Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 156

 

Appleby College - Argus Yearbook (Oakville, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1972 volume:

G ALLEN COUNTV 3 1833 01881 6774 Si m GC 971.302 OA4AP, 1972 I 1 Li w. - Si K sKt lii BK S MI tt . A. " di ' e - po ♦- " 1 ' m T h e A r 9 u s N 1 u 9 m 7 b 1 e r 1 9 8 7 n 2 The Headmaster ' s Message As I sit down to write a message to the Argus for this year, two facts with respect to our school - stand out much mote brightly than all the rest. The first is how very fortunate we are at Appleby to have so many Old Boys and friends, who have been so extraordi- narily generous in assisting us to provide outstanding educational facilities for our boys; facilities in fact which, as a whole, are second to none at the secondary school level in this country. The second is the great obligation, which the support of our friends demands of us at the school; the obligation to develop fully all our capacities so that we, as a com- munity, may make the maximum contribution, of which we are capable, to the training of future generations. We as teachers surely have specific roles to play in this. Our job must be to help our boys to grow, to stimulate and to interest them, to stretch them, to give them all the fun and satisfaction of using their capacities to the fullest, to give them a vision of greatness, and to nurture them into the fullness of manhood which God has planned for them. Specifically, as a basis for these objectives, however, we must teach them the need for a disciplined approach to any endeavour, and we must harden them up physically and mentally. It must be obvious that life in our country is not as hard as it needs to be for our young people, if they are to develop the robustness which will be required to meet the challenges of the years ahead. Physically, life today is hard for only a few. We do not work as generations not far re moved from us did; we do not walk and climb and carry and struggle as they did. In a sense possibly we can be grateful for this; but at the same time we must recognize that something valuable has been, or can be, lost - toughness, endurance, the ability to take it. We - both staff as teaching examples and the students who will respond to sincerity - need the hard, the difficult, and the demanding, if we are to be strong physically. Intellectually, too, we must find ways to extend the capacities of our boys for long, sustained and demanding work. Recently I came across a book entitled Science Made Easy, I got rid of it quickly, but the title has stayed on to plague me. The idea of things being made easy represents so much that is wrong in modern education and in modern life that I cannot easily forget it. Science cannot be made easy. Science is an exacting discipline demanding all that there is of a man. It ought to be presented with all its interest and wonder and challenge, but never as something easy. What satisfaction is there in doing the easy? Indeed, while we do not want to expect the impossible from our boys and while we want to be ready to guide them through painful periods of learning and growth, we want them at the same time to know the fun of hard work intellectually, to know the experience of being extended to the limit, and to feel the satisfaction of meeting the difficult and overcoming it. What I have said may seem grim and hard; probably it is hard, but it is certainly not grim. In fact there is no greater fun than knowing the satisfaction which comes from developing strengths, and using abilities, to the fullest, and, if we can achieve this knowledge for our boys, we shall be taking full advantage of our new facilities. Further, and in a broader sense, we may be able to make a contribution to the educational community at large by doing something definite about common problems which face us - such as those related to the quality of teachers, the importance of the best possible standards in all areas, the need of a respect for hard work, the necessity of discipline, and the knowledge of values rooted in God. We might even - if we really try - become a small light in a rather large darkness. But for this we shall have to roll up our sleeves, become better informed, and dedicate ourselves with enthusi- asm, and determination,- and faith - to the task. The Argus Staff Editor R.K. MacFarlane Photography Art Advertising W.M. Gray W.J. Stone A.B.S. Johnston J.R, Smith A. Lee D.C. McAlister G.W. Graham J.K. Burns W.A.D. Colville T. Lam J. Hevesi M.G. Braden Junior School Sports Editors Contributors R.B. Carson S.H. Gudewill G.P. Casperd R.P. Smith J.T. Wetmore J. A. Slattery J.D. Keevil Staff Adviser E.L. Bott, Esq. R.N. MacFarlane C. Robertson J. A. Wright P.H. Day, Esq. M.A . Nightingale .,» feventy-two " Board of Governors Chairman A.W. Baillie, Esq. Life Members The Rev. Canon J. A.M. Bell D.L. Gordon, Esq. H.J. Lang, Esq. D.G. Ross, Esq. W.A.T. Gllmour C .L. Gundy, Esq. J.D, Leitch, Esq. J.H. Thomson, Esq Esq. O.C. Members F.W. Baillie, Esq. A .D. Baker, Esq. F.W . Beasley, Esq. J .P . Bunting, Esq. P. A. G. Cameron, Esq. W.A. Cook, Esq. J.D. Crashley, Esq. A.H . Crosbie, Esq. W.H. Edwards, Esq. S .G. Fearman, Esq. Rear-Admiral E.W. Finch-Noyes, CD., RCN (Ret.) J.S. Gairdner, Esq. W.T. Grant, Esq. B.B. Green, Esq. D.G. Guest, Esq., Q.C. J.D. Harrison, Esq., Q.C. Dr. N.B. Keevil A.J. Little, Esq., F.C.A, J.W. Little, Esq. C. MacArthur, Esq., M.D. J.D. MacFarlane, Esq. J.K. McCausland, Esq. S.B. McLaughlin, Esq. R.R. Manbert, Esq. T.R. Merritt, Esq. D.W. Newlands, Esq. J. P. Northey, Esq. R.A. Randall, Esq. R.M. Sale, Esq. J.T. Scarlett, Esq. E.P. Soanes, Esq., M.D. W.R. Taprell, Esq. R.G. Wace, Esq.. D.S. Watson, Esq. F.R. Weis, Esq. Ex-Officio Members E.R. Larsen, Esq., B.A., M.A. (Headmaster) I. A . Grant, Esq. A.W. Baillie, Jr. Esq. R.G . Paterson, Esq. The College Staff E.R. Larsen, B.A., M.A. D.M. Dewar, B.A. J.E. Dickens, B.Ed. T.T. Menzies, M.A. M.A. Nightingale, M.A. Headmaster Senior Master and Registrar Director of Administration Dean of Residence Director of Junior School Headmasters in Residence R.M. Kenney, M.Ed. W.D.R. Smith, B.A. T.T. Menzies, M.A. P.H. Day, B.A. CoUey House Powell ' s House Walker House Junior School House Masters D.L. Abbott, B.P.E. B.G. Anderson, B.A. Mrs. M. Boyd, Teachers ' Certificate P.H. Day, B.A. M.W. DesRoches, B.A. D.M. Dewar, B.A. J.E. Dickens, B.Ed. R. Francis, B.Sc. W.H. Humphreys, B.Comm. R.M. Kenney, M.Ed. N.R. Landry, M.A. E.R. Larsen, B.A., M.A. D.W.L. Manbert, B.A. T.T. Menzies, M.A. G.S. McLean, B.A., M.A. M.A. Nightingale, M.A. B.M. O ' Leary, B.Sc. D.J. Ross, M.A. Rev. W.L. Sharpe, B.Sc, M.Comm., L.S.T. W.D.R. Smith, B.A. Rev. I.G. Stuart, Theological School J. Washington, B.Sc. F. White, B.A., M.L.S. V. O ' Kane, L.R.A.M., A.R.C.O., P .L.C .M , (Hon.) J.R. McConnell, Director of Art Physical Education Form Master, Grade 7 Form Mistress Grades 4 and 5 Head of Modern Languages English, Form Master, Grade 6 Head of English Department Head of Mathematics Head of Chemistry French, Business Finance History, Health Head of Classics Mathematics Head of Geography Head of History Form Master, Grade 8 History Biology, Junior Science English Chaplain English, Director of Sports Form Master, Grade 8 Head of Physics Librarian Director of Music E.L. Bott, Asst. Librarian E.P. Soanes, M.D. S.E. Soanes, M.D. The Infirmary School Physician School Physician C. MacArthur, M.D. School Surgeon Mrs. D.H. Maxwell, R.N. Resident Nurse Administration A.V. Robbins F,C. Tilley Mrs. R.W. Ford Miss D.L. Wethey Mrs. J.L. Pritchard B. Halsey W.H. Currie Miss Hilda Chattaway Bursar Asst. Bursar Dietician Headmaster ' s Secretary Secretary Maintenance Arena Maintenance Chef School Officers HEAD PREFECT: J.M. Macdonald PREFECTS: in CoUey House G. KoUe R.W. Thorn A.B.S. Johnston in Powell ' s House J. A. Wright B. Baker F.C. Collins in Walker House W .M . Gray J.S.R. Seymour G.W. Graham P.B. Wells CHAPEL: Warden : W.M. Gray Assists: G.W. Graham B.F. Bull F .C . Collins G.M. narrower R.P. Smith STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE: President: W.M. Gray Secretary: B.F. Bull CAPTAINS: of Football - J. A. Wright of Hockey - R.W. Thorn of Basketball - B. Baker of Cricket - R.W. Thorn of Rugger - J. A. Wright The Head Boy ' s Message Aside from the wonderful programme which Appleby has to offer, what have you learned above and beyond the normal routine through encountering different experiences in your daily life. Life is a compound made up of experience. Whether in doing a task you succeed or fail, you still learn. By allowing you the opportunity of experiencing many different fields, Appleby has afforded you something very precious. The School aims to widen the outlook of the individual and to give him a taste for everything around him, a total appreciation of his environment. Appleby ' s gift to you is a release from the boredom of everyday life, a defense against your be- coming stagnant as a person, one who leads a monotonous, unproductive, and unhappy life. But her gift is not free. You must use your talents and opportunities to work honestly towards your goals in life. In doing so, you not only benefit Appleby, but also yourself in preparation to take an exciting and worthwhile role in society. Therefore, I encourage you to seize the opportunities offered, to enjoy and accomplish towards the success of Appleby, and more importantly, yourself. Remember, there is no second chance. 6s i:si, " : " -;E Graduates ' 72 Grade 12 Grade 13 Peter Cheung When not wholly immersed in text books, he would turn out great interest in the areas of Track and Soccer. Peter won the Senior Prize for Mathematics. Bill has packed a lot of drive in the two years he has been at the School. His interest in people has furthered his work in Photography, especially for The Argus; as Chapel Warden, as a strong debater, as President of the Students ' Activities Committee and as Head Prefect in Walker House. He has attained excellent standing in School having won the History prizes and in obtaining a Gold Optimates pin. He appeared in the Operetta, played 2nd Team Football and played both Squash and Tennis. He was given the Head- master ' s Special Award. Bill Gray Through his five years, Tony has contributed regularly to " The Argus " - as illustrator and as head of advertising. This season he has set a record for sales which will be hard to beat. He progressed from 4th, through the 3rd and 2nd Teams and has spent two seasons on the First Football Team where he earned his colours. Similar progression was made in both Squash and in Cricket. He rose to 2 in the former and was three seasons with the First XI. A Proficiency prize winner, he later made the unsupervised study list. He gave service as Prefect in Colley House and was a Lieutenant in the Cadet Corps. Tony Johnston Nick Kleider J Apart from appearances in " Winslow Boy " and " Julius Caesar " , Nick has pursued games with vigour. He played 1st and 2nd Team Football; 3rd and 2nd Team Hockey; Open Rugger; Track, Tennis and Golf. He was a Lieutenant in the Cadet Corps Colour Party. Scholastically he remained on the unsupervised study list. Nick has spent five years in " Paranoid City " . Richard Knaggs In his two years, he has appeared constantly on the unsupervized study list and has held his Optimates standing. Aside from his interest in the Computer Club he has played Squash and 2nd Team Football. In Cricket he earned his colours after his second season with the First XI . He won the Campbell Gold N4edal for his Grade 12 English essay and captured the English and History Prize. As Head Boy in CoUey House, Gord set a high standard of achievement, particularly in Track events. His long distance running through three years brought him to the peak in his recent win of the new George W. Robinson Memorial Challenge Cup for the Open Mile. This year he established a new School record. He consistently won the Senior Cross-Country and ran with the Harriers. His contribution to the cultural side of life were evident in his performance in " Julius Caesar " and with his efforts in " Close-up " . Gordon Kolle Rick Lam He gave the School a boost by winning the Mathematical Association of America Award. His interests were: Photography, Art and Computer Club. His games were Track and Soccer. Jamie Macdonald Jamie has had a busy four years. Apart from winning the Academic Prizes in Gr. 10 he was adjudged the Best Cadet. In Gr. 11 he went to S.L.S. on exchange for a term and there earned his colours for sailing. For two years he has played on the First Football Team and was awarded his colours. He played Rugger and Basketball, sang in the choir and in the operetta. Apart from keeping his Optimates standing and winning almost all the prizes, he won the Lt. Governor ' s Silver Medal and, this year, won the Governor- General ' s Medal. He played in " Julius Caesar " and, as Head Boy of the School, did a good job. He was a keen and convincing debater. Monte McMurchy The rugged individualist of the group. He played 2nd Team Football and joined the Harriers. His interests included: Astronomy, Debating and plays. He excelled in " Julius Caesar " . In summer term he went to Ottawa with Jeff Wright to interview the former Prime Minister, John Diefenbaker. This was part of a History assignment. He won the major French Prize. Jim Patterson Although Jim has spent only one year at the School, he has given of himself in " Julius Caesar " and in " The Yeoman of the Guard " - both on the musical level. He asserted himself from his piano and trumpet to engage in Harriers, Swimming and the " After Four Programme " . Sidney Seymour From Grade nine he took Football in stride and became Vice-Capt. of the First Team and earned his colours. His other interests have been Squash, Soccer and Track. In the Cadet Corps he rose to the rank of Lieutenant. His activities covered the ' Classics ' , Woodworking and After-four programmes. He was a Prefect in Walker House. Greg Silberman A native of Morristown, New Jersey, he has enjoyed his one year at Appleby in all areas of School life. In pursuing excellence in his music career he took the lead of Sgt. Meryll in " The Yeoman of the Guard " . He also gave a creditable performance as Lucius in " Julius Caesar " . He gained admission to the unsupervised study list and gave assistance to the " After Four " programme. Russell Thorn When Russ won the G. Herbert Carter Challenge Cup for the outstanding Athlete of the Senior School, it capped a fine sport ' s career. A member of the First Hockey and Cricket Teams for three years, he captained both in the final season. For both games and for his work with the First Football Team, he was awarded his colours. Despite all this activity he still found time to command the Cadet Corps and to appear in two operettas. He was a Prefect in Colley House. Peter Wells In his five years, Peter has served the School in many capacities: as manager for both the Senior Football and Hockey Teams, in the Crippled Children ' s Swimming pro- gramme, as a mainstay in " After Four " , as secretary of the Students ' Activities Com- mittee and, in recognition, was made a Prefect in Walker House. In 1969 he won the Williams Award and has been a consistent member of the unsupervised study list. Jeff Wright A decade! Since entering Appleby in 1962, Jeff has climbed the athletic ladder steadily and with conspicuous success. He captained the Junior School Soccer and moved up to Football in Grade nine. He has captained the First Teams in Football and Rugger and was awarded his colours in both. This year he was a Prefect in Powell ' s House, ap- peared in " Julius Caesar " and worked on ' Close-up ' . As part of a History assignment, he accompanied McMurchy on a trip to visit former Prime Minister, John Diefenbaker, in Ottawa. Mark Zimmerman In his three years he played 2nd and 1st Team Football, 2nd Team Basketball and Hockey, while his summer term pursuits were Track and Field and Open Rugger. When in Grade 12 he won the Edin Heward Public Speaking Award. He was a member of the Debating Club and the After-four group. 12C Reg Bonser (•65- ' 72) Junior School Soccer, Hockey Broke his leg Senior School: 2nd Teams in Football and Hockey Tennis Dance Committee Geography Club Argus staff Richard Carson (•67- ' 72) Junior School Soccer, Hockey, Cricket Senior School: Vice-Capt. First Hockey (Colours) First Team Football (Colours) Open Rugger, Track General Prof, prize Unsupervized study Lt. Cadet Corps Stage crew, Argus Geography Club Dance Committee and Student Activities group, played in " Julius Caesar " David Disher (•62- ' 72) Junior School Soccer, Hockey, Cricket Student of Art Senior School: First Team Football Second Team Hockey Under 16 Cricket Activities: After Four Life Guard Dramatics Duke of Edinburgh George Graham (•64- ' 72) Junior School Soccer, Hockey Senior School: progressed from 2nd Team Hockey and 4th Team Football to 1st Team Hockey 1st Team Football on Dance Committee Argus staff Stage lighting crew was Sgt. in Cadet Corps in Geography Club won General Proficiency prize in Grade 11 Doug McAlister ( ' 67- ' 72) Junior School Soccer, Hockey, Cricket Senior School: played all Football Teams from 4ths to the First Team. 3rd Team Hockey Member of stage lighting crew; Argus staff and The Geography Club Robert Smith ( " 69 - ' 72) First Team Football (Record Board) First Team Hockey (Colours) Open Rugger in Operetta Julius Caesar Geography Club on Argus staff was Sgt. in Cadet Corps Assistant Chapel Warden Form Pictures 12A BACK ROW: Gudewill, Mann, Cannon, Hublit, Bull, Lee, MacFarlane 2. FRONT ROW: Chang, Peat, Dietrich, Casperd, Harrower, Menzies, Havill. 12B BACK ROW: Butcher, Smith 1, Colville, Baker 1, McMurchy 2, Lind, Armstrong, Dzierla, Braden. FRONT ROW: Zeller, MacFarlane 1, Caird, Singer, Leung 1, Hui, Hevesi, Jennings 1, Gairdner. 11A BACK ROW: Choy, Crosbie 1, Gray 2, Chee-a-tow, Waters, Suchanek 1, Gross, Tate, Keevil 1. FRONT ROW: Tse, Campbell, McKenzie, Dickens 1, Fox, Leung 2, Vickers. 11B BACK ROW: White 1, Lytle, Dearsley, Droge, Austin, ColUns 2, Naish, Wilson, Greig. FRONT ROW: Barber, Burns, Bramall, Reid, Andresen. 10A BACK ROW: MacLeod, Grady, Merritt, Hou, Baker 2, Hope. FRONT ROW: Paterson, Katz, Mann 2, Stansell, Green, Crosbie 2, Keevil 2, Mustard, Scheybal, Henkel, Jennings 2. 10B BACK ROW: Isbister, Browne, Setterberg, Stone, Lloyd, Woods, Crossett, Pemberton, Griswold. FRONT ROW: Joseph, Cameron, Robertson, Kaunas, White 2, Passmore, Fleming, Cantle, Burn. 9A BACK ROW: Strudwick, Machan, Harris, Polakowski, Rachmaninoff 1, Cutler, Wright 1, Hall-Brooks, Keefe, Wetnnore. FRONT ROW: Jemmett, Stuart 1, Peart 1, Taylor 1, Rosseel, Bloeman 1, Shove. 9B BACK ROW: Freeman, Braddock, Krska, Zavitzianos, McWilliams, Stinson, McAlister, Milner, Kaneff, Timmins, Johnston 2. FRONT ROW: Maslon, Waterman, Slade, Sims, Slattery 1, Durrant, Labrie, Keevil 3. 8A BACK ROW: Black. THIRD ROW: Brown, Rachmaninoff 2, Colls, Johnson, Jamieson, Doherty, Taylor 2, Mr. McLean, Sanderson. SECOND ROW: Bierbrier, Beasley, Fisker, Morrow. FRONT ROW: Dickens 2, Redmond 1, Kishino, Morrison 1, Slattery 2. 8B BACK ROW: Wright 3, Flatt, Upton, Runyon, Pritchard, Van Gastel, Graham 2, Robinson. THIRD ROW: Lawrence, Bloemfield, Cannon 2, kunst. Noble, Crosbie 3. SECOND ROW: Beatson, Thomson 1, Farrington 1, Southee. FRONT ROW: Stone, Bramall 2, Pingle, Courtney. 7A BACK ROW: Boyd, Abel, Morrison 2, Thomson 2, McLaughlin, Mr. Andersen. CENTRE ROW: Jackson 2, Maxwell 1, Stacey, Carpenter, Blaney. FRONT ROW: Manbert, Piatt 1, Johnson 2, Thomson 3, Stuart 2, Jackson 2. 7B m P im STI » BACK ROW: Bloeman 2, Moffat, Farrington 2, Jennings 3, Taylor 3, Gray 3, Newlands. CENTRE ROW: Peart 2, Lytle 2, Harden, Thompson, Burke 1. FRONT ROW: Gaskin, Gallagher, Redmond 2, Hogarth 1, Giffen, Bateman. Grade 6 .»» ■ . ' i! ' ,- -fc }-,. BE f bhPH BHSiSSBaSHSS 1 1 j LJ y ■■B a feBH THE « ' T Sn T ' ' J ..l i 1 r ■• ■■ - . BACK ROW: Chalkley, Bruce, Suchanek 3, Hogarth 2, Hogarth 3, Toles. CENTRE ROW: Heller, Ginger, Burchmore, Whitney, Kenney, Chalkley. FRONT ROW: Shetler, Jenkin, Keil, Hardie, Piatt 2, Day, Mr. DesRoches. Grade 5 and 4 BACK ROW: Culpeper, McBride, Gray 4, Smiths, Hayne. CENTRE ROW: Brooks, Maxwell 2, Burke 2, Cole. FRONT ROW: McConnell, Washington, Sen, Kenney 2, Mrs. Boyd. Junior School Soccer In the steps of the previous first teams, 1971 ' s squad maintained the winning ways of years past. By playing as a unit, we were able to score effectively, and in losing we were always edged by narrow margins. A great deal of credit is owed to the splendid coaching of Mr. Dickens who lauded us in victory while soothing us in defeat. One of the many highlights of the season came in the match against Hillfield when, as the team waltzed to a 12-0 victory, Graham Liggat, player-coach of the Toronto Metros and one time star of Arsenal in the English Soccer League, came and watched the match. Of those who participated, special mention must be made of the following who gave consistently outstanding per- formances during the season: Neil Jamieson (Capt.), John Farrington, Tim Sanderson, Fridrico Robinson. Lack of needed practise hindered the progress of the Second Soccer Team. A slow start resulted in losses to St. Andrew ' s, Upper Canada, and Ridley. However, things began to pick up when the team was edged by Pickering 2-1, as they went on to defeat Lakefield 5-0 and Upper Canada 5-2. As is often the case, the younger members of the Junior School are very ambitious and strive to equal the achieve- ments of those older. The soccer played by the Third Team was no exception as it indicated a perseverance on the part of the team members, and an exciting future for soccer in the Junior School. The team wishes to thank Mr. Humphreys for doing such a good coaching job. Cassius and Marcus Brutus plot the assassination of Caesar 1971 marked a new era in dramatic productions at Appleby when a full length play by William Shakespeare was performed by over thirty cast members, and produced by an experienced stage crew. Aided by the talents of St. Mildred ' s-Lightbourn School and Purdue High School both situated in Oakville, the Director, Mr. Ross, set " Julius Caesar " in the 1930 ' s and gave it Fascist overtones through the introduction of armed guards. The thrust stage and striking back- drop, combined with the lively presentation, added a new dimension to the Appleby Stage. Bill Gray is made up as the aging Ligarius by Bill Dietrich. Mike Jennings informs the conspirators that Antony is not far from Rome. Marcus Antonius laments the death of Caesar while surrounded by his enemies. CAST Julius Caesar Octavius Caesar Marcus Antonius Lepidus Cicero Marcus Brutus Cassius Casca Trebonius Ligarius Decius Brutus Metellus Cimber CInna Flavius Marullus Artemidorus Cinna, a poet Messala Lucius Calpurnia, wife to Caesar Portia, wife to Brutus First Citizen Second Citizen Third Citizen Fourth Citizen Servant to Caesar, Antony Servant to Octavius Caesar Guards: B. Bull, G. Casperd, R. K. MacFarlane N. Kleider J. Macdonald A. Colville D. Cannon G. Kolle M. Harrower J. Wright A. Colville W. Gray M. McMurchy D. Peat R. Thorn B. Tate W. Crosbie R. Carson I. Cameron C. Havill G. Sllberman A. Grant C. Orobetz J. Smith F. Collins J. Vickers R. KIrkley M. Jennings C. Havill S. Gudewill, V. Lind Decius Brutus greets Julius Caesar and his wife Calpurnia. CROWD (male) G. Dickens S. Keevil P. Suchanek G. Austin T. Henkel T. Greig R. Smith D. MacLeod C. Havill R. Knaggs B. Fox W. Grady B. Green A. Paterson K. Ohri F. Collins J. Vickers (St. Mildred ' s Lightbourn School) L. Morrison K. Cooper S. Worts J. Kennedy R. Stewart Francis S. Bert J. Hewitt S. Joyce (Gordon E. Perdue High School) M.Galloway P.VanRossum B. Buntin C. Kilburn J. Martin C. Guy J. Stanzell B. Baker M. Jennings R. Kirkley J. R. Smith A. Shaw C. Foyston M. Guy C. Boycott Classics Club The Classics Club under the direction of Mr. Landry completed two Roman models during the year, both of which went on display in The Colour Cenue in downtown Oakville. Above, Mr. Landry works with Scott Keevil in gluing on the tile roof of the temple. The lighthouse and temple were completed, and the club is nearing completion on a Roman villa. " When Michael Calls " Early in November, the School was witness to the making of " When Michael Calls " , a movie made for television by the American Broadcasting Company. The film company used Walker House as an infirmary and Colley House as the outside of the infirmary. The movie, starring Ben Gazzara and Elizabeth Ashley, concerned the return from the dead of a mentally retarded boy. Debating Debating at Appleby centred on two main events during 1972, the Fulford Cup round of debates and our own Inter - School Co-ordinate Debate. The Fulford Cup is the oldest organized league in Canda which prior to this year, had been limited in membership to St. Andrew ' s, Trinity College, Upper Canada, University of Toronto School, and Ridley College. The invitation for Appleby to join the league came with a degree of reservation as it was feared that we might not have the strength to compete on an equal level. The fact that we sent Ridley, U.C.C., and T.C.S. down to defeat, and stood second in the standings should dispel any future doubts. The Inter-School Co-ordinate Debate, scheduled for late in November, was very successful, as twelve schools par- ticipated in debating the resolution, " It is resolved that the big cities are doomed. " Thirty-six debaters involved them- selves in a full afternoon of arguing, and this was followed by a dinner dance. The top debater of the day was Christopher O ' Brien from Michael Power High School in Toronto. Bill Gray was the top Appleby debator. Fulford Cup vs. Ridley won W.R. Crosbie M. McMurchy C . Robertson G.M . Harrower vs. T.C.S. won J.M. Macdonald R. Kirkley vs. U.C.C. R.K . MacFarlane G .O. Dickens J.R. Vickers vs. U.T.S. lost B.F. Bull D.G. Jennings J. D. Campell vs. S.A.C. lost G. Kolle D.B. Cannon M.W. Zimmerman Autumn Dances Three dances were held during this term. For the first time in College history. Alma College was invited to a senior dance of sixty couples. This event took place on October 22, and records were provided by disk-jockies Mark Zimmerman and Russ Thorn. The Senior Football Dance was hosted by the McAlisters near the end of term. A special word of appreciation must go to Mrs. McAlister who prepared all the delicious food. For the annual Christmas Formal, the Dance Committee invested great energy in turning the gymnasium into " Alice in Wonderland " . With a luminous tunnel glowing under black light and the imaginative illustrations of Alice ' s adventures done by Mr. McConnell, the dance had a special flavour. Vibes were provided by " Brass Union " and " Powerhouse " . Summer The Bonsers opened their home early in May for the Hockey and Basketball Dance. Later in the month, the Sixth Form Dance took place with more simplified decorations than in the past. Fire Regulations have forced the Dance Committee to minimize the use of paper and electrical wiring and, in light of this, the Committee has purchased permanent decorations, and plans to accumulate even more over the next few years. Similarly, the Fifth Form Dance included quite simple decorations. Fifty girls from Branksome Hall were invited, as were girls from St. Mildred ' s Lightbourn School. Because the Jubilee Ball was so successful, it was decided to continue the idea of having an end-of-year formal dance. Once again, the Ball was an entertaining oc- casion for all. First Football Team Appleby vs. Hillfield Won 15-14 An unfortunate fumble on tfie opening kick-off resulted three plays later in a Hillfield touchdown. Trailing 7-0, Thorn made an interception which led to our first touchdown on a keeper play by Jamie Graham. However, the convert was blocked leaving us behind 7-6. Andy Mann scored from three yards out to make the score 12-7 in our favour and Wright bulled his way over from five yards to complete the two point conversion. Gude will ' s inter- ception before the half thwarted a Hillfield drive. The offense lagged in the third quarter and Hillfield scored an unconverted touchdown, but followed with a single later to even the score at 14-14. In the dying minutes, we finally got a sustained drive going and we marched seventy yards deep into our opponents ' end of the field. Then, with just seconds of play remaining, Wright kicked for a single giving us our first victory of the season. Appleby vs. St. Andrew ' s College Won 27-12 On a very humid, sunny day the School journeyed to St. Andrew ' s College for the League opener. Although somewhat nervous with such an influx of rookies, the Double Blue wasted no time in getting down to business. After an exchange of punts, the offense drove from midfield with Mann scoring on a short plunge. The convert by Wright was good. Only moments later. Thorn took a third down punt, and after a nice cutback and a fine block from Robertson, raced seventy yards for the converted touchdown. Still in the first quarter the offense drove downfield and scored again on a pitch-out to Carson. The convert was wide. The drive featured two fine pass plays from QB Graham to Jennings. At the beginning of the second quarter the score was already 20-0 in our favour, but S.A.C. rallied before the half to score an unconverted major. In the third quarter S .A .C . scored again to make it 20-12 and then came the turning point when the defense rallied three times on our five yard line. The offense took over and drove down for the final points, a short touchdown plunge by Wright, to seal the game 27-12. Appleby vs. Upper Canada College Lost 0-16 As this was our first home game, the team was very eager to put on a good showing. Having suffered heavily at the hands of the Blue and White machine in previous years, the Double Blue wanted to show Upper Canada that we could beat them. m 1 Si f. FRONT ROW: Graham, Jennings 1, Johnston, Wright 1, Seymour, Gudewill, Carson. ROW TWO: Thorn, Bull, Dearsley, Zimmerman, Hublit, Dickens, Harrower. ROW THREE: Mann 1, Armstrong, Smith 1, Smith 2, Robertson, Gaitdner, Disher. ROW FOUR: Kleider, Collins 1, Waters, McAlister 1, Collins 2, Lind, MacFarlane 2, Macdonald. ROW FIVE: Wells, The Headmaster, Mr. Abbott, Mr. Smith. Our first series of plays failed, and after receiving the punt, U.C.C. hit us for a forty yard pass play on their first down. This was immediately followed by a fifty yard run by Al Patty for a converted touchdown. We were not daunted by this, and the defense dug in and held off the opposition until the half, except for a two point safety. Through - out the second quarter U.C.C. was unable to reach centre field and whilst our defense shut off the U.C.C. attack, our offense penetrated inside their fifteen yard line three times but failed to capitalize. The score at the half was 9-0 for U.C.C. The third quarter saw the two teams resume this tremendous defensive struggle until U.C.C. finally scored a converted major half way through the period to give them a commanding 16-0 lead. The next twenty-five minutes were scoreless for both squads with the two defenses playing superbly. It was a very close battle which we might have won with a few more offensive breaks. Appleby vs. Ridley College Lost 14-35 After being so ' up ' for Upper Canada, the following week the team went flat and appeared dormant until the fourth quarter but, by then, it was too late. A very large crowd was on hand for the game and the Ridley Tigers certainly didn ' t let them down. They scored on their first drive and then followed with another, moments later, to make it 14-0. Before we knew what had hit us, the Ridley jinx was upon us. On the last play of the half, Ridley scored again and left the field leading 21-0. Some very stern words from Mr. Smith and Mr. Abbott failed to take immediate effect as Ridley cashed in on a long run minutes after the second half was underway. At the end of the quarter they added seven more to their total by com- pleting a twenty yard pass play. The quarter ended 35-0 for them. With Glen Dickens at quarterback, the team came to life, and after penetrating deep into Ridley territory, Andy Mann gathered in an on-side kick for our first score. The convert was blocked. On the next series Jennings took a reverse and ran sixty yards to the five yard line. Jeff Wright plunged over two plays later. Graham ' s run for a two point convert was good. With the team making another T.D. bid, the clock ran out leaving us 35-14 losers. Had we played the en- tire game like the fourth quarter it could have been a different outcome. However, we were certainly beaten by a better team that day ! Appleby vs. Lakefield Won 35-14 News reached us that Grove was undefeated, including victories over St. Andrew ' s and Trinity. We knew that there was no team that they would rather beat than Appleby so we prepared for a tough game, and tough it was! After the opening kickoff and an exchange of punts, Dickens led the team downfield with Wright capping the drive on a twenty- five yard burst up the middle. The convert was wide, but we collected a single soon afterwards. The defense was very stubborn and forced Lakefield to fumble. The offense took advantage and Wright scored again from close in. The half ended 13-0 in our favour. Lakefield came out fighting and scored with thrity seconds gone in the third quarter. The convert was blocked. Their momentum was at its peak, but our fears subsided when, minutes later, Wright received a punt and rambled sixty-five yards for a T.D., aided by a crucial block from Thorn. Wright ' s convert was good. At the end of the quarter, some fine passing from Graham to Carson set up Jennings for a thirty yard romp on a reverse for our fourth major. A two point con- version was successful as Graham passed to Robert Smith. The score was 28-6 when Lakefield rallied for another major. A pass on a two point conversion was good. In the final quarter, Wright scored his fourth touchdown on a thirty-five yard off-tackle run. The convert attempt failed. The defense quickly gained possession of the ball for the offense, and our last point was made on a safety, following an on-side kick. Before a good crowd, we emerged 35-14 victors. Appleby vs. Old Boys Lost 0-13 On a sloppy field, the School and the Old Boys renewed the old classic. On the first series of downs the School went deep into the Old Boys ' territory but failed to capitalize. The Old Boys retaliated with a forty yard pass and run play from veteran quarterback Robbie Paterson, to fullback Murray Cole, which put the ball on the five yard line. On third and one. Cole plunged over, but the convert failed. In the second quarter Paterson threw a similar pass up the middle to Cole again, and this time he ran all the way for a touchdown. Paterson kicked the convert and the half ended 13-0 for the Old Boys. Despite some fine running by Cole and Bick Willson, the School defense led by Thorn and Gudewill held firm and shut out the Old Boys for the entire second half. However, the Double Blue failed to mount any consistent scoring drives. Thus, with the score at 0-13, we succumbed to the Old Timers for the fourth year in a row. Appleby vs. Trinity College Won 29-6 Having been narrowly defeated by Bigside last year, the College was all out to prove that this year would be a dif- ferent story. The scoring was opened with two singles kicked by Wright, followed by an unconverted major by T.C.S. A long drive was capped by a short plunge by Zimmerman. Wright ' s convert was good. The rest of the half was scoreless with Appleby holding a narrow 9-6 lead. In the second half, an early T.C.S. threat was stymied with a timely pass intercepted by GudewiU. The offense took over and Graham directed the team downfield using a variety of runnmg plays until Wright was able to plunge over from close in. Again his convert was good making the score 16-6. At the close of the quarter, Zimmerman collected his second major of the day after another long march, and yet another convert by Wright was successful. In the fourth quarter, Graham ran seventy yards on a quarterback keeper play, only to have it called back due to a clipping infraction. This did not deter us in the slightest, and a few plays later, Jennings gathered in an interception and raced untouched thirty yards for our last touchdown of the game and of the season. It was a tremendous win, 29-6, and a fitting climax to the season! Player Sketches by W.D.R. Smith DOUG McALISTER - a very creditable performance for his first year on the team; Doug was one of the biggest de- fensive linemen and, at times, the most effective. AL WATERS " Big Al " , the left tackle on the offensive line, also in his first year on the team, made efficient use of his elbows and forearms. When he learns to use his shoulders properly, he will be 200 pounds more effective. VICTOR LIND - another rookie to the team, Victor showed a determination from the outset of the season and he won a starting job at centre, a position he held all year. JIM COLLINS - Jim was the biggest player on the team and another rookie. Injuries and inexperience hurt his play this year. J. ROBERT SMITH - had an exceptionally good year at offensive and defensive tackle. He gave a strong effort throughout practices and games. GEORGE GRAHAM - the starting quarterback in most of the games, what he lacked in natural ability he more than made up for in enthusiasm. His running and passing were, at times, surprisingly effective. CHRIS ROBERTSON - nicknamed " Football " , brings to the game such a volume of enthusiasm and ability as to warm the cockles of many coaches ' hearts. LEIGH ARMSTRONG ROBERT MacFARLANE inexperience and injuries kept Leigh from seeing much action this year - his first at Appleby. had to start slowly because he had had minor operations to both of his feet, shortly before return- ing to school in September. However, his playing got stronger and stronger with each game until at season ' s end he a tower of strength on the defensive team. RICHARD CARSON MICHAEL HARROWER for his first year on the team, Richard gave a very creditable performance as a flanker, par- ticularly in his blocking. for the second year in a row, Mike played offensive end, a position which, on a team that does not rely on a passing game, can be quite mundane. However, he played quite well and always tried hard. DOUG JENNINGS - a fierce competitor, Doug gave 110% all season. He ran our reverse play effectively on several occasions as well as making some timely pass receptions. JAMES SEYMOUR - " Sid " to most people, was the most effective defensive player all season. Pound for pound (150), Sid gave the most incredible performances game after game although his back was racked with pain. ROBERT P. SMITH - another offensive end and rookie, Robert gave strong performances until he injured himself - not playing football but falling down a staircase in his residence! GRAHAM DEARSLEY - in his first year on the team, Graham was a consistent bench-warmer. Hopefully, next year, he will become a regular. GLEN DICKENS - our ' other ' quarterback and erstwhile sparkplug, was unfortunately injured in the Lakefield game and did not dress for the last two games. DAVID DISHER - another journeyman and rookie, David did not see too much action, but when he did, he gave a good account of himself. NICHOLAS KLEIDER - another rookie on the team, Nick upheld his defensive and spot with a great deal of enthusiasm. JAMES MacDONALD - although our head boy does not come by Canadian football naturally (Bermuda), Jamie played a strong and important role as an offensive guard. DENNIS HUBLIT - another ' might mite ' on the defensive team, Dennis came very close to winning his colours for a solid effort throughout the season. JEFFREY WRIGHT - our captain, leading scorer and consistent ground gainer, Jeff ' s weight and strength were the main reasons for at least three of our victories. RUSSELL THORN a strong performance at defensive safety by Thorn saved our " bacon " on more than one occasion. Well done, Russ! BARTLEY BULL ANDREW MANN MARK ZIMMERMAN - Bartley started at centre last year, but he wanted to be a starting guard this year. Although he was always determined, perhaps his lack of weight prevented him from having the successful season he had hoped for. - as a starting halfback, we always hoped that Andy, with his speed and shift, would break out for some long runs. Maybe next year. - after a slow start to the season, Mark got stronger in each game and finally scored two touch- downs against T.C.S. in our last game. ROBERT GAIRDNER - Robert had a disappointing season through really no fault of his own. He couldn ' t dislodge the starting offensive or defensive halfbacks from their positions, and as a result, he saw only limited action as a linebacker. SAM GUDEWILL - continued to play the very difficult outside linebacker ' s position with skill and aggressiveness. On many occasions when the defense came up with the ' big ' play, Sam would be at or near the bottom of the pile. TONY JOHNSTON - the captain of the defense, Tony ' s tackling and alertness contributed consistently to the successes of our defense. PETER WELLS many thanks to Peter for his loyalty and service as manager to the team each and every after- noon. Scorers PLAYER POINTS POSITION J. A. Wright (Capt.) A.B. Mann M.W. Zimmerman D.G. Jennings G.W . Graham R.B . Carson R.W. Thorn R.P. Smith 55 18 12 12 8 7 6 2 Fullback Halfback Halfback Flanker Quarterback Flanker Def. Safety Off. End Colours: J. A. Wright (Capt.) J.S.R. Seymour (Vice-Capt.) R.B. Carson S.H. Gudewill D.G. Jennings A.B .S . Johnston J.M. Macdonald R.K . MacFarlane C . Robertson J.R. Smith I.S.A.A. Standings; Pts Upper Canada College Ridley College Appleby College Trinity College School St. Andrew ' s College 4 90 16 8 3 1 146 37 6 2 2 70 69 4 1 3 42 113 2 4 24 138 Second Team Football Obviously, by looking at our record, the team did not enjoy its losing season. However, the emphasis of every sport, fun and spirit, was always evident in our games. With only two days practice, we scrimmaged against Pickering and play was controlled by our 1st team coaches. We were shown a thing or two by them with their excellent passing, their big size and weight. When we played them in a regulation game, we lost by 2 singles. That game was perhaps the de- fensive game of the season since both defences, on several occasions, put up fine goal-line stands. Our first game was at T.C.S. They controlled the first half by scoring 14 points. However, in the half, a TD pass from Campbell to Mullen was wiped out by a holding penalty. Brian Rapson got our only legitimate TD on an end sweep in the 2nd half. In our second encounter, on home ground, T.C.S. proved they were number one by defeating us 15-8. This was our best performance since the game was wide open until the final whistle and we controlled the ball as much as our opponents did. In our first encounter against Ridley the same old story prevailed as we lost 20-12. The first score was by Campbell and the second resulted from an 80 yard TD pass from Q.B. Gross to " Moon " Mullen. After building up a 12-0 lead, costly errors gave the Ridley squad the opportunity to take a 13-12 victory on the second encounter of the season. On an unbelieveable scorcher of a day, we lost to S.A.C. by a score of 12-0. Surprisingly enough, we lost to U.C.C. only by an 8-0 score. We all expected a larger score, but our courageous defense kept the opponents at bay. Our offense sagged at the critical moments. Our thanks to Mr. Manbert and our captains who kept our spirits high when the going was most heartbreaking. Under 16 Football Unsure of ourselves we ventured on a long journey to Port Hope. In our game with T.C.S. we quickly found that we lacked the greater drive and better blocking that our opponents had. We went down to defeat by 8-12. Our second game, played with Ridley, raised our courage. We stunned them by winning the game 25-12. The game opened up early as we got a touchdown four plays after kick-off. At half-time we led by 12-0. Ridley was not to be beaten so easily and they fought back strongly in the second half, picking up 12 points, but to their dismay we also outscored them in this half 13-12. An exciting game in all respects. Our second encounter with Ridley was also suc- cessful due in part to Andresen ' s punting which gained us single points for the win. When we met Lakefield, the tables were turned. We were demolished by faster, crunching blockers. The score was 2-20. In our final game with T.C .S . we found that both teams had improved tremendously. We capitalized at every op- portunity but still lost 26-32. Our thanks go to Mr. Kenney for his coaching and patience with us through a short, but eventful season. FRONT ROW: Passmore, Jennings 2, Stone, Macleod, Green, Isbister. CENTRE ROW: Freeman, McKenzie, Burn, Cantle, Johnston 2. BACK ROW: Tate, Merritt, Scheybal, Mr. Kenney, White 2, Crossett. Second Team Football FRONT ROW: G. Droge, J. Campbell, F. Collins, J. Gross, K. Mullen, J. Butcher, M. Barber, B. Rapson, P. Suchanek, Mr. Manbert. BACK ROW: R. Bonser, R. Knaggs, R. Kirkley, R. Chee-a-tow. G. Austin, M. Braden, J. Willson, B. Gray, B. Deitrich, J. Vickers, C. Havill, B. Baker, R. Gray, T. Greig, A. Kaunas, A. Colville, D. Singer. Under 15 Football Although we were an unexperienced team, our coach kept the team down in fumbles, penalties and in- terceptions. Thanks to a steady, hard-hitting defence lead by Howie Katz, John Rosseel and Andre Rachmaninoff, who joined the squad half way through the season. They gave as few first downs as possible and forced the opposi- tion to fight for every yard. On the other side, the of- fense did their part in moving the ball and putting points on the board. It was lead by a scrappy but ferocious line, and in the backfield were Captain John Rosseel and Peter Taylor. Flankers John Slattery, who was the fastest man on the team, and Michael Browne who possessed the best hands, added increased punch to the offense. With all this potential, we had ideas of a winning season even before our first game. Our first victory came with a 7-6 squeaker over S .A .C . on John Rosseel ' s convert. Two victories followed - over Ridley and over V.C.C. with scores of 18-1 and 12-0 . Then followed the lull. Despite some hard work by the coach, the team floundered somewhat with three consecutive losses. Although spirit was at low ebb, these defeats were soon forgotten and we looked forward to our coming games. By the time the next game took place against T .C .S . we knew we were ready to play. Although the size of their team frightened us, the 36-0 score in our favour in- dicated our superior conditioning. The last game was important in that it meant the difference between a win- ning or a tied season. The game, with Hillfield, was indecisive until the final whistle. However, we managed to secure the lead in the final quarter and eked out a 24-17 victory climaxed by a last minute goal-line stand. Special thanks and congratulations should go to Mr. Anderson who moulded a conglomeration of rookies into a well-disciplined squad of Football players. n f:- l» ' «.4 •wM Activi r Forum As a result of growing discussions on, and about the School regulations at present, and the possibility of new rules, Mr. Larsen announced that he would instigate Forum proceedings in the John Bell Chapel once each month. His goal was to rid the School of " needless backroom discussions " , and to let the students air their views about School policy and in- troduce suggestions as to how the policy could be changed to benefit all concerned. The open debate involved the Sixth Form, and masters were welcome to follow the proceedings as spectators. The first meeting was about the hair regulations and a proposed new system for boys in Grade Thirteen. Various ar- guments for longer hair were presented and the debate lasted for the entire session. Upon adjourning the Forum, Mr. Larsen stated that the hair question would be brought before a committee, comprised of representatives from each of the three grades, Mr. Dickens, Mr. Menzies, Mr. Smith, and Mr. Kenney, which would further investigate the problem and draft a formal submission for the Headmaster. Mr. Larsen also pointed out that the final decision was up to him, and that both bodies involved in drawing up the petitions were not decision -making bodies. Another Forum was held just before the end of the Winter Term and was primarily concerned with a proposed new system for Grade Thirteen. The proposed ' half-way house ' for the 13 ' s was dismissed as impractical at the present time. However, proposals of new freedoms for 13 ' s were considered and thrown open to the Floor for debate. At the conclusion of the session, Mr. Larsen assured those present that decisions on both questions would be made before the end of the Winter Term. On March 11 the Headmaster issued a statement to the School announcing that hair regulations would be relaxed. In talking further, he revealed that Grade Thirteen would have certain freedoms such as leave at any time, provided that they do not have commitments, cars on the campus, no lights out, a permanent position on the Unsupervized Study List. He added that these freedoms were privileges, not rights, and were set on condition that those using them would show a responsible attitude. In conclusion he said that these new regulations would be implemented next year. The Edin Heward Public Speaking Contest M.J. narrower " For the Love of Life " R.N. MacFarlane " Ten Years After " D.B. Cannon " Separatism in Quebec " R.K. MacFarlane " The Decline of Private Schools in North America " V.N. Lind " Busing. . . .? " E. McMurchy " Tolerance, Lack of " The Public Speaking Contest was for most of the competitors their first experience before a large audience. Each speaker sought to inform his audience in a different manner. Some presented arguments backed up by concrete facts, while others chose to talk on philosophical subjects and to present their opinions accordingly. The judges, Messrs. Grant, Slattery, and Baker thought the participants spoke very well and expounded some interesting ideas. They were unanimous in deciding that Michael Harrower was the winner. Air Transport Command Band On February 22, afternoon classes were cancelled so that the School could attend a one hour concert by the Air Trans- port Command Band. Assembled in the gymnasium, the boys listened to a programme which was both varied and educa- tional. Included were Laura ' s Theme by Jarre, George Washington March, a medley of songs from the broadway show " Hair " , and Promises, Promises by Burt Bacharach, University Careers Niglit Early in February, a University Night was held at Appleby for the Sixth Form. Represented at this function were Admissions Officers from Queen ' s University, University of Toronto, McMaster University, University of Western Ontario, York University, Waterloo University, Guelph University . Later in February, a Careers Night involving boys from Grade Twelve and Thirteen was held. For Law, an Old Boy of the School, Robert Macdonald spoke to interested students, while for Medicine, Dr. Piatt gave an informative talk. Mr. Jennings courteously consented to speak about the Engineering profession. Afterwards tea was served in the dining hall. Winter -j Sports First Hockey Team The team began its season in early November in preparation for the Oakville Secondary School ' s Invitational Hockey Tournament. With seven rookies, the team worked very hard on skating and shooting. We sought to develop a strategy of being able to break out of our own end and hem the opposition in through an effective system of fore -checking. In the tournament we met teams which were more experienced, but managed to win the Consolation round, having been eliminated from the " A " series by the Sir Wilfred Laurier H .3 . of Hamilton. Prior to the Christmas break we played Lakefield at Peterborough. Here we were outskated 4-0. However, the team gathered valuable experience and went on vacation in high spirits. Early in January we beat St. George ' s 5-1 then moved on to U.C.C. To our great surprise we scored first with a blast from Thorn quite early in the period. U .C .C . scored just at the end and we went in to the second period with 1 goal apiece. The second period proved scoreless and our hopes were high. At the twelve minute mark in the third, U.C.C. scored and the game ended 2-1 in their favour. The second league game at St. Andrew ' s was a lucky break for us as we scored the winning goal with seconds left to play. The score was 4-3 in our favour. To prove that the close 2-1 decision was a fluke, U.C.C. deflated our spirits when they won 9-0 at our next encounter. At our lowest point in the season we lost the annual game with the Old Boys by a score of 5-7 and, days later, we suffered our worst defeat, losing to T.C.S. with an 11-1 score. WHITE OAKS OPTICIANS D.M. Robertson Dispensing Optician Hopedale Mall Oakville, Ontario Tel. 827-4414 BACK ROW: The Headmaster, Dickens, Braden, Waters, Naish, Smith 2. CENTRE ROW: Wells, Bull, Graham 1, Suchanek 1, Gross, Jennings 1. FRONT ROW: Mullen, Carson, MacFarlane 2, Thorn, Butcher. Needless to say we practised constantly to improve our game and to re- store our confidence before the Ridley game. As always, the Black and Orange came out determined to defeat Appleby. Their over eagerness cost them needless penalties and misconducts. Leading with a 3-1 margin, Ridley had the game ' in hand ' but, with less than two minutes remaining, the Double Blue exploded with three goals in sixty seconds. With forty -seven seconds left we managed to hold on for an exciting 4-3 victory. In the return encounter with T.C.S. we played quite well but could not match the scoring power as Trinity beat us by a more respectable score of 5-1. The final game was an I .S.A.A. match against Lakefield. Despite a flurry of goals by our opponents we recovered to score two goals toward a los- ing cause 4-2. Regardless of the record, the members of the team achieved two things - an enjoyment of the game and the ability to try new skills. The rookies de- veloped in fine style under the expert coaching of Mr. Abbott. Those of us who return next season are looking forward to the Zamboni provided through the generosity of Mr. J.S. Gairdner. Quebec Trip Late in February, the team travelled to Quebec to play Bishop ' s College School. It was a very exciting weekend and the team played two games, the first against Alexander Gait High School (lost 4-7), the second against B.C.S. in the arena at Bishop ' s University (lost 1-4). John Coulter takes the team on a tour of Bishop ' s University. Appleby vs. Alexander Gait H.S. Second Hockey Team BACK ROW: Kleider, Lytle 1, Merritt, Taylor 1, Mr. Manbert. CENTRE ROW: Andresen, Slattery 1, Cantle, McKenzie, Hublit, Mustard, Disher. FRONT ROW: Armstrong, Greig, Wright 1, Campbell, Vickers, Zimmerman. The team had a fairly successful season as far as our win-loss record shows, considering that three of our losses were at the hands of first teams of other schools. However, the season was even more successful in our approach to the game. From the beginning, we were playing for the fun of it. Sure, we liked to win and we did win, but when we lost, we had a good time losing too! Our season was filled with countless memorable moments such as Nick Kleider ' s headlong rushes and occasional boarding infractions, " Ken " Campbell ' s unbelievable saves, " Fud " Wright ' s zero angle goals, and Merritt ' s slap-shot(? ). Reg Bonser ' s absence at times seemed questionable but our strength down the centre was never in danger with " The Mole " . Of course, when we received a penalty, there was nothing to worry about with Joe " Bobby Orr " Vickers on the ice. He would control the puck all by himself until he lost it! In closing, the team wishes to thank the coach, Mr. Manbert for his support, without whom we would never have had the kind of season that we did. Lakefield Lost 4-7 Hillfield lost 1-4 U.C.C. won 3-2 Pickering tied 2-2 S.A.C. lost 1-5 U.C.C. won 4-2 Ridley won 7-2 T.C.S. lost 3-6 Pickering lost 3-5 Ridley won4-l T.C.S. lost 0-4 Lakefield won 4-3 Third Hockey Team BACK ROW: Fleming, Droge, Labrie, Mr. Landry. CENTRE ROW: Paterson, Machan, Keevil 2, ' Durrant, Joseph, Timmins. FRONT ROW: Peart 1, Freeman, Browne, Rosseel, Green, Wetmore. Harrier Cross-Country Winners Senior: 1. J.G. Kolle H 2. B.D. Hope ■ Intermediate: 1. J. A. McKenzie ■ 2. T.A. Menzies ■ Junior: 1. P. A. Flatt 2. H. Jackson 1 1 " " JOHN C. BEATSON ONTARIO LAND SURVEYOR 207 Queen ' s Quay West Toronto 117, Ontario (416) 363-9821 BACK ROW: The Headmaster, Dietrich, Harrower, Colville, Mr. White. FRONT ROW: Collins 2, Casperd, Baker 1, Gudewill, Mann. Second Basketball Team BACK ROW: Dearsley, Pemberton, Havill, Polakowski. FRONT ROW: Jennings 2, Passmore, Smith 1, Kaunas, McMurchy 2. Third Basketball Team BACK ROW: Burns, Stone, Milner, MacLeod, Crosbie 1, Reid, Mr. Sharpe. FRONT ROW: Burn, Isbister, Setterberg, Tate, Rachmaninoff 1. t ' aifcf j " r GILBEUT AND SUtU ;AN Activities od by imabic Society of The Yeomen of the Guard by GILBERT AND SULLIVAN f f i CAST OF CHARACTERS Phoebe Meryll (daughter to Sergeant Meryll) Wilfred Shadbolt (Head Jailer and Assistant Tormentor) Dame Carruthers (Housekeeper to the Tower) Sergeant Meryll (of the Yeomen of the Guard) Leonard Meryll (his son) Colonel Fairfax (under sentence of death) Sir Richard Cholmondeley (Lieutenant of the Tower) Jack Point (a Strolling Jester) Elsie Maynard (a Strolling Singer) Kate (niece to Dame Carruthers) The Headsman Gwendy Morris Charles Havill Kim Bates Gregory Silberman Robin Kirkley William Dietrich Robert MacFarlane Timothy Menzies Susan Aldridge Jennifer Keay John Campbell CHORUS OF YEOMEN OF THE GUARD William Stone (1st Yeoman) Daniel Peat (2nd Yeoman) Ian Cameron Perry Joseph CHORUS OF CITIZENS Frank Collins (1st Citizen) Russell Thorn (2nd Citizen) Brian Baker Jane Brydon David Cannon Maureen Cavanagh Brian Fleming Ruth Francis Elizabeth Harpur Melanie Hunter Amanda Keay Jane Kennedy Robin Kirkley Jamie Knapp Gordon Kolle Ben Passmore Peter Wells Michael Zeller Sarah Kolasiewicz James Macdonald Douglas MacLeod Lyndsay Morrison Alec Paterson Jame Patterson Carol Puttock Pam Puttock Chris Robertson Karolyn Smardz Debbie Stafford Sandra Wood Mary Ann Yewen Nancy Yewen Wilfred Shadbolt is enamoured by Phoebe Meryll. 60 w 294 LAKESHORE ROAD E ' Tmt.l 1! •tJKX- OAKVILLE 845-5542 MEN ' S WEAR LIMITED Jack Point urges the lieutenant to hire him. Fifth in a series of Gilbert and Sullivan operettas, " The Yeomen of the Guard " was presented by the Appleby College Dramatic Society in co-operation with St. Mildred ' s-Lighbourn School on April 20, 21, 22. Aside from the technical difficulties involved in the music, " The Yeomen of the Guard " with its serious plot and characters was a contrast to previous productions , and challenged not only the Director, Mr. DesRoches, but also those students taking part. In order to achieve a high standard, many months of preparation were required. At the dress rehearsal, the cast played before seventy senior citizens who had been invited by the School to preview the show. The results of the actual performances were gratifying as eleven hundred people turned out over the three night run - a new record for attendance. PRODUCTION STAFF Dame Carruthers reminds Meryll of her affection for him. Production Directed by Director of Music Associate Director of Music Designer Wardrobe Supervisor Make-up Supervisors Publicity Director Business Manager Michael W. DesRoches Vincent O ' Kane Marie Harris John McConnell Mavis Menzies David and Jane Ross Bruce G. Anderson F. C. Tilley Stage Manager Michael Narrower Assistant Stage Manager Douglas Jen nings House Manager Andrew Colville Scenic Artists - Albert Lee, David Leung, Douglas White, Perry Joseph, William Stone, Richard MacFarlane Jamie Graham, Douglas McAlister David Crosbie, B. Green (males) Robert Smith, Bruce Reid, Bruce Tate, Peter Bloemen (females) Judith Hewett, Anna Grant, Mhairi Jamieson, Carolyn Morrow, Beth Perry, Lesley Ridout Brion Baker, Michael Braden, John Burns, Jim Collins, Robert Gairdner, Dennis Hublit, Michael Jennings Publicity Assistants Susan Aldridge, Pam Puttock Prompter Bruce Reid Assistant to the Director David Disher Lighting Properties Make-up Artists — Stage Crew — 440 Appleby College Cadet Corps COMMANDING OFFICER Deputy CO Supply HEADQUARTERS: CO Deputy CO CSM Adj S Sgt Admin Maj. R.M. Kenney, CD Capt. J. Washington MWO W.H. Currie (Ret ' d) Maj. R.W. Thorn Capt. j.M. Macdonald WO 1 G.W. Graham Lt. P.B. Wells Sgt. W.M. Gray SUPPLY: Lt. A. B.S. Johnston Sgt. M . McMurchy Sgt. D.B. Cannon Cpl. T. Lam COLOUR PARTY: Lt. J.A . Wright (OC) Lt. N. Kleider Sgt. W.E. Dietrich Sgt. W.M. Gray Sgt. F.C. Collins PHOTOGRAPHY: Cpl. J.R. Smith Cpl. F.L. Armstrong BAND: Lt. V.N. Lind WO2 D.G. Jennings PLATOONS: No. 1: Lt. B.F. Bull No. 2: Lt. J.S.R. Seymour No. 3: Lt. G. Kolle No. 4: Lt. R.K. MacFarlane No. 5: Lt. R.B. Carson Church Parade Church Parade The Cadet Corps assembled in front of the School Building Sunday morning, April 30, to march to St. Jude ' s Church under ideal weather conditions. When the cadets returned, the salute was taken by Col. A.V. Robbins, who remarked on how well the boys were turned out. The Inspection The weather cleared just prior to the parade on May 6, and the Cadet Corps marched onto the lower field to be in- spected by Lt. Col. D.R. Wilkie, CD. The inspection pro- ceeded smoothly with displays by the Band, the Gym Team, Judo squad, and a First Aid squad. In his closing remarks, Lt. Col. Wilkie praised the Corps for its smartness and effici- ency on parade. After being dismissed, the cadets enjoyed overnight leave. Award Winners The Glyn Gzowski Award for the best cadet The E.G. Beardmore Trophy for the best sergeant The Royal Regiment of Canada Trophy for the best platoon R.N. MacFarlane W.M. Gray No. 4 Platoon .c A Summer Sports I I I i I Senior Rugger The Team had a successful season, winning the I.S.A.A. Championship. We started the season by beating T.C.S. 6-4. This victory was sweet to us as T .C .S . put us out of the Championship last year. We continued to beat S .A .C ., Hillfield and U.C.C. In one game, Ridley defeated us 6-4 but, in a later game we reversed the score by beating them by the same margin. The I.S.A.A. tournament would decide who were going to be Champions. We prepared for the game by putting ourselves on a rigorous training program. We had three workouts a day: before breakfast, in games period and during the ' hour ' . Our first game was against Ridley, the only team that tied us. It was a hard game with a 0-0 score. The winning team in our division would be decided by total points. We won by beating U.C.C. by a larger margin than had Ridley . We advanced into the finals against T.C.S. Appleby was considered the underdog in the final game so we had a never ending desire to win and a team spirit that never let us give up. T.C.S. kicked -off to Appleby. The ball was kicked to the backs instead of to the forwards, Chris Robertson caught the ball and fought all the way to the T.C.S. line to score a try. A more determined T.C.S. kicked-off again. The ball was caught by John Campbell who romped for a try, bringing the score to 8-0. On a penalty kick, James McKenzie took the ball and pitched it to Robertson who ploughed through, and dived for a try. T.C.S. then got a converted try - 12-6. They put another effort together to score another converted try and the score was 12-12. John Campbell then showed his speed and determination to bring the score to 20-12. The game was over. Our thanks go to McKenzie for great leadership, and to our coach, Mr. Stuart, who taught the skills and nourished us with food before the tournament. Although the season seems unsuccessful when the School standing in the I.S.A.A. is considered, the quality of play and more importantly, the enthusiasm shown, has made the efforts of the team members re- warding. The season opened late in April with the Senior XI hosting the West St. Catharines Cricket Club. The match was used to tune up for the first League game the following week against St. Andrew ' s College. The score of the first match was indicative of the major weakness of the squad throughout the season - batting. W.ST. C.C.C. 165 for 9 to Appleby 75 for all out. The game against S .A. C . saw the XI slump in the batting department as they were only able to total 32 runs against 84 for S .A .C . After defeating Hillfield by five wickets, and losing to the Greenmantles in the middle of May, the team played Ridley College, apparently the team to beat. Appleby ' s fielding was exceptional, but the batting dis- play was not as the results indicate: Ridley 154-45. The Wednesday after halfterm marked the return of Trinity College to the School for a third I .S .A .A . match. Much to the delight of the home team, T .C .S . went out for only 42 runs. However, the sudden overconfidence of Appleby became the downfall as the team could only manage a miserable 32 runs. Prior to playing Upper Canada in Toronto, the team met the Oakville Cricket Club in an exhibition game. The match against U.C.C. was quite close as the School got the opposition out for 86 runs. Aided by a 29 run performance by the Appleby skipper, Russ Thorn, the XI hit up 68 runs, not being able to surpass U.C.C. ' s score. The final match against Lakefield was unforgettable as the opening batsmen for L.C.S. enjoyed extremely good innings, and it appeared as though Appleby was in trouble. Andrew Mann, however, stifled the Lakefield attack with a bowling hattrick, and Appleby needed only 46 to win. The preliminary indications were encouraging, and it seemed that the XI would have no problem. How- ever, with only four runs to win, the Appleby innings were cut short due to a sudden downpour accompanied by lightning and thunder. As THE ARGUS goes to press, the team is playing cricket in Bermuda. Two members have been named to the I .S .A .A . AU-Star Team and Ontario U21 Team - Russell Thorn and Gordon Casperd. Compliments of OAKVILLE DRUG COMPANY LTD. 845-2061 a jy M ■■1 «5 7% P mSOi HiR y K " msj UPBlAflrl U16 Cricket The group was very enthusiastic and had several players of exceptional talent and potential. Appleby will be very soon a major force in the I.S.A.A. with the U16 XI moving into the senior ranks. Once again Ridley was the only team to beat us - and when we had opening bowler Kaunas and opening bat Green out of action. Merritt was a good captain, one who handled the team intelligently. A general criticism might be that the bowlers wanted to bowl too fast without being accurate, and the batsmen, in a few cases, were too impatient. The coach wishes to thank all those who turned out for giving him a very pleasant term on the pitch. Compliments of McALISTER MOTORS 850 Brant Street Burlington 634-5531 Junior School - First Cricket XI Captain: John Farrington A very successful season. The team lost only one match and won the other five, thanks largely to the efforts of those who had figured in last year ' s 1st and 2nd teams. There was some promising batting from Jamieson, Farrington 1, Johnson and Flatt, though all are prone to lose patience and concentration too soon and to swing at the ball. Graham Johnson ' s 97 scored against Lakefield is an individual total rarely met with at this level of Cricket and will no doubt long stand as a record here. Lakefield were totally demoralized, and we inflicted on them their only defeat of the season. The attack was generally shared between John and Bruce Farrington who, aided by good fielding, catching and throwing, recorded some very good bowling performances. The Parents and 1st XI match was enjoyable and exciting, the fathers proving to be too strong and winning by 25 runs. Results: School vs Hillfield: won by 73 runs 79 5 School vs Ridley: won by 5 wickets 35 34 School vs S.A.C.: won by 18 runs 45 27 School vs U.C.C.: won by 2 runs 55 53 School vs T.C.S.: won 65 for 7 67 43 School vs Ridley: lost by 28 runs 47 75 School vs Lakefield: won by 196 runs 207 13 This was a mixed 1st and 2nd XI For the records, Johnson scored 149 runs, with an average of 21 In bowling, John Farrington took 36 wickets for 107 runs (average: 3.0) Bruce Farrington took 25 wickets for 89 runs (average: 3.6) Junior School - Second Cricket XI Captain: Paul Runyon An unsuccessful season owing to a lack of Cricketers at this level. The side tried hard, and deserves praise for keep- ing at it even when in losing situations. There were several players to whom the game was unknown before the season began, but who shaped up well and from whom we can expect better play next year - boys such as Pritchard, L. Thompson and Moffat. Among the other players, M.J. Thompson shaped well as wicket keeper and batsman, and K. Morrison has promise as an all-rounder. Runyon, Bloomfield and Morrison shared the attack. Results: School vs Ridley: Lost by 80 runs 48 128 for 7 School vs S.A.C.: Lost by 15 runs 33 48 School vs U.C.C.: Lost by 15 runs 40 55 School vs Ridley: Lost by 64 runs 46 110 Junior School - Third Cricket Xi The team had a very successful season with a win and a draw against Ridley and a win against Upper Cauda. The team was led by Stuart McLaughlin who proved to be an excellent bowler at this level and a very capable batsman as well. The team was weak when batting and was forced to rely on the bowling skills of McLaughlin, Keil and Burke 1 and some very tight fielding. The enthusiasm of the whole team was very much in evidence on the field and against Ridley the team was well behind after the first innings but refused to give up. For the first time, the Junior School took part in the daily Chapel services. Each Friday, a boy from Grade Eight would read the lesson and Mr. Stuart would then talk on the material in the reading. The Junior School day boys also sang one verse by themselves of the Friday hymn. A pleasant innovation, the Friday readings have become part of the Chapel routine. A club was formed this year to give the boys a chance to camp in the out-of-doors. North of the campus, a camp- site was set up at Bruce Trail, just a half hours drive av ray. During the Autumn Term, several very successful overnight trips were made. However, the club ' s activities were curtailed in the Winter Term due to the extremely cold weather. On March 5, the Junior First Hockey Team played Lakefield in Maple Leaf Gardens. Even though we lost the game 5-7, the opportunity of playing in the Gardens was an exciting experience. Our thanks to Mr. Giffen for arranging the icetime. 71 V Andrew Mann accepts the Victor Ludorum " . JHr ' f Wmm I Jay Burn wins the 100 yard Intermediate. Sports Day An interesting feature was the formal presentation of a new Challenge Cup given for the Open Mile. The Award, known as The G.W. Robinson Memorial Trophy was donated by the family of the late George Robinson, Appleby Old Boy (1920-27), Member of the Board of Governors (1947- ' 71). Two of his sons. Bill and Jamie, gave the Cup to Dr. J. A.M. Bell for presentation to this year ' s winner, Gordon Kolle who, by co- incidence, had just set a new record for the distance :4:51.0 sees. Following the events, the awards were made by Ian Grant ( ' 55- ' 60) President of the Old Boys ' Association. David Burke was on hand to present flowers to Mrs. Grant. Jamie Gairdner ( ' 49- ' 58) joined the Robinson brothers: G.W. ( ' 49- ' 55); J.B. ( ' 60- ' 66) as judges for the races. Mr. Abbott was the starter. Gordon Kolle accepts the G.W. Robinson Memorial Trophy for the Open Mile from the sons of the late Mr. Robinson. Open Events 100 yards 220 yards 120 yard Hurdles 440 yards Half Mile Mile High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault Cricket Ball Throw Discus Shot-Put A. Mann A. Mann A . Mann G. Kolle G. Kolle G. Kolle G. Casperd A. Mann M . Braden J. Collins C . Merritt A . Dzierla J. Seymour J. Seymour D. Jennings K. Mullen R. Knaggs R. Knaggs J. Burn J. Burn R. Gairdner A. Mann J. Seymour J. Collins Inter-house Tug-of-War: Powell ' s House Inter-house Half Mile Relay: Powell ' s House Inter-house Mixed Medley Relay: Colley House (new record: 3:54.4) Inter-house Track Championship: Powell ' s House Old Boys ' Race: W. D.R.Smith Old Boys vs School Challenge Race: Winner - Junior Track Champion: Peter Flatt (17 pts.) Intermediate Track Champion: John Slattery (15 pts.) Victor Ludorum: Andrew Mann (23 pts. )- Runner-up: J. G . Kolle (16 pts.) 10.2 sees. 24.8 sees. 16.4 sees. 2:12.2 mins. 4:51.0 mins. 5 ' 6 " IS ' IO " 8 ' 0 " 269 ' 10 " 95 ' 2 " 37 ' 7 " Closing Day Ceremonies Prize Giving and Closing Day The Annual Prize Giving and Closing Day was blessed with good weather and enhanced by the visit of Premier William G. Davis, Q.C. Instead of the formal, impressive cavalcade which heralded the approach of last year ' s guest, we gloried in the soft-key entry by Helicopter which lowered gently and, with no pomp or fuss, permitted our guest to emerge and be greeted by Headmaster, E.R. Larsen. _ The customary lunch was served in the John Guest Hall for the members of the graduating classes and their parents and was followed by a brief service in the John Bell Chapel. Following his report, the Headmaster introduced Premier Davis who, after speaking pertinently to the graduates, proceeded to give out the annual Academic Prizes and Awards. Special Prize for Mathematics Lady Baillie ' s Prize for Latin The H.C. Hardwick Prize for French The Canon J .A .M . Bell Prize for English Literature The Headmaster ' s Prize for Modern History (Gr. 13) P. Cheung (12) W.E. Dietrich (Gr. 13) J.M. Macdonald (Gr. 12) R.K. MacFarlane (Gr. 13) M.R. McMurchy (Gr. 12) R.K. MacFarlane (Gr. 13) J.M. Macdonald (Gr. 12) D.W. Peat (Gr. 13) W.M. Gray (Gr. 12) R.K. MacFarlane Ceremonies June 16th 1972 Mr. E W . Whittington ' s Prize for Science (Gr . 13) J.M . Macdonald (Gr . 12) D.W. Peat Specia I P rize for Geography (Gr . 12) G .M . narrower The H on W.D. Ross Prize for H ighest Standing (Gr . 13) J.M. Macdonald The Hon W .D. Ross Prize for H ighest Standing (Gr . 12) D.W. Peat Grade 11 English and History Languages Mathematics and Science General Proficiency (Part 1) General Proficiency (Part 2) J. A. McKenzie W.R. Crosbie D. Leung W.R. Crosbie J.K . Burns Grade 10 English and History Languages Mathematics and Science General Proficiency (Part 1) General Proficiency (Part 2) B.J. Green J.C. Hou H.W. Katz B.J. Green B. Passmore Grade 9 English, History, Geography Mathematics and Science Languages General Proficiency (Part 1) General Proficiency (Part 2) S. Roloff J. A. Hall-Brooks E.G. Peart J. A. Hall-Brooks J. A.M. Slattery Grade 8A General Proficiency (Shorne) Cu P) E.R. Dickens English, History, Geography P.M. Colls Mathematics and Science E.R. Dickens Languages A.C. Kishino Grade 8B General Proficiency English, History, Geography Mathematics and Science Grade 7A General Proficiency English, History, Geography Mathematics and Science D.C . Beatson R.C . Cannon D.C. Beatson B. Stuart R. W .K . Morrison B. Stuart Grade 7B General Proficiency English, History, Geography Mathematics and Science T. Gallagher T. Gallagher J.F. Peart Grade Grade 5 Grade 4 General Proficiency English, History, Geography Mathematics and Science General Proficiency Best Progress Special Prizes and Awards: Junior School Reading - A.R. Keil A.R. Keil J.F. Toles D.S. Burke R.H. Maxwell Gr. 8 - T . Sanderson Gr. 7 - A. Blaney Gr . 6 - B . Ginger The Andrew Gunyon Memorial Prize for best English Essay - Gr. 8 - T. Sanderson CHIC Radio Limited Bursary for the boy entering Grade nine who has been most outstanding during his years in the Junior School in Scholarship, Leadership and Sports - G.M. Johnson The Edin Heward Memorial Award for Public Speaking - G.M. Harrower The A .H . Campbell Memorial Gold Medal for English Essay Gr. 12 - G.M. Harrower The Williams Award for the Fifth Form boy who in Scholarship and Athletics best typifies the Spirit of Appleby .J . Green The Canada Trust Bursary awarded to the Student who ranks first in Academics in Grade 13 J .M . Macdonald The Lieutenant-Governor ' s Silver Medal (Grade 12) The Governor -General ' s Medal (Grade 13) R.K . MacFarlane (1971) J. A. Riley (1972) J. M. Macdonald The Headmaster made special awards to Head Prefect, J.M. Macdonald and to W.M. Gray The John Bell Chapel Through the school year, ten visitors spoke during the Sunday services and Captain Patstone returned to lead the out- door service. As well as member of Grades twelve and thirteen who read the lessons during week-day services, a number of boys from other grades volunteered to read in the summer term. One pleasing innovation was a voluntary, midweek Communion Service immediately after supper on Thursdays. At- tendance varied from 8 to 60 . Another innovation was the Friday service led by the Junior School with lessons read by boys from Grades eight to seven. The choir made the two carol services joyful, attractive and memorable. During the spring term, the choir taught the school new hymns from the newly published hymnal designed for use in the joint Anglican and United Church move- ment. The following were presented to the The Right Rev. W.E. Bagnall for the rite of Confirmation on November 21st - Alexander Thompson Paterson Brock George Southee David Christopher Duncombe Bramall Douglas Ian Ridgway MacLeod Ian Robert Slade James Adrian Naish Lance Roderick MacDonald Thomson Michael Gerald Milner Micheil Stuart Jennings Thomas Oliver Henkel Wayne Scott Sims William Alexander Wright Marriages: August 7, 1971 Francis Austin and Lorna Gosse October 23, 1971 Campbell MacArthur and Lynette Grey March 11, 1972 Dilly Bell and Susan Brown June 10, 1972 Eric Windeler andAldona Eismantes June 17, 1972 Dwight Lunau and Cynthia Pearson Baptisms: William A . Wright November 7, 1971 MarkC.K. Robinson November 17, 1971 CoUnM. Piatt January 30, 1972 Jeffrey C. Stone June 25, 1972 Junior School Hockey The Junior School First Hockey Team continued the First Soccer ' s winning ways by being almost unbeatable. Al- though the squad varied greatly in size, spirit was high right from the smallest player to the biggest one. In many games, the team was outsized considerably, buta)ways managed to pull through on the winning side. Many of the players will be back on the First Hockey Team next season so the future looks very bright. Jamieson, Pritchard, J. Slattery, and Sanderson played very well and looks like good hockey material for the Senior School. Mr. Anderson is to be thanked and congratulated for coaching the team to another fine season. With six wins and five losses the season was most successful. This is most encouraging as some of the older players on the team have the makings of outstanding Junior School First Team players next year. Great performances from Keil, Jackson 1, Peart 2, and the two goaltenders Piatt 1 and Kenney 1, enabled the team to beat bigger and more experienced hockey teams. Many thanks to Coach O ' Leary for guiding us through a memorable season. Under the coaching of Mr. McLean the Third Hockey Team weathered the season with five wins, seven losses, and one tie. When we won, it was by a big score, but when we lost, the score was very close. Throughout the campaign, sportsmanship was excellent and we enjoyed playing for Mr. McLean. 82 r flli»:aiiMi1;!!i4.K gSi; J:Jfafe.¥. K Trip To Washington At S:15 a.m., on Sunday, 18th June, thirteen boys from the Junior School set out for Washington, D.C. The tour turned out to be a lesson in geography, history and meteorology. The route south took us through central Pennsylvania, through the Appalachians to Harrisburg on the Susquehanna River. It was slow and placid and dotted with islands. We arrived very late at night having had enticing glimpses of the floodlit Washington monument and Capitol as we approached our lodgings at Mount Vernon College in stately Georgetown. Monday morning saw us sweltering in the capital ' s humid heat as the sightseeing started. We began with a tour of the F.B.I, building where we saw the astonishing arsenal of weapons used by the Brinks robbers and a display of firing with a Thompson sub-machine gun. From here we went after lunch in the museum of History and Technology, to the Air and Space museum. What a contrast of exhibits there was. Suspended from the ceiling was the Wright brothers ' string and paper airplane, right next to Lindberg ' s ' Spirit of St. Louis ' , and on the floor beneath them was the command capsule of one of the Apollo flights, a Gemini capsule andShepard ' s first U.S. flight in space capsule. Elsewhere there were balloons and world-war 1 fighting planes. Then on our way back to our bus we went into the original red brick Smithsonian build- ing designed with Victorian splendour, a very sharp contrast from the modern concrete and stone Smithsonian buildings. After dinner that evening we played softball and soccer for two hours until the dusk, and we ended a great day by catch- ing fireflies in the dark! Tuesday dawned brightly; it was perhaps fortunate that we had not listened to a weather forecast. The day ' s tour began at the Lincoln Memorial. As we approached the memorial which had appeared large from a distance grew into truly massive proportions with Lincoln the benign giant surrounded by two of his great speeches, the Gettysburg address and his second inaugural. The American reverence for Lincoln is typified by the name ' temple ' that they have given to the memorial. Central Washington, which reminded us all so much of Rome, seemed even more Roman with this giant brooding over ' urbs et cives Americani ' . Leaving the memorial we walked along the Reflecting Pool towards the Washington monument, but since the line-up was so long we decided to visit the White House. It was interesting to see this famous house but unfortunately there were no guided tours, only an endless line of visitors moving through the rooms. That afternoon we saw more money than any of us had ever seen before, for we visited the Bureau of Printing and Engraving where all notes are printed, as well as invitations to White House receptions and various government documents. From here we went to the Capitol where we sat in the public galleries of the Senate and the House of Representatives. By now, the weather had been so bad we had to change our plans. We stayed in the city and visited the Washington monument, the National Gallery of Art and the National Archives where we saw the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution, then proceeded to the National History Museum. Since it had now rained steadily for twenty -four hours we thought it wise to contact the weather bureau. Since wherever we went there would be rain we decided to move on to Gettysburg. This is a magnificent museum. The National Park Service have a fascinating centre where there are exhibits, a movie and an evocative description of Picket ' s charge up Cemetery Ridge using spotlights on an enormous painting. Finally we drove round the battlefield with a guide who gave us an exciting blow by blow account of the three day battle. At the end of it I think some of us felt as though we had been there . So the visits and sightseeing were over and we were faced with the long drive home, but we wondered whether we would get home on Friday in view of the fact that huge parts of Pennsylvania, Maryland and New York were under water - the aftermath of Agnes ' record rainfall, as much as ten inches in twenty-four hours in some areas. However, our roads were clear and we arrived back safe and sound shortly after nine in the evening. It might have been considerably earlier had not Howard Johnson taken well over an hour to produce a hamburger on the Pennsylvania Turnpike! While in Washington we made a visit to Ford ' s Theatre where an intriguing Son et Lumiere gave us a good idea of how Wilkes Booth shot President Lincoln. The theatre has been recently restored and it is easy to see how Ford thought that he was building the finest theatre in America. The boys who went were: Peter Abel, Paul Bateman, Ray Bell, Christopher Bramall, Desmond and David Burke, Edward Dickens, Alan Gray, Hugh Jackson, Nicholas Jackson, Stephen Johnson, Brad Thomson and Peter Thompson. M. Nightingale, Esq. IB alii llill ( Squash Team s. H. Gudewill A B. S . Johnston J. A. McKenzie V .K Lind w .S . Sims c oach E .R. Larsen Esq i ' ' kl I vJ ||H L -. I i I I 1 i --V! ' S imiM i X M nm ' ' S ■ H ■Wli i i i i mi ? pa H 1 Ija 8 I H »JI 1 B ' hMmrvmf iw TOMORROW . . . We learn not only for today, but also for tomorrow. We prepare ourselves for tomorrow ' s experiences, its joys and disappointments. 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Full Line of Sporting Goods Hockey, Skiing, Golfing, Fishing Tennis, Lacrosse and Baseball We Carry a Complete Line of Adidas Track Shoes Hopedale Mall 827-4165 3l maaiffi PACKED WITH OPPORTUNITIES Few other industries offer such opportunities for advancement to top executive positions as banking. And Scotiabank is expanding fast— with growing need for more executives. It offers versatile careers in every field of commerce and operates offices in over 20 countries around the world. Talk to your Scotiabank manager or write: Staff Department, The Bank of Nova Scotia, 44 King Street West, Toronto 1, Ontario. The Bank of Nova Scotia CORBETT SPORTS LTD. Phone: 845-1561 Owner, Ken Brown " Your Local Sports Specialist " Special Service to Clubs and Teams We can Satisfy your needs in Football, Hockey, Squash Basketball, Track, Golf Tennis and Skiing 120 Spears Road, Oakville OSTRANDERS JEWELLERS 2095 LAKESHORE BLVD. WEST NEW TORONTO Best Wishes from St. Mildred ' s Lightbourn School 191 Lakeshore Road East 844-6171 FRANKLIN STUDIO CAMERA SHOP Passport Photographs, Weddings, Portrait, Commercial Industrial A 15 ' 0 discount on photographic supplies for all students. WE BUY - SELL or TRADE. Flowers for all occasions Very ' s Flowers Limited 386 Kerr St., Oakvllle 845-1669 845-1660 Hopedale Mall 827-4756 The " Very " Best in Flowers VlUax lonte SUofXfM COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE 98 Bronte Road, Oakville, Ontario 827-5651 Compliments of Peggy ' s Arts and Artifacts Thomas Street Oakville, Ontario NOMINAL DELIVERY CHARGE ON ALL ORDERS TIME r w ROMANA PIZZERIA SPICY SUPREME ROBUST TAKE OUT -HOME DELIVERY 125 KERR STREET, OAKVILLE 844-1240 Pi IZZa IS ALWAYS EATEN WITH THE FINGERS Name Address Apt. No Phone PEPPERONI MUSHROOMS ANCHOVIES SALAMI GREEN PEPPERS SHRIMP BACON ONIONS OLIVES BASIC PIZZA Our own Small special 1.25 sauce with mozzarella Large cheese 2.00 Small Double of any Item Large .25 extra .50 extra Basic Pizza with any ONE of the above choices Small 1.50 Large 2.25 Basic Pizza WltJl anv TWO of the above choices Small .75 Large 2.75 Basic Pizza witli anyTHREE of the above choices Small 2.00 Large 3.25 Basic Pizza with any FOUR of the above choices Small 2.25 Large 3.50 ROMANA SPECIAL Small 2.50 Large 3.50 SUB. TOTAL DELIVERY Cold Drinks TOTAL -»■ WISHING THE STUDENTS, STAFF AND FRIENDS OF APPLEBY COLLEGE ALL THE BEST... THIS YEAR AND EVERY YEAR! Your Ford Factory Town Dealer KENNEDY , li Jw l 173 Lakeshore W., Oakville, 845 (Tor.) 921-2771, 921-8929 (Ham.) 637-7842 -16 6, HALTON POULTRY PRODUCTS Registered Egg Grading Station Poultry and Rabbit Processing IVIILTON, ONTARIO TR 8-4401 BROCKVILLE NIAGARA FALLS RICHMOND HILL BURLINGTON OAKVILLE SMITHS FALLS HAMILTON OSHAWA ST. CATHARINES KINGSTON OTTAWA ST THOMAS KITCHENER PEMBROKE WELLAND NEWMARKET PETERBOROUGH WOODSTOCK DIRECTORS J. H. CRANG E. D. SCOTT M.J.HOWE D. M. DUNLAP D.A.FITZGERALD J. W. BRADSHA O.A. H.SIMS PAUL ROBERT F V. McCANN CABLE ADDRESS ' CRANGCO ' TORONTO TELEPHONE 363-S6II TELEX 06-22247 ELGIN has the 1972 for you! PINTOS to LINCOLNS! CANADA ' S LARGEST SELECTION VOLUME SELLING SAVES YOU MONEY . . May we suggest a test- drive today? 655 BAY ST. EM. 6-7494 Only 3 blocks North of the NEW City Hall CANADA ' S LARGEST FORD DEALER tiv- LUMSDEN BROTHERS LIMITED Food Distributors and Tobacconists Confectioner and Sundries Burlington Ontario Compliments of Oakville Cleaners Ltd. Plant and Office: 137 Lakeshore Road -Telephone: 845-1531 Guaranteed Safe Garment Storage Prompt Delivery ALL WORK DONE IN OAKVILLE -■- » I TAKE NOTICE: Wc offer for your pleasure to peruse and to pur- chase (we hope) our fine selection of Early Quebec Ontario Pine and Canadiana, antiques, candelry, pot-pourri and soaps, brass, copper, pewter, wrought and cast iron, and to indulge your good taste in our excellent assortment of rare teas, spices, home made candies, gourmet jellies and glazes in our Country Kitchen. 136 TRAFALGAR ROAD OAKVILLE, ONTARIO Compliments of McALPINE ' S CUSTOM MEATS LTD. Of Burlington 445 Enfield Road BURLINGTON, ONTARIO RADIGAN BROS. LIMITED Sanitary Maintenance Equipment and Supplies • 527-4533 46 Ferguson South Hamilton SYMBOL OF THE GROWTH GROUP Procor grows with Canada and serves Canadian Industry with four big divisions. RAIL CAR DIVISION — This is Procor ' s largest division. Procor is the only Canadian company that engineers, builds and leases its own freight cars. Procor owns some 10,000 railway freight cars and leases them to the nation ' s largest petroleum, chemical, food and mining companies. P.L. ROBERTSON MANUFACTURING COMPANY LIMITED - This Canadian company has a reputation for quality products that extends over more than sixty years. These products include wood screws, machine screws and sheet metal screws in the patented recessed head " Scrulox " design, made to accommodate a screwdriver in such a way that the screw will not fall off the driver. WHITEHOUSE FASTENINGS LIMITED - This is another sixty year old Canadian company, recognized as a leader in fasteners of stainless steel and nonferrous metals. METROCAN LEASING LIMITED — The combined leasing operations of Metrocan and Procor represent one of the largest and fastest growing leasing organizations in Canada. Metrocan has coast to coast operations with offices across the country. It leases all types of capital assets including railway rolling stock, general and specialized equipment, machinery, aircraft, automobiles and trucks. PROCOR LIMITED THIRD LINE, OAKVILLE, ONTARIO Bl RKS Designers and Suppliers of MEDALS • TROPHIES • COLLEGE INSIGNIA PINS • RINGS • PRESENTATION GIFTS BIRKS JEWELIEKS 349 Lakeshore Road East Oal ville INTERIOR DECORATING LTD. Creators of Custom Drapes, Bedspreads and Broadloom, Furniture, Lamps and Paintings 2358 Lal eshore Road, West VA7-3771 Bronte, Ontario Compliments of ®1£1®(§I1 (Q©m g 3ai0(gira®S!«r aas aairii© 297 LAKESHORE HWY. EAST, OAKVILLE, ONTARIO Phones: Hamilton 528-8484 Oakville Toronto 844-3279 364-2107 ' Construction Managers ' Contractors ' Builders ' Engineers ' Developers DON HILTON MANS SHOP 16 Avenue Road, Toronto In the Park Plaza Hotel 925-8022 FEATURING CLOTHING FOR THE APPLEBY YOUNG MAN -10% DISCOUNT Patronize Where They Specialize McCUTCHEON ' S CAMERA SHOP OAKVILLE LIMITED Leica — Rolleiflex — Canon Nilicon — Kodak Ansco — Ilford — Ferrania Phone 844-9398, 844-6991 226 LAKESHORE EAST OAKVILLE, ONTARIO J r tmt CAN YOU HANDLE THE JOB? It ' s yours you know. The world ' s in your hands — and the chance to make it a better place for the generations yet unborn. It ' s a big responsibility but you ' ve got a lot of things going for you: your education, your talents. Most important, if you really mean the things you ' ve been saying, you ' ve got the desire to harness all the vast resources of this old globe, in an attempt to better the human condition. Take the reins and hold them firmly. The future needs the best you can give. And you can be proud when you give it. National Trust SINCE 1898 National Trust GDd© m Compliments of %ccC limited • We carry a complete Une of Office Supplies — Business Furniture and Machines - School Supplies - Drafting Supplies Leather Goods and Sundries • 114 THOMAS STREET TEL. 845-2101 Compliments WARREN K. COOK LIMITED JACK FRASER Our downtown Oakville store is the OFFICIAL DISTRIBUTOR for all APPLEBY COLLEGE clothing requirements. A complete range of authorized College blazers, suits, coats, buttons, crests, etc. . . . and the latest styles for a young man ' s world of fashion. 179 LAKESHORE ROAD EAST . . . telephone 844 3322. Manager: Murray Pearson JACK FRASER STORES are also located at ynnriijii r ni A 7 A Rebecca Street at Third Line. nUrCUALL rLMLll, Telephone VA 7-4061 ... and Compliments of T. S. H. GILES CO. REALTOR 177 Lakeshore Road East, Oakville Oakville 845-1633 Toronto 363-2761 Violet FLOWER SHOP 234 Lakeshore Road East Telephone: 845-7127 WORLD WIDE i- T L artistic floral designs for all occasions corsages, weddings, funerals, hospital, etc. K M O I |k r 3 J 1 WW wf IK B m ' - skis, poles, helmet. ..the whole bit. And he paid for it all himself, with the help of the high interest rates at the Commerce. Barry ' s sold on the Commerce way to save. Likes the tellers and services, too. And knows that when he goes to college | there ' ll be a Commerce branch nearby. It figures. ||x CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE CLAUDE HEIMLER FOOTWEAR LTD. □AKVILLE - QNTARID Congratulations Argus from the Home of Canada ' s finest shoes Phone 845-1781 194LakeshoreRd. E. CLAUDE HEIMLER FOOTWEAR LTD. , YOUNG PEOPLE CHOOSE A CAREER WITH THE BANK " If you ' d like to know more about career opportunities with " The Bank " see the Manager of the branch nearest you or write for our free booklet, " The Sky ' s The Limit. " Address your letter to: The Supt. of Personnel, The Toronto-Dominion Bank, 55 King St. West, Toronto, Ontario. I TORONTO-DOMINION Where People Make The Difference (Adventure STUART -WHITMART CAMPS The Adventure Program is a total experience in the art of canoeing, with particular emphasis placed on thecharacter development of each boy. Our program is designed tobring out the qualities of challenge and response in an age where progress and invention are constantly testing both the creativity of mind and the courage of conviction. The leaders are chosen, not only for their canoeing experience, but also for their ability to recognize and draw out these desirable qualities . Junior Program Bbys Age 8-11 (Depending on Qualifications) Intermediate Program Boys Age 11-14 (Depending on Qualifications) Senior Program Boys Age 14 and over (Depending on Qualifications) Address; Winter — Appleby College, Oakville, Ontario, Canada. Summer — Winter Park Rd., RR3, Collingwood, Ontario. With the compliments of W. S. DAVIS SONS Established 1902 REAL ESTATE and GENERAL INSURANCE 845-4201 187LAKESHOREE. OAKVILLE Fine Furniture -m Broadlooms Slip Covers Drapes Reupholstering SOtlSS INTERIORS LTD 217 LAKESHORE ROAD, OAKVILLE, ONTARIO 844-3530 GOOD LUCK AND BEST WISHES TO THE ' GRADS ' MAKE SOMEONE HAPPY, COME TO - - OSTRAN DERS throughout WHERE THE DIAMONDS ARE _ _ ONTARIO Nussey ' s Medical Arts Pharmacy Medical Arts Building 358 Reynolds Street Oakville, Ontario 844-1671 TCAPALGAR rUElS L I M I T E D 20 BELVEDERE DR. 827-3t01 OAKVILLE ONTARIO FURNACE INSTALLATION FURNACE TYPE AIR-CONDITIONERS WINDOW AIR-CONDITIONERS DEHUMIDIFIERS POWER HUMIDIFIERS HONEYWELL AIR CLEANERS DUCT REPAIRS TO HOME RENOVATIONS POOL HEATERS OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS MOTOR OILS a OREASES 24 HR. SERVICE COMPLIMENTS OF IVEY-DREGER CONSTRUCTION LIMITED 45 SHEPHERD ROAD OAKVILLE 844-6641 849-7900 GENERAL CONTRACTORS Toys ju Games . Nursery Necessities Baby Carriages . Strollers, Etc. Nursery School Supplies „ . .«» — » , _ - - , . s - s Nx .« vx SS-. N • - ™-s- -»v -i , ' " ■•i tm ' ' wvtMittmiamftisKSii gimstmMK I ' jM l n B iLMJiii Imm 331 Lakeshore Rd. E. Oakville, Ont. Phone 845-7434 Compliments of W. J. BRYK - president EVERIST BROS. LIMITED Wholesale Fruits and Vegetables Toronto 14, Ont. 251-6524-5-6 ADVENTURE HOUSE 334 Lakeshore Road East Oakville, Ontario. Phone 845-6631 Toronto: 925-7971 Hamilton: Zenith 28710 ALLISON -TROPHIES 44 South Service Road - Oakville, Ont. Phone 845-3031 ® oaki ille taxi ca ltd. 844-4300 also operating ( oakville school of safer driving 845-1623 RAMSAY DRUGS LTD. 266 Lakeshore East OAKVILLE AGENTS ELIZABETH ARDEN, REVLON, RUBINSTEIN, WORTH With cS fJCHNEIDER FOODS ' You Can Taste The Difference Quality Makes J.M. SCHNEIDER LIMITED Kitchener, Ontario ' TSu ' eii, Ed Sta d ig 171 Lakeshore Road East, Oakville 845-757 covv OAKVILLE OPTICAL MEMBER E. N. BRADDOCK THE OPTICIAN Telephone 844-2020 189 LAKESHORE RD. E. OAKVILLE, ONTARIO IH4ZD4 808 BREAK THROUGH TO WIDE-STANCE STYLING Mazda 808 looks great coming and going. It sits low, wide and handsome with eager fastback lines that tell you at a glance what a performer this is. Even when it ' s parked. Try one now at: I ' Jflll lUBStsidB motors 1033 Speers Road. Oakville, Ontario Telephone: 844-9831 1 Quality . . . of vital importance to your pleasure and well being! As suppliers of domestic and imported fruits and vegetables, quality is of ut- most importance to us! We supply only the finest produce available! Quality . . . not just a word, but our way of business! ES everist bros.l imitBd 53 Carson St. Toronto 520 • 251-6524 In Oakvllle more people pay to read the Daily Journal-Record than any other paper. int I T r— — -|- 287 Lakeshore Road East — Oakville, Ontario Phone: 844-3422 QUALITY IN FASHION FOOTWEAR OakvilleTr {vel Service Ltd. 293 LAKESHORE RD. EAST, Oakville, Ontario P.O. Box 476 Telephone (416) 845-7154 " YOU HAVEN ' T SEEN ANYTHING YET " For all its size, the Boeing 747 uses the same runways as the 707. For all its weight, it cruises about 50 miles an hour faster. For all its speed, it comes in for a slower landing than many a jet half its size. For all its power, it ' s incredibly quiet. For your next trip abroad, business study, or just plain pleasure, come and see us about a bookin g on the new 747! PICTURE FRAMING HERITAGE HOBSE I COMMERCIAL -RESIDENTIAL I i-J sLi One of Canada ' s largest selections of frames mouldings. Over 2500 of all descriptions to choose from - ovals, rounds, spandrels, leather, table frames and others. ALSO: PRINTS, ENGRAVI(4GS RARE DOCUMENTS, MIRRORS NON REFLECTING GLASS, ETC. SPANDRELS FAST REASONABLE SERVICE PHONE 844-1431 IF BUSY CALL TABLE FRAMES 132 LAKESHORE E. OAK . CLARKSON 849-7220 TROJAN HORSE DRIVE-INS LTD Hopedale Mall Oakville 827-4634 Charcoal Broiled Hamburgers and Hotdogs ■r- v» ■ - - ;w -s. y. ♦ ' . v ' r " — 1 — - 11 I I " i Ml J k L B ' ' B-r— I T r 1 WANTED: Argus Staff Members... ...Must be Versed in one of the following; Typing Art Layout Reporting Patience Photography Advertising Enthusiasm Perseverence APPLY WITHIN fire: 845-7111 DIRECTORY POLICE; 845-7171 AMBULANCE: 844-3321 ALMA COLLEGE (519)631-3880 483—4325 920 -974 f HAVERGAL COLLEGE 483-3519 NOTRE DAME ONTARIO LADIES COLLEGE 668-3358 St. Mildred ' s - Lightbourn 845-2386 111 TELEPHONE NUMBERS T I f rF T f n ■- 1- ' ■ il: I I r i I — I r r AUTOGRAPHS Printed by Inter-Collegiate Press ot Canada (1971) Ltd. ■• NUMBER 80 ♦ ft ' k J |=- OREGON =1 RULE 1 — CO. =J 1 U.S.A. - fe i 6 3 3 643 653 TnTTTTT OREGON ROLE CO 1 U.S.A. 2 TjfjTTjTTlT 3 4 1 ■■ I Mi 6 7 8 9 10 11 8 10


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