happy to have, in Mrs. Thomson, Trafalgar ' s first professional librarian.  THE CHOIR Under the direction of Dr. Herbert, the choir has had a fairly good year. Ahhough relatively few in number, the girls worked very hard to make a success of the Christmas concert and the Musical Evening in May. We hope that next year the choir will work as hard and show as much enthusiasm as the girls have this year. We want to thank Dr. Herbert for his help in making the choir aiv important institution in the School. Ruth Barrie Lily Buehler, Science VI This year, culture endeavoured to pry into the Trafite minds, overstuffed with geometry theorems and physics formulae. It acted through events such as the lecture given by Mr. R. D. Wilson, who has been engaged to sketch scenes from coast to coast for the Centennial. After his talk, accompanied by slides of his drawings, came a question period in which were asked such pertinent questions as, " Why don ' t you take your wife on your trips? " And we did not even mind not having the expected period of study we depended on for our test that day. There was also a series of Youth Concerts given at Place des Arts. There we had nothing harder to do than sit in the plush seats and let the music and culture seep into our brains. Some of us wish learning Latin and Geographv were as easy and painless. As our frontispiece in this issue of " Echoes " we are fortunate to be able to use a photograph of a drawing of the School by Mr. Wilson. The artist presented the picture to Dr. Foster on her retirement, and we would like to thank her for permission to use it. GRADUATION DANCE HE graduation dance, held this year on January twenty-eighth, was a tremendous success. It began with a " cocktail " party given by Martha Dorion and Nancy Hughes. Then we all went for a delicious dinner at the Stage Coach Restaurant. Returning to the School, we were greeted by a reception line consisting of Mrs. Madill, Mrs. Verrier, Miss Harvie, and Nancy Hughes. Music was provided by the " Sceptres " . Everyone was delighted by the decorations, kindlv supplied by Morgans in the theme of the " Exotic East " , especially the green and blue lanterns. After the dance there was a fabulous party, given by Mary Jane Henderson and Rosilyn King, at which music was provided bv a juke box.  Following that there was a party given by Hilary Chalmers, Jane Curwood, and Wendy Hilchey, at which we were entertained by folk singer Billy Dart, and another given by Diane Etches, Ruth Barrie, Leslie Hamilton, and Susan Nadeau. After these we either tumbled into bed, or went to one of several breakfast parties. All the Sixth Form would like to thank the Old Girls, who sponsored the dance, and also the members of the Dance Committee, Lyanne Turcotte, Jennifer Macfarlane, Leslie Crawford, Diane Madill, Nancy Hughes, and Andrea Mason our Treasurer, and everyone who worked so hard to make this year ' s graduation dance an event we will all remember. Diana Dopking, Arts VI PHOTO CONTEST Prize — Joanne Bird, Form 11, Donald House  GOING HOME HEY were flickerini; thoughts; thoughts ol a dying man. Before his eyes the mud hut, complete with cockroaches and the stench of rotting meat, came to life again. This hut had been his home for sixteen years. He could see the prison walls behind which he had spent several years because he had dared to fight for a free India. The beautiful face of his wife, who had stood by him in time of trouble, he saw with vivid reality. He also saw the blue pen with which he had recently signed an agreement ending the bloodshed between Pakistan and India. Then, all went black. The great Shastri was dead. The only sound in the darkened room was the sobbing of Shastri ' s faith! iil servant. Other than that, quiet prevailed for many moments. Then, as the shock wore off, the doctor and Shastri ' s secretarv began to make the appropriate arrangements. The latter dialed the hospital. " Yes, that ' s right, please send an ambulance and notify the police. " The phone clicked as the receiver was replaced. " It is very sad. He was a wonderful man, " said the doctor as he pulled the covers over the little Prime Minister ' s head. Martial music rivalled the roar of the super-jets as the Soviet band played a last tribute to Shastri. Sunshine glinted off the instruments and warmed the coffin-bearers. The c offin was not heavy, for the Indian had been frail and he had weighed only a hundred and ten pounds. Up the ramp and into the plane they carried him. The engines whined as the great plane took off. Inside the plane ' s belly lay India ' s dead leader, and he was going home. Home to a country where to live one more day was an accomplishment for most people, a country that was the testing-ground of democracy for the whole world. Home to his people who would stampede to see him once more, but who would also ready themselves for a new leader. Life must go on. DoDi Blaylocic, Form HIa, Donald House HOLIDAYS I love summer because it is nice for holidays in the coiuitry or at the sea. In the winter you can ski but I like summer best. Jacqueline Hall, Preparatory II, Age 6i 4  A WISH I wish I had a lamp like Aladdin ' s. I ' d wish upon the stars. I ' d wish for a sister Madline And a bunch of chocolate bars. I ' d wish for a dog named Rover And a doll named Elimay. I ' d love them both all over And play with them each day. Elaine Frank, Lower I, Age MY PAPER BOAT ONE day my thirteen-foot sailing boat started to float away. Luckily, I jumped aboartl. By the time I tried to get her back to shore a big liner was in the way. A member of the crew called out to me, " Do you know we ' re bound for Tasmania? " I called back, " You are! " That night the Captain ordered a member of the crew to throw me a rope. I tied it to my boat securely. He yelled to me, " Want to sleep in a spare cabin? " I answered, " Yes, sir. " T hey let down a rope ladder, and on my way up I fell into the deep ocean. I woke up, and found myself wet, and in the brook . . . I looked for my paper boat, and wondered, " Where can it be? " Then I saw it floating down stream. I grabbed for it, but in vain. Suzanne Kerr, Upper I, Age IOI 2 A LITTLE GIRL ONCE upon a time there was a little girl. She did not have any mother or father but she was very happy. All day long she would pick flowers and one morning she was walking by a cool brook. Suddenly she saw a house and she stopped to look inside the window. Then she saw an old man and the old man came outside and said, " What are you looking for? " The little girl said, " I have no home and I have no mother or sisters or brothers or father. " Then the old man said, " Would you be my little grandchild? " She said yes. Zana Main, Preparatory II, Age 6 PUPPIES I ' uppies are squirmy And wiggly and cuddly, And when it rains Their feet are mud-puddly. They strew things. And chew things In puppy-dog prankings. And waggle their way Out of scoldings and spankings. iNET Shaffran, Form II, Donald House  MY PET PEEVE WE are constantly being made aware that today is the era of electronics and computers. Today is the age of dizzyingly rapid progress. A missile has safely reached the moon. Problems taking hours to solve, and requiring the greatest minds, are now solved in seconds by electronic brains. Yet in this modern era there is one area in which no progress whatsoever has been made. This is the department of cheese packaging! True, modern machinery is used, and almost all the work is done by it. True, only the most sterile of methods is used. But cheese packages are almost unopenable! One may struggle and plead with the monsters, yet nearly every pack have ever tried to open has stubbornly remained immune to any attacks made on it. First one begins by faithfully studying confusingly simple directions. Then one faithfully tries to follow them. When no penetration has been made at one end, one tries the other end. The sticky plastic remains imperturbed. One gentlv punctures with a knife, ripping one side to shreds. Then one tries a fingernail, and succeeds only in furrowing the cheese. At this point many yield. But other hardy souls, frantic, tear the offending cellophane violently from the cheese. This seems simple enough; once having punctured the pack, just remove all the paper! But in a few days the entire block is stale, robbed of its freshening plastic. This is a disgraceful situation! Government officials, scientists, armies, navies should be called in. But there is a simple solution! If all frustrated cheese openers were to imite under a common banner, " Get out of Vietnam and help us open cheese packages " , we might be able to persuade all democratic govern- ments to provide their people with churns and send all those terrible packs to communistic areas. Then surely their scientists could develop an easv way to open cheese packages while ours devoted their time to reaching the moon. It should, then, be a simple matter to land a man on the moon first, while Russians are struggling with cheese packages. Jeanie Macleod, Form IIIb, Ross House Zana Main, Preparatory II, Age 6  SNOWFALL ON THE PRAIRIE THE air was crisj) ciml cohl. Il had been very nice out yesterday but today was simplv awlul. " Looks like a slorm brewing up, " slated David. " Remember last year, when the blizzard was all over, how the snow dazzled? " " Yes, and it almost made you blind when you looked at it! " laughed Judy. Suddenly it started to snow. It fell gently at first, then it started to swirl aroimd the house. After a while it started to come down slowly, like fairies dancing. Soon it stopped snowing. How beautiful it looked! There was a blanket of snow as far as you could see. There were snowcaps on all the fences. When our dog went out and came back in, he looked like a snowman and felt like one loo, Fm sure. There was a gigantic snowdrift right in front of my window. Soon the sun shone aiul everything sparkled. Debbie Hughes, Upper I, Age 11 THE ITCHING DINOSAUR A Legend of Mount Royal AL, Fuzzy, I is relatin ' jus how ma pappy told me. " This is how the oid-tinu r started out his tale of how Mount Royal was created. " It was way back in the Stone Age, " Thomas the Trader con- tinued. " Thar was this here old dinosaur ' bout a hundred and seventy feet high and a hundred feet r(»ss, or so I ' m told, aiul he musta weighed more ' n a hundred tons. Wal, one day, as he was pokin ' round the sitviation o ' where Mount Royal is now, he was kickin ' up a fuss cause he had a flea in his hide and it was a-ilchin ' him. It was no ornary flea, mind you: it musta weighed bout a ton and no flea powder could get rid o ' it. Wal, while this here old dino was a hoppin ' round, the groinul v.as asinkin ' and all them gases was agettin ' squish- ed. Mammy Nature jus ' couldn ' t stand it no longer and she blew her top. And then all this here rock came a-pourin ' down on top of ole dino. Wal, he didn ' t like that but he couldn ' t do a thing ' bout it. al, ole dino did get sumpin ' out of it all — he got rid o ' the flea. " Ann Roberts, Upper II, Barclay House LA VILLE C ' EST la nuit. La pluie s ' est arretee. Les rues noires et glissantes etincellent sous les eclairages. Des illuminations d ' ailes tie papillon et des affiches luniineuses brillent sur la place publique. Un chat cherche des souris. Les chansons canadiennes-fran aises que les meres chantent pour leurs enfants, comme les meres des temps jadis, planent dans Fair. Une automobile ralentit au loin. II y a une sirene d ' ambulance. Le ciel noir est vm morceau de velours fonce. Les etoiles sont des diamants. Un homme solitaire traverse les rues. Un gardien de la paix marche lentement et surveille les magasins. Sur le fleuve un grand bateau anglais se joint aux autres de France, des Etats-Unis et de bien d ' autres pays encore. La ville dort. Graduellement la ville se reveille. Les laitiers deviennent visibles. Les hommes vont au bureau. Les automobiles des faubourgs approchent lentement sous le soleil du matin. Un autre jour commence pour cette vieille grande ville. Elle regarde les enfants qui vont a Fecole comme les enfants d ' autrefois. Sa figure change, mais la ville reste impassible sur les bords d ' une riviere aussi vieille qu ' elle. Jeanie Macleod, Form IIIb, Ross House MY WORST HABIT ' • ' •X ON ' T say ' diction-airy ' in this house, " come the familiar words of my mother, " the word is ' dicshunry ' . Your grandfather was an authority on English, and since he wrote the Oxford English Dictionary you will kindly pronounce your words correctly. " How sick of these words 1 am! Bad habit! Is this a bad habit? My mother and I are always disagreeing about this fact. I must confess it is certainly confusing eating a ' tomahto ' at home and a ' tomayto ' at a restaurant. There are other examples of different pronunciation. These are ' glahss ' and ' glass ' , ' grahss ' and ' grass ' . However, a good way to keep peace is to speak with an English accent at home and a Canadian one elsewhere. I am getting to be quite an expert on pronunciation — or mispronunciation. So I think I will be bilingual and speak both English and Canadian depending on the atmosphere in which I am situated. Janet Onions, Form IIIb, Cumming House AU ZOO RICHARD Lafontaine adore les aniniaux. C ' est aujourd ' hui samedi et il est au zoo. D ' abord il visite les ours. II y a des ours bruns, des ours blancs et un grand ours noir. Les ours se promenent dans leurs cages. Richard va ensuite a la maison des singes. La, il passe une bonne demi-heure. Les singes font de la gymnastique dans leurs cages, ils sautent et ils grinipent. Richard donne une banane a un petit singe. " Merci beaucoup, " dit le petit singe. Richard ne comprend pas. II ne parle pas singe. II visite aussi la maison des oiseaux. II y a des oiseaux de toutes les couleurs; des oiseaux jaunes, des oiseaux verts et des oiseaux rouges. A quatre heures il rentre chez lui. II est tres fatigue, mais il est content. Janice Chacra, Form II, Cumming House  FEET Heidi is a baby And really very sweet, But she thinks her feet Were meant to eat. When she gets older. She will know Her feet were meant to take her Where she wants to go. Lorraine Wall, Remove, Age 9 LITTLE FOLKS IN THE GRASS In the grass A thousand little people pass, And all about Myriad little eyes look out. For there are houses on every side. Where the little folks abide. Where the little folks take tea On the grass, near a tree, Where they hold their Sabbath meetings. Pass each other, giving greetings. So remember when you pass Through the grass; Little folks are everywhere; Walk quite softly, take great care Lest you hurt them unaware; Lest the giant that is you Pull a house down with his shoe. Pull a house down, roof and all. Killing children, great and small. So the wee eyes look at you As you walk the meadows through; So remember when you pass Through the grass. Karin Katz, Form IL Ross House  I. Who, mey 2. She ' s just a devil in disguise. 3. Please, please marry iiie. 4. " - S. Wlio don ' t know that? 6. I ' ll accept that. 7. And when he was set, his disciples came unto him. 8. Hey, who ' s having the party upstairs? 9. Maggie Muggins rides again. 10. Look, Ma, no hands. II. Batman! 12. Aw . . . , Ma. Y.i. T-R-I-A-N-G-L-E — Triangle. 14. 10-4, 10-4, Red Baron, this is Sopwith Camel.  YOUTH How, If the world is such As today. Can one begin? Impossibility blocks my Maturity Like a foot Put in the path of an ant On the hot Sidewalk. Nancy Hughes, Arts VI, Fairley House LIKE A NUT WITHOUT A BOLT I AM a nut. Ah yes, but no ordinary nut. I ' m a nut without a bolt. Oh in my youth I was popular, well-liked, and there were flirtations with the bolts, but never did I find the right bolt for me. They were all either too big, especially for a little country nut like myself, or they were too small and caught on my threads. I came across some who were just a little too large, and others just a wee bit too snug. Perhaps I was too choosy in my youth, too particular. After all, a nut without a bolt is in a pretty sad case. Rolling around on a workbench all day is no game. To make matters worse, I ' m the only single nut that I know of. It would certainly improve things if there were more of us; for instance, " A Society for the Prevention of Bachelor Bolts " , or at least a bridge club for unattached nuts. A get-together club for elderly (and single) nuts and bolts might be a good idea. Without a bolt I am useless and therefore have to live on a pension, but if I had a bolt, the community would be relieved of its civic duty to me. Why doesn ' t society see that a nut without a bolt is a burden? Until something is done to open the eyes of the world to my problem, remember, when you see the phrase " as useless as a nut without a bolt " , there really are a few nuts in this world, rolling around on workbenches, without bolts, Debbie Spafford, Form Vb, Ross House [36 " STAND STILL " 1 STEPPED into the kitchen to wash off my sticky hands, sticky from a hiscious, juicy apple I had just devoured with enthusiasm. I stood, leaning over the sink, and slowly turned on the tap. I let it go when the flow of water reached that zenith — rushing out quickly while remaining in a sl eeky, smooth, cylind- rical shape, at no point being corrupted by a splash or spray. My sticky fingers in the water made a bump on its steady outpour. It still did not splash; it continued to glide easily over my fingers and land with no noise at all. No sound. It was silent but for a soft pvirr from the tap. And then — I saw, with delight, a flood of warm afternoon sunlight, friendly, settling on the enamel sink, making my stream of water and silvery tap stretch out afternoon shadows, dark in the white basin. I looked. " Stand still, think of, " the apple, the purified water, the pleasing silence, the pervading sunshine, the cool shadows, the clean enamel, " the wonders of God " . Janet Johnston, Arts VI, Donald House MORNING Let your eyes awaken with the dawn. Allow the whole horizon to triumph you with their song. Bow down when the sun so strong shatters your fears and tells you that there is no wrong. Let the grass caress your ankles. Stop and hear the misty lake enchant you; Then climb a-top the tallest tree, and break the walls of your exploding world inside you to be free. Let it spread as far as you can see. Coax it to laugh but prevent it not from crying. Watch it grow, and if you know that like it you could live upon your love alone, follow it and give to it all of your own. Mary Hilty, Form Va, Fairley House BLACK To ME, black seems to be a vibrating, pulsing colour that is rich and warm, thick and velvety, endless and infinite, bottomless, topless, without measxire- ment, yet solid and final. At times it is no colour at all, but a blank, then again it becomes filled with many different colours, jumping aroimd, springing to and fro, appearing and then vanishing in fractions of a second. People, pictures, happenings float around, appearing momentarily in the depths of black. It moves, weaving in and out of itself, shifting back and forth with smooth, calculated movements, yet it seems to be infinitely still, simply existing and just " being there " , appearing as something tangible, though immovable. Black is a strange colour, for it is all the colours, vet no colour. I feel that it is all-encompassing. Adrienne Regeczy, Form IVb, Gumming House [ 37 ] FAITH A candle dies lor me: It gives its life so I niight see thro ' the mist. While dying it grows. It knows my path lies far ahead; At the end of the cold black there ' s a place. It knows. A candle dies; and for me. Martha Dorion, Arts VI, Gumming House CUCKOO " Good morning, Michael. " " Morning. " He sat down at the table, and looked at them. His old grand- mother sat across the table, scrutinizing him. He picked up his knife and began to butter his toast. " Michael, really, you ' d think you had never been taught any manners. Slice your toast first, " the old lady spoke, jumping at the first opportunity to find fault. With resignation, Michael obeyed. — I ' m just a cuckoo in a robin ' s nest, he thought. Sort of a misfit, really, disrupting your pleasant routine. Well that ' s what you think, though you don ' t realize I know. " Take your elbows off the table, Michael. Really, that school of yours must breed bad manners. Of course it would never have been my choice, " his aunt put in. — No, it was my father ' s choice, wasn ' t it? It all started with him, didn ' t it? He was never like the rest of you. He was wild and young all his life, but you tried to forget that. You tried to fit him in, by squeezing, pressure, and rubbing away the mistakes with eyes blinded with love. Then of course there was me. Pity, really, wasn ' t it? You all tried so hard to indoctrinate me properly from the beginning. Well, I ' ve thought it over, you know, and all you ' ve done is make me see what a hero he was. Perhaps if you hadn ' t been so insistent in telling me how wrong he was, perhaps if you had not even mentioned him except for the fact that he existed, I might have grown up the way you wanted me to. He took a bite from his piece of toast, and continued to regard them in silence. " Michael. Stop sulking, " his uncle spoke from the other end of the table. " I ' m not. I ' m just thinking. " " Michael, is that any way to talk to your uncle? We ' ve tried to teach you . . — But it ' s too late now, isn ' t it? I don ' t fit in, and you wish I had never been born. But I am, and I ' m here, and I ' m now, and nothing can change that — not even you. So what are we all going to do about it? I ' m here, you ' re here, and that ' s how it is. But I ' ll break free one day. You ' ll pretend to be alarmed, but you won ' t really be. You ' ll be relieved. Your robin ' s nest will be free of its cuckoo. Suddenly, he stood up and started to walk away. How he wished he could tell them everything he wanted to. As he walked toward the door, he decided that if they called him, he would tell them what he thought of them. Then it wouldn ' t prey on his mind as it always did. " Michael! What ' s wrong? " There it was, he thought. There was his chance. " Oh, nothing, " he said, slumping out of the room. Hilary Ghalmers, Arts VI, Donald House  OUTCASTS We all have to run the length of the pasture And jump all the fences With the same speed and agility So none will get lost. And if any lag behind The shepherd ' s staff begins to prod And they are forced to try harder. If they still can ' t keep up. The staff continues to prod And soon this prodding turns to beating, And the slow ones die. Pam Beaven, Form IVa, Donald House LA VIE D UNE REVUE! VOICI mon histoire, I ' histoire triste d ' une revue malmenee qui repose dans le troisieme easier de la bibliotheque de Trafalgar. Apres avoir lu cette histoire, j ' espere que vous aurez plus de consideration et d ' egards la prochaine fois que vous m ' approcherez. Comme je I ' ai dit auparavant, je suis une revue, et mes initiales sont L.C.C. (Lower Canada College) — je devine quelles sont les raisons pour lesquelles je suis si populaire. Chaque jour vers une heure et quart des filles se precipitent dans la bibliotheque et beaucoup marchent tres mena antes vers moi. Elles me saisissent de mon endroit tranquille et attaquent ma couverture. Ensuite, sans faute, elles introduisent des doigts collants dans mes interieurs et poussent des cris de joie. (Comme les filles sont sottes! ) Cela continue jusqu ' a ce que la cloche Sonne a deux heures moins dix et je suis jetee rudement dans le easier le plus proche. Heureusement, la bibliothecaire aimable panse mes blessures et souvent essaie de calmer mes agresseurs. Si vous ne croyez pas ce recit pitoyable, deman- dez a mon camarade de Bishop ' s; il a les memes peines! Carol McDermid, Form Vb, Cumming House NIGHT SKIING IT was warm, as winter nights go, and the trees were covered by a thick blanket of snow, as it had been snowing all day. Now the snow had stopped falling, and as I mounted the T-Bar a wave of excitement swept through me. Not many people went night skiing, and tonight I was one of about eight people on the hill. As I left the lights and warmth of the chalet far behind, I was engulfed by darkness for several seconds. Then the floodlights reappeared sending eerie shadows onto my path. I looked up ahead of me into black. I quickly turned around and looked down on the lights of the chalet. Beyond that, in the distance, I could see the twinkling lights of Ste. Agathe. The only sound was that of my skis cutting new grooves in the fresh snow. I reached the top. Civilization seemed so very far away, and there was a peaceful tranquillity that I had never known in the bustling city where I lived. Then I was off. As the night shot past, the soft breeze changed to a biting wind. The juke box was once again blaring out a noisy love song at the bottom of the hill. Margaret McGregor, Form IVb, Ross House  DEFEAT HE knew he wasn ' t mad. It was a secret — a secret that no one knew except him and Bear. Every nifjht in hed he would tell Bear the story again, and thev would laugh ahout it, and coniiratiilate each other, and mock the fools on the outside. Madness was their triinnpli. it had saved his life. What fools they all were ! Everyone had believed him mad — still did, in fact. He had played his part so well at the trial that they had accepted his plea of insanity with hardly a question. They didn ' t know that it was deliberate, premeditated murder, anfl he didn ' t lell them, because they wouldn ' t vmderstand. No one understood — not even she. That ' s why he had to kill her. She had betrayed him. She had become one of them — one of those outsiders who wouldn ' t understand, or listen, or be nice to him, or, or . . . And now he lay in bed in the hospital, telling the story. Bear was there too, but he wasn ' t listening this time. He wasn ' t trying to understand. So he killed Bear. And then, looking down at his only friend lying on the floor where he had thrown him, he was sorry. He had had to kill Bear, just as he had had to kill her. They had both betrayed him. They were the same as the rest of the outsiders. Or — had he betrayed them? Was he the traitor because he was different? Yes, that was it. He was the traitor; he was different; he was mad. And so he sat down on the floor and picked Bear up. Holding him gently, tenderly, as he would a baby, he began to rock back and forth, chanting a sad, tuneless song under his breath, waiting for the orderlies to come and put him back to bed. Wendy Hilchey, Arts VI, Gumming House THE PREFECT A Biological Analysis Life Span : Ten months of activity — then total retirement. Habitat: 349.5 Simpson Street. Especially known to lurk in dark corners around the stairways at approximately 9 a.m. Also found hiding in a minuscule prefects ' room. External Sti urtiire: Very varied. It ranges from tall to short, from short black hair to long blond locks. It is attired in a navv blue tunic ( precisely five inches above the knee ) and characterized by a blue and white rope about the middle. One can always see one ' s face in its oxfords. Locomotion: A sedate jog with which it communicates urgent information to others of its kind, naturally without running. Digestion and Food-getting: Excellent. Especially fond of soup with squashed-up crackers in it. Generally is able to eat everything (though often with a martyred sigh). Sensitivity : Great. Response to any loud noise is immediate and usually results in " Slo . . . p talking! Next one who says just one word gets a bad mark. " Eyesight, good; when it spies a double file it may emit guttural noises. Respiration: In short, laboured gasps when annoyed. (Therefore breathing is rarely normal. ) Circulation : Poor. Most of the species are very hard-hearted, obviously owing to poor, thin blood. Conclusion : Avoid if possible, and if this is impossible, behave sedately in its presence so as not to arouse its terrible temper! Pam Sears, Form Vb, Ross House I 40 I NOUS Le vent siffle sur les chemins. II cherche un ami, Peiit-etre une existence plus tranqnille. Pas si occupee de choses mesquines Comnie tons les gens de la ville — Courant, criant. Incapable d ' etre calme Dans ce nionstre horrible Qui groupe les homnies dans un grand ballon D ' inquietude. Le vent soupire et, Toujours cherclieur. Fait son chemin; Pleurant pour notre race. Nancy Hughes, Arts VI, Fairley House EL PAYASO ' Han isto ustedes a un payaso del tiempo pasado? Los payasos son hombrecitos a quienes les gusta, o debe gustar como deber, alegrar a las personas que los miran. Los payasos estan siempre listos para hacer una mueca feliz o para decir algo chistoso. Hay veces en que un payaso no quiere ser dichoso y hacer gestos simpaticos, pero es obligado hacerlos porque tiene que ganarse el pan para sostener a su familia o a si mismo. Los payasos tienen miles de caras diferentes y son expertos en sus expresiones y posturas. En algunos casos, ni siquiera sus amigos ven ni conocen la verdadera cara del payaso; una cara a veces llena de dolor, de angustia, y en algunos casos de desesperacion. Sin embargo, el payaso esconde su verdadero rostro detras de imo llena de alegna. Ahora, pues, podemos ver que los payasos no son de ninguna manera tan alegres como a veces los vemos, sino, que tambien como cada ser humano, tienen sus problemas y necesitan el amor y la proteccion. Veronica Focke, Form IVa, Ross House POURQUOI NOUS DEVONS APPRENDRE LE FRANgAIS QUELLE est Timportance de parler fran ais? II y a beaucoup de raisons. Nous devons parler fran(;ais en classe, mais il y a d ' autres raisons. Parmi les hommes qui ont decouvert le Canada, beaucoup etaient franc ais. lis ont fonde les premieres villes canadiennes. Notre heritage est en partie frant;ais. Nous demeurons a Montreal et c ' est necessaire de parler fran ais. Notre pays est bilingue. Pour comprendre les problemes, nous devons savoir les langues des deux peuples. Si quelqu ' un vous parle dans la rue et que vous ne comprenez pas, c ' est tres embarrassant. Men fran ais est horrible, mais j ' ai encore trois annees pour I ' apprendre. Sally Dopking, Form IVa, Barclay House  CRASH LANDING ' • ' •T CAN ' T understand it, " Bruce ran his fingers through his hair and turned JL to one of the mechanics who was busily working on the wing of his Vought. " That ' s the third time in six days that the aileron has conked out on me. " " Yovi ' re lucky it happened near the carrier and not out there, " the mechanic replied, raising his eyes to the turbulent horizon where flashes of light accompanied the sounds of heavy bombing. Returning to his task, he added, " You ' re not the only one who ' s puzzled, though. The wings were okay when I checked them this morning. " He hesitated, " There, that should do it. " Bruce only sighed and started for the sleeping quarters. " Hey, Bruce! " the voice exploded in the corridor. Bruce wheeled around. " Oh, hi, Doug, " he replied in a grim voice. Doug looked at him. " Trouble, again? " " Yeh. " " Must be gremlins, eh? " Doug grinned broadly. Bruce stared at him. " Could be, " he said, and meant it. Bruce saw the little thing while he was brushing his teeth; it wasn ' t the first time. For the past week he had seen it dart in and out of the corner of his eye. Sometimes it worried him, but he tried to throw it off as a figment of his imagin ation. Now it was beginning to bug him — a distorted body about a foot high. " You ' re in bad shape, old man, " Bruce thought, rolling over. " Better see the doc tomorrow, " and he drifted off to sleep. About one a.m. the siren sounded and the entire carrier shot into action. " What ' s going on? " he turned to Doug as they ran down the air strip. " New squadron of Jap bombers on the frontier, " Doug replied and climbed into his cockpit. The roar of engines increased, and planes began to roll down the runway; one after the other their mighty bodies thundered into the still night until the air was filled with a powerful rumble. The planes flew into formation in the depths of the nocturnal darkness. Suddenly the sky was filled with bullets and beams of light. Bruce was right in the core of action when he noticed two enemy planes closing in on Doug. Instinctively, he circled the Vought and headed directly for the area. For an instant, the plane hovered; the engine coughed, then died. Bruce panicked. " May day! May day! " he screamed hysterically into the receiver. The plane was picking up speed rapidly as it plunged towards the ocean. Bruce was losing consciousness fast. He turned his head; the last thing he saw was that sneering face staring at him through the window. Sue Henry, Form Va, Fairley House  THE PYRAMID He felt it and he gazed bewildered and he could not comprehend the wonder of it. Many had recovinted tales of its majesty. No pasts beckoned bim — he saw only empty stones. He saw the magnetic future. Nancy Hughes, Arts VI, Fairley House FRIENDSHIP DID you ever stop to think about the word friendship? Do you really know what it means? It is used quite often in the English language and there are many examples of it such as: friendship is a man and his dog, friendship is a young boy and girl. The difference between war and peace is friendship. If one has someone to turn to when one is feeling down, this is friendship. This someone will always understand and will never fail to be loyal. Friendship is this same person comforting in time of trouble or discouragement. The word, though not as large as its meanings, is what all world leaders are striving for. No one wants war or hatred. Therefore love and peace are overpowering and maybe some day will rule the world. At present the world situation is an example of our need for friendship. No one can know how close we are to peace and unity. It may start with a man and his dog or a young girl and boy. This is friendship. Elizabeth Henderson, Form IVb, Barclay House L ' ORAGE DANS LA NUIT Le tonnerre - , Resonna du rivage au rivage, Dans la mer et la nuit. La lune , Rayonna sur la terre solitaire, D ' en haut Le vent Gonfla la mer ridee, Pendant que le soleil se levait. La pluie Battit legerement et doucement La plaine. Puis encore Le silence engloutit la terre, Engloutit la terre a I ' aurore. Janice Mack, Science VI, Donald House [ 43 ] A DOG DIES IT was a lazy, mufi ' iy flav, the kind of al ' ternoon that promised thunder and li ;litnin}i;, and it was a (hiy ol sorrow. In the shadow of an old lool shed crouched a little boy, a small dog cradled in his arms. The animal, though weak, was still alive, and his frail sides heaved as he strained for breath. The pain-clouded eyes which had watched this child grow up still looked at the boy adoringly. No pity was asked for, only love and a comforting dungaree lap. The child ' s sandy head was bent over his friend, and his stubbv fingers stroked the shaggy black and white ears. His face was set in a stony stare, yet his mind was fidl of remembrances. It was peculiar, the wav that dog had hated the water; he had always looked so indignant when he fell in. But he (li lirt mind going fishing, oh no. He would lean over the side of the boat, his nose practically skimming the water, as if in search of the fish. He was a good companion for a little boy alone in the middle of the lake. Once he had taught the spaniel how to beg. The little animal had looked so funny wobbling on his hind legs that both child and pet usually ended up rolling on the grass, the boy convulsed by hysterical giggles. On cold, wintry nights the two had struggled in their sleep, each trying to get the softest spot on the pillow. Yes, those were the good days. There were many times, however, when the boy could have been kinder. It was true that he often became irritated when the dog had to be taken for walks and when he begged and whimpered for some prize tidbit that the boy had sneaked out of the kitchen. Now the child wished that he had not always ordered the spaniel to go home so sharply, when the dog had happily set out to follow him wherever he went, for he would slump away so pitifidly. The family had often reproached him for his unkindness, but there were moments when the two really understood one another, when they loved each other best. This muggy day was one of those nioments, the last one. The child had been told that his pet was slowly dying, yet he had taken it far more calmly than the rest of the family. Why, death was impossible; that dog had always been around. He was jerked out of the past when he felt a feeble tug at his sleeve and a hot tongue gave his hand a long lick. Then the long-suffering head drooped upon the child ' s browned knee, and a little dog was dead. The boy, after sitting by the shed for an hour, his round blue eyes staring through the yard, carefully picked the dog up and walked toward the house. He kicked the back door open, and, finding his mother, lowered the dog to the hard, white table. " He ' s dead, " faltered her son. His mother seemed upset, yet his brothers had expected it. He couldn ' t stand seeing them so impassive. A cord tightened in his throat and his stomach began to sink. No one must see him cry. He must not listen to his mother ' s useless words of sympathy. " Don ' t worry, " he said to his brother, " we ' ll get another. " He slowly walked out to the yard, hearing his mother ' s indignant words: " Why he doesn ' t care at all. He never even shed a tear! " In the shadow of an old tool shed crouched a little boy — crying. Patricia Lowe, Form IVb, Fairley House  FERNANDA WALTMER Skiing, skiing down the hill, Twelve runs now without a spill — CRASH ! Through the woods and into the stream. Hitting the water she let out a scream SPLASH! Broken poles, nose, and skis, Why did she try to go through the trees? SMASH ! Back in an hour and onto the slope New skis and poles, she must be a dope ! DUMB! Skiing, skiing along through the snow. She ' s so good she thinks she ' ll try Stowe! TRH ! Rolling and rolling through the snow. Maybe next year she will try Stowe! SMART! Mary Jane Henderson, Arts VI, Barclay House THE WATCHER AT THE PASS SHE sat there in all her majestic beauty, perched lightly on a rock guarding the entrance. Her green, almond-shaped eyes never left my face, yet they knew every move that I made. I was held in a trance, every muscle of my body alert and tense, wondering whether or not to Jiiake a move in her direction. I decided to sit down and wait it out. Maybe she would tire first. The slight movement I caused when I sat down alerted this magnificent creature. She rose and started to come towards me. Her beautiful black fur caught glints of the sunlight, and every muscle in her body flowed with the rhythm and grace of a dancer. The fear that I held was strangely mixed with awe. This animal was a killer, and yet one of the most beautiful animals I had ever seen. She came towards me and she soon sensed my fear. Slowly she began to circle me, getting closer with every step. My gun was resting across my knees. Should I kill this magnificent beast? Even if I tried, would I have enough time to pick up the gun and aim before she moved in to make her kill? What kind of a chance did 1 have either way? Carefully, I began to raise my gun, but it was too late. Instantly the panther was alerted. She bared her teeth, every muscle in her body ready for action, and she made her leap. In my panic I leaned back and fell off the rock. The barrel of my gun hit the ground with such an impact that it fired. The beautiful black lady fell. I crawled over to where her shattered body lay. Even in death she was one of the most beautiful creatures ever seen by man. I slowly rose, picked up my gun and left the entrance to the pass. One thought kept continuously running through my mind : I had killed the watcher at the pass. Judy Hilker, Science VI, Barclay House  UNE NUIT " AU revoir! " Avec ces mots nies parents me quittent pour la soiree. Immediatement je ferme la porte et toutes les fenetres. Dehors, les flocons tie neige tombent du ciel Iroid et j ' ecoute le vent qui siffle dans les grands arbres. Tout est noir a Texception de la lumiere du reverbere pres de la maison, qui jette une ombre extraordinaire siir la lerrc. J ' ai peur et entre dans le salon, ou mon chien se couche sous le sofa. II fait chaud. Je suis tres fatiguee et m ' assieds. Soudain j ' entends du bruit! .Je crois que c ' est le chien qui bouge, mais non ! Le bruit recommence. " Maman? " Pas de reponse. La porte s ' ouvre lentement. " Maman? " Tout est silencieux ! " Maman? " BiRGiTTE ScHEEL, Form IVb, Donald House THE WALL The wall stands — Barrier of fear and hate. The guard stands — His gun rigid on his shoulder. The youth stands — A slumped picture of dejection. All is silent. Over the mass of wire and stone Their eyes meet. Those of one cry, in anguish, " Escape, freedom! " The other ' s reply, not harshly, " Impossible. " The stooped figure drags away Into the night. Suddenly he turns and runs Like a fleeting shadow Over the wire. On the stone. A shot resounds in the still air An inert body lies prostrate On the cold ground — He has found his escape. Pam Sears, Form Vb, Ross House A L ' ECOUTE! C ' EST la nuit. Je reste dans mon lit et j ' ecoute la grebe qui crie au fond du lac. Tristement et mysterieusenient une autre repond. L ' eau lave les roches glissantes. Le vent souffle dans les sapins et je sens leur riche odeur. Les branches s ' egratignent aux moustiquaires. Une personne marche a pas de loup devant notre porte avec une lampe de poche. La grebe crie encore. Je ferme les yeux. Bientot je dormirai. Cathy Tombs, Form Vb, Gumming House  THE DEFILED New Snow, Perfect, pure, untainted. Clean whiteness. Studded with crystals more perfect Than diamonds. Faultless. Unmarred by human prints. Stretching forever. Pure Youth, Naive, blameless, clear. Innocence unaware. Wond ' ring what the world is like, Or what it is. Unstained. Ignorant of love. Or hate. Or fear. Comes Man, Defiler of what is pure. What is right. God of Destruction. Stalking, swift, unseeing. Merciless. Like a Goliath he comes And destroys And goes. Virtue and Beauty are crushed beneath his feet. And crawl painful away. White Snow, pure Youth, God ' s creations — Left corrupted, defiled. By Man. Wendy Hilchey, Arts VI, Gumming House ORANGE I ' VE been here for two years now, in my tall, fancy, orange glass prison. When I try to think, my brain becomes flooded with orange, and it is no longer a colour but a living thing. Everything I feel, touch, taste or see is tinted in a shade of orange. In the day, the sunlight reflects on the glass, and inside I see an orange so bright that I must shield my eyes. This orange reminds me of long ago, in the outside world, when I would see a crossing guard in his bright orange coat, and oh, how safe it was then! At night I see weird shadows and the daytime ' s bright orange turns to a burnt colour; then I retire to one corner and try to forget. There is always a strange, false warmth, and a terrifying silence. I see people pass by, and I scream out to them, bvit they don ' t hear, for who would ever think to look for me in my mother ' s favourite orange glass bottle? Lesley Morris, Form IVb, Ross House  THE GYM DEMONSTRATION THIS year the Gym Deni jiot ofl to a ;oo(l slarl with the introduction of Zelda, our school mascot. After Zehla had hroken the ice. Arts VI demonstrated postural exercises and correct posture. Science VI performed a Medau drill with clubs. IVb ' s mat work was well done. The placing of the mats in the centre of the gym in a pinwheel fashion allowed the audience to see what was going on. IVa shocked a few parents with their modern dance routine, to the tune of " Indiges- tion " , otherwise known as " No Matter What Shape Your Stomach ' s In " . The two groups of Exodus dancers (free calisthenics) also showed some talent. The Upper IFs Ukrainian dance was very colourful and was pleasing to watch. The Third Form ' s square dance was quite amusing and looked like a lot of fun. The balance beam routine seemed to drag a little, but then again there aren ' t too many different things that one can do on the beams, especially to the tune of " Autumn Leaves " ! Vb ' s exercises to music were quite effective. Va ' s Medau work with the balls showed good organization and went off well. The .Junior Gym (]lub brought back the balance beams, but this time without " Autumn Leaves " . Some of the girls in tliis group were excellent and will probably form the nucleus of the Senior Gym Club in the future. As usual the Senior Gym Club completed the evening with pyramids, longflies, and high, slow, through-vaults. After the Grand March the G Badges and Stars were given out. This year the Lucy Box Award for athletic ability, enthusiasm, cooperation and good sportsmanship was presented to M. J. Henderson. Our thanks go to Miss Hodgson who is to be congratulated on a very successful first gym demonstration, and to Mrs. Ryckman for playing the Grand March.   TEAM 1 Standing: Gail Dunbar, Wendy Hilchey, Kathy Schnezler, Dianne Maloney, Marilyn Forbes. Kneeling: Heather Robinson, Carol McDermid ((Captain), Sue Henry. TEAM II Standing: Diane Madill, Debbie Dunkerley, Donne Kozel, M. J. Henderson, Penny Miinro. Kneeling: Pat Barnard, Janet Preston (Captain), Silva Kohn.  BASKETBALL This year Traf placed third, tying with Weston. The teams really worked hard this year, and it paid off to a certain extent. It ' s really too bad that so few turn out for basketball. With a little more enthusiasm, Traf could beat every team in the league! Come on, gang, support vour school teams. The Tennis Team during winter training: After the Ski Team lost the race ! SWIMMING In the annual School Girls ' Swim Meet this year Traf placed last, but never fear . . . wait till next year! There ' s nowhere to go but up. The results were: Miss Edgar ' s 61 points Weston 50 points TRAFALGAR 42 points LIFE SAVING SWIMMING Swimming classes were divided into .Juvenile, Junior, Intermediate and Senior divisions. There was also a Bronze class. Our thanks go to all the girls who instructed, to Miss Hodgson, who super- vised, and to Mrs. Kerr, who is now official instructor at Trafalgar. Patsy Donnelly — Captain of Life Saving Hilary Chalmers — Captain of Swimming G BADGES Joanne Bird, Candace Jotcham, Jessie Fiske, Hanna Deutschenschmied, Lynn Kiraly, Cynthia Miller, Dodi Blaylock, Nancy Draper, Sheila Fishbourne, Joy Jotcham, Josephine Lightfoot, Janet Onions, Anne Boulton, Silva Kohn, Maureen Mulvihill, Dawn Macaskill, Lyn Pare, Rosemary Patton, Margaret Fox, Franziska Knips, Catherine Tail, Carolyn Bush, Wendy Fyshe, Donne Kozel, Pamela Sears, Martha Davidson, Wendy Hilchey, Diane Madill. STARS Barbara Busing, Dale Dansereau, Pippa Hall, Jenny Madill, Pauli Donnelly, Pat Harding, Alice Klinkhoff, Elizabeth Henderson, Margaret McGregor, Penny Parker, Patricia Shepherd, Nancy Trenholme, Susan Henry, Brenda Wilson, Patricia Barnard, Carol McDermid, Debbie Spafford, Debbie Dunkerley, Patsy Donnelly, Jane Curwood, Martha Dorion, Gail Dunbar, Mary Jane Henderson, Nancy Hughes, Lyanne Turcotte, Kathy Schnezler, Marilyn Forbes, Rosilyn King, Dianne Maloney, Andrea Mason, Penny Munro, Janet Preston, Leigh Smith.  THE STAFF VS. THE PREFECTS VOLLEYBALL GAME On February 21, a wild and excitinfj; series of Volleyball games was played in the gym. The Staff, for the most part, were dressed in very risque tunics; however, there were some non-conformists who wore shorts and sweatshirts. The Prefects, on the other hand, were attired in, shall we say ratlier odd? gymnastic garb, ranging from bright yellow sweatsocks to colourful art smocks. Quite a mixture of clothing, and very " camp " . The games — well, they were another story, and a very sad one for the Prefects. The fans were quite decidedly on the side of the Staff, why I don ' t know, but that ' s neither here nor there. The third and final game was a harrowing one, and the dying minutes were chaotic. At the end of the last game, the Staff emerged victorious, to the great delight of the students, and to the shock of the over-confident Prefects!! The games were really a lot of fun, and congratulations are in order for the Staff. CONGRATULATIONS GIRLS ! ! EDITORIAL At Traf we have six inter-school teams, and every Fall new members are chosen for them. It ' s amazing how many people don ' t turn out for them. There are many students who are just plain lazy and can ' t be bothered to try out, even though they are quite athletic. This is really a crime. A few years ago Traf had one of the best basketball teams in the league. You can ' t blame the gym teacher. What is she supposed to do when only about thirty out of a possible hundred and some odd turn up to try out? After graduation there will only be six girls left on the first and second teams combined. That doesn ' t even make one team! The same applies for the Tennis Team, Ski Team, and Swimming Teams. The only people that can remedy this situation are YOU, the students. Come on gang, smarten up and put Traf back on top of the league!  ATHLETIC AWARDS 1965 Senior Form Basketball Cup Arts VI Jimior Form B isketball Cup IIIb Senior Gym Shield IIIa The Stocking Cup Va Inter-House Basketball Cup Cumming Inter-House Tennis Cup Donald Inter-House Field Day Cup Ross TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1965-1966 Miss Harvie Miss Hodgson Wendy Hilchey Heather Robinson M. J. Henderson GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Science VI Marilyn Forbes Heather Robinson Arts VI Wendy Hilchey Patsy Donnelly Va Franziska Knips Sue Henry Vb Debbie Dunkerley Pat Barnard IVa Pauli Donnelly Debbie Collyer IVb Patty Shepherd Rosemary Patton IIIa Pippa Hall Barb Busing IIIb Noranne White Jenny Madill Upper II Jessie Fiske Ellen Nemec II Sally Moore Nicole Hainault Upper I Susan Roy Shelley Johnson GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Science VI Janet Preston Andy Mason Arts VI Lyanne Turcotte Sally Sockett Va Cathy Jones Annabelle Moore Vb Wendy Fyshe Carolyn Bush IVa Pat Harding Veronica Focke IVb Doley Henderson Birgitte Scheel IIIa Sheila Fishbourne Dale Dansereau IIIb Josephine Lightfoot Raymonde Morgan Upper II Leslyn Benditsky Judy Hamwee President Chairman Captain . Vice-Captain Secretary  OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1965: B.A. Wendv Davies, Margot Donnelly, Catherine Irwin, Priscilla Mansour, Lynne McLay, Pamela Walker. B.Sc. Christy Leslie. B.Sc.N. Barbara Rowat, Beverly Rowat. B.L.S. Gillian Michell Thomson. M.A. Barbara Armbruster, Bette Shannon. Dip.O.T. Ruth Karlson. MrGUl Junior School Ccrti firalc. 1 65: f irst Class: Heather Marshall, Eleanor Nicholls, Elizabeth Trueman. Second Class: Anna Antonoponlos, Catherine Halpenny, Vanessa Morgan, Renee Morganti, Beverley Swift. Third Class: Elisabeth Bardt, Catherine Calder, Lynne Cattiny, Kathleen Colley, Marcia David, Heather Forbes, Joan Hannan, Susan Johnston, Belinda Kirkwood, Catherine Lewis, Maria Lubecki, Cheryl Mason, Ann Pye, Jill Ross, Wendy Ross, Brigid Shaughnessy, Wendy Tonilinson. We congratulate Heather Marshall on being awarded the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship into First Year at McGill, NoNlE NiCHOLLS on taking first place among the Trafites, and Elizabeth Trueman on being awarded a four-year scholarship by Lynch Merrill Pierce Fenner Smith. Trafalfior jiiaduutcs at MrGUl are: First Year: Arts: Anna Antonopoulos, Cathie Halpenny, Belinda Kirk- wood, Elizabeth Trueman. Science: Heather Marshall, Wendy Moore, Vanessa Morgan. Physiotherapy : Margaret Monks. Mnsi( : Jennifer Giles. Second Year: Arts: Barbara Downie, Jill Gardiner, Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Nancy McFarlane, Sally Nicholls, Cynthia Oddie, Lynda Stenson. Science: Susan Black. Third Year: Arts: Alice Home, Suzanne Kinsman, Claire Marshall. Science : Kathy Arkay. Engineering: Carol Holland. Fourth Year: Arts: Dorothea Burns, Clare Cavanagh Taylor, Annette Eddison, Elizabeth Winn. Science: Arianne Kiulelska. Physical Education: Barbara Aylett. Physiotherapy: Ruth ICarlson, Patricia Wilson.  Macdonald College: Teacher ' s Diploma: First Year: Beverley Monks, Diana Place. Second Year: Janet Calder, Sue Johnstone. Graduate Schools: First Year: M.A.: Gail de Belle, Lynne McLay. M.Sc.: Christy Leslie. Second Year: Ph.D.: Bette Shannon. Third Year: Medicine : Sydney Price. We were pleased to learn last July that, on completing Third Year Arts, Annette Eddison was again awarded a University Scholarship and the Knights of Pythias Scholarship, and Thea Burns was awarded a Faculty Scholarship. Congratulations to them both! BIRTHS ) We congratulate the following on the birth of twin sons: Dr. and Mrs. P. Barwick (Morven Mcllquhain ) Mr. and Mrs. M. Carty (Judith Bennett) — Kingston, Ont. On the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. D. Ross (Mary Cliff I Mr. and Mrs. H. J. McKeown (Elizabeth Dingman) Mr. and Mrs. R. deCourcy-Ireland (Marion MacRae) Mr. and Mrs. Q. R. Ball (Helen Fawcett) Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Siniser (Judy hwin ) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Ross (Barbara Watson) Mr. and Mrs. S. Lanthier (Diane SaffordI Mr. and Mrs. R. Andrews (Heather Harding) Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Cronibie (Merilyn Hayes) — in Morrisville, Vermont Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Mercer ( Betty Bown ) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Eaton (M. G. Morton) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. J. Rayner (Naomi Curry) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. J. Mahaffey (Audrey Cater) Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Thompson (Sharon Froom I Mr. and Mrs. D. Smith (Sherrill Mowat) Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Verrier (Philippa Hansard) Dr. and Mrs. D. Roy (Julia Smith) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Scott (Betty Quinlan) Mr. and Mrs. A. Ferguson (Barbara Martin) Mr. and Mrs. J. Smith (Marilyn Ogiivy) Mr. and Mrs. R. Gili)ert (Carolee Beaudoin ) [ 5S ] And on llii ' birlli ol (laiifjhters : Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Braddork, Jr. (Vivian Harland) — in Miami Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Ramsay (Mary Jane Miles) Mr. and Mrs. W. Parker (Peggy Long) Mr. and Mrs. R. Jones (Franees Magor) Dr. and Mrs. T. W. AvRiiskin (Marilyn Haslam) — in Boston Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Edge (Mairi Mackinnon) Mr. and Mrs. G. Pavlovsky (Joyce Rndenko) — in San Franfisco Mr. and Mrs. M. Walter (Joan Branscomhe ) Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Angns (Pamela Bolton) Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Timmis (Judith Yroonian) — in Toionlo Mr. and Mrs. J. Alper (I ' liyllis Levine) Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Gullen (Jean Mason) F L and Mrs. R. H. Ralph (Margaret Milne I Mr. and Mrs. K. ( legg (Mary Rosevear) Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Kehoe (Lois Keefler) Mr. and Mrs. M. Fenwiek (Ann Packhain ) — in kind)erh ' y, B.C. Mr. and Mrs. W. Ahdalla (Virginia Mansour) MARRIAGES Sheena Brydoii lo Vlark Bayly Maskell Gian Lyman to Dr. Alexander Silbiger Virginia Echols to James Earl Samsel .luliet Loewenheim to IMiilip Anthony Wait .lanet Deitcher to Steven David Levy Belle Acer to Arlindo Vilas-Boas Gretchen Eraser (nee Tooke) to .lohn McGlinchey Home Beverley Smith to Philip Richard Matthews Patricia .Shepherd to I ' aiil Albert Rnssell Townsend Adrienne Empey to Gary Donglas Webb I ' atricia Elvidge to Lncien L. Lemienx Diane .Schnezler to .lacques Victor Marchessault .loanne Rndfly to Donglas Cohen .loan Armitage to Thomas George Hanna Renata I ' alenzona to Sergio Brazzodiiro Athol Carter to Albert E.dward Simpson ( lare ( avaiiagh to Michael Christie Taylor Gillian Snasdell-Taylor to .lames Frederick Schuddeboom Lsobel Thow to Richard Lewis .Joseph Pamela Walker lo .lohn Cliarles Bertram Editha Wood Guthrie to Frederick Thompson Rea Stephanie Atkinson to Kemp Marshall Saunders Carol Heslop to Rev. Daniel Ian Grant DEATHS May 15, 1965 — Sheila Patricia Boland Jime 17, 1965 — Mrs. Allan Campbell Clogg (Phyllis Macpherson) Jan. 19, 1966 — Johanna Mary Leipoldt 1965 May 29 J nne 12 June 26 June 26 Jime 30 June June Julv 10 July Aug. 21 Aug. Sept. () Oct. Nov. U Dec. 22 Dec. 1966 J an. 15 Jan. Jan. Apr. 2 Apr. 7 Apr. 16 May 28  GENERAL NEWS Of last year ' s Sixth Form, Marcia David, Maria Lubecki, Nonie Nicholls and Wendy Tomlinson have been at school in Switzerland this winter; Sharon McDowell and sister Marilyne have been in France. At college, as well as those at McGill, are: Joan Crawford, at Bradford Junior College: Heather Forbes, at U.N.B.: Cheryl Mason, at Mount Allison; and Beverley Swift, at Sir George Williams. Cathey Calder is taking her Senior Matric at Montreal High. Lois Groves has moved to Ontario, after having a wonderful trip to Guide Camp in Finland last summer. Frances Knox is working in Occupational Therapy. Several others are completing their Junior Matric at Traf and other schools. Last May, Karen Price graduated from Bishop ' s University with her B.A. (Honours), and won the Mrs. Stuart Sander ' s Prize for French. Last May, too, Pamela Barrie and Martha Nixon graduated from Macdonald College with their Class Two Teacher ' s Certificate. In nursing, Sheena Brydon and Margot Place graduated last May from the Royal Victoria Hospital; Margot won the Paediatric Nursing Prize. In September, Marlena Baugh graduated with honours from the School for Nurses at Hotel-Dieu in St. Jerome; Marlena was the first English-speaking graduate from this course, which is given entirely in French. Cicely Arundel-Evans is in training at the Queen Elizabeth. Marilyn Coert, who moved to Halifax two years ago, was last spring awarded an entrance scholarship to Dalhousie University, where she is now studying, and also an art scholarship to the Nova Scotia College of Art. Anne Tomlinson has transferred from McGill to Simon Eraser University, Burnaby, B.C., where she is in Third Year Honours Geography. Felicity Della Pergola, who is both a day and evening student at Sir George Williams, was, in December, elected " Miss Evening Student " ! The Alschet twins are modelling for one of the " haute couture " houses in Paris. They were written up in the local press at the time of the spring showings. Old Girls are well represented on the Traf Staff this year. Margaret Clegg is teaching Mathematics; Julie iLoewenheim) Wait, Biology; and Mina Webster, Music Appreciation. Gill (Michell) Thomson is School Librarian — a new position — and Sandra ( Keymer ) Amos is Principal ' s Secretary and Secretary to the Board of Governors. [57 STAFF DIRECTORY Dr. J. M. V. Foster 3460 Simpson St., Apt. 407, Montreal 25 Miss J. E. Harvie 1520 McGre ior Ave., Apt. 52, Montreal 25 Mrs. J. R. Allen 3575 University St., Montreal 2 Mrs. John Amos 6151 Cote St. Luc Road, Apt. 112, Montreal 29 Mme B. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 8, Montreal 26 Miss B. Campbell 456 Pine Ave. W., Apt. 24, Montreal 18 Miss M. E. Clegg 651 Victoria Ave., Montreal 6 Mrs. J. H. Doupe 4729 Western Ave., Montreal 6 Mrs. N. Farmer 485 Elm Ave., Montreal 6 Mme. F. Garrett 191 Simard Blvd., I ' reville, Que. Miss J. Griffin 1589 Larch St., Halifax, Nova Scotia Dr. D. M. Herbert 3510 Walkley Ave., Montreal 28 Miss E. Holt 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25 Miss J. Hodgson 5875 Verdun Ave., Apt. 21, Montreal 19 Mrs. V. Jackson 3777 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal 25 Mrs. F. W. Jones 3615 Ridgewood Ave., Apt. 501, Montreal 26 Mrs. N. Kerr 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25 Miss M. Maxwell 2100 Claremont Ave., Apt. 5, Montreal 28 Miss H. Monden 3495 Sim|)son St., Montreal 25 Mrs. R. Notkin 4840 Bonavista Road, Montreal 29 Mrs. H. Ridolfi 5880 Cote St. Antoine Road, Apt. 11, Montreal 28 Miss E. Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 28 Mme D. Taran 1745 Cedar Ave., Apt. 1003, Montreal 25 Mrs. G. Thomson 52 Academy Road, Montreal 6 Mrs. G. R. Tucker 870 Wiseman Ave., Montreal 8 Mrs. V. Vesell 3421 Drummond St., Apt. 116, Montreal 2 Mrs. p. a. Wait 1520 Pine Ave. W., Apt. 4, Montreal 25 Mrs. J. C. Warden 1010 Cherrier St., Apt. 1701, Montreal 24 Miss M. J. Webster 3980 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal 25 Miss P. Wilson 1 Woodland Ave., Beaurepaire, Que. TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1966 A(;AK, DIANA, 15 Chelsea Plare, Montreal 25 ALLAN, GLKNYS, 25 Roosevell Ave., Montreal 16 ALLEN, IIEBORAH, 331 Clarke Ave., Montreal 6 ALSOP, JANET, 5560 MeLvnn Ave., Montreal 29 ANDERSON, KRISTINA, 1917 Tupper St.. Montreal 25 ATALLAH, NABIHA, 3445 Drummond St., Montreal 25 — B — BALL, LESLEY, 616 St. I awrenee Hd., Ville de Lery, Chateauguay, Que. BAKDT, ELISABETH, 111 Charlwell Creseenl, Bearonsfield, Que. BARNARD, PATRICIA, 47- 13th Ave., Roxhnro, Que. BAHRIE, RITH, 721 Desaulniers Blvd., St. Laniherl, Que. BARROW, ROSEMARY, 3500 Mountain St., Montreal 25 HEAVEN, PAMELA, 247 Cherrvstone Dr., Pineourt, Que. BENDITSKY, LESLYN, 6501 Kav Rd., Montreal 29 BIRD, JOANNE, 27 Rue de Lombardie, Preville, Que. BIRKENS, SANDRA, 1236S Jasmin St., Cartierville, Que. BI.AYLOCK, GEORGINA, 486 Monks Point. He Bi ard, Que, HOI ETON, ANNE, 223 Kinderslev Ave., Montreal 16 BRONFMAN. MARLA, 1400 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 BRONFMAN, ROBIN, 1400 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 25 BROOK, BARBARA, 446 l.eacross Ave., Montreal 16 BROOKE, JILL, 7 Hollham Rd., Montreal 29 BROWN, IRENE, 1430 Redpath Crescent, Montreal 25 BlIEHl.ER, LILY, 2471 Park Row E., Montreal 28 BUSH, CAROLYN, 283 Sanford Ave., St. Lambert, Que. BUSING, BARBARA, 6 Redpath Plaee, Montreal 25 — C — CAPLAN, ELAINE, 14 Thurlow Rd.. Montreal 29 CARNELL, BONNIE, 3 Albion Rd., Montreal 29 CARPENTER, MICHELE, 21 Dale Ave., Rosedale, Toronto, Ontario CHACRA, JANICE, 225 Tail St., Montreal 9 CHALMERS, HILARY, 218 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 16 CHANDLER, JANET, 4840 Dohertv Ave., Montreal 29 CLABON, JACALYN, 6257 McLvnn Ave., Montreal 29 CLARKE, DAPHNE, 4050 Roval Ave., Montreal 28 CLOGG, LYNDA, 388 Glengarrv Ave., Montreal 16 COLE, BEVERLEY, 110 Claudia Ave., Dorval, Que. COLLINS, ANNE, 715 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent 9 COLLINS, MARGARET, 715 St. Aubin St., St. Laurent 9 COLLYER. DERBY, 328 Perrault St., Rosemere, Que. CRAWFORD, LESLEY, Old King ' s Rd., Coluil, Mass., U.S.A. CROSBY, SANDRA. 1220 Beaulieu St., St. Laurent 9 CUKE, CHRISTINA, 10125 - 33rd Ave., Tracv, Que. CURWOOD, JANE, 61 Belvedere Circle. Montreal 6 Day hy day. . . From generation to generation, Canadians have put their trust in the Bank of Montreal. Today, more than three million people from coast to coast call the B of M " MY BANK " . Bank of Montreal BISHOP ' S UNIVERSITY LENNOXVILLE, QUE. A RESIDENTIAL UNIVERSITY FOR MEN AND WOMEN FACULTIES OF ARTS AND SCIENCE AND DIVINITY HONOURS AND PASS COURSES ARE PROVIDED FOR THE FOLLOWING DEGREES: ARTS — SCIENCE — BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Post-Graduate Work is Provided for: Master of Arts — M.A. Master of Education — M.Ed. Master of Science — M.Sc. Licentiate in Sacred Theology (L.S.T.) High School Teachers Certificate VALUABLE SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES For Calendars, with iiifor))iation regarding requirements, courses and fees, apply: THE REGISTRAR BISHOP ' S UNIVERSITY LENNOXVILLE, QUE. TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 — D — DANSIiRl ' .AU, I)ALi;, 630 DeGuire Si., Montreal 9 DAVIDSON, MARTHA, 157 Thornton Ave., Montreal 16 1)1 I TSCHKNSCHMIF.D, HANNA, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 lie- VOY, SUZANNK, 3468 Drumniond St., Montreal 25 DILTZ, JOANNK, 41) Elm St., Melrose 76, Mass., U.S.A. DONNELLY, PATSY, 208 Vietoria Drixe, Bale d ' Urfe, Que. DONNELLY, PAl ' lJNE, 208 Victoria Driw, Baie d ' Urf , Une. DOI ' KINC;, DIANA, 4643 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 2 ) DOPKING. SALLY, 4643 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 21 DOIIION, MARTHA, 351 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal 6 DOI VII.LE, ELISE, 4576 Circle Road, Montreal 2 ) DIIAPI R, NANCY, 4567 Hampton Ave.. Montreal 28 DLNBAR, GAIL. 3K44 Draper Ave., Montreal 28 DUNKERLI V, DI BBY. 2M5 Will.ii»lnc IM.. HoM-mer e. Que. EMU. I, CLAIRE. 5601 Cainpden Place. Montreal 26 ESCOBAR. CAROL. 3787 C6tc des Neifics Kd.. Montreal 25 ETCHES. DIANE. 385 Ellerton Ave.. M..nlrcal 16 FARTHING. LINDA. 17 Fifth Av.-., PmimI,- Claire, Que. FASHLER, HEATHER, lil5 Nelhcrwood Crescent, Montreal 21 FER(;rSON. ARI.ENE. 1848 Dunkirk Rd.. Montreal 16 FERRINGTON. JENNIFER, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 FERRIN(;T0N, RACHEL, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 FISHBOLRNE, CANDACE, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 FISHBOLRNE, SHEILA, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 FISKE, JESSIE, 1230 McGregor Ave., Montreal 25 FITZGERALD, KIM, 283 Florian St., Rosemere, Que. FOCKE, VERONICA. Apt. Aereo 6549. Bogota. I.D.E.. Colomhia, S.A. FOLEY. CAROLE, Fourth Ave., Lahelle, Que. FORBES, M.ARILYN, 190 Nelhcrwood Crescent, Montreal 29 FOX, MARGARET, 111 Stratford Rd.. Montreal 29 FRANK, ELAINE. 5576 Alpine Ave., Montreal 29 ERASER, BARBARA, Dundee, Que. FYON, CATHY, 3250 Somerset Rd., Montreal 9 FYSHE, WENDY, 158 Wolseley Ave. N., Montreal 28 GARLAND, ALICE, 4645 Oxford Ave., M(jntre al 28 GARNIER, STEPHANIE, 3425 Stanlcv St., Montreal 2 GEDEON, JESSIE, 367 Brookfield Ave., Montreal 16 GEDYE, LESLEY, 4864 Dornal Ave., Montreal 26 (;EGGIE, MARY ELLEN. 124 Riverside Drive. Wakefield. Que. GIREI.I.I. CINZIA. 3435 Drumniond St.. Montreal 25 GOODSON, LESLIE. 3510 Mountain St.. Montreal 25 GRANDON. VICKI, 4872 Cite des Neiges Rd.. Mimtrcal 26 GRANT-WHYTE, SANDRA. 307 Eldorado Ave., Poinle Claire, Que. GRICHMANOFF, TANIA, 5268 Clanranald Ave., Montreal 29 GRI(;OHOVA, GAI.INA, 1745 Cedar Ave., M.intreal 25 — H — HAINAULT, NICOLE, 440 Ellerlon Ave., Montreal 16 t HAJALY, SUSAN, 7425 Mulberry Ave.. Montreal 16 HALL. JACQUELINE. 1330 Carol Crescent. Chomedey, Que. HALL, PHILIPPA, 1330 Carol Crescent, Chomedey, Que. HAMILTON, LESLIE, 805 Sacre-Coeur St., St. Hyaeinthe, Que. HANLEY, JENNIFER, 4 Rue d ' Artois, Prc v ille. Que. HANNAN. JOAN, 71 Stratford Rd.. Montreal 29 HANSON. BARBARA. 4544 Mayfair Ave.. Montreal 28 IIARDINi;. PAT, 95 Thurlow Rd.. Montreal 29 HARRISON. LISA. 3437 Ontario Ave., Montreal 25 HI NDERSON. ELIZABETH, 5587 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 29 HENDERSON, MARY JANE, 5587 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 29 HI NRV, SUSAN. 48 Dufferin Rd., Montreal 29 IIICKI V , BARBARA, P.O. Box 698, Ste. Agaihe des Monls, Que. IIIDVEGI, SYLVIA, 2986 Bedford Rd., Montreal 26 IIII.CIM ' Y, WENDY, 3450 Atwaler Ave., Montreal 6 HII.KER, JUDY, 6 Ontario Place, Montreal 25 HILTY, MARY. 444 E. 52nd St.. New York 22, N.Y., U.S.A. HOUSDEN, LISA, 499 Lansdowne Ave.. Montreal 6 HI (;HES, DEBORAH. 3465 Redpath St.. Montreal 25 HI (.IM S, NANCY, 4107 Grand Blvd.. Montreal 28 111 NTER, DAWN, 7360 Terrehonne Ave., Montreal 28 JACKSON, ANDREA. 3415 Redpath Si.. Montreal 25 JACOBS, JUDY. 6001 Cole St. Luc Rd.. Montreal 29 JAMES, ADELE, 371 Lelhhridge Ave., Montreal 16 JAZZAR. MAUREEN, 177 Melbourne Ave., Montreal 16 JEFFERSON, DONNA, 181 Rosedale Ave., Beaconsfield, Que. JOHNSON, SHELLEY, 182 Ducharme S t., Rosemere, Que. JOHNSTON, JANET. 44 Academy Road. Westniount 6 JONES. CATHY-ANN, 65 Merlon Rd.. Montreal 29 JOTCHAM, CANDACE, 3768 Cole des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 JOTCHAM, JOY, 3768 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 25 — K — KATZ, KARIN. 5563 Pinedale Ave., Montreal 29 KELSEY, MARY, 3826 Old Orchard Ave., Montreal 28 KENWOOD, LEIGH, 386 Revere Ave., Montreal 16 KERR, SUZANNE, 3495 Simpson St.. Montreal 25 KIDD. JANE, 70 Charnwood Dr., Beaurepaire, Que. KIN(;. HOSILYN, 315 Pine Ave., St. Lambert, Que. KIRAI.Y. LYNN. 5185 Brillon Ave.. Montreal 28 KITCHING. PAMELA. 2329 Hingston Ave.. Montreal 28 KLINKHOFF. ALICE. 5568 Queen Marv Rd.. Montreal 29 KNEEN. JUDY, 3465 Stanley St., Montreal 2 KNIPS, FRANZISKA, 680 Roslvn Ave.. Montreal 6 KOHN. SII.VA. 5765 Cote St. Luc Rd.. Montreal 29 KOZEL. DONNE. 445 Beverlev Ave.. Montreal 16 LASCHINGER. SUSAN, 2162 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 25 I.ASKIER, SHIRLEY, 4775 St. Kevin St., Montreal 26 LAWRENCE, MARLAINE, 237 Bienvenue Ave., Ste. Rose, Que. 1 K.HTFOOT, JOSEPHINE, Windsor Hotel. Montreal 2 l.ORIMER. CHRISTINE, 1 Redpath Row, Montreal 25 LOWE, PATRICIA, 161 Percival Ave., Montreal 28 LUETTICKEN, STEPHANIE, 371 Place des Fleurs, Dollard-des-f)rmeau , Que. LUNN, DEANA, 212 Regent St., Greenfield Park, Que. — M — MACASKILL, DAWN, R.R. 6. Laehute, Que. MACFARLANE, JENNIFER, 224 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 MACK, JANICE, 412 Strathcona Drive, Montreal 16 MACLEOD, JEAN, 67 Devon Rd., Baie d ' Urfe, Que. MADII.L, DIANE, 601 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 6 MADILL, JENNIFER, 601 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 6 MAIN, ZANA, 1176 St. Mark St.. Montreal 25 MAI.ONEY, DIANNE, 4859 Cote Si. I.uc Rd., Montreal 29 MANSOUR, CHRISTINA, 11599 Poutrincourt Ave., Montreal 9 MARRAZZA, ISABELLA, 141 Glengarry Ave., Montreal 16 MARSHALL, SUSAN, 555 Golf Ave., Beaurepaire, Que. MARTIN, LEE, 325 Lelhbridgc Ave., Montreal 16 MASON, ANDREA, 443 Claremont Ave., Montreal 6 MASSIVE, ALICIA, Chanlecler Hotel, Ste, Adi-le, Que. MATZA, MONIQUE, 6331 McLvnn Ave., Montreal 29 McDERMII), CAROL, 74 Summerhill Ave., Valois, Que. McDOUGALL. GAY, 433 Lansdowne Ave.. Montreal 6 McGregor. MARGARET. 7430 Bavard Ave.. Montreal 16 McROBIE, DEBORAH. 653 Victoria Ave.. Montreal 6 McSHANE, CHRISTINE, 281 Westgale Drive. Rosemere. Que. MICHALAK. MARY-ANN, 4923 Dornal Ave., Montreal 29 MILLER, CYNTHIA, 633 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 MILLNER, ANNE-MARIE, 4553 Michel-Bibaud Ave., Montreal 29 MILNES, VICTORIA, 320 Princess St., Lachule, Que. MOLNAB. JUDITH, 4155 Dupuis Ave.. Montreal 26 MOORE, ANNABELLE, 68 Finehlev Rd., Montreal 29 MOORE, SALLY, 68 Finehlev Rd., Montreal 29 MORGAN, ANDREA. 3097 The Boulevard. Montreal 6 MORGAN. RAYMONDE. 3097 The Boulevard. Montreal 6 MORRIS. LESLEY. 15 Ellerdale Rd., Montreal 29 MIT.VIHILL, MAUREEN. 4300 Western Ave.. Montreal 6 MUNRO. PENELOPE. 1409 Lake Si. Louis Rd.. Villc de Lery. Que. NADEAll. SUSAN. 359 Gratton St.. St. Laurent 9 NAKIS. CRYSANTHE, 2130 College St.. Si. Laurent 9 NEEDHAM. BARBARA, 14 Madsen Ave., Beaurepaire, Que. NEMEC, ELLEN, 4501 Kensington Ave., Montreal 28 NEMEC, JANE. 4501 Kensington Ave., Montreal 28 NEWTON, CANDY, 3460 Simpson St., Montreal 25 NICHOLLS, ANNE, 1800 Guertin St., Montreal 9 NIXON. SUSAN. 482 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 6 NUNNS, CYNTHIA, 5610 Sherbrooke St. W.. Montreal 28 — O — ODEI.L. VICKI. 476 Sloanc Ave.. Montreal 16 ONIONS. JANET. 4165 Grand Blvd., Montreal 28 — P — PAl.EKAR, MEDINI, 1537 Summerhill Ave., Montreal 25 PALMER, MADELEINE, 68 Forden Crescent, Montreal 6 PARE, LYN, 39 Les Rouleaux Ave., Laval-sur-le-Lae, Que. PARKER. PENNY, 27 Thurlow Rd., Hampslead 29 PATTON. ROSEMARY. 696 Aberdeen Ave.. Montreal 6 PIDCOCK. BARBARA, 4300 Western -;., Westmounl 6  DOWNTOWN DOWNTOWN •FAIRVIEW ' POINTE CLAIRE A LIFETIME CAREER that s interesting, reivarding, progressive? . . . opportunities unlimited are yours at Simpson ' s FAIRVIEW- POINTE CLAIRE THE ROBERT SIMPSON MONTREAL LIMITED LUKIS STEWART PRICE FORBES CO. LTD. GENERAL INSURANCE BROKERS Montreal: The Royal Bank of Canada Building, Place Ville Marie, Montreal 2, Canada Telephone: 861-3592 Toronto: 60 Yonge Street, Toronto 1, Ontario Telephone: EMpire 3-8275 61 TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 PIZZOLONGO, LINA, 185 Lrs Erablcs, I,aval-si.r-l(--l,a( , Que. PRESTON, JANET, 2150 Cambridise Rd., Monlrpal Ih PUDDINGTON, MARY, 11 Stratford Hd., Mnntrral 2 ' l PYE, ANN, 1820 Dawson Ave., IJorial, Que. R — REDSTON, HEIDI, 865 - 38tli Ave., l.arhine, Que. REGECZY-EARKAS, ADRIENNE, 269 Burns St., Forest Hills 75, New York, T.S.A. lUIRB, DEBBIE, 10,3 Marlin Cresrent, Pointe Claire, Que. HOKI RTS, ANN, 1227 Sherhrooke St. W., Montreal 25 HOKINSON, HEATHER, 687 - 3rd Ave., Rawdon, Que. IIOKITAII.LE, CAROEE, 725 Rockland Rd., Montreal 16 BOSS. PATRICIA, 616 Smart A e., Montreal J » KOTII, PATRICIA, 382 Monlmorenry St., I.av al des Ra|.ides, Que. boy ' si SAN, 61 Eoekhart St., Chateauguav, Que. BI BENSTEIN. ELIZABETH, 47 Dufferin Rd., Hanipstead 29 ST-JEAN, .lOANNp:, 3485 Ellendale A%e.. Montreal 26 SAMANT, SHUBHA, 3455 Ciiti ' des Neipes Road, Montreal 25 SANDERSON, JANE, 4645 Draper Ave., Montreal 28 SARDS, JEAN, 3 )6 Sloane Ave., Montreal 16 SAWANT, ANJALI, 106 Stanlev St., St. Lambert, Que. SAWANT, SHEILA, 106 Stanlev St., St. Lambert, Que. SAYLOR, DEBOBAH, 704 Devon Plaee, Baie d ' llrf . Que. SCHEEL, BIBGITTE. 634 Carlelon Ave., Montreal 6 SCHNEZLKB, KATHBYN, 15 Lakebreeze Terraee, Valois, Que. SLABS, PAMELA, 2080 Hanover Bd., Montreal 16 SHAFFBAN, JANET, 5554 Alpine Axe., Montreal 2Q SHATILI.A, LOBRAINE, 7134 St. Lawrenee Bl%d., Montreal 10 SHEPHERD, PATTY, 21 Hampton Gardens, Pointe Claire. Que. SIMONS, RUTH, 3597 Papineau Ave.. Montreal 24 SLOAN. SUZANNE, 220 CAte St. Catberine Rd., Montreal 8 SMITH, LEIGH, 198 Geneva Crescent, Montreal 16 SNIGUROWICZ. DIANA, 149 St. Joseph Blvd. West, Montreal 14 SOCKETT, SALLY, 26 Heatb Rd.. Montreal 29 SPAFFORD, DEBORAH. 94 Dufferin Rd., Hanipstead 29 STAFFORD, LENORF, 5608 Queen Marv Rd., Montreal 29 STIEFENHOFER, HEIDI. 4180 - 39th St., Montreal 38 STOFFREGEN, MARIANNE, 4878 Weslmount Ave., Montreal 6 TABAH, BABBABA, 7347 Oslell Crescent, Montreal 9 TAIT, CATHEBINE, 137 Edward St., St. Andrews, N.B. TAKEDA, ETSUKO, 4850 Cote St. Luc Rd., Montreal 29 TOMBS, CATHERINE, 42 Bretagne Ave., Preville, Que. TRENHOLME, NANCY, 1,50 Brock Ave, South. Montreal 29 TSIKOUBAS, MABY, 4390 Cavendish Blvd., Montreal 28 TUBCOTTE, LYANNE. 729 - 43rd A%e.. Lacbine, Que. Tl ' STIN. PAMELA. 6630 Monkland Ave.. Montreal 28 VACK. ANNE-MABIE, 3448 Harvard Ave., Montreal 28 VASILIOU, MARIA, 742 Upper Belmont Ave,, Montreal 6 xon COI.DITZ, CONNIE, 189 Glencoe Ave.. Montreal 16 VOORSANGER, GINA, 47 Holton Ave., Montreal 6 — W — WALL, DI.BOBAH, 1545 McGreg or Ave., Montreal 25 WALL, LORRAINE. 1545 McGregor Ave.. Montreal 25 WALL. NANCY, 1545 McGregor Ave.. Montreal 25 WARD. AMANDA. 4995 O ' Brvan Ave.. Montreal 29 WABREN, JUDITH. 1545 McGregor Ave.. Montreal 25 WEDDLE. JANE, 2050 St. Luke St., Montreal 25 WEIR, PANDI, 406 Pine Ave. West, Montreal 18 WEISSMAN. SANDRA. 1150 Richelieu Blvd., Beloeil, Que. WELLS, LYNDA, 7140 Cburcbill Ave.. Montreal 16 WHITE, LINDA. 28 Brookhavcn Ave.. Dorval. Que. WHITE. NOBANNE. 49 Belvedere Bd., Montreal 6 WHITTAKER. ANDREA, 204 Montrose Ave., St. Lambert, Que. WILLIAMS, DEBBIE, 3555 Cote des Neiges Rd., Montreal 2 WILLIAMS. ELIZABETH. 4230 Powell Ave.. Montreal 16 WILLSON. SUSAN. 11806 Michel-Sarrazin Ave.. Montreal 9 WILSON. BBENDA. 35 Thurlow Rd., Montreal 29 WILSON, GEORGINA, 5444 Duquette Ave.. Montreal 28 WINTERS. HEATHER. 20662 Lakesbore Rd.. Baic d ' Urfe, Que. for the new and the unusual (mMkf With the complime nts of the I.A.C. Group of Companies I Specialized financial and insurance services for Canadians and Canadian Business. INDUSTRIAL ACCEPTANCE CORPORATION LIMITED Merit insurance Company Niagara Finance Company Limited Planned Investments Corporation Premier Property Limited The Sovereign Life Assurance Company of Canada  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Covipliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Robb Calllpl llltlll of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Ferrington Coiiipl}}}ie)it of Mr. and Mrs. Reed M. Hilty Coiiipinnents 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 TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 [ 64 ] KEY TO SUCCESS DOORWAY TO A BRILLIANT CAREER «8— ■ AS open to you at Eaton ' s if you are interested in BUYING SELLING FINANCE RESEARCH ADMINISTRATION MERCHANDISING Each position at EATON ' S offers challenges and opportunities for advancement. The job of your dreams can become a reality. Why not visit EATON ' S Employment Office to discuss your career plans with us? TELEPHONE: 842-9331, local 700 OR WRITE: Employment Manager, 677 St. Catherine St., West, Montreal, Quebec. EATON ' S Tel. 387-2551 Compliments of RUKO CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD. BUILDING CONTRACTORS SUITE 405 RUDY H. KOZEL, EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 50 CREMAZIE WEST, MONTREAL  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. David J. FitzGerald CompIime 2ti of Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Fraser Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. Gedeon Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Ian Grant- Whyte Co)iipliments of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Elkin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Norman Donnelly Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Barnard Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. B, A. Chalmers TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 I 66 Complhfients of Laurentian Motor Products Limited Leasing Division of Chevrolet Motor Sales Co. of Montreal, Limited Tel. 849-6973 ST. JAMES INSURANCE AGENCIES LIMITED 360 ST. JAMES ST. WEST MONTREAL, CANADA Compl ments of AVIATION ELECTRIC LIMITED Compliments of THROUGHOUT IN TUTTO A TRAVERS THE WORLD IL MONDO LE MONDE  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compl ' imenls of Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Mack Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. William Tabah Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. Takeda Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Willson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Weissman Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. Hajaly With the compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Hughes Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. Denis Jotcham TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 H. L. LECLAIR CO. LTD. 185 Van Home Ave., Montreal 277-1 186 SAWS — KNIVES — ABRASIVES SALES AND SERVICE Compliments of MR. MRS. DOUGLAS MILLER Cofuplinients of CANADA ' S FINEST HANDCRAFT POTTERY CANUCK POTTERY (QUEBEC) LIMITED LABELLE, QUEBEC . . has fashions and sportswear for every occasion. Fashion- powered with the snap-dash of youth, and chosen from around the world for her generation. H-w ei . eM at ' HOLT RENFREW Sherbrooke at Mountain W kb Cojiiplhnents nf Autti|urs (ttn. Htb. • AUCTIONEERS — APPRAISERS FINE ART DEALERS • 480 St. Francois Xavier Street Teleplione: 842-1075 Montreal, P.Q.  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Gordon Laschinger Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Macleod Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ian Macaskill Compliments of Group Captain and Mrs. J. A. Newton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Black Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sears Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Farthing United Theological College 3508 University St., Montreal 2 Principal: George Johnston TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Tel. WE. 7-9483 The Merchants Coal Company Limited INDUSTRIAL AND DOMESTIC FUELS COAL - FUEL OIL - COKE IRON FIREMAN OIL BURNERS 4 HILLSIDE AVE. WESTMOUNT Need funds to continue your education? Royal Bank University Tuition Loans up to $1,000 a year through four years are made to parents, guardians or sponsors of students at- tending or planning to attend Canadian univer- sities and colleges. Repayment can be arranged over a longer period than usual. ROYAL BANK GUY TOMBS LTD, 1085 BEAVER HALL HILL MONTREAL SERVING THE PUBLIC FOR 45 YEARS INDIVIDUAL AND GROUP TRAVEL TO ALL COUNTRIES TEL: 866-2071 FINEST DRAPERY PROCESS EXCLUSIVE FOLD FINISHING f • Guaranteed Length Carpets carefully cleaned in your home or office. Rugs expertly cleaned in our modern plant. Canada Carpet Cleaning Co. Ltd. PHONE 342-1230 3939 JEAN TALON ST. W. TR AFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. Vasiliou Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Marshall Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kelleher Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Nunns Compliments of A Parent Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Tustin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George Tsikouras TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966  Coinplhnents COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD of • Airline, Steamship and Railway Tickets and Reservations • Independent and Conducted Tours • Hotel and Resort Bookings • w Y Mr n CK A n mr A M A3 w3 3 Jf% Baasaee and Accident Travel Insurance • ovGrlooking Dominion Scjucir6 W. H. HENRY LIMITED 3417 Cote des Neiges Road Telephone 866-9611 (Guy at Sherbrooke) MONTREAL 25 937-8901 1 INTERESTED 1 1 IN A I ■ RETAILING CAREER? I V ? If you are approaching college age, you should be particularly interested in four of Sun Life of Canada ' s leaflets in its Values in Education series. So You ' re Going to College outlines the major problems facing you before going to college. Scholarships and Bursaries tells of assistance available in Canada and abroad. The Value of a College Education and Why Study the Humanities? are self-explanatory. Sun Life offers these leaflets in its Values in Education series free of charge and without obligation. Just write to: Values in Education, Room 218, Sun Life Building, Montreal. SUN LIFE OF CANADA MORCS AN ' S IVELCOMES GRADUATES Our expanding organization is constantly looking for graduates of executive calibre seeking careers in • Merchandising • Sales Management •. Busring • Accounting and Control • Credit Managemient • Advertising • Display • Personnel administration • Plant and Building management f: As part of an organization that extends from, coast to coast, a career at Morgan ' s can ' offer a wide variety of opportunities. Wef invite you to discuss your future plans- with us, and our Employment Department will be pleased to arrange an interview. Telephone VI 4-1515, local 627  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Blake Compliments 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. David Fashler TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 C. A. DUCLOS LEATHER CO. LTD. Distributors of Leathers for the shoe industry 386 LeMoyne Street Montreal DILTZ FORD SALES INC. FALCON — FORD — THUNDERBIRD , 584 SO. BROADWAY, SALEM, N.H. ROBERT DILTZ, Pres. Treas. TeL 898-9766 Compliments of EXECAIRE (QUEBEC) LTD. 481-5751 T. Yamamoto SIGNS REG ' D SILK SCREEN PROCESS — SHOWCARDS M. ROSS 616 SMART AVE., COTE ST. LUC, QUE. I 75 I TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Robinson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. Harding Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Needham Compliments of Mr, and Mrs. H. P. Birkens W ith compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hilker Complrments of Mr. and Mrs. Emiie Chacra Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Chandler Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Max W. Frank TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966  BIRKS STERLING ...to use. treasure and collect- right now. Choose from twenty exclusive open-stock patterns, classic or tra- ditional, created in Birks ' own silver craftshops. Do register your choice -you ' ll be amazed how fast your collection will growl BIRRS JEWELLERS BENCH TABLE SERVICE LTD. Party Supplies — Sick Room Rental Equipement de parties Accessoires d ' invalides Sales, Rentals — Ventes et louages Tel. RE. 8-4755 6220 Decarie Blvd. Compliments of Garwood Sons Ltd. MASTER PAINTERS Painters - Decorators EVERYTHING IN MUSIC ■ Compliments of Compliments of RICHARD B. A. RYAN P. MARRAZZA INC. (1958) LTD. Main Store: 7082 St.-Hubert — Tel. CR. 1-1182 Branch: 219 Ste. Catherine E. — Tel. VI. 5-1289 • Montreal, Que. 77 TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Scheel Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Hamilton 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. C. L. Tomlinson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ed J. Nicholls Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Milnes TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 I 78 nmcRicnn y Compliments 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. 7-4460 RE. 1-7741 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 WALTER KLINKHOFF STEVENSON, BLAKELY, BLUNT CO. Chartered Accountants GALLERY WINSPEAR, HIGGINS, STEVENSON A ND DOANE SELECTED PAINTINGS OF Chartered Accountants HIGH QUALITY 635 DORCHESTER BLVD. WEST 1200 SHERBROOKE ST. W. MONTREAL MONTREAL " IT ' S REDPATH " FOR REAL ESTATE WINSOR 6? NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES REDPATH REALTIES Everything for the Artist LIMITED C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST 1537 BURNSIDE ST. 937-8501 MONTREAL TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Massive Compl meuli of Mr. and Mrs. Benton D. Morgan Comp »iei?ti of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Nadeau Cnnipl meiits of Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Odell Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rubenstein Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Benditsky The Church of St. James the Apostle St. Catherine St. at Bishop TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 [80 ] Compliments Parisian Javel Water and Par-Eze Concentrated Bleach FYON FYON LIMITED R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited Dispensing OPTICIANS Contact Lenses a specialty Phone 849-73 3 J 1119 St. Catherine Street West (Near Peel) MONTREAL Compliments of METALS ALLOYS COMPANY LIMITED 1611 BERCY STREET MONTREAL 24, P.Q. • Compliments of Circle Drapery Inc. 1435 St. Alexander St. Montreal 2 Compliments of Parisian Laundry CO., INC. FREHCH CLEANERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street WE. 5-6316 A. Shatilla Reg ' d Alen ' s Semi Haberdashery Store • 7132 St. Lawrence Blvd. Montreal, Que. O H M A N ' S JEWELLERS WATPHF % FOR ClTt AHT T ATIOM niPT ? Establuhed 1899 1216 Greene Avenue, WESTMOUNT 933-4376 933-4046 vvwi ICE CREAM ✓ yyy !SuUdi.STROHQ Mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm HEALTHY BODIES L D n . 1 L omplimenu oP a friend  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Wall Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Katz Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Millner Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. V. N. Sawant Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas G. Barrie Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Kiraly TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 Riverside 4-5531 Lon -Aboud Engineering Limited MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS T 3025 Montee de Liesse Compliments of Stephen E. Vamos Fencing Professor North End Tile Co. ' lJijpo(jrapkij jor tliii annual Lij LIMITED Contractors in Marble, Tile Geramic, Mosaic Terrazzo VC ' ork Typographic Service Regd. 1061 ST. ALEXANDER STREET Tel. RAymond 8-3617 - 8-3618 6775 BORDEAUX ST. MONTREAL UNIVERSITY 6-6547 Tel. 274-7795 Compliments of J nermoaesigiyi - nc. John C. Preston Ltd. Air Conditioning, Heating OFFICE DESIGNERS Ventilating Contractors 550 Beaumont Ave. Montreal ESTABLISHED 1932 PASSPORT PHOTOS 2 HOUR SERVICE AVAILABLE Conipl ments of Van l ifck MEYERS STUDIO QUEBEC SEED CO. LTD. FOR BETTER PORTRAITS MONTREAL 1121 St. Catherine St. West Tel. 849-7021 Montreal TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 The following parents have also helped to make possible this issue of " Echoes " : Dr. and Mrs. L. Atallah Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bush Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Cuke The Honourable Nelson David and Mrs. David Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Dorion Mr. and Mrs. Norman M. Fishbourne Dr. and Mrs. David Geggie Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Hainault Mr. and Mrs. L. Roy Jefferson Mr. and Mrs. L. D. .Johnson Mr. Cleve Kidd Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lowe Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Macfarlane Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Spafford Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Trenliolme TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 PRO ARTE JOAILLIERS 1429 Mountain Street, Montreal 25, P.Q. Tel.: 844-6269 Best Wishes ) from Mr. and Mrs. Cass Saros Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Wells Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Luetticken Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Webb Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Rowland Henderson TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 From a parent Compliments of Mr, and Mrs. I. W. Shepherd Anonymous TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1966 I 86 J
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