Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada)

 - Class of 1975

Page 1 of 104

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1975 volume:

" Good Schools are not made by talking about them, by legislation, or even by bricks and mortar. They are made by the cumulative efforts, teaching, sacrifices and above all the example of dedicated schoolmasters and schoolmistresses. " This quotation from an article by the historian, Sir Arthur Bryant, states a truism that too many educational experts forget to-day. In looking for the latest technique which will enable young people to obtain instant knowledge and skill, they overlook the fact that it is the devotion of the teacher in the classroom that plays far the most important role in education. It is also becoming all too rare in these days to find a teacher who will serve a single school for a long period of time. Too often teachers fht from job to job and though they may be well versed in their subject, they show little inclination to put their roots down in a school community and give that community such full and undivided service as Jean Harvie has given to her beloved Traf. Jean Harvie became a Trafite in September 1926. She graduated five years later, taking first place in the Province in the McGill Matriculation Examination and winning the Grace Fairley Scholarship to McGill. In 1935 she gained her B.A. and was awarded the Henry Qiapman Gold Medal in Qassics. Next year she took her M.A. and won a Moyse Travelling Scholarship. She went to Oxford and obtained her degree in 1938. From Oxford she moved to London where she obtained her diploma at the Institute of Education. On her way home to Canada in September 1939 she was shipwrecked in S.S. Athenia, the first ship to be torpedoed by a German submarine in World War II. Unhke many of the passengers and crew, she returned safely to Montreal. Here she found that two of the staff at Trafalgar School had not returned from England and that Miss Cummings, the Principal, was glad to give her a job. Since then Miss Harvie has taught Latin with skill, devotion and marked success. In 1960 she was appointed Vice-Principal and in 1965, succeeded Dr. Foster as Principal. A shy and retiring person, with all the reticence and determination of her Scottish ancestors, Jean Harvie is not an easy person to know. Suddenly thrust into the principalship in a crisis, she took her time adjusting to a difficult situation but during the period of adjustment she kept her hand firmly on the tiller and, when better days dawned for the School, the basic structure of Traf remained intact. Those closest to her will long remember her courage in undergoing a major operation in August 1972, returning to school in October on crutches and organizing and carrying through the manifold changes involved in the demolition and rebuilding of 1973. Miss Harvie has collected around her a competent and devoted staff and brought the enrollment to the optimum number of two hundred and fifty girls. She leaves the School in the best possible shape for the Principal-Elect, Janette Doupe, who has worked closely with Miss Harvie since the latter became Principal in 1965. Throughout her years of service to Traf, Jean Harvie has been encouraged and supported by her mother, a famiUar figure at many a school function in years gone by and, if it is possible, as devoted to Traf as her daughter. Many people hope that Miss Harvie will find time in her retirement to write a history of a school that has made a significant contribution to education in Montreal and the Province of Quebec. Certainly no-one is as well qualified to do so as one who has known Trafalgar so intimately and served it so faithfully as Jean Harvie. Jean E. Harvie Graduating Class of 1931 A TRUE TRAFALGAR GIRL STUDENT 1926-1931 TEACHER 1939-1965 PRINCIPAL 1965-1975 2 In Those Days Among other memories of an older Traf , Miss Harvie last year told a Montreal Star reporter of a " rat classroom. " An old girl who had been at Traf before Miss Harvie offers this explanation. The Rat Classroom - or the true tale of a white rat. by a witness, Cristall Dawson, lower dorm 1915-16 It was wintertime. The boarders at Traf sometimes received parcels " handed in " to them from friends in Montreal. " M " dis covered she had a boy friend who was either jealous - or a practical joker. He sent her a parcel which contained, among other things, a WHITE RAT! - with a long tail. All the girls in the lower dorm gathered around M and held their breaths. How could they keep " Os " the rat without being detected? Well, M. kept him in her hat box, where he nibbled the leather trim on her hat. " Feed him, how? " we asked. Bits of food were brought to " Os " by " carriers " from the dining room. One night " Os " escaped from the box. He did not get very far. Amid muffled screams, he was returned to his hiding place. M said this was the end. She would take " Os " out with her when she went for her " long leave " that weekend. So " Os " was somehow concealed in a container and carried out in M ' s muff - and was successfully transferred to her friend ' s house, where another Traf day-girl lived. The day-girl thought it would be fun to put " Os " in her Traf teacher ' s desk on Monday. The teacher showed much self control when she found a white rat in the drawer of her desk. The class screamed a bit, and to us " Os " end is still a mystery. Or is it? Did someone mention a rat classroom?! FRONT ROW: Mr. Carter; Miss Armbruster; Mrs. Doupe, Vice Principal; Miss Harvie, Principal; Mrs. Akin; Mme. Garrett; Mrs. Tawfik. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Gendron; Mrs. Owen; Mrs. Ewing; Miss Brooks; Mrs. McConnell; Mrs. Ridolfi; Miss Bayley. THIRD ROW: Miss Layton; Miss Templeton; Miss Gardiner; Miss Armstrong; Mrs. Betanzos-Santos; Mrs. Calinoiu. ABSENT: Mrs. Ritson; Mrs. Stone; Mme. Paglia; Mr. Crisp; Mrs. Panet-Raymond. 5 CATHY FERGUSON VI B ' 71-75 MARY ARCHONTAKIS VIA 71-75 Fairley House " The voice of the last cricket across the first frost is one kind of good-by. It is so thin a splinter of singing. " Sandburg Cherished memories: my years at Traf, with due special thanks to Miss Harvie, the staff, and friends, for making them well-worth remember- ing. Unforgettables: . . . dawdling after school . . . " Skunk Hour " . . . scotch tape . . . the silent cough . . . PoUyana . . . blueberries . . . the hill . . . soap operas . . . advertising . . . smiling on the bus . . . " Patterns " . MARGRIT RUTH BUCHHOLZ VI A 70-75 Fairley House " Knowledge has a very limited power when it informs the head informs the head only; but when it informs the heart as well, it has a power over life and death, the body and the soul, and dominates the universe. " Charles Dickens Collection of recollections: Paris — " Limonade, " cookie, getting lost, scaring Mary, missing breakfasts. Artful Dodgers, climbing trees, Christ- mases, crepes, booday! " the wet look, " skipping judo classes with Ruth, Mcdonalds, P.E.I. , Camp Pine Rose and friends, Martin. Ross House " ... When are you going to come down? When are you going to land? . . . What do you think you ' ll do then? ... " B. Taupin Thanks " mille fois " for the memories . . . The Ritz for ice cream with C. K. . . . Commuting, " But I do have a pass. Sir! " . . . Wanda . . . My boats or were they oxfords? . . . Gym Dem Time . . . Vera . . . Lumine- scent and dinner at the Kon Tiki . . . Workshop ' 74 with W. T. and S. B. . . . jiving at 2 a.m. . . . Kate . . . Stanstead . . . Have a rai-rai . . . Carnival Time . . . and, of course, that " Bruno Kid " . . . then . . . " Sixth Form " . " And each day I learn just a little bit more, I don ' t know why, but I do know what for ... " B. Taupin JOHANNA M. BAMBARA " Jo Jo, " " Bomb Bomb " VI A 71- ' 75 Ross House " O Singer of Persephone! In the dim meadows desolate Dost thou remember Sicily? " Wilde Ambition: marine biologist Probable destiny: gutting fish in a cannery. Favorite pastime: giving certain teachers the Sicilian curse. Claim to fame: always on time for prayers. Cherished memories: summers of ' 70, ' 72, ' 74, and class debates. Pet peeve: TRAF TRASH and the ignorance of its editors. Activities: secreta ry of Bazaar Committee, Grad Committee, Form VI A vice-president. 6 SHEILA BURNS VI A ' 73-75 Donald House " I have a Gumbie Cat in mind, her name is Jennyanydots; The curtain-cord she likes to wind, and tie it into sailor-knots. She sits upon the window-sill, or anything that ' s smooth and flat: She sits and sits and sits and sits — and that ' s what makes a Gumbie Cat! " T. S. Eliot DONNA LOUISE CHARTERS VI A ' 71- ' 75 Barclay House " Give without remembering and take without forgetting. " Thanks to Mom and Dad. J. A. Fortin SUNITA CHOPRA VIA 71-75 " Look to this day! For it is life, the very life of life For yesterday is already a dream and tomorrow is only a vision. But today, well lived, makes every yesterday A dream of happiness, and every tomorrow a vision of hope. " from the Sanskrit Fairley House BRONWEN CRESWELL VI A ' 69-75 " Silence like a cancer grows, Hear my words, that I might teach you, Take my arms, that I might reach you, but my words, like silent raindrops, fell within the wells of silence. " Simon and Garfunkel Fairley House 7 MARY GALEN HYDE VI A 72-75 Ross House There is a tide in the affaires of men Which when taken at the flood leads on to fortune; Omitted, all the voyage of their life Is bound in shallows and in miseries. On such a full sea are we now afloat, And we must take the current when it serves, Or lose our ventures. William Shakespeare APRIL KAPE " Ape " VIA ' 69-75 Gumming House When anger And hate hath robbed our inner thoughts Take heed, dear followers. Vengeance doth not prevail. Learn from the ills that abuse you. Sense the responses that put you down — passiveness with wisdom: a trait hardly conceived. I ' ve learned some truth in my institution, not purely academic. My destiny, you ' ll never really know. The rest is left to silence . . . JACKIE GRACE HALL VI A ' 64-75 Ross House " ' The time has come ' the walrus said, ' To talk of many things: Of shoes — and ships — and sealing-wax — Of cabbages — and kings — ' " Lewis Carroll, THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS Collection of recollections: Paris: lemonade, getting lost, breakfasts; Quebec City . . . Bexley heath . . . Sumerset . . . Bebee . . . Schefferville: Norman and snow. Dad. Flying. Ballet lessons, eleven years of lunches, snow storms, ropes, grade five. Dr. Hurbert, bad marks. Prep, Mr. Dent, Booday! (Wouldn ' t you like to know, Mary!) Did you dry your hair last night? Joharma esta enamorado con Alfio. Hi Car — , Mags, Winner, Roo-phosforous, Deb, Mare. " Panic by the pool, " " The Artful Dodg- ers. " Joy and her escapades (like the black eyes). Sonny-Boy, crepes, exams, Christmas, and family. MARGOT ANNE JUDAH " Maggot " VIA 72- ' 75 Barclay House Ambition: owning a ski school. Probable destiny; Ski bum Pet peeve: people who don ' t ski. Prototype: " the cat in the hat " Favorite expression: " Dagnamit! " Can you imagine: Margot in proper uniform. 8 ELIZABETH KELENY " Liz " VIA 72-75 Donald House Good-bye. JACQUELINE LARRETT " Loretta, " " Jackie " VI A ' 69-75 Fairley House " To see a world in a grain of sand And a heaven in a wild flower, Hold infinity in the palm of your hand And eternity in an hour. " William Blake from " Auguries of Innocence " CAROL KIMOFF VI A 71-75 Donald House " Though leaves are many, the root is one; Through all the lying days of my youth I swayed my leaves and flowers in the sun; Now I may wither into the truth. " WiUiam B. Yeats Thanks to Mom and Dad and all my friends. REISA SANDY LASH " Ree-Ree " VIA ' 67-75 Barclay House " Life is like a bowl of cherries, But we choke on the pits. " John E. Lash Ambition: medical technologist Probable destiny: assistant to Dr. Marcus Welby. Favorite pastime: hanging in the B.B. basket. Claim to fame: Her curly hair. Pet peeve: tall, smart, good-looking girl. Favorite expression: " April! " Can you imagine: Reisa not complaining? Cherished memories: VA . . . Christmas party at B.F. ' s . . . 9 WENDY MAY WILSON VI A 73-75 Ross House After coming here for two years, what can I say . . . there was Stanstead with T. Chang . . . classes with Po ' s gal and how can I forget " La-la " and " Hey-man " on The Patrol . . . and special thanks to my dear Grandmother with her wise words, " 111 knee ah pa de qua ... " SIMONA HALLER VI B 74-75 Fairley House Cherished memories: Summer ' 74 in Jamaica . . . spending time with S. S. and A. S. . . . three years in O.H.S. Favorite pastime: at Mac Donalds. CAROLYN NORTH VI A 70-75 Donald House " Let them weave baskets in 2 by 4 cages! " The Doctor, Flip. Favorite pastimes: analyzing all, at the kitchen table. Ambition: getting paid to have fun. Probable destiny: finding toenails on the living-room floor. Favorite expression: I ' d never be so dull to have just one expression. Claim to fame: my ziggy eyes and rubber face. Prototype: Nixon Pet peeve: pick-ups in Alexis Nihon, accompanied with kiss-noises from a distance. Activities: " I tried, Doctor, but ... " LOUANNE NOEL BEADLE VI B 72-75 Donald House In early September, 1972, I entered through the Trafalgar doors for the first time. I was scared, nervous and felt rather out of place standing amongst the other new students, all of whom were girls. I soon struck up a friendly conversation with S. L. and from that day on, we became good school pals. It was also by coming to Traf that C. K. and I began our routine trips to and from school together, which helped make our friendship a long arid everlasting one. Many thanks to Miss Harvie and the staff for giving me new knowledge and wisdom. I also thank all my other schoolmates for the great times we ' ve had together over the past three years and thanks to Mom and Dad for giving me the opportunity to come to Traf. 10 SONIA LOPEZ-ARMAS VI B 72-75 Fairley House Un Dolor Me siento muy mal, como ahogada. Uno 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 llegar al alivio. Soisola DIANE ALEXA MATTHEW VI B 73-75 Ross House De-de bounced into Traf and between telling her jokes and mothering " Fritz " she managed to get a little work done. She ' ll be leaving us with flying colors . . . like her 78% in driver ' s ed. But, no matter, her companionship to all will be well remembered . . . We love you from Your Buddies SHERRY ELIZABETH LUNAN VI B 72-75 Gumming House There ' s wisdom in taking the time to care; There ' s wisdom in giving and wanting to share; There ' s wisdom in grace and making amends; There ' s wisdom in having and keeping good friends. Anonymous Claim to Fame: My Girl Guide Ring Pet Peeve: When are you marrying D. P.? Cherished Memories: Summer ' 71, August ' 74, May 13, ' 72 . . . D. P., Slumber party at L. B. ' s, dinner with C. N. and C. F., Stanstead, trips to Steinberg ' s with L. B., New Year ' s Eve ' 73. LUMINESCENT?, April 8 74 with G. O., Spanish class with B. C. and K. W., three years at Traf, and still going strong . . . Activities: Basketball, Volleyball, Badminton, Vice-President of Student ' s Council, School Games Captain. DONNA McMURRAY VI B 74-75 Gumming House . . . for only borrowed character gives an acquaintance the qualities of a Friend . . . Donna McMurray 11 KAYLA MYERS " Kiki " VI B ' 73-75 " Look at the wise men who live down there In that bloody, insanely greedy and unhappy hateful mess That they call . . . Their World. I am the fool with the peace of mind Who got off a long time ago. " Barclay House MARY ANN OGILVY VI B ' 68-75 Barclay House " Twixt optimist and pessimist The difference is droll: The optomist sees the doughnut; The pessimist sees the hole. " Emily Dickinson Activities: House Head, Swim Team, Bazaar Committee Favorite pastimes: weekends in Woodlands, spares in the common room, getting snowed in. DEBORAH ANNE PERRY " Deb " VI B ' 66- ' 75 Gumming House " I shall always pitch my tent toward the sunrise. " Origin: Friday June 13, 1958, T.M.R. Ambition: veterinarian. Probable Destiny: fixing hotdogs at Harvey ' s Pet Peeve: those who insist Friday 13 is bad luck Pet Possession; my golf clubs and basketball Cherished Memories: rope swinging . . . W. T. and R. S. and hockey games . . . J. L. and baseball games . . . Bracelets . . . Blonde from Dor- val . . . Paris ' s Limonade . . . french . . . wrong house . . . August 7, 26, 31 . . . Clubhouse . . . jukebox and Julien . . . lefty . . . southpaw . . . mini-put and eagle with B. F. . . . nightscares with J. F. . . . G. B. ' s caddy . . . golfing with R. B. . . . Activities: Prefect, House Head, Capt. of 1st Basketball team. Form Gym Lieutenant, Grad Committee, Bazaar and Publicity Comm., Ech- oes Advertising Comm. MARGARET E. PIGOT " Marg " VI B ' 71-75 Gumming House " For you the wind blows fair; bring on tomorrow! " C. H. Pigot Ambition: -geographer Destiny: reading Nationa Geographies Claim to fame: Red hair and freckles Pastime; dieting Weakness: food Pet aversion: studying on the bus; doing homework anywhere but at home. 12 EVARUTA " Vera " VI B ' 71- ' 75 Barclay House Pet Peeves: Katty tais-toi! Vera tais-toi, ringing bells, deadlines. Activities: Library rep., taking pictures and pictures and pictures . . . Cherished Memories: Third Form, Selwyn House dance with C. F. and S. L., Simona ' s (eh Lee-lee) Limelight, French class with Mme., Physics, Summer ' 74, and later, discussing it over lunch. The Jewish Mafia . . . Special Thanks ... to all the great kids who made my years at Traf unforgettable, take care and good luck! NICOLA SPOTTON VI B 72-75 Gumming House " If you love something very much, let it go free. If it does not come back to you, it never was meant to be yours. " author unknown RUTH SIMONS " Rufus " VI B ' 64-75 Gumming House Gherished Memories: Waiting at bowling alley, locking someone out, someone ' s teddy bear, movies, horsehair, weirdos, Eddy ' s pajamas, someone ' s outhouse, uncontrollable horse, first bad mark, weekend at J. G. ' s, shopping and talking with Deb, stealing cookies, birthdays, a screw, boodays, wet feet, knots, Superflop, eleven years of lunches, swinging on ropes, poisonous lizard, " It cannot be " , skipping judo, hockey games with W. T. and D. P. . . . LISA CAROLE TAUB VI B 70-75 Donald House " Youth is a beautiful dream, but it ' s sweetness is enslaved by the dullness of books and its awakening is a harsh one. Shall there come a day when wise men are able to unite the dreams of youth and the delights of learning, as reproach brings together hearts in conflict? Shall there come a day when man ' s teacher is Nature, and Humanity is his book and Life his school? Will that day be? Kahlil Gibran 13 JOANNE TURCOTTE VI B ' 73-75 Fairley House Demain il refera soleil Et nous reverrons nos pareils Passer chaque de leur cote Dans des couloirs numerotes. Robert Charlebois " And all must love the human form In heathen, turk or jew; Where Mercy, Love and Pity dwell, There God is dwelling too. William Blake Enfer est ma vie avec toi, Mais impensable est la vie sans toi. SALLY WYATT VI B ' 74- ' 75 Donald House " Have today and goon tomorrow. " Dennis Lee Claim to fame: moving up to VI Form after two weeks in V Form. Cherished memories: Functions classes, dinner at Stanstead with C. F. and one short dwarf, embarrassing D. M. in English class, long treks to school. WINNIE TSE VI B ' 71- ' 75 Donald House Water is H20, hydrogen two parts, oxygen one, but there is also a third thing, that makes it water and nobody knows what that is. The atom locks up two energies, but it is a third thing present which makes it an atom. D. H. Lawrence Cherished Memories: Ottawa . . . J. W. ' s birthday . . . Altitude 737 . . . being locked out . . . " It cannot be! " . . . the heavy foot . . . boodays . . . someone ' s outhouse . . . Paris . . . measuring the v of sound . . . singing on St. Catherine . . . movies with R.S. . . . someone ' s " clean " tunic . . . burnt spaghetti . . . Workshop ' 74 with C. F. and S. B. . . . jiving at 2 a.m. . . . the " limonade " . . . W. T. ' s house . . . shopping with Deb . . . weirdos . . . LINDA MARGARET WILSON " Speedy " VI B ' 73- ' 75 Ross House While dividing her time running Ross House, catching the gang at the ' res ' and beating her dad to the car she still managed a smile for this picture. She spends most of her class time, if she ' s there, making funnies and blunders, like bringing her " Panorama " to English. Now as she leaves us Miss L ' s voice will be saved from shouting, " Wilson, put your sash on. " Take it easy, Your sis and C. F. 14 TIME Time is passing Passing is studying Studying is learning Learning is growing Growing takes time But time is passing Kathren Lee Taupin (Liz Hilchey) 17 FORM V A FRONT ROW: Natalie Ottolenghi, Heidi Knobovitch, Joanne Cook, Miss Templeton, Brigitte Boesenberg, Louise Benjamin, Andrea Baron. SECOND ROW: Liz 18 FORM V B FRONT ROW: Barbara Markowitz, Teresa Krakus, Karen Benet, Melissa Peabody, Lorraine Turcotte, Wilma Wathey, Martha Hiam. SECOND ROW: Alessandra Crevaro, Susan Senecal, Christina Mac- FRONT ROW: Cherine Cheftechi, Terry Van Gelder, Sandra Blackburn. SECOND ROW: Ana de Castro, Mme. Garrett, Sheryl Beadle, Susan Hirbod, Janet Hardy, Shamala Jayasekera. THIRD ROW: Tammy Bannatyne, Andrea Jones, Pat Bardecki, Christina Basset, Alison Hancox, Sylvia Denning, Leslie Heuser, Lynn Hamilton, Andra Lee Black. FOURTH ROW: Connie Champagne, Maria Facci, Trina Hill, Trish Bourne, Janis Cunningham, Nicole Beukers, Kathy Kredl, Heidi Borner. ABSENT: Naomi Campbell. FORM IV A 20 FORM IV B FRONT ROW: Michaela Milde, Karen O ' Reilly, Mrs. Calinoiu, Lynn Krueger, Belinda Rankovitch, Andrea Ottley. SECOND ROW: Sandra Levy, Cathy Szabolcsy, Mary McKenna, Lynn Pettigrew, Nancy Morgan, Debbie Manessis, Robin Reid, Norma Wathey, Georgina Wigley, Louise O ' Halloran. THIRD ROW: Susi Shirmer, Lori Rodgers, Janice Schmidt, Anthea Liontos, Laura DiFiore, Karen Krusto, Diane Shea, Rochelle Myers, Ann-Marie Burrows. ABSENT: Joan Sum. 21 FORM III A FRONT ROW: Belaine Lacey, Roopali Bhaigava, Janis Baillie, Lucy Wood, Elena Gantcheff. SECOND ROW: Martina Lis, Heather Leigh, Jennifer Jonas, Gaby Brahney, Andrea Duncan, Francesca Tramontin, Fran Kyne, Gayle Barakett. THIRD ROW: Lark Nemerever, Carla Hamilton, Angelina Heck, Mrs. Tawfik, Nancy Brougham, Mary Albulet, Anna Robertson, Patty Finkelstein. FORM III B FRONT ROW: Jennifer Marler, Nancy Wood, Lynn Senecal, Andrea Roberton, France Robillard. SECOND ROW: Jeannette Pekari, Jennifer Elias, Melanie Sheridan, Jane Morganti, Lynn Saros, Lori Spotton, Cynthia Roberts, Jill Samis. THIRD ROW: Heather Townsend, Alison Noel, Heather Cherrier, Miss Armbruster, Leslie Tolshinsky, Eleonora Subak, Elizabeth Smeaton, Daphne Wollmann. 23 FRONT ROW: Shannon Hubbard, Peggy Essaris, Anna DiFiore. SECOND ROW: Miss Gardiner, Gillian Brodie, Sara Ballem, Susan Marshall, Pamela Hall, Joanna Harries. THIRD ROW: Gillian Ford, Danica Dale, Kilby Dodson, Susan Pedersen, Gisele Bijok, Eve Bockler, Megan Borner, Martha Hancock, Wendy Eraser, Patricia Collier. 24 FRONT ROW: Lisa Senecal, Nicky Saros, Diane Skiadas, Glenice Sagritalo, Siobhan Moore. SECOND ROW: Isabelle Leibovitch, Janet Weeks, Susana Torrents, Mrs. Ewing, Nele Trakus, Cynthia Roberton, Monique Lunan. THIRD ROW: Kim Milloy, Dana Spence, Gillian Reid, Naomi Woelber, AUyson Luimy, Tony Zannis. 25 FORM II A FRONT ROW: Debbie Gaty, Melanie Helpard, Mrs. Gendron, Sonya Rasmussen, Bettina Karpel, Chantal Hunter. SECOND ROW: Susan Buchholz, Tracy Helm, Willa Cameron, Katherine Camp, Robyn Lawrence. THIRD ROW: Consuelo Guy, Gabrielle Lynch- Staunton, Clare Beresford, Heather Howatson, Hilary Borner. 26 FORM II B FRONT ROW: Carina Van Heyst, Danielle Panet-Raymond, Julia Morris, Connie Shore, Mrs. McConnell. SECOND ROW: Danielle Shanks, Kathleen Pilley, Maren Mehnert, Suzanna Molnar. THIRD ROW: Wendy Stone, Athena Paradissis, Nathalie Rivard, Kara Spence, Laurie Shetler. ABSENT: Joanne McKenna, Elizabeth Scwenk, Barbara Rosenstein. The official opening of the Caverhill Wing on May 8, 1974, was a landmark event in the history of Trafalgar School. This new addition, was made possible through the generosity of Miss Marjorie Caverhill, old girls, parents, and friends of the school, is the latest step in the modernization of the school begun in 1973. The highlight of this event was the unveiUng of a commemorative plaque by Dr. John B. Stirling. The girls of the school provided music under the direction of the musicmaster, Mr. William Vincent. Stephanie Leutticken, the girl who had been in the school for the longest time, and Clare Beresford, the youngest girl in the school, presented a gift and roses to Dr. Stirling and his wife. Afterwards, refreshments were served in the new dining room. The event was enjoyable for students, staff and guests. uiioTiy Boartl, and t t Stajj ° Uiafat ai cScfioof jcn G ' nd xcc eii tfte lionoui tjoax comjianLj at t t Opening of tfie Caaez itt IXI ' mq h oflt2 S Stilhn , S. M . C D . L L D. on edn iAay, j {atf Si , 1974 at 11 a.m. in. iRe i mnaiium, followed £ij li lil ttfrciliimtili in i c iMainy-J oom R.S.V.P. 3495 SIMPSON STREET MONTREAL H3G 2J7 TELEPHONE: 935-2644 (9 A M. TO 4 P.M.. MONDAY TO FRIDAY) Of Many Thin g s . . . by Edgar Andrew Coltard How Trafalgar School got its name How did the Trafalgar Schtiol for Girls gel its name? The roots of the answer go far back into the traditions of Montreal The latest event in the long his- tory of the sc-hool wi!! take plade next Wednesday when the new Ca- verhill Wing will be o f f i c ! a 1 I Y opened. Ttje new building wiii make available space and faciUHes of the most odern design- But the school, in all ' its changes, cherishes its traditions. The founder of llic school, Don- ald Ross, stipulated in his will that it must be named Ttrifalgar. l!c chose this name because he had bought, as the school ' s site, eight acres of the Trafalgar estate on Cote des Neiges Road. The school was never buUt on those acres: it was opened instead in 1867 on the land near the head of Simpson Street, beiow McGregor, where it is today. But the name originall intended for the school has been preserved, though the site is dif- ferent. To understand more about the origin of this name, it is neces- sary to go far back into old Mon- treal lore. Trafaljjair Farm The Trafalgar estate on Cofe- des Neiges Road had been a country property, known at first as " Tra- falgar Farm, " In the early years of the 19th ' century the Montreal fur traders were buying farms on the slopes of the mountain. They had two holies — one m the snug itttie streets of the town for the winter months, and a second out in the countryside for the summer. Otiij (jf these fur traders, John Ogilvy. chose a farm in the lovely valley between the two mountains between Mount Royal and what today is known as Westmount Mountain. The old Cote des Neiges Road ran past it. His large proper- ty covered the land where Trafal- gar Avenue runs today. John Ogilvy chose to name his farm in honor of Horatio Nelson ' s great naval victory of 1805. He was an enthusiast in his admiration of Nelson. He came forward hand- somely when a subscription 3ist was being drawn up to erect a " monu- ment in some public place at Mon- treal to the memory of that im- mortai nava! hero. " John Ogilvy ' s donation was £20. ]t was outstand- ing on the list. Only one other subscriber gave more. ' Nor was this all. A committee had to be elected by the subscribers to carry the project into reality. Five men bers were chosen. Ogilvy received the greatest number of baliols. It was only natural that a man so keen to honor Nelson ' s memory should name his farm after Nel- son ' s triumjA, After JohrJ Ogilvy died, the old name Trafalgar continued to be at- tached to hjs old farm. A later owner of the land, Albert Furniss, built a fine brick and stone house there. It still stands on the north- west corner of Cote des Neiges and Trafalgar Avenue, with the date " 1848 " carved in a stone over its entrance. That house was also named " Trafalgar. " Donald Ross ' gardener It becomes quite easy to under- stand, then, that when Donald Ross bought eight acres of the old Trafalgar property for a girls ' school he chose Trafalgar as itjj name. His own house, View Mount Place, was also on Cote des Neiges. Ross was a Scot from Ross- •scrH- = o(L- -FROM V fLCY WAL-TS.fl i PAf K Shire. He came to Montreal at the age of 15 to join the drygoods busi- ness of his uncle. He raarried his cmjsin, Jane Ross. Ross made View Mount one of the most beautiful estates in Mon- treal. He bad as his gardener an Irishman, Patrick McKenna. Mc- Kenna had come to Montreal in the great wave of Irish emigration at the lime of the potato famine of 1847. Typhus had broken out on the ship on its vay across the Atlantic. His wife took down with it. and died in the " fever sheds " built at Vointe St, Charles. She was one of the several thousand victims buried near the great boulder that today marks these Irish graves on Bridge Street- Vhen Patrick McKenna wished to marry again, Donald Ross set him up. He gave him all the pro- duce grown for one season on the View Mount property. McKenna sold it at the market. With the money he made, he set up a flower stall on Cote des Neiges, near the old Tollbooth. This was the begin- ning of the McKenna florist busi- ness in Montreal. After Donald Ross ' death, years were to pass before anything could be done to set up the school he had planned. The provisions of his will were complex. It began to appear that many more years might pass before enough money would be available to get the school started. A solution was suggested; Per- haps another donor might be found to supplement the amount avail- able from the Ross will. The most likely prospect was Sir Donald A. SmiUi (later to be Lord Strath- cona). He had a lively interest in education for women; in years ahead he was to be the founder of the Royal Victoria College at Mc- Giil University. Anyone wishing to get funds from Sir Donald preferred to ap- proach him through the minister of his church— Rev. Dr. James Bar- clay, the Scbttish minister of St. Paul ' s Presbyterian Church, Dr. Barclay had the reputation of being very successful in getting do- nations. In this case he succeeded again. Sir Donald A. Smith was ready to finance the school. But he made a stipulation: it would have to be established within the bound- aries of the City of Montreal, as they were defined at the time. The eight acres bought by Don- ald Ross, as the site of his school, did not meet this stipulation. The old Trafalgar pr rty on Cote des Neiges Road was then outside the Montreal city limits. Oi 3 name kept Though the will of Donald Ross was long and detailed, he had wisely left considerable latitude to the trustees of his proposed school. They found they could legally es- tablish the school within Mon- treal ' s boundaries. The eight acres of the old Trafalgar property on Cote des Neiges Road could be given up, provided that the name " Trafalgar " was still given to the school. It is for this reason that the school today is known as the Tra- falgar School for Girls. Hie site chosen for the school, thou inside the City of Mont- real, was actually not very far away from the land Donald Ross had set aside for it. The slope of Mount Royal, facing the city, still had many of the old country es- tates, with houses set in large grounds — ideal for a school. The trustees, with $30,000 from Sir Don- ald A. Smith, and other assistance, from other benefactors, bought the fine fsece of land below McGregor Street, at the head o£ Simpson Street, where the school has been ever since. This land itself is historic. H was once part of the farm owned by Herte! de Rouville and Boucher de B Hicherville- They sold a por- tion of it to Sir Ajfiyander Mack- enzie, the explorer of the Mack- enzie River, who had his fwuse where the Mackenzie House apart- ments stand today. Sir Alexander ' s heirs .sold it to Sir George Simp- son, Governor of the Hudson ' s Bay Company, after whom the street lat fu ' st known as George Hoad iB named. The portion now occupied by the school and its grounds was purchased from Sir George Simp- son by Sir George Augustus Wetb- cralL in 1843. C iiaidcrlon L.od c V icn the tr-uslces of Trafalgar School bought this land m the ISfifts, ihcy did not have to build a school. The house already built by Sir George Welherall served the purpose very well. !n fact this old house, known as Chalderton Lodge, remained as part of the school complex, after one e: tension after another had been added to it. It was part of the school for generations of girls. Every effort was made to preserve it. But necessary repairs had be- come so cosily and extensive that only recenily it had to he torn dowTi. The Sir Charles Wctherall who built this house that became the first Trafalgar School u-as an in- teresting character. He was a BriUsh army officer, the son of a general. Sir Frederick Wetherall I executor of tiie will of H.R.H. ihe Duke of Kent, Queen Victoria ' s father). Sir O ' - ' S ' je !tnd s-n-cd in the army in many parts of the g!obe — at the Cape of Good Hope, in Java, in India. In Canada in the ]830s he commanded the force in. the successful battle at St. Charles on the Richelieu, m the Rebellion of 1837. He remained with the gar- rison in Montreal for an extraor- dinary length of time, as deply adjutant-general Apparently Sir George was In Montreal so long that he felt the need of a permanent residence. He built Chalderton Lodge as a large house in the style known as " Goliiic Revival " Us quaint arch- itectural details and decorations gave it great distinction and charm. There were marvelious Gothic ceilings and fireplaces, leaded glass windows, splendid hand carving in doors and sLau - ways. Sir George had hardly settled down in his new liouse when or- ders came to return to England, to become deprtrty adjutant-general at the Horse Guards, the head- quarters of the army. In 1856 Chalderton Lodge was jHit up for rent or sale. Early school days Chalderton Lodge and its grounds passed through several owners before they were bought by the trustees of the new Tra- falgar School. F or a number of years the whole school was in Col. Wetherall ' s old Chalderton Lodge. The school iias been expanded in a series of additions. Next Wed- nesday, the latest of these will be opened. Misb Marjorie Caverhill left her hmise on Simpson Street to the school. Proceeds from the sale of this house have made pos- sible the wing, named in her menTory. " The bricks are new but the traditions are old, " says one of those closely connected with the Trafalgar School for Girls. How old these traditions are is seen in the fact that the very name of the school goes back to fur trader John Ogilvy ' s farm in the valley between the mountains. GUMMING HOUSE So far it has been a successful year for Gumming House. We have been lucky enough to have the enthusiasm and co-operation of the girls, both new and old. In the house play competition we placed a close third with our production of " News, news, news. " We had a very successful basketball season, resulting in our winning the house basketball cup and many valuable house points. We have not been as successful as the other houses in accumulating house points, but given another month, we ' ll be on top. Many thanks to Mrs. Ritson, our house mistress, for all her help and patience with us, and to all the girls of Gumming House. Watch out B., D., F. and R., we ' re Gumming! Deb Perry and Nicola Spotton BARGLAY HOUSE Barclay House is doing pretty well this year. We tied for fourth in the house plays (yea, Barclay!) and the basketball . . . well, it was really close and a great effort. The house points keep on pouring in, so we ' ll be first in a short time. Many thanks to Mrs. Ewing and our fifth form rep, Ghristine Wheeler, for their support and great help. M. J. and M. A. O. FAIRLEY HOUSE In the house plays this year, Fairley presented " The World Yesterday " , a news show as it might have been during Gaesar ' s day. Each Faileyite showed the ' ol spirit as she sang her heart out, up on the stage in the finale, garbed in only a sheet ( a dozen safety pins and a sash or two). We won the competition, which naturally launched Fairley into a great year. After Ghristmas, our house points soared due to the efforts of our genii. On the basket- ball court, however, our luck was reduced (proving that Fairley has more brain than brawn). Win or lose, the year has been a great one, and to posterity we cheer, " Garry on Fairley!! " DONALD HOUSE Donaldites: Keep up the good work! Last year, we won the House Shield, and I ' m sure we can do it again this year. Although we didn ' t win the basketball competition, there is still volleyball and badminton to come. We would like to thank all those who worked to make our house play a success. Our production of " Hollyforest Gossip " won us second place. Thanks to our house mistress. Miss Templeton, and to our fifth form representative, Anne Wood, for their help and co-operation. Keep those house point slips coming in, and we will be able to hold our first place. Good luck to all fellow house members and also to next year ' s house heads! L. B. and W. T. ROSS HOUSE Well, Rossites, it has been a terrific year. The house play was a great success, even though we didn ' t make it to the top. All the new girls really got into the Ross spirit. The basketball com- petition proved our strong ability in sports. We were beaten, but we put up a good fight to the end. We ' re sure the volleyball competition will turn out to be just as rewarding; after all we have Miss A. on our team. Keep those house points coming in, only the plus ones, though. Keep up the spirit, Ross, and we ' ll get there next year. Jackie Hall and Linda Wilson BAZAAR This year ' s bazaar, the second in our new gym, proved to be another great success for Traf. The bazaar ' s theme was Santa ' s Workshop. Several new ideas were introduced, such as cake decorating and fudge making contests, won by Martha Hiam of VB and Jackie Larrett of VIA, respectively. Many willing Trafites were dressed as dolls, and Traf even had its own Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus, providing Christmas spirit. Another addition to this year ' s bazaar were the sketches done by Jeanette Pekari. The total amount earned from the bazaar was $1934. 72, including the profits from the mini-bazaar held a couple of weeks later. The major portion of the money raised will go to the Torrey Home for Retarded Children in Kaduna, Nigeria, and to various Montreal char- ities. As always, the raffle was an important feature of the bazaar. We would like to thank those who graciously donated gifts. This year there was a special raffle of a beautiful afghan made by Mrs. Harvie. Everyone at Traf would like to thank her for her greatly appreciated gift. The Bazaar Committee would like to thank the staff and students who enthusiastically helped with this event. As al ways, our special thanks go to Miss Templeton for her continuous devotion to the cause of the bazaar. May next year ' s bazaar prove to be an even greater success than this year ' s! 36 MUSIC AT TRAFALGAR Teaching music at Traf has been, although at times mys- tifying, a new experience for me. My past pedagogical career has been in totally male environments and I suppose the biggest psychological adjustment to be made was to come to grips with the fact that I was often the only male in sight! The symptoms accompanying this major trauma were sleepless nights, bad dreams and a constant feeling of blushing which have now passed and apart from occasional moments in the Vlth form when I am asked my opinion on birth control, the year has slid into an almost smooth routine. Teaching music, like other so called non-academic subjects, is somewhat of a problem at times as it is difficult to make students understand that it has any relevance. Hence much of my time has been spent trying to assess what has gone before, what the needs of the situation are and attempting to estabUsh some kind of programme which will have some relevance but at the same time be an educational experience. Some of my conclusions have been put to work and certainly I now have a fairly clear idea of how to approach the future. I suppose the main event of the year was the annual Christmas Concert which this year was held at St. Matthias ' Church. All of the girls participated in one way or another and from all reports from parents and staff it seemed to be quite a success. One thing which struck me was the potential available and the amount of work which the girls were able to accomp- lish and a short time in spite of the perennial problem of ex- aminations which always arrive a week before the event. We have attempted this year at morning assembly to use some of the more modern types of music available and this has met with good response. In fact, I don ' t think there are any of the girls incapable of carrying a tune which is quite a remark- able state of affairs. The future augurs well. 37 TUCK SHOP Last spring, much to the joy of the students and conster- nation of the cleaning staff, a Tuck Shop was opened under the direction of Miss Gardiner and Miss Armbruster. This first tiny enterprise was situated in the old gym office on the third floor. It was decided that there were too many stairs to climb from the dining room, too many people drifting all over the school, and too much litter scattered through the school, so this fall we moved to the southeast corner of the dining room. We owe many thanks to Mr. DeUsle who constructed an amazingly strong cupboard with a strong padlock. The Tuck Shop is open Tuesday through Friday and is manned by a duty teacher and two student members of the Tuck Shop Committee, with even the members of the com- mittee from Form II taking their turns at the rotating duty. In addition to a wide assortment of candy, the Tuck Shop offers Kleenex, cough drops, pens, and recently, M.U.C.T.C. bus tickets are also available. Many thanks are due to Mr. Blackburn, the father of one of our students, who at no personal profit has picked up and filled out all of our orders at the wholesaler and transported them to the school. The Tuck Shop profits will probably be used to buy equipment for the school. Hopefully the Tuck Shop will continue to prosper and will become an established institution at Traf . TRAF TRASH This September, students were stunned and or astounded as the first issue of Traf Trash hit the newsstand. Although it admittedly has had its problems, editors Anne Wood and Susan Senecal have managed to shrug aside the day-before-the-deadline get-your-paper-out blues, bad cases of dissatisfied mob, and inflation to produce an almost successful, almost independent, almost self-sufficient, almost monthly, almost superb school newspaper. We hope the Trash will be with us for quite some time. STUDENTS ' COUNCIL This year ' s Students ' Council, we feel, has had a very worthwhile year. Once the bank account had been replenished with the $1,934.72 raised by the bazaar and subsequent mini-bazaar, the Council donated money to various charities throughout the city. These included the Christmas Seal Society, the Royal Canadian Legion and the Tiny Tim Fund. A major portion of the money was sent to a home for retarded children in Nigeria. The Council will continue its donations to worthy causes as the year progresses. Students ' Council funds will also be used to purchase equipment for the school and to support student activities. One such activity is the variety show which will take place on April 19, combining the talents of students from several Montreal private schools. This should prove to be an interesting, if not an enjoyable venture. Another high point in student acitivity will be the long awaited dinner and dance of April 12, to which Traf has invited Stanstead College. Hurrah! February brought Carnival time. Traf joined L.C.C. on Valentine ' s Day for a terrific day of skiing at Madonna. Thos e girls who did not make the trip had a Carnival day at the school, playing broomball on the rink and football in the snow. That evening a dance was held at L.C.C. and featured " Billy Cream " . On Saturday, February 15, a number of Traf girls spent the day and evening in the Eastern Town- ships, sharing a Carnival dinner and dance with the Stanstead boys. A great long weekend for everyone involved! A new constitution is on the agenda of the Students ' Council and will be completed before the year ' s end . . . finally. And now the Students ' Council would like to thank you, the students, for your much-needed support and enthusiasm. The staff also deserves a vote of thanks. We would also like to wish only the best for future Councils and continued success to Traf! Let ' s do it all over again! Cathy Ferguson, President Sherry Lunan, Vice President OUT-OF-SCHOOL HONOURS Sherry Lunan was one of eight Rangers from all Canada chosen to attend the month-long Ranger camp in Georgetown, Guyana, last summer. A number of Trafites did well in the Royal Toronto Conservatory of Music piano examinations: 1974: Grade I: Nathalie Rivard - First Class Honours Maren Mehnert — Honours Grade II: Belinda Rankovich — Honours Susana Torrents — Honours Grade IV: Susan Cameron — Honours 1975: Grade I: Bettina Karpel - First Class Honours Heidi Borner ' s success in swimming is fantastic. In the Quebec Senior Provincial meet, she placed in the 100-, 200-, 400-, and 800- metre freestyle and won the 50-metre freestyle in 29.62, setting a provincial age-group record. In the Quebec Carnival meet, she was on two relay teams which set Carnival records, won the 100-, 200-, 400-, and 800-metre freestyle, and placed in three other events. She was on the Club team which competed in Sudbury and was a member of the Quebec team sent to compete in the International meet at Baltimore; there she placed in four events, as she also did in the Pointe Claire International Invitation Meet. Caroline Harris of Upper II follows in Lesley ' s footsteps in bad- minton. In the Montreal City and District Championships (under 16), she was finalist in the girls ' singles and doubles; in the Kitchener (international) Invitational Junior Tournament, she was finalist in girls ' singles and doubles and mixed doubles; in the Montreal Regional Championships (under 14), she won the girls ' doubles and mixed dou- bles and was finaUst in the girls ' singles. Danielle Panet-Raymond was finalist in the girls ' doubles. Lorraine Turcotte was a member of the Lac St-Louis team in the Quebec Winter Games at Rimouski and won silver and bronze medals in the speed-skating events. 39 CARNIVAL Carnival and Dances are exciting events in a Traf girl ' s life. Various dances are held throughout the year at different schools and then come February carnival time arrives. This year Feb. 14 and 15 proved to be full and enjoyable. A number of girls spent Valentines Day on the slopes of Madonna skiing and those who didn ' t were tumbling in the snow playing football? Anyhow, the fun didn ' t stop there because that evening a dance was held in honour of the occasion at L.C.C. Saturday morning dawned and by noon seventy girls were off to Stanstead for the Carnival Dinner and Dance. A terrific two days topped off by a Monday holiday. 40 Pourquoi? Sous le ciel Et sur la terre, Une pauvre fille Pleure son frere. Le vent est fort, La neige si froide, Les cieux si gris, Elle fait une tombe de bois. Pourquoi est-il mort? Je ne sais pas. C ' est la justice de la vie . . . C. Hill IVA The Fire The blazing fire was now dying dovm, but here were sparks and flickers of life still leeping through the dark logs and the bright irange coals. Stars fell from the sky of fire into the sooty land below; they would stay nd light the darkness, then die. The dried- ut black lo s were backed by sunny, gold- n, burning bits of wood that went off by hemselves but were caught by the fire. Only he logs that stayed intact survived. The log it the back was used as a floor for the fire to lance upon. The peaceful crackling melody vas broken by a burst. A shower of sparks lew up in the air, then floated down to the ooty land like the ash of a volcano. The ire continued. Cynthia Roberts IIIB Buy Now - Pay Later One of the craziest ideas ever wrought by our society is the practice of buying now and paying later. It is plain to see that sooner or later, the debts start building up until they are utterly hopeless, and the poor person who has gotten himself into such a mess realizes that a small miracle will have to come along before he can even attempt to begin to pay off in the next hundred years. The buyer now-payer later has then either of two choices: to end this miserable existence of companies and syndicates constantly breathing down his scravmy neck by jumping from the nearest tenth floor (that way the job is sure to be done), or else by simply vanishing from the country to some nice hidey-hole where extradition is utterly impossible. Either way out will leave behind angry friends and store owners - the latter most probably raising their prices to compensate for the small loss. People seem to buy the craziest things, too, paying maybe as little as six dollars in ten monthly installments. Take, for instance, electrical appliances - can openers, knife sharpeners, tooth brushes, - utterly ridiculous luxuries purchased simply because the buyer is too lazy to use a little elbow grease. They say there ' s an energy crisis, but it ' s sometimes hard to believe. Then there ' s the idea of travelling now, paying later. Can one really have fun lying on some deserted beach dreaming, not of the cool waves lapping at the shore, but of travel agents and airline companies ready to pounce on one as soon as he steps on home soil? What a life! In my opinion, if you can ' t pay for it on the spot, don ' t buy it. You may be minus an electric washing machine or hair brush, or maybe even a three-storied, fourteen room house, but at least you will be able to sleep easily, even if your ceiling is the night ' s stars! Margaret Pigot Form VI 42 Conscience Conscience, I am convinced, is the greatest curse on mankind. If it weren ' t for my conscience, think of all the things I could do, without regret. I could stay out as late as I wished. I could yell at my parents when they did something to restrict my freedom. I could also do whatever it was they were trying to stop me from doing. I wouldn ' t study for tests. I would eat as much chocolate as I liked. I wouldn ' t do English assignments. I could be, heaven forbid, immoral. I could not wear my tunic. I could say what I wanted to those people I ' ve always had something to say to but never did because it wasn ' t nice. I could shoot the people who set some of my exams, but then, who says I would have written my exams? I could be extravagant and spend all my hard-earned money. I could turn to a hfe of crime. I could even not brush my teeth before going to bed. These are only a few of the terrible, wicked things I could do, without having a conscience. But people do have consciences. And we have to learn to live with them. We have to learn to control these wild urges deep v nthin, because we know that once we ' ve done it, there is a little voice saying, " Why did you do that? That wasn ' t right. You know you shouldn ' t have done that. I, your conscience, am going to make you regret that foolish act. " Sure enough, your conscience does make you regret it. It keeps nagging at you and saying you should have done something else, anything but that which you did. Years later, after you think your conscience has forgotten, the same questions are there. Really, if it weren ' t for my conscience, I could have a lot of fun, but, on the other hand, my life would be comparable to that of an animal. Sally Wyatt Form VI To My Buddy You say I ' m your buddy. And that ' s really okay; But does being buddies Mean forever you ' ll stay - Qose at hand when I need you, With a towel when I cry, And trust me with dreams Of your morning day ' s sky? See, to me being buddies Means more than just friends; Means sharing a laughter That doesn ' t know ends. Means having a shoulder. Means needing one, too! Means loving me buddy, the way I love you. Kim C. Finley VA Vicky, waiting at a bus stop, watching a child skip in the rain. Amazed; unable to recall memories . . . - her ovm such times. Vicky, sitting near a window, watching a withered woman smile at the flowers. Puzzled; unable to imagine joy . . . - herself at that age. Vicky, standing before a mirror, watching a crystal shadow reflect a sunken stare. Glazed; unable to shed the surfaceness . . . - shatter the frustration, within. Mary Archontakis VIA 43 THE FIFTY MINUTE WAR, 12:45, 1974 to 1:35, 1974 A furtive glance at the clock tells me that the hour is approaching. I shudder a little and my palms become sweaty. I don ' t know if I can go through with it. Fortunately, I have been in training since the beginning of term and I feel I am in relatively good shape physically. The main thing for me to do is to keep my composure. What is this terrible ordeal that faces me ... it is the first day of my week to serve. I make my way down to the dining room and seat myself at the servers ' table. Miss Harvie enters and a hush falls over the crowd. After Grace has been said, all the combatants (servers) arm themselves with their battleshields (trays) and rush towards the counter. Any irmocent bystander who happens to be at the wrong place at the wrong time runs the risk of being trampled underfoot. We rapidly assume military formation, the brawniest winning first place. All the previous weeks ' training finally pays off as I find myself in the middle of the line (not bad for the first day). Agnes and Margaret rhythmically place jugs of " hot " soup (today ' s special being a tasty combination of tomato and vegetable, the latter having made its first appearance last Thursday) and bowls of crackers on each tray. We battle our way through a maze of tables, highstepping over sprawling feet. Ravenous girls greedily grab the soup and crackers and in record time all the " food " is demolished. Just as I am about to sit down to the meagre portion of soup and half-eaten cracker which has been left for me, I see that the second course has arrived on the scene. I look and look again — oh no, it ' s, it ' s spaghetti! And to think I just got my tunic back from the cleaners! However, this is no time to think about such minor details. After another mad dash to the counter, I return triumphantly bearing three bowls of pasty spaghetti barely visible under a watery meat sauce. Eager hands reach out to claim their share and I announce to the group that somebody is welcome to my portion. Apart from anything else, not eating my spaghetti will give me a chance to clear off the tables which are already stacked high with dishes, some not completely empty. Trickles of soup drip off the edges of the table to join the carpet of crumbs underneath it. Today ' s dessert is a treat; it is strawberry ice cream. Why couldn ' t it be something simple like cookies? At last I can look forward to relaxing with at least my dessert, but suddenly someone draws my attention to a lonely stack of dishes which I have forgotten. These are quickly returned to their rightful place and I hurry back to my as yet untouched ice cream, only to find an empty carton . . . Someone has beaten me to it! Oh, well, I think, as I sponge a mixture of spaghetti sauce and ice cream from my crest, only four more ghastly days to go, and surely none could be worse than this! 44 THE DREAM OF THE BLUE MIST It was the night before my first French oral exam. I knew I had to get to sleep. I lay in my bed tossing and turning, wondering about the following day and what it would bring to me. With my mind full of my thought and fears, I slowly drifted off to sleep, dreaming the strangest of dreams. I was surrounded by four walls of blue mist, the mist not touching me. It was as though I had an aura of light around me, which could not penetrate through the mist. Suddenly, the mist started to clear away in some spaces. In each space, two blazing eyes appeared, embedded in a round mass of haze. Closed around me were these creatures unfamiliar to me, but in some way I knew them. They were gazing at me and whispering among themselves in some strange language. Beyond them stood a great statue which was enclosed by the same bluish mist. After what seemed a short period of time, the statue spoke, but it spoke its words in the same strange language I did not understand. The whispering stopped. The creatures turned toward the great statue and looked at it as though in a trance. When the speech had ended, the creatures turned their eyes back to me, each one blazing with red fury, and each creature chanting a song with its unseen mouth. The song seemed to make the aura around me fade out, allowing the bluish mist to drift away from the others and envelope me, as though its purpose was to mumify me. The chanting had become softer, but it still kept its rhythmic beat. The statue was looking down through the mist into my eyes and saying something I didn ' t understand. This is when my dream ended. My mother came into my room the next morning only to find me wrapped over and over again in the blue sheeting of my bed. Siobhan Moore THE BUS RIDE Taking the bus is an everyday part of my life, as it is for millions of other Canadians. We sacrifice our bodies for the office, stores, and for people like myself, our schools. This story takes place at 5:00 p.m. at the 66 bus stop. As I patiently wait in line wnth my friend, I casually look at my watch and notice that I am beating the all time record for being patient. Finally, the bus arrives, and to my mother ' s unfortunate washing machine, drives through a puddle. As I shove and push my way through the people, trying to get to the back of t he bus, I turn around looking for my friend and notice through a window that she is yelling and waving her fists at the bus driver as he slams the door in her face. I finally find a place to put my bag and manage to have at least three fingers on the pole. The bus swerves and I stumble to the front of the bus; he slams on the brakes, and I stagger back to my place. By 5:00 the rush hour has begun. Coming home at this time there are three main types of people to be seen. There are the relaxed people, who are in seats looking out windows at people banging on the door and swearing at the bus driver; then there are the people who like to read the newspaper; (there is a man beside me shaking the paper, which is causing it to hit my hat. I ' m not too worried about my hat falling off, because the people are so cluttered in here, it ' s like a wall to wall carpeting around my body); then, last but far from least, are the people standing up in the bus hanging on for dear life. I notice there are only three more stops to my stop as I start to make for the door. I ask the driver to let me off at this upcoming stop, and he replies " Quoi? " . I manage to stumble out a few words of French, indicating that I want to get off. He opens the door and I burst out in freedom, forgetting that I have to ride the bus again tomorrow. Allyson Lunny Form Upper 1 1 B 45 A Dedication Friendship needs no words to tie bonds; No materialism to guarantee its existence. Vera VIB We I worry over you because you have nobody. And I worry for myself because I want nobody else. Terry Krakus VA The Stallion There he stands, head poised As though listening to far-off music, Fetlock-high in dewy heather, Facing the dawn. Black as jet, free as wind, Eyes dark, clear. Like spirits of the dew, His cascading tail, reaching nearly to the ground. His silky mane, like a foaming waterfall. Still as a hving statue. With rippling muscles That catch the saffron of sunrise. The sun has risen. He turns and gallops away. Little Jennifer IIIB 46 To Be . . . To be alive, Oh how exciting. To be dead, Oh how peaceful. To feel the earth beneath your feet, Oh how miraculous. To feel the ground on top of you cover, Oh how lonely. To have no one, Oh how idle. To have company. Oh how wonderful. To be free. Oh how lucky. To be confined. Oh how distressing. To have a friend. Oh how happy. To have an enemy. Oh how burdensome. To love somebody, Oh how nice. To be loved. Oh how great. Deb Perry VIB Halloween I ran up to the cottage; Something rustled in the leaves. Perhaps it was a ghost Ugh, there ' s a spider in the eaves, I think it ' s getting late - I think it ' s getting late! My horse is neighing too loudly ; It ' s clear he wants to leave, So I brush my way toward him Through the webs the spiders weave. I know that we are late - I know that we are late! Oh look! There is a vwtch up there - It could have been a tree: I don ' t know which it really was, It ' s much too dark to see. I ' m positive it ' s late - I ' m positive it ' s late. Little Jennifer IIIB Christmas Day One thing we can be sure of on Christmas day is a full scale battle between the turkey and my father, with odds on the turkey. Father usually starts this traditional ritual at an early hour and hands the cleaned carcass over to Mother just in time for her to prepare and roast it. The time in between is spent watching Father in gum boots and heavy jacket, (Mother has been trying for years to get him to wear his woolly hat but he just can ' t bear the ridiculous pom-pom on top,) chasing the fattened turkey around the slushy yard. To a visitor watching this spectacle, it has to be explained that Father is, in actual fact, trying to catch the turkey. The truth of the matter is, the frozen mud is gradually defrosted by the rampaging of both Father and our dinner, so by the time that the turkey is caught, the various slips and slides have left Father covered in mud right up to his rusty beard and sparkling eyes. The hullabaloo raised when Father makes the prize catch is stupen- dous and one is hard put to tell which is louder: the squeals of us kids, the squawks of the turkey or Father ' s mild oaths as muddy feet and beating feathers spray dirt through the frosty air. The head is finally chopped off, anti-chmax for such a hilarious exihibition and having plucked the last remaining quill, Father, having once again won the age-old battle, depos- its the plump body in front of Mother so she might see the skill with which it has been killed and cleaned. The gleam in his eyes is almost as delightful as the aroma of freshly roasting turkey and plum pudding . . . but not quite! Margaret Pigot VIB -She told me what she thought. And I laughed; too loudly It was as if . . . She hadn ' t spoken, at all. As if, those words had not Pierced their mark - That dartboard known as a heart. -She rephrased her statements, changing nothing, And I smiled; insincerely It was as if . . . She didn ' t realize. And was unable to see The effect of her quirps - Senseless nonentities that stung. -She continued the torture, more frequently now. And I accepted; knowingly It was as if . . . I really didn ' t care. As if, her actions Had no impact - And my feelings didn ' t ache. -She felt like laughing in my face, as I told her Of my hate; angrily It was as if . . . She was above me. And couldn ' t really bother To remember . . . what it had been like To be friends. 47 Confession If I could trade the times I said I loved, but didn ' t For the times I loved But kept it to myself, The score would probably be One to one. Terry Krakus VA Springtime Hill to hill. Mountain to mountain. Spring spreads fast As a bolt from Zeus ' power. O ' er vallies and meadows, O ' er the forests and trees. It comes and goes with little notice; Yet it maketh people not mad. Through hail and snow It comes without tarry, Many know not how; Yet its radiance is present. Through winds and weather It comes like an arrow from its bow; It shoots into the sky And the ultimate is reached. Deb Perry 48 going i looked out the window at the lush green and wondered what was it i loved what was it i thought i belonged to but obviously exists vdthout me. coming i looked out the window at the bleak waste and wondered what was it i loved and then i knew that i belonged here for now. Sally Wyatt VIB The Ocean, The Sea The ocean, the sea, with a beckoning call With waves that rise and also fall, Does smother life and smother sand, It controls the earth with powered hand. The ocean, the sea, does many a time Break upon shore-lines in unrhythmic rhyme. Some smaller life flows in its shadow cool. Yet danger and beauty lurk in its deepest pools. The ocean, the sea; the sea, the ocean. For a dreamer, it is the source of many a notion. The sea, the ocean; the ocean, the sea. What lurks beneath it, shall always be! Diana Riesman VA Le jardin de couleurs Le joli terrain de nos voisins est un vrai jardin de couleurs en automne. Dans ce jardin, les beaux er- ables sont domines par des ormes et des chenes majes- tueux. Ces magnifiques arbres avec leur feuillage col- ore protegent les arbustes et les mousses qui sont plus pres du sol. Toutes leurs feuilles changent de teintes; du vert au marron brillant, jaune pale et d ' autres couleurs fantastiques. Des feuilles rouges, oranges et jaunes s ' envolent, pirouettent et tombent doucement sur la terre froide. On entend les cris d ' ecureuils qui se hatent a la recolte de noix qu ' ils entassent pour leur provision d ' hiver. Quand il vente, on entend les noix qui tom- bent sur le sol. On peut entendre, aussi, le cris des grandes oies sauvages du Canada et des petits canards bruyants qui s ' en vont au sud; et le clapotis mono- tone et tranquillisant du lac. Quelquefois on percoit un petit oiseau isole ou un raton-laveur qui disparait soudainement. Mais de savoir que dans quelques semaines, ce bouquet d ' arbres de couleurs extraordinaires sera re- couvert par la neige, un blanc tres uniforme et tres melancolique. Kathy Kredl IVA The Average Man Ah, the average man in the twentieth century society is, well, exceedingly dull. In school he maintained average grades which pleased his average family. Upon graduation from high school, the average man will decide to continue his education and four years later will graduate from the mediocre college that has accepted his average grades. Once again his average family will be pleased that their son has obtained a degree, only an average degree, but a degree. Now the average young man is twenty-five, and, at this age, all the average couples get married. So he does. He marries the average type of girl . . . one who loves to keep house and wants a dozen of the average type of babies. The average young man ' s life goes on. He and his wife buy an average-type bungalow in the suburbs with an average mortgage and a garage. Then the average couple settle into the bungalow. They put down roots and meet other average couples and love completely, happy about their average way of life. Every day they wake up together and after completing the average breakfast, the average husband will leave for his average job in the city, travelling in his average car. His wife will then begin to perform her average daily chores. Then the babies will start arriving; on the average, there will be one every two years. Now once again the average family syndrome will start all over. After the first five years of his life, the average child, having attended already an average nursery school, will be sent off to kinder- garten. Later, of course, the average father will be exceedingly proud of his first-born son, who has now graduated from high school with average grades and has fallen into the trap for all average young men. As I told you before, the Ufe of the average man is dull, but you never know; maybe the average man could become . . . your average Prime Minister. Cathy Ferguson Form VI 49 Reminiscing That hill meant happiness . . . I shan ' t forget the winding trails, the dewy flowers, the evergreens, beyond; That hill meant serenity . . . I shan ' t forget having reached the summit first, laughing, looking around, then, pausing, silenced by the simple beauty; That hill meant freedom . . . I shan ' t forget how we rolled up our slacks, baring our legs to the brambles, as we let go - And ran . . . helter-skelter, pell-mell, aware and unaware of the scratches on our skin, and the twigs in our hair, But we didn ' t care - Refreshed . . . Breathless, still, we flopped to the ground, upon reaching the bottom, and roared; Childhood days, once more. Mary ArchontakiF VIA How oft ' does one fall in love With a land so far away? A country bright with love and hope And kind in every way? A rugged country Whose past is steeped in ancient myth and lore, With fairy wings and lovely things Gold dust upon the floor. Azure skies ' bove ancient hills. Meadows of velvet green. Lofty heights and mountain tops Whose peaks can ne ' er be seen. Oh! To see the daffodils Bobbing by the way, To lie beneath such whispering trees And quietly to say: " Shwmein, my dearest fatherland, Shwmein, my dearest Wales! " C. Hill IVA Forgotten Days The old automobile was left deserted in the junk heap. It had been a car that many admired - it had glistened in the sun, sparkling clean. It had paraded up and down the streets of San Francisco - the pride of its owner. People would stop and stare at this magnificent vehicle. In the business district parking lot it stood out amongst the Rolls Royces, the Mercedes, the Cadillacs. Its shiny hood (so shiny you could see your reflection), its steel fender, its huge headlights, its rumble seat, its ancient wheels charac- terized this model-T Ford. But now, all was covered with rust. The old automobile was left deserted in the junk heap . . . the rust engulfed it, creeping over the fender, the hood, the rumble seat, the wheels. This vehicle would run no more. Now its only companions were the bathtubs, the old ironing boards, the ancient stoves, and that stink characteristic of all garbage dumps. The old automobile was a part of the old days, the old ways. These would be forgotten. Only decay would remember. Mary Ann Ogilvy Form VI J O The Wonderful Fire Fire Big, Fire Bright, Hear me on this wonderful night. Brightful and round. Not making a sound. Try to hear my silent call. Try little fire, can ' t you hear me at all? Connie Shore Form II B There was a weird teacher from Traf, Who was considered to be one of the staff. She tried to teach Math, While taking a bath. That weird weird teacher from Traf. There was a young Trafite from Traf, But all she could do was to laugh. The teachers got mad, Then phoned up her dad. That poor young Trafite from Traf. Tracy J. Helm Form II A Fairley House Rain Rain, Rain, may drive you insane. Trickling down the window pane. They ' ve each got their separate lanes To win the race track game. Hilary Borner Age 10 Form II A Ross House p ljc ie s . . . CP The Talkative Lady Named Pat A talkative lady named Pat In an ashtray, she once sat. Her dress burnt away, She still talked all day. That talkative lady named Pat. Katherine Camp Age 1 1 Form II A Donald House The Young Man from the West There was a young man from the West, Who thought he was really the best. He boasted like mad He was really a cad That dreadful young man from the West. Katherine Camp Age 11 Form II A Donald House The Umbrella He walked back towards the diner, his head hung in sorrow, but he had a faint gUtter of ambition in his eyes. He just had to retrieve that umbrella; it meant something to him, something that he could hold on to until, the next time. But, as she had told him earlier that night . . . sentimentality was his worst weakness, among other things. The night that he and his wife had bought it was a night that he would never forget. He had just asked her to marry him. They had gone to the classiest restaurant in the city; candlelight, soft music, the whole bit. After her acceptance, they had planned to walk to his apartment, two blocks away, for a nightcap. As they had stepped out of the restaurant, they had realized that it was raining; they had run across to a little store and had bought an umbrella, the most expensive umbrella in the store. They had been crazy and in love. But now things had changed: she had just walked out on him, said good-bye and left. They had gone to a diner to talk things over; it was their last chance to straighten things out. But, no, things were not straightened out at all. She had simply sat there and named everything that she disliked about him. He was irresponsible, thoughtless, absent-minded, a show-off, immature, and, he didn ' t want children. Everything about him seemed to be wrong. But, according to her, the thing most wrong with him was his sentimentaUty. He kept pictures of his old girlfriends, of the football team, of his mother and father; he just thought of and talked of the past. That, according to her, had broken up their relationship. He was living in the past, neglecting her. He couldn ' t help thinking that she was right. Never again would he be so foolish, that is, after he retrieved the umbrella that he foolishly had left there after she had walked out. As he walked into the diner, he remembered her last words. In her rage she had thrown the umbrella at him, reminding him of the night he had proposed, and had told him that his sentimental hands were not at all above hanging the umbrella on the wall, among his other treasures. " Why, " she exclaimed, " you won ' t even know that I ' m not there! All you have to do is look at that umbrella. What are you so upset about? " Those words had hurt him more than any she had said. How could he love anyone so cruel? He glanced over to the table where they had sat, again seeing her image walk out that very door that he had just entered. He walked slowly toward the counter. After a few minutes he was able to attract the watiress ' s attention. " Excuse me, miss, " he said quietly. " Did you happen to see a red umbrella? I left it just over there. " " Oh, " she responded cheerfully, " the lady that you were with earlier came in about five minutes ago and claimed it. " He slowly turned around, looking outside, and thought with amazement, as he saw the stars shine brightly on this beautiful mild night . . . " There ' s not a raindrop, not anywhere . . . " Robin Mahon _ Form V A It was early morning, and the sun was still half asleep. The distant hills were purplygrey, their heads hidden in swirls of mist, while down in the valley the houses were still quiet and blinded, their windows shuttered and the door bolts held firmly in place. The long fingers of sunlight crept down the hills, over the land and between the rows of grey houses, caressing the bricks of the dull buildings and gilding them vnth newly minted gold. Down in the oldest part of the village, the small houses were so huddled that the light could barely enter, and in one street it seemed to do so with reluctance. The houses here were mean and dark, small shuttered vvindows like beady cruel eyes over- looking the narrow cobbled street. Creeping slowly down the street, the light reflected in the small pud- dles that remained from the night ' s storm. It moved over the tiny gardens, lighting a small flower here, a bare twig there; it shone on the dew that gUstened hke tear drops on the grass. A spider ' s web was transformed to silver gossamer lace, intricate and in- candescent. A cat appeared, delicately picking its way along the cobbles; a dustbin clattered as a dog hunted amongst the garbage; birds began to twitter in eaves of the houses, and the first shutter opened to let the light into the house. The houses blinked as the blinds went up, and the thin shadows of the trees fell in dark stripes across the sunlight. A soft breeze accompanied the sun, gathering the night ' s debris in its soft embrace. Dried leaves scur- ried ahead of it, tossing and turning. A discarded newspaper displayed its pages and flew in gay abandon, garlanded a lamp post and pressed against the bars of a gate. As the church clock struck six, a milkman briskly rounded the corner and began his rounds, his milk bottles jangling noisily against the sides of their wire crate; and somehow the street no longer seemed so mean and dark, no longer seemed deserted. Denise Lane Form V A The Apple At first it was a fragrant blossom in the freshness of spring, wafting its sweetly scented perfume through the clear air, its softness enhancing the rugged bark of the old apple tree in the meadow. As spring wore on, the petals wilted, and the tree changed from white to green, thus blending with the lush tall grass. Slowly, a small green shape sprouted out of the woodwork, and as the days passed in the heat of summer, the shape grew and, sure enough, took on the roundness of an apple. The sun ' s rays ripened its coat to a crimson red that sparkled with dew in the twilight of many a morning. Eventually the apple was picked, along with the others, and dropped gently into a bushel basket to be lifted onto a pair of shoulders and transferred to a creaking wagon. The apple was bagged without a glance at its well-defined roundness or shiny red skin, and trucked into the city far away from the meadow and open blue skies. Bought for a dime, the apple travelled on the stuffy bus, through gritty, dirty streets, and was finally nibbled on by a small grimy boy. The boy, spying on a friend, threw the apple to the gutter, where, no longer a proud speciman, it slowly rotted, its snow white meat turning to a muddy brown. Occasionally a passing pet would sniff its rotting core, only to turn away in disgust, little realizing that once the apple had been a thing of beauty pinned to a leafy greeness surrounded by pure blue skies and meadow flowers. The apple finally disappeared down a grate, shoved through by a child ' s stick, to be swept away by the sewer ' s gurgUng muck. Margaret Pigot r- Form VI B It was early one morning that Jimmy Carter, a retired race car driver, entered his mechanic shop on 42nd Street, and gazed in amazement at the newly- arrived race car which stood near the door. At once, this old car stimulated memories of the track. Jimmy remembered the first race car that he had ever owned, a beauty with dual stick shift, dual engine pipes, a sleek, mean body and a look which caught the eye of every spectator. He now sauntered over to the old car and delicately ran his hands over its exterior frame. A look of the love and the respect he felt for this old car streamed from the very depths of Jimmy. He inspected the car thoroughly, treating it as if it were his own. Within hours, the owner of the old race car ap- peared in the shop and at once began teUing Jimmy what needed to be done. Once the other man had left, Jimmy began enthusiastically his all-important job. This car was to enter the county race the follow- ing week. As Jimmy began working on the car, many flashbacks from his career popped into his mind. Like the time he won his unprecedented victory at the Indi 500, a memory he ' d never forget. Or the first time that he ' d ever won a cup, right out of town at the county track. Jimmy worked long and hard to get that old car in shape, and with each experienced move, there came a wave of love for the object and the subject so dear to his heart. But no matter how long or hard Jimmy worked, the car didn ' t seem right. The old car was too run down to be fit for a race. The axles were rusted and nearly split in two. Still, Jimmy kept trying to make something out of that old car. As he inspected the interior, he leisurely sat in the driver ' s seat. Feeling right at home, Jimmy sped back in time to the race which had nearly cost him his life. He was speeding down the track ahead of all the others, with only two more laps to go until he would be champ. Suddenly, at the bend, Jimmy could feel the car bumping and wavering drastically. He peered behind only to see one of his rear wheels speed off in another direction. The car turned and crashed, but somehow Jimmy got free of it. Following the ordeal, Jimmy had spent some months in the hospital. Jimmy left his dreams with the sudden banging of the door as the car ' s owner came in. He straightened himself up from his slumped position in the seat and gazed into the- expectant eyes of the ov mer. Explain- ing that the car was not able to enter the race, Jimmy watched the owner ' s hopes and dreams wash away when the words " too old to be useful anymore " resounded through the room. Carol Kimoff Form VI A Las Estaciones del Ano La Primavera comienza la vida natural del mundo. Los arboles y las floras empiezan a vivir en todos sus colores magnifrcos. En la Primavera la tierra canta una cancion muy dulce todo el dia y los pajaritos se ocupan charlando. En el verano el tiempo, cambia, hace calor y las escuelas se cierran y todos los estudiantes salen corriendo de las puertas de las escuelas. Todo el mundo esta contento. Es la estacion del sol y una buena epoca para los deportes, y un buen tiempo genera lmente. En el otorio las escuela se abre y la tierra esta completamente cubierta de hojas rojas y anaranjadas. El tiempo altera, llega a hacer un poco mas frio que antes. A los chicos les gusta saltar en las hojas para hacer ruido en las calles. El invierno es la estacion blanca porque la tierra esta cubierta con una manta de nieve. En el Canada a una parte de la gente le gusta la mere y a la otra parte no le gusta. La tierra duerme, y v ' ando la tierra se despierta el cicio empieza de nuero. Diana Riesman Form V A Ode to Shakespeare The time has come Macbeth did say. To talk of many things: Of daggers, blood, conniving wives, and murdering Scottish kings; Of Malcolm and of Donalbain, who fled respectively To England and to Ireland, so king I now shall be. Diana Riesman Form V A There was a young girl named Franka, Who drank utterly nothing but Sanka. Her teeth did go brown Causing Franka to frown. Now her dentist is breaking her banka. K. C. Finley Diana Riesman Form V A My Silence Walking Along the road one day, Listening To the sounds, Wondering At their constancy. Observing Their beat. Regularity - The gentle dripping of water on pavement, The even sound of my footsteps, The grating rhythm of a shovel on cement. The insistent rustling of those leaves left on the trees Punctuated Intermittently by a passing car. Patterns Interrupted, like silence is by sound. Walking, Observing, Wondering, listening To my silence. Susan Senecal Form V B We are two young poets of Gumming, Who instead of just constantly bumming Have taken to verse Which is making us nerv ' se We two budding poets of Gumming. K. G. Finley Diana Riesman Form V A L ' horizon L ' horizon est tourjours devant moi Mais jamais je ne puis le toucher, Longtemps j ' ai couru apres Et je n ' ai pu I ' approcher Je le cherche toujours sans m ' arreter, Sans raison, la nuit, le jour. Pourquoi? parce que c ' est men destin . . Shamala Jayasekera IVA m THE FIELD Often in the summer on a hot sunny day, I ' ll take a book and make my way to the green hayfield across from our country house. Although sometimes I read, at times I ' ll just lie back against the good warm earth and daydream or watch the life around me go its way. One day I was especially fortunate. As I started out, I noticed a little group of fluffy grey balls of fur up ahead, partially hidden by the long grass. I hastened my pace, and much to my surprise and delight, there were three tiny baby rabbits. I looked about, and as I couldn ' t see the mother, I went a little closer. They had httle pink ears no longer than two inches. One crouched on his two hind legs, his tiny, wet pink nose sniffing the air inquiringly. I wished I could pick one up, but I continued on my way. Finally I reached my favourite spot at a rise in the field from where I can see forever. As a breeze passes through the grass, it seems as if one is in a sea of green, where the ripple of grass becomes a wave or a many textured blanket to cover the soil. The green forms a contrast of the greatest beauty to the sky which is a clear, deep blue, save for a few wisps of white cloud In the field much life exists, especially insect life. Grasshoppers spring soundlessly all over the place, rarely resting more than a moment. Crickets chirp their song merrily, never working, it seems, only having fun. The bees buzz busily about collecting food from the sweet -smelling clover. Have you ever watched bees at work? One can hear the hum of their wings as they beat them furiously to stay in one place. Then they rise and skim over to the next flower and repeat the procedure. It is a lucky person that chances upon the nest of the meadow lark. Carefully they conceal their nests from humans, but once in a while you can see the eggs or the baby chicks while the mother keeps her distance disapprovingly. If you look carefully in the grass, you can sometimes see little vil lages of ants. The worker ants go back and forth from the anthills, dragging articles sometimes twice their own sizes. When you look carefully, you can even recognize different characters among the ants. Some are patient and slowly go around obstacles, while in others you see anger. Some become so furious that they leave their loads. Ants are very loyal to one another, too. If one is injured, then another ant will come and take it back to the anthill. Sometimes in the early morning, I look across at the field and see a deer or two, bounding gracefully across the meadow. It is a thriUing experience every time, for they glide smoothly through the air. Effortlessly they clear a barbed wire fence or a gurgling brook. Then, in the evening, we see gophers silhouetted against the pink streaked sky. Last summer, the farmer turned the sod over in the field, and, for a while, all we could see was brown dirt. Then he covered the field with deep brown stinking manure, and, for a few days, we went around with pinched noses. Lime was laid, leaving the field a dusty white. Finally little sprouts from the new seeds came up. Slowly the field turned a deep, lush green. The farmer takes the hay from the field, too. The mower comes and chops the grass short. The hay is left to dry in the hot sun, and then it is baled and stored in our barn. After that, the grass is stubbly and hard on the feet, but it grows back. Then the Holstein cows come. They laze around together in the sun, gossiping and chewing their cuds. Fearlessly, the meadow larks come and perch beside the cows, on the fence. Sometimes in the evening we go and play soccer in the field, when the grass isn ' t too long. In winter we snowshoe and cross-country ski there. You see, the field is very much a part of my life m.. Janet Lewis Form VB 56 57 BASKETBALL 1974-75 certainly has been an exciting year for Trafalgar School basketball. Both the Senior and Junior teams played very well this season, and made an all-out effort to do their best. With many professional tips and the continual good-natured encouragement from their coach, the Seniors totalled two vic- tories, three ties, and one defeat. High scorers were Marina Dodis with 24 points, and Louanne Beadle with 12 points. The Junior team managed to maintain their winning streak throughout the season, totalhng eight victories and no losses. High scorers were Tammy Bannatyne with 47 points and Trish Bourne with 29 points. Also, to add more excitement to the regular season ' s schedule, both teams played enjoyable, but competitive exhibition games againt B.CS. The results of these games were defeat for the Senior team and another well-deserved victory for the Juniors. The teams wish to extend many thanks to Heather Lunan as manager, and to all the enthusiastic supporters from the school who never failed to cheer the teams on. SR. This year ' s Senior Volleyball team certainly has improved. Their many hours of practice and good team spirit have paid off. Traf won four out of the seven games they played, and, in the final results, placed third. The team wishes to extend their thanks to all those who came to support their games, and also to their coach. Miss Lay- ton, and the assistant coach, Miss Templet on, for all their work and encouragement. Special thanks to the chief officials and to the many other girls who helped out. FRONT ROW: Sherry Lunan, Lorraine Turcotte, Deb Perry, Heather Lunan, Carol Kimoff. SECOND ROW: Robin Ogilvy, Yoko Ohzeki, Joanne Cook, Debbie Roberts. THIRD ROW: Coach, Miss Layton; Assistant Coach, Miss Templeton. 60 FRONT ROW: Trish Bourne, Sheryl Beadle. SECOND ROW: Lori Rogers, Janice Schmidt, Tammy Bannatyne. THIRD ROW: Andrea Roberton, Lynn Saros, Georgina Wigley. ABSENT: Monique Lunan. Congratulations to the Junior team for an outstanding performance all season, winning eight out of the nine games played, one of which was an exhibition game against B.C.S. We hope you will continue to keep up your excel- lent team work and good spirit next year. SWIMMING FRONT ROW: Kathy Camp, Pam Cook, Chris Wheeler, Brigitte Boesenberg, Megan Borner, Mary Ann Ogilvy. SECOND ROW: Heidi Horner, Nancy Morgan, Monique Lunan, Miss Layton, Alison Noel, Heather Townsend, Mimi Judah. As in past years, the annual independent school swim meet was held at the Y.W.C.A. The competition among The Study, Miss Edgar ' s, St. George ' s and Trafalgar proved to be relatively tough, but the Traf team managed to out -swim all the others. The Senior team placed first in their finals with a total of 25 points. The Junior team also swam very well and placed first in its division with a total of 23 points. High scorers for the Junior team were Kathy Camp with 6 points, and Heather Townsend, also with 6 points. The only factor which prevented the swim meet from being as enjoyable as it might otherwise have been was the very noticeable fact that the meet was poorly organized. Because of the lack of organization, precious time was wasted between each heat, which resulted in the cancellation of the relays. This event is the highlight of the competitions for both the participants and the spectators. Many thanks to all the supporters who enthusiastically cheered the teams on. Your high spirited cheering was and will always be greatly appreciated. We would also like to extend special congratulations to all the svfimmers, who put on a fine performance. May you do as well in the swim meet next year as you did this year. TENNIS FRONT ROW: Ann Wood, Lucy Wood, Diana Reisman, Nancy Wood. SECOND ROW: Marina Dodis, Miss Layton, Joanne Cook, Denise Lane. The Tennis tournament was held on a beautiful, warm, sunny day, early in the year, at the Monkland Tennis courts. Although Traf had an excellent team, they just couldn ' t manage to put it together in their matches. Marina Dodis and Denise Lane were paired for Team One, and Joanne Cook and Aime Wood were paired for Team Two. Spares were Lucy and Nancy Wood, Diana Riesman and Caroline Harris. In the three-school com- petition, Traf missed second place by just 1 point, finishing with a total of 11 points. Better luck next year guys, we know you can do it. 41st GYMNASTIC DEMONSTRATION FOR THE " HEAD COACH, REFEREE-IN-CHIEF, AND NON PLAYING CAPTAIN " The 1975 Gym Dem was a great success. While late arriving parents and guests wandered into the gym to find their places, the rest of the audience was kept entertained by the girls in the Trampoline club. Once everyone was settled, VIB did a dance to " Cabaret, " concluding with the ever -famous can-can, and gave a warm, friendly welcome to the audience. The mat club then put on a cross fire of tumbling skills, in which the two clowns kept the audience chuckling throughout the entire routine. IIA presented a very difficult routine of various pyramids. Upper IIA ' s imaginative Raggedy Ann and Andy costumes made their performance called the " Raggedy Dolls " especially attractive. They were followed with North American Folk Dances done by IIB. VB did a super job performing in a Bench Routine in which their timing was almost perfect. The girls in both the Beam club and Unevens club gave fine performances of skill and talent on these apparatise. IVB did a colourful display of Rhythmical Marching; this was followed by IIIA ' s imaginative interpretation of popping Popcorn. The skipping horse was an amusing addi- tion to IVA ' s Circus act. The Scottish Folk Dances put on by IIIB were filled with the traditional heritage of the old country. The coming alive of Howarth ' s by Upper IIB was highlighted by the antics of the cleaning lady. VA demonstrated a variety of balances and exercises in pairs. The use of half a box, the precise timing and skillful volting made a good impression on the parents, who watched with anticipation the talents displayed by the girls in the Box club. A special tribute of thanks to VIA who did a magnificent job of moving the apparatus in such an entertaining manner, and also for their special dedication act to Miss Harvie, which was a pleasant surprise for her at the Friday night performance. Then to bring the delightful evening to a close. Miss Harvie was presented with a gigantic G badge and a special gift from each form. Many, many thanks to Miss Layton who did a terrific job in organizing a most successful Gym Dem. G BADGES 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: Sheryl Beadle Margot Judah Debbie Roberts Anna Feindel Carol Kimoff Lorraine Turcotte STARS 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: Louanne Beadle Pam Cook Sherry Lunan Patricia Bourne Jackie Hall Deb Perry Joanne Cook Heather Lunan Christine Wheeler LUCY BOX The Lucy Box Award for sportsmanship, athletic abiUty, enthusiasm, and cooperation was awarded to: Jackie Hall GAMES OFFICERS 1974-75 FORM J. IX IV J. CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT II A Debbie Gaty Hilary Bomer II B Kara Spence Wendy Stone UP. II A Peggy Essaris Joanna Harnes UP. II B Nicky Saros Naomi Woelber III A Elena Gantchiff Lucy Wood III B France Robillard Nancy Wood I risn oounic oneryi oeauie IV B Belinda Rankovich Lori Rogers VA Anna Feindel Joanne Cook VB Debbie Roberts Sandra Sundborg VIA Jackie Hall Carol Kimoff VI B Louanne Beadle Deb Perry GYM OFFICERS 1974-75 FORM CAPTAIN LIEUTENANT II A Susan Buchholz Sonya Rasmussen II B Danielle Panet-Raymond Danielle Shanks UP. II A Megan Borner Patricia Collier UP. II B Diane Skiadas Monique Lunan III A Nancy Brougham Gaby Brahney III B Andrea Roberton Jill Samis IV A Tammy Bannatyne Heidi Borner IV B Louise O ' Halloran Lynn Krueger V A Marina Dodis Chris Wheeler VB Yoko Ohzeki Ah Cravero VI A Margrit Buchholz Margot Judah VI B Donna McMurray Joanne Turcotte INTRAMURAL SPORTS INTERFORM BASKETBALL: junior - Final - iiib 22 vs iiia 0 SENIOR - Final - VA 12 vs VIA 4 INTERFORM VOLLEYBALL: JUNIOR - Final - iiia 16 vs iiib 14 SENIOR - Final - VIB 29 vs VA 23 STAFF 15 vs Junior 14 STAFF 15 vs Senior 14 INTERHOUSE BASKETBALL: Cumming VOLLEYBALL: Barclay AWARDS 1974 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 Louisa Crooks. 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 Sabine Hoff . THE GOVERNORS ' MEDAL, awarded to the girl who has maintained the highest academic standing throughout the final year, was awarded to Louisa Crooks. THE CUMMING PRIZE was awarded for cheerfulness, school spirit and a high academic standard to Elizabeth Hutchins. THE FAIRLEY PRIZE was awarded for enthusiastic participation in school activities while maintaining a high standard of work to Claire Panet-Raymond. THE JANE WEDDLE MEMORIAL TROPHY, awarded to a Fifth Form girl for courtesy, character and academic achievement, was awarded to Jacqueline Hall. ACADEMIC PRIZES AWARDED TO THE SIXTH AND FIFTH FORMS Louisa Crooks - General Proficiency, History, French, Biology, Mathematics Sandra Harris - General Proficiency, French, Geography Alka Gursahaney - General Proficiency, Classics Claire Panet-Raymond - General Proficiency, French Ida Zielinski - General Proficiency, French Nicole Parizeau - General Proficiency, French Nancy Eraser - General Proficiency Margaret Coyle - General Proficiency Betty Hutchins - General Proficiency Jeannette Gonzalez - General Proficiency Ero Saitanis - General Proficiency Jane Nemec - General Proficiency Laurie Delamater - General Proficiency Ann Lambert - General Proficiency Mary Ann Ogilvy - Chemistry, Biology Winnie Tse - Biology, Mathematics Physics Prize presented to the Library in name of 1973-74 Vlth Form Physics Class. THE BRYAN PRIZE Presented by the Trafalgar Old Girls ' Association for creative writing to Melanie Balfour. Honourable Mention: Louisa Crooks. INTER-HOUSE AWARDS THE SHIELD for the greatest number of points during the year - Donald THE BASKETBALL CUP - Donald THE VOLLEYBALL CUP - Gumming THE BADMINTON CUP - Gumming and Donald THE LUCILLE ROBERT CUP, awarded to the girl earning the most House Points - Sonia Lopez of Fairley House 66 OLD GIRLS ' NOTES SECONDARY V EXAMINATIONS, 1974 Last summer, 41 girls of the graduating class received Secondary V certificates from the Department of Education: Melanie Balfour, Sandra Burchell, Fionnuala Byrne, Margaret Coyle, Louisa Crooks, Heather Delamater, Laurie Delamater, Aileen Delaney, Cyndy Eraser, Nancy Eraser, Jeannette Gonzalez, Alka Gursahaney, Lia Hadley, Sandra Harris, Sabine Hoff, Betty Hutchins, Betty Jongeneel, Rita Kalafatidis, Clara Kundler, Ann Lambert, Julie Lefebvre, Stephanie Luetticken, Laura Lea Macaulay, Janet Martin, Sharron Myers, Chris-Ann Nakis, Jane Nemec, Susan Ogilvy, Claire Panet-Raymond, Nicole Parizeau, Cindy Percival, Myra Perlin, Ero Saitanis, Maila Shanks, Cindy Sherry, Anne St-Amour, Danielle Thys, Shaw Turner, Wendy Verrier, Glenna Wood, Ida Zielinski. We congratulate the ten girls who had an average of over 80% on their nine best subjects: Louisa Crooks - 94.2%, Sandra Harris - 89.1%, Claire Panet-Raymond - 87.6%, Ero Saitanis - 85.7%, Ida Zielinski - 85.4%, Alka Gursahaney - 83.2%, Nicole Parizeau - 81.8%, Betty Hutchins - 81.2%, and Margaret Coyle and Nancy Eraser - 80.4%. Louisa was one of four Quebec students to win a scholarship to the new United World College, Lester Pearson College; she and Sandra were also awarded entrance scholarships to Marianopolis College, while Claire was offered an entrance scholarship by Carleton University. UNIVERSITY DEGREES, 1974 McCill: Sir George Williams: Acadia: University of Toronto: Daniel Webster College: B.A. Sylva Kohn; Vivien Law - First Class Honours in Classics ; First Class Honours in German ; Henry Chapman Gold Medal in Classics ; Prize in Latin; University Scholar; Commonwealth Scholarship. B.Ed. Pippa Hall B.Sc. Danielle Kraus B.Sc. (Agr.) Janet Alsop - J. W. McConnell Scholar. B.Sc. (N.) Janet Chandler B.Sc. (P.T.) Beverley Cole B.O.T. Barbara Busing M.L.S. Cathy Halpenny Diploma in Education : Linda Farthing Concert Diploma: Ellen Cash, B. Mus. (Flute) B.A. Carol Escobar B.Sc. (P.E.) Janet Blane M.L.S. Vicky Milne Associate in Arts: Toni Johnson R7 GENERAL NEWS The Class of ' 74: Almost all the girls are at college, about half of them out of town. LOUISA CROOKS is thoroughly enjoying life at Pearson College on Vancouver Island. In Europe, MARGARET COYLE and JANE NEMEC are at Neuchatel Junior College, CYNDY ERASER at Canadian Junior College in Lausanne, SUSAN OGILVY at Ecole Videmanette in Rougemont, Switzerland, and SABINE HOFF is at school in Bad Godeberg, West Germany. ANNE ST-AMOUR, who won a scholarship to the summer school of Les Grands Ballets Canadiens, is training with the Royal Winnipeg Ballet, which also awarded her a $1,200 scholarship. In Quebec, JEANNETTE GONZALEZ is studying French at Laval and continuing her musical studies. MELANIE BALFOUR and JANET MARTIN are at Carleton in Ottawa, while FIONNUALA BYRNE, JULIE LEFEBVRE and CINDY PERCIVAL are at U.N.B. in Fredericton. HANA CESKA is attending Atlantic Baptist College in Moncton, N.B., and WENDY VERRIER has moved to Halifax with her family. PERRY BLACK, LIA HADLEY, ANN LAMBERT, MAILA SHANKS and CINDY SHERRY are at Champlain Regional College, Lennoxville. In the city, ten girls entered Marianopolis: SANDRA BURCHELL, NANCY ERASER, ALKA GURSAHANEY, SANDRA HARRIS, BETTY HUTCHINS, BETTY JONGENEEL, STEPHANIE LUETTICKEN, CLAIRE PANET-RAYMOND, NICOLE PARIZEAU and ERO SAITANIS. At Dawson are LAURIE DELAMATER, AILEEN DELANEY, SHARRON MYERS, MYRA PERLIN, DANIELLE THYS, SHAW TURNER and GLENNA WOOD; at Vanier, CHRIS-ANN NAKIS. LAURA LEA MACAULAY is at John Abbott and IDA ZIELINSKI at College Vieux -Montreal. HEATHER DELA- MATER and RITA KALAFATIDIS have been taking secretarial courses; JENNIFER BRAIDWOOD and PAT HENDERSON have been working and taking evening courses at Marianopolis and Sir George Williams respectively. KAREN BARAKETT is complet- ing her certificate at Malcolm Campbell High School. College News: VIVIEN LAW is at Girton College, Cambridge, doing postgraduate research work in the field of Anglo-Latin literature. She writes: " Over the past six weeks, I ' ve been acquiring a knowledge of early medieval Latin paleography, scouring medieval library catalogues for references to grammatical writings of any kind, and reading the seven volumes of ' Grammatici Latini ' to get an idea of what the Anglo-Saxon grammarians had at their disposal. I ' ve also been trying to trace the location of the manuscripts of St. Boniface ' s grammar, which I intend to edit. So far, the list extends to Paris, Rome, Trier, Cologne, and Oberkanfunzen, a village near Kassel. Secondary literature on this subject is not extensive, and there seems to be room for work on the early Latin grammarians themselves. " - DANIELLE KRAUS, at McGill, is working towards her M.A. in Human Medical Genetics; DEBBIE is in First Year, doing Honours History. - COREEN WAT ERS LEHOTAY is working for her M.A. at the University of Toronto, and GLORIA is in Third Year McGill in Honours Psychology. - LESLEY HARRIS is studying at the University of Ottawa, and LIZ PIGOT at U.N.B. - SALLY MOORE, in Phys. Ed. at U.N.B., did three weeks ' practice teaching at Traf this May. - CLAIRE PANET-RAYMOND was Queen of the Marianopolis Winter Carnival. - GAIL CANTOR is at the Culinary Institute of America in Poughkeepsie, N.Y. - MARTHA NIXON GLUCK is a lecturer in Early Childhood Studies at the McGill Faculty of Education, and is also working for her M.Ed. - AUDREY WISE received her DCS from Vanier College in December and was admitted to First Year McGill in January. Sports: LESLEY HARRIS continues to excel in badminton and was last year awarded a grant-in-aid of $1,800 by the Federal Department of Health and Welfare for her excellence in amateur competition. SANDRA, too, continues her outstanding career in squash. - SALLY JOHNSON, another top squash player, was the first Canadian woman ever selected to umpire at the Wimbledon All- England Tennis Championships; this she did last June. - LIZ PIGOT was a member of the New Brunswick cross-country skiing team at the Canada Winter Games in Alberta in February. Miscellaneous: ELLEN CASH, as well as receiving her Concert Diploma (Flute) with distinction from McGill, was awarded a maximum Canada Council grant and is continuing her studies in Berlin. - PAT BURBIDGE has recently been appointed a vice-president of the Morgan Trust Company, where she is head of the personal trust division. - JANET CHANDLER is nursing at the Brome-Missisquoi-Perkins Hospital in Cowansville, and JACKIE MILLNER is a computer programmer for the Bank of Montreal in Place Bonaventure. - SHERRY DAWSKNOWLES GOODRIDGE is having a fascinating career at sea, which was described in detail in the Fall Newsletter. 68 MARRIAGES 1974 Spring: Robyn Castleman to Malcolm Douglas Donnelly May 10: Pippa Hall to John Henderson June : Judith Brown to Andris Vivaldis Piebalgs June: Adele James to Robert Stephen Bower July 6: Diana Dopking to James Alan Neate July: Dorma Cochrane to Lionel Cameron St-Martin August 15: Marjorie Ann Payette to Adolf o Anthony Jannotti August 17: Pamela Halpenny to Robert Douglas Merriam August 18: Gillian Halpenny to Robert Allan Rowan August: Marcia David to Howard Bruce Goldberg August: Estelle Limoges to Frank C. Brennan J 975 February 15: Jennifer Macfarlane to William Lome Lindsay February 22 : Joan Dickison to William Fraser Foster BIRTHS 05 01 74 Mr. and Mrs. R. Eremenko (Barbara Downie), a daughter, in Calgary 23 03 74 Mr. and Mrs. D. Stanley (Cassie Lewis), a son, in Fredericton 29 03 74 Mr. and Mrs. E. Fletcher (Joan Hannan), a daughter 10 04 74 Mr. and Mrs. C. Fecteau (Susan Nadeau), twin son and daughter -704 74 Mr. and Mrs. F. McGee (Elizabeth Ross), a son, in Toronto 03 06 74 Mr. and Mrs. E. Haslam (Twinkle Ashton), a daughter 09 06 74 Mr. and Mrs. S. Johnson (Ruth Sutton), a son, in Toronto 25 07 74 Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Benfer (Frances Knox), a son 16 09 74 Mr. and Mrs. R. Duncan (Mary Ellen Wright), a daughter 11 11 74 Mr. and Mrs. H. White (Wendy Silverson), a daughter, in London, Ont. 12 11 74 Mr. and Mrs. B. Pearce (Colleen Heffernan), a daughter 22 11 74 Mr. and Mrs. G. MacDougall (Barbie Hanson), a son, in Vancouver 20 12 74 Mr. and Mrs. H. Blatt (Felicity Delia Pergola), a daughter 31 01 75 Mr. and Mrs. A. Jurg (Lenore Stafford), a son 24 02 75 Mr. and Mrs. P. Grant (Judy Fisk), a daughter, in Vancouver DEATHS February 3, 1974 Mrs. Elizabeth Williamson (Elizabeth Atkinson) April 22, 1974 Mrs. Alexander Silbiger (Gian Lyman) August 24, 1974 Mrs. J. G. Dodd (Carol Dettmers) January 13, 1975 Joyce McKee STUDENT DIRECTORY -A- Albulet, Mary, 99 Place Charles Lemoyne, B-2803, Longueuil, J4K 2T2 Archontakis, Mary, 7215 DeL ' Epee Ave., Montreal, H3N 2E2 -B- Baillie, Janis, 2897 Graham Blvd., Town of Mount Royal, H3R 1J5 Ball, Virginia, 351 Redfern Ave., Westmount, H3Z 2G4 Ballem, Sara, 360 Wood Ave., Westmount, H3Z 1Z2 Bambara, Johanna, 7430 Bayard Ave., Town of Mount Royal Bannatyne, Tammy, 119 Astoria Ave., Point Claire Bardecki, Patricia, 4990 Circle Road, Montreal, H3W 1Z7 Baron, Andrea, 2270 Stevens Ave., St. Laurent, H4M 1G9 Bassett, Christina, 636 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal Beadle, Louanne, 125 Chartwell Cres., Beaconsfield, H9W 1C2 Beadle, Sheryl, 125 Chartwell Cres., Beaconsfield, H9W 1C2 Benet, Karen, 1862 Gray St., St. Bruno Benjamin, Louise, 174 Harland Rd., Montreal, H3X 3E8 Barakett, Gayle, 12089 Cleophas Soucy, Montreal Beresford, Clare, 4557 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 304, Westmount Beukers, Nicole, 462 Wood Ave., Westmount, H3Y 3J2 Bhargava, RoopaU, 823 55th Ave., Lachine, H8T 3B5 Bijok, Gisele, 711 Miller, Greenfield Park, J4V 1W6 Black, Andra-Lee, 5 Lancaster Dr., Point Claire, H9S 4A9 Blackburn, Sandra, 6302 de Bellefeuilles, St. Leonard Bockler, Eve, 5089 Grand Blvd., Montreal, H4B 2X4 Boesenberg, Brigitte, Box 330, St. Luc, JOJ 2A0 Borner, Heidi, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmount Borner, Hilary, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmount Borner, Megan, 17 Grenville Ave., Westmount Bourne, Patricia, 630 Victoria Ave., Westmount Brahney, Gabriella, 529 de Gaspe, 204, Nuns ' Island, H3E 1E7 Brodie, Gillian, 600 Lansdowne Ave., Montreal, H3Y 2V8 Brougham, Nancy, 4086 West Hill Ave., Montreal H4B 256 Buchholz, Margrit, 1270 rue Cap Eternite, Duvernay, Laval Buchholz, Susan, 1270 rue Cap Eternite, Duvernay, Laval Burns, Sheila, 3083 Trafalgar Ave., Montreal, H2Y 1H6 Burrows, Annmarie, 494 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal, H3Y 254 -c- Cameron, Susan, 4386 de Maisonneuve Blvd. W., Montreal, H3Z 1L3 Cameron, Willa, 4386 de Maisonneuve Blvd. W., Montreal, H3Z 1L3 Camp, Katherine, 74 Easton Ave., Montreal West, H4X 1L2 Campbell, Naomi, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 1515, Montreal, H3A 1A8 Champagne, Connie, 3510 Walkley Ave., Montreal, H4B 2K3 Charters, Donna, 3776 Draper Ave., Montreal, H4A 2P1 Cheftechi, Cherine, 135 Place Cote Vertu, Apt. 303, Montreal, H4N 1G4 Cherrier, Heather, 4595 Prince of Wales, Montreal Chopra, Sunita, 4580 Queen Mary Road, Apt. 101, Montreal, H3W 1W6 Collier, Patricia, 370 Roslyn Ave., Montreal, H3Z 2L6 Cook, Joanne, 5136 MacDonald Ave., Montreal Cook, Pamela, 5136 MacDonald Ave., Montreal Cravero, Alessandra, 3480 Ontario Ave., Montreal, H3G 2C7 Creswell, Bronwen, 1386 Lake St. Louis Road, Ville de Lery Cunningham, Janis, 4 Harrow Place, Beaconsfield -D- Dale, Danica, 308 Grosvenor Ave., Montreal, H3Z 2L9 De Castro, Ana, 1700 McGregor Ave., Apt. 16, Montreal, H3H 1B4 Denning, Sylvia, 5320 MacDonald Ave., Apt. 901, Hampstead, H3X 2W2 Di Fiore, Anna, 2 Place Lalemant, Chateauguay Center Di Fiore, Laura, 2 Place Lalemant, Charteauguay Center Dodis, Marina, 225 Lakeshore Road, Pointe Claire, H9S 4K6 Dodson, Kilby, Rt. 225, RR 2, Noyan, P. Q. Duncan, Andrea, 365 Elmridge Ave., Dorval, H95 2Z6 -E- Elias, Jennifer, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 808, Montreal, H3A 1A8 Essaris, Peggy, 1680 Rockland Rd., Montreal -F- Facci, Maria, 368 Metcalfe Ave., Montreal, H3Z 2J3 Feindel, Anna, 3940 Cote des Neiges, Apt. A-31, Montreal, H3H 1W2 Ferguson, Catherine, 349 Touzin Ave., Dorval, H95 2N3 Finkelstein, Patricia, 5698 Merrimac Rd., Cote 5t. Luc, H4W 156 Finley, Kim, 1270 Herron Rd., Apt. 222, Dorval, H95 1B5 Ford, Gillian, 107 Walnut Drive, Bale d ' Urfe, H9X 2G6 Eraser, Wendy, 280 Revere Ave., Montreal Furlotte, Kathleen, 10921 Drapeau, Montreal North, HIH 3K1 -G- Gantcheff, Elena, 723 Dunlop Ave., Outremont Gaty, Debbie, 4760 Circle Place, Montreal Guy, Consuelo, 4359 Montrose Ave., Montreal, H3Y 2B2 -H- Hall, Jackie, 5175 Cote St. Luc Road, Apt. 1, Montreal Hall, Pamela, 368 Courtland Ave., Dorval, H9S 2R9 Haller, Simona, 5820 Souart, Apt. 15, Montreal Hamilton, Carla, R.R. 1, Box 210, New Richmond, P. Q. Hamilton, Lynn, 22 Malcolm Circle, Dollard-des-Ormeaux Hamilton, Theresa, R. R. 1, Box 210, New Richmond, P. Q. Hancox, AUson, 623 Victoria Ave., Westmount, H3Y 2R8 Hancock, Martha, 3194 The Boulevard, Westmount, H3V 153 Hardy, Janet, 545 63rd Ave., Chomedey, Laval Harries, Joanna, R. R. 1, Senneville, P.Q., H9X 3L2 Harris, Caroline, 3015 Barat Rd., Westmount, H3Y 2H4 Hashim, Florence, 154 Oliver, Cowansville, P.Q., J2K IJl Heck, Angeline, 31 Les Cedres, Laval Sur le Lac, H7R 1C4 Helm, Tracy, 1731 Carolyn Ave., St. Bruno, J3V 2W1 Helpard, Melanie, 4155 Melrose Ave., Montreal, H4A 255 Heuser, Lesley, 369 Seigniory Crescent, Mont St. Hilaire, J3H 2V3 Hiam, Martha, 66 Chesterfield, Westmount, H3Y 2M5 Hilchey, Elizabeth, 3450 Atwater Ave., Montreal, H3H lYl Hill, Trina, 77 Jubilee St., Greenfield Park, J4V 3A7 Hirbod, Susan, 4921 Rosedale Ave., Montreal, H4V 2H3 Hodgson, Merrilyn, 599 Roslyn Ave., Westmount, H3Y 2V1 Housden, Lisa, 499 Lansdovme Ave., Westmount, H3Y 2V4 Howatson, Heather, 3030 Breslay Rd., Montreal Hsu, Eleanor, 44 Anwoth Road, Westmount, H3Y 2E7 Hubbard, Shannon, 780 Churchill West, St. Lambert Hunger, Manuela, 11465 RoUand Blvd., Montreal North, HIG 3T8 Hunter, Chantal, 230 Forest St., Chateauguay Hyde, Mary, 61 Pasteur St., Dollard-des-Ormeaux, H9A 1M3 -J- Jayasekera, Shamala, 29 Simcoe Ave., Mount Royal, H3P 1W4 Johnson, Terri, 20 Maisonneuve Dr., Dollard-des-Ormeaux Jonas, Jennifer, 311 Metcalfe Ave., Westmount, H3Z 2J2 Jones, Andrea, 4850 Westmount Ave., Westmount, H3Y IYI mm Judah, Margot, 146 Rabastaliere W., St. Bruno M Judah, Mimi, 146 RabastaUere W., St. Bruno Kape, April, 215 Netherwood Cres., Montreal Karpel, Bettina, 4850 Cote Des Neiges, Apt. 1004, Montreal Keleny, EUzabeth, 235 Sherbrooke St. E., Apt. 1405, Montreal Kimoff, Carol, 113 Chartwell Cres., Beaconsfield, H9W 1C2 Knobovitch, Heidi, 5887 Centennial Ave., Apt. 82, Montreal H4W 1T2 Krakus, Teresa, 555 Montee Sabourin, St. Bruno Kredl, Kathy, 550 Monk St., lie Bizard, H9E 1B2 Krueger, Lynn, 157 Windcrest Ave., Hudson, JOP IHO Krusto, Karen, 53 Hillcrest Ave., Point Claire Kyne, Francesca, 5592 Queen Mary Rd., Hampstead 70 _L- Lacey, Belaine, 174 Wexford Crescent, Hampstead, H3X 1E2 Lane, Denise, 12 Lakeshore Rd., Beaconsfield Larrett, Jacqueline, 208 Dufferin Rd., Montreal, H3X 2Y1 Lash, Reisa, 5605 Randall Ave., Cote St. Luc Lawrence, Robyn, 1355 LeBlanc Blvd., Duvernay, Laval Legge, Suzanne, 4 Tunstall Ave., Senneville, Quebec, H9X ITl Leibovitch, Isabelle, 5810 Place Plantagenet, Outremont, H3S 2K6 Leigh, Heather, 335 Etienne Brule, St. Bruno Levy, Sandra, 190 Finchley Rd., Montreal Lewis, Janet, 3551 Vendome Ave., Montreal, H4A 3M6 Liontos, Anthea, 4480 De Maisonneuve Blvd., Westmount, H3Z 1L7 Lis, Martina, 3119 Brighton Ave., Montreal, H3S IVl Lopez, Sonia, Calle Queipa Quinta, Sonia El Marques, Caracas, 107, Venezuela Lunan, Heather, 6460 Monkland Ave., Apt. 13, Montreal, H4B 1H3 Lunan, Monique, 6460 Monkland Ave., Apt. 13, Montreal, H4B 1H3 Lunan, Sherry, 6460 Monkland Ave., Apt. 13, Montreal, H4B 1H3 Lunny, Allyson, 5275 Borden Ave., Montreal, H4V 2T2 Lynch-Staunton, Gabrielle, 3114 Daulac Rd., Montreal, H3Y 1Z9 -M- Macfarlane, Christina, 6780 Biarritz, Brossard, J4Z 2A2 Mahon, Robin, 103 Sunnyside Ave., Westmount, H3Y lEl Manessis, Debbie, 3244 Cote de Liesse, Town of Mount Royal, H4N 2P4 Marler, Jennifer, 4800 de Maisonneuve Blvd. W., Apt. 316, Montreal Markowitz, Barbara, 320 Elm Ave., Westmount Marshall, Susan, 36 Merton Crescent, Hampstead, H3X 1L6 Matthew, Diane, 1845 Gray Ave., St. Bruno, J3V 4G4 McKenna, Jo-Anne, 359 Simcoe Ave., Montreal, H3P 1X3 McKenna, Mary, 359 Simcoe Ave., Montreal, H3P 1X3 McMurray, Donna, 20 15th St., Roxboro, H8Y 1N5 Mehnert, Maren, 333 Metcalfe Ave., Westmount Milde, Michaela, 165 Brookfield Ave., Town of Mount Royal, H3P 2A3 Milloy, Kimberley, 90 Cortland St., Chateauguay, J6J 1V5 Miner, Anne, 130 Denison Ave., Granby, Quebec, J2G 4C8 Molina, Patricia, Av. de las Fuentes 320, Pedregal, Mexico 20, D.F. Molnar, Susanna, Rockhill Apts., B-611, 4854 Cote des Neiges, Montreal Moore, Siobhan, 4842 de Maisonneuve Blvd. W., Westmount, H3Z 1M5 Morgan, Nancy, 46 Academy Rd., 14, Montreal, H3Z 1N6 Morganti, Francesca, 3377 Appleton Ave., Montreal, H3S 1L7 Morris, Julia, 1520 McGregor Ave., Apt. 84, Montreal, H3G 1B9 Myers, Kiki, 1590 Rockland Road, Montreal, H3P 2Y3 Myers, Rochelle, 1 590 Rockland Road, Montreal, H3P 2Y3 -N- Noel, Alison, 105 Champlain St., Candiac, J5R IVO North, Carolyn, 1210 St. Foy St., St. Bruno, J3V 3C2 -O- Ogilvy, Mary Ann, 745 Lake St. Louis Rd., Ville de Lery, J6N 1A4 OgUvy, Robyn, 1001 Lake St. Louis Rd., Ville de Lery, J6N 1A4 O ' Halloran, Louise, 102 Greening St., Chateauguay Ohzeki, Yoko, 37 Roxborough Ave., Westmount, H3Y 1M3 O ' Reilly, Karen, 43 Hyde Park, Beaconsfield, H9W 5L7 Ottley, Andrea, 5228 Byron St., Montreal, H3W 2E9 Ottolenghi, Natalie, 741 Cote St., Catherine Rd., Outremont, H3T 1A4 -P- Panet-Raymond, Danielle, 511 Clarke Ave., Westmount, H3Y 3C5 Paradissis, Athena, 1900 VanHorne Ave., Montreal Peabody, Melissa, 432 Doric Drive, Beaconsfield, H9W 3X1 Pedersen, Susan, 12 Windsor Ave., Westmount Pekari, Jeannette, 1115 Sherbrooke St. W., Apt. 1608, Montreal Perry, Deborah, 3181 Glencoe Ave., Montreal, H3R 2C1 Pettigrew, Lynn, 91 Parkdale Ave., Pointe Claire, H9R 3Y6 Pigot, Margaret, 309 Stratheam Ave., Montreal West, H4X 1 Y3 Pilley, Kathleen, 1382 McGregor Ave., Town House 22, Montreal, H3G 1B7 Pinsonneault, Nicole, 88 Jeffrey St., DoUard-des-Ormeaux -R- Rankovitch, Belinda, 3565 Balzac St., Ville Brossard, J4Z 2G6 Rasmussen, Sonya, 3445 Ontario Ave., Montreal Reid, Gillian, 494 Wood Ave., Montreal, H3Y 3J2 Reid, Robin, 494 Wood Ave., Montreal, H3Y 3J2 Riesman, Diana, 4360 Westmount Ave., Westmount Rivard, Nathalie, 3777 Cote des Neiges, Apt. 426, Montreal, H3H 1V8 Roberton, Andrea, 16 Elmwood, Senneville Roberton, Cynthia, 16 Elmwood, Senneville Roberts, Cynthia, 178 DuBearn St., St. Lambert, J4S ILl Roberts, Deborah , 178 DuBearn St., St. Lambert, J4S ILl Robertson, Anna, 20 Easton Ave., Montreal West Robillard, France, 13136 Aragon, Pierrefonds, H9A 1C7 Rogers, Lori, 356 Olivier Ave., Montreal, H3Z 2C9 Rosenstein, Barbara, 4840 Cedar Crescent, Montreal, H3W 2H9 Ruta, Eva, 5501 Randall, Apt. 102, Cote St. Luc -S- Sagritalo, Glenice, 2180 Place St. Louis, St. Laurent, H4M IRl Samis, Jill, 35 Brynmor Ave., Montreal West, H4X 2A8 Saros, Lynn, 396 Sloane Ave., Town of Mount Royal, H3P 1B6 Saros, Nicole, 396 Sloane Ave., Town of Mount Royal, H3P 1B6 Schirmer, Susi, 2055 Dutrisac, Apt. 512, Ville St. Laurent, H4L 4K9 Schmidt, Janice, 653 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount, H3Y 2S9 Schwenk, Ehzabeth, 4302 Montrose Ave., Montreal, H3Y 2A5 Senecal, Lisa, 1690 Ave. du Pare, St. Bruno, J3V lYO Senecal, Lynn, 1690 Ave. du Pare, St. Bruno, J3V lYO Senecal, Susan, 1690 Ave. du Pare, St. Bruno, J3V lYO Shanks, Danielle, 125 Somervale Gardens, Apt. 1, Pointe Claire Shea, Diane, 468 Mountain Ave., Westmount Sheridan, Melanie, 6590 Terrebonne Ave., Montreal Shetler, Laurie, 56 St. Sulpice Rd., Montreal Shore, Constance, 3682 The Boulevard, Westmount, H3Y 1S8 Simons, Ruth, 4632 Oxford Ave., Montreal, H4A 2Y9 Skiadas, Diana, 75 Fernhill Ave., Outremont, H2V 2S2 Smeaton, Elizabeth, 3455 Limoges, St. Laurent, H4K 1Y2 Spence, Dana, 158 Surrey Drive, Tovm of Mount Royal Spence, Kara, 158 Surrey Drive, Town of Mount Royal Spotton, Lori, 323 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount Spotton, Nicola, 323 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount Stone, Wendy, 1100 McGregor Ave., Apt. 715, Montreal, H3A 1A8 Subak, Eleonora, 209 Elgan Rive, Nuns Island Sum, Joan, 4945 Circle Road, Montreal, H3W 1Z8 Sundborg, Sandra, 108 Jubilee St., Greenfield Park, J4V 3A8 Szabolcsy, Catherine, 4095 Cote des Neiges Rd., Apt. 16, Montreal, H3H 1W9 -T- Taub, Lisa, 2262 Fulton Rd., Montreal Tolchinsky, Leslie, 85 Gordoii. Crescent, Westmoimt, H3Y 1M9 Torrents, Susana, 492 Grosvenor Ave., Westmount Townsend, Heather, 3488 Northcliffe Ave., Montreal Trakas, Nelli 5746 Northmount St., Montreal Tramontin, Francesca, 1963 Victoria Ave., Longueuil, S4J 3E1 Tse, Winnie, 466 Simcoe Ave., Montreal Turcotte, Joanne, 610 17th Avenue, Lachine, H8S 3P5 Turcotte, Lorraine, 610 17th Avenue, Lachine, H8S 3P5 -V- Van Gelder, Terry, 150 Willowdale Ave., Dollard-des-Ormeaujc Van Heyst, Carina, 3460 Simpson St., Apt. 606, Montreal, H3G 2J4 71 -w- Ward, Nancy, 3071 Ste. Therese Rd., Chambly, J3L 2B6 Wathey, Norma, Little Bay Road, Philipsburg, St. Maarten, Neth. Antilles Wathey, Wilma, Little Bay Road, Philipsburg, St. Maarten, Neth. Antilles Weeks, Janet, 201 Metcalfe Ave., Apt. 627, Westmount, H3Z 2H7 Weinstein, Caren, 4559 Michel Bibaud, Montreal, H3W 2E1 Wheeler, Chris, 57 Hickson Ave., St. Lambert Wigley, Georgina, 258 Senneville Rd., Senneville, Quebec Wilson, Linda 1090 Dion St., Chambly, J3L 3B6 Wilson, Wendy, 1090 Dion St., Chambly, J3L 3B6 Woelber, Naomi, 32 Reid St., Chateauguay, J6J 2N5 Woolmann, Daphne, 397 Dublin Rd., Beaconsfield, H9W 1V3 Wood, Anne, 3244 The Boulevard, Westmount, H3Y 1S3 Wood, Lucy, 3244 The Boulevard, Westmount, H3Y 1S3 Wood, Nancy, 3244 The Boulevard, Westmount, H3Y 1S3 Wyatt, Sally, 3460 Simpson St., Apt. 805, Montreal, H3G 2J7 -Z- Zannis, Toni, 3511 Benny Ave., Montreal, H4B 2S1 Zwicker, Candy, 6855 Whitten Road, R.F.D. 2, Wit ' s End, Malone, New York, U. S. A. STAFF DIRECTORY Miss J. E. Harvie 1520 McGregor Ave. No. 82, Mtl, H3G 1B9. Mrs. E. Akin 4329 Mayfair Ave. Mtl, H4B 2E2. Miss B. Armbruster 170-7th Ave. Lasalle, Que., H8P 2M1. Miss Marie Armstrong 470 ' A ' Bourbonnais St. Lasalle, Que. Mile. S. Bayley 3425 Stanley St. No. 303, Mtl, H3A 1S2. Mrs. J. Betanzos-Santos 5263 Britton Ave. N.D.G., H4A 1H6. Miss D. Brooks 6815 Sherbrooke St. W. No. 32, Mtl, H4B 1P5. Mrs. K. Calinoiu 2295 Frenette St. St. Laurent, H4R 1M3. Mr. S. Crisp 438 Mt. Stephen Ave. No. 28, Wsmt. Mrs. J. Doupe 381 Claremont Ave. Mtl, H3Z 2P6. Mrs. M. Ewing 532 Iberville Rd. Mont St. Hilaire. Miss J. Gardiner 3261 Forest Hill Ave. No. 25, Mtl, H3V 1C4. Mme. F. Forget-Garrett 321 rue Proulx, Longueuil, Que, J4L 1G9. Mrs. C. Gendron 3495 Ridgewood Ave. No. 307, Mtl, H3V 1B4. Miss N. Layton 1555 Summerhill No. 307, Mtl, H3H 1C3. Mrs. S. McConnell 5320 Walkley Ave. No. 308, Mtl, H4V 2M7. Mrs. L. Owen 2053 Vendome St. Mtl, H4A 3M4. Mrs. S. Panet-Raymond 511 Clarke Ave. Westmount, H3Y 3C5. Mme. A. Paglia 849 Stuart Ave. Outremont, H2V 3H7. Mrs. H. Ridolfi 5880 Cote St. Antoine 11, Mtl, H4A 1S5. Mrs. R. Ritson 1168 Waterloo Rd., Mtl, H3R 2L2. Mrs. C. Stone 383 Olivier Ave. Westmount. Mrs. G. Tawfik 7431 Kingsley Rd. 407, Mtl, H4W IPl. Miss D. Templeton 5675 Cote St. Luc Rd. 515, H3X 2E5. 72 COMPLIMENTARY PARKING IN BUILDING - ENTRANCE, 1255 MACKAY ST. Howarth ' s of Canada Limited TRAFALGAR SCHOOL FOR GIRLS • Made to measure Clothing • Haberdashers • Custom Shirts • Custom Tailors Howarth s of Canada Limited 1444 ST. CATHERINE ST. W., TELEPHONE: 861-9242 MONTREAL H3G 1 R3 TELEPHONE: 861-9243 OPEN SATURDAYS UNTIL 5:00 PM. 74 MARIANOPOLIS 3647 Peel Montreal, Quebec COMPLIMENTS OF MELANIE AND BLAIR SHERIDAN THE LUNANS Compliments of MR. MRS. PETER E. V. DALE COMPLIMENTS OF FRIENDS SEALTEST The Name for quality dairy products. 7470 ouest, rue St-Jacques Montreal, P.Q. 484-8401 75 ANONYMOUS MR. MRS. DOUGLAS R. HAMILTON Compliments of SANDRA LEVY 1 76 WITH COMPLIMENTS MR. MRS. CHESTER WATHEY PHILIPSBURG, ST. MAARTEN NETHERLANDS. ANTILLES ESTABLISHED 1932 COLOR PASSPORT PHOTOS Rapid Service Available MEYERS STUDIO Telephone 849-7327 Portraits in Living Color 1 121 St. Catherine St. West Montreal Compliments of — FRY ' S SCHOOL SUPPLIES INC. 162 Ronald Drive Montreal, Quebec With deepest gratitude to the Head Mistress and staff of Trafalgar School. Carolyn North Compliments of TINA AND CLAUDE BORCHARD R. LABERGE CoNDuFLOR Canada limited 8368 BOUGAINVILLE ST. TELEPHONE MONTREAL 308, QUEBEC 731-6836 77 Compliments THE HYDE FAMILY STANDARD ELECTRIC CO. INC. 4480 Cote de Liesse Rd. Compliments 735-1 161 of A FRIEND TEL. 695-7691 IVIri. cx IVlno. STANEX INDUSTRIES LIMITED V. BARAKETT FIRE ALARM EMERGENCY LIGHTING POWER POLES 78 COMPLIMENTS OF NAOMI CAMPBELL ANOIMYfVIOUS Michel, Panet- Raymond CHARTERED INSURANCE BROKER COURTIER D ' ASSURANCES AGREE 335-6I09 MONTREAL 215 Compliments of THE BUCHHOLZ FAMILY MR. MRS. A. CRAVERO 79 Compliments of ivir. dna ivirs. fjatiid uorizciicz oiiiicnc and Jeannette Gonzalez COMPLIMENTS OF MONTREAL BROKERAGE Cumplimiento del OFFICE CONSULADO GENERAL DE LA REPUBLICA DOMINICANA MANAGER JIM RIVARD 5464 Victoria Avenue Montreal, Canada, H3W 2P6 Tel. 738-1068 THESENECALS, SUSAN LYNN LISA, AND IN 1 976 . . . LORIANN Compliments of MR. AND MRS. D.J. DUNCAN COMPLIMENTS OF MONTREAL TYPEWRITER CO. LTD. 80 IN APPRECIATION OF MISS JEAN HARVIE AND HER CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE EDUCATION OF YOUNG WOMEN THEATRE LIGHTING AND CONTROL CUSTOM ARCHITECTURAL LIGHTING MOORCROFT AGENCY LIMITED 1 64 Metcalfe Avenue Westmount, H3Z2H4 934-0351 Compliments of MRS. JOYCE H. L. LUNNY THE NOEL FAMILY Compliments of BARON MANUFACTURING COMPANY LE CHATEAU 81 A ' 4 v ' ' " ' " 7 ; " hi V -■A 3 " S 7:- e 1 V ' Ma, a- c r 0 7 82 The Kirk Session and Congregation of THE CHURCH OF ST. ANDREW AND ST. PAUL Congratulate MISS JEAN HARVIE upon her retirement as Principal after 36 years of distinguished and devoted service to the Trafalgar School for Girls With the compliments of BOMARC DEVELOPMENT RESEARCH CORP. 83 COMPLIMENTS OF VAN HEUSEN Susan van heusen Compliments of WICKFIELD INDUSTRIES LTD. THE WILSON FAMILY 1 1 1 Chabanel St. West 7th Floor Montreal, Que. H2N 1C8 •T.M. of PHILLIPS VAN HEUSEN CORP. Registered License c 481-6200 Compliments of J. J. Sltea (1964) Jiimiud GENERAL CONTRACTORS ALEXANDER ALBULET 2180 BELGRAVE AVE. SHEA BUILDING MONTREAL 261, QUE. METROPOLITAN PARKING ALWAYS READY TO SERVE YOU IN THE BEST WAY POSSIBLE. MANAGEMENT 84 s You ' ll enjoy shopping at Sinnpsons Look for the latest at Simpsons E3 and the Shop for Young Men. Downtown, Fairview, les Galenes d ' Anjou and le Carrefour Laval. Compliments of THE KRUEGER FAMILY Compliments of MR.ANDMRS. S. E. JAYASEKERA Compliments of ALEX. A. CHARTERS LTD. MR. MRS. TORRENTS DEL PRATS 85 Compliments of Equipement et Produits Sanitaires Complete Maintenance Services Service d ' Entretien de Bureaux Cleaning Supplies Equipment B0BEB180W 2446 RUE DANDURAND, MONTREAL 331 527-4548 86 ' EVERYTHING FOR TRAVEL. UNDER THE SAME ROOF. " Passeport photos Passeport International driving permit Visas Tourist cards Travel Insurance Tickets Cars Hotels Groups Cruises Guides Translators Interpreters Comm. of oath Baggage and money sending 21 12 St. Lawrence Blvd. (Cor. Sherbrooke) 845-3111 24 HR. SERVICE 845-3112 HENRI KELENY TRAVEL AGENCY Compliments of MR. MRS. J. BIJOK Compliments of MR. MRS. MARTIN D. TAUB THET. L. CUNNINGHAM CO LTD. 424 St. Helen St. Montreal 87 IN CLASS OR OUT OF CL iSS.. . MONTREAL.. . PLACE VILLE MARIE. FOOD-CENTIVE LIMITED 7101 Trans Canada Highway St. Laurant, P.Q. H4T 1A2 336-4910 Mennber of the International Food Service Executive Association CERTIFIED FOOD IVIANAGEIVIENT PLANNED FOOD FACILITIES SERVICE CONTROL SYSTEIVIS 88 TO MISS HARVIE Best Wishes for the Future Christine Wheeler, Joanne and Pam Cook Compliments of MR. AND MRS. SUNDBORG [3-2-H-lD.b J a T Jj i 46 YORK LIGHTING CORPORATION Manufacturers of Quality Fluorescent Fixtures Manufocturiers de Fixtures Fluorescentes de Qualite 1320 JULES POITRAS BLVD. SAINT-LAURENT, P.Q. TEL. 334-7850 MORTON PEARL, PRES. TEL 334-3463 Compliments of MR. AND MRS. ROY E. PERRY HOLT RENFREW 89 Compliments of THE COMPANY LTD. MANUFACTURERS OF ATHLETIC SHOES IN HONOUR AND APPRECIATION OF MISS JEAN HARVIE FOR HER CONTRIBUTION TO TRAFALGAR SCHOOL AND ORGANIZATIONS THE CHOPRA FAMILY COMPLIMENTS OF S. C. CHOPRA G. C. CHOPRA Mr. M. Arch., M.R.I.C.A. P. Eng., M.E.I.C. ARCHITECT CONSULTING ENGINEER 90 DOMINAE ILLUSTRISSIMAE J. HARVIE Nunc lllustritatem Vestram nihil aliud voluPDus, nisi ut jucunde vivas, vitamque quae sequetur, pleno jure possidendann exultanter exspectat. Illustritati Vestraedevoti, Compliments of Dr. Maria iViilde Dr. Michael Milde THE Compliments of Toe FAIVIILY Mr. Mrs. Charles H. Leigh 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 For More Information and Free Brochure 884-7303 MONTREAL CITY Call MOTOR LEAGUE 91 Beauty t Birks Canada ' s leading jewellers In principal cities fronn coast to coast Best Wishes to Miss Harvie Capt. Mrs. Angus N. MacFarlane MELANIE HELPARD ' S FAMILY Many thanks to Miss Harvie and her dedicated staff From a grateful Mother and Father Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. John Ogiivy TOGA extends CONGRATULATIONS AND Best Wishes for Continued Success To THEGRADSOF ' 75 92 Les Cuisines Antoine Operated by Antoine Le Traiteur Ltee. 7101 Trans Canada Highway St. Laurent, P. Q. H4T 1A2 Tel. 336-4910 Suppliers of Freshly prepared Foods Daily to Manual — Vended — Mobile — Industrial — Commercial and Institutional Food Systems Public Restaurants Brasseries Professional Banquet Service With luv from VI A 93 94 Henry David Thoreau said it: Raise your child so that she will " make herself do what she knows has to be done, when it should be done, whether she likes it or not. It is the first lesson that ought to be learned, and however early a woman ' s training begins, it is probably the last lesson she learns thoroughly. " ... It Helps.


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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, 1974 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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Trafalgar School - Echoes Yearbook (Montreal, Quebec Canada) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

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