Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1973 volume:
dedication It has been said that we don ' t appreciate something until we ' ve lost it. There has been a great deal of enthusiasm and excitement around the School this year at the prospect of having a new building, housing a long- dreamed of big modern gym among other things. This will be a wonder- ful thing for Trafalgar, and no one knows that better than Trafites, but it will mean tearing down the old Boarding School - something that has been a part of Traf since 1887. We are all beginning to realize just what that means. At lunch, someone will wonder out loud what it will be like with no infirmary to escape to, and someone else will comment that it will be odd not to be able to ask the old familiar question, " What is it like to be a boarder? " There will be no more boarders. Strange to think of, isn ' t it? Traf has been a boarding school for as long as it has existed and during this past year it was the only full-time girls ' boarding school in Quebec. Now it, too, is being modernized and renovated, and though ' progress ' will be much appreciated, the old Boarding School will also be missed. Therefore, this year we dedicate ' Echoes ' to the Boarding School - its staff and building and the generations of boarders who have lived through it. We dedicate it to the boarders ' walks, the fire drills, the big kitchen sinks, the dining room and the many meals that were eaten there, the living room with its comfortable chairs, the dormitories, the infirmary - Trafites will definitely regret losing the infirmary - and yes, even the drippy leak outside the dining room. We dedicate our Yearbook to all this and more which we will lose in fact, but not in memory, and which in losing we will appreciate. We who have knovm the Boarding School, even if not all as board- ers, are privileged. Let us hope that if, far in the future, the new building is ever replaced, those Trafites will regret a little losing it because it will have become such a part of Traf. yearbook staff editorial STANDING: Elizabeth Pigot, Editor; Louisa Crooks, 2nd Sub-Editor; Paule Fortier, Photography; Lucille Dorken. SITTING: Susan Charest, Art; Deborah Perlin, 1st Sub-editor; Betty Hutchins, Secretary; Mrs. Akin, Editorial Advisor; Corey Peabody; Nicky Baktis, Sports. advertising 2 STANDING: Stephanie Luetticken; Nancy Eraser. SITTING; Margaret Coyle; Alka Gursahaney; Miss Arm- bruster, Advertising Advisor; Myra Perlin; Sandra Burchell. WHATEVER HAPPENED TO ZELDA? One day, as I feverishly wracked my unimaginative brain for some idea for an ' editorial ' , (needless to say my experience in this direction has been nil) for some reason I suddenly remembered Zelda. " Whatever happened to Zelda? " I asked numerous people around Traf after I had searched in all the nooks and crannies I could think of, without success. The replies I received were various. " The last time I saw her she was in the corner of the changing room under some mats " and, " Wasn ' t she on the back stairs for a while? " No one seemed to know. Abruptly my search came to an end, however, when I spoke to a certain Fifth Former. " Oh, Zelda! I remember her! We used to hang her out the window by the neck in Third Form! We stole her uniform and hid it too! (Ha Ha) I think she died hanging from the coat rack, so they must have thrown her out in the garbage. " " Thank you, " I said. I had satisfied my curiosity at any rate. Oh. forgive me! Many of you who have never had the pleasure of meeting this extraordinary character must be saying, " What or who on earth was Zelda? " Well, my fellow Trafites, Zelda was a rag doll - not just any rag doll, but our School ' s mascot - the embodiment of the Traf spirit. And what happened to her? She was thrown out in the garbage! Who was responsible for her neglect and ' death ' ? All of us. Traf girls created and then destroyed Zelda just as all of us together have the power to make or break Traf as a school. Do you think a school is made of the size of its gym or the taste of its food? Of course not! Our School is what you and I make it with our school spirit - or lack of it. Next year, if all goes well, you vnll have a beautiful new building with a huge gym and a cafeteria, among other things (you lucky devils !). What will there be to complain about then? What wOl there be to blame a lack of school spirit on? No matter how wonderful the new buUding is, you will find some- thing - such as oxfords, or a teacher you don ' t like - until you realize that Traf- ites, if anything or anyone, are the ones to complain about. Whether we like the idea or not, we only get as much out of Traf as we put into it. Remember when you first heard we had raised $1,500.00 from the Bazaar? After all that work, didn ' t you feel some pride in our School? Of course you did! If you weren ' t at that basketball game where the Junior Team pulled up from behind in the last quarter to defeat the Study, you missed something! There was no lack of Traf spirit in the yelling, stomping, and cheering for our team then ! Every now and then Trafalgar ' s school pride shows up, but the spirit has to come from inside everyone to liven up the School and make happy the years anyone spends at it. Whether the name ' Trafalgar ' will represent something good or bad to a student or an outsider is every single Trafite ' s responsibility. With a new building and renovations in the old one, you are being given a new chance to build up your School spirit. We connot bring poor old Zelda back to life ,but you could get together and make a new Zelda to welcome the new building. Why don ' t you? Elizabeth Pigot, Editor FRONT ROW: Mme. Garrett; Miss Holt; Miss Harvie, Principal; Mrs. Doupe, Vice-Principal; Mrs. Ritson; Miss Armbruster. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Hochberg; Mrs. Betanzos-Santos; Mile. Leduc; Miss C. Templeton; Mme. Fotheringham; Mrs. Stevens; Mile. Gauthier. BACK ROW: Mrs. Lewis; Mrs. McConnell; Miss Arnold; Miss D. Templeton; Mrs. Akin; Mrs. Tagwerkerova; Mrs. Ridolfi. ABSENT: Mrs. Calinoiu, Mrs. Ewing; Mrs. Grimes. DEBORAH PERLIN VI B ' 71-73 Gumming House " So then I creeched: ' You old soomka ' , and upped with the malenky-like silver statue and cracked her a fine fair tolchock on the gulliver and that shut her up real horror show and lovely. " Anthony Burgess " A Clockwork Orange " BETH ALNWICK VI B 72-73 Fairley House Ambition : Film star Probable destiny: Usherette at a Don Knotts Film Festival Favourite expression: " Cheeky devil " NICOLETTA BAKTIS " Nicky " VIA 70-73 Barclay House " The person next to you is an individual . . . Together you are universal. " Activities: Prefect, Sub-Head Girl, House Head, School Games Secretary, Senior Federation Rep., Sports Editor of " Echoes " , Grad Com- mittee, Form Games Captain, Basketball Team Many thanks to: M. D. Mattie L. C. Minsky 1 1 JUDY BATES VIA ' 68-73 Barclay House " A day is wasted without laughter. " Nicholas Chamfort DEBBIE BREUER VIA ' 69- ' 73 Fairley House Ambition: to be something different Probable destiny: a corpse Favourite expression: " Sometimes I wonder about you! " Pet peeve: people who always say they ' ve flunked every test and then manage to pull off an eighty Pet possessions: Teddy, her " animals " , and Hoppy Cherished memories: Mars bars, night one in Paris, Europe (both times) chocolate and mocha ice cream cones, Western Canada and Cali- fornia, the " rocks " , mountains, bullfights, certain bus rides, 747, walking up the hill, bumper cars PATRICIA ANN CHABASSOL " Chabby " VI B ' 69-73 Donald House ' it is better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all. " Ambition: a life of ease Probable destiny: panhcindling on St. Catherine Pet possession: Teddy bear Pet peeves: dead batteries and losing things Theme song: " I get by with a little help from my friends " SUSAN CHAREST VI B ' 68-73 MAR YSE COLLET VIA ' 69- ' 73 Fairley House " Every day and every hour we say things of someone else that we might properly say of ourselves if we could turn our observation inward. " —Montaigne " The more I see of men, the more I like dogs. " —Madame de Stael " It is impossible to get along with someone who is always right. " —Stendhal Barclay House Odd Odd Odd Odd how shyness hides behind pride how apology hides behind arrogance how affection hides behind rejection how I hide behind objectivity MICKI COOPER VIA 71-73 Donald House " There are but three events which concern mankind: birth, hfe, and death. All know nothing of their birth, all submit to die, and many forget to live. " La Bruyere (1645-1696) ANN ELIZABETH DONAHUE " Nancy " VIA 72-73 Gumming House Ambition: lawyer Probable destiny: magistrate ' s court Prototype: Ruby Bagoinya Claim to fame: the old fist in the mouth trick Pet peeve: lunch Pet possessions: her baby chicken and her Phil Esposito poster Favourite expression: " What . . . ? " Activities: basketball LUCILLE DORKEN VI B ' 69-73 Donald House " Beware that you do not lose the substance by grasping at the shadow. " Aesop Ambition: geologist Probable destiny: " riding off in all directions " Pet possessions: flute and hat Pet peeves: cut-up spaghetti, not being able to talk to Janet every day, people who call her Lucy Claim to fame: the " skweak " Activities: Prefect, Students ' Council, Games Captain, Form Gym Lieutenant, Bazaar Committee, Grad Committee, " Echoes " Staff MARILYN DUGUAY VI B 70-73 Barclay House Dedicated to D.L.C. " Love is very patient and kind. Love doesn ' t demand its own way If you love someone you will be loyal to him no matter what the cost. You will always believe in him and always stand your ground in defending him All the special gifts and powers from God will some day come to an end. But love goes on forever. " The Bible PAULEFORTIER VIA ' 71-73 " Goodbye ' Fairley House GEORGINA EVELINE HANSELL " George, Gina " VI A 72-73 Ross House " Twas the women, not the warriors, turned these stark enthusiasts pale. For the female of the species is more deadly than the male. " Kipling Ambition: pediatrician Probable destiny, baby-sitting at the General Prototype; English barmaid Pet peeve: lack of height Favourite expression: " I am standing up! " DONNA HARRIS " Jolly-Green " VI B 71-73 Fairley House Love " There ' s the wonderful love of a beautiful maid, And the love of a staunch true man, And the love of a baby that ' s unafraid- All have existed since time began. But the most wonderful love, the Love of all loves. Even greater than the love for Mother, Is the infinite, tenderest, passionate love Of one dead drunk for another. " —anonymous " A child is God ' s opinion that the world should go on. " Remember: Summer ' 71 at S.L.C., and friends JAYNHOUSDEN VI B ' 72-73 Ross House " When all the world is young, lad, And all the trees are green; And every goose a swan, lad. And every lass a queen; Then hey for boot and horse, lad. And round the world away; Yoiing blood must have its course, lad. And every dog his day. " Charles Kingsley (1862) JUDY HYDE VI B ' 71-73 Ross House " Nothing will come of nothing. " King Lear WENDY MACDONALD VI B ' 72- ' 73 Donald House JANET MINER VIA ' 69-73 Ross House " I ' m going out to clean the pasture spring: I ' ll only stop to rake the leaves away (And wait to watch the water clear, I may): I sha ' n ' t be gone long. —You come too. I ' m going out to fetch the little calf That ' s standing by the mother. It ' s so young, It totters when she licks it with her tongue. I sha ' n ' t be gone long. —You come too. " Robert Frost LYNN MORGAN VI B ' 69- ' 73 Gumming House " Don ' t look back; something might be gaining on you. Satchel Paige Ambition: Interpreter Probable destiny: tongue-tied Claim to fame: History notes Pet peeve: not having her notes returned Pet possession: her Pal Pastime: listening to K.K. Cherished memories: Summer of ' 71, March 31, 1971 10 CORNELIA PEABODY " Corey " VI B 70-73 Barclay House " A blush is beautiful but often inconvenient. " Ambition: environmental studies Probable destiny: President of STOP. Can you imagine: Corey president of anything? Claim to fame: blushing Pet peeve: Dorken ' s beaus, Rothgeb, geometry, and driver ' s ed. Weaknesses: space bars and red licorice Pastime: catching the 4:10 Activities: Prefect, Students ' Council, Trafalgar Newspaper Sub-editor, Bazaar Committee, Grad Committee, " Echoes " Staff, Form Games Captain JENNIFER JEAN PEARSON " Jenny " " Thorough Joy " VI A Cumming house " Walk on a new road Friends walk beside you. " Seven-Up Commercial Ambition: public relations Probable destiny: being related to publicity Prototype: Cocker Spaniel Claim to fame: unlasting romances Pet peeve: never knowing what to say, but always saying it anyway Pet possession: Munk-la-Munk Favourite expression: " What a dip " Activities: basketball k COLETTE PERREAULT VIA 70-73 Dupuis que j ' ai les yeux ferme Vous cessez de pleurer. Barclay House LYGIA PIETRACUPA " Leech " VIA ' 69-73 Barclay House " Que c ' est beau, c ' est beau la vie. " Jean Ferrat Ambition: to be Miss Templeton ' s pet Probable destiny: being dissected in lab. Pet peeve: bad marks (demerits, now) Pastime: working off detentions after school Favourite saying: " But, I didn ' t do anything. " Activities: Free Cal., Mat Club ELIZABETH M. PIGOT " Liz " VIA ' 69- ' 73 Cumming House " Never send to know for whom the bell tolls; It tolls for thee. " John Donne Ambition: nurse or geographer Probable destiny: drawing maps of bed-pans Favourite expression: " I flubbed it! " Pastime: Trying to find out who is going to play the hymn Prototype: Little Red Riding Hood Activities: Prefect, House Head, Editor of " Echoes " , Student Council, Basketball Team, Orienteering Club, Box Club, Form Gym Lieutenant MILITZA JO-ANNE RACETTE " Jo " VI B ' 68-73 Ross House " If you ever find a path with no obstacles, it probably doesn ' t lead anywhere. " " What do dreamers have Pressed in Organdy Clothed in Crinoline of Smokey Burgundy Softer than the rain ... " " The beautiful thing about the desert is that somewhere it hides a well. " The Little Prince LESLIE RANKIN VIA ' 70-73 Ross House " We must respect the past and mistrust the present if we are to safeguard the future. " Joubert ELISABETH JANE ROTHGEB " It was a dark and stormy night. " Lis " " Roth " VI B ' 66- ' 73 Barclay House Ambition: lawyer Probable destiny: hanging around the bar Pet peeve: Peabody Claim to fame: living close to Janet Pet possession: S.B. Activities: House Head, Editor of Traf Newspaper, Form Vice-President MARIEKARUYS VI B ' 71-73 Ambition: legal secretary Probable destiny: ending up in court Pet peeve: yogurt Pet possession: mascara Prototype: Bambi Pastime: going for coffee Cherished memory: California Donald House VALERIE RYAN VIA ' 70-73 " All is well. I ' ve made my peace, Where highways never end. Yesterday ' s a memory, Today is just a friend. " Gordon Lightfoot Ambition: accountant Probable destiny: A-countin ' A-one, A-two, A-three Favourite expression: " Really? " Happiness is: 3:30 p.m. on Friday Pet possession: her guitar Cherished memory: Are you kidding?!! Ross House JEANNIESAROS VI B ' 65- ' 73 " God grant me the Serenity to accept the things I cannot change, Courage to change the things that should be changed, and Wisdom to know the difference. " Camming House CINDY SHAPIRO VIA 71-73 Donald House " Memory is the diary that chronicles things that never have happened and couldn ' t possibly have happened. " Oscar Wilde MARIANNE STOFFREGEN VI B ' 64-73 Gumming House " What is this life if, full of care, We have no time to stand and stare ... " Davies Ambition: to live in the country Probable destiny: living in the city Prototype: Great Dane Pet peeve : Murky Pet possession: Felix (her dog) Claim to fame: her laugh Cherished memory: summer ' 71 in Virginia CAROLE THERIAULT VI B ' 70- ' 73 Barclay House " The road goes ever on and on, Down from the door where it began, Now far ahead the road has gone And I must follow if I can. Pursuing it with weary feet Until it joins some larger way Where many paths and errands meet, And whither then? I cannot say. J.R.R. Tolkien " Ain ' t no such thing as revolution, It ' s got another name, It ' s called evolution. " " We are the Woodstock generation! " CHRISTINA VINCELLI " Chris " VIA ' 67-73 Barclay House Not Gettin g to the Point As minutes go by, seconds fly. Creation must know what should live or die. As the sun ' s brilliant rays are blackened by haze. Clouds pass by and the sky fills with gray. There is remorse in the air. Feelings are strange, Man is burdened by the heavy crane. A mother bears the child, but the child bears the world. For one of wisdom will only know a child ' s head will be able to grow. The child will be the one to reach the sky, touch the stars and be able to DIE AUDREY WISE VI B ' 69-73 Gumming House " You give but little when you give of your possessions. It is when you give of yourself that you truly give. " " 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 truthless ideas which have been instilled into them, and each time they come into contact with the real they are bruised and wounded. " —William Somerset Maugham, Of Human Bondag e Activities: School Games Vice-Captain, First School Tennis Team, Senior Basketball Team, Volleyball Team, Badminton Team, Orienteering Club, Box Club. 14 the prefects The school year 1972-73 has been an extremely ex- citing and productive one for the prefects. They have given a grand total of 513 demerits, and reprimanded unsuspect- ing students at least twice that number of times. The skipping contest, a big event held at lunch hour directly outside the first-floor washroom, was won by pre- fect, Lucille Dorken. She skipped for five minutes contin- uously, pausing only to bring the lower forms in from the cold. Due to schedule complications, prefect Lynn Morgan holds the all-time record for top-floor duty. She is revered for her patience and self-control. All prefects have received special commendations for their valuable hours given to detention duty on Friday after classes, pound duty almost any time of the day, and lunch duty, a luxury everyone hopes to do without. The prefects thank all who helped and supported them, and to those who didn ' t - " You have a demerit. " FRONT ROW: Cedle Clark, Margaret Coyle, Alka Gursahaney, Pat Henderson, Myra Perlin, Julie Lefebvre. MIDDLE ROW: Marie-Lyne Dubois, Sandra Burchell, Diana Riffin, Fionnuala Byrne, Miss Templeton, Nancy Eraser, Stephanie Luetticken, Lesley Berger, Jeannette Gonzalez. BACK ROW: Heather Delamater, Perelandra Black, Sandra Harris, Betty Hutchins, Melanie Balfour, Joanne Merrill, Hanna Ceska, Sabina Hoff , Louisa Crooks. ABSENT: Sharon Meyers. form five a Feverishly we study, happily we play. Onlookers find us firm friends with boundless energy. Resplendently we stun the startled teachers Marching onward to fame in work and mischief. Fortunately only twenty -five of us deteriorate the school. Inching our way to the highest standards reached. Vivaciously in school teams we uphold the spirit! Eventually we will rule, and make the world a better place. Amen. Melanie Balfour Gumming House FRONT ROW: Ero Saitanis, Cyndy Fraser, Cindy Percival, Ida Zielinski, Anne St. Amour, Maila Shanks, Leah Hadley. MIDDLE ROW: Glenna Wood, Susan Ogilvy, Betty Jongeneel, Nicole Parizeau, Kathy Dillon, Mrs. Hoch- berg, Rita Kalafatidis, Claire Panet-Raymond, Danielle Thys, Cindy Sherry. BACK ROW: Clara Kundler, Wendy Verrier, Janet Martin, Ellen Stolting, Laurie Delamater, Laura Lea McCauley, Jane Nemec, Ann Lambert. form five b Should Laura Lee lack leaping Lia leaving Laurie as Ann and Anne decide Danielle deserves better Betty can carry Qara to Claire as Cindy sends Cindie cigarettes for Cyndy while wicked Wendy wacks merry Maila missing Mary in Ida ' s indecision; just Jane jumps Janet nimbly knowing Nicole gets Glenna ' s goat romping rightiously round Rita ' s record, sassing Susan ' s sadly kicking Kathy enduring Ero ' s and Ellen ' s effervescent end. Nicole Parizeau Fairly House 19 FRONT ROW: Bronwen Creswell, Johanne Dutrisac, Mary Hyde, Sunita Chopra, Margot Judah, Wanda Burrows. MIDDLE ROW: Mary Archontakis, April Kape, Sonia Lopez, Mrs. Akin, Ria Kalafatides, Johanna Bambara, Les- lie Layton. BACK ROW: Jackie Hall, Margrit Buchholz, Elizabeth Keleny, Donna Charters, Florence Hashim, Carol Kimoff. form four a f ■ FRONT ROW: Mary Ann Ogilvy, Winnie Tse, Bette Shornick, Carolyn North. MIDDLE ROW: Ruth Simons, Debbie Perry, Sherry Lunan, Natalie Apteckman, Pauline Zermeno, Joanne Ward, Margaret Pigot, Nicola Spotten, Reisa Lush. BACK ROW: Cathy Ferguson, Eva Ruta, Sonia Paisley -Smith, Lisa Taub, Sharlene Plantz, Kathryn Wyatt. ABSENT: Mrs. Calinoiu, Louanne Beadle. form four b Nicknames of the Century Katalin Cauliflower Bette Shortnick Carolyn South Cathy Froguson Deb Perriwinkle Eva Roots Joanne Wart Kathy Quiet Lisa Tub Louanna Beetle Margaret Piglet Mary Ann Eaton ' s Nathalie Apewoman Nicola Sportin ' Pauline Zombinie Reisa Slush Ruth Simpleton Charlene Plankton Sherry Lunatic Sonia Parsley-Snip Winnie Tse Tse Fly FRONT ROW: Lori Hum, Caren Weinstein, Laurie Kift, Mimi Judah, Merrilyn Hodgson, Diana Reisman. MIDDLE ROW: Louise Benjamin, Andrea Baron, Susan Cameron, Miss Arnold, Margarit Dobson, Kathy Furlotte, Kim Finley. BACK ROW: Joanne Cook, Sarah Frost, Terri Johnson, Angela Merayias, Michele Apteckman, Barbara Slattery. form three a FRONT ROW: Sandra Sunborg, Christine Wheeler, Pamela Cook, Anne Wood. MIDDLE ROW: Janet Lewis, Miss Christal Thys, Adelina Roberts, Yoko Ohezeki, Miss Armbruster, Anne Miner, Christina MacFarlane, Cheryl Mackay, Eleanor Hsu. BACK ROW: Wilma Wathey, Alessandro Cravero, Martha Hiam, Melissa Peabody, Keren Penney. form three b POEMS To write a poem, I must confess, I ' m certainly not the very best. To pen a line my mind must think, and at the end I need a drink. In order to rhyme so many words, I look outside and watch the birds In hope that maybe one of these Will give me what comes not with ease. The seconds drag, the minutes pass, I look around at all the class. They are writing. Why not I? I feel like screaming, want to cry! The teacher announces we must stop, The shrill bell rings the students hop. But what ' s this I see before my eyes? I ' ve written a poem, aren ' t I wise? Christina MacFarlane Fairley House FRONT ROW: Susie Schirmer, Cathy Szabolcsy, Shamala Jayasekera, Andrea Jackson, Anthea Liontos, Linda Terrien. MIDDLE ROW: Tayce Edgar, Jackie Tammasi, Trina Hill, Maria Facci, Belinda Rankov itch, Rosemary Mandry, Alice Nyerges, Janet Hardy. BACK ROW: Norma Wathey, Pat Bardecki, Anne-Marie Burrows, Heidi Horner, Sandra Levy, Naomi Campbell, Mary McKenna. ABSENT: Mrs. Ewing. upper two THE THUNDERSTORM Outside of the warm, snug cottage, a great storm was build- ing up. The wind started to howl like wolves on a lone-prairie. The rain began to fall in small drops. Gradually, those few drops became millions of noisy needles with sharp ends, tapping on the windows. Suddenly, there was a loud rumble from the sky! The jagged lightning struck the earth with tremendous force. The trees swayed like wild dancers out of control. The dead leaves soared through the black sky like witches, flying towards an unknovm destiny. Inside the cosy cabin, the scent of roasted marshmallows, toasting on long sticks in the fireplace, filled the air. The sound of popping pop-corn was heard throughout the house. Quietly, as if a secret, the rain subsided and everything lay still. Anthea Liontos Ross House FIRST ROW: Hilary Borner, Maren Mehnert, Diana Skiadas, Debbie Gaty, Willa Cameron, Athena Paradissis, Melanie Helpard, Jo- Anne McKenna. SECOND ROW: Candy Zwicker, Susana Torrents, Chantal Hunter, Miss C. Templeton, Mme. Fotheringham, Mrs. McConnell, Janet Weeks, Shannon Hubbard, Nathalie Rivard. THIRD ROW: Linton Fisher, Christina Bardecki, Kim Childs, Judy Seymour, Vera Anisov, Melanie Sheridan, Megan Borner, Susan Buchholz, Jennifer Elias. FOURTH ROW: Eve Bockler, Anne Dunker, Susan Coromel, Naomi Woelber, Garbriella Prohaska, Cindy Lavallee. ABSENT: Cathy Quay, Susan Hibbard, Lana Lee, Wendy Stone. juniors 492 Grosvenor Ave. Westmount P.Q. Nov. 19, 1972 To H.M. the Queen H.R.H. Prince Phillip On behalf of my class, Upper I, Trafalgar School for Girls, I would like to send you congratulations on your twenty-fifth wedding Anniversary. Love, Susana Torrents BUCKINGHAM PALACE 6th December, 1972 To The ChUdren in Class Upper I., Trafalgar School for Girls, Westmount, P.Q., Canada I am commanded by The Queen to thank you all for the good wishes which you sent to Her Majesty and The Duke of Edinburgh for their Silver Wedding. The Queen thought it so kind of you to remember her at this time, and I am to send to you all Her Majesty ' s most sincere thanks. Fortune Grafton Lady-in-Waiting 25 POLLUTION AND LITTER Pollution and litter is everywhere In the streets and in the air. It comes from factories big and small But pollution is the same to all. People don ' t care about their city And I think it is a great pity Everyone does whatever they wish And now we can ' t even catch a fish. Melanie Sheridan Form II Fairley THE BEAUTY OF WINTER The snow is crisp and immaculate. From the top of a hill one sees nothing but perfectly flat snow, curv- ing gently on the slopes. Scattered among this are dark green pine trees, giving off their fresh scent. It fills the morning air, an air giving off beauty and a sense of strength. Slowly, the snow drips off the burdened trees, making the only sound audible. The sun glares down fiercely in vain at the infinite pile covering the earth. Boots make a crackling sound on the snow, too loud for this winter paradise. Walking in the fresh air, filling your lungs with the scent of pine makes you put all thoughts of the bustle of city life out of your mind. It is so quiet! You are alone-you can shout at the top of your lungs. No one will hear you except the gen- tle breeze and trees. Looking at your surroundings you feel how great it is to be alive and to be free. Winter is truly beautiful. Christina MacFarlane Form III B Susan Coromel Form II FALLING ASLEEP It ' s a dark world, a very dark world. A world to dream, a world to rest. A world to think, a world to wander. You open your eyes, and the world is gone. Sandra Levy Form Upper II L ' AUTOMNE Comme I ' automne est beau, Avec ses feuilles colore ' es. L ' eau du ruiseau est fraiche. Les enfants se jettent dans las feuilles mortes. Les fruits des arbres tombent et, celui qui passera les mangera. Quand I ' hiver arrivera, L ' automne ne sera plus la. Diana Skiadas cinquieme anne ' e Form Upper I RAINDROPS Raindrops are gentle, as gentle as a leaf falling from a tree-looking divine and just being lovely. Sweet and soft dovm they come. They are so beautiful and there for everyone. The leaves are falling dovm now, the raindrops are coming too. They ' re watering everythmg and they ' re watering me too. The rain looks like drops of crystal and sometimes like silver from the sky or big see-through leaves. Happy dancing and jolly prancing little drops. But then it be- gins to clear and the raindi-ops are gone forever. Nathalie Rivard Form I THE SNOWSTORM The sky is slowly turning into a dingy grey. The mushroom like clouds clamber closer together. The bright orange sun is being covered by a sort of mist. Everything is silent now. All is dark except for the last patch of sun which is quickly being covered up. Now white snowflakes slowly fall to the ground. The thin dew-like layer of snow is beginning to grow thicker with each snowflake. In the distance a warped window shutter beats constantly on an old abandoned mill. Now the snow is heavy and the wind is howling like an owl at night who is searching for food. The wind is beginning to die down and all is quiet once again, until morning. Caren Weinstein Form IIIA Fairley House THE SOUNDS OF NIGHT The night is the womb of sound, muffling unborn noise. From out of the dark is heard a lonely cry of fright. I can ' t make out what it is but it seems to have a message, a message to someone, a very special someone. Stars are awake but Jane is asleep and the owl wakes up and hoots at the moon. The mother bird rests in her nest while the possums smile at the night. The cows are not moo- ing, the pigs are not grunting and all is still in the big barn - but the mice. The trucks rumble as they work through the night whUe a train chugs and chugs and chugs, the fire trucks are ready and wait in the night. Now night is dying. Daylight starts and the milkman is coming, clanging and banging as he approaches the door. He wakes the paperboy then is off down the street, leaving the morning mist to brighten us all. Annmarie Burrows Form Upper II SPRING Spring ' s finally come The trees have started to bud AH the snow is gone. Melanie Sheridan Form II Fairley House. MY FAVORITE THINGS I have lots of favorite things And one of them is pretty rings Horseback riding is lots of fun Especially riding away like a gun. I like skiing, skating and swimming too And watching the lions in the zoo. Christmas, Easter and birthday excitements And a peak through the lock for further enlightments. When Mother makes me a pretty dress It ' s always the cutest and the best I love watching T.V. for hours and hours And taking baths instead of showers. I have a beautiful starnp collection And like to bring it up to perfection When Mommy and Daddy treat me out And speak so vaguely around and about I always guess but never tell Cause Daddy ' s twinkle rings a bell We ' re out to the movies what a surprise With popcorn and candies and laughs and cries. But what I treasure most of all In summer, springtime, winter and fall Is Mommy sneaking into my room When the lights are out, all but the moon And I ' m supposed to sleep very tight And she gently kisses me once more good night. Gabriella Prohaska Form 2, Ross House. MY BIRD My bird sings like a nightingale It sings so sweet and high, That I never know if it ' s my bird When a nightingale flies by. Susana Torrents Form Upper I junior literary 27 V i f houses house heads FRONT ROW: Lis Rothgeb, Jeannie Saros, Cindy Shapiro, Maryse Collet, Valerie Ryan. SECOND ROW: Mrs. M. Ewing, Mrs. R. Ritson, Miss D. Templeton, Mrs. J. Doupe, Miss B. Armbruster. THIRD ROW: Nicky Baktis, Liz Pigot, Marieke Ruys, Debbie Breuer, Janet Miner. BARCLAY HOUSE " Anna and the King " pulled Barclay House from last year ' s last place to second place in this year ' s House Play Competition. Quite a feat! Alka Gursahaney ' s well- written " romantic " comedy, with a great performance by Chris Vincelli as the King, proved a real success on stage. The play provided many parts, and gave rise to profound enthusiasm in its production. In house-point ranking, Barclay is not doing too well, but not too badly either. The race this year is very close, and no one can say which house will win. This year ' s house heads. Lis Rothgeb and Nicky Baktis, extend their appreciation to all the girls, and to Mrs. Evving, for a good year. Everybody contributed a little, some a lot. We had good times. Thanks again. CUMMING HOUSE This year, though Cumming hasn ' t been too success- ful so far in the race for housepoints, our spoofy house- play ' Fatman ' went over well enough to win the house competition. For a hair-raising (head-raising?) twenty minutes our three " illustrious heroes " Fatman, Flubbin ' and Flatgi rl tried to outwit the evil Captain MacHeadinsnatcher with the help of the computer, " Lester Largebrain " , and for transportation, a shopping cart, to finish, in a surprise solution, with Flatgirl (who ' d reappeared from her disguise as ' Miss Tidyup ' ) running off with the Captain. Fatman, Fatdog and Flubbin ' , in their new positions among the heads of the collection, couldn ' t do much to stop her anyway. We wish to thank all Cummingites for the enthusi- asm and work they put into the play, especially the three Fifth Form writers who used so much imagination in composing the rhymes in which Flubbin ' spoke, and in designing the cover of the programmes. We think every- one enjoyed producing ' Fatman ' but perhaps the actors had the most fun - being right in their element! By the way, congratulations Cumming for also win- ning the interhouse Basketball Cup. Thank you, Mrs. Ritson, for your helpful guidance as our house mistress and Good Luck, Cumming, for next year! Keep bringing in those plus points, girls, we can beat them yet, so look out B. D. F. R., here we cumm! J.S. and E.P. DONALD HOUSE Donald House presented, " Long Iron Cannon, " a smash hit, performed in the gymnasium of this great school. The play, written by ManeKe Ruys, starred such budding young actresses as, Carolyn North, Cyndy Fraser, Claire Panet-Raymond and Rita Kalafatides. We didn ' t quite make it to Broadway this time, (we tied for last place) but, prospects look good for you in the future! Despite all this we still rate as number one, right? Right! Herd ' s to hoping Donald has continued success in the future! M.R. and C.S. ROSS HOUSE This year has been a good one for Ross. Although our play, " Medical Thenter " , a slap- stick comedy, didn ' t win, a lot of fun was had putting it together. We lost the inter-house basketball competi- tion to Barclay, but, can hold our heads high knowing that we put up a good fight. After all, we only lost six to nothing! The demerit system has been a great boon to house points. Proof? We now need an adding machine with which to count them all! So successful are we that Ross is now first with Donald only points behind! Who will eventually take the lead? Thank you, Rossites, for your enthusiasm and co- operation, the two main factors in putting us where we are today. Good luck to you all in the future ! FAIRLEY HOUSE This year has been progressing quite well for Fairley. It got off to a bang with a third place position in the house play competitions. It was a close third! Our play en- titled, " Plight Gallery " , was the story of two children for- ced to spend the night in a very spooky hotel. Unfortun- ately, we failed to fare as well in the inter -house basket- ball competitions, losing our first match. Yet to come are the inter-house volleyball competi- tions, the spelling bee and field day. Hopefully we will gain successes in these three events! Thanks to all our well-behaved, athletic scholars, our house points have been steadily increasing! Who knows what could happen in a couple of months? We might even gain first place! But, even if we don ' t win this year there ' s always the next! Thank you, Fairleyites, for all the support you have given our house this year and good luck to you all! D.B. and M.C. V.R. and J.M. 31 the students ' council FRONT ROW: Alessandra Cravero, Ero Saitanis (treasurer), Myra Perlin. SECOND ROW: Betty Hutchins, Nicky Baktis (vice president), Mrs. Tagwerkerova, Deborah Perlin (president), Cecile Clarke, Claire Panet-Raymond, Marilyn Duguay. THIRD ROW: Lucille Dorken, Louise Benjamin, Nicole Parizeau, Carol Kimoff, Debby Perry, Louisa Crooks, Judy Bates, Jeannie Saros, Corey Peabody, Elizabeth Pigot. The Students ' Council of Trafalgar School functions basically as a committee, making decisions for and by the students. Representatives from every corner of the school report suggestions made by both staff and students in conjunction with the Council, and everyone has a chance to voice an opin- ion during " Open Students ' Council " meetings. The money raised from our very successful annual bazaar has gone to charitable organizations such as the Kidney Foundation of Canada, the Gazette Christmas Fund, and the Salvation Army ' s Red Shield Appeal. Both the Morgan Arboretum ' s Paw Fund, and Animal Aide received donations as well. With the balance of Students ' Council money, a molecular-motion machine, a tape recorder, geography slides, and various other useful equipment for the school have been purchased. The carnival with Selwyn House was a great success, thanks to all those who participated in events such as the movie, ski-trip, hockey game, and dance. This past year, 1972-73, has been a busy and full one for the Students ' Council, with the added excitement of the plans for a new addition to the building. With best wishes for the success of next year ' s Council, this year ' s Students ' Council thanks all the staff and students for their support. Yours respectfully, Deborah Perlin, President the bazaar The fourth annual bazaar was a great success this year because of an increase in student participation. The new booths included the ' Junior School " , " Mystery Room " , " Hit The Prefect " (which, needless to say was very popular), and a new, improved book room. We wish to thank especially The Junior School, who showed enormous enthusiasm which resulted in the greatest amount of money made by a single booth. The major portion of the $1,500 that was made was donated to the Kidney Foundation at the Mon- treal General Hospital. The remainder of the money will be used to aid various charities and to buy equip- ment necessary for the school. Many thanks for all the support from the school and staff, especially Miss Donna Templeton, without whose help the bazaar could not have gotten off the ground. Good luck next year! The Bazaar Committee, student union Throughout the course of the school year, there has operated within the various private schools of Montreal, an organization of students working towards a common goal. The goal? Unity. Unity and brotherhood among these institutions and their students. The organization? The Student Union of Private Schools in Montreal, formerly known as the Federation. Along with the new name came a newly elected chairman (a girl all you women ' s libbers), Simone Chambers, of E.C.S.; a new secretary, Anne Sutherland of the Study; and what we hope were, and still are, new ideas. To be honest, the Student Union in the past has failed to get off to a good start. How many of you had heard of it before this year? For this reason, it was decided that if the Union failed in its goal, it should be abolished. So far we have found it unnecessary to take this drastic step and only hope that it, our luck and your co-operation will continue. The year got off to a good start with the printing and selling of union membership cards. These cards provide their owners with a discount on any of the activities put on by the Union. Their distri- bution was followed up by the showing of a series of movies. The first, held at E.C.S. was " Hello Dolly " starring Barbra Streisand. It was a mild success. The second, an even greater success, was " Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid " and was held at Selwyn House. Encouraged by the enthusiasm previously shown, the Union undertook the organization of the " Union Coffee House " , to be held at L.C.C. Our efforts were well worth it as the coffee house went smoothly and proved enjoyable for the numerous students that attended it. After Christmas we encountered a few problems. A talent show failed to come off due to the lack of enthusiasm and organization needed for a venture of this nature. In order to make up for lost time another movies was shown, this time at the Study. " M A S H " proved an instant success! Plans for the future are still in the making, but you can be assured that you will hear about any activities which do come up. In the meantime the members of the Union extend their thanks to all those who have participated in the activities which we have organized. Hopefully the participation in the future will be even greater! Thanks once again. Betty Hutchins Nicky Baktis library aids FRONT ROW: Beth Alnwick, Sabine Hoff, Mrs. Owen, Crystal Thys, Mimi Judah. SECOND ROW: Valerie Ryan, Eva Ruta, Betty Jongeneel, Johanna Bambara. Christmas carol concert This year ' s Christmas Carol Concert was again held in the Church of the Messiah on December 19th. The Choir, composed of most of the Vth and Vlth Form girls, and the rest of the School worked together and separate- ly to produce a concert which was thoroughly enjoyed by everyone, especially the performers. " Jesu, Joy of Man ' s Desiring " sung by the School, and " The Twelve Days of Christmas " sung by the Choir, were two of the more difficult but successful (to everyone ' s rehef) pieces performed. For one selection, Mr. Vincent momentarily relinquished his post of choirmaster and accompanied the Junior School on the guitar. Good luck for next year ' s Concert! kidney foundation This year Trafalgar decided to donate a major portion of the money raised at the Bazaar to The Kidney Founda- tion. As we achieved our goal of $1,500.00, we donated $500.00 to the Branch of The Kidney Foundation at the Montreal General Hospital. On Wednesday, February 7, two representatives, Miss Craig and Miss Pons, came to the school to receive the cheque and to tell the girls about their organization which helps people with Kidney diseases. Slides were shown, pamphlets distributed and the entire visit was a great success as each of the girls learned something new. In return for the cheque, the school was presented with a plaque thanking Trafalgar School for its donation. We are happy to have helped the Kidney Foundation and wish it good luck in the future. field day 1972 The Trafalgar Field Day last year was held on Friday, May 19th, from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Westhill Park instead of the traditional Molson Stadium. It was a very enjoyable day for the students and the officiating teachers. The winners were: House Fairley 35 points Senior Cecil Clarke 8 points Lisa Kay 8 points Intermediate Carol Kimoff 8 points Julie Lefebvre 8 points Juniors Christine Wheeler 9 points The highlight of the afternoon was in the Broad Jump event when Lisa Kay set a new record of 15 ' 51 2 " . games officers FORM CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT VI A Nicky Baktis Janet McCuaig VI B Corey Peabody Susan Charest V A Jeannette Gonzalez Myra Perlin V B Ann Lambert Claire Panet-Raymond IV A Carol Kimoff Wanda Burrows IV B Debbie Perry Cathy Ferguson III A Dianna Riesman Kathy Furlotton HI B Christine Wheeler Sheryl Mackay UP II Marcia Facci Anthea Liontos II Anne Dunker Janet Weeks gymnastic officers FORM CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT VI A Christina VincelU Elizabeth Pigot VI B Jeannie Saros Lucille Dorken V A Betty Hutchins Margaret Coyle V B Danielle Thys Wendy Verrier IV A Jackie Hall April Kape IV B Winnie Tse Sherry Lunnan III A Joanne Cook Lori Kift III B Karen Penny Pam Cook UP II Shamala Jayasekera Belinda Rankovich II Naomi Woelber Shannon Hubbard tennis team STANDING: Jeannette Gonzalez, Joanne Cook, Mrs. Tagwerkerova, coach; Audrey Wise, Sandra Harris. KNEELING: Anne St. Amour, Julie Lefebvre, Pam Cook, April Kape. The annual Inter-Scholastic Tennis Tournament held at the Monkland Tennis Club took place on Thursday, September 28th, 1972, at 3:30 p.m. This year for the first time a team from St. George ' s School joined the competition. Five points separated first and second place teams, while one point separated second and third place teams. Trafalgar did well this year and it is antici- pated that our enthusiastic team will do even better next year. The final standing and points were as follows: Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s 16 points Study 11 points St. George ' s School 11 points Trafalgar 10 points basketball team I KNEELING: Julie Lefebvre, Fionnuala Byrne, Ann Lambert, captain; Anne St. Amour. STANDING: Nicky Baktis, Elizabeth Pigot, Laura Lea McCauley, Audrey Wise, Mrs. Tagwerkerova, coach. The first team had a good season this year winning four and losing four. There was a disappointment at their loss to St. George ' s School, but the highlight of their basketball season was the scintillating win over the Study for the first time in many years. Best of luck to next year ' s team. team II KNEELING: Joanne Cook, Margot Judah, Jeannette Gonzalez, captain; Claire Panet-Raymond, M garet Coyle. STANDING: Mrs. Tagwerkerova, coach; Sherry Lunnan, Louisa Crooks, Debbie Perry, April Kape. Traf ' s second team this year was one of the greatest ever, winning six and losing only two. They defeated Study and Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s once, and in turn, were beaten by each of these teams. Their come-from-behind wins and leading scorer Debbie Perry, provided some of the most exciting moments this season. Congratulations and thanks to the supporters, especially the two most avid, Betty Hutchins and Melanie Balfour! swimming team FIRST ROW: Mary Hyde, Megan Borner, Cindy Percival, Margot Judah, Joanne Cook. SECOND ROW: Heidi Borner, Margaret Coyle, Julie Lefebvre, Keren Penney, Mrs. Tagwerkerova, coach; Pam Cook, Christine Wheeler, Cheryl Mackay. THIRD ROW: Cindy Fraser, Myra Perlin, Judy Hyde, Cathy Ferguson, Susan Charest, Claire Panet-Raymond. The Swimming meet, held November 13th, at the Y.W.C.A. on Dorchester Street, proved to be quite rewarding for our enthusiastic team, who ran away with second place. The Juniors were led by Heidi Borner, who won the freestyle final, and breast stroke heat. For the Senior team, Julie Lefebvre won the freestyle heat and led the team to a freestyle medley relay win. In diving, Traf ' s Junior, Joanne Cook, came second, as did Pam Cook for the Seniors. Our Congratulations to both teams and thanks to all the supporters. The total points were: Swimming Diving Total Miss Edgar ' s and Miss Cramp ' s 95 6 101 Trafalgar 66 7 73 St. George ' s 26 6 32 Weston 11 0 11 gymnastic demonstration Fitness, Fellowship and Fun. The 1973 Gym Dem was held on March 8th and 9th. It is the biggest event of the year and as ususal much work was put into the event. There was a great variety of entertainment which included the regular Mat Club, Free Cal Club and Box Club which are optional classes. Individual class routines were also on the programme with good performances coming from VA who did " Dances of the 20th Century " and " Pyra- mids " by IIIA. There was an addition to the Gym Dem this year as it was held for the last time in that parti- cular gym. In between routines, VIA reviewed gymnastic demonstrations from the beginning of Traf ' s his- tory to the present. It was a pleasant and informative addition. Many thanks and congratulations to Mrs. Tagwerkerova. Best of luck next year in the new gym! ! ! G Badges are awarded to girls who have attained a high standard in gymnastics and games during the year. They were awarded to: Stars are awarded to girls who have previously won a " G " Badge and have maintained the necessary high standard. These were awarded to: Susan Hibbard Linda Therrien Louanne Beadle Jeannette Gonzalez Cindy Percival Betty Hutchins Nancy Fraser stars Joanne Cook Wanda Burrows Fionnuala Byrne Claire Panet-Raymond Susan Charest Pam Cook Jackie Hall Margaret Coyle Anne St. Amour Lucille Dorken Christine Wheeler Elizabeth Pigot Audrey Wise Debbie Perry Myra Perlin lucy box The Lucy Box award for sportsmanship, athletic ability, enthusiasm and cooperation was awarded to: Susan Charest team 1 SITTING: Ida Zielinski, Anne St. Amour, Danielle Thys, captain: Myra Perlin, Melanie Balfour. STANDING: Jeannette Gonzalez, Glenna Wood, Audrey Wise. ABSENT: Fionnuala Byrne. This year ' s Volleyball teams again played against The Study, St. George ' s and Miss Edgar ' s. It was a very hard working, and enthusiastic season for both teams, although there was only one game won by the first team against St. George ' s. With new facilities next year, all the Traf. teams are aiming for the top, and with all their talent, they will surely put up a good fight. Special thanks from the volleyball team to Miss D. Templeton, who supported both teams all the way. inter-mural basketball Senior Inter-Form: Junior Inter-Form: Inter-House: VB IIIA Gumming House team 2 SITTING: Keren Penny, Michele Aptekman, Sherry Lunnan, captain: Margaret Coyle, Nancy Eraser. STAND- ING: Kathy Furlotte, Betty Hutchins, Angela Merayias, Kim Finley. orienteering This year an Orienteering Club was started at Traf by the Geography and Athletic departments. The mem- bers were lucky to have Mr. John Charlow, of the Quebec Orienteering Association as their instructor. After several lessons, ten of Traf ' s members participated at a meet held at Sutton, Que. Everyone had a good time even though they all got lost at at least one point. Janet Lewis and Anne Wood were the best from Traf ' s team, coming in seventh on the beginner ' s course. For those of you who have never heard of orient- eering, it involves finding different " control points " us- ing nothing but a compass and a map. It is up to the com- petitor to decide the quickest way to the finish via every control point. Each person has a card which he or she punches at each control point, and the person who takes the least time to complete the course wins. This sport can either be played competitively or enjoyed as an after- noon outing. We wish Traf the best of luck next year if they choose to continue with this sport! 45 ODE TO BILLY THE EMPTY CUP Tall and proud self-assured waiting for the signal while blue eyes search for the unwanted destination beyond the horizon Millions of questions asked millions of questions unanswered. Maybe thinking about someone something Alone, despair, tears so many memories so much future What will IT be like? Beachcombing raping the silent beach of its shells Barefoot wading through warm, shallow water. Thinking of simple things first laughing then thinking again Gazing at people some hand in hand what is real love? why me? why not him? why bother at all confusing . Trying, trying very hard to be brave and unafraid of Vietnam. Danielle Thys Form V B essie put down her book (dull) and went upstairs to feed the screaming kids and watched them throw things at each other ignored it wrapped her head in curlers fixed herself a drink kicked the dog lit a cigarette and picked up her book the bible -p. 246 - they nailed what ' s ' is name to a cross Anne Seymour Form IV A The doctor came out of the operating room. He walked over to the coffee machine and waited for the cup to fill. He didn ' t know how to tell them. He didn ' t have any children of his own so he couldn ' t even imagine the feeling. The coffee cup was filled. He put another under the nozzle. The parents, meanwhile, waited. They had been in the same room for over nine and a half hours. Their son had been taken into the hos- pital at that time. The mother sat, pretending to read a magazine, while the kleenex in which she dried her tears became more and more shreaded. The father paced the room from wall to wall, " if he dies, we can ' t have another. Our whole life has been for him and him only. " The doctor entered. He was carrying a tray with three cups in it. He sat down and told the parents to do likewise. They did. The doctor asked them how they liked their coffee. They both said, " With milk, " at the same time. " He ' s dead, " the doctor whispered. The parents, in order to hide their sobs and tears, sipped, or rather gulped at their coffee. They knew to control themselves until they returned home. " Why? " asked the father. But it wasn ' t really a question. He knew. The doctor finished his coffee and went back for another cup. He could afford to. There would always be others for him. The parents pretended to sip their coffee. But they had drunk their cups dry and they knew they could never fill them again. Margaret Coyle Form V B THE WINNING NUMBER Peter raced up to Becky. Breathless, he began to speak. " Hey, Beck, did you hear? You won the lottery! " " I won it! Really? I won? I won! " she screamed and jumped with joy. " Wow, that ' s ten thousand green ones. Imagine that. I have ten thousand dollars! " " What are you gonna do with it? You can ' t just sit on it, you know. If you want, I ' ll help you make plans for its usage. " Peter grinned. " I don ' t need any help, thanks. I think I ' ll. . .I ' ll. . .well, maybe I ' ll go on a vacation. No,no, I ' ll get a car! A real nice little foreign job for about five thousand dollars. Then maybe I ' ll buy a stereo set. I ' ve always wanted one, you know. " " I know it. Hey, Beck, how about a fur coat? You know, the one you saw in that store window. " " Hey, I almost forgot that! Sure, I love that coat; I ' ll get it, too. After the car, stereo and coat I should have about three thousand bucks left. Maybe I ' ll get you that watch you like. " " You ' d better get it for me. After all, I ' m the one who convinced you to buy the ticket. " As Peter and Becky stood there in the sidewalk, making their plans, a friend, BUly, came into sight. " Hey Billy, shouted Becky, " did you hear the nevre? I won the lottery! " " What was your number? " " My number? Why, Billy? It was 57266. " " Gee, Becky, I ' m sorry. The winning number was 57267. " Debbie Breuer Form VI A LIFE ' S LIKE THAT The cat watched his prey with all the solicitude of a new mother with her new-born son. He had skillfully and stealthily manoeuvered the ill-fated squeaking creature into a corner, and now he cautiously approached his victim. A curious paw reached out and was met by the soft fur back which darted away, leaving only a feeling of softness and gentility on the predator ' s paw. Again the cat approached with his experienced agility and swiftness, but this time he pounced. Death came quickly to the small animal. The cat never let up on his grip until he was sure the last ounce of life had been drained from the small body. Then he dropped it, not caring. Proudly he stalked away, yawned and lay down, the taste of blood fresh within him. 48 Cathy Ferguson Form IV B WORKOUT REMEMBRANCE DAYS One, two, three, four. Alert and watchful. Swinging step. Twitching, rippling muscles. Waiting for the signal. Impatient with delay. One, two, one, two, Steady, even beat. Ceaseless, steadfast. Fretful fighting. Eager to go. Faster with each lengthening footfall. One, two, three. The Canterbury waltz, One, two, three. Playful mouth pulling, Forefeet dancing. Shining coat glistening in the sun- Faster and faster. Winging away, Skimming the turf. Long neck stretched out, Listening ears flat back. Pounding pistons reaching for each stride. Lis Rothgeb Form VI B She sat in her pine-wood rocking chair gazing at nothing through the filagree lace curtains. The sky was a dismal grey and the rain turned the once beautiful carpet of snow into a sea of slush. The only sounds she heard were the constant ticking of the little clock by her side and the onslaught of cars outside. Her fat little cat lay curled up beside her as she gazed around at the faded elegance of her small home. A worn Persian rug was spread across the dusty parquet floor. A rich red velvet sofa sat in a corner of the room; its arms were tattered, yet it was still quite handsome--for it held memories. The looking glass over the fireplace caught her reflection. She had white hair, yet a young face vnth big blue eyes. She thought that she was pretty. A hand- knitted shawl was draped around her small frame. She quietly sang to herself. She looked again in her looking glass and thought once more that she was pretty. She rocked away in her chair and talked to her plump cat in cliches. Then she felt a cold hand on her shoulder. The white-clad orderly had ruined her memories. She wheeled the old lady down the sUent corridor and locked her in her room. She had been dreaming too much lately. But the old woman rocked away in her wheelchair and knew why she was here. She had told the child ' s stuffed toy that many times. She told the tattered little toy many things. Funny, it never answered but that didn ' t seem to matter anymore. Anne Seymour Form IV A THE OLD MAN The dishevelled old man slowly shuffled down the windswept pavement, staring moodily at the multi-color- ed autumn leaves before him. A gust of wind flapped his tattered overcoat showing a faded plaid shirt several sizes too big. His gnarled old hands held together his coat. The hat crowning his grizzled head was slightly askew, giving him a cock-eyed appearance. His worn- out shoes with curved toes seemed the most pathetic aspect of his whole attire. A tiny dog playfully bounced around him. Slowly the old man leaned forward. A trace of a smile spread at the corners of his mouth, giving his wrinkled old face a saddened, grave appearance. He patted the little puppy, straightened himself with much difficulty, and moved on. The smile had vanished from his face. Suddenly he stopped and looked around. As he gazed at the sky, the gray cheerlessness seemed to be re- flected in his face. With a despondent sigh and a deject- ed nod he slowly continued on his way. Eva Ruta Form IV B INTERLUDE He leaned against the grey wall of the tent, leisur- ely smoking a cigarette. From beneath his black, felt hat, set very properly on the top of his head, escaped masses of curly orange hair. His face was painted a sickly white that looked even paler because his eyes were circled with black charcoal. His nose which looked convincingly real, was very large and long, somewhat resembling a door- knob. It was almost the same fiery color as his hair. His own lips looked very small and rather insignificant com- pared to the redness that was only painted around his mouth. The pretend smile rubbed off a little on the cigarette. A lime-green bow-tie contrasted nicely with the dark green plaid suit that did not fit him. The shoulders fell to his elbows and the bottom of his jacket, to his knees. Everything was too wide, as I could see when he reached up to adjust his hat and stretch his arms. After taking a last drag of his cigarette, he shot it to the side and bent carefully to retie one of his immense black shoes. He blew the smoke over the toe of one of these novelties, straightened quickly, and turned to the flap of the tent. Deborah Perlin Form VI B 50 DEAD WHAT CHRISTMAS MEANS TO ME he was led in, his arms held behind his back by hands that felt like steel, his head was bowed in humble thought as he walked toward the chair, his name? who knew... he was innocent, but ready to give his life for some guilty man. who cared no one. he would be forgotten as all the others; but before the current went through the chair, he was asked to give his dying word, in reply, he shed a tear, as solitary as he. his tear said -all Claire Panet-Raymond Form VB I fear Christmas with its unnerving regularity cropping up year after year, just as I begin to settle down into some kind of pattern by which I can at least function in this society. As it approaches, I develop an awesome state of anxiety, totally unrelieved by the false tinsel and gaiety erupting from the busy minds of the advertising world. To me, Christmas means an exercise in futility. The season in which this ritual has been traditionally established is, of course, the most torturous of the year. The enervating cold stifles any joy in my mind to the much- celebrated Yuletide cheer, heightened by the complete paralysis of my body from the tip of my red nose to the tips of my blue toes and the thought of the long, dreary winter ahead. Now, having survived childhood, I find little if any excitement over the prospect of Christmas morning, and its lengendary opening of gifts and deliverance of warm speeches of gratitude. The tree, relieving itself of its greenery onto the carpeted floor, stands as a symbol of this apathy, gaudily arrayed in cheap crimson and silver orna- ments, dying multi-coloured bulbs, and tiie prescribed number of never-to-be-eaten candy canes. The routine jars me. One must send cards, running the gamut from grandmother to third cousin-in-law, plan the customary feast of turkey and cranberries, and lay out money for the tired, unimaginative bundle of offerings. It starts early, often in late Oc- tober, yet the hurry cannot be avoided. Christmas is a boon to the economy, as mothers rush to acquire such master- pieces of electronic ingenuity as the ever-present doll equipped with a host of tape-record- ed childish witticisms, and the miniature ski-doo fully proportioned to the six-year- old driver. Television executives know no greater satisfaction than at the zooming sales at Christmas. After the battle of exams has been fought, I experience, not inner peace, but a bewildering depression which seizes me for no apparent reason and turns my days into a constant mood of apprehension. Will I upset the harmony and pleasure of the more fortunate members of the household or will I at last share their tranquility? It is a disturbing question, and one for which I have found no answer. Beth Alnwick Form VI B MORNING SOUNDS 52 L ' ENFANT Tous les enfants jouent dans le jardin Mais il y a un enfant qui ne peux pas jouer II n ' est pas comme tous les autres II est tris malade. Cet enfant veut parler comme toutes les autres Mais il ne peut pas. Cet enfant veut marcher comme les autres Mais il ne peut pas. Tous les autres enfants rient de cet enfant Parce qu ' il ne peut rien faire. II regarde les enfants Avec des yeux malheureux. II n ' y a pas un enfant qui le comprend Cet enfant veut toutes les choses comme les autres Mais parce qu ' il est lent dans tout Per Sonne n ' attend pour lui. Tous les enfant jouent dans le jardin Mais il y a un enfant qui ne peux pas jouer II n ' est pas comme tous les autres II est tres malade. Cet enfant sera toujours seul parce que personne ne le comprend. Jeanie Saros Form VI B O, to lie in bed and listen to the sweet music of the morning. Outside, the air swells with the harmonious singing of birds. Inside, the house re- sounds with domestic sounds. The steady whistle of the kettle as the water bubbles and boils, streams through the rooms. The rhythmic sound of the coffee as it rises and falls in the percolator, sets a distinct beat. The appetizing sound of butter sputtering over eggs frying in the pan and the clear articulation of crispy bacon crackling along wdth it, floats in the air in one accord. Within range, the faint utterance of water dripping from a faucet is audible in a low decible. All these sounds are separate and distinguished in pitch, cadence and intensity, but when listened to as a whole, become melodious and clear. What a joy it is to listen to the sweet music of the morning. haiku there is an old man waving to me from his place. i, in mine, wave back. P. Anonymous Nancy Donahue Form VI A THE LAST FLIGHT " That makes five hundred times. " " Once more and we ' ll be finished. " Collin Moores was the young pilot in charge of transporting all the inhabitants from Solor 4 to Gam- ma 11 . His wife Nancy was his co-pilot. Their ship was the Forbes X —the most powerful shuttle car built so far. CoUin was nervous about this trip. He was al- ready a bit behind time because of refueling, and he could not afford to be. There were still 4,000 people to be brought to Gamma 11. Solor 4 was expected to blow up at 0:400 hours. It took 0:200 to get there, 0: 100 to load everything, and they had to be over half way home in order to be safe-that meant 0: 100 hours. Collin and Nancy climbed into the cockpit and closed the door. The engines started slowly and became faster and faster until the shuttle craft took off. As it did so, Collin wondered why he had agreed to make the last trip. After all, the Forbes IV could have made it in- stead, but no - Collin, " big talker " , said he would go. " Nan, take over. I feel sick. " He leaned back and watched his slender, grace- ful wife control the craft. He had a sudden urge to grab the controls and head for a distant galaxy, but he remembered the people on Solar 4, and he didn ' t touch them. " Solar 4, " he thought, " they ' ve had it tough. " In 1999 it was settled; hardships had to be overcome. In 2050 it was attacked by the inhabitants of Solar 2. In 2271, the government had declared a state of emer- gency - over-population, and by 2295 there was little food and the growing menace of inter-city war. Now, thirty years later. Solar 4 was in danger of blowing up. He became aware of Nancy again. She was hum- ming - a common habit among pilots when they are nervous or bored. In Nan ' s case it was nervousness. She was afraid Solar 4 might blow early and that they mightn ' t get far enough away. As these thoughts came to CoUin, he remembered his little daughter Andrea and his son, Donny. Oh little Donald, his pride and joy. He was spe- cial, that boy. He wanted to be like his daddy. Collin Donald Moore, Jr. What a boy! Nancy tapped him. " Colin, 3-10 seconds to land. Can you take over? " He snapped back to life. " Sure thing... 5-4-3-2-1-. Contact. " He could see people milling around the door. He flung it open and they clambered aboard, pushing and shoving with their belongings. If only the authorities had listened to him earli- er, there wouldn ' t have been this rush. He was about to close the door, when he saw a man running toward the ship. Another delay! But it didn ' t last long. " 5-4-3-2-1-. Ignition. " Collin was piloting when they were almost at the halfway safety point. Suddenly the cabin door swrung open and there stood the man whom Collin had waited for before take-off. In his hand was a gun - the laser type. " Turn this ship around. We ' re going back! " " No. I have a responsibility to ca... " The man shoved the gun into Collin ' s side. ColUn switched on the communication radio, but the man fired the laser gun. Nancy screamed as, in the distance, there was a faint explosion. " Forbes X, come in! This is tower control. Come " P i - " MyraPerlin There was no answer. t:- ' tt « THE FLOWER Having been left alone for a moment in his host ' s apartment, he couldn ' t help but let his eyes wander. " You can tell so very much about people from their homes, " he mused, " from the pictures they hang, the colours they choose and... " His eyes settled on a fine crys- tal vase on the centre table, " ...from the flowers they pick. " He began to pick out and analyse the details of the tall, slender flower that seemed to flow from the vase. The stem was long - perhaps a bit too long - and of a uniform shade of medium green. It held several slender leaves. Six perfect petals - so perfect and identical that they might all have been made in the same mold - adorned its crest. They stood up with the same firmness that all fresh flowers have, seeming delicate enough to wnther with a look. He turned away. " Nature! " he exclaimed to himself in satisfaction. " Perfect nature in his own home. Now here is a man who cares for what is genuine and good in this world of fakes and imitations. " He smiled, pleased that he knew a man like his host. " He is a rare breed - a rare breed that turns to what is true and natural, instead of synthetic. " He left shortly afterwards. For three weeks he went about life as he always had - in a world of pavement, arti- ficial flavour, and polluted water. Lingering in the back of his mind, however, was the longing to see that flower and escape, if only for a few moments, from the cycle of hypo- crisy in the outside world. A month passed before he returned to the apartment, and when he did, he turned first to see what sort of flower adorned the table. To his amazement, it was the same flow- er as before. His friend, when he saw the gaze of his guest, smiled and proudly exclaimed, " I made it myself! " Louisa Crooks Form V A Les douces mains qui sont frafches Blanches comme un lis Empoigne le petit Bebe. Les douces mains, potelees du Bebe Serrent les mains de sa mere Pendant que sa mere essaie de delieir ses doigts Et fait des droles figures Pour que son bebe puisse sourire. Le sommeil ferme les yeux du bebe Les petites mains relachent leur etreinte Et la mere couche doucement 1 ' enfant Qui s ' endoit en souriant aux anges qui le protegent. Rita Kalafatidis Form V B THE BLIND OLD MAN I remember yesterday and many more times when I saw a blind old man with shabby clothes that clung to his frail body. He stood on the street corner with his organ grinder and his small tin cup. I gave him some money once or twice and I remember his messy grey hair gently covering his forehead his pale face aged with wrinkles showing hunger and poverty and his hollow eyes that stared at me. And today, when I looked for the old he was not there Danielle Thys Form V B hunchback cripple lying on dirt street toothless baby faces snapping dentures dropping counterfeit quarters into tin cup child questions in innocence hello are you lonely i will talk to you about anything hunchback cripple smiles talks with child till mommy pulls her darling into crowd gives hunchback cripple a lipsticky smile and child cautionary nonsensical words of nothingness blinded by grotesque brilliance of mirrored faces reflections of city and pigeons fly high on smog hunchback cripple stands up and laughs Anne Seymour Form IV A Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Jones and all the little Joneses live in a small modest home on the outskirts of town. Mr. Jones is in advertising and Mrs. Jones, in produc- tivity. Because of their respective careers, it is not often that they see one another during the week, and Mrs. Jones is left to care for the eleven children, three dogs, and the monkey. Hers is a difficult task because of several recurring behavior problems, not only among the children, but amongst the rest of the menagerie as well. Getting ready for school each morning is always difficult. " All you up there! School today! You have just ten minutes to get down to this table! " Fifteen to twenty minutes later, slamming and yelling is audible. " Mom! You ironed this week? " " Nope. " " Where ' s that toothbrush? Mom, the dog ate my toothbrush again! " " Hey you! Mother! Have you see my new sweater? " Eventually, most of the children manage to make it down to breakfast, but not without the customary bickering. " Aaugh! He bit me again! Can ' t you get rid of him? " " Where ' s Jerry? Oh Yeah. Reform school. " " Someone stole my ring! " " Who ' s Jerry? " " Yech! Porridge. I hate this junk! I ' m not eat- ing! " If anyone, including Mr. Jones, gets home for dinner, Mrs. Jones picks up several T.V. dinners before she goes to her bridge and garden club. Often someone spends the night at a friend ' s house, and the week passes slowly and regularly in this manner. Sunday, however, is a great deal different. The family is up at seven o ' clock, and dressed and shining by nine. The older one help the younger one and every- one shares the work. By ten o ' clock, they are ready to leave for church in twos and threes, followed closely by Mr. and Mrs. Jones, pacing steadily, arm-in-arm. Not a work is uttered from the house to the church, except the occasional " Shhh! " Not a Jones flinches through- out the service and all goes well till Monday morning. Moral: The family that prays together, stays together. Anonymous The old man watched and saw the wind ripple across the heads of the grass like some smooth mythi- cal sea. And with the wind came the buffalo, coming in an endless herd, stampeded by Indians on wild hor- ses. He could feel the pounding of the relentless and frantic hooves beneath him, the muscles of his horse surging under him, the wind and dust flying around him. He was pushing his horse on. Mad with the chal- lenge of the hunt, they flew on together. Now, he was fitting an arrow to his bow. He drew it back, aimed carefully and let if fly - " Swish " - Louisa Crooks Form V A THE CHANGE It had been the peoples ' Mexico, a land of happiness, a land where life was worth living. But then the Federales had come, ready to take over and force the peasants to be slaves. They worked these poor people to the bone, killing their way of life, and drowning their spirits in excessive work. The older families who had been condemned by the Federales, watched with growing hatred at what was hap- pening to their beloved country. They retreated to the mountains and became outlaws, trying to rectify the injustices done them be doing wrong themselves. The Requelories were one such family, who had been great landowners with a thousand head of cattle, and the respect of the whole of Mexico. Now, all that remained of this once-great family were young Juan and his sister Fred- erica, and a few of the older servants who had stayed on. Juan had matured considerably with the changes that had befallen him. He was no longer a carefree boy, but a man with many problems and heavy responsibilities. Now it was the day of the final battle, the deciding measure that would either oust the Federales or make the people suffer. The bandits were positioned, ready to come down on the unsuspecting opposition below. Juan had or- ganized the battle, thinking only of revenge to the Federales for killing his family and friends. The teachings of his peace-loving father had been forgotten; how to help those who wrong you to see that it is better to live and let live. None of these things were in Juan ' s mind now. He heard only the sounds of the guns that would fulfill his dreams. The thought of battle tensed him, as he looked forward to destroying the entire overbearing government. He did not think that many innocent villagers would be killed, or that the life of the old times might not be brought back, no matter which side won. With this fight, he could relieve all the hatred in his heart. He wanted to kill people for the faults of the govern- ment. Juan heard the signal - the screech owl whistle that started the battle. His mind returned to the present and he raised his hand. Hundreds of men came out of hiding, and began running toward the unsuspecting village. They went, sure of the good thing they were about to do - righting a wrong with another wrong. Melanie Balfour Form V A CHERE MARIE-ANNE! Hier j ' ai regu des prospectus sur le Carnaval de Quebec. lis sont toutes sortes d ' activiti s pour nous deux. Nous pouvons assister a " la vente de la bougie " et si nous avons de la chances, nous gagnerons mille dollars! Tu connais Jean, mon ami, il inscrit ses cinq chiens esquimaux dans la course de chiens. Nous pouvons nous promener dans la ville pour admirer les belles decorations et les monuments de glace. Nous pouvons aussi entrer dans le palais de glace. Pendant que nous nous promenons nous en tendons de la musique que- becoise. II y a une atmosphere d ' amitie dans I ' air. If faut que nous visitions " la cabane h sucre " pour apprendre com- ment qn fait le sirop d ' erable. Peut- re nous pouvons en manger aussi. A la fin du carnaval nous pouvons voir la descente au flambeau. Ca c ' est quand les skieurs descendent de la montagne au Lac Beauport avec les flambeaux. Que dis-tu de cela? Peux-tu venir? Si la reponse est " oui " , je serai tres heureuse. Ton amie, Margrit Margrit Buchholz Form IV A EL CLIMA CANADIENSE Cuando el tema del clima canadiense viene a mi mente, pienso sin duda alguna en el frio invierno. Durante la mayor parte de la estacion. el frio no es bueno. Pero vamos a ver las ventajas; se practican los dos grandes deportes del Canada que son el esqui y el hockey. iPuede imaginarse que ' harian los hombres cada mieircoles a las ocho sin un partido de hockey? " Los Canadienses contra... " iQue pasaria con los heroes canadienses Ken Dryden, Paul Hender- son. ..sin sin el apropriado clima que tiene el Canada! Sin el clima canadiense que haria con mi dinero, sino comprar esquis por trescientos dolares? Conoci a mucha gente este ano que murio el sabado, por esquiar. Tambien tiene ventajas el clima canadiense: cada ano perdomos alrededor de tres dias de escuela por las fuertes tormentas que hacen que haya mucha niere. Otra gran ventajas es que si hubiera Navidad sin frio, que pasaria con tanta gente que acostumbra ir a la Flori- da y las islas del Caribe para las tres semanas de vacaciones cada ano. La ultima ventaja serfa que sin ese clima, la poblacion canadiense no podria que jarse y lamentar y si no yo no habria podido escribir esta composicion. Audrey Wise Form VI B awards 1972 THE TRAFALGAR CUP, awarded to the most public-spirited of the senior girls, who at the same time has main- tained a high standard of conduct and has shown devotion to her work, was awarded to Brenda Kaine. 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 Cynthia Nunns. THE GOVERNORS ' MEDAL, awarded to the girl who has maintained the highest academic standing throughout the final year, was awarded to Donna Fairservice. THE CUMMING PRIZE was awarded for unfailing cheerfulness and outstanding contribution to school life to Diana Agar. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded for a high standard of work and conduct and an enthusiastic support of the School to Diane Pefanis. THE JANE WEDDLE MEMORIAL TROPHY, awarded to the Fifth Form girl who most nearly resembles Jane in courtesy, character and academic achievement, was awarded to Lynn Morgan. ACADEMIC PRIZES AWARDED TO THE SIXTH AND FIFTH FORMS Donna Fairservice - General Proficiency, French, Mathematics Kathleen Lord - General Proficiency, French, Functions Christine Okuda - General Proficiency, French, Latin, Biology Jacqueline Millner - General Proficiency, French, The Goldstein Medallion Brenda Kaine - General Proficiency, History Mary Carmen Gonzalez - French Anita Jarjour - French Carole Leroux - French Diana Agar - French Diane Pefanis - General Proficiency, French Deborah Kraus - General Proficiency Robyn Castleman - General Proficiency Susan Solymoss - General Proficiency Mimi Layton - General Proficiency Laura Spafford - General Proficiency Joanne Palmer - General Proficiency Elizabeth Pigot - Chemistry OTHER ACADEMIC PRIZES WERE AWARDED TO: Ida Zielinski, IV Form - Art Eve Bockler, Shamala Jayasekera - Music THE BRYAN PRIZE Presented by the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Associa- tion for creative writing to Helen McGill INTER-HOUSE AWARDS THE SHIELD for the greatest number of points during the year - Cumming THE WALKER CUP for the Inter-House Drama Competition - Ross THE SPELLING CUP - Fairley THE FIELD DAY and BASKETB ALL CUPS - Fairley THE VOLLEYBALL CUP - Cumming THE BADMINTON CUP - Donald THE LUCILE ROBERT CUP awarded to the girl earning the most House Points - Elizabeth Pigot of Cumming House old girls ' notes secondary v examinations, 1972 After last June ' s examinations, the following girls received Secondary V Certificates from the Department of Education: Diana Agar, Joanne Bird, Maureen Burns, Robyn Castleman, Janet Clarke, Beth Coghill, Lise Collette, Susan Day, Donna Fairservice, Kathy Feig, Rachel Ferrington, Patsy Glassford, Mary Carmen Gonzalez, Gail Goodfellow, Leslie Goodson, Anita Jarjour, Anita Joubert, Brenda Kaine, Lisa Kay, Debbie Kraus, Robin Kwiat, Mimi Layton, Kathleen Lord, Helen McGill, Jackie Millner, Erica More, Christine Okuda, Joanne Palmer, Suzanne Payan, Diane Pefanis, Susan Roy, Gina Schnabel, Susan Solymoss, Laura Spafford. Eight of the girls had an average of over 80% on their ten best papers: Donna Fairservice - 88.3%, Brenda Kaine - 84.2? o, Mimi Layton - 82.4%, Kathleen Lord - 88.5%, Jackie Millner - 87.8%, Christine Okuda - 82.9%, Diane Pefanis - 80.7%, Susan Solymoss - 87.9%. The lowest overall average obtained by any Trafite was 58.6%. Our congratulations go to : DONNA FAIRSERVICE, who won the Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship and also a J.W. McConnell Scholarship in Science; KATHY LORD, who was named a " Loyola Scholar " , and was also offered an entrance scholarship by Carleton and free tuition by Marianopolis; CHRISTINE OKUDA, who was awarded an entrance scholarship to McGill; and JACKIE MILLNER, who was offered a Carleton entrance scholar- ship. university graduates, 1972 McGiU B.A. Linda Farthing, Wendy Fyshe (Distinction in the General Course), Alice Klinkhoff (Honors in Poli- tical Science), Monique Matza, Margaret McGregor, Victoria Milnes. a.Sc. (P.T.) Lois Groves B.Com. Birgitte Scheel B.S.W. Linda Wells B.C.L. Elizabeth Trueman M.Ed. Leticia Artola Cox M.L.S. Linda Marchand M.Eng. Carol Holland M.Sc. Kathy Arkay, Heather Marshall Licentiate in Music: (Performance - Flute): Ellen Cash Grant. Sir George Williams: B.A. Coreen Waters B.F.A. Cathy Tombs. B.Com. Brenda Wilson. Loyola: B.A. Lesley Carm (cum laude); Lynda Carignan; Janice Tanton. University of New Brunsvnck: B.Sc.N. Mary Puddington. University of British Columbia: M.A. Dr. Forrest Burt Johnson (Mathematical Education) University of London : M.A. Mary Kelsey (Roman and Etruscan Archaeology). births 13 03 72 Mr. and Mrs. B. Bostock (Joan Cowie), a son, in Willowdale, Ont. 13 03 72 Mr. and Mrs. W. Synnott (Suzanne Moseley), a daughter, in Wellesley Hills, Mass. 23 03 72 Mr. and Mrs. A.Shute (Suzanne Cloutier), a daughter, in Burlington, Vt. 01 04 72 Mr. and Mrs. J. Bertram (Pamela Walker), a son, in Sherbrooke, Que. - - 04 72 Mr. and Mrs. F. Joyce (Margaret Monks), a daughter, in Kitchener, Ont. 17 04 72 Mr. and Mrs. S. Johnson (Ruth Sutton), a son, in Toronto, Ont. 30 05 72 Mr. and Mrs. W. Terry (Margaret Clegg), a son, in Ottawa, Ont. 29 06 72 Mr. and Mrs. Ian Doig (Joanne Stiles), a daughter, in Ottawa, Ont. 09 07 72 Mr. and Mrs. W. Parker (Peggy Long), a daughter 14 07 72 Mr. and Mrs. K. Siebrasse (Wendy Davies), a daughter 21 07 72 Dr. and Mrs. D. Taylor (Leigh Smith), a daughter 20 05 72 Dr. and Mrs. W. Neuwirth (Simone Engelbert), a son, in Cologne, Germany 16 08 72 Dr. and Mrs. David Flam (Barbara Rowat), a daughter 25 08 72 Mr. and Mrs. R. Duncan (Mary-Ellen Wright), a son 27 08 72 Mr. and Mrs. P. Blundell (Marian Webster), a daughter, in Toronto, Ont. 1 1 09 72 Mr. and Mrs. G. White (Janet Rutherford), a son, in Leeds, England - - 09 72 Mr. and Mrs. F. Mizgala (Renee Morganti), a chosen son 23 09 72 Mr. and Mrs. M. Couture (Susan Johnstone), a son, in Guelph, Ont. 20 10 72 Mr. and Mrs. J. Withers (Bibi Lewis), a daughter, in Toronto, Ont. 23 10 72 Mr. and Mrs. S. LoVecchio (Elizabeth Winn), a daughter 03 11 72 Mr. and Mrs. G. Meinecke (Maure Gorman), a daughter, in Toronto, Ont. 07 11 72 Mr. and Mrs. A. Kovats (Diane Kromp), a son, in Manchester, Conn. 28 11 72 Mr. and Mrs. D. Barrington (Kathryn Tees), a son 28 1 1 72 Dr. and Mrs. L. Spiro (Heather Fashler), a daughter, in New York City 01 12 72 Mr. and Mrs. R. Belfoi (Mary Udd), a son, in Ottawa, Ont. 20 01 73 Mr. and Mrs. C. Keenan (Lynn Jonah), a daughter 19 02 73 Mr. and Mrs. D. Sampson (Heather Nunns), a son 01 03 73 J r. and Mrs. P. Dion (Betty Ekers), a son, in Ottawa, Ont. 01 03 73 feasant (Carol Bray), a daughter 05 03 73 " " P ® " " ( ° y Liersch), a son, in Evanston, Illinois marriages 1972 Spring Linda Witherspoon to Randall Byron Hick April Joan Marshall to Thomas Gould Redpath June 3 Maria Lubecki to David Thomas Ashcroft July 29 Valerie Hornibrook to Timothy Clifford Powell August Carolyn Bush to Fred R. Dawber August Lesley Cann to Rudy Kadlub August Judith Pyves to Derek Whipps August Pamela Sears to Robert Charles Ludolph, Jr. August 12 Veronica Focke to Jorge A. Klein Sept. Mary Light to Kenneth Robert Thomson Sept. 16 Annabelle Moore to Everett Gordon Wood, Jr. Autumn Marion Ballantyne to Dr. Gerald Allan Fulton Autumn Francoise Bieler to John Martin Montgomery 1973 January Joan Hannan to Edward Michael Fletcher CORRECTION: It was erroneously reported in the fall issue of the Trafalgar News Letter that Liane Sharkey had been married in the spring of 1972. Liane is not married and has no marriage plans at present. We would like to apologize most sincerely for any embarrassment or annoyance caused by our unfortunate error. deaths August 18, 1972 Mrs. C. Richard Payan (Jean McGoun) August 19, 1972 Mrs. Herbert H. Croucher (Peggy Dash) general news The Class of 72: Of the 45 girls in the class, 39 are at college: at McGill JOANNE BIRD, JANET CLARKE, LISE COLLETTE, DONNA FAIRSERVICE, GAIL GOODFELLOW, DEBBIE KRAUS, ROBIN KWIAT, MIMI LAY- TON, JACKIE MILLNER, CHRISTINE OKUDA, JOANNE PALMER, SUSAN SOLYMOSS and LAURA SPAF- FORD; at Carleton MARILYN BEATON, MAUREEN BURNS, ROBYN CASTLEMAN, LESLIE GOODSON, BRENDA KAINE, HELEN McGILL, DIANE PEFANIS and SUSAN ROY: at Loyola, in the day division, SUSAN FULTON, MARY CARMEN GONZALEZ, KATHLEEN LORD and ERICA MORE: in the night division, JEAN- NIE McKENNAandDINA SABOLOiat Marianopolis, DIANA AGAR, GAIL HEUGHAN, ANITA JOUBERT and KATIE SMITH; at Sir George Williams VICKI DAVIS, SUSAN DAY and KATHY FEIG. PATSY GLASSFORD is in First Year Phys. Ed. at U.N.B., SUZANNE PAYAN is at Champlain College (Lennoxville Campus), and ANITA JARJOUR at Vanier. GINA SCHNABEL is in Germany, at the Bonningheim Campus of Schiller College, and TONI JOHNSON in the States, at Daniel Webster CoUege. BETH COGHILL and RACHEL FERRINGTON are taking Grade 13 in Toronto, and LISA KAY moved to Holland with her parents last summer. CAROLE LEROUX is at Graham ' s Business College. CYNTHIA NUNNS and STEPHANIE PATERSON are both working at McGill, Cynthia in the Meteorology Service, and Steph in the Biology Department. College News: At McGill, VIVIEN LAW and KATHY McCUAIG were awarded University Scholarships on com- pleting College 1, while MARIE GAUTHIER was admitted to the 5-year Medical Programme direct from College 2; MONIQUE MATZA is taking the Teachers ' Diploma course in the Faculty of Education, and JACKIE WARREN is studying for her A.I.C.B. in the Faculty of Management. JANE EVERETT is in First Year University at Bishop ' s, in the French Honours programme; she skipped College 2 by taking a summer course. DORIS BYRNE is in First Year at Trinity College, Dublin; KAREN FLAM in College 2 at Sir George Williams; and BUFFY WILLIAMS in First Year University at Loyola. DIANA DOPKING and DANA LEIGH HOPSON both earned First Class Teachers ' Diplomas from McGill last spring; Dana Leigh is teaching at Selwyn House. JANET ONIONS is in Third Year at the University of Toronto, speciahzing in modern languages; last year she was awarded a summer scholarship to the University of Freiburg, in Germany, where she spent two months. Also at U. of T. is DIANA FALKNER, who is working towards her B.A. in Honours Geography; she is working at Ryerson Polytechnical Institute, where she is Assistant to the Director of the Management Development Institute. VICKY MILNES is in the postgraduate Libr- ary School at Toronto, working towards her Master ' s degree. KATHY CASH is in Third Year University at the Juil- liard School in New York; at the end of Second Year she obtained straight ' A ' s in performance (violin). SUE LAV- ERTY is at Acadia, in the second year of her Master ' s course in Divinity; she spent an interesting summer, acting as a chaplain at two provincial prisons in Brampton, Ontario. In Bogota, VERONICA FOCKE KLEIN is in Third Year Medicine at the University of Colombia. GILL MICHELL is studying Linguistics at the University of Southern Cali- fornia, in Los Angeles, on a Canada Council Doctoral Fellowship. Miscellaneous: LESLEY HARRIS continues to distinguish herself in countless badminton and tennis tournaments. Last spring she played in the All-England Badminton Championships, then returned home to reach the semi-finals of the Canadian Open. In August, RHODA WURTELE EAVES won low gross honours in the Montreal District Ladies ' Golf Association senior championship at Hawkesbury. Dr. ALLANA REID SMITH is Principal of Lakeside Heights Elementary School in Pointe Claire. After obtaining her B.Sc. N. in Nursing Administration from the Uni- versity of Windsor in 1971 and taking a coronary care course at N.Y.C. Hospital (Cornell Univeristy), MARLENA BAUGH is now working as a night supervisor at a hospital in Wisconsin. CELIA ROSS is taking Grade 13 in Guelph, and is also teaching piano part-time and working for her Performer ' s degree at the Royal Conservatory in Toronto. PHYLLIS ARMSTRONG HALPENNY and daughters PAM and GILL are living in Hawaii; Pam works at Channel 2 TV and does part-time modelling, while GUI teaches at a modelling agency and is involved in many fashion and TV shows. DOLEY HENDERSON is a member of the Cathedral Singers at Christ Church Cathedral and also sings in the Elgar Choir. WENDY FYSHE is working with children at the Douglas Hospital. ELIZABETH KENT GRUNAU is living in Canberra, Australia, where her husband has a scholarship to do his Ph. D. in Mathematics at the Austra- lian National University. JENNIFER FOWLER HARTNEY lives in Vancouver; she recently accompanied her hus- band on a trip to Hong Kong and Sydney, Australia. 63 staff directory Miss Jean E. Harvie 1520 McGregor Ave., Apt. 82, Montreal 109 Mrs. E. Akin 4329 Mayfair Ave., Montreal 262 Miss B. Armbruster 170 - 7th Ave., Lasalle, Que. Miss M.L. Arnold 3555 Cote des Neiges, Apt. 1208, Montreal 109 Mrs. J. Betanzos-Santos . . . 4841 Victoria Ave., Montreal Mrs. K. Calinoiu 2295 Frenette St., Montreal Mrs. J. Doupe 381 Claremont Ave., Westmount 215 Mrs. M. Ewing 3655 Ridgewood Ave., Apt. 304, Montreal 247 Mme. F. Forget-Garrett . . . . 1820 McGregor Ave., Apt. 212, Montreal 109 Mme. I.J. Fotheringham ... 32 Ave. de Metz, Lorraine, Que. Mile. A. Gauthier 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 109 Mrs. N.Grimes 143 St. Patrick St., St. Columban, Que. Mrs. O. Hochberg 5105 Rosedale Ave., Apt. 505, Montreal 265 Miss E. Holt 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 109 MissN. Leduc 9811 Blvd. LaSalle, Ville LaSalle, Apt. 332 Mrs. M. Lewis 3470 Stanley St., Apt. 170 1 , Montreal 1 12 Mrs. S. McConnell 5320 Walkley Ave., Apt. 308, Montreal 265 Mrs. L. Owen 2053 Vendome Ave., Montreal 260 Mrs. H. Ridolfi 5880 Cote St. Antoine Road, Apt. 11, Montreal 261 Mrs. R. Ritson 7 Roosevelt Ave., Apt. 19, Montreal 305 Miss E. Stansfield 4695 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 261 Mrs. A. Stevens 3495 Simpson St., Montreal 109 Mrs. G. Tagwerkerova .... 560 - 38th Ave., Lachine, Que. Miss C. Templeton R.R.I, Howick, Que. Miss D. Templeton 5675 Cote St. Luc Rd., Apt. 515, Montreal Mr. W. Vincent 1650 Lincoln Ave., Apt. 615, Montreal school directory - A- Alnwick, Elizabeth, 2180 Blvd. Perrot, Isle Perrot Sud Anisov, Vera, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 1519, Montreal 109 Aptekman, Michele, 93 Westpark, Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Aptekman, NataUe, 93 Westpark, Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Archontakis, Mary, 7215 de I ' Epee, Montreal 303 -B- Baktis, Nicki, 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 Baron, Andrea, 2270 Stevens Road, St. Laurent, 378, Quebec Bates, Judy, 1801 Michel Sarrazin, Montreal 390 Beadle, Louanne, 125 Chartwell Crescent, Beaconsfield, Quebec Benjamin, Louise, 174 Harland Road, Hampstead 254 Berger, Lesley, 1140 Korman St., Chomedey, Quebec Black, Perelandra, 5 Lancaster Drive, Pointe Claire, Quebec Bockler, Eve E., 4089 Grand Blvd., Montreal 261 Bomer, Heidi, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmount 217 Borner, Hilary, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmoimt 217 Bomer, Leslie, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmoimt 217 Braidwood, Jennifer, 101 - 9th St., Roxboro, Quebec Breuer, Debbie, 5726 Rand Ave., Montreal 268 Buchholz, Margrit, 1050 Montcalm St., Duvernay, Laval, Quebec Buchholz, Susan, 1050 Montcalm St., Duvernay, Laval, Quebec Burchell, Sandra, 1212 Pine Avenue West, Montreal Burrows, Anne-Marie, 494 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount 217 Burrows, Wanda, 494 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount 217 Byrne, Fiormuala, 3091 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 -C - Cameron, Susan, 4386 de Maisonneuve Blvd., Westmount Cameron, Willa, 4386 de Maisonneuve Blvd., Westmount Campbell, Naomi, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 1515, Montreal 112 Ceska, Hana, 4406 Gilles, Pierrefonds 930, Quebec Chabassol, Ann, 262 Hamilton Blvd., Rosemere, Quebec Charest, Susan, 585 Crevier St., St. Laurent 379, Quebec Charters, Donna, 3776 Draper Ave., Montreal 261 Cheftechi, Cherine, 135 Place Cote Vertu, Montreal 380 Childs, Kim, 2555 Langelier, Apt. 1, Montreal Chopra, Sunita, 467 Deguire St., Montreal 380 Clarke, Cecile, 795 Millington Ave., Greenfield Park, Quebec Collet, Maryse, 485 Ave. du Pare, Dorion, Quebec Cook, Joanne, 4014 Harvard Ave., Montreal 516 Cook, Pam, 4014 Harvard Ave., Montreal 516 Cooper, Micki, 260 Somervale Gardens, Apt. 7, Pointe Claire, Quebec Coromel, Susan, Sheraton Mt. Royal Hotel, 1455 Peel St., Mon- treal 110 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 - Delamater, Heather, 3540 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Delamater, Laurie, 3540 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Dillon, Kathy, 1455 Sherbrooke St. West, Apt. 1102, Montreal 109 Dobson, Margaret, 74 - 14th Street, Apt. 900, Roxboro, Quebec 65 Donahue, Nancy, 33 Campbell St., Montreal West 263 Dorken, Lucille, 3520 Grey Ave., Montreal 260 Dubois, Marie-Lyne, 250 Clark Ave., Apt. 603, Montreal 128 Duguay, Marilyn, 5840 Balmoral Crescent, Brossard, Quebec Dunker, Ann Maria, 279 Kingston Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y., U.S.A. 11213 Dutrisac, Johanne, 6214 des Erables, Montreal 381 - E - Edgar, Tayce, 1400 1st Street, Richelieu, Quebec Elias, Jennifer, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 808, Montreal 112 - F - Facci, Maria, 368 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal 1 10 Ferguson, Catherine, 349 Touzin Ave., Dorval, Montreal 780 Finley, Kim, 1270 Herron Road, Apt. 222, Dorval, Quebec Fisher, Linton, 3465 Redpath St., Montreal 109 Fortier, Paule, 511 Roslyn Ave., Westmount, 217 Franzini, Arma, 6984 Pontoise St., Montreal 410 Eraser, Cyndy, 3 Lancaster Driver, Pointe Claire, Quebec Eraser, Nancy, 1212 Pine Ave. West, Apt. 1908, Montreal 112 Frost, Sarah, 3042 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal 218 Fu rlotte, Kathleen, 10921 Drapeau St., Montreal North 460 - G - Gaty, Deborah, 4760 Circle Place, Montreal 248 Gonzalez, Jeannette, 5464 Victoria Ave., Montreal 252 Gow, Susan, 12 Belfort St., Lorraine, Quebec Gursahaney, Alka, 6875 Holland Road, Cote St. Luc, Montreal 269 -H - Hadley, Lea, 26 Birch Hill Drive, Bale d ' Urfe, Quebec Hall, Jackie, 4502 Levesque Blvd., Montreal 435 Hansell, Georgina, 5745 Vieni Street, Brossard, Quebec Hardy, Janet, 545 - 63rd Ave., Laval P.O., Quebec Harris, Donna, 5568 Borden Ave., Montreal 266 Harris, Sandra, 3015 Barat Road, Westmount 218 Hashim, Florence, 154 Oliver St., Cowansville, Quebec Helpard, Melanie, 4155 Melrose Ave., Montreal 261 Henderson, Pat 4300 de Maisonneuve Blvd. West, Montreal 215, Apt. 1029 Hiam, Martha, 66 Chesterfield Ave., Montreal 217 Hill, Trina, 77 Jubilee St., Greenfield Park P.O., Quebec Hodgson, Merrilyn, 599 Roslyn Ave., Westmount 217 Hoff, Sabine, 3555 Cote des Neiges, Apt. 2014, Montreal 109 Housden, Jane, 499 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal 217 Hsu, Eleanor, 4 - 14th St., Roxboro, Quebec Hubbard, Shannon, 780 Churchill West, St. Lambert, Quebec Hum, Lori Ann, 11909 de Tracy, Montreal 309 Hunter, Chantal, 230 Forest St., Chateauguay, Quebec Hutchins, Elizabeth, 612 Berwick Ave., Montreal 305 Hyde, Judith, 61 Pasteur St., DoUard des Ormeaux, Quebec Hyde, Mary, 61 Pasteur St., DoUard des Ormeaux, Quebec - J- Jackson, Andrea, 3421 Redpath St., Montreal 109 Jayasekera, Shamala, 29 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 Johnson, Terri, 4737 Kent Ave., Montreal 252 Jongeneel, Betty, 52 Roxborough Ave., Westmoimt 217 Judah, Margot, 146 Rabastaliere West, St. Bruno, Quebec Judah, Mary-Lee, 146 Rabastaliere West, St. Bruno, Quebec -K- Kaba, Saran, 400 Central Park W., Apt. 17U, New York, N.Y., U.S.A. 10025 Kalafatidis, Ria, 2427 Barclay Ave., Montreal 251 Kalafatidis, Rita, 2429 Barclay Ave., Montreal 251 Kape, April, 215 Netherwood Crescent, Hampstead, Montreal 254 Keleny, Elizabeth, 1003 Jarry, Chomedey, Laval, Quebec Kift, Laurel, 11844 Depatie St., Montreal 390 Kimoff, Carol, 113 Chartwell Crescent, Beaconsfield 880, Quebec Kundler, Clara, 8440 Birnam St., Apt. 7, Montreal 303 - L - Lambert, Ann, 74 Woodland Ave., Beaurepaire, Quebec Larrett, Jacqueline, 174 Dufferin Road, Hampstead 254 Lavallee, Cindy, 2055 St. Matthew St., Apt. 1207, Montreal 108 Layton, Leslie, Box 450, Salem Road, Round Ridge, N.Y., U.S.A. 10576 Lafebvre, Julie, 830 - 38th Ave., Lachine 610, Quebec Levy, Sandra, 190 Finchley Road, Montreal Lewis, Janet, 3551 Vendome Ave., Montreal 260 Liontos. Anthea, 3445 Drummond St., Apt. 1 106, Montreal 109 Lopez Armas, Sonia, 2150 de Maisonneuve Blvd. West, Apt. 1607, Montreal 108 Luetticken, Stephanie, 371 Place des Fleurs, Dollard des Or- meaux, Quebec Lunan, Sherry, 6460 Monkland Ave., Apt. 13, Montreal 261 Lush, Reisa, 2094 Beaudet Place, Montreal 378 -M - Macaulay, Laura Lea, Mt. Victoria, Hudson, R.R. 1, Quebec Macdonald, Wendy, 123 Bathurst Ave., Pointe Claire, Quebec Macfarlane, Christina, 6780 Biarritz St., Ville Brossard, Quebec Mackay, Cheryl, 1550 McGregor Ave., Apt. 402, Montreal 109 Mandry, Rosemary, 3535 Redpath Ave., Montreal 109 Martin, Janet, 3812 Hampton Ave., Montreal 261 McKenna, Josephine, 359 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 McKenna, Mary, 359 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 Mehnert, Maren, 333 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal 215 Merayias, Angela, 6955 Birnam St., Apt. 3, Montreal 303 Merrill, Joanne, 408 Metcalfe Ave., Westmount 215 Miner, Anne, 130 Denison Ave., Granby, Quebec Miner, Janet, 130 Denison Ave., Granby, Quebec Morgan, Lynn, 5235 Ponsard Ave., Montreal 248 -N - Nemec, Jane, 3105 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 North, Carolyn, 1210 St. Foy St., St. Bruno de Montarville, Quebec Nyerges, Alice, Caracas 108, Venezuela -O- Ogilvy, Mary Ann, 745 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery, Que- bec Ogilvy, Sus an, 745 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery, Quebec Ohezeki, Yoko, 6800 Cote St. Luc, Apt. 403, Montreal 265 -P - Paisley-Smith, Sonia, 115-92 220th St., Cambria Heights, Queens, N.Y. 11411, U.S.A. Panet-Raymond, Claire, 308 Roslyn Ave., Westmount 215 66 Paradissis, Maria-Athena, 1900 Van Home Ave., Montreal 154 Parizeau, Nicole, 6630 Sherbrooke St. West, Apt. 1605, Montreal 261 Peabody, Corey, 432 Doric Drive, Beaconsfield 870, Quebec Peabody, Melissa, 432 Doric Drive, Beaconsfield 870, Quebec Pearson, Jennifer, 2211 Closse Street, Apt. 3, Montreal 108 Penney, Keren, 4760 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 247 Percival. Cynthia, 290 Willowtree, Rosemere, Quebec Perlin, Deborah, 6922 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal 262 Perlin, Myra, 6922 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal 262 Perreault, Colette, 291 St. Laurent St., St. Lambert, Quebec Perry, Deborah, 3181 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 301 Pietracupa, Lygia, 9326 de Bretonvilliers, Montreal 353 Pigot, Elizabeth, 309 Strathearn Ave., Montreal West 263 Pigot, Margaret, 309 Strathearn Ave., Montreal West 263 Plantz, Sharlene, Boy Eoury WEG31, (Apartado 544), Prinsen- straat 63, Calzado, Curacao, Antilles Prohaska, GabrieUa, 529 de Gaspe, Apt. 201, Nun ' s Island, 151 - R - Racette, Jo-Anne, 3380 Ridgewood, Apt. 208, Montreal Rankin, Leslie, 1034 Hyman Drive, Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Rankovich, Belinda, 3565 Balzac Street, Ville Brossard, Quebec Riffin, Diana, 3434 Beaconsfield Ave., Montreal 261 Riesman, Diana, 4360 Westmount Ave., Westmount 217 Rivard, Jane Natalie, 3777 Cote des Neiges, Apt. 426, Montreal Roberts, Adelina. 164 Beverley Ave., Montreal 304 Rothgeb, Elizabeth, Hopewell Farm, R.R. 2, Green Valley, Ont. Ruta, Evelyn, 5501 Randall Ave., Apt. 102, Montreal 266 Ruys, Maria, 576 Cote St. Antoine, Westmount 217 Ryan, Valerie, 356 Argyle Ave., Verdun 204 - S - Saitanis, Argyro, 3270 Ellendale Ave.. Apt. 608, Montreal 251 Saros, Jeannie, 396 Sloane Ave., Montreal 304 Schirmer, Susi, 2055 Dutrisac St., 512, St Laurent, Quebec Seymour, Judith, 41 Holto n Ave., Montreal 217 Shanks, Maila, 125 Somerveile Gardens, Pointe Claire Shapiro, Cindy, 5601 Chamberland Crescent, Montreal 269 Sheridan, Melanie, 6590 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal 261 Sherry, Cindy, 359 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 217 Shornick, Bette, 4009 Pinewood Drive, Jackson, Miss., U.S.A., 39211 Simons, Ruth, 4632 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Skiadas, Diana, 75 Femhill Ave., Outremont 153 Slattery, Barbara, 6 Redpath Place, Montreal 109 Slattery, Veronica, 6 Redpath Place, Montreal 109 Spotton, Nicola, 24 Windsor St., Montreal 217 St. Amour, Anne, 4660 Kensington Ave., Montreal 261 Stoffregen, Marianne, 4878 Westmount Ave., Montreal 217 Stolting, Ellen, 53 Forden Ave., Westmount 217 Stone, Wendy, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 715, Montreal 112 Sundborg, Sandra, 108 Jubilee St., Greenfield Park, Quebec Szabolcsy, Catherine, 4095 Cote des Neiges Road, Apt. 16, Montreal 247 - T - Taub, Lisa, 2262 Fulton Road, Montreal 247 Theriault, Carole, 5195 Prince of Wales Ave., Montreal 265 Therrien, Linda, 162 - 10th Ave. E. Amos, Quebec Thys, Chxistal, 243 D ' Avignon Drive, Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Thys, Danielle, 243 D ' Avignon Drive, Dollard des Ormeaux, Quebec Tommasi, Jackie, Windsor Hotel, Peel Street, Montreal 1 10 Torrents, Susana, 492 Grosvenor Ave., Montreed 217 Tse, Winnie, 466 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 - V- Verrier, Wendy, 3145 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 304 Vincelli, Christina, 1590 Rockland Road, Montreal 304 - W- Ward, Joanne, 1321 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. C-2, Montreal 133 Wathey, Norma, P.O. Box 18, Philipsburg, St. Maarten, Netherlands Antilles Wathey, Wilma, P.O. Box 18, Philipsburg, St. Maarten, Netherlands Antilles Weeks, Janet, 2399 Rozel St., Montreal 104 Weinstein, Caren, 4559 Michel Bibaud, Montreal 247 Wheeler, Christine, 57 Hickson Ave., St. Lambert 203, Quebec Wise, Audrey, 3067 Brighton Ave., Montreal 251 Wood, Anne, 3244 The Boulevard, Westmount 217 Wood, Glenna, 1760 Guertin, St. Laurent, 381, Quebec Wyatt, Kathy, 1375 Regent Road, Montreal 304 - Z - Zermeno, Pauline, Privada Providencia 38, San Jeronimo, Mexico 20 D.F. Zielinski, Ida, 175 Glengarry Ave., Montreal 305 Zwicker, Crandall, Whitten Road, Malone, N.Y., U.S.A. 12953 Adventure is a restaurant called Kon-Tiki. Exotic surroundings delight you and a fabulous Polynesian menu entices you. Montreal ' s most fashionable and authentic French Coffee Houses — a perfect place for an Intimate lunch or dinner. Sheraton-Mt. Royal Hotel 1455 PEEL STREET SHERATON HOTELS AND MOTOR INNS. A WORLDWIDE SERVICE OF 111 The Royal Bank is the helpful bank. j y aMO BEST WISHES MR. and MRS. NICHOLAS BAKTIS ROYAL BANK the helpful bank COMPLIMENTARY PARKING IN BUILDING - ENTRANCE, 1255 MACKAY ST. of Canada Limited Speciaiizln in Scliooi Outfits Haberdashers Custom Tailors Made to Measure Clothing Custom Shirts are cordiaiii invited to % iAit our tc lore TELEPHONE: 861 9242 Howarth s of Canada Limited 1444 ST. CATHERINE ST. W., MONTREAL 107 R Q. TELEPHONE: 861-9243 OPEN SATURDAYS UNTIL 5:00 RM. Compliments of MR. and MRS. MARTIN D. TAUB Compliments of MR. and MRS F. X. BYRNE Compliments of ANONYMOUS DR. and MRS. PAUL LEFEBVRE You ' ll Enjoy Shopping at Simpsons I he Miss Simpson Shop and the Shop tor Young Men... you ' ll find the best ot what ' s new. Downtown, Fairview and Anjou. S 71 Compliments of MR. and MRS. D. M. COYLE Compliments of DR. and MRS. A. S. PERLIN and FAMILY Compliments of Compliments of GIGI A FRIEND tstmJ CI wi I e I o n z (t t € z y I rvi e it e z Compliments of Consul General de la Republica Dominicana MR. and MRS. 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MANUFACTURERS OF ATHLETIC SHOES 79 compliments of MR. and MRS. JAMES MERAYIAS 80 i CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS Leasehold Construction Corporation 6555 Cote des Neiges Road Montreal 249, Quebec (514)342-2842 TEL: 342-1235 CANADA CARPET (Q CLEANING CO. Bank of Montreal 3939 Jean Talon W. - Montreal The First Canadian Bank We want you to get your money ' s worth. THE FINEST CARE FOR YOUR FURNISHINGS tex-style studio jacquard and print designing 529 de gaspe, apt. 204 nuns island, montreal, quebec (514) 766-4040 JENNY PROHASKA ML V LK PROVISIONS INC. 849-7331 849-8466 Wholesale Grocers Frozen Foods Paper Products Sanitation Products DISPENSING OPTICIANS R. N. TAYLOR c.Ki.T4« OPnCIENS D " ORDONNANCES 1119 OUEST STE-CATHERINE WEST Suppliers to: schools, cafeterias, hospitals. Montreal 110. Que. institutions, hotels, restaurants, etc. 8203 Mtl-Tor. Blvd., Montreal West 263, P.Q. Tel: 487-6540 SMITH BROS. FLORISTS PARISIAN QUEEN LAUNDRY 139 St. Jean St., Longueuil, Que. 677-2826 CLEANERS INC. " FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS " City Wide Delivery World Wide Telegraph Service 937-7471 82 Compliments of MR. and MRS. CRAVERO ANONYMOUS Compliments of MR. and MRS. R. R. ROTHGEB ANONYMOUS Compliments of JOHN E. CUGGY CO. LTD. Compliments of Greenshields Incorporated Investment Dealers MICHEL PANET-RAYMOND Box 297 4225 Ste. Catherine St., West Chartered Insurance Broker 935-6109 Courtier D ' Assurances Agree Montreal 215 83 Lompliments Oi Compliments Of Mr. and Mrs. K.H. Braidwood Sandra Levy Compliments Of J.H. Neville Compliments Of Mr. and Mrs. Compliments Of Li. It. rlelparcl Compliments Of Mr. and Mrs. J u 11 11 yj t ' 1 1 V y 84 Compliments Of Compliments Of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dubois Worldbook-Childcraft Of Canada Compliments Of A Friend Mrs. Bertha Berger 688-5294 Ogiivy s. .. for t[ e new and the unusual Winsor Newton WATER COLOR BOXES BRUSHES Everything for the Artist C. R. 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