Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1971

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1971 volume:

3495 iiMP.. f une 1971 MAGAZINE STAFF Editor KATHI MILNES First Sub-editor VIVIEN LAW Second Sub-editor MIMI LAYTON Secretary-Treasurer DONNA MORTON Art Editor SHIRLEY LASKIER Photography Editor DIANA AGAR Sports Editor MAUREEN BURNS HOUSE EDITORS Barclay LESLIE GOODSON Gumming GAIL GOODFELLOW Donald MICHELE KIRKWOOD Fairley CHRISTINE OKUDA Ross DIANE PEFANIS EDITORIAL Trafalgar has been going strong for more than eighty years now, and many girls have passed through its doors. Although most of us look forward to " getting out " as I ' m sure many of the former grads did, we ' ll never be able to forget completely our experiences here at school. The outside world does seem more exciting. Who doesn ' t look forward to the freedom of university or the working world? But still, that ' s only a comparative freedom. Of course, everything has its bad points, some more than others. But then there are people who prefer to remember the bad rather than the good. Either way, no girl who has attended Trafalgar wiU ever forget her stay here. Many things stand out: that long walk up Simpson, the long green fence, the mixture of buildings that the boarders refer to lovingly as " our home " . How many times have you said, " Meet me at the crest. " How many times have you laughed about the size of the gym? How many times have you made comments about the food? How many times have you stood outside Miss Harvie ' s office with a bad mark sUp in your hand? Some of us might join TOGA. Some of us might make a fantastic donation to the School, like Miss Gaverhill. Some of us will probably move far away. But none of us will forget Traf. 2 1 i FORM OFFICERS FIRST TERM Forms Presidents Vice-Presidents Upper II Form III A Form III B Form IV A Form IV B Form V A Form V B Form VI A Form VI B Shari Auerbach Fionnuola Byrne Ero Saitanis Joanne Neale Janet McCuaig Marilyn Beaton Mimi Layton Doris Byrne Kathi Milnes Karin Little Margaret Coyle Claire Panet-Raymond Susan Charest Judy Bates Maureen Burns Cynthia Nunns Betty Craig Donna Morton Forms SECOND TERM Presidents Vice -Preside nts Form II Upper II Form III A Form III B Form IV A Form IV B Form V A Form V B Form VI A Form VI B Helen Oh Jackie Hall Betty Hutchins Ero Saitanis Marilyn Duguay Lucille Dorken Donna Fairservice Diane Pefanis Lynne Forest Kathi Milnes Lisa Chalmers Debbie Perry Louisa Crooks Danielle Thys Christina Vincelli Corey Peabody Michele Kirkwood Helen McGiU Lyne Lacharite Lee-Anne Nicholson FIRST AND SECOND TERMS Forms Treasurers Library Aides Upper II Form III A Form 111 B Form IV A Form IV B Form V A Form V B Form VI A Form VI B Reisa Lush Betty Hutchins (Term I) Margaret Coyle (Term II) Lisa Taub (Term I) Judith Riquelme (Term II) Susan Gafers Lynn Morgan Debbie Kraus Robin Kwiat Lynne Forest (Term 1) Joanne Bird (Term H) Karen Merrithew Marie-Anne Erki Janet Martin Danielle Thys Leslie Rankin Audrey Wise Donna Fairservice Gina Schnabel Anne Martin Vivien Law AWARDS 1970 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 her work, was awarded to Ann Roberts and Marie Gauthier, jointly. 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 Linda Sabolo. THE GOVERNORS ' MEDAL, awarded to the girl who has maintained the highest academic standing throughout the final year, was won by Marie Gauthier. THE GUMMING PRIZE was awarded for loyalty, a high standard of conduct, devotion to work, and contributions to the School to Louise Pigot. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded for reliability, considerateness, and cheerful performance of her duties to Gloria Waters. A SPEGLAL PRIZE was awarded for marked academic improvement and general helpfulness to Jacqueline Warren. THE JANE WEDDLE MEMORIAL TROPHY, presented to the Fifth Form girl who most nearly resembles Jane in courtesy, character, and academic achievement, was awarded to Nabiha Atallah. ACADEMIC PRIZES AWARDED TO THE SIXTH AND FIFTH FORMS Marie Gauthier - General Proficiency, History, French, Biology, Geography, Chemistry Jacalyn Clabon — General Proficiency, French Elizabeth Williams — General Proficiency, French Katherine Cash — General Proficiency Mary Ann Cipriano — General Proficiency Louise Pigot — General Proficiency Gloria Waters - The Goldstein Medalhon for Spanish Johanne Perreault — French Marie des Groseillers — French Lesley Harris — Chemistry Elizabeth Harcourt — Mathematics and Physics Katherine McCuaig — Geography THE BRYAN PRIZE Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Vivien Law Prizes for Literary Contributions to " Echoes " First — Katherine Milnes Second — Vivien Law INTER-HOUSE AWARDS THE SHIELD for the greatest number of points during the year was won by Gumming. THE WALKER GUP for the Inter-H ouse Competition was won by Barclay. THE SPELLING GUP was won by Fa.rley. THE LUGILE ROBERT CUP, awarded to the girl below Form VI who contributes the greatest number of points to her House was won by Audrey Wise of Gumming House. THE FIELD DAY GUP was won by Gumming. THE BASKETBALL, VOLLEYBALL, AND BADMINTON CUPS were all won by Donald. 4 FORM VI A LOIS HAYES, " Lolo " , 1969-1971 Barclay House " May God give us strength to go through this world of chaos. " Prototype: Lucy in " Peanuts " . Claim to fame: Passing a history test. Ambition: Physical Ed. teacher. Probable destiny: Dancer. Pet peeve: " Lois, our cutlery is dirty. " Pet aversion: D.B. Pet possession: K.C. Favourite saying: " Sorry; I was at Miss Harvie ' s office. " Could you imagine: Lois shutting up for a whole day? Cherished memory: C.H. HODA NABIHA ATALLAH, " Nabi " , " Nabs " , " Nab " , 1962-1971 Cumming House Light looked down and beheld Darkness. ' Thither will I go, " said Light. Peace looked down and beheld War. " Thither will I go, " said Peace. Love looked down and beheld Hatred. " Thither will I go, " said Love. So came Light, and shone. So came Peace, and gave rest. So came Love, and brought Life. And the Word was made Flesh and dwelt among us. JOANNE BIRD, " .J.B. " , 1961-1971 Donald House " I ' m going back out before the rain starts a-fallin ' . Where I ' ll walk to the depths of the deepest dark forest, Where the people are many and their hands are all empty, Where pellets of poison are flooding their waters. Where the home in the valley means a damp, dirty prison. Where the executioner ' s face is always well hidden, Where hungry is ugly, ivhere souls are forgotten, Where black is the colour, and none is the number. And I ' ll tell it, an ' think it, an ' speak it, an ' breathe it, And reflect from the mountain so all souls can see it. And I ' ll stand on the ocean, until I start sinking. But I ' ll know my song well before I start singing Bob Dylan 5 DORIS BYRNE, " Do-Do " , 1966-1971 Ross House " When love beckons to you, go unto him, but beware of the pinions planted beneath his wings ... " Kahlil Gibran Prototype: Raquel Welch, Marilyn Munroe, Sophia Loren, and Jayne Mansfield rolled into one toothpick. Claim to fame: Being the only one in Traf ' s history who got a conduct mark for make-up. Ambition: Out. Probable destiny: Out forever. Pet peeve: Lee ' s dirty jokes; questions in Biology class; blonds. Favourite saying: " How many more minutes left till the end of the period? Activities: Senior basketball team, Form President, Students ' Council Secretary, Bazaar Committee, Mat and Box Club. ANNE CHAREST, 1966-1971 Barclay House " you are not part of a problem, you are part of a solution. If you are not part of living, you are part of dying. " MARION ELIZABETH CRAIG, " Betty " , 1969-1971 Barclay House " The past is but the beginning of a beginning, and all that is and has been is but the twilight of the dawn. " H.G. Wells Ambition: Journalism. Probable destiny: Proofreader for the Churchill Falls News. Prototype: Cocker Spaniel. Pet peeve: Explaining that Labrador really isn ' t next to the Yukon. Claim to fame: Ironside. Pet possession: Guitar. Theme song: " Beyond the Shadow of Today. " Can you imagine: Betty not finding money in her pockets? Activities: Prefect, House Head, Form Vice-President. HANNA DEUTSCHENSCHMIED, " Han " , " Hanna D. " , 1959-1971 Barclay House " Walk on, walk on with hope in your heart, And you ' II never walk alone ... " Ambition: Policewoman. Probable destiny: Mother of 15 little criminals. Claim to fame: Surviving Traf for 12 years! ! Can you imagine: Hanna studying? ! Pet possession: Ougi. Asset: Hair. Pet peeve: " How long have you been growing your hair? Favourite saying: " Gail, Nabi, Rosemary, Anne etc. Shud up! Favourite pastimes: Boys, Riding, I.S.C.F. Theme song: " In the Ghetto. " Most cherished memory: K.S. MARTHA FARMER, " Marty " , 1970-1971 " you ' re living, you belong. " Ambition: Fashion merchandiser. Probable destiny: Painting the town red. Pet please: Living and things and skiing. Pet peeve: The other side to my story. Prototype: " angel in disguise " . Activities: Swim Team, Ski Club. JANE FISKE, 1967-1971 Fairley House Sail on, silver girl, Sail on by. Your time has come to shine; All your dreams are on their way. See how they shine . . . Like a bridge over troubled water I will ease your mind. Like a bridge over troubled water I will ease your mind. " KAREN FLAM, 1966-1971 Fairley House " Go placidly amid the noise and haste, And remember what peace there may be in silence. " Ambition: Pediatrician. Probable destiny: 20 sick kids. Prototype: A spastic puppy. Theme song: " Leaving on a Slow Train. " Pet peeve: People who don ' t know where the Gaspe is! Can you imagine: Karen — a gym teacher? ! Claim to fame: Her year-round tan. Favourite saying: Oh various things. Pet possession: Her dog collar. Favourite pastime: Bugging K. and B. Activities: Prefect, House Head. KATH FLETCHER, " Fletch " , 1966-1971 Cumming House " And is not peace, in the last analysis, basically a matter of human rights? . . . The right to live out our lives as human beings without fear of devastation. " LYNNE FOREST, 1970-1971 Ross House " So she went into the garden to cut a cabbage leaf to make an apple pie; and at the same time a great she-bear, coming up the street, pops its head into the shop. " What! no soap? " So he died, and she. very imprudently, married the barber; and there were present the Picninnies, and the Joblillies, and the Garyulies, and the Great Panjandrum himself, with the little round button at top, and they all fell to playing the game of catch-as-catch-can, till the gunpowder ran out at the heels of their boots. " " Good words are worth much, and cost little. " " Knowledge, in truth, is the great sun in the firmament. Life and power are scattered with all its beams. " GAIL GILBERT, " Gay " , " Peanut " , I968-I97I Barclay House ' Recently, when a small child was asked what he wanted to be when he grew up, he simply replied, Alive ' . " Prototype: Summer s brunette girl. Ambition: Legal secretary. Probable destiny: Lawyer ' s wife. Favourite expression: " Han, I feel sick. " Weakness: A certain blond male with a French accent. Could you imagine: Gail without a boy problem? Favourite pastime: Up north, and boys, boys, boys. Pet peeve: " Now who are you going out with? Asset: 37-22-37 (her locker combination). Pet possession: Tangy. ELIZABETH HARCOURT, " Liz " , " Lizzie " , I967-197I Gumming House " have yet to find any problem, however complicated, that when I looked at it another way did not become even more complicated. " Ambition: To be a ski bum. Probable destiny: Teaching maths. Claim to fame: The way she iced Donna ' s birthday cake. Pet peeve: " Lizzie! Don ' t get excited! Pet possessions: " The Book " with Donna, the vultures and shoeman, the ski hat and a piece of thread. Prototype: Becasine. Activities: Prefect. LESLEY HARRIS, I967-I97I Donald House " ' Love is patient and kind; love is not jealous, or conceited, or proud; love is not ill-mannered, or selfish, or irritable; love does not keep a record of wrongs; love is not happy with evil, but is happy with the truth. Love never gives up: its faith, hope, and patience never fail. Love is eternal. There are inspired messages, but they are temporary; there are gifts of speaking, but they will cease; there is knowledge, but it will pass. For our gifts of knowledge and of inspired messages are only partial; but when what is perfect comes, then what is partial will disappear. " I Corinthians 13, verses 4-10 L YNE LACHARITE, 1970-1971 Fairley House " The worst is death, and death will have his day . And nothing can we call our own but death, And that small model of the barren earth Which serves as paste and cover to our bones. For God ' s sake, let us sit upon the ground And tell sad stories of the death of kings: How some have been deposed; some slain in war. Some haunted by the ghosts they have deposed, Some poison ' d by their wives, some sleeping kill ' d; All murdered; for within the hollow crown That rounds the m ortal temples of a king Keeps Death his court. " PAT MAGAHAY, " Pappy " , 1970-1971 Gumming House " It is better to smile and forget than to be sad. " Ambition: Nurse. Claim to fame: Only family on the street with three animals. Pet peeve: Prejudiced people. ANNE MARTIN, 1968-1971 Donald House " Peace I leave with you; my own peace I give you. I do not give it to you as the world does. Do not be worried and upset; do not be afraid. " -John 14, Verse 27. Ambition: Teacher. Probable destiny: Teaching her fifteen kids. Pet peeve: Finding foreign objects in her lunch. Can you imagine: Anne not giggling? Favourite pastimes: Sports, talking, blushing. Favourite expressions: " Oh, Hanna! " Sally, Doris, Lee! ! Activities: House Head, Red Cross Represent ative, Library Assistant, Mat and Box Club, Second basketball team. CATHERINE PELLERIN, 1970-1971 " It is better to have loved and lost Than never to have loved at all. " Ambition: Freak. Probable destiny: Part-time Grandmother. Claim to fame: Darning pointe shoes in Geometry class. Pet possession: Gas mask bag. Can you imagine: Catherine a Latin scholar? Pet peeve: The cubicle. Donald House FORM VI B JANE EVERETT, 1969-1971 Fairley House " To perch is to know; To know is to meditate upon the precepts of perch- ing! Perching is the ultimate, Perching is Nirvana. " Ambition: Undecided. Probable destiny: Drudge. Pastime: Skipping down Simpson Street; whistling or singing nursery rhymes on St. Catherine Street. I don ' t like: Floccipaucinihilipifilication. Favourite possessions :Daphne; Lord Emily Jane Grey and creatures. Prototype: Any exhibitionist. Claim to fame: Ophelia s mad scene. SHIRLEY LASKIER, 1965-1971 A Day The sun rose. The sun set; A day came, A day went. To live a day You lose that day. And you are one day closer To when days won V mean a thing. Fairley House VIVIEN LAW, 1966-1971 Cumming House ' To mortal fields say farewell, Middle-earth forsaking! In Elvenhome a clear bell in the high tower is shaking. Here grass fades and leaves fall, and sun and moon wither, and we have heard the far call that bids us journey thither. ' . . . Slowly the elven-ship went by whispering through the water: ' cannot come! ' they heard her cry. ' was born Earth s daughter! ' J.R.R. Tolkien KATHERINE McCUAIG, " Kathy " , 1967-1971 Ross House " What is Life? Life is stepping down a step or sitting in a chair And it isn ' f there. Life is not having been told that the man has just waxed the floor. It is pulling doors marked PUSH and pushing doors marked PULL and noticing notices which say PLEASE USE THE OTHER DOOR. " Ogden Nash Activities: Prefect, House Head, Students ' Federation Representative. KAREN MERRITHEW, 1969-1971 Gumming House " Patience is just a minor form of despair disguised as a virtue. " Ambition: Undecided. Probable destiny: Teaching the theories of indecision. Prototype: Southern belle. Can you imagine: Karen remaining calm through an entire day? ! ! Theme song: " Fll Be There " . Favourite saying: " Ooooh! Most memorable moment: Falling off a six-inch-high step. Claim to fame: Eyes. Pet possession: Those letters. Activities: Prefect, Form Treasurer, President of Boarders ' Council. KATHERINE MILNES, " Kathi " , 1967-1971 Barclay House " Wish I was a Kellogg ' s Cornflake FloatinUn my bowl takin movies, Relaxin awhile, livin ' in style, Talkin ' to a raisin who ' caision ' ly plays L.A., Casually glancing at his toupee. " Paul Simon SALLY MARIE MOORE, " Sal " , " Mo-Mo " , 1964-1971 Donald House " t ' s nice to be important, but it ' s more important to be nice. " Ambition: Phys. Ed. Teacher. Probable destiny: Coaching Traf basketball team permanently. Prototype: Meadowlark Lemon s Little Sister. Favourite expression: " Gee whiz, golly heavens? ! ! ;@ " Theme songs: " Little old wine drinker me " , " Bottle of Wine " . Weakness: Not being able to say no to a teacher when asked to do something. Pastime: Nothing when supposed to be doing something. Something when supposed to be doing nothing. Activities: Prefect, Prefect Representative on Students Council, Vice Games Captain, Captain of Senior Basketball Team. DONNA MORTON, " D " , 1967-1971 " Don ' t look. You might see. Don ' t listen. You might hear. Don ' t think. You might learn. Don ' t make a decision. You might be wrong. Don ' t walk. You might stumble. Don ' t run. You might fall. Don ' t live. You might die. " Barclay House LEE-ANNE NICHOLSON, " Lee " , " LAN " , 1968-1971 Fairley House " T ie woods are wonderful and deep But I have promises to keep And miles to walk before I sleep And miles to walk before I sleep. " — Robert Frost If I can make just one person happy If I can make just one person smile If I can leave just one person laughing, Then it will have all been worthwhile. If I can help live life in harmony If I can help make more people see If I can help root out what should not be Then life will have meant much more to me. There really is a point, so look hard to see. ROSEMARY OKUDA, " Rosie " , 1967-1971 Fairley House " Never worry about tomorrow, for the next day it will be gone. " — Woody Woodpecker — Ambition: To charm little children in jungle villages with her singing. Probable destiny: Playing " Jerome " on " The Friendly Giant " . Claim to fame: Having her write-up written by Jane. Pet peeve: Untuned or banged-up guitars. Pet possessions: Her " family " and pet duck. Favourite pastime in school: Inspecting split ends. Can you imagine: Rosemary six feet tall? Theme song: " Wild Thing " . Most cherished memory: The Pillsbury doughboy. Activities: House Head. LAURA PARMEGGIANI, 1966-1971 Ross House " little man (in a hurry full of an important worry) stop halt forget relax wait " e.e. cummings Prototype: Venezuelan swamp lizard. Ambition: To be a lawyer. Probable destiny: 20 years in jail. Claim to fame: Italian verbs in certain French compositions. Pet possessions: Humphrey and Pooch. Pet peeve: " You mean you ' re older than your sister? Favourite saying: " Come on you guys! Can you imagine: Laura listening in English class? Most memorable moment: Nov. 13, 1968; giving Audrey a bad mark. Pastime: Being tired. Activities: Prefect, Chairman of Red Cross Committee. LIZ RUBENSTEIN, 1966-1971 Ross House " Your children are not your children. They are the sons and daughters of Life ' s longing for itself They come through you but not from you. And though they are with you, yet they belong not to you. You may give them your love but not your thoughts. For they have their own thoughts. You may house their bodies but not their souls, For their souls dwell in the house of tomorrow, which you cannot visit, not even in your dreams. You may strive to be like them, but seek not to make them like you, For life goes not backward nor tarries with yesterday. You are the bows from which your children as living arrows are sent forth . . . Let your bending in the archer ' s hand be for gladness. " Kahlil Gibran peace »yX " ( J t f f c Wjl 0 ® f LEE SULLIVAN, 1969-1971 liumming House " sat lonely in a corner, and as I sat, someone said, ' Cheer up, things could get worse. ' So I cheered up, and sure enough, things got worse. " 15 JO WELLS, 1967-1971 Ross House " For they have been taught to KNOW but have not been allowed to FEEL. " A.S. Neill DEBBIE WEST, 1970-1971 Barclay House " Behind the look of innocence lies mischief at its best. " " no voice rang With a song of joy Then what would this life be to me With no way to express how it feels Loving and living Seeking and giving A What would this world be If no one sang? " JULIE WEXLER, 1970-1971 Donald House " live alone that hasn V always been easy to do for just a single man. Sometimes at night the walls talk back to me they seem to say wasn ' t yesterday a better day? Always alone at home or in a crowd the single man off on his private cloud caught in a world that few men understand, I am what I am, a single man. Once was a time I can ' t remember when the house was filled with love but then again it might have been imagination ' s plan to help along the single man. ' ' PREFERS ' o, Nabiha Atallah — " I ' m never going to get a headache in here again! ! " Lois Hayes — " There is no new duty hst! " Liz Harcourt — Where ' s Lizzie? Jane Everett It ' s time for you to face the facts of hfe and death, and pervertedness, and JANE! Karen Flam — Karen, don ' t you know how to boil water? ! Betty Craig — Betty, did you take off your socks? ? Karen Merrithew — What do Zelda and Karen have in common? Laura Parmeggiani — " When I get out of here . . . " Kathy McCuaig - HONK! (Sniffle, sniffle). Sally Moore — " Nothing much happened . . . " GENERAL COMMENTS Karen M., you didn ' t lock us out again! Nabiha, you and I are the only sane ones here! — Yes, Kathy McC. I AM NOT a drunk — who put my name on the list? TWANG! Get away from me! Weird. Really strange. Theme Song — " Catch a little sirmer. Put her in a pot. Add the boiling water. Make sure there ' s a lot. You will find there ' s very few That make such a delicious stew As a little sinner boiling in a pot. " (®?! oS! 17 THE HOUSE PLAYS On November 4, the Houses presented their annual dramatic efforts. The theme this year for the plays was mysteries. Combined efforts by the House members produced five excellent adaptations of original or borrowed plots. Miss MacGachen came to judge, and it seems that she enjoyed our sense of comedy. As usual, the marks were all very close, but Barclay came out on top for the third year with " Oh Where Oh Where Can His Blanket Be? " a Charlie Brown play involving Linus ' lost blanket. The culprit, of course, was none other than Snoopy. Cumming was next with its version of Henry VHTs troubles with the ghosts of his dead wives. Then came Ross and " Who Do You Think Did It? " a real whodunit by Leacock. Next in order was Fairley which gave a very original production of " The Pink Panther " . Donald did " The Gilt Mirror " in which one of the best character sketches was portrayed. As usual, all the plays were enjoyed by everyone, especially the Juniors and the Staff. THE BAZAAR On November 18, Trafalgar had its second Bazaar. It was, as all who were there know, just as great a success as last year ' s, if not more. The Committee of two fifth formers, Helen McGill and Cynthia Nunns, and two sixth formers, Lee-Anne Nicholson and Jane Fiske, had been busy for a long time. We had the Committee heads and a representative from each Form working busily, but nothing would have been done without the help and advice of Mrs. Gratias. For the last few weeks before the Bazaar the spirit really picked up. Form workshops were organized during Form period, and girls made stuffed animals, strung beads, decorated bottles, painted rocks, and made paper flowers. Girls made things at home and brought them in, mothers and even fathers made or gave things to be sold. Also parents as well as companies and firms donated things for the raffle or to be used as prizes. At the actual Bazaar, everyone was running around in seeming circles, but somehow everything managed to get organized. In the gym we had seven tables. These were Christmas decorations, baked goods, knitting and sewing. Old Girls ' flowers, craft goods, white elephants, and Sixth Form flowers. The Prefects organized a tea downstairs in the drawing-room, where they served tea, coffee, and sandwiches. In one of the classrooms some of the girls put on a spook house. In the projector room eight girls very successfully put on a penny arcade, which consisted of a fish pond, penny toss, dart throw, and candle shoot. I know everyone, parents. Staff, girls, and friends enjoyed it all. Total profits for the bazaar were approximately $920.00. 1 hope next year ' s Bazaar will be even more of a success, and then each year after, more and more of a success. Helen McGill, Form VB 18 THE CARNIVAL This year, at the end of January, Traf had its first winter carnival with Selwyn House. It got off to a good start with a slave auction followed by a movie held at Trafalgar. The next day ' s activities took place at Selwyn. These included mixed games for all grades, and Staff versus Staff games. That night, the dance was held in Selwyn ' s gymnasium, featuring " Mahogany Rush " . The climax of the dance was the crowning of the Carnival King, Queen, Prince and Princess. Congratulations to our King: Craig Shannon Queen: Doris Byrne Prince: Rory Byrne Princess: Christine Okuda A ski trip was held on Saturday at the famous Madonna. Some poor unfortunates had a bit of trouble getting down the long powdered runs, but everybody had fun. We all hope Traf will be this lucky again. Many thanks go to the Carnival Committees of both schools and to Miss Harvie and Dr. Speirs for making it all possible. THE STUDENTS ' FEDERATION The Federation was established in 1964, with the purpose of bringing the Private Schools of Montreal closer together by participating jointly in various projects. The original members were: The Study, Miss Edgars ' and Miss Cramp ' s, The Sacred Heart Convent, Lower Canada College, Weston, Trafalgar, and St. George ' s. St. George ' s, however, resigned last year, as they felt the Federation did not have enough to offer them. But they still keep in touch with the other schools. Two main projects of the Federation are the Study Centre and Royal Arthur. These are designed to help the under-privileged children of Royal Arthur School by providing them with interested a nd sympathetic tutors. They have proved very successful, and both children and tutors have benefited. The annual Christmas Party for these children was a big hit this year. A magician entertained them while the food was prepared, and then aU trooped down to the dining room where student volunteers were kept running with hot dogs, lemonade, and small cakes. Candy was given to the children on their way out. A Drama Night was also held this year at The Study, and three one act plays were performed by Federation schools. A debate was held there in February. The Missing Link, the Federation newspaper, was started this year, and has been supported by articles and cartoons from various students. It is an experiment to help get more student participation from the schools concerned. No dance was held this year, owing to lack of funds, but we hope to hold one next year. The Federation is not a small group of representatives, but is every student of every participating school. With your support, the opportunities are endless. Without it, we must surely fail. 19 STUDENTS ' COUNCIL The Students ' Council is now in its third year of existence. It is made up of the presidents of the high school classes and representatives from various groups in the school such as the Red Cross and the Federation. Discussion this year has centred mainly on discipline and uniform as usual. In January a Discipline Committee was once more formed to discuss possible changes and improvements of the present system. It is made up of four students - Kathy McCuaig, Kathi Milnes, Deborah Worrell and Helen McGill as well as five teachers — Mrs. Doupe, Mrs. Ritson, Mrs. Ewing, Miss Templeton and Miss Armbruster. A completely different system of discipline, suggested by the committee, is currently under consideration in the Students ' Council. In November a " wear-what-you-want " day was organized to raise money for the bazaar. So far this year the council has been busy deciding what to do with the money we ' ve raised and dealing with some minor points in the rules. The general feeling in the council is that more could be accomplished if we could meet more frequently. We all hope that in the future the Students ' Council will be able to bring about some larger changes in the school instead of always dealing with these same small points. THE LIBRARY Since October 1969, Mrs. Owen, our Librarian, has been busy re-organizing and improving the library. Trafalgar has a fairly good basic collection, but there are gaps that need to be filled. Of course, the main problem is that of space. The library can hold about twenty-five hundred b ooks and right now has approximately two thousand with new ones being purchased whenever possible. During the summer, a new bookcase and some periodical shelves were added, and perhaps a few more small cases will be put in the remaining space soon. Since Mrs. Owen ' s arrival, about two hundred books have been added to the library, mostly in the reference section. We have also been very fortunate in receiving Dr. Foster ' s library. These books are mainly history and fiction. We ' re lucky to have a good supply of encyclopaedias, but there are noticeable gaps, especially in the social sciences, natural sciences, and historical fiction sections. The card file is now in working order; it took a good year of work to get it all straightened out. The library is not just books though. The periodicals that the School subscribes to cover many different areas and are very useful for projects and papers. At present we receive about twelve, including The National Geographic, History Today, The Science Digest, Marie -Claire, The Reader ' s Digest, and Seventeen. We are also building up a film strip collection, which was donated by Miss Harvie. Mrs. Owen hopes to build up a good vertical file, which is a collection of pictures and pamphlets. The Junior Library has been moved to the classrooms where the Juniors can learn about library procedure as well as take out books. The library ' s main purpose is to supplement each course of study at each level, as well as provide recreational reading, and as additions and improvements are made it will become more and more effective in its aim. RED CROSS The Red Cross movement has progressed rather slowly this year to the chagrin of the Executive. This report is really a plea to the student body to come out to our meetings and suggest activities we could organize in order to raise some money and, at the same time, promote school spirit. However, we have not been entirely stagnant. Groups are working now on an album, describing Quebec, v hich is to be sent to Singapore. We received one such album from there, and are now sending ours in exchange. Also, the Students ' Council has given seventy-five dollars with which we plan to finance a movie. So, please come out to support us, and help bring us together. JUNIORS Back Row: Leslie Coleman, Fazilette Juman, Rhona Stewart, Sandra Levy, Naomi Campbell, Susan Konopko. Middle Row: Athena Paradissis, Eva Bockler, Suzana Torrents, Linton Fisher, Wendy McGuire, Heidi Kertzer, Susi Schirmer, Behnda Rankovich, Maria Faeci. Front Row: Caroline Salmon, Melanie Helpard, Nathalie Rivard, Sheila Nayar, Olga Prin, Jennifer Elias, Anthea Liontos, Andrea Jackson. THE DRAMA CLUB This year a new club was started by Mrs. Covert and Miss Nancekivell. It is the Drama Club. There aren ' t, perhaps, as many members as could be desired, but they all enjoy it anyway. The purpose of the Club is to estabUsh better communication and to have more trust between friends. It also teaches how to be oneself more easily and as a form of relaxation. It can ' t be put in the same class as other school Drama Clubs but is more closely associated with a sensitivity group. The members of the Drama Club are: Christine Okuda Jackie Millner Erica More Diane Pefanis Lyne Lacharite Stephanie Paterson Cynthia Nunns Joanne Racette Nabiha Atallah BARCLAY HOUSE Front Row: Chris-Ann Nakis, Jeannette Gonzalez, Kathy Plaskin, Alka Gursahaney, Caroline Gilmour, Karen Penney, Mary-Ann Ogilvy, Mimi Judah. Second Row: Donna Morton, Johanne Perreault, Helen McGill, Fifth Form Rep.; Betty Craig, House Head; Mrs. Ewing, Lois Hayes, House Head; Kathi Milnes, Gail Gilbert, Hanna Deutschenschmied. Third Row: Leslie Goodson, House Editor; Susan Solymoss, Coleen Perreault, Corey Peabody, Nicoletta Baktis, Elizabeth Rothgeb, Susan Charest, Erica More, Lygia Pietracupa. Back Row: Judith Riquelme, Susan Ogilvy, Judy Bates, Lisa Harrison, Lisa Coleman, Christina Vincelli, Mimi Layton, Donna Fairservice, Carole Theriault. Absent: Mattie Baktis, Anne Charest, Reisa Lush, Marilyn Duguay, Debbie West. BARCLAY HOUSE PLAY For the third consecutive year, Barclay won the House Competition. The theme was mysteries, and the plays got off to a good start. We were on stage first, presenting " Oh where, oh where can my blanket be? " with Charlie Brown and his gang. Linus had lost his blanket, so Lucy assembled the kids for an intensive search which ended up at Snoopy ' s door. He had taken the blanket. The main characters: Linus, Lucy, Charlie Brown, and Snoopy, were played by Chris Anne Nakis, Louis Hayes, Christina Vincelli, and Lygia Pietracupa respectively. All in all, the plays went well, much to our surprise because during rehearsals things were chaotic, and backstage co-operation was just as unorganized. Props were missing, people lost, and scenery not done yet. But it was worth it, as was shown on Wednesday afternoon. As the saying goes, " A bad dress rehearsal produces a good show. " Thanks to everyone in Barclay for another win this year. Leslie Goodson ) STORY OF A PLACE salt water spray from the sea mountain passes up to heaven flat wheat fields stretching to eternity blue sky and a visible, sunburnt wind a stallion ' s breath in the cold, clear morning air the roar of the Niagara plunging to inertia the child in a snowsuit, barely able to move the taU, shiney building reflecting brilhant sun the joyful shriek of toboganning children the homemade diving board protruding onto the lake the black, grease and grit laden face of a nickel miner the wrinkles of weathering on an old Indian ' s face the boyish laugh of the labouring farmer the high cheekbone of the tolerant Eskimo the roar of the crowd at the winning goal the faded jeans and sun bleached hair of the youth the distinctive voice of Neil Young telling the story, — of a place — of a Canada Helen McGUl, Form VB GUMMING HOUSE Front Row: Betty Hutchins, Danielle Thys, Linda Major, April Kape, Sandra Major, Debbie Perry, Diana Riesman, Ruth Simons. Second Row: Robin Kwiat, Karen Merrithew, Gail Goodfellow, House Editor; Nabiha Atalhh, House Head; Mrs. Ritson, Vivien Law, House Head; Elizabeth Harcourt, Lee Sullivan, Pat Magahay. Third Row: Lynn Morgan, Janet McCuaig, Audrey Wise, Elizabeth Pigot, Wendy Verrier, Donna Assh, Joy Fiorentino, Gina Schnabel, Maureen Burns. Back Row: Kathy Feig, Marianne Stoffregen, Joanne Palmer, Heather Torrey, Heather Delamater, Karin Little, Lisa Kay, Debbie Forian, Anita Jarjour. Absent: Laurie Delamater, Kathy Fletcher, Jeannie Saros, Debbie Worrell, Fi f i Form Rep. GUMMING GOMMENTS 1970- ' 71 has been a very rewarding year for Gumming House. With the addition of fantastic House spirit and enthusiasm " most " of us worked throughout the school year, and we achieved a great deal. Gumming ' s Henry VHI ranked second in the plays, and only one point behind Barclay House. Henry always looked forward to his women, food, and drink! ! Robin Kwiat as Henry played her part very effectively, with Elizabeth Harcourt playing as his very confident and trustworthy wife, Catherine. Even though Henry got what he wanted, he was never satisfied, owing to constant threats from his former (beheaded) wife Anne Bolyn. Maybe we will make the top of the list next year, but that means hard work and lots of eager little Gummingities! We managed to scrape up seven dollars from a bake sale before Ghristmas; this money went towards the cost of the House picture. Many thanks to our great House Heads and House Mistress; all that persuasion and push probably accounted for our success. Gail Goodfellow, Form V A DONALD HOUSE Front Row: Susan Renaud, Joanne Neale, Marie-Anne Erki, Cora Sire, Giselle Lupovici, Claire Panet-Raymond, Robin Bronfman, Alessandra Cravero. Second Row: Kailee F i, Barbara Suttie, Sally Moore, Lesley Harris, House Head; Miss Templeton, Anne Martin, House Head; Brenda Kaine,f! t i Form Rep.; Joanne Bird, Julie Wexler. Third Row: Nerida Frost, Louisa Crooks, Janet Martin, Sandra Harris, Anne-Lis Mathisen, Gail Cantor, Heather Starnes, Michele Kirkwood, Houxe Editor; Lucille Dorken, Anne Chabassol. Back Row: Susan Day, Robyn Castleman, Renee Bates, Lisa Taub, Cathy Pellerin, Cyrile Ozkohen, Susan Fulton, Patsy Glassford, Linda Marcoux, Wendy Luker. Absent: Debra Jam roz, Joanne Ward. Well, Donaldites, you kids that are coming back next year are going to, well at least try to win that House shield aren ' t you? Anyway, this year is this year, and the main event concerning the House has flown by. The House play starred Linda Marcoux as Bill Holmes and Joanne Neale as Tony, who did a pretty good job of solving the mystery of The Gilt Mirror. The play went really well as far as effort and fun are concerned. The results may not have been as good as the effort, but at least it was a humorous mystery play. Losing is half the fun — mind you, winning is the other half — but we are going to win next year, aren ' t we? All you young actresses in Donald House, let ' s show them what we can do! Then on with the show. House Spirit, That ' s what we ' ve got. So let ' s keep it. It ' s always a thought. Michele Kirkwood, Form V A Tins 8. ]. Louisa Crooks 2. Lucille Dorken 3. Lesley Harris 4. Carol North 5. Joanne Bird 6. Sally Moore 7. Marie-Anne Erki 8. Sandra Harris , 9, Michele Kirkwood 10. Claire Panet-Raymond 27 FAIRLEY HOUSE Front Row: Cindy Sherry, Lisa Chalmers, Nicole Parizeau, Stephanie Luetticken, Bronwen Creswell, Julie Lefebvre, Anne St. Amour, Helen Oh. Second Row: Lyne Lacharite, Lee-Anne Nicholson, Marilyn Beaton, Fifth Form Rep.; Rosemary Okuda, House Head; Mrs. Doupe, Karen Flam, House Head; Christine Okuda, House Editor; .Jane Everett, Jane Fiske, Shirley Laskier. Third Row: Shari Auerbach, Celina Belson, Jackie Larrett, Sabina Hoff, Margrit Buchholz, Diana Shek, Clara Kundler, Leili Hairi, Debbie Breuer, Maryse Collet. Back Row: Cynthia Nunns, Jackie Millner, Gail Heughan, Vicki Davis, Susan Gafers, Audrey Elias, Susan Roy, Sally Hutchinson, Suzanne Payan. Absent: Karen Hodges, Gabriele Westphal. So — who cares if Fairley doesn ' t come first? Within our House of girls wearing little red ribbons on their tunics, lots of things are always happening! For the House play competition Lee-Anne Nicholson wrote a humorous spoof on " The Pink Panther " . This had quite an intricate plot, involving mix-ups between a cigar-eating cat and a high-strung gang leader, a dumb sidekick who liked to bum money, a French police Inspector who hit the bottle, a police chief with a knack for charming ' lost and found ' kids, and a whole paddy-wagon full of thugs and cops. We had lots of fun getting the play together, and there was plenty of behind-the-scenes pandemonium — like when the Pink Panther ' s tail turned out pale beige instead of pink, and the House Heads had to perform a quick dye job using ' Traf ' s own ' red chalk. Well, even with all our planning and practising, Fairley didn ' t win the House Competition. But we still have a chance with the spelling bee, or the Inter-House basketball, volleyball, badminton and tennis, or the amount of points attained, or the Field Day, or the . . . Christine Okuda ROSS HOUSE Front Row: Nancy Fraser, Louise Benjamin, Anne Miner, Julie Assaly, Jackie Hall, Margaret Coyle, Patricia Lavigne, Anne Marie Hagopian. Second Row: Lynne Forest. Elizabeth Rubenstein, Doris Byrne, Laura Parmeggiani, House Head; Miss Armbruster, Kathy McCuaig, House Head; Diane Pefanis, House Editor; Debbie Kraus, Fifth Form Rep.; Jo Wells. Third Row: Fro Saitanis, Dina Sabolo, Betty Jongeneel, Stephanie Paterson, Jean McKenna, Ruth Clairmonte, Fionnuola Byrne, Ann Lambert, Laura Spafford, Valerie Ryan, Merle Wertheimer. Back Row: Mary Carmen Gonzalez, Janet Miner, Janet Clarke, Joanne Racette, Martha Farmer, Yan Pare, Ellen Stoking, Jane Nemec, Carole Leroux, Patricia Roth. Absent: Diana Agar, Leslie Rankin. Ross is yellow, But scared we ' re not; We ' ll do the best With what we ' ve got. What have we got. Did someone say? Well, take a look At our House play. Kathy McCuaig Wrote the script you heard. And we kept our spirit Though we came third. Who ' s the other leader? I think someo ne said. Well, Laura Parmeggiani Is our other Head. And then there ' s our Rep. Good ol ' Deb Kraus. She represents Fifth Form, For those in our House. So together with these people. And those in the shot. You can surely see now What Ross has got. Diane Pefanis, Form V News item: Kathy McCuaig, who represents the School in the McGill Alumnae 1. Pubhc Speaking Contest, received 2. Honourable Mention in the finals 3. with her speech on " Courage " . 4. Congratulations, Kathy! 5. ' So that ' s how she does it! " ' Damn it! It ' s not chocolate. ' You ' re not normal. " ' Burn your bras! " ' Ooga Booga! 31 union NIGHT SKY The night sky is a wonderful sky; Full of mystery up so high, I have seen the stars flicker in the night I have seen the stars flicker so bright. I wonder what is up so high; I know I can ' t see it with the naked eye. But some day soon 1 will have seen What is in that beautiful night sky so green. Anne Miner, Form II, Ross House THE SNOW The snow is falling to the ground, And no one knows where it is found. We think that Mother Nature bakes. And spills the flour from her cakes. The snow is falling to the ground. Now I know where it is found. Maria Facci, Upper I, Age 10 POLLUTION Boys and girls, gather round. Look in our air and on our ground. Dangerous pollution. With no great solution. Garbage called litter. Which gives me a jitter. Fumes a nd smoke That make us choke. That ' s no joke! So why don ' t we start ' 71 off right. By giving POLLUTION a REALLY STRONG FIGHT! Joanne Ward, Upper II, Donald House THE GRAVE One day a girl had a picnic near her Father ' s and Mother ' s grave and she cried and cried and her big sister kept her happy for the years and she had a dog and a cat too. Just then a Fairy came in. The Fairy said to her, " Do you want to have a Father and Mother? " She said, " Yes " . So the Fairy brought her Father and Mother back and they were happy. Wendy McGuire, Form I, Age 7 CURRENT EVENTS We as a class have been very disturbed with the bad things which have taken place in Montreal. We have talked about it in class and I now am going to tell you about it. Last Monday, October 12, British Diplomat James Cross was talking to somebody when two men with machine guns took him in a car where four other men were waiting. They drove on and nobody knows where they went. Two hours later the kidnapping of another man took place. He was called Labour Minister Pierre Laporte. After Laporte ' s kidnapping the government sent soldiers over from Quebec. They kept guard on the government and presidents. Then three days later a policeman found an F.L.Q. car. In the trunk of the car he found Laporte ' s body. He had been .shot in the head. On Sunday night in the courthouse lay Pierre Laporte ' s body in a half-covered coffin. On Tuesday at four his funeral was held in the Notre Dame Church. We all hope that British Diplomat James Cross and his family will be O.K. Susi Schirmer, Upper I, Age 10 32 WHY THINK? The more you think the more you ' re thinking The more you ' re thinking the more you thought The more you thought the less there is to think after thinking the thoughts you were thinking while thinking the thoughtful thoughts — so why think? — Nicole Parizeau, Form III B, Fairley House THE CITY The searchlights streamed through the dark sky of the city. There was a peaceful hush except for the odd car sizzling along the wet pavement. The city was sleeping soundly. After a while the sky became a soft pink blended with yellow. The birds twittered in an alley. A car door slams shut. Puffs of white smoke escape from a tower. The sound of harsh coughs and hurrying feet are the perfect alarm clock for the city. Soon the streets are swarming with people, rather like a bee ' s nest. Shop doors open, and fat httle ladies pop in and out of them. The sun rises high in the azure sky, and the city becomes humid and hot. Later, car lights like two watchful eyes lighten the darkening streets. Men with round hats and black brief-cases trickle out from large buildings. The streets become caterpillars of cars. The sky is a faint purple, as the moon, the guardian of the night, sails into the sky. Then, a sudden hush, a sudden silence blankets the city, and a lonely car sizzles by. Marie-Anne Erki, Upper 11, Donald House SNOWFLAKES Down the little snowflakes fly. Oh, how I really wonder why. On summer nights look in the sky. When will the little snowflakes fly? Rhona Stewart, Upper I, Age 10 STARS The stars that I like best to see Are the stars that always shine on me. In the night I see them up high But in the day they seem to die. The little stars that float about Are the ones I always shout about. For in the sky I look and see The little stars that shine on me. Diana Reisman, Form 11, Gumming House THE SNOW LADY The Snow Lady comes with a basket of down Covering forest and meadow and town. She scatters her feathers so very light And everyone ' s face is very bright. She drops her feathers all around And even drops one on a hound. Her soft little feathers are not all the same For some are very rough and untame. 1 wonder, 1 wonder when she will stop. Maybe, oh maybe, 1 should ask my pop. Naomi Campbell, Upper I, Age 10 HAPPY TIMES My happiest times are spent in the gym. Playing games to keep in trim. Basketball is so exciting. Even if we come out fighting. The Gym Dem is coming soon, Now ' s the time to get in tune. We practise hard and do our best In mats and box and all the rest. Deb Perry, Upper 11, Gumming House LITTLE RED RIDING HOOD Once upon a time there was a bttle girl named Little Red Riding Hood and she had a grandmother and she was sick so one day her mother gave her some food in a basket. There was cake and a glass of milk and some butter. So the little girl went out to her grandmother ' s. Then she met a wolf who gave her some flowers to take to her grandmother. " May you come with me? " asked the little girl. " Sure I can come along. " But when they got there her grandmother wasn ' t there either so they waited a few minutes so she decided to go home if her grandmother wasn ' t there. So they went home and the little girl lived with the wolf. Caroline Salmon, f orm I, Age 6 DAYDREAMING The classroom was boiling. The teacher talked on. The clock ticked by slowly. And I wished I was gone. I thought of the country. So quiet and clean. And out on the lake, sailing. With the wind cool and keen. And then there is riding. Tally-ho and away. On a mare, gelding, or stallion, A chestnut, a bay. Swimming and diving Are also great fun . . . The subject was over. And loud the bell rung. Louisa Crooks, Form III A, Donald House AUTUMN ' S DANCERS Wistfully bristfuUy fly through the air. Autumn has dancers as Hght as a hair. Skipping and running as they fall down. Skirts are all colours, red, yellow, and brown. They ' re crispy and crunchy while they fall, Dancing through the air, having a ball. When they hit the ground they ' ll be covered with sleet. Leaves are these dancers without any feet. Maria Facci, Upper I, Age 10 AUTUMN Autumn is a beautiful season. It makes me feel like a bird who has just been let loose from a cage. When I walk in big piles of leaves, it ' s like walking in marshmallows. The poor leaves blow away as if they ' re sad to leave their homes. Before they blow away, they have to change into their winter suits. When I feel the wind blow my hair, 1 wish I had a long skirt and a bonnet on to twirl with the wind and float in it. Autumn is as wonderful and beautiful as getting a double Christmas. Anthea Liontos, Upper 1, Age 9 34 WHAT THE LITTLE GIRL DID WONDERLAND BY NIGHT " Well, shall 1 go and tell my mother, yes? " The little girl went quietly to her mother ' s room. Now her mother was dreaming of Santa and that her little girl was going to Santa ' s house. Now the little girl was saying to her mother, " Can 1 go to Santa ' s house, and, and he ' ll take me there and, and bring me back. " She was so excited. Her mother said yes in her sleep. " Oh Santa, Santa my mother said yes. " " O.K. " said Santa in a much quieter voice. " Get in the sleigh and put the blanket over you. " " Yes, Santa, I will. " NEXT MORNING " You know, Charley, I dreamed that Santa took our girl, Mary to the north pole, to help with the making of toys. Tom, go and wake up Mary and bring her down here. " " Yes, Mother, but Mother she ' s not in her bed. " " Oh, she is. 1 really get mad with you, eleven-year-old boy. " " But, Mother, I say she ' s not there. " " You ' re right, she ' s not, so the aream was true. Well, it is Saturday, and Santa will bring her back. " " Oh, Santa, 1 had a lovely time. " " ' Bye little girl, see you next Christmas. " " Oh, there is Mary. Oh, Mary, tell us all about it. " " Yes, well it ' s like this. I was sleeping and Santa wanted me to help him, and Mummy nodded in her sleep. So 1 got on the sled, and it was so warm, and all the elves were sick, so each one had its own bed. And Mrs. Santa gave me a drink and cookies. And the workshop was so warm and cosy, and that ' s all I saw. Mummy, I better get dressed and then I am going to play. Oh, 1 just forgot something. I helped make dolls and cars and all the toys. And then Santa said he had enough of everything, and that ' s all. " Susana Torrents, Form 1, Age 7 ON COURAGE To act rapidly and intelUgently in a crisis; to appear cool and calm at life ' s most frightening point; to have killed the foe in speech and mind but let it live on in body and soul; to have the life built up on you, tumble down and suffocate you, yet to rebuild it to higher peaks than before; to face realities before they face you; this is courage. To digest opinions and form your own, though the crowd is on the other side; to calm others while you feel as they; to hold your head up while others ' heads are buried, even though the battle is over; to settle peacefully when the time comes and shake the new comrade ' s hand; this is courage. Rebuild, but never lose your standards with the rush of the new; keep them and you will be regarded as great, as courageous. Melanie Balfour, Form 111 B, Gumming House A squat, flat-bottomed rowboat pushed through the velvet water of the river. On either bank the town rose, illuminated only by street-lamps that glowed winkingly, like poised fireflies suspended over the streets. Somewhere to the west a murmur, as of a thousand whispering voices, drifted. An occasional shout of laughter, and maybe of fright, resounded through the air. The two men sitting in the boat were quiet. One was tall and slender; he lit a match for his pipe, and his face, illuminated, was gaunt and haggard. The other was not so much slender as lean; he gave the impression of a big cat. He removed the lid of a crate made of rough slats nailed together. Inspecting his mysterious cargo carefuUy, he took out one of the strange contents. The one with the pipe nodded, struck another match for his pipe and resumed his rowing until the craft had reached a spot on the far side of the river approximately opposite the place whence the murmur swished gently. Striking a match, the haggard man held it against the long, thin cylinder. The fuse flickered brightly, almost expectantly. With a toothy grin, the cat-like, almost sinister man nodded briefly. With a whoop, the other threw the cylinder up, up and over .... Karin Little, Upper II, Gumming House xum% LA POUSSIERE Parfois, je realise Que le monde est une toute petite chose, Qu ' il ne faut pas que je sache De quelle complexites il s ' agit. Je peux vivre Comme la poussiere Poussee par le vent, Chauffee par le soleil. En surveillant les particules De boue sechee Tristes et pleines d ' amertume. Car elles comprennent le monde. Jane Everett, Form VI B, Fairley House QUEST-CE QUEJE FAIS AVEC MON LATIN? Tous les matins, J ' apprends le latin; Je ne reussis pas bien Parce que je ne fais rien. Toutes les semaines. Nous avons un examen; Je n ' ai pas etudie, J ' etais paresseuse, Et quand j ' ai requ mon papier, J ' etais un peu pleurnicheuse! Tout le temps je dis Je vais travailler, Mais — Pas aujourd ' hui, Apres I ' ecole, je dois aller chez lui. Mais cette annee, Je vais travailler, Et toute la saison, J ' aurai raison! Audrey Wise, Form IV B, Gumming House LA NUIT La lune argentee dans un jardin d ' etoiles, Eclaire les arbres noirs et sombres. Les lacs dorment tranquilles et miroitants, Et les cieux gris protegent la terre silencieuse. Les fleurs se couvrent de petales delicates, Et les nuages flottent doucement dans Fair. Lentement, lentement le soleil se leve Jetant une lumiere rosee sur le paysage. La nuit est morte. Nicole Parizeau, Form III B, Fairley House DEHORS J ' aime beaucoup etre dehors. II y a tant de choses a faire. Qu ' est ce que je fais quand je suis a Montreal? Je sors de ma maison. Je vois les rues, les autos, les edifices, et le brouillard epais et enfume. Naturellement, on peut aller au centre de la ville ou au cinema, mais je n ' aime pas 9a. Pour moi, il n ' y a pas de cinema ou de " centre ville " . J ' aime I ' espace oii j ' entends les animaux, le vent, les oiseaux et le clapotement de I ' eau et ou je vois les arbres, le ciel, et I ' herbe. En plein air on fait des excursions a pied, on voit les oiseaux, on grimpe dans les arbres. J ' aime chercher les pistes des animaux. Quand je n ' ai pas autre chose a faire, je prends mon platre a mouler, mon livre des pistes, et je vais dehors. Je traverse notre plage et regarde dans le sable. Quand je trouve une piste, je prends de I ' eau, le platre a mouler, et un baton, et je fais mon melange. Je verse ce melange dans la piste et j ' attends. Quand I ' empreinte est ferme, je I ' emporte. C ' est si amusant de deviner a quel animal elle appartient. Je prends notre canot et j ' explore le lac. Quelquefois, je fais des excursions a pied avec mes soeurs et mon petit chat qui nous suit. Je vais aussi camper. En hiver quand, en ville, la neige devient de la boue, elle reste belle a la campagne. Je fais du ski sur les coteaux ou traverse le terrain. Quand je suis en plein air, j ' ai la liberte. A I ' exterieur j ' ai de I ' espace et Fair propre a respirer. II y a de multiples choses a faire en plein air. Elizabeth Pigot, Form IV B, Gumming House 36 LA NUIT PAS DE SUJET Etant seul dans une grande cite. La nuit ne promet que I ' obscurite Sans amis. Regarder le monde Et ne se sentir Une part d ' aucun avenir. Les personnes animees, Gesticulantes am usees; Toutes en amitie, Intimes, bien disposees Avec la nuit les lumieres Egaient la ville, la terre. Emettant de partout une chaleur Evidente, mais — Qui pleure? Quelqu ' un seul dans la nuit Sans amis. Donna Fairservice, Form V A, Barclay House LA VIE Qu ' est-ce que e ' est la vie? La vie, c ' est vivre. Qu ' est-ce que c ' est vivre? Vivre, c ' est pleurer et rire, Donner et recevoir, Vouloir et ne pas vouloir; Vivre, c ' est aimer et hair. Chanter et parler. La vie, c ' est la joie et la peine, C ' est la paix et la guerre, La pauvrete et la richesse; La vie, c ' est enseigner et apprendre, Aujourd ' hui et hier. La vie commence a la naissance, Et se termine avec la mort. La vie est un cycle perpetuel de naissance et de mort. Pendant la vie le corps grandit, Mais apres la mort le corps Se desintegre en cendres. Ceci est le cycle de la vie. Claire Panet-Raymond, Form 111 B, Donald House II faut que j ' ecrive un poeme. J ' aime le fran ais, Mais c ' est plus facile pour moi d ' ecrire en anglais. Oh! Je n ' ai pas de sujet! Puis-je parler de ma famille? J ' ai une mere, un pere et un frere. Mais ce n ' est pas interessant. Oh! Je n ' ai pas de sujet! Les arbres sont beaux Avec leurs feuilles. Mais ce sujet est ordinaire. Oh! Je n ' ai pas de sujet! Regardez! J ' ai ecrit un poeme. Mais quel sujet? Rien — " Pas de sujet " ! Robin Kwiat, Form V B, Gumming House LE BILINGUISME Le bilinguisme de nos jours est d ' une extreme importance au Canada et au Quebec. Au travail il faut surtout avoir un minimum de vocabulaire afin de s ' exprimer avec aisance avec ses confreres. Peut-etre que nous, les jeunes d ' aujourd ' hui, resoudrons dans quelques annees ce probleme qui existe chez nos Canadiens pour en arriver a un bilinguisme integral. Avant d ' atteindre ce but plusieurs jeunes feront des revoltes, a la pensee que leur langue est la meilleure, causant beaucoup de dommages et semant la terreur. Notre pays est un beau pays et il faut etre fiers d ' y appartenir. Voici une raison pour le conserver car lorsqu ' un peuple perd sa langue il perd la clef de son origine. Lisa Kay, Form V B, Cumming House LE TIGRE Le tigre n ' est pas petit, oh non il est grand! Le tigre est ruse et tres, tres mechant! II ne mange pas d ' herbe, mais il mange de la viande. Ses yeux sont tres aigus, il voit chaque chose qui bouge. Avec ses quatre jambes il peut courir et courir, Et quand il a faim, il est tres dangereux. Maisje connais une sorte de tigre qui est tres differente. II n ' est pas grand ou sauvage, mais petit et content, II s ' appelle Raies et il demeure dans ma chambre. II ne peut pas manger d ' herbe ou de viande. Savez-vous quelle sorte de tigre est mon Raies? Mais oui! C ' est mon petit jouet! Margril Buchholz Upper II, Fairley House 37 MA POUPEE LES CANARDS Ma poupee s ' appelle Marie, Elle est tres, tres, tresjolie. Elle danse sur mon lit. Ma poupee Marie. Quand je dis " Danse Marie " , Elle danse sur mon lit. Elle danse toute la nuit. Ma poupee Marie. Mais dans la joumee je dis " Marie, Arrete de danser sur mon lit. Parce que ce n ' est pas la nuit. Ma poupee Marie. " Ma poupee s ' appelle Marie, Elle est tres, tres, tresjolie. Elle danse sur mon lit. Ma poupee Marie. Helen Oh, Form II, Fairley House JE VEUX Je veux tout ce que je n ' ai pas, Mais si j ' avals tout ce que je veux Je voudrais plus de choses encore. Je veux que tout me comprennent, Mais peut-etre serait-ce trop difficile Alors je voudrais pouvoir les faire me comprendre. Je veux partager tout ce que j ' ai, Mais je n ' ai pas le don de le faire Alors je voudrais que le bon Dieu m ' aide. Je veux partager tout avec le monde, Mais c ' est tres difficile de le faire Alors mon Dieu aidez-moi pour avoir ce que je veux. Lygia Pietracupa, Form IV B, Barclay House LE BONHEUR POUR MOT Le bonheur c ' est de recevoir une lettre d ' uh vieU ami. Le bonheur c ' est de voir un arc-en-ciel apres la pluie. Le bonheur c ' est d ' entendre la cloche a trois heures et demie le vendredi. Le bonheur c ' est de voir le premier perce-neige. Le bonheur c ' est d ' aller a la montagne en automne. Le bonheur c ' est d ' aller a la mer en ete. Le bonheur c ' est d ' ecouter un bon disque. Le bonheur c ' est d ' ecouter le professeur annuler un test. Le bonheur c ' est de voir un ami que je n ' ai pas vu depuis longtemps. Le bonheur c ' est pouvoir ecrire sur le bonheur. Maureen Burns, Form V A, Gumming House Le bateau gliSsait en silence sur les vagues et j ' attendais patiement dans I ' ombre d ' une Til solitaire. La douce brise du soir soufflait sur mes yeux et les etoiles me regardaient avec serenite. La piste de la lune brillait paisiblement sur I ' eau, embellissait les roseaux et les transformait en depouilles argentees. Alors elle est arrivee, maternelle, escortant ses cinq petits, et s ' est enfuie loin vers une destination inconnue. Imposante en son port et sans pretention, la " mallard " quitta la nuit aussi calme et sembable a la precedente — ou presque. Betty Craig, Form VI A, Barclay House L ' BDEALISTE II y avait, une fois, un petit homme qui s ' appelait Jacques. Tout le monde se moquait de lui parce qu ' il etait pauvre, mal habille, et surtout parce qu ' il poursuivait un ideal. Mais, ces betises, qui lui faisaient si mal, ne Font pas decourage, ah mais non! II savait que le monde etait cruel et froid, mais il n ' a pas perdu confiance en les hommes. II essayait de leur dire la verite, et vous savez, il etait crucifie, parce que personne ne voulait savoir. Mais, il n ' a pas perdu confiance en les hommes. Lynn Morgan, Form IV B, Gumming House. LE CHAT CONFUS Un chat se promene dans le jardin, quand il voit une petite souris. " Gomment aUez-vous aujourd ' hui, mon ami? " demande la souris, toute surprise. Le chat, tout confus, n ' a pas repondu, a regarde la souris, qui a vite disparue. Behnda Rankovich Upper I, Age 10 38 " AND WHAT ARE YOU GOING TO BE WHEN YOU GROW UP? " Education is a preparation for life. What do we need Whom should we heed in this strife? Goals to attain Why suffer the pain? I ' m lazy. Bums sit and smirk. While toilers overwork — their ideals hazy. Follow a career. Surpass your peer; Preside. You ' ve g one to school, You ' re no longer a fool; now. Decide. Your life has been protected. But now you ' re expected to know — How to face it alone. Without a groan — just Go. Dissatisfaction with being young. But, no matter how it ' s hung, there ' s discontent. On the verge of uncovering, its responsibilities discovering, — a presentiment. Irresolution, no immediate solution. What ' s to be done? Within the young, a silent plea, " Who can help me? " No one. Donna Fairservice, Form V A, Barclay House DIARY OF A RELAPSED MATH-HATER September — I resolve to like Geometry this year. Why not? If I have to take it, I might as well start off with a more positive attitude than that of the sufferer of tortures unmitigated, as in Algebra last year. Maybe, too, if I pretend to like it, 1 might even convince myself, 0 happy delusion. October — All going well so far. After a httle initial frustration owing to my chronic inability to maneuver a pair of compasses, I have become quite proficient at constructing perpendicular lines and isosceles right-angled triangles. Parallel lines admittedly still tend to converge just off the edge of the page, but that ' ll come. November — Work has begun. No longer is it enough to prove specially marked triangles congruent by those baby formulae sss, sas, asa, and aas; now, we ' ve graduated to VAT, SAT, TAST, EAT, TART, TAT, TRPT, and aaaSTT, as well as those two mysterious almost synonymous authorities. Replacement and Transitive. Theorems are being hurled at us at a rate of two per week. December — Even exams have their positive points — no Geometry classes for two whole weeks. But why have our teachers never realized that any number of forty-minute periods are not equivalent to one two-and-a-half hour exam at a relentless wooden desk? I ' ve never had to concentrate that long on anything I like, let alone Geometry. January — Here is one of those practical application problems designed to make us feel that the two hundred and forty minutes spent each week in Geometry class are not altogether wasted: " Find, as a per cent, the efficiency of a transformer that delivers 24 watts to a load while taking 30 watts from the hne. " Absolutely essential for all would-be housewives. February — I thought I understood problems of the above-quoted sort, until I saw my mark in the latest test — six out of fifteen. To understand and fail — that ' s enough. This is how I ' ve felt about math since Grade One. It ' s nothing to do with the teacher — I ' ve had ten math teachers in eleven years. No. it is just something unmathematical in my make-up. Oh well, only four more months in which to HATE GEOMETRY. Vivien Law, Form VI B, Gumming House 39 THE SANDS OF TIME THE SUPERIOR RACE The sands of time Are forever floating Through eternity; Happy moments pass so quickly, Unhappy moments too. The sands In our hourglass of hfe Are running out. Use your time wisely, Spread love to others. Reach outwards Towards your goal Before that last grain of life Slips Through your unsuspecting fingers. Hanna Deutschenschmied, Form VI A, Barclay House We fought many a battle with them, and finally won. We signed many a treaty with them, and finally broke them. We gave them land, just for them, just to be fair, and finally did what we wanted with it. The battles we won were because we are smarter. Why, we got them drunk and killed them, and we traded them infected blankets, and we got them to trust us, and we finally betrayed them. You know, there is only one thing I regret: In their losing they found pride; In our winning we found shame. Lynn Morgan, Form IV B, Gumming House THE SACRIFICE " Sacrifice is essential not only for destroying the enemy but also for preserving oneself. " Mao Tse-Tung It was a chill April morning. Green shoots pushed tentatively out of the soft earth, which had been topped with a layer of sticky spring snow only two weeks before. The pavement had only light traces of dry sand remaining from an already half-forgotten winter, and the cars, rushing by, roared with the exuberance of being released from the shackles of their snow tires. Every bootless pedestrian smiled joyously as he realized that the long, torturous, Montreal winter had ended at last. Gharles carefully shifted his worn plaid shoe-bag to his left hand, as he zipped up his jacket. It did not matter what he did with the now empty bag, for its precious contents had been disposed of just ten minutes ago, but habit made him persist in treating it cautiously. He was annoyed with himself — he believed that no one should be intimidated by anything, explosive or not. Defiantly he swung it over his head, and watched with a thrill of pleasure as it landed with a thud a few feet away. Passers-by stared curiously, and several even ventured a snicker. Oblivious of them, he picked it up, and strode more confidently back toward his flat. He looked at his watch. About fifteen minutes left now, before the bomb exploded. He sighed; it was another job well done. Where had he put it? Peste, this wretched memory of his. It was some little church, English Gatholic he thought but was not sure. Only a quarter of an hour ago, and he had forgotten the name already. Something to do with salvation, perhaps? He searched a moment or so longer, and then gave up. After all, what did it matter? If he became too concerned about details he could lose sight of his great objective, and that could be fatal. He heard the bells from a nearby church laboriously sounding the hour. He counted the strikes carefully — twelve of them. An image appeared before him — a little boy of perhaps eleven or so walking sedately to mass with his parents, firmly believing in their ideals and morals. He pushed the picture away impatiently — it was stupid to think of his childhood now. It was past, over — a regrettable page in his chronicle of beliefs. The idea persisted, however, and he impulsively turned down a side street, and walked toward his home. It was just a whim, he told himself angrUy — no real purpose in it. His mother had been calling his flat for several weeks now, attempting to find out what he was doing, and if he was in good health. Perhaps, he reasoned, this visit could satisfy her for another couple of months. It was worth a try, and there was nothing better to do. Besides, he grudgingly admitted, he was rather curious to see his small brother. He wondered if he was still as ardently a Ganadian Gatholic as he had been previously. Charles looked at his watch again — one minute after the preset time. It should have exploded by now. People must sit up and take notice — perhaps a few innocent deaths would prove that he and his fellows were not lunatics to laugh at, but serious reformers. If it took a revolution to bring about reform, that was the Quebeckers ' fault, not his, and it was their problem if they suffered. If they would all unite behind the Gause there would be no bloodshed. If they would ever learn ... He shrugged, physically trying to thrust the thought away from him. It was no concern of his — his job had 40 been completed for the day, and now he had all of Sunday afternoon to enjoy. " Make the most of it, " he told himself. His thoughts drifted to his small brother — the typical boy. He even had a paper route. He knew his mother told Claude not to grow up like Charles, that Charles was a misfit, a failure. Occasionally he became angry with her for saying this, but today he just smiled. His poor, deluded mother — how could he possibly be upset with her crass stupidity? It was laughable; so he chuckled, and swung his shoe-bag once more. He walked briskly for another ten minutes, then turned up a wide gravel driveway, and jogged across a still muddy lawn to half a dozen wooden steps. Taking them two at a time, he bounded up, and rang the ivory-covered doorbell with a forceful finger. As he waited for an answer, his eyes took in the staid red brick and the same linen drapes in the window. Nothing had changed. It did not seem so long ago that he had left here — only a few weeks, perhaps. " Enough of this foohshness, " he thought, and angrily shook his head as if to clear it of all unwelcome ideas. Suddenly, silently, the front door opened and his mother stood there. She looked bewildered, and calm, but there was shock in her eyes — that, and deep soul-shattering pain. He did not absorb it at once, but received a vague impression of unutterable sadness. " It ' s Charles, maman, " he said gently, slipping into the pet name he had used for her as a child. " I ' ve come to see you. " " You heard it on the radio, did you? " she said, her voice dull with spent emotion. " I haven ' t heard the radio today, maman, " he replied, puzzled. Then, as he took in her appearance, " What ' s wrong? " " Come in, Charles, " she answered, and closed the front door after him. " Today Claude served mass as an altar boy in an English church — the Church of Mary of the Salvation. " Her voice was calm, but she stifled a small sob on the last word. " Charles, he wanted to help bilingualism in his own small way. And I told him perhaps he could improve his English if he worked in the English church. I suggested it — oh God, Charles, and they ' ve bombed his church! They ' ve killed my baby, Charles, and it ' s all my fault! " She began to cry hysterically, and buried her face in his shoulder, as his arms went mechanically around her shaking body, hugging her. His brain was numb, but one thought circulated in his mind — don ' t cry. Reformers, revolutionaries never cry. They have no time for tears. What does one insignificant person matter? It ' s the Cause, you know. You have to give everything for the Cause, even your life — even your little brother ' s hfe. He wanted desperately to return to his flat, to talk to his friends. He needed someone, anyone, to tell him that none of this mattered. His ideals seemed paper-thin, and tattered at the edges, but he told himself savagely not to worry, it would all turn out fine. The Hero always wins, doesn ' t he? Kathy McCuaig, Form VI B, Ross House THE SEARCH Across a white expanse of snow and ice An old polar bear moves; Her thick, insulated coat Mixes with the unchanging whiteness. The she-bear moves slowly, lumbering. Searching, searching for her lost family Among the ice floes. Endlessly she searches, till her trail ends, in the sea. Unhesitatingly she plunges into the icy waters. Her powerful forelegs propel her forward. She swims on, never tiring, never faltering. Onwards she moves, passing ice pans and icebergs. Searching for the one that will reunite her with her family. Ahead looms a large iceberg. The she-bear swims steadily towards it. Across the cold waters faint whimpering sounds reach her. Slowly, she heaves herself out of the water. Shakes the remaining water from her coat. And rushes forward to greet her lost cubs. THE LEAVES A leaf in spring is like a young child. A leaf that can blow freely in a breeze A leaf that can feel the soft raindrops fall silently on its face. And then in the summer the leaf is older And it no longer feels sweet, soft raindrops but endures harsh winds. And as it gets older it feels storms, and maybe if its life is hard It may go through disease or a fire And it sees little sunshine. And then the cold weather comes and the leaves come close to their end. They turn colours like a rainbow after a rain. The coldness pursues but still the sun beats down upon them And then they fall and they are nothing but crinkly, ragged leaves that blow with a cold, harsh wind, and are stepped on, on the sidewalk. Janet McCuaig, Form IV B, Cumming House Joanne Bird, Form VI A, Donald House MELANCHOLY EXPROPRMTION Lying there, immobile And silent, I observe the drops Of the rain Falling on the twig. For each drop I have a thought. Neither sad Nor gay, but I cannot smile And cannot cry. Slowly, hypnotized By the rhythmical Falhng drops, I feel no more My body. My eyes half closed, My mind searching For a romantic dream, I lie there In silence. Staring at the drops Falling heavily on the twig. Johanne Perreault, Form VI B, Barclay House POLLUTION Although we were supposedly warned about the increase of pollution years ago, it seems to have slipped into our cities and our lives very gradually and subtly. We were told that pollution would be as ordinary a topic of discussion as the weather, and at the same time public enemy number one and a world crisis. Very obviously, these predictions have come true, but we do not realize how greatly they are affecting our lives. Each morning we wake to hear the news, weather, and pollution count on the radio. Then we step outdoors and, forgetting ourselves, take deep breaths which we almost choke on. Yet we simply note, " Hm, pollution ' s high today, " and walk on. From prolonged exposure, city dwellers are becoming immune to the poisonous wastes in the air. Incinerators have ceased to function. This is very serious but no one seems to realize it. We joke about being able to " see what we breathe " , and about the fact that " there ' s something in the air " used to be a figure of speech. More dangerous than pollution ' s poisonous effects is man ' s adjustment to and acceptance of them. We must not allow ourselves to become accustomed to pollution; we must fight it. We ask " how? " We must stop asking others how and start asking ourselves. Nabiha Atallah, Form VI A, Gumming House By next October they had to be out. The government men had been polite but firm. Generous though, yes generous. Not a bad price for the old place, but of course they weren ' t considering it as a farm, just land. Everybody in the area has it the same way but .... Heard they ' re going to burn all the deserted barns and wooden houses in November. Watch the crowds come! These old French-Ganadian farm-houses are getting mighty few, what with the government and their damned projects. Airport! What ' s wrong with the one they ' ve got? Saved up almost fifteen years for this place; sure the soil ' s not the best and there are nicer barns to look at, but . . . Better get in touch with that auction fellow, everybody wants him . Sixty head of pretty good holsteins, milking equipment, tractor, baler, pick-up, and a shed full of junk! ' Gourse we ' ll keep the furniture. Wonder where we ' ll go? Through with farming, that ' s for sure. Work all your life just to be kicked out on your ear for whatever price the government names . . . can ' t say no either. And how ' ll the kids take it? Moving ' s bad enough, but when you ' ve lived in the same place for so long . . . The younger ones will soon forget once we get settled, I guess. Hate to have to teU them though . , . Better not put it off too long. By next October . . . And so ran the thoughts of Mark Camford the night after he signed the paper. Kathi Milnes, Form VI B, Barclay House TO YOU Lazily gazing at the picture you ' re facing. You cultivate your loneliness and you long for life. The picture doesn ' t cure you, But it ' s the only one on the lonely walls. So you, again, strive to be part of it. Knowing that it can ' t give you what you want. You know that soon you ' ll be back out. Never having belonged to it. And still, as now, you ' ll be hoping That there might be something there you missed The last time you reached out for it. Can ' t you realize that the answer doesn ' t he in it, Not, of course, in that room, but in another? Don ' t you realize that other rooms have other pictures. And that you have to get out and look for the one meant for you? Or, is it that the door is locked, and that somehow You can ' t escape the depressing gray around you? Take my advice: don ' t dwell on how to belong To something that isn ' t you; concentrate On breaking or loosening the lock of your door. Laura Parmeggiani, Form VI B. Ross House 42 OBSERVATIONS OF A TRAIN STATION ADDICT CAT AND MOUSE The big, glass, revolving doors at Central Station are always in motion, letting in and out the throng of travellers, friends, relatives, and people who just like being near a centre of life in the city. Indeed, the train station is a busy place. I have always Uked being an observer, on the outside looking in. Whenever I take a train trip, I like to arrive at the station early, so that I can sit down on top of my suitcases and watch the different people as they come and go. The category I like most of all is " The Bench People " . There are basically three types of these. The first variety is what I call " The Hog " . This is the big business man who stalks over to an empty bench and plunks himself right in the middle, arms stretched out wide. He seems to be saying, " This is my bench! You can ' t sit here! " Type number two is " The Loner " , who timidly enters the station and seats himself carefully on the edge of the bench. This man seems to be saying, " You can sit on that side of the bench, but don ' t come near me! " The third is " The Friendly Bench-sitter. " He sits in from the edge but not quite in the middle, so positioned that he can seek conversation from both sides. As I have carried on intensive studies of these bench-sitters, I consider myself a " psycho-seat-ologist " . I have concluded that these people have developed their own communciation system through actions. Thus far, 1 have not diagnosed my own seating idiosyncrasy — 1 shoul d now begin a study on the variety known as " Suitcase Sitters " . Christine Okuda, Form V B, Fairley House A PEACEFUL PLACE The days are long and dark 1 can hear the outside world With its war and suffering 1 am cosy here. 1 do not want to leave this warm place which has brought me to earth. 1 am not born yet and I do not want to be born This is where 1 shall die without any disturbance This is where 1 shall die. Linda Marcoux, Form IV A, Donald House Cat and mouse: The earth races against time. Never stopping in this incessant game, Round and round in great concentric circles, Faster and faster till botli fall exhausted in an ageless sleep. Cat and mouse: The game continues as we race against life. Never stopping to reflect, just running on in apathy. Yet we too will be caught in the same way a predator will finally catch his prey. For humanity is secured by the strings of fate. Never to be untied, until finally we can learn the meaning of communication. ' Merle Wertheimer, Form IV B, Ross House A FLOWER What do you see in a flower? A little petal as soft as skin, an aroma of delicate perfume, or a dream you longed for so long, a dream that you were in paradise and everything was pure and elegant as a flower? Colette Perreault, Form IV A, Barclay House ATTIC ROOM The little attic room was her sanctuary. Her serenity was surrounded by the grey-painted, bHstered walls, the sloping ceiling, the soft pine floor boards, and the grimy window garbed in the faded green of cotton curtains. There was a sense of warmth in the room, coming from the snug covering of dust on everything, the opacity of the window, and the quietness of her footsteps as she walked about putting a toppled book back with its fellows, old, sage volumes bespeaking days when, in great libraries, tiiey loomed, looked upon with awe. Now they were fallen from glory, replaced by the suave, superficial novels of today. Her fingers now traced the blurred ornateness on the edge of the table in the corner, recalling days when age was venerated. She looked about her and knew that, while the world below the attic had been reborn into a modern, living, mercurial thing, the attic was still her own, her reticule of memories, and she was as reluctant as an infant to emerge from her womb. Jane Everett, Form VI B, Fairley House FATE Out of the mists he came Out of the mists o ' er the sea. He walked by the white waters ' waving Waiting. Laughing she skipped through the fields. Laughing, by moon and by star, Down on tlie grey beach she seeks him Singing. " Kyriel, what news from the oversea? What news from the far men abroad? What brings you here, dark in face dwelling. Doubting? " " Far is the land that I live in. Far from these dales of your kin; Yet still does my dark fate pursue me Unpitying. " " Come with me back to my fire. Come to my safe place, my home. Where fleeting fears fade into dimness Drowning. " Long the cry rang o ' er the sea Long rolled the echoes to land Too wild was the voice of the high wind Howling. " Go now, back to your meadows Back to your homeplace, your hearth Lest your fate find you too this wild-dark night Despairing. " Shivering she stood on the bleak shore Shivering she stared all around Yet with him she watched his fate growing Greying. Faster than cloud came the cloud Faster than storm wind in winter Came with it fear in their hearts, cold, Clinging. Out of the fog she ran Out of the fog ere it passed. To her home she ran back alone. Alone. Vivien Law, Form VI B, Gumming House MINUTES Two golden minutes lost in lime. There is no reward, for ttiey can never be found. Susan Charest, Form IV A, Barclay House Tomas corrio muy content© por el camino. Por fin, era la maTiana, la nsEmana que su madre la habla vagamente Prometldo desde hace mucho tleiq}o, la manana en la cual el podra salir otra vez y hacier todo lo que qulera. Hab a pasado dos semanas, prlmero en cama, y luego, sentado a la mesa con sus vlejos llbros para colorear y esperada que el doctor le dljera que sus blruelas se habian Ido. Para up nlno de slete anos, habfa sido una eternidad . Wahrend er slch an dem festen Pfosten anklammerte , trat er von der Bank herunter wobel er seic Gewicht sorgfalllg ausbalanclerte . Bevor er losllefs drehte slch .letzt das schlaffe Taulocker um die Stange. fbipv d. TOO. Mtptvlis j oGvt ; rAvi | T pO rTe . Too kXXd. TO V uvi J» Jiv rjTAVl |A Xo « OTOV TOV ivTouTOi O-iyoup, ii, fov c«. T6tjA0t[S» I»(ydwV oXoiffl . TkOO Itp pi-ri VtJL.3. «pv»v ' A,ki ov.orT Vll |aI«L ff- Jilpot. Tomaso declse che sarebbe plii comodo in una plccola nave a vela che portava legna dalla Nuova Zelandla alle fattorie d ' Inglaterra, Lui, 11 capitano pasegglava anxlosamente su e glu nella coperta, con un telescopic in nano, cercando nel ' orlzonte segni di vele nemiche, Avevano perso due giomi ciercando di dlfendersl da una ten esta terrible Intomo al Capo Horn, ed adesso, se douesse perdere 11 premlo— " Pel II Plu Rapido " . . . " Halal, halAl ezen Told emberelre! Halal a hltv4ny Angolokra klk most is er tlenill konybr gnek halott isteniikhozi Urunk szabadits meg mlnket az Eszaki Ember duhetm. " Tamas megragadta tiilkos sisakjat, fejsz jet. A hajirbl a folyopartra ugrott, kialtva embereinek hogy siessenek. Az eg sy helyet felgyujthatnak mfeg mielott a falu parasztjai se jthetnAk hogy baj van, Tom slus, rursus parvulus, in via domum recurrebat quod esse ferus fastidium affert hora prandii, Denuo autem cxirrere edereque tantum vellet quantum potuit. Itaque cur sedendvira erat ei ut nihil faceret? Somnia statim in lintricula ad alium diem reliquit. WOIttD VOYAGER Thomas ran happily down the path, arms outstretch- ed. It was momiiig at last, the morning his mother had been promising him vaguely for so long, the morning he could go outside again and do whatever he liked. Two weeks, first in bed, then sitting meekly at the kitch- en table with his dog-eared colouring books, waiting till the doctor said his measles had gone away, was a long time for a seven-year-old. Ah, there was the vrtiarf, just as rickety as he had left it, jutting out into the creek, and there, tied to a rotting post, was his eight-foot rowboat with its oars tucked neatly under the bench. Crouching over the edge of the wharf, Thomas struggled with savage concentration with the tight knots biting into the old post. Clinging onto the wharf, he stepped down into the boat, balancing his weight before he let go of the slackened rope now looped loosely about the post. Immediately he was no longer Thomas Gibson, a small boy from a small town, but an Indian messenger bear- ing news of the advance of the Redcoats to the French traders down the river in his silent canoe, A few fxirs lay before him, but hunting was bad at this time of year. However, he would surely be rewarded richly for bringing the news. Suddenly, a shot rang out, Thomas hurriedly decided that maybe it would be a little safer in, say a clipper ship carrying New Zea- land wool to the waiting factories of Britain. He, the captain, anxiously paced the deck, telescope in hand searching the horizon for signs of a rival sail. He had spent three days battling a vicious storm around Cape Horn, and now, if after all this he were to lose the prize ' For the Fastest ' .., " Death, death to the men of the landl Death to these meek English, even now praying feebly to their dead god, ' 0 Lord, deliver us from the fury of the Northmen. " Thomas seized his horned helmet and axe and leapt from the longship onto the riverbank, crying to his men to hurry, they ' d be able to set fire to the vAiole place before this village of farmers guessed that anything was wrong, Thomas was running, a small boy once more, back yxp the path home. Being savage palls around lunchtime. Besides, he could run again, and eat as much as he wanted, so why sit doing nothing? Without further thought, he left his dreams in his tiny rowboat for another day. Spanish — Laura Parmeggiani Greek — Ero Saitanis, Chris-Ann Nakis Chinese — Diana Shek Italian — Laura Parmeggiani German — Sabine Hoff Hungarian — Susan Solymoss Latin English — Vivien Law 45 men THE COUNCIL Karen Marrithew Betty Craig Jane Everett Donna Fairservice Mimi Layton Donna Assh This year, we, the seniors again elected a council to act as an intermediary between Miss Harvie and the boarders. The purpose is to allow us to make any suggestions about rules, privileges and activities such as dances. After talking any ideas over with the matrons, the council goes to Miss Harvie to discuss them further. Although the meetings are sometimes unorganized and the person with the loudest voice usually holds the floor, we feel that the council has given us a more effective voice in the affairs of the boarding house. THE CHRISTMAS BANQUET This year our Christmas party was held on the seventeenth, the night before we left for the holidays. The tree had been decorated during the week by everybody, and other decorations had been put in the drawing and dining rooms. As usual, our guests. Miss Harvie, Mrs. Harvie, and a few staff members, had to be s ummoned to dinner with a few loud verses of " We Wish You a Merry Christmas " . The meal was delicious, especially the huge turkeys and Christmas pudding. I hope we showed our appreciation to the kitchen staff afterwards with our cheers and the distribution of their Christmas presents. After dinner we opened our presents in the drawing-room. The room got messier and messier, and the noise got louder and louder, but that ' s the only way parties can be. Finally, at about ten, we wished our guests Merry Christmas and good-night. I ' m sure the party was a lot of fun for the staff, matrons and boarders. 46 TRAFALGAR ATHLETIC ASSOCL TION 1970-1971 President Miss Harvje Chairman Mrs. Tagwerkerova Captain Lois Hayes Vice-Captain Sally Moore Secretary Lesley Harris mo BASKETBALL 1971 BASKETBALL It is unfortunate that the true team spirit could be found only at the games. As a result the first team ended the season with one win, one tie, and four losses. Our second team had a record of two wins and five losses. There is potential though, and with the continuing help of our coach, Mrs. Tagwerkerova, we can look forward to next season. INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL 1971 Senior Form Winner IVA Junior Form Winner Upper 11 48 TEAM I Standing: Diana Agar, Vicki Davis, Patsy Glassford, Joanne Bird. Kneeling: Maureen Burns, Audrey Wise, Sally Moore, Captain; Doris Byrne, Pat Roth. Absent: Lesley Harris. TEAM II Standing: Mrs. Tagwerkerova, Coach; Joanne Neale, Robin Kwiat, Nicole Baktis, Gail Cantor, Anne Martin. Kneeling: Anne Lambert, Ruth Clairmonte, Captain; Cynthia Nunns, Diane Pefanis. Absent: Lee Sullivan, Marilyn Beaton. SWIMMING Certainly, one of the more exciting events last fall was the swim meet. The swimmers worked hard and swam their best. Trafalgar deserved to place second behind Miss Edgar ' s and there is hope for a winning team next year. Special congratulations to Gail Heughan, who, with her superb " one and a half, gained the No. 1 spot in senior diving. Standing: Lynne Forest, Lesley Goodson, Linda Marcoux, Gail Heughan, Audrey Wise, Gail Cantor, Susan Solymoss, Susan Roy, Lyne Lacharite. Kneeling: Nerida Frost, Margaret Buchholz, Chris-Anne Nakis, Claire Panet-Raymond, Sandra Harris, Susan Charest. Sitting: April Kape, Debbie Perry, Jackie Hall, Mimi Judah, Julie Lefebvre. Absent: Jeannie Saros, Martha Farmer, Heather Delamater. TENNIS MEET The Tennis Meet on October 1st was played at Murray Hill. Though some members of the team were not able to participate that day, thanks to Dina Sabo lo Trafalgar could compete. Unfortunately, because of the circumstances, we did not do so well as we might have, but a rematch is scheduled to be played this spring. Good luck! TENNIS TEAM Standing: Susan Solymoss, Lesley Harris, Audrey Wise, Dina Sabolo. Kneeling: Sandra Harris, Maureen Burns. 50 GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION - 1971 " Non Omnia Possumus Omnes " The 1971 gymnastic demonstration will be, we are sure, as great a success as those of other years. It is under the direction of Mrs. Tagwerkerova this year. The routines will include such spectaculars as " Poiple Doiple " , which is mat work by VA, " Dances Through the Times " performed by VB, and " European Folk Dances " done by IVA. Among the comical routines are " Camp Olympia " by VIB, and " Relay Races " by IVB. The grand finale will include the traditional Mat Club, Box Club, Free Calisthenics, and the Grand March. Girls receiving G badges are: Lisa Chalmers, Chris-Ann Nakis, Sandra Harris, Margaret Coyle, Ann St. Amour, Nicole Parizeau, Claire Panet-Raymond, Lucille Dorken, Elizabeth Pigot, Patricia Roth, Gail Heughan, Lee Sullivan, Doris Byrne, and Lyne Lacharite. Girls receiving Stars are: April Kape, Jackie Hall, Debby Perry, Fionnuola Byrne, Jeannie Saros, Maureen Burns, Michele Kirkwood, Marilyn Beaton, Diana Agar, Kathy Feig, Cynthia Nunns, Diane Pefanis, Stephanie Paterson, Jane Fiske, Lesley Harris, Joanne Bird, Anne Martin, Lois Hayes, and Sally Moore. The Lucy Box Award for sportsmanship, athletic ability, and cooperation will be awarded to Marilyn Beaton. FIELD DAY - 1970 Last year, McGill Stadium not being available, the track and field meet took place in the school garden. The teachers and students worked together to make it a very successful day. Winners: Senior Maureen Bums Junior Audrey Wise House Gumming CONGRATULATIONS! Special congratulations are certainly due to Lesley Harris, 16 years of age, who is a Bronze Medal winner in the 1971 Canadian Winter Games. Also, because of her extraordinary talent in badminton, she is this year ' s Provincial Champion in both the 19 and under and 16 and under classes. TRAFALGAR SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 109 STAFF DIRECTORY Miss Jean E. Harvie 1520 McGregor Ave., Apt. 82, Montreal 109 Mrs. J. Doupe 381 Claremont Ave., Westmount 215 Miss B. Armbruster 170 7th Avenue, Lasalle, Que. Miss M.L. Arnold 3555 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 1208, Montreal 109 Mme. L. Brouillette 4505 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 8, Montreal 247 Mrs. K. Calinoiu 7495 Chester Ave., Apt. 20, Montreal 265 Miss C. Carson 1420 Pine Ave. W., Apt. 18, Montreal 112 Miss J. CoUyer 557 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount 217 Mrs. E. Covert 6877 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 2, Montreal 262 Miss M. Ewing 3655 Ridgewood Ave., Apt. 304, Montreal 247 Mrs. I.J. Fotheringham 32 Ave. de Metz, Lorraine, Que. Mme. F. Forget-Garrett 1800 McGregor Ave., Apt. 402, Montreal 109 Mile. A. Gauthier 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 109 Mrs. P. Gratias 4615 Kensington Ave., Montreal 261 Mrs. N. Grimes 143 St. Patrick Road, St. Columban, Que. Mrs. 0. Hochberg 5105 Rosedale Ave., Apt. 505, Montreal 266 Miss E. Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 109 Miss D.L. Hopson 5230 Hampton Ave., Montreal 253 Mrs. C.B. Lorimer 38 York Ave., Montreal 215 Miss D.L. Nancekivell 3980 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. C 58, Montreal 109 Mrs. R. Notkin 4814 Cedar Crescent, Montreal 247 Mrs. L.J. Owen 400 Kensington Ave., Apt. 305, Westmount 217 Miss K. Quinton 1420 St. Matthew Street, Apt. 407, Montreal 108 Mrs. H. Ridolfi 5880 Cote St. Antoine Road, Apt. 11, Montreal 216 Mrs. C.R. Ritson 7 Rooseveh Ave., Apt. 19, Montreal 305 Miss E. Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 261 Mrs. A. Stevens 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 109 Mrs. J. Tagwerkerova 575 32nd. Avenue, Apt. 307, Lachine, Que. Miss D. Templeton 6311 Somerled Ave., Apt. 1505, Montreal 253 Mrs. P. Ugalde 1400 Pine Ave. W., Apt. 1205, Montreal 109 51 HIGH SCHOOL LEAVING EXAMINATIONS In 1970, for the first time, the Trafalgar Sixth Form girls wrote the Quebec Provincial High School Leaving Examinations, instead of the McGill Junior School Certificate Examinations, which have been discontinued. In general, the results were satisfactory, and the following twenty-seven girls received their High School Leaving Certificates: Janet Blane, Susan Cantle, Katherine Cash, Mary Ann Cipriano, Jacalyn Clabon, Georgia Clarke, Sandra Crosby, Marie des Groseillers, Katherine Elliott, Jessie Fiske, Marie Gauthier, Nina Jezek, Marie Anne Laforest, Nancy LaVigne, Joan Marshall, Leslie Martin, Beverley Morgan, Ellen Nemec, Louise Pigot, Veronica Pimenoff, Ann Roberts, Linda Sabolo, Liane Sharkey, Nancy Wall, Jacqueline Warren, Gloria Waters, Elizabeth Williams. Our special congratulations go to MARIE GAUTHIER, who attained an average of 89.4o o — thus missing by a hairsbreadth the mystic 90 o o which would have placed her among Montreal ' s thirty-five top students! — and who was awarded by McGill the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship and aJ.W. McConnell Entrance Scholarship into First Year Science. KATHY CASH also obtained over 80 o o. Out of the whole class, only two girls had an average of less than 50 o o, the lowest being 47.4 o o. ... . McGILLNEWS McGill Graduates, 1970: B.A. Diana Dopking (Major in English), Wendy Hilchey (Honours in English), Nancy Hughes (Distinction - Major in English), Janet Johnston (Honours in English), Mary Kelsey, Belinda Kirkwood, Eleanor Nicholls, Lynda Stenson, Wendy Tomlinson. M.L.S. Gillian Michell Thomson. Trafalgar graduates now at McGill include: First Year: (College Equivalent): Arts: Jessie Fiske. Science: Jacalyn Clabon, Marie Gauthier. Engineering: Mary Ann Cipriano. Second Year: (College Equivalent): Arts: Jean Macleod, Maria Vasiliou. 52 Science: Pippa Hall, Danielle Kraus, Patty Shepherd. Third Year: Arts: Linda Farthing, Alice Klinkhoff, Silva Kohn, Monique Matza, Margaret McGregor, Vicky Milnes. Commerce: Birgitte Scheel. Engineering: Debbie Spafford. Music: Ruth Barrie. Nursing: Susan Laschinger. Social Work: Linda Wells. Fourth Year: Arts: Mary Ellen Geggie. Science: Franziska Knips. Education: Barbie Hanson. Physiotherapy: Lois Groves. Graduate Schools: First Year: M.A.: Wendy Hilchey. M.Ed.: Martha Nixon. M.L.S.: Margot Seely Frew. Class I Teacher ' s Diploma: Leticia Artola Cox, Lynda Stenson. Second Year: M.Sc: Kathy Arkay, Heather Marshall. B.C.L.: Elizabeth Trueman. Third Year: M£ng.: Carol Holland. Partial Students: Marika Coulourides, Jacqueline Beaudoin Ross. Macdonald College: Second Year: (College Equivalent): Agriculture: Janet Alsop. Third Year: Agriculture: Janet Chandler. i This year JEANIE MACLEOD holds a University Scholarship, a C.P.R. Scholarship, and the Charles Alexander Scholarship in Classics, while FRANZISKA KNIPS was awarded the Penhallow Scholarship in Botany. LOIS GROVES is on the University synchronized swimming team. Sons: 30 08 68 Dr. and Mrs. D. Bichet(Nike Coulourides) - in Besangon, France 30 09 69 Mr. and Mrs. D. Harter (Caryl Churchill) - in London, England 04 03 70 Mr. and Mrs. R. Shatilia (Joan Clarkin) 05 03 70 Mr. and Mrs. K. Ham (Sybil Beck) 11 03 70 Mr. and Mrs. J. Marchessault (Diane Schnezler) 13 03 70 Mr. and Mrs. D. McOuat (Helen Stephens) 21 03 70 Mr. and Mrs. P. Seely (Linda Guthrie) - in Burlington, Ontario 21 03 70 Mr. and Mrs. W. Timmis (Judy Vrooman) - in Toronto, Ontario 19 04 70 Mr. and Mrs. 0. Smith (Nancy Inglis) - in Fort Morgan, Colorado 20 04 70 Mr. and Mrs. E. Rees (Judith Vivian) - in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 28 04 70 Dr. and Mrs. J. Brow (Elizabeth Brooks 02 05 70 Mr. and Mrs. W. Terry (Margaret Clegg) 07 05 70 Dr. and Mrs. D. Flam (Barbara Rowat) 21 06 70 Mr. and Mrs. J. Samsel (Virginia Echols) - in Aiken, S.C. 29 06 70 Mr. and Mrs. S. LoVecchio (Elizabeth Winn) 07 08 70 Mr. and Mrs. J. Lavoie (Catherine Bush) - in Ottawa, Ontario 10 08 70 Mr. and Mrs. K. Clegg (Mary Rosevear) 20 08 70 Mr. and Mrs. M. Sinclair-Smith (Jacqueline Strowlger) 07 10 70 Dr. and Mrs. H. King (Mina Webster) - in Edmonton, Alberta BIRTHS 27 10 70 Mr. and Mrs. J. Glinsky (Isabella Monahan) - in Winnipeg, Manitoba 01 01 71 Mr. and Mrs. P. Nobbs (Holly Rankin) 28 01 71 Mr. and Mrs. K. Thompson (Sharon Froom) 17 02 71 Mr. and Mrs. G. Cruise (Barbara Guimond) Daughters: 28 01 70 Mr. and Mrs. J. Donaldson (Jane Brow) 13 03 70 Mr. and Mrs. D. Barrington (Kathryn Tees) 17 03 70 Mr. and Mrs. S. Levy (Janet Deitcher) 24 03 70 Dr. and Mrs. G. Steed (Diana Wood) - in Vancouver, B.C. 07 05 70 Mr. and Mrs. W. Schuiz (Mary Dorion) - in Edmonton, Alberta 02 06 70 Mr. and Mrs. J . Newman (Frances Kornpointer) 07 70 Mr. and Mrs. J. Isaacs (Bette Shannon) - in Johannesburg, S. Africa 19 08 70 Mr. and Mrs. L. Sankey (Anne Murray) 31 10 70 Mr. and Mrs. A. Aird (Margot McLean) - in Toronto, Ontario 03 11 70 Mr. and Mrs. J. Beasant (Carol Bray) - in Richmond Hill, Ontario 15 12 70 Mr. and Mrs. J. Keays (Elizabeth Jefferys) 17 02 71 Mr. and Mrs. A. Hudon (Priscilla Mansour) 03 03 71 Dr. and Mrs. D. Cape (Sharon McDowell) Twin Daughters: 19 11 70 Mr. and Mrs. F. Muench (Elaine Speirs) - in Costa Mesa, California 1970 May 9 May 30 May May May June 27 June June June June July 25 Aug. 8 Aug. Aug. Aug. Sept. 12 Sept. Oct. 24 Nov. Dec. 5 Dec. 19 April 10, 1970 May, 1970 July 31, 1970 August 31, 1970 November 6, 1970 MARRIAGES Ariane Kudelska to James Frank Blackman Carol McDermid to Wayne Bertram Perry Wendy Moore to Lieut. John J. Gretzinger Sandra Sloan to James W. Husted, Jr. Phyllis Hilton-James to Peter Edward Harrison Havercroft Diana Place to Edward Henry DeRoche Sherry Jackson to Robert William Carveth Linda Waverley to Malcolm Leslie Brigden Cathy-Ann Jones to Kal Holloway Gillian Brooke to Ian Ralph Morrison Joan Crawford to Peter W. Grier, Jr. Wendy Davies to J. Kent Siebrasse Barbara Needham to Brian James Page Heather Fashler to Dr. Laurence Hartley Spiro Dawn Marshall to Michael V. Straka Pauline Donnelly to Trevor Haynes King Joan Cowie to Bruce Christopher Bostock Penny Munro to Georges Beaudry Patricia Donnelly to Stuart Burgess Taylor Deborah McRobie to Robert Lawrence Brodie Ruth Barrie to Robin Taylor DEATHS Mary Winnifred Kydd, C.B.E. Mrs. E.T. Renouf (Cleugh Maclntyre) Mrs. Raymond B. Crawford (Gwendolyn James) Mrs. Hartland B. MacDougall (Edith Reford ) - age 96 Mrs. Louis DeBrisay (Ethel Dobell) - age 97 GENERAL NEWS The Class of ' 70: As well as the girls at McGill, the following are at college: at Dawson, VERONICA PIMENOFF; at Vanier, LIANE SHARKEY and SANDRA CROSBY; at Loyola, NANCY LaVIGNE; at Marianopolis, LINDA SABOLO; at Sir George WilHams, ANN ROBERTS and GLORIA WATERS; at BishopX NINA JEZEK, BEV MORGAN and LOUISE PIGOT; at Acadia, JANET BLANE;at Carleton, BUFFY WILLIAMS; at U.N.B., KATHY ELLIOTT; at Marquette, MARIE ANNE LAFOREST. ELLEN NEMEC and JOAN MARSHALL are taking Grade 12 in Montreal, and SUE CANTLE Grade 13 in Toronto. In Vancouver, NANCY WALL is taking a secretarial course at Capilano College. GEORGIA CLARKE and JENNY MAD ILL have spent the year in Switzerland. Other news: In February, LIANE SHARKEY, our last year ' s Red Cross President, was one of three young Quebeckers presented with the Canadian Red Cross Youth Award Pin for outstanding leadership and service. Last May, MARILYN FORBES graduated from the Montreal General Hospital, and ROSEMARY LeGALLAIS received her Class I Teacher ' s Diploma from MacDonald College. HEATHER FORBES is teaching Phys. Ed. at Branksome Hall in Toronto. In England, MARY KELSEY is reading for her M.A. in Roman Archaeology at the Institute of Archaeology, London University, and LINDA MARCHAND is taking the Teachers ' Training Course at Oxford. NIKE COULOURIDES BICHET is taking graduate courses at the University of Besangon, while sister MIREILLE is doing post-graduate work in journalism at the University of Strasbourg. SHEILA FISHBOURNE is taking the Nursing course at Dawson College, and VERONICA FOCKE is in her first year of Medicine at the State University in Bogota, Colombia. JANET ONIONS is in first year at Victoria College of the University of Toronto; she won a four-year scholarship, after doing well in Grade 13, and plans to major in French and German. ANDREA and RAYMONDE MORGAN are still living in Geneva; Andrea is at the University of Grenoble, while Raymonde is attending the American College in Switzerland. JEAN HARVIE is President of the Association of Headmistresses of Canada, and, in March, was the Canadian representative and one of the guest speakers at the Fiftieth Anniversary Meeting of the National Association of Principals of Schools for Girls in New York City. TRAFALGAR SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 109 SCHOOL DIRECTORY -A- Agar, Diana, 15 Chelsea Place, Montreal 109 Askew, Deborah, 5475 Queen Mary Road, Apt. 17, Montreal 248 Assaly, Julie, 7435 Glenwood Ave., Montreal 301 Assh, Donna, 1272 Lemoine St., Quebec City, Quebec Atallah, Nabiha, 3445 Drummond St., Apt. 706, Montreal 109 Auerbach, Shari, 5609 Greenwood Ave., Montreal 269 -B - Baktis, Matilda, 3965 Lacombe Ave., Montreal 249 Baktis, Nicoletta, 3965 Lacombe Ave., Montreal 249 Balfour, Melanie, 3465 Redpath St., Apt. 1103, Montreal 109 Bates, Judith, 11801 Michel Sarrazin, Montreal 390 Bates, Renee, 85 Woodlawn Cres., Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Beaton, Marilyn, 6 Sunnyside Ave., Montreal 217 Belson, Celina, 5 Cloutier Ave., Ste. Agathe des Monts, Quebec Benjamin, Louise, 174 Harland Road, Montreal 254 Bird, Joanne, 27 de Lombardie, St. Lambert, Quebec Bockler, Eve, 4089 Grand Blvd., Montreal 261 Breuer, Debra, 5726 Rand Ave., Montreal 268 Bronfman, Robin, 1400 Pine Ave. W., Montreal 109 Buchholz, Margrit, 1050 Montcalm St., Duvemay, Laval, Quebec Bums, Maureen, 605 Berwick Ave., Montreal 305 Byrne, Doris, 3091 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 Byrne, Fionnuola, 3091 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 -C - Campbell, Naomi, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 1515, Montreal 109 Cantor, Gail, 265 Acorn Ridge, Beaconsfield, Quebec Caplan, Maria, 4850 Cote St. Luc Road, Apt. 22, Montreal 248 Castleman, Robyn, 368 A Redfern Ave., Montreal 215 Chabassol, Ann, 262 Hamilton Blvd., Rosemere, Quebec Chalmers, Lisa, 372 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Charest, Anne, 585 Crevier St., Montreal 379 Charest, Susan, 585 Crevier St., Montreal 379 Clairmonte, Ruth, 4850 Cote St. Luc Road, Apt. 20, Montreal 248 Clarke, Janet, 6202 Beurling Ave., Montreal 204 Coleman, Leslie, 611 Victoria Ave., Montreal 217 Coleman, Lisa, 611 Victoria Ave., Montreal 217 Collet, Maryse, 485 Ave. Du Pare, Dorion, Quebec Coyle, Margaret, 1398 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 Craig, Betty, c o ACB, Churchill Falls, Labrador, Newfoundland Cravero, Alessandra, 3480 Ontario Ave., Montreal 109 Creswell, Bronwen, 1386 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery, Quebec Crooks, Louisa, 443 Victoria Ave., Montreal 217 -D - Davis, Victoria, 3160 Belvedere, Ville Brossard, Quebec Day, Susan, 57 Maple Crescent, Beaurepaire, Quebec Delamater, Heather, 3540 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Delamater, Laurel, 3540 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Deutschenschmied, Hanna, 3460 Simpson St., Apt. 708, Montreal 109 Dorken, Lucille, 3520 Grey Ave., Montreal 260 Duguay, Marilyn, 625 Notre Dame, St. Lambert, Quebec E - Eastman, Carol, 800 Lakeshore Road, Dorval, Quebec Elias, Audrey, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 808, Montreal 109 Elias, Jennifer, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 808, Montreal 109 Erki, Marie-Anne, 1321 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 2E, Montreal 109 Everett, Catherine, 40 Cypress Ave., Dolbeau, Quebec Everett, Jane, 40 Cypress Ave., Dolbeau, Quebec -F - Facci, Maria, 368 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal 215 Fairservice, Donna, P.O. Box 309, Churchill Falls, Labrador, Newfoundland Farmer, Martha, 228 Willowdale Road, Rosemere, Quebec Feig, Kathy, 3250 Forest Hill, Apt. 1910, Montreal 247 Fiorentino, Joy, 650 Belmont Ave., Montreal 217 Fisher, Linton, 3465 Redpath St., Apt. 502, Montreal 109 Fiske, Jane, 1212 Pine Ave. W., Apt. 902, Montreal 112 Flam, Karen, Box 1030, Chandler, Co. Gaspe, Quebec Fletcher, Kathy, 448 Greenwood Drive, Beaconsfield, Quebec Forest, Lynne, 4014 Grey Ave., Montreal 260 Forian, Deborah, 7335 Churchill St., Crawford Park, Verdun, Quebec Eraser, Nancy, 1212 Pine Ave. West, Apt. 1908, Montreal 112 Frost, Nerida, P.O. Box 1481, St. John ' s, Newfoundland Fu, Kailee, R. Dr. Cesario Mottantr, 476, Apt. 101, Sao Paulo, Brazil Fulton, Susan, 211 Dufferin Road, Montreal 254, Quebec -G - Gafers, Susan, 9343 71 Drive, Forest Hills, New York 11375, United States of America Gilbert, Gail, 3435 Drummond St., Apt. 34, Montreal 109 Gilmour, Caroline, 92 Charnwood Road, Beaconsfield, Quebec Glassford, Patsy, 732 Upper Belmont, Montreal 217 Gonzalez, Jeannette, 5464 Victoria Ave., Montreal 252 Gonzalez, Mary Carmen, 7647 Montbrun St., Montreal 452 Goodfellow, Gail, 647 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery, Quebec Goodson, Leslie, 1455 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 1202, Montreal 109 Gursahaney, Alka, 6875 Holland Road, Montreal 269 -H - Hagopian, Anne -Marie, 1545 McGregor Ave., Apt. 309, Montreal 109 Hairi, Leili, 2055 St. Matthew St., Apt. 201, Montreal 108 Hall, Jackie, 1330 Carol Cres., Chomedey, Laval, Quebec Harcourt, Elizabeth, 11855 St. Evariste, Montreal 390 Harris, Lesley, 181 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 305 Harris, Sandra, 181 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 305 Harrison, Lisa, 3437 Ontario Ave., Montreal 109 Hayes, Lois, 4835 Mariette Ave., Montreal 265 Helpard, Melanie, 4155 Melrose Ave., Montreal 261 Heughan, Gail, 131 Desaulniers Blvd., St. Lambert, Quebec Hodges, Karen, 25 Prairie Drive, Beaconsfield, Quebec Hoff, Sabine, 3555 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 2014, Montreal 109 Hutchins, Elizabeth, 612 Berwick Ave., Montreal 305 Hutchinson, Sally, 2420 Benny Cres., Apt. 501, Montreal 261 -J - Jackson, Andrea, 3421 Redpath St., Montreal 109 Jamroz, Debra, 1260 McGregor Ave., Apt. 501, Montreal 109 Jarjour, Anita, 1822 Norway Road, Montreal 306 Johnson, Toni, 250 Somervale Gdns., Apt. 2, Pointe Claire, Quebec Jongeneel, Elizabeth, 52 Roxborough Ave., Montreal 217 Judah, Mimi, 146 Rabastaliere W., St. Bruno, Quebec Juman, Fazilette, 5 First Ave., Cascade, Trinidad K Kaine, Brenda, 1321 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. E41, Montreal 109 Kape, April, 215 Netherwood Cres., Montreal 254 Kay, Lisa, 1212 Pine Ave. W., Apt. 1708, Montreal 112 Kertzer, Heidi, 39 Belsize Road, Montreal 254 Kirkwood, Michele, 235 Darwin Rive, Nun s Island, Montreal 201 Konopko, Susan, 500 Alexis Nihon Blvd., Montreal 378 Kraus, Debbi, 6240 Lavoie St., Montreal 252 Kundler, Clara, 844 Birnam St., Apt. 7, Montreal 303 Kwiat, Robin, 744 Lanark Cres., Montreal 305 -L - Lacharite, Lyne, 520 de Gaspe, Apt. 204, Nun ' s Island, Montreal 201 Lambert, Ann, 74 Woodland Ave., Beaurepaire, Quebec Larrett, Jackie, 206 Dufferin Road, Montreal 254 Laskier, Shirley, 4775 St. Kevin St., Apt. 5, Montreal 252 Lavigne, Patricia, 5194 Hampton Ave., Montreal 253 Law, Vivien, 264 Montarville Ave., Longueuil, Quebec Layton, Mimi Ann, Lac Brule, Co. Terrebonne, Quebec Lefebvre, Julie, 830 .38th Ave., Lachine, Quebec Leroux, Carole, 3435 Drummond St., Apt. 76, Montreal 109 Levy, Sandra, 190 Finchley Road, Montreal 254 Liontos, Anthea, 4330 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 15, Montreal 215 Little, Karin, 5626 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 254 Luetticken, Stephanie, 391 Place des Fleurs, DoUard des Ormeaux, Quebec Luker, Wendy, 26 Brentwood Ave., Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Lupovici, Giselle, 7482 Spring Road, Montreal 269 Lush, Reisa, 2094 Beaudet Place, Montreal 378 -M - Macdonell, Nicole, 623 Sydenham Ave., Montreal 217 Magahay, Patricia, 90 Creswell Drive, Beaconsfield, Quebec Major, Linda, 603 Lacharite St., Lasalle, Quebec Major. Sandra, 603 Lacharite St., Lasalle, Quebec Marcoux, Linda, 100 Francois, Apt. 213, Nun ' s Island, Montreal 201 Martin, Anne, 3812 Hampton Ave., Montreal 261 Martin, .Janet, 3812 Hampton Ave., Montreal 261 Mathisen, Anne-Lis, Box 12, Churchill Falls, Labrador, Newfoundland McCuaig, Janet, 429 Greenwood Drive, Beaconsfield, Quebec McCuaig, Katherine, 3769 The Boulevard, Montreal 217 McGiH, Helen, 1321 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. CllO, Montreal 109 McGuire, Wendy, 3555 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 1114, Montreal 109 McKenna, Jean, 359 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 Merrithew, Karen, c o ACB, Churchill Falls, Labrador, Newfoundland Millner, Jacqueline, 4940 Isabella Ave., Montreal 248 Milnes, Katherine, 320 Princess St., Lachute, Quebec Miner, Anne, 130 Denison Ave., Granby, Quebec Miner, Janet, 130 Denison Ave., Granby, Quebec Moore, Sally, 68 Finchley Road, Montreal 254 More, Erica, 4035 Madison Ave., Montreal 261 Morgan, Lynn, 5235 Ponsard Ave., Montreal 248 Morton, Donna, 944 MacNaughton Road, Montreal 305 -N - Nakis, Chris-Ann, 27 Courcelette Ave., Montreal 153 Nayar, Sheila, 3500 Mountain St., Apt. 44, Montreal 109 Neale, Joanne, 358 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 305 Nemec, Jane, 3105 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 Nicholson, Lee-Anne, 39 Maden St., Valleyfield, Quebec North, Carolyn, 1210 St. Foy St., St. Bruno, Quebec Nunns, Cynthia, 346 Redfern Ave., Montreal 215 -0 - Ogilvy, Mary Ann, 745 Lake St. Louis Road. Ville de Lery, Quebec Ogilvy, Susan, 745 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery, Quebec Oh, Helen, 203 34th Ave., Lachine, Quebec Okuda, Christine, 5991 Beurling Ave., Montreal 204 Okuda, Rosemary, 5991 Beurling Ave., Montreal 204 Ozkohen, Ciryle, 2 Westmount Square, Apt. 405, Montreal 215 Pietracupa, Lygia, 9326 De Bretonvilliers, Montreal 353 Pigot, Elizabeth, .309 Strathearn Ave., Montreal 263 Plaskin, Kathleen, 203 Verdi St., Chateauguay Centre, Quebec Prin, Olga, 1610 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 16, Montreal 109 -R - Racette, Jo-Anne, 4854 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 810, Montreal 247 Rankin, Leslie, 565 38th Ave., Lachine, Quebec Rankovich, Belinda, 3565 Belzac Ave., Ville Brossard, Quebec Renaud, Susan, 109 Fran(,ois, Nun ' s Island, Montreal 201 Riesman, Diana, 1545 McGregor Ave., Apt. 703, Montreal 109 Riquelme, Judith, Adolfo Prieto 1117, Colinas del Yalle, Mexico, D.F. Rivard, Nathalie, 3787 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 215, Montreal 109 Roth, Patricia, 382 Montmorency St., Ville Laval, Quebec Rothgeb, Elizabeth, 320 Bleignier Ave., Montreal 380 Roy, Susan, 61 Lockhart St., Chateauguay, Quebec Rubenstein, Elizabeth, 109 Finchley Road, Montreal 254 Ryan, Valerie, 356 Argyle Ave., Montreal 204 -S - Sabolo, Dina, 1971 Canora Road, Montreal 304 Saitanis, Argyro, 3270 Ellendale Ave., Apt. 608, Montreal 251 Salmon, Caroline, 3524 Northcliffe Ave., Montreal 260 Saros, Jeannie, 396 Sloane Ave., Montreal 304 Schirmer, Susi, 541 Buchanan St., Ville St. Laurent, Quebec Schnabel, Gina, 400 Lansdowne Ave., Apt. 107, Montreal 217 Shek, Diana, 39 Conduit Road, 208 Rockymount, Hong Kong Sherry, Cindy, 359 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Simons, Ruth, 4632 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Sire, Cora, 100 King ' s Road, Valois 700, Quebec Solymoss, Susan, 4854 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 1702, Montreal 247 Spafford, Laura, 94 Dufferin Road, Montreal 254 St. Amour, Anne, 5590 Lacordaire St., Montreal 431 Starnes, Heather, 1191 Moffat Ave., Montreal 204 Stewart, Rhona, 4300 de Maisonneuve Blvd., Apt. 425, Montreal 215 Stoffregen, Marianne, 4878 Westmount Ave., Montreal 217 Stolting, Ellen, 53 Forden Ave., Montreal 217 Sulhvan, Lee, 29 Lombardie St., Preville, Quebec Suttie, Barbara, 4840 Bonavista Road, Apt. 308, Montreal 248 -T- Taub, Lisa, 2262 Fulton Road, Montreal 305 Theriault, Carole, 5195 Prince of Wales, Montreal 265 Thys, Danielle, 243 D ' Avignon, Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Torrents Dels Prats, Suzana, 492 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 217 Torrey, Heather, 389 Carlyle Ave., Montreal 305 - V - Verrier, Wendy, 3145 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 304 Vincelli, Christina, 1590 Rockland Road, Montreal 304 - W - -P Palmer, Joanne, 34 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 305 Panet-Raymond, Claire, 308 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Paradissis, Athena, 1900 Van Home Ave., Montreal 154 Pare, Yan, 39 Les Bouleaux, Laval sur le Lac, Quebec Parizeau, Nicole, 1231 Crescent St., Apt. 3, Montreal 107 Parmeggiani, Laura, Apt. 50778 Este, Caracas, Venezuela Paterson, Stephanie, 125 Dobie Ave., Montreal 304 Payan, Suzanne, 28 Centre St., Chambly, Quebec Peabody, Corey, 432 Doric Drive, Beaconsfield, Quebec Pefanis, Diane, 321 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Pellerin, Catherine, 314 Arrowhead Place, Kingston, Ontario Penney, Keren, 534 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 217 Perreault, Colette, 291 St. Laurent, St. Lambert, Quebec Perreault, Johanne, 291 St. Laurent, St. Lambert, Quebec Perry, Debbie, 3181 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 304 Ward, Joanne, 132 1 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. C2, Montreal 109 Well.s, Joanne, 7140 Churchill Ave., Montreal 204 Wertheimer, Merle, 4580 Queen Mary Road, Apt. 107, Montreal 247 West, Deborah, 475 Osborne Road, St. Lambert, Quebec Westphal, Gabriele, 5160 MacDonald St., Apt. 309, Montreal 254 Wexler, Julie, 1370 Ridgewood Drive, Chomedey, Quebec Wise, Audrey, 3067 Brighton Ave., Montreal 251 Worrell, Deborali, 126 Brock Cres., Pointe Claire 720, Quebec COMPLIMENTARY PARKING IN BUILDING - ENTRANCE, 1255 MACKAY ST. IIowartk § of Canada Limited Specladzlrn in Scltool Outfits AO • Haberdashers Custom Tailors Made to Measure Clothing Custom Shirts diaifu Invited TELEPHONE: 861-9242 ou are corttialli to Visit our ewii enouated Store Howarth s of Canada Limited 1444 ST. CATHERINE ST. W., MONTREAL 107. P. Q. TELEPHONE: 861-9243 OPEN SATURDAYS UNTIL 5:00 PM. " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 57 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. H.E.SIRE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. GEORGE WISE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. FRANK NEMEC Compliments of MR. AND MRS. JOHN OGILVY Compliments of MR. AND MRS. A.J. CIPRIANO Compliments of MR. AND MRS. BERNARD RUBENSTEIN Compliments of MR. AND MRS. E.J. BURNS Compliments of MR. AND MRS. ROY E. PERRY " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 the money planner A True Savings Account, paying an attractive interest rate, lielps you plan your way to the things you want — gives you a firm grip on what you have. A low-cost True Chequing Account provides monthly account statements and free personalized cheques. Get your money planner wallet at Bank Of Montreal The First Canadian Bank REYNOLDS ALUMINUM COMPANY OF CANADA LTD. " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 59 Compliments of MAJOR AND MRS. P.W. DAVIS Compliments of MR. AND MRS. K. DELAMATER Compliments of MR. AND MRS. ARCHIE FAIRSERVICE Compliments of DR. AND MRS. ROBERT G. ERASER Compliments of MR. AND MRS. H. GAPERS Compliments of MR. AND MRS. DANIEL GONZALEZ Compliments of MR. AND MRS. JOHN JARJOUR " A FRIEND " 60 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 BISHOP ' S UNIVERSITY Lennoxville, Quebec A RESIDENTIAL UNIVERSITY FOR MEN AND WOMEN FACULTIES OF ARTS, SCIENCE AND DIVINITY HONORS AND PASS COURSES ARE PROVIDED FOR THE FOLLOWING DEGREES: ARTS — SCIENCE — DIVINITY — BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Post-Graduate Work is Provided for: Master of Arts — M.A. Master of Science — M.Sc. Master of Education — M. Ed. Master of Sacred Theology- (S.T.M.) Licentiate in Sacred Theology — (L.S.T.) Bachelor of Sacred Theology - (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. Compliments of Burlington meo BURLINGTON HOSIERY CANADA LTD. 130 ST. JOSEPH BLVD., LACHINE, QUE. " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 61 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. ARCH R. FROST Compliments of MR. AND MRS. JAMES M. HEUGHAN Compliments of MR. AND MRS. P. JONGENEEL Compliments of MR. AND MRS. DOUGLAS F. KAY 62 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 CAREERS IN RETAILING Today there are tremendous opportunities in the exciting field of retail merchandising. Simpsons will be happy to help you discover the possibil- ities in their vigourous nation-wide organization. Arrange for an interview or visit Simpsons Per- sonnel Office, Downtown, to discuss your career in retailing. MERCHANDISING SECRETARIAL ADVERTISING ADMINISTRATION ACCOUNTING DISPLAY FASHION THE ROBERT SIMPSON MONTREAL LIMITED With the Compliments of CHALMERS SUSPENSIONS INTERNATIONAL LIMITED The Penthouse, 310 Victoria Avenue, Westmount Phone: 481-7714 Compliments of HEATEX LIMITED 2225 Lapierre Street LaSalle, Quebec " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 63 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. BERNARD L. KONOPKO 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 MR. AND MRS. PAUL NAKIS Compliments of MR. AND MRS. S.W. MILNES Compliments of MR. AND MRS. J.H. PEABODY Compliments of MR. AND MRS. MARTIN D. TAUB 64 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 We like to look after you ROYAL BANK -the helpful bank Sherbrooke Guy Branch, L.M.R. DOBBIN, Manager. Lingerie Pour Toute La Famille Literie De Maison Chaussures Compliments of THE COMPANY LTD. Granby Gros et Detail 842 Est, rue St-Joseph, Quebec, Quebec Telephone: 522-6458 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 65 Compliments of DR. AND MRS. G. KAINE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. J. PAUL GAUTHIER Compliments of MR. AND MRS. R.S. FLAM Compliments of MR. AND MRS. D.N. MACLEOD Compliments of MR. AND MRS. W.J. PATERSON Compliments of MR. AND MRS. Z. AUERBACH Compliments of MR. AND MRS. F.S. VINCELLI Compliments of MR. AND MRS. A. JACK MOORE " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 66 McKENNA COTE DES NEIGES FLORISTS SINCE 1851 Compliments of EXECAIRE AVIATION LTD. MEDLAKES SERVICES Regular Freight Service by modern cargo vessels between Canadian Ports and Portugal, Spain, Western and Eastern Mediterranean Ports GENERAL AGENTS FOR CANADA Montreal Shipping Company, Ltd. 360 St. James Street West Montreal Telephone: 842-3141 Compliments of MARSHALL STEEL COMPANY LIMITED 807 Marshall Street, Laval (Chomedey) Quebec " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 67 Compliments of ATTORNEY AND MRS. PETER A. LOMBARDI With the Compliments of MR. AND MRS. R.J. EVERETT Compliments of MR. AND MRS. J.W. GOODFELLOW With the Compliments of DR. AND MRS. PAUL LEFEBVRE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. L.R. HELPARD Compliments of DR. AND MRS. H. HOFF Compliments of MR. AND MRS. NICHOLAS BAKTIS 68 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 Miss Renfrew pret-a-porter, sportswear, Bar Rouge accessories, ® The Shoe Stack . . . Fiorentino Associates Limited SALES PROMOTION, ADVERTISING AUDIO VISUAL, MARKET RESEARCH SUITE 2406, 1110 SHERBROOKE WEST MONTREAL 110, QUE., 845-7191 all on the fourth floor. You might call it an immersion course in modern fashion. HOLT RENFREW Sherbrooke at Mountain PLANNING TO BUILD? A Shopping Center A Warehouse A Manufacturing Plant An Office Building 1st step: Consult — MAJOR ROD MANUFACTURING COMPANY LIMITED " " ' 8701, 8th Ave. St. Michel Montreal, Canada Leasehold Construction Corporation FRED. A. MAJOR President Tel.: 725-2471 -2 6555 Cote des Neiges Road, Montreal, Que. Brochure on request. " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 69 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. MORTY KAPE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. BERNARD KERTZER Compliments of MR. AND MRS. SAUL KWIAT Compliments of MR. AND MRS. GUY LACHARITE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. DAVID LUPOVICI Compliments of MR. AND MRS. W.J. LUETTICKEN 70 ' TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 ATLANTIC MAINTENANCE COMPANY Compliments of H.B. GLASSFORD LIMITED " Fine Personal Leather Products " Commercial and Residential Specialists for the following services: Painting Carpentry Flooring Window Cleaning Washing Venetian Blinds Janitor Service Fully insured Satisfaction Guaranteed 5383 MacMahon Avenue, N.D.G. Montreal 265, Quebec Stanley W. Galaguz Telephone: 489-6618 Compliments of RUSSELL E. LAMBERT, C.A. and HUGH SAVAGE, C.A. Chartered Accountants JOHN F. CUGGY % CO. LTD. WHOLESALE FRUIT VEGETABLES 731 Common Street Montreal 1, Quebec " Compliments of A FRIEND " " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 71 " WITH THE COMPLIMENT S OF A FRIEND " Compliments of MR. AND MRS. F.A. NUNNS Compliments of DR. AND MRS. JUNG H. OH Compliments of MR. AND MRS. L.W. BLANE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. ALLAN CHAREST Compliments of MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH CLARKE Compliments of DR. AND MRS. J. GRAHAM LITTLE 72 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 Ogilvy s . . .for the new and the unusual OGILVYS La nouveaut et Vlnedlt chez Ogilvy For Sound Advice The Professionals go to the AUDIOSHOP 2029 Peel Street, Montreal 110 - 842-9171 3683 St. Johns Road - Dollard des Ormeaux - 626-7631 1260 University Avenue GHISLAIN (JIM) RIVARD FINANCIAL PLANNING Pension Funds Telephone: 878-9473 BETTS BEAUDOIN CASH architecis-archiiectes Compliments of SPINNERIN SPORTS SKI FASHIONS and SKI BOOTS BY Raichle of Switzerland THE CHURCH OF ST. JAMES THE APOSTLE St. Catherine St. at Bishop With the Compliments of THE RENOUF PUBLISHING COMPANY LTD. Publishers and Booksellers 21 82 St. Catherine Street West Montreal, Quebec " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 73 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. R. MORGAN Compliments of MR. AND MRS. HERBERT C. SALMON Compliments of MR. AND MRS. A. TORRENTS DELS PRATTS Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of MR. AND MRS. R.B. MAGAHAY Compliments of MR. AND MRS. C.J. MILLNER 74 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 Compliments of WESTMOUNT REALTIES COMPANY Head Office 1367 Greene Ave. WE. 5-8541 Lakeshore Office Town of iVIt. Royal Office 48 Coolbreeze Ave. 785 Plymuth Ave. OX. 7-4460 RE. 1-7741 fi v , ■Y eoifS ' , n ia t4 oa b , Compliments of FIRST QUEBEC CORPORATION Photography PORTBAITS FOR BVSEVESS PEOPLE TED LIONTOS StmdU 7th FUmr Telt Ext: tSO Compliments of CITY FILMS LTD. BATES EXTERMINATING CO. 1010 St. Catherine West 488-7604 332-1276 Suite 607 Montreal, Quebec ANONYMOUS Compliments of STEPHEN E. VAMOS Fencing Professor " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 75 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. FRANK ASSALY Compliments of MR. AND MRS. ELDON A. BATES Compliments of MR. AND MRS. JULIUS BELSON Compliments of MR. AND MRS. JULIUS BOCKLER Compliments of MR. AND MRS. J. CASTLEMAN Compliments of MR. AND MRS. D.M. COYLE Compliments of MR. AND MRS. A. CRAVERO Compliments of MR. AND MRS. JACQUES ST. AMOUR 76 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 ) Compliments of MR. AND MRS. P.H. SHEK " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 77 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. ANDY LEVY 78 " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 Compliments of QUIRKS DRUG STORE 1645 St. Catherine Street West 932-1127 and CAPES DRUG STORE 5333 Queen Mary Road 484-1166 GRAETZ BROS. LIMITED 715 Maurice Street, Montreal Michel Panel-Raymond CHARTERED INSURANCE BROKER COURTIER D ASSURANCES AGREE 935-6109 MONTREAL 215 WINSOR NEWTON WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. Crowley Limited 1387 ST. CATHERINE WEST MONTREAL 842-4412 Compliments of PARISIAN LAUNDRY CO., INC. FRENCH CLEANERS AND DYERS 3550 St. Antoine Street 937-7471 YNV i ICE CREAM y y SuUcUl strong healthy bodies E v ■■■ m R. N. TAYLOR Co. Limited Dispensing OPTICIANS Contact Lenses a specialty Phone 849-733] 1119 St. Catherine Street West (Near Peel) MONTREAL Tel.: 381-9379 Res.: RE. 9-7450 C liarmin asliiond cjCtd. Manufacturers of Infants ' and Children ' s Wear 9200 Park Ave. MARTIN FEIG Montreal 11, Que. " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 79 The following parents have also helped to make possible this issue of " Echoes " Dr. and Mrs. L. Atallah Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Beaton Dr. and Mrs. Peter Benjamin Mr. and Mrs. W. Richard Crooks Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Day Mr. and Mrs. J.L. Forest Mr. and Mrs. L.G. Hagopian Mr. and Mrs. George Hall Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Martin Mr. and Mrs. M.L. Parmeggiani Mr. and Mrs. P.A. Pietracupa Mr. and Mrs. W. Sabolo Mr. and Mrs. D.K. Sherry Mr. and Mrs. R.W. Spafford Mr. and Mrs. Paul Erich Westphal " TRAFALGAR ECHOES " 1971 Canada


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

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

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

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