Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1974

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1974 volume:

DEDICATION TO TRAP WITH LOVE The future seems very bright for Trafalgar. At last we have what, for years, we have all dreamed of: a beautifully modern school. A spacious carpeted library, three well-equip- ped science labs, several new classrooms, a dining hall and a full-sized gym are now part of the " New Traf. " No longer do we combine biology, chemistry and physics labs; no longer do we need two lunch hours; no longer are " home games " played at the YWCA on Dor- chester. As well, we have a language lab, a sixth form common room, book lockers, new desks and a trampoline. We have been very fortunate, for we have been thus endowed with even greater opportunities for learning and living. Although, physically, little remains of the original school, the good old Traf spirit still thrives, despite its new environment. For this reason, we would like to dedicate this edition of " Echoes " to the future of Trafalgar-to the New School and the Old Spirit. To Traf with Love! THE YEARBOOK STAFF EDITORIAL FRONT ROW: Cathy Ferguson, Second Sub-Editor ; Winnie Tse, Secretary; Ann Lambert, Sports; Maila Shanks, Art; Eva Ruta, Photo- graphy. BACK ROW: Mrs. Akin; Betty Hutchins, First Sub-Editor; Louisa Crooks, Editor. ADVERTISING FRONT ROW: Nancy Eraser, Margaret Coyle, Miss Armbruster, Alka Gursahaney, Stephanie Leutticken. BACK ROW: Carolyn North, Nicola Spotton, Sandra Burchell, Mary Archontakis, Sunita Chopra. EDITORIAL Are you a " Trafite " ? I don ' t mean, do you or did you go to Traf algar School for Girls, but, do you think of yourself as a " Trafite " , as a member of an un- official " organization " linking a great variety of people who have, at one time, shared an experience-that of being a student at Trafalgar? There is a Principal and Head Girl, but there is no " Head Trafite. " " Trafitity " is neither compulsory, nor regulated, for it is some- thing inside of us, something often demonstrated, rare- ly pondered, occasionally voiced. " Trafitity " finds expression in all phases of school hfe. It is revealed in the stubborn " sticking up for " the small gym and then the boasting about the new one; the perennial mumbling, " I liked the lunches better last year; " the " boos " for oxfords; the beaming faces resulting from Traf ' s being second in basketball instead of fourth; and prayers. Yes, one mustn ' t for- get Prayers. The lines of half -awake faces clambering into the gym, the methodical sitting and rising (timed to precision, cued by well-knovm words) are as much a part of Trafalgar as books and binders are. What would we do without them? Each of you will read something different in the simple word, " Trafite. " You may not fully realize its meaning to you until you near the end of your stay at Traf, as I did. And although you have probably never mentioned your " Trafitity " outside of Traf (actually " Trafites " tend to be rather modest, preferring not to flaunt their tunics in public), have you ever thought of yourself as a " Trafite " without a feeling of pride? I know I never have. THE STAFF FRONT ROW: Mrs. Akin, Miss Armbruster, Miss Harvie, Principal; Mrs. Doupe, Vice-Principal; Mrs. Panet-Raymond, Business Manager; Mrs. Ritson. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Ridolfi, Mrs. Gendron, IJbs. Owen, Mrs. Lewis, Secretary; Mrs. Hochberg, Mme. Garrett, Mrs. Betanzos-Santos. BACK ROW: Mrs. McConnell, Miss Layton, Miss Gardiner, Mme. Waltz, Mrs. Ewing, Miss Temple- ton. ABSENT: Mrs. Calinoiu, Mr. Vincent. STAFF DIRECTORY Miss J. E. Harvie 1520 McGregor Ave., 82, Mtl. Mrs. E. Akin 4329 Mayfair Ave., Montreal 262 Miss B. Armbruster 170 7th. Avenue LaSalle, Quebec Mrs. J. Betanzos-Santos 5263 Brillon, N.D.G., Mtl. Mrs. K. Calinoiu 7495 Chester Ave., 20, Montreal Mrs. J. Doupe 381 Claremont Ave., Montreal 215 Mrs. M. Ewing 3665 Ridgewood, 304. Montreal Mme. F. Forget-Garrett 1800 McGregor Ave., 402, Montreal Miss J. Gardiner 3261 Forest Hill Ave., 25, Mtl. Mrs. C. Gendron 3495 Ridgewood Ave., 307, Mtl. Mrs. O. Hochberg 5105 Rosedale Ave., 505, Mtl. Miss N. Laytoa 1555 Summerhill Ave., Mtl. Mrs. M. Lewis 4010 Trafalgar Rd., Montreal Mrs. S. McConnell 5320 Walkley Ave., 308, Mtl. Mrs. L. Owen 2053 Vendome Ave., Mtl. 260 Mrs. S. Panet-Raymond 308 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Mrs. H. Ridolfi 5880 Cote St. Antoine Rd., 11, Mtl. Mrs. R. Ritson 1168 Waterloo Rd., Montreal Miss D. Templeton 5675 CSte St. Luc Rd., 515, Mtl. Mrs. E. Tolfree 4860 Bourvet C6te des Neiges, Mtl. 408 Mr. W. Vincent Mme. Y. Waltz 5051 Grosvenor Ave., 23, Mtl. 5 ELIZABETH HUTCHINS " Betty, " " Bet, " " Eli, " " Hutch " VI A ' 70- ' 74 Gumming House " Time change, and we with Time, But not in the ways of Friendship. . . " Betty has been running from form to form since grade eight when, on first entering the school, she was immediately thrust into the pres- idency of her class. Since then she ' s been busy to the point of insanity with skiing, swimming, volleyball, more class presidencies, gym lieuten- ancies, the Student Union, Fifth Form Rep. of Gumming House and the ultimate-Prefect and Head Girl. Eli can always be found giggling throughout the day with M.B. and friends, planning her weekend escapades or writing up an ever increasing list of " things to do. " Though piled to her ears with work in and out of the school, she ' s been our Little Mary Sunshine throughout, always smiling-even when handing out demerits! Good Luck Bet and Take Gare! 1 Your Friends MELANIE ANNE BALFOUR " Mel, " " Berford, " " Rebecca, " " Melba " VIA ' 71- ' 74 Gumming House " ' Impossibilities ' are good not to attach labels to; since, correctly understood, if we wanted to, we would be able to be able to. " Piet Hein Activities: Prefect, House Head, Drama, Bazaar Gommittee, Volleyball, Sw imming, Basketball Gherished Memories: Innocence?!. . .pickles. . . " hog " . . .Jay Peak. . .In- sanity. . . " Flatgirl " . . .The Beach Boys. . .Poslyn. . .those parties. . . oxfords. . .Summer and Sailing. . .Here Comes the Sun. . .laughter . . .all you guys! KAREN BARAKETT VIA ' 73- ' 74 Barclay House Karen left Malcolm Gampbell High School, left all her friends, and came to Traf prepared for the worst. But with her great personality and charm, she soon came out of her shell, found friends galore and she is now happier, we hope, than when she first arrived. We can see Karen on the phone umpteen times a day, finding out if anything has happened since the last time she called. She has made her presence knowm around school and is liked by students and teachers alike. It didn ' t take you long to adjust. Friend, and we all hope that you ' ll leave Traf with happy memories. Good Luck! Your Friends PERELANDRA JAYE BLACK VI A ' 72- ' 74 Donald House " I know not how I shall offend in dedicating my unpolished lines to your Lordship, nor how the world will censure me for choosing so strong a prop to support so weak a burden; only, if your honour seem but pleased, I account myself highly praised, and vow to take advantage of all idle hours, till I have honoured you with some graver labour. But if the first heir of my invention proved deformed, I shall be sorry it had so noble a godfather, and never after ear so barren a land, for fear it yield me still so bad a harvest. I leave it to your honourable survey, and your honour to your heart ' s content; which I wish may always answer your own wish, and the world ' s hopeful expectation. " William Shakespeare JENNIFER JEAN MCKINLEY BRAIDWOOD " Jen, " " Preppy ' VIA ' 72- ' 74 Fairley House Happiness is having a little brother Happiness is having an older sister (or two) Happiness is having a friend Happiness is being loved Happiness is loving Happiness is learning Happiness is having no worries Happiness is being happy I ' m happy Ambition: Doctor Probable destiny: cutting up people Pet Peeve: being called " Preppy " Cherished memories: selling B.H., summer of ' 73 Activities: Bazaar, Class President (believe it or not). Drama SANDRA BURCHELL VI A ' 72- ' 74 Barclay House " Women ' s faults are many; men have but two-- everything they say and everything they do. " Ambition: working with wild animals Probable destiny: fainting when I see a mouse Favorite expression: " What a greaser. " " But ah. . . " Pet possession: Gemini Cherished memories: going out to dinner with Stephanie, Nancy, Alka, and Margaret Weakness: rock ' n roll music Many thanks to: Mom and Dad who make this opportunity possible. I appreciate it. Activities: Prefect, Bazaar Committee, Advertising Committee FIONNUALA BYRNE VIA ' 67- ' 74 Ross House Teach me to feel another ' s woe. To hide the fault I see. That mercy I to others show That mercy shows to me Pope HANACESKA VIA ' 72- ' 74 Ross House " In all things we learn from those we love. " (Boy, can he teach!) Ambition: giant slalom champion Probable destiny: racing to the cane at the bottom of the hill Favorite expressions: " Coming? " " Not here, please! " " Okay? " Pet peeve: catching the early train. . .Pat ' s poetry. . .trying to get out of lunch by 1:15 Last will and testament: my hair to Pat. . .my weight to Cyndy and Glenna (there ' s enough for both) Favorite pastime: driving. . .ranting. . .waiting for the phone to ring Cherished memories: July 15, 1973. . .Christmas ' 72 Activities: skiing, riding, Bazaar Committee MARGARET COYLE " Margy, " " Marge " VI A ' 69- ' 74 Ross House " If I were John and John were Me, Then he ' d be six and I ' d be three. If John were Me and I were John, I shouldn ' t have these trousers on. " A. A. Milne Ambition: veterinarian Pet peeve: Mrs. Akin ' s " mature " and Nancy ' s " M argerat " Pet possessions: BOAC bag and " Ralf " Favorite expressions: " dingelfritz " and " goon " Claim to fame: her small ears Happiness is: Chico, Jasper, Bruce, Nick, Patch, Charlie Weakness: a certain bay with four white socks and a blaze Cherished memories: friends Many thanks to: Miss Harvie and the teachers of ' Traf Activities: Prefect, House Head, Advertising Committee, Bazaar Committee, Vice Games Captain, Basketball Team LOUISA LEA CROOKS " Lee, ' Lou, " " Fats, " " Luigy " VI A ' 70- ' 74 Donald House " To each his own. " Claim to fame: hair, height and horses Favorite expression: " It ' s ' Louise ' with an ' a ' on the end. " Cherished memories: Trafalgar, Sans Souci, Indian Lake, Baskatong, Bo- Jo, Superstar Pet peeve: doing history notes in advance, only to find out we don ' t have to do them. Many thanks to: Miss Harvie, the staff and the girls of Trafalgar Activities: Editor of " Echoes, " Sub-head Prefect, House Head, Bazaar Committee, Gym Captain HEATHER DELAMATER VIA ' 70- ' 74 Gumming House Heather entered the halls of Traf four years ago along with Wendy, Ellen, Clara, and Jane. Throughout the years they have never left one another ' s sides. Heather ' s activities range from hiding in 3 ' by 3 ' broom closets with eight other people to working off demerits on Friday after- noons. She can usually be found walking the halls from the lounge to the washroom. Her goal in life is to have the best of everything; but, as is known, she is the best. Her absence will be noticed by those who needed her laughter to cheer them up. NANCY ERASER VIA ' 70- ' 74 Ross House " The comfort of having a friend may be taken away, but not that of having had one. " Seneca Ambition: biochemist Probable destiny: being a student all my life Pet peeve: " Be quiet, girls; you ' re sixth form now! " Favorite expression: " Holy Toledo! I can ' d bulive it! I didn ' t say a word! " Pastime: watching T.V. Happiness is: being together Claim to fame: her feet Many thanks to: everyone Cherished memories: friends. La Ronde, Steph ' s surprise party, the dances, etc. Activities: Bazaar Committee, Advertising Committee, Basketball Team JEANNETTE GONZALEZ " Speedy " VI A ' 70- ' 74 Barclay House It was four years ago that Jeannette joined us. She was shy and quiet?! With the coming of grade nine, she became less shy and a lot less quiet, and made up for all the talking, joking and laughing she missed in grade eight. When grade ten came by, Jeannette was a totally different person: very happy, talkative and friendly. She became interested in gym and ballet and learned both rather quickly. They don ' t call her " Speedy " for nothing! Now in grade eleven, she is studying piano, ballet, and gym. She can be seen moving in graceful positions from class to class with A. St. A. or B.J. It is most unsurprising to see a stockinged, pointed toe come out of a door before her smiling face. ALKA GURSAHANEY " Alka-seltzer, " " Alka-holic " VI A •70- ' 74 Barclay House " Don ' t walk ahead of me; I may not follow. Don ' t walk behind me; I may not lead. Come walk beside me; and be my friend. " Ambition: pediatrician Probable destiny: baby-sitting Pet peeve: getting hit in the face with a soccer ball; being called " Shorty " Claim to fame: her long black hair and being the youngest in the class. Cherished memories: many Friday and Saturday nights, all my friends Pastime: talking continually Happiness is: not having to work in a class Can you imagine: Alka not being yelled at in a class at least once? Weakness: tall guys Activities: Advertising Committee. House Head, Form Vice-president, Bazaar Committee SANDRA HARRIS VI A ' 70- ' 74 Donald House " Muffle the wind; Silence the clock; Muzzle the mice; Curb the small talk; Cure the hinge-squeak; Banish the thunder. Let me sit silent, Let me wonder. " A.M. Klein PAT HENDERSON " Patty " VIA ' 72- ' 74 Fairley House " ' Life is a continous challenge, Linus, " said Charlie Brown, " and you ' ve got to tackle every challenge with a smile. Sometimes I feel con- fused and I wonder if life is too much for me. Maybe we ' re thrown into life too fast. . .maybe we ' re not really prepared. . . . ' ' Well, good grief, Charlie Brown, ' answered Linus, ' what did you want-a chance to warm up first? ' " Charles M. Shultz SABINE HOFF " Sab, " " Bean " VIA ' 69- ' 74 Fairley House Ambition: to travel around the world in eighty days Probable destiny: getting stuck in Laval des Rapides Pet peeve: Sabine of the hill Pastime: worrying about L.L. Weakness: food and good-looking guys Cherished memories: " Ah gosh, there are far too many. " Activities: House Head, Bazaar Committee, Library Claim to fame: her accent JULIE LEFEBVRE " Jules " VI A ' 69-74 Fairley House " The body melts into the universe. The universe melts into the soundless voice. The sound melts into the all-shining light. And the light enters the bosom of infinite joy. " Santana, Caravanserai STEPHANIE ALLISON LUETTICKEN " Steph, " " Stephie " VIA ' 63-74 Fairley House " Footprints on the sands of time fade away unless you keep moving. " Ambition: travel Probable destiny: travehng out to Dollard Pet peeve: her red nose; Rudolph Favorite expression: " It was so embarrassing. " Claim to fame: blushing and dimples Pastime: talking Can you imagine: Steph never laughing? Cherished memory: Sept. 9, ' 73, the surprise party Activities: Advertising Committee, Bazaar Committee SHARRON MYERS VI A ' 72- ' 74 Barclay House " All the times that I ' ve cried keeping all the things I knew inside it ' s hard, but it ' s harder to ignore it. If they were right I ' d agree but it ' s them thy know not me. Now there ' s a way, and I know that I have to go away. I know I have to go. " Cat Stevens Ambition: going to college Probable destiny: becoming a ski bum Happiness is: lunchtime at Traf, eh, girls? 10 CHRIS-ANN NAKIS VI A ' 63- ' 72, ' 73- ' 74 Barclay House " What should a man do but be happy? " What would we do without Chris-Ann? She ' s always there helping others out, participating in school activities and being an all around good kid. Of anyone, Chris-Ann has got to have the loudest laugh. I tell you, once she starts, there ' s no telling when she ' ll stop. She ' ll get the class in absolute hysterics. Chris-Ann, a true Trafite, has been around for quite some time. Only last year did she decide to have a change of atmosphere, but she came running back to Traf for our long-awaited Grad and to see her old friends again. There ' s never a dull moment with Chris-Ann; you never know what she ' ll come up with next. You ' ll always be remembered. Good Luck, Your Friends MYRA PERLIN " Mep, " " Meera, " " Perl, ' Cutie, " " Mie " VIA ' 71- ' 74 Cumming House Myra came to us in the mid-year of grade nine, and has been entertaining us ever since with " Fatman " and various other things. She has been busy as House-head of Cumming, class treasurer, a member of the volleyball and swim teams, as a gymnist and a bazaar committee mem- ber. Mie can usually be seen walking the halls with D.T. or flying from French to biology. Often she will be seen doing her functions in Enghsh, and her English in functions. If Mie has as much enthusiasm and good- will in later life as she has had here, she ' ll do well when she leaves. Her Friends LAURIE DELAMATER VI B ' 70- ' 74 Cumming House " Education is an admirable thing, but it is well to remember from time to time that nothing that is worth knowing can be taught. " -Wilde CYNDY ERASER VI B ' 72- ' 74 Donald House When Cyndy leaves in June, we are going to miss her. (Why, we don ' t know!) For two years now she has successfully managed to rise at the crack of dawn in the " sticks " of Pointes aux Piques to catch the reliable commuter train. In her long two years at Traf, she has been a Prefect, and member of the Bazaar Committee, and the swimming team. Cyndy hasn ' t decided what to do with herself next year, although it ' s probable that the poor, unfortunate kid may end up in Switzerland. Too bad. (Thinking of all the skiing she ' ll miss!) There are several things Cyndy will remember for a while: the centerpiece dilemma, being bugged. . .Carnival ' 73. . .Spanish classes. . . hockey. . .orienteering in Sutton. . .houseplays. . .badminton with Chuck . . .the pig ' s ear down C.P. ' s shirt. . .handing out those demerits. . .and, last but not least, (we hope) -US. Good luck, Frazee. Her Friends 11 LIA HADLEY VI B 72-74 To Burrs Cumming House A shady friend for torrid days Is easier to find Than one of higher temperature For frigid hour of mind. Emily Dickenson The Sailor Even on peaceful days With quiet waves and wind, The sailor off the helm Should never take his mind. Anonymous (Miyamori Asatro) BETTY JONGENEEL VI B 70-74 Ross House There never was a war that was not inward; I must fight until I have conquered within myself what causes war. Marianne Moore RITA KALAFATIDIS VI B 71-74 Donald House The Aim But count the reach of my desire. Let this be something in thy sight: I have not,. . .(in the slothful dark) Forgot the Vision and the Height. Charles G.D. Roberts CLARA KUNDLER VI B 70-74 Fairley House " What ' s the use of worrying? It never was worthwhile, So, pack up your troubles in your old kit-bag. And smile, smile, smile. " George Asaf My many thanks to all my friends, especially Glenna, Lisa, Wendy and Janet, and to all my teachers, who have made my years at Traf memor- able. ANN LAMBERT VI B ' 70-74 Ross House On Friendship: And let your best be for your friend, If he must know the ebb of your tide, let him know your flood also. For what is your friend that you should seek him with hours to kill? Seek him always with hours to live. For it is his to fill your need, but not your emptiness. And in the sweetness of friendship let there be laughter, and sharing of pleasures. Kahhl Gibran JANET MARTIN VI B ' 69- ' 74 Donald House Sometimes I sit and think, but usually i just sit. Ambition: kindergarten teacher Probable destiny: kindergarten student Activities: Bazaar Committee, Class Treasurer Pastime: sharing recess with thirty kids Cherished memory: hiding 3 ' by 3 ' janitor ' s broom closet with Clara, Laurie, Heather, Wendy, Jane and Ellen Can you imagine: Janet lasting through Biology lab? JANE NEMEC VI B ' 65- ' 74 Ross House " True friendship is a plant of slow growth and must undergo and withstand the shocks of adversity before it is entitled to the appellation. " Washington --Letter, 1783 Many thanks to L.D. and W.V. SUSAN OGILVY " Sue " VI B ' 68- ' 74 Barclay House When I first met Sue in grade nine, I found her a shy, quiet, but happy, friendly girl. She had been here for six years. In grade ten she was a lot friendlier and less quiet. Often you could find Sue with B.J., I.Z., and A. St. A., happily talking about a favorite sport - horseback riding. Sue didn ' t join many clubs for the simple reason that she lives way out in the " sticks. " Fear not, though; she has the greatest week- ends, so she ' s not missing much of weekdays after school. Susan has to be one of the best waitresses I ' ve known aside from N.P. They are running a close race. Sue intends to teach the world the art of having a short laugh and riding horses at the same time. Good luck, Sue. M.P. and B.J. CYNTHIA DAWN PERCIVAL " Cindy " VI B ' 71- ' 74 Well, at long last it is time for Cindy to leave Traf , that is if she can keep her mind off skiing for at least one day. Her ambition is to be a marine biologist, but we will probably catch her five years from now scuba diving in the spring floods at the bottom of Mont St. Sauveur. She has become known for her " Percival " style jokes and for flinging her hair at people. Cindy ' s claim to fame, being her long blonde hair and bubbling personality, will probably someday get her some good-looking skier who owns a Corvette! Recently she has moved into Montreal, and will make her presence known at aU the parties! Now that she ' s here, Montreal, look out; here she comes! Her Friends ANNE ST-AMOUR VI B ' 70- ' 74 Fairley House The immaculate intense " epochs " that I have diligently, assidu- ously, dwelt within this inspiring, sipid, splendiferous institution of vast multiferious, complicated and sagacious doctrines! I How else could I have explained my several years at Trafalgar! Now I can write " good " " like " a learned student should! A. St-A. CLAIRE PANET-RAYMOND VI B ' 67- ' 74 Donald House Claire, an all around student. What do you do with a girl who is not satisfied with 100% on a test? Claire has been prancing up and down Traf ' s staircases ever since grade five. She seems to bless all extra-curricular activities with her presence. In sports, Claire has earned her position on the basketball teams, and has participated in swimming, gymnastics, and badminton. She has, as well, served on the Bazaar Committee and as Prefect, Class President, and Hous e Head. Although Claire is working extremely hard for a scholarship to the University of Me Atlantic in Wales, she still finds the time to plan the weekend ' s party schedule. " There ' s gotta be a party this weekend! " We certainly will miss her million dollar smile. So long, Chuck, and good luck. Memories: LCC grad. Horse, " Dan, " Rickles and Rice NICOLE PARIZEAU VI B ' 67- ' 74 Fairley House The future should not be forgotten because there was no one there to see it, A song should not remain unsung because there was no one there to sing it. Love should not be lost because there was no one there to find it. Lucien Parizeau ARGYRO SAITANIS " Ero " VI B ' 66- ' 74 Ross House " All human wisdom is summed up in two words-wait and hope. Alexandre Dumas the Elder " Virtue is like a rich stone-best plain set. " Francis Bacon MAIL A L. SHANKS " Hectorina " VI B ' 72- ' 74 Ross House " Forget the sham, drudgery and broken dreams; its still a beautiful world. Be careful. Strive to be happy. " A Child of the Universe " Say what you mean, mean what you say, say what you think, and think anything. Why not? " Cat Stevens CINDY SHERRY " Cin, " " Sherny " VI B ' 70- ' 74 Fairley House Cindy, who entered Traf in grade eight, has, with the other two blonde C ' s, been helping to confuse us. Her shifty feet, along with her unbroken record of never eating a Traf peanut butter sandwich, have moved her into our memories. She has helped us laugh on gloomy occasions, and is often seen reading letters from Asbestos and relay- ing messages about weekend parties from a reliable source. Cin, we wish you luck in the future, and we know whatever you do, you ' ll have fun doing it. Memories: soccer. . .A and W. . .spares. . .lunches. . .Neil Dia- mond. . .biology Lab avec D. Thys. . .carnivals. . .skiing. . .parties. . . buttons. . .playing hog. . .school trips. . .B. . .The Traf Mob Her Friends DANIELLE PAULA THYS " Dany " VI B ' 70- ' 74 Cumming House Way out in the sticks of Dollard des Ormeaux lives a little European girl. In spite of her bus schedule, she still finds time for house plays, meet- ings, games and her friends. Her mischievous mind has stimulated such activities as basketball, volleyball, class presidency, gym captain and lieu- tenant, and the ultimate, a " good " Prefect. Whether Dany is quiet or not, she ' s a very popular girl, and when she leaves, everyone will miss her. Good luck, Dany, and wherever you go, good memories will follow. . . results of S.H. Carnival ' 73. . .coffee at 3:45. . .ski trip. . .K. Strupp. . . H.J. ' s. . .Port Royal. . .MASH. . .vampire ' s teeth. . .spares with C.S. . . . M.P. ' s monster act. . .C.P.R. ' s problems. . .P.H. ' s laugh, . .morning walks with G.W. or J.B. . .orienteering at Sutton with C.F. . . .C.P. ' s dumb jokes. . .Gym Dem ' 73. . .A and W. . .S.H.S. . .etc. Her Friends WENDY VERRIER VI B ' 67- ' 74 Cumming House ' Nothing ' s new, and nothing ' s true, and nothing matters. ' attributed to Lady Morgan ' The owl and the pussy-cat went to sea In a beautiful pea-green boat. " Edward Lear - " The Owl and the Pussy-Cat " GLENNAWOOD VI B ' 72- ' 74 Ross House ' Some men see things as they are and say why. I dream things that never were and say, why not. Robert Kennedy ' Every horizon upon being reached, reveals another beckoning in the distance. " Eugene Smith AILEEN DELANEY VI B ' 73- ' 74 LAURA LEA MACAULAY VIE ' 72- ' 74 SHAW TURNER VI B ' 73- ' 74 16 We ' re not getting better, only older?? THE PREFECTS ' 73- ' 74 pirn t It was a very good year. Betty Hutchins Louisa Crooks Margaret Coyle Cyndy Fraser Danielle Thys Claire Panet-Raymond Ero Saitanis Melanie Balfour Sandra Burchell 19 FRONT ROW: Danielle Panet-Raymond, Danielle Shanks, Melanie Helpard, Connie Shore, Jo-Anne McKenna, Marlene Laincy, Barbara Rosenstein. SECOND ROW: Willa Cameron, Bettina Karpel, Tracy Helm, Maren Mehnert, Hilary Borner, Nathalie Rivard, Susan Bucholz. BACK ROW: Sonya Rasmussen, Sylvia David, Suzanna Molnar, Debbie Gaty, Mrs. Gend- ron, Cathy Guay, Athena Paradissis, Wendy Stone, Robyn Lawrence. ABSENT: Clare Beresford, Stacey Steinberg. FORM I Debbie Gaty Susan Buchholz, Debbie Gaty FRONT ROW: Candy Zwicker, Peggy Essaris, Diane Skiadas, Niki Saros. SECOND ROW: Susan Marshall, Susan Pedersen, Megan Borner, Susana Torrents, Vicky Bricout, Sara Ballem. BACK ROW: Mrs. McConnell, Eve Bockler, Vera Anisov, Naomi Woelber, Nele Trakas, Gillian Reid. • 4 FORM II 601110 21 FRONT ROW: Elena Gantchiff, Janet Weeks, Shannon Hubbard, Lynn Senecal, Ginette Laincy. SECOND ROW: Lynn Saros, Jacqueline Iny, Jennifer Iredale, Gwyneth Wilbur, Belaine Lacey. THIRD ROW: Daphne Wollman, Sandra Brougham, Jennifer Elias, Mrs. Ewing, Martina Lis, Melanie Sheridan, Susan Coromel. BACK ROW: Christine Bardecki, Franceses Tramontin, Cynthia Roberts, Lisa Davis, Brenda McCormick, Gabriella Brahney, Elizabeth Smeaton. UPPER II FRONT ROW: Leigh Anne Hutchison, Cherine Cheftechi, Terry VanGelder, Janet Hardy, Shamala Jayasekera. SECOND ROW: Trina Hill, Lesley Heuser, Sandra Blackburn, Mrs. Hochberg, Andra Lee Black, Patricia Bourne, Nicole Beukers. BACK ROW: Maria Facci, Naomi Campbell, Connie Champagne, Andrea Jones, Alison Hancox, Pat Bardecki. ABSENT: Heidi Borner, Veronica Dudley-Ward. FORM III A S ' lMOtJ FRONT ROW: Nancy Morgan, Linda Therrien, Rochelle Myers, Robin Reid. MIDDLE ROW: Susi Schirmer, Cathy Szabolcsy, Michaela Milde, Miss Armbruster, Joan Sum, Andrea Ottley, Jackie Tommasi. BACK ROW: Sandra Levy, Anne-Marie Burrows, Louise O ' Halloran, Norma Wathey, Belinda Rankovich, Debbie Manessis. ABSENT: Anthea Liontos, Mary McKenna. FORM IIIB ENGLISH: EXAMS IN JUNE KEEP III B IN TUNE. ' FRENCH: LES EXAMENS DE JUIN GARDER III B EN TONJ GREEK: ARONES TON lOINIO KANI TO III B BOUMIO. ITALIEN: GLI ESAMI DI GIUGNO TENGONO LA III B IN FORMA. ' GERMAN: EXAMEN IM JUNI HALTEN III B IM TON. ' DUTCH: EXAMEN IN JUNI HAUDEN III B AAN DE GANG ' SPANISH: LAS EXAMINAGIONES ENJUNIO SOSTIENEN III B EN LISTOi GAJSLIC: THA CAESNACHADH ANT-OG MHIOS A ' GLEIDHEADH III B BAM FOHN. ' OHINESfi: . 3 , IUGOSIAmN:U Cni Tl .V ayM: Al WE Hb (f)0PM 4 HUNGARIAN: VISGAK JUNIU ' - tiAN III B-T TALPON TARTJAKl GZBCHOS: ZKOUSKI V CERVNU UDRZUJI III B VE FORME ' - SLOVAK: ZKUSKI V JUNE DRZAJU III B VO FORME i _ , RussiAN:cmoL Barnc5) MCftbiTaHwe eni oHe cx p KviB ib 6 MeaoA W LATIN: INVESTIGATIONES JUNIO, III B CONTENTAS SERVANT] FRONT ROW: Kathy Furlotte, Carol Edgar, Diana Riesm an, Caren Weinstein, Mairi Campbell, Mimi Judah. SECOND ROW: Michele Aptekman, Margaret Dobson, Heather Lunan, Miss Gardiner, Louise Benjamin, Andrea Baron, Kim Finley. BACK ROW: Terri Johnson, Elizabeth Hilchey, Theresa Hamilton, Susan Cameron, Dayle Peters, Sarah Frost. ABSENT: Geraldine Arie, Joanne Cook, Martha Hutchins, Christine Wheeler. FORM IV A 25 FRONT ROW: Anne Wood, Lisa Iny, Robyn Ogilvy, Merrilyn Hodgson, Eleanor Hsu. SECOND ROW: Pam Cook, Debbie Roberts, Christina MacFarlane, Lisa Housden, Anne Miner, Nicky Pinsonneault. THIRD ROW: Susan Senecal, Sandra Sundborg, Janet Lewis, Mrs. Calinoiu, Cheryl Mackay, Yoko Ohzeki, Keren Penney. BACK ROW: Leslie Wilbur, Alessandra Cravero, Wilma Wathey, Martha Hiam, Melissa Peabody, Annabel Simons. 26 FRONT ROW: Mary Archontakis, Sunita Chopra, Mary Hyde, Carolyn North, Reisa Lash, Wendy Wilson, Jackie Hall, Margot Judah. SECOND ROW: Joanna Bambara, Ria Kalafatidis, Karen Benet, Miss Templeton, Bronwen Creswell, April Kape, Johanne Dutrisac. BACK ROW: Florence Hashim, Donna Charters, Margrit Buchholz, Liz Keleny, Jackie Larrett, Sheila Burns, Carol Kimoff. FRONT ROW: Ruth Simons, Donna Saikaley, Mary Ann Ogilvy, Sonia Lopez, Lee TetsuU, Winnie Tse, Kiki Myers. SECOND ROW: Kate Hancock, Nicola Spotton, Diane Stelmashuk, Mrs. Akin, Joanne Turcotte, Margaret Pigot, Linda Wilson. BACK ROW: Louanne Beadle, Eva Ruta, Debbie Perry, Diane Matthew, Lisa Taub, Sherry Lunan, Cathy Ferguson. FORM V B art and literature THE INTENSE COLD A fierce gust of wind came lunging at me and knocked me over and into the deep, infinite snow. I tried to get up, what seemed an endless number of times. I could feel the cold creeping into my bones, my eyes stung every time I opened them. My beard was crusted with ice. As if this physical agony was not enough, I slowly realized I was going blind. Victoria Bricout Form II WAR It was during the war. I was hiding from the soldiers. My soul felt lost and lonely. Everything seemed to come to an end, and then it did while I was sitting alone. I thought nobody was around when I felt cold grasping me. I knew screaming wouldn ' t help for I was coming to a new world I had never known, which was Death. Everything seemed to fade away in the darkness. Naomi Woelber Form II MY FAVOURITE THINGS Animals are my favourite things. Horses, dogs and birds with wings. Cats and rabbits, pigs and mice, These are things that are very nice. Danielle Panet -Raymond Form I 30 Robyn Lawrence Form I THE KING If I were a king on a golden throne, I ' d send each man a silver comb, I ' d wear a cloak of ermine and red and walk with great foolishness in my head, I ' d marry the prettiest princess alive and bring her to live in my stately pride. Susana Torrents Form II WORMS Worms, worms see how they squirm! Up and down and round and round, they never have time to stop and frown! Sara Ballem Form II I WALKED I walked upstairs to get up there, I passed a man . . . he goes nowhere. I walked downtown to see the city, I passed an old woman . . . she has my pity. I walked to see a tree. I passed not one . . . I guess they all are free. Elizabeth Smeaton Form Upper II L ' ORAGE C ' etait tres calme depuis presque deux semaines Et il n ' y avait pas de bruit, Mais un jour des nuages menagants Sont restes sur petit village. Soudain un eclair s ' est allume dans le ciel Puis un coup de tonnerre, La pluie tombe sans nelache Toujours accompagnee des eclairs. Pour trois et quatre jours Le grondement du tonnerre, Et le vent qui joue sa part aussi Par son hurlement. Finalement tout s ' apaise Et tout devient tranquUle, Le soleil brille a nouveau L ' orage est finalement passe. Shamala Jayasekera Form III ' ur Staff w 9 CITY SPRING Snow melts along the sidewalk, It rushes down the street, Sticks float along the river A tiny ocean fleet. The river turns a corner The boats are left behind, They ' re caught on the concrete ocean bed. While on th e river winds. The boats are crushed, they ' ll never mend. They ' re just a bit of bark This is the terrible end of them They haven ' t left a mark. Lynn Senecal Form Upper II 31 BREAD ' S ROMANCE This story takes place on a sunny afternoon, September 2, 1999, at the delicatessen of St. Marios. " Wherfe have you been? " asked Mr. French Bread. " I was in the storeroom, " replied Miss Home Pride. " Oh! I ' ve been wanting to talk to you for a long time, " he said quickly, as though he wanted to get it over and done with. " Well, speak up, " she said encouragingly. " Miss Pride, you see, it ' s this way. This is very hard for me to say, but I ' ve had my eye on you for a long time and I. . . " " Call me Home, " she interrupted sweetly. " Okay, Home, well, gee you see. . . " " Go on, " she insisted. " Well, III love yyou. " " What was that? " she inquired. " I said, I love you! " " Oh Mr. Bread! " " Call me French. " " French, I love you, too. " " Let ' s get married, " they said together, " and if you want we can even have baby rolls! " " But where, when? Before you know it somebody ' s bound to buy us. " " We ' ll have to sneak out! " he said, " when I was in the storeroom, just before they put me on this shelf, I happened to be looking around and I spotted a hole. I think we ' ll manage just fine, " he reassured her. " Good, " she replied. " We can sneak out tonight when they close the store. " Luckily for them it was five to nine. DRRRINNNG! ! " Here ' s our chance. " Just as the store staff was leaving, the loving couple took their first risk and departed for the store- room. The apple juice, tomato soup, butter, yogurt and the rest of their friends wished them good luck, then the pair disappeared behind the big storage room door. " Where will we go? " asked Home. " Shhh, " he said, " I ' m trying to think. " " I ' ve got it! " he said and nearly scared her half out of her plastic. " We ' ll go to the Dairy Farm for lovers. I ' m sure they have a priest there, " he said hopefully. " Gee, French, you think of everything. " Off they went to the ' Dairy Farm for lovers ' never to be seen again. Gaby Brahney Upper II WHO AM I? Who am I? If you Added up all the combinations of What I can be; if you Scraped away the veneer of What I think I am; if you Dig down deep into What others know me to be; Who am I? Is it fresh? Do I exist Only in bone? in blood? Or is it soul? Would you know me if you Peered inside my skull? Or am I in some other part? That part has ambitions too. . . Do I think because I live or Live because I think? Or is it none of those? Am I my accomplishments? I accomplish much inside my head; but Not much slips out for others to see And know. --Does it matter? I am not only what others think of me. . . Or am I ? who am i i am Alka Gursahaney VI A Barclay House She swam leisurely, the water churning around her enormous flanks, as she slid silently through the restless waves. Muffled sounds were audible behind her, she, quietly unaware. Suddenly, she plunged into the darkness below, not understanding the explosion that tore inside her. -Another explosion- she sounded again desperately, in an effort to escape the inexplicable pain that seared-burned-ripped at her back and sides. Another shot of pain roared through her like an ignited fuse, and she waved her tail frantically in vain. -Exhausted, she rose to the surface, unable to fight any longer. She rolled slowly to one side, bleeding profusely, as the water around her turned red. The ship approached, fifty men watching her warily, the harpooner prepared to shoot again. But this was unnecessary. -She felt no more. Ann Lambert VI B Ross House ONX LXTTXR TOO MANY I havx a slight problxm; onx of thx kxys on my typxwritxr malfunctions. Although it is dxfxctivx, I ' m surx it won ' t altxr thx contxnts of my composition; aftxr all, what is onx Ixttxr whxn I havx a choicx of twxnty-fivx othxrs. Without any furthxr dxlays I vnll bxgin my xssay. In a sxnsx my problxm sxrvxs as an xxamplx of thx composition I am going to writx. You sxx, many of us xxcusx thx things that arx wrong in lifx, bxcausx thxy occur, hopxfully in thx minority. I ' m not saying I want xvxryonx to bx pxrfxct; that is an impossiblx task. I just want you to rxalizx that whxn you do makx a mistakx, don ' t apologizx and thxn convxniantly forgxt about it; corrxct it. Wx all makx mistakxs and wx try to compxnsatx for thxm by improving our bxhavior. I think wx try to justify our livxs by catxgorizing xach activity or xvxnt. For xxamplx, you txll yousxlf that you ' vx only had onx mishap this wxxk; thxrxforx thx hours that your bxhavior was with- out flaw should bx morx than adxquatx to cancxl thx mistakx. Thxrx is only onx Ixttxr that doxsn ' t work on this machinx, but as you havx obsxrvxd, it doxs makx a diffxrxncx. Wx shouldn ' t xxcusx my dxfxcts no mattxr how trivial thxy sxxm to bx. I hopx that you havx found thx moral to this malfunction, and, if so, thxn my xnds havx justifixd thx mxans. Pxrry Black VI A Donald House THE BATTLEFIELD When I was a young boy, I used to love to hear the sound of rain faUing. I used to imagine so many things, as if I were in another world, and the rain was a whole new language. When I was about six years old, my father went off to war, leaving my mother and me alone. It was during those days that dreaming seemed to be my only pastime. I suppose that all I really thought about was my father on the battlefield. My father never did come back. It was with a heart of grief and despair that my mother learned that I, too, had to go and fight in yet another war. I was seventeen at this time. You might say I was still a boy; yes, I suppose very much a boy, for when I came back I was indeed a man. The first day in the battlefield was strange. The rain was falling. I felt like I was dreaming once again, but a war could never really be a dream; it was too harsh and real. Through this miserable weather our troops trudged. My commanding officer was John Barrow. He was a stern man who would never laugh, partly because he had no sense of humor, and partly because he was just too fed up with the war. We all called him Barrel, for he greatly resembled a barrel with his enormous belly. Barrel shot out orders left and right. " All right men! " he said (He ' d never call us boys, for he wanted us to truly believe that we were men and to act like men) " You ' re going to get out and fight. Remember at all times that this fighting is for your country and we hope that the war will end soon. " His final words were, " May God be wdth you. " Off he marched, not looking back at us. There was no time to waste by wishing each other luck. All of us " men " spread out, trying to dodge pelting bombs. As I raced across the battlefield my eyes started to burn from the fire that surrounded me, but I didn ' t stop running. Ahead of me was a clearing toward which I ran. Suddenly, a man charged me and wrestled me to the ground. There was no time to lose. After throwing him over, I made my hands move like never before to reach my rifle. With one quick shot he was dead. So that was it; it was done. I had secretly hoped that I would never have to shoot a man, but I had. A nauseating feeling came over me as I looked at the corpse. He was probably not much older than myself. He looked as if he might have been a nice person to know (if he had been on my side). But of course this was the reason for the war, wasn ' t it? " Go out and shoot as many of those beasts as you can! " Barrel had told us time and time again. Mankind is always spoken of as the intelligent species. Killing, to me, doesn ' t show man ' s intelligence, but I supposed I ' d be bullied the rest of my time on the battlefield if I told anyone that. I left the body, not really wanting to, but feeling I had to go away be- fore I was sick. The next few days were much the same. It rained constantly and our shelters were always soaked. Eventually the war ended and I returned home. Even though my country had won, I didn ' t care. I had killed a man and injured many others. This was what bothered me and still does now. My habits haven ' t really changed. Now at twenty-two I still like to dream whenever I hear the familiar sound of falling rain. I often wonder if my father killed anyone. I know he must have, but I like to think that he didn ' t. Someone killed him, though. Perhaps my father ' s killer felt badly about taking a human life, but in war there is no choice. To him, my father was just one of those " beasts you ' ve got to kill. " Mankind. . .the most intelligent form of hfe. I wonder. Louise Benjamin IV A Ross House It was, I think, the heron ' s sDent presence which finally made me aware of the swelling claret sky against which it hung. The bird herself, poised delicately and wax-like, melted into the water where her stilted legs lay under its glass presence. The reflection, unwavering in the motionless lake, lenthened the bird incongruously, making her a giant before the clouds. The caressing grass lacing the lake ' s edge tufted in dark clusters against the pebbled beach, nodding speechlessly to- wards the heron ' s stage. A car, silently skimming a road high in the mountain beyond, climbed towards the lake, emerging like a neon dawn over its crest. As though realizing its intrustion, it swerved suddenly and was gone. The claret was mellowing into a golden veil be- hind the heron, and the water played its light in ever-diminishing ladders of reflection. Even as I watched, the heron ' s spotlight dimmed, until even the slicing silhouette blurred and disappeared into the black curtain behind it. As the bird lifted, the flashing long wings shuttered the sprinkled stars as they cut the night. I stayed a while, but my heron no longer told a story, and I began to lose the magic. Nicole Parizeau VI B Fairley House OJIB POINT One last glance at the place I loved. As I stood there in deep contemplation, the tears grew in my eyes, for I was never to return. It was called Ojib Point. One would not expect a piece of rock that jutted out from an island to bring so much sentimental meaning to someone. It was not just any old rock; it was my rock, or I thought of it as that. A single jack- pine grew from this solid mass. The roots of the tree stretched out like fingers grasping for something to hold onto as if their Life depended upon it. Slowly, they would creep into every crack and crevice, attaching themselves to the barren rock. Windblown, but steadfast, it stood against the prevailing north wind. It was so beautiful. The branches grew in clumps and they were as bushy as a squirrel ' s tail, but a little too prickly for my liking. The wind would whisper through the pine needles and make heavenly sounds. The rock reflected in the turquoise water and played tricks with every passing ripple. This land told the story of many thousands of years of existence. Its many wonders were placed within time. Sometimes the water was furious with swirls and white caps, and would thrash against the rocky shore and would spray my face refreshingly. The twilight was time to dream and to unveil to deepening blues the fantasy of the evening and its mysterious doings. Suddenly there was a call of a loon. It was the lonely wilderness ' s way of ending the day. It sent chills up and dovm my back and gave me goose pimples, but I loved it. I sat there for what seemed forever, singing happy tunes and surveying my situation in life. The first star came out and I made my special request: to have peace. Soon the moon arose, and the lake mirrored its every twinkle. The water was calm and every so often it would lap against the rock, as if to give a sigh of relief that another day had ended happily. I lay back on the rock and gazed at the sky. I could see millions of stars, all of different sizes. And then I saw it. The Aurora Borealis. They were so distinct you could almost reach out and touch them. They shimmered from side to side like curtains. As the evening progressed, a thick mist formed among the inlets and bays, but by that time I was far away in the land of dreams. I had fallen asleep there my very last night, but I didn ' t mind; it was pur tranquility. Many a night had been spent on that rock point watching the colorful tones on the horizon fade away. When the sun sank out of sight it filled the sky with scarlet and crimson embers. The next morning when I awoke, reality had returned. I scrambled to my feet to go back to the main part of the island. As I was leaving, I turned around to take one last glance at the place I loved. It held many memories that could never be relived. A single tear rolled down my cheek for it was good-bye to the point for evermore. Cynthia Percival VI B Barclay House 35 THE CHOICE It was entirely up to her. She had to decide, with- out hesitation, the right thing to do. Her head was un- clear, however, and she appeared bewildered. In an effort to escape, she backed away a few paces and stood there staring at the group of people in front of her. They were of the usual sort that one expected to see around that area: mild vacationers who seemed content and at peace in their tranquil surroundings. Nevertheless, one could never be sure. Turning her head slightly away from them, her glance rested on three fawns standing beside the lake, not quite hidden by the branches nearby. She noticed the confusion in their soft, young eyes and realized just how naive and inexperienced they really were. Why, this was probably the first time that they had ever been so close to humans. No wonder the awkwardness that they must have felt reflected so distinctly upon them. Seeing the fawns helped her to make up her mind about where, in fact, her duty lay. Raising her head proudly in a gesture of both independence and fare- well, she gracefully took her leave. The people watched her with eyes not quite as dry as before, until she blended into the forest and could be seen no more. The fawns, too, were gone, but the people knew where. She had taken them with her, after having decided, as most other does would have, that humans shouldn ' t be trusted or depended upon. It was best for them to exist on their own, as the delicate creatures that Nature had always intended them to be, and not the slaves of men. Mary Archontakis V A THE SKIMMERS Each boy bet on a skimmer- Hurling the rock with grave intent At the glassy surface of the earth-blackened pond. Once it skimmed-picking up, rising to the air. Tempting Fate for but a brief instant in the run of things- Only to soar down. Then fight back from near loss. Thrice, four times it rose-but the fourth So feebly that it descended Falling prey at last to the water ' s patient jaws. Leaving not but tiny, though obvious, wavelets That scurried in ever-enlarging rings. Diminishing in effect- To be overwhelmed by those of a larger skimmer- That had Skimmed five times-better than four- And torpedoed, a winner, to join its mate- A falling star, maybe-for an instant. Then it was gone, sucked beneath even the waters of the pond: Gone-no sign remaining, the weeds unbroken As the skimmers-the winner and the loser- Lay still and cold where the sun never wanders. Even the waves they had left behind for the boys Disappeared-in time-as did the boys- And all is forgotten- ' Till the next time boys skim skimmers. Louisa Crooks VI A Donald House The mini-sized mouse with cautious nose Creeps silently on his small little toes. He ' s careful of a certain being Who, if he met, it could mean! The end. Of our little friend. Diana Riesman THE STALLION He paws through the snow. And cracks through the ice. He slips over trails. And fights for his life. That is the way of the wild one! Naomi Campbell III A Barclay House 36 THE CREATION As I stand by my videoscreen viewing the vast territory of Woodland, I can ' t help feeling something is missing. Woodland has been described as a Utopia, but I somehow feel as if I ' ve overlooked something. It ' s sort of like a Dairy Queen banana spHt without the cherry on top. But you ' re probably wondering what Woodland is. It all began last month when the sun exploded, destroying my homeland and other planets of that galaxy. Fortunately, I was on an errand for my mother in another solar system. I think I was buying a pet robodo ' ll for my younger sister. But that is of little importance. Billions of humans and other nationalities were killed, all because the sun decided to blow his tip two light years ahead of schedule. You never can tell with these tempermental stars. I couldn ' t stand the thought of living with those purple Solar System XXXIV guys with their fifty or so antennae and beepy voices. I don ' t think they liked the idea of having to tolerate me either, so I left and wandered across the various solar systems in my faster than light space-doo. One day I found myself in an unexplored section of space with hardly any space juice in my space-doo. I had to find a planet to land on or drift for hours in space until some helpful boy scout came along to rescue me. Anyway, I found this medium-sized planet and decided to make my home there. In the back of a book entitled How to Survive in Space , there was a company you could send away to for materials for creating a " paradise planet " of your own. So I sent away for the kit and received the hundreds of tons of materials within a couple of days. I immediately set to work and in six days of back-breaking labour I created cars, buses, planes, trains, bicycles, helicopters and pogo sticks. I made factories, warehouses, apartment buildings, airports, bus stops and bubble gum machines. I made toys, food, clothes, oxfords, and mailboxes. I created puppy dogs, orangoutangs, elephants, anteaters and all sorts of other adorable creatures in every size, shape, and colour. I made politics, inflation, and the Parti-Quebecois. Finally I made Dairy Queens, A W ' s and MacDonalds. But that wasn ' t all. I created light, day, the weather and continents. I covered most of the planet with oceans, lakes, and rivers. Finally I named my creation " Woodland " after my idol, me. And then I rested on the seventh day. As you can see. Woodland is a very nice place, but something is just not here. Hey, I know! I ' ll create men! I ' ll make them scrawny, lean, pudgy, or obese and they can all use the things I ' ve already created. I ' ll make them calendars and books full of exciting histories. I ' ll give men brains and make them think they have been living here for thousands of years. What a fantastic idea! I ' m almost as brilliant as a god! Anne Wood IV B Donald House 37 PAINS OF REALITY I closed my eyes, and through veiled windows beheld a figure tall and erect standing before me. Slowly, steadily, my gaze climbed up and up until met by his; deep blue eyes, like profound pools of pure blue water. Unblinkingly, he calmly stared as my mind, like a computer was fed with information; hair like brown silk, flawless nose, mouth formed into a smile- one to brighten a rainy day, complexion devoid of the scars of life, a physique -- too perfect . . . I opened now my mind, and focused undaunted lenses upon him. Then fantasy now reality- A cold gray marble statue as lifeless as the painted fallacy had been. Claire Panet-Raymond Form VI B THE SEA As the white horse came out of the sea And danced among silvery waves, A slithery serpent arose from its waters Mighty, and mean, and grey. They met each other with a clash and a clang. The waters rolled red that night. Yet the white horse still danced on the waves in the silvery moonlight ! Naomi Campbell IIIA Barclay House Lord Stanley Harcourt ran an ink-stained hand through his dishevelled hair. Scattered before him were papers of various shapes and sizes. However different they appeared, they all demanded the same thing, money. Such were the monuments to his recently dead wife. Try as he might to forget her faults, and dwell upon her virtues, the remem- brance of her past extravagances tormented him. It was her costly whims that had brought about his ruin. She had led him to an abyss, and let him fall into the murky waters concealed there. Notes scrawled carelessly with his wife ' s signature were constantly brought before him. Merchants from miles away harassed his household in- cessantly. With a clenched jaw Lord Harcourt recollected the time a merchant dealing in used furniture, had slip- ped in by the servants quarters. While Lord Stanley had been occupied in the library, the sleezy little man, in- spected the house, unnoticed, from top to bottom. When the upstairs maid found him nodding his greasy head at the madame ' s bedroom suite, she summoned the master. While stroking his unkempt beard, the mer- chant made Lord Stanley an offer in a clipped, feigned French accent. Turning feverish with rage Lord Harcourt bellowed " Get out you lousy whores-son " . Adding a good boot on the buttocks he sent the merchant stumbl- ing down the walk. A hearty laugh went ringing through the house and set the servants at ease. Knowing they soon would be dis- missed did not lessen their pity for their weary master. Black circles outlined his eyes and his limbs were heavy with fatigue. Night after night he slaved in the library try- ing to devise methods to repay his debts. Suicide had many many times entered his mind but had been pushed away with determination. No, he had decided that suicide was a coward ' s way out. He was too proud to be a coward. In his distraction he began to loathe his wife. Her beauty and charm had lured him to her in the beginning. He realized now he had never really loved her at all. Besides in her last months Sofia Hemsley had changed greatly from the pretty girl he had taken as his bride. In her place came a bitter, resentful woman. Discontentment and greed created heavy lines upon her brow. The hate within him grew intolerable. Breathing labouriously, he left his desk and walked to the fireplace. Ripping her portrait from its place on the wall, he flung it into the fire and watched it burn. Johanna Bambara VA 38 39 THE ENGAGEMENT RING The ring was so exquisite, so perfect, that it made Hope blush with pleasure. It was comprised of the bluest of blue sapphires, surrounded by six yel- low diamonds, arranged in the shape of a single flower set on a thin band of gold. As Hope slowly moved her hand to her face in order to brush away a single hair, the ring caught the light and suddenly came alive. The diamonds danced wildly in their setting, casting their golden hue in frenzied patterns on the wall. Ablaze with a new and devastating beauty, the ring appeared so dazzling as to make Hope blink and turn her head away. In all its brilliancy, it resembled a tiny ball of gold, a minute sun whose rays, in all their glory, reach- ed towards the sky, as if bringing light to the cold and dismal world by promising future happiness. The cool blue beauty of the sapphire was that sky, and Hope ' s future as brilliant as that tiny sun, that ring, upon the third finger of her left hand. The ring was no more than a gawdy piece of jewellery, a cheap imitation. The " artisan, " probably, an unskilled amateur, had been without a shred of taste, so hideous was the ring in appearance. Com- prised of six so-called " diamonds " -more than likely chrome-yellow pieces of glass-the very presence of the ring seemed to scoff at nature herself, so crude and unproportioned was its representation of a flower. At the centre of these six pieces of glass was the seventh, more hideous than all the others together. Its colour, an idigo blue, proved it to be a poor imita- tion of a sapphire. The gaunt band, uiJike true gold, was tainted with an eerie sort of greenish glow, indi- cating the presence of copper or some other base metal. The stones, ironically enough, were insecure in their settings, as if they, very much aware of their repulsiveness, were trying desperately to free them- selves from their shame. " So this, " though Despair, " this is man ' s testi- monial of Love. Yet how like love it is. Just as this ring is cheap, so is Love a cheap emotion " . Betty Hutchins Form VI A Gumming House DOES ANYBODY HEAR? The cluster of dry clams Lay on the beach. And brown in the blazing sun. While rivers of people. Lay stagnant and silent. Watching life on the beach Drift by. The children laugh and jump And play in the sea. They run up on the shore. Jumping over and laughing at The poor clams on the sand. Laughing at life on the beach Drift by. Yet one poor, clay-coloured clam Who had been washed up, like the rest, by the tide, Had not yet been struck dead by the sun. And was spotted struggling by one child skipping by. The child stopped and stared at the clam Questioning life on the beach Drift by. The child stooped and smiled at the clam And whispered something into his shell. The clam seemed to speak, and said to the child, " Please put me back in my home. " The child didn ' t hear, and yvent running on. To leave life on the beach To drift by. Jackie Hall Form V A UN ENFANT EST NE Un enfant est ne. II recoit un joujou. II le casse; Mais on peut le reparer. Un enfant grandi. II recoit une bicyclette. II la casse; Mais on peut la reparer. Un adulte est ne. II recoit une auto. II la casse; Mais on peut la reparer. Un adulte est ne. II recoit la vie. II la gaspille; Mais ne peut pas la reparer. C. I. HiU III A m MOON-SPELL Softly The wave rolled, in the rhythm of a heartbeat; the rows of water Swam To life, glistening with sweet tears Of silvery light. Silently The breeze stirred, in the rhythm Of a baby ' s breath; the leaves of a tree Swayed, Gently awakening, opening emerald hands for a midnight kiss. Slowly The clouds billowed, in the rhythm of roving eyes; the fleece of the sky Slid from sleep, casting silver -edged curves To the soothing warmth. Melanie Balfour He lost his youth daily in the shipyards, building the safest ships for others to travel far and wide, The lucky ones. At night in the holds he talks of strange, far lands vhth his young assistant- lands they ' ve never seen but dreamt of, and they envy the sailors, the lucky ones. When I die and sail from the earth put sails on my casket and cast off the ropes. Say " He travelled too, the lucky one. " Ero Saitanis VI B Ross House 41 UN DOLOR Me siento muy mal, como ahogada. Un grano de dolor surge desde lo mas profundo de esta vasta soledad sumergiendome en un errante sueno y medito . . . Pensando en la larga trayectoria que falta para Uegar al alivio. Soisola TRANSLATION OF UN DOLOR Feeling so bad as if drowned. A grain of grief rises from the depths of this vast loneliness submerging me in an errant dream and I meditate . . . Thinking of the long trajectory that remains to reach solace. " THE ROAD NEVER ENDS " He dragged himself onto the road. He was hot and thirsty. There wasn ' t any time to eat anymore. He always had to move. The ranch ' s gurmien were on his trail. His hard feet made no sound on the small pebbles and dirt. He stopped at the shade of a rock. The buzzing noise of the insects was soothing to his ears. He got up with new strength and continued at a steady pace till there was no light left in the sky. But still he couldn ' t see the town, the town where he could forget all his past, start a new life, maybe get married and start a family. He feared everything. The wind started to whirl around him. His filthy clothes provided no warmth. People thought him a cruel, evil man. Really he was afraid, afraid of life and all that happens in life. His eyes were wide open because he sensed that danger was near at hand. A small lizard scurried by. He stop- ped it with his bare foot. He took out a blood-stained knife. He dug it in the sand several times. He stripped off the lizard ' s hard skin and carefully removed the bones with the tip of his knife. He made a small fire out of some twigs. He held the lizard ' s flesh over the heat. When he had finished cooking it, it looked like dark brown leather. He forced each morsel down his throat. He took the last mouthful of muddy water to wash it down. He then proceeded to roll a cigarette. He was careful not to lose any tobacco. He smoked it and tried to relax. The warmth of the fire was a comfort but he feared it would be spotted. At dawn he walked again. In the distance he saw small buildings. His steps were changed to a trot. At noon he arrived at the town. It was larger than most. He felt unwanted. He was like a scared animal, completely alone. He saw the figures of three men on strong well-groomed horses. They were well-dressed with their faces shadowed by hats. He took his hat off as he passed. The three blocked his path. The people walked around the scene, turning their heads as if the blocked man had a disease. He pulled himself away and ran down the road, understanding now why the wise men of his village had said, " The road never ends " . Margaret Dobsen Form IV A Fairley House MI BARRIO I Mi barrio es muy agradable porque no hay muchos coches en la calle. A las doce pasan los coches por la calle, porque la gente ha terminado el trabajo. La gente sale de las oficinas y las tiendas a las cinco o las seis. En la coche pasan unas personas en la calle y los perros ladran porque son perros alemanes. El domingo la calle es muy tranquila, porque la gente pasa el dia en la playa. Mi barrio esta cerca de la ciudad y mi heYmana y yo andamos a la ciudad para visitar a nuestras abuelos. Una abuela vive en la calle Backstreet y una en la calle Frontstreet. El domingo no hay muchos coches en las calles de la ciudad porque hace mucho calor. Wilma Wathey Form IV B MI BARRIO II Yo vivo en St. Bruno. St. Bruno es muy pequeno. Tiene cinco escuelas, doce piscinas publicas. No tiene parque, pero tiene muchos campos. Todos los fines de semana hay un baile. St. Bruno esta situado cerca de una montana para esquiar. La montana se llama Mt. St. Bruno. Me gusta mucho St. Bruno. Tiene poca contaminacion. St. Bruno tiene doce coches de policia, una estacion de poli(ya, doce bombas de incendio, y una estacion de bom- beros. Tambien tiene una biblioteca. St. Bruno est a veinte millas de Montreal, y es muy bonito. Mimi Judah Form IV A Barclay House OUR SPORT We were country kids, my brother and I, or at least we thought of ourselves as such, having spent every weekend and holiday since we could remember amidst those wooded ridges and spring-fed lakes that we considered home. Daddy didn ' t believe much in spoiling us kids or even entertaining us. We had a T.V., and a radio, but they were for evenings only. So each morning we, and the dog, were shooed out into the sunshine or snowflakes, and left to our own resources. It was on one of those mornings, a Sunday shortly after Christmas, that we invented our own little sport. We never named it, or even thought of it as a sport--it was just a means, but an enjoyable means, of killing time. I couldn ' t have been more than ten that Christmas, and my brother, nine. There had been a great freeze-up over- night, or at least Daddy had said there had been a freeze-up, so we said so too. A thick crust topped with an inch or so of powdery snow crowned our world. That morning we decided to look for partridge. We always looked for partridge after a crust. Crust ' s bad for partridge, you know. They sometimes sleep in the snow-it ' s warmer there-and when the crust comes they ' re trapped and all you can see is their warm breath seeping through the snow. Anyway, it was while we were crawling on all fours-if you don ' t crawl, you break through and fill up your boots- among the snow-ladden branches of the evergreens, pretending to be T.V. heros, that my brother got the idea to slide down the ridge. So we did-Frank first-he always was braver than me though I ' d never have admitted it to his face. Down, down we slid, grabbing trees to alter course, spinning around tree trunks, head first, feet first, grabbing more . trees, and, at length stopping in a tangled heap of snow, bushes, and brother at the bottom of the slope. That was our sport. We forgot the smothering partridge as we gleefully descended ridge after ridge. We never mentioned our sport to anyone. It is something we have never shared except with each other. The crust of that day soon melted-freeing the partridge, hopefully, if they weren ' t already starved or frozen to death. For years we waited for another such crust, but it never came. And, finally, we gave up wishing, turning instead to skiing and homework. And never again did we belly-slide down our ridges. Could be we never again had such a freeze-up; could be the ridges never again seemed as steep and inviting as they did that day; could be we had better things to do. Who knows? Could be we were not and never again would be a nine and a ten-year-old left on their own on a frozen Sunday one Christmas long past. Louisa Crooks Form VI A Donald House 43 THE BIRTHDAY The dusty sunbeams filtered through the dirty Venetian blinds of Martha Middleton ' s tiny room at the Nor Cross Nursing Home. A white poinsettia had been carefully placed upon the window leage to catch as much sun as possible. Seated in the only comfortable chair, Martha held a glass of water in her gnarled old hands, having given the plant a drink. Was this the third or the fourth plant she had received for her birthday while she had been in the home? She could not remember. " Time goes so quickly, yet so slowly, " she thought. " One day following another, much the same as the one before. " But today was different. Today was her birthday. Another day had ticked by, but she was still here. " I wonder why? I ' m eighty-eight ... or is it eighty-nine? " " Perhaps this year Harry will come to see me. I know how busy he is, " she thought, " and Toronto is a long way off. But he always remembers. What a beautiful plant. Why, I think it ' s getting another bloom. Last year he sent a gardenia. It died, though, like all the others he has sent me. I must make this one live for Harry to see when he comes to visit me. " As she gave the poinsettia another drink, two leaves fell to the windowsill. They went unnoticed. " Smile, " she thought, " It ' s my birthday. " Carolyn North L ' HIVER CANADIEN NEON LIGHTS Le Canada c ' est ma patrie, Et I ' hiver c ' est mon ami. L ' hiver est tres froid, Mais les gens ont leurs droits. Les bonhommes de neige sont joyeux De meme que les enfants a Noel sont curieux. Au carnaval du Quebec vous verrez de toutes les races Des gens de toutes les places. L ' hiver sur la cote d ' un ocean est plus doux Que celui sur une haute montagne ou il y a des cailloux, Nancy Morgan III A Neon lights throwing their reflections on snatches of broken songs lying on the wet pavement of life like battered jalopies standing forlornly in the scrap iron yard. Alka Gursahaney 45 HOUSES BARCLAY Column I Mrs. Ewing Alka Gursahaney Chris-Ann Nakis CUMMING Column II Mrs. Ritson Myra Perlin Absent : Melanie Balfour DONALD Column III Miss Templeton Louisa Crooks Claire Panet-Raymond FAIRLEY Column IV Mrs. Doupe Sabina Hoff Nicole Parizeau ROSS Column V Miss Armbruster Margaret Coyle Fionnuala Byrne BARCLAY ROSS HOUSE HOUSE Boisterous Barclayites bound through the halls, Always active and alive. Many Roars of laughter; all reflecting spirit. Close to first place - we shall soon lead, Leaving the rest far behind. Always trying - we ' ll soon succeed. Yea Barclay! A.G. and C.N. Rossites - this year has been fairly uneventful for our house although the lack of activities has been worthwhile because we have had so many new facil- ities. So far as house activities go, the basketball games are the only things we have done and although we lost, (we lost to the winners!) we played a pretty good game. Thanks to all those who played and to those who were willing to play in the game. Congrat- ulations to all those who got their house ribbons (Ross ones) for fifty housepoints and to those who shovelled and added to our housepoints. Keep hand- ing those House slips in Rossites - let ' s show Barclay, Cumming, Donald and Fairley. M.C. and F.B. GUMMING HOUSE This year started off well, as our house gained more new enthusiastic Cummingites. We didn ' t get a chance to show our great acting ability in house plays this year because the new school and stage weren ' t ready in time for them to take place, but we have had other activities to keep us busy. In the House Basketball Competition, our team played extremely well, winning their first two games and losing their third by a small margin. We ended up in second place and gained valuable housepoints. Thanks so much to those of you who played so well and also to the great cheering section we had. In the race for housepoints, Gumming started off slowly but is now catching up rapidly. We ' re now in third place and Cummingites are working hard, soon to bypass the other houses. Volleyball and Field Day are coming up soon, two events that we hope to excel in. With the en- thusiasm of our house, we hope to achieve our goals. Many thanks to Mrs. Ritson for her help as our House Mistress and to our Fifth Form Representative, Sherry Lunan. Thank you, Cummingites, for a great year. We wish you much good luck in the future! M.B. and M.R DONALD HOUSE FAIRLEY HOUSE Come on Donaldites, we can do it. Just keep those housepoints pouring in as you have been doing, and we ' re bound to get our name on the House Shield one day. They say it ' s not whether you win or lose, but how you play the game. Even if we don ' t win, we ' ve tried might hard - and that takes a lot of house spirit. Thank you all for your efforts and points and a special thanks to all of you who went out and shovel- led snow for Donald. Faced with a blank page I find little to say. -The one game we played, we lost; We are still behind in housepoints. But it occurs to me that, in being there, -Win or lose, Fairleyites do have something To be proud of . . . All our wishes for next year, Last year, we won the Badminton Cup, but unfortunately, little else. Maybe this year will be luckier - who knows, we ' ve so far got the Basketball Cup for the first time in years. Keep up the good work and for next year ' s House Heads, whoever they will be : keep on trying and the best of luck. S.H. and N.P. L.C. and CP. FRONT ROW: Diana Reisman, Winnie Tse - Treasurer, Louisa Crooks - Vice-President, Betty Hutchins - President, Miss Layton - Advisor, Jennifer Braidwood, Mary Ann Ogilvy. BACK ROW: Alessandra Cravero, Cathy Ferguson, Sherry Lunan, Fionnuala Byrne, Nicola Spotton, Johanna Bambara - Secretary, Margaret Buchholz. ABSENT: Trina Hill, Anthea Liontos, Nicole Parizeau. STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council of Trafalgar, for the past couple of years, has been functioning without the benefits of a constitution. This year it was decided that several members of the Council should undertake the writing of just such a document. We hope to have the constitution completed by the end of the year in order that future Councils will have an outlined set of rules on which to base their activities. This year ' s bazaar was a tremendous success, and consequently the year got off to a great start. The funds raised enabled the Council to donate five hundred dollars to the Montreal Association for the Blind. The presenta- tion of this donation was made to Mr. Williams, director of the Association. The Council also gave money to the Gazette Christmas Fund and bought such equipment for the school as an aquarium for the biology lab, an inertial balance for the physics lab, a battery-powered megaphone for use of Field Day, and books for the library. Money will be donated to the Building Fund, as well. In February of this year, Traf got together with L.C.C. and E.C.S. for a most memorable carnival. The high- lights of the occasion were a ski trip to Mont Gabriel and a dance at E.C.S. which featured Dallas Hodge ' s Boogie Deluxe. The day ' s activities at L.C.C. went well and the Council would like to take this opportunity to congratulate the girls on their cooperation and participation. The whole effort was a roaring success! This past year has been a busy one for the Council, marked with enthusiasm and the fulfillment of many aims. We only hope that future Councils will have as much luck as we did. All the best to you in the future! Most sincerely, Betty Hutchins, President Louisa Crooks, Vice-President 48 THE STUDENT UNION Once again the Student Union has been busily working towards the " unity and brotherhood of the various private schools of Montreal and their students " . This year ' s election brought in two new co-chair- men, Sue MacTire of E.C.S. and Dave Hay of L.C.C.; and a myriad of fresh ideas and suggestions. The Union is pleased to announce that its ranks have been expanded. Sacred Heart has joined us. This is one for Women ' s Lib with a two to one ratio for us gals. Carnival time may prove awkward how- ever . . . Unfortunately the Union ' s first endeavour, the Pit held at L.C.C., was not as well received as had been hoped, but onwards and upwards. Also before Christmas on a second venture, in the form of a ski trip was planned. But we were had . . . " Mother Nature fooled us " by not providing the snow which meant no ski trip. One idea that has been put into effect is that of interschool clubs. Tentative lists were drawn up and posted in the various schools. Of these possibiUties the ski club proved to be an unprecedented success and along with it, enthusiasm has been shown in the areas of photography, bridge, debating and music. These clubs are active and we hope for their continued success. New to the Student Union this year is the proposal of an interschool Science and Art Fair. This should be an exciting effort, possibly an annual event for future budding scientists. The Student Union is continuing to work behind you. The plans for the future are still boiling and rest assured you ' ll know of coming events. The Union ' s members wnsh to extend their thanks to all who participated with and supported their Union throughout the year! Betty Hutchins Nicola Spotton Cathy Ferguson LIBRARY AIDES FRONT ROW; Reisa Lash, Sue Marshall, Joanne McKenna, Lisa Housden, Merrilyn Hodgson, Gaby Brahney, Kathy Szabolcsy. BACK ROW: Andrea Jones, Eva Ruta, Margrit Bucholz, Joanne Dutrisac, Mrs. Owen, Sabine Hoff Mimi Judah, Sonia Lopez-Armas. ' 49 MUSIC A CHRISTMAS SPECIAL As can be seen by the accompanying photographs the Traf Christmas Show took place this year in our new gym, a very unusual setting for an equally unusual show. Although many parents and staff members alike came expecting to find the " Christ Child " protectively nestled amid the branches of the " Tannenbaum " , they were in for a great surprise and " mirabile dictu " found not the traditional carol service. The show began traditionally enough with a candlelight procession by the Sixth form choir and Three A. They entered singing " Hodie Christus Natus Est " by Benjamin Britten followed by a medieval carol, " Wolcum Yole " also set by Mr. Britten. There ended the " traditional " and the rest of the show was " quite different " as one of my colleagues chose to put it. It was not a show for the " old timers " but one for and about the young generation, our generation, hence the question " What is God? " , indeed a very scurrulous question to ask children. The mind of a child is still flexible and open to questioning- it is only in old age that questioning stops and minds become fixed and immovable. " . . .unless you become like httle children, you cannot enter the kingdom of heaven. " The purpose of the evening was to review and renew our traditional views, reflected in the works of Bach, and Britten, and to come to some conclusions of our own- but whatever the conclusion on the nature of God- we heartily agree: LONG LIVE GOD. Bill Vincent MUSIC AT TRAFALGAR Music at Traf is divided into three sections. In the junior school, the students work on rhythm and sound exercises which are designed to help the young gain an increased awareness of the body ' s capacity to interpret sound through movement and singing. The teaching concepts of Orff and Kodaly are adapted by the instructor to each individual level. In the upper grades, the course is designed to provide groundings in the historical styles, materials and forms of music. The students are introduced to Ancient and Eastern music, as well as Medieval, Renaissance and Baroque music in Upper II; Classical and Romantic music in Form III; Impres- sionistic thru Contemporary music, including Rock and modern cerebral electronic music in Form VI. Forms V and VI concentrate on the vocal aspect of music, dealing in a repertoire of motets, madrigals, carols and chorale works of all major periods of composition. Students at all levels are given instruction in the tech- nique and philosophy of singing. Bill Vincent 51 BAZAAR Trafalgar ' s fifth annual Bazaar, held in the brand new gymnasium, proved an enormous success as the new facil- ities were accompanied by new ideas. The traditional " Christmas " Bazaar gave way to one based on the theme " Klondike Days " , quite a change! Booths were decorated accordingly and this, along with Trafites dressed in attire suitable to that period in history, lent to the authenticity of the " old west " . The boothes themselves, took on bigger proportions. The baked goods alone, netting over $400.00 (a record!). So great was the amount of goods, that it was necessary to hold a mini bazaar, just before Christmas, in order to finish selling the merchandise. This venture made approximately $250.00 All in all, the whole effort raised two thousand and one dollars, the major portion going to The Montreal Association for the Blind. The Bazaar Committee would like to take this opportunity to thank the staff and students of Trafalgar, for their co-operation and enthusiasm. Without this, the Bazaar never would have been the success it was. Special thanks to Miss Templeton and Mrs. Hochberg who devoted so much of their time to working on the bazaar. Without their help, the bazaar might never have gotten off the ground. The Committee hopes that next year ' s Bazaar will be an even greater success, and loads more fun! 52 53 BASKETBALL TEAM I KNEELING: Margaret Coyle, Cindy Percival, Fionnuala Byrne, Ann Lambert, Claire Panet -Raymond, Debby Perry. STANDING: Danielle Thys, Sherry Lunan, Margaret Pigot, Pat Henderson, Miss Layton, Coach. This basketball season has been most rewarding, interesting and exciting. With the addition of a new, fully equipped gymnasium, and the debut of our knowledgable and talented coach, the teams were quite successful. Team I totalled four victories, three defeats, and one tie, losing a very thrilling final match to Saint George ' s School. We wash to extend many thanks to our overwhelming number of enthusiastic supporters, especially the cheerleaders! May next year ' s teams continue to have that great spirit that is necessary to succeed. TEAM II KNEELING: Chris-Ann Nakis, Trish Bourne, Joanne Cook, Mimi Judah, Jackie Hall, April Kape. STANDING: Nancy Eraser, Beadle, Miss Layton - Coach, Maila Shanks, Heather Lunan, Liz Hilchey. Team II ended the season quite successfully with three wins, four losses and one tie. INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Intermural basketball is a fine way to encourage inter-house and class competitiveness and spirit. It is an activity which gives many who are not on regular teams a chance to participate in basketball. The results were: Senior Interform Winner VI B Junior Interform Winner III B Interhouse Winner Donald SWIMMING TEAM KNEELING: Mary-Ann Ogilvy, Pam Cook, Christine Wheeler, Miss Layton - Coach, Shannon Hubbard, Megan Borner, Mimi Judah, Robin Ogilvy. STANDING: Trish Bourne, Louise O ' Halloran, Heidi Borner, Chris-Ann Nakis, Claire Panet-Raymond, Nicola Spotten, Heather Lunan. ABSENT: Martha Hutchins. The swim meet held this year at the Y.W.C.A. proved to be very exciting, and the competition keen. Trafalgar placed third overall, following closely behind The Study and Miss Edgar ' s. Fine performances were given by Louise O ' Halloran, Mimi Judah, Megan Borner and Heidi Borner who won both the Junior Medley Relay and Freestyle Relay. Special congratulations are given to Heidi Borner, who achieved the greatest number of points. Good luck to next year ' s team; continue the good work! TENNIS TEAM Joanne Cook, Nancy Brougham, Eva Ruta, Miss Layton - Coach, Caren Weinstein, Pam Cook, Anne Wood. ABSENT: Sandra Harris. The tennis tournament was held early in the year, and despite the rain that fell during the matches, the girls ' spirits and talent were not dampened. Sandra Harris and Pam Cook lost only one game in Section One, that one to Miss Edgar ' s, while Joanne Cook and Anne Wood were only four points behind the winners in Section Two. Overall, Trafalgar placed second with thirty-one points. 57 STANDING: Ms. Layton - Coach, Debbie Perry, Sherry Lunan, Melanie Balfour, Betty Hutchins, Miss Templeton - Assistant Coach. KNEELING: Margaret Coyle, Fionnuala Byrne, Glenna Wood, Danielle Thys. ABSENT: Myra Perlin. VOLLEYBALL SENIOR TEAM The Senior Team didn ' t exactly have, well a successful season in points, but all their games were enjoyable and exciting. Each player improved her skill greatly throughout the season, but due to the fact that several key players (recuperating from injuries suffered in previous matches) were absent at crucial times, Trafalgar couldn ' t quite win a game. Let ' s look at it this way, though, Traf wasn ' t shut out in any match for their spirit always pulled them through. The talent is budding, and next year, we ' ll get it together, right, girls? STANDING: Ms. Layton - Coach, Joanne Cook, Belinda Rankovitch, Heather Lunan, Louise O ' Halloran, Miss Templeton - Assistant Coach. KNEELING: Robyn Ogilvy, Michelle Aptekman, Linda Therrien. ABSENT: Trish Bourne. VOLLEYBALL JUNIOR TEAM The Junior Team had quite a satisfying season, winning three, and losing three games. They put in a lot of effort, and this was illustrated in their vast improvement. Ms. Layton feels the Junior Team has exceptional t alent, and is capable of winning every game next year. The team wishes to extend many thanks to the enthusiastic supporters that make the matches more exciting, especially Mrs. Doupe, who displayed her undying loyalty to Traf by lending moral support throughout the season. Special thanks to Miss Templeton for her generous help. 59 FIELD DAY 1973 The Track and Field meet was held at Molson Stadium and proved to be extremely pleasant, despite the fact that the earth (thanks to the rain the night before) was transformed into mud in the high-jump landing pits. The girls landed gingerly into these, and scuttled out of them quickly, quite dirty, but neverthe- less unbowed. Miss Harvie, our ever-present sole spectator, beamed proudly as she watched her future Olympic track stars in fierce competition. Thanks to the aid of the teachers, the day turned out well, and the results were: Senior winner - Audrey Wise - 1 1 points Intermediate winner - Carol Kimoff - 9 points Junior winner - Chris Wheeler - 8 points House winner - Gumming - 30 points The highlight of the day was a setting of a new Trafalgar record in the 100 yard run, achieved by Cecile Clarke in the time of 12.4 seconds. GAMES OFFICERS 1973-74 FORM CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT II Diane Skiadas Megan Borner UP. II Gaby Brahney Nancy Brougham III A Heidi Borner Maria Facci III B Ann Marie Burrows Belinda Rankovitch IV A Kathy Furlotte Kim Finley IV B YokoOhzeki Cheryl Mackay V A Carol Kimoff Jackie Hall V B Sherry Lunan Cathy Ferguson VI A Jeannette Gonzalez Margaret Coyle VI B Ann Lambert Anne St. Amour GYM OFFICERS 1973-74 FORM CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT II Candy Zwicker Susanna Torrents UP. II Melanie Sheridan Elena Gantchiff III A Trina Hill Pat Bardecki III B Linda Therrien _ Michaela Milde IV A Chris Wheeler Terri Johnson IV B Pam Cook Keren Penney V A April Kape Carolyn North VB Debbie Perry Louanne Beadle VI A Louisa Crooks Julie Lefebvre VI B Claire Panet-Raymond Danielle Thys GYM DEM 1974 Gym Dem 1974, the sixtieth in Trafalgar ' s history, was a very special event as it was the first Gym Dem in the new gym. New equipment, a balance beam and a trampoline, were introduced. A silver key com- memorating the occasion was presented to Fionnuala Byrne, Games Captain. There were several very good routines by the Forms, including Upper 11 ' s dance-exercise to rather un- usual music, Form II ' s exercise with clubs, a hockey game, a football game, and a Kung Fu demonstration. Form VI B added the foreign element by dancing to " Zorba the Greek " in the traditional way, with a few Opas and cheers thrown in. Form VI ' s Strauss waltz was well done, reflecting the many hours of practice behind it. The costumes were elaborate, and, just think: the girls were killing two birds with one stone, for they had a Gym Dem routine and at the same time learned to waltz for their graduation dance. One had to admire the girls performing free calisthentics, for many did solos, which demands skill and courage. Special congratulations must be given to Christine Wheeler for her novel performance on the trampoline, for she completed two backward somersaults in two jumps, much to the amazement of the spectators. Box and Mat Club performances were well done. We wish to thank Miss Layton for her encouragement and help in putting this special event together. G badges are awarded to girls who have attained a high standard in gymnastics and games during the year. They have been awarded this year to: Stars are awarded to girls who have previously won a G badge and have maintained the necessary high standard. These have been awarded this year to: G BADGES Trish Bourne Mimi Judah Heather Lunan Sherry Lunan Robyn Ogilvy Danielle Thys Glenna Wood STARS Louanne Beadle Fionnuala Byrne Joanne Cook Nancy Fraser Jackie Hall April Kape Ann Lambert Claire Panet-Raymond Cindy Percival Myra Perlin Debbie Perry Linda Therrien Christine Wheeler Pam Cook Margaret Coyle LUCY BOX The Lucy Box Award for sportsmanship, athletic ability, enthusiasm, and cooperation was awarded to Fionnuala Byrne. AWARDS 1973 THE TRAFALGAR CUP, awarded to the most public-spirited of the senior girls, who at the same time has maintained a high standard of conduct and has shown devotion to her work, was awarded to Elizabeth Pigot. 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 Lucille Dorken. THE.GOVERNORS ' MEDAL, awarded to the girl who has maintained the highest academic standing through- out the final year, was awarded to Elizabeth Pigot. THE CUMMING PRIZE, was awarded for unfailing cheerfulness and outstanding contribution to school life to Lynn Morgan. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE, was awarded for a high standard of work and conduct and an enthusiastic support of the school to Marieke Ruys. 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 Elizabeth Hutchins. ACADEMIC PRIZES AWARDED TO THE SIXTH AND FIFTH FORMS Beth Alnwick - General Proficiency, History EUzabeth Pigot - General Proficiency, Biology, Geography Marianne Stoffregen - General Proficiency, Latin, Mathematics Lynn Morgan - General Proficiency, Latin, French Audrey Wise - French Nancy Donahue - General Proficiency Elizabeth Rothgeb - General Proficiency Sandra Harris - Chemistry, Georgraphy Louisa Crooks - Chemistry THE BRYAN PRIZE Presented by the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Asso- ciation for creative writing to Louisa Crooks. Honourable Mention: Beth Alnwick. INTER-HOUSE AWARDS THE SHIELD for the greatest number of points during the year - Ross THE WALKER CUP for the Inter-House Drama Competition - Cumming THE FIELD DAY and BASKETBALL CUPS - Cumming THE VOLLEYBALL CUP - Cumming THE BADMINTON CUP - Donald THE LUCILE ROBERT CUP, awarded to the girl earning the most House Points - Louisa Crooks of Donald House. 64 OLD GIRLS ' NOTES SECONDARY V EXAMINATIONS, 1973 After last June ' s examinations, the following girls received Secondary V Certificates from the Department of Education : Beth Alnwick, Nicky Baktis, Debbie Breuer, Maryse Collet, Nancy Donahue, Lucille Dorken, Paule Fortier, Donna Harris, Gail Heughan, Jayn Housden, Judith Hyde, Janet Miner, Lynn Morgan, Corey Peabody, Jennifer Pear- son, Deborah Perlin, Colette Perreault, Lygia Pietracupa, Ehzabeth Pigot, Jo Anne Racette, Leslie Rankin, Elizabeth Rothgeb, Cindy Shapiro, Katie Smith, Marianne Stoffregen, Carole Theriault, Audrey Wise. Congratulations go to Beth Alnwick and Elizabeth Pigot, who both had an overall average of over 80%. The Grace Fairley Trafalgar Scholarship was not available for admission to McGill in the fall of 1973, as girls can no longer go direct from Traf to McGill. In future, the Scholarship wrill be awarded to a Trafalgar graduate entering First Year McGill after completion of CEGEP. UNIVERSITY GRADUATES, 1973 McGill: B. A. Sally Jane Sockett, Maria Vasiliou B. Sc. (N.) Susan Laschinger B. Mus. Ellen Cash Grant (Distinction in Flute) LL. B. Elizabeth Trueman M. Sc. Franziska Knips M. L. S. Margot Seely Frew Ph. D. Joan Charteris (History) Diploma in Education : Monique Matza Sir George Williams : B. A. Janet Calder (Distinction); Anne Marie Millner; Linda Delafield Riven (Honours in Psychology) Diploma in Art Education: Cathy Tombs University of New Brunswick : M. A. Jill Gardiner (English) Louisiana State University : B. A. Heather McConnell (Distinction) GENERAL NEWS The Class of 75 : Most of the girls are at college; there are a few of whom we have no news. In Montreal, there are Trafites in all the CEGEPs: at Dawson, DONNA HARRIS, LYNN MORGAN, DEBORAH PERLIN, JE ANNIE SAROS and CAROLE THERIAULT; at Vanier, NICKY BAKTIS, NANCY DONAHUE and AUDREY WISE; at Champlain (St. Lambert Campus), COLETTE PERREAULT; at John Abbott, MICKI COOPER and JUDITH HYDE; and at Marianopolis, SUE CHAREST, LYGIA PIETRACUPA and LESLIE RANKIN. MARYSE COLLET is at the Mother House Secretarial School. JUDY BATES and CHRIS VINCELLI are both working as models; Chris is engaged to be married. Outside the city, several of the girls are at Carleton: DEBBIE BREUER, LUCILLE DORKEN, PAULE FORTIER, JAYN HOUSDEN, COREY PEABODY and CINDY SHAPIRO in the Qualifying Year, and MARIANNE STOFFREGEN in First Year University. GINA HANSELL and LIZ PIGOT are at the University of New Brunswhck. JANET MINER is at Canadian Junior College in Lausanne, Switzerland, and JENNIFER PEARSON has spent the winter in Scotland. WENDY MACDONALD has moved to Vancouver with her family, and MARIEKE RUYS has returned home to California. LIZ ROTHGEB is taking Grade 13 in Ontario, and living at home. College News : At U.N.B., PATSY GLASSFORD is in First Year Arts and SUZANNE PAY AN in First Year Education ANITA JOUBERT is in First Year at Carleton. RACHEL FERRINGTON is in First Year at McMaster, taking an Ex- perimental Social Sciences programme; she has applied for admission to the School of Social Work for next year. CELIA ROSS is in First Year at Queen ' s and has also tried the exams for her A.R.C.T. (Performer) at the Toronto Conservatory of Music. TONI JOHNSON is studying at the Hudson Valley Commercial College of the State Univer- sity of New York in Albany, while GINA SCHNABEL is in Mexico, at the Institute AUende, in San Miguel de AUende BARB FRASER is an undergraduate at Sir George Williams, and plans to go on to a paramedical cour se. At McGill, VIVIEN LAW was admitted direct to University 2 from College 2, and is taking a double Honours course in Classics and German; last spring, she won the regional prize of the Canadian Classical Association for Latin sight translation and was also awarded a summer scholarship to the University of Freiburg in Germany. Also at McGill, MARIKA COULOURIDES is working towards her Master of Education in Counselling. Teaching : Among many Old Girls in the teaching profession, RENI ROBERTS is Assistant Principal at the Edicer Rodriguez Intermediate School in the Bronx, N.Y., while LUCILE ROBERT MACKAY has been teaching Marine Biology in the Education Department of Vancouver Aquarium. WENDY HILCHEY THORPE teaches English in London, Ontario, and LIZ McAULEY French at Strathcona Lodge School on Vancouver Island. JILL GARDINER is teaching in the English Department at Trafalgar, and DIANA DOPKING is on the staff of Victoria School. Abroad: CICELY ANN ARUNDEL-EVANS returned in mid-October from a fascinating 13-month trip around the world, in the course of which she visited or worked in more than 75 hospitals and medical centres. On her return to Montreal, she was interviewed by feature-writer PAT LOWE of the " Montreal Star " . — After completing First Year Law at rUniversite de Montreal, MARGARET McGREGOR left in November for China, as one of a group of twenty Canadian students who are taking a two-year course of Chinese language study at the Peking Foreign Language Institute. — DOLEY HENDERSON is in Nigeria, where she went last July to work as a CUSO Education Officer. — In England, MARY KELSEY is working for her Postgraduate Certificate of Education at London University. She plans to teach in England and continue her archaeological work in the summers. This summer, she will be travelling in Turkey, visiting the sites of ancient Troy and other classical cities. — In Australia, MICHELE KIRKWOOD has successfully completed the first year of Teachers ' College. Miscellaneous : LESLEY HARRIS continues to excel in badminton. She recently won the girls ' singles in both the Montreal Region Junior Badminton Championships and the Quebec Junior Championships. In the Montreal Region, she also won the girls ' doubles. She is defending Canadian Champion in both events. — MARILYN BEATON is living in Toronto, working at the Royal Bank, and planning to enter the University of Waterloo next year. — MIREILLE COULOURIDES also is in Toronto, where she has a very interesting job with Information Canada. — JOANNE WARD, whose family moved to Halifax last summer, is finishing her schooling at Halifax Ladies ' College. — MARY JANE HENDERSON is working as an obstetric nurse at North Country Hospital, in Newport, Vermont, and spends much time in driving to and from TOGA meetings in Montreal. MARRIAGES 1973 April May Spring Summer Summer Summer September September Autumn Autumn December 29 Janet Calder to Michael Radoman Lynne McLay to Dr. Roy Gordon Smith Jennifer Cann to Jerry Robert Attaway Frances Knox to Frederick Charles Benfer Sally Jane Smyth to Keith Edwin Longhurst Maria Vasiliou to Dr. Andreas loannides Catherine Fyon to Charles C. Birchard Margaret Anne Fox to Richard Maurice Hughes Shirley Aboud to Alan Kenneth Poirier Janice Mack to Joseph Noel Keane Heather McConnell to Gary Lee Tabony 1974 February 2 February February 16 Matilda Baktis to James McNeill Lynda Carignan to David J. Berard Victoria Cousins to Robert Henderson Moll BIRTHS 15 03 73 11 04 73 29 04 73 29 04 73 13 05 73 16 05 73 11 06 73 20 06 73 06 07 73 08 07 73 09 07 73 12 07 73 18 07 73 18 07 73 27 07 73 01 08 73 17 08 73 16 09 73 04 11 73 13 11 73 20 11 73 23 11 73 06 12 73 20 12 73 19 01 74 02 02 74 13 02 74 17 02 74 21 02 74 22 02 74 28 02 74 04 03 74 Dr. and Mrs. D. Bichet (Nike Coulourides), a daughter Mr. and Mrs. J. Keyes (Heather Forbes), a son, in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. D. Oborne (Jill Marshall), a daughter, in Kitchener, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. W. Winslow (Janice Tanton), a daughter Mr. and Mrs. G. MacDougall (Barbara Hanson), a daughter, in Vancouver Mr. and Mrs. D. Stathatos (Cynthia Nonnenman), a son Mr. and Mrs. F. Muench (Elaine Speirs), a son, in Portland, Oregon Dr. and Mrs. H. Orlik (Phyllis Bazin), a son Mr. and Mrs. K. Mackenzie (Wendy Ross), a son Mr. and Mrs. E. Deroche (Diana Place), a son Mr. and Mrs. K. Stevens (Debbie Dunkerley), a son, in Thunder Bay, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. R. Wanless (Sally NichoUs), a daughter, in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. J. Marchessault (Diane Schnezler), a son Mr. and Mrs. E. Riven (Linda Delafield), a son Mr. and Mrs. H. Gualano (Donna Jefferson), a son Mr. and Mrs. J. Williams (Mary Anna McRae), a son Mr. and Mrs. S. Boukhari (Margot Place), a daughter Mr. and Mrs. P. Van Wyck (Victoria Weil), a son, in Ottawa Mr. and Mrs. P. Hyde (Beverley Monks), a daughter Mr. and Mrs. J. Schuddeboom (Gillian Snasdell-Taylor), a son Mr. and Mrs. T. Redpath (Joan Marshall), a daughter, in Carleton Place, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. B. Bostock (Joan Cowie), a daughter, in Willowdale, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. J. Guy (Patti Talarico), a son, in Sydney, N.S. Mr. and Mrs. D. Crombie (Elizabeth Tighe), a daughter, in Toronto Mr. and Mrs. F. Mizgala (Renee Morganti), a daughter Mr. and Mrs. A. Shute (Suzanne Cloutier), a daughter, in Montgomery Centre, Vt. Mr. and Mrs. R. Pattee (Bonnie Carnell), a son Mr. and Mrs. P. Rex (Arlene Cloutier), a son Mr. and Mrs. M. Nicholson (Anne Boulton), a son Dr. and Mrs. D. Taylor (Leigh Smith), a daughter Mr. and Mrs. R. Carveth (Sherry Jackson), a daughter Mr. and Mrs. P. Nobbs (Holly Rankin), a son Mr. and Mrs. R. Entwistle (Judy Wright), a son DEATHS November 9, 1972 January 19, 1973 October 5, 1973 October 11, 1973 Mrs. Spaidal (Phyllis Henry) Mrs. T. F. M. Newton (Peggy Bruce) Mrs. Peter W. Blaylock (Nancy Thacker) Mrs. Patricia Molyneux (Patricia Hodges) SCHOOL DIRECTORY A Anisov, Vera, 1100 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 Aptekman, Michele, 93 Westpark, Dollard Des Ormeaux Arie, Geraldine, 134 Abbott Ave., Montreal 215 Archontakis, Mary, 7215 De L ' Epee Ave., Montreal 303 B Balfour, Melanie, 3980 Cote des Neiges, Apt. C-19, Montreal 109 Ballem, Jocelyne Sara, 365 Elm Ave., Montreal 215 Bambara, Johanna, 1085 St. Foy, St. Bruno Barakett, Karen, 12089 Cleophas Souey, Montreal 356 Bardecki, Christina, 4990 Circle Rd., Montreal 248 Bardecki, Patricia, 4990 Circle Rd., Montreal 248 Baron, Andrea, 2270 Stevens Rd., Montreal 378 Beadle, Louanne, Chartwell Crescent, Beaconsfield Benet, Karen, 1862 Gray St., St. Bruno Benjamin, Louise, 174Harland Road, Hampstead 254 Beresford, Clare Deanne, 4557 Sherbrooke St., W., Montreal Beukers, Nicole, 462 Wood Ave., Montreal H34 3J2 Black, Andrea-Lea, 5 Lancaster Drive, Pte. Claire 720 Black, Perelandra, 5 Lancaster Drive, Pte, Claire 720 Blackburn, Sandra, 6302 Bellefeuilles, St. Leonard Bockler, Eve, 4089 Grand Blvd., Montreal 261 Borner, Heidi, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmount 217 Borner, Hilary, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmount 217 Borner, Megan, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmount 217 Bourne, Patricia, 630 Victoria Ave., Westmount 217 Brahney, Gabriella, 329 deGaspe, Apt. 201, Montreal 204 Braidwood, Jennifer, 101 -9th St., Roxboro Bricout, Victoria, 335 Kensington, Westmount Brough am, Nancy, 4086 West Hill Ave., Montreal 261 Buchholz, Margrit, 1270 Rue Cap Eternite St., Duvernay, Laval Buchholz, Susan, 1270 Rue Cap Eternite St., Duvernay, Laval Burchell Sandra, 1212 Pine Ave., West, Apt. 1009, Montreal 112 Burns, Sheila, 30 Dobie Ave., Montreal 304 Burrows, Anne-Marie, 494 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount 217 Byrne, Fionnuala, 3091 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 C Cameron, Susan, 4386 de Maisonneuve Blvd. West, Montreal 215 Cameron, Willa, 4386 de Maisonneuve Blvd. West, Montreal 215 Campbell, Mairi, 3460 Simpson St., Apt. 606, Montreal 109 Campbell, Naomi, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 1515, Montreal Ceska, Hana, 4406 Gilles, Pierrefonds, 930 H3A 1A8 Charters, Donna, 3776 Draper Ave., Montreal 261 Champagne, Constance, 3510 Walkley Ave., Montreal 262 Cheftechi, Cherine, 135 Place Cote Vertu, Apt. 303, Montreal 380 Chopra, Sunita, 4580 Queen Mary, Apt. 101, Montreal 247 Cook, Joanne, 4014 Harvard, Montreal 516 Cook, Pam, 4014 Harvard, Montreal 516 Coromel, Susan, 1455 Peel St., R. 8030, Montreal 1 10 Coyle, Margaret, 1398 McGregor Ave., Montreal 109 Cravero, Alessandra, 3480 Ontario Ave., Montreal 109 Creswell, Bronwen, 1386 Lake St. Louis Rd., Ville de Lery Crooks, Louisa, 443 Victoria Ave., Westmount 217 — D David, Sylvia, 5795 Decelles Ave., Apt. 509, Montreal Davis, Lisa, 124 St. George St., Chateauguay DeFiore, Laura, 2 Place La Lamant, Chateauguay Center Delamater, Heather, 3540 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Delamater, Laurel, 3540 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Delaney, Aileen, 155 Place du Buisson, Pierrefonds Dobson, Margaret, 74-14th St., Roxboro 900 Dudley-Ward, Veronica, 109 Sunshine Drive, Dollard des Ormeaux 980 Dutrisac, Johanne, 6214 Des-Erables, Montreal 331 — E Edgar, Carol Anne, 126 Ballantyne Ave., N., Montreal West 263 Elias, Jennifer, 1 100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 808, Montreal 1 12 Essaris, Peggy, 7501 Dellier St. Montreal 452 F Facci, Maria, 368 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal 215 Ferguson, Catherine, 349 Touzin Ave., Dorval 280 Finley, Kim, 1270 Herron Rd., Apt. 222, Dorval Fraser, Cyndy, 3 Lancaster Dr., Pt. Claire 720 Eraser, Nancy, 1212 Pine Ave., West, Apt. 1908, Montreal 112 Frost, Sara, 3042 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal 218 Furlotte, Kathleen, 10921 Drapeau, Montreal North 460 — G — Gantcheff, Elena, 4711 Circle Rd., Montreal 248 Gaty, Deborah, 4760 Circle Place, Montreal 248 Gonzalez, Jeannette, 5464 Victoria Ave., Montreal 252 Guay, Catherine, 1101 Pare LaFontaine, Apt. 1707, Montreal Gursahaney, Alka, 6875 Holland Rd., Cote St. Luc, Montreal 269 H Hadley, Lia, 50 Lakeshore Rd., Beaconsfield Hall, Jackie, 5175 Cote St. Luc, Apt. 1, Montreal 248 Hamilton, Teresa, Box 373, New Richmond Hancox, Alison, 623 Victoria Ave., Westmount 217 Hancock, Catherine, 3194 The Boulevard, Westmount 217 Hardy, Janet, 545-63rd Ave., Chomedey, Laval Harris, Sandra, 3015 Barat Road, Westmount 218 Hashim, Florence, 154 Oliver St., Cowansville Helm, Tracy, 1731 Rue Carolyn, St. Bruno J3V 2W1 Helpard, Melanie-Ann, 4155 Melrose Ave., Montreal 261 Henderson, Pat, 4300 DeMaisonneuve West, Apt. 1029, Montreal H3Z 1K8 Heuser, Lesley Ann, 369 Seigniory Crescent, Mont St. Hilaire Hiam, Martha, 66 Chesterfield Ave., Westmount 217 Hilchey, J. Elizabeth, 3450 Atwater Ave., Montreal Hill, Trina, 77 Jubilee Street, Greenfield Park Hodgson, Merrilyn, 599 Roslyn Ave., Westmount H3Y 2V1 Hoff , Sabine, 3555 Cote des Neiges, Montreal 109 Housden, Lise, 499 Lansdowne Ave., Westmount Hsu, Eleanor, 4-14th St., Roxboro 900 Hubbard, Shannon, 780 Churchill Blvd., West, St. Lambert Hutchins, Elizabeth, 612 Berwick Ave., Montreal Hutchins, Martha, 100 Columbia Ave., Westmount 215 Hutchinson, Leigh Anne, 145 Chester Ave., Montreal 305 Hyde, Mary, 61 Pasteur, Dollard des Ormeaux 970 1 Iny, Jacqueline, 455 Berwick Ave., Montreal 305 Iny, Lisa, 455 Berwick Ave., Montreal 305 Iredale, Jennifer, 276 Willowtree Rd. W., Rosemere 68 — J — — o — Jayasekera, Shamala, 29 Simcxse Ave.. Montreal 304 Johnson, Terri, 4737 Kent Ave., Montreal 252 Jones, Andrea, 4850 Westmount Ave., Westmount Jongeneel, Elizabeth, 52 Roxborough Ave., Westmount 217 Judah, Mimi, 146 Rabastaliere W., St. Bruno Judah, Margot, 146 Rabastaliere W., St. Bruno — K Kalafatidis, Ria, 2427 Barclay Ave., Montreal 251 Kalafatidis, Rita, 2429 Barclay Ave., Montreal 251 Kape, April, 215 Netherwood, Montreal 215 Karpel, Bettina, 4850 Cote des Neiges, Apt. 1004, Montreal 247 Keleny, Elizabeth, 451 Victoria Ave., Westmount Kimoff , Carol, 113 Chartwell Crescent, Beaconsfield 880 Krakus. Theresa, 555 Montee Sabourin, St. Bruno Kundler, Clara. 8440 Birnam, Apt. 7, Montreal 303 L Lacey, Belaine, 174 Wexford Cres., Hampstead 254 Lambert, Ann, 74 Woodlawn Ave., Beaurepaire Larrett, Jackie, 208 Dufferin Rd., Montreal 254 Lash, Reisa, 2094 Beaudet Pl ace, St. Laurent 378 Lawrence, Robyn, 1355 LeBlanc Blvd., Duvernay, Laval Lefebvre, Julie, 8 30-38 th Ave., Lachine 610 Levy, Sandra, 190 Finchley Road, Hampstead, Montreal 254 Lewis, Janet, 3551 Vendome Ave., Montreal 260 Liontos, Anthea, 4480 DeMaisonneuve Blvd., Westmount 215 Lis, Martina, 3119 Brighton Ave., Montreal 251 Lopez, Sonia, Calle Queipa Quinta, Sonia-ElMarques, Caracas 107, Venezuela Luetticken, Stephanie, 371 Place des Fleurs, Dollard des Ormeaux Lunan, Heather, 6460 Monkland Ave., Apt. 13, Montreal 261 Lunan, Sherry, 6460 Monkland Ave., Apt. 13, Montreal 261 — M Macaulay, Laura Lea, Mount Victoria, P.O. Box 712, Hudson MacFarlane, Christina, 6780 Biarritz, Brossard MacKay, Cheryl, 1550 Mc Gregor Ave., Apt. 402, Montreal 109 Manessis, Debbie, 3244 Cote de Liesse, Montreal 305 Marshall, Susan, 36 Morton Crescent, Hampstead Martin, Janet, 3812 Hampton, Montreal 261 Matthew, Diane, 1845 Gray Ave., St. Bruno McCormick, Brenda, 2444 Benny Crescent, Apt. 620, Montreal 261 McKenna, Jo-anne, 359 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 McKenna, Mary Martha, 359 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 Mehnert, Maren, 333 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal 215 Milde, Michaela, 165 Brookfield Ave., Montreal 304 Miner, Anne, 130 Denison Ave., W., Granby Molnar, Suzanna, 3500 Linton Ave., Apt. 204, Montreal H35 1T2 Morgan, Nancy Ann, 425 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal 217 Murphy, Angela Mary, 50 Elmwood Ave., Valois Myers, Kiki, 574 Powell Ave., Town of Mount Royal 305 Myers, Rochelle, 574 Powell Ave., Town of Mount Royal 305 Myers, Sharron, 574 PoweU Ave., Town of Mount Royal 305 N Nakis, Chris-Arm, 27 Courcelette Ave., Outremont 154 Nemec, Jane, 3105 The Boulevard, Montreal 218 North, Carolyn, 1210 St. Foy St., St. Bruno J3V 3C2 Ogilvy, Mary Ann, 745 Lake St. Louis Rd., Ville de Lery J6N 1A4 Ogilvy, Robyn, 1001 Lake St. Louis Rd., Ville de Lery Ogilvy, Susan, 745 Lake St. Louis Rd., Ville de Lery J6N 1A4 OUalloran, Louise, 102 Greening, Chateauguay Ohzeki, Yoko, 6800 Cote St. Luc Rd., Montreal 265 Ottley, Andrea, 5228 Byron Street, Montreal 248 p Panet Raymond, Claire, 308 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Panet-Raymond, Danielle, 308 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 215 Parizeau, Nicole, 319 Redfern Ave., Montreal 215 Paradissis, Athena, 1900 Van Home, Montreal Peabody, Melissa, 432 Doric Drive, Beaconsfield Pedersen, Susan, 235 Elgar Drive, He des Soeurs, Montreal 201 Penney, Keren, 4760 Roslyn Ave., Montreal 247 Percival, Cynthia, 1745 Cedar Ave., Apt. 41 1, Montreal 109 Perlin, Myra, 6922 Terrebonne, Montreal 262 Perry, Deborah, 3181 Glencoe Ave., Town of Mount Royal 301 Peters, Dayle, 249 Bruton St., Beaconsfield 880 Pigot, Margaret, 309 Strathearn Ave., Montreal West 263 Pinsonneault, Nicole, 88 Jeffrey, Dollard des Ormeaux — R Rankovich, Belinda, 3565 Balzac St., Brossard Rasmussen, Sonia, 3445 Ontario Ave., Montreal Reid, Gillian, 494 Wood Ave., Westmount 217 Reid, Robin, 494 Wood Ave., Westmount 217 Riesman, Diana, 4360 Westmount Blvd., Westmount 217 Rivard, Nathalie, 377 Cote des Neiges, Apt. 426, Montreal 109 Roberts, Cynthia, 178 DuBearn, St. Lambert Roberts, Deborah, 178 DuBearn, St. Lambert Rosenstein, Barbara, 4840 Cedar Crescent, Montreal 247 Ruta, Eva, 5501 Randall, Cote St. Luc 266 S Saikaley, Donna, 773 Sherbourne Rd., Ottawa K2A 3H7, Ontario Saitanis, Argyro, 3270 EUendale Ave., Apt. 608, Montreal 251 Saros, Lynn, 396 Sloane Ave., Town of Mount Royal Saros, Nicole, 396 Sloane Ave., Town of Mount Royal Schirmer, Susi, 2055 Dutrisac, Apt. 512, St. Laurent 279 Senecal, Patricia, 1690 Ave. du Pare, St. Bruno Senecal, Susan, 1690 Ave. du Pare, St. Bruno Shanks, Danielle, 125 Somervale Gardens, Apt. l,Pt. Claire Shanks, Madia, 125 Somervale Gardens, Apt. 1, Pt. Claire Sheridan, Melanie, 6590 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal 261 Sherry, Cynthia, 359 Roslyn Ave., Westmount 215 Shore, Constance, 1390 Normandie, Chomedy-Laval Simons, Annabel, 32 Golf Ave., Pointe Claire 720 Simons, Ruth, 4632 Oxford Ave., Montreal 260 Skiadas, Diana, 75 Femhill Ave., Outremont 153 Smeaton, Elizabeth, 3455 Limoges, St. Laurent 388 Spotton, Nicola, 323 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount 217 St-Amour, Anne, 4660 Kensington Ave., Montreal 261 Steinberg, Stacey, 227 Elgar Rive, Nun ' s Island, Montreal 201 Stelmashuk, Diane, 418 Cote Ste -Catherine, Outremont Stone, Wendy, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 715, Montreal 112 Sum, Joan, 4945 Circle Rd., Montreal 248 Sundborg, Sandra, 108 Jubilee St., Greenfield Park Szabolcsy, Catherine, 4095 Cote des Neiges, Apt. 16, Montreal 247 69 T — W Taub, Lisa, 2262 Fulton Rd., Montreal 247 Tetsull, Lee, 306 Windermere Rd., Beaconsfield 880 Therrien, Linda, 162-lOth Ave., East, Amos Thys, Danielle, 35 Bnmswick Blvd., Apt. 206 , Montreal Tommasi, Jackie, 1260 McGregor Ave., Apt. 1002, Montreal 109 Torrents, Susana, 492 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount 217 Trakas, Nely, 5746 Northmount, Montreal Townsend, Heather, 211 Baena Vista, Ottawa, Ontario Tramontin, Francesca, 1963 Victoria Ave., Longueuil Tse, Winnie, 466 Simcoe Ave., Montreal 304 Turcotte, Joanne, 610-17th Ave., Lachine H8S 3P5 Turner, Shaw, 10 Irenee Auclair, Fort Chambly V VanGelder, Terry, 150 Willowdale Ave., Dollard des Ormeaux Verrier, Wendy, 3145 Glencoe Ave., Montreal 301 Wathey, Norma, Little Bay Rd., Philipsburg, St. Maarten, Nether- lands Antilles Wathey, Wilma, Little Bay Rd., Philipsburg, St. Maarten, Nether- lands Antilles Weeks, Janet, 2399 Rozel St., Montreal 104 Weinstein, Caren, 4559 Michel Bibaud, Montreal 247 Wheeler, Christine, 57 Hickson Ave., St. Lambert Wilbur, Gwyneth, 734 Davaar Ave., Montreal 154 Wilbur, Leslie, 734 Davaar Ave., Montreal 154 Wilson, Linda, 1090 Dion St., Chambly Wilson, Wendy, 1090 Dion St., Chambly Woelber, Naomi, 32 Reid, Chateauguay WoUmann, Daphne, 397 Dublin Drive, Beaconsfield Wood, Anne, 3244 The Boulevard, Westmount 217 Wood, Glenna, 1760 Guertin St., St. Lambert 381 — Z Zielinski, Ida, 175 Glengarry, Town of Mount Royal 305 Zwicker, Candy, Whitten Road, Wit ' s End R.F.D. 2, Malone, New York 12953 THL OLD TRHF NO-NO STHNSTUID 75 COMPLIMENTARY PARKING IN BUILDING - ENTRANCE, 1255 MACKAY ST. 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In one way or another, CIL is very much involved in the quality of your life. Compliments of FRY ' S SCHOOL SUPPLIES INC. 3I People Chemistry 81 Equipement et Produits Sanitaires Complete Maintenance Services Service d ' Entretien de Bureaux Cleaning Supplies Equipment HDBEHISDN 2446 Rue Dandurand Montreal 331 527-4548 COMPLIMENTS OF ANONYMOUS BANNOCKBURN FARM ATHELSTAN Compliments of MR. MRS. ROY E. PERRY 82 Compliments of Compliments of MID flMFl IWIIDC jyiK. riJMJJ jyiKo. ATT pTFn D. M. COYLE DE COCHON 1463 Metcalfe St. UOIT ipi 1 1 1 iCl 1 Lo J French Cuisine Sea Food A FRIEND Compliments of MR. AND MRS. Xx ■ VV ■ X u x i m u A COMPLIMENTS OF MR MRS IN. rl£iiDl£iI Compliments of WATHEY PHILIPSBURG MR. AND MRS. ST. MAARTEN JOHN OGILVY 83 Compliments of MR. MRS. FRANK WEINSTEIN Compliments of MR. MRS. W. R. CROOKS Compliments of MR. MRS. JOHN BENET ANONYMOUS 84 Corfesia del CONSULADO GENERAL DE LA REPUBLICA DOMINIC AN A ANONYMOUS o ' tD ' t V icioria Avenue 1 el. Jo-1Udo Montreal, Canada Compliments of MR. MRS. PAUL NAKIS Compliments of ANONYMOUS MR MRS £x J J-J i l JLX TSE ANONYMOUS %5 ESTABLrSHED 1932 PASSPORT PHOTOS Fast Service Available Complinnents of iVIK. oc lYlKo. V. ' f MEYERS STUDIO Telephone For Better Portraits 849-7327 BARAKETT 1 121 St. Catherine St. West Montreal THE £Asy w iy... Co... VbyageurJ 86 Compliments of TRITON INDUSTRIES INC. FASHION IS LIVE on 4 Compliments of Take notes. From our four GLOBAL FOOD reliable sources. On the fourth floor: SERVICES LTD. Miss Renfrew pret-a-porter. Miss Renfrew sportswear. Bar Rouge accessories, 7101 Trans-Canada Highway and the Shoe Stack. St. Laurent, P.Q. You ' ll learn all there is to know . . . HOLT RENrKEWon4 Sherbrooke at Mountain 87 A. E. Lepage westmount realties inc. 1367 Greene Avenue, Montreal 215, Quebec 935-8541 Compliments of MR. MRS. V. SUNDBORG Compliments of MR. MRS. RUSSELL E. LAMBERT Compliments of DR. MRS. HELLMUT HOFF Compliments of MR. MRS. R. W. PENNEY Compliments of THE CHURCH OF ST. JAMES THE APOSTLE (ANGLICAN) St. Catherine Street at Bishop Montreal Compliments of MR. MRS. JOHN OGILVY Compliments of MR. MRS. ANDREW H. WOOD 88 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. G. DAVID STEVENS Montreal • Toronto • Ottawa m ' HEY THERE UM FROM W " J j HARDWORKERS Compliments of MR. AND MRS. I.E. KUNDLER Compliments of MR. AND MRS. R.M. HUTCHINS Compliments of MR. AND MRS. L. R. HELPARD Compliments of MRS. J.H. NEVILLE Compliments of METROPOLITAN PARKING INC. Compliments of BARON MANUFACTURING COMPANY 90 Compliments of MRS. R.G. FRASER Compliments of MR. AND MRS. W.J. LUETTICKEN Compliments of Compliments of THE SPOTTON FAMILY MICHEL PANET-RAYMOND Box 297 4225 Ste. Catherine St., West 935-6109 Chartered Insurance Broker Montreal Courtier D ' Assurances Agree H3Z 2T2 Compliments of THE LUNAN FAMILY THE ARCHONTAKIS FAMILY Call or Visit FRASER ' S 2 larj5 ' fiiriiilure showrooms for the finest selection of new furniture, antique and decorative accessories offered in Canada. -V Fine Furniture Galleries 4950, RUE DE LA SAVANE 342-0050 French, Spanish, Italian, English, Colonial and Modern Inspiration by: • DREXEL • HENREDON • THOMASVILLE • STANLEY • HIBRITEN • SIMMONS • GIBBARD • KAUFMAN • HAMMARY • HAUSER as well as our Fine Lines of Domestic Imported I ' pholstery Lamps, Accessories, Antiques, English, Spanish Italian Imports, etc. Fine Broadloom including wall-to-wall installation as well as Oriental and Domestic area rugs. For industrial and institution users, contact our C ontract Division. Sdlon du meuble . y ' , 5330 ROYALMOUNT AVENUE 731-7518 Canada ' s Finest Furniture Sho )wroom furniture showroom Offering Period Inspired Furniture as well as .Modern by: • TOMLINSON • HERITAGE • HENREDON • BAKER • KARGE? • WEIMAN • MASTERCRAFT • TROUVAILLES • EUROPEAN IMPORTS including accent pieces decorative accessories • FINE UPHOLSTERY Both These Showrooms OfFer Full Service Including Courtesy Interior Design Consultation AUCTIONEERS and EVALUATION EXPERTS N to Decarie Tr. Circle Royalmount Ave F Fraser ' s urn. Showrrn.HB ! ! ! Ferrier ; i o a a 0 3 u DECARIE Fraser Bros. Galleries Pare ■ 5025 hire 1 1 Jean Talon 1 1 Catalogue auctions of fine antique furniture and accessories, works of art and oriental rugs at our main auction salon, 4950 de la Savane, Tel. 342-0050. Auctions of furniture, furnishings, office, equipment, etc. at our weekly auction room, 8010 Devonshire (corner Ferrier) Tel. 342-0050. Bankrupt stocks and distressed merchandise. Valuations, authentications and appraisals for insurance, estate analysis, customs entry and market Value purposes. 342-0050 Renowned for over 93 years of reliable service to Canadians everywhere 92 Service msiof ' l ' isovnc LTD Specialists in Audiovisual Communications 4980 Buchan Street Montreal 308, Que. Bons Souhaits A Tout Le Monde PIERRE, MEATBALL ET WRINKLES ENROLL NOW For TEENAGERS and ADULTS (16 years over) (All Ages) accredited driver education courses 1123 St. Catherine West YMCA, Pointe Claire Certificate recognized by all insurance companies NEXT COURSES START: At Your School MONTREAL CITY For More Information and Free Brochure Call 884-7303 MOTOR LEAGUE 93 C half ' s the 1 iran-sform rr« sc from a+ ' ofiifc to c vl torn n ,11 1 I cxivwavj miss so 4 aV I Can ptfr»d f ort sViHiVg ooiside boWedl dloors to enter mstituVion miserable ry vj colcl So cmr LiWoar j pooderl m , LIA HADLEW 95 628 Kent Street Whitby, Ontario J


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

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

1971

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

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

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

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

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