Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1972

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1972 volume:

DEDICATION To MISS ELLEN STANSFIELD We would like to thank Miss Stansfieid for her valuable contribution to the production of the Echoes. Although she has now relinquished her position as staff advisor after 24 years of service, her time and energy have been much appreciated and we hope that she will continue to offer us her helpful advice in the future. YEARBOOK STAFF FRONT ROW: Rachel Ferrington, Chairman; Miss Armbruster, Advertising Advisor; IVIrs. Al in, Magazine Advisor; Donna Fairservice, Magazine Editor. BACK ROW: Judith Hyde; Kathy Feig; Donna Harris; Gail Goodfellow; Diana Agar; Susan Roy; Janet McCuaig; Mimi Layton; Lynn Morgan. Editor: 1st Sub-editor: 2nd Sub-editor: Art: Photography: Sports: Secretary: Advertising: Staff Advisors: Donna Fairservice Mimi Layton Lynn Morgan Gail Goodfellow Diana Agar Susan Roy Janet McCuaig Kathy Feig Rachel Ferrington Donna Harris Judith Hyde Mrs. Akin Miss Armbruster 2 (oyce Nash, !jadysmith. Hilda Cryderman. Vernon. Una Decter. Winnipeg. Rosemary Brown. Donna Tyndall, S iTJ .y Salmon, Margaret Mitchell, Vancouver. ronf nii ?pr Uon Mills. Vanrrnivf " !- Vancouver Vancouver. J,. Vernon Winnipeg. vancouvei. vau .uuvci. y c v h ' ,nw ramnai Distinguished teaching Chairman WelfaiSocial caseworker, is communicationLA registered nurse Ran as poor people ' s ne ij. now Ldiupdigii ?; pB 3ndidate in civic ome Booth, ntawa. awyer. now cor nd legal officer w Laura Sabia, St. Catharines. Betty L. Garbutt. Helen Dacey Wilson, Shirley J. Smith Henriette Inkel, Calgary. Ottawa. Burnaby, L,aval. 2 Joan Miller, St Catnarines. CaWarv t_»iiaw i. omudu.). ... " City alderman fromRolds the post of Writer and editor in A school teacher, " er public relations Thunder Bay. poraie 2-69 aHM HMnB Secondary set- Secondary schoc teacher. EDITORIAL lileen Dailly. Vancouver. Member of B.C. eislature since Sheila Kieran, Toronto. Journalist; 1966. Carol Gudmunt Olive Dickason, Saskatoon. Ottawa. Former teacher. Journalist: worked « ■ Olga Fuga, Ssther Greenglaj Winnipeg, roronto. She is chairman sistant professor jsychology, Stepping out of the high-school cocoon, girls of today have so much more going for them than ever before. The choice of a career in almost any profession or trade, or of the still rewarding life of mother and housewife is open, and relatively free from criticism. Only a few years ago, all a girl could look forward to was being a nurse, teacher, secretary, performing artist or housewife. Now look at what ' s available to her: marine biology, architecture, metallurgy, busi- ness administration, nuclear physics, computer science, forestry, agri- culture; the list grows longer every year, as women venture into hew fields. One newspaper headline, reappearing frequently " The first woman to . . . " is proof of woman ' s rise in the ranks of the working world. These individual advancements will achieve much more recog- nition than parading termagants ever will, for the simple reason that these pioneers are assuming the responsibilities which go with their aspirations. To assume these responsibilities is what we are preparing for. School has offered us grounding in many areas, instilling the desire to delve further into pyossible specialization, even in those fields formerly reserved for men. The challenge of learning and advancement adds ex- citement to the prospect of a future full of alternatives denied to our predecessors, for they were women. We, too, are women, but thanks to the more determined of us, our sex no longer limits the degree to which we can use our intelligence. Trafalgar School for Girls attempts to inspire us by providing every opportunity for us to assume responsibility, to gain self-confi- dence and respect, and to open our eyes to the potential in our lives, readying it for use in a society which must accept us in terms of our abilities, not just in terms of our traditional role. Donna Fairservice Editor Oonagh Macdonal( Toronto. Judy Pelletier She is a prof essioi Dartmouth, psychologist, BA McGill. Betsy McDonal « ' t " ' P " Vancouver. " ' 1 Human relations Montreal. Journalist, Florence E. WhyaNan McLellan, Yukon. Saint John. Editor of Whiteh Library assistan: Maureen Sabia, -i-,ii j Toronto. Callwood Frayne, For past 4 years enga{i,° ° 1 • in legal research and Free-lance writer and report writing broadcaster; Lin Elliott, Kingston. Trudy Gibson, Vancouver. 1 Alderman 1955-6iA school teachei Mary Ellen Johnson, Edythe Goodridg ' ® " " ® Sauve, Calgary. St. John ' s. Montreal. H. Lawyer practising familyhe is editor of Journalist, radio and TV 4 Margaret Jackson, Adrienne Clarkson, Andree Paradis Daphne Davison, Calearv. Tnrnn+r. i r »,t- 1 ' CalMrv Pat Carney, Nancy Morrison, Yellowknife, ' N.W.T. Vancouver. Calgary. Toronto. Montreal. Calgary. Vancouver. Is currently BEd., hon. LLD. Lon Television personalityActive in cultural life ° planning Lawyer in her ow vice-president and Merrijoy Kelner, Toronto. Assistant professo sociology, ' W STAFF Fl RST ROW: Mrs. Akin; Mrs. Ritson; Mrs. Doupe, Vice-Principal; Miss Harvie, Principaf; Miss Armbruster; Mme. Gar- rett; Miss Holt. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Ugalde; Miss Stansfield; Mrs. Ridolfi; Mrs. Owen; Mrs. Hochberg; Mrs. Tagwerker- ova; Mme. Fotheringham; Mile. Szumanska; Mrs. Kohnstamm. THIRD ROW: Miss Arnold; Miss Fisher; Mrs. Ewing; Miss D. Templeton; Mrs. Grimes; Miss Gauthier; Mrs. Tawfik; Miss C. Templeton. ABSENT: Mrs. Calinoiu; Mrs. Stevens. Departments Art: Mrs. Ridolfi English: iVlrs. Akin; Miss Stansfield; Miss Arnold French: Mme. Garrett; Mile Szumanska; Mme Fotheringham Latin: Miss Armbruster; Miss Harvie Spanish: Mrs. Ugalde Biology: Miss D. Templeton Chemistry: Mrs. Doupe Mathematics: Mrs. Doupe; Mrs. Hochberg; Mrs. Tawfik Physics: Mrs. Tawfik; Absent: Mrs. Calinoiu Junior School: Miss C. Templeton; Mrs. Kohnstamm Librarian: Mrs. Owen Office: Miss Fisher Boarding House Matrons: Miss Holt; Mrs. Grimes; Miss Gauthier. Absent: Mrs. Stevens FORM VI A DIANA JULIA AGAR, " Die " , 1963-1972 Ross House " Common sense is not so common. " Dedicated to Miss A. Ambition: to be Miss A ' s pet Probable destiny: making faulty bubble gum machines Claim to fame: " Bubblegum Pusher " and her witty sense of humour (ha, ha) Could you imagine: Diana without her bubble gum and witty sense of humour? Favourite expressions: " Thenkyo " , " Are you serious? " Asset: her Joe Namath knees Activities: you name it, she ' s done it MARILYN BEATON, 1968-1972 Fairley House " As my life today has been determined by the way I lived my yesterday, so my tomorrow is being determined by the way I live my today. " Ralph Waldo Trine Activities: Student Council President, basketball team, swim team MAUREEN BURNS, 1966-1972 Cumming House " 1 hope the old Romans Had painful abdomens. I hope that the Greeks Had toothaches for weeks. 1 hope that the Arabs Were bitten by scarabs. I hope that the Persians Had gout in all versions. They started the fuss And left it to us. " Arthur Guiterman ROBYN LYNN CASTLEMAN, 1970-1972 Donald House " Nothing ever becomes real till it is experienced; even a Proverb is no proverb to you till your Life has illustrated it. " John Keats Ambition: lawyer Probable destiny: laying down the law to a certain Australian Favourite expression: " That ' s hysterical. " Claim to fame: her diet JANET CLARKE, 1968-1972 Ross House " when any mortal (even the most odd) can justify the ways of man to God i ' ll think it strange that normal mortals can not justify the ways of God to man " e e cummings BETH COGHILL, 1971-1972 Ross House " No problem is so big or so complicated that it can ' t be run away from. " Ambition: to breed horses and dogs Probable destiny: cleaning out stables at Toni ' s dude ranch Favourite pastime: riding horses with Erica Pet peeve: guys with white socks and crew cuts Pet possession: angus and the other dogs LISE COLLETTE, 1971-1972 Donald House " The world is like an Ice cream cone; you have to learn to lick it. " Ambition: physiotherapist Probable destiny: making whirlpool baths Claim to fame: split ends Favourite saying: " Don ' t say Hi. " Favourite pastime: (top secret) VICTORIA JANE DAVIS, " Vicki " , 1970-1972 Fairley House " Due to the lack of interest tomorrow has been cancelled. " Ambition: The Olympic Equestrian Team ' 76 Probable destiny: " horsing around " Pet peeve: people Favourite pastime: bobbing up and down on a Hay Earner Claim to fame: basketball bulldozer Can you imagine: Vicki going to music? Activities: basketball team SUSAN JANE DAY, 1970-1972 Donald House " I would have come, seen, and conquered, but I missed the train. " DONNA KAY FAIRSERVICE, 1970-1972 Barclay House " If a man ' s wit be wandering, let him study the mathematics. " Francis Bacon Ambition: computer scientist Probable destiny: counting diaper pins Pet peeve: " Donna, are you awake? — I ' m going to ring the clanger. " Can you imagine: Donna — early? Claim to fame: her black wig KATHY FEIG, " K.K. " , 1966-1972 Cumming House " The Human Mind: a wonderful device that starts working the minute you are born and never stops until you stand up to speak. " Ambition: Legal Secretary Probable destiny: working in the stationery room of Trafalgar School Claim to fame: everyone has to look up to her Weakness: H.K. Pet Peeve: short good-looking guys Cherished memory: September 5, 1971, 6 a.m. at Diana ' s house Could you imagine: Kathy 5 ' tall? Activities: Advertising Staff of " Echoes " , Graduation Dance Commit- tee, basketball team, box club, mat club, free cal RACHEL ELIZABETH FERRINGTON, " Rae " , " Raquel " , " Rach " , 1963-1969; 1971-1972 Fairley House " helloidonthaveverylongtotalktoyouionlyhaveasecond totalktoyousoicalled,icalledtosaythatiloveyouokay, okaygoodbye. " Ambition: Phys. Ed. Teacher Probable destiny: building muscles on R.T. Claim to fame: her lead bomb hints Could you imagine: Rachel being Mme. G ' s pet? Cherished memory: October 31st, 1970 Happiness is: walking in the rain Favourite expression: " I don ' t understand. " Activities: Captain of Senior Basketball Team, Box Club, Volleyball, Chairman of Advertising Staff of " Echoes " SUSAN JANE FULTON, " Soodle-Doodle " , " Mishy " , 1968-1972 Donald House " There is a tide In the affairs of men. Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune. Omitted, all the voyage of their life Is bound in shallows and in miseries. . . And we must take the current when it serves. Or lose our ventures. " Shakespeare PATSY GLASSFORD, 1969-1972 Donald House " Lead me not into temptation, but show me the way And I ' ll find it myself. " Activities: Basketball Team, Swimming Team, House Head. MARY CARMEN GONZALEZ, " Speedy " , 1968-1972 Ross House " Sow a Thought and you reap an Act, Sow an Act and you reap a Habit, Sow a Habit and you reap a Character, Sow a Character and you reap a Destiny! " Quoted by Samuel Smiles " A word is dead When it is said Some say. I say it just Begins to live That day. " Emily Dickinson GAIL GOODFELLOW, 1969-1972 Camming House " These delights if thou canst give. Mirth, with thee I mean to live. " John Milton Activities: Art Editor of " Echoes " LESLIE GOODSON, 1961-1972 Barclay House " My mind is clearer now — at last all too well I can see where we all soon will be. If you strip away the myth fronn the man. You will see where we all soon will be. " " Jesus Christ Superstar " Activities: House Head, Form Vice-president TONI JOHNSON, 1971-1972 Donald House " Even God gets tired of too much hallelujah. " Ambition: educated farmer Probable destiny: owning a dude ranch Claim to fame: " the " laugh Favourite saying: " Listen, man. . . " Pet possession: Trafalgar School for Girls ' bloomers Cherished memory: every January first Activities: basketball and swimming teams. House Head, and other unmentionables BRENDA KAINE, 1968-1972 Donald House " Now I am, " said a growly voice. " Then I will go on. " said I. A.A. Milne (Winnie the Pooh) Activities: Form President, Student Council Treasurer, Bazaar Commit- tee, Red Cross Representative DEBORAH LYNN KRAUS, " Debbie " , 1966-1972 Ross House " A man saw a ball of gold in the sky; He climbed for it And eventually he achieved it — It was clay. " Activities: House Head, Form Games Captain CAROLE LEROUX, 1968-1972 Ross House " On n ' est jamais si heureux ni si malheureux qu ' on se rimagine. " La Rochefoucauld " Life has a value only when it has something valuable as its object. " KATIE SMITH, 1971-1972 Fairley House " I do my thing And you do your thing. I am not in this world To live up to your expectations. And you are not in this world To live up to mine. You are you And I am I And if by chance we find each other it ' s beautiful. . . If not it can ' t be helped. " Frederick Perls Claim to fame: " Freckles " FORM VI B GAIL HEUGHAN, 1970-1972 Fairley House " It is an illusion that youth is happy, an illusion of those who have lost it; but the young know they are wretched, for they are full of the truthless ideas which have been instilled into them, and each time they come in contact with the real they are bruised and wounded. " ANITA JARJOUR, 1970-1972 Gumming House " Time is but the stream I go wishing in. " Ambition; social worker Probable destiny: social problem Can you imagine: Anita with a diet lunch? Prototype: spider Pet peeve: being called spider Claim to fame: her " two " legs Cherished memories: summer of ' 71, Traf. ANITA CLARICE JOUBERT, 1971-1972 Barclay House " Hope for the best and prepare for the worst. " Ambition: 6 ' 9 " Probable destiny: basketball player on midget team Pet peeve: being short Pastime: eating " Wonder Bread " Cherished memories: those Quebec weekends Can you imagine: Anita being married to the Jolly Green Giant? LISA ANN KAY, " Lis " , 1970-1972 Comming House " The female knee is a joint and not an entertainment. " Ambition: fashion designer Probable destiny: expensively dressed babysitter in Acapuico for a billionaire dog breeder Pastime: discussing her trip to Mexico with Dina and plucking Dina ' s eyebrows Pet possessions: Ari and S.J. Pet Peeve: Ari ' s toilet habits Most cherished memory: Acapuico winter 1971 Can you imagine: Lisa wearing Jacques " B " shirt? ROBIN JOY KWIAT, " Rob-beep, Marc, Stripes " , 1970-1972 Cumming House " Man, though born free, is everywhere in chains. " Rousseau Memories: S.L.C., 1971. . .menthol. . .short tunics and dirty oxfords . . .H.E.M. and inseparability. . . studying Bio. and Hist, through any other class but Bio. and Hist. . . " Goobers " . . .religious arguments. . . 22nd storey jump. . .hearing it from P.B.W. and then believing it. . . raps. . . To you friends who really are friends — I leave you with this thought. . . " Today is the first day of the rest of your life. " Good luck, Robin MIMI LAYTON, " Minnie Moo " , 1970-1972 Barclay House " How now, brown cow. " Ambition: working in the field of geography Probable destiny: getting lost in the field Pet possession: her contacts Pet peeve: people telling her her glasses are crooked Prototype: woodchuck Activities: Sub-editor of " Echoes " , House Head, swimming team KATHLEEN LORD, 1971-1972 Cumming House " Soon the sun ' s warmth makes them shed crystal shells Shattering and avalanching on the snow-crust — Such heaps of broken glass to sweep away You ' d think the inner dome of heaven had fallen. " Robert Frost Ambition: first woman Prime Minister of Canada Probable destiny: M.P. for Abitibi riding Claim to fame: St. Jean HELEN ELIZABETH McGI LL, " Kid, Snoots, R6gie, Hfl ne, Sis " , 1961-1964, 1967-1972 Barclay House " You ask of love; There is no love. Except in silence. And silence doesn ' t say a word. " Dylan Thanks to friends: L.S., R.K., D.P., J. B.C., and P.B.W. " Those who bring sunshine into the livfes of others cannot keep it from themselves. " J.M. Barrie KATHLEEN JEAN McKENNA, " susy sweet legs " , " Jeannie " , 1968-1972 Ross House " And think not you can guide the course of love. For love, if it finds you worthy, will guide your course. " Gibran Ambition: Social Worker Probable destiny: on social committee for a women ' s club Prototype: Betty Boop Pet peeve: Bertha, Henrietta and Zelda Claim to fame: legs, nose Favourite expression: " Haro. " Cherished memories: my four great years with you all, the best spirited kids I ' ve ever known. JACKIE MILLNER, " Jask " , 1969-1972 Fairley House " Nobody is ever told what would have happened, but anyone can find out what will happen. " Ambition: to write children ' s stories Probable destiny: " Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall. . . " Weakness: anything you can travel in Can you imagine: Jackie WITHDRAWN and SILENT? Prototype: Sarah Bernhardt Claim to fame: " Merthy " and The Mad Hatter Activities: Form President ERICA MORE, " Riki " , 1967-1972 Barclay House " People are constantly ignoring me. And if there ' s one thing I can ' t stand it ' s ignorance. " Ambition: to raise dogs, horses, and a family — in that order Probable destiny: Kennel maid Pet peeve: people who spell her last name with two o ' s Pastime: riding horses with Beth Theme song: " How much is that doggie in the window? " Pet possession: Larry Prototype: cocker spaniel CYNTHIA NUNNS, " Nunns Kid " , 1962-1972 Fairley House Ambition: yup Probable destiny: just that Pet possession: her curlers Pet peeve: not having them Can you imagine: Cynthia at weight watchers? Claim to fame: serving the spaghetti sauce Prototype: Pink Panther Favourite expression: " I dunno. " Remember: S.L.C. Summer ' 71, " In the Mood " , " Yo-Yo " SAKAE CHRISTINE OKUDA, " Chris. . .sie " , " The Okuda Kid " 1968-1972 Fairley House " Life has no greater blessing than friendship. " Ambition: to be an Oriental Rug Claim to fame: wearing two watches at the same time Pet possession: her kiddie records Can you imagine: Christine without a song for every occasion? Prototype: Cheshire Cat Favourite expression: " You ' re off my Christmas Card List! " Favourite pastime: flipping her pigtails at Rachel P.S.: . . .making sense. . .Cap ' n Crunch. . .birthday cakes. . .being on time. . .apple pie. . .bobby sox. . .Pommes de Terre. . .the " 11 o ' clock flop " . . . JOANNE PALMER, 1970-1972 Cumming House " Laugh and be merry together, like brothers akin. Laugh till the game is played, and be you merry my friend. " Ambition: teacher Can you imagine: Joanne as a teacher? STEPHANIE PATERSON, " Steph " , 1968-1972 Ross House " Smile and the world smiles with you. Cry and you cry alone. " Ambition: stenographer Prototype: rabbit Pet peeve: a certain prince Asset: curly, red hair Can you imagine: Stephanie teaching math? Theme song: " Peter Rabbit " Activities: Treasurer of the French Club, Form Red Cross Representa- tive, gym clubs SUZANNE MARGOTPAYAN, 1969-1972 Fairley House " A small wave says a small thing to the shore. " Ambition: Kindergarten teacher Probable destiny: " Cheaper by the Dozen " Theme song: " Suzanne " Claim to fame: her long hair Favourite expressions: " Drip! " " Voyons! " " Fish! " Prototype: flibbertigibbet Pet peeves: (1) everybody talking at same time in class (2) being called Susan, and people whose names are Susan being called Suzanne Cherished memories: J.? , Nova Scotia, Sixth Form esp. VI B, TO trip. Three Guitarists, " Hello Diane! I I " DIANE KATHLEEN PEFANIS, " Poutranis " , " Poofee " , " . . .sis " , 1966-1972 Ross House " Wings catch the sun flying free " Ambition: folk world business Probable destiny; Wednesday morning prayers Claim to fame: " LCC " on her gym shorts Can you imagine: Diane accepting passively? Pet peeve: saying good-bye Most cherished memories: S.L.C. summer ' 71. . . Rudolf. . . walking in the rain. . . Certs. . . Toronto trip. . . In the mood. . . Leo. . . puns. . . frisbee? . . . Traf. . . Something Simple. . . granny. . . Jet. . . grad. . . 20 questions. . . 1 , 2, 3, 4. . . letters talks. . . Robin, I didn ' t know you smoked. . . Ruffles. . . hassles. . . don ' t get nervous. . . hello VI SUSAN SHEILA ROY, 1965-1972 Fairley House " Do not look back in anger or forward in fear, but around in awareness. " " This above all: to thine own self be true. And it must follow, as the night the day. Thou canst not then be false to any man. " William Shakespeare " We never understand how little we need in this world until we know the loss of it. " Activities: Sports Editor of " Echoes " , Gym Lieutenant, Graduation Dance Committee, Swim Team, Tennis Team, Box Club, Form Treasurer DINA GIOVANNINA SABOLO, 1968-1972 Ross House " When you ' re down and troubled and you need some loving care and nothing, nothing is going right, close your eyes and think of me and soon I will be there to brighten up even your darkest night. . . " C. King Memories: spicy meatballs. . . Toronto, " Gina, you. . . " , DIET lunches, Leslie ' s roast beef, tennis badges, plucking eyebrows, and many more which could go on for pages could only remind me of the great years I ' ve had with the rest of you. GINA SCHNABEL, " lebanhcs " , 1968-1972 Gumming House " All things must pass. " Ambition: to have teeth shortened and body lengthened Probable destiny: teeth lengthened and body shortened Pet peeve: Dina and being called " scum " Cherished memories: 6th Form room, garbage can on Dina ' s head, D.P., Jeannie ' s gross lunch comments SUSAN SOLYMOSS, 1968-1972 Barclay House " Have you had a kindness shown? Pass it on. " " I go to books and to nature as a bee goes to the flower, for a nectar that I can make into my own honey. " Ambition: physician Probable destiny: career talks in Trafalgar Pet peeve: people asking her to say something in Hungarian Favourite expression: " What homework do we have? " Activities: tennis and swimming teams LAURA EVELYN SPAFFORD, " Spas " , " Lome " , " Laurie " , 1967-1972 Ross House " Know thyself. " Ambition: to become a vet Probable destiny: running over Pogo with one Claim to fame: playroom with the slanted floor (eh, Helen? ) Pet possession: green flag Memories: the carrot, " Just testing " , coffee hour, biology corner, spinnaker drill, yes yeaas, tower to tower dash, portage, R.J ' s piscine, P.B.W. ' s kiss, Danish, and Bessie MONITOR SYSTEM September 1971 heralded a new school year and fresh ideas. One of these new ideas at Trafalgar was the introduction of the " Monitor System " which replaced the tradition- al prefect system. The new idea meant that all girls in the sixth form would partici- pate, in rotation, in supervising the lower forms, taking charge of pound, heading tables, and doing similar jobs which the former prefects had been responsible for. " Bad marks " are no longer given by privileged sixth formers; instead we prefer to show the self-discipline of keeping the rules. This year there were no elec- tions held for prefects and head pre- fect. The monitors volunteered and the president of the Students ' Coun- cil accepted the position as head of the school. In previous years, some girls who would have liked to have given their time and energy to such supervision never could, as for one reason or another they had not been elected as prefects. Under the new monitor system there is no discrimina- tion, and those who want to help volunteer, as did most of the girls in this year ' s sixth form. Another major point in this system ' s favour is that supervisory duty is for a limited time only, and not for the entire year. Hence, no girl feels put upon. Also, all who volunteer learn to appreciate the responsibility of the position. UNDERGRADUATES FORM FIVE A FRONT ROW: Janet McCuaig, Paule Fortier, Valerie Ryan, Miss D. Templeton, Lygia Pietracupa, Debby Breuer, Rosario Ferrer. SECOND ROW: Nicky Baktis, Christina Vincelli, Gabriele Westphal, Janet IVliner, Colette Perreault, Elizabeth Pigot, Maryse Collet. FABLE One day. Big Fang, the Beaver, was waddling busily along his trail to the big birch he was chewing on, when he spied a suspicious glint over to his left. Cautiously he left the trail to take a better look. " It ' s one of those contraptions for catching rabbits, " he thought, as he noticed the wire noose hanging over the fresh tracks of a cottontail. Perhaps he should try to get it out of the way using his long, sharp teeth? No, that would be too dangerous! He would have to warn Rabbit next time he saw him because he. Big Fang, was too busy to go looking for him now. Big Fang waddled to the big birch and started to work on the tough wood. A few days later, while the Beaver was gnawing busily on his third tree in the small birch grove, he heard a terrified squeal. He suddenly remembered the snare! " Oh, no! I didn ' t warn him, " Big Fang thought to himself. Quickly he made his way to the forgotten menace. There hung Rabbit, gasping for breath, and pink in the face under his white coat. What was Big Fang going to do? With all his might, the Beaver gnawed at the noose, but it was wire, and the branch it was hanging from was too high to reach. Sadly, Big Fang watched his friend take his last breaths. " Oh, why didn ' t I take time to do something about that trap before? " he thought remorsefully. It was too late now. Moral: If you don ' t do it now, it won ' t get done. Elizabeth Pigot Form V A 18 FORM FIVE B FRONT ROW: Carole Theriault, Audrey Wise, Lynn Morgan, Judith Hyde, Mrs. Hochberg, Jocelyne Menard, Susan Charest, Deborah Perlin, Corey Peabody. BACK ROW: Joanne Racette, Donna Harris, Marieke Ruys, Alice Pei, Marianne Stoffregen, Jeannie Saros, Ann Chabassol. THE POOR MAN AND THE DEATH A FABLE He woke up every morning, Without food to give to his family. He never found work to do; No work, no money. He prayed God every day to help him. But that was nothing at all. Finally he was tired of life. And he called the Death. So the Death came, And told the man to come with him. The man was crying; He didn ' t want to go; And he said to Death, " Please let me live. I won ' t call you any more. But the Death was already in his way. And took the poor man with him. Oh, how he had called the Death everyday. And when the Death arrived. He refused to go. All decisions have to be made With thinking before. Jocelyne Menard Form V B 19 FORM FOUR A FRONT ROW: Margaret Coyle, Julie Lefebvre, Myra Perlin, Diane Battah. MIDDLE ROW: Susan Astlie, Fionnoula Byrne, Jeannette Gonzalez, Karen Hodges, Mrs. Akin, Diane Ducharme, Stephanie Luetticken, Alka Gursahaney, Cecile Clark. BACK ROW: Louisa Crooks, Heather Delamater, Sandra Harris, Betty Hutchins, Sabina Hoff, Ann-Louise Auclair, Nancy Fraser, Audrey Elias. ABSENT: Melanle Balfour. THE LAKE OF THE NIGHT The oars creaked as the tiny rowboat skimmed over the glassy water, its wake making the faintest ripples on the calm surface. It couldn ' t have been more than five o ' clock as a trace of night still remained and the mist of the summer night lingered. Somewhere a loon called to its mate, and nearby a silvery fish jumped. The boy in the boat glanced eagerly at the fishing rod trailing over the stern, but to no avail. The mist began to lift, bit by bit, until a slight glow on the horizon was visible. The islands in the distance began to take form in the early morning light, their towering pines silhouetted against a pale sky. Slowly the trees on the shore showed their reflections in the waveless water. Below him, the boy could distinguish the rocks of the reef, their sinister snags darker than the murky water. But they were far below the boat, and this was where the fish hid. A light breeze arose, blowing away the last wisps of hovering mist. Ripples scurried across the lake ' s surface, changing the ' lake of the night ' to the ' lake of the day ' . Wind Angry gods raging. Running races with themselves. Singing songs of fear. Thought Tangled masses of Woven threads spun to cocoons Coming butterflies. Sunrise The world wakes from sleep Sprays its rays of gladness for One more day of life. Melanie Balfour, Form IV A, Gumming House Louisa Crooks, Form IV A, Donald house 20 FORM FOUR B FRONT ROW: Danielle Thys, Chris-Ann IMakis, Ero Saintanis, Claire Panel-Raymond, Mrs. Tawfik, Cindy Sherry, Ida Ziellnski, Nicole Parizeau, Anne St. Amour. SECOND ROW: Wendy Verrier, Betty Jongeneel, Susan Ogiivy, Ann Lam- bert, Cindy Percival, Rita Kalafatidis, Clara Kundler. BACK ROW: Laurie Delamater, Ellen Stolting, Jane Nemec, Janet Martin. 21 FRONT ROW: Jennifer Ferrington, Mary Archontakis, Anne Gardiner, Giselle Lupovici, Miss Arnold, Sunita Chopra, Wanda Burrows, Jackie Hall, Johanna Bambara. BACK ROW: Lisa Coleman, Margrit Buchholz, Linda Major, Lisa Taub, Eva Ruta, Cathy Ferguson, Donna Charters, April Kape, Karin Little. ABSENT: Alison Barlow, Bronwen Cres- well. SPRING: THE TIME OF NEW LIFE The trees, hung heavy with snow, leaned out over the lake. Under them were the faded prints of rabbits and squirrels, made long ago after a storm. The noon-day sun sparkled brightly on the open lake, now free from its clogs of ice. The heat from the sun started to melt away the sticky, soft snow. A fat chickadee hopped about on a limb, trilling his little song, and bask- ing in the sunlight. In the trapper ' s cabin the door was opened, and barefooted chil- dren tumbled out, laughing and pressing snow together for snowballs. The trapper ' s wife swept a strand of hair away from her eyes and breathed in the cool spring air. It tasted good, after so long in the freezing winter. Watching her children frolic in the yard, she smiled to herself, and remem- bered her own youth, filled with the storing of sleds and harpoons, and the freeing of huskies from the harness. The trapper, oiling his traps and mending his snares, was deep in thought. Should he keep his old trapline or alter his route? Suddenly he admonished himself roughly. Bah! It was spring! Why do all this? Jump- ing up, he put an arm around his wife and called the children to them. " How would you like to go to town up the lake, eh? " he grinned. And far out on the lake the mail boat chugged. Spring had come to the North. THE BLIND MAN As he walks He feels the breeze. Smells all the smells And hears the trees. With dog on leash And cane in hand, The blind man stumbles Across the sand. How would you feel If you were blind? With nothing to see. Nothing to find .... April Kape Form III A Karin Little Form III A FORM THREE B FRONT ROW: Margaret Pigot, Isabelle deMuralt, Ronda Young, Carolyn North, Winnie Tse, Miss Armbruster, Ruth Simons, Mary Ann Ogiivy, Reisa Lush, Tamara Wallis, Kathy Plaskin. BACK ROW: Martha Hiam, Sonia Paisley-Snnith, Jackie Larrett, Carol Kimoff, Catherine Noe, Joanne Ward, Debby Perry, Ria Kalafatidis, Renee Bates. THE RUSH At six in the morning, all through the house. Not a creature was stirring — not even a mouse! Everyone was snoring in their beds. Wrapped warm in blankets, just showing their heads. Then one alarm, two alarms, three alarms, four. Everyone jumped up and rushed to the door. Mom, in the kitchen; Dad, with spright. Was doing his exercises, forgotten last night! The children were cranky, no wonder. Their homework was forgotten, because of the thunder. The poor parents had to stand the pouting and shouting. From the storm, and school, the children ' s every day outing. Mary Ann Ogiivy Form III B 23 UPPER II FRONT ROW: Sandra Sunborg, Lori Hum, Marilyn Hodgson, Christine Wheeler, Robin Bronfman, Helen Oh, Diana Riesman. SECOND ROW: Pat Bardecki, Joanne Cook, Adelina Roberts, Susan Cameron, Mrs. Ewing, Mimi Judah, Laurie Kift, Pam Cook, Caren Weinstein. THIRD ROW: Terri Johnson, Sandra Major, Alessandra Cravero, Lisa Chalmers, Anne Miner, Louise Benjamin, Keren Penney. A time of peaceful bliss it was, A time of lasting pleasure. As I sat on a lonely beach Watching gulls swooping and butterflies Which only today, this peaceful day. Show a mixture of grace and loveliness. Why today, should you ask, is it that everything Yes, everything, seems so sweet that nothing Could destroy it? This peaceful time, A lovely time, which is everlasting and fine. No answer could be given for a question so hard. So please stop and listen: It ' s a time of peaceful bliss, A time of lasting pleasure. . . Diana Riesman Upper II, Gumming House CHRISTMAS NIGHT The snow lay softly on the ground. The world was silent, not a sound. Except for the sound of Christmas songs near That little children sang so clear. The lights twinkled brightly on each tree. And every child was full of glee, As they opened each present with such great joy. To see their gift, perhaps a toy. The fire crackled, the sparks flew up. Mother looked at her present, some brand new cups. Father looked at his gift; it was nice indeed, That on Christmas Eve, no one was filled with greed! Louise Benjamin Upper II, Ross House JUNIORS FRONT ROW: Suzana Torrents, Nathalie Rivard, Anthea Liontos, Athena Paradissis, Maren Mehnert, Melanie Helpard, Lisa Skalny. SECOND ROW: Susie Schirmer, Shamala Jayasekera, Eve Bockler, Miss C. Templeton, Mrs. Kohnstamm, Mme. Fotheringham, Jennifer Elias, Andrea Jackson, Olga Prin, Janet Weeks. THI RD ROW: Janet Hardy, Belinda Ranko- vich, Susan Konopko, Maria Facci, Wendy Stone, Romi Oshima, Shannon Hubbard. FOURTH ROW: Naomi Woebler, Susan Coromel, Leslie Coleman, Fazilette Juman, Naomi Campbell, Sandra Levy, Leslie Adamson. I MET A WITCH I met a witch one day walking to the store. She asked me if I ' d come with her. And I said yes. So off we flew. We flew right to London. That ' s where she lived. She took me up to her room and showed me all her magic secrets. She showed me all her pets. She had a cat, a parrot, a magic turtle, and some catfish. I slept at her house. In the morning we had dry fish and turlupumpkin and it was good. We went for a walk and we saw a baby dinosaur. And we took it home. Then we had lunch and guess what we had for lunch. We had a piece of a goose leg and dried up turtle. Then I played with the cat. Soon it was time for bed. When I went upstairs, I was so sleepy that I forgot to take off my clothes. In the morning I asked if she would fly me home and she did. Lisa Skalny Form I (Grade 3) THE WITCH It was the 31st of October when everyone was out dressed in different costumes. But there was one little girl who didn ' t have a costume. Suddenly there came a puff of smoke and a great big broom landed on the carpet. There was a witch, the ugliest you ever saw. But the witch was kind and asked why she was crying. The witch seem- ed to know what was wrong. She picked the little girl up and took her to the castle. The witch dressed the little girl in a black dress, put a cloak on and a hat. Oh little witch! There ' s one more thing, a big nice broom. Now come and let ' s have a little fly before we go trick or treat- ing. They flew over to go to visit some of the witch ' s friends to show the new witch. They all went to the big black pot and danced around. Just then Mary ' s mother called. It was all a dream, it wasn ' t Halloween, it was only the middle of July and there was no black dress, no cape, hat, or broom. There was only Mary ' s mother calling: " You ' re late for school " . Susana Torrents Form I (Grade 4) 25 SNOW CANUTE The snow is a delicate feature. Tawny leaves are gone. The world is a scary silence When the glittering snow comes. The snow comes rushing down. The snow is glittering white. It comes in many shapes When the glittering snow comes. Andrea Jackson Form II Canute a brave and good king. Was walking out one day. He saw a fierce dragon beast. And then he rode away. At the castle he did find. His brave and trusty dog. He needed knights to fight away. This fierce big dragon hog. They rode away to fight the beast. The dog and the nine knights. They fought and fought till he was dead. Glory had the king that night. WINTER Anthea Liontos Form II All the leaves gather up together. The snow falls lightly to the ground. The wind starts to blow. Oh! what a sound. The water makes big waves. That jump up and down. The wind makes a never ending song That lasts and lasts all day long. Jennifer Elias Upper I WINTER Winter is galloping in At full pace; The snow is coming down fast; It ' s almost a race Between autumn and winter. A snowy cold hand pinches my face. 000 it hurts; It ' s white as snow and it ' s cold like ice, 1 wish it ' d go and spring would come. Susan Konopko Form II TWO KNIGHTS A king once had a noble knight, More noble than the others. Together they fought in many fights Winning every one. One fight they almost did not win. It was against a dragon. This dragon was the only one That almost won a battle. Together they fought for many years Until a dreadful day When this faithful knight, this noble knight Came to the end of his days. He was killed among the rushes By a terrible black knight. The king would not believe this Until he saw the sight. Shanola Jayasakesa Form II TALL AS THE STARS I know of a beautiful maple tree, that is now awake, alive, and free. But soon the youth of it will be dead, from that awful mean old frost. It was at one time dazzling with colour, swaying in the wind with its coat all crumpled. But now the forest is dark from its merry laughter. Oh! but now this tree has a coat of glisting white. . . from that awful dreaded winter. Janet Hardy Upper I JUNIOR LITERARY THE STALLION WHAT I THINK ABOUT Wild like the wind The stallion thunders Along the crimson hills. Along the hill Comes a rider After the wonderful horse. He ropes him He takes him And locks him in a pen. Denned up like a madman a sadman Full of woe and hate. Then, as if a spirit, He jumps the eight foot fence. He clitters away to the mountain. Free as the wind again Never to be caught Or seen by man again. Naomi Campbell Form 1 1 NIGHT Night swims toward us. It drowns the sun from sight. Night puts on its evening dress And drinks with the moon till day Anthea Liontos Form 11 CATS DOGS Small cats, tall cats! Skinny cats, mini cats! Square cats, aware cats! Silly cats, willing cats! Short cats and more cats! Proud dogs, loud dogs! Pretty dogs, witty dogs! Polite dogs, nice dogs! Pleasant dogs, tenant dogs! Poor dogs and more dogs! Robin Bronfman Form Upper II I think about butterflies and bugs because they are nature and nature is nice. I think about cars and trains because they go fast. I think about horses because they are brown and white. I think about places far, far, away. I think about the ocean far over the hills. I think about school that ' s waiting for me. I think about the world that lies outside my window. I think about books — all kinds of books, books for adults, books for children. I think about teachers giving hard work. I think about buildings touching the sky. I think about a balloon that would carry you high up in the air. I think about leaves falling from the trees. I think about snow very white and cold. I think about bees collecting nectar and honey. I think about rabbits that are white and brown. I think about birthdays that come once a year. I think about night. Goodnight. Lisa Skalny Form I THE JEWISH MAN Once a year ago I saw a man Walking in front of me. He had such white hair. Looked as if dipped into paint. He had his sneakers All worn and torn. He wore a hat With some letters on I guessed it was Hebrew. On his nose were glasses Just like the ones granny wears. He was mumbling something In some language I didn ' t know. I wished I understood The language he was speaking. I hoped and wished I could help him. He looked so old, sad and lonely. I wished I knew the language he spoke. But without a word he went Still mumbling the strange language Down the street sadly. Romi Oshima Form II ROSS HOUSE PLAYS Every year near Christmastide, The girls, in groups, will set aside One day, when all the Houses join To sing and serenade you. Actresses all in line to play Their roles, especially for that day, Will flutter about in whisi ers and tails. To act and amuse you. Winnie the Pooh has never before Appeared on stage in such fenriinine decor. And the Cheshire Cat that Alice met iVIade her debut singing a Rock duet. The preparation, the costumes galore. Big feet, small noses and energy stored. Came onto the stage and made such a hit. That the words to this poem hardly fit The wonderful show which the girls at Traf Put on for you to make you laugh; And in those moments, Love showed through . . . . From the classes and girls of ' 71- ' 72. Katie Smith Form VI A BARCLAY DONALD HOUSES BARCLAY Column 1 Mrs. Ewing Mimi Layton Leslie Goodson GUMMING Column 2 Mrs. Ritson Robin Kwiat Lisa Kay FAIRLEY Column 3 Mrs. Doupe Cynthia IMunns Christine Okuda DONALD Column 4 Miss D. Templeton Toni Johnson Patsy Glassford ROSS Column 5 Miss Armbruster Debbie Kraus Diane Pefanis BARCLAY Our year really began in October with the initia- tion of new girls and the settling of house business. November dawned with the performance of our annual house play competition. For the last three years we had retained first place in the dramatics and last place in the race for points. This year, although we unfortunately slipped into fifth position in the plays, we are now gaining ground on the hard to earn and easy to lose points. That month we also participated in sports events, such as the inter-house basketball games. December, due to exams and holidays, passed as did January, without events. But February is a new beginning with the Spelling Competition to be on February 2nd, which we hope will prove successful for us. I want to thank all the girls who helped support us and especially our Staff Advisor, iVIrs. Ewing; our House Heads, and our Vth Form Rep. GUMMING GUMMING is our name We strive to win the game. From forms two through six We get our kicks, As the points fly in By the zillion. From CINDERELLA to all our A ' s, We conquer B., D., F., and R. A bad mark we seldom see, (we ' re not quite perfect). But, just you wait, There ' s always ' 73. It would be possible to list each one of our thirty- two members for her contribution this past season, as each one was very important. All together we proved that we have unity, and in my opinion this is the true goal of a House. Special thanks to Karin Little, Red Cross repre- sentative; Audrey Wise, fifth form representative; Lisa Kay, my fellow House head; and Mrs. Ritson, staff advisor. Good luck to all in the following year. Robin Kwiat Form VI B DONALD " Winnie the Pooh, Winnie the Pooh; Chubby little tubby, all stuffed with fluff. That ' s Winnie the Pooh, Winnie the Pooh, Silly, Willy, Dilly old bear. " Donald came third in the house plays, but the score was close. Yea! Donald House basketball team, second place. Remember, Donaldites, it ' s not whether you win or lose; it ' s how you play the game. Toni and Pat. ROSS BARCLAY: Jack sells the cow for beans. For the very first time in the last five tries, Ross House won the house plays prize. We pulled out in front with our mixed-up spoof on famous Snow White and the Big Bad Wolf. With Dina the witch; all over the halls everyone sang of her spicy meatballs. With the wolf getting poisoned-- an interesting twist- there wasn ' t a mix-up that we hadn ' t missed. Rehearsals were fun, but hectic at times; still after much practice we all learned our lines. We put on the performance and had lots of fun; we ' d like to thank those who helped get it done. Yes, we put on the performance and had a real blast, but Where ' s our luck now? We ' re coming in last! FAIRLEY Organization is our key word at Fairley House this year. We finally ordered the name tags for those with more than fifty points (old girls excluded!). Our house heads, Cynthia and Christine (not of Siamese twin fame), came up with a version of Alice in Wonder- land that won us second prize in the house plays com- petition, only two points behind the winner. We did however, come through the inter-house basketball competition in first place. Hopefully, there are many more triumphs to come. ROSS: Little Red Riding Hood meets Snow White. " Ve have Vays of finding out Vat you did. " " I know what they did and if you don ' t know, there ' s no use in me telling you! " THE BAZAAR Our third Christmas Bazaar, which was held on November 17, proved very successful. We raised approximately 51,000.00. This money was the result of several workshops and the help of many. The Committee is very grateful to those who made such a big effort. We would especially like to thank the Misses Templeton, our staff advisors. So far the Students ' Council has spent $845.00 of the money raised. The remainder has yet to be spent. The Committee hopes that next year ' s bazaar will be bigger and better. Through early planning, good organization, and the participation of all students, this will be possible. The Gazette Xmas Fund The Canadian Red Cross The Trafalgar Library . Trafalgar Echoes Gymnastic Equipment . Art Room French Club $ 75.00 $200.00 $120.00 $200.00 $150.00 $ 50.00 $ 50.00 $845.00 FRENCH DEPARTMENT FRENCH CLUB FRONT ROW: Stephanie Paterson, Anita Jarjour (President), Madame Forget-Garrett (Staff Advisor), Christina Vincelli (Vice-President), Isabelle de IVIuralt. BACK ROW: Kathy Lord, Diane Battah, Joanne Bird, Renee Bates, Rachel Ferring- ton, Diana Agar. ABSENT: Lise Collette. The French Club was formed this year under the guidance of Madame Garrett, the main objective being to improve the standard of French conversation within the school. The Bazaar, an annual occurrence, was a great success. For the first time there was a French booth. Many items were sold, including: French bread, all kinds of different cheeses and homemade cakes and jams. The eight girls serving were all in French National costumes. Alsace and Dieppe were just two of the many colorful and beautiful ones. French Day was a very busy day for the whole school. During the day there were outings to Old Montreal and to different museums. In the drawing room, French songs were being sung. Lunch was a special treat comprising tourtiere, and French pea soup, with sugar pie for dessert. During the day, no one was allowed to speak English, and a fee of one penny per word was charged to those who broke the rule. Many pennies were collected from the teachers! Many thanks to Madame Garrett, our supervisor, for helping to organize the activities of the year. Without her help, none of this would have been possible. Next year, with the experience we have gained, I hope that many more days such as these will be possible. Rachel Ferrington 34 LES QUATRE SAISONS En ete le soleil est beau, Quelquefois il fait tres, tres chaud. Mais rautomne nous donne des produits, Des legumes et beaucoup de fruits. En hiver les jours diminuent Et la neige est blanc et jolie. Le printemps nous donne de belles fleurs, Et la joie dans mon petit coeur. Belinda Rankovich, Form II Barclay House, Age II LA BEAUTE La Beaute. C ' est le sourire sur la figure d ' un tres bon ami. C ' est I ' amour qui vit comme une f lamme dans les coeurs, C ' est la lune et les etoiles dans le ciel pendant la nuit, Et c ' est la nature. La beaute, C ' est I ' innocence d ' un petit enfant. C ' est une famille. C ' est aussi la f idelite et la paix, Mais surtout, C ' est la vie. Betty Hutchins, Form IVA Gumming House SUPPLIQUE Mon Dieu, aidez-moi d ' etre plus heureuse. Quand je suis fatiguee, rendez-moi un peu plus gaie. Quand je suis desillusionee aidez-moi a voir le bon cote. Donnez-moi de la patience avec I ' humanite et aidez-moi a ecouter et a comprendre ce qu ' ils essaient de me dire. Aidez-moi a soulager le monde et a rendre leur fardeau un peu moins pesant. De donner un moment de plaisir a quelqu ' un. Rendez-moi attentive aux plus grands desirs des gens pres de moi. Aidez-moi a toucher le coeur de quelques-uns et de gagner le respect des autres. Faites-moi oublier les negligents petits mals que mes compagnes me font — les negligents petits mals que personne vraiment a I ' intention de me faire. Et surtout ne me laissez jamais perdre confiance dans les hommes. Lynn Morgan, Form VB Cumming House 35 LE BONHOMME DE NEIGE Le bonhomme de neige Danse sur la rue II frappe a des pontes Et eveille les coucous, Mais le soleil brille Et le bonhomme fond II dit " au revoir " Et tombe par terre. Naomi Campbell, Form II Barclay House LA FEUILLE Le vent souffle Une petite feuille. Elle tombe a terre. Pauvre feuille, Elle est morte. Naomi Campbell, Form II, Age 12 LA FORET La foret en hiver A froid Mais en ete Elle est belle Et elle est un endroit De plaisir. L ' automne, la foret Est morte. En effet, c ' est beau Mais enfin, c ' est Laid et desagreable De se preparer pour Le mauvais hiver. Au printemps les Oiseaux chantent Et les arbres Sont jolis Avec leurs petites Feuilles. Mais encore I ' hiver Commence. C ' est un cercle qui Ne s ' arrete pas. En ete et au printemps C ' est joli et agreable, Mais en hiver et en Automne, c ' est froid Et tout est Mort. Lisbeth Rothgeb, Form 5B, Barclay House. C ' est I ' Automne Monotone Feuilles Mortes A ma porte Un Ciel gris Sous la pluie Sans abri Je m ' enfuis. Mais Espoir Vent du soir Tu emportes Les feuilles mortes. Et fait place Neige et glace Au tapis blanc Resplendissant De I ' Hiver Sur la terre Precedant Le printemps. Carol Leroux, Form VIA STUDENTS ' COUNCIL Jane Nemec, Debbie Perry, Margrit Buchholz, Jeannie McKenna, Donna Fairservice, Carole Theriault, Janet Miner, Joanne Racette, Maryse Collet, Christina Vincelli, Audrey Wise, Maureen Burns, Brenda Kaine (treasurer), Marilyn Beaton (president), Helen McGill (vice-president), Nicky Baktis, Louisa Crooks. The 1971-72 year for the Students ' Council has been a busy and successful one. We have organized several fund-raising events such as the bazaar in November and the chocolate drive in January. Charity organizations, including Red Cross, Red Feather, Veterans (on Remembrance Day), the Gazette Christ- mas Fund, received a large part of the money from the bazaar. The balance bought us a new spring-board for the gym, new books and shelves for the library. In response to a plea from a girls ' school in South Africa to help build up a library, we are gathering all the books our own library can spare and will ship them to the girls as soon as possible. As for social events, a carnival has been organized with Lower Canada College for February 10 and 1 1. Events such as a slave auction, tricycle race for teachers, and a W.C. Fields movie have been planned. We hope-the carnival is a great success and lots of fun. Besides making and giving out money, the Council has other business to discuss. This includes disci- pline and, in general, the reports from all parts of the school. To ensure effective communication, open Students ' Council meetings are held where everyone is encouraged to participate and put forth their suggestions and complaints. This year ' s Council is very happy with its success, because we know it would not be possible with- out the total support of students and staff. Helen McGill, Vice-President Students ' Council 1971-72 LIBRARY AIDES FRONT ROW; Adelena Roberts, Susi Schirmer, Susan Konopko. BACK ROW: Cathy Plaskin, Valerie Ryan, Suzanne Payan, Jeanette Gonzalez, Johanna Bannbara, Danielle Thys, Rachel Ferrington, Audrey Wise, Ann Chabassol, Mrs. Owen. RED CROSS FRONT ROW: Chris Ann Nakis, Stephanie Paterson, Alice Pel, Joanne Racette, Audrey Wise, Cindy Percival, Jennifer Ferrington, Sabine Hoff. BACK ROW: Fionnuala Byrne, Judith Hyde, Carole Theriault, Debbie Breuer, Valerie Ryan, Karin Little, Cathy IMoe, Lise Collette, Brenda Kaine, Miss D. Templeton. On November 22, 1971, there was a presentation, to the Montreal Children ' s Hospital, of equipment purchased with money earned by the Red Cross organizations of various Montreal schools. Trafalgar shared with Rosemount High School the cost of a stainless steel bathtub with whirlpool attachments. The total cost of this equipment was three hundred dollars. Although the Red Cross Youth had, in the fall of 1971, voted to combine contributions for the pur- chase of one large piece of equipment, when the Montreal Children ' s Hospital issued a plea for three very important pieces of equipment, Trafalgar School Red Cross made a pledge of two hundred-fifty dollars to- wards an Electro Coagulation Timer. One hundred and seventy-five dollars of this pledge was donated by the Students ' Council. Other activities of the club have included helping with a raffle at the school bazaar and sponsoring a " wear what you want " day, which earned eighty-two dollars and fifty cents for the club ' s projects. This year we hope to have bake sales, another " wear what you want " day, and several other fund- raising projects. We are continuing to knit squares for afghans. We hope this will be a very successful year. Joanne Racette BASKETBALL Team 1 ROW 1: Anne Lambert, Maureen Burns, Rachel Ferrington, captain; Audrey Wise, Diane Pefanis. ROW 2: Mrs. Tagwerkerova, coach; Patsy Glassford, Vicki Davis, Diana Agar, Cynthia Nunns. ABSENT: Marilyn Beaton. BASKETBALL The basketball season this year has been very rewarding for Trafalgar. The first team has won four, lost three and tied one; the second team has won four, lost four and tied none. The reason for success has been good team spirit and enthusiastic supporters. Our appreciation is extended to Mrs. Tagwerkerova who coached our two school teams to one of their best years ever. We ' re looking forward to an even better season next year. Good luck. INTER-MURAL BASKETBALL Senior Inter- Form winner Junior Inter-Form winner Inter-House winner VIA IIIB Fairley Team 2 ROW 1 : Anne St. Annour, Finnoula Byrne, Niki Baktis, captain; Susan Astle, Jeannette Gonzalez. ROW 2: Elizabeth Pigot, Joanne Palmer, Melanle Balfour, Cindy Percival. ROW 3: Toni Johnson, Louisa Crooks, Kathy Feig, Joanne Bird, Mrs. Tagwerkerova, coach. SWIMMING The swim meet this year was held on Monday, September 27, 1971 at the Y.W.C.A. on Dorchester. Three schools took part in the meet: iVliss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s, Weston and Trafalgar. The standing was as follows: Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s 119 Trafalgar 112 Weston 30 The Trafalgar team was headed by Toni Johnson who was just terrific at back stroke and Patsy Glassford who won a close race in the breast stroke. Jeannie Saros provided good diving. Many supporters turned out to cheer the team on to a very respectable and exciting finish. The team was very appreciative of the support. SWIMMING TEAM STANDING: Judy Hyde, Mimi Layton, Karin Little, Louisa Crooks, Patsy Glassford, Gail Heughan, Jeannie Saros. KNEELING: Chris-Ann Nakis, Melanie Balfour, Susan Solymoss, Audrey Wise, Kathy Ferguson, Cindy Percival, Sandra Harris. SITTING: Julie Lefebvre, Claire Panet-Raymond, Joanne Cook, Christine Wheeler. TENNIS TEAM STANDING: Dina Sabolo, Susan Solymoss, Audrey Wise, Diana Agar, Helen McGill. KNEELING: Susan Roy, Maureen Burns, Sandra Harris. 42 TENNIS The tennis competition this year was held at the iVlonkland Tennis Club on Thursday, October 1, 1971. The team of Sandra Harris and Susan So lymoss won against Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s. It was one of the best mat- ches of the afternoon. Both teams were deadlocked five games apiece and a tie breaker was necessary. Trafalgar was victorious in this one match only. The final results were as follows: Study 3 points Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s 2 points Trafalgar 1 point VOLLEYBALL This year Trafalgar participated in an inter-school volleyball tournament. The senior team had a better standing than the junior team at the finish but neither won. The final results were as follows: Senior Study 2 points Trafalgar 1 point Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s 0 points Junior Study 2 points Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s 1 point Trafalgar 0 points GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION PER ASPERA AD ASTRA The Gymnastic Demonstratior was one of the more spectacular events of the year. The performance con- tained a lot of variety. Routines included dancing, exercises to balls and music and gymnastics. Two very good routines were " Bottom ' s Up " by Vl A and " Benchwork " by Upper II. The performances were received very well and congratulations are in order to Mrs. Tagwerkerova who devoted her time and energy to make this demonstra- tion successful. The events ended with the traditional Grand March and the presentation of the gymnastic awards. G BADGES G badges are awarded to girls who have attained a high standard in gymnastics and games during the current year. Jeanne Cook, Pamela Cook, Mimi Judah, Christine Wheeler, Wanda Burrows, Melanie Balfour, Myra Perlin, Ann Lambert, Lygia Pietracupa, Audrey Wise, Vicki Davis, Toni Johnson. STARS Stars are awarded to girls who have previously won G badges and have maintained the necessary high standard. Jackie Hall, April Kape, Debby Perry, Fionnoula Byrne, Margaret Coyle, Sandra Harris, Chris-Ann Nakis, Claire Panet-Raymond, Nicole Parizeau, Ann St. Amour, Elizabeth Pigot, Susan Charest, Lucille Dorken, Diana Agar, Mari- lyn Beaton, Maureen Burns, Kathy Feig, Rachel Ferrington, Patsy Glassford, Gail Heughan, Cynthia Nunns, Stefan- ie Patterson, Diane Pefanis. THE LUCY BOX AWARD The Lucy Box Award for sportsmanship, athletic ability and co-operation was awarded this year to Maureen Burns. FIELD DAY 1971 Trafalgar ' s field day held last May at Molson Stadium was very enjoyable and very exciting for the students who participated and the teachers who officiated. The individual winners were: Senior IVIarilyn Beaton, Maureen Burns 10 points Intermediate Audrey Wise 8 points Junior Ann Lambert 10 points House Fairley 49 points GAMES OFFICERS FORM CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT VI A Debbie Kraus Patsy Glassford VI B Cynthia Nunns Gail Heughan V A Nicki Baktis Christina Vincelli V B Marilyn Duguay Lucille Dorken IV A Fionnuola Byrne Julie Lefebvre IV B Ann Lambert Wendy Verrier III A Wanda Burrows Lisa Taub NIB Rene Bates Jackie Larrett Up II Robin Bronfman Lisa Chalmers II Susan Konopko Andrea Jackson GYMNASTIC OFFICERS FORM CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT VI A Maureen Burns Marilyn Beaton VI B Diane Pefanis Susan Roy V A Judy Bates Janet McCuaig V B Carole Theriault Jeannie Saros IV A Margaret Coyle Betty Hutchins IV B Chris Ann Nakis Laurie Delamater III A Karin Little Jackie Hall III B Debbie Perry Margaret Pigot Up II Pamela Cook Keren Penney II Fazilette Juman Anthea Liontos OU EST LE SUCRE? Last summer I spent some time working at a sales promotion booth at Man and His World dispen- sing free sample cups of Brazilian coffee. In the course of my work, I learned much about people in general, and tourists in particular. There were a few regular visitors who " just happened to be passing by " each day around noon. These wily individuals invariably carried wax paper packets of sandwiches and would partake of a coffee or two (or five). One thing I ' ll say about American tourists (dis- tinct with their Bermuda shorts and cameras) is that they ' re extremely outgoing and friendly. As a matter of fact, many of them, armed with a Berlitz French- English dictionary, would try to converse with me in my " native " Quebec tongue. As with any group of individuals, there were al- ways those who just couldn ' t quite understand the whole affair about the free coffee. As one slightly con- fused man said: " Miss, I ' d like two Pepsi ' s! " " I ' m sorry, sir. We only have coffee here. " " Oh . . . well, how about orange juice? " .... and this man wasn ' t the only puzzler. During my per- iod of employment, people ordered french fries, ice cream, road maps, whiskey on the rocks, minirail tickets and even baby strollers! Always interesting, but sometimes strange, were the people with whom I came in contact. There was the orthodontist from New Jersey who took slides of my teeth for the Faculty of Dentistry. Then there was the rather loquacious woman who exclaimed: " Say! I ' ll bet you ' re a Brazilian! You know, you ' re the first Brazilian I ' ve ever seen in my life! (This fact was evi- dent). Can 1 have your autograph? " " Well ... I ' m really an Oriental! " " But isn ' t Brazil part of the Orient? Besides, who ' ll know the difference? Can I still have your auto- graph? " As you can no doubt imagine, my summer was never without laughter. Early each morning, as I brewed the fresh coffee, I wondered about and looked forward to the people and experiences that would come my way. Christine Okuda Form VI B THE GIFTOF LIFE It comes but once, not appreciated when here, Yet longed for when gone. It is held loosely, but, when slipping. It is suddenly being grasped. It brings much happiness and much pain. Yet it is the most precious gift in the world. A cry . . . once again the gift is given. Joanne Racette Form V B A DREAM A REALITY. NOBODY CARED There I sat, on a very cool, damp, and dewy Thursday morning, thinking of nothing but him. My mind revolved so slowly and yet so continuously that I thought it would never cease. As I imagined it, my mind was like a wheel of love. On this wheel I sat with him. He looked so strong and mas- culine, not afraid or lonely at all, and yet for that moment when I drifted out of the picture, he seemed to shrivel up and fade, until he was no more. A I returned — he grew. No more fear in his eyes; no more meekness in his soul. We were to- gether again; strong, fearless, filled with tender emotions, and feeling so much as one that our hearts seemed unable to part. Then, in my mind, I witnessed the wheel shatter into hundreds of thousands of tiny particles of dust. I searched desperately for the two lost bodies, but found them nowhere. Suddenly, out of a dark, dreary cloud bloomed a rose, a red rose. Holding this red rose was he of whom I spoke. His partner had vanished. The horror and grief that was reflected on his face awakened me. I was stunned for a moment, but regaining my senses, I looked around me. I saw him, my love, coming toward me carrying a rose, a red rose. He stopped dead cold before my frightened body and informed me it was all over. I wept. . . Kathy Feig Form VI A Gumming House LONELINESS AND SOLITUDE Loneliness and solitude-they are not the same. A man with nowhere to go as he trudges through the bleak snow-is lonely, A girl who finds herself pregnant and can ' t tell anyone-is lonely, A person on the top of a mountain, drinking in the view-has solitude. A boy who writes a perfect exam and has no one to brag to-is lonely, A " Speed freak " who is coming down and has no company-is lonely, A girl sitting on the edge of a brook, sketching-has solitude. A man dying in the hospital without cards, flowers, or gifts-is lonely, A boy wandering among the downtown crowd for something to do-is lonely, A boy sitting alone, only his thoughts for company-has solitude. A family with no home and no hope of one-is lonely, A man facing his charge in court with no one to pay bail-is lonely, A child alone on the beach with only sandcastles-has solitude. Joanne Palmer Form VI B He was a nice man, always very pleasant, never noisy or rough. He never stated his likes or dislikes. He just smilingly took what he got. He never voiced any complaints. He was an example of a perfect man. He was loved by all who met him, and yet, nobody ever stayed around long enough to get to really know him. Nobody befriended him. In today ' s world, one must be exceptionally beautiful, brainy, or noisy to be no- ticed. He was perfect, but perfect isn ' t good enough for this world. He died, and nobody noticed. Nobody cared. The world ' s only perfect man was gone, and nobody cared. Debbie Breuer Form V A VIET NAM She stirred in her sleep and reached over for him. It woke her when her hand contacted only the cool sheets. Once again the realization hit home; she would never again hear the sound of his even breath- ing next to her. Never again would she rest her head on his arm. He would never enter that room again. The telegram still shone white on the table. Though something in her refused to accept it, she knew she would have to face the truth. He was gone. Nothing would bring him back but her memories, and his child within her. Laura Spafford Form VI B Ross House 47 just johnnie on elm street once upon a time there was a little boy whose name was johnnie. and because he was such a little boy he played at home on elm street with his cars and his trucks. and he was happy and contented — just like all the other johnnies on elm street. it was not long before this johnnie grew old enough to go to school, so he went to school and discarded his cars and trucks and took up baseball and spitball and arithmetic, and he was happy and contented — just like all the other johnnies on elm street. and when johnnie was really old he quit high school and got a little job and slept and worked and slept and worked. but he was not happy or contented because he never seemed to have time to live — just like all the other johnnies on elm street. Deborah Perlin Form V B " THE STUFF THAT DREAMS ARE MADE ON " If the statement " practice makes perfect " bears any truth, then I am the world ' s greatest day-dreamer. This distinction demands concentration and effort, as opposed to the general belief that day-dreaming means intellectual idling. The first step to successful day-dreaming is good location; ideally, an isolated place in the country. A brook or stream is an added attraction, as the sound of running water is conducive to pleasant thoughts. If such a spot is not available, you must settle for what is, even a classroom. This setting is extremely bare and you have the additional problem of teachers, thorough- ly efficient dream smashers. Subjects are not difficult to find if you can use your imagination. Anything from the aroma of Chanel No. 5 to the sight of a man in uniform should provoke a rush of memories and or speculations. However, if you are at a loss and something new does not come to mind, subjects are re-usable and do not suffer from wear. Some of the best day-dreams are familiar ones reworked. To empty your mind of anything common- place or down to earth, you need the concentration essential to day-dreaming. Those people pounding their " realism " into your head for years have had their effect. Shaking off their influence is like ridding your- self of a very old and sturdy yoke. Only after you have swept away the remnants of everyday practicality can the actual dreams take shape. Only then can you be completely, wonderfully imm- ersed in a lost past, an embroidered present, or better, a resplendent future. Jacqueline Millner Form VI B Fairley House The air had a strange briskness in it this particular morning, and throwing back the curtains, I saw that my usual view of the park was blurred by a delicate web of whiteness. A soft blanket covered what had been cold, hard earth only the day before. The trees reaching skyward thankfully accepted this gift which clothed their bare limbs and better display- ed the intricate pattern of their bark. The luminous whiteness seemed to dom- inate everywhere, concealing any evil that had once existed. The children, with wide smiles on their faces, played freely now, for the footpath which once guided them had disappeared. The black iron gate lay open, welcoming anyone to ex- perience this fantasy world born over- night. Robyn Castleman Form VI A A MYTH: NIMALS AND THEIR SPEECH Ages ago animals, then called nimals, had a fluent and com- prehensible language. But, as we know, they all lost their speech. Why?This is a myth to explain how the animals lost their speech. In the little village of Sharon lived all the known nimals. Here was the home of the cumbersome elephant, the sleek lion, the thin giant giraffe, and the human. The nimals created their own system of government, as there were no written laws or gods to obey. They governed themselves with mordids. This was the penalty by which the nimal committing the offence lost words from his vocabulary. The number of words taken off depended on the severity of the offence, but one word had to be left for the nimal to use all the time. To most nimals this was a very minor punishment. What did a word subtracted here and there mean to them? Nothing. Therefore fluent vocabularies became scarcer and scarcer. The humans, being more intelligent than the other nimals, were sure that a language would be useful in the far distant future. So, in the meantime, most of the humans were very care- ful not to be impolite to their fellow nimals. As time progressed the cow became the first one with only one word, that being " moo-ooo-ooo " . Then, to the cow, this meant " move " . Most cows were very ornery and impolite about how they asked nimals to get out of their way. Next came the sheep. Their only word was " baa-aaa-aaa " , which was supposed to mean " bad " . The sheep, being the schoolteachers, used this word a great deal. Following the cows and sheep were the horses and the donkeys. The horses were overly concerned with the neighbour ' s welfare and this wasn ' t appreciated. They were left with the " neigh-hay-hay-hay " or " neighbours " . The donkeys, who were Sharon ' s " town idiots " were left to " hee-haw " and laugh. Gradually all the Sharonimals were next to wordless ex- cept the clever humans. They preserved their speech by be- ing polite until all the other species were left with only one word. From then until now it is obvious that most humans have spouted out vengeful words in order to make up for the time of politeness at Sharon. Margaret Coyle, Form IV A, Ross House. SOMEBODY Someone caring. Someone sharing, things I long to do. Someone with me, Someone by, in my moods so blue. Someone who I know can understand the things Someone I can open up to, somebody like you. Donna Harris, Form V B, Fairley House do. 49 DIALOGUE " Are you all done? " I asked. " I don ' t know, " Mary said thoughtfully. " Can you think of anything I ' ve left out? " She had me there. I swear it didn ' t take her but five minutes to rattle off what I just gave her to write, and I wasn ' t about ready to give her any more. So I chucked pebbles. " How old are you? " I told her: eighteen. " Oh? You don ' t look that old. I ' d take you for sixteen; call it the near side of a whisper. " " The what? " " The near side of a whisper . . . just under the wire. I ' m seventeen; I might add, senior this year — Where do you go to college? " " You the F.B.I, or what? " " That ' s me; actually I ' m a tommy-gun in disguise. " She frowned, lowered her head, puffed out her cheeks, and an amazing blip-a-dip tommy-gun sound came out of her mouth for a full twenty seconds until she choked for air. I ' m going to a chapel-like New England, top of the hill type of college. No women ! I saw only a small bit of it when I was there for an interview. She said, " I ' d guess by the way your sneakers are agitating the gravel you were brought up on nails and tabasco sauce and little Jewish babies, weren ' t you? ! I " " Yea, very funny. " " Brother! You know talking with you, Michael, is like trying to catch butterflies on the wing with a pair of tweezers. Where have you been and what have you been doing all summer? " I answered with a shrug, and scooped up some more gravel, figuring if I ignored her she ' d go away. " You ' re getting the feeling and the rhythm of it, aren ' t you? " It ' s becoming more ordered, more aesthet- ically pleasing, if you know what I mean? " " What is? " " Your throwing. Close your eyes, now, the regular plick-plick of gravel pellets could be like the dripping of a water faucet, see what I mean? Why don ' t you make a super-human effort and tell me where you ' ve been? " I told her I ' d been in Red Brick, Arizona, working in a scientific laboratory. Marilyn Duguay, Form V B, Barclay House. WOMEN ' S LIP Barefoot, baggy jeans, and braless. There she stood, fighting to be the ideal female. Wonnen followed her to all corners of the earth with their signs: " Burn your bras! " " Fight for your rights! " " Who ' s wearing the pants in the family anyway? " She was the female of today, a new race. Her legs were bone white. They hadn ' t seen the sun for years. Her voice was hoarse from shouting slogans. All females revered her and all the males hated her. But, " What are males anyway, besides chauvinist pigs? " she grunted. " Onwards and upwards! " she called to her followers. " We ' ll march on City Hall! We ' ll get our rights! No more men tipping their hats at us, treating us like sex objects! No more men offering us their seats and opening doors for us! We ' re not weaklings! No more men paying our way for us; we can pay for ourselves! We can support ourselves! We don ' t need males! " She turned her back to her followers and led them in the march. But by the time she reached the city hall, and turned around, she realized she was marching alone. One group of ladies was flirting with a man who had tipped his hat at them. Another group was sitting in the seats the men had offered them. She was all alone. " Come on girls! " she cried. Then something strange happened. Her voice got much deeper. Her shoulders broadened, and her hips disappeared. Her face became hairy and tough. " I ' ve done it! " she cried. " Girls, I ' ve done it! I ' ll get all our rights! I ' m the ideal female! " Diane Pefanis, Form VI B, Ross House ARE HOT PANTS A THREAT TO YOUR LIFE? Toronto, June 21st, 1982. Today, after completing a ten-year research project on hot pants. Dr. Egor Pepperpink emerged from his laboratory with a startling re port stating that hot pants are a threat to human health. To back up his statement. Dr. Pepperpink has recorded his most successful experiment. After giving a thimbleful of beer to a male white rat, the doctor released a female white rat, who was wearing hot pants into the same cage. Upon see- ing the female, the male unfortunately dropped dead, at which the distinguished doctor sprang to the conclusion that hot pants are not good for your health. As a reward for his studies. Dr. Pepperpink was awarded the Nobel Prize. To ensure the well-being of Cana- dian citizens, hot pants have been banned from Canada by law. Margrit Buchholz Form III A NOVEMBER ' S SNOWFLAKES Outside my window pane They flutter soft and white. The snow has come again. I watch them fall in vain. The wind controls their flight. Outside my window pane. On landing they refrain From uttering a sound so slight. The snow has come again. Some on trees have lain Since they fell last night. Outside my window pane. On the lake, engulfed like rain. They disappear from sight. The snow has come again. I hope they will remain And fall both day and night. Outside my window pane The snow has come again. Louisa Crooks, Form IV A, Donald House 51 roREicn r TO TPAINO To MOpLTa KL nspixaToOaE Tt oa f veppLxd aWdCovTC? xi v aaxouXa yeDL.riaTL ETtneixe vA, nepi xevzi neol izvz TouX y i. otov 5u6 ctoyncrEi, aTi6 TeXEUTate? EXLtiaai TTic; cTMETtTovTag yi-cti i 6£v £py6T TipocJTi ' Tioe vd r)ar]X ar). ' ai n Xi uf, voito-EL evav h )v8vvo - t6v OL CPOBot oSv ELX V P On HttL E u£ t6 taaOpo cp6pe|).a xat ti |v d6C t6 (5:- i.vo Ha7i£ Xo Tri ;, pketct ' om 6- E OTO TTic; rxTTO Toa ' no E? .T ' XXo e?, ELITE av t6 to 6£v UTCO £VpLti)- E V f)Tav X v,op6£ X X c, c L at v;T..iyovoa. V -S-d: EiYttv OTOV £uaT6 rrivo, i;a poDaE v oyi-HoC, a?vX(5; t6 : ' optTa6: (.L a, v ' .pcToCaE At daim, the whole plain is covered in gold. At sunset, the gentle sun shines red on the top of the willow. The ground at first is covered with the red falling maple leaves fhen the whole sky is twinkling with the pure white snow. Alice Pei JForm V Chinese The little girl walked back and forth on the platform, nervously changing her bag from one hand to the other. Xhy did she have to wait so long? Surely she had been waiting for at least two hours. iShy didn ' t it show up? They were probably delayed with last-minute preparations, she told herself, and tried to calm down. Still, she couldn ' t suppress the sense of danger she had felt since yesterday. Her fears were unfounded and illogical; yet they wouldn ' t go away. Leaning on the railing at the side of the platform, the little girl with the black dress, the wide-brimmed straw hat, and the pink ribbon worn in her blonde hair, looked over the flat, deserted land, and thoughtfully reviewed the events of the past years. Argyro Saltanos Form IV B Greek fiLdaman csorgedezett a kis patak a buvos lombok alatt. Kristaly tiszta viae, a fak albl kibukkanva reteken es mezokon folytatta utjat. Mire foldekhez es falvakhoz ert, a kis atak folyora novekedett. Bjsszu utjan sok yarost hagyott maga mbgbtt, es medre egyre szelesedett. C -arak es kikotok kovetkeztek. A hosszu ut vegen a sziirke es olajos viz faradtan bmlbtt ft tengerbe. Happily gurgled the small brook under the cool foliage of the trees. The crystal clear water, emerging from the forest, continued its route across fields and meadows. the time it reached the farmlands and villages, the little brook grew into a river. On the long journey it passed many towns and its course became wider and wider. Factories and ports followed next. At the end of the long journey, the gray and oily water poured wearily into the sea. Susan Solymoss Form VI Eingarian Den lli. januar 1972 dfide H. M. Khogen af Danmark efter omkring Ih dages sygdom, og den f; lgende dag fik Danmark en monark, en dronning. flendes navn er Uargrethe, og hun er datter af den afdf de Kong Frederik. Det danske kongedd mme er omkring looo aar gammelt, og dronning Uargrethe ef terkomraer efter den f rste konge af Danmark i historisk tid, nemlig kong Gorm den Gamle. On January 19, 1972, H. M. the king of Denmark died after having been ill for about two weeks, and the following day Denmark got a new monarch, a queen. Ifer name is Margrethe, and she is the daughter of the late King Frederik. Bie Danish Monarchy is about lOOO years old, and ( een Ibrgrethe is a direct descendant of the first king of Denmark in historic times, namely. King Gorm the Old. Marianne Stoffregen Form V B I nish 54 In 1947, the educational syste.-.-i in Japan v as altered tu six years elementar; -, three vears secondary and four years university. Compulsory education v as raised to nine years, and co-education v as inpleriented. This educational systen was referred to as the " 6c:3 system " . AWARDS 1971 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 Nabiha Atallah. 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 Sally Moore. THE GOVERNORS ' MEDAL, awarded to the girl who has maintained the highest academic standing throughout the final year, was won by Jane Everett. THE CUMMING PRIZE was awarded for outstanding academic achievement, together with cooperation, courtesy and exemplary conduct to Jane Everett. THE FAI RLEY PRIZE was awarded for loyalty, contributions to the School, cheerful cooperation and a good standard of work to Karen Flam. THE JANE WEDDLE MEMORIAL TROPHY, presented to the Fifth Form girl who most nearly resembles Jane in court- esy, character and academic achievement, was awarded to Christine Okuda. ACADEMIC PRIZES AWARDED TO THE SIXTH AND FIFTH FORMS Jane Everett — General Proficiency, French, Biology Katherine McCuaig — General Proficiency, History, English Vivien Law — General Proficiency, Classics, French Katherine Milnes — General Proficiency, The Goldstein Medallion Lesley Harris — General Proficiency, Mathematics Karen Flam — General Proficiency, French Nabiha Atallah — General Proficiency, French Lynne Lacharite — French Lee-Anne Nicholson — French Elizabeth Harcourt — General Proficiency Elizabeth Craig — General Proficiency Donna Morton — General Proficiency Diana Shek — General Proficiency Laura Parmeggiani — General Proficiency Donna Fairservice — Chemistry, Physics Susan Solymoss — Chemistry, Physics THE BRYAN PRIZE Presented by TOGA for creative writing to Katherine McCuaig PRIZES FOR LITERARY CONTRIBUTIONS TO " ECHOES " First — Laura P armeggiani Second — Jane Everett Honourable Mention — Vivien Law, Katherine McCuaig INTER-HOUSE AWARDS THE SHI ELD for the greatest number of points during the year — Cumming THE WALKER CUP for the Inter-House Competition - Barclay THE LUCI LE ROBERT CUP, awarded to the girl below Form VI who contributes the greatest number of points to her House — Sandra Harris of Donald House THE SPELLING CUP - Ross THE FIELD DAY and BASKETBALL CUPS - Fairley THE VOLLEYBALL and BADMINTON CUPS - Donald EXTRA-CURRICULAR AWARDS LESLEY HARRIS won the bronze medal for badminton at Canada Winter Games in Saskatoon, reached quarter finals in Canada closed tennis in Vancouver, won Quebec closed and open tennis, won Kitchener Invitation in badminton, won Provincial badminton, reached semi-finals in Canadian closed badminton. VIVIEN LAW, for the second successive year, won the $50 First Prize in the Latin Sight Translation Competition of the Provincial Association of Latin Teachers. KATHY McCUAIG attained an Honourable Mention in the Stephen Leacock Humour Award, also in the Canada Perma- nent Trust Competition, and in the finals of the McGill Alumnae Public Speaking Contest. LOUISE BENJAMIN (Upper II) was one of the winners in the " Toss-up Quiz " on " Tween Set " in October. 56 m mLS ' mms HIGH SCHOOL LEAVING EXAMINATIONS The results last June were very satisfactory, and the following girls received High School Leaving Certificates: Nabiha Atallah, Matilda Baktis, Joanne Bird, Doris Byrne, Anne Charest, Betty Craig, Jane Everett, Karen Flam, Martha Farmer, Kathy Fletcher, Lynne Forest, Elizabeth Harcourt, Lesley Harris, Lyne LaCharite, Shirley Laskier, Vivien Law, Pat Magahay, Anne Martin, Kathy McCuaig, Karen Merrithew, Kathi Milnes, Donna Morton, Lee- Anne Nicholson, Rosemary Okuda, Laura Parmeggiani, Johanne Perreault, Elizabeth Rubenstein, Lee Sullivan, Debbie West, Julie Wexler. Eight of the girls had an average of over 80% on their ten best papers: Nabiha Atallah — 81 .7%; Jane Everett - 84.4%; Liz Harcourt - 86.1%; Lesley Harris - 85.9%; Vivien Law - 87.4%; Kathy McCuaig - 86.9%; Kathi Milnes — 84.9%; Laura Parmeggiani — 80.1%. Also, everyone of the Trafites, even the very few who missed receiving a certificate, had an overall average of over 50%. Congratulations to KATHERINE McCUAIG on winning the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship into First Year McGill! McGILL NEWS McGill Graduates, 1971 : B.A. Mary Ellen Geggie Honours in English B.Sc. Franziska Knips First Class Honours in Botany and the Penhallow Prize in Botany B.Ed. Barbara Hanson M.A. Wendy Hilchey (English) Trafa l g ar g raduates now at McGill include : First Year: (College Equivalent): Arts: Matilda Baktis, Vivien Law, Kathy McCuaig, Kathi Milnes, Donna Morton. Sc ence.- Nabiha Atallah, Elizabeth Harcourt, Lesley Harris. Second Year: (College Equivalent): Arts: Jessie Fiske. Science: Jacalyn Clabon, Marie Gauthier. Engineering: Mary Ann Cipriano. First Year: (University): Arts: Jean Macleod, Maria Vasiliou. Science: Pippa Hall, Danielle Kraus, Patty Shepherd. Third Year: Nursing: Janet Chandler. Fourth Year: Arts: Linda Farthing, Alice Klinkhoff, Silva Kohn, Monique Matza, Margaret Mc- Gregor, Vicky Milnes. Commerce: Birgitte Scheel. Engineering: Debbie Spafford. Music: Ruth Barrie. Nursing: Susan Laschinger. P iysiotherapy: Lois Groves. Sociai Worl : Linda Weils. Graduate Schools: First Year: l l.A.: Mary Ellen Geggie. Second Year: IVI.Ed.: Martha Nixon. M.L.S.: Margot Seely Frew. Third Year: B.C.L.: Elizabeth Trueman. Macdonald College: First Year (University): Agriculture: Janet Alsop. NOTE: Your Editor regrets any errors or omissions in the McGill News. This year the Students ' Society did not publish the Student Directory, which has been for several years your Editor ' s source of information. 57 BIRTHS SONS: 07 02 72 27 03 71 Mr. and Mrs. A. Kovats (Diane Krimp) - 14 02 72 in Manchester, Conn. 04 05 71 Mr. and Mrs. R. Carveth (Sherry Jackson) 21 05 71 Mr. and Mrs. G. Siegmann (Elsbeth Schnezler) 19 03 71 03 06 71 Mr. and Mrs. A. Desjardins (Diane Dodd) 22 03 71 10 09 71 Mr. and Mrs. K. Kirk (Debby Wall) 03 10 71 Mr. and Mrs. L. Sankey (Anne Murray) 29 03 71 05 10 71 Mr. and Mrs. N. Tsadilas (Martha Argyrakis) 24 04 71 13 10 71 Mr. and-Mrs. R. Shatilla (Linda Barakett) 15 05 71 03 1 1 71 Mr. and Mrs. E. Awad (Daynise Rousseau) 18 06 71 — 11 71 Mr. and Mrs. D. Bower (Diane Barrie) 21 06 71 06 12 71 Mr. and Mrs. D. Cohen (Joanne Ruddy) 21 12 71 Mr. and Mrs. G. Price (Sandra Crabtree) - in London, Ontario 01 01 72 Mr. and Mrs. R. Paul (Barbie Aylett) - 28 11 71 in London, England 04 02 72 14 01 72 Mr. and Mrs. H. Blatt (Felicity Delia Pergola) 21 01 72 Mr. and Mrs. E. Haslam (Twinkle Ashton) - in London, Ontario Lieut, and Mrs. J. Gretzinger (Wendy Moore) — In Fort Knox, Kentucky Mr. and Mrs. P. Rex (Arlene Cloutier) DAUGHTERS: Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Dr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. 11 09 71 Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. J. Miller (Mary Home) A. Mark (Phyllis Levine) - in New York City F. McGillivray (Susan Haggett) K. Oldham (Helen Stone) D. Taylor (Leigh Smith) D. Ward (A nne Paterson) J. Schuddeboom (Gillian Snasdell Taylor) M. Sinclair-Smith (Jacqueline Strowlger) C. Keenan (Lynn Jonah) W. Schuiz (Mary Dorion) — in Hamburg, Germany MARRIAGES 1971 May 1 1 Jane Curwood to Peter S. Newell May 14 Wendy Ross to Kenneth John Mackenzie May 21 Janet Rutherford to Gerald A. White May 24 Sally Nicholls to Ronald Graham Andrews Wanless May 29 Suzanne Cloutier to Alan Barrette Shute June 5 Marilyn Forbes to William Burke Hutchinson, Jr. June Pamela Barrie to Kenneth Reginald Dawson June Elaine Caplan to Philip Besner Gainsbury July 3 Wendy Hilchey to John Benjamin Manley Thorpe July 3 Lynda Stenson to Arthur I. Cushing, Jr. July 9 Beverley Monks to Peter B. M. Hyde July 28 Maure Gorman to Gordon Karl Melnecke July 31 Heather Forbes to Joseph Charles Keyes July Cynthia Oddie to James Allan Hunt Summer Isabella Marrazza to John Charles Ninfo II August Andrea Mason to Dr. Edmond B. De Koos August Christina Cuke to Pierre Charbonneau Sept. 1 1 Cathie Mills to James Raymond Tait Sept. 25 Elizabeth Hesketh to Georg Canisius Sept. Elizabeth Ross to Francis McGee Autumn Pamela Kitching to David L. J. Clark Autumn Sheryl Doherty to Richard Peter Kulbaba Autumn Linda Delafield to Eric Riven 1972 Feb. 26 Colleen Heffernan to Brent Pearce March Barbara Hanson to Gordon H. MacDougall, Jr. DEATHS 58 March 26, 1971 Mrs. Walter E. Foster (Johan Vassie) August 5, 1971 Mrs. Arthur M. Weldon (Suzanne Kohl) August 14, 1971 Mona Prentice September 6, 1971 Mrs. George R. Tannahill (Elizabeth Schollie) GEKERAL NEWS The Class of ' 71 : As well as the eight girls at McGill, the following are at college: at Dawson SHIRLEY LASKIER JOHANNE PERREAULT and LIZ RUBENSTEIN; at Vanier JULIE WEXLER; at Loyola ANNE CHAREST KATHY FLETCHER, LYNNE FOREST and DEBBIE WEST; at Sir George Williams LYNE LACHARITE and ROSEMARY OKUDA; at Bishop ' s JANE EVERETT, ANNE MARTIN and LEE SULLIVAN; at Carleton BETTY CRAIG; at U.N.B. DORIS BYRNE and SALLY MOORE; at the University of New Yo rk DIANA SHEK. KAREN FLAM is taking Grade 12 at Neuchatel Junior College, KAREN MERRITHEW at Edgehill School in Nova Scotia, and LAURA PARMEGGIANI in Caracas, while LEE-ANNE NICHOLSON is taking Grade 13 at The Bishop Strachan School in Toronto. LOIS HAYES is taking dancing courses in New York; HANNA DEUTSCHEN- SCHMIED and GAIL GILBERT are at Graham ' s Business College. JANE FISKE is at Westmount High, JO WELLS is at school in Calgary, and JOANNE BIRD is back at Traf, improving her marks. College News: ELAINE CAPLAN GAINSBURY received her B.A. from the University of Western Ontario last spring. 1971 graduates of Sir George Williams were ANNABELLE MOORE, B. Sc., and LESLIE HAMILTON and JANICE MACK, B.A. ELISABETH BARDT, who received her B.F.A. from SGW in 1970, last year got her Dip- loma in Art Education. In her second year at Acadia, JANET BLANE has switched from Science to Physical Education. MARIE ANNE LAFOREST is now completing her second year at Marquette, but will transfer to U. B.C. in the fall, as her family has moved from Chile to Vancouver. HEATHER McCONNELL is taking an accel- erated course at Louisiana State and will graduate this spring. JACKIE WARREN is taking The Fellows Course in Banking at McGill. KATHY CASH is continuing her musical studies at the Juilliard School in New York. MARIE GAUTHIER spent two months last summer studying in Germany, and also travelled in Austria, Italy, Spain and France. MARY KELSEY, who is working for her M.A. in the Archaeology of the Roman Provinces at London University, is having a most interesting time. She writes: " I am the only one doing Etruscan Art and Archaeology and the course on Topography and Monuments of Rome, which means that I have no lectures and must prepare the whole course myself and present my work, twice a week, to the Professor ... I am thoroughly enjoying the Etruscology because I am also learning the Etruscan language, as much as is possible. Also, I mainly work in Italian, with some French and German . . . For my dissertation, I am working on the Theatre of Pompey in Rome . . . Last summer, I worked as Pottery Assistant at the Roman excavations at Lincoln . . . After my stay in Lincoln, I went on holiday for the month of September to Russia and Paris. The U.S.S.R. was quite an experience and one that I won ' t forget . . . This Easter, I am working on excavations at West Bedfont, London Airport. Supposedly, the site contains Iron Age and Roman stratigraphy. Then I am going to Rome and around the whole of Etruria in order to prepare my dissertation and also my examinations. " Sports News: LESLEY HARRIS, since graduating last summer, has continued to excel in tennis and badminton. Last summer, in tennis, in the 18 and under girls ' singles, she was winner of the Montreal City and District Champion- ship, the Junior Quebec Provincial Closed and Open Championships, finalist in the Junior Ontario Provincial Open, and quarter-finalist in the Junior Canadian Closed and Open Championships in Vancouver; she was also co-winner of the 18 and under girls ' doubles in the Junior Canadian Open. In badminton, Lesley is currently ranked No. 10 in Canadian Ladies ' Singles, and was winner of the Ladies ' Singles in the Quebec Provincial Closed Championship, 1971. She also won the girls ' singles in the Junior City and District and the Provincial Championships, and was finalist in the Canadian Junior. She has been playing in a number of senior tournaments, including four of the Rothman Open Tournaments held across Canada, in two of which she reached the semi-finals. As we go to press, she is competing in the Canadian Badminton Championships in Toronto; after this, she is going to England, having been chosen by the Canadian Badminton Association to try to qualify for the All-England Championships at the end of March. As well as all this, Lesley is studying at McGill and even finding time to do Math coaching at Traf I Congratulations, Lesley! Keep up the good work! Miscellaneous notes: SHERRY DAWS-KNOWLES GOODRIDGE is Staff Officer 3, Training and Operations, for the Atlantic Militia Area of the Canadian Armed Forces. In 1970, she completed qualifications for the rank of Major, and, in 1971, was accepted for the Reserve Officers Staff Course at the Canadian Land Forces Command and Staff College in Kingston. Sherry was the first female officer admitted to any Command and Staff course in Canada and came tenth out of a class of sixty-six, of whom sixty-five were males. ELIZABETH HESKETH CANISIUS has for five years been a Foreign Service Officer in the Department of External Affairs, and has had various postings abroad, including two years in the Canadian Embassy in Moscow. She and her husband, an Austrian diplomat, are at present living in Vienna. A Plea to Old Girls : Please send in your news to the School, so that it may be published either in the TOGA Newsletter or " Echoes " or both. Our hope is to keep track of everyone - and that means YOU! 59 TRAFALGAR SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 3495 SIMPSON STREET, MONTREAL 109 STAFF DIRECTORY Miss Jean E. Harvie 1520 McGregor Ave., Apt. 82, Montreal 109 Mrs. E. Akin 6877 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 2, Montreal 262 Miss B. Armbruster 170 7th Avenue, Lasalle, Que. Miss M.L. Arnold 3555 C6te des Neiges Road, Apt. 1208, Montreal 109 Mrs. K. Calinoiu 7495 Chester Ave., Apt. 20, Montreal 265 Miss C. Carson 3434 Prud ' homme Ave., Apt. 7, Montreal 260 Mrs. J. Doupe 381 Claremont Ave., Westmount 215 Mrs. M. Ewing 3655 Ridgewood Ave., Apt. 30 ' 4, Montreal 247 Miss J. Fisher 3465 Redpath Street, Apt. 502, Montreal 109 Mme. F. Forget-Garrett . . . . 1800 McGregor Ave., Apt. 402, Montreal 109 Mrs. I.J. Fotheringham .... 32 Ave. de Metz, Lorraine, Que. Mile. A. Gauthier 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 109 Mrs. N. Grimes 143 St. Patrick Street, St. Columban, Que. Mrs. J.D. Hannan 5506 Randall Ave., Montreal 266 Mrs. O. Hochberg 5105 Rosedale Ave., Apt. 505, Montreal 265 MissE. Holt 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 109 Mrs. J. Kohnstamm 376 Redfern Ave., Apt. 9, Westmount 215 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 261 Mrs. C.R. Ritson 7 Roosevelt Ave., Apt. 19, Montreal 305 Miss E. Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 261 Mrs. A. Stevens 3495 Simpson Street, Montreal 109 Mile. E. Szumanska 4560 Decarie Blvd., Apt. 41 1, Montreal 248 Mrs. J. Tagwerkerova 575 32nd. Avenue, Apt. 307, Lachine, Que. Miss C. Templeton R.R.I, Howick, Que. Miss D. Templeton 631 1 Somerled Ave., Apt. 1505, Montreal 253 Mrs. P. Ugalde 1260 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 Mr. W. Vincent 1650 Lincoln Ave., Apt. 615, Montreal 108 SCHOOL DIRECTORY -A- Adamson, Lesley, 1212 Pine Ave., Apt. 903, Montreal 112 Agar, Diana, 15 Chelsea Place, Montreal 109 Aptekman, Michele, 93 Westpark Ave., Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Aptekman, Nathalie, 93 Westpark Ave., Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Archontakis, Mary, 7935 Stuart Ave., Montreal 303 Astle, Susan, 146 Francois Rive, Apt. 504, Nun ' s Island, Mon- treal 201 Auclair, Anne-Louise, 4386 Earnscliffe Ave., Montreal 260 -B- Baktis, Nicoletta, 3965 Lacombe Ave., Montreal 249 Balfour, Melanie, 3980 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. C-19, Mon- treal 109 Bambara, Johanna, 1085 St. Foye, St. Bruno, Quebec Bardecki, Patricia, 4990 Circle Road, Montreal 248 Barlow, Alison, RR 1, Glen Robertson, Ontario Bates, Judy, 11801 Michel Sarrazin, Montreal 390 Bates, Renee, 85 Woodlawn Cres., Dollard des Ormeaux, Que- bec Battah, Diane, 1124 Notre-Dame St., Joliette, Quebec Beaton, Marilyn, 6 Sunnyside Ave., Montreal 217 Benjamin, Louise, 174 Harland Road, Montreal 254 Bird, Joanne, 27 Rue de Lombardie, St. Lambert, Quebec Bockler, Eve, 4089 Grand Blvd., Montreal 261 Breuer, Debra, 5726 Rand Ave., Montreal 268 Bronfman, Robin, 3 Westmount Square, P.H. H, Montreal 216 Buchholz, Margrit, 1050 Montcalm St., Duvernay, Laval, Que- bec Burns, Maureen, 605 Berwick Ave., Montreal 305 Burrows, Wanda, 494 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 217 Byrne, Fionnuola, 3091 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 -C- Cameron, Susan, 16 Windsor Ave., Montreal 217 Campbell, Naomi, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 1515, Montreal 109 Castleman, Robyn, 6 Jackson St., Churchill Falls, Labrador, Newfoundland Chabassol, Ann, 262 Hamilton Blvd., Rosemere, Quebec Chalmers, Lisa, 372 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 217 Charest, Susan, 585 Crevier St., Montreal 379 Charters, Donna, 3776 Draper Ave., Montreal 261 Chopra, Sunita, 467 Deguire St., Montreal 380 Clarke, Cecile, 795 Millington St., Greenfield Park, Quebec Clarke, Janet, 6202 Beurling Ave., Montreal 204 Coghill, Beth, 40 Franklin Ave., Montreal 304 Coleman, Leslie, 661 Victoria Ave., Montreal 217 60 Coleman, Lisa, 661 Victoria Ave., Montreal 217 Collette, Lisa, 4352 Marcil Ave., Montreal 260 Collet, Maryse, 485 Ave. du Pare, Dorion, Quebec Cook, Joanne, 640 Victoria Ave., Montreal 217 Cook, Pam, 640 Victoria Ave., Montreal 217 Cooper, Mary-Anne, 260 Somervale Gardens, Pte. Claire, Que- bec Coromel, Susan, Sheraton Mount Royal Hotel, Peel St., Mon- treal 113 Coyle, Margaret, 1398 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 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, Vicki, 3160 Belvedere St., Brossard, Quebec Day, Susan, 57 Maple Cres., Beaconsfield, Quebec Delamater, Heather, 3540 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Delamater, Laurie, 3540 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Dorken, Lucille, 3520 Grey Ave., Montreal 260 Duguay, Marilyn, 1 1 1 La Barre, Apt. 506, Longueuil, Quebec -E- Elias, Audrey, 1100 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 Elias, Jennifer, 1 100 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 -F- Facci, Maria, 368 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal 215 Fairservice, Donna, 506 St. John ' s Road, Apt. 109, Polnte Claire, Quebec Feig, Kathy, 3250 Forest Hill, Apt. 1901, Montreal 247 Ferguson, Catherine, 349 Touzin St., Dorval 780, Quebec Ferrer, Rosario, 308 16th St., Apt. 12, Union City, New Jer- sey 07087, U.S.A. Ferrington, Jennifer, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 260 Ferrington, Rachel, 3484 Marlowe Ave., Montreal 260 Fisher, Linton, 3465 Redpath St., Apt. 502, Montreal 109 Fortier, Paule, 511 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 217 Eraser, Nancy, 1212 Pine Ave. W., Apt. 1908, Montreal 112 Fulton, Susan, 21 1 Dufferin Road, Montreal 254 -G- Gardiner, Anne, 12868 Plaisance, Pierrefonds, Quebec Glassford, Patsy, 732 Upper Belmont Ave., 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, Mon- treal 109 Gursahaney, Alka, 6875 Holland Road, Montreal 269 -H- Hall, Jackie, 4502 Levesque Blvd., Chomedy, Quebec Hardy, Janet, 545 63rd Ave., Chomedy, Laval, Quebec Harris, Donna, 5568 Borden Ave., Montreal 266 Harris, Donna, 1699 Graham Blvd., Apt. 3, Montreal 305 Harris, Sandra, 181 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 305 Helpard, Melanie, 4155 Melrose Ave., Montr eal 261 Heughan, Gail, 131 Desaulniers Blvd., St. Lambert, Quebec Hiam, Martha, 66 Chesterfield Ave., Montreal 217 Hodgson, Merrilyn, 599 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 217 Ho f, Sabine, 3555 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 2014, Mon- treal 109 Hubbard, Shannon, 780 Churchill Blvd. W., St. Lambert, Quebec Hum, Lori, 11909 De-Tracy St., Montreal 390 Hutchins, Betty, 612 Berwick Ave., Montreal 305 Hyde, Judith, 61 Pasteur St., Dollard desOrmeaux, Quebec -J- Jackson, Andrea, 3421 Redpath St., Montreal 109 Jarjour, Anita, 1822 Norway Road, Montreal 306 Jayasekera, Shamala, 29 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 Johnson, Terri, 250 Somervale Gardens, Apt. 2, Pointe Claire, Quebec Johnson, Toni, 250 Somervale Gardens, Apt. 2, Pointe Claire, Quebec Jongeneel, Betty, 52 Roxborough Ave., Montreal 217 Joubert, Anita, 5065 N.D.G. Ave., Montreal 260 Judah, Mimi, 146 Rabastaliere St. W., St. Bruno, Quebec Juman, Fazilette, 5 First Ave., Cascade, Trinidad -K- Kaine, Brenda, 1321 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. E-41, Montreal 109 Kalafatidis, Ria, 2427 Barclay Ave., Montreal 251 Kalafatidis, Rita, 2429 Barclay Ave., Montreal 251 Kape, April, 215 Netherwood Cres., Montreal 254 Kay, Lisa, 1212 Pine Ave. W., Apt. 1708, Montreal 112 Kift, Laurie, 1 1844 Depatie St., Montreal 390 Kimoff, Carol, 3 Greenview Ave., Montreal 970 Konopko, Susan, 500 Alexis Nihon Blvd., Montreal 378 Kraus, Debbie, 6240 Lavoie St., Montreal 252 Kundler, Clara, 8440 Birnam St., Apt. 7, Montreal 303 Kwiat, Robin, 3470 Stanley St., Apt. 2206, Montreal 112 -L- Lambert, Ann, 74 Woodland Ave., Beaurepaire, Quebec Larrett, Jackie, 174 Dufferin Road, Montreal 254 Layton, Mimi, P.O. Box 21, RR 2, Ste. Agathe des Monts, Quebec Lefebvre, Julie, 830 38th Ave., Montreal 610 Leroux, Carol, 3435 Drummond St., Apt. 76, Montreal 109 Levy, Sandra, 190 Finchley Road, Montreal 254 Liontos, Anthea, 3445 Drummond Street, Montreal 109 Little, Karin, 5626 Queen Mary Road, Montreal 254 Lord, Kathleen, 381 Levis Street, St. Jean, Quebec Luetticken, Stephanie, 371 Place des Fleurs, Dollard des Or- meaux, Quebec Lush, Reisa, 2094 Beaudet Place, Montreal 378 -M- Major, Linda, 603 Lacharite Street, Lasalle, Quebec Major, Sandra, 603 Lacharite Street, Lasalle, Quebec Martin, Janet, 3812 Hampton Ave., Montreal 261 McCuaig, Janet, 429 Greenwood Drive, Beaconsfield 870, Quebec McGill, Helen, 1321 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. C1 10, Montreal 109 McKenna, Jean, 359 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 Mehnert, Maren, 333 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal 215 Menard, Jocelyne, 205 West 102nd. Street, New York, N.Y., U.S.A. 61 Mendelsohn, Rhonda, 5612 Rand Ave., Montreal 268 Millner, Jackie, 4940 Isabella Ave., Montreal 248 Miner, Anne, 1520 McGregor Ave., Apt. 104, Montreal 109 Miner, Janet, 1520 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 More, Erica, 7 Civic Centre Drive, Apt. 19, East Brunswick, N.J. 08816, U.S.A. Morgan, Lynn, 5235 Ponsard Ave., Montreal 248 -N- Nakis, Chris Ann, 27 Courcelette Ave., Montreal 153 Nemec, Jane, 3105 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 Noe, Catherine, 400 Lansdowne Ave., Apt. 407, Montreal 217 North, Carolyn, 1210 St. Foy, St. Bruno, Quebec Nunns, Cynthia, 346 Redfern Ave., Montreal 215 -O- Ogilvy, Mary Ann, 745 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery, Quebec Ogiivy, Susan, 745 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery, Que- bec Oh, Helen, 203 34th Ave., Lachine 610, Quebec Okuda, Christine, 5991 Beurling Ave., Montreal 204 Oshirina, Romi, 239 Kensington Ave., Apt. 703, Montreal 215 -P- Paisley-Smith, Sonia, 115-92 220th Street, Cambria Heights, Queens, N.Y. 11411, U.S.A. Palmer, Joanne, 34 Kenaston Ave., Montreal 305 Panet-Raymond, Claire, 308 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Paradissis, Athena, 1900 Van Home Ave., Montreal 154 Parizeau, Nicole, 1231 Crescent Street, Montreal 107 Paterson, Stephanie, 125 Dobie Ave., Montreal 304 Payan, Suzanne, 28 Centre Street, Chambly, Quebec Peabody, Corey, 432 Doric Drive, Beaconsfield 870, Quebec Pefanis, Diane, 321 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Pei, Alice, 17 Rhondda Road, Apt. A-2, 1 1 Floor, Kowloon, Hong Kong Penney, Keren, 534 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 217 Percival, Cindy, 290 Willowtree Ave., Rosemere, Quebec Perlin, Deborah, 6922 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal 262 Perlin, Myra, 6922 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal 262 Perreault, Colette, 291 St. Laurent, St. Lambert, Quebec Perry, Debbie, 3181 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 301 Pietracupa, Lygia, 9326 De Bretonvilliers, Montreal 353 Pigot, Elizabeth, 309 Strathearn Ave., Montreal 263 Pigot, Margaret, 309 Strathearn Ave., Montreal 263 Plaskin, Kathleen, 203 Verdi Street, Chateauguay Centre, Quebec Prin, Olga, 1610 Sherbrooke Street W., Apt. 16, Montreal 109 -R- Racette, Jo-Anne, 4854 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 810, Montreal 247 Rankin, Leslie, 1034 Hyman, Dollard desOrmeaux, Quebec Rankovich, Belinda, 3565 Balzac Street, Ville Brossard, Que- bec Riesman, Diana, 1545 McGregor Ave., Apt. 703, Montreal 109 Rivard, Nathalie, 3787 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 215, Mon- treal 109 Roberts, Adelina, 164 Beverley Ave., Montreal 304 Rothgeb, Elizabeth, 274 Tudor Court, Pointe Claire 740, Quebec Roy, Susan, 61 Lock hart Street, Chateauguay, Quebec Ruta, Eva, 5501 Randall Street, Montreal 266 Ruys, Marieke, 3860 Pestana Way, Livermore, Cal. 94550, U.S.A. Ryan, Valerie, 356 Argyle Ave., Verdun 204, Quebec -S- Sabolo, Dina, 1971 Canora Road, Montreal 304 Saitanis, Ero, 3270 Ellendale, Apt. 608, Montreal 251 Saros, Jeannie, 396 Sloane Ave., Montreal 304 Schirmer, Susi, 2055 Dutrisac Street, Apt. 512, St. Laurent, Quebec Schnabel, Gina, 400 Lansdowne Ave., Apt. 107, Montreal 217 Shapiro, Cindy, 5601 Chamberland Crescent, Montreal 269 Sherry, Cindy, 359 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Simons, Ruth, 4632 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Skalny, Lisa, 81 Dufferin Road, Montreal 254 Smith, Kathleen, 3461 Montclair Ave., Montreal 262 Solymoss, Susan, 4854 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 1910, Montreal 247 Spafford, Laura, 94 Dufferin Road, Montreal 254 St. Amour, Anne, 5590 Lacordaire, Montreal 431 Stoffregen, Marianne, 4878 Westmount Ave., Montreal 217 Stolting, Ellen, 53 Forden Ave., Montreal 217 Stone, Wendy, 3555 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 1907, Mon- treal 109 Sundborg, Sandra, 108 Jubilee Street, Greenfield Park, Quebec -T- Taub, Lisa, 2262 Fulton Road, Montreal 305 Theriault, Carole, 5195 Prince of Wales Ave., Montreal 265 Thys, Danielle, 243 D ' Avignon Drive, Dollard desOrmeaux, Quebec Tommasi, Jackie, The Windsor Hotel, Montreal 101 Torrents, Susana, 492 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 217 Tse, Winnie, 466Simcoe Ave., Montreal 305 -V- Verrier, Wendy, 31 45 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 304 Vincelli, Christina, 1590 Rockland Road, Montreal 304 -W- Wallis, Tamara, 683 Desaulniers, St. Lambert, Quebec Ward, Joanne, 1321 Sherbrooke Street W., Apt. C-2, Montreal 109 Weeks, Janet, 2399 Rozel, Montreal 104 Weinstein, Caren, 4559 Michel Bibaud, Montreal 247 Westphal, Gabriele, 1501 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 Wheeler, Christine, 57 Hickson Ave., St. Lambert, Quebec Wise, Audrey, 3067 Brighton Ave., Montreal 251 Woelber, Naomi, 32 Reid, Chateauguay, Quebec -Y- Young, Ronda, 5739 Wildwood Ave., Montreal 269 -Z- Zielinski, Ida, 175 Glengarry Ave., Montreal 305 62 COMPLIMENTARY PARKING IN BUILDING - ENTRANCE, 1255 MACKAY ST. Howarth is of Canada Limited peciaiizin in cliooi Oui itd • Haberdashers Custom Tailors • Made to Measure Clothing • Custom Shirts rjiiaiiu invited TELEPHONE: 861-9242 ou are cordially loVuit our lf euii j enovated Store Howarth ' s of Canada Limited 1444 ST. CATHERINE ST. W., MONTREAL 107. R Q. TELEPHONE: 861-9243 OPEN SATURDAYS UNTIL 5:00 RM. rs Compliments of Mr. Mrs. Morty Cape Compliments of Mr. Mrs. R.W. Spafford Compliments of VA and Vd 67 Compliments of Mr. Mrs. B. Konopko Compliments of Mr. Mrs. A. Crave ro Compliments of Mr. Mrs. P.W. dAVIS Wc Were Akso Hits f 68 Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth C. Martin Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. Castfeman Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Ross H. Morgan Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. W.R. Crooks Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. L.R. Helpard Compliments of Mrs. J.H. Heville 69 tHr. and Mrs. Joseph Clarke Best Wishes Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Agar MICHEL PANET-RAYMOND Box 297 4225 Ste. Catherine St., West Chartered Insurance Broker 935-6109 Courtier D ' Assurances Agree Montreal 215 Mr. and Mrs. John Ogiivy Mr. and Mrs. A. Torrents dels Prats Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. H.R. Okuda Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. day Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Allan Charest 70 Compliments of Compliments of San and Rose Gamgee Mt. and Mrs. Van A. Paisley-Smith Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. Roy B. Perry Comtlitn nts of w V III ff 1 1 III II 1 if VI Mr. and Mrs. Wilh. J. Luetticlien Compliments of Sandra Levy Compliments of III 1 1 1 111 II 1 tf VI Mt, and hits. f.A. 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Suggestions in the Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) collection:

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


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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