Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1968 volume:
Trafalgar MAGAZINE STAFF Editor Patricia Lowe Assistant Editor Janet Chandler First Sub-editor Birgitte Scheel Second Sub-editor Sheila Fishbourne Secretary-Treasurer Barbara Busing Sports Editor PippA Hall Art Editor Anne Boulton 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 Form VI A Debi Robb Form F b Sue Broughton Form Va Beverley Cole Form Vb Heather McConnell Form IV A Kathy Cash Form IVb Elizabeth Williams Form III A Gay Hamilton Form II Ib Joanne Wells Upper II Maureen Burns F arm II , Elaine Frank CONTENTS In Memo ri am 4 Dedication 6 Sixth Forms 11 Juniors 23 Foreign 30 Senior Literary 35 Sports 49 Old Girls ' Notes 54 Directory S7  lltoirtal ' • ' •T WILL win or I will fall. " These were the words of a winner, Nancy Greene, A Canada ' s only Olympic Gold Medallist this year. We may not all be flying down mile long slalom courses, racing against the clock, but we can each benefit from this skier ' s philosophy. Unfortunately, the wish to shoot for the stars is often suppressed by a fear of falling. We are going to fall, perhaps more often than we shall win. Our lives will ebb away, giving us high points and low depths; and the most successful of us will be those who, while rejoicing in a victory, can accept a failure; can fall and fall and not become discouraged. The true competitor burns to win, but he can look on his setbacks, disap- pointing as they may be, as stepping stones of experience. Competition, the desire to succeed in any form of life, inevitably trails losses in its wake. Intoxi- cating victory is a reward deserved only by those who, like Nancy Greene, face failure bravely, never letting it lure them into self-pity, but rather using it to goad them on to the heights.   In iirmortam CHARLES VINCENT MASSEY s a great Canadian, the Rt. Hon. Vincent Massey will be remembered foi £ _ asserting Canada ' s position abroad, for he admired all that is best in Canada ' s tradition, history, and way of life. He showed the world what Canada stood for. During World War II, he held the post of High Commissioner for Canada at Canada House, London, England. The very fact that he voluntarily withstood the hardships of war-torn Britain underlines his unflinching sense of duty. In London, he stood for Canada; he spoke for Canada. To Canadian troops abroad, he and Mrs. Massey extended a warm welcome by establishing hospitality centres for all ranks. They were also instrumental in founding a convalescent home for wounded Canadian soldiers. But it is as Canada ' s first native-born governor-general that we, the Canadian youth, will remember Vincent Massey. In this we can rejoice that Canada is a nation — individual and autonomous — yet a nation respecting the Crown and all the traditions and ideals for which it stands, a nation in which are united peoples of many races, creeds, and colours. Vincent Massey stood for these things — he himself a Canadian first, yet respecting the place of the Crown in Canada. During his term of office he revived former customs, such as the governor-general ' s drive to the opening of Parliament in an open carriage. He spoke to millions of their place in Canada, of Canada ' s place in the world. He showed us that we carmot progress without respect for the past. He spoke to school children, granting many of them holidays " in the name of the Qvieen " , thus bringing the Crown nearer to them. Trafalgar was one of the schools to which he granted such a holiday when, on February 10, 1956, he opened our new wing. This day will always be remembered by all those present at the ceremonies as a very happy occasion. Vincent Massey had faith in Canada ' s future. To us who want to make bright that future, he had this to say: " What sort of person do we wish our young Canadian to be? What will he be like if he embodies the best in the Canada around him? He will have some reverence for the past, a respect for what has gone before. He will have kept some of the simple virtues of an earlier time which will help him to sort out the real from the counterfeit. He will think for himself, with respect for the views of others. He will work hard and play hard and know how to use his increasing leisure. He will have resources within him to keep him independent of the mechanized pleasure of the age. He will be able to laugh at the absurd and will become angry at the sight of injustice. He will not be ashamed of good manners. He will show an inherited instinct for freedom. He will nurse a personal devotion to the welfare and safety of his country. He will have a deep and quiet belief in what she is and what she can do. " Surely, if we remember these words, the Canada of tomorrow will be a better place in which to live.  DEDICATION Iris year we affectionately dedicate our magazine to Dr. D. M. Herbert. Dr. J- Herbert first came to us in 1955 and since that time has greatly contributed to the musical life of the School. Thanks to him, we now have our annual Spring Musical Evening which he instituted in 1956. Dr. Herbert has always worked tirelessly to see that Carol Concerts and Closing Exercises were per- formed successfully and has devoted much time and effort to the Special Choir. Thank you, Dr. Herbert, for your patience and for the knowledge you have tried to impart.  FORM OFFICERS FIRST TERM Forms Presidents Vice-Presidents VIa Anne-Marie Millner Janet Chandler VIb Birgitte Scheel Sue Broughton Va Pippa Hall Sheila Fishbourne Vb Marie Vack Vicki Odell IVa Diane Sockett Jenny Madill IVb Kit Roberts Anne Roberts IIIa Jane Eddison Gay Hamilton IHb Sue Pritchard Shirley Laskier Upper II Debbie Hughes Julia Morgan SECOND TERM Forms Presidents Vice-Presidents VIa Anne-Marie Millner Cathy Fyon VIb Sue Broughton Monique Matza Va Barb Busing Dodi Blaylock Vb Heather McConnell Laura Woolley IVa Matilda Baktis Jenny Madill IVb Kit Roberts Anne Roberts IIIa Anne-Louise Boswall Karen Flam IIIb Joanne Wells Cathy McCuaig Upper II Michele Kirkwood Maureen Burns Treasurers VIa Barbara Needham IVa Marie-Anne Laforest VIb Linda Wells IVb Nancy Wall Va Beverley Cole IIIa Martha Henry Vb Susan Orr IIIb Elizabeth Rubenstein Upper II Celia Ross  AWARDS 1967 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 Carol McDermid. 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 Franziska Knips. THE GOVERNORS ' MEDAL, awarded to the girl who has maintained the highest academic standing throughout the final year, was won by Pamela Sears. THE CUMMING PRIZE was awarded for loyalty, all-round contributions to the life of the School, and a high standard of work, to Pamela Sears. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded for initiative and enthusiastic support of School activities to Susan Henry. THE JANE WEDDLE MEMORIAL TROPHY, presented by the Trafalgar Staff of 1966-1967, to the Fifth f orm girl who most nearly resembles Jane in courtesy, character and academic achievement, was awarded to Lynda Wells. Academic Prizes Awarded to the Sixth Form Pamela Sears — General Proficiency, History, French, Mathematics, Latin Carol McDermid — General Proficiency, French, Mathematics, Latin Wendy Fyshe — General Proficiency, French, Latin Mary Ellen Geggie — General Proficiency, The Goldstein Medallion, French, Latin Gail Dunbar — General Proficiency, Mathematics Deborah Spafford — General Proficiency Susan Henry — Chemistry The Bryan Prize Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Patricia Lowe Prizes for literary contributions to " Echoes " First : Patricia Lowe Second : Pamela Sears This year, Nancy Volesky won third prize in an essay contest sponsored by the Christian Pavilion at Expo. Anne Boulton ' s colourful still life won the Students ' Federation art prize at last February ' s Arts and Science Fair. Congratulations, Anne and Nancy.  THE CHOIR THIS year, the special choir, under the expert guidance of Dr. Herbert, has been a great success. His varied choice of music has given us an interesting and enjoyable time. Through good attendance on Wednesday afternoons and Friday mornings, we hope to present a Spring Concert which will be as suc- cessful as the Carol Concert at Christmas. We are indebted to Dr. Herbert for his patience, hard work, and talented direction of our efforts. Especially since this has been Dr. Herbert ' s last year at Trafalgar, we hope that the choir has given him as much pleasure as he has given us. The choir will greatly miss him, as will the entire School. We have been fortunate to have sung under such a well-known and able director. Jeanie Macleod Veronica Focke Choir Secretaries YOUNG PEOPLE ' S CONCERTS TRAFALGARIANS proved themselves avid music lovers as they attended the Young People ' s Concerts for the third consecutive year. These programmes were presented by the Montreal Symphony Orchestra at Place des Arts and provided four informative Wednesday afternoons. Pierre Hetu, as host conductor, wittily led us through the four sections of the orchestra; the woodwinds, strings, percussion and brass all having their turn in the spotlight. Even for those dead set against culture, these short concerts offered an excellent introduction to classical composers, and were specially prepared for normal and high school students. M. Hetu explained the function of his orchestra in simple terms, so that each composer ' s selection could be fully appreciated. We were given a taste of many classic artists, from Dragonetti to Tchaikovsky. For the keen music lovers, the Junior Committee of the Montreal Symphony sponsored a Music-Art Contest, to be judged by Dr. Arthur Lismer. JUNIOR RED CROSS R is for the REPS: Pauli, Maureen, and Barb. E is for EFFORT: the kids worked so hard. D is for DONATIONS: at Christmas time, behold! C is for the CANDY and CALENDARS we sold. R is for the REGRET: that Mrs. Pollak moved. O is for ODD: all the animals that were boohed. S is for SIGNING: of questionable merits. S is for SPIRIT: it ' s up to you to carry it.  GRADUATION DANCE I remember — Maria and Linda ' s pre-dinner party. Delicious food, pale pale punch. Laughter, introductions, a camera flashing. The ride to the Ritz. Dinner, formal atmosphere until " The Queen " . Then, choking on water. The dance. Some arriving on time. Others coming by ox-cart. Fire alarm. " The One Track Mind. " Coloured lights, great music. Lights in the smoking room. Door prizes and clieering. Doley and Patty ' s 2-4 a.m. party. Plus juke box. Someone rolling down the stairs. Someone at the keyhole. Piling into cars, heading to Cathy and Adele ' s party. The lively group by the record player. Three on a couch. Wet snow and no boots. Alice and Ellen ' s breakfast party. Sleepy faces. Marshmallows roasting on an open fire. Meeting the Gazette boy at the door. Sunrise. Then, deep sleep for all the Cinderellas. DoLEY Henderson That gay evening of January nineteenth didn ' t just happen, it took quite a bit of planning. The graduating class would like to thank TOGA, who offered advice and that all-important essential — money. Miss Pocock was very helpful, and Mrs. Terry and Mrs. Amos proved able consultants. Pauli Donnelly and Cathy Fyon transformed the gym into Versailles, with a huge cupid and a balloon chandelier as the outstanding features of decor. Door prizes, hunted up by Barb Needham, enlivened the dance. The throbbing beat in this eighteenth century atmosphere was provided by " The One Track Mind " . Linda Wells and Maria Vasiliou gave a pre-dinner " cocktail " party before the group headed for the Ritz. Parties after the dance were held by Doley Henderson and Patty Shepherd; Adele James and Cathy Fyon. The evening wound up, or rather a new day began, at Alice Klinkhoff ' s house for breakfast, with Ellen Cash co-hosting. A few brave souls stumbled back to disassemble the gym, bill for most, Saturday was a day of well-deserved rest.  FORM VIA PATRICIA ELIZABETH ELLEN CASH, " El " , " Cashew " , 1966-1968 Donald House " It takes all the running you can do to keep in the same place. " Ambition : Musician. Probable destiny: Assistant to the assistant at Hanielin. Pet possession: That little black book . Favourite expression: " Oh Charybdis! I ' ve done it again! " Pet aversion : People who tell her what she should be doing. Pastime: Trying to do what people tell her she should be doing. Activities: Head Prefect, Grad Dance Gommittee, Gym Club. LINDA CHRISTINE BATTAH, 1967-1968 Donald House " Today ' s problems don ' t give me any trouble — I ' m still working on yesterday ' s " Ambition : Teacher. Probable destiny: Writing a dieter ' s cookbook. Favourite gesture: Talking with her hands. Pet possession: Her comforter?! Pet peeve : Morning walk. Gan you imagine: Linda not having something to worry about? Activities: Drama Glub, Ghoir, Boarder. KATHERINE ANNE HUGHES BOULTON, " Anne " , 1963-1968 Gumming House " The hurrier I go, the behinder I get. " Ambition: Nursing. Probable destiny: Making people sick. Pet aversion: Reading aloud in French, English, and Prayers. Favourite expression: " Rats! " " Bah Humbug! " " Right Kemo ...Sabi. " Theme song: " Oh! I wish I was an Oscar Myer Weiner " Happiness: A dirty pair of sneakers. Claim to fame: Being kissed by R. D. Wilson in assembly. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Drama Club, Senior Gym Club, Form Games Captain, Art Editor of " Echoes " .  Gumming House ., the only GILLIAN ELIZABETH BROOKE, " Jill " , " Jillio " , 1963-1968 ■■ con resist everything except temptation way to resist temptation is to yield to it. " Airil)iti ii: Travellin (;;. I ' lolialilc (Ifsliiiy: Touring Hainpstead! I ' t ' t aversion: (ioing to lied early on week-ends. Pet possessions: (Canopy bed, maroon convertible. Asset: Long nails. Happiness is: A long week-end, knowing you have only four days in the next week. I ' astinie: Doing rrazy things. Theme song: " L ' amoiir est Bleu " LYNDA JEANNE MARIE CARIGNAN, 1966-1968 Donald House " Though nothing can bring back the hour Of splendour in the grass, of glory in the flower. " Ambition: Arts degree. Probable destiny: (Christmas graduate. I ' et aversion: A certain salt shaker. ( ian you imagine: Lynda in " A " French? I ' et possession: " Ski boots " . Pastime: Writing names on her desk. Asset: (ireat handwriting. (Maim to fame: Her many coats. JANET CATHERINE CHANDLER, 1964-1968 Ross House " Science is vastly more stimulating to the imagination than are the classics. " — J. B. S. Haldane And)ition: B.Sc. (Agriculture) Probable destiny: Educated hick. I ' et possession: A kilt MADE IN SCOTLAND. I ' astinie: Hymns, hymns, and more hyinns. I ' et aversions: Latin (poetry) and hymn players who resign or don ' t turn up. Theme song: " My Heart ' s in the Highlands " Activities: Form Vice-President, Secretary of Hymn Players, Special Choir, Assistant Editor of " Echoes " . PAULINE FRANCIS DONNELLY, " Fauli " , " Paul " , 1964-1968 Gumming House " know all the answers; as long as you ask me the right questions. " Ambition: To finish school. Probable destiny: Traf 1982. I ' et possession: A cute I ' il pilot. Pet aversion: People who spell her name P-O-L-L-Y! Pastime: Commuting. Asset: Her droopy eye. Can you imagine: Being able to read Pauli ' s handwriting? Activities: Prefect, House Head, School Red Gross Representa- tive, First Basketball Team, Form Gym Captain, Drama Club, Gym ( ' lub. Free calisthenics. Swimming Instructor, Choir, Graduation Dance Committee.  SALLY DOPKING, 1963-1968 Barclay House " Everything is sweetened by Risk. " Ambition: Art school. Prototype: One half of the inseparable duni-diinis. Can you imagine: Sally not worrying about something? Asset: Low-necked tunic. Happiness is: Spending money. Pet aversion: Trying to fill this in. Theme song: " All You Need is Love " CAROL ANNE de ESCOBAR, 1959-1968 Donald House " Silence is the Virtue of Fools. " ' Ambition : To be an actress and travel around the world. Probable destiny: T.A.LT. 1970 and Ste. Agathe. Pet aversion: People who don ' t like Yul Brynner. Weakness: Uniforms. Can you imagine: Carol talking softly? Asset: Sense of humour!?) Pastime: Giving advice to Fraser. Theme song: " Hello niy Honey, Hello my Bai)y " (accompanied by tap dancing) VERONICA FOCKE, " Nika " , 1964-1968 Ross House " The memory of what has been And never more will be. " Ambition: Going through Med. School. Probable destiny: Translating at medical conventions. Pet possessions: Candles and nose guard. Can you imagine: Veronica not playing basketball? Assets: Being quatrilingual ; her judo chop. Favourite song: " Leaving on a Jet Plane . . Pastimes: Adding up points; giving her room-mate a spanking. Activities: Prefect, House Head, School Sports Vice-Captain, Swim Team Manager, Tennis team. First basketball team. Choir Secretary. BARBARA ANNE FRASER, " Erase " , 1965-1968 Barclay House " Good things come in small packages — I ' m an exception. " Ambition: To get out of Traf. Probable destiny: Boarding-house matron. Asset : Her legs. Pet peeve: Teenieboppers. Pastime: Waiting for contact with the outside world. Can you imagine: Barb without David?  CATHERINE FYON, " Cathy " , 1962-1968 CuMMiNC House " Your friend has a fripnd, and your friend ' s friend has a friend, so be discreet. " Aiiiliitioii : Switzerland and Nursing. I ' roiialde destiny: Sirk yodeler. I ' et aversion : CJeograpliy assignments. I ' et possession : Metal skis and a raccoon coat. I ' astime: Telling the hack of the class what time it is. Happiness is: An oversized raccoon coat. Claim to fame: Tousled curls. Activities: Form President, Drama Club, Dance Committee, Photography Editor of " Echoes " . ADELE JAMES, 1964-1968 Barclay House " Better to he seen than heard. " Amltilion : Nursing. IVohahle destiny: A ski casualty. I ' et aversion: Knitting House squares. Pastime: Talking. Happiness is: A horse? or a boy? Claim to fame: Long nails. Activities: Choir. ALICE VIVIAN KLINKHOFF, 1963-1968 Donald House " There are two types of people in the world: those who agree with me and those who are wrong. " Ambition: To go through college. Probable destiny: In one door and out the other. Pet possession: Two desks. Can you imagine: Alice with a tidy desk? I ' et aversions: Hairdressers, House plays, and hamburgers without ketchup. I ' avorite expression: " Oy vey. " Asset: Giggle. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Students ' Federation Repre- sentative, Study Centre volunteer. Tennis team. Swim team. Gym club. SILVA MERIAM KOHR 1965- 1968 Fairley House " And I cant help hut wonder where I ' m bound, where I ' m bound; I can ' t help but wonder where I ' m hound. " Andjition : Getting an education in school. Probable destiny: Getting an education in spite of school. Asset: That mind. Pet possession: Awareness and that smile. Favourite expression: " Be yourself. " (She smiles it.) Pastime : Contemplation. Theme song: " Changes " Activities: Senior Gym Club, CBC Youth Council Representative. [14 J SHARON LIFSON, 1966-1968 Fairley House " Let no one who lotos be called altogether unhappy; Even love unreturned has its rainbow. " — Barrie Prototype: The other half of the inseparable ilum-dums. Pet possession : Raccoon coat. Pet aversion: Split ends. Claim to fame: Baggy tights. Can you imagine: Sharon on the basketball team?! Pastime: Asking Cathy the time. Happiness is: 3:15 — except on Thursdays when it ' s 4:30. ANNE-MARIE MILLNER, 1964-1968 Fairley House " Les paresscux ont toiijours envie de faire qiielque chose. ' Marquis de Vauvenargues Ambition: Travelling around the world. Probable destiny: Examining passports at the Quebec border. Pastime: Trying to pick an argument. Favourite expression: " Hey you! " Weakness: Gourmet food. Claim to fame: Read about her in ten years. Theme song: " Going Places " Activities: Form President, Library Monitor. ANDREA C. MORGAN, " Anwia " , 1965-1968 CuMMiNC House " So long as we love, we serve; so long as we are loved by others, I would almost say ive are indispensable; and no man is useless while he has a friend. " Robert Louis Stevenson. Ambition : Drama. Probable destiny: Where the crowd isn ' t. Asset: Longer than long eyelashes. Pet possession : Teddy named Nobin. Theme song: " Somewhere my Love " Can you im agine: Andrea organized? Bedtime story: " Little Black Sambo " Happiness is: Receiving a letter every day. MAUREEN MARGARET MULVIHILL, 1965-1968 Donald House " I ' m in complete control . . . It ' s the situation that ' s a little out of hand. " Ambition: To retire at 21. Probable destiny: College, and still working at 80. Pet aversion: Donut lovers. Favourite expression: " I refuse to answer, on the grounds that it may incriminate me. " Asset: Strength to continue Latin. Prototype: A confused computer. Favourite bedtime story: TRAF in Wonderland Activities: School Reel Cross Representative, Basketball team. Tennis team. Swimming team, Gym Club, Drama Club, Form Gym Lieutenant.  BARBARA LOUISE NEEDHAM, " Needy " , " Barb " , 1963-1968 Fairley House " Almost everyone knows the difference between right and tvrong — some just hate to make decisions. " Ainhitioii : To have one. I ' rol)a l)le destiny: Across the street with the ' Mafia ' . Favourite expression: " Sail Away. " Pet possessions: Lufl ; drumstieit; RCRK. Asset: Aliility to hlink when a Trafite commits a No-No! Can you imagine: With Barh — anything ' s possible. Pastime: Coffee at the M.A. with Debi. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Treasurer, School Red Cross Secretary, (irad Dance Committee, Form Games Lieutenant, First Basketball Team, Free Cal, Diving Team Coach, Swimming Instructor, Choir. DEBORAH .lANE ROBB, " Debi " , " Robb " , 1962-1968 CuMMiNC House " should reach my last moments ivith perfect lucidity, I jeel sure that I would enter eternity with my eyes wide open and a feeling of intense curiosity. " — Leon Bloy Arnbilioii: Europe ' 68. Probable destiny: St. Sauveur. Favourite expression: " Hey, you got a spare now? " " This i unreal. " Pet possession: " Tobacco " pouch. Pet aversion: Mondays, and a few other things. Pastime: Coffee at the M.A. with Barb. Asset: Her " ' philosophies " , and ability to argue. Can you imagine: Debi not finding another meaning for anything? FORM VI B SUSAN .lENNIFER BROUGHTON, " Sue " , " Susie " , 1966-1968 Donald House " Faith builds a bridge from the old world to the next. " E. Young Ambition: Elementary teacher. Probable destiny: Saleslady at Morgan ' s! Asset: English accent. Pet aversion: Spiders. Favourite expression: Pastime: Reminding photos done, or . Prototype: Noddy. Activities: Form Vice-President, Grad Dance committee, Form President (second term), Special Choir, Form Representa- tive for " Echoes " , Drama Club, House Red Cross Representative. ' ' Have you brought your money? " ! ! people to bring their money, or have  ELIZABETH ANN HENDERSON, " Doley " , 1964-1968 Barclay House " So near, and yet so far. " Ambition: College. Favourite expression : " Stund. " Pet possession: 8 " x 3 " eraser. Prototype: One of the Three Musketeers. Theme song : " Love is Blue " Pastime: Writing (notes) and laughing. Happiness: Tanned, blond, and wearing faded Madras shorts. Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Games Captain, Study Centre tutor. PATRICIA EILEEN LOWE, 1961-1968 Fairley House " What some men think has more power than what others say. " Ambition: To write. Probable destiny: " Look! " said Jane. " Look at Spot run! " Favourite expression: " Why is everything so difficult? " Pet aversion : Intense Intellectuals. Pastime : Being upset. Claim to fame: " You ' re at Traf, Charlie Brown. " Can you imagine: Pat leading a riot? Activities: Prefect, Editor of " Echoes " , Special Choir, House Red Cross Representative, Grad Dance Committee, Repre- sentative to McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest. PAMELA JEAN MacDONALD, " Pam " , " MacD " , " Chico MacKy " , 1967-1968 Fairley House " The Devil can quote scripture for his purpose. " Shakespeare Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching monkeys to eat bananas with their toes. Favourite expression: " Oh navel, navel, navel! " Asset: Her " warped " sense of humour. Can you imagine: Pam in proper uniform? Pastime: Giving lectures in Geography. Theme song : " Chiquita Banana " MONIQUE MARTINE MATZA, " Nicky " , 1963-1968 Ross House " Les bonnes habitudes s ' acquierent, se developpent, et recompensent I ' effort de Vindividu qui fait preuve de bonne volonte pour s ' ameliorer de faqon constante. " Ambition: To study and travel. Probable destiny: Mrs. Doupe ' s lab. assistant. Pet aversion: People who won ' t let her explain. Pet possession: French passport. Pastime : Going to Paris. Asset: Ability to appear attentive in class. Can you imagine: Monique failing Maths or Chemistry? Activities : Form Vice-President, Special Choir, Volleyball team.  MARGARET JANE McGREGO R, 1958-1968 Ross House " never let school work interfere with my education. " Aiiil)ition: To go to McGill. I ' roljable destiny: Grade 12, Montreal High. (jan you imagine: Margaret not talking in class? Pastime: Writing notes (History notes, of course!) Pet aversion : Baked beans and cheese sandwiches. F avourite expression : " I don ' t believe . . . " Theme song: " Suzanne " Claim to fame: Contacts that didn ' t work. DEBORAH JANE McROBIE, " Debbie " , 1962-1968 Gumming House " O give me a home Where the buffalo roam. " Ambition: To go out west. Prol)abIe destiny: Staying in the east. Pet aversion: Montreal. Pastime: Wishing to be at the country. Can you imagine: Debbie being on time for Friday afternoon history class? Favourite expression: " Oh, my lord! " Theme song: " It Happened Just That Way " Activities: First Basketball team. Swimming Instructor. VICTORIA ELIZABETH MILNES, " Vicki " , 19 64-1968 Barclay House " you cannot have the best. Make the best of what you have. " And)ition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Latin teacher at Traf. Pet aversion: People who always complain. Pet possession: Fuzzy black colt. Can you imagine: Vicki not doing her Latin homework? Activities: House Head, Special Choir. LESLEY ELIZABETH MORRIS, " Lem " , 1963-1968 Ross House " Experience is the name everyone gives to his mistakes. " Wilde Ambition: To travel. Probable destiny: Pimento-stuffer in an olive factory. Pet aversion: Fruit. Pastime: Day-dreaming. Happiness is: A piece of chocolate cake. Asset: Natural blond hair. Bedtime story: " The Return of Dracula " Weakness: Dark fudge.  ROSEMARY JESSICA ANN PATTON, " Rosie " , 1963-1964, 1966-1968 Ross House " Sometimes with secret pride I sigh. To think how tolerant am I; Then wonder which is really mine, Tolerance — or a rubber spine! " Ambition : To travel and study. Probable destiny: The first woman M.T.C. bus driver without a high school diploma. Pet peeve: People who eat her cookies at recess. Prototype: Olive Oil (thanks Frase!) Pastime: Expanding her cosmic consciousness. Asset: Her ability to eat and eat and never get fat. Can you imagine: Rosemary — fat? Activities: Prefect, Gym club. Form Gym Captain, School Games Secretary, Study Centre volunteer. KAREN M. RITCHIE, 1967-1968 Barclay House " Living is A thing you do ) Now or never — Which do you? " Ambition: To go to the Bahamas or Alps with that someone special. Pastime : Thinking up devious plans to ace the opposition. Pet aversion: Trite sayings: " More fish in the sea and more pebbles on the beach. " Pet possessions: Her Teddy Bear — Big Beegee, and Pooh Bear. Favourite expressions: " Thweetie — clue-in! " " You wouldn ' t believe it! " Theme song: " Catch the Wind " Favourite bedtime story : " Winnie the Pooh " Happiness is: a grubby pair of jeans all full of holes. ELLEN MARIE BIRGITTE SCHEEL, " Berg(ie) " , 1961-1968 Donald House " Errare est humanum. " Asset: Her red hair. Pet aversions: Buses; Senior locker room. Happiness is: Anyone who can pronounce her name. Favourite expression: " Je ne sais pas. " Pastime: Daydreaming. Weaknesses: Licorice; harpsichords. Theme song: " Whatshername " Activities: Form President, First Sub-editor of " Echoes " , Form Games Lieutenant, Prefect, House Head. PATRICIA MARGARET SHEPHERD, " Patty " , 1963-1968 Fairley House " You can lead a horse to water, but if you can make him float on his back, then youve got something! " Ambition: Scientist. Probable destiny: Mr. Hyde. Pet possessions: Notebook, and her mis-matched skis. Pet aversion: Stupid questions. Prototype: One of the Three Musketeers. Pastime: Laughing and making use of her notebook. Theme song: " Unchained Melody " Activities: Prefect, House Head, School Games Captain, Swim team. Basketball team.  ELIZABETH JOAN SIMPSON, 1966-1968 Barclay House " But time which none can bind. While flowing fast aivay, leaves love behind. " Aiiil)ition: Teaching ballet. J ' rohable destiny: Spending overtime at a barre. Pet aversion: Hard pointe shoes. Pet possession: Riding boots. Favourite expression : " I ' m going out today. " Can you imagine: Elizabeth without her sketch book? Pastime: Dieting. Asset: Music. SALLY JANE SMYTH, " Sal " , " Smyth " , 1967-1968 Fairley House " Behind every man who was a jailiire, was a woman. " Ambition: Scientist. Probable destiny: Dr. Jekyll. Pet possession. Illitch. Prototype: Snoopy (the Dog, and Literally) Theme song: " Exodus " Pastime: Wasting time talking to " MacD " . Happiness is: Using Doley ' s big eraser! Can you imagine: Sally here at 3:15 on Mondays and Tuesdays? JUDITH ANN STEVENSON, " Judy " , 1967-1968 Barclay House " I ' m not as good as I should be, but I ' m not as bad as I could be. " Ambition: To do something unusual (preferably in Art field). Probable destiny: Secretary. Pet possession: Black oxfords. Favourite expression: censored. Can you imagine: Judy passing French? Asset: Always ready for a good laugh. Theme song: " What a Day for a Daydream " Happiness is: passing a French test. MARIA VASILIOU, 1963-1968 Ross House " When you lose wealth, you lose much; When you lose a friend, you lose even more; But when you lose courage, you lose all. " Ambition: Sir George, Macdonald, or a science career. Probable destiny: Becoming a daughter-in-law to a mother-in-law. Pet aversion: Latin. Can you imagine: Maria staying on a diet! Theme song: " A Man and a Woman " Pet possession: Her muskrat coat. Happiness is: Someone who pronounces her name properly. Weakness: Sports cars.  JO-COREEN WATERS, " Coreen " , " Green " , 1966-1968 Ross House " So said to myself, ' Self. " Ambition: To obtain a Bachelor of Arts at McGill. Probable destiny: To obtain a bachelor. Favourite expression : " Rats. " Can you imagine: Coreen 5 ' 2 " ? Pet aversion : People who call her ' Creen ' . Pet possession: A sister who brings food at recess. Claim to fame: Living in Boucherville. Pastime : Looking for mail. LINDA SUSAN WELLS, 1964-1968 Ross House " Education is one of the penalties of civilization. " Ambition: To have 10 or 12 kids. Probable destiny: Maybe to get married?! Prototype: One of the Three Musketeers. Pastime: Procrastination. Can you imagine: Linda disorganized? Happiness is: Any afternoon at 3:16. Pet possession: Daisies (preferably white!) Activities: Prefect, House Head, Study Centre tutor. Form Gym Lieutenant, Form Treasurer. Canada ' s second hundred years has begun, and with its beginning a new chapter in our lives has been opened. At last we are graduating, although there were times spent writing detentions and accumulating bad marks when we wondered if we would ever survive. Well, we have survived, even if Sixth Form did turn out to be as hard a year as was predicted. Looking back, we know Trafalgar has been good for us, teaching not only the usual three R ' s, but also adding Respect and Responsibility — in other words, tolerance for others and the ability to work on our own. If we are to help Canada finish her second hundred years success- fully, these are lessons which will make our efforts meaningful. As we graduate, we leave a security we shall never find again. We are on our own now in a world which is none too secure. In the future, the discipline, the lessons, the knowledge Trafalgar gave us will help us find a place in that world. University, a career, marriage, many things await us, but as Trafites we have learned that rewards are gained only through hard work. Success doesn ' t come to you; you must run to catch it. Let us hope that we, the first Trafalgar graduating class of Canada ' s second century, can do our bit of running.  fupi® rs JUST A MEMORY •• " •T OHN, " his mother called, " you know what Fluffy meant to your sister, now J stop teasing her. " " Aw mom, " protested John, " Sue acts so silly about Fluffy. She was just a cat. " Sue then interrupted from her room, " Mother will you please tell my brother to be quiet? " " O.K. Sue, " replied her mother. " John go to your room. " John stamped off to his room, dragging his feet as usual. Meanwhile, in her room. Sue once more opened the book which she had been reading, but she could not keep her mind on it. Ever since Fluffy, her cat, had died, two days earlier. Sue could think of nothing but her faithful pet. " I guess that I did expect it, " Sue thought mourn- fully to herself. The reason that it came as quite a blow was the way John had told her. She remembered it vividly. He and her father had taken Fluffy to the veterinary surgeon that morning. Sue was in the middle of a horror story when a slam of the door told her that they were home. She knew by her father ' s grave expression that something was wrong. Before she could ask what, John blurted it out, " It ' s time to start digging " . Those were his exact words. Then he had run up to his room to watch a football game on television. Sue had to repeat his words to herself several times before she realized what he meant. Her parents tried to comfort her by saying things like " She was very old " and " It stopped her suffering " , but Sue was so sad that she could not be comforted. Now, Fluffy was gone. All the hours they had spent together were memories. Fluffy, too, was a memory, a memory that Sue would keep all her life. Nabiha Atallah, Form IIIa, Gumming House FOREST SCENERY The forest at dawn Is a wonderful sight. As the birds and the animals wake. A soft little fawn Just awaits morning light. For the morning is never too late. The moose in the waters Walk stately and proud. While the dew-drops all merrily tinkle. And a bluebird sings joyfully Perched on a bough. While the sun rises yellow and eager. Nicole Parizeau, Upper I, Age 10  NATURE ' S WONDERS SLOWLY the lazy sun crept up behind the mountain, until its golden-yellow brilliance, which made the dew-drops sparkle like jewels, was shining on all below. The purple majesty of the mountains made the tiny valley, green with sweet, lush grass, appear as though it was being guarded and watched over by a kind and gentle friend, who would shelter its dwellers from all harms. The mist veiled the mountain- tops as though it protected the land from any unpleas- antness that might pierce the stillness. It was on this beautiful, flawless morning that a foal was born. He did not care about the gentle sereneness of the valley around him; all his desires were of his spirited mother, who would willingly sacrifice her life for her precious baby. She had washed and fed her little one early in the dawn. The foal tried again and again to rise on his somewhat long but trim legs and tiny shell-pink hooves. This was the beginning of a new life at the beginning of a new day. Isn ' t the glory and wonder of nature beautiful to behold? Laura Spafford, Upper II, Ross House SLEEP This is a mystic art, It fills the room with mist, this sleep. For birds and animals of the jungle deep. You dream of motionless darkness, or spurring moments. A dramatic scene, or nothing, A profession for owls or larks. A hollow oak room is filled with light. When it is over, awakened to the world, But still around in a spell of drowse. Then reality — No more, mystic art. Hollow rooms, darkness, or spurring moments. Shattered ! No dreams but awakening. Mary-Ann Michalak, Form II, Donald House SQUIRRELS SQUIRRELS go up and down, and in between trees to their houses. When they see someone they run off to hide. Andrea Jackson, Preparatory II, Age 8 r 24] EXPO To most Canadians Expo was a great tribute to their country, for it showed the knowledge and under- standing of other people from different countries. As a Canadian, I think that Expo was one of the greatest things in my life, and I believe I know why. Expo brought people together, although in funny ways, like upsidedown triangles or huge bubble-like pavilions. It stood for one thing in my mind, peace, the most wanted and prized possession by all people in the world. So to me Expo was not just fun. I think it was something we should think about seriously, very seriously, don ' t you? Helen McGill, Upper II, Barclay House WHEN I GROW UP WHEN I grow up 1 would like to be a teacher. I always play school with my sister, but I have only been the teacher once. That time we had an art lesson and a spelling bee. Susan Konopko, Preparatory II, Age 6I4 SLEEP The blissful silence Sweetening the air. As dew falls neatly on the grass, And Jack Frost visits your window-sill, And the imaginary Sandman comes. Raindrops pelt on the windows. Breaking the golden silence. As you slowly droop with tiredness, And descend into heaven ' s dream. You are cast under a heavenly spell. And you dream of things never dreamt before. You dream of things dreamt too. But never is the silence broken there, You live it as a life never told. Candy Jotcham, Form IIIa, Barclay House VENEZUELA Venezuela is located in northern South America. The climate is hot, and it has only two seasons. They speak Spanish, but not the Spanish of Spain, a little different Spanish. There they have almost the same games as we do. The name Venezuela comes from the words " Little Venice " . In Venezuela there are rich people and poor people. The poor families live in the hills. They have about eight or ten children in each family. They live in houses made out of mud and pieces of iron, but these houses are not very strong. In a rain storm the houses could collapse. The rich people live in strong houses or apartment buildings. In Venezuela there is a lot of waste land. It is good land, but the poor people that live there don ' t have enough money to buy seeds, so they don ' t even have enough food to eat.  These people don ' t to school, but the people that have a little bit of money, the first thing that they think of is to send their children to school. They send them to school where the government pays. The other children go to private schools. In Venezuela the good schools are the Catholic schools, and all the other schools are quite good. Venezuela is a very interesting country, full of beautiful scenery and sandy beaches. It ' s a mixture of modern buildings in Caracas and grass huts in southern Venezuela. It ' s rich in natural resources and culture. Paola Parmeggiani, Form II, Ross House THE SEA I would like to go where the wind doth blow, And waves are tremendously high. Where the boats do rock up and down. And the sun just appears in the sky. Where the sea-shells are on the sandy shore, And the graceful sea-gulls fly. And in the mist I see a sailing sbip Go sailing quickly by. But just as the ship disappears in the mist, I hear a terrible cry. And when I wake up from my wonderful dream, I remember the sea with a sigh. Wendy Verrier, Upper I, Age IQi MY SCHOOLBAG Hello! I am Ero ' s schoolbag. Would you like me to tell you my story? Listen carefully. In the morning I wake up early and walk to the living- room. As soon as Ero wakes up, she dresses and eats her breakfast. She grabs me, says good-bye to her parents and runs outside. At the bus stop she throws me down and runs to talk with her friends Diana, Nicole or Judy. At last the school bus comes. Thank heavens she remembered to take me with her! At school my torture starts. In the garden she slides down, and I have to slide down with her. I fall in the water and get all wet. In the classroom she throws me down, and every ten minutes she takes out or puts something into my cases. At recess everybody steps on me and — oh! it hurts so much! When school is over, she puts her books in me and runs with her friends. Oh, no! It ' s that car again. She gets on, puts me under her feet and steps on me as her clever friend Lois does on hers. We schoolbags have so much trouble! When we go home, like a hvingry wolf she runs to she kitchen. She eats, and takes her books out, but now she doesn ' t throw me under the chairs as she used to. Her mother told her: " I do NOT want to see your schoolbag under the chairs again, or else . . . " So she puts me on her piano, and I feel like a queen. I suffer the same thing every day, every week, every month, every year, and I will as long as I am in the hands of Ero Saitanis. Good-bye, and thank you for hearing my story with such interest. Ero Saitanis, Upper I, Age 10  TRACKS Tracks, Leading to some barren place, Which no human face Has ever seen, Lie across the banks of snow. Tracks, Made by a wand ' ring animal. Fast hastening from the fatal call Of the owl, Run through the forests of the night. Tracks, Soon to be swept away by wind Or snow, so no man may find The secret Of the tracks. ' Vivien Law, Form IIIb, Gumming House BUNNY RABBIT Bunny jumps in her hole. With a wiggle and a twitch and a hop and a roll. Oh! there she is. Oh! what a wizz. Back into her hole, With a wiggle and a twitch and a hop and a roll. Bunny, Bunny, where is she? Over there behind a tree. Let ' s creep up and say " Good-day " " Hush. Don ' t scare Bunny away. " Robin Levine, Lower I, Age 9 PATIENCE, PERSISTENCE, AND DETERMINATION THE world can laugh. It will only increase my persistence. My goal; to be top. To stand above them all. To let nothing stand in my way. I will fight to the finish. There is no question. To be. Yes; it will take practice. It will take time; but I will get there. Then they will not dare to laugh. For I — I am determined. My ways are set. Just wait. They will be sorry. My persistence and determination will pay off, in time. All in time. There will be the encouraging moments; there will be the discouraging moments. They will learn, bvit I too. Gradually I will rise. To the top. Maybe farther. No; I am not conceited. It is merely determina- tion. I preach practice, and I practise what I preach. Belief. Belief in the possible. A dream? No. It is more than a dream. It is an aim. I have thought and I have decided. My life is devoted to my practice. Concentration, Persistence, Deter- mination, Patience. All are required. Impossible? No. I do not believe in the  word. Ill niy vocabulary are many words. This is not one of them. Some people call it stubborn. I list it as determined. My thoughts are glued down. I will not lose them. They are too strong. " Success nourishes hope. " I have hope. I will soon receive success. Success; my goal. Success. I was blind; but I will see yet. Julia Morgan, Upper II, Donald House THE SEA AT NIGHT Although I ' ve never seen the sea at night, I have a picture in my mind. The sky grows dark And all is silent. . . . Then the great sea-waters roll. It ' s not silent now but . . . but the splashing of the waters . . . makes you feel all alone. LlANNE Vardy, Form II, Fairley House THE ZOO I have never been to the zoo, but I hope that I will soon go there, because I like animals. I would like to feed nuts to the monkeys, and corn to the elephants. Perhaps I would see the elephants splashing in the water and all the other animals which I have just seen in story books. Susi ScHiRMER, Preparatory I, Age 7 SNOWFLAKES Snowflakes are like fairies Dancing through the sky. Almost every morning The fairies fall from the sky. I like to watch the fairies Falling from the sky, So early in the morning, As my step goes by. Zana Main, Lower I, Age 8  PHOTO CONTEST  LES DEUX BATAILLES DE TRAFALGAR La bataille de Trafalgar, numero un. Est longtemps passee, n ' est pas sous notre vue, Nous I ' etudions dans les livres d ' histoire ; C ' est une forte bataille, une date a savoir. En dix-huit cent cinq, la marine fran aise Et la marine de FEtat se rencontrerent. L ' amiral Nelson etait a la tete De sa bonne flotte, sa marine concrete. Nelson fut tue sur le tillac, victorieux, Et Napoleon n ' etait pas tres heureux. Car les flottes se battirent jusqu ' a la nuit, Et la rose a vaincu la fleur de lis. Mais maintenant, la bataille seconde; Cette guerre n ' interesse pas tout le monde. C ' est dans une ecole dans la ville Montreal. Ecoutez-bien, mes amis, cette bataille est royale. Cette bonne ecole est pour les jeunes filles (Elles y vont pour ameliorer leurs vies). Elles combattent toujours les monitrices, Les regies, et oh! elles sont pleines de malice. Mais les professeurs combattent aussi Avec les mauvaises notes, en defi Des petites mioches qui les ont ennuyees En parlant et causant une echauflouree. Voila, les deux batailles de Trafalgar; L ' une etait grande, pres de Gibraltar. L ' autre est ici, et n ' est pas finie, Mais toutes les deux ont change beaucoup nos vies. Louise Pigot, Form IVb, Cvunming House LA DERNIERE ANNEE AQUOI pensez-vous? C ' est difficile a dire. A travers mon esprit paraissent les souvenirs des sept annees que j ' ai passees a faire mon education. C ' etait une petite fille tres timide qui est arrivee dans sa nouvelle ecole. Sa premiere le on de fran ais est maintenant une chose passee. Les premieres difficultes sont devenues faciles — " comme j ' ai du etre stupide " , pense-t-elle. Chaque annee elle revenait, rencontrant de nouvelles amies, apprenant des  choses plus difficiles, et soudain c ' est la derniere annee. C ' est effrayant de penser qu ' on ne reviendra plus a un endroit familier, qu ' on n ' a plus personne pour nous aider et nous guider. Naturellement, il y eut les moments ou elle a tout deteste et n ' a pas pu voir qu ' elle avait tort, et aussi ou elle etait tres joyeuse d ' etre la meilleure de sa classe. Elle n ' a pas su que ces minutes-la lui deviendraient tres cheres. Si elle pouvait revivre quelques-uns de ses souvenirs encore une fois! Tous, meme ceux des tribulations d ' ecrire un essai fran«jais! Pensez que I ' avenir deviendra aussi, un jour, un souvenir! BiRGiTTE ScHEEL, Form VIb, Donald House LA PENSION II est sept heures, la cloche a sonne. Allons, allons! il faut se lever! On prend son temps quand on s ' habille. Que voulez-vous? . . . vingt-cinq filles ... Petit dejeuner . . . arrangeons les chambres. Apres, promenade, pour se degourdir les jambes. La journee a I ' ecole; vite le courrier. Encore ime sortie pour se promener, Avant d ' aller se plonger encore une fois Dans les maths, I ' histoire, et cetera . . . A six heures dix nous nous changeons. A six heures trente nous dinons. Une heure de travail; apres, la detente: Telephone, bain, farces amusantes. A dix heures, tout est eteint . . . Bonne nuit, beaux reves, et a demain. Heather McConnell, Form Vb, Barclay House MON POULAIN Mon Poulain est un brillant bai, Avec vine criniere et une queue noire. II aime a jouer Dans la vallee. II est toujours heureux et gai; II boit son eau d ' un seau d ' argent — Et il mange son avoine et son foin Tous les jours dans la vallee. Elizabeth Rothgeb, Form II, Barclay House LE CHAT SINISTRE Regardez le chat. Qui est la-bas. Ses yeux sont verts, Et il griffe Pair. II va dans la rue, dans la nuit. Je n ' aime pas a II crie et crie. Oh c ' est terrible! Va-t-en, vite! Chat sinistre! Nancy Volesky, Upper H, Gumming House  L ' HIVER DANS LES BOIS SUR line montagne en Suisse il y a une foret, haute et noire. C ' est I ' hiver; la neige couvre les sapins. La foret est comme un pays de fees. Les lapins courent autour des arbres: de grands ours dorment tout I ' hiver dans de vieux arbres putrefies. Des cerfs boivent dans le ruisseau, entoure de longs gla ons. Le soleil se couehe dans toute sa beaute, peignant le ciel rouge, jaune et orange. Dans cette lumiere, la neige, elle aussi, change de toutes les couleurs. Tous les animaux et les oiseaux viennent regarder ce spectacle magnifique, avec le bruit du ruisseau, le vent, et la neige dans leurs oreilles. Celia Ross, Upper II, Barclay House JE CONNAIS UN ENDROIT AVEZ-VOUS jamais remarque qu ' il existe peu d ' endroits joyeux ou on ne doit pas faire beaucoup de bruit ou boire jusqu ' a deux heures du matin, pour s ' amuser? Nous sommes tous en proie a Finquietude et pessimistes, et il n ' y a pas de fa ;on de cacher ce fait. Mais je connais un endroit ou il y a toujours des figures souriantes, ovi, avi milieu de la course precipitee, incessante, je sais que personne ne pent etre malheureux. Get endroit, c ' est un aeroport. Ce sont premierement les voyageurs qui frequentent I ' aeroport, ceux qui attendent leur vol, desirant ardemment explorer de nouvelles frontieres. lis sont nerveux, mais ils sont heureux. On trouve aussi ceux qui retournent de voyage, fatigues et vraiment satisfaits, sachant surtout que chez-eux, c ' est le meilleur endroit du nionde. Enfin nous voyons les groupes qui sont ici pour faire bon accueil aux arrivants, aux amis, aux parents. Pour moi, I ' aeroport est un endroit unique et le jour ovi le chamie magique desertera I ' aeroport est un jour que j ' espere ne voir jamais. Alice Klinkhoff, Form VIa, Donald House LE VIEIL HOMME IL se leva de son fauteuil qui cria de protestation. II ne pouvait plus continuer dans cette solitude. Sensible au besoin de compagnie, il marcha vers les lumieres de la ville. La rue dans laquelle il est entre etait une grande rue pleine de musique et d ' odeurs delicieuses. II est entre dans une taverne et s ' est assis dans un coin. Un garQon s ' approcha et lui demanda ce qu ' il voulait. Trois heures plus tard il sortit, toutes ses pensees disparues excepte qu ' il n ' avait plus d ' amis, qu ' il etait vieux, et que personne ne I ' aimait plus. II com- men ;;a a rire — ou a pleurer? Deux jeunes le depasserent, se moquant de " cet homme stupide qui avait trop bu. " II est revenu a sa petite chambre et s ' est endormi. Le lendemain matin il s ' est reveille aux cris de la concierge, qui lui disait de ne pas rentrer encore en faisant tant de bruit. Margaret McGregor, Form VIb, Ross House LE DESAPPOINTEMENT LE petit gar on qui etait assis au bord de son siege regardait avec attention les J exploits des dames qui dansaient, montees sur des chevaux. Naturellement,  leurs costumes etaient iiierveilleux, et elles dansaient avec grace. Mais en verite le gar on attendait Tapparence du celebre Monsieur Bibop, I ' acrobate. Les clowns ont fait acte de presence. Quels hommes absurdes et amusants! Cependant le gar on les trouvait ennuyeux. Seulement Fimage de I ' acrobate celebre dansait devant ses yeux. II revait qu i! se voyait a la place de Monsieur Bibop. II volait dans Tair comme un oiseau. II se balangait sur une corde suspendue dans la tente et il sautait agile comme un singe. Les elephants faisaient leur numero. Le moment est arrive. Le gar on sautait de joie. L ' homme criait " Attention! Attention! Mesdames, messieurs! " Le gar on tremblait d ' excitation. " Malheureusement, " a-t-il continue, " nous n ' avons pas le celebre Monsieur Bibop aujourd ' hui pour vous. Au lieu de I ' acrobate nous avons . . . " Son reve etait oublie. Jessie Fiske, Form IVa, Fairley House UN AMICO Un amico e una persona Che fa per te cose che Non faresti mai per lui. Ma, quando pensi che un amico E una persona cosi Tu non sei un amico. Tutto il mondo sa Che un amico e La cosa piu cara che c ' e. Laura Parmeggiani, Form IIIb, Ross House EL NINO Pobre nine, nino pequeho, No tiene madre, no tiene padre, No tiene nada. Todo lo que recuerda Son los soldados, Los soldados marchando, Su madre llorando, Su padre gritando, Y despues, nada. Nada mas que las moscas, Las moscas zumbando en el campo. Carol Escobar, Form VIa, Donald House LA NOCHE UN abrigo negro, espolvoreado de diamantes envuelve la tierra que se same en un silencio hondo. La luna, plata palida, centellea y envia en vano sus debiles rayos para iluminar el camino del viajero. La nieve, levantada en torbellinos por un viento glacial, baila a su alrededor. Los arboles al borde del camino lo amenazan; sus horribles ramas tratan de asirle al sendero. El frio muerde su cuerpo, sus fuerzas estan acabadas. Cae. Todo esta inmovil, todo esta silencioso. Es la noche. Heather McConnell, Form Vb, Barclay House  L ' HOMME DfigU JEAN s ' est leve de sa chaise. En has il pouvait entendre le bruit de verres et le rire de ses amis. II serait alle a cette fete, s ' il ne s ' etait pas casse la jambe. Un accident deux jours avant et il n ' a pas pu participer au concours. II etait agite. II devait faire une promenade. II a pris son chien fidele et est descendu aussi tranquillement que possible. II a boutonne son manteau. Dehors il neigeait legerement. II a marche vers la pente de ski. Les sons de la soiree etaient loin- tains. II aimait etre seul. II a marche en regardant la course. Dans le souffle du vent il pouvait entendre les juges annon ant: " Premier, Jean Pierrot, un Frangais. " Mais au lieu de qa, demain, il serait assis sur le cote. II a appele son chien et ensemble ils sont retournes lentement a Thotel. Viciti MiLNES, Form VIb, Barclay House LE VOYAGE ,Ie vole, je vole chaque annee A travers les cieux, chaque ete. Je reviens, je reviens tons les ans. En automne, a travers les nuages, par dessus I ' ocean. D ' une annee a I ' autre je passe d ' un saut. Je m ' envolerai cet ete a nouveau, Je m ' envolerai a travers I ' univers. Je ne reviendrai plus revoir I ' hiver. Je poursuivrai mon vol sans soucis A travers, non pas les nuages, mais la vie. Mon voyage sera long, je le sais, Mais je ne retournerai plus jamais. Veronica Focice, Form VIa, Ross House L ' AIGLE II apparait dans le soleil, Le roi du ciel. On voit son ombre sur la terre. On voit la lueur dans son oeil Quand il repere sa proie. Tout a coup il disparait, Mais en im moment on le revoit Pres de la terre; Et puis il remonte vers le soleil. Son bee plein et vermeil, degouttant de sang, Le vainqueur du ciel et de la terre. Rosemary Patton, Form VIb, Ross Rouse  EL PEON THE haciendero, immaculate in white, rode up and surveyed the small dirt hut and the dry and barren fields surrounding it. There was a kind of breathless silence in the air; it was extremely hot. The haciendero wiped his forehead with a flash of a white handkerchief, then took a deep breath with an expression of distaste. " Animales, ellos viven como animales, " he muttered to himself. He nodded to the two men following him on horseback, and they dropped a limp object on the ground. Abruptly the haciendero turned and galloped o ff, followed closely by the other men. The object did not move, and soon the everlasting flies were there, buzzing around it. There came a movement in the doorway of the hut; a black-clad figure appeared and slowly shuffled out, her head covered with a shawl, and her eyes on the ground. Another figure followed; this one very old. She too covered her head but kept her face lifted to the heavens. Hers was an ancient face, wrinkled, yet somehow young. Her eyes, small and blue, were filled with all knowledge of a world cruel and filthy, yet they retained all purity and all innocence. She looked at the limp figure on the ground with no emotion, her face completely expressionless. The first figure reached the limp object; she kneeled and turned her husband up to face her. She had a beautiful face, with large, luminous brown eyes and a clear and untroubled brow. It was ugly now because of its lack of expression, its blankness. She felt for a pulse, and found none. " Se ha muerto. " The old woman came and looked down at her son. " He was very stupid; may God have mercy on his soul, " she said in a voice cracked and worn by years of dust and hardship. He was buried the next day. All the people had gone; only the wife and mother were left, standing by his grave. The wife looked up to the sky and shouted a terrible curse to God, her voice hoarse with grief she could no longer suppress. Then she turned and ran into the hut. The old woman turned her wise eyes upwards., kneeled and crossed herself, then prayed, " Que Dios nos perdonne. " Then she rose and entered the hut. And the flies buzzed about the new grave. Carol Anne de Escobar, Form VIa, Donald House THE LONG ROAD THE road lay before him, beckoning with a long, gently winding arm. The sun was slowly sinking in the crimson peace, throwing elongated shadows across the summer meadows. Alone, at a crossroads, stood a strong, bronzed young man. Motionless, he stood there, a silhouette against the blood-splashed western sky.  " Hi there, Joe! " called a soft, but strong young voice. " How come you ' re standing here? Don ' t you know the supper bell rang a half hour ago? " " Hi, sis, " he answered lazily. " Yep, I heard it . . . Look at this, this place! " he resumed impatiently. " It ' s always the same, day after day, year after year. It never changes! " " Yeah. Isn ' t it beautiful? Jes ' like Ma and Pa; they don ' t change either, " his sister replied absently. " C ' mon, I ' m starved. " " You go on ahead; I have to think, " he said, turning slowly. Yes, he had to think . . . What was it within him that yearned with such fierceness, such pain? He loved the land. Ever since he had been a child he had felt the depth, the warmth of the earth. He knew the clean feel of rich soil between his toes; he knew the joy of watching crops under his loving eyes. He loved the land. And yet here he stood, impatient and restless. Unsure and so very alone, his mind followed the road before him. He saw shining cities, glittering oceans, unimaginable wonders. Then he saw his father, his mother. Their clear, loving eyes spoke a message of understanding. " Jes ' like Ma an ' Pa; they don ' t change either, " he whispered. Deep in his heart he acknowledged a truth. He knew he could not accept the farm and live a life in peace without searching first. For what he did not know. " Well son, you ' ve made up your mind, " said a calm well-known voice. It was not a question, but a resigned statement. " Pa! " he turned in surprise, and cried, " How did you know? Do you mind awful bad? ... I ... I gotta go. Pa, I can ' t help it. I gotta! " " Yes, son. You go. You see the world. It ' s best you know. I never got up enough gumption myself, and I never rested easy all these years. You go. Ma and me ' ll understand. You go, " came the quiet reply. His voice broke, and the old man turned, with stooped shoulders, to go down the narrow dirt road. With a strange pain in his heart, and suddenly blinded, the young man turned and started up the long golden road. With summer suddenness, the lingering sun dropped, and evening fell on the land. Jeanie Macleod, Form Vb, Ross House THE SEARCH I am trying to find myself. I am lo st in the formalities of the hypocrisies of this society; I am bewildered by the things I mean and the things I say — the difference therein puzzles me. The outside is roughed and smoothed successively and made in the semblance of a mirror reflecting the shallowness of the multitude. The inside is deep. I am lost in the intricacies of turning the inside out. SiLVA KoHN, Form VIa, Fairley House  " THE LADIES AUXILIARY PRESENTS . . ALONG, wide yellow ribbon stretched from one bronze stand to the other, and a horde of shouting, pushing young parishioners awaited the Church Bazaar. Our minister, Mr. Swantree, graciously smiled at the impatient crowd and, with the grace and authority of his post, showed off by directing all procedures. He chatted warmly with Miss Doran, the Ladies Auxiliary President, and each, marked with pride, royally supervised. The clamour of the mob forced Mr. Swantree to officiate at the opening earlier than scheduled, but it didn ' t stop him from saying a few noble, unnecessary words. " The Ladies Auxiliary presents two enjoyable hours of frolic and entertainment. This marvellous afternoon is the result of many long hours of work, and I trust we shall appreciate it. I know the kiddies will have fun, and I trust the grown- ups will have a good time. Remember, behave yourselves! " He smiled, the " kiddies " squirmed, and the mothers all but fainted. How could they enjoy themselves with sticky-fingered monsters tugging at their arms and begging for money? Mr. Swantree, with the ease of a long-time Church Bazaar man, unsuccess- fully tried to cut the ribbon with the usual dull pair of scissors. After several minutes of hacking, the ribbon parted and excited youngsters stampeded to the amusement stalls. Older teenagers showed cartoons for a dime, in a darkened Sunday-school room. Comic books, fudge, popcorn, lemonade and Pepsi were offered for the young, but black coffee, easy on the sugar, for the unnerved parents. Small mouths were stuffed, eyes glowed, and squeals of delight from the fishpond mingled with the general air of the orgy. Mr. Swantree reigned supreme on his luncheon throne. The coffee cooled the choler, and he smiled with the teeth of a shark. The battle began at one of the clock, and by half-past two battle fatigue had gripped many adult participants, but the " kiddies " fought on. Through fields of popcorn and " fritoes " , and mounds of napkins and cartons, the flood of juveniles never ceased. Mr. Swantree and Miss Doran unconsciously weighed the merits of the venture, and decided even the money wasn ' t worth it — never again. It was too late now. It was three o ' clock and tbe clans had to be driven home, the mon ey counted, the film returned, the left-overs put away, and a bonus cheque given to the poor janitor. As the doors of the church closed on our hero, Mr. Swantree, he quietly murmured a prayer: " In the name of the Lord, Amen. " Ann Roberts, Form IVb, Barclay House CHALLENGED — BY NATURE THE age in which we live has been so permeated by science and technology that we tend to forget our dependence on nature and her resources. To the casual onlooker, man alone appears to be running our civilization, with complete control over the physical forces. However, floods and such disasters prove these assumptions to be wrong. Irrespective of the level to which man progresses, there will always be some forces he cannot control, and these forces are what constitute the challenge of nature. Only by getting closer to nature can we experience this challenge. The farmer knows that, no matter how carefully he chooses and sows his seed, drought can make his labours count for nothing. City-dwellers are about as far away as one can get from nature. Nature does not seem to concern them until a cold snap prevents their cars from running, or rain cancels a garden party. For complete self-reliance, I feel that we need to leave this synthetic state every so often. For me, pioneer camping has satisfied this need. This form of  outdoor living provides one of the richest experiences of life: one can " get away from it all " , and with the bare essentials provide oneself with all the comforts and necessities of life. Here, one learns to make the most of everything: the afternoon sun to dry the firewood, the evening breeze to cool the tent. Moreover, only when living so close to nature can one witness the complexity of creation and appreciate the beauty of all living things. This is the challenge of nature. For those who accept the challenge, the rewards are innumerable; those who do not have missed one of life ' s greatest adventures. Janet Chandler, Form VIa, Ross House MEMORIES OF AN OLD MAN The crystal shallows lapped at my feet, and on the hill dew-tipped hay laughed under the sea wind and sunlight played with the water; warmed my back with friendship. Now. Living in darkness, it is hard to believe that such peace was ever part of my existence. The sound of cars passing in the rain is my only companion. DoDi Blaylock, Form Va, Donald House THE DANCE OF LIFE THE night has come. All the faces are happy. The room is brilliantly lit. All the women are wearing dazzling long gowns, and the men are hand- somely dressed in tails and dress uniform. The ball is sure to be a success. Everywhere there are shining faces and happy smiles. The young are laughing and flirting with each other. The old look on with scornful faces. The orchestra enters and the guests are eager for the dances to begin. The instruments are tuned and the first waltz is played. The children look on eagerly as all the older guests glide past them. They are patiently waiting for next year when they will be presented. So young and so innocent to enter the evil society! They see only the glitter and fame, and not the hardships of the older generation. The belles glide past them in time to the waltz. All are dressed in their white frocks. All of them look like angels from heaven without a care in the world except to enjoy themselves. The older generation join the younger, and together they dance. Such a mixture of people! Whirling by, the young girls can see the old, who are unable to dance, obscured in the dark corners. They are dressed in black. Eagerly they inspect the middle-aged, who soon will replace them. Some are dressed in their blues, reds, and greens still. Some have already turned to grey before the great change to black. The young girls shudder at the sight of the old women. None realize that they will soon participate in the dance of life. Maria Vasiliou, Form VIb, Ross House  THE MATADOR WITH a brisk flourish of his hat, Mantoya caught the flying boviquet of roses, threw a hasty kiss to the admirer and ran, amid a renewed burst of applause, far from the ring. His reactions varied with the senoritas. If they pleased him, he flushed with pleasure and swept to a low bow; the others received the customary warm smile and brief nod. The senoritas, the colour and festive spirit of a merry crowd — these were the things he loved most, next to bull-fighting. Today as he made his victorious exit, he was thoughtful. Mario gave him a hearty wallop as he trotted through the gate. " Hola amigo! " you were good today. But tomorrow will be the real test, no? If you can do the same thing to Senor Fernandez . . Cocking his head, he waved uncertainly toward the great bull ' s pen. Mantoya nodded. " That is tomorrow. This is today, and today I celebrate! Adios compadre. " He ran into the narrow street and wound his way to the tavern, sweeping a pretty senorita into his arms as he ran. A dirty, weather-beaten face appeared in the tavern door, and with a cry of welcome Mantoya leaped through the narrow opening, " Senor Williams! What luck! " " Mantoya! " the cowhand exclaimed. " Si, it is I. How are things at the ranch? Have you heard that tomorrow I, the renowned Manuel Mantoya, " he said, gesturing comically, " come face to face with Senor Fernandez in a battle to the death? " " To the fight! " Williams cried and lifted his glass with a burst of boisterous laughter. Hours later, the two appeared in the street, as drunk as was humanly possible and bellowing a song at the top of their Ivings. They staggered arm in arm toward the nearby boarding-house. Manuel reached his room and after persuading Williams, not without difficulty, to go to his own quarters, passed into the flickering candlelight of the small but well-furnished apartment. " Clara, " he stopped dead in his tracks. " You. What do you want? " Clara smiled sadly and went to help him to the bed. " I — " she paused before going on, " I wanted to ask you something. Something for Ramon. " " What for Ramon? " inquired Manuel. " Please not to go on with the fight tomorrow. " " The fight — Why not? " his innocent face looked puzzled. " Manuel, you know you are a great matador and you can go anywhere in Mexico or California and still win as many bull-fights as you would ever want to, but Ramon — Ramon must stay here. Senor Fernandez is his prize. " " Hombre! " Mantoya started up. " What do you care about Ramon? " " He ' s my brother, " she said and, pouting, stamped her tiny foot. " But even for your own sake I warn you. You do not know this Senor Fernandez. " " But wait, muchacha. You don ' t understand. It wovild ruin my reputation. I ' d be branded a coward. I can ' t back down now, " Manuel explained. Clara, furious, whipped up a drinking glass, the nearest thing to her, and whirled it at his head. " You beast! You do not love me at all!! " She fled from the room, weeping in rage. Meanwhile Mantoya had managed to roll out of the flying object ' s path just in time to see it dash into splinters against the wall. He collapsed onto the bed with a sigh of relief. " A matador ' s life is not an easy one, " he thought exasperatedly. Morning crept over the horizon and the warm sunlight spilled through the window. Mantoya tossed uneasily in his sleep and then awoke.  Twelve o ' clock came and he appeared in the arena. His dashing gaudy costume shimmered in the brilliant sun. He was graceful in every movement, as supple as a reed and quick on his feet. Today he was torn with the agony of indecision. He did not want to hurt Clara. Just then a cheer arose from the spectators, and he realized it was too late now to have a change of mind. His opponent, the magnificent animal that was Senor Fernandez, charged headlong through the gates and, snorting in his rage, shook his great head, wildly searching for an enemy he knew was there hut was lost for a moment in the maze of brilliant colour. Like a flash of light, Manuel darted to the centre of the arena, and brandishing his cloak he challenged the great beast. He was answered by a bellow of rage and a clatter of feet which sent the dust swirling about him in a blinding cloud. Moments later, Manuel felt a dull thud and stumbled to the ground. He was nearly unconscious. This was going to be a hard fight, he knew that, and there was still that element of doubt in the back of his mind. Perhaps Clara was right. He staggered to his feet and shifted his view to the balconies above him. His eyes met those of Clara. She was obviously concerned, but smiling sadly she urged him on and immediately his doubt turned to determination. Taking little heed to his sad condition, he wiped some of the blood and dust from his flushed cheek, and with renewed energy made a fresh attempt to match wits with the animal. His confidence returned with the first successful blow and grew steadily with the commencement of the fight. " Well, compadre, " he cried heartily to Mario, as he raced triumphantly through the gates beneath a shower of kerchiefs and bouquets, " now who do you think is the better of the two? " " Why hombre, " his friend replied, laughing, " I never had any doubts. " Williams emerged, somewhat cleaner than usual, from the midst of a fascinated group of senoritas to congratulate Manuel, but arrived only in time to see him disappear down an alley to the noisy street where Clara was about to leave, his shock of ebony hair blowing in the breeze. He called to her. She turned, smiling in spite of herself. " Okay. You were good; I will admit that. " Mantoya grabbed her arm as she turned to go. " Clara. " She turned her pretty face inquiringly. " You forgive me? " his eyes were pleading. " Si, I forgive you, " she smiled winningly. Suddenly laughing he snatched her up and ran joyfully down the street. Jessie Fiske, Form IVa, Fairley House ALONE He stood alone. Tall and good-looking. His clothes were neat and clean He was intelligent. But no one cared. No one spoke to him. They moved away When he came near. And whispered behind his back. He tried. But it was no use. He could not change The colour of his skin. DoLEY Henderson, Form VIb, Barclay House   I, THE ROSE I STAND in the window of Mr. Fine ' s florist shop preening myself, as the sun slowly rises into the grey sky. I am the most beautiful flower in the shop. My colour is blood-red, and my fragrance is so strong it perfumes the air around me. I flufl my satin-smooth petals as Mr. Fine opens shop. I am ready now, for today I feel I shall be chosen. I am the finest rose ever. I am fit for the lapel of the Prime Minister as he greets the Queen. I am the one for the centre of a grand war memorial wreath, placed by the Governor-General at the foot of some large statue. I am the best rose to be nestled into the middle of a bouquet of white carnations for a bride ' s walk up the aisle. 1 imi right for the hair of a debutante, as she dances with the man of her dreams. Yes, 1 am the most perfect of them all. Oh, to what glories I shall aspire! All shall notice and remark on how lovely I am. I am being chosen. To what great place am I being taken? No — not that grubby little boy! — No — not home with him! Oh, what an ill fate! Will no one help the most beautiful rose of all? I am not for him. I am being placed in a jar of water. Oh, the shame of it all! To what doom am I being taken? To be picked apart by grubby fingers or smelled to death by dirty noses? Oh, woe is me! What is this? His mother is sick in bed. Look — how my colour cheers her. Look — how my fragrance tickles her nose. Oh, I am glad — yes glad — to be here. Here I stand in a peanut butter tiimbh r, among pieces of burnt toast ajid cups of hike-warm cofl ee. I give my beauty with joy. I am happy to die giving joy to someone rather than to die as a forgotten decoration. Yes, I did reach greater heights than I had ever dreamed. Sheila Fishbourne, Form Va, Gumming House THE CHASM MISS Burns stood before the door and hitched her first-aid bag a little higher on her shoulder. She pressed the rusted buzzer. There was no answer, and after gently easing the door open, she stepped into the house. Vaguely, in the dark, she could discern a flight of stairs leading to another door, and there was a faint smell of stale urine. But she groped her way up the stairs, using the damp wall as a handrail. Grasping the greasy door-handle. Miss Burns slowly pushed open the door and entered the darkness. She knew her patient was lying on the bed to her left, but he was only a dark shadow in the unlit room. Miss Burns longed to run to a light switch, but she had been warned that her patient, a manic depressive, was disturbed by light. She moved carefully towards the narrow bed. The room, which was the size of a large cupboard, contained only a bed, a table, and a chair. Silently Miss Burns wondered how one old man could radiate such tension and hatred. The public health nurse was probably the old man ' s only visitor, and he was obviously completely unaware of the visit. Miss Burns attempted the usual light chatter, but there was an immense chasm between herself and the old man. His body rigi l and his hands clenched, he only stared past Miss Burns into the cob-webbed ceiling. After she had washed him, she attempted to straighten the sheets and make the old man more comfortable. There was silence; neither spoke. Miss Burns was doing her job, and the old man was totally withdrawn in his self-abomination. The nurse started for the door, gave a quick glance at the patient to make sure all was in order, and left. After coming onto the street, she took a deep breath of fresh air and started out to the next patient. Alone again for another day, the old man stared unseeing at the ceiling with an aching loneliness. Ellen Cash, Form VIa, Donald House  CANADA TODAY As Seen By True Canadians Two knights look down from their heavenly home On the land where together they used to roam; They are humble men who worked lor the good Of a country they loved and understood. We think of them as men who have tried To strengthen a land for which many have died. They foresaw Canada as a country should be, United, as we are, from sea unto sea. But as they gaze down on us from on high, They talk to each other with many a sigh. Their faces beclouded by great dismay; Let us listen to what they have to say. " Well, John, my friend, it ' s hard to believe ■ That what we spent our lives to achieve Is being torn up in pieces before our eyes. Where did we fail? Were we not wise? It seems that these people don ' t understand That one can ' t survive in a divided land. One remembers the fall of Greece and of Rome, The same thing could happen to our former home. " " It does seem a pity that a coimtry so great. So rich in resources, should meet such a fate. But whatever should happen, it is up to them. Though we might have to hold the post mortem. " So that is what both of them have to say, Sir John A. Macdonald and Sir Wilf Laurier, But it ' s something that should be remembered by all That united we stand, but divided we fall. Louise Pigot, Form IVb, Gumming House A LETTER All day it had rained; a cold, monotonous drizzle, penetrating and unrelenting. l . Now, just before the grey sky disappeared into the black of night, the sun struggled out, tinting the somber clouds an luireal rose. A tall, lanky boy walked along the edge of the rice paddy, his heavy combat boots squishing in the water-logged grass. The air was fresh and cool and he was glad to be part of this rosy world. Oblivious of the surrounding damp, he threw himself down by a lone tree, silhouetted against the pastel sky. Eagerly he drew a crumpled envelope from the pocket of his uniform. It wasn ' t often he had time to read now, and he was anxious to see what news the letter brought. His sister ' s slanted scrawl put him in touch with home once more, and the tight cord aching in his throat reminded him of how much he longed to return. " Dear Buz: " . . . The letter bubbled with light gossip. School, as usual, was horrible. She couldn ' t wait to graduate this June. Those had been his exact sentiments not so long ago. The great burden of homework and scholarly duties seemed like trivial worries at this point, but he laughed, picturing his sister, Sal, groaning over her various trials and tribulations.  New York apparently was whirling along as always. His favourite haunts remained: the " Hero " sandwich shop, the record store blaring the latest hits, the Yankee Stadium roaring with each home run. How he missed his busy Saturdays — the tennis, the gulped liuich and the walk home through Central Park. He guessed a lot of boys felt the way he did. Sal didn ' t mention any of his friends. As far as he knew, most of his contingent were diligently studying away in college. He had spent one all-too-gay and carefree year as a freshman, to be pvmished with failure. The damp, clammy grass he was sitting on now was a far cry from campus lawns. He slowly gazed around him at the sodden fields stretching on to the shabby little village of grass huts, his home for the past few months. It was ironic that one mistake could alter one ' s life so completely, and suddenly make a boy a man. Yet what good was the man, rotting in a stinking swamp? An inner voice told him not to be bitter. It was right for him to be here, so far from home, serving his country. Doggedly he concentrated on the letter once more. Better not to think too much. Just live for the moment and enjoy the twilight. According to the letter, everyone back home was so proud of him. People were always asking for his news and praising his bravery. He snorted sarcastically to hin)seU over that line. Could any of the guests at his parents ' parties really understand his fear? Could they actually care? Did they know how he trembled as he lay huddled in some makeshift jungle shack for the night? Could the kind, old lady sipping her dacquiri be aware of the gnawing loneliness that clamped onto his heart a little more tightly every day? That same voice with all the answers repeated that it was right to be here. It was his duty. Why? Men shouldn ' t ask why. His thoughts reverted to the last page of the letter. An upcoming dance held all his sister ' s attention, and she longed for him to be there. What good was a handsome brother if a girl couldn ' t show him off? He remembered his first social agonies well. The awkwardness with which he slumped along in his first dress suit was still a painful memory. The tension of a night spent in silence with a stiff and severe-lobking girl and the relief with which he attacked the buffet supper were still fresh in his mind. It had taken many mortifying evenings before he began to enjoy all the glitter and formality to which the family was addicted. Benefit Balls for the Needy . . . how false they seemed now that he lived among the poor, killed them and fled from them. The light had all but disappeared and the boy could barely make out the parting words. Stiffened and chilled, he heaved himself up. Only fools wandered around in the dark alone. He shovdd get back to the village and his platoon. Clutch ing his rifle, the young G.I. plunged into the gloom. Suddenly, the world exploded . . . All in all, it had been a tiring day. Too many people, boring conversations and too many drinks had given the woman a pounding headache. It was good to be home. Throwing off her wrap, she shuffled towards the kitchen to start the coffee. Outside, New York ' s night life throbbed on with the flashing neon signs. Pausing by the foyer table, the woman mulled through her mail. Then she whitened as she saw the official Government dispatch . . . Upstairs, her daughter, glad to be finished with homework, began her letter. " Dear Buz: Hope all is well with you. " . . . Patricia Lowe, Form VIb, Fairley House  THE ENEMY THAT IS WAR (Excerpt) An ugly word — war ! Visions of human bodies strewn on bloody ground, Children with looks of pain Never have faces wreathed in the smiles of the free. Imprisoned by hunger — Hunger for food to fill their bloated bodies, For love to fill their empty souls. Women whose eyes are filled with the salt water from the ocean of hate — Hate for the brutal men that took their loved ones — and loneliness. Fear for the thought of life alone in a world of cruelty and pain And inability. Starving children looking to the mother who knows all. The symbol of wisdom and kindness feels she must crumble ; War is the cause. Paula Engels, Form Va, Gumming House NOSTALGIA How she envied her old friend Heather! She remembered as a schoolgirl how Heather always used to be free, to be happy and gay. After school she was always outside playing with her friends, not bothering to go inside first to see if her mother needed help, not even bothering to do her homework. Everywhere she looked, there was Heather: with her friends, playing, skipping, picking apples, or doing many of the other things that children did in a happy childhood. She remembered the day when Heather had run away. Almost the whole town had gone out looking for her. When she was finally found, sitting at the edge of the forest eating some sandwiches, she — oblivious to the fact that everyone was worried — had told them to sit down and have a sandwich, for, she said, she had enough for three days. Later on, when the time for the high school prom had come, it seemed that everyone wanted to go with the adored Heather, and instead of wondering which boy would ask her, she wondered which boy to go with. While others promised what they would do without just so that they covild skimp and save enough money to buy a new dress, Heather, while drinking a double malted milk shake, was wondering which of her new dresses to wear. And then came the big shock: the day when Heather, at nineteen, had run away and married her friend ' s fiance. But was this really what she envied in Heather? Was it the way she always did what she wanted and had what she wanted that bothered her? Or was it . . .? " Heather, where are you? Hurry up! I want my dinner. " And Heather, reluctant to leave her thoughts, went downstairs to face her husband. Danielle Kraus, Form Vb, Ross House  RAFALGAR, usually a staifl institution of learning, sometimes has its moments X of insanity. Just when bleak November was getting to be too much to bear, House Flays livened up the scene. This year the competition was taken over by lovable comic strip characters. .Jiggs — or was it Maggie? — stole the show as Ross won with " Bringing up Father " . Fairley was a close second, largely owing to Charlie Brown ' s efforts to avoid becoming a Trafite in " You ' re at Traf, Charlie Brown! " Dennis the Menace and Margaret (not to mention Ruff) of ( miming showed us what a peanut- butter world would be like if Dennis were king. Donald suffered through the trials and tribulations of Mary Worth, while in Barclay ' s production yet one more distraught female fell in love with that dashing Rex Morgan, M.D. All in all, the day went off well for both the actors and the harried House Heads. They are to be especially congratulated for less behind-the-scene havoc than usual. Three cheers for Ross and hurrah for all the girls who made the comics come alive. THE SHIELD for the greatest number of House points — Ross THE WALKER CUP for the Inter-House Competition — Gumming THE SPELLING CUP — Ross THE LUCILE ROBERT CUP awarded to the girl below Sixth Form who contributes most points to her House — .Jeanie Macleod, Ross FIELD DAY GUP — Donald and Ross BASKETBALL CUP — Donald BARCLAY HOUSE VOLLEYBALL CUP — Donald TENNIS GUP — Donald Inter-House Awards 1966-1967  1. Book, book in my hand, who ' s the fairest in the land? 2. The wicked witch of the east. 3. Look, it ' s my tongue, not a piece of gum. 4. What a bore. 5. I ' m a little teapot ... 6. It ' s been a hard day ' s night. 7. This is my impression of a rabbit. 8. Hugh Hefner take note. 9. THE DEATH of a hat. 10. Do you mind if I do it my way? 11. Is it alive? 12. See, I do have the Midas touch. 13. The end.  STUDENTS ' FEDERATION THE Federation has enjoyed anotlier good year. Our endeavours have met with encouraging success and the Federation looks forward to a bright future which only you can ensure. Let me remind you that The Federation was founded in 1964 with the purpose of establishing a Study Centre where interested volunteers might tutor students from underprivileged areas. Today, in its fourth year, we have a provincial charter, active educational and welfare programmes, a Study Centre which operates four days a week, a paper which we have called The Purpose, and many enthusiastic members. This year ' s tutors at the Study Centre, (from Traf) Lynda Wells, Doley Henderson, Rosemary Patton, Coreen Waters, and Alice Klinkhoff have faith- fully tried to provide their charges with the cultural background that they lack. Yet, in spite of regular attendance and various memorable excursions, we are not sure just what is being accomplished. Therefore it will be left to next year ' s representatives to reorganize the Study Centre project and see how it can be improved. To those who are entering sixth form and are planning to volunteer as tutors, I wish good luck. I have foimd it a satisfying experience, though I admit changes must be made. Barb Busing had the ingenious idea of putting up a Federation bulletin board, but we quickly tired of posting material that nobody read. Two well-attended dances have been held this year, one featuring the Peace of Mind, the other, the Group Therapy. As I write this, Loyola is planning a third which promises to be the best ever. In December, The Federation sponsored a Christmas Party for about 140 children at the Negro Community Centre. Everyone had a great time. As usual, this Christmas bash was on the same afternoon as Traf ' s Carol Concert, and for this reason no Trafites could offer their services. Regular inter-school debates have provided interesting and amusing after- noon entertainment for those who take the time to attend them. The Science and Arts Fair was an excellent display. Traf is very proud of Anne Boulton who turned on all the connoisseurs d ' art with her still life, which conse((uently carried away first prize in the painting category. At first, only those schools with science clubs were going to exhibit science displays, but Mrs. Doupe was not going to let Traf ' s science department be outdone and did a great job in encouraging her classes to participate. Pippa Hall and Rosemary Okuda provided Traf ' s contributions. The Federation would like to thank you for making this year a success and to impress upon you that we have an unlimited scope, but that an active Students ' Federation demands your whole-hearted support, your enthusiasm, and most of all your ideas.  GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION 1968 ON the evenings of Thursday, March 7 and Friday, March 8, a group of nervous IIIa students, dressed in jeans or swinging skirts, chistered around the staircase which leads to the gym. These girls were to begin the Trafalgar 1968 Gym Demonstration. They did a rousing square dance called " Duck for Oyster " , which all (including the dancers) seemed to enjoy. Form II followed with a bench-work routine, made up by themselves, in which they displayed feats of balance. Next came I A with the Greek dance, which showed a remarkable recovery from their dress-rehearsal performance. A girl in the class taught the dance to them. Next, in a flurry of action, the Junior Gym Club invaded the floor to give a demonstration that not many people could have expected from these youngsters. The next act was a comedy presentation by Va called " Trafalgar School 1929 " , showing a typical Traf gyni class of those days. Upper II followed with mat work, and demonstrated individual, pair and group work. The next per- formance was by Vb, a clapping drill in which they moved about the gym floor to spell out " Traf " , doing various clapping exercises to music. Next came IVb ' s Spanish dance, taught to them by Senora Gardner. IIIb ' s Ex- ercises to Music followed. The girls kept good rythm to " A Taste of Honey " and the performance pro- duced a good effect. VIb ' s Water Ballet to " Swan Lake " was next, a comedy act which proved very amusing. Al- though the steps were difficult to execute, owing to the flippers, they were well thought out by one of the class. The optional group of the Intermediate Gym Club followed and carried out exciting work on the pommel horse and mats. Next came an act designed with the mothers in mind. This was VIa ' s " Figure Witchery " . The girls were all in black and did different types of exercises with brooms. The next act was Free Calisthenics in which girls did gymnastic routines, composed by themselves, to music, which for this year was " Love is Blue " . The final item was the Senior Gym Club. This act was quick-moving and seemed to hold the audience ' s attention very well. The performance ended, as usual, with the Grand March. This year ' s Gym Dem, with the theme: Figure, Form and Fiui, proved very successful and was well received. Miss Hodgson allowed the classes and  individual girls great freedom in producing their own routines, helping only where necessary. This freedom stimulated great en thusiasm and interest amongst the girls, and resulted in the display ' s being produced with more vitality. Congratulations to the girls on their performance and to Miss Hodgson for one of our best gym denis, which brought out some of the activities developed under her tuition during the year. The Lucy Box Award went this year to Veronica Focke for athletic ability and good sportsmanship. PipPA Hall, Va, Ross House GYMNASTIC AWARDS 1968 G BADGES Kathy Feig, Michele Kirkwood, Debbie Kraus, Cynthia Nunns, Diane Pefanis, Patricia Roth, Susan Roy, Rachel Ferrington, Laura Spafford, Sophie Andrews, Anne Louise Boswall, Jane Fiske, Lesley Harris, Roberta Rubens, Diane May, Stephanie Paterson, Carol Preston, Kathy Rolland, Erica More, .lanet Blane, Mary-Anne Laforest, Diana Palmer, Gloria Waters, Joan Welles, Elizabeth Williams, Lynn Buchanan, Beverley Cole, Donna Cochrane, Jeanie Macleod, Marie Vack, Barb Needham. STARS Maureen Burns, Debbie Hughes, Julia Morgan, Joanne Bird, Daphne Clarke, Hanna Deutschensclimied, Candy Jotcham, Sally Moore, Sue Pritchard, Cynthia Miller, Louise Pigot, Veronica Pimenoff, Barbara Busing, Dale Dansereau, Nancy Draper, Sheila Fishbourne, Pippa Hall, Janet Onions, Anne Boulton, Pauli Donnelly, Veronica Focke, Elizabeth Henderson, Alice Klinkhoff, Silva Kohn, Maureen Mulvihill, Debbie McRobie, Rosemary Patton, Patty Shepherd. SWIMMING As always, the swim meet this year was terribly exciting. No one can help yelling hysterically at the swimmer in Traf ' s lane who is furiously fighting her way through the water. Unfortunately, Traf did not fight hard enough to win, but we did come in second to Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s. Our sincere thanks go to Miss Hodgson for her patient and helpful coaching. On Friday afternoons, swimming lessons have been given to the girls from the Juvenile level to senior level, at the Y.W.C.A. Our thanks go to all the instructors, and to Joan McEachern who supervised. PippA Hall and Danielle Kraus, Vb, Ross  TEAM I Standing: Barbara Needham, Sally Moore, Debbie McRobie, Veronica Focke, Barbara Busing. Kneeling: Maureen Mulvihill, Lynn Buchanan, Patty Shepherd (Captain), Pauli Donnelly, Pippa Hall. TEAM II Standing: Hanna Deutschenschmied, Susan Pritchard, Louise Pigot, Elizabeth Rubenstein, Jeanie Macleod, Janet Onions. Kneeling: Sheila Fishbourne, Dale Dansereau (Captain), Flo Vack.  BASKETBALL This year ' s basketball teams were, unfortunately, not very successful. This is a great shame, for the girls showed great enthusiasm and spirit and skill. Why didn ' t the ball go into the basket? Next year we will do better and place! Of course, supporters are a good morale booster for the teams. A great " Thank you " to Miss Hodgson for her coaching and spirit which helped the teams tremendously. Congratulations to Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s: the winners, INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL Senior Inter-Form winner Jimior Inter-Form winner Inter-House winner . SENIOR FIELD DAY 1967 This was held at McGill Stadium. Although the weather could have been more co-operative, the rain did not seem to dampen our enthusiasm. Here we finished off the Centennial Athletics Tests on which we had been working all term. Results of Field Day: Donald Ross: 37 points each, Barclay Gumming: 30 points, Fairley: 24 points. Highest individual scores: Senior — Veronica Focke 9 Ross Intermediate — Pippa Hall 8 Ross Junior — Marie Gauthier 17 Barclay JUNIOR FIELD DAY 1967 This event was held in the School garden in May. The Junior Sports Cup was won by Upper I, and the Mother-and-Daughter Relay was won by Mrs. Grant-Whyte and Sandra. VOLLEYBALL This year a new and recreational session of volleyball started. Inter-house volleyball games were played d uring lunch hour recess between the following Forms: II vs. Upper II; III vs. IV; V vs. VI. Donald and Ross tied in the Senior League, Donald won in the Intermediate, and Ross and Barclay tied in the Junior. Traf played a volleyball game against St. George ' s, Trafalgar ' s A team beating St. George ' s A team, two games to none, and St. George ' s B team beating Traf ' s B team, two games to one. More such games are to be played in the future. TENNIS This year ' s tennis team did very well indeed in the Private School League, placing second. The girls on the team were Barbara Busing, Janet Onions, Alice Klinkhoff, Veronica Focke, Maureen Mulvihill, Lesley Harris. Congratulations! Results: 1st Miss Edgar ' s 20 games; 2nd Trafalgar 18; 3rd The Study 17. The 1967 Inter-House Tennis Match was played in the fall this year. All the Houses played well and the tournament ended in the following results: 1st Donald; 2nd Fairley; 3rd Gumming . . VIA . . IIIa Gumming  ATHLETIC AWARDS 1967 Senior Form Basketball Cup Arts VI Junior Form Basketball Cup Upper II Senior Sports Cup IVa Intermediate Sports Cup IIIb Senior Gymnastic Shield Va Junior Gymnastic Shield Upper II The Stocking Cup IIIa The Strathcona Shield Annabelle Moore ( Susan Henry TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 1967-1968 President Miss Harvie Chairman Miss Hodgson Captain Patricia Shepherd Vice-Captain Veronica Focke Secretary Rosemary Patton GYMNASTIC OFFICERS F orm Captain Lieutenant VIa Pauli Donnelly Maureen Mulvihill VIb Rosemary Patton Linda Wells Va Pippa Hall Barbara Busing Vb Sue Orr Laurie Woolley IVa Marie Gauthier Ellen Henderson IVb Louise Pigot Kit Roberts IIIa Joanne Bird Hanna Deutschenschmied IIIb Susan Pritchard Elizabeth Rubenstein Upper II Julia Morgan Debbie Hughes II Georgina Wilson Jeannie Saros GAMES OFFICERS Form Captain Lieutenant VIa Anne Boulton Barb Needham VIb Doley Henderson Birgitte Scheel Va Lynn Buchanan Joan Fletcher Vb Danielle Kraus Janet Onions IVa Colleen Heffernan Jenny Madill IVb Veronica Pimenoff Joan Marshall IIIa Anne Louise Boswall Jane Fiske IIIb Sally Moore Shirley Laskier Upper II Maureen Burns Cynthia Nunns II Elaine Frank Susan Hindrichs  OLD GIRLS ' NOTES McGILL NEWS McGill GraduaU ' s. 1967: B.A. Alice Home, Suzanne Kinsman, Claire Marshall. M.D. Sydney Price Sparling. McGill Junior School Certificate, 1967: First Class: Mary Ellen Geggie, Carol McDermid, Pamela Sears. Second Class: Elaine Caplan, Gail Dunbar, Wendy Fyshe, Susan Henry, Franziska Knips, Sally Sockett. Third Class: Christina Cuke, Debi Dunkerley, Mary Jane Henderson, Pamela K itching, Judith Kneen, Donne Kozel, Susan Laschinger, Christine Lo rimer, Jennifer Macfarlane, Janice Mack, Andrea Mason, Annabelle Moore, Debbie Spafford, Cathy Tait, Brenda Wilson. The Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship was awarded to Wendy Fyshe. Congratulations! Trafalgar Graduates noic at McGill include: First Year: Arts: Linda Farthing, Wendy Fyshe, Mary Ellen Geggie. Science: Gail Dunbar, Franziska Knips. Engineering: Debbie Spafford. Physiotherapy : Lois Groves. Second Year: Arts: Hilary Chalmers, Diana Dopking, Wendy Hilchey, Nancy Hughes, Janet Johnston, Mary Kelsey, Belinda Kirk- wood, Eleanor Nicholls, Wendy Tomlinson. Commerce: Linda White. Music: Joan (]owie. Third Year: Arts: Anna Antonopoulos, Cathy Halpenny, Linda Marchand, Elizabeth Trueman. Science: Heather Marshall, Wendy Moore. Education: Beverly Monks, Martha Nixon. Music: Jennifer Giles, Carole Irvine, Mina Webster. Fourth Year: Arts: Barbara Downie, Jill Gardiner, Wendy Lloyd-Smith, Sally Nicholls, Cynthia Oddie. Science: Kathy Arkay, Susan Black, Mireille (]oulourides. Fifth Year: Engineering (Electrical): Carol Holland. Macdonald College: Class II Teachers ' Diploma: First Year: Barbara Han- son. Second Year: Kathleen Colley, Margaret Monks. Graduate Schools: First Year: M.L.S.: Elizabeth Corken Annesley, Margot Donnelly. Fourth Year: Ph.D.: Bette Shannon. BIRTHS We congratulate the following Old Girls on the birth of sons: Mr. and Mrs. John Bernier (Patricia Witherow) Mr. and Mrs. Ray Siinser (Judy Irwin) — in Ottawa  Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Clifton (Elizabeth Blakeney) — in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. D. Cohen (Joanne Ruddy) Mr. and Mrs. G. Lavoie (Catherine Bush) Mr. and Mrs. N. Close (Patricia Wilson) Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jones (Frances Magor) Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Amos (Sandra Keynier) And on the birth of daughters: Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Cullen (Jean Mason) Mr. and Mrs. E. Vickery (Beverley Mooney) — in Oshawa Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Bradshaw (Valerie James) — in Vancouver Mr. and Mrs. K. McKenna (Anne Berry) Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Wait (Julie Loewenheim) Mr. and Mrs. J. Sweeney (Laureen Hicks) Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Dwyer (Susan Birks) Mr. and Mrs. G. Keightley (Sandra Mailloux) Mr. and Mrs. S. Bikadoroff (Linda McDougall) Mr. and Mrs. J. Trott (Ann Slater) Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Samsel (Virginia Echols) — in Aiken, South Carolina Mr. and Mrs. D. Ross (Mary Cliff) Mr. and Mrs. M. Maskell (Sheena Brydon) MARRIAGES 1966 June 11 Judith Wright to Rodney S. Ent whistle 1967 April 15 May 6 June 3 June 28 June July 8 July July July July July July Aug. Aug. 29 5 12 Aug. 30 Summer Summer Sept. 9 Sept. 16 Oct. Nov. 16 Nov. Dec. 22 Peggy Capps to Lt.-Col. Stephen William Beda Kathe rine Hall to Rupert Harry Dobbin Elizabeth Winn to Salvatore Joseph Lo Vecchio Ingrid Lynge to Craig Gordon Stevenson Simone Engelbert to Dr. Wolfang Neuwirth Jennifer Woods to Gordon Ross Mcintosh Phyllis Tait to Christopher John Robb Joan Clarkin to Robert Shatilla Nike Coulourides to Daniel Bichet Susan Johnstone to Marcel J. Couture Joan Mann to Paul Victor Wenzel Enid Pascoe to Paul Abdo Nacouzi Arlene Cloutier to Peter Anthony Ernest Rex Wendy Laws to Robert McCutchan Riggs Diana Wood to Dr. Guy Percy Frederick Steed Sandra Cummings to George Henry Soule Fairchild, Jr. Susan Haggett to Frank E. McGillivray Elizabeth Lewis to John Leonard Withers Kathryn Tees to James Douglas Barrington Suzanne Moseley to William R. Synnott Daphne Armstrong to John Gardner Pontius Edith Steel to Daniel Haultzer Wendy Lloyd-Smith to David Glenn Ritchie  1968 Feb. 21 May 25 Jan. 4 Jan. Jan. Martha Argyrakis to Nicholas D. Tsatlilas Juflith Costen (nee Mather) to Charles W. Fyon Phyllis Levine to Alan Harry Mark Holly Rankin to Peter Francis Sansom Nobbs Anne Begor to Ian Lancashire DEATHS We regret to record the following deaths: April 16, 1967 — Mrs. Howard H. Patch (Marjorie Morgan) April 27, 1967 — Mrs. Stanley G. Mason (Elizabeth Williamson) August 20, 1967 — Mrs. Herbert W. Jordan (Evelyn Bryant) October 19, 1967 — Mrs. Alfred L. Burt (Dorothy Duff) The Sixth of ' 67 : Pam Sears is in First Year Arts at Mount Holyoke, and Carol McDermid in First Year Engineering at U.N.B., where she was Frosh Queen. In First Year at Sir George Williams are Elaine Caplan and Janice Mack in Arts, Aninabelle Moore in Science, and Brenda Wilson in Commerce. Sue Henry is at Neuchatel Junior College; Judy Kneen and Cathy Tait have also been at school in Europe. Donne Kozel has been at school in Toronto and Sue Hajaly in Lachute, while Mary Hilty has taken a business course in New York. Andrea Mason is in training at the Catherine Booth; M. J. Hender- son is in the Nursing Assislants ' course at the MGH, and Heather Fashler at the Jewish General. Ruth Barrie is continuing her music studies at McGill; Christie Lorimer and Pam Tustin are modelling; Bella Marrazza has been at art school and Lesley Ball working in a lab. Lina Pizzolongo and Pam Kitching have taken business courses. Others are completing or improving their Matric in various schools. Other College News: Linda Waverley graduated from Bishop ' s last June with a B.Sc, and Elsie Ekers received her B.A. from U.N.B. — Annette Eddison, who was awarded a Canada Council grant, is working towards her Ph.D. at Queen ' s. Thea Burns was awarded a University Fellowship in Art by the Graduate School of Brown University, where she is specializing in Victorian painting. Claire Marshall has been taking a course at the Geselle Institute for Child Development in Newhaven, Conn.; this involves part-time teaching and psychological testing. — Joan Crawford is now at the University of Denver; Joan Leslie and Sandie Crabtree are in their final year at Mount Allison, and Sue Laverty at Acadia. Several girls are at U.N.B. ; Joan Dickison in Fourth Year Nursing, Cassie Lewis and Betty Ekers in Third Year Arts, and Heather Forbes in Third Year Phys. Ed. Joan is Chairman of the Women ' s Intra-Mural Committee and a member of the varsity swim team; Cassie and Heather have both been active in the Red and Black Revue and the Winter Carnival Com- mittee, and Heather, who did her practice teaching at Traf in May, has been elected Vice-president of the Senior Class and First Vice-president of the Students ' Athletic Association for next year. Among those at SGWU are Bev Swift, Elisabeth Bardt, Lesley Gedye, Maria Lubecki and Jill Ross. Expo Visitors: Among Old Girls from distant parts who visited the school last summer was Mrs. C. N. James of Arcadia, California, (Bernice Lamb, Traf ' 16) who brought her grandson to Expo. Others were Shirley Craig from England, Elizabeth Ann Hay Milsom from Vancouver, and Edith Steel from Paris. Edith and a sister have founded the International School of Paris, and GENERAL NEWS  now run two schools with a thousand children. They specialize in teaching foreign languages and have developed the R. E.M.I, method, which is now being publicized in Canada. Edith brought greetings from sisters Arlette (Mrs. E. Kent Swift) in Cape Cod, and Nicole (Mrs. Duncan Gault) in Texas. Miscellaneous: Last spring, Elizabeth Winn received a Class I Teaching Diploma from Macdonald College, and Bev Monks and Diana Place Class II Diplomas. — In January, Frances Knox graduated from the Queen Elizabeth School for Nursing Assistants, and was top of the class, winning the General Proficiency Prize. — Marilyn Forbes is in training at the Montreal General Hospital. — At McGill, last autumn, on the occasion of her twenty-fifth anniver- sary at the museum, Alice .Iohannsen, Director of the McGill Museums, was honoured by the establishment of the Alice Johannsen Natural Sciences Refer- ence Library. — Allana Reid Smith is a Vice-president of the Provincial Asso- ciation of Protestant Teachers. — Barbara Armbruster is teaching Latin and Ancient History at Traf, and has been elected President of the Provincial Asso- ciation of Latin Teachers. — Dana Leigh Hopson is also at Traf, teaching piano, and helped out with the singing classes during Dr. Herbert ' s illness. — Joan Cowie has been helping out part time in the boarding school. — ViCKY Knox is working with the Ontario Tourist Bureau in Toronto. STAFF DIRECTORY Miss J. E. Harvie 1520 McGregor Ave., 52, Montreal 25 Mrs. J. M. Amos 5235 Cote St. Luc Road, 31, Montreal 29 Miss B. Armbruster 170 - 7th Avenue, Lasalle, Que. Miss P. Bowron 2095 Lincoln Ave., 3, Montreal 25 Mme. L. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, 8, Montreal 26 Mrs. M. J. Butler 1555 Summerhill Ave., 408, Montreal 25 Miss C. Carson c o 3426 McTavish St., Montreal 2 Mrs. M. a. Cornelissen 3615 Ridgewood Ave., 503, Montreal 26 Mrs. J. DOUPE 4729 Maisonneuve Blvd. W., Montreal 6 Mrs. I. J. Fotheringham 32 Ave. de Metz, Lorraine, Terrebonne Co., Que. Mrs. J. R. Gardner 4520 Wilson Ave., Montreal 28 Mme. F. Garrett 191 Blvd. Simard, 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 Miss D. L. Hopson 5230 Hampton Ave., Montreal 29 Mrs. M. Levant 1000 McGregor Ave., 204, Montreal 2 Miss M. MacDougall 3445 Cote des Neiges Road, 103, Montreal 25 Miss R. MacLaurin 3455 Cote des Neiges Road, 414, Montreal 25 Mrs. M. D. Merry 3255 Ridgewood Ave., 15, Montreal 26 Miss H. Monden 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25 Mrs. R. Notkin 4814 Cedar Crescent, Montreal 29 Mrs. p. H. Phillips 5255 Cote St. Luc Road, 19, Montreal 29 Mrs. W. Pollak 2 Hamburg 20, Falkenried 46, West Germany Mrs. H. Ridolfi 5880 Cote St. Antoine Road, 11, Montreal 28 Mrs. C. R. Ritson 7 Roosevelt Ave., 19, Montreal 16 Miss M. Sault 3460 Simpson St., 803, Montreal 25 Miss E. Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 28 Miss J. Sweet 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 25 Mrs. W. H. Terry 4685 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 28 Mrs. D. W. Wells 3424 Simpson St., Montreal 25 Dr. S. Wyllie 3620 Ridgewood Ave., 709, Montreal 26  TRAFALGAR SCHOOL 1968 AGAR, DIANA, 15 Chelsea Place, Montreal 25 ALLEN, DLBOKAH, 331 Clarke Ave., 28, Montreal 6 ALSOP, JANET, 5560 McLynn Ave., Montreal 29 ANDERSON, JANE, 419 Ellerlon Ave., Montreal 16 ANDERSON, LOIS, 419 Ellerlon Ave., Montreal 15 ANDREWS. SOPHIE, 55 Stratheona Drive, Montreal 16 AKTON. CATHERINE, 4125 Blueridge Cres., 53, Montreal 25 ATALLAH, NABIHA. 3445 Drummond St., 706, Montreal 25 II BAKTIS, MATILDA, 3965 Lacoinbe Ave., Montreal 26 BARROW, ROSEMARY, 3500 Mountain St., 14, Montreal 25 BATTAH, LINDA, 1201 Park Ave., Joliette. Que. BIRD, JOANNE, 27 rue de Lombardie, Preville, Que. BLANK, JANET, 1777 Parkdale Ave., Montreal 19 BLAYLOCK, GEORGINA, 486 Monk ' s Point, He Bizard, Que. BOSWALL, ANNE-LOUISE, 36 SurnmerhiU Ave., Pointe Claire, Que. BOULTON, ANNE, 223 Kindersley Ave., Montreal 16 BRONFMAN, MARLA, 1400 Pine Ave. W., 301, Montreal 25 BRONFMAN, ROBIN, 1400 Pine Ave W., 301, Montreal 25 BROOKE, GILLIAN, 7 Holtham Rd., Montreal 29 BROUGHTON, SUSAN, 1 Roseinount Ave., 2, Montreal 6 BRUCKER, MONICA, 1212 Pine Ave. W., 1201, Montreal 2 BUCHANAN. LYNN. 256 Green Circle, Dorval, Que. BURNS, MAUREEN, 605 Berwick Ave., Montreal 16 BUSING, BARBARA, 6 Redpath Place, Montreal 25 BUTLER, ROSEMARY, 3763 The Boulevard, Montreal 6 BYRNE, DORIS, 3091 The Boulevard, Montreal 6 BYRNE. FIONNUALA. 3091 The Boulevard, Montreal 6 CAMPBELL, NAOMI, 4300 Maisonneuve Blvd. West, 1111, Montreal 6 CARIGNAN, LYNDA, 790 - 37th Avenue, Lachine, Que. CASH, ELLEN, 4491 Sherbrooke St. West, Montreal 6 CASH. KATHERINE, 4491 Sherbrooke St. West, Montreal 6 CHALMERS, LISA, 372 Roslyn Ave.. Montreal 6 CHANDLER, JANET, 4840 Doherty Ave., Montreal 29 CHAREST, ANNE, 585 Crevier St., Montreal 9 CHRYSSOPOULOS, ROXANE, 4390 Cavendish Blvd., Montreal 28 CIPRIANO, MARY ANN, 3033 Sherbrooke St. W., Montreal 6 CLABON, JACALYN, 6257 McLvnn Ave., Montreal 29 CLARKE, DAPHNE, 4050 Royal Ave.. Montreal 28 CLARKE. GEORGIA, 1545 McGregor Ave., 1001, Montreal 25 COCHRANE, DONNA, 40 Lakeview Road. Bale d ' Urfe. Que. COLE. BEVERLEY, 600 Claude Ave., Dorval, Que. COLLINS, ANNE, 715 St. Aubin St., Montreal 9 COLLINS, MARGARET, 715 St. Aubin St., Montreal 9 CROSBY, SANDRA, 1220 Beaulieu St., Montreal 9 1) DANSEREAU, DALE, 630 Deguire St., Montreal 9 DEUTSCHENSCHMIED, HANNA, 3460 Simpson St., 708, Montreal 25 DONNELLY, PAULINE, 208 Victoria Drive, Baie d ' Urfe, Que. DOPKING, SALLY, 161 Strathcarn Ave.. Montreal 28 DRAPER, NANCY, 4567 Hampton Ave.. Montreal 28 DDISON, JANE, 4834 King Edward Ave.. Montreal 29 " ENGELS, PAULA, 1490 St. Clare Road, Montreal 16 ESCOBAR, CAROL, 3787 Cole des Neiges Road, 115, Montreal 25 FAIERSTEIN, ROSELINE, 1001 St. Joseph Blvd., Montreal 34 FEIG. KATHY, 3250 Forest Hill. 1910. Montreal 26 FERRINGTON. JENNIFER, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 FERRINGTON, RACHEL, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 FISHBOURNE, SHEILA, 5845 Veronique St., Ville Brossard, Que. FISKE, JANE, 1230 McGregor Ave., 205, Montreal 25 FISKE, JESSIE, 1230 McGregor Ave., 205, Montreal 25 FITZGERALD, KIM, 283 Florian, Rosemerc, Que. FLAM. KAREN. 2050 Maisonneuve Blvd. W.. 305. Montreal 6 FLETCHER. JOAN. 448 Greenwood Dr.. Beaconsfield. Que. FLETCHER, KATHY. 448 Greenwood Dr.. Beaconsfield, Que. FOCKE. VERONICA, Apartado Aereo 7675, Bogota 7, D.E. Colombia, S.A. FRANK, ELAINE. 5576 Alpine Ave., Montreal 29 ERASER, BARBARA, Eraser ' s Point. R.R.I, Dundee, Que. FYON, CATHY, 3250 Somerset Road, Montreal 9 GAUTHIER, MARIE, 100 St. Charles St., St. John ' s, Que. GILKER, WENDY, 293 Roywood Terrace, Ville le Moyne, Que. GOLD, VALERIE, 1680 St. Clare Road, Montreal 16 GOODSON, LESLIE, 1455 Sherbrooke St. West, 1202, Montreal 25 GOUVIANAKIS, MARY HELEN, 894 Jarry St. WeJt, Montreal 15 GRANT-WHYTE, SANDRA, 307 Eldorado Ave.. Pointe Claire, Que. — H — HALL. JACKIE, 1330 Carol Crescent, Chomedey, Que. HALL, PHILIPPA, 1330 Carol Crescent, Chomedey, Que. HALPENNY, GILLIAN, 5632 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 29 HALPENNY, PAMELA, 5632 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 29 HAMILTON, GAY. 805 Sacre-Coeur, St. Hyacinthe, Que. HARCOURT. ELIZABETH, 11855 St. Evariste. Montreal 9 HARRIS. LESLEY. 181 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 16 HARRISON, LISA, 3437 Ontario Ave., Montreal 25 HEFFERNAN, COLLEEN, 304 Monmouth Ave., Montreal 16 HENDERSON, ELIZABETH, 5587 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 29 HENDERSON, ELLEN, 158 Wicksleed Ave., Montreal 16 HENRY, MARTHA, 227 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 HIDVEGI, SYLVIA, 5211 Earnscliffe Ave., 29, Montreal 29 HINDRICHS, SUSAN, 221 Victoria Drive, Baie d ' Urfe, Que. HUGHES, DEBBIE. 3465 Redpath St.. Montreal 25 IZSAK. MARIANNE, 5575 Victoria Ave., 11, Montreal 26 JACKSON, ANDREA. 3415 Redpath St.. Montreal 25 JAMES. ADELE. 371 Lethbridge Ave.. Montreal 16 JEZEK. NINA. 18 Prairie Drive. Beaconsfield. Que. JOHNSON. SHELLEY, 182 Place Ducharme, Roseinere, Que. JORGENSEN, ANNEMETTE, 136 rue de Normandie. Preville, Que. JOTCHAM, CANDACE, 3768 Cote des Neiges, Montreal 25 jOTCHAM, JOY. 3768 Cote des Neiges, Montreal 25 — K — KEARNS. JANET. 573 Lansdowne Ave.. Montreal 6 KEERI-SZANTO. KATHLEEN, 5 Russell Ave., Montreal 16 KIRKWOOD, MICHELE, 102 Mgr. Tache. Boucherville 21, Que. KLINKHOFF. ALICE. 5568 Queen Mary Road. Montreal 29 KNOX. VALERIE, 24 Apple Hill Road, Baie d ' Urfe, Que. KOHN, SILVA, 5765 Cite St. Luc Road, 508, Montreal 29 KONOPKO, EVELYN, 500 Alexis-Nihon St., Montreal 9 KONOPKO, SUSAN, 500 Alexis-Nihon St., Montreal 9 KRAUS, DANIELLE, 6240 Lavoie Ave., Montreal 26 KRAUS, DEBBIE, 6240 Lavoie Ave., Montreal 26 KVALVIK, INCRID, 2285 St. Matthew St., 2, Montreal 25 LAFOREST, MARIE ANNE, Andes Copper Mining Co., El Salvador, Chile 497 LANG, JANE. 60 Chesterfield Ave., Montreal 6 LASKIER, SHIRLEY, 4775 St. Kevin Ave., 5, Montreal 26 LaVlGNE. NANCY, 150 Hampshire Cres., Beaconsfield, Que. LAW, VIVIEN, 264 Montarville Ave., Longueuil, Que. LEGER, ANNE, 800 Markham Road, Montreal 16 LEVINE, ROBIN, 2480 Decelles Ave., Montreal 9 LIFSON, SHARON, 5972 McShane Ave., Montreal 26 LIMOGES, ESTELLE, 5765 Cote St. Luc Road, 301, Montreal 29 I.IONTOS. ANTHEA. 200 Kensington Ave., 704. Montreal 6 LIVERMftRE. ELIZABETH. 525 - 32nd Ave.. 302. Lachine, Que. LOWE, PATRICIA, 161 Percival Ave., Montreal 29 LUETTICKEN, STEPHANIE, 371 Place des Fleurs, Dollard des Ornieaux, Que. LUSH, REISA, 2094 Beaudet Place, Montreal 26 — M — MABBOTT, LINDA, 455 Elmridge Ave., Dorval, Que. MacDONALD, PAMELA, 1820 Dulrisac St., Montreal 9 MACLEOD, JEAN, 5501 Bradford Place, Montreal 28 MADILL, JENNIFER, 601 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 5 MAIN, ZANA, 1575 SurnmerhiU Ave., 504, Montreal 25 MARSHALL, JOAN, 2170 Hanover Road, Montreal 16 MARTIN. CATHERINE. 2168 Sherbrooke St. West. 19. Montreal 25 MATZA. MONIQUE. 6331 McLynn Ave., Montreal 29 MAY, DIANE, 3280 Somerset Road, Montreal 9 McCOLL, LYNN, 159 Dunrae Ave., Montreal 16 McCONNELL, HEATHER, c o Fria. Usine de Kinbo, B.P. 554. Conakry. Rep. de Guinee. Africa McCUAIG. KATHERINE, 3769 The Boulevard, Montreal 6 McDOUGALL, GAY, 433 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 6 McGILL, HELEN. 1321 Sherbrooke St. W.. C110. Montreal 25  McGregor, MARGARET, 7430 Bayard St., Montreal 16 McMULLAN, BEVERLEY, 1800 Des Erables Si., St. Bruno, Que. McROBIE, DEBBIE, 653 Victoria Ave., Montreal 6 MEZA, RUBI, Calle El Mirador, " Papa " , Urb. Prados del Esle, Caracas, Venezuela, South America MICHALAK, MARY ANN, 4145 Blueridge Cres., 5, Montreal 25 MILLER, CYNTHIA, 633 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 MILLNER, ANNE-MARIE, 4553 rue Michel-Bibaud, Montreal 29 MILNES, KATHERINE, 320 Princess St., Lachute, Que. MILNES, VICKI, 320 Princess St., Lachute, Que. MOLNAR, JUDY, 516 Decelles Ave., Montreal 26 MOORE, SALLY, 68 Finchlev Road, Montreal 29 MORE, ERICA, 4035 Madison Ave., Montreal 28 MORGAN, ANDREA, Hotel Pascal, 4 rue du Mole, Geneva, Switzerland MORGAN, RAYMONDE, Hotel Pascal, 4 rue du Mole, Geneva, Switzerland MORGAN, JULIA, 530 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 6 MORRIS, LESLEY, 15 EUerdale Road, Montreal 29 MORTON, DONNA, 944 MacNaughlon Road, Montreal 16 MULVIHILL, MAUREEN, 4300 Maisonneuve Blvd. West, 101, Montreal 6 NAKIS, CATHY, 2110 St. Louis Place, Montreal 5 NAKIS, CHRIS ANN, 27 Courcelette Ave., Montreal 8 NEALE, SALLY, 358 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 16 NEEDHAM, BARBARA, 14 Madsen Ave., Beaurepaire, 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 C6te Vertu, 1023, Montreal 9 NUNNS, CYNTHIA, 5610 Sherbrooke St. West, Montreal 28 — O — ODELL, VICTORIA, 476 Sloane Ave., Montreal 16 OH, HELEN, 203 - 34th Ave. , Lachine, Que. OKUDA, ROSEMARY, 5991 Beurling Ave., Montreal 19 ONIONS, JANET, 4165 Grand Blvd., Montreal 28 ORR, SUSAN, 30 Poplar Ave., St. Hubert, Que. P PALMER, DIANA, 295 Vivian Ave., Montreal 16 PANET-RAYMOND, CLAIRE, 308 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 6 PARIZEAU, NICOLE, 4852 Wilson Ave., Montreal 28 PARMEGGIANI, LAURA, Calle Suapure, 2 Ramal Res., Cariaquito, P.H., Collinas Belle Monte, Caracas, Venezuela PARMEGGIANI, PAOLA, Calle Suapure, 2 Ramal Res., Cariaquito, P.H., Collinas Belle Monte, Caracas, Venezuela PATERSON, STEPHANIE, 125 Dobie Ave., Montreal 16 PATTON, ROSEMARY, 696 Aberdeen Ave., Montreal 6 PEFANIS, DIANE, 321 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 6 PERRY, DEBORAH. 1260 McGregor Ave., 805,, Montreal 25 PIGOT, LOUISE, 309 Strathearn Ave., Montreal 28 PIMENOFF, VERONICA, 71 Percival Ave., Montreal 28 PIPASTS, KATRINA, 769 - 39th Ave., Lasalle, Que. PRESTON, CAROL, 2150 Cambridge Road, Montreal 16 PRITCHARD, SUSAN, 777 Pelham, 3G, New Rochelle, N.Y. 10805 PUSKAS, SUSAN, 7939 Belebee Ave., Montreal — R — RENAUD, SUSAN, 256 Biscaye Road, Dollard des Ormeaux, Que. RIESMAN, DIANA, 1545 McGregor Ave., 703, Montreal 25 RITCHIE, KAREN, 3470 Stanley St., 1901-2, Montreal 2 ROBB, DEBORAH, 800 Lakeshore Drive, 62, Dorval, Que. ROBERTS, ANN, 1227 Sherbrooke St. West, 45, Montreal 25 ROBERTS, KIT, 4123 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 28 ROELLINGHOFF, MADELEINE, 1212 Pine Avenue West, 1007, Montreal 25 ROLLAND, KATHY, 4387 Westmount Ave., Montreal 6 ROSS, CELIA, Abcrfovlc, Ontario ROSS, PATTIE, 616 Smart Ave., Montreal 29 ROTH, PATRICIA, 382 Montmorency, Laval-des-Rapides, Que. ROTHGEB, ELIZABETH, 1420 Couvrette St., Montreal 9 ROY, SUSAN, 61 Lockhart St., Chateauguay, Que. RUBEN, ROBERTA, 1115 Sherbrooke St. West, 2501, Montreal 2 RUBENSTEIN, ELIZABETH, 109 Finchley Road, Montreal 29 SABOLO, LINDA, 1971 Canora Road, Montreal 16 SAITANIS, ARGYRO, 235 Sherbrooke St. West, 602, Montreal 18 SANDERSON, JANE, 4645 Draper Ave., Montreal 28 SANTOS, MARLENE, 1850 Lincoln St., 107, Montreal 25 SARDS, JEANNIE, 396 Sloane Ave., Montreal 16 SAROS, LYNN, 396 Sloane Ave., Montreal 16 SARDS, NIKI, 396 Sloane Ave., Montreal 16 SAXE, FROMA, 58 Holtham Road, Montreal 29 SCHACHTER, LIANE, 4252 Braille Ave., Montreal 9 SCHEEL, BIRGITTE, 634 Carleton Ave., Montreal 6 SCHIRMER, SUSI, 1900 Van Home Ave., Montreal 26 SEGUIN, SYLVIE, 3250 Forest Hill, Montreal 26 SEYMOUR, SHERYL, 509 Murrav Ave., Greenfield Park, Que. SHEPHERD, PATRICIA, 21 Hampton Gardens, Pointe Claire, Que. SIMONS, RUTH, 3597 Papineau Ave., Montreal 24 SIMPSON, ELIZABETH, 118 Indian Road, Kingston, Ontario SINGER, NORINNE, 85 Charnwood Road, Beaconsfield, Que. SMITH, MARTHA, 495 Clareniont Ave., Montreal 6 SMYTH, SALLY, 4505 Montclair Ave, Montreal 28 SNIGUROWICZ, DIANA, 149 St. Joseph Blvd. W., M.mtreal 14 SOCKETT, DIANE, 3555 Cote des Neiges, 1006, Montreal 25 SONTHEIM, CLAUDIA, 3465 Redpalh St., 306, Montreal 25 SPAFFORD, LAURA, 94 Dufferin Road, Montreal 29 STEVENSON, JUDY, 3410 Atwaler Ave., 15, Montreal 6 STOFFREGEN, MARIANNE, 4878 Westmount Ave., Montreal 6 TABAH, BARBARA, 7347 Ostell Cres., Montreal 9 VACK, MARIE FLORENCE, 3448 Harvard Ave., Montreal 28 VARDY, LIANNE, 750 Lucerne Road, 220, Montreal 16 VASILIOU, MARIA, 742 Upper Belmont Ave., Montreal 6 VERRIER, WENDY, 3145 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 16 VINCELLI, CHRISTINA, 1590 Rockland Road, Montreal 16 VOLESKY, NANCY, 82 Chesterfield Ave., Montreal 6 — W — WALL, LORRAINE, 3501 Redpath St., Montreal 25 WALL, NANCY, 3501 Redpath St., Montreal 25 WARREN, JACQUELINE, 1981 Lyall Ave., Montreal 3 WATERS, COREEN, 311 Jeanne Petit, Boucherville, Que. WATERS, GLORIA, 311 Jeanne Petit, Boucherville, Que. WELLES, JOAN, 1455 Sherbrooke St. West, 907, Montreal 25 WELLS, JOANNE, 7140 Churchill Ave., Montreal 19 WELLS, LINDA, 7140 Churchill Ave., Montreal 19 WESTOVER, VALERIE, 315 Seigneuriale, St. Bruno, Que. WHITE, NORANNE, 49 Belvedere Road, Montreal 6 WILLIAMS, ELIZABETH, 630 Stanstead Ave., Montreal 16 WILSON, GEORGINA, 475 Cloverdale Rd., Ottawa 2, Out. WOOLLEY, LAURA, 416 Algonc|uin Ave., Montreal 16 YEA, SHARON, Blackborough Rd., Reigate, Surrey, Eng. Compliments of Mr. Mrs. F. J. A. Laforest  Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. H, Campbell " Compliments of an anonymous donor " Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Battah Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Anderson C ompiimenti a friend TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968  You get 50% more interest in a True Savings Account Bank of Montreal Canada ' s First Bank Ask today about a 4 ' 2° o True Savings Account. Ogilvy ' s ... for the new and the unusual La nouveaute et I ' inedit chez Ogilvy  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Pritchard Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Pimenoff Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Nicholas Baktis Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Vardy With the Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Paul Gauthier Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Flam Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Engels Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Jacques Carignan TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 This is a college girl. Maybe you know her... she ' s got that fashion look for NOW and TOMORROW from EATON ' S COLLEGE SHOP, main floor, downtown. EATON ' S 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 Premier Property Limited Tlie Sovereign Lite Assurance Company of Canada  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 Con7pl:ments of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Wells Complijnents of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Luetticken Cotfjpliments of Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Nunns Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Rowland Henderson Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Needham The Church of St. James the Apostle St. Catherine St. at Bishop Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Levine Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard L. Konopko TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 Compliments of bur- ameo STOCKINGS BURLINGTON HOSIERY CANADA LTD. 130 ST. JOSEPH BLVD., LACHINE, QUE. BIRKS STERLING ...to use, treasure and collect -right now. Choose from twenty exclusive open-stock patterns, classic or tra- ditional, created in Birks ' own silver craftshops. Do register your choice - you ' ll be amazed how fast your collection will growl m m BIRRS JEWELLERS 1 m R Ci CM ' i whole new world of fashion is now on the fourth floor at H.R. COATS • SUITS • DRESSES SEPARATES • SPORTSWEAR " YOUNG JUNIOR ' FASHIONS " BAR ROUGE " ACCESSORIES " COLLECTIONS INTIMES ' " UNDERWORLD " OF CORSETRY HOLT RENFREW Sherbrooke at Mountain  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Burns Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Stanford T. Brucker Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Perry Compliments 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. J. Cipriano TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968  DOWNTOWN • FAIIVIIW rOINTE CLAIIE CAREERS IN RETAILING Today there are tremendous opportunities in the exciting field of retail merchandising. Simpson ' s will be happy to help you discover the possibilities in their vigorous nation-wide organization. Arrange for an interview or visit Simpson ' s Personnel Office, Montreal, to discuss your career in retailing. MERCHANDISING ADMINISTRATION FASHION SECRETARIAL ACCOUNTING ADVERTISING DISPLAY THE ROBERT SIMPSON MONTREAL LIMITED From a parent Success to the Graduates A Parent  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ed J. Nicholls Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Milnes Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Martin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Robb Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Ferrington Compliments of Dr. and Mrs. Ian Grant-Whyte Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. David J. FitzGerald Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. M. Hajaly TRAFy LGAR ECHOES 1968 Kingston Contracting Limited MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS Tel. 365-1642 172 Clement St. La Salle, P.Q. This is the most approachable lion you ' ve ever met . . . Very fond of students ROYAL BANK 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-Gradudte Work is 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 1968 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Donald K. Wall Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Millner Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rubenstein Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Chandler Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Harry E, Mack Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Allen Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Norman Donnelly TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968  COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE H. L. LECLAIR CO. LTD. TO ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD 185 Van Home Ave., Montreal 277-1186 • Airline, Steamship and Railway TirKpf Jinn Rpsf r ' ?ifinn ; • Independent and Conducted Tours SAWS— KNIVES — ABRASIVES • Hotel and Resort Bookings SALES AND SERVICE • Baggage and Accident Travel Insurance • ) Compliments of MR. MRa. UOUGLAb JVllLLhK W. H. HENRY LIMITED 3417 Cote des Neiges Road (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 miCOmS GRADUATES Our expanding organization is constantly looking for graduates of executive calibre seeking careers in • Merchandising • Sales Management • Buying • Accounting and Control • Credit Management • Advertising • Display • Personnel administration • Plant and Building management As part of an organization hot extends from coast to coast, a career at Morgan ' s can offer a wide variety of opportunities. We invite you to discuss your future plans with us, and our Employment Department will be pleased to arrange an interview. Telephone VI 4-1515, local 627  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Scheel Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Hamilton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Snigurowicz Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. A. Jack Moore Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nakis Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Escobar Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Macleod Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Marshall TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 [72 J Compliments of EXECAIRE (QUEBEC) LTD. Compliments of ARTON ENTERPRISES LTD. Compliments of CITY FILMS LTD. Compliments of FIRST QUEBEC CORPORATION CANTRONICS (QUE) INC. Compliments of DISPLAYS OF TOMORROW 37 ST. PAUL EAST MONTREAL  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Waters Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard G. Welles Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. B. J. McGill Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Norman F. Morton Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Okuda Compliments of F L and Mrs. E. D. Orr Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. Lifson to Leslie Frances Morgan TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968  LUKIS STEWART PRICE FORBES CO. LTD. GENERAL INSURANCE BROKERS Montreal: The Royal Bank of Canada Building, Place Villa Marie, Montreal 2, Canada Telephone: 861-3592 Toronto: 60 Yonge Street, Toronto 1 , Ontario Telephone: EMpire 3-8275 Compliments of MARSHALL STEEL COMPANY LIMITED 7 MARSHALL STREET, CHOMEDEY, QUE. PRO ARTE JOAILLIERS 1429 Mountain Street, Montreal 25, P.Q. Tel.: 844-6269  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 WlNoOK C5 NbWlUN WATER COLOR BOXES Compliments of BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST, CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL 842-4412 Gate, Ogilvy, Bishop, Cope, Porteous Hansard ADVOCATES, BARRISTERS and SOLICITORS Suite 700, 1 Place Ville Marie Montreal 2 875-5424 Michel Panet -Raymond Comphments of CHARTERED INSURANCE BROKER John C. Preston Ltd. COURTIER D ' ASSURANCES AGREE OFFICE DESIGNERS 935-6109 MONTREAL 6 TED LIONTOS LIMITED ESTABLISHED 1932 PASSPORT PHOTOS 2 HOUR SERVICE AVAILABLE Vah hifck COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY MEYERS STUDIO FOR BETTER PORTRAITS 1549 Blvd. De Maisonneuve West Montreal 935-8521 1121 St. Catherine St. West Tel. 849-7021 Montreal 1 O ? j lyyi o yj t r it y U r t U 11 rftc fllj U j Compliments WESTMOUNT REALTIES COMPANY Parisian Javel Water Head Office 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 PfON FYON LIMITED Lakeshore Office Town of Mt. Royal Office 48 Coolbreeze Ave. 785 Plymuth Ave. OX. 7-4460 RE. 1-7741 TRAl-ALGAR ECHOES 1968 L ' J WALTER KLINKHOFF GALLERY SELECTED PAINTINGS 1200 SHERBROOKE ST. W. MONTREAL ■ nm€RicnnB H. MONTPETIT, B.Ph., prop. Gold Medalist, University of Montreal Prescriptions carefully and accurately filled at reasonable prices. 1385 Greene Ave., corner Sherbrooke 932-2136 — 932-2488 Tel.: 381-9379 Res.: RE. 9-7450 L- narmin udkioni oLta. Manufacturers of Infants ' and Children ' s W car 9200 Park Ave. MARTIN FEIG Montreal 11, Que. REED, SHAW McNAUGHT INSURANCE 759 VICTORIA SQUARE MONTREAL, QUE. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC ■ Cotnpliments of P. MARRAZZA INC. Main More: 7082 st.-Hubert — Tel. CR. 1-1182 Branch: 219 Ste. Catherine E. — Tel. VI. 5-1289 Montreal, Que. V XV JL ICE CREAM ✓ V SuUcUl strong healthy bodies CoDtpliineiils of QUEBEC SEED LTD. STEINBERG MONTREAL [ 77 J TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. George F. S. Clarke Compliments of Mr. Max W. Frank Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Halpenny Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Jezek Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. MacDonald Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. S. Vasiliou CompUments of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Ritchie Compliments of Mr. and M rs. Paul Saxe TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968  Compliments of BENCH TABLE SERVICE (1967) LTB. CTrurN !nM Riivriv riiiut % rn Party Supplies • — - Sick Room Rental ChuTt€T€d CCOUHttttltS ILUUipclllClll UC palllcb Accessoires d ' invalides WINSPEAR, HIGGINS, STEVENSON AND DOANE Sales, Rentals — Ventes et louages Chartered Accountants 635 DORCHESTER BLVD. WEST MONTREAL Tel. RE. 8-4755 6220 Decarie Blvd. " IT ' S REDPATH " rUK Compliments of i VfF AT F T ATP Stephen E. Vamos REDPATH REALTIES LIMITED Fencing Professor 1537 De Maisonneuve Blvd. W. 937-8501 Compliments Compliments of of METALS ALLOYS COMPANY LIMITED Parisian Laundry 1611 BERCY STREET CO., INC. MONTREAL 24, P.Q. • FREHCH CLEAJiERS and DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street WE. 5-6316 OHM AN ' S R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited JEWELLERS Dispensing WATCHES FOR GRADUATION GIFTS OPTICIANS Establiihed 1«99 Contact Lenses a specialty 1216 Greene Avenue, WESTMOUNT Phone 849-7331 933-4376 933-4046 1119 St. Catherine Street West (Near Peel) MONTREAL  TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 The following parents have also helped to make possible this issue of " ■Echoes " : Dr. and Mrs. L. Atallah Mr. and Mrs. Norman M. Fislibourne Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Johnson Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lowe Group Captain and Mrs. J. A. Newton Mr. and Mrs. L. Parmeggiani 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. J. Churchill-Smith Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Spafford Mr. and Mrs. E. Williams TRAFALGAR ECHOES 1968 80 )
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