Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)
- Class of 1967
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 1967 volume:
Trafalgar Ctftoesi MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Pamela Sears Assistant Editor Mary Ellen Geggie First Sub-editor Wendy Fyshe Second Sub-editor Alice Klinkhoff Secretary-Treasurer Patricia Lowe Sports Editor SuE Henry Arts Editor Debbie Dunkerley Photography Editor Cathy Fyon Honorary Adviser Miss Stansfield The Editorial Staff thanks Miss Stansfield for her invaluable help and experience, as well as the hours she gave to make this magazine a reality. MAGAZINE COMMITTEE Arts VI Susan Broughton Science VI ... Brenda Wilson Form Va Ellen Cash Form Vb BiRGITTE SCHEEL Form IV A. Nancy Draper Form Fb Jeanie Macleod Form II I A Kathy Cash Form II Ib Joan Marshall Upper II Vivien Law Form II ... Debbie Hughes  E stand in the midst of a vibrant life that rushes about us like a gusting » tornado, terrible in its power, yet magnificent in its awesome beauty. We know what it all means, we understand the many opportunities the years ahead hold in store, and naturally we want to become adults as soon as possible, to be full-fledged participants in this world. One undeniable fact stops us — there is no crash course in maturity. Whether or not we think it right, years are society ' s main proof of responsibility. The Sixth Form is leaving Trafalgar this year, hopefully with one foot on the path to long-sought maturity. Certainly our school has been a determining factor in our development. We vinderstand it and it understands us. We appreciate Traf and all that it has done for us. Whenever we gave it a fair chance, it met us more than half way. So be patient in your wait for adulthood and remember that Traf can be your best friend during this time. In the words of Piet Hein: Put up in a place Where it ' s easy to see The cryptic admonishment T. T. T. When you feel how depressingly Slowly you climb It ' s well to remember that THINGS TAKE TIME. We all mourn the loss of a dear friend and classmate, a cheerful and lovely person. Jane Weddle on April 30, 1967. " love to think of my children whom God has called to Himself as away at school, at the best school in the universe, under the best teachers, learning the best things, in the best possible manner. " — Bossuet   This year Trafalgar Echoes is dedicated to the Maintenance Staff. The maids and the janitors work harder than almost anyone else at school with very little recognition. Without them how would we get extra little tidbits at lunch? Imagine the moans and general chaos if Traf girls had to wash the blackboards after school. And anyone who must deal with the dusty gym floor and broken desks certainly deserves a standing ovation, if not the Victoria Cross. These kind people are an integral part ol Trafalgar and we wish them all the best.  In iUfmnriant GEORGES PHIIIAS VANIER In a world where men seldom think of public duty, Georges Philias Vanier lived and died serving his country. To him, devotion to Canada was not a conscious effort, but rather a way of life. He rose to the rank of general, was a member of the Canadian Diplomatic Corps, and, at an age when most men retire, became the Governor-General. He was the first French Canadian to fill that office. In spite of having only one leg and being in poor health, he bravely held high his torch, aflame with dedication and honour. People all over the world mourned when the news of his death reached them. This man ' s splendid career had carried him to many places, and he left indelible marks everywhere. His natural charm and intelligence impressed all whom he met. He raised his children to serve mankind as he had done. We, as Canadians, should be proud to have been compatriots of such a man, and should try to follow his example. Mary Ellen Geggie " I appeal to all youn g people to develop a sense of personal discipline. To fail to do so, and to fail to learn the wisdom of self-discipline means failure to become a mature and civilized person. " j An excerpt from the Governor-General ' s New Year ' s message, 1966 j The words of the late Governor-General Georges Vanier echo still in the j minds of the Canadian yovith, whom he loved and dignified in his own speeches j and consequently in the thoughts of all Canadians. If self-discipline was his key , to success as an adult, we should all try to attain it, for no one was more of a | success than he. We respected him in life and admired his wide but quiet j influence. In death, we remembered, we read eulogies written on him by our 1 betters and we were sad. The tribute we pay him is not material; we have no gifts or wreaths. But he will hold a lasting place in our memories, an example to us all. i Pam Sears  FORM OFFICERS FIRST TERM Forms Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Judy Warren Margie Fox Anne Boulton Patty Shepherd PippA Hall NoRANNE White Jessie Fiske Ann Roberts Nabiha Atallah Vice-Presidents Deborah Spafford Annabelle Moore Veronica Focke Jane Weddle Dodi Blaylock Pattie Ross Jennifer Madill Elizabeth Williams Joanne Bird SECOND TERM Forms Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Presidents Carolyn Bush Joan McEachern Ellen Cash Jane Weddle Sheila Fishbourne Jeanie Macleod Jennifer Madill Elizabeth Williams Susan Pritchard Vice-Presiden ts Tina Cuke Andrea Mason Carol Escobar Lynda Wells Dodi Blaylock Raymonds Morgan Matilda Baktis Carol Preston Gay Hamilton Treasurers Arts VI Science VI Form Va Form Vb Form IVa Susan Broughton Cathy Jones Maureen Mulvihill Lynda Wells Teri Fredman Form IVb Form IIIa Form IIIb Upper II Lynn Selick Marie Gauthier Kit Roberts Daphne Clarke  AWARDS 1966 THE TRAFALGAR CUP awarded to the most public-spirited of the senior girls, who at the same time has maintained a high standard of conduct and has shown devotion to work, was awarded to Wendy Hilchey. THE FORSYTH CUP awarded to the senior girl who has made the most of her opportunities, showing herself friendly and helpful to all, was awarded to Martha Davidson. THE GOVERNORS ' MEDAL awarded to the girl who has maintained the highest academic standing throughout the final year was won by Wendy Hilchey. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded, for cheerfully carrying out her duties as Head Girl, to Nancy Hughes. THE GUMMING PRIZE was awarded, for loyahy and varied contributions to the life of the School, to Rosilyn King. Academic Prizes Awarded to the Sixth Form Wendy Hilchey — General Proficiency, French, Latin Hilary Chalmers — General Proficiency, Latin Nancy Hughes — General Proficiency, French, Latin Mary Kelsey — The Goldstein Medallion, Latin Ane Pye — Latin Marilyn Forbes — Chemistry Kathy Schnezler — French Anne Marie Vack — French The Bryan Prize Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Nancy Hughes Honourable Mention: Hilary , Chalmers Prizes for Literary Contributions to " Echoes " Poetry prize — Nancy Hughes First prize for prose — Patricia Lowe Second prize for prose — Lesley Morris MATHEMATICS WEEKEND AT QUEEN ' S THIS fall, Susan Henry, Carol McDermid, Pamela Sears and Debbie Spafford attended the Mathematics weekend at Queen ' s. Debbie summed up their visit in these words: Our trip to Queen ' s University not only showed us the various branches of Mathematics offered at college, but also gave us insight into life at a small university. We all felt a part of Queen ' s, and thoroughly enjoyed the campus — an extremely attractive one overlooking Lake Ontario. We made extensive use of the facilities available to us, especially the brand-new computing centre and the Students ' Union. Each lecture aroused an interest in another field.  Those which we found especially new and dilferent were economics and computing. Our excursions through the separate departments gave us a chance to see some of the ultra-modern equipment in use at Queen ' s, and to learn something of each subject at university level. This conference was a singular opportunity and an exceedingly beneficial experience for the four of us. Debbie Spafford, Arts VI GRADUATION DANCE HE Graduation Dance, held on January 27th under the auspices of TOGA was a great success. The evening began with a " cocktail " party at Pam Sears ' , after which we all went to Ruby Foo ' s for dinner. From there we went to the School where the dance was held. The theme was the Camelot Ball, and music was supplied by Chuck Darnell and the Randells. The dance was followed by a smashing party at Margie Fox ' s, and then an equally enjoyable one at Debbie Spalford ' s. The final party was a delicious breakfast held by Donne Kozel. The Sixth Form would like to thank the members of the TOGA Committee, the Dance Committee, and also Diane Dunkerley Gosling whose help and ideas the Grad Class greatly appreciated. We would also like to thank our Treasurer, Cathy Jones. Debi Robb, Science VI JUNIOR RED CROSS THIS year, Trafalgar has attempted several new projects imder the auspices of the Red Cross. In October, amidst rolls of orange and black crepe paper, we gave a Hallowe ' en party at St. Patrick ' s Orphanage. At Christmas, in con- jimction with the CKGM Pastor Johnson ' s Charitable Foundation, we endeav- oured to supply less fortunate Montrealers with food and presents. Proceeds from the calendar sale this year totalled $81.00. During the year Trafites have worked as volunteers at both hospitals and blood donor clinics. As we go to press, a fudge sale and other projects in support of Rendezvous 67, the Red Cross Youth centennial project, have still to be completed, and of course again this year the girls have supplied afghans and stuffed animals for use in deprived areas. Our many thanks are extended to those who have helped this year. Janice Mack Jenny Macfarlane School Red Cross Representatives THE CHOIR The Trafalgar Choir has been exceptionally good this year. Most of the members have been very faithful, and therefore our Christmas Carol Concert was a success. To Dr. Herbert we owe our thanks for directing the choir. He is always in the Projector Room at eight-thirty every Friday morning to conduct a practice for early-birds! Judging from the girls ' enthusiasm, our Centennial Concert should be a success. May future choirs have as interesting a year as we. Veronica Focke Janet Chandler Choir Secretaries  YOUNG PEOPLE ' S CONCERTS ONCE again, we attended the Wednesday afternoon Young People ' s Concerts at Place des Arts, presented by the Montreal Symphony Orchestra. We had the opportiuiity of hearing both modern and classical music, written by European and American composers. The various parts of the orchestra, and their function in it, were introduced and explained to us. These concerts provided not only a chance to hear less often performed pieces, but also a relaxing form of musical education. Mary Ellen Geggie, Arts VI THE DRAMA SOCIETY THIS year the Drama Society actually got organized and elected an executive. The Secretary and the Treasurer were busy making tickets, posters, and figuring out the intricate financial status of the Club. Again the Trafalgar Almost Instant Theatre put on two one-act plays. We would like to thank Mrs. Allen most heartily, because without her patience, her imderstanding, and the crack of her whip we never would have been ready for opening night on March 17. As the newly fire-proofed curtains opened, silence reigned, but not for long, because laughter soon rang out as each of the plays became more involved. The first, " The Trysting Place " , was a hilarious comedy about what happened in a secret meeting place; and the second, " The Dear Departed " , was a huge success revealing two greedy sisters who fought over their father ' s will. The executive would like to thank Mrs. Wells who stepped in for Mrs. Allen when our fearless leader was ill. We congratulate the players as well as the crew for two excellent performances, and we appreciate their hard work. The President and the Vice-president of the Drama Club REHABILITATION INSTITUTE THIS year Trafalgar had eleven volunteers at the Montreal Rehabilitation Institute. The girls came once a week, generally, and worked with the children. Sometimes we helped chaperone excursions to special events like the Ice Follies and the Santa Claus Parade. We certainly profited from our experiences, gaining much knowledge of handicapped children as well as improving our French by talking to them. (Has Madame noticed?!?) Pam Sears, Head of Volimteers In extra-curricular activities this year, Traf girls won distinction: Janet Chandler was awarded the Girl Guide Gold Cord. Cynthia Miller won second prize in Eastern Canadian Sectionals and second prize in Canadian Novice Championships in figure skating. Cynthia ' s coach is Ruth Sutton, a Traf Old Girl. Nabiha Atallah, Anne Collins, and Sue Pritchard appeared on Tween Set. Diana Snigurowicz won a silver medal for Grade 2 Piano, Toronto Conservatory.  THE STUDENTS ' FEDERATION Two and a half years ago, when David Bruck, a student at St. George ' s, called together representatives from various schools, he had no idea of forming a students ' federation. He did, however, want to establish a study centre for underprivileged children. From this basic plan there arose a federation of high schools, now known as the Students ' Federation of High Schools. Our charter is nearly ready to send to the government, and we have come a long way since that first meeting. The Study Centre, our " raison d ' etre " it has been termed, opened on January 15, 1967. It has been very successful (although we were almost evicted!) and the two directors. Barb Goldbloom and Julie Case, have done a lot of work. Debbie Spafford and Carol McDermid are the two tutors from our school. The Federation has also sponsored two parties (one for Christmas, one for Easter) at the University Settlement building. The children seemed to have a good time, and kept the organizers on the move, to say the least! Last October, and again this January, the Federation sponsored dances. The first one was held at St. George ' s; the band was the INewbreed (an L.C.C. original) and the entire gym was PACKED. There was hardly breathing room! The next dance was held at Miss Edgar ' s on January 17, with the Haunted. Unfortunately there was not so large a crowd, as the S.A.T. tests were on the next day at 8.30 in the morning. About 450 people attended. The Federation also put out a newsletter under the direction of Carol Bieler. It was very good, despite I Wonder Whose cutting remarks about Traf. A sports programme was arranged, and proved very interesting to those who attended. (I didn ' t see many Traf people there.) It included a double floor hockey match, a broomball game, a hockey game, and last but not least, a volleyball game between Traf and those Wonderful People Themselves, L.C.C. Truthfully, the boys from L.C.C. were much better, but did they have to make it so obvious? Anyhow, further arrangements for an after-Easter programme are being made. The Federation decided, as its centennial project, to introduce French schools to the organization, in the hope that they will be interested enough to join. Representatives from Michel Provost attended our last meeting, and seemed quite enthusiastic. We present members were rather embarrassed, as we had little knowledge of French and they understood most of our discussion! The union of French schools with English ones will overcome this sitviation, we hope, and this is one of our principal objectives, i.e. to establish an under- standing between the French and English. One of our largest plans will go into operation (with luck) on May 9, when we expect to take approximately 1200 students from the member schools to Expo ' 67. This is being undertaken by Jill Harrington, who has worked well to organize such a venture. Having given the more factual side of the Federation, I would like to remind you that you belong to this Federation and without you it is merely a group of people holding regular meetings. Give us your support; it is your Federation, run entirely by your members and YOU. Sue Henry, Senior Representative Alice Klinkhoff, Junior Representative  ARTS VI CAROL SUSAN McDERMID, 1963-1967 CuMMiNC House " To go nowhere — follow the croivd. " Aniltition: Mechanical Engineer. I ' l-oitaljle destiny: Learning the mechanics of an engineer. Claim to fame: The straight (?) line in Debbie ' s playroom. Asset: You name it. Can you imagine: Carol McDerniid — spinster? Favourite expression: " Just-a-minute . . . " I ' rototype: The Corridor Runner (would you believe — Walker?) Activities: Head Prefect, House Head, First Basketball Team, Study Centre, Grad. Dance Committee, Representative to McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest, Special Choir. LESLEY M. BALL, " Wezzie " , 1964-1967 Ross House " It is better to have loved and lost Than never to have loved at all. " Ambition: Medical assistant. Favourite expression: " Wouldn ' t it be fair if . . . ! " I ' et possession: Renault and her American. I ' ct aversion: People who call her car a sewing machine. Theme song: " Relax — Take Five " . Pastime: Looking forward to weekends. Weakness : Anything cool. Asset: Buttons! rATRICIA BARNARD, " Pat " , 1962-1967 Donald House " The Human Mind: a wonderful device that starts working the minute you are born and never stops until you stand up to speak. " Ambition: To become a " Qualified " ski instructor. Probable destiny: Ski bunny. Asset: Those faithful (?) brown eyes. ( " laim to fame: Her hairline and Debbie ' s Monkey. V.an you imagine: Pat a nun? Pet aversion: People who tell her she has skinny ankles. Pet possession: Ski instructor ' s job. Activities: First Basketball Team, Swim Team, Senior Gym Club. SUSAN JENNIFER BROUGHTON, " Sue " , 1966-1967 Donald House " Faith builds a bridge from the old world to the next. " Edward Young Ambition: Elementary teacher. Probable destiny: Training college somewhere in England. Asset: Being British! Can you imagine: Sue with a Canadian accent? Favourite expression: " You ' re rotten, you are! " Pet possession : Her numerous ornaments. Pet aversion : Spices. Theme song: " Joy, Joy, Joy " . CAROLYN FRANCIS ADA BUSH, 1964-1967 Gumming House " The way some people find fault youd think there ivas a reward. " Ambition: I.B.M. ) Probable destiny: Institute for Brain Mashers. Pet aversion: People who like her hair short. Prototype : Flapper girl. Pastime: Looking studious. Pet possession: Jenny who sits in front of her! Can you imagine: Carolyn hysterical? Activities: Form President, Third Basketball Team, Swimming Instructor, Form Games Captain, Special Choir. ELAINE SUSAN CAPLAN, " Lainie " , 1963-1967 Barclay House " dont think I ' ll ever see Maths that are not Greek to me. " Ambition: Linguist and university degree. Probable destiny: (letting married. Prototype: Dancer. Asset: 21 " waist. Pet possession : Tony. Pet aversion : Uniforms. Pastime: Day-dreaming. Can you imagine: Elaine without eyeliner? CHRISTINA MARY CUKE, " Tina " , " XTC " , 1965-1967 Donald House " A man says what he knows; A woman says what will please. " Ambition: To own a cozy little chalet. Pet possession: An old raccoon. Asset: Her honesty. Theme song: " Ce Monde " . Prototype: Puritan. Pet aversion: English Separatists. Favourite expression: " Ah com ' on you guys. " f!an you imagine: Tina with money?! 13 ] GAIL VALMAI DUNBAR, 1955-1967 Ross House " If you want people to notice your faults, start giving advice. " Kelly Stephens Ambition : To major in math. Probable destiny: The little red engine that tried. Favourite expression: " Oh — Janice!! " Pet possession: Ski-doo. Pet aversion : Latin. Pastime: Contradicting. Asset: Analytical mind. Activities: Senior Gym Club, House Red Cross Representative, School Red Cross Secretary, Special Choir. DEBRA B. DUNKERLEY, " Debbie " , " Dimks " , 1960-1967 Ross House " Love at first sight is often cured by a second look. " Ambition: Fine Arts degree. Probable destiny: World ' s greatest house painter. Prototype: Pat ' s dragon. Pet possessions: Contact lenses, " special " ring. Asset : Her smile and her ability to draw, paint, etc. Favourite expression: " Can anyone change a quarter? " Pastime : 6 ' 5 " . Activities: Prefect, Art Editor of " Echoes " , Grad Dance Com- mittee, Secretary of Drama Club. HEATHER FASHLER, " Heath Babe " , 1964-1967 Ross House " In order to be perfectly content, it is necessary to have a poor memory and no imagination. " Sunshine Ambition: Nurse. Pet possession: Canopy bed. Pet aversion : History tests. We akness: Food. Pastime : Infirmary. Theme song: " I want to be free. " Claim to fame: Her left eyes. Asset: That personality. WENDY ELIZABETH FYSHE, " Fyshie " , " Wendell " , 1963-1967 Ross House " Fd rather switch than fight. " Ambition: Macdonald College. Probable destiny: Wendy ' s school for forlorn fish. Favourite expression: " Guess wlno I ' m seeing tonight! " Prototype: Little lost puppy. Pet aversion : People telling her what to do. Claim to fame: Distinctive signature. Weakness: A nice boy with a nice smile. Activities : Prefect, Special Choir, First Sub-editor of " Echoes " .  MARY ELLEN GEGGIE, " M.E. " , " Gegs " , 1963-1967 Gumming House " Know thyself? If I knew myself I ' d run away. " Goethe Ambition : Teaching English and creative writing. Probable destiny : Canada ' s most wanted libelist teaching the Hong Kongese gym. Can you imagine: M.E. teaching gym? Prototype: THE 30 year old ANKLE! Pet aversions: Sinus troidile and Howie. Favourite expression: " Weep no more, O ye Dolphins. " Pet possessions: Wamba, Portia, and folk music albums. Claim to fame: GEG MANNEY ' S ANKLE SPA — " Your ankle line is your life line. " DONNE MARIE KOZEL, " Donna ' 1965-1967 Barclay House " Reputation is what men and tvomen know us by; Actions are what God and the angels see us doing. OH — OH . . . " ) Ambition: A nurse. Probable destiny: In bed. Pet possession: 10 lb. jar of vaseline. Pastime: Playing with her cold sores. Claim to fame: Her thumbs. Pet aversion: People who make fun of her thumbs. Prototype: Jewish Bagel. Activities: First Basketball Team, Grad Dance Committee, Form Gym Captain, Senior Gym Club. ISABELLA MARRAZZA, " Bella " , 1963-1967 Barclay House " Our future depends not so much on what will happen in outer space as on what will happen in inner space — the space between our ears. " Ambition: Commercial artist. Probable destiny: Doodling on the sidewalk. Can you imagine: Bella being on time for prayers? Favourite expression: " I don ' t believe it. " Pastime: Getting in and out of trouble. Pet aversion : People who insist that she ' s French. Asset: Her bilingualism. Challenge in life: To grow two more inches. PASQUA LINA ROSA PIZZOLONGO, " Lina " , 1957-1967 Fairley House " Take time to be friendly; it is the road to happiness. Take time to laugh; it is the music of the soul. Take time to give; it is too short a day to be selfish. Take time to work ; it is the price of success. " Ambition: Teaching languages. Proi able destiny: Teaching Italian to her children. Prototype : The Little Italian Mouse. Pet possession: Her wine bottle — full. Pet aversion : Blind dates. Theme song: " I Wanna be Free. " Asset: Her dishevelled hair. Can you imagine: Lina six feet tall with blond hair? [ 15] DALE PAMELA SEARS, " Pam " , 1961-1967 Ross House " Curionscr and curiouser. " Leivis Carroll Ambition: To travel around the world (Any donations would be appreciated ! ) I ' roliable destiny: Metro conductor. I ' rototypc: BIythe Spirit. Pet aversion: Tlie endings to Maupassant stories. Pet possession: The Preps. Can you imagine: Pam EVER going home at 3:15? Claim to fame: Naturally blue eyelids (malnutrition?). Activities: Prefect, House Head, Head of Rehabilitation Institute Volunteers, Editor of " Echoes " , Special Choir, Hymn Player, Senior Gym Club, Free Calisthenics, Official School Mascot Carrier. DOROTHY DEBORAH SPAFFORD, " Deb " , " Debbie " , " Spas " , 1963-1967 Ross House " We all leave our footprints in the sands of time; Some leave the mark of a great soul. Others just the mark of a heel. " Aml ition: Electrical engineer. Probable destiny: Causing short circuits. Prototype: Millie Amp. Pastime: Singing. Theme song: " Wouldn ' t it be Nice? " Asset: (iood teeth?? Pet possession: Playroom. Activities: Form Vice-president, Form Gym Lieutenant, Special Choir, Captain Third Basketball Team, Senior Gym Club, Study Centre, C.B.C. Youth Council Representative. JUDITH ANNE WARREN, " Judy " , " Jud " , " Dousein " , 1964-1967 Ross House " The innocence of her face hides the mischief beneath. " Anil)ition: To finish school. Favourite expression : " It ' s true ya know. " Pet possession: Those huge weird earrings. Asset: Her innocence? Weakness: A certain pipe. Pastime: Taking the metro on Saturday nights. Tlieme song: " Born Free. " Activities: Eaton ' s Junior Council Representative. House Head, (Jrad Dance Committee, Form President. SCIENCE VI MARGARET FOX, " Margie " , 1964-1967 Fairley House " Everything is sweetened by Risk. " Ambition: Lab work. Pastime: Losing her contacts. Remember: " What ' s a Margie? " Claim to fame: Her " dolly " legs. Can you imagine: Margie not trying to grow her hair? Centennial project: To pass her Chemistry exam. Favourite expression: " Debbie Dunk, may I borrow some juice (contact) ? " Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form President, Captain First Basketball Team, Senior Gym Club. [ 16] SUSAN CHERYL-ANN HAJALY, " Jean Claude " , 1965-1967 Barclay House " L ' homme est ne libre, et partout il est dans les fers. " Favourite expression: " Oh sacrement! " Prototype : Jean Claude Muggins. Theme song: " For the Times They Are A-Changing. " Pet aversion: Being called " Frenchy Pea Soup " . Asset: Friendly disposition. Can you imagine: Sue never laughing? Centennial project: Separating Quebec from Canada. Activities: Prefect, Captain of Second Basketball Team, Captain of Swim Team, Volleyball Team, Special Choir. SUSAN TAYLOR HENRY, " Sue " , 1963-1967 Fairley House " Everybody makes mistakes; that ' s why they put erasers on pencils. " Ambition: IBM programmer. Pet possession: Teddy (a 17-year-old stuffed bear). Can you imagine: Sue playing for the Harlem Globe Trotters? Prototype: Short Stuff (Thank you, Wendy). Asset: Ability to front-seat drive for Brenda. Challenge in life: 5 ' 3 " . Activities: Prefect, House Head, First Basketball Team, Senior Gym Club, Free Calisthenics, Form Gym Lieutenant, School Games Captain, Swimming Instructor, Senior Representative to the S.F.H.S., Sports Editor of " Echoes " . MARY JANE HILTY, " Mary " , 1964-1967 Fairley House " The old road is rapidly aging Please get out of the new one if you can ' t lend a hand For the times they are a-changin . " — Dylan Ambition: Singing. Probable destiny: Charwoman at Lincoln Centre. Favourite expression: " BUNG! " Theme song: " Like a Rolling Stone. " Prototype: Joan Baez. Pet possession: Her guitar. Pet aversion: Her ungrowable hair. Can you imagine: Mary as a gym teacher? CATHY-ANN JONES, " Hazel " , 1963-1967 CuMMiNC House " A calm more awful than a storm. Beware of calms in any form ; This life means action. " Ambition: B.A. at Sir George. Probable destiny: Life-time treasurer at Traf. Pastime: A certain blue-eyed blonde. Prototype: Shylock. Asset: Her ability to collect money. Favourite expression : " Thanks a lot. Buddy. " Theme song: " Money. " Activities: Form Treasurer, Dance Committee, Red Cross Treasurer, House Red Cross Representative.  PAMELA-ANNE KITCHING, " Pam ' 1963-1967 Donald House " W hat I do is all that concerns me, and not what people think. " Ambition: Retailing. I ' lohahle destiny: Retailoring Traf uniforms. Favourite expression: " (lath. Oh, what was I going to say? ' (Jan you imagine: Pam doing a head flip? Pastime: A eertain six loot oner. Pet possession: Iler own private telephone line. Centennial project: To clean her room. Activities: Swim Team. FRANZISKA KNIPS, 1962-1967 Ross House " The definition of an optimist is a person who looks forward to the scenery on a detour. " And ition: Chemist. Prototype : Dr. Jekyll. Asset: Those green eyes. Challenge in life: Teaching M.J. Chemistry! I ' ct aversion: Soup. Pastime: Tripping people in the halls. Centennial project: To go back to Germany. Theme song: " Can ' t get enough of those Sugar Crisps. " JUDITH CAHILL KNEEN, ' Judy " , " Urly " , 1956-1967 CuMMiNc House " Silence is the most perfect expression of scorn. " Ambition : Married, mother of children. Probable destiny: Miss Kneen, Traf House Mother. Favourite expression: " Power corrupts! " Asset: Her gymnastic ability (and effort). Can you imagine: Judy on the varsity basketball team? Pet possession: Her School Spirit. Theme song: " Unchained Melody. " Pet aversion: Rita. SUSAN JANE LASCHINGER, " Sue " , " Shortstuff " , 1962-1967 Donald House " Satan ivill never shoiv himself but to his own advantage. " Thomas Fuller Ambition: Nursing. Pastime: Talking to Annabelle in math. Favourite expression: " Hey, Annabelle, what d ' you get for number . . . " Asset: Those blue eyes!! Can you imagine: Sue — early? Centennial project: McGill ' 70. Theme song: " I want to be free. " Activities: Special Choir, Third Basketball Team.  CHRISTINE MARY LORIMER, " Chris " , " Christi " , 1965-1967 Barclay House " Use your head — it ' s the little things that count. " Ambition: To travel. Pet aversion: Slow movers. Prototype: A sailor. (She has a boy in every port). Pet possession: Tar. Claim to fame: Her sarcasm. Asset: A GORGEOUS possum coat. Pastime: Writing letters with a certain person in a certain class. Can you imagine: Christi — fat? JOAN McEACHERN, 1966-1967 Barclay House " Too much rest is rust. " Ambition: Bachelor of Education. Probable destiny: Ski bum. ) Can you imagine: Joan with long blonde hair? Pastime: Telling Annabelle to shut up. Prototype: Maggie Muggins. Centennial project: Being admitted by a university. Pet aversion: Being called Phoanie Joanie. Activities: Special Choir, Swimming Instructor, Form President. JANICE EILEEN MACK, " Jan " , 1961-1967 Donald House " What shall we then say to these things? If God be for us, who can be against us? " (Romans 8:31) Ambition: To do something worth while! Prototype: Confused Cocker Spaniel. Can you imagine: Jan not losing glasses, glass case, French book, pen, etc.? Pastime: Straightening Red Cross projects out of complete disorder and vowing never to get involved in one again. Centennial project: To develop a responsible attitude. Asset: Ability not to know what ' s wrong when everything is wrong. Claim to fame: " I think I ' ve heard that somewhere before. " (In reference to Beethoven ' s Fifth Symphony) Activities: Prefect, House Head, Special Choir, School Red Cross Representative, Chief moron of classical music. NANCY ANNABELLE MOORE, " Belle " , 1963-1967 Donald House " W hat is a weed? " " A plant whose virtues have not yet been discovered. " Ambition: Bachelor of Science at Sir George. Probable destiny: Hooking a Sir George Bachelor. Prototype : Meadowlark Lemon. Pet possession: Her Teddy Bear. Can you imagine: Annabelle not talking to Sue in math? Pet aversion: Being called Marilyn by a certain teacher. Pastime: Chewing her pen. Activities : Prefect, First Basketball Team, School Games Lieutenant, Form Gym Captain, Form Vice-president.  DEBORAH JANE ROBB, " Debi " , 1962-1967 Gumming House " Few love to hear the sins they love to act. " Shakespeare Ambition: Marine biologist. I ' roiiable destiny: First underwater biological — ! I ' d possession: Apt. 62. Pet aversion : People who won ' t talk to her in class. Cilaim to fame: Virus on the brain. I ' aslime: Al)sence. Theme song: " Today is the Highway. " Favourite expression : Censored. CATHERINE PATRICIA TAIT, " Cathy " , 1965-1967 Gumming House " Look like the innocent flower, but be the serpent under it. " Ambition: Switzerland. Probable destiny: Laurentians. Favourite expression : " You twit " Pet possession: Mug wump. Pet aversion: Friday 12:15-12:55. Prototype: Phyllis. Theme song: " I got to get out of this place! " Activities: Prefect, Drama Glub. PAMELA TUSTIN, " Pam " , 1961-1967 Ross House " Work is the greatest thing in the world, so we should save some of it for tomorrow. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Modelling nurses ' uniforms. Glaini to fame: Her long (?) blond (??) hair. Asset: Ability to laugh. Pet aversion : People who continually remind her of her " bright blush " . Pet possession: Whoever pops up next. Centennial project: Would you believe, nice long nails? Activities: Swim Team, Swimming Instructor. BRENDA ELIZABETH WILSON, " Boo " , 1961-1967 Barclay House " You never know how many friends you have ' til you have a car. " Ambition: Bachelor of Commerce, McGill. Asset: Ability to ski. Prototype: Stein. Pet possession : THE Viva. Pastime: Finding the hymn player. Claim to fame: A relative out west. Activities : Prefect, House Head, Hymn Secretary, School Gym Secretary, Captain of Ski Team, Senior Gym Club, Swimming Instructor, Fi rst Basketball Team, Special Choir, Grad Dance Committee, Form Representative for " Echoes " .  PREFECTS C. T. Take me, I ' m yours. M. F. Well kid, it ' s off to the orphanage. J. Maof. Wanna ride? S. Hen. Care for a cigarette? S. Haj. Next year we ' ll have a plastic pool. A.Moore: Let Hertz put you in the driver ' s seat. W. F. The epitome of the female figure: 15, 20, 15. C. McD. Madam Chairman . . . D. D. I only had one sip! F. K. All I did was ruh the lamp. P. S. MOTHER— dust! B. W. BURP! J. Mack: How do you like it? It ' s got 8 cylinders, dual exhaust and a stick shift!  MY PET DOG My little doggie is so furry, He eats up his supper in such a hurry, He twitches his feet, And he leaves his meat. His teeth are white. And his hair is bright. His paws are clean, But he really isn ' t that mean. He sleeps by the chair. And while he sleeps he lets out air. He climbs in a house. Waiting for a little mouse. Jane Nemec, Lower I, Age 9 WINTER Yesterday I made a fort in the snow. And all the wind did blow. I had my scarf to keep me warm. When all about there was a storm. Bruce went home to get more clothes. While I stood there and nearly froze. When he got back we slid down the hill, And then in a moment along came Bill. Derby Perry, Remove, Age 8 SNOWFLAKES Snowflakes are big and white; When you ' re in bed they shine in the moonlight. In the day they fly through the air And they land everywhere; Some of them fall on your nose. Some of them fall on your toes. Monica Brucker, Upper I, Age 10  MY PETS ) MY two poodles are very playful. When they see me, they jump up and lick my neck. Sometimes my two friends come over to play, and we take the dogs out into the park. They have lots of doggy friends there. Robin Bronfman, Preparatory II, Age 6 A PLANE It goes soaring through the sky Like a bird passing by. It goes very high With a whisper and a sigh. It messes up the T.V. I When I ' m watching Mrs. Phebe, And it carries Mr. Stevie Away to Missassevie. That is a plane That carries us to Spain, Away from all the rain. Oh how I love it on a plane! Mary-Ann Michalak, Upper I, Age 10 j GROUCHY MONDAY IT was a cold, windy Monday morning. May 25, 1966 at 7 a.m. " Sue, time to get up! Hurry! " My mother was calling me. Ten minutes later: " Susan, will you please get up. Your brothers got up when I called them, so you can get up too! " I finally staggered out of bed. " Br-r-r it ' s cold, " I mumbled. I grabbed my dressing-gown off the end of my bed and pushed my feet into my blue slippers. [ 23 ] . I walked slowly down to the kitchen where my eldest brother, Peter, was grumbling because his eggs and bacon were burnt. My next brother, Brian, was arguing with my father about sports. My little brother, Mike, was crying because he had to drink Cod Liver Oil! At school, prefects and teachers were giving out bad marks. The girls seemed to be grouchy also. Monday is the worst day of the week. But on all the rest of the days everyone is so pleasant. Why can ' t Monday be a pleasant day? Susan Roy, Form II, Fairley House THE OLD RAT There was a very old rat. Who lived underneath the mat. He had a grouchy old wife, Who scared him out of his life. The old rat loved blue cheese, But green cheese made him sneeze. Red cheese made him cry. While grey cheese was too dry. There was an old tom cat, Who loved a meal of rat. And one day that was that. For the very, very old rat. Celia Ross, Form II, Barclay House GOING HOME RETURNING home from school is a weary process, but not nearly as lengthy as it was several months ago, when I had the half-hour drag down St. Catherine Street by bus. Happily this has been shortened to ten minutes by the coming of the subway. But there is still the long wait at the corner of Papineau Street where five bus routes converge around one stop. Whenever a bus rounds the corner at Dorchester, half the crowd stands on its toes in eager anticipation. All too frequently it is discovered to be a twenty-two, which has its stop a little further down the block. The crowd subsides, and all return to their hastily-dropped conversations. However, in the event of a seventy-something numbered bvis, almost the whole assembly dashes to the curb to lean perilously far into the street, and when the bus draws up, a fearful scramble ensues. Everyone is drawn into it, like a whirlpool, and the shoving to get out of or into the bus creates an enormous hustle and bustle. Finally the bus moves off, but j ust as it leaves, the traffic light turns red. This affords enough time for a newly-disgorged group from the Metro to come running up to the vehicle to sink panting into the seats nearest at hand. At last we start oflf, often to be delayed by a traffic jam on the Jacques Cartier Bridge! You can see why I ' ll be glad when the subway branch to Longueuil is opened, in April. Vivien Law, Upper II, Cumming House  HOUSE POINT MATHEMATICS Fifty points is what I need Then my House name all can read! So I swim for the school For twenty points — that ' s the rule. Two points for the art I drew. Now my total ' s twenty-two. But fifty points is what I need Then my House name all can read! Two bad marks reduce the score: This week I ' ve got minus four. Thursday ' s hymn gave me three, I set up the gyni, you see. Oh! Fifty points is what I need Then my House name all can read! Mid-term marks — hip hurray ! I got ten points for my A! Conduct mark! That is bad. j Now my House Head will be mad! Oh, well ! minus five — See the total take a dive. And fifty points is what I need So my House name all can read! Red Cross animals gave me ten — They were little rabbit men. Two squares knitted jvist the same — Another four points to my name. Yes, fifty points is what I need So my House name all can read ! My tall giraffe gave me eight. Soon I ' ll be there at this rate. Hurry, hurry — knit one square — Just two points and I ' ll be there. Yippee! Fifty points ivas my need. Now my House name all can read! Jane Eddison, Upper II, Ross House FORGOTTEN ' • ' •As you can see, each tree has an adequate amount of leaves to make food il. and . . . " " Gosh! this is boring, " Dick Taylor exclaimed in a hoarse whisper to his buddy, Bob Kent. " You ' re not kidding, " replied Bob. " Let ' s sneak away. " The two boys were on a science trip with their class. Everyone thought that it was a good idea, at first, but it had proved very boring. When Dick finally agreed to Bob ' s suggestion, they picked up their limches and began to clamber up the huge rocks, leaving the other students to learn about how " some animals are given a special colour of skin to be able to blend in with the background in order . . . " After a few minutes they reached a clearing in the forest where a cool stream trickled down to the lake below.  " Let ' s eat our lunch here, " suggested Bob. " Professor Thompson will never notice that we ' re missing until it ' s time to go back to the bus, and by that time we ' ll have sneaked back. " " All right, " agreed Dick. So they opened their lunch boxes and set them down on a smooth rock. All of a sudden they heard a voice among the bushes. " Hey! What are you younguns doin ' on my property? " They turned around to see an old, gaunt hermit, with a hoary, unkempt beard, standing at the edge of the clearing. " W-w-why we j-just c-c-came here f-for a picnic, sir, " stammered Bob. " Well you ain ' t bavin ' no picnic here, " said the old man rudely. " But we ' re just going to have our lunch and go home, " said Dick, " and anyway this is a pidilic forest, and you have no right to tell us to go away. " " But it ' s my property! " returned the hermit. " Well, how would you like it if you wanted to eat in another part of the forest and somebody chased you off? " said Dick boldly. The old man looked up at the towering trees surrounding the clearing and seemed to ponder for a moment. " Well, " he said thoughtfully, " I reckon you ' re right. " A faint smile appeared on his cracked lips as he continued, " C ' mon down to my hut near the lake and I ' ll show you all my pets. " As they approached the hut. Bob and Dick were astonished to see a fawn, a squirrel and two rabbits come forward eagerly to meet the hermit. The hermit explained the different habits of his forest friends to the boys. This proved to be much more interesting than their science book. But their thoughts were interrupted by a familiar voice — " . . . so boys, you can see what a calamity it wotdd be if there were no lakes to . . . " Remembering the reason that they had come to the woods, the boys hastily said goodbye to their friend, and, promising to return, ran off to join their classmates. And to this day they have no misgivings about sneaking away, except that they forgot their lunches. Nabiha Atallah, Upper II, Gumming House ADVENTURES OF A BAD MARK WHAT a boring day! Nine-thirty, and I haven ' t foimd a single victim. Ah, here comes someone now! Maybe I ' ll just stick to one person today. No, I guess not ; this person already has four of my cousins. Well, a quarter to ten, time to make my rounds. Preparatory seems relatively quiet today. Might as well try Lower I and Remove. Funny, they ' re quiet too. Now to try my luck on Form II. There isn ' t a sound! Not a peep! Oh, for the good old days when Form II was noisy. I can remember when I foimd four of my best friends six times. Ah! At last! The class I ' ve been saving all my strength for, UPPER II. I ' ll start in the front. There ' s somebody there I can usually count on . . . Good, here she is : the girl with her tunic up to her waist and the long red hair. Need I say more?? Elizabeth Rubensteen, Upper II, Ross House  NIGHT The night is dark, The traffic is heard miles around, Clouds passing over the moon, And shadows of a dark alley, A lamp post shines its light. An alarm clock whirring off at the wrong time, The sounds of the world are loud: Shuffling papers. Writing pens and pencils. People going to bed. The clicks of lamps inside, going off, A match striking as someone puffs away at a cigarette. People walking about. Horns honking. Me? I do nothing but watch night. But soon it turns to day. And yet again, night. Candy Jotcham, Upper II, Barclay House BY THE SEA TINY waves, grey and dull in the light of the early morning, threw their foamy crests and lapped against the stone docks and small craft. A gentle breeze blew quietly past, flapping the boat sails and playing among the piles of lobster traps. A seagull drifted aimlessly on its way, its mournful cry fading as it flew into the wild blue skies. The strong smell of fish, some rotting in the gutters, others fresh from the morning catch, mingled with the pleasant smell of tobacco and the salty odour of the sea. Then the hum of activity increased with the friendly bustle of the crowd; the brushing of the coarse skirts of the fishermen ' s wives and the damp, clinging breeches of the sailors as they hurried past. The crowded street by the tavern where the strong smell of liquor drifted from the open door was the favourite haunt of many an old seaman worn by wind and weather. There, on the oaken bench on the cobbled street, they sat, viewing the ships as they left and returned during the day, listening to the sound of the occasional horse ' s hooves on the rough cobble stones, or spinning yarns of the sea to any who would listen. The tangy taste of the sea and the smell of tar from the docked fishing boats draped with drying nets filled the morning air. Nearby, some of the owners sat mending other nets or traps, while all aroimd them the smells grew stronger and the crowds more numerous. Jessie Fiske, Form III a, Fairley House ODE TO MORTALITY Lying so quietly, darkness around. Mother Nature ' s life and the warm groimd. Once there was movement, red and warm glow; Nestled from sunshine, covered by snow, All in the deep oblivion lost. Minds not warped by life ' s hardest frost. Nature ' s old trees embed me in hope For a creature all cold found on a slope. Minerals, earth ' s majestic times past. Lean on my head, the pain is to last Wondering if age is the way it was told. For it ' s cold and dark and it ' s dark and cold. Ann Roberts, Form IIIb, Barclay House  PHOTO CONTEST First: Joanne Bird, Upper II, Donald House Second: Anne Boulton, Form Va, Cnniming House Third: I)cbbi(; Hughes, Form II, (aunming House Honourable Mention: Debbie McRobie, Form Vb, Gumming House The Staff of " Echoes " would like to thank Mr. R. D. Wilson for very kindly judging this contest for us.  DO YOU REMEMBER — " I won ' t accept your apology, until . . . " Mary ' s nature demands during fire drill! " Do nie a favour ... " Lina ' s nocturnal parental rendezvous. Vicki mumbling Latin verbs in her sleep. " No more speaking Spanish! " Teri tearing her pants on the skidoo! " Make-up! She ' s only 14! " " You can sit with me, Sandy! " Marie Anne : " Just wait till he sees me ! " " Spots in my eyes — must be my liver! " Celia: " Tuesday, hair-washing night, ugh!! " " Kiss me good-night. " " Did you take one of my chocolates? " Susan: " Come upstairs for a ' how are you ' " . " Please say I ' ve gained a pound. " " low never go out on walk! " Parents ' night. " Well, my Spanish, Hindustani, German aunt . . . ' " Thank God you ' re back — you ' ve got a conduct mar Pattie: " Has the mail come yet? " Kraus ' s seven-foot rabbit! Frase: " I ' m in love — what am I going to do? " Judy — stealing the rising bell!  orciqn L ' HISTOIRE DU CANADA Cabot, Cartier et le pere Champlain, Qui etaient les premiers Canadiens, Traversaient Tocean pour chercher la Chine Avant le temps de la " Flying Machine " . lis trouvaient notre pays cher Et rencontraient les Indiens fiers. Champlain a bati une habitation; C ' etait le commencement de notre nation. Pendant ce temps, les explorateurs, Les coureurs de bois et voyageurs Ouvraient ce beau pays grand Pour les generations de leurs enfants. Premierement nous etions Frangais Mais maintenant nous sommes Anglais, Car en dix-sept cent cinquante-neuf Quebec est pris par le General Wolfe. Notre grand ' mere etait la belle France, L ' Angleterre, mere de notre naissance, Mais plusieurs de notre population Etaient les personnes d ' autres nations. Beaucoup de bonnes annees ont passe Et les Canadiens, qui sont empresses, Ont decide de faire une grande nation Avec — n ' est-ce pas? — Confederation. En dix-huit cent soixante-sept, Une annee dont nous n ' avons pas regret, Toutes les belles provinces s ' unissaient. La date? — Le premier juillet. Canada a cru, et maintenant, Quand nous celebrons les premieres cent Annees de notre existence, Nous savons qu ' elles etaient pleines de puissance. Nous esperons que nous resterons Un grand pays, fort et tres bon, Et dans ses prochaines cent annees — Uni " A mari usque ad mare " . Louise Pigot, Form IIIb, Gumming House  L ' EXPO 67 — UN SUCCES? LE succes de I ' Expo sera determine seulement par le total de gens qui visiteront I ' exposition. Un des problemes qui pourra entraver FExpo est la hausse des prix. Par exemple, on pent voir facilement cela dans les prix de la nourriture dans les restaurants. Un autre probleme a affronter sera le manque de logements a Montreal. Pratiquement toutes les chanibres dans les hotels ont ete reservees depuis plusieurs mois. Cela montre le grand interet pour I ' Expo, mais cela pourrait avoir aussi un mauvais resultat. Les gens s ' abstiendront evidemment de venir a Montreal et a TExpo s ils savent qu ' ils ne pourront pas trouver de place. L ' effet de la campagne publicitaire de FExpo pourra influencer I ' Expo d ' une grande fa on. Les annonces ont paru a la television americaine et dans les journaux europeens. L ' interet du monde pour I ' Exposition 67 augmente maintenant. Mais le reel succes de I ' Expo depend des gens de Montreal et de comment ils aideront leur exposition. SouLA Laphkas, Form IIIb, Barclay House UN PROJET POUR 1967 A riviere etait si belle il y a quelques annees. Maintenant avec la souillure I des bateaux et des industries, elle change rapidement. Je demeure sur les bords de cette riviere depuis seize ans et je peux remarquer ces changements. Quand j ' avais dix ans, j ' ai joue plusieurs fois sur la plage devant notre maison. II y avait ime grande plage de cinquante pieds avec le sable blanc. J ' avais la plus grande caisse a sable qu ' un enfant puisse avoir. Nous avons fait plusieurs fois des feux de joie avec les amis de mes parents et leurs enfants. J ' ai fait beavicoup de chateaux de sable et des rues dans le sable pour les camions de mon frere. La plage etait toujours notre terrain de jeirx. En hiver la riviere etait notre piste de patinage; nous pouvions patiner sur quelques milles en remontant le fleuve. Mon pere s ' amusait quelquefois avec mon frere, et ma mere a fait beaucoup de promenades avec moi sur la plage. Quand le printemps venait, le fleuve montait jusqu ' au bord du mur qui separait notre terrain de la plage. Une annee le fleuve etait si haut qu ' il a emporte xme petite cabine que mon pere avait faite. Mais maintenant la riviere a change. La plage est tres sale avec la vidange et I ' huile des bateaux a vapeur. La plage est couverte de goudron et d ' algues. L ' eau est toujours sale avec une couche d ' hviile des bateaux. On ne pent pas voir le sable a cause du goemon. On ne pent pas faire de feux ni de promenades. Mais la riviere a encore une beaute majestueuse en hiver avec ses montagnes de glace luisante sous les rayons du soleil. C ' est toujours interessant de regarder les bateaux qvii viennent de tons les pays du monde. J ' espere de tout mon coeur que notre gouvemement va ameliorer la condition de notre grande riviere cette annee en dix-neuf cent soixante-sept. Tina Cuke, Arts VI, Donald House UNE VISION DE PAIX PAR une chaude apres-midi de juillet, je me trouvais rever de ma merveilleuse cachette. Je pouvais me voir lire dans la lumiere du soleil pres d ' un lac tres calme. L ' eau bleue refletait le grand auteur des arbres qui rayonnaient leur magie. Le chaleur du soleil ne pouvait elre supportee que quand un petit vent frais soufflait sur I ' herbe epaisse. Quand je regardais fixement le ciel bleu sans nuage, je me trouvais en paix avec tout le monde. Je desirais tellement partager ces precieux moments avec le monde autour de moi. Pattie Ross, Form IVb, Fairley House  PEDRO Pedro es un chico que va a la escuela en Mexico. Vive cerca de la escuela en la calle Colon. Todos los dias, se despierta, se lava, toma su desayuno y va a la escuela. Todos los dias es lo mismo. Pedro esta en el decimo afio de la escuela y esta cansado de hacer siempre lo mismo. Cree que quiere salir de la escuela y trabajar. A su madre y a su padre no les gusta la idea y hablan otra vez a Pedro, pero no les hace caso. " Encontrar trabajo es facil, " dice Pedro. Pero cuando busca un trabajo encuentra que si es dificil. Nadie quiere emplear a un chico de la escuela para un trabajo bueno. Pedro busca y vuelve a buscar, pero nada. Siente que dejo la escuela ahora y causo esta tristeza a sus padres. No sea Vd. como Pedro, quede Vd. en la escuela. Pamela Halpenny, Form IVb, Barclay House LA BEAUTE Je restai, Ecrasee, Par la beaute de la chose. Sa perfection Encercla I ' univers. Sa majeste Atteignit les etoiles — Une extase eternelle. Pamela Sears, Arts VI, Ross House UN CONSEIL D ' ELEVES POUR TRAFALGAR JE propose un conseil d ' eleves pour not re ecole. I-a plupart des ecoles secondaires out trouve qu ' un corps organise d ' adolescents capables, qui ont des limites raisonnables, pour la discussion des matieres d ' ecole, est realisable et que c ' est favorable au personnel et aux eleves eux-memes. Le groupe serait forme de representantes prises dans chaque classe supe- rieure, et de toutes les prefetes de la sixieme. Pour commencer, nous pourrions avoir un professeur pour organiser le conseil, mais, nos problemes une fois arranges, c ' est mon opinion que la " premiere fille " pourrait conduire les assemblees. On arrangerait les assemblees deux fois par mois. II y a beaucoup de choses qui ont besoin d ' un changement, notre systeme de demerite par exemple, qui me semble sans efficacite. Si j ' avais ce role, je demanderais pourquoi toute I ' ecole doit aller dans le jardin pour la recreation a I ' exception de notre sixieme? N ' ont-elles pas besoin d ' air frais autant que nous? Ce sont des exemples. J ' en ai beaucoup plus. Cbaque representante pourrait soiunettre une suggestion que le conseil discuterait completement. Elle rendrait compte aux eleves des matieres importantes qui les concernent. Enfin le groupe pourrait rencontrer la directrice vme fois chaque deux mois pour proposer des changements et pour exposer I ' etat de I ' affaire. Ce serait, pour les eleves, une responsabilite serieuse, bonne pour tons les adolescents. Si des eleves prenaient part a I ' etahlissement des regies de I ' ecole, il est possible qu ' elles voudraient mieux y obeir. De plus, c ' est I ' epoque ou il faut enseigner aux jeunes gens la responsabilite et la democratie; pour cela recole est certainement I ' endroit propice. Alice Klinkhoff, Form Va, Donald House  LE TREMBLEMENT DE TERRE EST line nuit ch aude. La famille est coucliee et le chien garde la maison. V-J J ' etais couchee dans mon lit quand I ' histoire a eu lieu. Cric, eric, la porte est ouverte et voila un homme. II entre dans le salon et il prend les objets de valeur. Alors, il entre dans la cviisine et il vole la nourriture et la met dans son sac. Tout a coup, il y a un tremblement de terre! Toute la famille s ' est reveillee. Le voleur a laisse tomber son sac et il a crie " Au secours " . Le tremblement de terre n ' a dure que quelques secondes et, quand il etait fini, j ' ai descendu I ' escalier et j ' ai trouve le voleur svir le plancher et mon pere le guettant. Je n ' aurais jamais pense que je serais reconnaissante a un tremblement de terre. Der Tag ist zu Ende. Die Feldarbeiter gehen miide nach Hause und freuen sich schon auf den Feierabend. Die Frauen erwarten ihre Manner schon mit der fertigen Malzeit. Danach wird die Zeitung gelesen und vielleicht reicht die Zeit um noch ein Weilchen auf der Bank vor der Haustiir zu sitzen und eine Pfeife zu rauchen. Die Tiere werden fur die Nacht von den Kindern in die Stalle getrieben. Wenn alles fertig ist, machen die Kinder ihre Hausaufgaben und dann gehts ins Bett. Die Sonne ist nur noch ein grosser Feuer Ball am Horizont. Die Vogel werden mit jeder Minute stiller bis nur noch ein kleines Zwitschern zu horen ist. Die Manner verabschieden sich, einige gehen noch fur ein Bier ins Wirtshaus und dann wird es still in dem kleinen Dorf. Die Sonne ist schon hinter den Bergen verschwunden und die Dammerung wild immer dunkler. Die Lichter in den Bauernhauser werden verloscht und wenn der Mond aufgeht ist alles dunkel und still. El va arrastrandose por el camino Un hombre viejo, Un camino enipolvado. Bajo su sombrero, su perro a sus pies Un sombrero roto, Un perro viejo. Un coche pasa por el camino Un coche nuevo, Un camino empolvado. El hace una seha con la mano y quita Una mano descarnada, Un grito ronco. De subito cae de rodillas y llora en el camino Un hombre viejo, Un camino empolvado. Susan Pritchard, Upper II, Barclay House FEIERABEND Veronica Focice, Form Va, Ross House EL Carol Escobar, Form Va, Donald House [ 33 ] BALIVERNES " Pere, " dit son fils unique, " qu ' est-ce que Telectricite? " " Bien, " dit son pere, " je ne sais pas grand ' chose au sujet de Felectricite. " " Pere, " dit le garden, " comment se fait-il que la gazoline fasse marcher les moteurs? " " Fils, " dit son pere, " je ne sais rien au sujet de moteurs. " " Pere, " dit le gargon, " qu ' est-ce que la physiotherapie? " " Je m ' excuse, je ne sais pas cela non plus. " " Mon Dieu, papa, je crois que je suis insupportable avec mes questions. " " D ' aucune fagon, fils; si tu ne poses pas de questions, tu ne sauras jamais rien! " Kathy Feig, Form II, Gumming House UN VIEIL HOMME EN entrant dans sa chambre, j ' ai vu la forme d ' un homme triste. II faisait sombre la, et tout ce que j ' ai pu voir de loin etaient le corps deforme par sa vie et les larmes sur sa joue qui reflechissait le soleil des fenetres. Je me suis approche; les details de sa figure devinrent de plus en plus evidents. J ' ai remarque son visage creux et les cicatrices de la guerre. Tout le corps etait osseux et ecrase par les ans. II a leve la tete, et m ' a demande la raison pour laquelle j ' etais la — il m ' a demande si j ' ecouterais ses problemes — il avail besoin de quelqu ' un qui I ' ecoute. II m ' a dit tovis les problemes de son existence inutile, la mort de sa famille entiere, sa pauvrete. II etait tres fatigue apres cette histoire — il a ferme les yeux pour dormir. J ' ai quitte la chambre sentant que j ' avais reconforte son esprit. Tout etait silencieux. Judy Kneen, Science VI, Gumming House L ' ESPERANCE Une flamme Vacille en silence Dans le coeur d ' un homme. L ' alfliction Ronge son ame, Mais la flamme brule encore. Le chagrin Saisit son coeur, Mais la flamme brule encore. Gette flamme Est I ' esperance Et ne doit pas mourir. Par I ' esperance 1 ' homme se sauve, laii et le monde. Janice Mack, Science VI, Donald House  THE era of the House Card is gone. Never again will a House Card be lost, stolen or otherwise disposed of. This ancient relic is no more. Instead, we find ourselves faced with tiny slips — and slips, and more slips. These, however, are very practical bits of paper. They do double duty. They carry minus points for bad marks and detentions (which make House Heads positively tear their hair) as well as plus points for book tests, stuffed animals and many other things (which make House Heads jiunp for joy). At House meetings at recess on Thursdays, if too many of the former and not enough of the latter kind of slips are deposited in the House boxes downstairs, ten wrathful House Heads (two per House) get quite upset. They coimsel, cajole, threaten or otherwise goad their young sinners on. There is also a yearly House Competition, for which each House writes and produces a play. This is the time of year when we first meet the friendly ghost known as " House Spirit " , for he is the only means by which forty rowdy school-girls can be transformed into a polished (?) dramatic club. Sometimes we have Inter-House Challenges which range from piggy-back races (leaving the sixth formers on the bottom, somewhat the worse for wear) to rollicking games of broomball in sub-zero weather on the skating rink (the rink, too, is somewhat the worse for wear). We should not forget the Spelling Bee in which countless scores of girls spell words wrong that they " knew perfectly well and had for years and years " . Also there are Inter-House athletics in which budding Olympians tear about with basketballs (often not bothering to dribble, much to Miss Hodgson ' s distress) try to hit tennis balls BEFORE they bounce on those blasted gravel courts, or try to run a three-minute mile. Seriously though, the Houses at Traf are certainly a valuable contribution to school life and help to make it a fantastic place to learn in all possible ways. Pam Sears, Arts VI  BARCLAY HOUSE Front: Matilda Baktis, Celia Ross, Debbie Emblem, Marie Gauthier, Leslie Goodson, Linda Everitt, Candare Jotcham, Cynthia Miller, 2nd: Pam Halpenny, Susan Hajaly, Sally Dopking (V Rep), Brenda Wilson (Head), Miss Stansfield, Andrea Mason (Head), Vicki Milnes (Red Cross Rep.), Christi Lorimer, Hanna Deutschenschmied, Candy Newton. 3rd: Beverley Costom, Barbara Eraser, Nancy Draper, Donne Kozel, Bella Marrazza, Elizabeth Henderson, Adele James, Josie Lightfoot, Ann Roberts, Shelley Johnson. Back: Rosemary Barrow, Susan Pritchard, Gay McDougall, Joy Jotcham, Joan McEachern, Soula Laphkas, Elise Douville, Jacqueline Warren, Veronica Pimenoff, Virginia Gordon. Absent: Elaine Caplan, Mary Jane Henderson, Elizabeth Simpson, Jane Weddle, Liz Ross. GUMMING HOUSE Front: Judy Kneen, Vivien Law, Anne Collins, Debbie Hughes, Kathy Fletcher, Nabiha Atallah, Jennifer Kazam, Maureen Burns. 2nd: Sheila Fishbourne, Dale Dansereau, Janet Onions, Cathy Jones, (Red Cross Rep.), Miss Campbell, Carol McDermid (Head), Jill Brooke (V Rep.), Andrea Morgan, Debby Wall. 3rd: Debbie McRobie, Martha Smith, Cathy Tait, Carolyn Bush, Annemette Jorgensen, Paula Engels, Leigh Kenwood, Jane Anderson, Anne Boulton, Pauli Donnelly. Back: Joan Fletcher, Diana Palmer, Carol Preston, Louise Pigot, Nancy Wall, Debbie Allen, Marie Anne Laforest, Jessie Gedeon, Carol Marino, Kathy Feig, Raymonde Morgan. Absent: Mary Ellen Geggie, Ruth Barrie, Debi Robb (Head), Cathy Fyon.  DONALD HOUSE Front: Elizabeth Williams, Susan Willson, Katliy Cash, Sue Renaud, Joanne Bird, Julia Morgan, Georgina Wilson, Gay Hamilton. 2nd: Barb Busing, Annabelle Moore, Alice Klinkhoff (V Rep.), Janice Mack (Head), Mrs. Terry, Jenny Macfarlane (Head), Birgitte Sclieel (Red Cross Rep.), Dodi Blaylock, Connie von Colditz. 3rd: Tina Cuke, Barb Townsend, Joan Marshall, Barbara Tabah, Pat Barnard, Lynda Carignan, Norinne Singer, Sa lly Moore, Janet Blane. Back: Janet Alsop, Bev Cole, Lynn Selick, Janet Shaffran, Lesly Benditsky, Maureen Mulvihill, Sue Laschinger, Sue Broughton, Ellen Cash, Sheryl Seymour. Absent: Pam Kitching, Carol Escobar, Lee Martin, Chris McShane, Gill Halpenny. FAIRLEY HOUSE Front: Shirley Laskier, Sandra Birkens, Joanne St. Jean, Susan Roy, Kathy Keeri-Szanto, Rachel Ferrington, Heidi Redston, Cynthia Nunns. 2nd: Mary Hiity, Lina Pizzolongo, Pattie Shepherd, (V Rep.), Margaret Fox (Head), Mrs. Doupe, Susan Henry (Head), Pat Lowe, (Red Cross Rep.), Mary Tsikouras, Marie Florence Vack, Noranne White. 3rd: Barbara Needham, Sally Smyth, Anne-Marie Millner, Martha Henry, Medini Palekar, Lisa Sangowicz, Teri Fredman, Pattie Ross, Colleen Heffernan, Marilynne Moore, Sharon Yea. Back: Vicki Odell, Kit Roberts, Jacalyn Clabon, Sharon Lifson, Dominique Beccat, Silva Kohn, Karen Flam, Jessie Fiske, Lee Payne, Jane Fiske. Absent: Anne Nicholls.  ROSS HOUSE Front: Elizabeth Rubenstein, Sandra Crosby, Jennifer Madill, Laura Parmeggiani, Karin Katz, Daphne Clarke, Patricia Roth, Debbie Kraus. 2nd: Debbie Dunkerley, Lynda Wells, Coreen Waters, Gail Dunbar (Red Cross Rep ), Judy Warren (Head), Mrs. Allen, Pam Sears (Head), Veronica Focke (V Rep.), Heather Fashler, Lesley Ball, Debbie Spafford. 3rd: Wendy Fyshe, Rosemary Patton, Lesley Morris, Diane Sockett, Janet Chandler, Ellen Nemec, Maria Vasiliou, Nancy LaVigne, Jane Lang, Franziska Knips. Back: Ellen Henderson, Monique Matza, Margaret McGregor, Pippa Hall, Jeanie Macleod, Jane Eddison, Danielle Kraus, Tanya Grichnianoff, Pamela Marchant, Pam Tustin, Linda Sabolo. Absent: Diana Agar, Diane Pefanis. Inter-House Awards 1965-1966 THE SHIELD for the greatest number of House points — Ross THE WALKER CUP for the Inter-House Competition — Ross THE SPELLING CUP — Ross THE LUCILE ROBERT CUP, awarded to the girl below Sixth Form who contributes most points to her House — Pam Sears, Ross House FIELD DAY CUP — Ross BASKETBALL CUP — Donald TENNIS CUP — Donald Inter-House competitions so far in 1966-1967 The plays in the Inter-House Competition — dimming came first, and Barclay second. The Spelling Bee — Ross came first, and Fairley second. Challenges Cumming challenged Fairley to a broomball game: Fairley 2, Gumming 1. Ross challenged Donald to a relay race: Ross won.  ARCTIC SUNSET The bare expanses of white ) Lie basking in the soft, golden hours of warmth, And the soHtary steps of some snowy white creature Pad silently across. On the crystal crests of ripples Diamonds flow gently over the plain. No sound accompanies, no limits implied, Only endless stretches of beautiful nothingness. Then Total obliteration As blackest night steals over the quiet solitude; The silent invader, the ruthless destroyer Reaches out spidery fingers And crumples the beautiful nothingness, Until there is Nothing at all. Sue Henry, Science VI, Fairley House FALSE DAWN THE sky paled as the false dawn swept across the land. The stars slowly disappeared into the half-light, and the night-life of the forest, warned of dawn ' s approach, sought shelter for the day. The still air felt cool and crisp on my face as I sat on my rocky perch on the summit of a hill. Below me, all was in darkness; only a few neighbouring pines were visible against the grey sky. I could hear only the faint gurgle of a far-away stream. The stillness could almost be heard. Our life struggle for success is like a daybreak. Often we have a false dawn to our hopes, our work, and we are plunged back into the darkness that comes before the real dawn. The world does not see us; it remains silent, imaware of our momentary success. How many quit when they have reached this stage? Give up hope? If only they had struggled a little longer, the real dawn would have broken in all its glory. Gail Dunbar, Arts VI, Ross House  TO THE HORSE You were not meant to fight, noble creature. You were made to roam the fiekls of God. Earth was your home, nature your heav ' n-sent teacher. No mention in the plan was made of blood. It is known you would prefer to be free And wander with your peacefvil friends again. Yet you are here for ties of loyalty, So choose you to stay in the world of men. Noble horse, so great is your sacrifice To the men of this bloodthirsty world, O, virtuous fighter enslaved by man ' s vice, By winds of man — not fortune — tossed and twirled. You are my hero, my leader, my king. To you my tribute sonnet I will bring. SiLVA KoHN, Form Va, Fairley House JUST THE THREE OF US IT is about five-thirty, the place is Flanders Fields, the date is November 10, 1966. And if you ' re wondering what I am, well, that ' s easy, I am a pine tree. Did you know there is only one pine tree here? Yes, it ' s just the three of us: me, the poppies, and the white crosses. Today is just like every other November 10th. The old lady in black is here, walking around, looking at all the graves. Soon she will put white roses on one of them. Ever since I can remember, she has come here every November 10th to put white roses on that grave. Oh! Sorry. I guess I forgot to tell you about the little old man. He also comes every November 10th. He never talks to the lady; they just nod and walk on. I sometimes wonder why they come on November 10th, and not on the 11th, like everybody else. But I guess it ' s none of my business. They are about to walk past each other — but wait, they are stopping and beginning to talk. If I can lean a little to the right, I may be able to hear. " Excuse me, ma ' am, but you dropped your glove back there. " " Why, thank you. I wondered where I had lost it, " replied the lady. " Do you realize this is the first time we have spoken? " he said. " Yet I have seen you every November 10th for the past twenty years or so. " " Yes, it ' s rather odd, " she said. " I think more and more poppies appear every year, don ' t you? " he inquired. " Oh yes, definitely, especially tmder that pine. Did you know my son is buried there? " " You mean the grave with the white flowers? " the gentleman asked. " Yes, that ' s it, " she answered. " But that ' s where the 22nd Squadron is buried. " " Yes, I know that. At least I should, my son was a gunner in it, " she said, rather annoyed. " He was! " exclaimed the man. " My son was too. He was a private, first class. "  50 Gloucester Sto, Apto Toronto 5 April 10,1967 Dear Miss S tans fie Id, " Prompt service our motto " -= the literary section reached me at an ideal time, tv70 hours after I ' d given ray last class of the year, and two days before the start of end-of-year administrative worko 1st prize: THE CIRCLE -- Pat Lowe, Form V B, Fair ley House 2nd prize: WORDS — Pam Sears, Arts ' ' I, Ross House I prefer not to divide prose and poetry, because there is so little of either that is any good, and because The Circle is by far the best thing in the section — idea a bit hackneyed, but the author the only vrriter in the group who can really handle words we 11. The following are corranents on the other pieces, if you ' re interestedo Arctic Sunset: vague, muddled description images arbitrary, imposed — many cliches o False Dawn: ouchj (Query: how can dia one do anything with stillness other than hear it?) Just the Three of Us: I had a wicked, momentary impulse to send off a postcard to you immediately, saying that this was of course my choice for 1st prize, (T ' That would you have done? — phoned Verdun at once? Seriously, what could you do if a judge should do a thing like that?) To the Horse: 0 intrepid poet, you were not meant to write, noble venturer, nature (dead in tooth and claw) must indeed be your heav ' n-sent teacher -= noble reader, so great is your sacrifice » The Bend: Did you give them an exercise this year on suspense? Not at all bad, actually; but I have the feeling the avtthor never quite decided what she wanted to be around that bend; and the last sentence thus reads as an anticlimaK instead of a climax, And all a bit too vague, granted thfet the author depends to some extent on vagueness for her effects , Battle of the Wild: pure cliches, through and through. Enter John Wayne: kill or be killed. Also extravagant. An Ode to Chemistry: Predictably, I liked this I To be Orange: inaccurate (if one looks at color scientifically!) — and for no good reason. Also somewhat contradictory Contrived, The Helpful Past: And next Sunday, our preacher will be that famoms versifier. , , Jane: completely unbelievable and pointless; characters lifeless; most amazingly unreal description of swimming, etc, I And I do wish I could figure out how that raft suddenly got into the picture. o ri ■ -V r :■■ ■ The Lonely Man: I always thought Howard Johnson was a restauranfefeer? contrived, too " cute " ; action and description at odds UvixxsL Unrealistic. A Winter ' s Night: not bad, though Doley Henderson isn ' t really a poet. Idea and verse form fine, but rhythms off; and it is all vaguely unsatisfying. The Mob: I wish _! had the ability to " arable along " in the midst of As for the 2 winners: The Circle , as I ' ve said, shows the author ' s genuine ability to create scenes and emotions through words. Only a few flaws (e,go, sun pushed from " throne " ), though the basic idea is one that has been a bit overworked. But the author wouldn t know this. Words is the only one of the oems which is really a poem -- which wouldn ' t be just as good in prose and which has something interesting to say, or rather, is something interesting. The first 3 lines of the 2nd stanza need working on; but the rest is good, with an occasional slip (how can a " void " " blur " anything?). These 2 pieces are, I think, much better than anything else in the section. I ' d be fascinated to know how far your judgment agrees with mine I 1 enjoyed reading these. Perversely, I enjoyed the worst ones most, apart from the 2 winning ones. It was a most welcome vacation from term papers. (I did the last 40 at the beginning of last x ?eek, and have been doing late ones bit by bit, as they ' ve been drifting into the office; Friday was the last day I ' d take them.) Gumming, Barclay, and Donald seem to be extraordinarily weak in writers, though Barclay at least has 2 that aren ' t bad. But I must say that I don ' t feel any kind of alma -mater sympathy -or Gumming I Must dash off now to a Gombined Depts. meeting (last one of the year), Hope to see you soon, and please do let me know what you think of these literary efforts? attempts? masterpieces? (I hope I don ' t sound nasty I wrote that last sentence thinking of The Helpful Past and False Dawn. To fto-tkc - U 4V. WwJuvir a " crushing, swarming, whirlpool " , and to feel only " lost and friendless " as the five o ' clock rush bowled over m,e and onto the bus! (1 ar; r.;o. ■. ;.uf;.r;:}YrJ:c S 0 :] ri . " . •■ .r.. " My boy was a sergeant, Mullin, Peter Mullin, maybe your son knew of him? " sbe asked excitedly. " Peter Mullin, Peter Mullin, yes, of course, how silly of me. My boy, Johnny Harrison, and yovirs were close friends. " " Did Johnny ever write and tell you of the time they . . . " Why did they have to walk away? I guess it was the snow that chased them. This may sound strange to you, but even though it ' s snowing, it seems much warmer. NoRANNE White, Form IVb, Fairley House THE BEND BEFORE him, the long corridor stretched endlessly on, disappearing into the darkness; behind him, they were advancing, slowly. They wanted him to keep walking, walking down this hall — to, he knew, a sudden death, his sudden death. He kept walking. He dared not stop. His fear drove him on. Then, he saw the bend. Beads of sweat broke out on his forehead. His legs felt weak, yet he kept walking, walking down this strange gauntlet of fear, steadily treading to the bend ■ — to his death. He wondered what would be behind the bend — a beast? More of them? A pit? He furtively licked his dry lips. Yet he walked on. He thought of death, imagining what it would be like to be dead, DEAD. He wondered if death would be kinder to him, he wondered — Then, he rounded the bend. Wendy Fyshe, Arts VI, Ross House THE CIRCLE THE heat had been unbearable that week. The coimtryside withered under the brassy sun. On a shaded veranda, the one oasis in the persistent glare, a man stood surveying his parched land where a few scattered field hands listlessly went about their work. Trouble was moimting and this sudden climb in temperature wasn ' t helping matters. For many weeks now he had noticed the hostile faces of the croppers and the cold civility with which the house servants did their tasks. He was uneasy, and so were the neighbouring landowners. They all had a premonition of what was coming, yet were too frightened to face it. A small houseboy let the porch door slam behind him. Ignoring his employer ' s questions as to where he was going, the boy slouched off down the gravel path, and only the Jime bugs droned an answer. The man slumped down on the cool, green steps. The whir of the house air-conditioner mingled with the chirping of the crickets and the clattering of the lunch dishes being washed in the kitchen. Once, those sounds had given him a feeling of security, but now even these familiar noises were nerve-racking. On the lawn tufts of grass were baked brown, and across the searing black tar road the man could make out a blurred, wavy picture of his drooping crops.  The stalks bowed their heads, all hope of life gone, stolen by the relentless glowing ball in the sky. Nature had triumphed over machinery. Strange that there should be no one working now. The men had been ordered to save as much of the produce as possible. Where were they? Probably swilling beer in some dark, back room. Suddenly, all was silent inside the house. Nothing could be heard from the kitchen or any other room. No doubt everyone was asleep, though the housekeeper had no right to be napping. The man heaved himself up and strode to the other side of the balcony, the perspiration running in rivulets down his heavy body. A fitful breeze whispered the suggestion that he lie down . . . take it easy . . . the heat was bound to burn itself out. Wearily he stretched out on an inviting hammock and all the day ' s worries were erased as he gently swayed back and forth, back and forth . . . He awakened with a start at the sound of his foreman ' s voice. The sun had been pushed from his throne by a grey phalanx of cloud, and a wind had blown up. Below the veranda stood the plantation staff, waiting and tense. Yes, thought the man, the time has come. His strong black hands gripped the banister and his eyes searched the hostile, white faces. Cold blue eyes met his, wishing death to the oppressor. The dark master fought down a sob of fury. It wasn ' t fair. They had had their day once. His rule had been so short. Yet he knew that this was the beginning of a long journey. He had finished the last lap of just such a struggle begun long ago by his forefathers . . . Where would it end? Pat Lowe, Form Vb, Fairley House JANE ' • ' •Tank? " I called again. She must be in her rooni. What a good girl; I knew J she would stay there, quietly playing with Jake, her doll. Slowly I opened the door so as not to disturb her. But where was she? The little rocking chair was empty. Oh, well, she must be playing in the back yard. Once again I went through the kitchen door and called softly — no answer ! Now I moved faster, feeling my muscles tighten as I walked round the cottage. Tears welling in my eyes, I broke into a run, heading for the beach. " Jane! Jane darling! " I called imtil my throat ached. My eyes madly searched the ocean, as the heavy, black clouds rolled in over the shore. Surely I had seen a little dark spot bobbing with the waves. But were my eyes playing tricks on me? I ran to the house for the binocidars. Yes! A pair of arms splashing in the water as a body bobbed up and down. Hardly thinking, I tore off my clothes and dove into the water. It must have been like ice, but I didn ' t notice then. Lacking coherence in my frenzy, my arms and legs splashed at random, but I managed to make some headway. All I could think of was that little body so far from me yet so near. Choking and coughing, I went under as a gigantic wave crushed me. My throat, already dry from calling, was now caked with salt, and I could barely swallow. As I brushed the stringy hair from my stinging eyes, I peered into the gloom, trying with that glimmer of hope to catch sight of my child. But my legs, now numb, were moving slower and slower. So I ploughed the water with my arms, giving every now and then a spasmodic kick with my aching legs, but always I had  the image of my child before me, dragging me on. Suddenly a weak cry shocked me into consciousness. I tried to call back, but the sound never got past my throat. Straining every muscle, I lunged forward, my lips crusted with salt and slightly apart. Oh God! My child! My child! Again I heard a cry. I could barely make out her form as it sank into the hollow of a wave, to rise again in a moment, gagging and coughing. I had to reach her! I gave a wild kick and clutched my knee to my chest. Writhing with the pain of the cramp, I swallowed even more water — but that cry! I lunged another yard, grasping my leg. But there it was ! Her raft ! There was her raft ! I grabbed it with glee, but my last store of energy left me: it was empty! Ellen Cash, Form Va, Donald House THE HELPFUL PAST We cannot change the past; It is gone forever away. But, unforgotten, it serves As a guide for a newer day. The errors we made last week, Mistakes of the month before . . . Now that they ' re well understood, Need never be made any more. The past is a storage vault From which we are able to borrow The aid that experience lends For a wiser, better tomorrow. Deborah Wall, Form Vb, Gumming House TO BE ORANGE LIKE a burning fire, I stand out of a woods of people. If you come too close, you will be swept away into a land of heat. Darkness will never come to you; peace will never be with you. You will never know silence. I am not just a colour, I am anger; I am joyfulness. Not gentle, but harsh; not soft, just brilliant in whatever mood I represent. On a dark night, you can see me from far away. But can you really see me? Yes, you can see my colour, but I do not really live in your world. I live in a world inhabited by colours of all types. Some are soft and pale, others are bright and bold. But I — I am the boldest! I am the king of brilliance. To be orange is to be respected, to be looked up to. To be orange is to be in a high position, with none above you and hundreds below you. I am not just a ruler. I am the god of all colours. Vicky Odell, Form IVb, Fairley House  BATTLE OF THE WILD ALL alone, he stood there. Beautiful and deadly, fire in his coat, burning embers in his eyes, he paused on the crest of the hill. There he stood, alone in his glory, silhouetted against the sea and heavens. Suddenly, his muscles tensed; nostrils flaring, he scented a stranger in the wind. With lightning speed, he wheeled, and raced down the rise, his magnificent head tossing a thick, flaming mane. Rearing, he stopped! There before him stood his foe, the wildcat from the hills. Drought and famine had forced him down to the plain, to hunt and kill or be killed. For a moment they stood apart, eyeing each other, measuring, estimating. Then, as if by mutual consent, they attacked. The furious cries of battle split the soft summer air. The timid sea wrens winged into the skies in alarm, while the countryside grew silent to watch the death battle. Even the surf, pounding the rocks far below the cliff, could not deaden the soimd of that furious battle. The magnificent stallion, and the wiry, wily cat fought the war of ages of nature. At last it was over . . . The victor stood above the fallen, sides heaving, his coat drenched with foam. Then, with a high, shrilling victory cry, he wheeled, and galloped again to the rise. His coat no longer burnished, his arching, valiant neck showing his battle scars, he stood lifting his head to the salt breeze, the starry skies. Slowly, without a backward look, he trotted off, in search of water. Jeanie Macleod, Form IVb, Ross House [ 44 ] THE BREEZE The wind was born a little breeze To kiss the tops of budding trees, To rock the birds to sleep at night. And wake the dew-drenched blooms at light; To fan the blazing sun at noon, And dance around the cratered moon. She chased the stars about the crest, And put the milky way to rest. And then she hurried to the sea And sipped up water like a bee; She scurried back and sprinkled down On trees and grass a sparkling crown. So with her task all finished now. She hushed and died, up in a bough. MoNiQUE Matza, Form Vb, Ross House I THE LONELY ONES ALONE in their chairs; eyes once bright, now dim and unseeing; bodies once healthy, now frail; past the prime of their lives, they sit, reminiscmg of the days when they too were yoimg and active: of the picnics as children, of school days, of the rollicking parties. Perhaps they look back on the times when they were ill. Those were when a mother was always there to look after them, comfort and care for them; when friends w ould visit and bring happiness. Those were times long gone. Now they look about them at a world busy with work, fun, and excitement. But to this world they do not belong. No longer do they enjoy the sporting fun of life, for we have excluded them. What must they think? How does it feel to be unwanted, imthought of? People who give aid in crossing streets, finding pillows for tired heads, care so little. Can this world be so cruel, so selfish, locking out those who were once as keen and lively, but who have now passed from that glittering era into a dark, lonely, melancholia, there to be left, patiently, to wait? Patty Shepherd, Form Vb, Fairley House AN ODE TO CHEMISTRY Sing a song of Chemistry, A beaker full of lime. Four and twenty test tubes Breaking all the time. When a jar is opened. What an awful reek! Isn ' t this a dreadful time To have, three days a week? Judy Warren, Arts VI, Ross House  THE LONELY MAN HOWARD Johnson was a rloor-to-door salesman. On this particular day he was feeling extremely weary, and he still had to make a few more calls. Turn- ing off the highway, he entered the richer part of town. He eyed both sides of the road cautiously, looking for a prospect. A little way down the road he spotted an old man, obviously a tramp, who was gazing at a huge mansion. The sign on the gates revealed the family ' s name to be Clarke. Everything he had on seemed well worn, baggy and ageless. His hair was sooty, thus giving an impression of his having just come off the last freight. As Johnson drew up in front of the house, a faint smile flickered over the old man ' s face. ' T wouldn ' t bother trying to sell these folks nothing, Mister, " he said. " They wouldn ' t buy, I bet. " " I ' ll find out for myself, " Johnson answered shortly and started up the path. " ' Sides, " the aged man leaned against the car, " they ain ' t home. " " Are you sure? " Although he had no reason to believe him, he was tired. " Sure I am. They ain ' t home. " " Well, since their car is here. Til try anyway, " Johnson said, immoving. " You think folks like them have only one car, " he sneered. " They went off ' bout half an hour ago all gussied up. " " How long have you been hanging around here? " Johnson eyed him suspiciously. " I dunno. But I ' ll tell you this, they ain ' t home hardly. " There was impatience in his voice. Then, looking up at the setting sun, he said, " They ' d look at a purty sky and see a slice of lemon in a glass of red wine, wonderin ' when it will get dark so they can get to a party at a respec ' able hour. " Johnson smiled inwardly, thinking that the old man was older than he had thought. " I wonder if them people work as hard as they think for all their dough. ' Taint easy to tell from here what goes on inside, is it? Jest skip this place. " He slid away from the car and propped himself up on the gate post instead, pulling out a grimy quid of tobacco and staring at it absently. Johnson was startled, but shrugged and climbed back into the car. He started the engine and rolled a few yards to the next house. He grabbed his case and started up the path. Next door, at the Clarke place, the old man trudged up to the door, opened it and leaned in : " Come on, Martha. There is a limit to how late we can be for a masquerade! " Donne Kozel, Arts VI, Barclay House  WAMBA ' S WINTER Wamba, like a fox-fvirred buifalo, lifting his nose in salute to the breeze trotted down the road, in the last winter. How many winters past, cold and snowy ones — how many buffeted you, old dog? They blew past you, and left you standing In the path of spring. But you, too, like snow-flakes and ice floes on the river, you have been swept away by the dying gale. Towards the end of the snowy season, and in the winter of your years, you couldn ' t wait and return once more to spring. Mary Ellen Geggie, Arts VI, Gumming House THE MOB IT was crushing, swarming, a whirlpool of nameless, seemingly faceless, beings. Always rushing, it appeared to have no goal. As it brushed by me, it seemed insensitive and unaware of its surroundings. Rude and impersonal, it jostled, shoved, poked and tripped anyone in its path. Having lost human qvialities, it ceased to be hmnan, living only as a continuously moving mass. And I was afraid. As I ambled along, I observed it. I was sensitive to its cold mood and thus felt lost and friendless. How covild it be so unconcerned? Rosemary Patton, Form Vb, Ross House WORDS A mouth opens; Words tumble out And fall stillborn To the barren earth. Embryos, Unworthy of burial. A thought pierces the stillness; A meaning enters your essence For a moment. Words try to express Its earnestness. But they are void And can but blur the meaning. Pam Sears, Arts VI, Ross House  THE FALLS BY MOONLIGHT The noise of the water began to get louder and more distinct, and, as we stumbled round the last bend of the path, we arrived at the destination of our midnight ramble. There, in front of us, framed by the gentle outline of the trees, was the waterfall. In the daytime, the falls are a breathtaking and wonderful sight, but at night-time there is something magical and sinister about them. Tonight the moon was behind some clouds, but we could see that the water which roared incessantly came down only one of the sides of the waterfall. The two sides were separated by a huge island of dark and forbidding rock, which towered above us. The other fork was in complete darkness. Below the falls, the brown waters of the whirlpool were surging to and fro against the rocks which lined the river bank. The spray could be felt on our faces, although we were quite a distance away. After gazing in awe for several minutes, we were just about to make our way back up the narrow, winding path, when the moon slipped out from behind the clouds, and we had to stop and gaze for a few more minutes. The waterfall looked beautiful and enchanting in the moonlight, but it did not stay like this for long, because soon the clouds drifted over the moon, and we were in darkness once again. Now we were faced with the long walk from the falls up to High Force in the dark. Jane Weddle, Form Vb, Barclay House A WINTER ' S NIGHT Snowflakes drifted lazily to the ground, Without sound. Silver trees shimmered in the moonlight That night. The little town blanketed in snow Could not know. Peace and tranquillity all about, But not throughout. Quickened footsteps on the path. Result of wrath. Two men fought, then two lay dead, The snow, their bed. The snow continued, the night wore on. And on . . . DoLEY Henderson, Form Vb, Barclay House  1. Tall up. 2. All rifilit! X lio said I had a firt cri lliuiiili! 3. I wisli 1 IukI a coiilour chair. 4. Swing your partner, doh sfc doh! 5. I ' ll get that kid at recess. 6. Now repeat after nie: hear no evil. 7. Oh no, the mice are loose! 8. That ' s funny! It was here yesterday. 9. Please don ' t let it explode! 10. Mrs. Jones, you could expel me for this, but you have ... 11. Oh! The smell from the lab is coming up again. 12. . . . Then there was our Field Day. 13. Yo-de- lay-he-hoo! 14. All right, one more word in Japanese and you ' re out! 15. If you ' re so smart, you think of one, I can ' t! 16. Have you heard about my dogs? 17. It ' s your exam, but you can ' t see it! 18. I ' d rather fight than switch.   THE GYM DEMONSTRATION HE theme for the Gym Dem, held on March 9 and 10, was Physical Education A — Figure, Form, Fun. IVb began the Dem with an exhibition of Medau club work, followed by Form II who gave an authentic rendition of " La Cucaracha " . IVa ' s free cal, performed in wildly coloured body leotards to the music " He " , was very effective. Va ' s mat work, again arranged in a pin-wheel form, ended in a spectacular pyramid. Arts VI then gave a varied and rather funny display of marching and exercises, followed by the Junior Gym Club. IIIb ' s Medau hoops were very rhythmical, and provided a contrast to IIIa ' s Tired Trunblers, who (complete with pyjamas) demonstrated the " fun " side of physical education. The optional free cal group was smaller this year, and tended to be more interesting as a result. The Scottish Country Dancing group followed, and the girls did well in spite of the lack of black dancing shoes. Science Vl ' s exercises to " Lara ' s Theme " was a good exhibition of formal calisthenics. Upper II, dressed in shocking yellow skirts and blue jeans performed an Israeli folk dance. Vb ' s Medau balls routine went well, until the record player rebelled; everything smoothed out in the end, however. As a final nimiber, the Senior Gym Club vaulted on the pommel horse and box. After the Grand March, the G badges and stars were awarded. The Lucy Box award for athletic ability and good sportsmanship was presented to Sue Henry. Our thanks and appreciation go to Miss Hodgson, and to Mrs. Ryckman who played for the Grand March. Maureen Burns, Debbie Hughes, Daphne Clarke, Julia Morgan, Kathy Fletcher, Martha Henry, Karin Katz, Sherry Mero, Sally Moore, Susan Pritchard, Elizabeth Rubenstein, Janet Shaffran, Kathy Cash, Marie Gauthier, Ellen Henderson, Colleen Heffernan, Joan Marshall, Ellen Nemec, Louise Pigot, Veronica Pimenoff, Dominique Beccat, Ellen Cash, Debbie McRobie, Sue Hajaly. Joanne Bird, Hanna Deutschenschmied, Jessie Fiske, Jennifer Madill, Cynthia Miller, Barb Busing, Dale Dansereau, Sheila Fishbourne, Pippa Hall, Nancy Draper, Josephine Lightfoot, Janet Onions, Anne Boulton, Pauli Donnelly, Alice Klinkhoff, Silva Kohn, Maureen Mulvihill, Margaret McGregor, Rosemary Patton, Patty Shepherd, Pat Barnard, Gail Dunbar, Pam Sears, Debbie Spafford, Margie Fox, Sue Henry, Andrea Mason, Annabelle Moore, Brenda Wilson. G BADGES STARS [51 ] I I, AM I Standing: Annabelle Moore, Pat Barnard, Carol McDermid, Brenda Wilson. Kneeling: Donne Kozel, Margie Fox (Captain), Sue Henry. BASKETBALL Although Traf placed only third this year, the teams played very well. A great many people remarked on their good sportsmanship, and that alone is something to be proud of. The second team is very promising, and within three years Traf should be back at the top of the league. YOUR support is what they need most! ! SWIMMING This year, two sessions of Red Cross courses were held. The results of the first session were: Senior: Dale Dansereau, Daphne Clarke, Kathy Fletcher, Sheila Fishbourne. Intermediate: Jeannie Saros, Cynthia Nunns, Janet Chandler, Ellen Cash. Junior: Laura Parmeggiani, Julia Morgan, Chris-Ann Nakis, Maria Bronfman. Juvenile: Janet Blane, Zana Main, Jane Fiske. Traf placed second in thv swimming competition held at the Dorchester Y on November 4.  TEAM 11 Standing: Veronica Focke, Pippa Hall, Sally Moore, Patty Shepherd. Kneeling: Rosemary Patton, Sue Hajaly (Captain), Barb Busing. SKIING The annual School Girls ' Ski Meet was held at Avila on March 18. It was a very cold day and the two courses, the slalom and the giant slalom, were extremely icy. As only two of our senior girls finished officially, we did not have a full team and so were disqualified. The girls who raced this year were Brenda Wilson, Joan McEachern, Patty Shepherd, Dale Dansereau, Noranne White and Colleen Heffernan. There was no junior team. Congratulations to Miss Edgar ' s, who placed first in both the senior and junior divisions. TENNIS The tennis matches this year were held at the Mount Royal Tennis Club. The members of the team were: Alice Klinkhoff, Maureen Mulvihill, Veronica Focke, and Andrea Mason, Congratulations to The Study, who placed first, and to our team, who placed third. [ 53 1 ATHLETIC AWARDS 1966 The Stocking Cup The Senior Gymnastic Shield . The Junior Gymnastic Shield . The Strathcona Shield Senior Form Basketball Cup . Junior Form Basketball Cup . Senior Form Sports Cup . Intermediate Form Sports Cup TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1966-1967 President Chairman Captain Vice-Captain Secretary GYMNASTIC OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Science VI Annabelle Moore Sue Henry Arts VI Donne Kozel Debbie Spafford Va Pauli Donnelly Veronica Focke Vb Patty Shepherd Rosemary Patton IVa Pippa Hall Barb Busing IVb Noranne White Janet Onions IIIa Marie Gauthier Elise Douville IIIb Louise Pigot Carol Preston Upper II Joanne Bird Susan Pritchard Form II Debbie Hughes Cynthia Nunns GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant Science VI Andrea Mason Franziska Knips Arts VI Carolyn Bush M. J. Henderson Va Maureen Mulvihill Anne Boulton Vb Lynda Wells Birgitte Scheel IVa Joan Fletcher Dale Dansereau IVb Raymonde Morgan Josie Lightfoot IIIa Jessie Fiske Kathy Cash IIIb Shirley Laskier Lee Martin Upper II Sally Moore Elizabeth Rubenstein Form II Georgina Wilson Julia Morgan IIIa, IIIb IVb Upper II S Wendy Hilchey ( Patsy Donnelly Va IIIa IVb IIIa Miss Harvie Miss Hodgson Sue Henry Annabelle Moore Brenda Wilson  OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1966: B.A. Dorothea Burns — First Class Honours in Fine Arts; Annette Eddison — University Scholar, Honours in History, Lieutenant-Governor ' s Gold Medal in History; Clare Cavanagh Taylor; Elizabeth Winn. B.Ed. (Phys. Ed.) Barbara Aylett — Governor-General ' s Medal in the Art of Teaching, Federation of Protestant Women Teachers ' Prize in the Art of Teaching. B.P.T. Patricia Wilson — Lieutenant-Governor ' s Silver Medal for highest standing in the Bachelor of Physical Therapy Course. B.O.T. Ruth Karlson. Editor s Note: We should like to record here that Lee Henderson gained her B.A. in 1965, and to apologize to Lee for inadvertently omitting her name last spring. McGill Junior School Certificate, 1966: First Class : Wendy Hilchey. Second Class: Hilary Chalmers, Martha Davidson, Martha Dorion, Linda Farthing, Nancy Hughes, Janet Johnston, Mary Kelsey, Maria Lubecki, Madeleine Palmer, Sally Sockett, Linda White. Third Class: Glenys Allan, Elisabeth Bardt, Kathleen Colley, Jane Cur- wood, Diana Dopking, Arlene Ferguson, Candace Fishbourne, Carole Foley, Marilyn Forbes, Lesley Gedye, Leslie Hamilton, Judith Hancock, Mary Jane Henderson, Mary Puddington, Ann Pye, Kathryn Schnezler, Brigid Shaughnessy, Leigh Smith. Congratulations to Wendy Hilchey on winning the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship into First Year Arts at McGill! Trafalgar graduates now at McGill include: First Year: Arts: Hilary Chalmers, Diana Dopking, Wendy Hilchey, Nancy Hughes, Janet Johnston, Mary Kelsey, Beli nda Kirkwood, Eleanor Nicholls, Wendy Tomlinson. Science: Madeleine Palmer. Commerce: Linda White. Music: Joan Cowie. Second Year: Arts: Anna Antonopoulos, Cathie Halpenny, Linda Marchand, Elizabeth Trueman. Science: Heather Marshall, Wendy Moore. Occupational Therapy: Margaret Monks. Music: Jennifer Giles, (Carole Irvine, Mina Webster.  Third Year: Arts: Barbara Downie, Jill Gardiner, Arianne Kudelska, Nancy MacFarlane, Sally Nicholls, Cynthia Oddie, Lynda Stenson. Science: Kathy Arkay, Susan Black. Fourth Year: Arts: Alice Home, Suzanne Kinsman, Claire Marshall. Engineering (Electrical) : Carol Holland. Macdonald College: Class II Teacher s Diploma: First Year: Kathleen Colley. Second Year: Beverley Monks, Diana Place. Class I Teacher ' s Diploma: Elizabeth Winn. Graduate Schools: Second Year: M.Sc. (App.): Christy Leslie. Third Year: Ph.D.: Bette Shannon. Fourth Year: Medicine : Sydney Price Sparling. Five Trafites are in residence at the Royal Victoria College — Sue Black, Jill Gardiner, Janet Johnston, and the Marshall sisters, Claire and Heather. We congratulate Heather, who, at the end of First Year Science, was awarded a University Scholarship and the Annie Macintosh Prize, and is now taking a double Honours course. Claire is a " Donalda " and Fourth Year Representative for R.V.C.; she also gained her Senior M for figure skating and is President of the Figure Skating Club. Jill is taking Honours English, and is a " Red Wing " . Elizabeth Trueman, also, is taking a double Honours course, in English and Philosophy, and Anna Antonopoulos is taking Honours Philosophy. Barb Downie is President-elect of Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority. Alice Home has been active in the Judo Club and the Savoy Society. Madeleine Palmer is on the staff of the " McGill Daily " , and is active in several societies, while Nancy Hughes is a member of the Public Address Society. BIRTHS We congratulate the following on the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Evans (Jean Sheppard) — in Kemptville, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. J. Beasant (Carol Bray) Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Floerscli (Jan Millican) — in La Mesa, California Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Ham (Sybil Beck) Mr. and Mrs. A. Matthew (Marlene Mackinnon) Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Darling (Jane Walker) Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Southwood (Audrey Ohman) Mr. and Mrs. T. Caron (Margaret Sparks) Mr. and Mrs. R. Bates (Jill Hutchinson) — in Cheshire, England Mr. and Mrs. T. Dryver (Louise Dupont) — in Geneva, Switzerland Mr. and Mrs. T. McDougall (Judy Brow) Mr. and Mrs. G. Smith (Ann Manthorp) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. R. Williamson (Elizabeth Brooks) Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Pope (Nancy Jane McMillan) — in Etobicoke, Ont.  And on the birtli ol daiighlers: Mr. and Mrs. R. Clewes (Sylvia Dennis) Mr. and Mrs. R. MacCallum (Peggy Eyton-Jones) Mr. and Mrs. G. Lutfy (Nadine Chaniandy) Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Clark (Margaret Blake) Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Bellfoi (Mary Udd) — in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. P. Nakis (Tassie Metrakos) Mr. and Mrs. J. F. K. Donaldson (Jane Brow) Mr. and Mrs. H. L. F. Waldbauer (Sheila Joy) Mr. and Mrs. R. Lague (Heather Bush) Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Brown (Janet Downie) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Birkett (Barhara Davison) — in Oakvilio, Ont. MARRIAGES 1966 April 23 June 3 June 11 Jime 18 June 19 June July 16 July 16 July Sept. 3 Sept. 3 Sept. Sept. Oct. 15 Oct. 22 Oct. Nov. 5 Dec. 17 1967 Jan. 21 Jan. Feb. 3 Feb. March April 9 Margaret Alschet to le Comte de Morliave Patricia Wilson to Nicholas Close Jennifer Lamplough to Paul Marchand, Jr. Margaret Clegg to William Harrison Terry Atsuko Narahashi to Tsutomu Shimozato Mary Ellen Wright to Lawrence Joel Tracey Clare Connor to James MacLennan Dowie Barbara Guimond to Gary Wayne Cruise Sydney Price to Dr. James R. Sparling Mary Dorion to Werner Richard Anton Schulz Elisabeth McKay to Richard Hoskyns Phyllis Bazin to Dr. Herbert Orlik Diane Dodd to Andre Desjardins Elizabeth Webb to Eric Colville Sievwright Elaine Speirs to Frederick von Schrader Muench Linda Barakett to Richard Shatilla Robin Richmond to Patrick Mars Beverly Rowat to Robert Allen Noakes Brown Cynthia Nonnenman to Dennis Joseph Stathatos Mary Home to Jerry Miller Diane Dunkerley to Thomas Andrew Gosling Priscilla Mansour to Alan Joseph Hudon Bonnie Love to Davis E. Fletcher Josiane Pinto to Emile Douek DEATHS December 26, 1966 — Mrs. R. Ross Macdonald (Edith Cvnnming Creelman) [ 57 ] GENERAL NEWS Last yearns Sixth: In Switzerland, Patsy Donnelly has been at Le Torrent, Linda Farthing at Le Chatelard, and Maureen Jazzar at La Fontanelle. Sally SocKETT is back home, after travelHng for four months in Europe. Elisabeth Bardt and Lesley Gedye are in First Year Arts at Sir George Wilhams. In the States, Lesley Crawford is at Russell Sage College, Jane Curwood at Pine Manor, Joan Hannan at Vernon Court, and Rosilyn King at Windham. Martha Davidson is now living in Toronto and attending North Toronto Collegiate. Martha Dorion and Marilyn Forbes are in Grade Twe lve at Montreal High School. Leigh Smith is training at the Montreal General Hospital. Among girls taking business courses are Carole Foley, Barbara Hickey and Heather Robinson. Several others are completing or improving their Junior Matric at Traf and other schools. Nursing: Last May, Christina Edwards and Cynthia Nonnenman gradu- ated from the Royal Victoria Hospital. We hear that Vanessa Morgan, who is now in training at the MGH, did brilliantly in her " capping " exams. Other college news: Marcia David, who is in her first year at Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Missouri, was one of 76 students, out of 827, named to the Dean ' s List, which recognizes students of outstanding ability. Jill Ross is in First Year Arts at SGWU, and Maria Lubecki in First Year Fine Arts. Bev Swift has had one of her short stories published in the " Prism " , the SGW literary magazine. Nike Coulourides is still doing post-graduate work at Besan on, in France; she is to be married in July. Miscellaneous: In July, 1966, Marjorie Morgan was appointed Institutional Manager of the Y.W.C.A. — The Alschet twins are still modelling for the house of Lanvin in Paris; Albertine is also designing; Margaret and her husband are living at Neuilly. 4!- STAFF DIRECTORY Miss J. E. Harvie 1520 McGregor Ave., 52, Montreal 25 Mrs. J. R. Allen Physics Dept., Bishop ' s University, Lennoxville, Que. Mrs. J. M. Amos 6151 Cote St. Luc Road, 112, Montreal 29 Miss P. BOWRON 2095 Lincoln Ave., 3, Montreal 25 Mme. B. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, 8, Montreal 26 Miss B. Campbell 456 Pine Ave. W., 24, Montreal 18 Miss C. Carson 11 Colville St., Howick, Que. Mrs. a. Chelico 7025 Fielding Ave., 202, Montreal 29 Mrs. J. H. Doupe 4729 Western Ave., Montreal 6 Miss L. Farquharson 125 Mount Royal Ave., 18, Montreal Mlle. C. Forget 3445 Cote des Neiges Road, 310, Montreal 25 Mrs. I. J. Fotheringham 32 Ave. de Metz, Lorraine, Terrebonne Co., Que. Mme. F. Garrett 191 Simard Blvd., Preville, Que. Dr. D. M. Herbert 3510 Walkley Ave., Montreal 28 Miss J. Hodgson 5875 Verdun Ave., 21, Montreal 19 Miss E. Holt 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25  Mrs. F. W. Jones 3270 Ellendale Ave., 515, Montreal 26 Miss M. MacDougall 3445 Cote des Neiges Road, 103, Montreal 25 Miss H. Monden 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. R. E. Notkin 4840 Bonavista Road, 312, Montreal 29 Mrs. H. Ridolfi 5880 Cote St. Antoine Road, 11, Montreal 28 Miss E. Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfiekl Ave., Montreal 28 Miss J. Sweet 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Mrs. W. H. Terry 4685 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 28 Mrs. G. Thomson 52 Academy Road, 104, Montreal 6 Mrs. G. R. Tucker 870 Wiseman Ave., 7, Montreal 8 Mrs. V. Vesell 3421 Drummond Street, 116, Montreal Mrs. D. Wells 3424 Simpson Street, Montreal 25 Miss P. Wilson 1 Woodland Ave., Beaurepaire, Que. TRAFALGAR AGAR, DIANA, 15 Chelsea Place, Montreal 25 ALLEN, DEBBIE. 331 Clarke Ave., 28, Montreal 6 ALSOP, JANET, 5560 McLjnn Ave., Montreal 29 ANDERSON, JANE, 419 Ellerton Ave., Montreal 16 ATALLAH, NABIHA, 3445 Drummond St., 706, Montreal 25 SCHOOL 1967 EMILI, ANNE-MARIE, 4394 Circle Road, Montreal 29 EMILI, CLAIRE, 4394 Circle Road, Montreal 29 ENGELS, PAULA, 1490 St. Clare Rd., Montreal 16 ESCOBAR, CAROL, 3787 Cote des Neiges Rd., 115, Montreal 25 EVERITT, LINDA, 692 - 5lh Ave., Montreal 19 — B — BAKTIS, MATILDA, 3965 Lacombe Ave., Montreal 26 BALL, LESLEY, 616 St. Lawrence Rd., ViUe de Lery, Chaleauguav, Que. BARNARD, PATRICIA, 47 - 13th Ave., Roxboro, Que. BARRIE, RUTH, 721 Desaulniers Blvd., St. Lambert, Que. BARROW, ROSEMARY, 3500 Mountain St., 14, Montreal 25 BECCAT, DOMINIQUE, 2255 St. Matthew St., 1004, Montreal 25 BENDITSKY, LESLYN, 6501 Kay Rd., Montreal 29 BIRD, JOANNE, 27 rue de Lombardie, Preville, Que. BIRKENS, SANDRA, 12365 Jasmin St., Montreal 9 BLANE, JANET, 1777 Parkdale Ave., Montreal 19 BLAYLOCK, DODI, 486 Monks Point, He Bizard, Que. BOULTON, ANNE, 223 Kindersley Ave., Montreal 16 BROCHU, LYNDA, 9 Chelsea Place, Montreal 25 BRONFMAN, MARLA, 1400 Pine Ave. W., 301, Montreal 25 BRONFMAN, ROBIN, 1400 Pine Ave. W., 301, Montreal 25 BROOKE, JILL, 7 Hollham Rd., Montreal 29 BROUGHTON. SUSAN, 1 Rosemount Ave., 2, Montreal 6 BRUCKER, MONICA, 1212 Pine Ave. West, 1201, Montreal 2 BURNS, MAUREEN, 605 Berwick Ave., Montreal 16 BUSH, CAROLYN, 283 Sanford Ave., St. Lambert, Que. BUSING, BARBARA, 6 Redpath Place, Montreal 25 CAMENISCH, CLAUDIA, 2257 St. Mark St., Montreal 25 CAPLAN, ELAINE, 14 Thurlow Rd., Montreal 29 CARIGNAN, LYNDA, 190 - 37th Ave., Lachine, Que. CASH, ELLEN, 4491 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 6 CASH, KATHY, 4491 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 6 CHANDLER, JANET, 4840 Doherty Ave., Montreal 29 CHRYSSOPOULOS, ROXANE, 4390 Cavendish Blvd., Montreal 28 CLABON, JACALYN, 6257 McLynn Ave., Montreal 29 CLARKE, DAPHNE, 4050 Royal Ave., Montreal 28 COLE, BEVERLEY, 110 Claude Ave., Dorval, Que. COLLINS, ANNE, 715 St. Aubin St., Montreal 9 COLLINS, MARGARET, 715 St. Aubin St., Montreal 9 COSTOM, BEVERLEY, 1745 Cedar Ave., 909, Montreal 25 CROSBY, SANDRA, 1220 Beaulieu, Montreal 9 CUKE, CHRISTINA, 10125 33rd Ave., Tracy, Que. — D — DANSEREAU, DALE, 630 Deguire Ave., Montreal 9 DEUTSCHENSCHMIED, HANNA, 3460 Simpson St., 708, Montreal 25 DONNELLY, PAULINE, 208 Victoria Dr., Baie d ' Urfe, Que. DOPKING, SALLY, 161 Slrathearn Ave., Montreal 28 DOUVILLE, ELISE, 4576 Circle Rd., Montreal 29 DRAPER, NANCY, 4567 Hampton Ave., Montreal 28 DUNBAR, GAIL, 3844 Draper Ave., Montreal 28 DUNKERLEY, DEBBIE, 295 Willowlree Rd., Rosemere, Que. — E — EDDISON, JANE, 4334 King Edward Ave., Montreal 29 EMBLEM, DEBORAH, 465 Lelhbridgc Ave., Montreal 16 FAIERSTEIN, ROSELINE, 20 St. Joseph Blvd., Montreal 14 FASHLER, HEATHER, 195 Nelherwood Cres., Montreal 29 FEIG, KATHERINE, 3250 Forest Hill, 1910, Montreal 26 FERRINGTON, JENNIFER, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 FERRINGTON, RACHEL, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 FISHBOURNE, SHEILA, 3460 Simpson St., 503, Montreal 25 FISKE, JANE, 1230 McGregor Ave., 205, Montreal 25 FISKE, JESSIE, 1230 McGregor Ave., 205, Montreal 25 FITZGERALD, KIM, 283 Florian, Rosemere, Que. FLAM, KAREN, 2050 St. Luke St., 305, Montreal 25 FLETCHER, JOAN, 448 Greenwood Dr., Beaconsfield, Que. FLETCHER, KATHY, 448 Greenwood Dr., Beaconsfield, Que. FOCKE, VERONICA, Apartado Aereo 6549, Bogota 1 D.E., Colombia FOX, MARGARET, 111 Stratford Rd., Montreal 29 FRANK, ELAINE, 5576 Alpine Ave., Montreal 29 ERASER, BARBARA, Eraser ' s Pointe, Dundee, Que. FREDMAN, TERI, 620 Albion St., San Diego, Cal. FYON, CATHY, 3250 Somerset Rd., Montreal 9 FYSHE, WENDY, 158 Wolseley Ave. N., Montreal 28 GARNIER, STEPHANIE, 4627 Kingston Ave., Montreal 28 GAUTHIER, MARIE, 100 St. Charles, St. Johns, Que. GEDEON, JESSIE, 367 Brookfield Ave., Montreal 16 GEGGIE, MARY ELLEN, P.O. Box 118, Wakefield, Que. GIRELLI, CINZIA, 3435 Drummond St., 34, Montreal 25 GOODSON, LESLIE, 3510 Mountain St., 52, Montreal 25 GORDON, VIRGINIA, 414 Bedard, Lasalle, Que. GRANT-WHYTE, SANDRA, 307 Eldorado Ave., Pointe Claire, Que. GRICHMANOFF, TANYA, 5268 Clanranald Ave., Montreal 29 GRIGOROVA, GALINA, " Bornwiesenweg " , 71 1 Slock, Frankfurt am Main, West Germany — H — HAJALY, SUSAN, 660 Parent Ave., St. JerAme, Que. HALL, JACQUELINE, 1330 Carol Cres., Chomedey, Que. HALL, PIPPA, 1330 Carol Cres., Chomedey, Que. HALPENNY, GILLIAN, 5632 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 HALPENNY, PAMELA, 5632 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 HAMILTON, GAY, 805 Sacre Coeur St., St. Hyacinthe, Que. HARRISON, LISA, 3437 Ontario Ave., Montreal 25 HEFFERNAN, COLLEEN, 304 Monmouth Ave., Montreal 16 HENDERSON, ELIZABETH, 5587 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 HENDERSON, MARY JANE, 5587 Queen Mary Rd., Montreal 29 HENDERSON, ELLEN, 158 Wicksleed Ave., Montreal 16 HENRY, MARTHA, 227 Kenaslon Ave., Montreal 16 HENRY, SUSAN, 48 Dufferin Rd., Montreal 29 HIDVEGI, SYLVIA, 5211 Eamscliffe Ave., Montreal 29 HILTY, MARY, 444 East 52nd St., New York 22, N.Y. HUGHES, DEBBIE, 3465 Redpath St., 506, Montreal 25  JACKSON, ANDREA, 3421 Kedpalh Si., Montreal 2S JAMES, ADELE, 371 Lethbridge Ave., Montreal 16 JOHNSON, SHELLEY, 182 Ducharme Rd., Rosemere, Que. JONES, CATHY, 65 Merlon Rd., Montreal 29 JORGENSEN, ANNE.METTE, 136 rue de Normandie, Preville, Que. JOTCHAM, CANDACE, 3768 Cote des Neiges, Montreal 25 JOTCHAM, JOY, 3768 Cote des Neiges. Montreal 25 — K — KATZ, KARIN, 5563 Pinedale, Montreal 29 KAZAM, JENNIFER, 4300 Western Ave., 1005, Montreal 6 KEERI-SZANTO, KATHY, 6 Russell Ave., Montreal 16 KENWOOD, LEIGH, 386 Revere Ave., Montreal 16 KITCHING, PAMELA, 2329 Hingston Ave., Montreal 28 KI.INKHOFF, ALICE, 5568 Queen Marv Rd., Montreal 29 KNEEN, JUDITH, 3465 Stanley St., 16, Montreal 2 KNIPS, FRANZISKA, 680 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 6 KOHN, SILVA, 5765 Cole St. Luc Rd., 508, Montreal 29 KONOPKO, EVELYN, 2102 Beaudel Place, Montreal 9 KONOPKO, SUSAN, 2102 Beaudel Place, Montreal 9 KOZEL, nONNE, 1990 Cole Vertu, Montreal 9 KRAUS, DANIELLE, 6240 Lavoie, Montreal 15 KRAUS, DEBORAH, 6240 Lavoie, Montreal 15 LAFOREST, MARIE ANNE, Andes Copper Mining Co., El Salvador, Potrcrillos, Chile LANG, JANE, 60 Chesterfield Ave., Montreal 6 LAPHKAS, CHRISOULA, 3914 Maplewood Ave., Montreal 26 LASCHINGER, SUSAN, 2162 Sherbrookc St. W., 14, Montreal 25 LASKIER, SHIRLEY, 4775 St. Kevin St., 5, Montreal 26 LaVIGNE, NANCY, 150 Hampshire Cres., Beaconsfield, Que. LAW, VIVIEN, 264 Montarville Ave., Longueuil, Que. LEVINE, ROBIN, 2480 Decelles Ave., Montreal 9 LIFSON, SHARON, 5972 MrShane Ave., Montreal 26 LIGHTFOOT, JOSEPHINE, 3460 Simpson St., 803, Montreal 25 I.IONTOS, ANTHEA, 200 Kensington Ave., 704, Montreal 6 LORIMER, CHRISTINE, 1 Redpath Row, Montreal 25 LOWE, PATRICIA, 161 Percival Ave., Montreal 28 LUETTICKEN, STEPHANIE, 371 Place-des-Fleurs, Dollard des Ormeaux, Que. LUNN, DEANA. 212 Regent St., Greenfield Park, Que. — M — MACFARLANE, JENNIFER, 224 Kenaslon Ave., Montreal 16 MACK, JANICE, 412 Slrathcona Dr., Montreal 16 MACLEOD, JEAN, 5501 Bradford Place, Montreal 26 MADILL, JENNIFER, 601 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 6 MAIN, ZANA, 1176 St. Mark St., 68, Montreal 25 MARCHANT, PAMELA, 454 Victoria Ave., Montreal 6 MARINO, CAROL, 3346 Cote de Liesse, Montreal 16 MARRAZZA, ISABELLA, 141 Glengarry Ave., Montreal 16 MARSHALL, JOAN, 2170 Hanover Rd., Montreal 16 MARTIN, LEE, 325 Lethbridge Ave., Montreal 16 MASON, ANDREA, 443 Claremont Ave., Montreal 6 MATZA, MONIQUE, 6331 McLynn Ave., Montreal 29 McDERMID, CAROL, 74 Summerhill Ave., Valois, Pie. Claire, Que. M. DOI f;AI.L, GAY, 433 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 6 M. I ( III UN, JOAN, 754 Houde Blvd., St. Lambert, Que. M.(,HM.(IH, MARGARET, 7430 Bavard Ave., Montreal 16 McROBIE, DEBBIE, 653 Victoria Ave., Montreal 6 McSHANE, CHRISTINE, 281 Westgate Dr., Rosemere, Que. MICHALAK, MARY ANN, 4145 Blueridge Cres., 5, Montreal 25 MILLER, CYNTHIA, 633 Kenaslon Ave., Montreal 16 MILLNER, ANNE-MARIE, 4553 Michel Bibaud, Montreal 29 MILNES, VICKI, 320 Princess St., Lachute, Que. MOLNAK, JUDY, 5160 Decelles Ave., 510, Montreal 26 MOORE, ANNABELLE, 68 Finrhley Rd., Montreal 29 MOORE, SALLY, 68 Finchley Rd., Montreal 29 MOORE, MARILYNNE, 1350 Heron Rd., 56, Dorval, Que. MORGAN, ANDREA, 3097 The Boulevard, Montreal 6 MORGAN, RAYMONDE, 3097 The Boulevard, Montreal 6 MORGAN, JULIA, 530 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 6 MORRIS, LESLEY, 15 Ellerdale Rd., Montreal 29 MU I.VIHILL, MAUREEN, 4300 Western Ave., 101, Montreal 6 NAKIS, CHRIS-ANN, 27 Courceletle Ave., Montreal 8 NEEDHAM, BARBARA, 14 Madsen Ave., Beaurepairc, Que. NEMEC, ELLEN, 3105 The Boulevard, Montreal 6 NEMEC. JANE, 3105 The Boulevard, Montreal 6 NEWTON, CANDIDA. 3460 Simpson St., 806, Montreal 25 NICHOLLS, ANNE, 325 Cote Vertu, 102B, Montreal 9 NUNNS, CYNTHIA, 5610 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 28 — O — ODELL, VICKI, 476 Sloane Ave., Montreal 16 OH, HELEN, 4887 Victoria Ave., Montreal 29 ONIONS, JANET, 4165 Grand Blvd., Montreal 28 P — PALEKAK, iMEDINI, 3460 Simpson St., 802, Montreal 25 PALMER, DIANA, 295 Vivian Ave., Montreal 16 PARMEGGIANI, LAURA, Calle Suapure, Qla. Elena, Colinas de Bello Monte, Caracas, Venezuela PATTON, ROSEMARY, 696 Aberdeen Ave., Montreal 6 PAYNE, LEE, 9112 Waverley Ave., Montreal 11 PEFANIS, DIANE, 321 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 6 PERRY, DEBORAH, 3 rue de Normandie, Preville, Que. PIGOT, LOUISE, 309 Strathearn Ave., Montreal 28 PIMENOFF, VERONICA, 71 Percival Ave., Montreal 28 PIZZOLONGO, LINA, 185 Les Erables, Laval-sur-lc-lac, Que. PRESTON, CAROL, 2150 Cambridge Rd., Montreal 16 PRITCHARD, SUSAN, 2080 Shopiere Rd., 9N, Beloit, Wisconsin 53511 — R — RANDELL, CARMEL, 1566 Pine Ave West, 01, Montreal 25 REDSTON, HEIDI, 865 ■ 38lh Ave., Lachine 32 RENAUD, SUSAN, 5434 Brodeur Ave., Montreal 28 RIESMAN, DIANA, 1545 McGregor St., 703, Montreal 25 ROBB, DEBORAH, 800 Lakeshore Drive, 62, Dorval, Que. ROBERTS, ANN, 1227 Sherbrooke St. W., 45, Montreal 25 ROBERTS, CATHERINE, 4123 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 ROSS, CELIA, Aberfoyle, Ontario ROSS, ELIZABETH, 20578 Lakeshore Rd., Bale d ' Urfe, Que. ROSS, PATRICIA, 616 Smart Ave., Montreal 29 ROTH, PATRICIA, 382 Montmorency St., Laval-des-Rapides, Que. ROTHGEB, ELIZABETH, 1420 Couvrelte, Montreal 9 ROY, SUSAN, 61 Lockhart St., Chateauguay, Que. RUBENSTEIN, ELIZABETH, 109 Finchley Rd., Montreal 29 SABOLO, LINDA, 1971 Canora Rd., Montreal 16 ST. JEAN, JOANNE, 3485 Ellendale Ave., Montreal 26 SAITANIS, ARGYRO, 235 Sherbrooke St. W., 602, Montreal 18 SAMANT, DIPA, 3455 Cote des Neiges, 728, Montreal 25 SAMANT, SHUBHA. 3455 Cote des Neiges, 728, Montreal 25 SANDERSON, JANE, 4645 Draper Ave., Montreal 28 SANGOWICZ, ELISABETH, 316 Querbes Ave., Montreal 8 SAROS, JEANNIE, 396 Sloane Ave., Montreal 16 SAROS, LYNN, 396 Sloane Ave., Montreal 16 SAWANT, SHEILA. 106 Stanley St.. St. Lambert. Que. SAWANT. ANJALI. 106 Stanley St.. St. Lambert. Que. SCHEEL, BIRGITTE, 634 Carlelon Ave.. Montreal 6 SEARS. PAMELA, 2080 Hanover Rd., Montreal 16 SELICK, LYNN, 1605 Norway Rd., Montreal 16 SEYMOUR, SHERYL, 3484 Stanley St., 501, Montreal 2 SHAFFRAN, JANET, 5554 Alpine Ave., Montreal 29 SHEPHERD, PATRICIA, 21 Hampton Gardens, Pointe Claire. Que. SHORE, MARTHA, 356 Glengarry Ave., Montreal 17 SIMONS, RUTH, 3597 Papineau Ave., Montreal 24 SIMPSON, ELIZABETH, 118 Indian Road, Kingston, Ontario SINGER, NORINNE, 85 Charnwood Rd., Beaconsfield, Que. SMITH, MARTHA, 495 Claremont Ave.. Montreal 6 SMYTH. SALLY, 4505 Montclair Ave.. Montreal 28 SNIGUROWICZ. DIANA, 149 St. Joseph Blvd. W., Montreal 14 SOCKETT, DIANE. 3555 Cole des Neiges. 1006. Montreal 25 SOMMERHALDER. LOUISE, 1507 McGregor St., Montreal 25 SPAFFORD, DEBORAH, 94 Dufferin Rd., Montreal 29 .STOFFREGEN, MARIANNE, 4878 Westmount Ave., Montreal 6 TABAH, BARBARA. 7347 Ostell Cres., Montreal 9 TAIT, CATHERINE, P.O. Box 10, St. Andrew ' s, N.B. TOWNSEND. BARBARA. 4390 Western Ave.. Montreal 6 TSAKARISSIANOS. LILA. 3095 Bedford Rd.. Montreal 26 TSIKOURAS, MARY. 5781 Fleet Rd.. Montreal 29 TUSTIN. PAMELA, 6630 Monkland Ave., Montreal 28 VACK, MARIE FLORENCE, 3448 Harvard Ave., Montreal 28 VARDY, LIANNE, 263 Mary Blvd., Greenfield Park, Que. VASILIOU, MARIA, 742 Upper Belmont Ave., Montreal 6 VON COLDITZ, CONNIE, 189 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 16 VOORSANGER, CINA, 47 Holton Ave., Montreal 6 — W — WALL, DEBORAH, 1545 McGregor St., 503, Montreal 25 WALL, LORRAINE, 1545 McGregor St., 503, Montreal 25 WALL, NANCY, 1545 McGregor St., 503, Montreal 25 WARREN, JACQUELINE, 1981 Lyall Ave., Montreal 5 WARREN, JUDITH, 1545 McGregor St., 303, Montreal 25 WATERS, COREEN, 322 Jeanne Petit. Boucherville. Que. WEDDLE. JANE. 2050 St. Luke St.. 1007. Montreal 25 WELLS. LYNDA, 7140 Churchill Ave., Montreal 19 WHITE, NORANNE, 49 Belvedere Rd., Montreal 6 WILLIAMS, ELIZABETH, 4230 Powell Ave., Montreal 16 WILLSON. SUSAN. 11806 Michel Sarrazin. Montreal 9 WILSON. BRENDA. 35 Thurlow Rd., Montreal 29 WILSON, GEORGINA, 5444 Duquette Ave.. Montreal 28 — Y — YEA. SHARON. 399 Clarke Ave.. 6B. Montreal 6  BORN 50 YEARS BEFORE CONFEDERATION Bank of Montreal Canada ' s First Bank LUKIS STEWART PRICE FORBES CO. LTD. GENERAL INSURANCE BROKERS Montreal: Toronto: The Royal Bank ol Canada Building, 60 Yonge Street, Place Ville Marie, Toronto 1, Ontario Montreal 2, Canada Telephone: EMpire 3-8275 Telephone: 861-3592 [ 61 ] TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Wells Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Luetticken Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Nunns Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Rowland Henderson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Tustin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George Tsikouras Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Needham The Church of St. James the Apostle St. Catherine St. at Bishop TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967  Compliments of bur- ameo STOCKINGS BURLINGTON HOSIERY CANADA LTD. 130 ST. JOSEPH BLVD., LACHINE, QUE. DOWNTOWN •FAIRVIEW-POINTE CLAIRE A LIFETIME CAREER that s inter eatuiii reuardinfi profiressive? . . . opportii n itios it nlim ited are yours at Simpson ' s THE ROBERT SIMPSON MONTREAL LIMITED  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Compl ' tnioits of Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Levine CornpUments of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard L. Konopko Coniplinieiits of Mr. and Mrs. Peter A. Jorgensen With the Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul Gauthier Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Flam Complime)its of Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Engels Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon J. Emblem Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Jacques Carignan TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 | 64 Compliments of MARSHALL STEEL COMPANY LIMITED 7 MARSHALL STREET, CHOMEDEY, QUE. PRO ARTE JOAILLIERS 1429 Mountain Street, Montreal 25, P.Q. Tel.: 844-6269 [ 65 1 TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Complimoits of Major and Mrs. J. J. Ross Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Lifson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Singer Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Abel Selick Co)npliments of Dr. and Mrs. J. Sangowicz Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Pritchard Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Pimenoff TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 [ 66 1 Ogilvy ' s ... for the new and the unusual • j La nouveaute et I ' medit chez Ogilvy BISHOP ' S UNIVERSITY Lennoxville, Quebec A RESIDENTIAL UNIVERSITY FOR MEN AND WOMEN FACULTIES OF ARTS, SCIENCE AND DIVINITY HONORS AND PASS COURSES ARE PROVIDED FOR THE FOLLOWING DEGREES: ARTS — SCIENCE — DIVINITY — BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Post-Graduate W ork h Provided for: Master of Arts ■ — M.A. Master of Science — M.Sc. Master of Education — M.Ed. Licentiate in Sacred Theology (L.S.T.) Sanctae Theologiae Baccalureus (S.T.B.) High School Teachers Certificate VALUABLE SCHOLARSHIPS For Calendars, with information regarding requirements, courses and fees, apply: THE REGISTRAR BISHOP ' S UNIVERSITY, Lennoxville, Quebec  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs, Roy E. Perry Compl ' nneuts of Dr. and Mrs. Jung H. Oh Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Henderson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Molnar Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Shepherd Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Gordon Laschinger United Theological College 3473 University St., Montreal 2 Principal: George Johnston ' Compliments of an anonymous donor " TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967  You ' ll know what to wear when with Miss Renfrew fashions and sportswear to bank on. They ' re your kind of clothes, chosen from around the wide world. H l C4 Ia.CW at HOLT RENFREW Sherbrooke at Mountain 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 BAN K 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 ' II be amazed how fast your collectior) will growl MM, BIRRS JEWELLERS Anonymous 69 TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Cnmplinieiits of Mr. and Mrs. V. Marino Compl moits of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Burns Compliments of Mr, and Mrs. Stanford T. Brucker Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. Beccat Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Baktis Compl Dients of Mr. and Mrs. A. Vardy Complimoits of Mr. and Mrs. J. Lloyd Warren TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 [ 70 J COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE H. L. LECLAIR CO. LTD. TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD 185 Van Home Ave., Montreal 277-1 186 • Airline, Steamship and Railway Tickets and Reservations • Independent and Conducted Tours SAWS — KNIVES — ABRASIVES • Hotel and Resort Bookings SALES AND SERVICE • Baggage and Accident Travel Insurance • CoJHpliments of W. H. HENRY LIMITED 3417 Cote des Neiges Road MR. MRS. DOUGLAS MILLER (Guy at Sherbrooke) MONTREAL 25 , 937-8901 ? 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 INTERESTED IN A RETAILING CAREER? MORGAN ' S miCOm GRADUATES Our expanding organization is? cdnstantly looking for graduates of executive calibre;; seeking careers in ■ ' ■ ' • Merchandising • ales Management • Bujring • Accounting and Control • Credit Managemient • Advertising • Display • Personinel administration ; • Plant and Building management As part of an organization that extends from coast to coast, a career at Morgan ' s can offer a wide variety oi ' opportunities. We, invite you to discuss your, future plans with us, and our Employment Department will be pleased to arrange an interview. Telephone VI 4-1515, local 627 TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Compliments of j Mr. and Mrs. J. Norman Donnelly Compliments of | Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Barnard I i i iments of ' i Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Chalmers - i Coinplhnents of Mr. and Mrs. F. Gedeon I j Coynpliments of Dr. and Mrs. Ian Grant- Whyte j ■ j Complhnejits of Mr. and Mrs. David J. FitzGerald i i Compliments of ' ' Mr. and Mrs. T. Denis Jotcham , Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. Hajaly Com pi TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967  Compliments of THROUGHOUT IN TUTTO A TRAVERS THE WORLD IL MONDO LE MONDE Compliments of GREAT-WEST LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY, HEAD OFFICE, WINNIPEG Your Future Is Our Business . . . Today Compliments of AVIATION ELECTRIC LIMITED Compliments of EXECAIRE (QUEBEC) LTD  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Scheel Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Hamilton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Snigurowicz CompTunents of Mr. and Mrs. A. Jack Moore Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nakis Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Escobar Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Macleod Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Marshall TRAFALGAR ECHOES 196 ' 7 [ 74 I j l With the compliments of the ■ " I.A.C. Group of Companies 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 I 7 5 I TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Costom Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Allen Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L. St. Jean Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Henry Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Caplan Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Robb Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Ferrington TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 I 76 Co?)ipr i ie)!ts of STEVENSON, BLAKELY, BLUNT CO. Chartered Accountants WINSPEAR, HIGGINS, STEVENSON AND DOANE Chartered Accountants 635 DORCHESTER BLVD. WEST MONTREAL WINSOR 6? NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL " IT ' S REDPATH- ' FOR CoinpTnnents of j REAL ESTATE REDPATH REALTIES Curwood Sons Ltd. LIMITED Painters - Decorators 1537 BURNSIDE ST. 937-8501 Compliments Compliments of of METALS ALLOYS COMPANY LIMITED Parisian Laundry 1611 BERCY STREET CO., INC. MONTREAL 24, P.Q. • FREHCH CLEAHERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street WE. 5-6316 Compliments R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited Parisian Javel Water and Par-Eze Concentrated Bleach Dispensing OPTICIANS Contact Lenses a specialty Phone 849 ' 733J FYON FYON LIMITED 1119 St. Catherine Street West (Near Peel) MONTREAL L J TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Coinplhnejits 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. Ed J. Nicholls Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Milnes Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Martin TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967  Compliments of DONALD KUJAN, b.a., b c l Gate, Ogilvy, Bishop, Cope, Porteous Hansard LAWYER - AVOCAT ADVOCATES, BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS Suite 700, 1 Place Ville Marie Montreal 2 Compliments of WALTER KLINKHOFF OMEGA CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD. GALLERY SELECTED PAINTINGS • 1200 SHERBROOKE ST. W. MONTREAL BENCH TABLE SERVICE LTB. Party Supplies — Sick Room Rental Equipement de parties Accessoires d ' invalides Sales, Rentals — Ventes et louages J Tel. RE. 8-4755 6220 Decar ie Blvd. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC ■ Compliments of P. MARRAZZA INC. Main Store: 7082 St.-Hubert — Tel. CR. 1-1182 Branch: 219 Ste. Catherine E. — Tel. VI. 5-1289 Y V J. ICE CREAM ✓ SuLUU. strong Montreal, Que. HEALTHY BODIES [79 J TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Coniplii)ie)its of Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Wall Complimetits of Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Willson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Mack Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Odell Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rubenstein Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Chandler Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Max W. Frank TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 [ « ' » ] nm€Ricnn L. J. Dunbar Co. PRINTERS. EMBOSSERS, LITHOGRAPHY BINDERS. CONTINUOUS FORMS LOOSE LEAF SYSTEMS 1980 Cabot Street Montreal 20 767-1568 Coinpl ' nnents of 1. Shaffran Limited 5575 De Gaspe Montreal, Que. From a parent H. MONTPETIT, B.Ph., prop. Gold Medalist, University of Montreal Prescriptions carefully and accurately piled at reasonable prices. 1385 Greene Ave., corner Sherbrooke 932-2136 — 932-2488 Compliments of QUEBEC SEED LTD. MONTREAL TED LIONTOS LIMITED COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY 1549 Burnside Place Montreal 935-8521 OHM AN ' S JEWELLERS WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS Established 1899 1216 Greene Avenue, WESTMOUNT 933-4376 933-4046 TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 Compliments of YARNTEX CORPORATION, LIMITED Quality Knitting Yarns MONTREAL, QUEBEC TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 82 Riverside 4-5531 Compliments of LonJ-Aboud Engineering Limited Stephen E. Vamos MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS ▼ Fencing Professor 3025 Montee de Liesse North End Tile Co. LIMITED ' iJtjpo raplitj for tkii annual kij Contractors in Marble, Tile Ceramic, Mosaic Terrazzo Work Typographic Service Regd. Tel. RAymond 8-3617 - 8-3618 6775 BORDEAUX ST. MONTREAL UNIVERSITY 6-6547 Jaifxf products Compliments of John C. Preston Ltd. OFFICE DESIGNERS Tel. 484-8401 7470 St. Jacques W. Compliments of ESTABLISHED 1932 PASSPORT PHOTOS 2 HOUR SERVICE AVAILABLE WESTMOUNT REALTIES COMPANY Head Office 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 MEYERS STUDIO FOR BETTER PORTRAITS Lakeshore Office Town of Mt. Royal Office 48 Coolbreeze Ave. 785 Plymuth Ave. OX. 7-4460 RE. 1-7741 1121 St. Catherine St. West Tel. 849-7021 Montreal 83 TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 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. J. Churchill-Smith Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Cuke Mr. and Mrs. Norman M. Fishbourne Dr. and Mrs. David Geggie Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Liglitfoot Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lowe Dr. Parmeggiani Marchi Mr. and Mrs. R. G. McEachern Group Captain and Mrs. J. A. Newton Mr. and Mrs. John H. Patton Professor and Mrs. A. M. Ross Mr. and Mrs. W. Sabolo Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Sears Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Spafford Mr. and Mrs. E. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. Wilson TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1967 84 f 1 I
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